Newspaper Page Text
On Lines supposed to be ivritlen by Alex. Selkirk.
I am monarch of nought I survey,
My wrongs there are none to dispute,
My master conveys me away
His whims or caprices to suit.
0 slavery, where ure the charms
That 'patriarchs' have seen in thy face?
1 dwell in the midst of alarms,
And serve in a horrible place.
I am out of humanity's rearh,
And must finish my life with a groan:
Never hear the sweet music of speech
That tells me my body's my own.
Society, friendship, and love.
Divinely bestowed upon some,
Are blessings I never can prove,
If slavery's my portion to come.
Religion! what treasures untold
Reside in that heavenly word!
More precious than silver or gold,
Or all that this earth can afford.
But I am excluded the light
That leads to this heavenly grace;
The Bible is clos'd to my sight,
Its beauties I never can trace.
Y.e winds,, that have made me your sport,
Convey to this sorrowful land
Some cordial, endearing report,
Of freedom from tyranny's hand.
My friends, do they not often send
A wish or n thought after me?
0, tell me I yet have a friend,
A friend I am anxious to see.
How fleet is a glance of the mind !
Compared with the speed of its flight,
The tempest itself lags behind,
And the swift-winged arrows of light.
When I think of Victoria's domain,
In a moment I seem. Jo be there,
But the fear of being taken again
Soon hurries me back to despair.
The wood-fowl has gone to her nest,
The beast has laid down in his lair;
To me there's no season of rest,
Though I to my quarter repair.
If mercy, 0 Lord, is in store
For those who in slavery pine,
Grant that when life's troubles are o'er,
I may be accepted as thine.
From the Citizen.
The New Year's Night of an Unhappy
to his aid, and does not, like a reckless tyrant,
strike rudely upon the strings which, though well
attuned, are yet tenderly arranged and extremely
B. on the other hand, has a wife naturally amia
ble and domestic. Yet he fails of domestic happi
ness by a fault entirely his own. He makes no al
lowance for her, and demands a subservient atten
tion to caprices, which, if not wanton, yet they are
unreasonable. Uneasiness, vexation and uissaus-
i faction ensue and now, with a family of children
subjected to their constant influence, there is very
nnnwnt tn n n crriit want nl mutual ConnilCllL.e
..J...,... .v ........
Iv ffovernment, ot
course, has been, to a great extent abandoned, and
while they still live together, anu seen i vm
nnhlir.lv I'nr.nnmlpri. mutual distrust has poisoned
thp pun nfilioir domestic hnnniness, and alienated
1 tenr. iiprmanent v. tlie sincere imui-iiuns
they probably plighted at the nuptial altar.
Why this difference? The cause is obvious.
It lips m-inci Dally m the conduct ot the husband
B. has lived out of his family, and though perhaps
not originally disposed to do injustice to his wife,
he has failed to cherish and make her the partner
of his counsels. Her trials have not secured bis
vmpathy, and have therefore, oppressed her with
their undivided power. He has, moreover, ex
pected too much from her, and in his disapoint
nient upbraided her imagined neglect, and wound
ed if not broken her spirit.
A. has always been careful to provide tor tne
wants of his family. This he has regarded as his
duty. Having engaged to cherish and support
his wife, lie is ever nssiduous to relieve ner ironi
embarrassment. In his zeal to get rich, he does
not, like too many, forget the wants in detail of his
family. He goes out from his fireside as the cen
tre of the world to him, and returns to it be lore
he can rest. To defend, rear, educate, and render
his family hannv. is the first earthly duty recog
nized bv him in his diarv of " things not to be
omitted." Then ho is careful and assiduous, also
in offices of uni sonal attention to his wile, tie
... i - - . .
docs not permit the familiar terms on wnicn tney
live to superseds the ceremonies of an exact po
liteness. His familiarity is always mingled with
personal respect. His attentions are uniformly
rendered. The same regard and preference which
separated him from others, to ask her hand, ap
propriates him to her through lite. ne is nevei
left to suffer the pang of suspicion by any wanton
act nracticed on her sensibilities. If anxiety set-
ties on her brow, he, too, is anxious until it is re
moved. He has no malignity of heart which will
allow him to sport with those sensibilities, or lace
rate them, lie inspires her confidence by his own
generous and unwavering confidence extended to
her. and bv avoiding whatever can give her pain.
