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GREEN MOUNTAIN FREEMAN, APRIL 2, i.S62.
EYE M NO EDITION.
With his hand upon his charter,
And his foot upon the sod,
He will stand ordic a martyr
for his Freedom and his God
C. W. WILLAKD, Editor.
J. W. V.'HRELOCK, Printer.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2 1862
Having chosen our cause without guile
, n d with pure .motives, let us renew our
;kut in god and uo forward without 1'eir
and with maxly hearts.
A DAILY FE.EEMA1T
Will bo published at this office until further
notice. Two editions will be issued, one to be
ready for the mail West, and the stages that
leave Siontpelior in the afternoon, the other in
ihe morning in season ll? the morning mails.
Each edition will contain the latest telegraphic
news to the time of going to press.
Tlie Terms will he,
$4,)0 per year, or $1,00 for three months, to
mail subscribers and those taking the paper from
$5,00 per year, or SI, 25 for three months, to
village subscribers paper delivered at their
;.v uses or place. of business.
Advertisements inserted on reasonable terms.
Orders are solicited. C. W. Willard.
High Prices in Heueldom Oa the 20th ult.,
aocei'.iirig to the New Orleans Crescent, flour in
that city was $22 a barrel. The Crescent deems
it time for the Committee of Safety to interfere.
Eighteen or twenty dollars, it suggests, would
lie a fairpiiua, and it advocates a compulsory
reduction of it to that price. This Committee
of Safety which, by the way, muse be an ex
uecdicgly handy thing for purchasers to have
convenient had seized several hundred casks of
lice a;:d was selling it at cost (?) to consumers.
A Vigilance Committee in New Orleans had also
taken the matter of currency in hand, and passed
resolutions denouncing those brokers who were
so exceedingly unpatriotic as to ask large pre
miums for such coin as they hud opportunities
to exchange for Confederate paper. They were,
however, at the same time entirely impartial in
their warning, as they included m their denun
ciation, the buyers as well as the sellers of the
coin. The result was that there was not so
much doing in that kind of exchange, and
tho premium which specie commanded was not
so great by twenty per cent, as the week previous,
when we presume it was about seventy cents.
Tho rebels are evidently paying for their luxu
ries HOW THE MKRRLVAC IS TO BE ATTACKED. Io
addition to the land batteries and the Monitor,
which are relied upon to take care of the Mer
rimac should she again appear in Hampton
ILoads, the stoamers Vanderbilt and Arago
are also to be employed in the experiment of
running down the rebel craft. To this end
they have been armed with strong iron prows,
aud are now in Hampton Roads awaiting the
appearance of the rebel craft. Their upper
works are protected by bales of cotton, which
are said to be more impervious to cannon shot
than iron. It is confidently expected that either
of them will be able to sink the rebel steamer,
as the great speed with which they would rush
upon her would make the blow irresistible.
Governors of the New England States.
W'i have received from the publishers, Benj. B.
Russell, No. 515 Washington Street, Boston, a
steel engraving, containing portraits of the Gov
ernors of New England. The picture consists
of an oval centre, representing Bunker Hill
Monument, with six accurate likenesses in oval
form around it, viz : Israel Washburn, Jr., Gov
ernor oi Maine ; Nathaniel S. Berry, of New
Hampshiro; Frederick Ilolbrook, of Vermont;
John A. Andrew, of Massachusetts; William
Sprague, of Rhode Island; William A. Buck
ingham, of Connecticut, thus making six cor
reet portraits on ono sheet neutly printed on
proof paper, 11x14 inches. Gov. Holbrook's
portrait is a most excellent likeness, us the rut
undoubtedly are. Price 25 cents. Sent post
paid, for the retail price.
Yancey has returned to New Orleans, and
tells tho Southern rebels that they needn't ex
pect anything in tho way of recognition, break
ing the blockade, or little assistance of that kind
from England or France. He is consoled, how
ever, by tho opinion that these nations have no
kinder feelings towards the North than towards
We learn by a letter from the Vermont Cuv
airy, dated at Point of Rocks, March 28 th, that
the regiment then expected to be ordered to
Tho Vermont Brigade was at Newport News
the 23th ult.
Floyd ohiius that ho is unjustly treated, we
are disposed to reply in the lauguagoof the Rev.
