Newspaper Page Text
VJ- We have never seen the conduct of the
lnrgest part of the democrats of this State more
correctly described than in the following dialogue:
From the Beacon of Liberty.
I've called arain to see you, deacon;
Do you conclude to take the 'Beacon?
I'm well supplied 1 do not need it.
But as my children wish to read it,
And I may now and then peruse it
The terms are low I'll not refuse it.
It's free from every thing fanatic
Our views are purely democratic;
And if you candidly will trace them,
I'm confident you will embrace them.
My principles are pure already,
And I bliall hold them firm and steady;
No party fetters e'er shall hind me
I have some independence, mind ye:
I go for him of Kindcrlionk, sir;
And well I may, for only look, sir:
In eighteen forty they refused him,
And most egregiotisly abused him;
And 'tis but just remuneration
That he once more should rule the nation.
You'd better talk with neighbor Whig, sir,
He's bound to dance the party jiff, sir;
And vote for all those Southern fellows,
The duellists and baby-sellers.
Before I would such leaders follow
I'd see my party beat all hollow;
That dish to me is most unsavory
I want not Texas, War, nor Slavery.
Exit neighbor Liberty.
Enter delegate, direct from the Convention..
What news from Baltimore's grand diet;
Were the slaveholders calm and quiet?
Their arrogance is past enduring
They set up Polk, and not Van Buren.
Confound the villains! on nry soul, sir,
We must crawl out at a small hole, sir.
It's hard for men of our profession
To vote direct for vile oppression.
However, as we cannot cure it,
We have no way but to endure it.
So let us do the best we can, sir,
And try to rally every man, sir.
And tell them ns our firm persuasion
Texas would shield us from invasion.
The more our country is extended
The easier t'will be defended;
And it is just, on this occasion,
To make war on a friendly nation.
West Bridgewaler, June nth.
For the Green Mountain Freeman.
Treatment of Cattle,
In a late number of the Freeman I read a com
munication entitled "Errors in the Treatment of
Horses," which direction commends itself to every
sensible person as the true rule of practice. And
while I was yet meditating on the justness of the
author's remarks, ns I travelled leisurely along in
the town of (no matter about the name),
my attention was sorrowfully attracted by a yoke
of oxen coining atound the corner of a house near
by, with a fury no ordinary measures could stop,
nursued bv a fellow of about 20 years, beating
them most shamefully with a cudgel, soniethin
like a sled stake, and calling loudly for help.
Soon there came out of the house another fellow,
and caught up the first thing that came to hand
and pursued, like a second blood-hound, on the
" off" side, beating the poor beasts most cruelly.
They ran with such velocity and seeming fright as
I scarce ever saw before over the woodpile and
fences into the barn yard, through the garden,
smashing the hen-coop and upsetting the bees, and
finally into the highway, panting and trembling ns
though pursued by demons.
Unon innuirv. I found thev were a couple of
off" oxen, used to vvork--that their mates had
died the present season of spring work (from what
cause, I leave you to judge) and that they were
trying to " break'' them a very appropriate term,
thought I, when applied to bones.
Now, such treatment is not only disgraceful and
abusive to the beasts, but morally criminal, and
defeats the very object sought by the owner.
What can be more unreasonable to the rational
miud than to see a man abuse his beast, for no
cause, unless it be that the creature knows more
than himself. A young ox will learn his duty bet
ter in one week by kind treatment, than in n
whole year when the driver adopts the system of
a " word and a blow, and the blow first."
I was reminded by the scene before me of the
argument of Cuff". " Massa, you make money
twice u year." "Plow ?" said ;he master. "Why,
In de fall you sell de hay
And take de oxen for de pay;
In do spring you sell de hide,
Cause from cruelty dey died.'i
Think of these practices, farmers, and see
you do not conclude that your prosperity and duty
as men, require you to treat your domestics
with less severity; if so you decide, practice ac
The Travelling Tinman.
The man came to the bars, lending his horse
with the cart, and found Israel there before him.
"Are you going to let down the bars for me?"
said the tinman.
"No." ren bed Israel. "I'm not 201112 to bo so
THE YOUNG MAN'S CURSE.
