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Green-Mountain freeman. (Montpelier, Vt.) 1844-1884, August 02, 1844, Image 3

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ocratic parties. Every one knows that the suc
cess of either of these parties, with their slave
holding and slavery dictated ticket, will be a com
plete triumph of the slave power; and that for
four years more the whole energies of the General
Government will be exerted to protect and foster
slavery. A vote for cither'party is n vote to rivet
the fetters upon the slave for four yenrs more; to
separate husbands and wives for four yenrs more;
to sell little children in the market from their
heart-broken mothers for four years more; to shut
out the Bible and the light of science, and make
degraded heathen of one sixth of our population
for four years more; to stand up before the world
as a nation of practical hypocrites for four years
more, that this land shall be governed by duelists
and slaveholders for four years more; that we
eh all have wicked men to rule over us, and that
the people shall mourn, for four years more; that
the fiery judgments of nn insulted God shall be
visited upon our guilty land for ages to come!
Are not these things so? and being so, shall we
longer be misled by the deceptive arts of selfish
politicians? Can we lose anything by renouncing
either of the old parties that is " worthy of being
compared with the glory that shall follow" a con
scientious and constitutional use of our moral and
political powers for the destruction of this scourge
to liberty and humanity?
i " Is the old Pilgrim spirit quenched within us?
Stoops the proud manhood of our soul so low,
That mammon's lure or party's wile can win us
To silence now?
No when our land to ruin's brink is verging,
In God's name let us epeak while there is time !
Now, when the padlocks for our lips nre forging,
Silence is crime.
J. P.
Franklin County-Progress of our Princi
pics.
A correspondent, who attended the Franklin
County Liberty Convention at Sheldon, and sub
sequently visited several towns in the county, says:
Tho Sheldon convention, in point ot numbers and
in the spirit of its proceedings, was a roitser. The
day was exceedingly wet, but in spite of the rain,
large number attended. Among those present
were quite a number who had recently declared
CORRESPONDENCE. j
For the Freeman,
Benevolence,
"God moves in a mysterious way
His wonders'to perforin."
Mr. Editor:
May the blessings of Heaven abundantly rest on
the young men, who this day sent me a letter in
closing a Bank Note, which I very much needed.
As they pass through our state to visit the White
Mountains in New Hampshire, may a Kind Prov
idence watch over them, richly imparting to them
every needed blessing, and safely return them to
their home the City of Brotherly Love, and at
last gather them with all the benevolent into his
everlasting kingdom.
SHERMAN KELLOGG.
Montpelier, July 80, 1844.
"Reverend Sir:
One or two strangers", who happened to hear
you on Sunday last, take the liberty to send you
the enclosed note, hoping it may be of service
to you in the jo umey you are about to make, and
wishing that it was in their power further to repay
you for the instruction which you have afforded
them. For Rev. Mr. Kellogg."
The conduct of these young mei-the authors
of the above letter, most beautifully contrasts with
that of certain politicians, who spend the Sabbath
in traveling from place to place, for the purpose of
harranguing the people, and informing them of
their own merits and the demerits of opposing can
didates in regard to wool and other such important
matters. Their names are unknown to us, but we
understand that they were respectful in their atten
tion in the House of Prayer during three services
of the Sabbath, and on Monday pursued their way
on foot, to view the wonders of creation and to
improve their health.
For the Freeman,
Democratic National Principles.
Some of the Polk presses have made themselves
merrv in ridiculing the "one idea party." But ri
diculous as we may appear in. thtfeyes of our en
emies, we stand in a much more enviable position
in our own estimation, with our one idea only,
than that nartv which attempts to out forth two
w ' . ! 'i.. - r . f i ' 1 .
or Lioeny p. mcip.es. we may mem.on, o. sucu, he antngonistt,8 0f each 0,her. See
juawrence uiimnuu ui ot. Ainmis, ivOi. jvenoail 01
so bravely fought, and nobly conquered? hit a
mere phantom? Is it like a dream, which is gone
when a man awaketh? No, fellow-citizens: it is
that great reality that boon from Heaven to man,
which in all their political interests and connec
tions, raise tbem above the brute creation. It is
that power of reason and information which ren
ders them capable of self-government. It is that
stimulus which leads them to contemplate things
noble and divine, and perform what is worthy of
their nature. It is that detector ot anarchv & con
fusion which cheerfully submits to every system of
laws in which justice and wisdom are conspicuous.
