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T II 13 VOICE OF FREEDOM.
the men, whom (or whosa relations) ,ihey Lave
cliameci, nnu tasiveu, ana Deaten wait such s'.ripes
as Mercy with a bleeding heart weeps when she
see inflicted on a beast." But I forbear. My
heart is distressed to see the cruel ' niockings to
which the African is subjected, and therefore I
cannot yield to the leeings prompted by holding
up such uvntnstic folly to its deserved scorn.
; 1 A MAN.
Nov. 23Lh, lS39.-
V have the satisfaction of presenting to our
readers the legislative report on the numerous tin
li-stavery, memorials presented to the Genera
Asssinbly during the session just closed. It
will be seen that the members of the present leg'
islature maintain the firm and elevated position of
their predecessors. The resolution in reference
to Texas was rejected e.vpressly upon the grounds,
1st, that her application for admission to the IT n
ion had been virtually, if not formally withdrawn;
zd, that in the event ot the application being re
newed, there was not the slighest reason to doubt
the readiness of our delegation in Congress to
meet it with a becoming spirit. The second res
olution was amended on the proposal of the Sen
ate by striking out the words " a daring violation
of the Constitution of the United States," but the
resolution, as amended, is sufficiently explicit.
On the adoption of the first, by the House, there
were about thirty nays, in the Senate, three.
To the House of Representatives now in session.
Your seleCt committee to whom were referred
sundry memorials, upon the subject of slavery
and the slave-trade, praying this legislature to in
struct our senators and request our members of
Congress from this state, to use all constitutional
means to procure the abolition of slavery and the
slave trade in the District of Columbia, and thej
lave trade between , the several states of this
Union. Also praying that this legislature will pro
test against any infringement upon the right of
petition by Congress, and against the annexation
of Texas to the United States would respectfully
present the following Report:
Your committee believe that slavery, as it ex
ists in some of our sister states, is contrary to the
spirit and genius of our institutions, and is deeply
deplored and deprecated by the citizens of Ver
mont, but they are not aware that the opinion
is any where entertained, that' the General Gov
ernment is invested with power to abolish that in
stitution in any of the states of this Union.
Your committee are of opinion that Congress
has full power over that subject, in the District of
Columbia, and in the Territories, and that this
power is acknowledged to exist by a very large
majority of the citizens of this republic.
The slave trade at the seat of our national gov
ernment, is a blot upon our otherwise free institu
tions, and should be abolished.
Tfce committee are also of opinion, that Con
gress has power to regulate the slave trade be
twesn the several states, and that the traffic, which
sends thousands of slaves from the more norther
ly to the more southerly of the slave states, by
means of which, their sufferings are augmented
and their healths and lives jeopardized, is alike
inhuman and unchristian, and ought to be redres
sed. The committee think our territory is already
sufficiently large to secure the blessings of good
government, that an increase of territory would
endanger rather than subserve the public weal ;
and to add another province, where slavery is tol
erated, would be adding another blot to our na
tional character, and they believe they express the
views of the legislature, and the great body of the
people of this state, when they declare themselves
entirely opposed to the annexation of Texas to the
Your committee believe thdt the right of peti
tion is not only guaranteed by the constitution,
but is a right which the God of nature has be
stowed upon the whole human family, and any
invasion of this sacred privilege, violates the' first
principles of Liberty, and strikes at the foundation
Your committee would therefore recommend
the .passage of the following resolutions.
. JOHN SMITH, for committee.
- 1. Eesolvei, By the Senate and House of Rep
resentatives, that Congress possess the power to
abolish slavery and the slave trade in the District
of Columbia, aad to prohibit the slave trade be
tween the several states.
2. Resolved, That our Senators in Congress be
instructed, and our Representatives requested, to
use their influence to prevent the annexation of
Texas to the United States.
