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Green-Mountain freeman. (Montpelier, Vt.) 1844-1884, September 06, 1844, Image 3

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WASHINGTON CO.
Barre, D D Wing
Belin, 0 Dewey
Calais, Chas. Dudley
Duxbury, no choice A los.
Fayston, Bruce
Marshfield, Ira Smith, jr.
Middlesex, L Warren
Montpelier, J T Marston
Moretown, C Clark
Northfield, J L Buck
Plainfield, E Kidder
Warren, T Sargent
Waterbury, Win Carpenter
Worcester, no choice, Abolition loss:
CHITTENDEN CO.
Burlington, H B Stacy,
Charlotte, W R Pease.
Colchester, J E Rhodes,
Hinesburgh, John S Patrick,
, Huntington, George Eddy,
Jericho, Albert Lee,
Milton, A G Whittemore,
Richmond,
Shelburne, Ira Andrews,
St George, W M Sutton,
Underhill,
Bolton, G Barker,
CALEDONIA CO.
Cabbot, (ioodnow,
Danville, Theron Howard,
Hardwick, W Blair,
Peach am,
Walden, Win. Furrington,
Burke, E Darling,
St. Johnsbury, J Barker,
Lyndon,-: Wilmot,
Sutton D Griffin,
Newark, E Davis,
Wheelock, S Bradley,
Sheffield, J P Ingalls,
Groton, J Buchanan,
LAMOILLE CO.
Elmore, none, d loss.
Hydepark, none, d lost".
Johnson, none.
Mansfield, M Luce
Morristown, V W Waterman,
Sterling, M Vilas,
Stowe, L Benson, 1 lass
Woleotf, none.
Eden, none.
Cambridge none.
Waterville, W Wilbur,
Belvidere, Whiiiemore,
FRANKLIN CO.
St Albans, none.
Bnkersfield, none.
Fairfax, J Learned,
Georgia, S Bliss,
Swanton, no choice.
Sheldon, J Wead,
Highgate, L K Drury,
Franklin, 1 Warner,
Enosburgh, B Eaton,
Fletcher, Farnsworth,
ORLEANS CO.
Greensboro' no election, d loss.
Irasburgh, Bryant,
. ORANGE CO.
Brookfield none.
Braintree, Ira Kidder,
Newbury, w gain
Tunbridge, E H Foster,
Orange, Timothy Hancock,
Randolph none
Washington, B. W. Bartholomew,
WINDSOR CO.
Barnard, Charles Walcott,
Bethel, D. Bosworth, vv gain.
Bridgewater, 0. Thompson,
Hartford, John Porter,
Hartland, Lewis Merritt,
Plymouth, Moses Pollard,
Pomfret, Gardner Winslovv,
Rochester, Thomas B. Martin,
Royalton, Harry Bingham,
Sharon, none, d loss.
Weathersfifild, Spafford,
Windsor, T. F. Hammond,
Woodstock, Andrew Tracy,
ADDISON CO.
Hancock, Zerah Barnes,
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Correction.
Mr. Editor:
Will you please rectify some mistakes that oc
curred in my last report? Walthatn was repre
sented as having paid 50 cents. It should have
been $5,00. Wey bridge instead of paying 150 as
represented, paid $1,50. Warren $8,50,-which
was omitted in the report.
C. C. BRIGGS.
Read, and you will know,
Read and you will know. This is is what Mrs.
Jones used to say, every day to her son William.
She would take him in her lap to talk to him.
Little William wanted te know a great many
things. His mother did not always tell him, but
said 'read and you will know.'
Then William considered, and said to himself,
I want to know many things. Mother says, that
if I read I will know. So he tried very hard, and
toon learned to read. Then he rend many beauti
ful books. He learned somthing from every one
.of them. After a while, he could lead every book
Jn his mother's library.
Little William Jones grew up to be a man. He
had a great deal of knowledge. He was a wise
v and a great man. He was made a judge, and went
.and lived in India. Then they called him Sir
"William Jones.
vfRead, and you will know.' There are thou
sands of good books, and if you will only learn to
-read, you can know all that is in any good book.
"Some foolish children do not care about learning.
'They do not know how pleasant it is to read the
histories which are in books. Little child, take
good care to learn how to read. It will do you
good as long as you live.