In family government, whether in the discipline of
servants or cnnuren, sne receives ins uunii.ii sup
port. If in his opinion, she has erred in this de
partment of dutv, be does not upbraid her before
her family, and thereby weaken her authority, but
advises her in private, that the evil may be pre
vented rather than aggravated. He is ever ready
to give a liberal construction to her conduct, and
thereby prepare her to extend a generous and con
fiding interpretation to his.
If we could look into the heart of a young girl
when she first begins to love, we should find the
nearest resemblance to what Poetry has described
as the state of our parents when in Paradise which
this lite ever presents. All is then coioreu witn
an atmosphere ot beauty and light; or, it a passing
cloud sails across tho azure sky, reflecting a tran
sitory shadow on the scene below, it is but to be
swept away by the next balmy gale, which leaves
the picture more lovely for this momentary inter-
minion oi its stillness anu repose, uuc mat which
constitutes the essential oliann of a first attach
ment, is its perfect disinterestedness. She who
entertains this sentiment, in its profoundest char
acter, lives no longer for herself. In all her aspi
rations, her hopes, her energies in all her noble
daring, her confidence, her enthusiasm, her forti
tude, her own interest is absorbed by the interests
of another. For herself, and in her own charac
ter alone, she is, at the same time, retiring, meek
and humble content to be neglected by the whole
world despised, forgotten or contemned so that
to one being only, she may be all in all. And is
this love to be slightly spoken of, or harshly dealt
with? Oh, no! but it has many a rough plast to
encounter vet. and an insidious enemy to cope
with, before it can be stamped with the seal of
faithfulness; and, until then, who can distinguish
the ideal from the true! Mrs. Eltii.
Gen. Washington's Farm.
The farm of Gen. Washington, at Mount Ver
non, contained 10,000 acres of land in one body
equal to about 15 square miles. It was divided
into farms of convenient size, at the distance of 2,
3, 4 and 5 miles from his "mansion house. These
farms he visited every day in pleasant weather, &,
was constantly engaged in making experiments for
the improvement of agriculture. Some idea of the
extent of bis farming operations may be formed
from the following tacts: In 1 787, he had obU a
cres in grass sowed GOO bushels of oats 700 acres
with wheat, and as much more in corn, barley, po
tatoes, beans, peas, &e., and 150 with turnips.
His stock consisted of 140 horses, 112 cows, 235
working oxen, heifers and steers, aud 500 sheep.
He constantly employed 250 hands, and kept 24
plows going (luring the whole year, when the
earth and the state of the weather would permit.
In 1786, he slaughtered 150 hogs for the use of his
family and provisions for his negroes, for whose
comfort he had great regard.
" What is morally wrong can never he political
ly right," is a noble sentiment, full of force and
meaning, and worthy of the statesman who utter
ed it. It is a plain declaration of common sense,
and carries conviction to the " feeblest indiv idual's
Complimentary. A man not a thousand miles
from Lowell, once asked another who he liked
best to hear preach. Why said he, I like to hear
Mr C. best, because I do'nt like any nreachinir nn,l
his comes the nearest to nothing of any that I ever
J Uoble Reply. When Barnard Tasso remon
strated with his son, the immortal Tornuato on
his indiscreet preference of philosophy to juris
prudence, and angrily demanded, " What lias
philosophy done for you?" Torquato nobly re
plied, " It has taught me to bear with meekness
the reproofs of a father."
K3"Cassius M. Clay has hired his late slaves,
and they have no disposition to run away into the
free States, or to cut their master's throat. He
pays them a price agreed on by the month, and
says the cash produces more labor than the lash.
CO-Judge Edward D. King of Philadclohin.has
been nominated by the President, to fill the seat on
the bench of the U. S. Supreme Court, vacated by
the death of Judge Balwiu.
Cp-The Millhury bank robbers, Ahijah and Jer
emiah Lamed, have been sentenced to tho state
prison, the first for ten and the other for five years.
James is allowed a new trial.
