Newspaper Page Text
The Democratic Convention met at Baltimore,
on the 27th of May, and after a great number of
ballotings, nominated James K. Polk of Tennes
see, for President, and Silas Wright of New York,
for Vice President. Information being conveyed
to Mr. Wright of his nomination, he immediately
refused to stand as candidate, under such circum
stances. It is supposed that his rejection of the
honor tendered him, was founded on the insult done
to the North, injthrowing Mr. V. Buren overboard,
to satisfy a minority of slaveholders. George M.
Dallas, a Philadelphia lawyer, was then nominat
ed, and it is understood, that he has accepted the
Capt. Tyler's forces were rallied the same day,
and very readily agreed that the Capt. should
tand a regular heat. The next morning they ap
pointed a committee to nominate a candidate for
Vice President, under Mr. Tyler, after the other
party had fixed upon their men. It was probably
one of the most ridiculous farces ever witnessed.
"No doubt but the Captain would readily sell him
elf and all his troops to either party, if they will
only confirm the treaty for annexation, before his
What a legacy the Whigs bequeathed the coun
try, in this " Tyler too" man, in connection with
Gen. Harrison ! They are now trying too palm
off upon the country, a mnn equally worthless, on
the credit of Mr. Frelinghuysen's decency.
03"Mr, Birney is the only candidate for Presi
dent, that has come out fairly and squarely, against
the annexation of Texas. If the Whigs are really
nnu Honestly opposoil to annexation, we expect
they will help elect him.
DCJ-We intend to publish Mr. Clay's
Polk's letters nn annexation together, as
can obtain a copy of the latter.
would the pro slavery parties say should the lib
erty party, and all good men who are weary of
their strife, assume the potion of conservatives..
and say to each, thus far you may proceed, but no
SIGNS OF LIFE. The General Conference
now sitting at New York have confirmed the de
cision of the Baltimore annual conference, by a
large majority, in the case of Francis a Harding,
one of the ministers, who, for having married a
woman owning slaves, was required by his confer
ence to liberate them by a given time, and having
refused to do so, was suspended from the ministry,
and to remnin so till the decision of the conference
should be complied with. The slaveholders fought
on the naked question that slavery, practical south
ern slavery is right. They trimmed the go-between
without mercy ; denying the silly proposition
that slavery is wrong in the abstract, but right
under certain circumstances.. We are glad they
did this. The conservatives deserve the dressing
the slaveholders gave them Alb. Patriot.
Mr. Geo. Lynch, of New Orleans, sent his slave,
a mulatto boy about twenty-two years of age. to
the second municipality jail, to have him whipped.
When he was put into the yard, and while the ne
gro overseer who is employed in that department
of the prison, was making preparations to inflict
tlio punishment, the slave seized upon a hatchet,
and inflicted several, severe and it is supposed,
mortal wounds npon his own forehead with the
blade. Bee,9th. if
Had this man, that preferred death to th? dis
honor of stripes, been a Roman, his naimf would
have been sounded in the poetry cf ages. 4,
These incidents illustrates the usages of socie
ty, and prove that slaves would not be free if they
0C3" Appointment by the Governor. Oscar C.
Hale Esq. of Wells River, Governor's aid, vice
Col. Edward H. Billings, deceased. .
You Can't Stop 'em. The Buffalonian says he
would as soon try to go to sea on a shingle, make
a ladder of fog, chase a streak of lightning through
a crab-apple orchard, swim the rapids of Niagara
river, raise the dead, stop the tongue of a woman,
orjset Lake Erie on fire with a lucifer match, as to
stop two young 'uns from getting married when
they take it into their head to do so.
Great Floods at the West. Immense losses have
been sustained by recent floods on Red River, the
Arkansas and lower Mississippi.
Let us hold fast the profession of our faith with
out wavering; for he is faithful that promised.
Painful Event. A daughter ofMr. Luther Pur
rinton of Colerain, about 12 years of age, met her
death on the 19th inst. in the following manner:
Goinsr into the school house with some of her cotn-
panions, she noticed some nowers unuer tne win,
(low, out of which she jumped to gather them; and
in clmbing back the window sash fell upon her
neck and held her fast. Her companions ran to
ome of the neighbors for assistance, but when re
lived, life was extinct.