'KpiwI nnil vnn will knnw. I snv this nver
again because I wish you to remember it. If you
do not learn to read while you are a child, it is
likely you will never learn at all. Read a little
everyday. Get your friends Jo show you what
you cannot make out by yourself. Never skip
any hard word. Mind your stops, and take care
to understand what you read. Do you know the
little rhyme,
When house, and land, and goods are spent,
Then learning is tnost excellent!
How to Grow Rich,
In the first place, make up your mind to accom
plish whatever you undertake; decide upon some
, particular employment, and then persevere in it.
1 All difficulties are overcome by dilligence and as
; aiduity.'
Be not afraid to work with your own hands, and
1 diligently too. A cut in gloves, catches no mice.'
- 'He who rernnins in the mill grinds, not he who
goes and comes.'
Attend to your own business and never trust it
rw'itb another. 'A pot that belongs to many, is ill
slirrsd and worse boiled,'
Bcfr,uga. 'That which will not make a pot,
I may make n pot-lid.' 'Save the pence and the
, I pounds will take care of themselves."
I Be abstemious. 'Who dantics love, shall beg-
gars prove.'
I Rise early. 'The sleeping fox catches no poul
try. 'Plough deep while sluggards sleep, anil
you will have corn to sell and to keep.'
Treat every one with politeness and civility.
Ev'ery thing is gained and nothing lost by courte
sy. 'Good manners ensure success.'
Never anticipate wealth from any other source
than your own labor; especially never place de
pendence upon becoming the possessor of tin in
heritance. 'He who waits for dead men's shoes
may have to go a long time barefoot.' 'He who
runs after a shadow, has a wearisome race.'
Above all things neer despair. 'God is where
w he was.' 'Heaven lie ns ihose who help them
W cpli'pc
Follow implicitly these preeeps, and nothing
w mm hinder vou lrom uccumu atniL' riches.
w One who Knows
Mr. Bibb.
On last Monday evening, at the Baptist church,
Mr. Bibb, a fugitive from slavery, lectured on the
subject of slavery. The house was crowded to
overflowing. After singing an appropriate song,
he, (Mr. Bibb) took the stand. He told the audi
ence that he was only able to read the Bible so ns
to understand the plainest parts of it, and that lie
was uneducated all of which was told in a man
ner so simple and unassuming as nt once to in
spire confidence in the mill's of all present. He
then gave an outline of his own experience with
the system of slavery. He has been bought and
sold several times. He told ol a master who nt
one time owned him who was a deacon of a Bap
tist church, and was by far the worst tyrant he has
fallen in with. The separation of him from his
wife, is certainly beyond all circumstances of the
kind we have heard of in the whole course ot our
life. It is of no use to labor in words to describe
only what can be conceived, by the poor, unhappy
creature who has endured its pangs. She clung
to his neck until she seemed as though her heart
would break, then both himself and his wife fell
on their kness and prayed that he would keep or
sell them both together, but his master refused,
and tore her from his bosom and bid her go to
work; but, like all women, as the speaker remark
ed, she still clung to her husband's neck until her
master, the aforesaid deacon, dragged her from
him and applied the cowhide at the same time.
Mr. Bibb states that, until be was out of hearing,
his wife was still screaming.
It is now more than three years since Mr. Bibb'
has seen his wife, and with tears in his eyes, he'
said, " I never expect to see my dear wife again!
in this life." It is not in the power of language!
to describe the sensation of the audience. As lie j
pronounced these words the coldest hearts were ;
warm and every eye gave a tear. We are certain !
that Mr. Bibb will make an abolitionist wherever!
he goes. I
At the close of his discourse he sung what is '
oalled by the slaves at the south
song:" " See these poor souls from
a plantation
Africa," &c.
In all our past life we do not believe we have wit -
nessed such a universal sympathy in so numerous
a congregation.
At the close of Mr. Bibb's remarks, Mr. Gra
ham arose and said with the deepest emotion, that
all he Jiad previously heard and read for several
years on the subject of slavery, had not so much
affected his feelings as the discours we had just
heard. It was then unanimously resolved that
the ihauks of the meeting be tendered to Mr. Bibb
for his very extraordinary address. We close by
saying, may the God end friend of the oppressed
go with him through life, is the ejaculation of ev
ery friend of God nud bleeding Immunity. Palla
dium oj Liberty, Columbus, Ohio.
