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v -'The Drink of Paradise.
BT C. JARVIS.
Tuet otfiers prrtise the ruby bright
t Jn the red wine's sparkling glow,
But dearer to me is the diamond light
Of the fountain's clearer flow!
The feet of earthly men have trod
itThe juice from the bleeding vine, '
But the stream comes pure from the hand of God,
To fill this cup of mine.
Chorus. -Then give me th nip of cold water!
v . ,. The clear sweet cup of cold water;
Fur his arm is strong, though his toil be
Who drinks but the clear cold water.
The dew drop lies in the flowret's cup,
How rich is its perfume now,
Anil the panting earth with joy looks up
When Heaven sheds rain on her brow.
The brook goes forth a pleasant voice,
To gladden the vale nKing,
And the bending trees on her banks rejoice,
To hear her quiet song.
The lark soars up with a lighter strain,
.When the wave has washed her wing,
And the steed throws back his thundering mane,
In sight of the crystal spring.
This was the drink of Paradise,
Ere hlight on her beauty fell,
And the burieii streams of her gladness rise
In every moss-grown well.
' From the Columbian Magazine.
BY T. 8. ARTHUR.
Mrs. Hardeastle was a very honest, conscien
tious woman in her own estimation. She would
not wrong another for her r'urhthnnd if she knew
it.' And yet she was an inveterate bargain-buyer;
scarcely a week passed in which she did not do
wronir to some one, as all bargain-buyers invaria
bly do. A moral dissection of one of this class of
persons would present a very interesting case for
examination: but if we were to make such a dis
section here, we might be thought too hard upon
the unintentional injure, and thus fail in produc
ing the good eflbct we desire." We will not linger,
therefore, to do a work of questionable utility.
Mrs. Hardeastle, ns we have imiina'tcd, was a
bargain-buyer. Not, however, of that class who
buy a thing merely because it is cheap, whether it
be needed or not. No; to get things at a mini
mum price was not with her so much a passion as
a principle. It was not because an article was
cheap that she wanted it, but it was because she
had use for a thing that she wanted it cheap. If n
storekeeper stated very trankly that he only made
half a cent profit on a yard of goods, that was no
inducement for her to buy, even if she considered
th article very cheap. ' We put it to you at cost,
madam, ' had little more effect. But, 'it really
cost us more money, madam, than we ask you for
it,' were strongly influencing words. If, after that,
one or two cents a yard less would be taken, she
was sure to buy.
One pleasant, sunshiny morning, Mrs- Hardeas
tle started out to buy a number of articles for
spring wear. She first entered a store where bon
nets were sold. She wanted one for herself, and
one for her eldest daughter, Margaret, a gicl of
fourteen, who accompanied her. A beautiful
Florence braid touched her heart at first sight.
What is the price?' she asked.
, Six do bus, ma'am.'
Six dollars!' in a tone of surprise. ' Oh, no, I
can't give any such price.'
We have a very fair nrticle much lower, mad
nm,' returned the smiling shop-keeper, handing
down oilier bonnets. Mrs. Hardeastle glanced at
these, and then tossed them, with a slight air of
contempt, aside, hull' muttering us she did so,
Too common. '
' You will find this a very cheap bonnet,' resum
ed the shopkeeper, taking up the one his customer
had first selected.'-
Six dollars, did you say ?' t
Yes, six is the price.'
Dear enough, in all conscience.'
.The fihopkeeper was anxious to sell.
. Perhaps I can make the price to suit yu,' he
' I don't know,' replied Mrs. Hardeastle, whose
fancy was captivated by the bonnet, and who, in
fact, thought the price quite moderate; ' I wouldn't
give any thing like what you ask.'
' What would ynu give?'
Not over four dollars.'
The bonnet fell from the hands of the shop
keeper as suddenly ns the smile fell from his face.
' Four dollars!' he ejaculated in surprise. 'Bless
me, 111 buy ns many bounets like that for five as
you can bring me,' .
'Just as von like,' said Mrs. Hardeastle. with
dignity turning away from the counter, and leav
ing the store. '
No doubt that woman thinks herself very hon
est,' muttered the disappointed shop-keeper, as he
restored the bonnets to their places on the shelves.
