Newspaper Page Text
From the Journal and Visitant,
Parting of the Faithful Mother.
BY MRS. SIGOURNEY.
A solemn parting hour I .
A mother, 'mid her children dear,
Is culled to meet what mortals fear,
The Spoiler's power.
Faithful in duty's path,
Her culm and upright course she led;
And now, the stroke that worldlings dread,
Comes not in wrath.
Though earthly scenes are fair,
Warned from her most beloved employ,
To enter to her Savior's joy,
Is terror there?
Can she reluctant be,
To quit this trembling tent of clay,
And, soaring to celestial day,
Heaven's glory see?
No! In her uprais'd eye,
What grateful praise enraptured lives,
To him, who to her warfare gives,
Turning from all the charms
That here her pilgrimage beguil'd,
She meekly, like a wearied child,
Rests in his arms.
God would not bar too long
The gates of Paradise divine,
From one so well prepared to join
The angels' song.
From the Morning Chronicle.
Tone From Greenland's Icy Mountain i.
We ask not "martial glory,"
Nor "battles bravely won;"
We tell no boastful story
To laud our "favorite son;"
We do not seek to gather
From glory's field of blood,
The laurels of the warrior,
Steeped in the crimson flood;
But we can boast that Birney
Holds not the tyrant's rod,
Nor binds in chains and fetters,
The image of his God;
No vassal, at his bidding,
Is doomed the lash to feel;
No menial crouches near him,
No Chraley at his heel.
His heart is free from murder.
His hand without its stain;
His head and heart united,
To loose the bondman's chain;
His deeds, of noble daring,
Shall make the tyrant cower;
' Oppression flees before him, ,
With all its boasted power.
Soon shall the voice of freedom,
O'er earth its echoes soli,
And earth's rejoicing millions
Be free, from pole to pole:
Then rally round your leader,
Ye friends of liberty,
And let the shout for Birney,
Ring out o'er land and sea.
'Clay's body servant.
BY MRS. M. L. GARDNER.
'It is a dreadful night,' said Joseph Anderson
to rris-wife,-as he shook the snow from his fishing
coat 'it is a dreadful night, indeed.'
God have mercy on the poor sailors, and save
them,' said his wife, wiping a tear from her eye
with he corner of her apron. 'Oh!' that my poor
William had never left his father's cabin on this
lonely shore, for the dangers of the ocean. For
never since he left us have I heard its dashing
waves, but they seemed to speak his name '
'Just so,' replied her husband; 'and yet, when I
have been fishing from the banks, when it was
clear and pleasant, I could not blame hiin.'
As he spoke, Susan Ellis came in.
1 I have come over to stay with you to-night,'
said she, in a plaintive tone; I fearwe are going
to have a heavy tempest.'
You are a kind, good girl, Susan,1 said Mrs.
Anderson- ' and I hope God will reward you for
all your kindness to us this lonely winter.'
Ay.' retdied Joseph, ' that he will; and I do
hope our boy will' return again, and make us all
happy once more.'
'A men,' said the young girl, laying aside her
bonnet and rloak, which were wet with sleet and
rain; and throwing back a redundance ot fine au
burn hair, displayed a face of loveliness. As she
drew near the flVe, a tremendous gust of wind
shook the cabin, and ntthe same time twisted the
only tree which shaded it, in pieces.
Alaok-a-day,' said Mrs. Anderson, what a
crash' that-was. Oh, my poor William."
l thought of himr too,' said her husband;
dear me, how he loved tlntt tree.'
Susan spoke not, but her heart died within her
at the sound; beneuth its branches she had passed
many a pleasant hour with William Anderson,
who was a youth, and who loved his parents, and
the fair Susan, with all his heart. ' I will endeav
or to make my father and mother more comforta
ble,.' thought he, ' iiv their old age; and, as for Su
san, she is worthy ot n better home. Well as I
love her, I will leave her lor this purpose.'
Bis parents expostulated';- Susan wept, but
promised him that she would come often and see
them when he was gone. He embraced his father
snd mother, and received their parting blessing,
bade Susan good bye, and kissed- her, promising
to make ner nis wetineu wite when he returned.
