Newspaper Page Text
From the Quincy Patriot.
Beneath h scorching sun
A human lieinjr wrought,
To whom the evening brought
No hope that his work whs done;
Covereil with dust and sweat,
And cheeks with hot tears wet,
He toiled the livelong day.
No rest the Sabbath gave
For oh ! he was a slave
Huzza for Henry Clay !
He leaned upon his spade
It was fit noontide hour,
When the sun with fiercest power
Its hottest beams displayed :
In tears he sought relief
From agony and grief
His thoughts were far away,
For his wife and child were sold,
That the gambler might have gold
Huzza for Henry Clay!
A dream of freedom ho
For one short moment caught,
And the poor slave spake his thought
" Oh! that I might be free!"
His master drawing near,
Chanced that short prayer to hoar,
And borne by wrath away,
He made one desperate bound,
And felled him to the ground
Huzza for Henry Clay !
The thong was in his hand
A thong of knotted hide,
Hardened with blood beside,
And braided as a band :
Blow after blow he gave
To that unhappy slave,
As if in boyish play,
He lashed him till the gore
His quivering limbs ran o'er:
Huzza for Henry Clay !
Each stripe curled up the flesh,
And it crawled upon his bones
Then fainter grew his groans;
But as the blood runs fresh,
'Twas lash, and lash, and lash
Oh God ! that fearful gash !
Thy hand in mercy stay !
Ah! with that knotty hide,
He lashed him till he died
Huzza for Henry Clay !
scoured and highly polished. The marble floors
were arranged with a strict regard to omer.
rhere was every thing to please the eye and grnt-
ifi n cultivated taste; but where were those horriu
they wear. Boys are called rights and girls lefts:
an old maid is an " odd slipper," and an old bach -ellor
is an " odd boot." The street doors to the
houses are called "insteps," nnd a man in an over
C ... C 1 I I.. l(f.A C.I.Li nkn. fnmn ti (Cnnl,
instruments OI IOIUIIgOI V IlICIl WW OUU 1.XII luiutuuua iuacu, iiib lltlUJHUuuinJiiuanj jtiku-
and where those dungeons in which human beings jes," and a fellow halt-seas over" is halt-soled."
were said to be buried alive? We searched in j i hey never see an oak tree, but they directly call
vain. The holy fathers assured us that they had i the number of pegs it will make; and when they
been belied; that we had seen all, nnd I was pre- behold bees at work they reflect that the only end
nm-oit tn rvp mi tlin sfinrrh. convinced thatthis in
quisition was different from others of which I had
But Col. De Lile was not so ready as myself to
give up the search, and said to me, 'Colonel, you
are commander to-day, ami as yu ;t
be; hut if you will be advised by me, let tins mar
ble floor be examined more. Lot some water be
brought in and poured upon it, and we will watcn
and see if there is any place wirougii which h
passes more freely than others." I replied to him
"do as you please, Colonel," and ordered water
to be brou "ht accordingly. The slabs of marble
were large and beautifully polished. When th
water had been poured over the floor, much to the
i)is:ifisfaction of the inntiisitors, a careful exami
nation was made of every seem in the lioor, to sec
if the water would pass through. Presently Col.
De Lile exclaimed, that he had found it. By the
side of one of these marble slabs the waters pass
ed through fast, as though there was an opening
beneath.' All hands were now at work, for fur
ther discovery; the officers with their swords, and
the soldiers w ith their bayonets, seeking to clear
out the seam and !i v up the slab. Others, with
the butts of their muskets striking the slab with
all their might to break it, while the priests re
monstrated against our desecrating their holy ami
beautiful house. While thus engaged a soldier
who was striking with the butt of his musket,
truck a spring and the marble slab flew up.