For the Green Mountain Freeman.
At a late meeting of the Whig Club, a leading
man in the whig party in this village, after stating
the principles of his party and commending them
to all present, and paying his tribute of respect to
the locos, as I presume he is wont to do, comes out
upon the liberty party with some, remarks which
show ignorance of the principles of that party, or
the gentleman could not have been exactly sincere.
The gentleman did not accuse the liberty party
of beinj wholly composed of knaves, as some do,
but he said they were in a great error; and besides
he thought those who support the libcrtv party,
guilty of perjury. He said that wo have sworn to
support the constitution of the United States; and
that does not say that a slaveholder cant be presi
dent, but liberty men say that a slaveholder cant
he president; therefore they have perjured them
selves. As to the correctness of the conclusion
drawn from the premises, we have nothing to do,
for we deny the premises we deny ihut liborty
men, or third party men; as ho was pleased to call
them, hold that a slaveholder cannot be president;
but they hold that he ought not to be president.
No one doubts but a slaveholder may be president
if he can obtain a sufficient number of votes. Lib
erty men do not hold that a slaveholder is consti
tutionally ineligible to the office of president.
Perjury! What nonsense. Yet I presume a
goodly number of the whigs present sucked down
H the gentleman said as positive facts. I have
always supposed it to be my privilege to vote for
whom I pleased to fill the executive chair without
committing perjury. But if what the gentleman
said is true, J have 'been in a great error certainly.
Can the gentleman tell why a man perjures
himself in refusing to vote for another on the
ground that he holds to principles which are re
pugnant to the rights of man and dangerous to the
welfare of community, and does not perjure him
self in reftibiug ts vote for a loco? I should infer
from what he said that there is no danger of per
jury if a fellow would only vote for Henry Clay !
Wise Legislation. Mr. Hopkins of Virginia,
Chairman of the Post Office Committee, seems to
think the best way to reform the post office is, to
punish the people fer doing what the present sys
tem continually tempts them to do. The amount
ofhis labors thus far, is the reporting a bill which
proposes to inflict a penalty of five hundred dollars
tor carrying mail matter out ot the mail, and im
prisonment till the fine be paid; and moreover re
qires heavy bail on the mere accusation before a
This is beautiful ! Thechivnlry compel the free
States to pay some half million of dollars evry year
to make up their deficiencies, and now propose to
fine them heavily, because they begin to kick nt
such oppression. Cincmati Herald.
In St. Johnsbury, Mr. Ashbel Moore, to Miss
In Danville, by Rev. R. Bedford, Mr. Isaac K.
Drew to Miss Caroline B. Stanton. In Derby,
by Rev. P. N. Granger, Zebulon W. Niles, Esq.
to Miss Sarah C. Morrill.
In Hardwick, by Rev. H. Hitchcock, Mr. Carl
ton F. Hall to Miss Judith P. Chase.
In North Brookfield, Mass. 27th April, Mr.
Joseph Poland, aged 86 years.
In Stowe, Mrs. Almina Jenney, aged 89. In
Hinesburgh, Mrs. Lucretia Wheelock, aged 46.
In Tunbridge, Mrs. Sophia Hutchinson, aged 54.
In Coventry, Capt. Luke Day, aged 57. In
Wheelock, Mrs. Bradley, wife of Samuel Bradley,
Esq. aged 45.
Fourth of July at Stowe.
The Rev. John Pierpont, of Boston, has engag
ed to deliver an Oration at Stowe on the Fourth
of July next. On such nn occasion, with such nn
orator, we may hope for an interesting and pro',,
able meeting. .