It is that monitor which forbids me passing ot any
law which will not communicate equal riehts to
all the citizens of the nation. It is that sceptre of
justice which condemns and abolishes all slavery.
It is that conqueror which extirpates all tyranny
from its domain. In fine, it is the force of patriot
ism, the patron of virtue, and the nurse of science.
0, Liberty! thou brightest gem of earthly bliss.
May thy charms allure all nations to thy embrace.
May every heart exult in those blessings by thee
alone conferred on man. This, fellow-citizens,
this liberty is the basis of our federal constitution."
This was a celebration of 1806. 39 years have
rolled away, and the Whigs of these towns met at
Woodstock, and what did they do? They pro
nounced these principles, and the principles of this
man, dangerous to our government. But if they
are dangerous now, they were dangerous then.
But who were assembled on this occasion? Lib
erty men, Christians, Whigs and Democrats, priest
an.i layman all thundered forth six hearty cheers
for the orator of the day. But who is the orator
in 1844? Jacob Collamer, Who is Jacob Colla
mer.' Is lie not the man who attempted to repre
sent the second Congressional district last winter?
Is he not the man that run the House when the
Baltimore resolution was under discussion, not
daring to record his vote against it? But what
did Mr. Collamer say at Chelsea last fall? 'There
is no power on earth save that of Congress which
has any right to abolish slavery in the District of
Columbia and in the territories.' Now comes the
Baltimore resolution
" Resolved, That all efforts of the abolitionists
or others to induce Congress to interfere with
quesfions of slavery, or to take incipient steps in
relation thereto, are calculated to lead to the most
alarming and dangerous consequences, and have
nevitable tendency to endanger the happiness
Equality.
There have been seventy-seven Presidents pro.
tern, of the United Mtates Senate and out of that
number ttxty-onehave been selected from Senators
of the Slave States, representing less than a third
of the population including slaves! while tixteen
have been selected from the senators of the free
Stales representing more that two thirds of the
whole population. North. Gax,
In addition, it should be stated, in the present
executive department, composed of the (acting)
president, (acting) vice president, and six cabinet
ministers, ALL are slave-holders except one
Wilkins, and he the most thoroughly servile of all
the northern democracy and ALL placed in pow
er by the direct action of the Whig party, or its
recognized representatives. And now the Gazette
has the face to advise tho free veomenry of Old
Hampshire to give their votes for another slave
holder tor president, and a man imposed on them
by the slave holders for vice-president, to perpet
uate if possible, this pernicious usage of submitting
every thing connected with the government to the
hands ot the slaveocrats. Will they doit in the
face of these facts? Morning; Chronicle.
The Nashville Whiir savs of the Annexation
uestion in Tennessee:
" The 'sober second thought' of the people has
aused thousand to contemplate it in a different
spect from that in which it was first presented.
Immediate annexation is not considered so impor-
ant a matter that it should absorb every thing
else. A majority of the people are in favor of it
a proper time, but they are willing to abide
that tune."
When will that time be, Mr. Whiff ? When Mr.
Clay shall have been elected?
Many whigs hate the Liberty Party worse than
they do " the Locos" whom they denounce so
much. 1 he Lowell Journal, a prominent whig
paper of Massachusetts, has a notice of the change
of Hon. Ross Wilkins, of this State, from the
r s i it i
democratic to tne Liineriv rariy, ana neuas his
article, "From Bad to Worse." We are glad
to see those whigs who have such preferences in
favor of sham Democracy, honest enough to avow
tnem.
Enosburgh, Dr. Burleson of Berkshire, Dr. Fuller
of Montgomery. We give a few facts as indica
tive of the progress of our cause. In Franklin,
where last full only about a dozen Liberty votes
were polled, our friends now expect to carry from
40 to 50. Berkshire is expected to double her
vote of last year. So of Montgomery nnJ Swan
ton. Enosburgh will do well. In one school dis
trict in that town, we were told of a gain of 20 in
the advantage now of having two ideas, and both
of them deocratic, too!
