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Green-Mountain freeman. (Montpelier, Vt.) 1844-1884, November 01, 1844, Image 4

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POETRY.
My Mother.
I saw my mother breathe her Inst, ami they
Who watch M beside hei, toltl me she was dead.
And I was in my seventh year. My heart
Did almost bleed, us on that once loved form
I looked, nnd saw it pale and motionless.
I put my lips to hers, and they were cold.
I kiss'd her oft, and no kind kiss received.
And then I turn'd away and wept.
The grass
Luxuriantly now springs above her grave,
And the soft breeze plays mournfully around :
I visit oft the spot, and bathe the sod
With bitter tears. I feel how oft I vex'd
And illy treated her now gone to rest
Mow kindly she forgave and prayed for me
This makes me feel as ne'er I've felt before,
Anil wish I could again behold her face,
And pardon ask upon my bended knees.
This cannot be 'tis this that makes me sad,
Anil sprinkles through my years unhappy hours.
Christian' Mag.
The Orphan Boy.
An orphan boy, no friend have I;
Father, mother, sister, brother
All are gone, I'm all alone.
Here they found poor Ellen, drowned!
I saw her hair lie floating there,
And o'er her cheek the cold waves break.
Poor Henry ! He is on the sea,
Far, far nwaj ; and long he'll stay,
Anil toil and sleep upon the deep.
The rolling billow beneath the pillow
May be his grave. 0 heaven save,
And bring him home, no more to roam.
No Ellen now, with sunny brow
No parents dear, are waiting here,
With welcome sweet, their boy to greet.
I'm very sad! all else is glad, singing,
The flowers are springing, the birds are
All day alone, I weep and moan.
Thou'rt not alone, afflicted one!
A Father's love beams from above;
Obey his will, he'll bless thee still.
No earthly friend such joy can lend.
He nude thine heart, and can impart
A healing balm, a holy culm.
MISCELLANEOUS.
A Wife's Welcome.
'The world well tried the sweetest thing in life
Is the unclouibd welcome of a wife.'
ieve lhat,wth all my heart. I have tasted
some of the sweets of life, and w ith as keen a rel
ish for them us any one, but I sing to the above
declaration, and do not care to know the man,
who calls it in question.
That welcome has reclaimed many n wanderer
on ruin's verge; has preserved many, who, but for
it, would have gone astray; given life nnd peace
to the heart of many a sou of toil and care, nnd
made the cottage of the poor an Eden.
The want of it has driven many a man to the
bowl, the gaming table, the company of the disso
lute, to hell. It has made many a home a prison,
many a husband an enemy, many a father a ty
rant; many children fatherless, and many wives
widows, whose fathers yet live. Ami when I see
a man neglecting a lovely looking wife, and seek
ing his pleasure in the haunts of sin, to know
whether most to pity or to blame him I wish to
know if the wife of his bosom always gave him
the unclouded welcome of a smile, when he enter
ed his own door.
If she did, but he cared not for it if she spread
the wiles of her pure love to twine his heart, while
he broke away from the sweet enchantment; if
she made it sunshine always in the house and was
cheerful in adversity as well as gay in the hours
of joy if she strove to be an angel at the guie to
keep him within the Eden that she loved while he
would yield to the song of the syren, and wander
from the arms that embraced him, to seek the em
braces of nsh'TS, even 6f the abandoned, then he
is a villain haled of God nnd justly despised of
men. And such nre many of those w hom we see
on the road to ruin. The love of a fond wife
would have saved them, but they rejected it and
deserve to perish.
But if and it is a serious if she meets him re
turning from his day's care and toil, in the field
or the shop, or the office, cr the study, or the to-
rum, or the Senate (it matters not where or what
his labors, he flies from them with joy to find re
pose anil peace in the paradise of his ow n home;)
but if she whom he loves meets him without the
joyous welcome of a glad heart and a sunlight eye,
or with a frown or look of cold indifference, or
the mere absence of delight; if she meets him nut
will) the living, speaking, shining evidence that
her heart leaps with gladness when her lord has
come, it is not strange to me that his heart sinks,
and he seeks for pleasures where he looks not for
love. He can be happy without love abroad, but
home though a heaven full of angels, without love
is liell.
