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THE VOICE OP FREEDOM.
For the Voice of Freedom.
" I say the truth in Christ, I lie not, my conscience also
bearing me witness in the Holy Ghost, that I have great
. - . . i i r.. . .. i . 1.
Heaviness, and continual sorrow in my m
I was lamenting, and mourning, and confessing
my sin for my want of sympathy for the millions
of my countrymen who are robbed and spoiled,
and had solemnly resolved before the Lord that I
would never rest, nor cease to fast and pray, until
I could feel in some good degree for these mil
lions of chattelized human beings, in the bosom of
my beloved, gui'ty country, as the Apostle felt for
his brethren, which caused him to utter the above
solemn declaration ; when my worthy, esteemed
brother in Christ opened a budget of his griefs to
me, that oppressed my soul ' above measure.'' I
had just been arraigned at the bar of my own con
science and judgment, and found guilty on several
indictments upon the great subject of American
Slavery, when I was arraigned by this dear broth
er on charges of a directly opposite character, which
placed me in circumstances the most trying and
My righteous Judge required me to " remcm
.ber them that are in bonds, as bound with them."
I was convicted on a charge of having violated
this law : I confeesed my sin threw in my plea
for mercy, and promised reformation ) when my
dear brother brought the opposite charge of fanat
icism, and was almost grieved to death, that in a
recent public exhibition of the wrongs and claims
of my enslaved brethren, I had suffered myself to
be so entirely carried away withcling, that he
presumed I did not know one-half of what I said
Again I read " If any man have not the spirit
of Chrijt, he is none, of his." I examined the sub
ject, and saw clearly that the spirit of Christ was
that spirit of holy, active benevolence that led
him, " though he was rich, to become poor, that
we through his poverty might be riqh." And
here again I was weighed in the balances of the
sanctury and found wanting: while the opposite
charge of my brother was, that in illustrating and
enforcing this doctrine of Bible religion, I left
Christ wholly outof the system, and in fact preach
ed another Gospel, or that there was a way to go
to Heaven independent of Christ.
Several other charges of the same nature, and
1 .1 .1 1
Having tneir origin in tne same discourse, were
brought against me by this dear brother, and all
in such a tone of confident assurance of the cor
rectness of his views upon the subject, the deep
grief he felt in view of the bad influence of my doc
trines, and the wild, enthusiastic spirit in which
they were presented that I am constrained to
give them a thorough and candid investigation,
and ask the friends of humanity to point out some
course for an agent to pursue that will receive the
approbation of Heaven, do justice to the bleeding
victim of oppression, and at the same time avoit
missionary school was broken up by one or two aristocracy ol learning; hence the South boasts of
large siavenoluers buying up the larms ol a num- a lew great men. Hut one ol these great men
ber of poor families in the neighborhood of Pine costs more than a thousand little men. He lives
Ridge station. Where once was heard the hum on five or ten thousand acres, has from 100 to 500
of the missionary school, is now heard the crack slaves to work for him : and thus represents the
of the whip and the cry of the slave. The In- mind, learning, and wealth of some hundred white
dians have strictly forbidden missionasies to teach men, a single remove I'oin absolute ignorance and
their slaves. They have passed strict laws on pauperism, for every ten men in comfortable cir-
tne subject, imitating southern legislation. Une cumstances.
of their laws says they shall neither be taught to We pray these poor white men not to be dis
read, write, or even sing. Br. Williams says that couraged. In about ' two ceturies" from this,
missionary operations among the Choctaws are they will stand some chaLce of rising in the world
almost ruined by the balelul influence ol slavery. rtiiiantiiropisl.