Horrible Outraoe. Some Texan marauders
lately crossed over the line into Louisiana, and
took forcible possession of a citizen in the parish
of Caddo. After they had carried him into the
territory of Texas, it was proposed to bury him
alive. With this intention u grave was dug the
unfortunate man being a witness to their move
ments. He stood helpless, counting each shovel
full of earth, sit i rounded by n gang of desperadoes
ready to crush him beneath the clod, and from
whose sentence escape was death. Overpowered
with the frighful fate before him, he bounded from
his keepers and rushed into an adjacent thicket; but
before his steps had measured many paces over
the earth, a heavy volley of musketry brought him
to the ground, mid there he lay a lifeless corpse a
victim to the insecurity of our border protection.
His body, after being cut up was hung upon the
branches of the neighboring trees, there to meet
the gaze of the traveler, and tell him of a power
that knows nothing of the bounds of law, or of
human authority; but, like the savage beasts of the
wilderness, would snap the fragile cord of life, if
interest once stirred up the fatal ire of their wrath
upon him whose voice dre rise against their
iniquities. The deceased man, whose name was
Bortright, had thus offended them; he had, with
others of his fellow-citizens, declared himself open
ly to be opposed to them JSachtitoches (La.)
Herald.
Improvement in Clocks. A new principle in
lock niiiking we have seen announced, whereby
clocks are made to run for a year or more without
winding up. They are represented as simple in
constru 'tion, easily adjusted and regulated, and
may be fitted up in any style required. For banks,
churches, and other public buildings they will be
very desirable. One that will run four years with
out winding up, it is said is about to be presented
to the next President, so that he may be reminded
ed that, the time for its being wound" up is also the
period for the winding up of his arduous duties.
Albany Adverlisyr.
Great Fire. The city of San Carlos, the prin
cipnl town in the Isle of Cbiloe, the most South
ern province of the Chilian Republic, has been the
scene of a dreadful conflagration that broke out in
its very center, und before it could be subdued, de
stroyed two thirds of the place. One hundred and
tiny nouses comprising an tne magazines ot pro
visions, tell a prey to tlio Haines. 1 he unfortunate
inhabitants, equally destitute of food and shelter,
were compelled to abandon the ruins and fly to the
interior, to seeK reiuge nnu means ot subsistence.
I he port ol San al ios, a recruiting place fre
quented by South Sea whalers, contained about
4000 inhabitants, all of whom have suffered more
or less by this deploruble calamity. At the time of
the fire, there was anchored in the road an Amer
ican schooner, a British Brig, and a French whale
ship, the crews of which, it is superfluous to add,
performed all the duties that humansty imposed
upon them. JV, Y. Jour. Com.
Mr. Pock and Slavery. Extract of a letter
from a gentleman in Tennessee, to his 'friend in
Philadelphia.
"In reply to your inquiries as to whether Mr.
Polk is ti slaveholder, I am informed that 10 or 12
years ago he established, in company with his
brother-in-law, Caldwell, a negro quarter in Val
Inbushu county, Mississippi, near Grenada; after
wards ho bought his brother-in-law out, and has
near one hudred souls on his cotton plantation
there, whom, in consequence of his being so im
mersed in politics, he has seen hut once in four
years, mid leaves them to the tender mercies of
the overseer,"
Consistency.
VOTING AND PRAYER.
" Whom do you intend to vole for nt the next
election? said one professing christian to another.
I intend to vote as I pray.
Do you, brother? was the prompt reply. Here
the conversation ended ! Oberlin Evangelist.
" I intend to vote as I pray." A noble resolu
tion that. Were professing christians generally
to adopt it, how different would be the prospects of
our beloved country, from what they now are.
We seldom hear a prayer, whether in the public
congregation, the social prayer meeting, or in the
family circle, but we hear high haaven importuned
in behalf of our country that we might have
righteous rulers men in whom the fear of the
Lord is; and yet, when we come to converse with
these same men, and propound the question,
" whom do you intend to vote for? they will an
swer, not in the language of the resolution quoted
auove, but that they intend to vote lor i,iay or
Polk, just as they happen to be, whigs or demo
crats. Enquire whether they consider that the charac
ter of either of these men approximates, to any
reasonable extent to the character for which they
daily pray, they will tell you frankly, " it does
not."