Mr. Spurgeoii " What ! out of hell and com
plain ! "
From Charleston, South Carolina
A correspondent from Port Royal, writing to
a New York paper, gives the following facts,
learned lrom escaped slaves, relative to tho state
of things in Charleston :
Provisions of nearly every kind are extromely
scarce and high. Common coarse salt, worth
25 or 30 cents in New York, was sold for $15 a
sack ; tea $4,50 a pound ; bacon almost im
possible to be had at any price. The mistress
ot one of these slaves had paid $10 the day
before for a small ham. The commonest bro
gan, ordinarily worth 75 cents a pair, sold 'for
$4 and $5, wnile for boots the price was $50
Two regiments iroui North Carolina were sent
home a few days since. They were eo pressed
with hunger that they broke into the bakeries
and seized their contents, offering North Caro
lina money in paymeat, and when that was re
fused as worthless, they carried off tho bread
Many of the country troops had died from
the use of army biscuic, and the commissarv
department was obliged to issue corn for the
soldiers' rations. Cotton thread is twenty-five
cents a spool ; needles a Hundred times the usual
price ; matcnes one cent each ; and it is a cu
rious illustration of the Southern lack of me
chanical ingenuity, that though they succeeded
in manufacturing a few matches, thev cannot
make the boxes to hold them. Very little busi
ness is done in the city. The stores are mostly
closed, their stocks of goods being exhausted
without means of renewal.
Families are constantly leaving the city for
the interior, aud others preparing to move at
the moment of assault. It is universally as
serted and believed that the place is to be at
tacked by a concerted movement on all sides on
the 15th of April, with overwhelming land and
naval forces. The necessity of surrender, arid
the policyof giving up the place without light
ing, since it must eventually fall, are openly
discussed in the city ; and it is not long since a
party of officers came to blows on the question
in a public conversation. On the line of road
from Charleston to Savannah are about 30 000
troops. In rear of the city are very few can
non, and on'y two have been mounted.
A third ol Charleston was burnt by the re
cent fire. No part of it is rebuilding, except
here and there a stable, or kitchen, or a very
small and poor house. The people all ay it
won't pay to build, because the Yunkets are
coming and will burn is again. It is si'ice tne
recent victories in the West and in North Car
olina, and especially since the fall of Newborn,
iiat families nave begun to leave in great mini
bcrs. Those who o-uu, t-ell their furniture and
other property ; those who cannot, leave it ana
leu into toe wilderness. Only women and cnii-
dren are permitted -o leave. Gen. Lee, who is
in command, has ordered that no one wlio can
hvindie a musket shall pass the lines. All citi
zens are either already pressed into service, or
obliged to hold tliemseives subject to instant
Anti-Slavery Opinion in Tennessee. The
Nashville correspondent of the New York World
giving an account of Emerson Etheridge's late
speech at Nashville, makes these interesting
statements about the anti slavery opinions of
" If this war is protracted, exclaimed Mr.
Etheridge, then confiscation and emancipation !
And slaveholders shook him by the hand after
ward and said amen. 1 have heard and seen
enough here to convince mo that Tennessee is
beyond any border state on the slavery question,
unless it be Delewaro 1 have be?n told by larga
slave owners that they would be mightily glad
to get rid of tho institution, lhey spoke in
praise of president Lincoln's late message. They
are in favor of its experiment. One gentleman
said : " I was born among slaves ; I was nursed
by them, brought up with them, and have al
ways owned them : but I confess I am sick of
the whole institution. When tins army came 1
called my negroes together and said : ' It you
have any notion ot leaving mo 1 have only one
request to make ; leave me altogether and for
ever ; stop nowhere within my reacli. It you
turn up around here I'll take you back and flog
you ; it you get out of my sight I'll not stir a
a step after you.' ' Sir,' he continued, tho
owner is the slave in the border states. Free
white labor is the best for all concerned. Upon
expressing my surprise at such sentiments, 1
was told they were nothing unusual in this
Pluck of Union Women iv Virginia. Let
mo tell you of tho doings of two Union working
women in Dixia. Just beforo Gen. Banks cross
ed tho Potomac, two Union women were arrested
for seditious cries from the windows end doors
of their dwellings when they saw the rebel
soldiers passing. They were taken beforo Stone
wall (Jen. Jackson, whom Gen. Shields has so
handsomely knocked down, and ho asked them
why they persisted m annoying his troops by
their seditious cries " What cries ?"' asked one
of them. " Hurrahing for McClellan !" said
the robel general. " Indeed, you are out of it
there!'' replied ono of tho women. " When
your soldiers went by our houses, we cried, and
shall do so to the end of the chapter, hurrah
for Abe Lincoln ? That's whit we did. We
are Union women to the bitter end, and we
mean to hurrah for Abo Lincoln as long as wo
have tongues and you don't cut them out ! Now
what have you got to say to that, general"
Old Stene wall was completely posed, and
finding it useless to contend with such Union
feminincs, ordered the guard to dismiss them,
when thej raised the shout, us they lelt the
presence of tho robel general of" Hurrah for
old Abe V I have th in anecdote, which, in its
details is much longer, from an eye-witness of
tho whole transaction. N. Y. Evening Post.
