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Nullification. It certainly indicates the straits to which
he is reduced to sustain his party by sound arguments and
honorable means, when he crawls behind. such miserable,
shelterless subterfuges. A.J. ROWEL.L.
North Troy, April, 1844.
For the Green Mountain Freeman.
Liberty Tarty Nullification.
The public will judge how much honesty a par
ty possesses who will make John C. Calhoun Sec
retary of State, and then cry nullification against
the abolitionists. Yet as we ilo not wish to cover
any defective principles of ours by the dishonesty
and fraud of our opponents, we will see for a mo
ment if they have any tendency to nullification.
We plead no offsets of wrong, for however suc
cessful we might be in showing the wrongs of oth
ers, it would not prove ourselves right. It is
charged that the principles of the abolitionists load
to nullification. If it were so, those who make the
charge would not care, for they have just made
the Prince of the Nullifiers the Premier of the gov
ernment. It is not therefore to cancel any objec
tion in the minds of those who charge us, but to
show to 'honest men the falsity of the charge, that
we examine it. The only pretended justification
for this accusation that I have seen is the Buffalo
resolves. The 37th in the series declares, in sub
stance, that whatever human law is urget1 in op
position to the laws of God and the rights of man,
is null and void, and ought to be so regarded and
treated. The resolve docs not say that any part
of the Constitution, or any law made in conformi
ty thereto, is opposed to the laws of God or the
rights of man. But when a certain section is ap
plied to slaves, and so construed as to require a
violation of the divine law, then, such false con
struction, misapplication and abuse of that charter
of freedom, shall be deemed void. Is this nulllfi
cation ? We say that any such construction of the
'Constitution as denies to the people the right of
Ipetition is void, and if the Constitution itself de
iiied this right, than that instrument would be
void. Is Mr. Adams a nullifier therefore because
he insists upon the right of petition? The slave
holders say it violates their constitutional rights,
;for Congress to receive abolition petitions. There
us the same authority then, to prove Mr. Adams a
nullifier for his adhesion to the right of petition,
'there is to prove the abolitionists so for their adhe-r
sion to the supremacy of the divine law. The
Constitution recognizes both. But slaveholders
deny both, and claim the Constitution on their side.
Now the resolves say, in fart, when the Constitu
tion is so warped from its legitimate design and
meaning, it becomes void, though in its true spirit
and intent it is the paramount law of the land, and
all are bound to regard it. We say the Constitu
tion does not guarantee to two hundred thousand
despots the right to enforce the enslave
ment of one sixth part of the entire population of
the land. We say the Constitution does not oblige
all tho free States to be partakers in this foul crime
"by helping the despot hold his victim. We say the
Constitution docs not require the people of Ver
mont to return back to the prison of bondago the
poor olnvo who escapes to us lor protection. If it
did require these things it would be null and void,
liy tho plainest and best settled principles of law.
Our fathers would not bind themselves, much less
their posterity to do such things. It would bo
mere nudem fuclum if they hud agreed to it, on the
ground of its inherent immorality. On the same
principle that the promise of an individual cannot
be enforced it tounded upon an illegal construc
tion. I may covenant with A B to pay him $500,
in consideration that ho will steal my neighbor
horse. Such compact is void. Suppose our fath
ers entered into an agreement to help Southern
despots rob the colored people of their liberties
such compact is null and void upon tho principle,
that it is derogatory to the law of God and the
rights of man. But we say our fathers have done
no such thing. It is not in the bond. And when
sections of that compact are so applied as to give
it this character they are void. We say our fath
ers have been guilty of no such thing as an attempt
to bind themselves or their posterity to war upon
humanity and the law of God. They pledged
themselves to the cause of freedom and humanity,
.not against it. Who then will come forward for
the purpose of getting an objection to the aboli
tionist, and despoil the makers of our Constitution
of the high reputation they have hitherto enjoyed
and send their names down to posterity coverc
with that infamy they would so well deserve,
the Buffalo resolves would violate that Constitu
tion those guaranties and compromises they have
Imposed on us. Pause ! Think if it is best thus to
attack with your pens clipped in gall, or your
(tongues dropping calumny, the illustrious dead,
tfor the sake of beating down the liberty party and
.promoting the interests of slavery ! Such hellish
undertakings as the return of runaway slaves,
(formsflo part of the instrument which was hung
out to tlie gaze of an astonished world by the great
and good of America. Our fathers were guilty of
no such infamy as guaranteeing slavery. The
'Constitution they formed is not a compromise
with despotism. Those who defend that Consti
tution and its makers from these foul charges are
-not nullifiers. Yet we will not turn the defamers
of the American patriots to avoid the charge from
pro-slavery politicians. We do not intend to say
that the makers of the Constitution did all for the
relief of the colored population that justice and
.humanity demanded, yet we insist they entered in
to no compact to perpetuate their bondage, or pre
vent their enfranchisement, and that all such con
structions, if legitimate, would only prove the
The art'iclo in tho Constitution upon which the
-charge of treason to freedom is made against the
makers of that instrument is as follows: "No per
son held to service or labor in one State, under
the laws thereof, escaping into another shall
consequence of any law or regulation therein be
discharged from such servico or labor, but shall be
delivered up on claim of the party to whom such
service or labor may be due." Can this section be
applied to the case of slaves without conflicting
with the laws of God and morality? If not, it is
null and void when so applied. This the Buffalo
resolve asserts. But does it apply to the slave?