Kev. Mr. lvincsburv, stationed at rine Kultre,
wrote to him a few months since, bewailing the Keen Retort
lamentable state of things occasioned by slavery. In a discussion in ihe Massachusetts Leeisla-
It would not be surprising, indeed, if they should ture between Mr. 1 haver of braintree, and Mr.
be compelled to cease their operations there. The Bradburn of Nantucket, relative to the adoption of
above lacts are stated on the authority ol Lorintr a blackguard pro-slavery report ol the lormer, the
b. Williams, who lor nearly twenty years was a I INantucket man was bitterly severe upon Ins op
faithful missionary of the A. b. O. r.M.; and ponent, who bore the harpooning with as ill
who has received an honorable discharge, and grace as any South Sea whale. " Who steals tny
is now preaching at Carlinville, Illinois. When purse steals tram, exclaimed the Bramtree man,
will the church awake to the necessity of putting continuing the quotation till he had delivered him-
away this great sin ? self of all he desired to say about being robbed of
Yours truly, VV. i. Allan. his " good name. Mr. Biad burn retorted: "He
The writer of the above, Kev. William T. Al- has quoted Shakspeare against me; and perhaps
Inn. is n nntivfi of Alabama, and tha son of a I there is more ol truth in these lines ol the lmmor-
slaveholding clergyman. He is a man of much bard, when applied, as in the present case, to
worth, and the statements which he makes, on my fnend from Braintree, than might nt first ap
th nntVinritw nf nnntW pyrpllfnt mJnistpr. TW pear. Whether it would be stealing 'trash' to
L. S. Williams, ought to claim the attention- of take that gentleman's purse, 1 know not and care
those who manage our missions. Thev will c&re not; but this 1 do know, that to Iilch Irom
awaken inquiry with those who support missions K' ' good name' could by no possibility 'enrich'
iv the r e fts. The light o truth wi shine on any one ior mere is none so poor in reputation as
11 these transactions, and an attempt at conceal- would not be made poorer by the commission of
ment or mystery will only increase distrust.
sucha robbery." It wasa palpable hit. Christian
wounding a brother in Christ.
Agent of Vt. A. S. S.
For the Voice of Freedom.
I presented my anti-slavery subscription for pe
cuniary aid. My worthy friend examined, folded
and returned it, saying I cannot sign that paper,
because I feel it to be my duty to appropriate what
I have to give for the benefit of the slaves to anoth
er cause, naming the Colonization society. He
wished to be understood, however, that he did not
say he would not, at some future period, give
something to this object. I asked my friend if he
thought the Colonization society was really doing
any thing for the benefit of the slaves. He repli
ed that he did not know, but he believed it had
done good, for it had undoubetly been the means
of the organization of the Anti-Slavery society.
And now I ask, why there should be such a
deadly hostility against the Colonization society by
the Abolitionists, if this grand, God-like enterprize
is indebted to that society for its very existence ?
Will some abolitionist answer this knotty question?
Ag't Vt. A. S. S.
From the Emancipator.
A Missionary preaching Slavery to the Heathen
Dear Brother, Some time since, when on a
visit to a neighboring town, I was conversing with
Br. Williams, who has been a missionary among
the Choctaw Indians. The course that missiona
ry has taken in regard to slavery, was the subject
ot conversation. Among other things he stated
the following fact : A Methodist missionary whose
name is M'Kenzk, regularly sent out by the Meth
odist missionarv societv. nuhlick 'uslined the svs-
j . r j j - - j -
tem of slavery before the Indians, (in the house of
God, on the sabbath day.) Ihe circumstances
were these: He was reading the rules of the
Methodist church preparatory to the reception of
rnAmhON H A rr , er nti lhAiif fYrvrr I till
Itiviuuvidi 11U 1 VII 14 Ull W llllUUt I Hill III. Ill- 14 11 11 V
came to the rule respecting slavery. Being a
slaveholder himself, he here stopped and spent fif
teen minutes in explaining it away, saying that
the last conference had so modirred it that it had
lost its, force. He then went on to declare that
slavery was right, and that God had sanctioned it
in the Bible ! Thus teaching heathen to make
heathen. Teaching the poor benighted Indians to
trample their fellow-men in the dust, to withhold
the Bible from them, and thus to bore out the
eyes of the soul. Are these things known, and
approved or permitted by the missionary society?
Will Northern Methodists give their money for
the spread of a slaveholding religion ? Or will
they cast out the demon that lias seated himself in
the car of salvation, and converted it into a car of
Juggernaut ? The Choctaws have been apt schol
ars in slavery's school. Br. Williams tells me
that many of them are slaveholders, and some ex
tensive ones. Numbers of them who had reser
vations of land when their country was sold in
Mississippi, sold their property and received slaves
for pay. In this way, slavery has become quite
prevalent among the Choctaws in Arkansas. One
From the Hartford Courant, 2d inst.