Many of these individuals will always, in thoir
prayers, remember the slave. They will most,
ardently pray that "every yoke may be speedily
broken that the oppressed miy go free that op
pressors may break off their sins by righteousness,
and their inutilities l.y showing mercy to the
poor," &c. Well, are these men going 10 vote as
they pray? Oh no, that is an idea that lias never
entered the minds of any but a few fanatics.
Well, how comes to pass this inconsistency be
tween the prayers and the practice of these chris
tians. Why, they tell us that there is at present
a peculiar crisis in the affairs of the country. On
the one band we are told, should Mr. Polk and
his party succeed, the present tariff will he repeal
ed, our bauKing system will he destroyed, and the
odious sub treasury system will he fastened on the
country. On the other hand, we are told that,
should Mr. Clay and the whigs be elected, we
shall have a monster U. S. Bank, with all its cor
rupting influences established; a tariff policy,
whose tendency will be to make the rich richer
and the poor poorer, &c. That, as soon as these
important matters are settled, they will be ready
to unite with the friends of liberty and moral re
form for the elevation of such men as they pray
tor.
Now, there is an important inquiry presents it
self to our mind. Do these men believe what they
sayr And we answer unhesitatingly, 1 hey do
not. We wouLJ by no means charge them with
intentional hypocrisy, but we do most sincerely
believe that they have not considered the subject.
Can it be possible that they believe these matters
of dollars and cents are of more importance than
the moral character of our rulers, and the person
al liberty of 3,003,000 of human beings? If so,
why is it that they never open their mouths in
, prayer to the dispenser of all good in relation, to
I the former subjects, while thev never fail to nre-
j sunt their petitions in relation to the latter. Who
ever neurit any ot these anti-voting christians
stand or kneel before Ins maker, and in solemn
prayer importune the throne of the Eternal for a
national bank or a stibtreasury a protective ta
riff, a tariff for. revenue, or for free trade? No
one ever heard such a prayer. And why do they
not thus pray, we ask. Simply,, because they do
not consider the difference of views on these sub
jects of such magnitude as to require the interpo
sition ot providence, still their. . iiuportuuiiy in be
half of the slave's redemption couumics, lyul whyr
Because they know in their souls that that is the
great subject, and the conviction of this fact forces
from them, when they appear before God in pray
er, petitions fertile removal of this evil.
We say to such, " let your light shine," Re
member, " God is not mocked."
An Interesting People. The missionaries
of the American Board report the existence of a
very interesting tribe of people on the Gaboon riv
er. Their advance towards civilization are re
nnrkable and unaccountable. They are said to be
distinguished by great urbr.nitv of manners, and
kindness of feeling. Their communication with
Europeans has not been more frequent than that
of other tribes on the coast, as yet fierce and in
tractible. Their origin has not been traced, nor
have the missionaries been able to ascertain the
causes that have made them a peculiar people.
I'hey have a tradition of a great man, who lived
ong since, and is regarded by them pretty much
as Confucius is esteemed by the Chinese. They
ascribe to him their laws and language, and a su
perhuman power.
How deep nn impress will the genius of one
man make upon a whole people!
A Transparent Watch. A watch has been
presented to the Academy of Science at Paris, con
structed of very curious materials, the parts being
formed principally of rock crystal. It whs made
by Mr. Robellier, and is small in size. The in
ternal works are visible, the two teethed wHeels
which carry the hands are rock crystal, the wheels
of metal, to prevent accidents from the breaking
of springs. All the screws are fixed in crystal,
and all the axles turn upon rubies. The escape
ment is of saphire, the balance wheel of rock crys
tal and its springs of gold. The regularity of the
watch, as a timekeeper, attributed by the maker to
the feeble expansion of rock crystal on the bal
ance wheel, &c. The execution of the whole
shows to what a state of perfection the art of cut
ting precious stones has been carried in modern
times. Boston Transcript. t.
