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Green-Mountain freeman. (Montpelier, Vt.) 1844-1884, December 20, 1844, Image 3

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For the Freemen.
"The Cincinnati Herald (Abolition) wants to
know if it will have our help to elect an anti-slavery
President in '48. No, sir; probably not.
to vVe prefer Calhoun and McDuffie to
y0U, j, y. Tribune, ivou. au.
Here wo have the declaration of the
the Whig paper who has done more, perhaps, to
effect the object of the Whig party, by the election
of Clay to the Presidency, than any other five men
in the Union.
Here is a very fine specimen of the consistency
of the whig leaders. With all their professed
horror at the idea of having Texas annexed to the
Union, they exclaim, " We prefer C.u.houn and
McDuffie to you.'' That is to say, they prefer
tho twn tmrsriiw Hinst earnest to accomplish the
annexation, and capable xjf doing more, probably,
towards it, than any other two persons in the Uni
ted States, to Birney, who publicly declares that
he considers the measure unconslilulional, and
were it otherwise, he would oppose it in every
possible shape, and with all the powers and facul
ties of which he is possessed.
It is true, that he intersperses his phillipic with
many coarse and vulgar epithets, such as are too
uncouth to be repeated, charging the errors, or
mistakes, (I choose to use no harsher terms) of the
Whigs, upon the shoulders of the Liberty party.
" O consistency, thou art a jewel." H.
9S67. The vote in 1840 for Harrison, 58,489; for
Van Buren, 33,732-Harrison's rnnjonty, 24,707;
increase of votes for Clay, 2,766; for Polk, 18,206;
decrease of Clay's majority, 15,440. Was it the
Liberty party that produced these changes?
Th Wislntnre of this State is now in
v II i j i - ...
of Columbia. On this session; is likely to have sufficiently stirring topics
editor of! there was a pitched battle, every inch of ground lt0 nln5e out a winter's work, l no m mnani par-
beinir contested. Mr. lilncK, or uoorgia, nusr-u ty, v nigs, nave nciu oui wo
the nuestron of reception, and ftlr. ttoiiert JJiue establish n sate and useiui system w. 8, uui
Ower, of Indiana, moved to lav that question on ,lev nre likely to find this a thing easily said
i titan done
ced a motion to lay the question of printing on the
ble, and it was carried, 101 to 79. So much for
the instincts of darkness.
Mr. A. then presented a petition the only one
on the subject he has yet received, of five persons
in the citv of New York, praying for the abolition
ot Slavery in the District
The Yocno Men's Lyceum meets next Monday
evening at half past 6 o'clock at the Vestry ot the
Methodist Chapel.
Question Does the public good require the
practice of an evil.
IVnyCor & Co 's Cast Steel,
Constantly on hand mid fur sale at r small ad
vance by BALD WIN, SCOTT S- CO.
ho n.l,li. Yens and navs called. Motion lost-
yeas 90, nays 99. Then the question recurred
Shall the question be received? Yeas and nays
called, carried; yeas 107, nays 81. Mr. Adams
then moved that the petition be referred to the com
mittee on ths Distrit of Columbia, and a motion
was instantly made that this motion lie on the ta
ble. Yeas and nays called. Motion lost yeas
88, nays 99. Then a motion was mane 10 adjourn,
but this was voted down; and after being thus de-
teated at every point, me snive j.ui.v auu..,.,. nrninst our ves
MPtition to be referred; without turther resistani t. . . fn ,,... it tI) nnv m,thentic source, and in it
Some of the Southern democratic '"e"llers .'"TTsplf it is not probable. Senor Rojon, the Mexican
Tint the most difficult win oe tor the
,... itaoir the fit rival ot the Liberty
Party, in its zeal to eradicate from Ohio all traces
o! slavery and the siavenoiumg ni "'- me
statute book of Ohio. The blank laws of Ohio''
are now fairly on their trial, and neither justice
nor humanity, nor the sentiments ot the people,
will ever be satisfied short of their Mai repeal.