I saw him first at the social party. He took but
a sing-le glass of wine, and that at the request of a
fair young lady with whom he was conversing. I
saw him next when lie supposed lie was unseen
The tune for harvesting wheat is an important
question; and the result of careful experiments is.
that wheat cut two weeks before it is fully ripe,
gives the most and best flour, &. the the least bran,
There is a loss in cutting it either earlier or later,
This is supposed to lie the case with Indian corn.
Mr. Warner owned a small farm in the State of
Pennsylvania, not far from Maryland, lie ana
his wife were Quakers. They hud one son and
two daughters, whose names were Israel, Amy,
an'1 OrPhy- , i.
One beautiful evening at uie ciusc u. ...o ...u..i..
of August, they heard the noise of a tin trumpet.
Soon thev saw the cart of a tiu-pedlar rattling
ir..m tiiohiii nt r brisk trot. The tinman came,
hinin. his horn, to tlie steps ot tne porcn. Alter
huyin" some articles, the farmer invited him to sit
down"nnd take supper with tho family. He ac-
ptcd the invitation very readily.
Whiln the nedlar led his horse into the barn
yard, to carry him a bucket of water, from the
pump, and to feed him by the light of the moon,
the girls went to the back of the cart, when they
were startled at seeing something alive, moving
behind the round opening of the cover.
In a moment the head ot a little muck cinid
peeped out of the hole. The girls were so sur
prised that they could not utter a word. The
young negro, atraid ot ueing seen, poppeu uowii
its head among the tins.
Amy, did thee see that!" asked urpny, in a
"Yes, I did so," replied 'Amy; "what can the
man be doing with that little negro, and why does
he hide it? Let's go and ask the child."
No, no !" exclaimed Orphy, "the tinman will
"And who cares if he is?" said Amy, "he has
done something he is ashamed of, and we need not
be afraid of him."
They then went quite close to the back of the
cart, and Amy said, "Here little one, show thyself
and speak; and do not be atraid, tor nououy-s go
ing to hurt thee."
"How did thee come in mis can:- nsueu ui
phy, "and why docs the tinman hide thee? Tell
us all about it, and be sure not to speak.loud."
The black child again peeped out ot the hole,
and looking round, said, "are you quite sure the
naughty man won't hear us?"
Quite sure," answered itny, "uui is uieu a
boy or girl ?"
"I'm a liille gal," replied tne conn, "aim my
. r. . D I I. .. I I 1 I
name's uinnn, una rm live yem- um, mm ".y uuu
dy and mammy are free colored people, and they
lives a big piece on, ami nanny woihs oui, uuu
mammy sells gingerbread and molasses-beer, and
we have a sign over the door wmi a uome aim
cuke on it."
.limn. Rut bow did this man iret hold of thee, it
thy father and mother are free people? Thee can't
be bound to him, or he need not hide thee.
Dinah. 0, I know I ain't bound to him I ex
pect he stole me.
Jlmy. Stole thee! What here in the free State
Dinah. I was out picking huckleberries in the
woods up the road, and I strayed o(F a big piece
from home. Then the tinman coined along, driv
ing his cart.and I run close to the roadside to look,
as I always do when anybody goes by. So he
told me to come to his cart, and he would give me
a tin imiii to nut mv huckleberries in, and I might
choose it myself, and it would hold them a heap
better than my old Indian basket. So 1 was very
glad, and he lilted me up into thecart,and lcnoos
ed the very best and biggest tin mug he had, and
emntied mv huckleberries into it.
And then he told me he'd give me a ride in his
cart, and then he set me far back mn a box, and
he whipped his beast, and druv and druv, mid jolt
ed me so that I tumbled nil down among the tins.
And then he picked mo up, and tied me fast with
his handkercher to one of the bir:k posts of the
cart to keep mo steady, he said. And then, for all
I was steady, I could'nt help crying, and I wanted
him to take" me home to daddv and mammy. But
he onlv sniirtrered at me, and said he woukl'iit,
and bid me hush; and then he got mad, and be
cause I wotild'nt hush up just in a minute, he
whipped me quite smart.
(Jrplu. Poor little thing!
