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THE VOICE OF FREEDOM
most solemnly and deeply to feel the power and
application of the injunction, " be ye, therefore,
wise as serpents and harmless as doves ;" and they
should also keep constantly in mind the reason
assigned by the Divine Master why they should
sustain this blended character of wisdom and sim
plicity, viz " Behold I send you forth, as lambs
among wolves. The late Dr. Mason has wisely
. said, " not to woand the truth bv rashness is the
wisdom of the serpent, and not to wrong the truth
by silence is the harmlessness of the dove." Here
then, was the ground of my misgivings, and trem
Wing, in assuming the responsibilities of this im
portant agency ; and not as some of my good
friends have seemed to suppose, the dread of the
opposition with which the advocates of human
rights are sure to be assailed at every step, and
from every direction, for I neither expected nor (I
think) desired that the servant should be greater
than his Lord. They called him Beelzebub, ac
cused him of desecrating tne saooatt, and many
other such like charges they blasphemously cast
in his teeth : and I remembered that saying "if
they have done those things in the green tree,
what shall be done in the dry?"
Well, then, as the wise man has said that " mon
y ansvvereth all things," and as experience has
shown that no great moral enterprize can be effec
tually prosecuted without pecuniary moans, and
as liberal contributions is tlio bostt evidence of the
depth aud permanancy of ubolition principles in
the heart of professed friends, I give you for publi
cation the following list, showing the amount sub
scribed in the several towns where I have lectured
and made efforts to raise funds.
And here I would call the attention of friends
and enemies to one important fact, viz. In those
towns where I labored for the Bible Society, I
have found that a great proportion of the friends
and liberal supporters of that blessed cause, wheth
er in the church or out of it, are foremost in the
abolition ranks, and are just the persons whose
hearts, and hands, and purses are open to supr ort
with promptness this holy warfare against " the
man of sin." And another most interesting fact
is, that I have not found a warm-hearted young:
convert, who is not enlisted in this blessed cause,
and I need not say that the contributions will well
compare with those obtained for the Bible enter
prize: And while these signs speak a language ,
that cannot be misunderstood, and ought to cause
every friend of humanity to thank God ajid tale
courage, yet let us not forget that we are still in
ihe midst of enemies, numerous, subtle, and pow
erful ; arid although their position seems to be
somewhat changed, I am not quite sure that the
danger is less. Give me the bold front of the en
emy in the open field, in preference to the decep
tive truce, or the hollow-hearted profession of
friendship. I have been reminded of the saying
of the wise man, by the management of those from
whom better things ought to be expected, that " the
kisses of an enemy are deceitful." I pray God
to lay not this sin to their charge. Some, howev
er, even in the church of Christ in Vermont, go
all lengths with the slaveholder of the south, in
contending that slavery is a Divine institution!
But the cause is going forward. Jehovah Jesus
sits at the helm, and although it may seem for a
time, to some, that He is asleep upon a pillow, He
will soon arise and rebuke the winds and the waves,
and say " peace, be still," and then the whole
choir shall sing, " Wake the song of jubilee."
" Amen, even so, come Lord Jesus, come quickly."
Yours in the cause of God,
and his suffering poor,
JOAB SEELY, Agt. Vt. A. S. S.
To the Treasury of the Vermont Anti- Slavery So
ciety.from Feb. 27 to June 30, 1839.
Hinesburgh Ruth Clark 75 c, William
Langley 1,00, Charlana McEuen 2,00,
Harriet Clark 2,00, Phebe Clark 1,00, Jo
sephine Clark 25c, Chas. M. Clark 10,00,
widow Vilet Clark 10,00, Lewis J. Clark
10,00, John Allen 10,00, Jeremiah McAu
ley 5,00, Sam'l Peters 1,00, Josephus Pe.
ters 1,00, Daniel Norton 2,00, Austin Lov
ell 25c, Nathaniel Norton 12 l-2c, Stephen
Farrand 1,00, Augustus McEuen 6,00,
Isaac R. Prince 1,00, widow Anna McEu
en 4,00, Chas. D. McEuen 2,00, widow
Mary Royce 2,00, Dea. Lyman Beecher
10,00, Dea. Jas. McEuen 4,00, Philo Ray
4,00, Wm. S. Baldwin 1,00, Sophia Bald
win 50c, Austin Beccjjf r 2,00, Gen. Na
thaniel Leavenworth 1,00, E. & C. II.