A sail was seen this morning,' said Susan.
Who saw it?' inquired Joseph.
Dear me,' said Mrs. Anderson; husband, did
you see it!'
I did,' said the husband, ' but did not tell vou.
because a sail always worries you; and, since the
gale, I was glad that 1 did not.'
lam exceedingly sorry that I mentioned it,
paid Susan, observing how deadly pale Mrs. An
Wall,' taid Joseph, 'sine we cannot make
one hair white or black,' let us get the Bible and
read, and try to pray.'
Susan took the sacred uooK it was one Wil
liam had bought, and his name was written on the
first leaf. She looked at it for some time.
Aye, you are a good girl, Susan,' said Joseph,
to look for some passage to comfort us.'
She blushed and turned over the leaves, and
read the 107th Psalm.
Let us pray,' said the husband. " Our Father,
ho art in Heaven, oh, be our Father ori earth
this dreadful night,' prayed Joseph; "hold these
angry winds in thy fist, and these raging seas in
the hollow of thy hand; cause them to be still, un
til thou dost return our dear son to us again, if it
be thv will."
And tho wind, which for a moment had lulled,
broke forth with redoubled fury, and Joseph's
cabin shook with it like a leat.
Halloo !' said a voice.
Dismayed, they flew to the door.
' Who's there.'" said Joseph.
, Help! help! for God's sake!' said a voice.
Joseph hastened with a light.
There is a ship on shore, and I am afraid that
every soul on tmnra has perished! Hasten, and
we will try to aid them. Go back, young woman,
said he to Susan, you cannot live long out of doors
on such a night as this.'
The heavens were wrapped in doom, and the
clouds scowled as they rolled their dense black
folds together, which, as they faintly parted, made
the scene still more appalling. 1 he roaring ot
the sea was awful as it lashed the shore with tre
The men proceeded on their way; Susan return
ed to the cabin, wrapped herself in a close jacket
which hung by the door, tied her hatikerelnet a-
rounu her head, and followed ihem. As she pro
ceeded toward the shore, the scene was awful, ter
rific: presenting to her view, spars, masts, and
heavy plank, strewed nlong the beach, with here
and there a dead body.
The men hallooed at a instance their voices
broke wildly upon her ear mid the fitful blast, and
siie trembled as she gazed upon the elemental
flood, which threatened to overwhelm her with
inevitable destruction. Following tho sound of
their voices, she discovered a number of men busi
ly engaged in rescuing from the sea the senssless
bodies which floated from the wreck: over which
the breakers, with their wreaths of white foam,
swelled and broke, as if the very waves were mad.
' Here is a young man,' said one, clapping his
hands to prevent their freezing. The wind, at
the same time, took his hat, which whistled as it
bore it from bun.
Look ye, young woman,' said he, 'seeing you
would come, look ye to this poor body, that'll
float not back into the water again, and I will
once more see what 1 can do, stiff as I am with
The poor girl stooped down and turned the
drenched body over, wiped the sand from his face
with her coarse coat, and brushed back his drp
ping hair. A parting cloud cast a gleam of light
upon his countenance, nnd discovered, to her as
tonished sight, her own dear William! She
shrieked aloud, drew him toward her, laid his
head upon her lap, put her face to his, breathed on
his pale lips, bent over him in agony then, look
ing up to heaven, implored divine aid. The man,
hearing her shriek, returned.
' Who have you here?'
As she stooped down, Joseph approached.
What, ausan, me you here: Ah you have a
good heart, but who is this vou are so busy with:
look up, Susan, and tell me it you know nun.' It
must be some one you have seen, or you would
not sit here a shivering this cold night over him.'
'Look!' said the gentle girl, as she raised the
coarse covering from his face, which she had held
close to her beating heart ' look here!'
The day was faintly dawning as Joseph stooped
down, and in the bitterness of his soul exclaimed
' It is my poor William!'
' Ay, aud so it is, said the man, ' and we must
try to restore him to life. Come, let us carry him
Susan went first toward the cabin to prepare
Mrs. Anderson for the scene before her. She met
her on the shore, and urged her to return. The
men brought in the cold and senseless body.
