Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 31, 1838, Page 3

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 31, 1838 Page 3
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MR. SMITH'S STATE HOUSE. According lo llio report of the Aiulilnr tlio Treas urer hud piiid, previous lo llic 30ih of September last the enormous rum of $113 1,452,83 for the ex pense of the Slate holier, since which tinic' 0,500 have been npprnpri.ileil for llic same purpose. To this ndd $15,000 paid bv llic town nf Jlontpelicr mill we have llic sum of "l 12,983,83 expended by the administration fur llie purpose nul of beiiolit iug the pcoplo but of chilling ilia f.iury of purse proud aristocracy lit the expense of llie honest l.i borer, when one third pint of that sum was limply cnfTirinnt in nirrl n linn.n tintlpr ndanlcd lo tilt! ncccs'ily ond feelings of the agricultural slain of Vermont, tint how lias litis money oecn uxpenuru i why, thousands of dollars Leu squandered for carpets, cushions and chairs, at llie rale of from eight to rixteen dollars each I and all this, lliat the Fcivam may be above his lonl, for cenainly not one in five hundred of the people of Vermont arc furnitln-d wiih chairs lhat col as many shillings, Published in the Sentinel Aug, 25. The vague generalities of the Lamoille Express and Franklin Re publican, on this subject will not avail them. The facts lie in a nut shell. In 1831, the state decided to have a new house, but did not deter mine the location. That was left to be decided in reference to the liber ality of the rival towns. Burlington and Montpelier, alone, bid for it. Burlington pledged itself to build a house to the acceptance of the Legis lature, FREE OF EXPENSE TO THE STATE. Montpelier offered $15,000 towards a house a mere entering-wedge to the enormous ex penditurc that has followed. In 1832 the question came up for de cision, between Burlington and Montpelier. Then was the time to test our friends. Here was an im portant local question, one in which the whole west side of the mountain, and more particularly this District, was interested. Had we not a right to expect that Mr Smith would stand by his friends, by his District ? But mark the result. He was then Speaker of the House and leader of the antimasonic party. All his in fluence, personal and official in doors and out in horse-sheds, and in caucuses was exerted against us, and so his vote stands recorded recorded against giving the State House to his own District, and that ioo)Jree of expense to his immediate constituents. This decided the whole question. Our proposition being rejected, that of Montpelier was accepted, as matter of course; and the Fourth District is now sad dled with the snug little tax of $96,448 SO as the price of John Smith's fidelity to his constituents ! Of this sum Grand-Isle County must pay $1,88-1 75 ; Lamoille $2,747 86 ; Orleans $2.075 88; Franklin $7,830 41; and Chittenden $11,909 GG. And the several to ivns will be assessed in the following proportions : Bolton JI45 5G Burlington 3,207 CO S wanton j-57G 19 Chorlotlo 1,030 47 Helvidere Cambridge Eden Hydepark JullHSOU iM a ne field Morristown Sterling Watervillo Wolcott 4G 10 GOO 43 1G4 29 310 2G 442 26 61 74 5119 54 Gl) 60 177 30 194 10 520 G4 408 52 Colchester Essex Ilinesburgh Huntington Jericho Milton Richmond Shelbu'rn St. Georgo Underbill West ford Williston G42 53 710 01 014 07 305 00 71)3 41 1,074 22 405 52 090 79 CG 04 334 12 491 12 1.0G3 50 Alburgli Grand Isle Wlc La Mott North Hero South Hero 130 03 2G5 09 551 53 Bakcrsfield Berkshire Enosburgh Foirfax Fairfield Fletcher Frnnklin Georgia llighgato Montgomery Itichford 423 29 452 41 530 74 Gin 07 G97 TG 303 59 351 19 775 12 740 II 180 01 170 52 595 21 Albany 242 69 Coventry 201 20 Crafttbury 423 71 rosburgh 447 30 Jay 00 13 Lowell 09 47 Newport 102 20 Troy 205 1G West field 113 90 Total, 20,440 5.6 Sheldon St. Albans 1,110 00 For this money the tax-gatherer is now abroad with his rate-hill, spying out an extra pig here, and