Dinah. And then got frightened, for he put on
a wiched look,& said he'd kill me dead if I cried any
more, or made ihe least bit of noise. And so he
has been carrvinir mo alonsr in his cart for two
days and two nights, and he makes me hide away
all the time, and he won't let nobody see me. And
I hate him, and yesterday when I kuow'd hedid'nt
see me, I spit on the crown of his hat.
Jlmy. Hush! thee must never say thee hates
Dinah. At night I sleeps upon the bag of feath
ers; and when lie stops anywhere to eat, becomes
to the back of the cart, and pokes in victuals, (he
has just now brung me some,-) anil he tells me he
wants me to be fat and good-looking. And I'm
almost all the time very sorry, only sometimes I'm
not, and then I should like to play with the tins,
only be won't let me. I don't dare tocry out loud,
for fear the naughty man would whip me; but I
always cry when we're going through the woods,
nnd there's nobody in si'dit to hear me. He nev
er lets me look out of the back of the cart, only
when there's nobody to see me, and he won't let
me sing, even when I want to.
Jlmy. Now, Orphy, what's to be Alone? The
tinman has, of course, kidnapped this black child,
to take her into Maryland, where he can sell her
for n good price; as sho is a fat, healthy-looking
thing, and that is a slave State. Docs thee think
we ought to let him tnke her ofl"?
Orphy. No, indeed! Yonder's Israel coming to
turn the cows into the clover-field. Little girl,
lay quiet, and don't offer to show thyself.
Israel now advanced "Well girls," said he,
"what's thee doimr at the tinman's cart? Not
meddling among his tins, I hope?"
"Israel," said Amy, "step softly we have some
thing to show thee."
The irirls then lifted un the corner of the cart
cover, and displayed the little negro gtl, crouched
on a bag of feathers a part ol his goods which he
had not shown.
The voung man was much amazed, nnd his two
sisters began both nt once to relate to linn tne sto
v of the black child. Israel looked nngry. " I o
be sure we won't let the man carry this child off
"I judge we won't," answered Israel.
"Then," said Amy, "let us take her out of the
cart, and hide her in the barn or somewhere, till lie
"No," replied Israel, "I can't say I feel free to
do that. It would be too much like stealing her
over again. Put her down in the cart and let her
alone. I'll have no underhanded work about her.
Let's all go back to the house. But say nothing."
The girls cautioned Dinah not to let the tinman
know they had seen her, and to keep herself quiet;
and they then went with their brother to the house,
fueling very uneasy.
"Israel." said his mother, as he entered, "tins
friend is making the china as good as new, only
that we can't help seeing the join; and we are go
ing to give nil the mended things to thee."
1 he tinman having finished his work, and been
paid for it.said it was high time for him to be about
starting, and he must go and look after his cart.
He left the house for that purpose; and Israel
looking out at the end window, said, "I see that he
is not coming round to the house again, but he's
going to try the short cut to the back road. I'll go
ana see mat ne puts up tne bars ntter him."
Israel went out, and his siBters followed him to
see the tinman off.
polite; but I intend to see that thee carries off take a glass to satisfy the slight desire formed by i
nothing more than belongs to thee." his sordid indulgence. He thought there was no
"What do you mean?" exclaimed the tinman, danger. I saw him
changing color. no-n meetm? nt ninht to spend a short time in con
"I expect I can show thee," suid Israel. Then vivial pleasure; they considered it only an inno
stepping up to the back of the cart, and putting in cent amusement. I met him next late in the eve
his hands, he pulled out the black child and held ping, in the street, unable to reach home; I nssist-
her un before him. saying) "Now, if thee offers to e(i him thither: he looked ashamed when we next
touch this girl, I think wc shall be apt to differ." met. I entreated him to forsake his evil compan-
Thc tinman then advanced towards Israel, and ;on3 an. t,e intoxicating cup; he seemed affected
with an angrv look raised his whip; but the fear- an(i riromised amendment. It was like the feeble
less vounir Quaker (having hnuded the little girl strii-ride of the drowning man. I next saw him
to his sisters, who held her between mem; uroKO a reeling in the street; a contused stare was on his
stick from a tree that grew near, and stood with a countenance, and words of blasphemy were on bis
look ot calm resolution. tongue. Shame was gone ! JS. x. Mirrm,
The man went close up to him with his whip;
I.... ... ... ri.lLn f'ifil cfii'yml liim
mil uciore lie nau nine i ,rut, .,, T .-.pi pfr
hv thn ppllnr. nnil svvilKrinff hilll TOUIld tO SOtlie dis- 1 I.L.L. Uf JUU.