'Lave is a thing of frail nnd delicate growth;
Soon checked, soon fostered, feeble nnd yet strong;
It will endure much, suffer long, and bear
What would weigh down an angel's wing to earth,
And yet mount heaven-ward, but not the less
It ilieth of a word, a look, a thought;
And when it dies, it dies without a sign
To tell how fair it was in happier hours;
It leaves behind reproaches and regrets,
And bitterness with affection's well,
For which there was no healing."
There is truth as well as poetry in this, nnd oft
the domestic circle, where poetry never had a wor
shiper, has f'idt tbe sad power of this iruih. "A
word, a look" has been the death blow of lov? that
shed bliss in that circle, and has driven a fond hus
band forth to seek relief for a wounded spirit in
scenes that allure to destroy. Mrs. Ellis in her
'Wives of England,' has most happily drawn the
portrait of a wife as she should be, 'a being to
eome home to.' It is not wit, beauty, nor wealth,
nor religion, that makes a wife n crown of rejoic
ing to the husband. Nor all these combined. A
wife may have iheni all and love her husband not,
give him an unclouded welcome never; make his
house no home.
"OI man may bear with sufferings) his heart
Is a utrong thing ami godlike in the grasp
Of pain that wings mortality; but tear '
One chord affection clings to, part one tiep
That binds him unto woman's delicate love,
And his great spirit yieldeth like a reed."
When such a thought as this is put into print,
the most of readers laugh at it, as the soft senti
mentalism oi a vouns noet, hut everv family has
felt and proved its truth. If love dwell nor there,
joy is also a stranger; and if love hath his home in
that house, a word, a look' may drive it tar away.
Thomp.ioti, the poet of nature, draws the picture
of a happy family :
"Where friendship full exerts her softest power,
Perfect esteem, enlivened by desire
Ineffable, and sympathy of soul;
Thought meeting thought, and will preventing will
with boundless confidence; for nought but love
Can answer love, and render bliss secrre."
Make home happy.
It is a duty devolving upon every member of a
family to endeavor to make all belonging to it hap
py. This may, with a verv little pleasant exer
tion, be done. Let eveiy one contribute some to
ward improving tile grounds belonging to their
home. If the house is obi and uncomfortable, let
each exert hniHi'lt to render it better and more
plea; ant. If it is good and pleasant, lent each
strive still farther to adorn it. Let flowing shrubs
and trees be planted, and vines and woodbines be
trailed around the windows and doors, add inter
esting volumes to the family library; little articles
of furniture to replace those which nre fist wear
ing out; wait upon and anticipate each other's
wants, and ever have a pleasant smile for all and
each.
Make home happy ! Parents ought to teach
this lesson in the nursery, and by the fireside; give
it the weight of their precept and example. If they
would, ours would be a happy and more virtuous
country. Drunkenness, profanity, &, other disgust
ing vices, would die away ; they could not live in
the influence of a lovely and refined home.
Does any think, "I am poor and have to work
hard to get enough to sust ain life, nnd cannot find
tune to spend in making our old house more at
tractive.' Think again! is there not some time
every ilay which you spend in idleness, or smok
ing, or mere Itstlessness, which might be spent
about your homes? 'Flowers are God's smiles,'
says w iinertoree, ami tney are as tieautitul hesule
the cottage as the palace, and may be enjoyed by
the inhabitants of one as well as the other. There
are but few homes in our country which might not
be made more beautiful ami attractive, not to
strangers only, but to their inmates. Let every
one study then, and work, to make whatever place
he may be in, so attractive that the hearts oi the
absent ones shall go back to it as the dove to the
ark of Noah. American Farmer.
Governor Polk ox thk Gag.
The following extract is from what is call
ed his :'N;isiville Iron Speech," and forms
part of a review of the doings of the extra
session of the Twenty-seventh Congress.