Attempt to blow up the Anti-Slavery Depository.
Honor to whom honor. People may wish to know
the enlightened and high minded patriot to whom,
more than any other single man, Ohio is indebted
Last evening, about eight o'clock, a heavy tor- for that monument of her justice, humanity, and
pedo was placed on the steps in front of the Anti- exalted self respect, we mean the black bill.
Slavery Depository, in Asylum street, by some The following extract from the Ohio Repository
villain, ami hied oil. I he explosion was very will show
heavy, .shattering the windows, and blowing the "-The bill was reported by the judiciary Commit
door to the back end of the store, near where two tee to whom the subject had been referred, on the
gentlemen were sitting, who iortunateiy escaped memorial Irom Kentucky, and the whole manage-
unmiured. 1 he windows in the dwellings on the ment ol the bill in the house was bv that committee
opposite side of the street. were slightly injured confided to Mb. Andrews, of Franklin. Every
also those in the house adjoining the Eeposito- objection raised to the bill was met by him as
ry. A jau passed tne door, we understand, fiatj a profound constitutional Lawyer and able states-
a moment before the explosion, and was told by a man always meets similar objections, not by low,
lenow sianuing oy, mat ne nad better get out; oi cunning management, but on the great principles
the way, or he would be hurt; the explosion contained in the constitution of the United States
quickly followed. This fellow was immediately and the broad and liberal policy we should always
after recognized by the boy, whereupon he was pursue in relation to our sister states. Indeed, the
arrested as the perpetrator of the outrage, and effort of Mr Andrews in bringing forward and
commuted to the watch-house : his name is Clark, sustaining this bill, has seldom, if ever, been enual
and if he is the person who has thus jeopardised led in Ohio . I am certain Mr Webster or Mr
the property and lives ol our citizens, we hope he Clav could not in a similar case, have sumassed
will receive most severe punishment. him. Franklin may indeed be proud of her
ine iaa acserves tne tnanKs oi tne community, Kenresentatives.
Ior his prompt action in identifying the scoundrel ; The time will come, when this voung asnirant
and we trust that the authorities of Hartford will after notoriety, who now glories in wearing the
be no less prompt in punishing the fellow who at- jvery of his slaveholding masters, will curse the
tempted the mischiel. day that saw him prostitute his yonthuil powers to
: the support ol a law, which has already subjected
Slaveholding Arguments. 0h;0 tQ the conlemnt 0f the slaveholder, and the
rii .ill i I.. - .
l. oiavery is right, because the colored people are abhorrence ol every man of ordinary humanitv.
1 . -.'J-I-..... . "11 i 1 I -
oy nature so inuoieni, mat uiey w in not wunc un- rhuanthropist
less compelled by a state ot servitude.
2. Slavery is right, because if the colored people Cincinnati Presbytery. At the Cincinnati
were emancipated, they would do all the work, Presbytery, recently held in this vicinity, a commit-
and prevent white people from obtaining employ- tee of three, two of them Abolitionists, was appoint
ment, ed, to prepare resolutions on the subiect of slavery.
3." White men cannot work in a hot climate, but A preamble with resolutions, was accordingly re-
the people of color delight in heat and sunshine, ported, recognizing the sinfulness of the slave-
hence it is right to keep them as slaves to work in holding relation, and calling on the General As
hot climates. sembly for immediate action in regard to it.
