No. 20 Vol. VIII Feb. 11, 1836.
THE VOICE FROM AFRICA, AND
A Yoke is heard from Africaner,
'Tb louder than' the AtlahticVroar,
Pre long time hied at every pore ;
O . pity now oppress no morev ,
'Tis said you're christians, and if so,
Then feel for other's misery woe .
Ono prayerful thought on rne bestow i
O let my sons and daughters go.
If you shall disregard their cry,
" Remember there is one on high,
Who will f efuse to hear your cry;
When you ask" mercy he'll deny.
Butharkl I hear a difFerent sounds
Prom freemen here ,on christian ground,
" From thousands who were never bound ;
'Tis, Liberty heart cheering sound.
The anhaL'ofthe gone by year! ?
Proclaim aloud, the time is'near,'
.When Afric shall ncr longer fear,
When she shall droj the final tear.
This tale or woe that's now begun,
. .Bhall circulate .with every sun,
TiU natioYisall respond as one,
'il Poor Afric's free the work is done."
C. B. H.
fefent sects- of christians would fight for ness, and encourage virtue, with rewards
.- . c . .fit. I J '1 .l,Avr
an empiT Sepulcnre, " ne swow oune auu pumauiucuus ouucacu iucicw
Mussulmandid.not restrain you; when
the true Messiah, comes he will banish
It is remarked by experienced chris
tians, that God seldom, or never, grants a
revival when the state of religion in the
church is low, and for the best of reasons.
If the church should gain converts while
religion is declining, they will only come
up to the standard of the church that re
ceives them. The higher the standard of
religion is in a church, not only the more,
but the nurer will be her converts. So
of the church universal while she al
lows of slavery, war, and intemperance.
her converts, what few there may be, will
allow themselves in slavery, war, and in-
temperance, riaa me primitive cnurcn
allowed of polygamy, that vicious custom
would have remained in the church until
the present time ; and it the church shall
A 11 c -n
continue to allow oi war, war win con
tinue to the end of the world, and heathens
will fall into endless perditi6n over the
stumbling block which professing chris
tians lay in their way. The heathen can
not be converted until the church renoun
ces and denounces war. They would only
be converted to a fighting Christianity
which would bring the millenium no near
er. But . let the church of Christ re
nounce all the abominations of the world,
and particularly war, and the heathen,
seeing the purity and peace of Christianity,
will, of themselves, flock to her, "as
clouds and as doves to their windows."
The conversion of the heathen will be the
effect, and not the cause, of the renuncia-
Galas' vromised to crown their.labors twn bv the ch?r God as
cith rucctss. ' promised that the time shall come when
, " . . , - . . nations shall learn war no more, and
... t . i " , when christian nations shall set the exam-
8. That in Scripture all the crimes that
man can possibly commit, are, under the
severest penalties forbidden and every pos
sible virtue inculcated and encouraged,
by promises of eternal and exceeding
8. I have known some deists and read
of many, who, at the apparent point of
death, were seized with the most ho.nble
despair, uttering the most bitter reflections
your end, his word for your rule, and
then you need never fear but . we shall
meet with comfort.
"God may justly condemn me for the
best duty I ever did; and all my hopes are
from the free mercy of God in Christ.
" 1 was but a pen in God's hand, and
what praise is due to a pen ?
When he was asked how he did, his an
swer was "Almost welV
quarto for binding, will receive both for
4,50 in advance. We will cheerfully
preserve their files of the quarto for any
such who may desire it.
The subscribers are extremely solicit
ous that there be no misconception on the
part of their ptrons in regard to the two
editions of their paper. The quarto is
commenced in deference to the solicita
tions of a great number of their friends,
who have expressed a strong desire that
the New-Yorker should appear in a form
more susceptible of preservation than the
The last of the Ancient Constat ulary.
against themselves for their total needed The venerable Nathan Beers died at
. ... - . . , , .. i .i i. . . - .. . . i . .
of those duties commanded in the (jospel. Fairfield, Conn, on the 1 5th mt at tne present. It is neither anticipatea mat it
But who ever heard or read of a Chris- age of seventy-eight years, holding at the will receive a patronage at all commensu
tianatthe hour of death despairing of the time of his death, the office of town con- , rate withthat of the folio edition. They
mercy -of God, because he had all his life stable, a dignity that he had held tor hlty-
two successive years.