No friend of the Constitution dare so apply it, for
the moment he docs, as we have seen, it renders
that instrument void. By legal principles we are
forbidden then so to apply or construe it as to ren
der it void. We must regard that old fundamen
tal rule of construction whether in constitutional
or statutory law, which requires, if it be possible,
that all may stand, rendering no part thereof void
by reason of its repugnance to the law of God or
natural right. It is not therefore the fundamental
law of the Republic, but only such constructions
and misapplications of it as by all legal principles
would render it void, that is denounced by said re
solves. I am aware that many persons think that
all legislative enactments are laws. Henry Clay
thinks so. He says, "whatever the law (statute)
declares to be property is property." And if in
the beginning slavery was tresspass and robbery,
at any rate "two hundred years of legislation have
sanctioned and sanctified it." Such is not the
opinion of the abolitionists. An act malem in se
can never be sanctified by human legislation. It
was thought for a long while by English lawyers
that slavery was legal in England. But it was
more than sixty years since Lord Mansfield de
clared all such enactments and constructions of
law as make one man the property of another,
null and void. The good people of Massachusetts
supposed slavery existed legally in that common
wealth for years after their political organization.
But when the matter was examined it was found
that every slaveholder had been a trespasser,
without law human or divine, to sanction and sanc
tify his crime. Many persons may honestly think
that slavery is a legal institution. We do not.
It cannot exist by the sanction of law anywhere.
It is only by such arbitrary enactments as can nev
er be sanctioned by legal authority that slavery
exists. Much less can it exist within the jurisdic
tion or by authority of the American Congress.
There is no grant in the Constitution for that pur
pose. Every slave in the District of Columbia is
by the laws of the land as much entitled to his
freedom as the President. There is no require
ment in the Constitution to return ranaway slaves
to their bondage. There is nothing contained in
the section above quoted, that could be left out if
slavery did not exist in tho land. Nothing is there
contained from which any one can justly infer the
existence of slavery. There are persons held to
service or labor in all the States, other than slaves,
and held by different tenures. Such persons onlv
are to be given up ns owe service, and arc to be
given on application by such only to whom service
is due. This last clause forbids its application to
slaves. More than this, another clause of the
same Constitution, says, "No person shall be de
prived of liberty without due process of law."
How can both these sections stand if the first
means that every sixth man, woman and child may
be deprived of liberty and dragged from one end
of the Union to the other without anv inrocess
whatever? We must avoid such contradiction
and preserve the Constitution, which can only be
done on the principles of the Baffalo resolves.
Stowe, April, 1844. B. H. F.
For the Green Mountain Freeman.
Bro. Aspenwall, Looking over my memo
randums since Feb. 13th, I sec I have delivered
16 anti-slavery and 3 temperance lectures in Wa
terbury, Duxbury and Moretown. In the first
named place I met with considerable opposition;
" the craft is in danger ;" that was all the trouble.
In the last two towns I found a irood spirit. Br.