Then the faces of the inquisitors grew pale, nnd
as Belshazzar, when the hand writing appeared on
the wall, so did these men of Belial shake and
ke in every bone, joint, and smew. We lonK-
ed beneath the marble slab, now partly up, and
we saw a staircase. I stepped to the table and
took from the candlestick one of the candles, four
feet in length which was burning, that 1 might ex
plore what whs before us; as I was doing this, 1
was arrested by one ot the inquisitors, nun iam
his hand gently on mv arm. and with a very de
mure and holy look, said, "Mv ton, you must not
tiilti? that with vonr lindane and Idoodv hand; it is
holy." "W ell, well," 1 said, "1 want sometnm;
that is holv. to see if it will not shed light on in i
.. . . . i . i . i. . i. ..
ouitv: 1 wi Dear the resnonsimiitv." i ioou me
candle and proceeded down the staircase. I now
liscoverei! why the water revealed to us tins pas
sage. Under the lioor was a ngui ceniug, except
at t ie trail door, which could not lie rendered
close; hence the success of Lid. Do Lile's expe
riment. As we reached the toot ot tne stairs, we
entered a lurtrc. room, which was called the Hall
of Judgment. In the centre of it was a largo
block, and a chain fastened. On this they had
been accustomed to place the accused, chained to
his seat. On one side ot the room was one eleva
ted seat, called the Throne of Judgment. Thi:
the inouisitor reneral occunicd. and on either side
were seats less elevated, for the holy fathers when
engaged in the solemn business ot the holy inqui
sition. From this room we proceeded to the rijjht
and obtained access to small cells, extending the
entire length of the edifice; and here what a sight
met our eves How has tne hencvoietil religion
of Jesus been abused by its professed friends.
These cells were places of solitary confinement
where the wretched objects of inquisitorial hate
were confined year after year, till deatli released
them of their suffering, and there their bodies
were suffered to remain until they were entirely
decayed, and the rooms had become fit for others
to occupy. To prevent tins practice neing often
sive to those who occupied the innuisition, there
were flues or tubes extending to the open air, suf
ficiently capacious to carry oft the odor from those
i i i .i ...ii. r i
uecav ns nouies. it) inese reus u iuumu me ic-
mains of some who had paid the debt of nature
some of them had been dead apparently but i
short time, while of others nothing remained but
their bones, still chained to the floor of their dun
geon. In others we found the living sufferer of
every ngo nnd of both sexes, from the young man
and maiden to those of threescore and ten years,
all as naked as when they were born into the
world. Our soldiers immediately applied them
selves to relensin" these captives of their chains
stript themselves in part of their clothing to cover
theso wretched beings, and were exceedingly anx
ious to bring them up to the light of day. But a
ware of the dancer, I insisted on their wants be
in 2 supplied, and being gradually brought to the
of wax is a wax end. They look on cattle and
sheep as only leather growing, and believe hogs
were only made to produce bristles. Its lapstones
would pave Broadway, and its lasts, if piled to
gether, would make a monument higher than that
on Bunker Hill.
Good and Seasonable.
We extract the following from an old paper, in
the hope that a similar competition may be raised
among our wormy ami cuaruaoie citizens in pro
voking each other to good works:
Provoking to good works. A strife of rather an
unusual character was carried on inBufl'alo during
the late cold weather. The mayor, Ebenezer
Johnson, gave public notice in the city papers, on
the 16th February, that he would furnish twenty
five cords of wood to such poor families as were
unable to supply themselves with a proviso, that
"none need apply whose poverty has been caused
This brought out Manly Uolton, ksq. on the
18th, who gave a like notice that he would give
to the shivering mothers and children ot the city
who have becomo poor and destitute in conse
quence of tho beastly crime of intemperance on
the part ot their "natural protectors," tweuty-hve
ords ot wood. 1 he next day U. rl. Dibble gave
notice that he would furnish twenty-five cords of
wood to such families as were unable to purchase
without requiring them to prove either that
they are "bensMy drunkards," or "that they have
never expended money in intemperance."
1 he day following Samuel 1 witchell, Jr. offer
d to give twenty-five cords of wood to such as
were destitute and untune to purchase, "no matter
from what cause they became so."
On the same day, Blanson and Julia Palmer an
nounced that they would give one hundred dollars
in provisions and clothing to the needy. I hey
soy, "It is enough for the applicants to be poor
we wish not to know the cause ot their misfor
tunes, but wish all to be temperate, industrious,
John VV hcelock, n butcher, also gave notice, on
the sumo day, that he would give to the suffering
poor of the city, twenty-five pounds of beef for
every cord of wood that the mayor would furnish
and would "not go into a detailed examination
of how they became needy."