"j n r? I .... . .
t,m,.o fl,,n,r !,;,, t, ihp rrmnnil with such force as How hu e do we know how littlu docs man
to stun hiin, saying, "Mind, I don't call myself a ever learn to know, that there is un elemental
ficrlitimr phnrnPtor- Imt if thee offers to get un. I wavs want'in" in our calculations one that we sel
thpp. down." mom think of, and to which we never give weight
The tinman hptnin to move, and the girls ran to enough the Will of God ! That w hich overrules
the house for their father, leading the little black the wise, conquers the mighty, frustrates the per-
ffirl whose screams were louil enough.
In an instant, the stout old farmer was at the
sido of his son. and notwithstanding the struggles
of the tinman, they drew him by force to the sta
ble, into which they fastened turn lor tne nignt.
Earlv next morning. Israel and his father went
for a warrant and for a constable, and were fu
lowed home bv half of the township. The county
court was then in session; the tinman was tried,
and convicted of having kidnapped a free black
child, with tho design of selling her as a slave in
one of the southern States; and he was punished
with a fine and imprisonment
To conclude an advertisement having been in
serted in several of the papers, to
nab, the little black girl, was to be louml, and the
severing, and leaves nviman schemes and numan
purposes nut as uiibb.es glittering in the sunsnine,
to break when they have had their hour.
AVE received this Spring one of the largest assort
ovtr 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, nnd will only say that we shall continue to
sell goods (it usual low prices.
10 Bales Sheeting, from 7 to 10c
100 pieces Calico, from 7 to 17c
20 pieces Black Broadclolhs, from $1,75 to $5,00
10 pieces Bahorine, anew and beautiful article for
Ladies' Dresses; Printed Lawns; Mouslin De Lainet;
Scotch Ginghams, and numeious other articles for Ladies'
Crockery and Glass-Ware, and
1 Case Florence Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers, Fanoy
Hdkfs., Laces of all descriptions in fact, we havs a
Large assortment of all kinds of Goods,
which will bo sold by the piece or yard at e small advno
May 1, 1844. 18
We sometimes meet with men who seem to
think that any indulgence in afiectionate feeling is
a weakness. They will return from a journey
I greet their families with distant dignity, and
move among their children with the cold and lofty
splendor of an icebergh, surrounded with broken
frnsrments. mere is nanny a more unnatural
sight on earth, than one of these families without
a heart. A father had better extinguish his boy's
tell wliere Di- eyes tlmn talie ilwa l,,i-s.l.le"l t- thiU llas ex"
penenced trie joys 01 irieuusuip, ami iuidhs iuu
worth of sympathy and affection, would not rather
prints, in about a fortnight her
(two vcrv decent free people of color) arrived to
public places, " they cannot expect to rale very
highly with the ladies."
miliums trial Having iibiii iuu cu ... uu .....,,.. s(.Pnm-v thnn
tjithrr nnd iiinthpr. ""l,u;,,M J
. . . , . t . i 111 a L I . . -. L. ...... k
ue roimeu ot uie iiuiuen irtusures ui ins ucmi.
claim her: having walked all the way from their
cottage in the next county. The meeting was A ludv su'ests that if certain gentlemen do not
most joylul to tnem and to nor. i ney 10111 at mn cease to expectorate so freely at church and other
length every particular ci their anxious scareu nicer
their child, which was ended by a gentleman bring
ing a newspaper to their house, containing tlie
welcome news that she was safe at Micaja Warn
Amy anil Orphy were desirous of keeping little
Dinah in the family, nnd as the child's parents
seemed verv willing, the girls urged their mother
to keen her instead ot Uoe. 15ut Israel declared
that he chose to have little Dinah himself, if her
parents would bind her to him till she was eighteen.