State of Vermont.
Adjutant and Inspector General's Offick, )
Woodstock, March 17, 1862. J
Sir : You will confer a favor upon discharged
soldiers, and the relatives of deceased soldiers,
resident in the town whore you reside, if you
will communicate to them information, that full
instructions, and all necessary forms, will be
furnished, on application to thi office, to any
person entitled to arrearages ot pay and bounty
from tho United States. The forms have been
' prepared in order to enable the claimants to pre-
pare ineir own papeio, nuuuui wm uct-etsuy ui
employing and paying agents lor mac purpose
Piter T. Wasiihurn,
Adj. and Ins. General.
Preparations for a Great Battle-
To the Editors of the Louisville Journal :
Nashville, March 24, 1862.
Gentlmen. No close observer of the move
ments and counter-movements of the armies of
tho two belligerents for the past few weeks can
douDt that a baitlo is soon to be fought, which,
in magnitude and destruction of life, has as yet
had no parallel in the whole course of this san
guinary strife. Tue Confederates are marshall
ing their boats from tue P.K.omae to the Indian
Territory, aud from Island No. 10 to tho South
ern Gulf. Braxton Bragg comes from his lone
some prison at Pensacola and xMobile Bay, bring
ing his well diilled if not well disciplined army
ot artillerists lo the number of 30,000. Evans,
tho Georgian, comes lrom Manassas with ihe,
Jlower ot that army, who fought us last July
iii numbers about 40,000.
Johnston, tue renowned Albert Sidney, ot
Mormon and Bowling Green notoriety, kh his
army , which a short time since tied in such a
panic through this quiet city, has restored order
to his command and now comes to wipe out the
dishnor ot that fight with about 20,000 men.
Then comes the liev. Gen. Polk, marshalling his
hell hounds from Columbus and the water bat
teries in ail aiiout 30,000. Then they have nu
merous other Generals with numerous ottier
hosts from the various States of the Soutu- Wesi
till the rebels have concentrated a torce, whose
right wing rtsts at Decatur, Ala., and lelt at
Island No. 10, in I he Mississippi river, the whole
forming a semicircle of about 200,000 men un
der the ijst Rebel Gen. Pierre Toutant Beaure
gard. Their forces are well arranged to take advan
take of a victory, which they expect will surely
crown their endeavors ; and indeed they have
an a.'iny more formidable in all respects than
aDy we have yet encountered. Beauregard,
since he Came West, has been very laboriously
and successfully engaged in bringiug order out
of disorder ami courage out ot dismay, and
generally reorganizing ine whole army by dis
placing the old aud cowardly and those who
had been tried aod found wanting. Pillow and
Floyd arts entirely without command, aud Breck
enndge, tae child of fiittery, has only a small
brigade. Gen. Poik, too, lias been almost
stripped of his command, and many others of
tho iii;e stamp 1 might mention.
He lias arranged all ms numerous cavalry so
that he avails li luself of their utmost capacities
where generally they were worse than useless,
dome ol them, as Morgan (of whom lean find
adventures enough to write a iuii fetter) und
Forrest, keep constantly harassing our pickets
aud getting m our rear and acting as spies, and
such guerilla stylo as that, while tii-; main force
he has near Fort Pillow, drilling continually,,
ttiat ttiey may be expert in following up our
retreating lorees, anu lie confidently thinks to
use them in that manner. Then lie has a large
fleet which lias recently been brought up from
New Orleans, with which lie hopes to over j
come Commodore Foote. Such is the disposition
of our foes. Truly a formidable host.