Mexico. A report is current that news has
been received to-day, of the closing of the Mexi-
. 1 I llQTfl nn 1
ran nnrts nrninst Olir vessels. i ni m.eii
..., iin.l ihnu Knv thev are betrayed nv tneir
Northern friends. There is a caucus among them
this evening, hut there will be nothing very terri
ble. They are cowed amazingly. The retaliato
ry step will probably bean Attempt to cede back
the District of Columbia to Maryland and Virgin
ia. But it will fail.
Washington, Dec. 11, 1844.
Thoro eppma tn be iii both Houses ot Congress
to enter without delay upon the actual despatch of
business. In the Somite, to-day, sunury cans iui
mfArmnriim null resolutions of inciuirv were adopt-
Mostpet.ieb, Dec. 12, 1S44.
At a meeting of the delegates from the several
towns in Washington County, convened at the
Free Church in Montpelier, for the purpose of
nominating three commissioners to grant licenses
for the County of Washington. When the meet
ing was called to order by Gen. E. P. Walton on
motion, the lion. Sheffield Hay ward, jr. was ap
pointed president, and Timo. Dudley, jr. secretary.
On motion of Col. J. P. Miller, n committee of
ono from each town in said county were appointed
to make the nominations. The committee made
Report that they had nominated the following
persons, viz. Col. Nathaniel Sherman, Harvey W.
Carpenter, and Orson Skinner, Esqrs., which re
i port was accepted by the Convention, when the
following resolution was offered by Mr. Camp
and adopted :
Resolved. As the sense of this convention, that
we will not support any man for the office of com
missioner who will license the sale of intoxicating
liquors as a beverage.
On motion of Col. J. P. Miller, voted that the
proceedings be signed by the President and Secre
tary and published in all the papers printed in
On motion of Gen. E. P. Walton, the conven
tion adjourned without day.
Timo. Dudley, Sec'y.
oil. Mr. Allonnf Ohio cnovoH a call UIM)I
For the Freeman.
For County Commissioners.
Messrs. Editors: I was much gratified at the
fact, that agreeable to the very liberal cull to all
the freemen of Washington county, without re
gard to sect or party, tlie Freemen assembled at
the Free Church on the 13th inst., from every
town, save one. in the county, and after free and
full discussion, with great unanimity, resolved to
put in nomination the above ticket. The conven
tion nsked no nledse of the nominees previous to
their nomination. It is true that a resolution
somewhat significant, was introduced, but it was
laid upon the table, Si not acted upon or passed, un
til after the nomination was reported and confirm
ed. The ticket is therefore an unpledged ticket.
I have such entire confidence in the good sense of
the gentlemen nominated, that 1 shall cheerfully
support them at the ballot-box. It seems to me
that no reasonable man can for a moment doubt,
that if elected, they will grant licenses in every in
stance, where, in their judgment, the public good
requires a license. public- good.
the Oregon negotiation. I his was earnestly re
sisted by Mr. Archer of Virginia, on the ground
that important and delecate negotiations were still
pending, and a pretty sharp altercation arose, but
Allen triumphed, and carried his point, 24 to 16.
M'Duflie's joint resolution for the annexation of
Texas embodies the material articles of the re-
. . i .i.-i . . . i ... .i ii
jec.ted treaty, and declares tnat inose arucies simit
become " The supreme lawot the land," immedi
ately on their being adopted in like manner by
Mr. Benton's bill for the re-annexation of Tex
as, requires the consent of Mexico, and several
other conditions, which the true land stealers will
not accept, but it will serve as a screen for north
ern democrats who may wish to vote against M'-
Dufhe's motion.
Mr. Cushing's treaty with China is before the
Senate. It is reported that the whigs of the Senate
will now, after Mr. Clay's defeat, consent to the
appointment of such a man ns Chancellor Wal
worth to the bench of the Supreme Cour;, after
depriving the principal commercial district in the
country of the services of a Circuit Judge for a
whole year. Mr. Tyler has renewed the nomina
tion of Judge King", of Philadelphia, to fill the
other vacancy.
In the House, a motion was made and carried,
to go into Committee of the whole on the State of
the Union, Mr. Cave Johnson in the chair. Mr.