4. If the people of color were free, they would Dr. Beecher, we are informed, did not think the
leave the warm and sunny climes of the South, and resolutions as reported strong enough, and move
emigrate to the bleak and frozen regions of the ed some substitutes, much more emphatic in their
i-Morth. reprobation of slavery, which were unanimously
o. .slavery is not an evil, lor the slaves are at- adopted. rhuanthr ovist
tached to their masters and contented with their
After correspondence and consultation with gentlemen
in different parts of Vermont, it has been deemed advisa
ble to call a State Convention, to be holden ut Montpelier,
on Wednesday and Thursday, the 22d and 23d of May inst.,
for the purpose of devising means to awaken a more gen
eral and deeper interest in Sacred Music ; to secure
more just appreciation of its high claims, particularly as a
divine institution, to the liberal support of the christian
public j to elevate the standard of practical excellence of
music in our churohes ; and, if possible, to give to it a
high and uniform character throughout the state. In fur
therance of these objects, and in order to render the con
vention itself interesting, arrangements arc in progress,
and have been in part completed, to secure addresses from
gentlemen of high literary attainments, upon the importance
and character of music, for public worship ; on the influ
ence of music upon moral and intellectual character ; on
the spirit and manner of performing sacred music ; and up
on the best modes of instruction. It is designed to nia'-e
sucred music a part of the exercises of the convention, and
to close with an address on the fust subject named, by
Itev. Dr. Bates of Middlebury, and by a concert on the
evening of the 23d. The attendance of clergymen, of mu
sicians, vocal and instrumental, and the lovers of sacred
song, generally, is earnestly desired.
E. P. Walton. 1
Buel W. Smith,
Oramel Smith, I Montpelier.
HIOSE9 r tHENKY, I
Geo. W. Barker,
Geo. B. Manser,
E. P. Walton Jr.,
Joseph W. Howes,
Chauncey L. Knapp,
E. W.Hooker, Bennington.
' Benjamin Swan, Woodstock.
Cyrus Drake, Royalton.
D niel Wilde, ) , . , ,
Elijah Haweb, fiM.
Jason Steele, "
John W. Smith, 1 ,
i- at Chelsea.
Henry B. Allen, J
Lemuel Richmond, ) .
Simeon B. Cheney, J
Jacob Kent Jr., etibury.
Andrew Koyce, W'illiamstown.
Geo W Nichols, RandolpK
Sam l L. French, )
Timothy Cobb, Barto i.
May 6, 183!).
condition ; they would not accept freedom if it was
6. If the slaves were liberated, their revengeful
feelings for the wrongs they have suffered.would
induce them tocut the throats of their former mas
7. It is right to hold the colored people as slaves,
because they are an inferior race, incapable of en
ergy, learning, or intellectual improvements.
a. It is necessary to prphibit the slaves from be
ing taught to read, or from holding religious meet
ings, because such is their capacity, energy, and
enterprise, that they would acquire knowledge and
power, and overthrow the dominion of their mas-
If o tne s lie.
The following condensed account of the anniversaries
holden in New York last week, we copy from the Vermont
Seamen's Friend Society. The meeting of this
society was held on Monday evening, A. Van Sinderen
Esq. President, in the chair. Addresses by Rev. Dr.
uckey of New York, Kev. Mr. Douglass of the Mariner's
Church, Philadelphia, Rev. Dr. Cutter of Brooklyn, Rev.
Mr. Spalding of Ludlow, Vt. Kev. Mr. 1 arker of New
York, and John Tappan Esq. of Boston.
1 he meeting of the American Iract Society was held
on Wednesday. Addresses by Kev. Dr. Knox of Vtef.
1U. The JNorth is morally bound by its compact JP . v "ow?.ra flJdl,om' ,'. '.aie oel.eKallon
-li,I j . , l . . ' , , . 1 , to tastern Missions ; itev. Oeorge B, Whiting, missiona-
tipho d and sus ain slavery : it is its duly to do f Constanli 'nlo.
, and U it should abolish slavery where it has j?v. Dr. r.,ir nin Mm..u i ri &snn i.r.,r
ters, if allowed the opportunity of improvement or Dutch Church, N. Y. city ; Rev. Wm. Suddards, Piot.
of concert. Episcopal Church, Philadelphia.; .Rev. R. S. Cook, Gen.