' Mother,' she said, it is our poor William
pray be calm and still, and ho may yet live.'
Poor Mrs. Anderson, pale as death, hung over
the apparently dead body of her son, with stream
ing eyes and clasped hands. They succeeded in
restoring him to life. William once more opened
his eyes, nnd beheld, bending over him, those
dearest to him on earth.
The storm was hushed, and the morning sun
cast his bright ravs upon their humble dwelling.
The sea, spread out before them, slumbered in
calm security, and mirrored the bright scintillations
of heaven In its pellucid bosom. And in that rude
cabin, on that lonely shore, there were grateful
hearts and true happiness.
ed, at the top of their voices, in haw-hawing, and
shouting either praises orcurses ofalcohol it was
difficult to tell which, as they rattled away wilhout
rhyme or reason. But the Col. saved his corn.
As soon as thev became sober, thev set their faces
oto.,ir.oii.. ,.;., ,. t....i,i m... ii,.,.. i.-..i i
n.vuu.iiiiiij (initial tiiruuwi. iiui miuiui i nviiici
would they touch in hisficld, lest itshould contain
the same thing, while they went and pulled up the
corn of hisneighbors. They have too much respect
for their character, black as they are, again to.be
A Pill for' a Duellist. An apothecary having re
fused to resign his seat at a theatre to an officer's
lady, the officer feeling himself much insulted, sent
him a challenge. The apothecary was punctual
at the meeting, but observed, that not having been
accustomed to shoot, he had to propose a new way
of settling the dispute. He then drew from his poc
ket a pill box, and taking trom thence, two pills,
thus addressed his antagonist: 'As a man of honor,
sir, you certainly would not wish to fight me on
unequal terms; here are, therefore, two pills, one
composed q the most deadly poison, the other
perfectly harmless: we are, therefore, on equal
ground, if we each swallow one; you shall take
your choice, and I promise faithfully to take
that which you leave!" It is needless to add,
that the affair was settled by a hearty laugh.
Fifteen different kinds of Anti-Slavery Tracts,
can now be had in large or small quantities at the
Freeman Office. Others will be sunnlied iust as
soon as the culls of our friends will justify their
Those now on hand are
1. The Slave Power. 4 pages.
2. The Missouri Compromise, by Gen. James Apple
Ion, 4 pages.
3. The war ofSlavery on Northern Commerce and Ag
riculture, by C. T. Torrey, 8 pages.
4. Longfellow's Poems, 8 pages. 5. Daniel O'Con
nell's Reply to tlio Cincinnati Repealers, 12 pages. 6.
One more Appeal to Professors of Religion, Ministers and
unuicnes, wno are enusiea in me struggle against Slave
ry, by William Goodell, Esq., 8 pages. 7. Duties and
Dignities of American freemen, by James C. Jackson, 12
pages. 8. What can I do for the Abolition of Slavery,
by R. Hildreth, 4 pnges. 9. The Tyrant Paupers, or,
YVhere the Money Goes, 4 pages. 10. The Compact, or,
What ht,a our Stale Politics to do with Slavery, 4 pages.
11. Causes of Hard Times, by Alvan Stewart, Esq., 4
pages. 12 Kight Sort of Politics, 4 pages. IS. The In
fluence of the Slave Power, 4 nages. 14. Bible Politics,
4 pages. 15. Persons held to Service, Fugitive Slaves,
sc., 8 pages,
Furniture Ware House,
. By Caldwell & Cass,
Sofas, Secretaries, Dress and Com
mon Bureaus, Centre Tables, Book Cases,
and general assortment etf other FURNITURE, manu
factured and sold at a larg-- discount from former prices.
A. W. CALDWELL,
MILO M. CASS.
March 28, 1844. lStf
SPa a BSlIIHFHIs),
II a ir Dr ess cr .
RIKER'S building, opposite the Bank, State Strati,
Keeps on hand cheap for cash,
Wigs, Top Pieces, Freezetts, Ciirls,&c,
ERRORS IN THE TREATMENT OF
When a horse shies or shears at some unaccus
tomed object (which all young horses will do)
never speak sharply, nor, which is worse, strike
him, if you wish to avoid his starting the next
time he sees the same or any similar object. Al
most any horse may be brought to a considerable
habit of shying by such treatment. What should
be done, then? Check him to a walk, give him
time to seethe olnect. and he will taKe little or
no notice of it.