Furniture Ware House ,
By Caldwell & Cass,
Sofas, Secretaries, Dress and Com
mon Bureaus, Centre Tulles, Book Cases,
and a general assortment of other FURNITURE, manu
factured and sold at a large discount from former pricei.
A. IV. CALDWELL,
MILO M. CASS.
March 26, 1844. 13tf
TTJIKER'S building, opposite the Bank, Stale Street.
JoLmKeeps on hand cheap for cash,
Wigs, Top Pieces, Frcezetts, Cwls,&c.
in a great variety. Johnson's Vegetable, Mahone's Pre
servative, De Iluile Antique a la Rose. Also,
The best article ever olTered in the United States to re
store the Hair that has fallen off, or become thin, tyc. and
will effectually cure Scurf or Dandnff.
Montpelier, Jan. 10, 1344. 5tf
Philadelphia. The County Board have ap
propriated $30,000 to pay the military for servi
ces during the late riots, including expences for
ammunition, provisions, &c. They voted to raise
by tax, for the year 1844, $623,750.
CO-Col. P. Chase of this town (say 3 the Green
field Democrat) has a calf, raised in Gill, ihree
months and two days old, which weighs four hun
DEALERS IN '
HL 'ttJ C3- 5P
PAINTS, OILS, DYE
Will spare no pains in selecting the
Purest Medicines, and the Choicest GrO
Prices warranted satisfactory. Also, a general assort''
ment of PATENT MEDICINES.
Corner of State and Main Streets, Montpelier, Vt.
Translated from the German of J. P. Richstcr.
An old man stood by the window on a new-year's
night, and gazed upward, with a look of pensive
despair, at the immoveable ever glowing heavens,
and upon the still, pure, white earth, upon which
no one was so friendless and so sleepless as him
self. For his grave lay hard by him; it was cov
ered only with the snow of age, and not with the
Bishop Holies and the N. Y. Herald.
Extract from Bishop Hughes to the Mayor of N.
'It has been a matter of speculation among ma
ny in this city to solve the motive for the constant
and unvarying malignity of Mr. Bennett against
Bishop Hughes. Sonic have supposed he was
kept in bribe for the purpose others have ascn
bed it to revenge, which, though strong, is said to
I be in slavish subjection to avarice in that man's
! breast. But of all whose opinion has reached me
, upon the subject, there is not one who believes it
to be gratuitous. 1 express no opinion on the sub
ject myself. I shall enter into no abuse or this un
fortunate man; but as those who are inclined to
believe that he is actuated bv revenge, have told
ereen foliage of youth. A whole, richly-gifted i t lint he ascribes his reception by Daniel O'Con-
life had produced nothing but errors, sins and dis-1 n(. ( my agency, and as I do not deem it noces
eases, a wasted body anil a desolate soul, a bosom ' sliry tiat even he should bo under a mistake on
full of poison, and an old age full of remorse. The 'that subject, I will assign what I look upon us the
beautiful days of his youth now came thronging ley of explanation to the somewhat rude treat
back upon his memory like spectres, and again I merit which he received in a land celebrated for
I its hospitality, and where every decent man, from
JCT1 Elihu Burritt's way of describing the steam
" I love to see one of these huge creatures, with
sinews of brass and muscles of iron, strut forth
from his smoky stable, and saluting the long train
of cars with a dozen sonorous pufl.t from his iron
nostrils, fall gently back into his harness. I here
he stands, champing and foaming upon the iron
track, bis great heart a furnace of glowing coals;
his lymphatic blood is boiling in his veins; the
strength of a thousand horses is nerving his sin
ewshe pants to be gone. He would 'snake' St.
Peter's aoross the desert of Sahara, if he could be
fairly bitched to it, but there is a little sober-eyed,
tobacco-chewing man in the saddle, who h.ilds him
in with one finger, and can take away his breath
in a moment, should he grow restive and vicious.
I am always deeply interested in this man, for be
grimmed as he may be with coal diluted in oil und
steam, I regard him as the geniusof the whole ma
chinery, as the physical mind of that huge steam-horse."