Fifteen different kinds of Anti-Slavery Tracts,
can now be had in large or small quantities at the
a reeman Urhce. Uthers will be supplied just as
soon as the culls of our friends will justify their
Those now on hand are
1. The Slave Power. 4 pages.
2. The Missouri Compromise, by Gen. James Apple
ton, 4 pages.
3. The war of Slavery on Northern Commerce and Ag
riculture, by C. T. Torrey, 8 psges.
4. Longfellow's Poems, 8 pages. 5. Daniel O'Con
noll's Reply to the Cincinnati Repealers, 12 pages. 6.
One more Appeal to Professors of Religion, Ministers and
Chuiches, who are enlisted in the Struggle against Slave
ry, by William Goodell, Lsq., 8 pages. 7. Duties and
Dignities of American Freemen, by James C. Jackson, 12
pages. 8. what can I do for the Abolition of Slavery,
by 11. Uddretli, 4 pages. 9. ihe lyrant Paupers, or
Where the Money Goes, 4 pages. 10. The Compact, or,
What has our late Politics to do with Slavery, 4 pages
11. Causes of Hard Times, by Alvan Stewart, Lsq
Destruction of the Inquisition at Madrid
Col. Lemanouski, formerly an officer under Na
poleon, now a Lutheran Minister in this country,
nnd a man of remarkable quulities, recently gave
in a lecture, the following vivid sketches of a scene
ot which he was an eye-witness:
In the year 1809, being then at Madrid, my at
tention was directed to tnelnquisition in the neigh
borhood of that city. .Napoleon had previously
issued a decree for the suppression of this institu
tion, wherever his victorious troops should extend
their arms. I reminded Marshal ooult, then Gov
ernor of Madrid, of this decree, who directed me
to proceed to destroy it. I informed him that my
rogiment, the 9th of the Polish lancers, were in
sufficient for such a service, but that if he would
give me two additional regiments, I would under
take the work. He accordingly gave me the two
required regiments, one of which, the 117th, was
under the command ot uol. Ue iaio, who is tiow
like myself, a minister of the gospel. He is pas
tor of one of the evangelical churches in Mar
seillcs. With these troops I proceeded forthwith
to the innuisition, which was situated about five
miles from the city. The innuisition was surroun
ded by a wall of great strength, and defended by ij,t us ih,.v could bear it
ai)oui lour nunureu soiuiers. vv ncii we arrived ai
the walls, I addressed one of the sentinels, and
summoned the holy fathers to surrender to the im
perial army, ana open the gates ot the inquisition
The sentinel who was standing on the wall, ap
peared to enter into conversation for a few mo
ments with some one within, at the close of which
he presented his musket and shot one of my men
This was a signal for attack, and 1 ordered my
troons to fire upon those who appeared on the
It was soon obvious that'll was an unequal war
fare. The walls of the inquisition were covered
with the soldiers of the holy office; there was al
so a breastwork upon the wall, behind which they
kept continually, only as they partially exposed
themselves as they discharged their muskets. Our
troops were in the open plain, and exposed to a
destructive fire. We had no cannon, nor could
we scale the walls, and the gates successfully re
sisted all attempts at forcing them. I saw that it
was necessary to change the mode of attack, and
directed some .trees to be cut down and trimmed
and brought on the ground, to be used as battering
rams. Two of these were taken up by detatch
meii.ts of men, a3 numerous as could work to ad
vantage, and brought to bear upon the walls with
all the power which they could exert, regardless
of the fire which was poured upon them from the
walls. Presently the walls began to tremble, and
under the well-directed and persevering applica
tion of the ram, a breach was made, and the im
perial troops rushed into the inquisition. Here
we met with an incident which nothing hut Jesu
itical effrontery is equal to. The inquisitor gen
eral, followed by tho father confessors in their
priestly robe's, nil came out of their rooms, as we
were making our way into the interior of the in
quisition, and with long faces, and their arms
crossed over their breasts, their fingers resting on
their shoulders, as though they had been deaf to
all the noise of the attack and defence, ami had
but just learned what was going on; they address
ed themselves in the language of rebuke to their
own soldiers, saying: "Why do you fight out
friends, the French?"
