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The voice of freedom. [volume] (Montpelier, Vt.) 1839-1848, October 12, 1839, Image 3

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is there the interest of all to get rid of this popula
tion." Af. Rep. Vol. XIV. p. 45.
Notwithstanding these open, frank, and not to lie
misunderstood, declarations, put forth from time
to time in the official documents of this society
yet we are gravely told by such men ns Elliot Cres
son that those men who are a " curse and a pest to
every society in the midst of which they areloca
ted," are sent out ns so many missionaries to re
generate and bless Africa, and that the object of
the society is to emancipate slaves and finally
demolish the whole institution of slavery. It is
not, however, until this unfortunate dog crosses
Mason's and Dixon's line in his journey north
that he becomes weary and " turns over," to
howl the dirge of slavery abolished in prospect,
and Africa civilized, christianized and saved thro
the influence of the " vilest miscreant3 that ever
disgraced our world," the free people of color
The principal impressions made on my mind in
listening to Mr. Cresson's lecture, were.
1st. That nearly all the intelligence and piety
that our country affords is to be found among col
onizationists of the north and slaveholders of the
2d. That if the good people of this country woul
unite their efforts they might ultimately succeed
in driving the colored population to Africa.
3d. " That if the colored man stays within see,
ing or smelling distance, we will not like him
we will degrade and oppress him, but if he wil
j;o three or four thousand miles from us, we wil
love him as a fellow man and a brother; and
when he returns to this country for a short visit
we will receive him, and respect him, and when
lie returns we will love him better still.
4th. That the abolitionists are the most addle-
j ated miserable libellers that there are on earth
(if we except, perhaps, the free people of color.)
Mr. Cresson, in his lecture and after it, made
fiequent boast that he worked without wages, and
that it was sheer benevolence to the colored man
that prompted him to action, or words to this a"
mount. Now, be it known to all, that Elliot Cres
son owns a large interest in the colony at Bassa
Cove, and that it is for his pecuniary interest to
get emigrants to go there and that every dollar
he raises in '.he free north to send persons to his
colony is placing money in his own pocket.' Let
Mr. Cresson deny this if he can. Mr. Cresson
stated in his lecture that several states which he
nnmedand among the rest Virginia, were upon the
point of emancipating their slaves, when there
passed over our country a terrible tornado, (mean
ing, I suppose, the Anti-Slavery excitement) which
produced a chill on the south, and had probably
thrown back the work of emancipation halfa cen
tury. Now, I defy Mr. Cresson to show that
Virginia was doing the least thing towards eman
cipating her slaves when the A. S. Society sprung
into existence that- there had been a discussion
in the Virginia legislature on the subject, I am well
nware but the whole matter was put to rest by
a vote of the legislature before the abolition ex
citement had assumed any considerable import
ance in the country. And now I call on Mr. Cres
son to give the public something besides his mere
ipse dixet to show that the Anti-Slavery excitement
had the least influence in determining the vote of
the Virginia legislature in favor of continued slave
ry in 1832. And if Mr. Cressun refuses to come
forward with his proof, chapter and verse, on this
subject, he will stand before the people of Ver
mont as the public asserter of that which is noto
riously false and calculated to mislead the un
suspecting. Mr. C. repudiated the idea that guns,
powder, rum, &c. were taken into their colony,
and represented those who use these things as a
" hellish crew." Now, gentle reader, peruse the
following, and then ask whether Mr. C. truly rep
resented the colonists as a " hellish crew," or not.
From the African Repository, for July, 1837.
" Military Defence. ' We acknowledge,' says
the Colonization Herald, ' the following articles
received by the Commissioners at Bassa Cove,
Mr. Cresson's own colony from Captain J. J.
Nicholson, commander of the Frigate Potomac,
bbl. common powder, 1 bbl. priming powder, 6
muskets, 6 pistols, 2 blunderbusses, 20 lbs. match
rope, 1 ensign, 300 musket balls, 90 small bags
canister shot, 800 musket cr tridges, 150 pistol
oatridges, 8 papers mustard seed."