a surplus bushel of grain there, on which to levy. Many a poor child will, in consequence, go supperless to bed ; and how many honest poor men it will carry to the prison gate, cl.nll nnl imrim-tnke lo snv. So u 0.. - far as we are personally concerned, however, wo make no complaint. Unless our assessment is more than than $20, which wo have no reason to believe, we shall tuorlc it out be fore Election j and we would hero suggest to all the workingmcn of this District whether they will not have an excellent opportunity to do the same on Tuesday next. In connexion with this subject, it is worthy of remark, that when the question was up last fall, whether the people should be permitted to hold conventions in the granite palace, Mn. Smith voted against such a decision. What business have the people in Mr Smith's State House ! O ! they'd spoil the carpets ! Mn Stacy : Sir I observe (hat in your last paper you head an editorial article with the question "who is John Smith?" and and proceed to answer it in part, in an ablo and satisfactory manner ; 1 am sir a dem ocrat of St. Albans, but little engaged in politics, yet residing as I do where the Iriends of Mr Smith arc strenuous and un tiring in their ciTorts to gain his election; it is on this account that I wish lo answer the question propounded in your last and I shall proceed on this ground (viz:) I do not consider Mr. S. answerable tor all that his friends may assert respecting him, but I do think, that he is to bo considered as assenting to those assertions of his friends which he hears them make respecting him, or knows that they do make without taking the pains to deny them ; With this explanation I proceed to an swer your enquiry. John Sniiih id the man who was able to salts )j the Van Burcn committee from the convention at Cam bridtre that he was a "good whole hog Van Burcnile'' and as seen the democratic par ly cf this district resolved to 'support him. Dut what do his friends soy to this? that he is a whole hop- Van Burcn man? No. Hut while some arc instructed to tell par ticulur individuals that he is a good Van Durcn man, others are from tho same source instructed lo say lo other particular persons that he is a good whig, and will pledge their word and honour (for what its worthl to that effect. Now sir I am not inclined lo like such wiggling. Had Mr. Smith been willing to remain firmly, openly on democratic ground the case had been different, but as it is, in tins present condi lion of our country, when firmness and un compromising adherence to principle are so muck needed, when the old firmness of a Washington a Patrick Henry and an Ad ams, aru so fast becoming lost sight of, I cannot go for a man who is obliged to shuf fle thus much, that he may obtain a place in the councils of the nation again, when a man is obliged to summon lo his aid an army of supporters on the ground of per sonat riendship, relationship, becauso he is a citizen of St. Albans, a neighbour, and a thousand other considerations of a similar nature, and fails lo place himself for sup port upon Iho ground of his giving his at tention and best efforts lo lite interests of his whole country, then 1 lear that man is Ids I n sight of principle tliat if ho now urges the noces.-ity of voting for him because ho is a relative," a friend, or townsman, or (as has been in many cases strenuously urged by the friends of Mr. S.) because the individ ual is under obligation for past favors he will ut some future time, be obliged himself to vield to the lorce ot tho seme argument, and thus lay open the broad road lo bribery mid corruption in our government oflicers, for in in v opinion there is, no ailterence be tween bribing a man by relationship and favors past, and bribing him by a uvor to come. A"nin, wnen ins mosi iiiiimaie friends revile and scoff, at even the young men among us for making "poliliccs a mat ter cf conscience" and a man himself a can didateor Congress is willing to be under stood thai he docs not mane "pontics a