Their intention, apparently, was to make us
think that this defence was wholly unauthorized
by them, hoping, if thev could nrnduco in our
minds a belief that they wcro friendly, that they
should have a better opportunity in tho confusion
and plunder ot the inquisition to escape. Their
artifice was too shallow and did not succeed. I
caused them to be placed under guard, .and all of
tne soiuiers ot tne inquisition 10 no secured as pri
soners. Yo then proceeded through room after
room, found altars and crucifixes and wax candles
in abundance, but could discover no evidence of
iniquity being practiced there, nothing of those
peculiar features which we expected to find in an
inquisition. Here was beauty and splendor, and
the most perfect order on which iny eye had ever
rested. The architecture the proportions were
perfect. The ceiling and floors of wood were
When we had explored these cells, and opened
the prison doors ol those who yet survived, we
proceeded to explore another room on tho left.
Here we found the instruments of torture, of ev
erv kind, which the ingenuity of men or devils
could invent. At the sight of them the fury of
our soldiers refused any longer to be restrained
1 hey declared that every inquisitor, monk am
soldier of the establishment deserved to bo put to
the torture. We did not attempt any longer to re
strain them. 1 rey commenced at once the work
of torture with tho holy fathers. I remained till
I saw four different kinds ot torture applied, and
then retired from the awful scene, which tormina
ted not while one individual remained of the for
mer guilty inmates of this ante-chamber of hell
on whom they could wreak revenge. As soon as
the poor sufferers from the cells of the inquisition
could with saloty be brought out ot their prison
to tho light or day, (news having been spread tar
and near, that numbers had been rescued from the
inquisition,) all who had been deprived of friend
by the holy onice, came to inquire it theirs were
among the number.
O, what meeting was there ! about a hundred
who had been buried alive lor many vears, were
now restored to the active world, mid many of
them found here a son and there a daughter, here
a sister and there a brother, and some alas! could
recognize no friends. The scene was such that
no tongue can describe. When this work of re
cognition was over, to complete the iiusiuess
which I had engaged, I went to Madrid and ob
taincd a large quantity of gunpowder which I pla
ced underneath the edifice, and in its vaults, and
as we applied the slow match, there was a joyful
sight to thousands of admiring eyes. 0! it would
have done your heart good to see it; the walls and
massive turrets of that proud edifice were raised
towards the heavens, and the Inquisition of Mad
rid was no more.
pages. 12 Right Sort of Politicsi 4 pages. IS. iheln
fluence of the Slave Power, 4 pages. 14. Bible Politics,
4 pages. 15. Persons held to Service, Fugitive Slaves,
&c, 8 pages,
DR. 13. F. RICKARD'S
Hhe u in a t ic L i n i m e n t :
OR REGULATOR OF THE SYSTEM.
This may be used in all cases of lameness, coughs,
colds, erysipelas, throat distemper, burns, flesh wounds,
and in all cases whereihere is inflamalion attending. It
is also a specific remedy for dysentery, and should bo ta
ken in all cases of pain. Most cases of toothache may be
cured by holding in the mouth enough to run around the
teeth; hall a lea spoonful is a dose in common cases; this
may be repeated once ir. nfieen minutes till it gives relief
in obstinate cases. It serves to warm up the system, and
also lo remove all morbid heat. All pulmonary cases
arise from colds, anil may bf flung off in this way. To
be shaken before using. No aitiole is genuine unless pre
pared by tho inventor, or by those commissioned by him.
All applications should be directed to B. F. RICKAUD,
East Middlesex, Vt.
411 agents will have a commission, signed
B. F. RlCKAHD.
Furniture Ware House,
My Caldwell & Cass, '
Sofas, Secretaries, Dress and Com
mon Bureaus, Centre Tables, Book Casts,
and a general assortment of other FURNITURE, manu
factured and sold at a large discount from former price.
A. W. CALDWELL,
MILO M. CASS.
March 26, 1811. I3tf
KIKER'S building, opposite the Bank, Stats Strict.
Keeps on hand cheap for cash,
Wigs, Top Pieces, Freezetts, Curls,&c,
in a great variety. Johnson's Vegetable, Mahonc'c Pre
servalive, Lie Huile Antique a la Rose. Alio,
MEDIC A TED COMP O UND.
The best article ever offered in the United Statet to re
store the Hair that has fallen off, or become thin, !ft. end
will effectually cure Scurf or DandrilT.