Smedley 4,00, Francis Willson 4,00, Ed
mund Baldwin 5,00, Abel Burnett 50c,
Frederick W. Baldwin 2,00, Alsan H. Post
4,00, Horace Lovely 2,00, Thomas Garvin
Charlotte -Dea. Chas. Grant 50,00, Jo
seph S. Shaw 1,00, Mrs. O. Hurlbut 25c,
Dea. A. L. Beach 4,00, Mrs. Jane Beach
25c, John McNeil 3,00, Mrs. Fanny Mc
Neil 1,00, Laura Lyman 1,00, Avery
Meech 5,00, Elder Moses Flint 1,00, Dian
tha Chamberlain 50c, H. M. Baldwin 1,00,
Lovica Palmer 1,00, Francis Walker 2.00.
John Walker 1,00.
Waterbury Amasa Pride 100,00, Dea.
Erastus Parker 100,00, Daniel Green 25,
(00, Ziba Smith 25,00, Sophrona R. Smith
31c, Eunice Smith 6c, Silas R. Huse 8c,
Wealtha Parker 50c, Geo. S. Robinson 26,
Leander Hutchins 10,00, Martha Hutchins
i25c, Sarah Hutchins 22c, Mary Hutchins
6c, James Green 15,00, Content Green 50c,
. Abial Woodward 25c, Dea. Chester Whit
Sney 1,50, -.a Friend 4c, Harriet Simmons
'10c, Solomon Newcomb 15,00, lrenus
Newcomb 2,00, Sarah P. .Newcomb 25,
E. S. Newcomb 4,00, Stevens Woods 4,
09, Nath'l Woodman 12,50, Sally Wood-
man 25, Anna Simmons 1,00, Dea. E. P.
Butler 15,00, Sarah Bntler 50c, Wm. P.
Butler 25, Aurora Butler 12 l-2c, A. G.
Butler 12 l-2c, Eliab R. Huse 2,00, Par
mela Arms 1,00, Ira Arms 5,00, Curtis
Arms 25c, Stephen Woodward 25c, James
Woodward 3,00, Jas. M. Woodward 25c,
David Woodward 25c, R. C. Smith 3,00,
Rev. B. M. Hall 75c, Mrs. Hall 25c, Rus.
sel ButV 8,00, a Friend 5,00, Moses Nel
son 1,00, Mrs. Nelson 50c, Hiram Nelson
19c, David Nelson 6c, Mary Nelson 19c,
Harriet Nelson 6c, Elder Aaron Angler
1,00, Mrs. Angier 75c, Mary Angier 25c,
A. C. Angier 10c, Lewis J. Graves 1,00,
Ruth Graves 25c, Luther Graves 3,00, Sa
rah Graves 10c, Josiah Graves 17c, Cecil
Graves 25c, Harriet S. Graves 25c, John
Seabury 3,75, Alvinza Thompson 2,00,
Helen Seabury 10c, M. Murray 23c, Mrs.
Seabury 25c, Sylinda Seabury lc, L. D.
Thompson 10c, Mary A. Thompson 10c,
Emily Thompson 25c, Dea. Abial Thom
as 75c, Mrs. Thomas 25c. 3S0
MontpelierJ. P. Miller 50,00, Joab
Seely 20,00, Mrs. Seely 2,00, Mary A.
Seely 1,00, John F. Seely 1,00, Sarah R.