Gen. licuENCK and the Slave Catcher. Af
ter Gen. Schenck's arrival at Cumberland, one
of his first decisions, says a correspondent of an
Ohio paper, was very characteristic. A secesh
Colonel had sjld bis negro to the Confederate
government, taking pay, of course, iu scrip.
The negro, employed iu fortifications, managed
to escape to Cumberland, where lu spread
himself considerably. A constable know
ing the circumstance, and wishing to turn a
penny, had the negro thrown into prison as an
escaped slave. Gen. Sohenck, hearing the facts,
sent for the parlies. "By what right," he asked
of the constable, "do you hold this man iu
prison?" "As a fugitive from service." "Don't
you know that he escaped from service of the
rebels?" "Yes; but we have a law in Mary
land that covers the case, General." "And I
have a law upon which it can be decided. Col.
Porter, set that negro at large, and put this
constable in his place." The ustonished snap-per-up
of trifles was marched off to the cell lately
occupied by his proposed victim. Alter being
detained there precisely the same number of days
he had imprisoned tho poor darkey, he wm bet
at large, fully impressed wiih the belief thai
your grim-visaged General was not to be trifled
Personal. James O'Grady, Esq., long a res
ident of Shelburne, in this County, but more
recently ot isew York Citv, lias been appointed
to the lucrative and responsible position of
Consul at Leith, the port ot bdinDurph, Scot
land. Mr. O Grady is a Democrat of the most
loyal typo, a gentleman and a scholar, and, iu
common with his many personal friends in this
section, we take great pleasure in congratula
tiug him on his appointment. Burlington
The Occupation of Big Bethel. The expe.
dttion which took Uig iiethel, Va , was under
tho coinmaud ot Gen. Fi z John Porter. Two
companies of Berdan's Sharp-shooters were in
the advance. Fortifications were abandoned
which, if they had been well defended by the
rebels, would have caused our troops hard fight
ing. A search of the houses in tho village re
sulted in one curious discovery. Our soldiers
entered a small cottage, und were assured that
" a sick woman" lay in u chamber ;buf, having
reason to suspect a trick, they explored the
premises, and discovered a robel soldier snugly
hidden between tho (meets with his boots on, al
though covered with mud and water.
Maple Sugar. To make good syrup,
the sap must be i educed to one-twentieth or
one thirtieth of its bulk, or be buil d tv. ice
as much as sorghum juce. Tho sy.-up is than
to be strained through flannel, and placed
aside to cool and settle 12 to 24 hours. Then
return it to the pan, and a gill of milk to
clarify it keeping it carefully from boiling till
the scum has risen and has been skimmed off.
Than boil it carefully until it will harden,
which may be known by dropping some from
a spoon into cold water. When this takes
place, the liquid sugar may then be poured
into proper vessels, and then the cakes placed
in a box to drain. To make the sugar per
Isctly white, lay a few thicknesses of flannel
on tho top of the cakes while 'it is draining,
these flannels to bo wet and washed daily with
cold water they will thus absorb and wash
out the coloring matter. Country Gentleman.
Tuesday, April 1.
A resolution was adopted instructing tho Coin
mittee on the Conduct of the War to collect ev
idence in regard to tho bai-twrous treatment by
ihe rebels at Manassas, .A our killed in battle
there ; also, whether the rebois emisted Indians,
who committed unheard of atrocities, and how
this savage warfare was conducted.
A bill was introduced for the better organiza
tion of the District of Columbia Militia.
A l-L'Sulution was adopted requesting tho Sec
retary of War co furnisn the correspondence of
Gen. Wool with the War Departmeut relative
to the movements of the army, or part thereof,
since he has been in command at Fortress Mon
roe. Tho bill abolishing slavery in the District of
Columbia was takeu up. Mr. Wright spoke
against ihe bill, and Mr. Fessendeu favored it.
Mr. Pomeros amendment was rejecetd. Mr.
Clark called up his substitute for the bill.