Fifteen different kinds of Anti-Slavery Tracts
can now bo had in large or small quantities at the
Freeman Office. Others will be supplied just as
soon as ine cans ot our triends will justily their
Those now on hand are
1. The Slave Power. 4 pages.
2. The Missouri Compromise, by Gen. James Apple
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. 5. Daniel O'Con
nell's Reply to the Cincinnati Repealers, 12 pages. 6.
One more Appeal to Professors of Rpligion, Ministers and
Chuiches, 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, o. what can 1 do for tho Abolition o) Slavery,
by R. Ilildreth, 4 pnges. 9. The Tyrant Paupers, or,
Where the Money Goes, 4 pages. 10. The Compact, or,
What has our Slate 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, 13. The In
fluence of the Slave Power, 4 pages. 14. Bible Politics,
4 pages. 15. Persons held to Service, Fugitive Slaves,
&c, 8 pages,
March 8, 1844.
trasported him to that lovely morning when bis fa
ther set him upon the cross-way of life, which
leads on the right, by the sunny path of virtue, in
to a wide peaceful land, full of light and harvests,
America especially, is received with a full heart
of Irish welcome. It will make a little episode in
this communication, but 1 have no doubt this fact,
and. on the left, down, into the mole-walks of vice, jBt least, will be interesting to the public, not only
into a black cavern full of distilling poison, and
dark sultry vapors.
Ah! the snakes were now hanging about his
neck, and the poison dripping on bis tongue, and
he knew where he was. Distracted with unutter
able grief, he cried to heaven: "Give me back my
youth! O father, set me again on the cross-way,
that I may make a different choice.?'
But his father and his youth were gone long ago.
He saw ignes fatui dancing over the marshes and I think that I ought to retire
disappearing upon the cemetery; and he said; I swimming in tears. Thi
in America, but also in Great Britain and all Eu
rope. Four years ago, I was introduced to Daniel
O'Connel, in London. This was at my request,
for I wished, having then the opportunity, tn see
a man of whom there was more of good and of c
vil said than of any other in the world. A tew
minutes after I sat down, and whilst the conversa
tion was on mere common-place topics, a silence
ensued on his part sufficiently long to make me
1 observed his eyes
astonished me still
"These are my foolish days." He saw a star dart ; more, and I was about to withdraw, when lie ud
from heaven, and glittering in its fall, vanish upon 1 dressed me, as nearly as I can remember, in the
the earth. "That"is myself," said his bleeding' fowing words but in a voice which, though
heart, and the snake-teeth of repentance struck almost stifled with grief, vet sounded as the soft-
deeper into his' wounds. jest and tenderest that ever struck upon my car.-
His burning imagination showed him flying
night-walkers upon the roofs, and the wind-mill
raised its arms threatening to crush him. And a
scull remaining in the 'lead-house, gradually as
sumed its features, In the midst of this conflict,
the music of the new-year suuMenly came flowing
down from the steeple like far-off church melodies,
His emotions were softoned. He looked around
the horison and over the earth, and thought of the
friends of his vouth. who were now better mid hap-
nier thnn he. teachers of. the people, fathers of
happy children and blessed men. And he said,
"0, 1 could have slumbered this first night of the
year, with dry eyes like youT had 1 desired it!
Dear parents, I too might have been happy, had I
obeyed your precepts !"
In the midst of these feverish remembrances of
bis youth, the skull, re-invested by its features,
seemed to rise up in the dead-house, until it be
came a living youth. It was gone; he could see it
no more-, he covered his eyes; a thousand hot tears
streamed down hissing into the snow; disconso
late and wandering, he softly sighed! "Return,
youth, return!" And it did return;, for it had
been only a dream. He was still a young man;
his errors only had been no dream. But he
thanked God, that he, yet a youth, might turn
away from the foul walks of vice, and regain the
sunny path which leads to the land of harvests.
Turn with him, young man, if thou art treading
his road of error, lest this frightful dream be thy
futurejudge, and when thou criest in sorrow: Re
turn, beautiful youth, it will return no more-
FOll SALE BY S. P. REDFIELD,
IINE Cut Smoking and Chewing and Plug Tobacco;
. Lorrillard's and Surresers Macahoy and Scotch Snuff.