It a horse stumbles or trips, it w a common
practice to strike him for it. This will not mend
his habits of tripping and stumbling, but will add
to them, if he has spirit, that of springing forward
with dangerous quickness whenever it occurs; as
he will expect the lash to follow as a matter of
course. The remedy, if it can be called one, is to
keep an eye upon the road, and where, from
stones or unevenness, a falling is apprehended,
tighten the reins and enliven the horse, but never
strike hiin after the accident.
As you would save the utrength and wind of
your horses, drive slow up hill, and as you would
lave his limbs and your own, drive slowly down
Never wash your horse with cold water when
ho is hot, or let him drink it freely in that state.
If the water is quite warm, it will not hurt him.
Do not permit the smith, when he shoes your
horse to cut out any portion of the soft part, or
what is called tho frog of the foot this is apt to
gradually draw in the quarters of the hoof and
cripple the animal and is recommended only by
the smooth appearance it gives to the bottom of
the foot, which is more apt to catch n round stone
in the crook ot the shoe than otherwise.
Do not feed with grain, especially corn, when a
horse is warm, or very much fatigued; if you do,
you may founder and injure him.
If you want your horse to last, and carriage al
so, drive slowly.
The more kindness and good temper is extend
ed to a horse, the better will he behave in return.
Bad temper and bad habits come generally from
bad usage. farmer's Monthly Magazine.
DR. B. F. RICKARD'S
OR REGULATOR OF THE SYSTEM.
This may be used in all cases of lameness, coughs,
colds, erysipelas, throat distemper, burns, flesh wounds,
anj in all cases where there is inflamation attending. It
is also a specific remedy for dysentery, und should beta
ken in all cases of pain. Most cases of toothache may be
cured by holding in the mouth enough to run around the
teeth; half a tea spoonful is a dose in common cases: this
may be repeated once ir. fifieen minutes till it gives relief
in oosunaie cases, it serves to warm up the system, and
also to remove all morbid heat. All pulmonary cases
arise from colds, anil may b flung oft in this way. To
be shaken before using. No article is genuine unless pre
pares dv me inventor, or by those commissione.) bv him.
All applications should be diiccted to B. F. RICKARD.
r' .lttriii r .
j.asi miuaiesei, VI.
Ml agents will have a commission, signed
B. F. Richard.
in a great variety. Johnson Vegetable, Mahone'f Pre
servative, De Iluile Antique a la Rose. Also,
The best article ever offered in the United Stales to re
store the Hair that has fallen off, or become thin, 4"c. and
will effectually cure Scurf or DandrifT.
Montpelier, Jan. 10, 1S44. 6tf
How to be Happy. Do all the gdod you can.
Whenever you hear of a poor widow, an orphan
child, or an nged man who is in affliction, pay that
individual a visit. Do not hoard np all you earn;
give a certain portion of your property to the poor.
Never get angry. If you are slandered or impo
sed upon, better suffer a little than to retaliate and
use harsh langurge. Be not proud or selfish.
Think no more highly of yourself and your talents
than you do of the capacities of others. 'Pay all
you owe. Keep out of debt. Have nothing to do
with lawyers. Get not entangled in the meshes of
the law; avoid it as the sure gate to ruin. Shun
vicious pursuits and unprincipled associates.
Honor the Sabbath, serve God, and be devoted to
truth and religion. Finally, take some useful pa
per, pay for it in advance, and read it attentively,
and our word lor it you will be happy. Peace and
contentment will smile in your path, joy dance on
your countenance, and every lane of life before
you will be fraught with blessings rich and abundant.
AT CLARENDON SPRINGS,
AVID IIODG.MAN, the original proprietor
ot the above establishment, announces to
tl.- Ll:. iL.. .1. .1. .1- c .
"'u'ic mai me same nas mis oprwg unuer-
F-aaaiBi gone a thorough and complete renovation, and is
newly furnished and fitted for the comfort and convent
ence of invalids and the reception of fashionable compa
ny, parties ot 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 sec," and (hough once lame and infirm, " they
now can leap ior joy.