Pomeroy will accept my thanks for his help and
sympathy. Also in Irasburgh, Brownington, Al
bany, Barton, Glover, Craftsbury, $-c, not less
than 30 antislavery addresses, with some temper
ance labors. In all these towns the cause is doinsr
well. Some opposition, but not half enough. A
good cause expands by being well pressed. I am
now lecturing through all the towns in Orleans,
spending a few days in each and lecturing once or
twice a day as I can get opportunity. I wish to
say to all our friends in that County, especially in
the towns not yet visited, Look out for me and
make the best appointments you can. Let me
into your districts among the honest and industri
ous farmers. These are the men that feel .for the
oppressed and that will have to save their country
from slavery. Our villages are the abodes of the
slaveholders not owners, but holders. The own
ers live in the South the holders, in the North,
and especially in our villages; and they will not
hear us. Happy I am to be able to add, that our
friends in Orleans deem the laborer worthy his
nire. so lar, 1 about get my support. In most
places (I am sorry to say it) this great essential is
neglected. Friends must bestir themselves or men
must leave the field. Let our friends nav such
things ns thev hnvp.
and in this way an abundance of labor in all our
districts will be socured. Bro. Itowell savs there
0 , ,-.J BVI1IHIIIUC,
a prospect that Orleans will be the banner
County in spite of the boasting of little spunky
Lamoille", and I must say I begin to think so too
Come Bro. Fuller, what are you about? Bestir
your stumps, come! Are fjden and Cambridge
safe and well stowed away on board the Liberty
ship, fit for action ? Are Hydepark and Mansfield
to be lost? Is all done that ean be done? By the
way, how cornea on Waterbury ? Come, up be
doinc. This does the work. Shall Lamoille be
beaten? No. In moving about I do most deeply
deplore that I find so many members of churches
i. e. Methodist and Congregational churches, es
pecially, go lost to the spirit and example of
Christ, whom they profess to serve, political par
ty riden, slavery ridden, Van Buren ridden, Clay
ridden. Will this comport with gospel principles
and practices? Examine, dear brethren, I pray
you, such passages as these 1 Cflr. 5; 11 Phil
4; 8 Tit. 2; 11, 15. Bring your politics nnd po
litical leaders, in their moral character and prin-
ciples, up to the Bible, and see how they look.
Christians must take the word of God for the rule
of their faith & the rule of all their actions. 1 say
all, for tho Word know.i no exception. Build up
slavery and build it up you must, in supporting
slaveholders and you promote satan's kingdom
in its darkest forms; and is this your duty on
earth? Solemnly reflect upon it, I beseech you,
and see what you are doing.
All we have to do, is, not to be weary in well
doing, and we shall reap if we faint not.
Wolcott, April, 8, 1841.
What is the Wise and Consistent Course?
Mr. Editor. In the Watchman of April 5th,
under the caption, " Suggestio?is to Molitionists,"
a number of questions are proposed, which 1 would
answer yankee Jashion, by asking a few more ques
tions, premising that our Whigs profess to be as
much opposed to slavery and the annexation of
Texas, as any body.
Are the Whigs opposed to the system of South
ern Slavery! If so, are they doing their duty in
giving their votes to Henry Clay a Slaveholder
and as much opposed to the abolition of slavery
in the District ol Columbia as Van Buren? If
slavery must remain in Washington to the disgrace
of the nation, why may it not remain under the
patronage of Van Burcn, as well as of Clay.
Are the Whigs opposed to the annexation of
Texas, and if so, why do they elect Senators, who
dare not open their mouths against the infamous
act; but confirm, with acclamation, in offices of
high responsibility, such men as Mr. Calhoun,
who are known to be in favor of annexation, or
why do they give' their votes for the man, who
first proprosed annexation, and who will not let
his present views on the subject appear before the
people? Is this tho way they expect to keep out
If tho present Tariff is altered, or destroyed, by
the concurrent action of the Democratic House
and a Whig Senate, which should have the honor,
tlio Whigs or the Democrats? If one is as black
as a kettle, is not the other as black as a pot.
If Mr. Clay is as much pledged to oppose the
abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia as
Van Buren, what could Liberty men gain by vot
ing for Clay. Would it not be wiser to reject both,
and select a man, who will give his influence to
purge out this. National disgrace and crying sin
from the seat of our National Government? -.
supposing there are in Vermont, 60,000 votes,
and that the Whigs cast 25,000, and the Demo
erats 27,000, and the Abolitionists 8,000, would
not the Whigs throw away their votes, and virtu
ally elect Democrats, and thus help Van Burcn in
to the Presidency? Is this the consummation that
the Whigs desire? And if they accomplish this
object, who is answerable for their folly? Should
not men of reflection consider the fatal effects of
their divisions, -discard all connection with slave
holders and their partisans, and choose good men,
who tear liou and hate oppression, to rule over
thctn? Can anything be more foolish, than to
choose a Slaveholder to guard the rights of free
men? Surely this is setting the Fox to guard the
For the Freeman.