Montpelier, Jan. 10, 1844. 5tf
CL.VHK A' COLLINS,
JS9 an -q.-j ass
PAINTS, OILS, DYE
Will spare no pains in selecting the
Purest Medicines, and the Choicest GrO'
Prices warranted satisfactory. Also, a general assort-'
ment of PATENT MEDICINES.
Corner of State and Main Streets, Montpelier, Vt.
March 8, 1814. lOtf
-sA FRESH SUPPLY
Montpelier, March 14, 1844.
S. P. RED FIELD.
FOR SALE BY S. P. REDFIELD,
i.il uui onioning anu Shewing and r lug Tobacco;
. Lorrillard'sand Surresers Macaboy and Scotch Snuff.
Montpelier, 14th March, 1844. lltf
4 PICES of all kinds, Teas, Coffee, Sugars, Raisini,
KLamp Uil of the best aiia htv. Glass and Pudv.
. P. REDFIELD.
Love to the Brethren.
No duty is more frequently enjoined on Chris
tians than that of loving one another. The full
performance ot this duty proves that the natural
selfishness of the heart has been overcome by the
spirit ot diviuo love. It is a proof that we are
Christians, it we love the brethren. "We know
that we have passed from death unto life, because
we love the brethren." But we have not this evi-
lence when we love merely the members of our
own communion. 1 he Methodist may love the
brother tvho venerates Wesley, the Episcopalian
may love the brother who uses "our excellent lit
urgy," the Baptist may love the brother who is
"buried with him in baptism," the Presbyterian
may love the brother who believes in the divine
right of Presbytery, and the Congregationalist
may love the brother who gives heed to the church
and yet they may all fail to love "the brethren"
their love may be similar to that which the pol
itician has for the members of his party. We
must love Christians,because they belong toChrist,
because they are like Christ. When we love for
Christ's sake, when we love the image of Christ,
then have we proof that we have passed from
death utito life.
Reader, do you love the brethren ? Does your
heart warm towards the stranger as soon as you
perceive he is a friend of Christ? You know how
soon you love the friends of your friends; is it so
when Christ is concerned? or are Christians to
you the same as other men, unless they possess
qualities peculiarly adapted to win your affection,
qualities which are not the fruit of the bpirit.
Remember, unless you love Christians as such,
you cannot know that you have passed from death
unto life. Congregational Visitor.
ARK E ICS Cough Syrup, one f the best med
icines for a cough, cold, or any dise;ne of the lungs.
for sale by S. P. Ji EDF1ELD.
HE subscriber would inform his friends and the puH
lie generally, that during the year he lias thoroughly
situated on State Street, in the village of Montpelier. Vt
wnicn nouse ne nas Kepi as a
or a considerable length of time, and now invites the pat
ronage which a determination to be faithful to his business
in serving his guests, is adapted to secure.
His stables are large and convenient, and served by at
tentive ostlers. SETH KIMBALL.
Montpelier, Jan. 26, 1844. ,
UO YOU PRAY IN YOUR FAMILY f U It not your
duty? Would not oil your excuse.? about want of
time, and of ability vanish, if your heart were en
gaged in the service of God? If you had the pi
ety ot uramcru, would there be any dithculty in
praying in your family?
You have children. They are in a world full
of snares and temptations. Does the fact that
they dwell under a roof where prayer is not heard,
lessen or increase the dangers to which they are
exposed? Are you willing that they should grow
up without the safeguard of social prayer? Can
you expect God to bless them, if you will not hon
or him before them? Do you not shudder at the
thought of being the father of a prayerlcss fnnii
lyr Perhaps you will bo called to stand by the
death bed of your unconverted child; 0, how ye
will then wish you had prayed with and for that
child ! lb.
Professor Ingraham, in his last work, " The
Young Genius," thus characterizes this town as
the " vast cordwainery of the Union."