Israel was soon married, and lived in the house
near the saw-mill. He prospered; and in a few
years was able to buy a farm of his own, and to
bin d n stone house on it. Dinan turned out
Though dress is worthy your attention, it is not
the first thing that should demand it. Generally
speaking, the vulgar pay much more attention to
dress than men ot real breeding and gentility.
WHS. X. A. McCOTTEIt,
One Door South of the Brick Church
-tf. MONTPELIER, Vx.
Fifteen different kinds of Anti-Slavery Tracts
can now be had in large or small quantities nt the
Frflcmnn Oflice. Others wi lie summed lii-t as
soon as the calls of our friends will justify thei
verv well, and the Warner family still talk of the publication.
night when she was found in the cart of the travel- Those now on hand are
inn Unman. 1. 1 he Slave rower. 4 pases
2. The Missouri Compromise, by Gen. James .-pple
i ...... .
From the the Universalis! Watchman. lon' -H. ., rmmeK
I Ml UV ftt VVMnWO MVPIirinff. ncnllure, bv C. T. 'lorrey, 8 pages
J CT A I.irwffo Pnnmu S nnrrno 5 Tl:in (I l.nTl-
Should any one of refined manners and leelings u , . Cincinnati Repealers, 12 paces. C
take a I alley to your society and wish to cultivate q m Anneal to Professors of Rclieinn, Ministers and
an intimacy, with an idea that such an intimacy ciiuiclips. who are enlisted in the Struggle acainst Slavo
will be pleasant and agreeable, a tew vulgar oaths ry Dy William Goodell, Esq., 8 pages. 7. Duties and
will instantly show him his mistake and dispel the Dignities of American Freemen, bv James C. Jackson, 12
illusion. Vou inav thus easily avoid men ofvir- pagos. 8. what can I do for tlm Abolition of Slavery,
tuous merit. . by R. llildrnth. 4 paces. 9. The Tvrant Paupers, or
Should any one think your word is to be relied Where ihe Money Goes, 4 pages. 10. The Compact, or,
Oil, and mat your simple yea or or nay is to uv ic- vvnat lir.3 our nialo Tonnes to un wmi slavery, -i pages
CIj.SK K V COLLBA'S,
:BB EBB. VSLT 2b 9
PAINTS, OILS, DYE
Will spare no pains in selecting the
Purest Medicines, and the Choicest Gro
ceries. Prices warranted satisfactory. AUo, a general assort
mentof I'ATHNT MK 1) I iCIN ICS.
Comer of Slate and Main Streets, Montpelier, Vt.
March 8, 1844. lOtf
ceived as an indisputable truth, begin to swear and
he will see that you are yourself conscious that
your mere word or unqualified assertion is not to
be credited; ho will thus be cured of his mistake,
for if he is a person of good sense, he will know
that you know the worth of you testimony the best.
Do you wish to appear a coarse, vulgar brute in
the estimation of your family? Swearing will ef
fect your object at once; besides, it will bo a pow
erful" encouragement to your sons to become ruff
ians. Do you wish to convince the public that you
have no respect for your Creator, whose blessings
have wilh a bounteous hand been showered upon
you, and whose love still guards and supports you,
.-. t n i li .-t .i ii.l I n r oil i'mii . Kiin niwl i n trvn t 1 1 1 rl n
Then be a profane swearer, and your unihankful
ness nnd ungrateful character will at once be es
tablished; and all persons of sense will understand
that your abuse of your heavenly Father's name
proves how you arc disposed to treat your best
Do you wish for a passport to low company, and
encourage older and more experienced loafers to
seek your society as an interesting candidate for
fellowship in their fraternity? Swear, and they
will readily greet you with 'Hale fellow, well
11. Causes of Hard Times, by Alvan Stewar', Lsq., 4
pages. 12 Right Sort of Pulilir.si 4 paces. IS. The In
fluence of the Sluve Power, 4 pages. 14. llililo Politics,
4 pages, 15. Persons held to Service, Fugitive Slaves,
&c, 8 pages,
Furniture Ware Mouse,
By Caldwell & Cass,
HE subscribers, wish to inform the citizens of Mont
pelier and Ihe vicinitv, that they have laken a shop in
Webb !f Go's Stove Ware House, on Main street, w here
they w ill carrv on tho
in as good style as at any other place. All garments en
trusted to their care, warranted to suit or no pay required.
