Newspaper Page Text
THE VOICE OP FREEDOM,
Important Decision. The suit at law between
the Old and New School Presbyterians, after a
trial running through two weeks, has resulted in
an unanimous verdict for the plaintiffs, or New
School division. The papers state that anewtri
. . .... . r
nl is to be had : but that a serious hope is enter
taincd of a reversal of the decision, is hardly pos
sible. The decision will produce a great sensa
tion throughout the land.
The masterly speech of Senator Morris of Ohio
in reply to Henry Clay has been published in
pamphlet at New York and is for sale at the An
ti-SIavery Rooms, No. 143 Nassau street, at the
low price of $3 per hundred.
County Meutj.ng. The meeting of the county
anti-slavery society, at Waterbury, on Thursday
last, was one of the best we have ever attended.
A good impression must have been made upon all
present. Rev. Mr. Hall of the Methodist church,
Rev. Mr. Angier of the Baptist church, and Rev.
Mr. Stone of the Congregational church, Mr. See
ly, Col. Miller, P. Dillingham, jr. Esq. E. P. But
ler, Esq. and others took part in the discussions.
At the State meeting our friends in Waterbury
pledged 100 to the cause, this year. Mr. Seely
visited the place a short time after, and obtained
pledges and payments to the amount of $370, and
we are told this amount will undoubtedly be
swelled to 400. Two individuals pay 100 each.
Where such a spirit of. liberality prevails, we may
always expect to have good meetings. The so
ciety, as will be seen, adjourned to meet in Ber
lin on the first Wednesday of June. We annex
the resolutions passed at the meeting on Thurs
1. Resolved, That the claims of the slave en
ter vitally and essentially into the texture and
spirit of the Gospel.
2. Resolved, That in the minister of the Gos
pel the slave has an advocate, set apart by the na
ture of his office, and the authority of his Master,
to the great work of emancipation.
3. Resolved, That in the great principle of human
equality, we have the root and germ of every
thing republican in our political constitutions.
4. Resolved, That every freeman is sacredly
bound to wield the elective franchise for the ben
efit of the slave.
5. Resolved, That those who profess abolition and
still assist in elevating to offices of trust either
State or National, men who are known to be pro
slavery in principle, not only act inconsistently
with their profession, but do much to retard the
cause of the slave.
6. Resolved, That while we use with diligence :
and perseverance, the instruments which we be
lieve nre proper and necessary for the extirpation
of slavery ; yet we depend for success on the bles
sing of God alone. ,
7. Resolved, That wc are so far from even
wishing, that any evil may come on the slavehold
er, that we feel ourselves prompted by the purest
benevolence toward him, as well as towards his
victim ; and on this principle we must labor for
the emancipation of the slave.
8. Resolved, That so long as slavery
is continued in the District of Columbia, and
Territories, the people of the free States are re
sponsible for its continuance.
9. Resolved, That this meeting now adjourn
to meet in Berlin, on the first Wednesday in June,
at 10 o'clock, A. M.
For the Voice of Freedom.
Chittenden County Anti-Slavery Society.
Essex, 27th March, 1839.
The Chittenden County Anti-Slavery Society
after two weeks previous notice in the Free Press,
met for their annual meeting at the Baptist meet
In the absence of the President and Vice Presi
dent, James Dean was called to the chair. After
prayer by the Rev. B. B. Cutler, the Costitution
was read by the Secretary.
A committee of three to draft and present reso
lutions was appointed, consisting of Henry P.
Hickok, Noble Lovely and Brainerd B. Cutler.
A committee of four to nominate officers for
the ensuing year was then chosen.
At half after 1, P. M. the chair was taken by
Truman Galusha, Vice President. Moved that
the committee of nomination be increased by the
addition of four. After a short recess the com
mittee nominated the following persons. For
President, James Dean. Vice Presidents, Tru
manGalusha, J. W. Ernery and Joseph Marsh.
Secretary, H. P. Hickok. Treas., James Mitch
ell. Ex. Com. N. Lovely, G. A. Allen, Daniel
Jackson, Chester Ingraham, Lyman Reed, Wm.
French and Henry Leavenworth, and the nomi
nations were accepted, and the persons named ap
pointed. - The Com. on Resolutions reported the follow
ing which passed in order after discussion.