3. Resolved, That the passage of a resolution,
by the House of Representatives of the United
States, in December 1S37 in which it was or
dered that all papers touching the subject of slave
ry, should "be laid upon the table, without being
read, printed, debated or referred," and the adop'
tion of a similar resolution by the last Congress,
was a daring violation of the constitution of the
United States, and a flagrant abuse of the right
"of petition; and in the name of the people of this
State, we solemnly protest against the adoption of
a similar resolution by the next or any succeeding
Congress. . v
4. Resolved, That the Governor be reques
ted to transmit a copyof the foregoing resolutions
to each of our Senators and Representatives in
Question. Whoso property is man !
Answer. ' And God said, Let us make man in our i ra
nge, after our likeness. ' So God created man in liig own
image in tho image of God created he him, male and fe
male created he lliem.' Gen. 1, 2G, 27, Taul says, 'God,
that mads the world, and all things therein, hath made of
one blood all nations of men to dwell on all the face of the
earth.' Acts 17: 23, 27.
Man, then, is tho property of God; and ho has an un
doubted right to do with his own as he plcaseth. His pro
perty in man, and his dominion over him is perfect. 'The
Lord is king for ever and ever.' Ps. 10: 16. 'He is Icing
of all the earth.' Vs. 47: 7. 'And at the end of the days I,
Nebuchadnezzar, lifted up mine eyes unto heaven, and
mine understanding returned unto me, and I blessed the
Most High, and I praised and honored him, that liveth for
ever, whose dominion is an everlasting dominion, and his
kingdom from generation to generation: And all the in
habitants of the earth are reputed as nothing: and he doeth
according to his will in the army of heaven, and among the
inhabitants of the earth. What doest thou?' Dan. 4: 34,
35. Dominion, regal power, implies aright to make laws,
to protect the innocent, to reward the obedient, to punish
the disobedient, and to maintain all the great interests of
Jehovah's kingdom. And as all men are the croatures
of God, he has a perfect right to gi;-e them laws, and to
exercise dominion over them. And all customs, regula
tions, or laws, that are contrary to the law of God, or sub
versive of his regal powers, are sinful, a violation of his
authority, and ought to be resisted by all his loyal subjects.'
We ought to obey God rather than man.' Acts 5: 29.
Question. What is the great law, which God has es
tablished as the rule of man's obedience?'
Answer. 'Jesus said unto him, Thou shalt love the
Lord thy God with all thine heart, and with all thy soul,
and with all thy mind. This is the first and great com
mandment. And the second is like unto it, Thou shalt
love thy neighbor as thyself. On these two command
ments hang all the law and the prophets.' Mat. 22: 51,
40. 'Love vrorketh no ill to his neighbor: therefore love
is the fulfilling of the law.' Rom. 13: 10. 'For all the
aw is fulfilled in one word, Thou shalt love thy neighbor
as thyself.' Gal. 5: 14.
Here the great law, which God has given to man for the.
rule of his obedience, is clearly stated. All customs regu
lations, and actions, that correspond with this rule are right
and pleasing to God: and all customs, laws and actions,
whicU are contrary to this rule, are sinful and offensive to
God. And under this rule every man may live, worship
his Creator, acquire property, enjoy his liberty, seek his
own happiness, and the happiness of those with whom he
is connected. In love serving one another. B.
The Legislature adjourned without day on
Tuesday evening, at 10 o'clock, making a session
of six weeks. The number of act3 passed is sixty-seven,
counting the one hundred and eleven
chapters of Revised Statutes as one. On the chap
ter relating to the General List the two houses
were unable to agree, but with this exception, the
whole body of Revised Statutes reported by the
committee of revision, was adopted, with or with
out amendment. The Revised Statutes are to be
published by the revising committee by the first
day of July next, and will take effect on that day,
witfi the following exceptions: Chapters 43,28,
25, and 107 all now in force: chapter 24 to take
effect on the first day of April and chapter 75,
on the first day of January next.
For the Voice of Freedom.
Slavery and the Millenium.