Duncan's bill was not taken up. It prescribes
Tuesday after tiie first Monday in November, as
the day for appointing presidential electors in all
the States. Provision is made for the legislatures
of the several States to prescribe the mode of fill
ing vacancies, and also tne manner oi proceeding
in case of the failure to choose electors by the
Duncan's bill being now laid aside to be report
ed to the House, the committee next took up the
bill brought in by Mr. Houston of Alabama, to re
duce ami graduate the price of tho public lauds in
favor of actual settlers. This bill provides that
any lands which have or shall have been in the
market unsold fur five yenrs may be entered to the
amount of 3:20 acres, for one dollar per acre, to an
actual settler, or the owner cf an adjoining farm
who wants it lor his own use. After having been
offered for ten years, it mav be entered at seventy-
five cents; after fifteen years at fifty cents; and af
ter twenty years, at twenty-five cents per acre.
Secretary, has proved himself u tun match in vi
tuperation, for our minister, Gov. Shannon, aided
by all the Greens to-boot, and I think the war had
better be concluded in that way, as it has begun,
and let the glory be divided between the combat-tants.
Congress. The Senate did not sit to-day, hav
ing adjourned from Thursday to Monday.
The House spent the whole day upon Duncan's
bill for designating tho day of election.
The House adjourned until Mommy. No peti
tinnj ivhi-p. nresentfid to-day.
a"e is likely to attract ntretition, aasi una
.."J..., ...... t t,,iin limuy f-Cl HUirjW I'lTmnmr tri,
whether numerously signed or not Of course it
is desirable to have as many signer; as can well be
obtained soon.
Monday, Dec. 16.
At Market, 620 Beef Cattle, 20 yokes working
oxen, 29 cows and calves, 900 sheep, and 1125
swine. . .
1 yoke of Cattle slaughtered for Mr. Marland.ot
Ballard Vale, Andover, of a superior quality .price
unknown, and 1 yoke of extra fine Cattle, fed by
Mr. Clark of Concord, $5,75.
Prices Beef Cattle We quote extra, $5 a 5,25;
first quality, $4,75; second quality, $4,50.
Working oxen Sides were noticed at $78, 84,
and 103,50.
Cows and calves Sales noticed at 24, ,
50, and 1 at 37,50.
Sheep Sales brisk for a good quality, and nut
few at market. One lot at $3,75.
Swine About the sajne as last week, 8 a 4 for
Sows and Barrows, at wholesale; 4c forSows,and
5 n 5 l-2c for Barrows, at retail.
F Fancy anil Plain Cnssimeres Sattinetts and
Vestinzs-somebeautifnl style selling low bt
41 Baldwin, Scott & Co.
i?lO. T 1FIj I V.ll S AHj BIKINI,
lwiMitil Mill Uil a b
THE above manufactory is now in complete op
eration, in the building between the Arch
Bridge and Sprague's Machine Shop, where a first
rate article of SJISH, BLINDS Jj- DOORS, will
be kept constantly on hand, manufactured from the
best materials and sold at the lowest posssible pric
es for cahh or Jipprovid Credit.
Tho nvantages the proprietor possesses will en
able him to furnish Cornice Window and Do:r
frames advantageously , to those wishing to build
or repair their dwellings.
Montpelier, Dec. 13, 1S44. 3m.
Receipts lor the Freeman,
not previously acknowledged.
J Parker. J Keith. A Ball, F Page, L Thrall, M
Smith. I Russell. P C Loveiov. C Y uller, Seabrey
The ivvn cents nost- & Story, and R B Fay, $1,50 each; J Aspen wall,
vv u Aiweu. fta eacn; vv m. ocou, o ii onriniuu,
K ghinrrer, N Boyitnton, BOa such; L Foster. S
Bmss, 37c each; N Guindon, $1,77; J Summer
ville, 85c.
Mr. McDuffio proclaims " before high heaven,"
that if the present tariff be not repealed, South
Carolina will secede from the Unioi, and build
cities as wealthy and grand as London, Paris and
Now York.
The Sabbath, In New York State more than
1200 captains of canal boats signed petitions that
the. locks may not be opened on Me Sabbath.