1. Resolved, That in the opinion of the So
ciety the first labor of Anti-Slavery Societies
should be to revive in the Northern States that at
tachment to Liberty which prevailed at the close
of the American Revolution.
2. That in the opinion of the society, the
slaveholders may be paid for their slaves whenev
er they shall have paid the slaves for the labor
performed for them and their ancestors for three
or four generations.
3. Resolved, J. hat in the opinion ot the socie-
ty the prejudice and oppression existing nom in
the slave and free states, from which the free peo
ple of color are suffering, are the legitimate fruit
of the system of slavery and call for the most de
termined efforts for its lawful and peacful sup
pression. 4. Resolved, That in the opinion of this meet
ing, the progress of discussion on the subject of
slavery in Congress is on the whole highly en
couraging to the friends of abolition.
6. Resolved, that in the opinion of this society
it becomes all abolitionists to persevere in peti
tioning both the State Legislatures and the Con
gress of the United States.
6. Resolved that the Ex. Com. of this society
be instructed to take the earliest opportunity to as
certain the sentiments of candidates of this county
for the State Senate, on the Subject of abolition,
and make them public.
7. Resolved, That these resolutions, together
with the proceedings of this meeting, bo forward-
ed by the Secretary to the Editor of the Voice
Freedom, for publication.
On motion, the minutes of the meeting were
read and approved, and after prayer by Rev.
Ingraham, the Society adjourned.
Attest, H. P. Hickok,
At a meeting of the Ex. Com. of the Vt. A. S. So
ciety, held at Middlebury, March 27th, the follow
ing gentlemen were elected delegates to represent
said Society at the sixth anniversary of the Amer
ican Society in New York on the 7th of May next;
and also to iepresent our State Society at the
New England Anti-Slavery Convention to be
held in Boston, soon after.
Windham County. Hon. Charles Phelp
Tovvnshend, Hon. Dana Hyde, Dea. David Wood
Brattleborough, Rev. Thomas H. Wood, Halifax
Rev. Mansfield Bruce, Wilmington, Rev. Justin
Parsons, Timothy Goodale, Esq., Jamaica
Bennington County. Hon. John b. fettibone
Daniel Roberts, inn. Esq., Manchester, Dr. Aar
on McKee, Arlington, N. B. Hinsdale, Benning
Rutland. Rev. John Ide, Orwell, Dr. J. W
Hale, Brandon, Rev. O. S. Murray, do. J. Hoi
comb, do. Rev. W. C. Denison, Hubbardton, Sam'
nel Cutting, Rutland, Sturgis Penfield, Pittsford
Wm. A. Williams, Sudbury.
Windsor. Jesse fetedman, Unester, Jivman
Raymond, Bridirewaler, Gen. Ryland Fletcher,
Cavendish, Hon. Titus Hutchinson, V oodstock,
Rev. C. D. Noble, Rochester.
Addison. Rowland T. Robinson, Ferrisburgh,
Abraham Orvis, do., Henry Miles, do., Rev. Har
vey F. Leavitt, J. H. Boman, J. b. Koberts, Ver
-r--v -r a .11 nir t n 1 t- T- T
jrennes, JJr. J. A. AJien, lvnacueDury, fc. u. uar
ber, Esq., do., B. F. Haskell, Cornwall, Dr. Joel
Rice, Bridport, Rev. W. G. Johnson, Whiting,
Rev. J. F. Goodhue, Shoreham
Orange. Enoch Hebard, Esq., Randolph,
Belcher Salisbujy, Esq., do., Jonah Washburn
Washington, Col. J. P. Miller, Montpeher, O.
L. Knapp, Esq., do., Rev. Sherman Kellogg, do
Stephen Stevens, Ithamar Smith, Waitsfield, Hon.
Win. Pingrey, Roderick Richardson, iun. Esq.,
do., Rev. Aaron Angier, Waterbury, Rev. Guy
Chittenden. Prof. James Dean, Noble Love
ly, Esq., Geo. A. Allen, Esq., Burlington, Rev
Cyrus Prindle, Shelburn, Rev. Merritt Bates, do.,
Dea. C. A. Grant, Charlotte, N. C. Hoag, do.,
Austin Beecher, Esq. Hinesburgh, William H,
French, Esq. Williston.