1-2,000,000 copies of Webster's spelling
books have been "used up' by children in
time rejected deism, and shunned the
company of its professors ? Or even when
long, fierce diseases had shaken the ner
vous system, and raging fevers inflamed
the blood, have they ever been so far-de
ranged as to wish they never had been
born for not rejecting the .Bible as a wick
ed and mischievous imposition on the hu
THE NEW YORKER.
A SOLEMN APPEAL
IN TAVOR OF THE CAUSE OF FEACR.
Sxcv 13. Christians ought to labor and
fray for. the abolition of war, because
THE Publishers of the New Yorker,
encouraged by the generous and
steadily increasing patronage which has
hitherto rewarded their exertions, propose before the regular commencement ol the
to issue, from the commencement of their volume, (March 26.) The specimen
Third Volume on the 26th of March en-! number will be forwarded to all mdis-
would frankly express their conviction
that for those whose interest in a journal
expires with the week in which it reaches
them, the latter will be decidedly prefera
ble, aside from the difference in price.
Accordingly when an order for "TheNew
Yorker" simply, without specification, is
sent to them, the latter will invariably be
It is our earnest desire that all those
who may incline to patronize the Uudrto
New-Yorker, will apprise us oi the lact
should ' come when the . nations should
learn' war nd more, t should never have
made the attempt' to call the .attention of
christians to this object, which, without
such promises, I should never have thoH
attainable. Bulf I have full faith jn the
' sure word of prophecy," " which at the
same time it foretells the advent of the
, Prince of Peace, foretells that the religion
-htf would introduce, when rightly under
stood and practiced, .would forever abolish
War among his disciples, and finally thro'
" out the whole earth and When I see that
the precepts he taught do indeed virtually
forbid war, I cannot doubt that the prophe
cies will .begin to be fulfilled, as soon as
his churc shall undertake the work.
As an illustration oi the increasing
taste of the community for works of a re-
lflriniischarnctpr wp arp nrmittpn tn stntf
th,tMpr Levitt TxrH At. Pn thpiilrxr- suing, a new Double Quarto Edition of criminatelv who may signify a desire to
ical booksellers of this city have publish- roeir journal, uui msicau ui uui niauunn examine n, pvnuuui sujct-uug u
ed during the past year, 120,000 volumes t0 tnat now published. Advertisements, age;) and as an additional inducement to
excentnossiblv a few of a strictly literary an parlv subscriDtion. we hereby offer to
ui iiiuiai uuvj. iuikiuuo uuuiiaiiuu.:. ui i 1 i j v t j i , . , .
whirh nnmhpr 1(10(100 htp itrirt v re - cnaracier, win oe enureiy eAciuuru , anu, sena me intervening liuinueis ui iiit: wiiu
. , r J . ii-.. n a a : T -r i .;r. ---l 1. :t r
in aaauion to an me iuauer picscmcu ui iew- i orKer grans 10 eacn suuscriuci iur
the folio New Yorker, the Quarto will the Ouarto, from the receipt of advance
contain a page ol popular Music, &c. &c, payment up to that time.
ml t 1 1 4 .1
gious. ihe largest puolishers in the
city, (the Messrs. Harpers) we believe
have never published in anyone year more
than 175,000 volumes of books including
those of every description. We presume,
(if we exclude school books) that the
. . - .... .' ....
whole number of religious books publish
and be accompanied by a handsome Title
Page and comprehensive Index at the
close of the Volume.
I. General Literatvre.-Origma Tales,
pie, he will crown their labors, to convert that of all other books taken collectively
the heathen, with success. While we are on this snbiect we will
The promises of God, therefore, ought
to stimulate all christians to labor and
pray for the abolition of war, as the surest
means of converting the nations to Christianity.
From Gov. ErerctPs Message to the Le
gislature of Massachusetts.