Most excellent articles these, for a missionary
Matioa. Wonder if the natives did not thank God
lor sending such a lovely supply df " facts and ar
guments" to the colonists, through the influence of
which they are to be converted to Christianity ?
Mr. Cresson proceeded to answer objections
which he was understood to say, were made a
gainst the colonization society by anti-colonization
agents in Vt. Though I have been an agent of
the A- S. Society for nearly three years, and have
travelled in seven different states and the Queen's
dominions, yet I have never heard some of the
objections made which Mr. C. labored so hard to
, answer. Nor do I believe, that he ever heard
them made by any person who is worthy of a
passing notice any thing, however, for effect.
" At the close of the services, a something was
read, I hardly know what to call it, perhaps a con
stitution, and an invitation given for all who were
friendly to the organization of a Colonization So
ciety, to tanry for that purpose some six or eight
lingered for a few moments, a part of whom at
least, were abolitionists, when all retired, as at
Barnard the evening previous, and no society was
formed. The fact is, it is too late in the day, for
even Mr. Cresson to thrust down the throats of
the people of Vermont such a notorious humbug
as African colonization.
I will close my protracted remarks by saying
that never-no never have I found so bitter an
enemy of abolitionism, and perhaps I might say
abolitionists as Mr Cresson. I should think that
the "bitterness of death was in his heart," and in
his denunciations of the abolitionists, he is any
thing but courteous, decent or kind, and the only
apnlegy I can make for him is that his poor sue
cess in this State, probably stirs up all the worst
passions of his nature and he gives vent to all he
feels The Lord pity him, and save the colored
man from the pangs of colonization.
Yours in the cause of equal rights,
On my Way to Michigan, Sept. 25, 1S39.
Thaddeus Stevens.
The Emancipator has a letter from an agent in
Pennsylvania, giving a clever account of a smal
pro-slavery outbreak in the borough of Gettys
burg!, the residence of Thaddeus Stevens. The
conduct of Mr. S. on the occasion shows that his
heart was made after a large pattern.
'At an early hour a large and highly respect
able audience, made up of people of town and
country, assembled. Shortly after I took mv
seat, previous to commencing my lecture, Thade
deus Stevens Esq., came forward and took his
seat beside me; this he did, as I afterwards ascer
tained, with the view of maintaining order, and
protecting me from any disturbance during the
meeting. The benefits of this moovement I had
soon occasion to feel, for scarcely had I comraeii'
ced my lecture, when some rowdies outside the
door began to let fly the eggs. At once Mr.
Stevens arose and 'hoped some would seize the
miscreant that threw, and bring him forward
where he could be seen.' 'It is only some black
guard, interrupted a voieelrom some who stood
near the door. I know he is a blackguard,' said
Mr. btevens, 'but 1 see no reason why black
guards should be allowed to roam at larce, and
with impunity disturb quiet and respectable citi-
s. liring him before me, and 1 pledge you
that I will prosecute the scoundrel to the very
aoor or tne penetentiary, H it should cost the last
dollar I have in the world." Order was restored
and I resumed my discourse. A few ejnrs and
other missiles were thrown afterwards, but were
not sufficiently well aimed to occasion me any
annoyance. Throughout my lecture, which contin
ued about an hour and a half, there was the ut'
most quiet and attention manifested by the audi'
ence- 1 he disposition to create a disturbance was
confined to two of three of the basest fellows of the
When I concluded, Mr. Stevens moved the ap
pointment ot a chairman ol the meeting, for the
purpose of offering a resolution which he held in
his hand. A gentleman was accordingly called
to the chair, and Mr. S. offered the following res
olution, which was carried unanimously
' Resolved, That we have seen with deeo mor
tification and indignant feelings, the conduct of a
few unprincipled and unblushing blackguards in
ttempting to disturb the peace of such of our fel-
ow citizens, as had assembled to hear a discus
sion upon slavery.'