Caledonia. Rev. James Milligan, Ryegate, L.
Jr. 1 arks, rassumpsic, Kev. Josiah Morse, Cat
Johnsbury, R. C. Benton, Esq. Waterford, Rev,
Wm. Scales, Lyndon.
Frandin. Lawrence Brainard, Esq. Hon. John
smith, Asa O. Aldis, Esq., E. L. Jones, St. Al
bans, Rev. Alvah Sabin, Georgia, Hon. George
Lamoille. Hon. Daniel Dodge, Rev. A. Stone,
Johnson, Rev. J. C Bryant, Cambridge.
Orleans. Hon. David M. Camp, Derby, Hon.
Samuel C. Crafts, Craftsbury, Rev. S. M. Wilson,
So far as it is possible it is requested that each
of the delegates will endeavor to attend both of
the coming Anti-Slavery sessions ; more especial
ly, that of the Parent Society at New York. The
present is an important era in the cause of aboli
tion. Although the cause must and will prevail,
because it is of God, and founded on righteous
ness and truth, yet it requires much wisdom and
discretion in the adoption and prosecution of our
measures. It is very desirable and necessary that
Vermont should have an able and full delegation
at the anniversary. J. A. ALLEN,
Secretary of the Executive Committee.
Middlebury, April 1st, 1839.
From the Boston Atlas.
CvThe Cincinnati Gazette, whenever it choos
es to be, the ablest journal of the West, is rather
severe upon Clay's late speech on the subject of
abolition. Ihe lollowmg is a specimen of its
criticism. The objection is well and strongly put.
MR. CLAY'S SPEECH.
In the same strain of erroneous assumption as
that which asserts that the citizens of free States
stand in the relation of foreigners to the question
of slavery in the slave States, Mr. Clay proceeds:
" What would be thought of the formation of
societies in Great Britain for the issue of numer
ous inflammatory publications, and the sending
out of lecturers throughout the kingdom, denoun
cing and aiming at the destruction of any of the
institutions of France ? Would they be regarded
as proceedings warranted by good neighborhood ?
What would be thought of the formation of socie
ties in the slave States, the issue of violent and
inflammatory tracts, and the deputation of mis
sionaries, pouring out impassionate denunciations
against institutions under the exclusive control of
the free States ? Is their purpose to appeal to our
understandings and to actuate our humanity ? And
do they expect to accomplish that purpose by hold
ing us up to the scorn and contempt and detesta
tion of the people of the free States and the
whole civilized world ? The slavery which exists
among us is our affair, not theirs and they have
no more just concern with it than they have with
slavery as it exists throughout the world. Why
not leave it to us, as the common constitution has
left it, to be dealt with under the guidance of
f rovidence, as best we may or can V
It may sometimes be tolerated for a quibbling
advocate, in a pettifogging controversy, to disre
gard all just'analogies in his efforts at illustration.
A resort of this character must always be out;of
place in the Senate of the United States. Gra"ve
statesmen discussing great national questions, in
that body, of combined legislative, executive and
judicial powers, should always found themselves,
in argument, upon sound doctrines and just prin
ciples. They should eschew the quirks of the
lawyer and the cunning of the sophist. Truth,
in all its severity, in its sternest, most unbending
demonstrations, should be adhered to with unflin
ching integrity. If there rules should control the
Senatorial debates, most especially should they
have governed Mr. Clay, in a speech directed to
the conciliation of angry controversies among his
fellow citizens. It is most unpleasant to point out
his departure from them, in the sentences just
The inaptness, the incorrectness of presentin
the relations of Great Britain and France upon
any internal institution, ns analngous to the rela
tions of Kentucky and Ohio, upon the existence
of slavery, has been already made plain, in the ex
positions ol yesterday. 1 he next proposition
equally fallacious :
" What would be thought of the formation
societies in the slave States, the issue of violen
and inflammatory tracts, and the deputation o
missionaries pouring out impassioned denuncia
tions against institutions under the exclusive con
trol of the free States ?"