Died in Michigan city, Illinois, on the 2nd ult.
the Rev. James Towner, aged 47 years. Mr.
Towner was a native of Charlotte in this State,
and a son of tho late Dr. Towner of that place.
He graduated at Burlington University in the full
of 1823 with the first honorj of his class, and left
that institution without an enemy. He was an
eminent Christian. He gloried in doing good for
goodness' sake, and for the happiness of man. He
embraced the cause of the Redeemer when young.
It was soon after the battle at Plattsburgh in 1814,
in which engagement though young, he took an
active part, boon atter that, his mind became
deeply impressed with the importance of a regen
eration of heart, and a consecration of spirit to a
life of holiness. His life has not been a noisy, but
a useful one. Although it has not been the fortune
of the writer of this short notice of his friend tp
see him since he took his leave of him at Burling
ton in 1823, he has heard of him often in the walks
of usefulness and humanity. He was an abolition
ist, and could not pass by crushed humanity with
out stopping, like the good Samaritan, to bind up
the wounds, and administer the cup of consolation.
Should this short tribute to the memory of a
friend ever meet the eyes of his afflicted family,
they may rest assured that even in this village,
there are those who feel the lo?,of so good a man
those who, in early life, have taken sw eet coun
sel and walked to the house of God with him.
"If that bright world Jvhich lies beyond
Our own, surviving love endures,
If there the cherished heart be found,
Tho eye of the same, except in tears,
How welcome those untrodden spheres,
How sweet this very hour to die,.
To soar from earth, and find all fears,
Lost in thy bright eternity!" J. P. Miller.
House. Mr. Causin, on lctvc given, presented
resolutions of the lesislatureof Maryland of the
A resolution requesting the members of the said
State in the House of Representatives of the Uni
ted States, to give their prompt and earnest atten
tion to the bill providing fo the transfer of the
stock hold by the United StuBs in the Chesapeake
and Ohio Canal Co. to thdstates of Maryland,
and to expedite the passagjof said act through
tho said House bv everv mins in their nower.
(A donation demanded, ofOnly a few millions of
dollars, from the treasury oiho United states, to
bankrupt Maryland. Vast! reasonable.) Re
ferred to the committee of po whole on the state
of the Union. J
A resolution requsting tie senators and repre
sentatives trom said stato a tne congress ot the
United States, to use thcij S;crtions to effect the
passage of a law by that body making the rescue
of any runaway slave from the master or person
authorized to apprehend the same a criminal of
fence, and punishable by imprisonment in all cases
where tho party offending shall not be able to re
munerate the injured party in damages.
(We should like to see a bill for that object ta
ken up for discussion in Congress. The Whig leg
islature of Maryland understand the U. States Con
stitution as Mr. Clay docs, and not as Mr. Gid
dings does.) Referred to the committee lor the
district of Columbia. .
A resolution requesting the aerators and repre
sentetives of the said State in the Congress of the
United .States, to use their best exertions to have
the bridges over the eastern branch of the Potomac
made free. (Another gratuity wanted from the
Mr. John P. Kennedy desired to be informed by
the chairman of the committee on foreign affairs,
(Mr.C. J. Ingersoll,)whcther it was likely that the
commitiee would report on the memorial submit
ted to that committee in relation to the Coloniza
Mr. C. J. Ingersoll. Yes, on Monday.
(Perhaps Mr. 1. may be as lucky with this as he
was with his Amistad report, which Congress had
tho good sense or prudence to lay on the table. Mr.
tngersoll's attempts to make himself a leader in the
House, through his zeal for slavery, have been
NEWS ITEMS, &C.
Pittsourg Last fall the Liberty tmrtv in Pitts
burg gave 379 votes. This spring they polled G36.
W3- The Rev. Dr. Bond's Church. Norwich Ct.
was set fire to on Friday, and seriously dumnircd.
The loss will be about $5,000 covered by insur
ance. $500 reward for the detection of the incen
diary has been offered by the Common Council of
0CJ" Gen. Duhuys who was run through the body,
in a recent duel, is prononuced "out of danger."
How long will he keep out of danger?
Miss Abby Folsom who was troublesome to a
Committee of the Massachusetts Legislature, was
requested to sit down, to which she replied she
would not take a seat among a people so corrupt,
and indignantly left the room.