The Governor is mistaken in saying that the
Whig Congress repealed the gag. It was
duly preserved.
"Their second measure was to repeal that
salutary rule of proceeding which shut out
from the hall of Representatives the agita
tion of the abolitionists; an agitation which
has for its object an unconstitutional inter
ference with the vital interests of a large
portion of the Union; an agitation which can
by no possibility result in good, but if persis
ted in. must produce incalculable mischief.
The door was opened and they were let in.
The body of abolitionists who had aided in
the election of '-Tippecanoe and Tyler too,"
and who had increased the number of their
representatives in Congress, had become too
formidable as a political taction to be disre
garded, and were to be conciliated. I have
no hesitation in le-afHriniug what upon ;
former occasion 1 declared, that modern ab
olitionism, with rare and few exceptions, has
become purely a political question. And
have as little hesitation in declaring my con
viction, from the evidence of the fact, before
the public, that the great body of the aboh
tionists are federalists, and in the last Presi
dential election called themselves whigs, and
uuiied m the support of the Whig ticket.
The great body of the democracy of the
north, I will add, are now as they always
have been, the natural and faithful allies of
the south and of southern interests.
It takes the Yankees to outbrag all creation. A
jockey at a late race in England usked nn American
if lie "had such swift horses in his country.
'Swift,' said Jonathan, 'why, I guess we have, I
seed a horse in Baltimore on a sunshiny day, start
even with his own shadow, and beat it u quarter
of a mile the first heat.'
Mrs. Joe Smith, it is said, has lost all confidence
(if she ever had any)iii the Mormon faith. She
will soon retire to some secure situation, undoubt
edly the richest lady in the West. Joo had been
amassing money for several years, for the purpose
of eventually eoinu to Jerusalem, intending to is
sue a prnelumation calling in the Jews over whom
he was to be head till the return of Christ upon
the earth which event, he believed, would take
place 45 years from 1814.
Died in the Pulpit. The Rev. Wilson Con-
nei, a Bahii.-t minister in Georgia, fell dead in his
pulpit on the null a. intuitu 111 June last, alter pre
aching Iroin these words: ''Verily I say unto you,
the hour is coming, and now is, when the dead
shall bear the voice of the Son of God, and they
that hear slmll live."
00" We learn from the Philadelphia papers, that
bills for inciting to riot have been found against
Mr. L vtn, member elect of Congress, and Mr.
Watuiough, ex-member.
A lamentable accident recently occured near
Butfalo, by the fulling of a hickory pole which was
being raised. Col. Zalini, editor of the German
democratic paper in the city was instantly killed,
and several others badly injured. S. P. Tile-
graph.
The Stilem Gazette says that a highly respecta
ble gentleman, recently from Gambia, Africa,
mentions that he saw there a tree 132 feet in cir
cumference.
To clean paint that is not varnished. Put upon
a plate some of the best whiting, have ready some
clean warm wuter atid a piece of flannel, which
dip into the water and squeeze nearly dry ; then
take as much whiting as will adhere to it ; apply
it to the paint, when a little rubbing will instantly
remove any grease or dirt ; wash well off with
water and rub it dry with a soft cloth. Paint thus
cleansed look equal to new, and without doing
the least iuj'uryj ithe most delicate color; it will
re serve the painT much longer thai: it cleaned
with soap, and it does not require more than half
he time usually occupied in cleaning.
"A Pointed blow. An invalid sent for a physicbn,
the late Dr. Weelman, and after detaining him for
some time with a description of his pains, aches,
&c.,he thus summed up: "Now Doclor, you have
humbugged me long enough with your good for
nothing pills and worthless syrups ; they don't
touch the real difficulty. I wish you to strike the
cause of my ailment, if it is in your power to reach
it." "It shall be done," said the Doctor, at the
sTirie time lifting his cane, and demolishing a de
canter of gin that stood upon the sideboard !