More than eighteen of twenty of the boatmen who
have seen the petitions, hiive signed Ihem, and all
the forwarders from New York to Buffalo.
The Gag Repeal at the South. Some of the
Southern wins do not hesitate to utter their dis
like of the 'lick back'. they received last week on
the itepeal of tho Gag Rule. Oiioofthetn we
think Pickens, of S. C thus writes to the Rich
mond Enquirer:
"Tho vote was strictly a Northern and South
ern vote; and I confess I feel deeply mortified and
concerned. It will tend to inflame our Southern
friends, and to produce, 1 fear, much mischief.
It is thought by some that the movement covered
a hidden purpose to strike down a certain South
ern Statesman, (Calhoun, of couisn.) by either
throwing him in direct opposition to his State, and
thus compel him to retire to private life, or other
wise doom him to a fixed minority in the whole
country. Whether this bo the object or not, 1
shall not stop to inquire. I look upon it with fear
ful forebodings, as indicating a want of sincerity
and good faith, as well as good feeling, on the part
of our Northern friends. 1 he result has produced
a profound sensation here."
I70R GLASS of any size or quality, call on
Nails and Glass,
T the lowest market prices, by Baldwin, Scott
CiOUTIIEaat corner of Branch Bridge, ulale-street.
N. B. Particular attention paid to Cutting for others
to make
Oct. 9, 1844. 41
P IIOICE brands of Chewing also Lorillard'j
' llupillUU 9 till, lliovillg uiiu Dinuniiigi
41 Baldwin, Scott , &. Co
From the Morning Chronicle.
Editorial Correspondence.
Washington, Dec. 10, 1844.
I arrived here this morning, and was immedi
ately informed that I had come at a most interest
ing crisis. In the first place, the Texas agitation
is in full blast. Mr. Calhoun's extraordinary let
ter to Mr. King, our minister at Paris, has created
a deep sensation.
My old and particular friend, General Duff
Green, has so far succeeded in the eirand he was
sent upon, that he has found or made a considera
bly bigger mare's nest in Mexico, than the World's
Convention nflbriterl film . fiuniiuii. Miuir.101
Shannon seems to have been uble, by dint of bul
lying and blackguard, to rouse the Mexican secre
tary of State, to tell scirno home thrusts in regard
to the conspiracy of leading slaveholders under
the connivance if not direct countenance of Gen.
Jackson's administration, to seize and appropri
ate Texas for tho purpose of slavery. I do not
think, however, that General G. is to be the instru
ment of setting on fire the course of nature.
In the Senate, to-day, Mr. McDuffie introduced
his promised joint resolution for the annexation of
Texas to the Union, according 10 tne terms 01 ly
ler's treaty. He was met at once by Mr. Benton,
who again brought forward his bill for the re-annexation
of the ancient province of Texas, accor
ding to ita original boundaries, with a provision
for dividing it into four states, in two of which
slavery should be forever and irrecoverably pro
hibited. The debate.begins to-morrow, and will
be highly interesting. If a proper domonstration
ii) made hy petitions and legislative resolutions,
the annexation cannot take place this year, and the
Richmond Enquirer admits that if not gained this
year it is probably forever lost!
In the House, to-day, petitions occupied the
time. One presented by Mr. Adams, on national
' pence, was referred to the committee on foreign
relations. Another, from tho American Statisti
cal Association, pointing out the extreme inacura
cy of the returns of the late census, was appropri
ately referred. Mr. A. moved that it bo printed;
whereupon the sagacious Mr. E. J. Black, of Ga.
at once smelt abolition, and for the purpose of de
tecting the plot, called for the reading of the me
morial, which was done.
The bearing of this upon Mr. Calhoun' diplo
macy, or some other ronconled suspicion, produ-
Dec. 12,
Amotion was made yesterday, in the Supreme
Court, by Mr. Treadwdl, for a writ of habeas
corpus, to bring up Thomas W. Dorr, of Rhode
Island, that he may petition ior a win m cum.