When this was done another individual from
an opposite part of the house, cried out, that " as
Chief Burgess of the bourough of Gettysburg, he
would give the sum of $10, for the discovery of
any one engaged in the attempt that evening to
disturb the meeting." ' I will add $50 more out
of my own pocket," said Mr. Stevens. The meet
ing then adjourned.
Hereafter no one need fear in Gettysburc;h, any
interruption in the exercise of his right 'freely to
speak on any subject.' "
From Walton' Daily Journal.
Thursday, Oct., 20, 1S39.
The Members of the Senate and House of Rep
resentatives having met at the State House at
Montpelier, pursuant to the laws of the State, at
9 o'clock, A. M., each body was called to order,
and the toilowing proceedings ensued.
At 9 o'clock, A. M. his honor, the Lieutenant
Governor, President of the Senate, called the Sen
ate1 to order.
On the call, by the Secretary, the Senators
elect from each county with the exception of Leb
eus Egerton absent.
On motion of Mr. McMillan, Mr. Hmenway,
who had accidentally left his credentials, was
sworn and took his seat.
On the nomination of the President, the follow
ing Senators were appointed on the Canvassing
Committee; Messrs. Hoyt, Chandler Pierpoint,
Tracy, Simonds, Cobb, Marsh, Curtis, Adams,
McMillan, Hemenway, Holmes and Waterman.
- On motion of Mr. Lawrence, the Senate proceed
ed to the election of Secretaries : the ballots re
sulted in the election of
WM. WESTON, Assistant Secretary.
On motion of Mr. Kittridge, the Senate proceed
ed to the election of Chaplain, and
Rev. BUEL W. SMITH, was elected. .
A petion of certain inhabitants of Derby, on
the sale of ardent spirits, was presented and laid
on the table, until the appointment of an appro
priate committee.
Mr. Converse presented a resolution providing
for the nomination of County officers on Friday,
and their appointment on Saturday next. Mr.
Cobb said he was not prepared for so early an
election of county officers, and moved that the
resolutian be laid on the table. Messers. Pier
point and Converse, opposed the motion, as tending
to an unnecessary delay of the important business
of the seesidrn The motion to lav was negatived,
and thg resolution passed.
On motion, Mr. Chandler was deputed to in
form the Governor of the organization of the Sen
ate. Mr. Lawrence introduced a resolution, provid
ing for the supply of the Senators, with one daily
paper, such as each member may select Parsed.
Mr. Hodges, of Rutland, from the House, ap
peared, andinformed the Senate of the oganiza
tion of the House of Representatives, by the ap
pointment of Carlos Coolidge, Speaker, and Fer
rand F. Merrill, Clerk pro tern. On motion of
Mr. Pierpoint, the Hotlse was informed of the or
ganization of the Sormtc.
On motion of Mr. Cobb, the Senate proceeded
to the appointment by ballot of a committee on
Rules. Committee, Messrs. Pierpoint, Cobb and
Mr. Cobb introduced a resolution providing for
the publication ol OUu copies of a Legislative di
rectory i passed.
Adjourned to 3, P.M.
The House Was called to order bv C. L. Knapp,
H,sq., secretary ci oiuie, when the roll was called.
The usual oaths were administered; whereupon
the House was directed to the election of Speaker
lor the vear ensuing. IVIr. rnrtndge nominated
Paul Dillingham jr. Esq. of Waterbury, and Mr.
Fullum nominated Hon. Carlos Coolidge of Wind
sor. Mr. Needham moved the appointment of two
tellers to assist in the ballot ; agreed to, nem. con.
and Mr. Brown of St Albans and Mr, Hodges of
Rutland were appointed tellers.
The ballots, being taken, sorted and counted, re
sulted as follows ;
Mr. Coolidge 11G
" Dillingham 109
Whole number 225
Whereupon the Hon. CARLOS COOLIDGE
was declared elected, received the oath of office,
and addressed the House in a brief and handsome
speech. .