The Convention which gave Polk and Dallas
such a great and sudden start before the democra
cy at Baltimore, adopted on the 27th day of May,
1844, and published the two following ideas, as a
part of their national creed. Let the Fourth day
of July, '76, henceforth be forgotten!
Idea No. 1. "The liberal principles embodied
liv Jefferson in the Declaration of Independence,
n tew weeks, ilakersheld was last year the ban- and sanctioned in the Constitution, which make
ner town of Franklin county. She will doubtless
maintain this honorable distinction, and perhaps
semi a Liberty member. Indeed, we slmll not be
surprised to find five or six Liberty men returned
to the next legislature from Franklin county alone.
Our friends stand firm, and are resolved to main
tain their ground "whilst there is a shot left in the
locker."
of the people, and the permanency of the Union,
and ought not to be countenanced by any friend of
gujr political institutions."
Now, Mr. Editor, which is the most consistent
politician the one boldly preaching and practising
his principles from 1806 until 1844; the other,
throwing off his democracy, and basely cowering
before fhe throne of the slave power? Freemen of
Windsor and Orange which of these men shall
we put into th.e Capiiol for the next term? I can
only say for one, that I prefer Liberty and Titus
of 1806. A Bethel Plough-boy
ours the land of LIBERTY, and the asylum of the
oppressed of every nation, have ever been car
dinal principles in the democratic faith."
Idea No. 2. "All efforts of the abolitionists or
others, made to induce Congress to interfere with
questions of Slavery, or io take incipient steps in
relation thereto, are calculated to lead to the most
alarming consequences."
Who now will fail to see the advantage of hav
ing more than one idea. Democrats knew better
than to buy a fiddle that would play but one tune!
But slavery is not the only subject upon which
There is another
. i f . t i i ? j
specimen taKen irom me iiecinrauons oi uemocra
cy in 1844.
Idea No. 1. " It is inexpedient and dangerous to
exercise doubtful constitutional powers. The con
stitution does not confer authority upon the gener
al government directly or indirectly, to assume the
debts of the several States."
Idea No. 2. " The re-anexation of Texas at the
earliest practical period, is a great American mea-
tee was addressed by Rev. J. Pierpont of Boston, u. which this conventmu recommends to the cor-
dial support 01 me jjemucmcy oi hid uiiiuii.
There, now, who will not support the party with
Liberty Convention, Rutland County.
This Convention met nt Clarendon Springs, on they have more than one idea.
July 1 1 tli. J. W. Hale was appointed Chairman
and J. L. Marsh and W. G. Brown Secretaries.
Josiab W. Hale of Brandon, Amos Thompson,'
Poullney, Lyman Bacheller, Wallingford, were
nominated for County Senators. "A county Com-
.? Tr Tl n, T 1 n i
mince consisting oi j. vv. naie, i. H. runner
and R. R. Thrall were appointed, and also town
committees in the different towns. The Commit-
and Gen. Ryland Fletcher. The proceedings were
harmonious and deeply interesting.
such a diversity of principles and measures upon
two of the great national topics? The constitu-
tiun will not allow the general government to as
sume the debts of a single State now in the Union
but it clearly allows the government to assume
For the Green Mountain Freeman,
Mr. Editor.
I noticed in the Watchman and Journal of the
5th inst, under the notice ofthe Whig Co. Conven
tion, that Milton Brown is spoken of as being an
abolitionist: as giving his reasons for supporting
the Whig cause, 8tc. Now we wish for a little
information concerning an affair that .took place
in the Vt. State Prison, the last of June or first of
July, 1841, while Mr. B.'own was Superintendant
Did Mr. Brown requires negro girl a prison
er to prepare some articles of clothing for him
as he was expecting to start on a journey the next
morning? Did not the girl comply with his re
quirements, at the same time asking for something
to eat. Was not Mr. Brown much enraged at he
reply, and did he strike her with his cane several
times, knocking her down and afterwar'ds, beat
her severely? Did he order her to bo bathed in
rum! Was not this affair transacted on Sunday
Was not the prisoner so much injured as to be un
able to labor for four or five week after he
moderate correction?