Particular attention paid to ruling fur others to make.
Montpelier, April 6, 1844. IIII.L &, MURPHY.
PICES of all kinds, Teas, Coffee, Sugars, Raisins,
Lamp Oil of the best quality, Glass and Pu'ty, for
sale by S. P. RKDFIELD.
March 14. lltf
I!. Holm.w's JVature's Grand Restorative, for
sale at this Office. A valuable medicine for bilhous
complaints, &c. Sic. Sec recommendations.
On Thursday week, at Bummer limekiln, near
Lor wick, England, James Johnstone, aged 45, la
borer, -was standing on a large mass of limestone,
and endeavoring to break it to pieces, when it stid
denly sunk down about five feet, and he became
embedded in the centre of the burning kiln. His
fellow laborers, and several (iiiarymeers, endeavor
ed to extricate him from his aw till position, nut
without success. He was wedged in so fast that
they could not draw him out with a rope which
they had thrown to him, and which he fastened
round his body, neither could they drag bun out
by means of horses, brought from Mr. Phillip's
fiirm. The miserable sufferer threw the burning
stones from about him until his fingers were burnt
ofl'; still he could not bo liberated. His thought
seemed more intent upon his rhildren than upon
himself. lie was continually lamenting the too
evident prospect of their becoming fatherless.
His sister was nresent at the awful scene, but
would not allow the children to be brought. Dr.
Taylor, of Lorwick, also witnessed the sad sight,
and told the wretched man, at length, that his
death was inevitable. His legs were nearly burnt
from his body, und his bowels protruded; yet
strange to say", he stated that he suffered no pain;
he stretched his arms and lilted his eyes to heaven
and offered up a solemn and earnest prayer for
himself and children; and then, drawing Ins hat
over bis eves, he died, (within three quarters of
an hour from the tune ot the accident,; retaining
the full nossessioii ot his mental powers to the last,
.... ! I l!l. I 1 . I l.'l . I .
1 lie body was atterwarus iiueu out oi ine kiiii uy
means ol a rope anu puny. jMig-iisi paper.
CAUSE and EINE SALT for sale hy
lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
Sofas, Secretaries, Dress and Com
mon Bureaus, Centre Tables, Booh Cases,
and a general assortment of other FURNITURE, manu
factured and sold at a large discount from former pnecs.
A. IV. CALDWELL,
MILO M. CASS.
March 2(5, 1844. 13if
a i r D r ess er.
KIKER'S building, opposite the Dank, ftato street.
Keeps on hand cheap for cash,
Wigs, Top Pieces, Freczctls, Cvrls.kc.
in a great variety. Johnson s Vegetable, Watione s 1 re
servalive, Do lluile Antique a 'a Rose. Also,
Tricoph cious, or
MEDIC A TED COMP O UNI).
The best article ever offered in the United States to re
store the Hair that has fallen off, or become thin, 4"c. and
will efl'ecluallv cure Scurf or DandrilT.
Montpelier, Jan. 10, 1844. 5tf
I.L'E and Ulaclc Ink of
sale by the bottle or gallon.
the best quality, for
S. P. REDFIELD.
PC Ointment nnd Powder, h i ch together are i
ia.certain cure for Salt Rheum, for sale bv
March 14th lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
A FKKSH SUPPLY
Montpelier, March 14, 1844.
S. P. REDFIELD.
ARK RIl'S Congli Syrup, one of tho best med
icines for a cough, cold , or any disease of the lungs.
for sale by S. P. REDFIELD.
Pnivpr. to make it accepted, requires neither
ifunin. filonuence. nor language: but sorrow tor
.... , i I. .1 .11. .......
sins, taitn aim numiiiiy. n n mcuijrui
the sense of a want, the abasement ol contrition
the pnenrv of trratitude. It is not an elaborat
ui-inrf of well arranged periods, nor un exercise of
inminn tv. nor an effort ol me memory nut me
devout breathings of a soul struck with u sense cf
its own misery, and the holiness ot Him whom
it i addressing: experimentally convinced of its
own emntiness. and of the abundant fulness of
Dogi. One hundred and fifty dogs were killed
by the Philadelphia authorities duringSAbe past
I A C. L E HOTEL-
11IH subscriber would inform his friends and the pub
lie generally, that during the year ho has thoroughly
situated on State Street, in the village of Montpelier. Vt
which house he has kept an a'
or a considerable lcnffth of timo, and now invites the pat
ronage vhich a determination to be faithful to his business
in serving his guests, iti adapted to secure. , (
His stahles are large and convenient, and served by at
tentive ostlers. SE'l'lI KIMBALL,
Montpelier, Jan. 26, 1844.