J. he House was then directed to the election
of a Clerk pro tempore. Mr. Partridge nomina
ted Oramel II. Smith Esq. of Montpelier, and Mr.
Jiasconi nominated l'errand r. Merrill, Esq. of
Montpelier ; Messrs. Fullum and Needham acted
as tellers :
Mr. Merrill 115
" Smith 110
was declared elected and sworn.
Subsequently, on motion of Mr. Fairbanks, the
House proceeded to ballot for Clerk for the year
ensuing, with the following result :
Mr. Merrill 115
" Smith 109
and Mr. MERRILL was declared elected and
Mr. Hodges was appointed to notify the Senate
and Mr Miner to inform the Governor, of the or
ganization .of the House.
On motion of Mr. Fullum, the rule3 of the
House for the last session were adopted for the
tune being.
On motion of Mr. Baru, a resolution was adop
ted providing for an invitation to the several cler
gymen of Montpelier village to officiate in rota
tion as chaplains to the House.
Mr. Brown of St. Albans introduced a resolu
tion providing for a committee of three to join the
Senate, to be appointed by the House, to investi
gate and report as to the management and condi
tion of the Bank of Windsor and the Essex Bank
also into the state of the safety fund, so far as
to ascertain whether that fund can preveut losses
on the bills of the above banks said committee
to have power to send for persons and papers ;-
which, alter a lew remarks by Messrs. Brown
and Fairbanks, was unanimously adopted.
Mr. vventworth moved that the House now pro
ceed to the election of an assistant clerk. Mr
Needham moved to lay this motion upon the ta
ble ; opposed by Messrs Fullum Fairbanks and
Miner ; ayes 97 noes 100. Mr. Needham then
moved to postpone the motion to 4 o'clock this af
ternoon decided not to be in order. The ques
tion then recurred on the motion of Mr. Went
wortb, when Mr. Needham demanded the ayes
and noes ; the call was subsequently suspended,
and the motion withdrawn.
On nomination by the Speaker, the following
gentlemen were appointed a committee, to 10m
the committee of the Senate, for the purpose of
canvassing the votes for Governor, Lieut. Govern
or, and 1 reasurer.
Bennington Co. Messrs. Miner. Gillett. Can-
held. W
Windham Messrs. Wentworlh. Bridgman
Windsor Messrs. Fullam. Closson. Litrli.
Rutland Messrs. Hodsres, Jackson. Norton.
Addison Messrs. Huntington, Needham, War
Orange Messrs. Tenney, Winslow, Bigelow.
Unttendon Messrs. Baxter, Barnes, Parker.
Washington Messrs. Wheeler, Carpenter,
Caledonia Mess. Fairbanks, Mattocks, Stod
Franklin Messrs. Smith, Soule, Foster.
Orleans Messrs. Cleveland, Redfield, Strong.
Lamoille Messrs. Butler, Fisk, Stone.
Essex Messrs. Aldrich, Hibbard, Rich.
Grand Isle Messrs. Hazen, Corbin, Wads-worth-
3 o'clock, P. M.
Sun ate met pursuant to adjournment'. Mr.
Egerton appeared, and the oath of office being
administered, took his seat in the Senate.
Resolutions from the House, proposing to meet
in joint assembly this afternoon to receive the re
port of the canvassing committee in which the
Senate resolved to concur ; providing for a com
mittee of inquiry reltaive to Windsor and Essex
Banks resolution laid upon the table, when the
Senators went into joint assembly to receive the
report of the canvassing commiite.
The senators returned, the Lt .Gov. took the
oath of office, and the Senate adj.
On motion of Mr. Miner, a joint resolution was
adopted for joint assembly at 4 P. M. to receive
the report of the canvassing committee.
Mf. Patridge introduced a resolution declaring
it inexpedient to charter or recharter banks at the
present session, except under the following pro
visions :
1st. Private property of stockholders to be hol
den for the redemption of bills.