9. The North has nothing to do with slavery, Agent for Volume circulation ; Rev. Dr. Tyng, Prot.
and IS in no way responsible for US Continuance. bpiscopal Church', Philadelphia ; Rev. Dr. Anderson, Aec,
. - i n rt n i . n .. ir ... i i . .
iii , . . . . . . . . I .' r o-'
tne legal power to do SO, it WOUld, by the lorce O I April 15th, in part of $40,000 for foreign and pagan lands
its example, indirectly abolish it where it has no Three corresponding secretaries were elected : Rev.
t 1 ..... - I Hr AITII1 1 i 1 I'M .1 ll
esra aulhontv tor that nnrnnep nauocK, 10 oe acvoiea cmeny 10 tne puoiisning
11. The blacks are naturally disposed to die- "'""" "- -..."u..., .....5
ness, and the whites to industry, therefore the ri, li ,.f:., ,.u,.1f., v'im. ;. .
...U:. U. 1- -11 ' .1 r , v.,v..w-v..w ..b . v.. . .....
win icb uuym io live 111 lUieness upon tne iorcea circulation of volumes and other publications, and inciting
labor Ol the blacks, thus correcting the errors of to Christian effort, with the editing of the Tract Magazine,
natnro in reference to both parties. Venn, tree- ' The .Report of the Bible Society furnishes the following
flldfl statements :
jew Jiuxwaries. jn tne course ol the year Zo now
nl III lartflfl hnvn hpnn fnrmnri ' nnn nf tliom in v icrmium
REPUBLICAN EQUALITY IN THE SOUTH. Mr. territory, one in that of Iowa, and one in Texas.
Campbell says Receipts. The receipts of the year from all sources
" Demagogues 111 religion and politics are a amount to winch is nearly ftlU.UUU more than
more respectable and itluential class in the South ",u"c J: , . ."u: "'-'
.i . i at i mi i . , than the demands of the institution.
man in tne norm, iney are the sovereigns ot n;,.,, j ,,...,,, .
the sovereign people. A Sotuhem politician die- issued is 134,937, making an aggregate since the formu
lates the-policy Ot his Constituents, and then hav- tion of the Society, of 2,488,235. The issues of the
ing created them, he very agreably represents them, past year, including books imported, were in seventeen
Thus Mr. Ua noun havinirnulli hed South ( nnn na. '"erem languages
The .Montpelier Association will hold its next meeting at
the house of Rev. Sherman Kellogg, in Montpelier village,
on the 4th Tuesday, 28th inst.
The Washington County Conference will hold its next
meeting at the Free Church on the Wednesday and IhurS'
THREE DOORS WEST OF THE POST-Om
. A. CAE
Jan. 5, 1839. , ,
BV WILLIAM C. BOARDMAN,
St. Johnsbury Plau,
NEW GOODS! NEW GOO
BALDWIN St SCOT!
T("HAVE just received a splendid assortment
iS H. & SUMMER GOODS, which thev will
for cash. CJ T hosu wishing for a grcut bur '
do well to call belore purchasing elsewhere,
Mav 13, 1S39.
MILITARY STAFF UNIFOlt
ADE ) aaccording the present mode, estal
the .Militia of this State, by R. R. Rll
(State street, opposite the B
BROADCLOTHS, CASSIMERES &
II, 11. HIKER,
( Slate street, opposite the Bal
H"M"AS received from New York, a prime asaorlm"
Ja 61. Broad Cloths, Cassimrres and Vesting, of
rior qality and texture, which he offers to his ciistrB,
and the public generally, on the most accommodating ttts.f
Gentlemen wishing for clothing are requested to calluli
examine his stock of Cloths. Garments made up in w
latest mode of Fashions. Black satin stocks, shirt boioiuf
Collars iiubber Pantaloon Straps, l ailois Inch Mea'su
Drilled Eyed Aeedles, &.C., for sale cheap for Cash.
Cutting done for others to ma'ie at short notice,
warranted to fit. 19.ll
JE'.VKTT, HOWES & CO.
A RE inst rer.eivinfT frnm n Yftrlc and Ttnsfnn n nrimM
assttrtncnt of Goods, to which they invite the at-
tention of their friends and customers.
I .. A 1QOU tQ ?
J1JUV ) 1 (J J ( J IO WW
Reported for the Yankee Farmer.
Monday, May 13, 1839.
At market 1G5 Beef Cattle, 50 yoke Working Oxen, 52
Cows and Calves, 225 Sheep, and C25 Swine.
Prices. Beef Cattle. First quality, 950; second
quality, $8 to $9 i third quality $7,50 to 8.