Do not the Whigs consider Milton Brown to be
the quint-eisence of Whig Abolitionism? We
make these few inquiries, thinking that it is pos
sible some one can inform us more about the mat
tcr. QUERIST.
Liberty Convention at Braintree.
The friends of Liberty met at the Congregation
al Meeting House in Braintree, on the 20th inst.
The meeting was organized by the appointment of a debt of 20 millions of a foreign slave-holding
Wm. Nichols President, and A. D. Samson Secre- State, for the sake of getting it into the Union!
tary. A committee of twelve were appointed to The constitution does not allow the government to
report the name of a candidate for town represen- commence and carry on a system of internal im
talive at an adjourned meeting. The meeting was provernents; or, to say the least, the exercise of
addressed with much ability and eloquence, by such a power would be 'doubtful,' and hence dan
ijea. jonn wane and a. apear, Jt,sci., alter wnicn gerous: but there is neither doubt nor danger a
it was adjourned to the 4th of August.
W. BRAINTREK.
MEWS ITEMS &C.
DOLook out for something good next week.
We have on hand a most excellent address to the
citizens of the State, prepared by the committee
appointed by the State Convention last winter at
Rochester. A large number of extra half sheets
containing it, together with some other valuable
waiter, will be published for gratuitous circula
tion.
bout the right to acquire foreign territory the
most democratic construction of the constitution
will clearly allow that! F
CO" We learn our Liberty friends in Windham
county are designing to hold a Mass Meeting at
Dover, on Friday, August 16. Rev. H. H. Gar
net, of Troy, N. Y., Hon. Titus Hutchinson, and
others, have been invited as speakers.
tO Mr. Poland is of the opinion that it will be
utterly impossible for him to comply with the in
vitation of the Windham Co. Committee. Should
it prove otherwise, he will inform them at the ear
liest possible period.
The whig's merit in relation to Texas, is some
thing like this: here is a man pale and cadaverous,
with a large wen on one side of his neck, and a
huge rose cancer on the other; but the whig says
to me, no matter about the wen and cancer, I vote
they remain untouched; and then very earnestly
beseeches me to look down to the little toe on the
right foot of this afflicted man, and behold a blood
blister thereon, affecting his toe nail! Says the
whig, nonsense! about the mac's wen unci cancer,
which he has had some time! do you not discover,
unless immediate measures are taken for the man's
relief, there is eminent danger that the man may
lose his little toe nail!!!
ALVAN STEWART.
For the Green Mountain Freeman.
4th of July at Woodstock.
Mr. Editor: Agreeable to previous notice,
the people of Woodstock nnd the neighboring
towns assembled at that place on the 4th of July,
to commemorate the birth day of our nation, and
that liberty which constitutes man's highest glory.
The morning sun shone from the east, and spread
its glory to the west. The carriages began to roll
in at six o'clock, and at ten the village, though
large and convenient, was literally filled with gen
tlemen and ladies, old and young, great and small.
At the appointed hour, the marshals and their as
sistants formed this mass of patriotic hearts in one
procession. Headed by an excellent band of mu
sic, they marched with elastic steps and smiling fa
ces to the spot designated for the oration. On the
sky topt polo sat our weary eagle, with his beak
dripping with the blood of tvrants. . Below his
crimsoned talons floated our stars and stripes
They were escorted to the ground by the Presi
dent of the day. After a few cogent remarks from
the President, an evening stillness pervaded this
vast multitude. At length a tall, robust, almost
beardless boy, arose, and delivered an oration that
would well compare with any ever delivered in
this country. His name wus Titus Hutchinson.
I will give you a short extract.
" In contemplating the condition of our forefa
thers, thus emancipated from the British yoke,
what, let me oak, is that liberty fur which they
In Sheldon, Mr. Harmon Chafft e, of Berkshire
and Miss Sarah Ann Stevens,
In Tunbrirfge, May 25, of consumption, Snrah
S. Hutchinson, daughterof Harvv Hutchinson, 57.
In Barnard, July 9, Mrs. Safvina P., wife of
Aloheus Howe, Esq., aged 50.