2d. The failure or refusal of a bank to redeem
its notes in gold and silver to work a forfeiture of
its charter ; and, on the occurrence of such an
event, the Governor to make a proclamation of the
3d. On the suspension of a bank, commission
ers to be appointed to take charge of its effects,
and wind up its affairs.
4th. In case a person loses through the failure
of a bank, the President and Directors of such
bank liable to indictment for swindling, and, if
found guilty, to be punished by imprisonment in
the state prison for from three td ten years.
5th. All charters to be under the control of
future legislatures.
Which resolution was made the order of the
day for to-morrow morning;
Isaac Pennock, of Wolcott, presented his ere
deniials and was sworn.
A resolution from the senate, assigning 3 P,
M. to-morrow for county Conventions, and 10 A
M. Saturday for joint Assembly to make county
appointments, was laid upon the table. The
chair announced the followingcomniiitee on rules
Messrs. Dillincham. Fullam, Chandler.
The Senate came in. and both Houses .in joint
assembly received the report of the canvassing
committee, as follows :
Vor Governor.
Silas II. Jenison 24,611,
Nathan Smilie 22,257
Scattering . 34
Whole number 46,902
For Lieut. Governor.
David M. Camp 24,603, elected.
O. C. Merrill 22,266
Sea tte ring 23
For Treasurer.
Henry F. Janes 21,520, elected.
Danit-I Baldwin 22,271
Scattering 11
A resolution from the Senate, for the printing of
0UU copies of the legislative directory, was adop
Mr. Fisk of Waterville, introduced a resolution
for furnishing the members with one daily and
one weekly newspaper I adopted; Adjourned.
l' KIUAY, UCT. II, ltSjy.
Met pursuant to adjournment, prayer by the
1 he I resident announced the appointment ol
a committee on bills Messrs. Jones and Hemen
Mr. riprpoint, okjlie committee on rules, re
ported the rules of the session, with proposed
amendments, after which amendments were made,
and the rules adopted.
Mr. Tracy called up the resolution relating to
the Windsor and Lssex Banks, which was read,
and after remarks by Messrs. Pierpoint and Tra
cy, was referred to the committee on Banks.
Mr. kittredsre called up too petition ot certain
inhabitants of Derby, relating to the sale of ardent
spirits, read, and referred to a select committee of
five, to be appointed by the chair.
On motion of Mr. Kittridge, the Senate Adj.
Friday, Oct. 11.
Prayer by Rev. E. Smith.
Resolutions. By Mr. Brown, of St. Albans,
sundry resolutions requiring the Treiuurcr to re
port the amount paid for the State House, and
from what funds, the amount, if any, now due;
the amount of debts due from the state, and at
what time incurred; the amount and situation of
the school fund adopted unanimously. By Mr,
Partridge, approving what is called the sub-treaS'
ury scheme, embracing the specie clause, and in
structing our delegation in Congress to sustain
the measure laid upon the table. Mr. Partridge
called up his resolution on banks introduced yes-
lerday, and moved that it be made the order of
the day for Monday morning next; agreed to.
By Mr. Kellogc, for a joint assembly at 10 o'clock
to-morrow morning, to elect a Secretary of State;
laid on the table.
Petitions. Of J.ibez Bennett and others, and
Win. Hall and others, for a commutation of pun
ishment of Henry Dana, referred to a select com
mittee of three. Of Geo. W. Bullock and oth
ers, to com. on Roads and Canals. Of Cam
bridge Artillery Company, referred to committee
on Military Affairs; of Dolly Hatch nnd others,
on slavery, to a select committee of five.
On motion of Mr. Miner, the House proceeded
to the election of Assistant Clerk. Mr. Martiil
nominated John L. Buck, of Noithfield, and Mr.
Partridge nominated C. G. Eastman, of Johnson.
The ballot, Messrs. Sanborn and Chandler being
tellers, was taken as follows:
Mr. Buck, 1 17
" Eastman, 111
When John L. Buck, Esq., was declared elec
ted and sworn.