The irrelevancy of this inquiry arises in the
fact that there is no institution now existing in the
free States, in the slightest degree analagous to
slavery, or bearing its ceneral character. There
is nothing in the free States, which can be charac
terized as ' THIS JJAKlv SI'U I ' on
the political horizon of the whole nation. There
is no institution, which eight States, where l
once existed, have abolished, as a reproach which
they were required to wipe off as a 1 dark spot in
the" horizon? the obscuration of which it was their
duty to remove. There is no institution in th
Iree estates olsuch character, as that, at one tune,
the prevalent voice of the nation, by solemn and
rrevocable ordinance, declared it too odious lor
admission in a territory to constitute five States.
There is no institution in the free States with a
distinct representation in Congress, bearing, in al
their measures, against the constituency upon
which they hold their seats. 1 here is no institu
tion in the free States, that seeks to silence dis
cussion,that calls for a prohibition upon the free
dom of the press, and upon the indefeasible rights
ot petition and remonstrance, bhould such an
nstitulion arise, in the free states, bearing con
tinually and vexaliously upon business and social
ntercourse with the slave states, a case of anala
gous circumstances would exist, in wnicn Mr.
Clay's sup-jrestion might be fairly made ? In
such case it would require no argumentative so
lution. JNone can doubt, but that the citizens of
the slave States would denounce such an instilu
tion of the free States, in terms of unmeasured
reprehension, and in a temper of uncompromising
indignation. 1 hey would regard an appeal, ask
ng, in effect, what ivould you say, if ive thus at
tacked and condemned one of your institutions ?
with stern indifference, and treat it with scorching
At a meeting of the Providence Anti-Slavery
Society, held at the Union Hail on Wednesday
evening, Feb. 20, for the purpose of taking into
consideration the speech of Henry Clay, recently
delivered in the senate of the United states, on
the subject of slavery and its abolition : the fol
lowing resolutions were introduced, and after bo
ng discussed somewhat at length, were ordered
to be published for the use of the Society.
Resolved, lhat the speech of Henry Clay on
the subject of slavery and its abolition, delivered
in the Senate of the United Slates on the 7th inst.
is founded on false principles ; is inhuman hi its
tendency ; is filled with misrepsesentation of the
abolitionists, appeals to some of the worst passions
of our nature, contains essentially the doctrine of
despotism, and therefore at war with the funda
mental principles of our government, and is de
serving the indignant reprobation of every indi
vidual who makes the least pretension to regard
either the law of God or the great principles of re
Resolved, lhat we are compelled to adopt the
bove conclusions, for the following among other
1st. Because, in declaring that " that is prop
erty which the law declares to be property," and
in assuming it as an " incontestible fact," that
men may be held as slaves, it recognizes the mon
strous principle, that human law is paramount to
the law ol uod, and that man may at pleasure
annul the commands of Jehovah : Whereas, in
the language of Lord Brougham, we believe that
here is a law above all the enactments of hu
man codes the same throughout the world the
same in all time : it is the law written by the fin
ger of God on the heart of man, and by that law,
eternal and unchangeable, while men despise fraud
and loathe rapine and abhor blood, they shall re
ject with indignation the wild and guilty phantasy
mat man can hold, property in man.
2d. Because it justifies slavery upon the " ty
rant's plea of necessity," and in declaring that
the liberty ol the descendants of Africa in the
United States is incompatible with the safety and
iberty ot the JMiropean descendants, it asserts a
octrine purely selfish in Us origin, and which
would justify the enslavement of any class of free
men, provided the maioritv saw fit so to do.
3d. Because in declaring that the abolition of
slavery in the District of Columbia would be a
violation of " implied faith," it asserts what we be-
leve to be contrary to fact, manifests a reckless
disregard of the rights of suffering humanity, and
of the honor of our country.