In Brookfield, Barnabas Webb, Esq., formerly
of Bane, 71. i
In Jericho, Don. Elon Lee, 32'.
In Stockbridge, July 9, Hon. EIirs Keyes, aged'
87 a soldier of the Revolution member of the
State Council Chief Judge of the County Court,.
and subsequently a member of the 17th Congress.
Yotes! .Votes!!
LIBERTY TICKETS for State .Officers ami
Members of Congress, will be furnished at this of
fice, at 25 cents per hundred, or $2,00 per thou
sand. We hope every County Committee will sea
to it that they are supplied immediately;, and tho
votes placed in the hands of failhfui:men: in' each1
town. Our larger counties should' have' at leasf
four or five thousand each, and none, unless it bo
Essex and Grand Isle, less than two thousnnd.
CO" Orders must contain the money.
The Mormons. h is said that the place of the
burial of the Smiths is kept a secret. Whether
this mystery is the forerunner of another revelation
as to who shall have the honor of wearing the
mantle ofthe deceased prophet, is left entirely to
conjecture. It is said that kmma, Joo Smith's
wife, has had the box in which the dead body was
carried from Carthage to Nauvoo sawed into suit
able strips tor walking canes, and that she is dis
tributing them to her friends ns mementos of the
prophet.
ANTISLAVERY LECTURES
Rev. C. C BRIGGS will lecture ntStnckhriHon
South Hill, Tuesday, Julv 29. 7 1-2 P. M.
Rochester, Wednesday, " 80, " "
Warren, Thursday, " 31, '
Waitsfield, f riday, August 1,
Waterbury Street, Saturday, " 2,
" Centre, Sunday, " 3
North Duxbury, " " 3,
Will the friends in the several towns give timaly
notice ofthe above appointments?
ii
ii
6 13
For the Green Mountain Freeman'.
ANTI-SLAVERY MASS MEETINGS.
Rev. ORREN SHIPMAN, from New York,
will, Providence permitting address Jlnti-Slave-
ry Mass Meetings, in the following. Counties!
Rutland County.
East Poultney, Thursday ,after'ii' and eve.July 25.
Mexico. The N. O. Bulletin. Juli 17. has news
by the ship Vistula, from Vera Cruz, that the act
had passed the Mexican Congress to raise four
millions of dollarsfor the campaign against Texas.
Gen. Canalizo has been appointed commander-in-chief,
and Gen. Woll, second in command. The
army is to consist of 30,000 men. It is said a large
amount of the munitions of war has alreadv arri
ved at Vera Cruz, and would soon be placed with-
n me reacn ot tne army.
27.
" If.
Aug. .
" 3.
" 4.
Aug. 8".
10.
ii
ii
ii
Let farmers who arc now hard at work haying,
have for drink, milk porridge with corn meal in it.
1 his keeps fever out ot the stomach, nnd is bet
ter for allaying a feverish thirst than almost any
other beverage. Zion's Herald.
CO" There were 1025 arrivals bv railway at
Saratoga Springs for the week ending the 17ih inst.
1 he stages brought about 600 more, so that the
aggregate number of arrivals in the week has not
been less than 1500. The number of visitors now
at the Springs is estimated at 3000.
Gov. Ford, of Illinois, has made a renusition on
the U. S. Government for 500 troops, to be sta
tioned in the neighborhood of Nauvoo to prevent.
any .bloodshed by the anti-Mormons or Mormons.
Montpelier Liberty Association.
Meeting at the Masonic Hall next Monday eve.
Lending topic of discussion the Texas Question.
All are invited to attend.
Fearful accident and narrow escape. 0
the 10th inst., at 6 o'clock, P. M., an extra coac
left Middlebtiry, Vt., for Burlington, (the regular
coach having lelt three hours previous,) contain
ing six persons, two ladies from Burlington, (Mrs
Whitney and daughter,') a gentleman and his lady
from Boston, and the Rev. Mr. Ballard, pastor of
the Baptist church in Lowell, and his son. It had
been raining some during the day, but at the time
the coach left Middleburv the rain had enure
ceased. In a short time, however, the rain heira
to descend furiously. The Burlington Free Press
says that " it was the severest and most violen
rain which occurred here tor fourteen years. It
rained in torrents for two hours flooding the
streets, and carrying away bridges and huge mas'
ses ot earth almost in an instant..