The subject of crima and punishment
has for several years received much at
tention, both in Europe and America ;
and it is generally admitted, that discover-
Tho prophecies which foretell the abo- iesand improvements of "great practical im-
litiori of Warfare too numerous to be trans- portance have been made in this country,
ferred tO a periodical publication ; oreven These improvements are in successfnl op
to refer to all of them. 1 will thereiore I eration at the State's prison in Charles-
ed in New-York, is now greater than assays, Keviews, foems, &c. witn corres-
ponaing elections irom uie uuanernes,
Monthlies, and all the D-iirr class oi p.
add that when we came to this city to es
tablish the Observer, in the year 1823, the
whole number of volumes of religious pe
riodicals, issued annually, including those
riodicals, Foreign and American, with
choice extracts from new works of sub
stantial excellence. The editor acknowl
edges with pride and gratitude his obliga-
i i i i
nfll rfiUo-inns dpnnminatinn. was less, if tion to his regular contributors ana
- "& : : - ' . . ' .i r i u
wp. werfi r.nTTPr.t v in rmpd thnn cir amonff uiem are some w nose n.ii.ica
' l j i 1 r 4 : i
thniisnnd.:. v. h p thp vn nmps nf litprn.ru sneu 1 UM re oil uie cause uiAmt iiuni mci-
and political periodicals, were six or eight ature for the steadfast . support hitherto
mk a a,.,. ,. anoraea mm. ano tne connaence wmi
thp calculation- was no-ain dfi. and it which he is now enabled to assure the pub-
was fmmd that thp nnmhpr nfvn nmps o "ui u ""i "lu,ula"
religious and philanthropic periodicals He takes pleasure in recalling the fart
baTely rnention Isaiah ii. 2 to 4, and xi. 1 town. The ancient rigors of the penal
td9j Hosca' ii.rl8,;andJMicah fv. I to 4, code have been mitigated. Punishments
which closc3 thu3 : V and they shall -beat revolting to humanity have been abolish-
had increased to upwards of 100,01)0, and
that it exceeded that of the literarv period
icals taken collectively. The penny pa
pers we presume would now turn the bal
ance the other way. N. Y Ol,$t n
their rwordi into ploughshares and their cd, and others substituted, which are be-
apears into' pruning Thooks, nation shall lieved to answer, with equal efficacy, all
. .not lift.' lip1 sword against nation, neither the ends of penal justice ; and which are
" shall they learn war any more, but they more conformable to the humanity of the
shall sit every man under his vine and fig age and the mild spirit of Christianity. A
tree and none shall make them afraid J for grave question has been started, whether
the mouth of the Lord. of hosts hath spoken it would be safe to abolish altogether the
Now, who is there that will dare to punishment of death. An increasing ten
doubt thVword ef the Lord, when enforced derness for human life is one of the most
by iSd solemn an asseveration T But are decided characteristics of the civilization
we to suppose that,' because God has of the day, and should in "every proper
promised lhese things, we may fold our way be cherished. Whether it can, with
hands in indolence and look on with indif- safety to the community, be carried so far
ference and sec thousands and millions of as to permit the punishment of death to be
pur fellow creatures consigned to endless entirely dispensed with, is a question not
perdition by the delusion of wrand do yet decided by philanthropists and legis
nolhiog to dispel it not even pray that lators. It may deserve your considera-
. christians may . be enlightened? Were tion, whether this interesting question
the prophecies given us to make us indo- cannot be brought to the test of the sure
lent! Ve do not reason so on any other teacher, experience. An experiment in
subject., God has promised to "give his tituted and pursued for a sufficient length
Son the ileathcjri for his inheritance so of time, might settle it on the side of mer
far is this from , preventing our prayers cy. Such a "decision would be matter of
and labors to convert the heathen, it,is the cordial congratulation. Should a contra
very reason that we give for our exertions. ry resultensue.it would probably recon-
V By, what strange fatalitY, is it, that .chris- cilethepnblic mind to the continued in
. " tians lookijo heathen 1 lands and neglect fliction of capital punishment, as a neces
phristendom that they labor with a laud- sary evil. Such a consequence is highly
able zeal to convert, the. heathen, while to be desired, if the provisions of the law
they, leave the greatest .obstacle to their arc finally to remain in substance, what
conversion untouched! - We pray for the they are at present. The pardoning pow
jsuccess, of ,missions, but alas ! how few er has been entrusted to the chief magis
"pfay,. that the horrible custom of war trate ; but this power was not designed to
among christians, which prevents the ad- be one of making or repelling the law.