matier of conscience" then, again I fear lhat what they despise in others, they will themselves forsake, and then tho only sure guide to rectitude being laid aside, our halls of legislation will become what they are fact verging to places where bribery and intrigue rule and where calm and reasona ble discussion enter not. And sir it seems to me (hat in urging such arguments as thoso of friendship, relationship, and avors shown St, Albans, Mr. S. und his friends do not comply with the spirit of the resolution adopted among others at tho Democratic Convention "to lay aside all local interests" , and go for John Smith as n "democrat." Whatever his friends in Burlington may say I know not, but I do know that here they tell us that we must vole for him as a citizen of St. Albans. Such "u my answer to the question "who is John Smith?" and it is because ho lias taken these grounds sinco his nomination, that I shall not vote for him but shall vote fur that candidate who was nominated hv the Whigs, and has stood upon the some ground during tho wnoie contest, and 1 doubt not will ever remain there and lhat manis Heman Ai.i.en. A DEMOCRAT IN ST. ALBANS. Jlngusl 20, 1030. FIKK OF THE FLINT." To the Editor of the Herkimer County Journal. Sir I see by tho Mohawk Courier of l.ui week lhat my name appears in ihe t is I of names fiom this town, iiiluched lo iho call fur a Young Men's I.oco't'oco Convention. I never miihorucd any onu lo lieu my name in lhat way, am no Loco- loco, iiua Hiaii vote ttte wing iickci mis nut. Vour( JOIl.N SWIFT. German Haw, Aug, 20, isse. lillOTIIEIt FARMERS ATTEND !--HEAR THE VOICE OP A FRIEND. NnwV ihcd.iy iiml now' die hour, Wc raise our pork mid Hour, If wc don't escape proud Yoikslute's power Wo'ro doomed lo penury. Wo must raise ourrju und uhent W iih our ploughs iimke una brond sweep ; Our eiifli, nt home If we don't keep, We're chained in poverty. Prom a thorough practical knowledge of the ogriculliirnl url, of more than twenty years, I am fully convinced that the follow ing statements arc founded upon fact. 1st Tlmro never ought to hava been n barrel of flour brought from Troy to Burlington, for sale. Uur resources for raising wheat, rye and corn, have been sufficient for the consumption of lha inhabitants of the State. Tho fust week in September is the best time for sowing wheat or rye. A warm, dry, rich soil, that peas have grown upon (he past summer, is as good as any other lor raising wheat. Lornground, if it can be cleared by the middle of September, will do well ; if not it is belter to keep it in re serve for a crop of spring wheat. Two acres of winter wheat is generally worth as much as three acres of spring wheal j therefore be preparing to get in your winter wheat. Spring wheat will yield as well sowed by the liltecutli ot May as earlier. It is as easy to raise twenty bushels of wheat as it is fifty ot oats, ond twcnly ol wheat is worth one hundred nf oats. However excusablu we may have been in days past, wc arc now entirely without excuse if wc do not raise not only our bread stint, but also our ports ; tor, while wo have been paying out millions of dollars for flour, wo have also paid tens of thous ands for western pork. The lime has ar rived when we must raiso our own wheat and purl;, and every other article of con. sumption that is so perfectly reasonable for us lo raise, or wo shall meet the fato that the illustrious predecessor of our present chief magistrate says all who do business on borrowed capital ought to meet, viz: break. And nit hough, 1 think the obscr. vn lion above alluded to, to be the most aristocratic sentiment that ever emanated from high authority in these United States, I think also wc have l.ttlc or no reason to expect any better stale of things tinder the reign of the present dynasty; for when wc see a president lugged into office on Iho back of his predecessor and pledged lo walk in his footsteps, and those steps have tram pled upon the once sacred but now mutila ted constitution of our beloved