'But I don't see much honesty in seeking to rob a
dealer of his profits. Profits! Precious little pro
fit would elm lf:tvft inR,'1 wen po-'tr; I liuikm-
ber her of old. Last year I fold her a bonnet for
tour dollars, that cost me four ami a half; and was
richly worth five dollars of any body's 'money.
I showed hvr the invoice bv which I purchased, to
satisfy her that the price I had set upon the bon-
netfi four dollars ami three quarters, was only
twenty-five cents more than the bonnet actually
cost me. And vet, four dollars was all sho would
' 1 like this bonnet 'very well,' said Mrs. Hard
eastle, now addressing the shopkeeper, but the
price vou nsk tor it is out ot the question. 1 have
seen n great many bonnets this morning, and much
cheaper ones than thir, but I thought I would just
glance at this once more betore buying. 1 can't
say that it looks as fine as I thought it did when I
first examined it. Five dollars, I believe, you
asked for it.' ,
' No ma'am, six.'
' Six! 0 dear,' said she, pushing'the bonnet a
way ns she spoke.
' Yes ma'am, it cost me five and a half, and I
cannot make up my rent at a less profit than fifty
cents on such an nrticle.'
' Well, I will make my offer for it, nnd then you
can do ns you please.'
' Let me hear your offer.'
Five is the utmost cent I will give.'
' Five dollars! Butdid'ntl just sny that the
bonnet cost me five and a half?'
1 You can do as you like,' coolly observed the
customer. ' ( can suit myself very well at that
price. Indeed, there is a bonnet at Mason's for
four nnd a half, that I don't know but I would
choos in preference to this, at the same price.
Come, Margaret,' turning to ner daughter, 'let
us go round to Mason's -the one there will suit me
The mother and daughter made a movement to
wards tin; door. This was the moment of trial.
The storekeeper had staled truly the cost of the
article. But he hated to let a customer with mo
ney depart, especially as he was rather hard push
ed a condition in which he too often round him
' If I say five and a half, exactly the price I paid
for the bonnet, you will not, ot course, hesitate. I
never like to let a customer g-o without being ac
comodated,' he said.
Nrt:' was the firm reply. 'II you choose to
say five, well and good; if not, I will take the one
at Mason's; nnd then 1 am not sure but 1 shall
make the best bargain.'
' You will have to take it, then, I suppose,' was
replied to this in n half reluctant voice.
'The cheapest bonnet I ever bought,' Mrs.
Hardeastle said, gayly, to her daughter, as they
left the store. ' I had no idea that he would take
five, for it is worth every cent of six dollars. You
see now how much inny be gained by knowing
what you are about. He would have taken six
dollars without a conscientious scruple, if I had
been ducc enough to pay it. But I understand
these men too well.'
' But the bonnet cost him five dollars and
half'?' asked the simple-minded daughter.
' That's clear enough, he is hard pushed for
money, vou can easily see when that's the case
after "vou have shopped a year or two. Whenever
you hit upon one of these men who happen to have
a heavy payment for the next day, you can get
things at your own price?. 1 hey must turn their
goods into money somehow, nnd therefore make
it a point never to let a customer go.'
While Mis. Hardeastle was running about from
store to store, endeavoring to get necessary arti
cles below their actual cost, a scene was pass
ing in u humble apartment in a house situated in
u retired part of the city, the introduction of which
will give force to the moral which it is our uim to
inculcate. In this apartment was but a little furni
ture though all was neat and in perfect order.
II contained a bed upon which a woman, past the
prime of life, lay propped up with a pillow, en
gaged in knitting. A young girl, not over fifteen,
sat near a window working a fine cape, in imita
tion of French needle work, J. hey were mother
and daughter. Both worked steadily but in si
lence. While thus occupied, there was a hard,
quick rapatthe door. The inmates started invol
untarily at the sound.1 In answer to a timidly ut
tereij ' Come in,' the door wus swung open, and a
stout bul, with a bold faced appearance, 'entered.