A Ladies' School
is now in successful operation, conducted by Miss J. M
Smith, of Rockingham, Vl., an able and accomplished
instiuctress, which will give such yjung ladies as wish to
restore impaired health, and at the same time attend t
literary purt.uits, an opportunity of spending a few week
most pleasantly, and at a trifling expense.
The subscriber pledges himself to such as may please to
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, 1814. 21:3w
"The Land of Benlah."
" When 1 read Bunyan's description of the land
of Beuluh, whore the sun shines, and the birds. sing
night and day, I used to doulit whether there was
such a place; but now my experience has convinc
ed me of it, and it infinitely transcends all my pre
'' Were I to adopt the language of Bunyan, I
might date this letter from the land of Benlah, of
which I have been some weeks a happy inhabitant.
The eelestial city is full in my view. Its glories
beam upon me, its breezes fan me, its odors are
wafted to me, its sounds strike upon my ears, and
its spirits breathed into my heart. Nothing sepa
rates me from it but the river of death, which now
appears as an insignifiicant rill, ihat may be cross
ed at a single step whenever dim shall give per
mission. I he bun of Righteousness has been
gradually drawing nearer and nearer, appearing
larger anu brighter as he approached, and now he
fills the whole hemisphere; pouring forth a flood of
glory, in which 1 seem to float like an insect in the
beams of the sun; exulting, yet almost trembling,
while I gaze on the excessive brightness and won
dering with unutterable wonder, why God should
thus deign to shine on a sinful worm. A single
heart and a single tongue seem altogether inade
quate to my wants, t want a whole heart for eve
ry separate emotion, and a whole tongue to ex
press that emotion." Dr Payson.
FACTS FOR THE SKEPTICAL.
In four groups of Islands in the Pacific Ocean,
where thirteen years ago the inhabitants were Idol
aters, and most of them cannibals, there are now
40,000 members of Christian Churches. In one
district in Southern India, the Church Missiona
ry Society, have 19,000 candidates for baptism,
and 693comiuunicaiits. In New Zealand in a dis
trict of the Islands, the average attendance of na
tives upon divine woiship is .7,617; candidates for
baptism 1,400; native Christians, 878. By the la
bors of missionaries of the American Board, fifty
nine churches have been gathered among the hea
then, embracing almost 20,000 members.
CLAIM ? COLLVY8,
3TB DC 'XL. J E3 9
PAINTS, OILS, DYE
Will spare no pains in selecting the
Purest Medicines, and the Choicest Gro
ceries. Prices warranted satisfactory. Also, a general assart-
ment of P.VTKNT MKDICINES.
Corner of Slate and Main Streets, Montpelier, Vtr
March 8, 1844. lOlf
FOR SALE BY S. P. REDFIELD,
INC Cut Smoking and Chewing and Plug Tobacco;
Lorrillard's and Surresers Macaboy and Scotch Snuff.
Montpelier, 14th March, 1844. lltf
3 PICES of all kinds, Teas, Coffee, Sugars, Raising,
Lamp Oil of the best quality.
and Pu'ty, for
HkR. Holman's Nature's
JLFsale at this Office
complaints, &c. Sic.
Grand Restorative, for
A valuable medicine for bilhoui
osarth'a Remedy Tor the Piles, warranted
to cure or no pay. For sale by
11 if 5. P. REDFIELD)..
N Ointment and Powder, which together ire
certain cure for Salt Rheum, for sale bv
March 14th lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
TTAVE received this Spring one of the largest assort-
JLJL ments of
ovfr brought into Montpelier, and which will be sold for
CASH at lower prices than any other Store in this vi
cinity! We return our thanks to our numerous Cash
Customers, and will only say that we shall continue to
sell goods at usual low prices.