. .Tanc.ement of the religion of the gospel, A state of things which deprives the exec-
. both at home and abroad, should be abol- utive of the support of public sentiment,
isiied! ,v in the conscientious discharge of his most
. Ah,! but.'Vsay some christians, "wars painful duty, is much to be deplored. But
wiuboi abolished when Ihe millenium though I believe the community prepared
coiuu um uutuciure, lecusiaDoiiomaKe to give a lair trial to the aDontion oi capi
all men christians4 and we need not trouble J tal punishment for all other crimes, it may
ourselves about universal peace that will be doubted whether the experiment could
come of course," This is making cause with propriety . be extended to the wilful
and enact, to change 'places. As well I shedding of blood.
might the husfxindman sayin the spring,
rt l need nottrouble mysellabout planting l MISCEO.ANF.OTTS.
corp. I shall have, a' crop when the har- - 1
Vest comes, for God , has promised that The following , Reasons were assigned
.seed time and harvest shallnot fail." We. by a reclaimed -Infidel for renouncing
.-fan H01!8?083 man could Deism and embracing Christianity. '
mv viu, ouv is jus; uie .way, many i j. i nat l never saw, neard or read of
S-1 I'll' Tl 1M1
Lfirisiian auugence. maite a ai.n
gent improvement of all opportuniueis of
grace. Sleep not in harvest time. Tri
fle not away your golden seasons. You
have much work to do in a short lime;
you have a God to honor, a Christ to rest
on, a race to run, a crown to win, a hell
to escape, and a heaven to obtain. You
have weak graces to strengthen, and
strong corruptions to weaken; you have
many temptations to withstand, and af
flictions to bear; you have many mercies
to improve, and many services to perform.
Therefore embrace all opportunities by
which your best interests may be promo
ted. Take heed of crying, To morrow,
to-morrow, when God says, "To-day, if
you will hear my voice, harden not your
hearts. KememDer that manna must
be gathered in the morning. Brooks.
The ladies of the Anti-Slavery Society
held their quarterly meeting yesterday,
without the slightest disturbance, in the
same place, No. 46 Washington street,
where they were so infamously assailed.
the22dof October last, by a collection of
law breakers, calling themselves "gentle
men of respectability and standing."
Public opinion has done what the laws
and the magistrates failed to do protect
ed free discussion. The rioters of Octo
ber are condemned by every independent
citizen, and even those who do not approve
of the proceedings of the ladies of the
Anti-Slavery Society, will be glad to learn
that shame has induced the mob of gentle
men blackguards, who assaulted them
last October, to let them alone now.
that, since the establishment of the New
Yorker, no one othr journal has afforded
specimens in tqu;il extent and variety, of
the productions of all eiTKmm American
writers of whatever section oi class a
characteristic which he hopes it may still
preserve; while his selections from the
best foreign works have been exceeded
in quantity at least by those of but three
or four among the myriad of cis-Atlantic
II. Nalionil politics. It has been the
aim of the Editor to present a full and fair
exhibit of the aspects, movements and
struggles, of parties in our country, in
cluding ihe meeting of Conventions, nom
ination of candidates for State and Nation
al Offices, and all other sicrnficant mani
festations of political feeling, with the gen
eral results of elections, as fast as ascer
tained, and the official canvass in each in
stance, as soon as it shall have reached
us. This course is believed to be in ma
ny respects original with this journal ; and
it is considered that we have just cause of
felicitation in the fact that, pursued as it
has been through two years of unremitted
political warfare, the fairness and general
accuracy of our statements and returns
have very rarely, if ever, been questioned.