Mines in New Hampshire. At a railroad meet
ing recetly held at Hanover, n Mr Becker, a Ger
man by birth, stated that he had spent the most of
his lime since he came to this country, nearly a
year, in exploring the mineral ores of many of the
states, He said he had found none so rich as the
zinc mines of Warren, N. H. and the iron mine of
Piermont' N. H. and that he intended to invest a
lui 'ge capital in those towns for trie purpose of man
ufacturing zinc & sheet iron. The zinc which we
now us? is imported. Of this article, Mr B. said
that five tons could be produced daily. The iron
which he intends to manufacture is of the kind
now imported from Russia at a cost of 14 cents per
Rev. C. C. Briggs will lecture in the following
Coventry, Saturday and Sunday,
E. Haven, Saturday,
Victory, 1 hursday,
Lyndon, f nday,
Walden, Saturday & Sunday
St. Johnsbury Centre, Monday
Pcacham, Saturday and Sunday
Will the friends in the several towns provide i
place to meet in, nnd give public notice as exten
sivelv as possible, of the above appointments
Let no pains be spared to get the people out. The
appointments had better be given out for the even
June 3 & 9.
" 29 & 30
Monday, June 3.
At market, 520 head of beef cattle, 32 yokes
working oxen, 26 cows and calves, 840 sheep and
Lambs, and about 500 swine.
Prices, Beef cattle Extra at $5 50; first qual
ity 5 a 5 25; secons quality 4 25 a 4 50.
Working Oxen Sales were effected at $70, 73,
, os &u, and no.
' Cows and Calves We noticed sales at $18, 22,
30, 32, 50, and one extra cow at 43 50.
Sheep nnd Lambs Sales noticed at $2 a 3 25.
Swine !" '! Wholesale, 4 a 5c; retail, 5 for
s 'i I Narrows.
uatlle I .laequence of a nrire snnnlv nf
thin cattle in market, our 1st and 2d quality of
cattle are lower.-
About 120 head of cattle remained unsold at
Flour Howard st. $4,94 to 5. Western canal.
4,8? a o,iz. .
Butter 10 a 20c per lb.
Cheese 4 1-2 a 5 1-2 do do
Wool Stock in market materially reduced.
Saxony and Merino fleeces, 45 a 48
uii uiuuii, 43 a 4a
1-2 Blood, S5 a 40
Common 1-4 blood, 23 a S3
Lamb's 1st quality, 40 a 45
Smyrna, washed, 20 a 25
Bengazi 8 a 15
Buenos Ayres, 6 a 18
Fifteen different kinds of Anti-Slavery Tract-,
can now be had in large or small quantities at the
Freeman Office. Others will be supplied just a
soon as the calls of our friends will justify their
Those now on fund are
1. The Slave Power. 4 pages.
2. The Missouri Compromise, by Gen. James AppU J
ton, 4 pages.
3. The war of Slavery on Northern Commerce and Ag
riculture, by C. T. Torrey, 8 pages.
4. Longfellow's Poems', 8 pages. 6. Daniel O'Con-
nell s Keply lo the Cincinnati Repealers, 12 pages. 6.
One more Appeal to Professors of Religion, Ministers and
iiuicnes, who are enlisted in the Struggle against Slave
ry, by William Goodell, Esq., 8 pages. 7. Duties and
Dignities of American Freemen, by James C. Jackson, 12
pages. 8. vv hat can 1 do for thu Abolition of Slavsry,
by H. Hildrelh, 4 pages. 9. The Tyrant Paupers, or.
Where the Money Goes, 4 pages. 10. The Compact, or.
What has our State Politics to do with Slavery, 4 pages.
11. Causes of Hard Times, by Alvan Stewart, Esq., 4
pages. 12 Right Sort of Politics. 4 pages. IS. The In
fluence of the Slave Power, 4 pages. 14. Bible Politics,
pages. 15. Persons held to service, fugitive blavts.