WASHINGTON COUNTY. .
IVaitsficId, O Skinner
Worcester, Rev M Folsomj
Bradford, J D (Mark
Brookfield, D Kingsbury
Do S M liigelow
Chelsea, Harry Hale
Corinth, Rev A D Smilh
do J Fellows
Ftiirlcc, (j May
tXewbury, Rev S Sias
Randolph, E Eastman
Strafford, A Warner
Post Mills, L llinMey
Thetford, Rv A U Smith
W Tojisham, Rev S Leavitt
Tunbridge, W U Scott
Vershire, R O Tyler
Burlington, D Fish
Charlotte, C Grant
Hinesburh, A lieecher
Williston, W II French
Essex, Col. S Tage
A DDISON CO.
N Ferrisburs: Rv C Prindle
Cornwall, Rev Mr Wright
lergcnnes, A Sprague
Enosburg, .? Fuller
Montgomery, J Martin
St Albans, L Brainard
Hardwick, V Wheatley
Lyndon, Mr Skinner
Peacham, Rev 1 D Rust
Walden, S Farnsw orlh
Albany, Rev G Putnam
Barton, w Seaver
Coventry, J Hurd
Craftsbury, A Stimpson
do E Cook
Clover, Rev R Mason
Greensboro', G II Page
Holland, C Robinson
ogarth's Remedy for the Tiles, warranted
to cure or no nav. tor sate by
S. P. REDFIELD.
Lowell, J D Harding
Morgan, Rev D Packer
Troy, A J Howell
Cambridge, M SalTord
Eden, C Fisk
Elmore, Dea Camp
Ilidcpurlc, EP Fitch
Johnson, A w Caldwell
Morrislown, i West
Stow, 11 II Fuller
Waterville, II A Fisk
hi'hel, Rev D Field
Cavendish, Rv w F Evan
Chister, O Hutchinson
Rochester, Rev Wm Scalei
Roialton, D Woodward
Sharon, P Metcalf
Woodstock, T HutohiBo
Brandon, J W Hale
Rutland, K R Thrall
WaUingford, Rev Mr Con
stantino it 1) E Nicholson
Rockingham, Rev Mr Bar
ber. Townshend, W R Shafts
Wilmington, O L Shafter
Wardsboro'. Dr. D Hyda
Hammondo Mills, Dr. S Rl
Jamaica, Rev. M Spencei
Fayettville, E Atwood
Dover, P P Perry
Manchester, D Roberta jr
I Mattcson, No. Bennington
Lemuel Bnltum, Shaftsbury
John Landon, Factory Poit
I Sherman Parris, Dorset
E S Sliernnn, w. Rupert
Dea. Hurd, Sandgate
Dr. McKey, Arlington
Irasburgh, Rev J Clark
Miron Owen, Potsdam, St. Lawrence Co., N. Y.
FOR SALE BY S. P. REDFIELD,
imp r... mM- fi, J Pino TnKmvn:
ilillj uui iiiviv lll(J nil, wuBniiig .. i
- LorrilUrd'a and Surresers Macabov and Scotch Snuff.
Montpelier, 14th March, 1844. lltf
The following gentlemen are authorized by tha Btata
Committee of Ihe Liberty Party, to act is their Agenli in
this Slate, in Lecturing, collecting funds for the caait,
and obtaining subscribers for the Freeman,
Chauncey L. Kn afp, Esq., Montpelier.
Rev. John Gleed, Wolcoit.
Hev. C. C. Briggs, Montpelier.
D. Nicholson, Esq. WaUingford,
Rev. A. St. Clair.
Rev. Orhen Shipmak, Hartford, N. Y.