country, and in his first communication to congress in his official capacity uttering sontiments so entirely nt war with our free institutions as Air Van Buren s declaration thai he would veto any bill for the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia or for chartering a United States bank and further, that the government must take care ofilsel. ond the people of themselves. I think the Ilubi con is already passed, and it is the indis pensable and imperious duty of every de scendant of tho pilgrim fathers to arouse from their slate of lethargy and indifference-, and in reality lake core of themselves: first, by providing tho necessary articles of food and clothing for the year ensuing; and secondly, to provide public servants, instead of public viastcrs, who shall act for the pond of tho country, instead of party. Ergo I think the farmers of the fourth congression ul district may about as woll send to Luu isianu and procure cann to raise instead of wheat, ns to vole for Mr. Smith instead of Mr. Allen, and those of Chittenden Counly procure rice instead of corn, as to vote for Mr. Hnswel! and Mr. Chittenden instead of Mr. Pnmcroy and Mr. Clark ; and those of Burlington may about as well raise tobacco instead of rye, as In vote for Mr. Lyman or Uallin, instead of Mr. Bradley. PLOW HANDLE, natural crook, i DO YOU KNOW JOHN SMITH ! In the cjtiea.'Juhn Smith is not a name as it docs not distinguish one individual from ten thousand others, and politically, it is a very equivocal cognomen in the coun try. It is therefore a standing quiz among the wags to ask a "raw one," do "you know John Smith?" Not long since a live Yankee was brought before tho Mayor's court to testifying about one of the unfor. tunatc "sixteen pages." Lawyer. Do you know John Smith: No reply. Lawyer, Do you know John Smith? M 11 m. Magistrate. Answer, sir! do you know John Smith? Witness. (Putting himself in attitude, laying his long bony finger beside his nose, and tiping the Magistrate a significant wink) " YOU DON'T COMK THAT LOAD OVER THIS CHILD !" Do you know John Smith, enquires the Sentinel? Yes, respond a thousand free men, wo recollect what you told us in 1831. You don't como that load over full grown children. Do you know John Smith ? asks the Lamoille Express, Certainly, replies the two-fisted mountaineer, I have got n copy of the democratic address, in 1034. "You don't come that load over this child." And thus the enquiry goes round, from mouth to mouth, through iho district, "Do you know John Smith?!" And su often does ihu response conic back "you don't come that load over Democrals."- The Sheldon paper says Mr Smith did not go to Plattshurgh for a year after the battle. Why? Was he afraid ? Tho Sentinel says that Charles Adams writes our editorial. This is certainly complimentary, to have our rough-hewn paragraphs attribut ed to one of the best writers of the day. But, like most other state ments in that print, it is false. John Smith. This disihigiihdir-d gcnilrnian has heen jioiuiunicd liy llie destructives of Vermont, ns it candidate for Cniigicss. Wo would reped fully iidvitosixim pages of ihose gentleman whose names now ndoin ihu New Yoik lliieclory, In re move forthwith io Vermont, mid thould Mr. Smith lie elected, llicy might nil claim tho seal. Tin: i-nntesl would present a piuliirecio ecrainble be side iiffhrdiiig a new cato for nn ingenious commit lea on contested election.