Working Oxen. $115, 125 $130.
Coins and Calves. 40, 45, 50, 58.
In Montpelier, on the 14th inst., by Rev. B. W. Smith,
Mr. B. F. Goss, merchant, to Mrs. Mary Jane Mookk,
both of this Village.
In .Randolph, May 14, by Rev. J. L. Green, Mr. San
ford K. Ci.ark, to Miss Susan Cobb, both of R.
AT THE CASH STORE OF
ST0HRS & LANGDONS;
TUST received from Boston and New York, an EXTEN-
May 4, 1839.
A PRIME LOT OF '
Just received and for aale bv
JEWETT, HOWES & CO.
TO HOUSE-JOINERS !
ANTED, at the Jninor unit rrnnl. n,,.ln..
ll-A good, steady and faithful workmen, to whom
good encouragement will be given.
JOHN T. MILLER,
Montpelier, April 22d, 1839,
A FEW gentleman hoarders can ho accommodated witb
AQ v.,,.,.1 .. ill. s;.,l .. :m..:, i 1.1.
Montpelier Village, Jan. 5, 1839.
JOHN T. MILLER,
ARCHITECT & HOUSE CARPENTER,
fCJ0 All orders promptly attended to. 12:tf
admirably represents it. The great preachers fol-
ov the great statesmen, and having nullified the
nvestigntion and election of the people, dictate to
them what they ought to think, believe, and do.-
Newsnapers, magazines, and periodicals of every
i i .i i
description are icss common in mis population
than in any other American community. A cot
ton-growing people are not necessarily a reading
people : hence education is at a very low ebb in
sources that a large proportion, say one half of
Pistolling. A fatal rccontre occurred near
Conltierville, La., in the beginning of tins month,
between a man named Breville Perot and a work
man named Sam. The hitter in a vaunting man
ner, drew a pistol and challenged any person who
dared to fight with him. Perot accepted it, and
advanced within about three paces of tho other,
pistol in hand. They fired together, Perot was
1.. .1 U I . J..' 1.. Tl .
I learned from the most respectable T ,nK ' ' . '"y. t,
a large proportion, say one half of other rece.ved ihe ball in his abdomen, of winch
the poor white population, cannot write, and many "U,UIU ,,u 6U,vntu om il RU uu'
of them cannot read. Legislative provision has Michigan. 'flic Senate of Michigan, passed a
been made, and is making, tq relieve these mis- bill, by u vote of 9 to 6, to remove the teat of Gov.
foitunes ; but they are, In my judgment, incurable, eminent from Detroit to Marshall. Marshall is a
antations are cenerally large Irom one to ten central, ranidlv crowing and w easunt town, the
thousand acres ; the poor spots are left for the capital of Calhoun couniy. On tho 8th inst., the
poor people; and they live so far apart, of so few House of Representatives indefinitely postponed
in one settlement that they cannot nave sr.noar, or tine dm lor removal, by a vote of S! to 19. AUa-
send to them. An aristocracy oi weaitn lotm-my Argus.
SIVE STOCK OF GOODS, among which may be
From 6 to 7,000 yds. PRINTS, from 6d to S6 per
yd. From 40 10 50 pieces plain and fig'd diess SILKS
BROAD CLOTHS & CAESIIVlEIirs.
BONNETTS, from 20 cts. to 15,50. .Ribbons, Laces,
Linens, Muslin de Lains, Printed Lawns and Muslins, Ar
tificial Flowers, Fancv Hd'.:s., Shawls, Flannel Binding,
Gloves, Oiled Silks, Neck StocVs.
4,000 yds. Sheetings, from 10 1-4 to 1f cts.
1,400 Shirtings, from 7 to 10 cts.
Tic'uni, Cotton Yarn, VVickini, Batting, &c.
LOOKING GLASSES, CHINA TEA WAKE.
with Plates to match.
Anvills, Vices, Mill Saws, and Hard Ware in general.
Nails and Glass, Paints and Oils, Iron Axles, with pipe
Boxes fitted. ilZyA Large and more general assortment
fall kinds of IRON and STEEL, and at lower prices than
has been sold before, will be received in a few days.
e invito our friends and the public to examine our
slock and prices.