Serious explosivi and loss of lives. We learn
that on Thursday one of the workmen engaged on
the Fort at Bucksport Narrows was regaling him
self by smoking a cigar while sitting upon a keg
of powder. Several persons present remonstrated
with him for thus exposing himself, when in a sort
of daring bravado he declared there was no dang
er and applied the end of his cigar to a few grains
of loose powder ; the whole ignited, iinijm an in
stant he was blown to a great distance and instant
ly killed. Seven or eight persons were injured,
some of them seriously. Bangor IVhig.
An old one. There is in the possession of a
Dutch family in Albany, u parrot known to be 8'2
years old. The bird is blind, but yet it can walk
to any pint of the house without difficulty, and re
cognises the different members of the family by
their footsteps. It whistles tunes with great ex
actness, and is quite fond of sacred music. In ear
ly life it was a little wild, nnd a good deal given to
profane swearing, but for some time it has laid this
habit, and save occasional fits of viciousness, the
outbreaks of the inner Adam, is a staid, reputable
and exemplary bird. Boston Transcript.
Grease Spots. "Take the yolk of an egg (un
cooked) entirely free from the white, and with a
soft brush, apply the substance and rub it on the
spot until the grease appears removed or loose.
Wash off" the egg with moderately warm water.
Should not all the grease bo removed, which may
bo difficult, if it has been on a longtime, dry and
and repent the operation,"
The writer of the above says that a fine Merino
shawl, which had been badly smeared with tar &.
greitse, gudgeon grease was perfectly cleaned by
this process in a few minutes. SoulhwesUrn Far
mer. CO-Ths General Conference of the Free-Will
Baptists commenced its session at Unadilla Forks,
last Wednesday. They contemplate establishing
a Theological school at Whiteboro,in eonnisection
with the 'Whitestown Seminary.'
Solemn Thought. I live. To-day I am ac
tive amid the busy scenes f earth. But for eve
ry tier, tor every step, lor every tnoiigtit indulged,
I nin nmenable to the great and the last tribunal.
Life's scenes must all be brought in review. No
portion of it can be hidden from myself, or from
the all-scrutinizing Judge. 1 cannot escape the
presence of Him who sits upon the awful throne.
1 may call tor the rocks and the mountains to bury
me in the proud abyss, but all to no purpose.
must stand forth as I am. 1 hat misspent day
comes up, that lost hour stares me in the face,
that wrong deed rises, as a swift witness against
me. Solemn thought. With what circtimspect-
uess should I live. How much I need the grace of
God to enable me to spend life aright. 11. n.
A FAt-rnruf. Friemd. We ought to be deeply
thankful to any who wiil tell us our faults. There
is so little faithfulness in this respect, even in the
Church of Christ, that we ought to be thankful, al
though it be done unceremoniously, or even rough
ly; but especially ought we to feel deeply grateful
to that truly sincere friend who, having said noth
ing to others, comes to us in the spirit of kindness
and love, anil laithlully tells us our faults. And
the best evidence we can give of our gratitude is,
immediately to correct our error, and do him in re
turn the like kindness; nnd likewise others.
God has so ordered things that, if we choose,
we can bring good out of evil. He has command
ed all men to love each other. But this great law
is widely transgressed. Men not under the influ
ence of the law of love, not only hate their ene
mies, but they sometimes hate evil the good.
Good men have their errors and faults, and, if
disposed to mend them, they can oftentimes profit,
in the absence of faithful friends, even by their en
emies. And in this respect a man's enemies have
sometimes done him the service which ought to
have been rendered by his friends. Zion's Her
ald.
Sheep Immigration. If representations made
to us are correct, the rush ot sheep to Illinois,
Wisconsin, Iowa, and Missouri, is a perfect torna
do. Of the nunil ers brought in, no estimate can
he lormed. we are told that more are driving in
to the South and middle of this state, than into the
North. The demand for them has been so large
upon Ohio, that we are told by a buyer who. bad
lust returned, that the prices demanded h id risen
one hundred per cent, 111 a very lew weeus. 1 he
production ot a staple whose transportation will
not eat up all the profits of its production will form
a new era fur Illinois. Chicago Farmer.