The very pleasant and thriving town of Lynn,
Massachusetts, is the paradise of shoemakers! Jts
young men, early transferred from the cradle lo
the last, cut teeth and leather at the same tunc;
and its pretty maidens learn to bind shoes with the
induction of their a, b, abs. Lovers exchange
hearts over a kid slipper, and swear eternal fideli
ty over a lapstonc. If they would get married
they ask old Dr. Waxeud, the parson, it lie will
'stitch" them together, and they will pay him in
hides and shoemending. Whipping their children
they cnll tanning, and the rod they use is called a
cowhide. The little boys swear by "hides and
leathei,"and play games which thy call " high
low quarters, and heel and toe." A child
newly born, is a ap-stone, and the ages of their
children are known by the number of the shoes
Sugar in Rum. The nomination of Frelinir
uysen is like the use of sugar in rum merely to
make the liquor palateabie while it does not re
move its deleterious effects.
Slave Trade an arrest. We learn, from
the New York American, that on tho arrival of
the U. S. Ship Columbus ut that port, Captain
Cooper delivered to the custody of the marshall 4
seamen who had been delivered to his (captain
Cooper's) charge by tho consul of the United
Slates, at the port of Rio Janeiro. These men
were sent home as witnesses on the part of the U.
S. against Cornelius F. Driscoll, late master of
brig Hope of New York, charged with being en-
irneed in the slave trade, uapt. JL. was arrested
examined, and bound over for trial.
There is a rumour from Washington that Mr
Packenham has, by direction of the British gov
ernment, presented a belligerent protest to this
government, against the annexation of Texas.
DQ-Ke ton. who was arrested at the JNorth, on
the 26th ult.. bv S. S. Kimball of Barton, had in
his possession, between $700 nnd $800 of counter
foil halves and bills, and was nounu over in tuuu,
Said an honest Quaker who is detemined to
vote for Henry Clay; -'1 don't want to talk now
about politics; but I'll tell thee what it is, and
what's the lonr nnd short of the whole matter. I
believe the government has got into the hands of
a narce of devi s. and we warn a neaa aevu to
keep them under!"
A new enirine. weiehinff fifty tons, is to bo put
on the Stonineton rail-road, which is tq perform
the trip between Stonington and Boston, 89 miles
in an hour and a half.
AT CLARENDON SPRINGS,
TAV1D I'ODGMAN, the original propiietor
ffl !?!!!l f the above establishment, announces lo
;ii;Sjthe public that the same has this Spring umler
.;i,.,..,, gone a thorough and complete renovation, and is
newly furnished and fitted for the comfort and conveni
ence of invalids and the reception of fashionable compa
ny, parlies of pleasure, &c. , &o.
Of the medicinal properties of these waters, nothing
need be said. Hundreds who have proved their virtue,
ale ready to testify "that whereas they were once blind,
they now see," and though once lame and infirm, " they
now can leap lor joy.
UAKSE and FINE SALT for sale bv
l HI o. Jf. HEVF1ELD,
DR. Holman's Nature's Grand Restorative, hi
sale at this Office. A valuable medicine for billious
complaints, &c. &c. Sec recommendations.
)?nrth's Remedy for the Piles, warranted
lo cure or no pay. For sale by
lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
AN Ointment and Powder, which together art a
certain cure for Salt Ilheum. for sale bv
March 14th lltf S. P. REDFIELD.
,YJUJMY A' JiA.VfV,
HAVE received this Spring one of the largest allot
ever brought into Montpelier, and which will be told for
CASFI at lower prices than any other Store in this
cinity! We return our thanks to our numerous Cash
Customers, and will only say that w shall continue tv
sell goods at usual low prices.
10 Bales Sheeting, from 7 lo 10c
100 pieces Calico, from 7 lo 17S
20 pieces Black Broadcloths, from $1,75 to $5,00
10 pieces Balsorine, a new and beautiful article for
Ladies' Dresses; Printed Lawns; Mouslin De Laines;
Scotch Ginghams, and numerous other articles for Ladies'
Crockery and Glass-Ware, and
1 Case Florence Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers, Fansy
Hdkfs., Laces of all descriptions in fact, we hav a
Large assortment of all kinds of Goods,
which will, be sold by the piece or yard at a small advance
May 1. 1844. 18 ,
95-.BE2 JW r3F Stf
MISS. IV. A. JTIcCOTTER,
One Door South of the Brick Church
21-tf. MONTPELIER, Vt.
LUE and Hlack Ink of the best qualilv. foi
S. P. REDFIELD.
sale by the Vstlle or gallon.