Mr. Editor, As Christians generally believe in
the approaching Millenium, I will assume that
satan will be so confined that he will not for a
thousand years be able to deceive the nations, and
that for that period Christ will reign on the earth.
I also assume, that under the reign of Christ,
peace, holiness, and happiness will be universal,
there will be none to hurt or destroy in all his ho
ly mount. And from these general principles I
1. That slavery, as it exists in our land, is not
a Bible institution. All those institutions, which
are agreeable to the will of God, and ure sanction
ed in his word, will be continued under the reign
of Christ. . Thus the institution of marriage, of
the sabbath, and of civil government will be con
tinued. And all those institutions among men,
which are contrary to the will of God, will be put
down and banished from his dominions. There
will be no rum-makers, rum sellers, no wars, no"'
oppression, no violence, no laws converting nu
man beings into property, no kidnapping men, no
slave-laws, no slavery. " I will also make thy of
ficers peace, and thy "exactros righteousness ;
Violence shall no more be heard in thy land, wast
ing nor destruction within thy borders; but thou
shalt call thy walls Salvation ami thv gates Praise."
Isai. 60: 17, 18. Hence slavery cannot exist un
der the reign of Christ, and cannot be a bible in
stitution, or one which God approves.
2. Those institutions, which cannot exist when
satan is shut up and his kingdom ruined, must be
satanical institutions, supported by his influence,
and adjuncts of his kingdom. Slavery cannot ex
ist under the reign of Christ, when satan is shut
up so that he cannot deceive the nations. Hence,
sUfvery is of its lather the devil, and tho works of
its father it will do. He was a murderer from the
beginning, and abode not in the truth. And as' is
the father, so if. the child. .
3. If slavery cannot exist under the reign of
Christ, then those, who are engaged to put it down
are preparing the way of the Lord. They are
trying to do, what he will effectually do, when he
reigns king over all the earth. And just so far
as they succeed in their work, they will promote
that state of things, which he will confirm.
4. If slavery is a satanical institution, then
churches are satanical, so far as they countenance,
or uphold slavery. If churches uphold papal in
stitutions, which are of a worldly character, they
are worldly church- And if they uphold those
institutions, which belong to the kingdom of satan,
they must be, so far, satanical churches. They
are doing just what satin wishes them to do,
and what Christ will undo, when his kingdom is
5. Slaveholding churches must be very unlike
millenium church. There will be no slave-laws,
no slaveholders, no slaves under the reign of
Christ. In these days, wo hear it said, that large
numbers of slaves belong to various churches in
our land. '' In the raillenial church there will be
noslp.veholders.no slaves. Hence, slaveholding
churches must be very unlike the millenium
church. Can they belong to the same Master, to
the same kingdom of righteousness and pence ?
6. If slavery is a satanical institution, which
cannot exist under the reign of Christ, then those
ministers who justify slavery, or aid in supporting
it, do what is pleasing to satan and offensive to
Christ. They are justifying an institution, which
belongs lo the kingdom of satan, and retarding
so far as their influence extends, that state of things
which will be established under the reign of Christ.
Who, then, is their master ? and whom do they
7. All gospel missions lend to destroy slavery.
The missionary is sent to destroy the works of the
devil, and to extend the kingdom of Christ. And
just' so far as his mission is prospered he will
make inroads upon satan's kingdom, and destroy
all satanical institutions. Hence his efforts will
have a direct tendency to destroy slavery, which
is a satanical institution, and a constituent part of
satan's kingdom. So that all gospel missions are
calculated to promote the cause of abolition.
8. Those governments that support slavery re
semble more the kingdom of satan than the king
dom of Christ, and those rulers, who hold slaves
show by their conduct whose children they are,
and to what kingdom they belong.
9. If slavery be a satanical institution, then sa
tan may well claim our Republic as belonging to
him. And those men, who rise into office by the
influence of slaveholders, may well be considered
as the supporters of his throne. " All these will
I give thee, if thou wilt fall down and worship
me." KIAH BAYLEY.