A Corn Story. It is stated in one of the south
ern, papers that in South Carolina, by the uid of
marl, they raise corn with from seven to eight
thousand grains to the ear. Upon this the Phila
delphia Chronicle comments as follows: "This
extraordinary marl must be equal in richness to
the celebrated soil wherein by planting an iron
crow-bar nt night, you cm gather a fine crop of
ten-penny nails the nexi morning. We took the
trouble to count the grains on several cars of corn,
and find that a large car, a toot in length, contains
about 400 grains; therefore, if marl can be found
to produce ears containing from seven to eight
thousand grains, the ears would be something like
20 feet long, if they were of the circumference of
the ordinary corn and cobs."
Honksty. A short time since in Buston, a hun
dred dollar bill was given by mistake to a Polish
Jew, named Slowman Berrick, in payment for a
small box ot steel pens, purchased of him by a clerk
of a mercantile house in that city. The error was
unperceived at the time by either of the persons,
mid search was made by the clerk afterwards, to
discover a deficit in his cash account ofniuety nine
dollars, without success. At length the money
was considered lost, when about fifteen days after
wards, Berrick returned the identical bill paid him
haying just discovered the error.
The public well at Spriegfield, llinois, was late
ly poiaqned by the introduction into the pump of
a poisonous compound. The fact was discovered
before any person was seriousjy affected by it, nl
though about one hundred and fifty persons were
working near the well, and using water from it.
The Mayor has offered a reward of one hundred
dollars for the perpetrators of the outrage.
Death of Com. Dallas. Commodore Dallas
died at Callao on the 3d of June, and was buried
at JJellu Vista, (a small village between Limn and
Callao) in the British Cementerv. The Commo
dore was a brother of the Hon. George M. Dal
las, of Pennsylvania.
Gen. William S. Murphy, United States Charge
d' Affairs to Texas, died nt Galveston. Texas, nn
the ISfli ult. of yellow fever.
Three hundred and thirty-four marriages were
solemnized by the different clergymen of Lowell,
during the year ending April 30, 1844.
Astounding Effects of Mesmerism. The peo
ple of St. Louis have recently been called to wit
ness a specimen of rifle shooting by a man while
in the magnetic state. The result was that if the
target had been a good deal larger, it might have
been hit.
The New-York Republic has a letter from Ha
vana of the 11th inst., relating in detail the execu
tion ot riac.Kio. tne leader ot the negro insurrec
tion, and 19 of his associates. Placido was shot,
seated with his back to the soldiery. After the
hist hre, when five balls had entered his body, he
rose, turned, and, pointing to his heart said, 'Here !' I
and instantly two balls more put an end to his
I i fe. I
Emancipated. Twenty-two slaves belonging to
the late Joseph Physic, of Newbern, N. C, have
been emancipated by their master's will, and are
now being convsyed to Pennsylvania.
Great Conflagration in Boston. About 30
buildings were destroyed, commencing in Bright
on street and spreading in various directions, on
Sunday morning last, with a loss of over $50,000
property, supposed to be the work of incendia-1
Struck by Lihlmng. The New Bedford Mer-
cury says that . the tempest on Sunday evening was
very severe at Martha's Vineyard'. A house in
Edgartown was struck by lightning, a house at
Holmes' Hole, and Webster's hotel at Wood's 1
Hole.
Another Missonary Fallen. Intelligence bus
been received at the Missionary house, of the
death of Rev. Dr. Campbell, a missionary of the
American Board in South Africa. He was well
known to ninny ns the author of a very large "Map
of the Moral World." Here is another indica
tion that the evangelization of the tropical regions
of Africa must be principally the work of colored
men. N. Y. La-press.
James Simpson, who was attached to the schoo
ner Saul, and concerned in her destruction by fire,
and robbery of the goods on board of her, in our
harbor, about two years since, has been nt length
brought to justice. He was arrested in South
Carolina and brought from Charleston by consta
bles Andrews and Coolidge, to this city. Ibid.
"Jemmy, what is a member of Congress?"
"A member of" Congress is a common substan
tive, agreeing with self-interest, and is governed
by $8 a day, understood."
Absconding Slave. A female slave of Hon. Al
exander Borrow, U. S. Senator from Louisiana,
stopping with hia wife at the U. S. Hotel, was
discovered to have decamped yesterday afternoon.