4th. JJecause it endeavors to excite the worst
passions of the free laborers of the North, by ma
king the unfounded assertion that in the event of
emancipation, the slaves " would enter into com
petition with the white class, diminishing the wa
ges of their labor and augmenting the hardships of
5th. Because in declaring among other things,
that with the abolitionists, " the rights of proper
ty," " civil war, a dissolution of the Union, and
he overthrow of this Government" ' are nothing,'
he slanders a large, respectable and patriotic por
tion of his fellow citizens, whose most anxious
wish is to establish " the rights of property," and
who so far from desiring to promote "civil war,"
or a " dissolution of the Union," are doing all
that m them lies to prevent these calamitous
6th. Because We believe the sentiments ascrib
ed to the abolition party that they mean to re
move slavery lorcibly it they must, to be a glar
ing falsehood, and we repudiate the doctrine as a
foul slander, and call upon the author or any of
his partisans to present to the public any docu
ment, declaration or newspaper issued by any an-
-siavery oocly, containing such a sentiment.
7th. Because we believe that God hath made
f one blood all the nations of men to dwell on the
face of the earth, and that the doctrine advanced
in this speech that the two races cannot live in
concord together, is a virtual denial of the truth of
Divine revelation, false in fact, unsustained by his
tory, and refuted by the example of Britith eman
cipation in the West Indies.
8th. Because we believe it to be a christian du
ty to remember them in bonds as bound with them
to love our neighbors ns ourselves to do unto
others as we would that others should do unto vt?
to deliver him that is spoiled out of the hand of
the oppressor to open our mouth for the dumb
and to plead the cause of the poor and needy
and that no compromises, compacts, laws, treaties
constitutions or enactments of men, can ever re
lease us from our obligations as christians.
yth. JJecause we believe mat all past experi
ence proves that the direful consequences here
portrayed as resulting from the abolition ol sla
very, would not take place, but on tne contrary
we believe it to be lor the temporal and eternal in
terest of the master as well as for the happiness
of the slave, that he should be emancipated, and
that it would be following not only the dictates of
humanity and the calls of benevolence, but the
plainest principles of justice, to immediately abol
ish slavery throughout the United States.
Ixesolved, I hat we rcucwedlv adopt the fol
lowing resolution with special application to Hen
ry vlay, the sentiments of Which we believe
should regulate the duty of every abolitionist
throughout the land :
" itesoivea, that the statesman who has not
learned, and will not advocate the safety and du
ty ot the immediate and unconditional abolition
of slavery, has not learned the first principles of
human nature or ol human rights gives evidence
that he is not practically a republican is not ii
lavor ot laws against robbery and thelt cannot
be depended on to defend the weak against th
strong, the wronged against the wrong doer, the
oppressed against the oppressor, the many against
the few, the people against the despot and is
therefore unfit to be the ruler of a free people
anu incapable ot carrying into execution tne very
objects for which all righteous civil governments
are established." '
New York Legislature.
LIGHTS AND SHADOWS OF ABOLITION.
The judiciary committee of the Assembly, to
whom the anti-slavery petitions were referred, set
ipart Y ednesday and lhursday evenings of this
week, to Hear the counsel on behalf of the peti
tioners in relation to the several topics embraced
on their petitions. Public notice was accordingly
given and the committee met in the asseml'ly
chamber of the capitol at 7 o'clock on each of said
evenings, a large audience havintr in the mean
time assembled, a large number of the members
being in their seats, while the spectators filled
those of absent ones as well as lobby and galle
ries ; of those in the latter place, many were la
Alvan Stewart, Esq., occupied the first evening
n an able speech of near two hours length, set
ting forth the power of Congress over slavery in
the District, the fallacy of implied faith to main
tain slavery there, the odiousness of slavery and
the slave trade in our nation's capitol where, if
n the whole wide universe, there ought to be a
pot sacred to liberty, it should be there. He ad
verted also to the right of petition in contradis
tinction to the celebrated report of Col. Young in
the State senate, twenty times the usual number
of which had been printed and sent forth to the
citizens of the empire State, to put an end to abo-
ition agitation !
On this part of the subject Mr. S. alluded to
the fact, that while the slave side of the question
received all attention and deference in Congress,
l both houses, the abolition side must be put
own by all manner of stratagem, outraging all
ecency and the Constitution to boot and not
content with that alone, not content with thrust-
ng our petitions unread, unheard, unreferred or
imprinted upon the table, and thence to the grave
of oblivion, they next required of us to become
their shepherd's dogs, to bark back their runaway
laves ! !