' Mr. Green,' he said, in a quick, somewhat in
solent voice, nfier stepping into the room a few
paces, 'told mo to tell you that you must pay the
last month's rent to-morrow or else move out.
He does not want to give you any trouble, but he
can't attorn to rent nis nouse ior noining.'
' Tell Mr. Green we will try and pay him to
morrow,' the mother said in a feeble, trembling
The lad hesitated a moment, nnd then went out,
shutting the door hard as he did so. As soon as
he hud left the room, the daughter laid her work
down, and went and stood by the bed upon which
her invalid mother lay, looking, the while, anx
iously in her face, that was very pale nnd much
' Mother,' she at length said, ' what can we do?
Mr. Green is getting more nnd more urgent about
his month's rent, although it has only been due for
three days. It is five, dollars, and we have only
' I wish, now I come to think of it, that we had
sent him that. But it is too late now. By to
morrow we must try to have the whole amount
How soon will you get that cape done? 1 have
onlv a few stitches to set. A half hour's work will
' That ought to bring five dollars.'
' Yes, I have seen many, no better, sell for ten
' But that was French work.'
' I know; still it was no finer.'
As the daughter said this, she turned away from
the bedside, and resinned her work with renewed
diligence. In about half nn hour the cape was
' Now, mother, she said, where had I better go
to sell it?' . .
To this question no reply was made for some
'Ellen Jones sold the last one for you,' the
mother at length said, speaking in u thoughtful,
but undecided voice.
' Yes, and sold it very well. You remember it
brought six dollars in the course of a few houis
after I left it at her neat little store.'
' Perhaps it would Im better for you to nut this
one there also.' And likewise four pairs of chil
dren's stockings 1 have just huished they may all
sell by to-morrow.'
naunt i better tell jidien to let them all go nt
any price mat is ottered tor tnemr We must
But not so soon ns to-morrow morning?'
' I'm afraid not, Eunice. But I will put it into
the window. We must hope for the best.'
Sell it to the first one who will buv, at nny
price. Mother promised to try and let iur. ureen
have his money to-morrow morning. And he will
be sure to send.'
' Very well, Eunice; but I shall be sorry to let it
go at anything less than five dollars.
It will bring that, at least, I nope.'
'So do I.'
Eunice then left the store. Ellen, as soon ns
she had gone out, took a neat box, and after lay
ing a sheet ot rose-colored tissue paper upon tne
bottom of it, spread out upon this the exquisitely
wrought cape, so as to show the needle-work to
the very best advantage. Then she placed it in
the window in the most conspicuous position.
Ten minutes afterwards, Mrs. Hardeastle came
along with ner (laughter, her mind in quite a self
satisfied mood at the result of her shopping expe
dition. The cape in Ellen's window caught Mar
' There, mother,' said she, is the very thing I
Both mother nnd daughter stopped to examine
the article to which the latter had alluded.
Is'nt it a most beautiful pattern?' Margaret nd
ded, after both had looked at it for some mo
ments. ' Yes, it is; and cheap, no doubt. You can of
ten get great bargains in these little stores. Peo
ple who were once in good circumstances, and are
now rompell f-1 to do something, often get up most
pertect specimens ol needle-work, winch are sold
nt half-price, because they are of acknowledged
domestic production. This is one of them, no
doubt. Let us go in and price it.'
' Let me look at that cape in the window,' Mrs.
Hardeastle said, entering with her daughter El
len's little store.
The cape was placed before her and examined
'Tolerably well done, but very inferior to
French lace work,' she remarked carelessly, look
ing up as if she thought but very little of the cape.
' You certainly cannot have examined it very
minutely,' said Ellen 'I think it equal to any
French work I ever saw.'
1 0 yes I have. Put a French cape along side,
of it, and you "will soon sec the difference.
Before making this remark Mrs. Hardeastle bad
pretty well satisfied herself that no article by which
the comparison could be mado was in the shop.
Ellen said no more, for she did not suppose it
would do nny good, ns it was apparent the lady
had no inclination to buy
Mr. Green and have sixty cents left. On that we
can get along for several days, and something will
come in then ns it always docs. Our Father in
heaven our only friend, he will not forsake us.'