&c, 8 pages,
Three Women Drowned. VVereeret to learn
that a sad accident occured upon the Ohio river,
about 40 miles above Smithland, and near the
mouth of Tradewater, on the 5th inst., by which
three women lost their lives. They were attempt
ins to cross in a small linnr; th river being quite
rough at the time, the boatsprunjj aleak; when they
found the water gaining upon them, fright para
lyzed their exertion, and they sank without an
effbi t to save themselves. All the bodies nave been
First Congressional District,
At Manchester, on Wednesday, 12th June, 1844
for the nomination of Representative to Congrets, and oth
er business of interest. We look for a full attendance,
O. L. Shafter,
It. R. Thrall, D'u. Com'tee
Dan'l Roberts, Jr
Helming ton County,
At Manchester, on Wednesday, June 12th, 1844, for
the nomination of County Senators, and other business of
interest. D. Roberts, Jr., )
Lemuel Bottom, Co. Com'tee.
Char. Hicks, )
I allow not to human laws, be they primary or
secondary, no matter by what numbers, or with
what solemnities ordained, the least semblance of
right to establish Slavery, to make property of my
fellow, created equally with myself, in the image
ot ijrou. Individually, or as political communities,
men have no more right to enact Slavery, than they
have to enact murder or blasphamy, or incest or a
utiltery. To establish Slavery is to dethrone right,
to trample on justice, the only true foundation of
Government. Governments exist, not for the des
truction of liberty, but for its defence: not for the
annihilation of men's rights, but their preservation.
For the Freeman.
A Hard Case,
The whigs are continually complaining that the
liberty party are drawing away their members.
The delegate who undertook to enlighten Mr.
Clay's mind upon the true state of the abolition
question of the north, informed him that it was
generally understood among the whigs that the
money was furnished by the loco party. And the
whig journals often insinuate that we are covertly
laboring to help the democrats. If our ranks have
chiefly been filled from the whig party, how comes
it to pass that they are moving on under loco lead
ers? Do they find that even such leaders, bad as
they are, may be trusted with more safety than
their old whig leaders? And if they really wish
to break down the whig party, is it not strong ev
idence that they have seen so much duplicity nnd
wickedness, that they think it ought, as a parly, to
be broken down? The man must be too ignorant
for a decent coon,- or too dishonest for a loco foco,
who can propagate such falsehoods. I spurn the
base insinuations of both political parties. We
believe thein incurably corrupt, and that while
they remain under the control of southern masters
they cannot be reclaimed. We therefore testify
against them both; because their deeds are evil.
!n opposing the wickedness of the whig measures,
we may occasionally help the democrats; and vice
versa-, but we mean not to fellowship either party
until they are greatly reformed. Let them turn
from their evil ways, give up office-seeking
ing and become honest men, and we will cordially
receive them into our ranks; but we can have no
fellowship with those combinations which can
etoop to the slave power. They are not the men
to be employed in reviving the old spirit which
glowed in 1776. They must pander for slavery if
they will, but I advise them to be good natured,
and not put evil thoughts in our hearts
OG" A very conscientious minister called at the
office the otherday, and in the course of conver
sation, expressed "the opinion that Mr. Birney was
not a suitable man for President because he did
not denounce Gcrrit Smith for preaching bible
I politics on the Sabbath! He found no fault with
Mr. Van Buren or Henry Clay, who thinks trav
elling and legislation quite good enough for that
day, nor for his slaveholding and duelling. Such
is poor human nature with one eye out. Liberty
Mr. Webster addressed a largh Whig meeting
in New Jersey last week, which he announced to
be the last address of the kind that he expected to
make this year.
Liberty Paper at Lowell, Mass. Mr. H. L. C
Newton, a spirited young printer, just come of age,
and who intends to cast his first vote next fall lor
Birney and Liberty, has issued proposals foi'p'ub
lishing a weekly Liberttpaner at Lowell, culled
the Middlesex Freeman, at $1,50 a year in ad
vance. It suthciently encouraged, he will secure
the services of John G. Whittier as editor, which
will be a sufficient guarantee that the paper is to be
ot the very best order. We wish him all success,
and have no doubt the cause of human rights will
ue greatly promoted hy the establishment of such
a paper on a tirm basis and under energetic con
ductors. JUor. Chron.
More Chivalry. A duel was fought on Tues
day at Gloucester Point, N. J., between two col
ored gentlemen of Philadelphia. Neither of the
parties sustained serious injury. Mer. Jour.