Massachusetts. The Massachusetts Aboli
tionist of Thursday last, says,
The returns are nearly all in, but it is still doubt-
lul who is the Governor, or rather it is nearly cer
tain that the choice will devolve upon the Lerns-
lture. As the House will in that event send up
to the Senate two out of the four highest candid,
ates, we see not but our friend William Jackson,
Esq., of Newton, will be one of them. If the House
is Whig, perhaps Everett and Jackson will be
sent up: if Democratic, Morton and Jackson.
And we think Mr. Jackson would govern quite as
ably and honorably as either.
Abbott Lawrence is elected to Congress from
Tempeiance has done better than wo expected.
The Temperance Whig ticket in this city, is gen
erally elected. The Abolition ticket, it is said,
carried 100 votes.
The Congressional election in the sixth Dis
trict (vacartt by the death of Alvord) resulted in no
choice. Good. Mr. Baker's abolitionism was
only for the occasion, and did not satisfy.
From the Herald of Freedom.
Canrrress session is hastening and our editions
must be prepared and forwarded to that body by the
opening. The first business to be done there, af
ter their organization, should be a resolution rec
ognizing and asserting the right of petition. They
should pass a resolution condemning the gag res
olutions. Petitions in short form and containing
more of remonstrance than supplication, should be
addressed lo them, demanding in the name of hu
manity, outraged beyond farther endurance, the
abolition and suppression of that District slavery
its demon traffic in man, and the human commerce,
human are its subjects, but infernal in its charac
ter, between these republican states. Oh that the
North had liberty enough, or the love of liberty,
or the mere idea and conception of it, to pour its
entire voice of remonstrance upon Congress. That
District of Columbia 13 the (jrehenna ol the
habitable trlobe. It is the way lo hell andleadeth
down to the chambers of death. If there is a spot,
it seems to us on the earth, where Satan would
fix his court and head quarters, it would be there
where republicanism and Christianity shoot up
their steeples and wave out their' flogs of liberty,
lo adorn and set on the loulest slave market on
the face of the ground. But who cares for all this!
The words of lire, that set forth the simple facts
of that horrible District, are as familiar to the ear
of the country as household terms. They excite
no emotion. The word slave strikes no terror to the
hearts of our countrymen. Their ear is callous
to the hideous sound. But one more effort to rouse
them. Seven thousand people, men, women and
children are enslaved in that bloody little enclosure,
by the iniquitous indifference of the people of the
non-slave states. They are held there by no other
bonds. We hold them there, and God will hold vs
to answer for it. But who cares for that ? We
shall see who cares enough to sign a short petition.
We give a brief form . :
To the Senate and House of Representatives of the
United Stales, in Congress assembled.
The undersigned, people of Concord, (for in-
v... ii. l.'- ' v.:i
stance; new nu Mips in re. men, wuiiicu, mm .im
drcn, ask of your bodies the immediate abolition
of slavery in the District of Columbia and Florida,
and of the slave-trade there and among the states.
Also, a resolve in reprehension of the Atherton
and Patton resolutions, which virtually annihilate
the right of petition, and we ask that this' petition
be acted upon in the usual manner of disposing of
important applications to Congress, and as in du
We suggest again the propriety of the abolition
ists of each place, assembling and selecting their
most active and persevering man, and putting the
roll for the whole town into his hand for immediate
signature. Let him go through the town, & where
there is a house, that refuses it paltry autograph
to the petition for perishing humamiiy, let not the
carrier carry away a particle of the uust of that
house over its threshold on his foot-soli, but leave
it behind him for a testimony ngaist (Jiero. Let
there be briet, thorough work.,
"We warn our brethren not to be delinquent be
cause of former failure to make impression on. Con
gress. It is more important to us to petition now,
than it would be if there were no tyrrany in Con
gress but over the District slave. They lord it
over us. They trample our rights also in the dust.