Montpelier, 14th March, 1844. lltf
ft PICES of all kinds, Teas, Coffee
K-? Lamp Oil of the best quality, Glass
nd Putty, for
S. P. REDFIELD.
R. Hotmail's Nature's Grand Restorative, for
sale at this Office. A valuable medicine for bilhoua
complaints, &c. &.c. Sec recommendations.
ogarth's Kcniedy for the Piles, warranted
to cure or no pay. For sale bv
lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
ADVICE TO PARENTS. The manner in
which commands and prohibitions are given is of
the utmost importance. The following principles
should be carefully observed. Lot there bo tin low
commands and laws as possible; but what has
once been proscribed ought to be irrevocable.
If altered circumstances should require the abro
gation of anv rule that has been given, it should
P ... 1 T.T
he as formally abrogated as it was enjoined, no
rule should be permitted to become an obsolete
statute, for which nobody has any lurther respect.
Hence it will be necessary to reflect maturely be-
bie any rule of conduct is prescribed; and no or
der should be given, to enforce which the will or
the ability is wanting. By neglecting these sever
al principles, great and extensive mischief is done
by many who undertake the business of education.
Rules for tho conduct of children should be giv
en in as few words aud as much distinctness as
possible; and no flattery, or any other mixed mo
tives which could derogate from the rules, should
DR. B. F. RICHARDS
Rheumatic Liniment :
OR REGULATOR OF THE SYSTEM.
This may be used in all cases of lameness, coughs,
colds, erysipelas, throat distemper, burns, flesh wounds,
and in all cased where ihcie ia iiifluuiuiioii unending. It
is also a specific remedy for dysentery, and should be ta
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 lea spoonful is a dose in common cases; this
may be repeated once ir. fifieen minutes till it gives relief
in obstinate cases. It serves to warm up the system, and
also lo remove all morbid heat. All pulmonary cases
arise from colds, and may bf flung off in this way. To
be shaken before using. No article is genuine unless pre
pared Dy the inventor, or by those commissioned by him.
All applications should be directed to IS. F. RICKARD,
Last Middlesex , V t.
All agents will have a commission, signed
13. F. RlCKARD.
Jamaica. The moral improvement recently
brought about in this island is truly cheering to
the philanthropist. In the different congregations
formed by the Scotch missionaries, there are now
2,400 communicants and 1,600 scholars. A due
regard to the marriage relation is observed, where
a few years since concubinage was almost universal.
A good husband ! how honored and how honor
able the term! xet how rare! There ure very
few, it is to be feared, who come up to the gospel
rule in all the offices of lovei fidelity, and peison-
nl attentions, which the responsibilities oi this re
Instructive lessons are furnished in the opposite
histories of two families, which share my deep
sympathies bv a very tender relation. A has a
wife irritable, proud, and naturally violent. Yet
he lives in domestic harmony, and there dwells
happiness. True, her natural temper may be said
to be under the restraints of religious principle.
But the considerate husband brings that principle
" Dr. Hughes, I have been 40 years n public man,
I have been engaged in political strife with men
of every party und every creed I am, by all odds,
the best abused man in tne worm; nuttnroiign an
this time neither tories. nor whigs, nor even Or
ange men themselves, ever made an attack on the
mother of my children. She was mild and gentle
she wa3 meek and charitable. She was loved ami
respected by friend and foe. My bitterest enemies
would have spared me, if they could not reach me
without hurting the lamb that slept in my bosom.
The only attack that was ever made on Mrs. O'
Counell came from your side of tho water, and
from your city, in a paper called the JNew ioik
Morning Herald, aumc misiaKen irieim, i sup
pose, lliouglll 10 oo me u sui vice uy sumuiii mm;
the paper. It reached ine just after Mrs. O'Con
nell's death. OI course the poisoned arrow miss-
d the gentle heart for which it was intended, but
it reached and rested in mine! Mr. Bennett was
not married when he wrote this attack on the a-
miable wife and mother; but those who are hus
bands and fathers can best judge whether Mr. O'
Connell's reception of him at the corn exchange
was merited or not. Whether O'Connell's heart is
the only heart that has been wounded by the poi
soned arrow' aimed at the domestic peace of man
kind, from the same quarter, if is unnecessary tor
me to say. But, at all events, I think this will
most fully satisfy Bennett that I, at least, had
nothing to do with the kind of reception he met
him with in Dublin. What the motive, then, of
hostility towards me is, I am still, ot course, at a
loss to comprenenil; but in truth it has given me
very little uneasiness. In the hypothesis that he
has been bribed to abuse me, I presume that a
counter-bribo would at once double his profits
diminish his labor and secure his silence, but I
cannot afford it, and oven if I could, it should nut
Passing the Butter. "Willy," said a doting
parent at tho breakfast table, to an abridged edi
tion of himself, who had just entered the grammar
class at the High School; " Willy, my dear, will
you pass the butter?"