A trunk which contained her wearing apparel had
been taken from her loom and placed in a closet
used by D. l isher, a colored waiter in the hotel
fc isher was committed. 1 hit. 1 lines.
Robbery on board the Steamboat Swallow.
On Saturday night, while the steamer Swallow
was on her passage down the North River, Jnuie
H Mars was robbed of $'590, consisting of $100
bills on the Merchants and Traders' Band of N.
Orleans, marked with crosses on the back; also
two S?20 and one $10 on the same bank; 9150 bills
on the Boston city Banks, and S'100 in gold, con
sisting of $5 pieces. He placed the money under
his pillow when retiring to his berth, and on
awaking found it had been stolen. The thief es
caped without detection.
The Oneida Institute (of which Rev. Beriah
Green was President) has gone into the bunds of
the V recwill Baptists.
SLAVE BY NATURE.
The Kulamazo Gazette reports the following as
a speech of a whig orator in that vicinity:
" Mr. President: Within these veins courses the
blood of two noble grandsires, both of whom wa
tered the battle-field of our country with their
blood, fighting in the glorious cause of American
liberty; yet, Mr. President, proud as I am of my
birthright from such ancestry, I have often thot'
that I should be willing to change places with the
meanest slave of Henry Clay, in order to be con
tinually by the side of that great and good man."
Musical Convention.
Pursuant to adjournment of the Lamoille Coun
ty Musical Convention, held ut Morrisville on the
6th of June, the next meeting will be holden at
Waterbury. on Thursday, the 12th of Sept. next,
at 9 o'clock, A. M.
All who feel an interest in the cause of Sacred
Music in Washington and Lamoille counties
Singing Choirs particularly are nuK-t cordially in
vited to attend. By order of Committee,
W. W. Chandler, Secretary.
Waterbury, Aug. 28, 1844.
BRIG HTO;V MARKET.
Monday, Sept. 2
At market 1 150 head of beef cattle, 28 yoke work
ing oxen, 45 cows and calves, 2600 sheep nnd
lambs and 1400 swine.
Prices. Beef Cattle, Extra, $5; first quality,
4.50 a 4.75; second do. 4 a 4.25.
Working Oxen. Dull Sales made at $62,50,
$63, and one yoke 79. 50.
Cows and Calves. Dull. Sales noticed at 17,
18, 20, 22. 50 and one 31.00
Sheep and Lambs Old Shee, $1.25 to 2.17.
Lambs, from $i to 1.92.
Swine. (Ohio Hogs,) Wholesale; at 3 l-2c,
(Columbia Co.,) Shotes at 4 l-2c, wholesales;
retail, 5u6o.
N. B. Beef Cattle, of a very poor qtiallity, and
about 300 head, remain unsold at 4 o'clock P. M.
Store Cattle sales not noticed, as sales were
slow.
Painting and Glazing.
rpiIE subscriber, having taken the shop furincr-
ly occupied by C. S. IIaih.ey, is in readiness
to execute all jobs in the above line of business,
with neatness and dispatch. Having procurer Hie
services of C. S. Hadley, an experienced work
man, ns foreman and General Agent, lie ffatters
himself that he shall receive a liberal share of pat
ronage. Thos. D. Hadley.
C. S. Hadlev, Agent.
Montpeliei, Aug. 29, 1844.
P. S. Stock furnished when required at N. Y.
prices, nnd of the best quality, wiib-the addition of
freight only. 36
TltlES of all kindi, Tca., Colfee, Sugars, Raisins,
Lamrj Oil of ihc best nualiiv , dlass and Pu'ty, for
sale hv S. P Rl DFIELD.
March 14. 1 HI'
For the Green Mountain Freeman.
BY F. B. R0BBIN9.
The bugle's wild blast, as it came from the moun
tain,
Shrill, long and loud, through the vallies it sound
ed,
Re-echoed from hill-side, and sung in the gln ;
Startling the brave ones Vermont's noble men..
Hush! cried the tyrant, the nlnrin is too soon:
Hush ! cried our Slade Vermont's trunnt son
Hush! cried the whig, the tyrant's not gorged:
Hush! cried the nation, till the chains are woU
forged.
But longer and louder the bugle responds,
Arousing our freemen from slavery and bonds;
For Green Mountains' sons can never be slavey
Nor long can be cheated by robbers and knaves..