Judge White, of Conn., has been appointed to
the Consulate at Liverpool. The office is said to
be worth 30 or $40,000 a year.
Gov. Fletcher has appointed the 25th insi. as a
day ot thanksgiving in Kentucky. This will be
the fust observuuee of the festival in that State.
Small pox at Cincinnati. It will be observed
by the report of ihe board of health, that the
small pox and varioloid, which hud nearly become
extinct here during the past summer, base re-appeared
in the city, and are daily extending.
Rev. C. Fitch, the Advent lecturer, died sud
denly at Buffalo, N, Y., in consequence of taking
coldjWhile immersing some of his converts.
Liberty Stac, a new paper in Pe'i Yan. All
hail t tohe little twinkler! Let its rays be bright
and cheering.
Antislavcry Items.
Ohio. We have already enough to make it al
most certain that King's vote will be from 10,000
to 12,000 in the State, which will be double 'that
of '43 and a gain of 75 per cent on the vole of '43.
Herald.
Greeley declares that if we dont't support Clay
this time, he won't support Birney in '4S. Guess
we'll risk it.
Just before election there will be some mon
strous STORY (lie) got up and circulated about
Birney, or some well known Liberty man. Fore
warned, forewarned.
Torrey. The Baltimore Saturday Visiter of
the 12th, says:
"It is, indeed questionable, whether Torrey's
physical strength is sufficient to allow of his spee
dy trial. Ho has been much prostrated by con
finement to his cell, tince hi attempt to escape
from prison."
Awful The New York Tribune threatens the
Abolitionists that if they do not go for Clay this
time, the whigs will be their enemies now and for
ever. ,
The Christian Politician. Dr. W. H. Brisbane
of Cincinnatli, Ohio, is about to issue a weekly
paper under tins name.
Back again. C, T. Lyon, a Liberty man in
Bi idgewater, .Michigan, who was persuaded to put
his name to a paper renouncing Birney, mid going
for Clay 'this once' to which were appended the
names of 28 others, has come out and declared that
the Whig authors of the paper deceived him, and
obtained his name under false pretenses. He now
L'oes for Birnev. The Michigan Signal states that
out of the 29 only five or six were Liberty men
and several of these, besides Mr. Lyon, will now
vote the Liberty ticket entire, bo ends another
" Koorback" story.
Jones the Anti-Annexation candidate is elected
President of Texas. -This looks rather squally
for Tyler and Polk, and the whole squad of swin
dlers who are clamoring for annexation in the Uni
ted States.
The Richmond Enquirer, in speaking of the do
mestic slaveradu, says slaves to the amount of
one million ot' dollars have been sent from that city
to the Southwest, anil argues strongly for the an
nexation of Texas, because, the price of negroes
will be raised by it! It has been estimated by
some Southern men that annexation would raise
the price of slaves fifty per cent. According to
Mr. Clay's estimate, it would be to add six hun
dred millions o dollars to the nominal wealth of
the slave States, to be divided up among 250,000
slavebaldeis. Is it at all wonderful that they are
for annexation ?
Losing voles. When a noisy Whig or Demo
oerut taunt you with tin owing away your vote,
ask him what he gained by bis vote in 1840. The
Van Btiren men elected no body, and the Whigs
do not pride themselves on the administration of
John Tyler. Their votes so far as carrying out
their principles is concerned, were all lost.
Middlesex County. The Concord Freeman,
the organ of the Middlesex democracy, is arguing
that every vote thrown for the liberty ticket is a
vote for the whigs, and the Lowell Courier, the
organ of the Middlesex whiggury, argues as stout
ly that every Liberty vote is a vote for Polk and
Texas and the Democrats! The good
sense of
the free voters of .Middlesex will of course decide
that these contradictory statements are both false.
A vote for the liberty ticket is a vote or liberty a-
lone a protest alike against the slaveholder of
Kentucky and the slaveholders of Tennersee.