' No, my dear child; He that tempers the wind
to the shorn lamb will see that the blast is not too
strong for us,' the mother replied in a quivering
voice, as Eunice leaned her head upon her bosom
Just then there enme a rap at the door. It was
the boy from Mr. Green. The money was ready
for him. He took it and went away. And here
we must leave them. The reader needs no com
ments in order to make him conscious of the evils
resulting from bargain-making, at least in this
particular instance. He that tempers the wind to
the shorn lamb, will, as the mother touchingly
said, see that the blast is not too strong for them.
HE copartnership heretofore existing under the nan
and firm of CALDWELL CASS, is this day 1 i
mutual consent dissolved, and the books and notes of the
late firm are at present in the hands of A. W. CALD
WELL for settlement, and said Caldvg)U will pay all
debts due from said firm.
MILO M. CASS.
Johnson, July 31, 1844.
RON, Wcdgewood, Glass and Marble MORTARS.
For sale by S. P. REDFIELD.
drugs and nmmm,
A FRESH SUPPLY
Montpelier, March 14, 1S44.
S. P. REDFIELD.
H a i r
D r esse r
IKER'S building, opposite the Bank, State Street
Keeps on hand cheap for cash,
Wigs, Top Pieces, Frefzells, Carls,$.c.
rs a: iXjsl act 3n ej jTssbB
in a great variety. Johnson's Vegetable, Mulione'i Pre
servative, De IIuileAnlique a la Rose. Also,
ME DIC A TED COMP 0 UND.
The best article ever offered in the United Stales to re-
' What do you nsk for it?' Mrs. Hardeastle said, !st0lc llle 1,air tliat l"3 fjlen oir "r becolt lhin- 5'c- ""3
nnrnlnlu rn ., rn ,, Ir. lliu nfW cK h ,1 I Wll I ClleCtUal IV CI! re SCU rl Or Uantir 1 It.
Important to 1 II
rjnilE Constitution, the 'tis vita' of our wonderful bo
JL dies, constantly require and alternative, or rtgea
rating influence, to create and retain a healthy existence.
Air, light, and some other elements are brought to this re
quisition, and for a time prove sufficient for the require- '
meats of the system. But when from imprudence, and a
violation of the laws of the animal economy, morbid kit"
mors aris. acrid and vitiati or juices are collected, the
system requires assistance from some other source, or it
sinks in disease, decay and death. How wonderful and
salutiry ut thin period, are the e'.ftcts of an appropriate
alterative medicine, ta'ten in season? Thousand) have
been saved from death, and millions from sufferings in.
describ.ible, and again restored to health, by the timely
use of Phllps' Tomato Pillb, which are so efficacioue
and potent, in cleansing the stomach and bowels, purify
ing the blood, and renovat ng the glandular system by al
tering the secretions of the liver, and other glands, and
carrying off the morbid juices and humors: that at the
south they have acquired the name of "Fever bane," be
cause they invariably prevent or break up bilious, remit
tent, yellow , intermittent, and lung fevers.
Five years extensive use, have proven them the best
and only sure and safe remedy for all the numerous chro
nic diseases, where the system requires something that
will npera'.e on the Blond, Liver, and various system of
vessels, giving them a healthy action, at the same time ex
pel the morbid and poisonous juices and humors, which
it separates from them.
In this class of diseases, are Rheumatism, Dyspepsia,
Dropsy, Liver Complaints, Bilious stomach, scrofula, gra
vel, worms, tumors, and eruptions of the svn of various
kinds; permanent weakness about the loins and limbs,
King's Evil, constitutional or hereditary feebleness of the
whole or part of the system, etc.
Thousands of cases of the above diseases have been enu
red by the Tomato Pills; and thousands of deaths would'
have been prevented had these Pills been used, instead of
some irresponsible, baneful, quack pill a remedy with'
which the country is flooded. There is no mystery or.'
charlatanism about this universal remedy.
They are prepared of valuable vegetable remedies, that'
are known to be both safe ani effectual, and are used very
extensively by physicians in their private practice, be--cause
as hundreds have said, they are the most ploMaai,.
effectual and sale medicine we have ever used.