Seely 1,00, Rev. S. Kellogg 20,00, Mrs.
Kellogg 2,00, Chloe Kellogg 1,00, Emeline '
Kellogg 1,00, Harriet Kellogg 1,00, C. L.
Knapp 25,00, John Wood 20,00, Cyrus
Wood 20,00, Joseph Somerby 20,00, Ze
nas Wood 40,00, David Partridge 20,00, D.
P. Johnson 25,00, Henry Y. Barnes 40,-
00, J. E. Badger 20,00, Wm. P. Badger
20,00, Hezekiah Ward 10,00, Silas W.
Cobb 5,00, Chas. R. Wood 10,00, Henry
Walbridge 2,00, Clark Stevens 20,00, Ste
phen F. Stevens 10,00, Jacob Bennett 2,00,
Henry Nutt 1,00, Harrison Thayer 2,00,
Rachel B. Stevens 25c, Reliance Stevens
6c, Cyntha Burrett 25c, Susan Walbridge
1,50, E. P. Walton o,U0, George r. Wal
ton 5,00, Wm. T. Burnham 10,00, A. Car
ter 5,00, Spencer Lawrence 5,00, Timothy
Davis 15,00, Philips Hill 1,00, Laura Ste
vens 50c, Mrs. Wheeler 50c, Mrs. Wheeler
1,00, a Friend 1,00, Frederick A. McDow
ell 2,00, J. W. Bigelow 1,00, Wm. Price
1,00, a friend 1,00, Seth Kimball 1,00, J.
B. 2,00, a friend 1,00, Emeline Peck 1,00,
Allen fcToland 25,00, D, Harrington 1,00.
Barre Dea. Nath'l Dodge 10,00, Asa
Dodge 10,00, Elijah Holden 10,00, Joshua
Thwing 20,00, Dea. Barber 5,00, Joseph
Dodge 5,00, Elder J. E. Palmer 2,00, Fran
cis Clark 5,00, Stillman Wood 5,00. John
Heath 5,00, James Britton 2,00, Horace
Beckley 2,00, Sam'l Beckley 1,00, Ori n
Beckley 3,00, Zebedee Beckley 1,00, Abi
gail Beckley 50c, Wesley Dodge 1,00, Mr.
Dodge 3,00, Michael French 1,00, Sam'l
Britton 2,00, Justus Ketchum 2,00, Benj.
Wheaton 2,UU, Dea. John Gale 1,00, Mr.
Farwell 1,00, Perlina Clark 10c, Mary
Dodge 25c, Harriet A. Dodge 6c, J. T.
Dodge 25c, Lewis Dodge 50c, Abigail
Thompson 12 l-2c. 100 78
Randolph Enoch Hebard 20,00, Eras
tus Hebard 8,00, Lucius Hebard 4,00, Eliz
abeth Hebard 2,00, Eliza M. Hebard 1,00,
Dea. John Smith 10,00, Henry Brown
3,00, Doct. II. H. Brown 1,00, Edmund
Tillson 2,00, L. D. Herrick 5,00, Stephen
Herrick 2,00, Wm. B. Chandler 2,00, Jon
athan Jones 10,00, W. & G. Tillson 2,00,
Doct. P. D. Bradford 2,00, Virgil Wash
burn 2,00, Michael Jackson 2,00, Warren
Harlow 4,00 Jno Edson 2d 1,00, Rev. Mr.
Graneer 2,00, Samuel Mann 2,00, Doct.