Horrible Calamity. On the 19th ult. asthewife
of Mr. Griffin of Lebanon, N. H., was at work boi-
llllff mtch in order tn in.'tl.-p rnsin. in firfnninfmin tn
O I . w......... iittuinhi,, tvy
remove the kettle she accidentally overturned it,
and tho contents immediately took fire and spread
to all parts of the floor. Mrs G.'s clothing took
fire but as she had three children in the room,
the youngest but three months old, she disregar
ded her own sufferings in order to save them. Un
able to open the door, she burst through the win
dow, and her screams soon brought her husband
to her relief, who found her lying on the snow, in
intense agony; her clothes completely burnt off, but
still with presence of mind enough to tell him how
to save the children, in which he partially succeed
ed, to the peril of his own life. The poor hut he
roic woman died at nine o'clock in the evening.
One of the children, it is feared, cannot survive.
Rev. C. C. BRIGGS, will lecture in the following pla
ces: Wanen: Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, April, 7, 8,9.
Fayston: Wednesday, " 10.
Waitsfield: Tuesday and Friday, " 11,12.
North Duxbury: Saturday, ' 13.
Waterbury : Sunday and Monday, 14,15.
Middlesex. Tuesday, 16.
Plainfield: Thursday, Fiiday, Sat. Sun." 18,19,20,21.
Marshfield: Monday and Tuesday, " 22, 23.
Monroe: Wednesday and Thursday, " 24, 25.
Calais: Friday, Saturday, Sunday, " 26, 27, 28.
Worcester: Monday, " 29.
Will the friends in the several towns provide some place
to meet in, and give public notice, as extensive as may be,
of the appointments. Let there be a general turn out.
Although the going will doubtless be bad, we hope the
friends will do all in their power to secure a good atten
dance. Donations fo the Vaiismidt Case,
Amount previously acknowledged, $40,00
Rev. John Gridley, Montpelier, 2,00
J. Battcy & D. Varney, Starksboro', 1,00
Rev. S, Sias, Newbury, 1,00
Receipts lor the Freeman,
For the Week ending Jlpril 1 7.
Rev. J. Clement, T. Knight, D. Bruce, D. Wis
well, P. Robbins, G. Huntington, T. T. Whipple.
S. Bowen, E. Bayley, J. Bailey, $1,50 each; J
Spaulding, Jr. $1; R. S. Tenney 85c: Brown &
Glazier, A. Russ, 75c each; S. Brown Jr. 38c.
In Richmond, by Rev. J. Powell, Mr. Clark
Johnson to Miss Amanda Parker.
In Berlin on the 14th inst. Mr. Porlr-y Foster,
aged 45. In Brandon, Mrs. Deborah Sponner,
aged 73. Also Henry Spencer, aged 33. In this
village, Mr. Town, aged 63.
Business men and others who have occasion to
advertise, may promote their own interests, and
help sustain the advocate of Liberty, by making
tne r reeman tneirmeuium ot communication with
tne puoiic. yur circulation is good, and terms
1 11 HE subscriber wishes to inform the citizens of Mont-
JL pelier and the vicinity, that he has taken a shop in
Webb Co's Stove Ware House, on Main street, w here
he will carry on the
in as eood style as at any nthor place. All carments en.
truttpfl to hie eare, warranted to suit or no pay is required.
Particular attention paid to cutting for others to make.
Montpelier, April 6, 1844. 3m J. M. HILL.
At the old stand of C. II. Cross, under
the store occupied by Ellis,
Wilder & Co.
The subscribers having purchased 'he entire slock and
trade of C. H. Cross in the Grocery, now offer their ser
vices to the citizens of Montpelier and vicinity, hoping by
good and strict attention to business, they shall rcceivs a
liberal share of patronage. All articles commonly kept in
a grocery, and many other things too numerous to man
tion, constantly on hand and for sale Cheap for Cash!
Tea. Coffee, and all kinds of spicerv at the lowest cash
prices. A hint to gum chewcrs, that a nice article is con
stantly on hand, at all times. Fine Cut and Plug Tobac
co; Lorrillaid'a, Chapman's and Mrs. Miller's best fine
cut Tobacco, always moist. C. B. JOHNSON.
13 3w J. B. JOHNSON.
THE subscriber would inform his friends and thepu
lie generally, that during the year ho hat thoroughl)
situated on State Street, in the village of Monlpelier. V
which house he has kept as a -
for a considerable length of time, and now invites the pai
ronage vhich a determination to be faithful tn his businee
in serving his guests, is adapted to secure.