The above Pills are for sale by agents in all the coun
try towns. Agents are cautioned not to buy of Pedlars.,
" One word to the wise is sufficient."
G. R Phelps, M. D., Proprietor, Hartford, Ct., with
out whose signature none are genuine.
For silo by S. P. U e dfield and Clark If Collins,
Montpelier; Goss and Hulchins, Wateibury; O. French,
Burre; R. and M. Ilammett, E. Montpelier J A. T. Ban
croft, l'lainfield. 40:eow6m
. . . . . . r. 1 I t... i.n ...in IV.. f ' -
give me. I looked at ner tne next aunoay, in i uwucy m pnj mr. ureeu lo-morrow, nno,
church, piously beii'ling over her prayer-book, besides, we are out of nearly everything. We
and wondered if her conscience was not burdened have but two dm wing of ten left, and a few
with the seventy-five cents out of which she had spoonfuls of sugar. The butter is all gouo, and
clientd ine. 1 linil heavv Dflvments to make in U!1" 1,1,111 lo". s
few days, and sacrificed my goods rather than not
to sell at all.'
But we will leave the disappointed shop-keeper,
nnd follow Mrs., .Hardeastle. After visitim; near
ly ul the retail bonnet strtres, she was satified that
even at i lie price asked for the one that had at
first plijnsod her, it was the best and cheapest the
could get. She isequtmily returned to the store
where she had seen it, ami uf'ier having bought
various articles th.it were needed in tho family;
but pone of thse were taken until it had been de
clared that each was parted with at or below cost.
jP.l tne see that bonnet again,' said she, as she
to the counter.
Iain;' and the shopkeeper bowed and
best grace. 1 he bonnet wus
is as fine as the one offered
a half,' Mrs. Hardcas-
in an under tone, vet loud
of the shopman, fur
no reply, sne
id of the bon-
' Yes, child, I think it would be as well to tell
Ellen to get anything she Can for them. Before
our next rent is due, you can easily make another
cape, and I can knit several pairs of stockings, e
nough to buy all the little we eat.'
' With this understanding, Eunice that was
the daughter's name put on her things and went
with the cape and four pairs of stockings to the
neat little trimmings store of Ellen Jones.
' I have a few things here, Ellen,' said Eunice,
laying down the little package she held in her
hand, as she entered the store, 'that I want vou
to dispose of for me. Our rent is due, and Mr.
Green is troubling us about it, so you must sell it
to the first customer nt the best price that can be
obtaiued.' - .
As she said this, she unrolled the beautifully
wrought cape, and showed it to Ellen.
' Tuc handsomest one yet,', the latter said, with
a smile of great pleasure. ' You improve very
much, Eunice. This cape is richly worth nine or
' But will not bring it, of course.'
' No, I suppose not- it is not French. But it
will bring five or six dollars easily.
You think io?'
ly returning to the cape
looked at several other articles.
' I sold one, not so handsomely done as this, but
by the same hand, for six dollars only a few weeks
ago. This ought to bring more than that; but as
the person who worked it is in very destitute cir
cumstances, nnd wants money by to-morrow mor
ning to pay a bill that she is troubled for, I will let
it go for five dollars.'
' Five dollars! you certainly don't expect to get
five dollars for this!'
' 1 certainly do, ma'am. And whoever buys it
at that price, will obtain one of the best bargains
she ever had.'
' Nonsense' it is not worth over half that price;'
and Mrs. Hardeastle made a movement towards
Ellen began to feel anxious. 'What will you
give for it?' she asked, displaying too much ear
nestness. ' Well, I don't know that I care much about
buying it. I merely asked the price; but if you
choose to sell it for three dollars I might he induc
ed to take it.'
'Three tTolbTrsT' ejaculated. Ellen, shrinking
back from the counter. ' Certainly you would'nt
offer three dollars for a enpe so richly worked as
' I don't care, Miss, particularly about it,' was
the reply, made in n slightly ottendcu tone, i his,
however, was assumed.