John Edson 2,00, John G. Clark 1,00, Jon
athan Jones jr. 1,00, Foster Lamson 2,00,
Harvey Lamson 2,00, B. Salisbury 2,00,
Isaac Thayer 1,00, Salmon Thayer 25c,
Benj. Jones 2,00, Abram Heath 1,25, Asa
Riford 50c, M. . Fitts 25c, James Lyman
25c, Joseph French 50c, Sam'l Riford 25c
Mrs. Heath 10c, Persis M. Smead 50c,
Chas. Carpenter 5,00, Tilton E. Eastman
4,00, R. A. Havden 1,00, Seth Washburn
3,00, Rev. Mr" Boardman 2,00, Eleazer
Bancroft 1,00, Dea. Solomon Smith 2,00,
Horace Carpenter 1,00, Philander Pernn
MR. ADAMS LETTER. UOL. OTONE S CONSOLA
TION.-" We do not agree with the illustrious au
thor, in what he says of the African colonization
scheme. But as a set off, how gloriously he uses
up the abolitionists." N. Y. Commercial Adver
tiser. We shall see which side it is that Mr. Adams
" uses up." Truth will stand even against a gi
ant's logic. But folly and imposture are exposed
and abashed at a glance. We are glad to find the
Colonel in good humor enough to publish the
whole letter. A few years ago it was held to be
evidence of madness, insanity, incendiarism, &c,
&c, to doubt the wisdom of the colonization scheme
In the view of our New York city editors, in
1S33 4 it was a mobable offence! But now
they very quietly dissent from an " illustrious au
thor" on that subject. Truth is gaining ground
slowly but surely. friend of Man.
Recent Southern Scene;
Murder. We learn from the Fredericksburg
Ileruld that an inquest was held on the 10th inst.
on the body of William Richerson, a lad about 14
years old, which was found, bearing marks of vi
olence, enclosed in a sack-bag, at the bottom of a
mill-pond in that county. The jury returned a
verdict of murder against two individuals, (one of
whom is the mother of the boy,) committed on or
about the 19th ultimo. The parties charged with
the deed are in prison.
Horrid Suspicion. The Newburn (S. C.)
Spectator of Friday, says :
A few day? aco a man was committed to the
jail in this town, suspected of having murdered
his wife, The deceasea, we learn, was lounu
dead in a swamp near her husband's residence,
with marks of violence on her person. The par
ties had led a disagroeahle life, and public report
says that there is a strong circumstantial evidence
of the guilt of the accused. We have not heard
Amalgamation andLynchinc, A case of lynch
ing occurred in the usually staid borough of Ha
gerstown on Monday last. From the particulars,
as given in the Herald, it appears that the popu
lace became incensed at a most glaring instance
of practical amalgamation. One of the parties
was a huge negro man, and the other a white girl
from Frederick, who has been well raised and ed
ucated, and is respectably connected. The negro
was taken before a magistrate, but he, deeming he
had no jurisdiction in the case, suffered him to
depart, The crowd, however, seemed disposed
not to let matters pass ofFso smoothly that it was
held expedient by that officer to comm't him to
jail, in order to prevent any extra judicial infliction
of punishment. On his way to the prison, a rail
was placed between his legs and he was rode to
the jail door, where he was taken into the custo
dy of the keeper.
The crowd, then, under the impression that he
was to be released without punishment, became
highly incensed, and loudly demanded his surren
der into their hands, determined, if the law could
not punish him, they would. After considerable
altercation on the subject, a compromise was ef
fected, with, it is said, the consent of the negro,
and he was surrendered into their hands, on their
pledge that, after inflicting on his bare back thirty
nine stripes, they would permit him to depart
without further molestation. He was then strip
ped, tied to a tree and the stripes inflicted ; after
which a committee, appointed for the purpose, es
corted or guarded him beyond the precincts of the
town, when he made for Chambersburg, Pa. .where
we presume he will be able to do as he listelh.
We are opposed, in toto, to every thing of this
sort. Two wrongs never made a right, and
where there is no law to punish a scoundrel, he
should be suffered to go at large, and requisite
measures be taken to secure the enactment of one.
We can conceive of nothing more revolting than
the circumstances which gave rise to the ebulli
tion of popular feeling noted above, but at the same
time we must enter our abhorrence of everything
ike mobocracy. aid. paper.