The Texas question is up in both Houses; Mc
Du file's plan having been introduced to-day by
Mr. C. J. Ingersoll, on report of the committee on
foreign affairs. The Public mind should now be
directed to this point, with intense solicitude, and
the most strenuous etforts should he mane, in piy
ing every sort of legitimate influence, both upon
the two Houses and upon individual members, to
deepen their convictions of the evil of annexatien,
and to strengthen their determination to resist it at
every buzzard.
The position of the Liberty party is beginning
to be understood here, and its power is already
felt. 1 cannot but contrast the present aspect of
things with what it was when I first came here four
years ago. What would have been the influence
of the party now, had the hundreds, perhaps some
thousands, in the free states, who were deceived
and debased by Whig falsehoods, only stood firm.
In the Senate, a resolution was otlered by Mr.
Phelps, of Vermont, which lies over one day by
the rule, calling for information concerning the
amount of the debts of Texas, ns they were at the
time of the late treaty and ns they are now; also
for the quantity of land in Texas granted success
ively bv the olil Spanish government, by Mexico
and by Texas, both before and since the treaty.
Petitions were again called for this morning, and
Mr. Giddings disburdened his desk of a considera
ble varietv of anti-slaverv memorials. The first one
presented by Mr. G. prayed for the abolition of
slavery in the District of Columbia. Mr. Black,
of Georgia, raised the question of reception, and
then H new- Knm wnm plnyr?rl. Inntnnil of moving
to lay tho question of reception 011 the table, seme
slaveholder, gives notice of a wih to debate the
question and as all petitions giving rise to debate
are by the rules laid over until another day, and
this is the short session, in which it is hardly like
ly the docket will bo reached at all, they are thus
effectually disposed of for the present.
At length one was presented, praying for an al
teration of the constitution, so as to base represen
tation upon the free population, or else admit the
animal property of the North to he represented.
JVir. Dromgoole moved that the petition be laid on
the table. Carried 135 to 51!
Washington, Dec. 13, 1844.
Birney. The Ohio State Journal, of thdfnh,
says, " The Philanthropist withdraws fron its
columns the name of James G. Birney as a candid
ate for president in 1848. A wise movement that."
A fair and full reply to this largo shot from a large
gun (the same, by the way that first gave curren
cy to the forged letter!) would bo to say, "The
State Journal withdraws the name of Henry Clay
from its columns as candidate for president in
1848. A wise movement that." Is it not so? A
marked difference between tin? two men is this,
that James G. Birney has served his party, and
Henry Clay has destroyed his.
Kentucky. The Whig papers have exulted
greatly in the increase of Mr. Clay's majority be
yond that of the Whig candidate ior Governor in
Auaust. But the official return of the number of
votes cast, shows that Clay's vote is only 1575
more than Owsley's; while Polk's vote is S36a
less than Butler's. The number of votes for
Clay is 61,255; for Polk, 51,988; Clay' majority,
Iilbeiij Convention.
A Convention of the Friends of Universal Free
dotn in the County of Chittenden will be bolden at
the Town Hall in Wiiliston on Wednesday the
first day of January next nt uyf o'clock in the
forenoon. Come all ve who believe in the truth
of the gospel and of the Declaration of Indepcn
dencc. and let us commune together and devise
ways and means to continue our own freedom and
elevate the slave.
Win. P. BRIGGS, i
Win. MILLER. )
Wiiliston, Dec. 6, 1844.
Medical Notice.
The Annual Meeting of the Washington Coun
ty jvieuicai aociety win be noiden. nt the new
Court House, in tho Village of Montpelier, on the
second 1 uesiiay (I4tn; oi January next, nt 1 o
clock, P. M.
All the physicians of this countyare respectful
ly invited to attend.
J. Y. DEWEY, Sec.
Montpelier, Dec. 14, 1844.
KINDS Chewing Tobacco, cheap, at
Z.& C. II. WOOD,
AVE on hand a complete assortment of
Cooking, Box, Parlor Air-
some large enough for meeting-houses. They are con
stantly receiving additions from Brandon Furnace. Also
Scotch Box iSloves, irov 1'arlorssnc J-;lorCook stoves.