Now don't Mr. Mercantile, you will hurt Mr
There is a report that R. M. Johnson will be
the Tyler candidate for the Vice Presidency.
Damages for Slander. A Miss Sarah Gregory
on Friday, obtained a verdict of $5000 in the
Philadelphia District Court, against a young man
who had circulated reports, proved to be talse, a
gainst the fair fame of the lady.
" Four of the Southern Delegations, I believe,
are quite decided, and perhaps uncompromising,
against John Davis, mainly on account of his con
nection with the Latimer case."
Of course they were. It is not to be supposed
that the universal Whig Party would make a per
son President of the Senate, who regards a fugitive
slave as a free citizen. Impossible! All New
England men, except the Athertons and Burkes,
may henceforth bid farewell to all hope of national
preferment untill the Slave Power shall be over
Receipts for the Freeman,
not previously acknowledged.
G Gale, E Davis, J B C Burton, G Raymond
R Coinings, W Bailey, H Child, T Guile, D
Hyde, A K Wilder, T Twichell, J Rich, Brook
& Richardson, E Woodward, T Lasell, H Rice
K Scott, $ 1 ,50 each. WW Rugg. M Perry,
Marsh, W K Ordway, 75 cts. each.
DR. 13. F. RICKARD'S
Rheumatic Liniment :
OR REGULATOR OF THE SYSTEM.
This may be used in all cases of lameness, couehs.
colds, erysipelas, throat distemper, burns, flesh wounds,
and in all cases where there is inflamalion attending. It
is also a specific remedy for dysentery, and should be ta
ken in all cases of pain. Most cases of toothache mav bl
cured by holding in the mouth enough to run around the
teeth; half a lea spoonful is a dose in common cases; this
may be repeated once in fifteen minutes till it gives relief
in obstinate cases. It serves lo warm up the system, and
also to remove all morbid heat. All pulmonary cases
arise from colds, and may be flung off in this way. T
be shaken before using. No artioleis genuine unless pre
pared by the inventor, or by those commissioned by him.
All applications should be directed to 13. F. RICKARD,
East Middlesex, Vt.
All agents will have a commission, signed
D. F. Richard.
STATE OF VERMONT, ) ITi Probate Court hold
Caledonia District, ss. S XJeV. en at Danville in and
for said district on the 31st day of Mav, A. D. 1844 ;
Upon application ofl-eander Wheeler of Craflsbury, in
the county of Orleans, and blua his wife, and James M
Woodbury, of Hardwick, in the county of Caledonia
heirs to the estate of Asa Woodbury, late of said Hardwick
deceased, requesting a division of the said estate-
It is ordered by the court that the said applicants cause
all persons interested in said estate, to be notified of said
application, and that the same will be heard at a session of
said court to be holden at the probate office in Danville
aforesaid, on the 25th day of June next at 10 o'clock in
the forenoon; by publishing a copy of this order three
weeks successively in the Green Mountain Freeman, a
newspaper printed at Montpelier, in the county of Wash
ington, previous to the day assigned for hearing.
Sam. B. Mattocks, Judge.
A true copy, rttest S. B. Mattocks. 2J
AT CLARENDON SPRINGS,
AVID HODGMAN, the original proprietor
of the above establishment, announces to
.1. n ni.UI!. . 1. . . 1. - I - . I C .
VmH'JM) 1 uu"u uliu lllB same nas mis spring unaer
TOKfis gone a thorough and comDlete renovation, and ia
newly furnished and fitted for the comfort and conveni
ence of invalids and the reception of fashionable compa
ny, parties of pleasure, &c. , &o.
Of the medicinal properties of these waters, nothing
need be said. Hundreds who have proved their virtue,
ale ready to testify "that whereas they were once blind,
they now see," and though once lame and infirm, " UjJ
now can leap for joy."
A Ladies' School
is now in successful operation, conducted by Miss J. M,
Smith, of Rockingham, Vt., an able and accomplished
instiuctress, which will give such young ladies as wish to
restore impaired health, and at the same lime attend tar
literary pursuits, an opportunity of spending a few we'
most pleasantly, and st a trifling expense.