The Editor reserves to himself the right
of remarking, as circumstances may seem
to require and justice dictate, on the less
exciting political topics of the day, as on
all others; with calmness, deference and
moderation; but he will still str v. he
trusts not ess successfully than hither'o
to exclude from the columns of the New
Yorker every obsenation, reflection, or
even argument, which may wantonly do
miT thu tit m i n i
... - v..viua mw H "we
comes all men wiJ I betemTxru nH U
.rywiu ceasa iney ao .not say let m- heard of thousands who have been re
. temperailceand slavery alone' until the formed hv embracing-Christianity.
millenium J hut their conduct does, virtu- 3. That I have known industrious and
ally, tay,.Ict christians continue to km bne sober' men, who by4 imbibing the princi
. . 1 t
cease until the rniuenium is usnereo. ixli 'i ,tw lrnm mm doiW
the friends of peace ear. that the millem-land '..rr- . "ii;ff,v,n
Ttrm mW . 1 I I m'.T '.mm- . .
. 4 r i. , . -"oy
i Acnan m .'our f amn i it? Kunno j u:i.i
v 5- Tt," t "collect em heu&g
n ttraics. !lt u tlitfscotrtnj KOrn of the but onedeist ptofess leaJlrio believe ina
Jc-r. the ttamblm blocf of the- heathen, fotore Rate.of rewarditdl Soa
S'.'r. V That. I never rfletTmaTwho
uj juu tuuo ucin1 ?f viioi , a Jew tO
that miisionary s in ""Jerusalem" To
rrcaca in gospci - i peace," replied
Wolfd v Peace ! retorted ' thd Jew,
Lpokthen at Calvary, ' where youfr'dif
Drofcssed to be a real Christi.m v,
uilt his principal hopes on the reality of
a future state. tJk . . V ' ' T
1 7. That -L tannol'i in all the dcistical
writings find any law to prevent wicked-
H GREELEY & Co.
18 Nassau -St., New-York.
THE NEW-YORKER (folio) will
continue to be published at two dollars
per annum in advance, to which fifty cents
will be added if not paid within six months.
It will not, however, be forwarded on
credit to new subscribers of whose sol
vency we have no satisfuctory assurance.
GREAT AMERICAN WORK.
Illustrated with between three and four
A MERICAN JOURNAL OF 6CT-
ENCE AND USEFUL KNOWL
EDGE. So numerous are the produc
tions of the Press, in this period of cheap
literature, that an individual who proposes
to make an addition to them, should be
well convinced that the wants of the com
munity are such as require it. But every
class requires a book adapted to itself, and
that book should contain such matter as
will convey new and interesting informa
tion, not speculative and useless descrip
tion, which only retards the acquisition of
more solid attainments. Practical and
useful knowledge, adapted to the necessi
ties of society, will always find a market,
and be sought after with an avidity pro
portionate to its estimate and importance. -The
thirst for knowledge, which so high
ly distinguishes the present period, shsuld
be hailed with universal satisfaction, and
it is a cheering reflection, that the door is
so widely thrown open, that none are so
poor as to be debarred. The success that
has attended the dissemination of the Pen
ny Magazine, has induced the proprietors
to issue this prospectus, for the publication
of the American Journal of Scien
tific and Useful Knowledge, and it is
hoped that its merits will be such as to
entitle it to a liberal share of public pat
ronage, without clashing with the interests
of others, or of underrating the merits
which many of them undoubtedly pos
sess. The Editor will take a general
range through the field of usefulness.
The Journal embraces Biographical
Sketches of eminent men, Historical Tales,
Discoveries, Inventions, Natural History,
Chemistry, Shrewd Observations; &c. all
I calculated to expand the intellect, improve
j the moral powers and convey useful in
Each number will contain numerous
THE MONTHLY GENESEE
Published on the first of each montu, ,
Rochester , (ZV. Y.) by Luther TrcKih
THE Publisher of the Genesee Farm
er, at the solicitation of many friei.
of Agricultural improvement in Weston.