-!, Com. Ado, The contingency which the Commercial suggests, will never arise. But in such an event tho vvliolu "sixteen pages" of John Smith's would find themselves hors tin com. bat. The democratic candidate in this (lis. district can, beyond all dispute, represent more names and more parties than any oth er man living, being a literal embodiment of names an unwavering federal-national republican antimasonic abolition-democrat-ic.Van Burcn-Whig. Wo doubt whether tho combined sixteen pages could cover as much ground, politically. A friend write!, from Chillcndeii connlv, "We fhallreann glorious harvest hero this fall'." La moille Express, However lhat may be, wo will pledge them plenty of IhraMng, free gratis for nothing. It was an established maxim in revolu tionary times, lhat when you could run a bayonet through a man without his wincing, he might safely bo considered dead. Wc last week tried our neighbor of tho Sentinel pretty thorughly, with a sharp stick, but so slight arc his symptoms of vitality, that the "Huntington Bard," insists tho fellow is slain outright, and has accordingly furnish. cd an Epitaph lor the occasion. Mere lies cntomb'd ;i luckless wight, Who liy n iiill win slain outright ; Because he rashly look the field Without ihu truth, lhat well prov'd ehiold P"aco to his deep, and endless rest, itay no more such the cut ill infest. TO TIIH PUBLIC. Jl.iny of iho papers in ihis part of llie dale haxo ncen in llic lialniul making a license of my name How fiir it is allowable or honninblo lo drain nri. nue before the public, who is not a chii didaje fur any oilier, und whe ni-ks nothing hut llie privilege of pursuing his own little Undue; I leave others lo determine. If any hlackguaid chooses In make .-spoi l nt my expense, he thall not Lo troubled, hut when facts are ini.-repicsciiied and falsehoods staled, I hope I may he allowed, under my own signature lo cmilrndici them. A cross niisronrc senialion appeared in the Sentinel of last ilondav, und I handed the editor of that paper iho sialemeul CI which 1 nilijoni 11 ropy, unit desne us publication in the Free 1'iess also. Another falsehood relative In ihe Proclamation of Got ei nor Chittenden in 1811, has heen the lound of ihe p.ipets, und nznin appears in Ihe Lamoille Expic. On lhat fiihjeu 1 iifft'i t lhat I did not write that proclamation, thai I knew nothing of it until I jaw it in print that I was not Governor Chiiiendeii's adviser, and lhat I bad lio agency in the mailer, (so far from it, I hired tin ee men ul my own expense, procured arms for ihciii ol A. Ilostwick, Eri. who had ihe rh.irge of iho public -jruw at Burlington, eent llicm 10 I'l.itlsbuigli, and paid all their charge;. CHARLES ADAMS. I notice an articlo in iho Sentinel of to-day, containing many statements and insinuations wholly false. Among other things in allu sion to tho arrest of Gen. Drown, it is alleged that " after being confined in Middlcbury jail for four months, ho was liberated, no charge being brought against him.'' This statement is false, and tho writer of tho article, ll ho knew any thing about it, Knew 11 was laiso. it was a mailer ol pub lic notoriety that fien. Urown was arrested 011 civil process. At tho last totm of Chitten den County Court, I obtained a judgment against him at the suit or his creditors an execution issued by virtuo of which lio was committed, and after lying in jail awhilo, swnro out. I send hcrowilh a certificate from the clerk ofthocouit, which, pleaso publish with this statement and hand in your hill. CHAULF.S ADAMS. August 27, 1338. "John Fuancis ) Adams Thomas S. Known. ) L. & M judgment fur plaintiff damages 18,127 10 Coot 10 00 13,141 10 Execution issued March 29. 1C3IJ. April 20, l!)3:i, execution returned, debtor coininitcd April 20, 1030 by Cvrus Smith, deputy Sheriff, foes $104 70.'' Chittenden County, Clerk's office, at Bur lington, in said county, this 27th of August, 1838. 1 hereby certify that the foregoing seven lines included in Iho foregoing paren thesis with the mark of quotation, to bo a into copy of tho original docket minutes of tho said suit of John Francis vs. Thomas S. Brown. WM. NOBLE, Clerk. , ELECTIONS. Indiana. The Whig nscendancy in this Statu is not disputed; consequently, but a light vute was pulled, except in a lew Counties. Local questions and thoso hin ging on projected Internal Improvements were muru generally thought of. We bclicvo Ihe Whig majority in tho Legisla ture will bo greater than Inst year, ns many dimities had only Whigs in nomination, In Marion (Indianapolis) I Whig, 1 Adm. nro elected over thu candidates