We have to obtain from them a recognition of our
own liberty. We have a hundred times ihe occa
sion for rcmonstmnce, that we should have, if Con
gress had granted ell but the ultimate requests.
If they had referred our petitions and acted upon
them, as they are bound to from regard to the
rights of the petitioners themselves, we had slight
comparative ocasion now to petition them again.
Let no one be deferred, from the idea that our
petitions take up the time of Congress. They
have no tim for any thing else. Out upon all
their mockery of legislation, while humanity
shrieks out for plundred freedom under the very
shadow of their dome, and within flap of their
counterfeit flag. Away with their deliberations
and their trumpery of debate, while the right of
their constituents to petition them and to be heard
by them, is a nullity on their ihreshhold. Let it
take all their time. Better that every hour be
consumed by John Quiucy Adams' call for the
right to read a petition, than to have it wasted in
the brawlings oi the Wises and Bynums, or the
windy harangues of shant patriots about banks
and sub-treasuries, it were time richly laid out,
and the attainment cheaply purchased, to have
our petitions respected atthe cost of the entire ses
sion. They can find nothing to do there, of any
importance compared to this. They spent eight
years of bloody war time, in-the revolution, to set
tle a right of far less important, and a right far
less flagrantly infringed than our violated right of
Will the abolitionists see to it. It is the busi
ness of every body. Will nobodyhz left to attend
to it? We can say no more.
Reported for the Yankee Farmer.
Monday, Nov. 18, 1833.
At maTket 1150 Beef Cattle, 750 Stores, 30 Cows and
Calves, 7500 Sheep and Lambs, 1650 Swine.
Prices. Beef-rirst quality at 6,75 to ;7; poorer
qualities, $4,50 to $6,
Stores Yearlings $10 to 14; two vear oldsloto
Working Oxen We notice but few sales of Work
ing Oxen, from $75 to $100.
Cows and Calves 830, 32, 35, and . 40,
Sheep and Lambs Dull. We notice sales from $1,37
1-2 to $ 2,50.
Swine-Quick at reduced prices. At retail, 5 lo 6.
Lets takeu to peddle, from 3 1-2 to 4 for sows, 4 1-2 to 5
T R.,1; n .1,. 9(111. ;,! Ttv. T? W. Smith. Tim-
11-iKli.ril F..n in Mica Annn Mnv . hrttb nf Mnntnclier.
And rn the same day and at the same place, Mr. Moses B.
. - m . a . - r urn T"l 1
Taylor of atontpelier to Miss uelsey t;. may oi ueriin.
in Calais on the 17th inst, Mr. E. Page Scribner of Mid
dlesex, to Miiis Mary An Dodge of the former place.
THE subscriber has lately returned from N. Yorfe with
a good assortment of Saddlery and Hardware which
he will sell at 12 1 2 per cent from cost, for any amount
over $15,00. Also good Wood Hames, at 75 and 62 1-3
cents a pair. He has as usual a good assortment of well
made Harnesses, Saddles, and other work in his line, which
wilt be sold for cash or good credit cheaper than the cheap
est. ' H. Y. BARNES.
Montpelier Oct. 8, 1839.
UST received a large supply of ' Liberty" a duod.
phamphlet of 144 pp. containing specimens of the
abolitionism of more than two hundred eminent Statesmen,
Clergyman, Philanthropists, Poets, Public Documents ice.
&c, of various nations. Prices 121-2-cts. single $1,25
per doz., 8 per 100.
JAMES FOSTER'S ESTATE.
The Subscribers, having been appointed by the Honora
ble Probate Court for the District of Washington, com
missioners to receive, examine, and adjust all claims and
demands of all persons, against the estate of
late of Moretown in said district, deceased, represented in
solvent, & the terrr. of six months from the 25l'h day of Oct
inst. allowed bv said Court, to the creditors of said deceas
ed, to exhibit & prove their respective claims, before ui
do give notice, that we will attend to llic duties of our ap
pointment at the dwelling-house of Susan Foster in More-
town in said district, on the 25lh day of IN o v. and 21st day
of April next at 10 o clock forenoon, on each of said days.