March 14 th
"1 HE subscriber wish to inform the citizens of Mont
pelier and the vicinity, that they have taken a short in
Webb If Co's Stove Ware House, on Main street, w here
they will curry on the
n 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 cutting for others to make.
Montpelier, April 6, 1844. HILL &. MURPHY.
State ot Vermont.
RANDOLPH DISTRICT, SS.
IN Probate Court holden at Randolph, within and for said
District, on the 4th day of June, A. D. 1844.
LV1 WASHBURN, Administrator on the estate of
A Samuel Chaowick, late of Randolnh. in said
district, deceased, makes application to said court, to ex
tend the time heretofore allowed him, to pay the debts
due from said estate and settle his administration account,
until some future day whereupon, it is ordered bv
said court, that said application be heard at the Register's
office in Randolph, on the 1st Tuesday of July 1844, and
it is further ordered that notice hereof, ba given to the
creditors of said estate, and to all others concerned, by
publishing the substance of said application and orders
thereon, in the Green Mountain Freeman, printed at Mont
pelier, at least three weeks successively, before the lima
aforesaid, appointed for the hearing of said application.
By the Court, PHILANDER PERRIN, Register.
Waitsfield, O Skinner
Worcester, Rev M Folsom
Bradford, J D Clark
Brookfield, D Kingsbury
Do S M Bigelow
Chelsea, Harry Hale
Corinth, Rev A D Smith
do J Fellows
Fairlee, G May
Newbury, Rev S Sias
Randolph, E Eastman
Strafford, A Warner
Post Mills, L Hinkley
Thetford, Rev A C Smith
W Topsham, Rev S Leavitt
lunbritlge, W B Scott
Vershire, B O Tyler ,
Burlington, D Fish
Charlotte, C Grant
Hinesburgh, A Beecher
W illiston, XV tt French
Essex, Col. S Page
NFerrisburg Rv CPrindle
Cornwall, Rev Mr Wright
V ergennes, A Sprague
Enosburg, 3 Fuller
Montgomery, J Martin
St Albans, L Brainard
Hardwick, W Wheatley
Lyndon, Mr Skinner
Peacham, Rev 1 D Rust
XValden, S Farnsworth
Albany, Rev G Putnam
Barton, w Seaver
Covenhy, J Hurd
Craftsbury, A Stimpson
do E Cook
Glover, Rev R Mason
Greensboro' , G H Page
Holland, C Robinson
Lowell, J D Harding
Morgan, Rev D Packer
Cambridge, M Safford
Eden, C Fisk
Elmore, Dea Camp
Hydepark, E P Fitch
Johnson, A w Caldwell
Morristown, J West
Stow, B H Fuller
XVaterville, H A Fisk
do O D Page
W)leott, J Smith
bethel. Rev D Field
Caoendish, Rv w F Evans
Chtster, O Ilutchiasea
Roihester, Rev Wm Scale
Royalton, D Woodward
Sharon, P Metcalf
Woodstock, T Hutchiuawk
Brandon, J W Hala
Rutland, RR Thrall
Wallingford, Rev Mr Coi
slantine & D E Nicholson
Rockingham, Rev Mr Ber
ber. Townshend, W R Shatter
Wilmington, O L Shaftet
Wardsboro'. Dr. D Hyd
Hammonds Mills, Dr. 8 R
Jamaica, Rev. M Spencer
Fayettville, E Atwood
Dover, P P Perry
Manchester, V Roberta j
I Malteson, No. Bennington
Lemuel Bottum, Shafisbury
John Landon, Factory Point
Sherman Parris, Dorset
E S Sherman, w. Rupert
Dea. Hurd, Sandgata
Dr. McKey, Arlington
Irasburgh, Rev J Clark
Miron Owen, Potsdam, St. Lawrence Co., N. Y,
The following gentlemen are authorized by tba Stat
Committee of the Liberty Party, to act as their Agents in
this State, in Lecturing, collecting funds for the cajiie,
and obtaining subscribers for the Freeman,
Chauncey L. K afp, Esq., Montpeliar,.
Rev. John Glesd, Wolcolt.
Kev. C C. Briogs, Randolph.
D. Nicholson, Esq. Wallingford,
Rav. A. St. Claim.
Rev. Orken Shifmaf, Hartford, N. T.