The subscriber pledges himself to such as may please tor
favor him with their patronage, that they shall go away
satisfied with his accommodations and his charges for the
same. DAVID HODGMAN.
Clarendon Spa, May 1, 1844. 2L8w
Second Congressional Itistric 1
After the deliberate consultation of the friends of liber
ty, we think it advisable to appoint our meeting at Royal
ton. on the 19th day of June, at 10 o'clock, A. M., for the
nomination of Representative to Congress, and to transact
other important business, winch will demand the represen
talion of everv town. We leel assured that the Inends
will spare no pains to secure a full delegation throughout
Friends of Liberty! fail not, as much is to be accom
plished. Bela Hall, 1 Dlgt
uavxa a. morse, )
Royalton, 26th May, 1844.
WINDSOR CO. SENATORIAL MEETING,
Will be holden at the same time and place, for the nom
ination of County Senators, and other important business.
Bela Hall, ) H f d p
Ryland Fletcher, J D,str,ct Com te
The Liberty Convention for this County will be holden
at the Congregational meetinghouse in Chelsea on Wednes
day, the 19th day of June next, at one o clock, P. M., to
nominate candidates for Senators for said county, and for
other purposes of general interest to the party. A gener
al attendance of the friends in the county is desirable, and
will ba anticipated. Sereno Allen,
Uramel vv imams, County
Wilder Dearborn, Com'tee.
Harry Hale, J j
Chelsea, May 27, 1844.
E. J. Boardman has on hand for sale SILK WORM'S
EGGS; the best variety in the county, at the lowest price,
and to ba found nowhere else in the country, except at
one place, called TheFrenth Rouge Wiemer Worms.
Orders to the undersigned at Randolph Centre will be
promptly attended to. E. J BOARDMAN.
Randolph Centre, June 3d, 1844.
The Lihertv Convention for this Countv will be
holden at the Court House in Hydepark, on Satur
day, the 2-2J of June, 1944, at 10 o'clock, A. M., to
nominate a candidate for Senator for said county,
and to do anv other business thought proper when
met, to advance the cause of freedom in these Uni
ted States. A general attendance of the friends in
the county is requested.
B. H. Fuller,
A. W. Caldwell,
Morristown, June 1, 1844.
llollcy Monument Convention.
The abolitionists of the United States, men and women,
who feel any sympathy for, and any interest in, the objects
of the Liberty Party , who are desirous to see the system
of slavery overthrown by " Moral and Polities! Action,
and who feel any desire to pay respect to the man who, by
common consent, has awarded to him the honor of having
organized and brought into shape the Liberty Party of the
United Slates are invited to assemble at Rochester,
N. Y., on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, the 12th
13th and 14lh days of June next, in convention. The first
and third days will be occupied in the general objects of
our cause: the second day will be devoted to Ihs erection
of the Monument, and to hearing an address from Gerrit
Smith on the occasion.
J. C. Jackson,
Cor. See'y N. Y. S. A. S. Society.
HAVE received this Spring pne ef (he Urgoit
MRS. N. A. McCOTTER,
m n m m n sr is s
One Door South of the Brick Church
21 tf. MONTPELIER, Vt.
HE Summer Term will commence on Wednes-
weeks. Lectures on Natural Philosophy and Chemistry
will be given during the term. Books are furnished by
the Principal at the lioston prices, lioard, $ 1,0J to f I,-
25, including room and washing. Accommodations may
be obtained by those wishing to board themselves.
Common i.glisli branches, $3,00
Higher s,,,.." " 3,50
Drawing and Painting, l,5t
Embroidery, 25e lo 1,00
evu brought into Montpelier, and which will bt sold1 for'
LJiHtl at lower prices than any other Store in this -
cinity! We return one thanks to our numerous Cash
Customers, an A only say lhat we shall continue to
sell goods al usual low prioes.