- ' Three dollars,' mused ;Ellen, half inclined to
take that poor offer, lest there should not occur
another chance to sell the cape. ' For fear that
another opportunity to dispose of it before to-morrow
morning should not occur.' sho at length said
reluctantly, 1 when the poor girl must have mo
ney, 1 will let this one go tor three dollars, liut
indeed, madam, it is not one half its real value.'
' I don't euro if I take it for that price; but I
would'nt pay a cent more for it.'
The cape was carefully wrapped up for Mrs.
Hardeastle who paid the price agreed upon.
' What do you ask for these?' she inquired, lift
ing, us she spoke, the childrens' stockings which
Eunice had left upon the counter.
' They are worth a quarter of a dollar a pair, at
the lowest. 1 hey are hard knit, and you can see
very finely done worth ns much again us stock
ings that are woven.'
' Too much,' replied tho lady, indifferently toss
ing them aside.
' They belong to the same individual who work
ed the cape. As she is in grent want of money,
and is anxious to have the articles sold, I will let
them go nt twenty cents a pair, if that will be nny
Mrs. Hardeastle shook her head. ' I would'nt
mind giving you fifteen cents a pair though I
don't care a great deal about them.'
This offer made the heart of Ellen Jones beat
with a quick, indignant pulsation. But she kept
down her feelings as she quietly wrapped up the
stockings ami handed them over to the customer.
There, Margaret, that was a bargain worth
making,' said Mrs. Hardeastle, as she regained the
street. ' That cape was richly worth ali that wos
asked for it. But you sec, by perseverance ami
tact, I got it foroniy three dollars.'
Margaret, to her credit be it said, felt badly.
While her mother had been selfishly intent upon
getting the (ftjx' half its real worth, she bad
been thinking 4t' the one who had wrought it, and
whose extreme want had made it necessary that
the beautiful piece of work should be sacrificed.
She did not reply to what her mother said, nut
walked homeward by her side in silence.
As they passed a China store, a richly cut glass
dish'in the window- attracted her nttention. She
went in and asked the price. It was seven dollars.
' Would'nt six dollars do for it?'
' No, madam; nor six dollars and ninety-nine
cents.' The man was in earnest, and Mrs. Hard
eastle felt it; still tho ruling passion was strong,
and she said
' I'll give you six and a half.'
' Not a cent less than seven, mndatn.'
Seven dollars let me see! There is three dol
lars and sixty cents, and forty that makes four
dollars; a dollar and a half and seventy cents, with
thirty and forty in nil just seven dollars that I
have made this morning by closo bargaining; lean
afford to get this dish.' This was not, spoken a-
loud, but only thought.
I'll take it then at seven,' Mrs. Hardeastle said,
and paid over the money. Rarely before had she
returned home from a shopping excursion so well
satisfied with herself.
On the next morning, Eunice went to the little
store of Ellen Jones, and received the amount for
which the articles hud sold. Eunice was disap
pointedsadly disaimo'mted, but made no remark
on the Binalluess of the sum.
' That is nil, ilear mother!' she said, with n
trembling voice, and dim eves, ns she laid tho
small sum she Hnd received in her hand. ' Only
three dollars and sixty cents for all! But right
thankful ws I even for this, We can new pay
Montpelier, Jan. 10, 1S44.
arth's Remedy for the Piles, warranted
S. P. REDFIELD.
to cure or no pay. ior sale bv
hereby g;ve notice that from and after this date
my son, FERNANDO C. G1LMAN is, in
aw, and to all intents and purposes, his own matt
and ngent, to contract and lulfil on his own re
sponsibility. I- relinquish all claim upon his
earnings and property, as well as all responsibility
for his contracts. JEIIIEL G1LM VN.
Montpelier, Sept. 20, 1844.
Furniture Ware House.
By A. W. Cahluell,
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 prices.
. A. W. CALDWELL,
October 1, 1844. . 43.
WASHINGTON COUNTY, IN CHANCERY,
Levi B. Farr
Enoch B. Flanders,
nnd Cyrus Urovvn. j
WHEREAS, Levi B.
' slate of New Hainp
FOR SALE BY S. 1. REDFIELD,
INK Cut Smoking and Chewing and Plug Tobacco
- Lombard's and Surresers Macabov and Scotch Snub?..