GEORGE WORTHINGTON, ) Commis
JOSEPH HOWES, 5 sioners.
Oct. 25.A.D.1839. . 44
WO or three young men, acquainted with the busi
ness, are wanted at this office, to procrue subscriber
for the Voice, Stc. &c. Good encouragement will be pireu
' . E. A. ALLEN.
October 5th, 1839.
A FEW pieces of choice Bonnet Ribbons may be found
at JEWETT, HOWES & CO.'S
M. T. BURNHAM would say to the public, that
ho has on hand a quantity of FIRST RATE
AXES, ground and polished, which he will soil cheap as
the cheapest, or exchange for old axe poles.
flCf Shop nearly opposite the State House.
It. It. It IKE It,
s ( State street, opposite the Bank)
AS received from New-York his Fall and Winter
stock of Broad Cloths, Cassiroeres and Vcstines,
Blk., blue, & invisible green broad cloths; black, blue, drab
and Queen s own cassimere ; blue and drab Beaver cloth
for surtoutand frock coats i black silk velvets, fig'd and
plain velvets, and woollen velvet vestings ; light and dark,
black, fig'd and plain satin vestings; black fig'd satin
coat bottons ; black cord for coat trimmings ; worsted coat
binding, black and drab ; black silk and woosted sirge i
black satin stocks, bombazine do.; inch measure ; drilled
eyed needles, shirt bosoms, colars, suspenders, pantaloon
straps; &c. &c. -
Garment made up at short notice, in the latest New-
York style. Cutting done for others to make at short no
Sept. 25th, 1839.
VtlaVI rtt B MWUMI
"W UST received from New York, by R. R. RIKZh,
S State street, opposite the Bank, a large associtntnt of
MILITARY GOODS, suitable for the present regulation
of the Militia of this Stale. Terms Catjt.
THIS VALUABLE VEGETABLE MEDf
CINE STANDS UNRIVALLED FOR THE
FOLLOWING COMPLAINTS VIZ:
TTISPEI,'5JA tit Indigestion, Diseased" Liver,. Billons'
Jst-Jy Diprde.' Dropsy , Asthma, Costivencs,. Worms
and loss of appe,''le, and by cleansing the stomach and.
(owe!s, cures pains 'n Ihe side, stomach and breast, Cold'
and Coughs of long aborting Hoarseness, shortness of
breath, Nervous comkilai'.'t &e-, whicU ar. frequently thr
eflect of disease. For Fe"r and Ague it is a most val
uable preventative as waU sovereign remedy.. lis
virtuwj surpass any thing Jioreto.'oie known, ia. removrngr
St.Vi!us' Dcnce, two botv ,cs liavs been wn to car. "
this afliiwing disease, after 1. avil,8 1'ffle'1 urery. exertion.
;br four vears. It lni a mmt n awcrful inft&mcfl in remo
ving nervous complaints. It is P,eMa! to" o..and
easy in its operation, that it may be l'"led to th
infant with safctv. ' w.
The above medicine is highly recom nTO8iJ lK?,Re,T"
E. J. Scott, of Barre ; J. L. Buck, Allot ttaW,North
fieldjS. Hicks and L.Beckloy, Hardwii ; Utl-Ch"le
D. Cahoon, Lyndon; Rev. E. Jordon, Bet loWb-li3-Doct-Cyrus
Buttcrficld, Brattleboro; and G. Ht 'in, .V?'".
Vt.; and Rev. Geo. Storrs, Portsmouth, N. H-! "d
riet G. Raymond N. Y. and many others 'ho ha.,Baen'
cured by this Medicine, It may be had wh olesale o."
tail of S. Britain, Barre; and J. C. Farnam. W illiamstowL,-'
sole proprietors; and E. II. Prentiss Montna !'er. and it
may be had in most of the principle towns in th state.