more gen erally supported by tho Whigs, on the ground of opposition io Ex-Guv. Noble for U. S. Senator. In Floyd, an Adm, man is elected, and part of '.he delegation from Union, Dearborn and Jefferson. A list of 20 Members from Counties on IhisJ side of the Sialo givo 23 Whigs, 5 Adm. The Indianapolis Journal of Iho llthhas returns of 14 Senators nnd 7G Ilcprescnta. lives elected, nnd observes, 'A large mojor. ity of them are Whigs.' Illinois. Wo were mistaken last week in our iiifcrencu from ihu 'nolo of prepara tion' that Mr. Edwards, tho Whig candi date, would bp elected Governor of Illinois. Ho is brnlen, we now beliove, about 2,500 in 70,000 votes. The contest has been very spirited, and ihu Administration parly have gained n decided victury. Theru is a Whig gain nliuosi every where except in a few Counties, where Iho Slate Works ol internal Improvement are In progress, and there Iho wholu forco employed on 1 hem appears to havo giuio fur the Administra tiuii lickcls, with overpowering rfl'eci For instance, Cook County (Chicago) and ( La Salle (Oltawa) whnro Ihnsu wnrk-t nrr In moil efficient progress, have given six lecn hundred Administration mnjoritv in 5,000 voles; while lliuy only gave 200 in 1030. Kkmtuckv. The Whigs have it pretty much to themselves in Kentucky, though in particular sections the friundi of tho Administration made a resolute mand, anil in several succeeded. Still, in nbout half tho Statu thcro was no regular or serious opposition lo tho Whigs, while in one Congressional District only nro tho friend of the Administration enabled lo walk over the course. That District is Ihe First (Mr. Murray's) in tho Southern part of the State, and is but pnrlinlly heard from. In somn counties there was a spirited contest on local or pursonal grounds, but the aggro gnln volo is light. iS'rssount.--Tnc late Election 111 this Slate has been more resolutely contested than any preceding; and tho result is just about what we havu for eomo time antici pated. Although Iho Whig candidates for Congress arc thus far ahead, nnd tho same parly in tho Legislative Elections, yet thcro is no reasonable doubt that the full returns will reverse all this, ond reelect Mcdsrs, Harrison and Miller to Congress, with a Legislature that will return Hon. Thomas II. Benton to tho United States Senate.. Tho vote is much heavier than any ever before cast. St. Lnuis( it will bo seen, gives 000 Whig mojorily ; but this is almust balanced by Colo, the Administra tion stronghold. Each party has done its utmost. We bclicvo tho Administration majority in the Slsto will be about half what it was last year. Alabama. All the returns received givo the Whigs 24 Members of Legislature to 30 Administration. Last year, Whigs 32 to 21 Adm. There has been no doubt that the Stato is Sub Trcustiry since many leading State Rights men hnvo given in their adhesion to it. including Hon. Dixon II. Lewis, Member of Congress, JuiIl'c Lipscomb of Mobile, Ex-Speaker John W. M'Clung of Hunlsville, &c. Wo are rather surprised to learn that under such circumstances, the Whigs have elected n Member of Congress ill plac of Mr. Law- ler, deceased. Gen. 0. W. Crabb of Tuscaloosa is said to have 791 majority in eight counties, with only Talladega to hear from, which will probably reduce it 200. Nuivrir Carolina. The mail of Inst evening brought us returns of the election from all the 05 counties of North Carolina, excepting the three extreme western ones. Tho result for members of Assembly is as follows : Whigs 02 I Van Burcn 75 Giving tho three counties unheard from all to the Administration, there will still remain a clear Whig majority in the Legis lature of 14--0 in the Senate, and G 111 the lower House. Tho returns of the Governor's election have been received from but 4G counties out of the 5G in which Dunr.EV is near 13 000 votes ahead. In announcing the abovo results, the Raleigh Register coiiirrotulutcs its readers and the country at large in the following animated terms : 'It is with