.Montpelier, 14th March, 1844. lltf
3 ARKRH'S Cough Syrup, one of the best med-
icines for a cough, cold , or any disease of the tunes-
for sale by S. P. REDFIELD.
I'VE and Blnck Ink of
sals by the bottle or ttallon.
the best quality, f
S. P. REDFIELD'
K. Hotmail's Nature's Grand Restorative, far
sale at this Office. A valuable medicine for billies
complaints, &c. Stc. Sec recommendations.
A N Ointment and Powder, which together are
-SLcertain cure for Salt Rheum, for sale by
5. P, REDFIELD.
ITRON, Mace and Enalish Currants tor Cake, aad
Extract of Lemon and Rose to season it with, for
sa'e b.v S. P. REDFIELD.
Farr of Nashua in the
impshire on the 24ih 'lay of
of August, A. D 1344, filed his bill of complaint in
Ch ancery, returnable before the Court of Chance
ry to be hidden at .Montpelier in and for the Coun
ty of Washington, on the third Tuesday of
November, A. D. 1844, stating that Enoch B. Flan
ders, of Elmore, in the county of Ltiinoilc, on the
28th d ay ot March, A. D. 1839, being justly in
debted to the orator in the sum of two hundred &
fifty dollars, specified in five promisory notes, da
ted March 28th 1839, one of said note's for $25.00
one for $57.00 nnd three for 956. 00 each with in
terest annually on all of said notes payable in the
month of January of 1840, 1341, 1842 1843 and
1844, and in order to secure the payment of the
said sum of money, according to the tenor of the
said notes, tho said Enoch li. Flanders, on the
28th day of March, A. D. 1839, by his deed of bar
gain and sale ot that date, signed' with his band &
sealed with his seal, and duly acknowledged mid
recorded, did convey and confirm unto t he said Le
vi B. Farr, the following described land in Wor
cester, in the County of Washington, and State of
Vermont, viz: All that part of the middle hundred
acre lot, in large lot No. 31, in the second division
drawn to the original right of Joseph Young, in
said Worcester, which lies on the Southerly side
ot the road leading from the road which passes bv
Ashbel Bigelows, in said Worcester to Middlesex",
thence Easterly on said road loading by Stephen
Spears to the brook road, so called.' Also one oth
er piece of laud on Lot number twenty seven,
drawn to the original right of Robert Stanhury,
which lies on the southerly side of the above men
tioned, it being part of the land deeded by Henry
Douglass to Samuel Lincoln, supposed to contain
fifty five acres, will; a condition annexed to said
deed, that if the said Enoch B. Flanders should
pay the said sum of money according to th tenor
of the notes aforesaid, then said deed to lie void;
otherwise of force, and that the said Enoch B.
Flanders on the 16th day of May A. D. 1843 for
the consideration of one hundred dollars, by his
deed of that date, signed with his hand and sealed
with his seal, and acknowledged and recorded in
due form of law, did remise, release, and forever
quit claim, unto one Cyrus Brown, of Worcester
aforesaid, the premises aforesaid. And the said
notes are not paid, hut now due nnd owing to the
Orator, and the estate and interest is now become
absolute in the Orator, and praying that Defend
ants may answer said bill, and for a decree to fore
close the right in equity of redeeming said premi
And it appearing that the said Enoch B. Flan
ders is not within this state, nnd has had no notice
of this bill, it is therefore ordered that the said
Enoch B. Flanders be notified of the pendency of
said Bill of complaint by publishing tho substance
of said bill and n copy of this order three weeks
successively in t he Green Mountain Freeman, n
news paper printed at Montpelier, in the Coun
ty of Washington aforesaid, the last of which pub
lications to.be at least twenty days before the third
Tuesday of November, A, D. 1344, the day when
said bill is made returnable, which shall be deem
ed sufficient notice for the said Enoch B. Flanders
to appear before the Court of Chancerv. next to be
liolden at Montpelier, in and for the County of
Washington, on the third 1 uesduy of November,
A. D. 1844, and answer to or delend said bill of
DANIEL P. THOMPSON, Clerk.
Montpelier, August 24, 1844.