" Thcrtninly thir it takthes me to prathe any
thing. Butter ith a common thubstantive neuter
gender, agreeth with hot buckw hat cakes, and ith
gou verned by thougar houth moluthes understood."
Moral Honesty. We see it stated in a public
journal, that in the House of Representatives, at
Washington, it is now difficult to keep a quorum,
on yccount of the races going on near the city.
Only $8,00 a day docs the U. S. pay some 50 or
ou inemberr tor attending horse races. 1 he men
who are more fond of attending horse-racing than
of discharging their public duties to the country in
Congress, may be fitted for other employments,
but they are not suitable persons to enact laws for
ine oenent oi a onristian people, vve nope, in
future, their constituents will vote them to stay at
home. iv. x. hvangelist,
The Right op Suffrage. The Connecticut
House of Representatives, by a vote of 132 to 12
has passed a resolution for the amendment of the
Constitution, extending the rightol suftrageto eve
ry white male citizen, twenty one years of age,
who has resided in the State one year next prece
ding, and in any town six months. A motion to
strike out the word white', so as to allow colored
males to vote, was lost, 135 to 19.
The Pleasures of Anticipation. "Phillura,
dear," said a loving husband to his loyal spouse,
who was several years the junior, "What do you
say to moving ,to tho West?" "Oh, I'm delighted
with the idea. You recollect when Mr. Morgan
moved out there, he was poor as we are, and he
died in three years, worth a hundred thousand dollars.'
Best way to kill Caterpillars in Fruit Trees.
With a swab fastened on to the end of a pole and
dipped in strong lie, swab out the nest. The lie
will kill all that it wets. Louisville Jour.
A N Ointment and Powder, w hich together are
.certain cure for Salt Rheum, for sale bv
March 14th lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
HE Summer Term will commence on Wednes
day, the 5th dny of June next, and continue 11
weeks. Lectures on Natural Philosophy and Chemistry
be given during the term. Boo!s are furnished by
the Principal at the Boston prices. Board, 1,03 to $1,.
25, including room and washing. Accommodations may
be obtained by those wishing to board themselves.
Common English branches,
Higher " "
Drawing and Painting,
Bakersfield.May 14, 1844.
25c to 1 ,00
SPAULDLNG, A. B.
ITROX, Mace und Enslish Currants lor Cake, and
Extract of Lemon and Rose to season it with, for
sale by S P. REDFIELD.
JRON, Wedgewood, Glass and
JLFor sale by
HAVE received this Spring one of the largest assort
over 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 Sheetingfrom 7 to 10c
100 pieces Calico, from 7 to 17c
20 pieces Black Broadclolhs, from SI ,75 to 5,00
10 pieces Balsorinc, a new and beautiful article for
Ladies' l)resses; Printed Lawns; Mouslin De Laines",
Scotch Ginghams, and numerous other articles for Ladies'
Crockery and Glass-Ware, and
9 also received
1 Case Florence Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers. Fancv
Ildkfs., Laces of all descriptions in fact, we have a
Large assortment of all kinds of Goods,
which will be sold by the piece or yard at small advance
May 1, 1844. 18
S f ATE OF VERMONT, ) A T a Probate Court hold
Caledonia District, ss. J 1. 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 Orleans, and Eliza his wife, and James M.
Woodbury, of Ilardwick, in tho county of Caledonia,
heirs to the estate or Asa Woodbury, late of said Ilardwick
deceased, requesting a division of the said estate.