40: 6 in
HAT, CAP AND FUR STO RE,
STATE St., MONTPELIER, Vt.
JE. BADGER & SON, have this dav received int
partnership Mr. DAVID PARTRIDGE; .1 .
business, at the old stand, will in future bo conducted tinder
the firm of
BADGER & PARTRIDGE.
who have on hand, and will constantly keep for sale Hats
Caps, Furs, Suspenders, Gloves, Hosiery, tic. They
would return their thanks to the citizens of Montpelier and
vicinity for the liberal patronage heretofore extended to this
establishment, and solicit a continuance of the same.
IN. a. Merchants supplied with Hats, of all kinds, at
All persons indebted to the lata firm of J. E, Badger
& Son, are requested to call and settle, and maka pay
Montpelier, Oct. 7, 1839. 40:tf
SIOR sale by Zenas Wood, at his shop, in Montpelier.
. a great variety of Cool; ing Stoves, amoni which will
b found an extra size of the.
the best stove ever offered to Farmers, aside from th. old
and well tried Conant's Patent
at wholesale and retail. A superior article manufactured
by the Brandon Iron Co. successors to C. W. & J. A. Co
nant. These stoves are maJe of the best Blast Furnac. Trn.
the large sizes are from new patternj, improved style, and
IrlP'Lct no one purchase a box stov. Ura or m.ll. un
til he has examined this assortment.
Ihe prices are reduced, and quality improved.
ZEN AS WOOD.
Montpelier Ft. Oct. Dth, 1889. 40 lf
"JfH consequence of the ill health of the junior partner
A. and his wish t retire from the printing bnsiness, the
partnership heretofore existing under the firm of Allen tf
Poland, is thisdar dissolved by mutual consent.
E. A. ALLEN.
Sept, 20th, 1839
THE business heretofore carried on oy Alloa Jt To
land, will hereafter be conducted by th. undersign ad
who will settle all accounts, pro and con.
E. A ALLEN.
Sept. 20th, 1839.
THREE DOORS WEST OF THE POST-OFFICE, Bl
. K A. CARTER.
Jan. 5, 1839. i ;(f
Members of the Legislator, and others aro respectfully
invited to call and satisfy thenuelve. as to th. Experi-MENT-
NEW GOODS! CHEAP (jOOSTS!.'
LINGD0N & WRIGHT
HAVE this day received, at their Cash Store, a larc
amount of FRESH GOODS, from New York and
Boston, comprising a vory general assortment which they
have recently purchased with Cash, and which thiy offer
at prices which cannot fail to pleaso. They respectfully
solicit the patronage of their friends and the public genei
ally. FCP N. B. L. & W. Will soon remove their Cash Start
to tho large white Store one door North of the old Langdnn
Store, on Main St., Where goods will b said cheap foi
prompt pay. Call and see.
Montpelier, May 1, 1839. 18 tf
THE CASH STORE IS
f ANGDON & VVRIGAT have removed th CASH
JLJ STORE to the large White Bnilding, ono door north
of the Langdon Store, on Main street where they have on
hand and are daily receiving, a great variety of Desirabl.
GOODS, which they offer for sale at great bargains. Call
Montpelier, May 16, 1839. 20:tf
FALL & WINTER GOODS.
T1AL?.WIN & SC0TT nv received a large supply
MJ of GOODS, suited to tho present and approaching
seasons, and oiler them for sale on th. most favorabl.
terms. Their friends and the public generally ai. invited
to call and examine their goods and prices. -Montpelier,
Sept. 26, 1839. S9.tf
JEWETT, HOWES & CQ. ar. now opening a l,rg
assortment of GOODS, adapted to the season.
Sept. 27, 1839. . 89:3wl
CUTLER & JOJ'ISSOIV,
yi- SADDLE, HARNESS