feelings such as wc have rarely experienced that we announce the important fact North Carolina too has cast down her idols, and joined in the loud chorus of triumph and joy which, commenc ing in Maine, has been now reverberated from almost every Stato in tho Union. Yes, the Old North is now emphatically 'redeemed, regenerated and disenthralled."' After a fight, of war to the knife, and the knife to the hilt, victory has perched upon the Whig banner, under the glorious folds of which so many gallant States have taken shelter. Mnku way, then, for us, and pro. claim to the utmost verge of the Union, that Nomir Carolina has ki.ected a Whig Governor! a Whig Senate!! and a Whig House of Commons! ! !" .ii a it it i i: i In Slow, on ihu 3ht nil, by ihe Kcv. E. Halloii, Mr. W. II. II. llinghaui, Attorney nt, lo Aliss Orpha It. Camp, daughter of lliverius Camp, En, all oTSiow. In Milion, Mr, David Lampjon to Mrs. Polly Thomas. D I V. D In this town on the 27ih hist. Samuel C. joung. est son of Samuel S. and Ljdi.l Tauieud nged 2 jeais and 2 months. In Jeu'cho.on die 21ih Int., 3liss Ann IVar ner, need 41. STATE OF I'ERjMOJTT, i DlSTUICT OF ClIITTKMlES, SS. S HMO tho Hon. supreme court next lo be JL hidden at Hurlington in the county of Chittenden on the Thursday next prece ding the first Tuesday of January in tho year of our Lord one thousand eight hun dred and thirty nine. Humbly sheweth Charles Furrnr of Reading in Ihe county of Windsor, that nt Plymouth in the county of Grafton, and statu uf New Hampshire on the fourth day of Juno in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and I In r ty threo hu was lawfully married lo Mary Ann Eastman, then of said Plymouth, by Noah Nichols, a minister of the gospel iii said stale of New Hampshire, and from lhat linn: to the first day of March in the year of our Lord ono thousand eight hundred and thirty. live, he lived with said Mary Ann in the strictest observance of ull the duties required liy thu marriage covenant, when tho said Mury Ann willully deserted your petitioner, and ever since hath and still doth continue her desertion by living sepcrato and apart from your petilioner and refusing lo livo with him as his wife, where-1 fnro your petitioner prays lhat according to the provisions nf the statute in such case madu and pruvided, your honnrahlu court would decree a divorce from his bond of matiimony with said Mary Ann. Dated nt Rutland, in tho county nf Rut. land, this 17th day of August, in the year of our Lurd oighteen hundred and thirty ui"lit. CHARLES FARRAR. URIEL C. HATCH, Attorney or Petitioner. ON Iho foregoing petition being pre-cnt rd io me thu undersigned, it is represented by llie petitioner that the petitionee has iibscninled out of this state, and out of ihe reach of legal process. It h theruforu or dered that the petilioner untify Ihu peti t ion en of Ihu pendency nf said petition by publishing the siibjlnnci) thereof, nnd ilus order ami cttnliou in ihu Hurlington Free Press printed at lliirlinglon, in said stale ol Veriuoiii, ihrcc weeks successive') the lut of which publication to be at six week before Iho sresion of tho court to which sniil petition in addressed, which shall bur deemed stiflicient nolico In Iho petitionee) In appear nt said court nnd show ciino if ony she have why the prayer of said pcti tionnr ehnuld not bo granted. Cliven under my hand at Rutland, In tho Rutland thh 20lh day "f August, A. I). IC3II C. K. WILLIAMS, Chief Justice nf Supreme cnurf . VARNISH. rjlllK itih'cr'ihcr hag this day received mpplv X ol Varnish Iromono of the best h New York, for coach and cabinet maker's me. Iln eolicit llieir particular intention in ilil Hrticle, ih ho can make it in price, us well as in ipialilv, an object for them to buy. R. MOODY. Aiigusl G. .T. W. WEAVER HAS received from New York and of fcri for snlo FLOUR, PORK. WET cy DR Y GROCERIES, BOOTS and SHOES, SIIEEtlJVG. SHIRTWQ. CALICO Sf COm'ECTIOMlRV. Vc. be. All bought with cash and will be sold for cash at the lowest market prices. Winooski City, Aug 22. 