Standard.
f.1 f.i
Ml W bH
urn mm
STOP-
Til
AVE great pleasure in giving notice to our fi iends in
this vicinity, Lamoille, and other sections of the
State, that we have received
5 bales SHEETING, at 6 14 per yard.
5 do do 8 do
10 do do 9, heaviest and best in market.
20 Ps BROAD CLOTHS, from $1,75 to 4,50 per yard.
100 Ps PKINTS, from 6 1-4 to 1 s.
50 Ps ALPACC.AS, from 2s to 75 c!s.
10 Ps ZENOISIA, 3s 10 5s.
2t Ps CASS1MEKES, 6s to 9s.
100 SHAWLS, French styles, from $2 to $5.
50 doz. winter GLOVES.
100 UMBRELLAS, from 67c to 1,50.
20 Ps heavy PILOT CLOTHS.
In fact, we have all kinds of ffJTS-WUft 3HE EIJBStf
that one can ask for to keep olf the cold an 1 pelting storm.
-- A I so
io rolls CARPETING, having been appointed agents for
selling Carpeting, we can furnish at Boston prices.
20 Kidderminster and Lowell RUGS.
3 Ps beautiful FLOORCLOTHS.
3 Ps COTTON CARPETING.
2 ps STAIR CARPETING.
20 doz. Fur and Fur trimmed CAP3.
10 bales BUFFALO ROBES.
Also,
One of the most beautiful assortments of
CROCKERY.
from New York, ever olTerad in this market, and at cost
and freight.
Also,
HARD WARE, of every descriptiun for family use.
Also,
5 cases Thick Boots, best articles, 2,25.
3 cases Calcutta Boots, 2,50.
100 prs India Rubbers.
50 do do Fur lined.
30 prs Misses' Rubbers.
It would l:u impossible for us to enumerate the many ar
ticles which we have tor sale but will give notice that
we shall have this week
3 tons Portoriro Sugars,
1000 lbs Loaf do.
5 boxes Havana Sugars,
10 bags Colfee,
10 chests Tea,
50 bags Pepper and Spice,
5 hds Molasses,
1 ton Sal eral 11s ,
10 bbl Roc.1i Salt;
Which will ba sold at Boston cost, with the freight
added no mistake! We have pursued the Cash sys
tem the last thrje years, and we find it gives much bet
ter satisfaction, us goods come so low all must be satisfied.
.Montpelier, Oct. 1, 1814. 40
til Ihe Corner Store.
ST03SKS & fiOAS,
RE receiving a full sunnlv of merchandise adanted to
ia. the Fa IT rade, to which they invite Ihe aitention ol
purchasers. They have a great varielv of rich and fash
ionable Dltl'.SS djG-'QD-a 53 r3B?j such as,
Choice CAM F.LEON SILKS, new and beautiful styles.
Do Black and Blue Black, plain, fig'd, striped k wors
ted do.
Silk & worsted LOLIF.NF.S and CALELNX LUSTRES.
Real AH'glian mid Fancv SATINS, rich colors.
Pure, all wool CASHMERE, a splendid article,
Do all wool MUSLIN DE LA1NES, new and elegant
patterns.
Real Cashmem-. De EcoskE, of rich and beautiful
colors. Imitation do do do do
Superior IUp Cassim En , new and beauiiOil article
Fine Cashmere De Sue, new styles,
Light and dark, plain and striped Muslin De Laines,
Changeable Lustres, new flr rich style of dress goods,
New styles of Phi nts, Ginohams, etc.
Real Rob Roy, Gala and Lincv P.'.aids, foi Chil
dren. Cloak Goods, in great variety, and of extra quality.
Real silk warped Indiana Alpaccas and Alpines.
do Linen do do do
Changeable and black, slri led and figured do
Shawls, Cashmere, Kabyle, Silk, end all Wool.'
Do Highland, Muslin De Laine, all sizes.
Gloves, HoisEnv, Mitts, &c.
Linen and Cotton Houce-keefino Goods, all kinds.