EdP We are on the principle of small advance fur
cash, or short credit.
WANTED-1,000 vds. TOW CLOTH, DRIED
APPLE, BUTTE7?, CHEESE and GRAl.Y OF .ILL
Mav 15th, 1839. 20:4m
UOiiUS CHEAP OI5S!!
MNGD0N & WRIGHT
"W'WAVE this day received, nt their Carh Store, a large
JtJH. amount of FUES11 GOODS, from New ork and
Boston, comprising a very general assortment which they
have recently purchased with rash, and which they offer
at prices which cannot fail to please. They respectfully
solicit the patronage of their friends and the public gener
ally. CjP' N. B. L. & W. will soon remove their Cash Store
to the large white Store one door North of the old Langdon
Store, on Main at., where goods will be sold cheap foi
prompt pay. Call and see.
Montpelier, May 1, 1H3U. 18 tf
IV o I i c c .
CW; STORRS having received into co-partnership
JAMES R. and GEORGE LANGDON, will con
tinue business at the Langdon store recently occupied by
Bayliks & Storrs, under the firm of STORRS &
LANGDONS. And the patronage of their friends and th
public generally, is respectfully solicited,
C". W. STORRS,
JAMES R. LANGDON,
Montpelier, April 1. 1831.
MAYING procured from Boston new and elegant founts,
of the most FASHIJNABLE TYPE, are prepared to
prosecute the above business, in all its branches : and hav
no hesitation in saying that all w ork entrusted to "them will
be executed in a style not inff.hior to that of any oth
er establishment in Vermont,
JCPO.lice, one door West 'from the Post-Oilice- State si,
.Montpelier, J:inuaiy 5th, 1S3!I.
THE CASH STORE IS
A NO DON' & WRIGHT have removed their CASH
A STORE to the lame White Buildine. one door north
of the Landon Store, on Main street where they have on
hand, and are daily receiving, a great varioty oi Desirable
GOODS, which they offer for sale at great bargains. Call
Montpelier, May 1G, 1839. 20:tf
RED COATS FOR SALE!
SDoi. Red Coats, suitable for the Militia Musician
- of this State. R.R.RIKER.
May 8, 1839. - li):tf
"IT UST received from New York , by R. R, R1KER,
ftP State street, opposite the Bank, a large assortment of
MILITARY GOODS, suitable for the present regulation
of the Militia of thij Slated Terms Ca;h.
Mav (ith, 13P. v ,,, w m.,...i....
N payment fur The Voice nf Freedom, by the subsci
hers, a lot of good drv Wood, a'so, for accomodation of
town subscribers, they will ta'.c all articles of produce, us
uullv consumed in a boarding house.
ALLEN & POLAND.
A'e w A rraiiseineri 1 !
rgnHE Subscriber having taken as partner his son, WH
.bL. MAM P. BADGER, in the business heretofore con,
ducted by himself, the business will hereafter he done un,
der the firm of J. E. BADGER &. SON.
J. E. BADGER,
Montpelier, Feb. 7, 1839. o':lf
HAT, CAP AND FUR STORE,
STATE St., MONTVELIEK. Vt.
E. BADGER & mil
SWATS, CAPS, STOCKS, FURS, SL SPENDER 3,
la. Gloves, Hosiery, &c. &c, would return their
than'is to the citi.ens of Montpelier and vicinity for their
liberal patronage heretofore extended to their establishment,
and solicit a continuance of the same.
N. B. Merchants supplied w ith Hats of all kinds at city
February 7, 1SS9, C:if
raplIOSE indebted to J. E. BADGER, by note or account,
. bL of over six months standing, are requested to call and
adjust the same immediately. J. E. BADGER
February 7, ISI!!. 6:tf
STU'LL SHAFTOED Riding Saddles a new article an4
snpeiior to any before ottered for sale in this vicini
ty. Also 2 doi. Common do. manufactured from first
rate Philadelphia Skirting, and bv m experienced work,
man, for sale hy CUTLER & JOHNSON.
Montpelier, April 27th, 1839,
AY, WOOT nrt LUMnvp-w