Russia and English iron Stove Pipe Copper, Tin, and
Sheet-iron rurniture Sheet Zinc, Lead ripe, Copper
Pumps, Flmirotis, Tailor's Press irons; also, Fairbanks'
Side hill and Common PLOUGHS, &c , &c, all of
which they oner at prices comformable to the times.
Monlpelier, Oct. 7, 1844. 41
Anti-Slavery Books!
of almost every description, just received at this of
fice, anl for sale at the wholesale prices. Call and me.
Orders from friends in different parts of the stale will He
immediately attended to. Oct. 8.
Pure Winter Sperm Oil.
uAI.LOMs more of that very snpsrinr Lamp
OIL, just ree'd by Storiib St La nu do Mb.
Paints nnd
Ha ir Dresser
IKER'S building, opposite the Bank, Stale Street
Keeps on hand cheap for cash,
Wigs, Top Pieces, Frcezctfs, Curls,cc.
in a great varietv. Johnson s V egetahle, Mahone s I're
servative, Delluile Antique a la Rose. Also,
Ti'icoplicrons, ov
Tlie best article ever offered in the United Slates to re
store the Hair that has fallen oil', or become thin. -c. and
will effectually cure Scurf or D and riff.
Montpelier, Jan. 10, 1S44. 5tf
30 hhls. Tanners Oil,
for sale at a trifling compensation, hy
Oct. 7, 1844.
Trusses and AImI'1 Supporters.
rpHE best assortment of Trusses and Abdominal
Supporters can he had hy calling at the Dru?
store ot ijiji'jiia i)- uuiyjjiiiu.
Oct. 7.
statu or vi'iuiovr.
WHEREAS, the ofheers appointed by law, to
receive and canvass the votes, given on th
second Tuesday of November A. D. 1844, in said
District, for a Representative to represent this
State in the Congress of the United .States, have
given notice to the undersigned, Governor of said
State, that no person had received a majority of
said votes given in said District, and have for
warded to mo a statement of the number of votes
given for each person, as follows, to wit:
For Paul Dillingham, jr. 5,987
George B. Chandler, 5,471
George Putnam, 1,030
L. B. Peck, 6
Kiah Bailey, , 1
Charles H. Cleaveland, 1
Daniel Doie, -.. 1
JVow, therefor, in r.onsldurntion ol the premises,
you are required to meet in tho several towns in
said Dirtrict, on the first Tuesday in January
next, at one o'clock in the afternoon, nt tho same
places where the meetings were last holden for the
election of a Representative to Congress, to elect
a person to represent this State in the Congress of
the United States; which meetings are to be con
ducted, in all things, according to me provisions
ot the Statutes in such case made ami provided
Given under my hand, and the seal of srtid
State, nt Middlebury, tins 30th day of
November, Anno Doinoni, one thousand
eight hundred and forty-four, and of the
independence of the United States, the
By the Governor,
Geo. P. Beamadt, Secretary.
Pieces more of those beautiful Cloths for over Coats
also a few paterns rich Vestinas at
Nov. 5. 1844.
PIECES LPACCAS, some very low pricesby
Baldwin, Sscott, & Co.
Monlpelier, March 14, 1S44.
Dye Stuff's,
QUISLING GOODS of every description, at
Oct. 1. 41 Baldwin, Scott, & Co's.
CONSISTING of BAND, from 1 to 6 inclien,
ENGLISH HOOl'ING, 5-3, 3-4, 7-8, 1, 1 1-8, 1 1-4,
ENG. and AM. ROUND IRON, from 3-16 to 2 1-2 la,
do SQUAKE, do do
IRON, of all sizes,
Old Sable NailRods, Crobahs, Slkigk-ihm,
Eno. at d Amer. Bi.isteu Steel,
Round and Square Cast-steel, (SaiulaisnB'ibee,)
Sweede do
German do
Toe Cork do
Spring, do, etc.
We are wee'dv receiving additions to our stoe! wkio h
we offer at extremely low prices.
Purchasers will do well to giva us a call.
esv ai tot
LBS. Sweeds Steel, suitable for
Sleigh Shoes; Also 50 pairs Plated
Shoes, from 12 to 50 lbs., selling low by
Pay We Must Have.