When the coach had arriveil within two miles
of Burlington, one o'clock at night, where a small
creek empties into lake Charnplain, the bridge
ver the creek having been carried away by the sud
den rise of water, the coach, passengers and hor
ses were precipitated from the abutment ofthe
bridge, twenty feet high, into the stream, where
the water was running with great violence. Two
of the horses were instantly killed. The Rev. Mr.
B. immediately sprang from the coach with his
son, a lau, and swam to the opposite snore, lie
plunged again into the stream and made tor the
coach, which had lodged against a large log which
was connned near the bridge, ana rescued the
daughter of Mrs. Whitney, and the gentleman
and lady trom their perilous situation. He then
returned and mounted the log, and endeavored to
save Mrs. Whitney, but failed in the attempt, the
log meaning away, was carried down stream, and
the night being quite dark, disenabled him to as
certain her just position, therefore her fate was to
mid a watery grave, rinding it was out ot his
power to render her any assistance, and seeing
that his own life was in imminent danger, he leap
ed from the log into the stream, and with difficulty
reached the shore, being somewhat bruised and
very much exhausted, The driver esoaped un
hurt.
Friends or Humanity!
The Ladies Jlntistaverv Sewinx Society, of this
village and vicinity, have for years endeavored to
do something for the poor fugitives from Southern
Slavery, on their way to the 'Uity ot Keluge' in
Canada; and tney are now endeavoring to till t
box with clothing to forward to the Vigilance Com
mittee at Albany, N. Y., to be used there for the
relief of fugitives on the high road to freedom, or
be sent on to the Fugitive's Retreat, at Dawn
Mills, Canada, just as they shall see fit. And they
earnestly reuuest that all who can furnish any ar
ticle of clothing, lor men, women, or children, or
bed-ciothes of any description, either new or par
tially worn, would send it in without delay, either
to Dea. Spalding's, at the Masonic Hall, or to the
Freeman office. All donations of this kind, or in
money, from people in the town, county or State,
will be gratefully received, and promptly forward
ed for the relief of those robbed and spoiled vic
tims of Republican slavery ! Donations in money
will be acknowledged in the Freeman.
By request of Society.
July 25, 1844.
Middletown, Saturday,
Danby, Monday,
Wallingford, Wednesday,
Clarendon. Friday,
East Rutland, Saturday,
nttstord, Sunday, " "
Sudbury, Tuesday, "
Addison Cocntt.
Whiting, Thursday, afternoon & eve.
Cornwall, Saturday, "
Middlebury, Sunday, " "
Weybridge, Tuesday, "
Addison, Thursday, " '
Panton, Saturday, "
New Haven, Monday, "
Bristol, Wednesday, "
Lincoln, Friday, "
Starksboro', Saturday, "
iMonKton, Sunday, ,! "
Vergennes, Tuesday, " '
fernsburg, Xhursday, "
ChittendeJn Countt.
Charlotte, Saturday, afternoon and eve.
Williston, Monday, "
Burlington, Wednesday, "
Essex, Friday, "
Westford, Sunday, " "
We most earnestly solicit the immediate an
nouncement and extension of these notices in v.
ery Meeting and District ofthe above towns.-
Who will do it?
Let each and all in these Counties be moved br
one mighty impulse to attend these meetings. Oat
rrencnmg, jliiscussiou, or Auuress, will advocaW
the Biblical Rights of man, or the immediate mor
al, religious, and political responsibilities of lh
nation. Such are our themes. And Liberty out
raged in her Sanctuary and Home; God's awful
image, the plundered slave, lifting Bp hi vie
and weeping over the tomb of his hopes, calls np
on us, one and all, to rallt to the rescue!
Shall we fail in the glory of our enterprise,th
delightful privilege to congratulate the cause of
down trodden millions by a noble, a worthy, and
a mighty gathering on tho broad platform of Face
dom and Humanity?