10 Bales Sheeting, from 7 to 10c
I0O pieces Calico, from 7 to 17c
20 pieces Black Broadcloths, from $1,75 to 5,00
10 pieces Balsorine, a new and beautiful article for
Ladies' Dresses; Printed Lawns; Mouslin De Laines;
Scolch Ginghams, snd numerous other articles for Ladies'
Crockery and Glass-Ware, and
1 Cse Florence Donnels, Ribbons, Flowers, Fancy
Ildkfs., Laces of all descriptions in fact, we har a
Large assortment of all kinds of Goods,
which will be sold by the piece or yard ata small advance
May 1. 1844.
HE Summer Term will commence on Wednm
DAY, the 5th day of June next, and continue 11
weeks. Lectures on Natural Philosophy and Chemistry
will be given during the term. Boo'is are furnished by
(he Principal at the Boston pricei. Board, $1,0 to $1,
25, including room and washing. Accommodations may
be obtained by those wishing to board themselves.
Common English branches, $3,00
Higher " 3,50
Drawing and Painting, l,5t
Embroidery, 25e to 1,00
J. S. SPAULDING, A. Bv
Bakersfield, May 14, 1844. 21:5vr
CITRON, Mace and Enulish Currants for Cake, and
Extract of Lemon and Rose to season it with, for
sale by S. P. REDFIELD.
TTROV, Wedgewood, Glass and
-.For sale by
OARSE and FINE SALT for sale by
lltf 5. P. REDFIELD.
j. "E! iw rar i
The Reformed Crows,
The following piece af drollery is found in a late
Col. B. has one of the best farms on Illinois river
About one hundred acres of it are now covered
with waving corn. When it came up in the spring
tho crows seemed determined on its entire des
truction. When one was killed, it seemed as
though a dozen came to its funeral; anil though
the sharp crack of the rifle often drove them away,
they anon returned with its echo. The Colonel
at length became very weary of throwing grass,
and resolved on trvinir the virtue of stones. He
sent to the druggist for n gallon ofalcohol; in
which he soaked a few quarts of corn, and scatter
ed over his field. Tho blncklecs came and par-
took with their usual relish, and, as usual they
were pretty well corned: nnd such a cooning and
cackling such strutting and staggering! When
the boys attempted to catch them, thev were not a
little amused at their stag-gering gait, and their zig
zag course tnrough tne air. At lengtn tney gained
the edge of the wood, and there being joined by a
new recruit which happened to be sober, they onit-
Congress. The absence of members at Balti
more, and tne interest excitetl hy the proceedings
here, interfered very much with the regular busi
ness of the two Houses. The navy Bill has been
amended in the Senate so as to abolish flogging
and the spirit-ration.
It is truly said that there is but one way to re
form men, and that is to render them hnppier. It
is good and easy to enfeeble vice, by bringing them
nearer to each other, and thus rendering them
more happy. All the sciences, indeed, are still in
a happy state of infancy ; but that of rendering men
happy has scarce seen the light yet, even in Christendom.
By a process just discovered, one hundred axes
can ue tempereu at once, ana mat aiierney are
The Plough manufactory of Messrs. Ruggles,
Nourse &. Mason, of this town, turns out eighty
piougus per uai, ami yet mis lage numner is
hardly sufficient to supply the demand. JEgis.
The Washington Correspondent of the Boston
Morning Chronicle dates his letters at 'National
Bedsteads. Those who wish neat for bedsteads
for the ensuing year, should wash them well with
boiling water, and then put quiksilver beaten with
the white of eggs, in every crack and corner. One
white is enough for a bedstead, with as much
quicksilver as it will receive. It is the only thing
that will keep bugs away when the bedstead can
not be often attended to. It is a certain poison to
bugs. Louisville Journal.
Distressing Accident at Williamsburgh, N. Y.
We learn from the Williainsbursh Democrat, that
on Friday evening, about seven o'clock, a bank of
emuj, in mat villago, neneatn wnicn several
little girls were playing, caved in upon them,
causing the death oj tut and severely wounding
Stephen Perry's Estate.
TIIHE Subscribers, having been appointed by the Hon
JL 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
PHEN PERRY, late of Pioinfield, in said district, de
ceased, represenled insolvent, and Ihe term of six months
from the 3d day of May allowed by said court to the cred
itors of said deceased, to exhibit and prove (heir respective
claims before us, Do give notice, Ihat we will attend to
the duties of our appointment at the house of Widow Al
ice Perry, in Plainfield, in said district, on the 3d Tues
dsy of June and first Tuesday of November, at 9 o'clock,
forenoon, on each of said davs.