Mr. Davis offered an amendment to the origi
nal bill that persons be permitted to retain the
possession of their slaves until the money ap
propriated be paid them ; rejected.
Mr. Davis offered another amendment to
strike out the limit of $300 as tho average
amount to bo paid for eacn blave ; rejected 11
Mr. Browning moved to amend Mr. Clark's
substitute by making tue average value of the
slaves $500, and providing that one half ce paid
to the m.ister it loyal, and the other halt re
tained by the Secretary of tho Treasury, and
wlieu any person liberated by the bill emigrates
to another country, it be paid over to him;
Alter further discussion, Mr. Trumbull of
fered an amendment to the original bill that no
payment be made lor any slaves to any persons
who have borne arms in the rebellion against
the bnued states, or in any way given aid
thereto. Alter lurttier discussion, the benate
went luto Executive Se.-siou. Adjourned.
Mr. Ilutchins of Onio asked leave to intro
duce a resolution ot inquiry relative to a certain
order ot Gen. 11 joiier, giving permission co cer
tain people to search lor runaway negroes, and
to s.i.zo Ltieiu it touud in his division, with an
aceeiupany ing report ol lit ig. General Sickles
Willi a detailed le'iort of Muj. Folen, commanU
uig ttte 2j regoueiio of toe ExoelsLr Brigade,
with an account of the visit ol some slaveholders
aud their iepuis-e by order of Gen. Sickles.
Mr. VV lckufL' ot Kentucky objected.
The tax but was thou takeu up.
An ameudinei t was adopted exempting for
eign emiiciiits iravehuji at a reduced rate into
thu intono'- over 100 nines lrom the sea coast.
A considerable tune was ioal hunting up a
Several amendments were made to tho railroad
and s Lambo.it section, including I 1-2 ner cent.
on tho gross receipts of tiie bridge corporations.
j.iudu v'iudijieo uio iu uu tuAeu nuec per cen
tum. A new section was added levying a tax of
ten cents annually on every hundred dollars on
insurance policies alter the first oi May, whether
renewed or endorsed on open policy.
Mr. Loitax oi iudiaua, moved to strike out
section levying a duty upon advertisements, ar
guing that lhey might as well tax boarders in
hotels; disagreed to. Ihe Bection way amended
so that taxes are assessed only on amounts re
ceived, not charged, and the tax reduced from
five to three per cent.
Newspapers with less than 2000 circulation,
or less itun $1000 annual receipts from adver-'
tising are exempted from any advertising tax.
The Committee and the House adjourned.
Philadelphia. M. E. Conference. This
Conlerenco mot last wetk, on Wednesday,
Bishop Morris presiding. The Tribune a&js:
' Ou the call for the superannuated preach-
ers, a very exciting aod interesting debate
arose upon a resolution offered by the Kev.
W. Bishop, that tho Presiding Elders be re.
quested, iu representing the ministers of their
respective districts, to state the position of
such minister in reference to his loyalty to
the National Government. He stated that
there were a lew in this largo body that wero
suspected, and their loyalty more than doubted.
The liev. Messrs. W. L. Gray, Taft and
Massey wera opposed to tho introduction of
any such action. If any are suspected, let
there be formal charges presented against
Tho liev. W. Bishop replied, in an eloquent
strain, f Io would demand that in these times,
when traitors spring up everywhere, every
man should show his hand. lie regretted that
ho had ever voted for that arch traitor, John
C Brcckenridge. for the President of the
United States. lie honed God would snarn
his life until he cou'd repent of his mn, and
he would do better in the future.
Many members took part in the debate, and
a committee was then ordered on the state of
tho country. Much interest i3 taken in the
Thi-t committee was subsermcntlv annnuni-.
ed by tho chair us follows :
li v. Messrs. C. Cooke, .1. Nici!. W. Me-
Coombs, und Allen Johns.
C. L. Robinson, who acted as Chairman of
the meeting of loyal citizens of Jacksonyillc,
Florida, is a Verinonter, was a student in the
University of Vermont, and married his wife
who is a daughter of our former townsman
Charles A. Seymour, in this place. Mr. Robin
son was in business at Jacksonville, and a block
of buildings and contents, owned by him and
valued at $33,000, was burned by the rebel
troops oa their retreat from ihat place. Free
Emancipation in Western Virginia. A
large moeting of the peoplo of Upshur county,
Western Virginia, was reoeotly held at Buck
bantion, to take into consideration what should
be their action in regard to tho adoption of the
constitution recently adoped by the convention
at Wheeling, for tho new State of Western Vir
ginia. Resolution were adopted indorsing and
iiencptiug the President's emancipation policy.