On motion of Mr. Hayward, the House procee
ded to the election of Engrossing Clerk. Mr.
Hodges nominated Oel Billiries, Esq. of Wood
stock, and Mr. Partridge nominated L. P; Poland,
Esq. of Morrislown. The ballot resulted thus,
the tellers being as in the previous ballot.
Mr. Billing, . 116
" Poland, '111
Oel L. Bilings, 1
When Oel Billings, Esq. was declared elected
and sworn.
Mr. Hayward called up the resolution from the
Senate fixing the time for county conventions and
appointments: Mr. Hodges moved to amend so as
lo fix upon Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock for
county conventions and Monday morning next,
at 10 o'clock to elect county officers; amendment
adopted and the resolution passed.
A communication was received lrom the Lrov-
. . . .... r- l. T-
ernor, announcing tne appointment oi ueo. i.
Manser, Esq. Secretary of Civil and Military Af
fairs, nnd informing the House that the annual
Executive Message would be transmitted at 10
o'clock, to-morrow morning. Adjourned.
Reported for the Yankee Farmer.
Monday, Oct. 7, 1839.
At market 725 BccfCattle, 1B50 Stores, 80 yoke
Working Oxen, 16 Cows and Galtcs, 8550 Sheep and
Lambs, 1250 Swine.
'rices. Beef But a very little variation from last
Stores Yearlings were Hold from $12 to 18, and two
years old from $22 to S3;
Working Oxen We noticed sales lrom fco, to iou.
Cows and Calves Wore in great demand. We no
ticed sales from $30; to 50.
Sheep and Lambs Silea wero wade trom i ,ov 10
8,50, according to quality.
Swine At retail from 5 to 7 cts. Lois taen to ped
dle, at 4, 4 1-4, 4 1-2 and 4 3-4 for Sows; 5, 6 1-2 and 5
3-4 for Barrows. There Were a few half blooded Berkshire,
sold from 8 to 101
In this Village, on the 6th Inst., by Rev. B. W. Smith,
Mr Sumner V. Kendall to Miss. Louisa S. Mead, both of
In this town Sept. 19th; Mrs. Wealthy Ketch utrt; aged
3 yean.
Also Sept. 30th, Algernon S. Ketchum, aged 26.
Oct. 6th, Mrs. Deborah Edwards, aged 89. .
FOR 1940 for sal at this Office.
BISPEPSIA or Indigestion, Diseased Liver; Bilious1
Disorders, Dropsy, Asthma, Costiveness, Worms
and loss of appetite, and by cleansing the stomach and
bowe'.s, cures pains in the side, stomach and breast, Colds
and Coughs of long standing, Hoarseness, shortness of
breath, Nervous complaints &c;, which are frequently the'
(.fleet of disease. For Fever and Ague It is a most val
uable preventative as will as a sovereign remedy; Its
virtues surpass any thing heretofore known in removing
St. Vitus' Dance, two battles have Been known to cure
this afflicting disease, after having baffled every exertion
for four years. It has a most powerful influence in remo
ving nervous complaints. It is pleasriht to take, and to
easy in its operation, tliitt it hiay be administered to the
nnnt with safety.
The above medicine is highly recommended bv the Rev;
E. J. Scott, of Barre ; J. Li Duck, Attorney at Law, North
field; S. Hicks and L. Beck ley, Hardwick; Rev. Charles
D. Gaboon, Lvndnn: Rev. E. jordon, Bellows Falls; Doct;
Cyrus Butterfield, Braltlebnro; and G.Horn, Rochester,
Vt.; and Ilev. Geo. Storrs, Portsmouth, N. H.; and Har
riet G. Raymond N. Y.; and many others who have been
cured by this Medicine. It may be had wholeta'e or re
tail of S. Britain, Barre; and J. C. Farnam, Williamstown,
sole proprietors; and E. H. Prentiss Montpel'er, and it
may be had in most of the principle towns in the state.