So, arouse, noble freemen,. awake, nnd be men,,
For now is the era that slavery should end:
Strike the fell monster, lest he leap from his noil,.
Driving Freedom and Hope from American soil.,
Ludlow, Sept. 2, 1844.
In Castleton, by Rev. B. Allen, Rev. Sanforet
Gustin, to Miss Sarah W. Lincoln.
In St. Johnsbury, Rev. B. M. Tillotson, to Mi
Corrilla Butler.
By Rev. J. P. Stone, Mr. George Dickinson, of
Had ley, Mass. to Miss Maria Dickerson of
Johnsbury.
In Barre, Aug. 30, Elizabeth, wife of Mr. Gnu!4
Camp, aged 74.
In Wheelock, Itoda, wife of Mr. Sam'l, Weeks,
aged 39.
In Concord. Mrs. Ninn. wifn nf Samuel Gum.
knii. l 79.
....... .. .
In Addison, Mr. Zadock Everet, aged 64.
In Danville, Mrs. Betsey, wife of Mr. Josiah,
P. Taylor, aged 44.
MRS. i. A.
McCOTTER
AND
One Door South of the Brick Church
Main Street,
21 tf. MONTPELIER, Vt.
ME and Hlack Ink of
sale by the belli e or gallon.
the best quality, fi.
S. P. RED FIE L 1
lltf
March 14 th
U. Holman's A'ature's Grand Restorative, fcr
sale at this Office. A valuable medieine for bilhoua
complaints, &c. &.C. Sec recommendations.
Hnkcrsfield Academical
rBllUE Yall Term will commence on Wedne-v
-EL day, tbe 4 th duy of Sept. next, and continue 12
weeks. Paring the term between 43 and 50 Lectures will
will be given on Natural Philosophy and Chemistry, will
experiments of an extensive Apparatus.
Books are furnished by the Principal.
Board, 1,25, including room, wood and washing.
Accommodation may bs obtained by those wishing h
board themselves.
Tuition per Term :
Common English branches, $3,00
Higher " 8,50
Greek, Latin, French and Spanish, 4,00
Drawing and Painting, 1,6
Needle-work, 25c to 1,00
Vocal Music, 0,50
J. S. SPAULDING, A. B., Principal.
Bakersfield, Aug. 1, 1844. 32;5w
Hbagle hotel-
II E subscriber would inform hia friends and thapuk
ic generally, that during the rear he has thoroughly
repaired the
''EAGLE HOTEL,"
ituated on State Street, in the village of Montpelier. Vt
which house he has kept as a
Temperance House,
or a considerable length of time, and now inviteg the pat
ronage which a determination to be faithful to hia busineii
in serving bisuest?, ia adapted to secure.
His stables are large and convenient, and served by at.
tentive ostlers.
SETI1 KIMBALL,
Montpelier, Jan. 26, 1844
Paints and
Dye Stiifft,
A FRESH SUPPLY
FOR SALE
S. P. REDFIELD.
lltf
bv
Montpelier, .March 14, 1844
II a i r Dr ess er .
1KLR s building, opposite the Bank, State Street
Keeps on hand cheap for cash.
Trn-.f, Top Pieces, Freezctts, Curls ,&c.
in a great variety. Johnson's Veeetnble. Mahonn'.Pr
servative, De Huile Antique a la Rose. Also,
Tricoplicrous, or
MEDICATED COMPOUND.
The best article ever offered in the United Srale in re
store the Hair that has fallen on", or beconj tbJn, Ift. and!
win eneciuaiiy cure Scurl or DandrilT.
Montpelier, Jan. 10, 1844. 5if
ff 'p'110' Mace Hn(1 English Currants (or Cake, and
V Extract of Lemon and Rose to season it wiih. fnr
9!'e hy s. p. REDFIELD.
Furniture Ware Home
By Caldwell & Cass,
JOHXSOJV, FT.
Sofas, Secretaries, Dress and Com
mon Bureaus, Centre Tables, Bok Cases,
and a general assortment of other FURNITURE, uiana.
factured and sold al a large discount from fofmer pr'neg,
A. W. CALDWELL,
MHO M. C.t8.
March 26, 18-11.
AND MEDICINES.

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