Much enthusiasm was manifested.
Washington Co. Coart, March Tenn l2fi,
Hon. LyLC.KEM.OGG, Presiding,,, '
llo.v. 8. . KtLTON, j Associate Judfe!
Executors of N. Culler ,rs uf
Appeal from tho judgment 'of pT
Court establishing the Will. I'r,t,m , , at
RedtiehJ, IVck & Colby for Excnteu V
Lund & Taylor and Dillingham lor'l!
Given to the Jury Wednesday alterLoon J
inst. 1,1 -4
Cuhb L. Thompson is Gtv q p
-Ejectrueut. Dillingham & Dur'imt and' n"'"'
ry for Plaintiff. Wing, Lund &
Defendant. On trial. 1"r ;
Gen. Sigel at Pea Ridge. Jlr. J , .
land, attached to the Quartermaster's' iV'Ve"
iniii vuu ,iU Aiuuui& rvegiment, lurnisbf
account of the battle at Pea Ilid?e, in whj,ti"1
was an activo participant, to the LahZe f . t!
Courier. The following incident is '
peatiDg : 1 it-
At a council of war in which Curtis Jcjf ,
Davis, and Sigel participated, the commands
General spoke despondingly 0f the pr,
and intimated that a surrender was inevitaiil .'
whereupon Sigel remarked, with startling
phasis : Mine friend ! mine friend .' hv "
Daviaand de command, and I show' Vou Vl'o
has de field in three hours." "
Davis was earnest for fight to tho hitter eti
and Curtis gave to understand that Gen.
should have it his own way. Tlmrespn-'ibiib
of the subsequent movement, and th biv Ji'
the next achievemen, really belong to !:ira, " "
Suicide. Green Darius De Marti, a foidier
in the Woodstock Company 4th t. Ii.?;::iQn;
hung himself in ihe barn loft of Mr. Orchra- 'r,
Sherburne, last Friday night. J "
Every man fits own (lector. S'i:c the intrcdui'Mo"
Doctor Uiffbrd'n Homeopathic Curativt, it is wij-'t
reach of all to avail themselves (fa jji-escriptirn nr
Piretl by a skil ful physician, which hii th.' nicri-V
ri-commendation uf rcpeaieu succ.'.-s, tlwy havir-V
used by mary hundrtcU durinj: the pHstiiu; jiri'it
are forty different prercripticru. fur m many s-
diseases, put up in neat boxes at 25 corns each. v
mil which uives ail inlorinatiOn. will be fi.rni-iied fr '
Address Wra. I.. Burr It Co.. DoiU n, -.uss. ot av
Lee, 1G6 William Street. New York. '
Sold by Kitd. E. imiih, Agent in t.hU t iwn.
TO HOUSE OWSERS.
DR. SWKETS INFALLIBLE LINIMENT FOR Hfir.
is unrivalled by any, in i c .! uf Urc't"'
arising from r-prains, Bnises or W'renchinr, its (.jj-(r :'
magical and certain. Harness or Saddle (lulls, ser.-itc
'anpe,c , it will also cure speedily. Spavin aw Kir"
bone may be easily prev nted and cured in their mm.
Sent s aires, but confirmed cases are beyond tin? iinsrib ;.
ity of a radi cal cure. So case of the kind, however" i 4
desnerate or limtplis Uwt i i n. a v V,.. o iu.-i k,. tt.:. i .
imciit, and its faithful applicitio.i will always rim
the Lameness, and enable the hore to travel 'wi'.li com
Every horse owner should liave this r mcrlv at liacl.
for it timely use at the first appearance a( ' LanKE.--,'
will effectual'' prevent those formidable diseases met..
tinned, tn u-'iirb fttl hm-oa un li..wlo ..v,:ni.
bo many otherwise valuable horses nearly worthless.
BOSTOS 3JAKKET, March 29.