LEVI BARTLETT, ) Commis
JUSTU3 KINNEY, ( sinners.
Plainfield, May 24, A. D. 1844. 22:3w
STATE OF VERMONT, k T a Probate Court hold
Caledoria District, ss. J en at Danville in and
for said district on the 31st day of May, A. D. 1844;
Upon application of Leander Wheeler of Craflsbury, in
the county of ()r!ans, and Eliza his wife, and James.M.
Woodbury, of Hardwick, in tho 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 raid
application, and that the same will be heard at n session of
said court to be hnlden 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. 23
DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
A FRESH SUPPLY
Montpelier, March 14, 1844.
S. P. REDFIELD.
BARKER'S Congh Syrup, one of the best med
icines for a cough, cold , or any disease of the lungs,
for taU by S. P. REDFIELD.
IVaitsfield, O Skinner
Worcester, Rev M Folsom
Bradford, J D Clark
Brookfield, D Kingsbury
Do S M Bigelow
Chelsea, Harry Hale
Corinth, Rev A D Smith
do J Fellows
Fairlee, G May
Newbury, Rev S Sias
Randolph, E Eastman
Strafford, A Warner
Post Mills, L Ilinkley
Thetford, Rv A C Smith
W Topsham, Rev S Leavitt
Tunbridge, W U Scott
Vershire, B O Tyler
Burlington, D Fish
Charlotte, C Grant
Hinesburgh, A Beecher
Willislon, Wll French
Essex, Col. S Pago
NFerrisburg Rv C Prindle
Cornwall, Rev Mr Wright
V ergennes, A Sprague
Enosburg, .? Fuller
Montgomery, J Martin
St Albans, I. Brainard
Hardwick, VV Wheatley
Lyndon, Mr Skinner
Peacham, Rev 1 D Rust
WnWen, S Farnsworth
Albany, Rev G Putnam
Barton, w Seaver
Coventry, J Hurd
Craflsbury, A Stimpson
do E Cook
Glover, Rev R Mason
Greensboro', G II Page
Holland, C Robinson
Irasburgh, Rev J Clark
Miron Owen, Potsdam, St,
Lowell, J D Harding
Morgan, Rev D Packer
Troy, A J Rowell
Cambridge, M Saflbrd
Eden, C Fisk
Elmore, Dea Camp
Hydeparh, E P Fitch
Johnson, A vr Caldwell
Morristown, J West
Slow, B II Folle-r
WarernVe, H A Fisk
do O D Page
ht'hcl, Rev D Field
Cavendish, Rv w FEvana
Chtster, O Hutchinson
Ro:hester, Rev Wm Scale
Royalton, D Woodward
Sharon, P Metoalf
Woodstock, T HutchiiM
Brandon, J VV Hale
Rutland, R R Thrall
XVallingford, Rev Mr Con.
stantine & D E Nicholaoa
Rockingham, Rev Mr tfar
ber. Townshend, W R Shafter
Wilmi7igton, O L Shafter
Wardsboro'. Dr. D Hyde
Hammondt Mills, Dr. S K
Jamaica, Rev. M Spencer
Fayettville, E Atwood
Dover, P P Perry
Manchester, V Roberts jr
I Maltesnn, No. Bennington
Lemuel Bottum, Shaftsbury
John Landon, Factory Point
Sherman Parris, Dorset
ES Sbormin.w. Rupert
Dea. Hurd, Sandgate
Dr, McKey, Arlington
Lawrence Co., N. V..
The following g-entlomen are authorized by the State
Committee of the Liberty Party, to act as their Agents in
this State, in Lecturing, collecting funds for tht causey
and obtaining subscribers for the Freeman,
Chavncey L. Kn afp, Esq., Montpelier.,
Rev. John Gleed, Wolcott.
Kev. C. C. Briggs, Randolph.
D. Nicholson, Esq. Wallingforo,
Rev. A. St. Clair.
Rev. Orbik Srifm av, Hartford, N. T.