'OARSE and PIKE SALT for sale by
S. r. liEDFIELD.
ICJ" IF VOU FEEL A LASSITUDE, with lost
of appetite, palpitation of the heart, inability to exercise,,
with drowsiness and disposilion to sleep, take PHELPi'
Tomato PrLL; one or two doses seldom fail to relieve
all those unpleasant symptoms arising from congestion and.
languid circulation of the blood, and a redundant quantity
or morbid quality of the bile, which is so apt to occur at
this season of the year. Pain ic the limbs, headache, and'
other effects of a recent cold, are speedily relieved by them.
For sale by the Druggists generally, and by Agenta in.
all the country towns, and at the General Depot, No. 226,
Main slrcet, Hartford, Ct. Also, by S. P. Redfield, and'
Clark and Collins, Montpelier; Goss and Hutchins, Wa
terbury; O. French, Itarre; R and M. Hainmett.E. Mont
pelier; A. T. Bjncroft, Plainfield. 40:eowin6ra
A true copy.
Attest, v. r.
Waitsfield, () Skinner
Worcester, Rev. M. Eolsom
Bradford, J D Hark
Srokfield D Kngsbarv
Do S M Bigelow
Chelsea, Harry Hale
Corinth, Rev A I) Smith
do J Fellows
Fairlee, G .May
Newbury, Rev S Sias
Randolph, V. Fast man
Strafford, A War nor
Post Mills, L Hinkley
Thetford, Rev A C Smith
V Topsham, Rev S Leavilt
Tunbridge, VV B Scott
Vershire, B O Tyler
Oange, P L Lord
Burlington, I) Fish
Charlotte, C Grant
Ilinesburgh, A Beecher
Willislon, V II French
Essex, Col. S Page
NFerrisburg Rv C Prindle
Cornwall, Rev Mr Wright
Vergennes, A Sprague
Enosburg, 3 Fuller
Montgomery, J Martin
St Albans, L Brainard
Bakersfield, C C Stone
Ilardwick, W Wheatley
Lyndon, Mr Skinner '
Peacham, Rev I D Rust j
Walden, S Farneworth
Albany, Rev G Putnam
Barton, w Seaver
Coventry, J Hard
Craftsbury, A Stimpson
Cheer, Rev R Mason
Greensboro', G II Page
Holland, C Robinson
Irasburgh, Rev J Clark
Lowell, J D Harding
Morgan, Rev D Packer
Troy, A J Rowel I
Cambridge ,M Safford
Eden, C Fisk
Elmore, Dea Camp
Hydepirk, EP Fitch
Johnson, A w Caldwell
Morristown, J West
Stow, B H Fuller
Waterville, 11 A Fisk
do O D Page
htihel, Rev D Field
Caoendish, Rv w F Event
Ch'.ster, O Hutchinson
Ro-.hester- Rev Wni Scale
Royalton, D Woodward
Sharon, P Metcalf
Woodstock, T Halchintoft
Brandon, J W Hale
Rutland, R R Thrall
sUntine & DENichlioft
Rockingham, Rev Mr Bar
Townshend, XV R Shafte
Wilmington, O L Shifter
IVardsboro'. Dr. D Hyd
Hammonds Mills, Dr. S
Jamaica, Rev. M Speneel
Fayettville, E Atwood
.Doner, P P Perry
Manchester, D Roberta t
I Matlesnn, No. Benningto
Lemuel Bnttum, Shaftsbar
John Landnn, Factory Poia
Sherman Parris, Dorset
E i tj.iarmin.w. Rupert
Dea. Ilurd, Sandgkte
Dr. McKey, Arlington
M iron Owen , Potsdam, St. Lawrence Co., N. Y.
The following gentlemen are authorized fcy the State
Committee of the Liberty Party, to art as their Agenti ia
this State, in Lecturing, collecting funds for the ease,
and obtaining subscribers for the Freeman,
Ro. John Gleed, Woleoit.
Rev. C. C. Bn-IGOS, Montpelier.
D. Nicholson, Esq. Wallingford
Rev. A. St. Claix.
Ry, Oaaitt ShnrMAv, Hartford, N,