New-York, has tssued the first numhr
(for January, 1836,) of a monthly peiir d.
ical, under the above title, which, whu ;.
will embody much of the practical mmt :
of that well established paper, will be h
nished to subscribers at the exceeding low
price of Fifty Cents a year. It 'is be
lieved that such a work is much wanted t
supply those who are unable or unwilling
to take a higher priced Agricultural pa
per, and that its general circulation among
our Farmers, cannot fail to promote their
private interests as well as the public pros
perity. The course and standing of the
Genesee Farmer is so extensively knowi:
that it is not necessary to say more than
that the monthly Farmer and Horticultu
rist will be made up of the most pratica i
and useful articles which appear week!',
in that work. It will be handsome!
printed, 16 pages octavo to each number,
making an annual volume, with Title
page and Index, of 200 pages. The pay
ment will in all cases be required in av
fJ3 Seven Copies for Three Dollar?
Twelve for Five Dollars or a commis
sion of 20 per cent, allowed to Agents o;,
all sums amouuting to $5,00 or more
the money to be sent free of postage.
Rochester, N. Y. January, 1836
THE subscribers are opening a
in the basement story of Fros. '
building, where they offer for sale, 1 iv.
the following among numerous oilier
Superior SUGARS of all kinds lo;;.
and lump New-Orleans and Havan.i
Also, New-Orleans and Porto Rico M.
lasses; Sumatra and Java coffee choo -late.
An assortment of TEAS, of a supeii. :
quality Young Hyson Hyson Skin
Green and Gunpowder Old Hyson -Pouchong
Souchong and Pecco all :
Also bunch, box and keg raisins; t;:
prunes; citrons; oranges; lemons; nvm
cloves; first rate articles of spice of
kinds; pearlash; saleratus; spermaceti c-v
dies; herring; mackerel; oysters, an:
People of the villageand vicinity, Avar
ing any of the above named articles, r
respectfully invited to call and cxainiii-.'
for themselves. Inspection of articles iv
sale will cost them nothing, if they do i: '
wish to purchase.
CHURCH & EN OH.
Brandon, Dec. 31, 1835.
THE partnership heretofore existn
between the subscribers, under ti;
firm of Holm an & Goodrich, is thi
day dissolved, .by mutual consent. Th;
books and demands will be found wiii;
J. D. Holman, where all those indebted
the firm, will please call and settle by nc
Joel D. Holman.
Brandon, Feb. 1st. 1836.
violence to the sincere conviction of any Engravings, illustrative of the subiects
11 ' f 1 1 r j i i -i i
weu-imormeu reader, oi wnatever princi- described.
pie or party. A number is to be published on the 15th
111. General Intelligence. In this de-: of every month, containing between forty
partment we can only promise the most and fifty imperial octavo pages, andbe-
An enlightened and liberal Legislator.
We have seen, this morning, an envel
ope addressed to Arthur Tappan and gang,
iranked by J. Speight, a member of Con
gressfrom North Carolina, containing a
piece of rope with this sensible, liberal, and
I herewith return you your protest,
enclosing, as a testimony of my regard
for your necks, a piece of rope. You will
no doubt duly appreciate my motives.
Washington, 2nd Jan., 1836.
The paper thus returned, was the print
ed Protest of the American Anti-Slavery
Society, against the denunciations of the
President of the United States in his Mes
sage a copy of which had been sent to
each member of Congress -a dbcurnent
signed by Arthur Tappan, William Jay
and others. N. Y. American.
True Friendship. The water that
flows from a spring; does not congeal in
winter; and those sentiments of friendship
which flow from the heart, cannot be fro
zen by adversity.
Mr Wm. Atwood, of Mansfield, will
manufacture the present season about 30,
000 sticks of silk twist, which sells readily
at $2,50 a hundred.
Baxter upon his death bed. You
come hither to learn to die; I am not the
only person that must go this way. I
can assure you that your whole' life, be
it ever so long, is little enough to prepare
for death. Have a care of this vain, de
ceitful world, and the lusts of the fleshj
bo sure you choose God for your portion,
hcHvcn for yVi'ir homr, God'? glory for
unwearied industry and patience in the col
lection, condensation, and arrangement of
the news, Foreign and Domestic, which
may be gathered from the weekly recep
tion of four hundred journals, including
some choice European periodicals, and
which may be afforded us by the attention
of our friends abroad ; among whom are
our stated correspondents at Paris and
Mexico. Although the favors of these
last will generally wear a literary rather
than political aspect, we are yet justified
in our confidence that no important intel
ligence which their position will enable
them to transmit us more succinctly or
speedily than would otherwise reach us
will in any case be withheld.