40: 6m
E. BADGER Sc SON, have this day received into"
J partnership Mr. DAVID PARTRIDGE; and the
business, at the old stand, will in future be conducted undef
the firm of
who have on hand, and will constantly keep for Sale Hats;
Caps, Furs, Suspenders, Gloves, Hosiery,' iiC'. Ther
would return their thanks to the citizens of Montpelier and
vicinily for the liberal patronage heretofore extended to this
establishment, and solicit a continuance of the same.
N. B, Merchants supplied with Hats, of all kinds, at
city prices;
All persons indebted to the late firm of J. E. Badger
& Son, are requested to call and settle, and make pay
ments. Montpelier, Oct. 7, 1839. 40:lf
SOR sale by Zenas Wood, at his shop, in Montpelier:
a great variety of Cooking Stoves; among which will
bo found in extra size of the.
the best store ever offered to Farmers, aside from the old
and well tried Conant'i Patent
at wholesale and retail. A superior article manufactured
by Iho Brandon Iron Co. auccessors to C. W. & J. A. Co
nant. These stoves ars made of the best Blast Furnace Iron,
the large sizes are from new patterns, improved style, and
great strength.
rZp"L.et no one purchase box stove large or small, un
til he hat examined Ihis assortment.
The prices are reduced, and quality improved.
Montpelier Vt. Oct. 5th, 1839. '40 .tf
State street, opposite the Bank)
AS received frorn New-York his Fall and Winter
Stock bf Broad Cloths; Cass i meres arid Vestings.
Elk., blue, & invisible green broad cloths; black, blue, drari
and Queen's own citssimere ;. Blue and drab Beaver cloth'
for snrtc'jt and frock coats ! black silk velvets, fig d and
plain velvets, and woollen velvet vestings ; light and dark J
blac' , fig'd and plain satin vestings; black fig'd satin
coat hottons ; black cord for coat trimmings ; worsted coat
binding; black and drab ; black silk and woosted sirge j
black satin sloe' s, bombazine do. : inch measure ; drilled
eyed needles, shirt bosoms, colnrs, suspenders, pantaloori
straps; &c. &c.
Ciarmenls made up at short notice, in the latest INew-
Vork style. Cutting done1 for others to male at short no-
lice. 4U:tf
Sept; 25lh; 1S39.
ANTED at this office immediately, a good Journey
man Printer, to whom good encouragement will
be giver;
October 3th, 1839.
rinWO or three young men, acquainted with the busi
JL nets, are wanted at this office, to procrue subscribers
lor tne oice, kc. kc.
Good encouragement will be given;
October 5ih, 1839.
BALDWIN & SCOTT, have received a large supply
of GOODS, suited to the present and approaching
seasons, nnd offer them for sale on the most favorable
terms. Their friends and the public generally are invited
to call and examine their goods and prices;
Montpelier, Sept. 26, 1839. 39:tf
JEWETT, HOWES & CO. are now opening a largS
assortment of GOODS, adapted to the season.
Sept. 27, 1839. 89: 3 wis
A FEW pieces of choice Bonnet Ribbons may be found
Sept. 27.
US LIN Edgings and Insertion, Cambric do. do
Thread do do. Plain and fig'd Swiss Muslins jus
.received at JEWETT, HOWES & CO'S.
Sept. 27; 39:3wi
ERINOS, cheaper than ever, may be found at
Sept. 27. 89:8wu
IN consequence of the ill health of the junior partner
ind his wish to retire from the printing bnsiness, the
partnership heretofore existing under the firm rtt.lllen
Polarut, is thill day dissolved by mutual consent.
Sept, 20ih, 1839
THE business heretofore carried on b'y Allen & Pd
land, will hereafter bo conducted by the underignedj
who will settle all accounts, pro and eon.
Sept. hth; 1S39:
IMMEDIATELY, as an apprentice to the Frtirting Bust-.
ness, a smart, active, intelligent and rwpectinie lad
from 15 to 17 years of g, it this office.
.one otlisi
noed apply.
?ont.-2ist 1839.

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