New Crockery & Glass Ware, Table Cutlery.
Bleach'd and brown Cotton, Ticking and Batting.
Groceries in abundance, and cheap enough.
Oet. 1. 1844. 40
NEW
To Families and Invalids.
RUE following indispensable Family Remedim may
be found at the Drug stores, and soon at every coun
try store in the I ro'ince. Remember and never g
them unless they have the fac-simile signature of Com
stock. & Co. on the wrappers, as all others by the same
names are base impositions and counterfeits. If the mer
chant nearest you lias them not, urge him to procure them
the next nine he visits New York, or to write for them.
JVo family should be a week without these remedies.
BALDNESS. Balm of Columbia, for the Hair,
which will slop it if falling out, or restor it en bald pla
ces; and on children make it grow rapidly, or on those
who have lost the hiir from any cause.
All Vermin that infest the heaJs of children in schools,
are prevented or killed by it at once. Find the name of
Comstock & Co. on it, or never try iU Remember this
always!
Rheumatism and Lameness positively cured, and all
horioeled muscles and limbs are restored, in the old or
y ung, by the "Indian Vegetable Elixir and Nerve and
Bone Liniment" but never without the name of Com
stock and Co. on it.
PILES, &c. are wholly prevented, or governed if th
attack has come on, if you use the only true 'Hay's Lini
ment,' from Comstock & Co. All Sures. and every
thing relieved In it that admits of an outward application.
It acts like a charm. Use it.
Horses that have Ring-bono, spavin, wind-galls, 4't
are cured by Roofs' Specific; and Foundered Horses en
tirely cured by 'Roofs' Founder Ointment.' Mark this,
all horsemen.
Magical Pain Extractor Salve. The most extraor
dinary remedy ever invented for all new or old Burns fc
Scalds, and sores nnd sore-eyes. It has delighted thou
sands. It will lake out all pain in ten minuter, and no
failure. It will cure the Piles. s. "!
Lin's spread Plasters. A better and mora- nice and"
useful article was never made. All should wear them
regularly. 1 , '
Join's Temperance Bitters: on the principle of sub
stituting tlte tonic in place of the stimulant piinciple,
which has reformed so many drunkards. To be used with
Lin's Blood Pilln, superior to all others for cleansing the
system and the humors affecting the blood, and for all ir
regularities of the bowels, and the general health.
HEADACHE. Dr. Spohn'i Headache Remedy,
wili effectually cure sick headache, eidier from the nerves
or bilious. Hundreds of families are using it with great
joy.
Dr. Spohn's Elixir of Health, for the certain preven
tion of F e v e r b, or any general sickness; keeping the
lnin:ii'h in tnrwt norfprl order, the bowel mnrnlo .n.l
determination to ihe sur'ac.e. Colds, coueas, pains in the
bones, hoarseness, and Dropsy, are quickly cured by
it. Know this by trying.
Corns. The French Plaster is a sure cure.
The India Hair Dye colours the hair sny shade yon
uis.li, but will not color the skin.
Sarsapanlla Comstock '1 compound Extract. There
is no other preparation of Sarsaparilla that can exceed or
equal this-. If you are sure to get Comstock's, you will
find it superior to all others. It does not require puffiing.
Dr. Lin's Cc'estial Balm of China. A positive cure
for the Piles, and all external ailings all internal irrita
tions brought to the surface by ftiction with this Balm
so in coughs, swelled or sore throat, tightness of the
chest, this Balm, applied on a flannel, will relieve and
cure at once. Fresh wounds 01 old sores are rapidly cu
red by it.
Dr. Bartholomew's Expectorant, will prevent or cure
all incipi.nt Consumption, Coughs, and Colds, taken il
lime, anil is a delightful remedy. Remembsr the aarae,
and get Comstock's.
IColmstock's Vermifuge, will eradicate all Woiai
in children 01 adults with a ceruinty quite astonishing
Il sells with a rapidity almost incredible, by Comstock k
co. New York.
Touth Drops. K I 1 n e '( cure effectually.