A letter received at the office of the Charleston
Courier states that a dispute occurred at Barnwell
Court House, on the 9th ult. between Mr. James
Horton, and Mr; Augustus B. O. Bannon, in
which the former was shot through the body by
the latter. Mr. H. expired of the wound the next
The Chaileston Mercury of Monday has the
A La Texas. An affair of honor " came off"
on Saturday in this city time, 7 o'clock, A. M.
place, Savage st. weapon, pistols no second
decided in a single heat one party hit exactly be
tween wind and water, the ball entering his mouth
so happily as not to injure his teeth- the other re
ceiving the ball in his leg good shots both, and
all the better lor not killing, as those most inter
ested will doubtless acknowledge.
New Orleans, May 31.
Horrible Duel. lhe coroner was called on
yesterday to hold an inquest on two bodies which
were lound near the road to the Bayou bt. John,
about a mile from the borders of the Lake. The
following are all the pnrticulars we have obtained:
An individual coming irom the lake by this road
heard stifled groans at some Jittle distance in the
wood, and having followed the direction from
which they proceeded, discovered a man in the ag
onies of death, who had been wounded by many
strokes of a poignard. Not being able to give any
assistance, he hastened to give information to the
proper authorities, who despatched Capt. Younes
to make inquiries in lhe fact. On Capt. Younes'
arrival at the spot, the man was dead. This cir
cumstance excited suspicion that there had been
duel, and on examination a second body was
discovered, still holding a poignard. The bodies
were brought into town, and on examination it
appeared that the first had received three strokes
of a sharp instrument (apparently a little larger
than a stilletto :) one had opened the principal ar
tery of the left arm ; another was on the left
shoulder blade ; these were in the right breast
one of which, had entered between the third and
fourth ribs, and penetrated the lower lobe of the
right lung ; another wound, not so deep, was be
tween the orbits. This man appeared to have
been very strong and muscular, about 35 years of
age, and of a dark complexion. He had on a
pair of white twilled Russia duck pantaloons, with
white cotton drawers underneath. Aronnd his
neck was twisted a sailor's cravat of a reddish co-
The second man had received five deep wounds
. 1 1 1 .1 . 1 1
mnictea witn a poignarci in tne ngnt breast, nnd
one with the same instrument in the left side,
which had pierced the heart through and through,
ine parties 10 mis oouoie assassination, as iar
as we could ascertain, were a opamard and an
talian, fruit dealers, who had disputed in the
course of their business. Further particulars to
From the Louisiana Advertiser, June 12.
Doings in Mississippi. On the 5th inst. the
deputy sheriff of Warren county, (Miss.) accord-
? .l vr i.i yxri. j j . it
ing 10 me vicusuurg vv nig, proceeaea 10 iig
Black, to levy an execution on the property of
William folkes. Jrolkeshad threatened to kill
the sheriff, or any officer who entered his premi
ses to distrain his property, and some time previ
ously drove off a constable. The deputy sheriff,
Mr. Stafford, arrived with a double-barrelled shot
gun and two pistols, resolved to execute the law,
repaired with two unarmed assistants to the gin
house, where Folke's cotton was stored, Folkes
heard of his arrival, and sent him word that he
intended to kill him as soon as he loaded his jrun &
eat dinner; and in accordance with his threat, he
was soon seen marching to the gin house with the
gun on his shoulder. &tattord saw him;coming,
and to avoid exposing his assistants to danger, he
marched out into the held, and ordered Folkes, at
distence of lorty yards, not to advance further,
bikes immediately levelled his gun and took
aim ; but his can burst, while Stafford at the same
instants lodged several buck shot in tha arm nnd
side of iis assailant. Folkes immediately com
menced applying another cap in order to take an
other fire, but when he saw Stafford take aim
with the other barrel, he commenced a retreat..
Stafford pursued and caught him, and disarmed
him of his gun, as well as two pistols and a knife,
which he had in his bosom ; and after connuerinrr
the outlaw, he returned to town with property to
satisfy the execution.