Flour. Western, $,50 to 7,'-5.
I'ork. Prime, $10,00 to 11,00 s Mesa, $13,50 to 14,;0
Ueef, f 13,50 to 15,00 Lard, 8 to 9i. Hams, 7 to 7j.
Butter, 12 to 22. Cheese, 6 to 8. Eggs 17 to 17. Poratwi
io to 52. Dried Apple G to 9.
Wool. Saxony fleece, 46 to 53 ; American Full Blood 71 to
4S Half blood 41 to 45; Common 42 to 43.
Corn 00 to 64. Oats, 33 to 40. Rye 7S to 70. Herd!
Grass Seed 2,25. Clover. 8 a 9 per lb. Hops 15 a 20.
MOSTPELIER MARKET, Manh 31.
Provisions. Batter, 15 to IS. Cheese, 0 to 7 i Lard
12. Tallow, 10. Dried Apple, Stole- Kgjs, 12 cemi.
Potatoes, "0 to 35. Beans, $1,25 a 2,00. Maple 9ugar,8 to 10
Peas, $1,25 to 1,50.
Onions $1.00. Apples $3,50 to 5 00 per bbl.
FLora- Superfine, $5,00 Extra, $5,50 Extra Family, COO;
Double Extra 0,25 to 6,T5 ; Superior, 7,50.
Grain and II.it. Corn, 0.70. Oats 33 to 00. Ilertisjfriis
Seed, $0,00 to 2,59 per bushel. Clever, 10 to 12 per powd
nay,$6,to $8,Jper ton. F.ye, 03 to 70.
Miscillansocs Dry and green hard wood, 2,25 to 2,50
Shingles, $1,00 to 1,50. Wool common 40 to to. llari,
2,50 per cord. Nails 3,25.
Grand Victory !
n"HE undersigned returns his thanks to his customer)
I for the good encouragement that he has had, nd in
forms them and the public that he will contirue meJ
( cute promptly alt orders that shall be entrusted to hin,
House, Carriage and Furniture Painting,
all kinds of
Graining, Glazing, tnd
xsl.zpxixi. i-iua-ixrcriiNrtSr :
He keeps also on hand,
ZINC, LEAD, OIL, VARNISH,
and all kinds of Patnti lor sale.
All orders will be promptly attended to, and a! reli
able terms He occupies the shop fnrm,ly G0cit'ic4 !7
Kusselli Moussette, back of Fisher's Platine H)"P. P
stairs. a. MOl'SSETfE.
jMoiUpeUer, April 1, 1882. JCrn
'III E henlth of the Subsriber beinu such as to fnrh'.il
t live employment, lie wishes to sell the fellomi)'iri!"
TWO MOST DESIRABLE FARMS,
p'easantly located In one of the most fertile valley of
The first, situated on the River Itoad rnnnintf fr"a,
Montpeller to White Kiver Junction, one mile Nuth''
East Randolph Village, has been the llniete.nl of IK
subscriber for seventeen years. It contains
125 RICH, PRODUCTIVE ACRES,
in a hiuh state of cultivation, well fenced, limbered
watered ; building! iu good repair j runuinir Htt't'
both house and barns j and In every resjiect anT"'1"'
sirable Farm and Homestead. ,,.
The second adjoining, contains about 70 aer-s, f'l"11'1?
desirable in locality, fertility, cultivation and C"n"'
nience. In conneot.on with these farms are
Two Choice Grafted Orchards !
aod, If desired, a large Mountain Pasture. .
Also, a house and lot on Elm (Hrtet, Montpen", 101
merly owned by S. B. Colby, Esq.
Kast Randolph. Feb. 10, 1S2.
THE OLDEST CASH JORBINQ
Boot, Shoe & Rubber Store
IN BOSTON, IS
CTo. SO Foarl troot.
Established in 1837.J
WHERR you can always find goods of any e'J
quality, of our own manufacture, or from!
tlons, at the year lowiht pkick. FOR CAfH 0J,LJ'
Parties ordering can depend upon personal" ntl
filling their orders, and at on tow prien on if
Cash ADVAticcl) oS Goons which can be sold '
ti Call and hi. ,
GF.O. C. WALKS, rewl"""'
' rfcM3oi;comF30tjcomM OctO