1038. Horse, Chaise and Harness FOR SALE. ACenlletnan tins left with Mr. J. K. Gray, carriage maker of this village-, to bo sold on rcasonablo torms for cash oV approved paper, one light Chaise, tlotto ami Harness, nil in excellent order, and a very respectable establishment. Thpy sS(i be purchased seporutely if requiredr Burlinglon,Aug. 22, 1038. Grain and Provisions. r YE, Com and Ueans, also smoked Ha ma Li and shoulders for sale by Pearl si. Aug. 14 II. M. GIDDINGS. SPELLING BOOKS. "lOO OZ Webster's Elementary Spel OKJJ ling Honks are offered for snl by JAJIES W. IIICKOK, Burlington, Aug. 0, 1033. HARD TIMES, a new articlo for panta . loons by WAIT & TAUOft. PLAIN and striped cassimcrcs, saiinolt, buffalo cloth, moleskin, &c. by WAIT k TAIIOU. QT. Croix and Portorico sugars of the best k? quality, and prices lower than ever by WAIT and TA 150 It. 1 OH OHO I'EET clear and common iwjiiuu l(iMr vtankt da-p. boards, scantlin. Sec. fr sale by IIICKOK Sf CATLIjY. Chenille, Cashmere, Thibet &. Chaly Suawls by Wait and Tadoii. Large and Small Cashmcro Scarfs by Wait nnd Tadqb. TO MILLERS. BOLTIHG CLOTHS. A GOOD assortment of first quality from a celebrated Manufacturer just received, and for sale at the market prices hv J, & J. II, PECK & Co. Aug. 23, 1038. POJl SAfjB. SMALL Sloop, 25 ions burden, now laying at St. Johns L. C. Said ulonit A is only three years old. The sails anil rigging were all purchased in Montreal two years since, ami have only been utcil to make two trips through the Lake, sinci which I hey have been housed. Il can bo delivered here or in St. Johns. For for. thcr particulars enquire of the subscriber in Burlington, or of James Mclvunzm of St. Johns. JAMES II. PLATT. Aw?. 23, 1030 Vermont Reports, vol. 9 WILL bo published in ono week, by tho subscriber, ll will be sont.if ordered, at once, to any part of tho State, or delivered at Montpelier the first week of the session of Ihu next Legislature. Also for sale, Chipmau's Reports complclo, Aikens' Reports, 2 vuls. Aikcns' Reports, odd parts or vols,, odd vols, or complclo soils of Vermont Reports, Chip man's Principles of Gnvcrnmcntjncluding Iho constitution of the United States, Chipman on Conl racis.Crab'j's History of tho E112IUI1 Law, English Common Law Reports. 30 vols. do do do odd vols. Equity Draftsman, new edition. Milfurd's Pleading do Digest of N. V. Reports, 2 vols. Hall's do do do It coves' Domestic Relations, Ecclesiastical Reports, 5 vols. Kent's Commentaries, 4a vols, SJ edition greatly enlarged. Chilly's Practice, 3 vols, Swift's Digest, 2 vols. PolcrsdorfV's abridgement, 15 vols. London edition, Walker's American Law, Roscoa's Criminal Evideuco, Grcsloy's Equity do Starkio's do 2 vols, now ed Russell on Crimos 2 vn.. Whcatnn's Sclwyn's Nisi Prius2voIs, with a gcuoral collection of law books at tho lowest prices. Also forsalethocntirostock nf Theological, Medical, Classical, School, and Miseellancoub books lately owned by Sniiih ic Harrington, hoing tho most extensive collection of hooks in Ihu stato, and amon; thnin inanv raro und val. liable works all of which will bo sold al reduced prlccs--a catalogue of this slock will soon bo printed and forwarded to any persuti wishing it. Uiiauncev UooDBian. Hurlington, August 21, 1H38. Real Estate at Auction. KWWIE properly lately owned by Lemud JL Curtis in Hurlington, consisting a a large brick store and a buildintr occunittl as a shoe shop, and Ihe land on tohich lha same stand, and now haldcn by Ihe subscriber in trust.or certain creditors of said Curttt, will be exposal or sate at public auc tion at the store on the same vremises. nn Saturday the first day of September next at l ,.',.... , - . r. u,.i,. ,v ... uiernoofi. onm property is under an incumbrance of KiVA A,,,,. drcd dollars, ami will be sold incumbrniuc. The 110.) buildings will be sold together or seperntely In suit the purchasers. A'OliU: l.OruiA',Truttt liui if'giun, .iokk y ,

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