N. B. Several Speakers are invited to be m
attendance.
11.
13.
I5v
17.
l,
JL
S3.
24,
85.
27.
89.
Aug. If.
Sept. t.
" 4.
" 6,
" 8,
First of August!
The Liberty men of Franklin County will hold
a Mass Meeting in Bakersfield, on the First day of
August. Kiou J. r. Miller and other able speak
ers are invited.
A Good Cow.
ANY person having a Cow that they can rec
ommend to answer the above, which tfaey
wish to take the cash for, may do well to inquire
soon at this office for a purchaser Aug. 2.
BRIGHTON MARKET.
Monday, July 29.
At market 390 head of beef cattle, 3 yokes work
ing oxen, 70 cows and calves, 2500 sheep nnd
lambs and 700 swine.
Prices. Beef Cattle, extra, 5,25; first quality,
4,75a5.00; second do 4,25a4,50.
Working Oxen one yoke at 78,00.
Cows and Calves Sales noticed at 19,00, 20,00,
22,00 and 27,00, and one at 36,50.
Sheep Last week's prices fully sustained.
Swine Wholesale, 4,00a4,50. Retail 4,50a5,50
N. B. Boef cattle all sold.
Receipts lor the Freeman,
not previously acknowledged.
J Spaulding jr., E G Babbitt, A C Babbitt, A S
Harwood, A Mattison, & Morse, 1,50 each. 1
Brainard 6,00. D Lothian 5,00. J Judson 75c
W Heminway, Rev. L H Tabor, 50c each; J Lis
cum 25c.
No two men entertain for each other a more ex
alted respect than Henry Clay and William R
King. Boston Courier, July 26. .
No doubt. They are under bonds to do so.
They darn not do otherwise. It is at the peril of
tneir lives, ana vouuu to boot,
In Glover, July 21, Mr William Holloway and
Miss lihoda Loonier.
In Proctorsville, June 17th, Nehcmiah Colby
Lsq. ot Derby, and Mrs. Betsey Proctor.
At White River, July 9, Dr, Daniel Pierce, of
barton, ai:d Miss folly Hillings ot Lebanon, IN, 11.
In Windsor, 19th inst., Mr. James Russell, of
Rochester, and Mrs. Lucy McCollister, of W.
MRS. IV. A. McCOTTEtf,
m 3i & & ii is b
AND
One Door South of the Brick ChUrcb
Main Street,
21-tf. MONTPELIER, Vt.
TVLUE and Black Ink of tha best quality, fei
M-9 gale by the battle or cation. S.
March 14th
P. XEDFIELB
111
AN Ointment and Powder, which together arte
certain cure for Salt Rheum, for sale by
March 14th lltf S. P. RED FIELD.
BARKER'S Cough Syrnp, one ofthe beat med
icines for a cough, cold, or any disease of tha lnngi.
for sale by S. P. RED FIELD.
NOTICE.
ri'MHS may certify, that I havegiven my ion, UEORS
JL W. Ueedel, his t;me, during the remainder of hit
minority. I shall pay no debts of his contracting, aor
claim any of his earnings after this date.
JACOB BIXDEL,
Witness, Uenry Beedel.
Woodbury, June 24, 1844.
CITRON, Mace and English Currant for Cake, sad
Extract of Lemon and Rose to season it with, far
ale by S. P. REDF1ELD.
Randolph District, as. -M- Chelsea, within and far
said district on the 12th day of July, A. D. 1844
Amasa llnegs, administrator on tha Mtec f Folly
Mayo, late of Williamstown in said district, deceaaed, pre.
sents his adininistialion account for tettlerfterri. Where
upon, it ia ordered that the same he referred to ihe JnJ
Wednesday of Aug. next, at Ihe Inn ot . (iale, in Will
iamstown, for examination am allowance, and tha all
concerned be notified hereof, by the publication? of iUsj
order in the Green Mountain Freeman, printed at Most'
pelier, in this State, three waekt successively, as coon aa
may be, that they may appear at said timt and' plac, if
they see cause, and object therein.
29 LEVI B. VILAS, Judga.

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