It is ordeied 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 uf this order three
weeks successively in the Ureen Mountain Freeman, i
newspaper prinled at Montpelier, in the county of Wash
ington , previous to the day assigned for hearing.
Sam. B. Mattocks, Judge.
A true copy, ttlest S. B. Mattocks. 23
Jl Shocking Tragedy occurred on Saturday mor
ning, nbout 4 o'clock, in a French boarding-house,
in Philadelphia. A Frenchman, by the name of
Julius Leseur, from some cause not known, made
a tlesperate (and what eventually proved fatal; at
tempt on the life of his wife, by shooting her with
a pistol, while lying in bed, directly under the left
breast, and immediately after, with another pistol,
destroyed his own life by firing a ball entirely
through his body, entering tho left breast, pnssing
through the heart and outof the right side, between
tho ribs. He died immediately. His wife expi
red on Saturdaj evening, about 8 o'clock.
DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
Pain Is and
A FRESH SUfPLY
Montpelier, March 14, 1844.
S. P. REDFIELD.
AICKI.lt S Cough Syrup, one ofthe best med-
JR lcinei for a cough, cold , or any
for sale by
any disease of the lungs,
8. F. REDFIELD.
OA USE and FINE SALT for sale by
lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
Waitsfield, O Skinner
Worcester, Rev M Folsom
Bradford, J D Clark
Brookfield, D Kingsbury
Do & 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 llinkley
Thetford, Rev A C Smith
W Topsham, Rev S Leavitt
Tunbridgc, W B Scott
Ver shire, B O Tyler
Burlington, D Fish
Charlotte, C Grant
Hiiiesburgh, A Beecher
Williston, W II French
Essex, Col. S Page
A DDlsON CO.
NFerrisburg Rv C Prindle
Cornwall, Rev Mr Wright
V ergennes, A Spraguo
Enosburg, .? Fuller
Montgomery, J Martin
St Albans, L Brainard
Hardwick, XV Wheatley
Lyndon, Mr Skinner
Peacham, Rev 1 D Rust
Walden, S Farnsworth
Albany, Rev G Putnam
Barton, w Seaver
Coventiy, J Hurd
Craftsbury, A Slimpson
do E Cook
Glover, Rev R Mason
Greensboro', G II Page
Holland, C Robinson
Lowell, J D Harding
Morgan, Rev D Packer
Troy, A J Rowell
Cambridge, M Saflbrd
Eden, C Fisk
Elmore, Dea Camp
Ilydepark, E P Fitch
Johnson, A w Caldwell
Morristown, J West
Stow, B 11 Fuller
Waterville, II A Fisk
do O D Page
Y')lcott, J Smith
bt'hel, Rev D Field
Cavendish, Rv w F Evans
Chester, O Hutchinson
Ro'.hester, Rev Wm Scales
Royalton, D Woodward
Sharon, P Metcalf
Woodstock, T Hutchinson
Brandon, J W Hale '
Rutland, R R Thrall
Wallingford, Rev Mr Con
stantiue & D E Nicholson
Rockingham, Rev Mr Bar
ber. Townshend, VV R Shafler
Wilmington, O L Shatter
Wardsboro'. Dr. D Hyde
Hammonds Mills, Dr. S R
Jamaica, Rev. M Spencer
Fayettville, E Atwood
.Doner, P P Perry
Manchester, D Roberts jr
I Mutteson, No. Bennington
Lemuel Bnttum, Shafisburr
John Landon, Factory Point
Sherman Parris, Dorset
fc3 Sherman, w. Kupert
Dea. Ilurd, Sandgate
Dr. McKey, Arlington
Irasburgh, Rev J Clark
Miron Owen, Potsdam, St. Lawrence Co., N. Y.
The following gentlemen are authorized by the Stats
Committoe of the Liberty Party, to act as their Agenli in
this State, in Lecturing, collecting funds for the cause,
and obtaining subscribers for the Freeman,
Chauncey L. KNAPP.Esq., Montpelier.
Rev. John Gleed, Wolcott.
Rev. C. C. Briggs, Randolph.
D. Nicholson, Esq. Wallingford,
Rev. A. St. Clair.
Rev. Orren Shitm ak, Hartford, N. Y.