After conquering Folkes, nnd convincing him
that the law in Warren county " must have its
course, Mr. oaflord sat down with his antagon
ist, and while his aids were loadieg the wagons,
and gathering up the goods and chattels ; the two
ad a long and friendly chat on polotics and mat
ters and things in general.
It is believed by many that Mr. Folkes is de
ranged on some subjects,- While he keeps his
creditors out of their money, he has kept his cot
ton tor two years, declaring that he will never sell
it till he gets twenty cents a pound for it. He
has some very strange and peculiar notions on the
prices of cotton, and declares that the merchants
and sheriffs are his gaeat arch enemies.
Extract of a merchant's letter.
Yicksburgh, May 20th.
You can have no idea of the state of things in
this -State, hoetythtng looks worse and worse.
In several 01 the counties, they have quashed al
the bonds in others there are no courts in ot.h
ers the sheriffs pocket all the money and refuse to
pay to any one. Indeed the officers and bub-
Treasurers are quite willing "to take the respon
sibility. 1 do pity, Irom my heart, the merchants
in this &tate, they can t collect any thing the on
ly money collected is bylforeigners in the United
States Court, The Legislature in their superla
tive wisdom last winter, repealed the lawauthori
sing the County Courts to have special terms to
finish the business that they have been in the hab
it 01 doing alter the time had expired. Now, in
several counties, they manage to have the whole
time of the Court occupied with the criminal
docket, and by the time they finish that, the term
has expired. In Gallatin, Copiah county I saw a
white man receive thirty-nine lashes for stealing
a hog, Irom the woods and the day before a man
for murder was just branded on the hand. The
same week, a man for deliberate murder, had a
verdict by a jury of manslaughter, and had not yet
been sentenced, mere is no prison, and three
men by the name of Scott, (one of them had killed
E. B. Hatch,) volunteered their services to guard
the prisoner. He protested to the court, stating
that he was alraid o! his Jite. lhe judge ordered
the sheriff to procure other persons for a euard :
but he " took the responsibility" of refusing to do
it, and was hned the enormous sum of 50 dollars
Well, at night, the Scotts took out the man and
literally cut him in pieces with their bowie knives.
After shooting him, one arm was cut off, and they
left him in the street and fled. The deceased had
I '11-J .L ' I- Oil 1, 1
itnieu ineir uucie. iiiey were an married men,
and two of the Scotts are well off. The judo-e in
that county has quashed all the bonds, so that
every thing that was well secured, is now doubt
ful. When a bond is quashed the securities
are released, and no bonds will be given again.
Russian Sugar. The manufacture of beet root
sugar now goes on to such an extent in the south
ern and central provinces of the Russian empire
that instead of 100,000 boxes of white sugar annu
ally shipped from Havana to St.Petersburg alone,
40,000 boxes now supply the demand.
Call for the National Convention.
At the last anniversary of the American Anti-Slavery
Society, it was voted to hold a National Convention at Al
bany, on the 31it day of July neit. The undersigned
were appointed a committee to issue a Call and make
the necessary arrangements for the proposed contention.
In executing the wishes of the society, they according
ly most cordially invite til such FREEMEN OF THE U.
STATES AS ADOPT THE PRINCIPLES EMBODIED
IN THE CONSTITUTION OF THE AMERICAN AN
TI-SLAVERY SOCIETY to meet in convention at Albany
on the last Wednesday of July next, in the 4tu rresbyto
rian meeting house, at 10 o'clock, A, M,
lhe object of the convention is the thorough discussion
of those great principles which lie at the foundation of the
abolition enterprize throughout the civilized world ) and
of the measures which are suited to its accomplishment in
the United States, and especially those which relate to the
proper exercise of the right of suffrage by citizens of the
free states. All questions and matters foreign to this ob
ject will be cautiously avoided in the deliberations of the
Utica W. L, Chaplin, Wm. Goodcll.