10 Bales Sheeting, from 7 to 10a
100 pieces Calioo, from 7 to 17o
20 piece Black Broadcloihs, from $1,75 to JS.Oo"
10 pieces Balsorine, a new and beautiful article fo
Ladies' Dresses; Printed Lawns; Mouslin De Laiaes;
Scotch Ginghams, and numerous other articles for Ladia
Crockery and Glass-Ware, and
1 Case Florence Bonnets. Ribbons. Flnw.r. r....
Hdkfs., Laces of all descriptions in fact, we hav a
Large assortment of all kinds of Good.
which will be sold by the piece or yard aft small sdrano
May 1. 1S44. g
Stephen Perry's Estate.
THE Subscribers, having been appointed by the Hon
orable Probate Court for the District of Washington.
Commissioners, to receive, examine and adjust all claims
and demands of all persons against the estate of STE-
fUEJV tKHli Jr, late of Plainfieid, in tuid district, de
ceased, represented insolvent, and the term of six month
from the id day ot May allowed by said court to the cred
itors ot said occeased, to eihihil and prove their respective
claims before us, Do give notice, that we will attend to
the duties of our appointment at the house of Widow Al
ice Ferry, in Plainfieid, in said district, on the 3d Tues
day of June and first Tuesday of November, at 9 o'clock.
lorenoon, on each ot said davs.
LEVI BARTLETT, Commit
JUSTUS KINNEY, 5 sinners.
Plainfieid, May 24, A. D. 1844. 22:3vr
Bakersfiold, May 14, 1844.
J. S. SPAULDING, A. B.
fTnllE subscriber would inform his friends andf& 'puh
JL lie generally, lhat during the year he has thoroughly
situated on State Street, in the village of Montpelier. Vt
which house he has kept as a ' ,
or a considerable length of time, and now invites the pat'
ronage which ( determination to be faithful to his business
in serving his guests, is adapted to secure.
His stables are large and convenient, and served by at
tentive ostlers. SET1I KIMBALL,
Montpelier, Jan. 26, 1844.
VLyOARSE and FINE SALT for sale by
lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
ITItON, Mace and English Currants for Calie, and
J Extract of Lemon and Rose to season it wiih, for
sale by S. P. REDFIELD.
Joel Harris' Estate.
STATE OF VERMONT, i The Hon. the Probate Court,
JDistrictotL.amoille.es,) within and for the District
of Lamoille. To all persons concerned in the estate of
JOEL HARRIS, late of Stowe, in said District, deceas
WHEREAS, Joel Harris, administrator on said es
tate, proposes to render an account ofhis admin
istration, and present his account as administrator on said
estate, for examination and allowance, it a Probate Court
to be holden at the Inn of G. and A. Raymond, ia Stow
aforesaid, on the second Thursday of July Kelt, at 10 o'
clock A. M.
Therefore, you are hereby notified to appear before1 laid
Court, at the time and place aforesaid, and shew causa, if
any you have, why said account should hot be allowed.
Dated at Johnson, this 10th day of May, A. D. 1844.
20w3 C. E. BOWEN, Register.
LL'E and Blaek Ink of the best quality, for
ale by tha bottle er gallon. S. P. REDFIELD.
March 14th. . lltf
RON, Wedge wood, Glass and Marble MORTARS.
or Ml by 9. F. KEDFIELV.
Mary Ann Eaton's instate.
STATE OF VERMONT, ) The Hob. the Probate W '
District of Lamoille, ss. J within nnd for the District
of Lamoille. To all persons concerned in the estate of
MARY ANN EATON, late of Morristown, in said Dis
trict, deceased, GREETING.
HLItLAS. Lathrop Eolon, Executor on said estate,
proposes to render an account of his admini.ir.-
tion, and present his account us Executor on said estate,
for examination and allowancei at a Probate Court, to be
holden at the Inn of E. B Derrick, in Morrislown aforesaid,
on the 20th day of June next, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
Therefore, ynu are hereby notified to sppear before said
Court, at the time and place aforesaid, and shew cause, if
anv you have, why said account should not he allowed..
Dated At Jqhnson, this 10th dav of Mav, A. D. 1844
M3 C'E. BOWEiRitW,