C TORRS 8,-LANGDONSgwc notice that all de-
mands due them, of over one years standing,
will be put in collection on the 1st of January
next, if not paid previous to that time special
Contracts excepted.
Nov. 25, 1844.
3H Bit 'ISO"
iiicuitSiKS, Groceries,
L. S.
In Rutland, on the 11th inst., by Rev. William
Mitchell, Mr. Charles C. Long, of Highgate, to
Miss Sarah A. Fetin, of Rutland.
In Middlebury, Mr. Harmon A. Sheldon to Miss
Mary Bass.
In Barre, 11th inst., Phineas Thompson, Esq.,
aged 79.
In Burlington, Dee. 11, Hon. Honiau Allen,
formerly a member of Congress, aged 68.
In Swanton, on 17th till., Hon James Fisk, aged
Will spare no pains in selecting the
Purest Medicines, and the Choicest Gro
ceries. Prices warranted satisfactory. Also, a general assort
ment of PAT 15 NT 31 F.DICIN RS.
Corner of State and Main Streets, Montpelier, Vt.
March 8. 1844. lOif
Cotton ooris cheap.
I rrif yards 4-4 Cottons from 6 to 10 cents per
I V JJ.F y,rd.
Nov 5, 1844.
lUxvUvcij' tf) ouitseffot at
Ludlow, Vt.
Fox-H u ii te rs!
YOU are hereby notified that VdJ.9tW9
and the highest prices (as usual) are paid for all
kinds of SHIPPING FUIl at the Drug store of Clark
& Collins whore you will find a large assortment of Ri
fle Powder, Shot of all sizes, & Percussion Caps.
Montpelier, Nov. 12, 1844. 46
Ointment and Powder, which togatber iret
i.eerlain curs for Salt Rhum, for sale by
March 14th lltf .5. V. Ki.VtflJb.LD.
AVE great pleasure in giving notice to our fiianda h)
this vicinity, Lamoille, and other sections ol &
State, that we have received
5 bales SHEETING, at 6 1-4 per yard.
5 do do 8 do
10 do do 9, heaviest and bestjn market.
20 Ps BROAD CLOTHS, from $1,75 to 4,50 per yr4
100 Ps PKINTS, from G 1-4 to 1 s.
50 Ps ALPACCAS, from 2s to 75 cts.
10 Ps ZENOUIA, 3s to 5s.
2 Ps CASS1MEKES, 6s to 9s.
100 SHAWLS, French styles, from 2 to
50 doz. winter GLOVE.S.
100 UMBRELLAS, from 67c to' 1,50.
20 Ps heavy PILOT CLOTHS.
In fact, wo have all kinds of ffl.S-flCWJ LMSM9
that one can ask for to keep off the cold ani pelting storlh
A I so
io rolls CARPETING, having been appointed agents fW
selling Carpeting, we can furnish at Boston pries.
20 Kidderminster and Lowell RUGS.
3 Ps beautiful FLOOR CLOTHS.
20 doz. Fur and Fur (rimmed CAPS.
One of the most beautiful assortments of
from New York, ever offered in this market, and tt 900
anil freight.
HARD WARE, of every description for family nan
5 cases Thick Boots, best articles, 2,25.
3 cases Calcutta Boots, 2,50.
100 prs India Rubbers.
50 do do Fur lined.
30 prg Misses Rubbers.
It would be impossible for us to enumerate tho many ar
ticle! which we have for sale but will give notice lh4
we shall have this week
3 tons Portorico Sugars,
1000 lbs Loaf do.
5 boxes Havana Sugars,
10 bags Coffee,
10 chests Tea,
50 bags Pepper and Spise,
6 hdt Molasses,
1 ton Saleralus,
10 bbl Uock Salt;
Which will be sold at Boston cost, with th freight
added no mistake! We have pursued f lie Cash iy
tf.m the last three years, and we find it gives much bet
ter satisfaction, as goods come so low all must be satisfied.
Montpelier, Oct. 1, 1844. . 48

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