His tables are large and convenient, and served by at
tenlive ostlers. SETII KIMBALL,
Montpelier, Jan. 26, 1844,
t DEALERS IiV
em. plt rs as - '
PAINTS, OILS, DYE
Will spare no pains in selecting the
Purest Medicines, and the Choicest Gro
ceries. Prices warranted satisfactory. Also, a general assort
ment of PATENT MEDICINES.
Corner of State and Main Streets, Monlpelier, Vt.
March 8, 1844. lOtf
TTNDER the Post Office, State Street. Keeps on hand
cheap for cash,
Wigs, Top Pieces, Freczelts, Curls ,kc.
in a great variety. Johnson's Vegetable, Mahone's Pre
servative, Delluile Antique a la Rose. Also,
ME DIC A TED COMP O UND.
The best article ever offered in the UniteJ Slates to re
store the Hair that has fallen off, or become thin, c. and
will effectually cure Scurf or Dandriff.
Montpelier, Jan, 10, 1844, jjf
OARS.E and FINE SALT for sale by
Htf 5. P. REDFIELD.
LUE and Black Ink of the best quality, foi
sale bv the bottle or gallon. S. P. REDFIELD.
March 14th. 11 tf
AKKER'S Cough Syrup, one of the best med
icines for a couerh, cold, or anv disease of thelunim
for sale by S. p, REDFIELD.
SAVE YOUR POSTAGE !
A LIBERAL OFFER.
rinllE New England Book and Periodical Company
JtL have made arrangements by which any person sub
scribing to them, and paying the regular subscription
price, for any Monthly, Bi Monthly orQuarteily Foreign
or American Magazine, can have the same supplied by
mail, rosT-PAiD, to any part of the United States.
All Newspapers excepted by the above offer. Persons
subscribing to an agent are not entitled to free postage.
All payments must be made free of expense to us, and
in advance. Postmasters are authorized to frank all
moneys to pay for periodicals.
Of our ability to fulfil our part of the above ofler, the
best reference will be given when requested.
All communications must be addressed to the New
England Book & Periodical Company, 22 Court
Boston, Peb 9, 1844. (5WH
A FlfR.SH StTPI.Y FOR SALE
by S. P. REDFIELD.
Montpelier, March 14, 1844. lltf
Hogarth's Remedy for the Piles, warranted
to cure or no pay. For sale by
H'f S. P. REDFIELD.
AN Ointinent and Powder, which together area
certain cure for Salt Rheum, for sale bv
March 14th lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
ITRON, Mace and English Currants for Cake, and
Extract of Lemon and Rose to season it with, for
sale by S. P. REDFIELD.
T HON, Wedscwood, Glass and Marble MOrttARS.
M r or sale by
S. P. REDFIELD.
FOR SALE BY S. P. REDFIELD,
I.E Cut Smoking and Chewing and Plug Tobacco;
- Lorrillard'sand Surresers Macabov and Scotch SnufT.
Montpelier, 14th March, 1844. lltf
MpIlI3 mny certify that I have fcWen my Bon Seymour
A Harris, the remainder of his minority, and shall hrr.
after pay no debts of his contracting or claim his earnings.
JUJIN U. HARRIS.
Stow, March 24, 1844,
JPICES of all kinds, Teas, ColTee, Sugars, Raisins,
3 Lamp Oil of tlie best quality, Glass and Puttv, for
sale by S. P. REDFIELD.
March 14. lltf
AT the Hat Store on State Street, opposite the Villaga
Hotel the subscriber has on hand and is Constant
ly Manufacturing, Hals of the
consisting of Beaver, Neuter, Black and White Brush
Cassimeres, Plain Russia, Superior Short Nap of Prussian
Mole Skin, Musk de Coney and wool Hats. Also
Boston and IVcw York Hats, Of (he
Best Quality and Latest Style.
N. B. Merchants furnished at wholesale, as cheap as
they can purchase in New York or Boston.
made to order, and occording to tho Laws of this State
"tf XVm. T. BURNHAM.
Furniture Ware House,
By Caldwell fc Cass,
Sofas, Secretaries, Dress ami Com
mon Bureaus, Centre Tables, Book Cases,
and a general assortment of other FURNITURE, manu
facturcd and sold at a largo discount from former prices.
j?. IV. iJJILD WELL,
MILO M. CASS.
March 2o, 1844. 13tf
I!. Hotmail's Xalurc's Grand Restorative, for
sale at this Office. A valuable medicine for hillmua
complaints, &c. &c. Sec recommendations.
DRUGS AND 1