The second evening. William L. Chanlin. E.n.
first took the floor : and after briefly describing
some of the characteristics of slavery, particularly
n tne district ol Columbia, he presented some ol
the most popular objections to the anti-slaverv
measures, and then advocated their justness and
propriety in his usual animated style, in a speech
i one nour ana a nan.
Mr. C. brought up one fact, which was new, no
oubt, to many present, and will be to your read
ers : and lhat was, that General Knur, ot Alaba
ma, that great southern nabob and patriarch, owns
fifteen hundred slaves ! Think of that, reader.
fifteen hundred human bodies and souls having no
will of their own subject entirely to the will of
one man. .' mere goods and chattels to all intents.
purposes and constructions whatsoever, in his
hands piece and parcel in the same lot with hor-
es and cotton bales ! ! Mr. C. spoke of the Dis
trict of Columbia from his own knowledge and
observation said ' it is the Guinea coast of Am
erica' doubts whether any ten miles square in
the U. S. presents as much sufferinaand distress,
s many of the horrors of slavery, and as much
crying and tears there black men and white
men, and black and white women of mind and
ntclligence, are in the coftle-gangs, on board the
lave ships, in the jails and upon the market
hambles of the District, offered for sale almost
very day ! Now no true American can but blush
with shame when he know and reflects upon
Mr. Stewart followed in "a speech of one hour
and forty minutes. Any effort to give correct.
deas of this most effective speech would do it
uch manifest injustice, that I shall not attempt
the task. Mr. S. will undoubtedly furnish the
ress with it, as well as that on the preceding cv-
ning. Suffice it to say, the audience hung up
on his lips, enchained by his powerful eloquence
and adamantine arguments, in almost breathless
ilence, till eleven o'clock.
During the evenings of the discussion, one
could not help reflecting upon the mighty differ
ence between the grave and fixed attention of sen-
tors and representatives in the empire state, du-
ing an anti-slavery debate, and the miserable
anti-republican rows and brawls enacted by simi-
ar dignitaries in the national counsels under sim
lar circumstances. This demonstrates on the
one hand, the light of abolition through the influ
ence of truth : and on the other hand, its shade
through the influence of the dark workings of the
einon spirit of slavery, so we go thiN aboli
tion is dying away ! lj. VV . Gnomvi.v
Albany, March 15, 183!).
Reported for tho Yankee Farmer.
MoNrtAY, April I, 183.1.
At market 220 Beef Cattle, 20 voVe Working Oxen. 20
Cows and Calves, 525 Sheep, and 320 Swine.
Prices. Jietf Cattle. Tint quality, $8,75 to S9;
second quality, 8 to $8,50; third quality $7, (0 7,50.
wormne uxen. siuo, sns, R125, 130, SUt).
Cow 9 and Calvti. 35, $40, 50 and G0,
Sheep. $4,50, 4,75 f 0 to $6,50.
Rev. Benjamin Shaw, Agent of tho Vermont Anti
Slavery Society, Providence permitting, will lecture as
follows. It is requested that tho friends of the cause in
each place mentioned, will see that the necessary nrrange
monts are made. The appointments should be made for
the evening, as far as convenient:
April 1, Rupert,
" 2, Pawlet,
" 3, Danny Four Cornf r.
" 4, Tinmouth.
" 5, Wallingfnrd.
" 7, Weston (Sabbath.)
" 8, Chester.
" !, North Springfield.
" 10, Pcrkinsville.
" 11, Felchvillc.
' 12, West Windsor.
" 13, Jlartland.
" 14, Clueecheo Village (Sabbath.)
' lfi, Hartford West.
" 17, Pomfrct, Town House. '
" 18, Sharon.
". 19, Rovalton.
20, East Bethel.
" 21, Bethel Centre (Sabbath.)
" 22, Bethel Gilead. "
" 23, Bethel Olympus.
" 24, Stockbridge, Stony brook.
" 25, " Narrows.
" 26, Pitlsfield.
' 28, Sherburne (Sabbath.)
THE AMERICAN ANTI-SLAVERY SOCIE
The sixth anniversary will be held, tvith Divine
permission, in tne city ot lew York, on luesday,
the 7th day of May next. The public exercises
will be in Broadway Tabernacle, and commence
at ten o'clock, A. M. An abstract of the Annual
Report will be read, and several addresses deliv
ered by brethren from different parts of the Union.