Entered according to act of congress, in the year 1844, by
Comstock 4' Co. in ihe clerk's office of the southern dis
trict of New York.
. Hy applying to our jgeufs in each town and village, pa
pers m iy he had free, showing the most respectable names
in the cuuntry for these facts, so that no one can fail to be-
ieve luem.
IdP Be sure ymi call for our articles, and not be pot
off with any stories that others are as good. Have these
or none, should he your motto and these nevtr can bt
true and genuine without our signatures. All these
articles (0 hr had wholesale and retcil only of us.
Comstock q- CO., Wholesale Druggists,
New Yoik, and of our agents.
J. M. GROVER, a?ent for colborne, c. w.
ICT For sale by S P RED1TELD, Montpelier, Vl. 4a
Important to ,111!
f SpiIE Constitution, the 'vis vilas' of our wonderful bo
.9. dies, constantly require and alternative, or regene
rating influence, to create and retain a healthy existence.
Air, light, and some other elements are brought to this re
quisition, and for a time prove sulRcient for the require
ments of the system. But when from imprudence, and a
violation of the laws of the animal economy, morbid hu
mors nris . acrid and vitiatia or juices are collected, the
system requires assistance from some other source, or it
sinks in disease, decay and death. How wondeiful and
salutary ut this period, are the elYtcta of an appropriate
alterative medicine, taken in season? Thousands have
been saved from death, and millions from sufferings in
describable, and again restored to health, by the timely
useof Phllps' Tomato Pills, which are so efficacious
and potent, in cleansing the stomach and bowels, purify
ing Ihe blood, and renovat ng the glandular syMem by al
tering the secretions of the liver, and other glands, and
rarryingoffthemurbidjuic.es and humors: that at the
south they have acquired the name of "Fever bane," be
cause they invariably prevent or break up bilious, remit
tent, yellow , intermittent, and lung fevers.
Five years extensive use, have proven them the best
and only suie and safe remedy for all the numerous chro
nic diseases, where the system requires something that
will npera:r on the Blood, Liver, and various systems of
vessels, givins them a healthy action, at the same lime ex
pel the morbid and poisonous juices and humors, whiVt
it separates from them.
In this class of diseases, are Rheumatism, Dyspeps'i,
Dropsy, Liver Complaints, Bilious stomach, scrofula, -vel,
worms, tumors, and eruptions of the sk'n of fsriris
kinds; permanent weakness about the loins and lim -
King's Evil, coiistilution.il or hereditary feebleness of .t
whole or part of the system, etc.
Thousands of cases of the above diseases have been ca
red bv Ihe Tomato Pills; and thousands of deaths would
have been prevented had these Pills been used, instead of
some irresponsible, baneful, quack pill a remedy with
which the country is flooded. There is no mystery or
charlatanism about this universal remedy.
Thev are propaivd of valuable vegetable remedies, that
are known to he both safe anJ effeclual, and are used very
extensively bv physicians in their private practice, be
cause as hundreds have said, they are ihe most pleasant,
effectual and sale medicine we have ever used.
The above Pills are for sale by agents in all the coun
try towns. Agents are cautioneil not to buy of Pedlars.
" One word to the wise is sufficient."
G. R Phelps, M. D., Proprietor, Hartford, Ct., with
out whose signature none are genuine.
For sale by S. P. Redfield and Clark 4" Collins,
Montpelier; Goss and Hutchins, Wateibury; O. French,
Barre; R. and M. Hammett, E. Montpelier; A. I. Ban
croft, Plainfield. 40:ow6m
THK BUST STOCK
F Fancy and Plain Cnssimeres Sattinetts and
Veslini;s--soine beautiful styles selling low by
41 Baldwin, scott & Co.
oftnrtli's Remedy for the Piles, warranted
lo cure or no pay. cor sale by
Ulf
S. P. REDFIELD.
BARKER'S Cough Syrup, one of the best med
icines for a cough, cold, or any disease of the lunge,
for sale by S. P. REDFIELD.

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