Literary Notices, Statistics, Brief No
tices of works of Art, Amusements, the
Drama, &c. &c. will from time to time be
given As a general rule, however, it
will be the aim of the Editor to embody
such articles, whether original or select
ed, as shall at least combine instruction
The Quarto New Yorker will be pub
lished every Saturday afternoon on an ex
tra imperial sheet of the finest quality,
comprising sixteen pages of three columns
each, and afforded to its patrons in city
arjd country, at THREE DOLLARS
per annum, payable inflexibly in advance.
Orders from a distance unaccompanied by
a remittance, will necessarily remain un
answered. - Any person or persons send
ing $5, positively free of postage or other
charges, will receive two copies for one
year, or one copy for two years, and in
the same proportion for a larger sum.
The few who may desire to take the folio
edition for immediate 'Teru.-a1. and th"
tween twenty and thirty engravings; with
iljr Terms 2 per annum, payable
in advance 183-4 cents per single num
ber. All Communications (post-paid,) must
be addressed to Tuos. Me. Kee, Jr. & Co.
Albany. No. 57 State-Street.
All Editors of Newspapers, who will
publish the foregoing prospectus, and no
tice the contents of the work as it is pub
lished, shall be entitled to the first volume.
Any person remitting (post free,) eight
dollars, shall receive fiv copies for ono
year, and continued as long as the money
is regularly forwarded.
Post-Masters and others who may wish
to act as Agents for the American Jour
nal, shall receive twenty-five per cent on
all monies collected and forwarded to the
Puplishers, to be accompanied at all times
with the subscribers' names, from whom
it is collected.
Postage, for less than 100 miles, 41-2
cents; any distance exceeding 100 miles,
7 1-2 cents-
IN the street, between Conant's Store
and Frost's Tavern, in Brandon, on
the evening of the 21st Nov., or taken
from a wagon under Mr. Frost's shed,
a drab-colored over-coat, lined with
flannel, sleeves lined with tow cloth,
large capes, velvet collar, woven ker
sey; also one checked "hofse-hlanket,
red and black. Any person' havino
knowledge of the above named articles
will confer a favor on the owner, by leav
ing word with Mr. Frost.'-; "
ARTE MAS FLAGG
Hincburgh. Dec 10. 183o
A Journeyman cabinet maker Y,tntt i
by the subscriber, who will i:n ;
Ludlow, Jan. 30th, 1836.
ONE CENT REWARD,
TS offered for Daniel Twitchell, an
-- prentice, who left the employment
the subscriber on the 29th inst. : and tki -
is to forbid all persons harboring or tru."
ing the said Daniel on my account, for I
shall pay no debts of his contracting niu v
this date; and I would caution all person
who may employ the said Daniel, for I
shall claim his earnings of those whomr,
Ludlow Jan. 30th836.
f'PHE subscribers have at their vva;t
house a large assortment of COOK
BOX and PARLOR STOVES, at whole
sale and retail, among which will be found
the well known "Conant Stove," and thr
improved Rotary Cooking Stove
The fire, plates to the latter having be :
strengthened, we can confidently recom
mend the article for durability, ana
petent judges have already pronoun: 1
it the best stove in use.
It is believed that our stoves po. , -
ery qualification to recommend them
the patronage of the public, save nn
;ravagantly high price, which is a mat:
of no great importance, compared vn';-.
the quality of the article itself.
PLOWS, CAULDRON KETTLES
and HOLLOW WARE, constantiv -
hand, and most kinds of Castings mad'
C. W.&J. A. CONAN'l
Brandon, Oct. 12, 1835.
N. B. -Wc again say that Stanley iN
not the inventor of the Rotary Stove ani
we engage to indemnify any and all who
purchase or use our stoves, against h.
piASH, and the highest price w:l!
V4y paid for pelts, by
E. R MASON & Co
Leicester. Oct. 5, 1835. 3-6m
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