New York Joshua Leavitt, II. B. Stanton.
Tnoy Gurdon. Grant, .
Albany N. Saflbrd. A. G. Alder. Ilir.m Fannin.
Reported for the Yankee Farmer,
Monday, July 2, 1839.
At market, 105 Beef Cattle. 18 yoke Workina Oxen. 35
Cows and Calves, 850 Sheep and Iambs, 300 Swine.
rmCEs, JSeef Cattle. first quality. S9 a 9,50:
second quality, $8 to $8,50 ; third quality $7,50 a $8.
Working Oxen. $100, $105, $115, $125.
Cowt and Calves. Rather on the decline. Sales slow,
We notice hut a few sold at $3t0, $35, $40 one at $55.
Sheep and Lambs Good qnality was sold foni $3 to
$4,50, Some ordinary were sold for something less.
bwtne ruther on the decline. At retail, from 8 a 10:
a few lots were taken from 7 1-2 a 8 1-2.
In Middlesex, 3d inst. by Rev. B.W. Smith. Mr. Sal
vin R. Clark, of this village, to Miss Louisa Hutch
ins, of Middlesex.
In this village, 29tb ult.
Samuel, youngeat child of
Mr. E. II. Prentiss,
Attention Artillery Companies !
R. R. RIKER,
(State sreet, opposite the Bank.)
HAS this day received from NEW-YORK, Scarlet
Broad Cloth, for Military Companies' Uniforms, Ar
tillery Buttons, Yellow Wings for Sargcants, Red Cock-
leathers, Ued Pompoms, Red 12 moh Vulture Plumes,
Yellow Lace, Yellow Epauletts, Red Sashes &c, for sale
cheap for cash.
80 doz. Infantry Hat Plates, White Coekfeathers, White
Wings for Sargeants, 12 inch White Vulture Plumes,
Swords and Belts, Flat Eagle Buttons, Laces, Epauletts,
fee. for sale cheap for cash,
Montpelier, June 10, 1839, 24:tf
JUST received from New York, by R. R, RIKER,
State street, opposite the Bank, a large assortment of
MILITARY GOODS, suitable for the present regulation
of the Militia of this Slate. Terms Cash,
May 6th, 1830. 19:tf
JUtVETT, HOWES & CO.
ARE just receiving from New York and Boston a prime
assortment of Goods, to which they invite the at-
tention of their friends and customers.
May 4, 1838.
NEW GOODS ! NEW GOODS ! !
BALDWIN &. SCOTT
M AVE just received a splendid assortment of SPRING
& SUMMER GOODS, which they will sell cheap
for rash. IC3" Those wishing for a great bargain will
do well to call before purchasing elsewhere,
May 18, 1839, " jfl;tf
aiiW UOQOS! CHEAP WOOI5SH
HAVE this c'av received, at their Cash Stofx a largo
amount of FKESH GOODS, from New Yrk ad
Boston, comprising a vary general assortment which the?
have recently purchased with rash, and which they ofl'ep
a,t prices which cannot (ail to plesel They respectfully
solicit lhe patronage of their friends and the public gener
CJ N. B. L, & y. will soon remote thow Ca Stuff
to the large white Store one door North of the old Lajigdnn.
Stoe, on Main St., where gooda will be sold cheap foj
prompt pay. Call a( ieeH
Montpelier, May 1, 1839 V tf
THE CASH STORE IS
TT ANGDQN & WRIGHT have removed their CASH
JLi STORE to, (he large White Building, onedoar north,
of the Landon Store, on Main street where they have on
hand, and are daily receiving, a great variety of Desirable,
GOODS, which they pffer or sale at great bargains.. Call
Montpelier, May 1ft. 1839. 20:tf .