A meeting for business will beheld m the becture
Room of the Tabernacle, in the afternoon, after
the public, meeting, and be continued, probably,
for one or two subsequent days.
All the auxiliaries are requested to send dele
gates, and members ot Anti-slavery .societies,
throughout the country, are invited to attend the
Joshua Leavitt, j Committee
Lewis TAprAJf, of
La Roy SunderlAnP, ) Arrangements.
N. 13. Editors friendly to the cause of human
riirhts, are respectfully requested to give the above
notice an insertion in their respective papers.
In Morctown, April 1, bv Rev. S. Kellogg, 5Ir. Joseph
Caswell, of Berlin, to Miss Fanny Templcfon.
In Waterbury on tho 5th inst. bv Kev. J. I. btone, Air.
Sylvester Henry, jun. to Miss Laura A. Blush, both of that
In Morrislown, March l(Mh, by Kev. ft. Kobinson, Mr.
Henry W. Robinson to Miss Mary E. Smith, all of that
tn this town, on the 1st. inst., Joseph S. , youngest son
of Samuel and Hannah Todd, aged 7 months and 27 days.
In lieorgin, on the 14th int., ranny 1). l.aflin.
In Fairfield, March 30th, Mr. Hubbard Barlow, aged
CW. STORRS having received into co-partnership
JAMES R. and GEORGE LANGDON, will con
tinue business at the Lansidon store recently occupied bv
Bavliks & Storks, under the firm of STORRS &
LANGDONS. And tho patronage of their fi iendsand the
public generally, is respectfully solicited.
i;. V . HTOKKS,
JAMES R. LANGDON.
Montpclicr, April 1. 1S33.
.urn t. i?aDB,iLi:s5,
VRCIIITECT & HOUSE CARPENTER,
B ATIR STREET,
fit? All orders promptly attended to. 12:tf
FIlE Subscriber having taen as partner his son, Wlly
LIA.M P. BADGER, in the business heretofore con
uctcd bv himself, the business will hereafter be done un-
cr the firm of J. E. BADGER & SON.
J. E. BADGER.
Montpclicr, Feb. 7, 1S39. 6:tf
HAT, CAP AND FUR STORE,
STATE Sr., MONTPELIER, Vt.
J. E. BADGER & S0N?
ATS, CAPS, STOCIvS, FURS, SUSPENDERS,
Gloves, Hosiery, &c. &c, would return their
thanks to the citizens of Monlpelier and vicinity for their
iberal patronage heretofore extended to their establishment,
nd solicit a continuance of the same.
N. B. Merchants supplied with Hats of all Linda al city
February 7, 1839. 6:tf
rgHOSE indobted to J. E. BADGER, by note or account,
L of over six months standing, arc requested to call and
djtist, tho same immediately. J. E. BADGER.
February 7, 1S39. 6:tf
F superior quality, and extrai'u.ed Caldrons, suit
able to set in Arches, for salo by tho Brandon Iron
Co., at the Foundry, and by their Agent, Zenas Woon,
at Mnntpelier. Also, CORN SI1ELI.EUS; IMPROVED
PLOUGHS; CULTIVATOR TEETH, nnd a general va
riety of STON ES. Including tho Improved "Conant Pa
tent," which is believed to be superior to any of the mcd-
rn stoves with small fire arches.
Sheet Iron, elevated ovens will be furnished both at
Brandon nnd Monlpelier for the Conant Patent, Rotary,
it V crmnnu.ook, winch, with the Cast Iron Oven attached
to each of these Stoves, renders them the most desirable
Cooking Stoves now in tho market.
The cost of the corn shellor will bo saved in labor by
i dinarv farmers in-two seasons, besides the saving of room
Ihev afford in eettinc out corn.
JOHN A. CONANT, Agent.
Brandon, J.tn. 1839. 8 Vf
THREE DOORS WEST OF THE FOST-OFl'ICK, BY
Jan. 5, 1S39. i ;tf.
Boarding House !
FEW antlo man boarders can be accommodated with,
board, with linglo roonn if desired, on rrnabi
'","; A, C ARTER.
Montpelier Village, Jan. 5, 1830. ;(,