AT Tile CASH STORE OF
STORKS & LANGD0NS,
JUST received from Boston and New York, an EXTEN,
SIVE. STOCK OF GOODS, among which may b
From 6 to 7,000 yd- TRINTS, from fid. to 3 6 per
yd. From 40 t0 60 pieces plain and fig' J ihess SILKS)
BROADCLOTHS & OASSXXVXERES,
BONNETTS, from 20 eta, to 15,50. .Ribbons, Laces,
Linens, Muslin do Lains, Printed I,a,wns and, Musi las, Art
tificial Flowers, Fancy Hdks,, Shawls, Flannel Binding,
Gloves, Oiled Silks, Neck Stocks.
4,000 y(,s- Sheetings, from 10 1-4 to 16 cts.
1,400 Shirtings, from 7 to 10 ctn.
Tickine, Cotton Yarn, VVickin, Batting, &o,
LOOKING GLASSES, CHINA TEA WARE,
with Plates to match.
An, villa, Vices, Mill Saws, and Hard Ware, in general .
Nails and Glass, Paints, and Oils, Iron Axles, with, pipe.
Boxes fitted. CjF'A Large and more general assortment
of all kinds of IRON and STEEL, and at lower prices than,
has been sold before, will be received in a (ew days.
We invite our friends and the. public to examine out
Stock and prices.
fCjP' VYe are on the principle of small advajftc fof
cash, or short credit.
WANTED1,000 yd.. TOW CLOTH, DRIED
APPLE, BUTTEif, CHEESE and GRAIJV Of ALU
May 15th, 1839, 0,:4m
THE Subscriber having taken as partner his son, WILn
HAM P. BADGER, in the business heretofore con.
ducted by himself, the business will hereafter be dona un
der the firm of JL E. BADGER & SON.
J, E, BADGER.
Montpelier, Feb. 7, 1889, 6:tf
HAT, CAP AND FUIl STORE,
STATJS St., MONTFELIEK, Vt,
J. E. BADGER & SON,
ATS, CAPS, STOCKS, FURS, SUSPENDERS
Gloves, Hosiery, &c. &c. would return their-
thanks to the citizens of Montpelier and vicinity for their
liberal patronage heretofore extended to their eslabjishment,
and solicit a continuance of the same.
N. B, Merchants supplied with Hats of all kinds at city
February 7, 1839. 6:tf
npHOSE indebted to J. E. BADGER, by note or account,
JL of over six months standing, are requested to call and)
adjust the same immediately, J. E. BADGER.
February 7, 1839, - 6:tf
RED COATS FOR SALE!
g Doz. lied Coats, suitable
si of this State,
May 8, 1839,
the Militia Musician
.P, JJ, HIKER.
cuxfEie & JoniYsorv,
State Streett (Opposite the Hunk,)
THREE DOORS WEST OF THE POST-OFFICE, 1
Jan, 5. 1839. 1 :tf.
BY WILLIAM C. BOARDMAN,
St. Johnsbuby Plain,
ALLEN & POLAND,
HAVING procured fiom Boston new and elegant fount
of the most FASHIONABLE TVPE, are prepared to
prosecute the above business, in all Its branches : and have
no hesitation in saying that all work entrusted to them wil
be executed in a stylb not inferior to that of anv eth-.
er establishment in Vehmont,
IC7 Office, one door West from the Post-OlTioe State at,
Montpelier, January 5th, 1839.
Boarding House !
A FEW gentleman boarders can he accommodated with
board, with tingle rooms if desired, on reasonable
Montpelier Village, Jan, 5, 1889,
MILITARY STAFF UNIFORM !
MADE up aaoeording the present mode, established lbs
the Militia of this State, by R. R. RIKER,
(State street, opposite the Bank,)
Miy, 1839. 19:lf
CJADDLERY, Hard Ware, Neat's Oil, Patent Leather,
fce. for sale by CUTLER & JOHNSON.
Montpoier, April 37th, 1839,
A PRIME LOT OF
Just received and for aale by
JEWF.TT, UOWEg & CO,
My 4, 1889,