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Green-Mountain freeman. (Montpelier, Vt.) 1844-1884, November 22, 1844, Image 4

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THE FIRE-SIDE.
The Tree that never Fades.
It was one of those bright days in autumn, whefi
the sky was clear and blue-, and thu water ehoie
with the sparkling beams of the radiant sun.
George and Mary had pone into thuir littie gar
den, long before the bright dew had been brushed
from the few flowers it had been their Rummer's
joy to cultivate. The scattered leaves of the rich
midsummer's rose lay all around in the little paths
their own hands had made. There was a tree in
the centre of tho garden, which had been the pride
..roil nthor iropa. Its overhnneins branches hud
.i,.,,io,i tha tenilur nlnnts. when the blazing sun of
tnmiiipr won Id have closed up and tailed their tra
trrant buds, and at evening the wind, whispering
anions its leaves, made a mysterious music, which
had cheered them many a tune alter tnen iriimuu
in" labors were over. Dearer to them than the
loftiest of the forest, was that little tree, every lea
'of which they had watched and welcomed, and
whose young branches they had often shaken, alter
the summer's rain, that it might shed on tho flow
ers beneath the glittering rainbow drops. Now,
for the first time they noticed that Us glossy leaves
were fading, and their gladsome voices were
hushed. . ...
'Mary,' said George, 'next summer I will not
have a garden. Our pretty tree is dying, and I
'won't love another tree as long as I live. I will
have a bird next summer, and that will stay all
winter.'
'George, don't you remember my beautiful can
ary bird, and it died in the middle of the summer,
and we planted bright flowers in the ground where
we buried it? My bird did not live so long as the
tree."
'Well, I don't see as we can love any thing.
Little brother died before the bird, and 1 loveu
him better than any bird, or tree, or flower. Oh,
I wish we could have somethiug to love that would
Hot die.'
'George, let us go into the house. I don't want
to look at our tree any longer.'
Tho day passed. During the school hours,
Georgo and Mary had almost forgotten that their
tree was dying; but at evening, as they drew their
chairs to the table where their mother was sitting,
and began to arrange the seeds they had been from
day to day gathering, the remembrance of their
tree came upon thnm.
'Mother,' said Mary, 'you may give these seeds
to cousin John; I never want another garden.'
'Yes,' added George, pu.shing the papers lie had
carefully been folding up, toward his motht.r, 'you
may give them all away. If 1 could find some seeds
of a tree that would never fade, I should love to
have a garden. 1 wonder if there ever was such
a'garden, mother?'
'Yes, George, 1 have read of a garden where
the trees never die.'
'A real garden, mother?'
'Yes, my son. In the middle of the garden, 1
have been told, there runs a pure river of water,
clear as chrystal, and on each side of the river is
the tree of life a tree that never fades.'
'Mother,' asked Mary, 'can't George and I go
there? I wish little brother could go there too.'
'Your brother, Mary, is there, and when the
gardener calls you, if you arc remly, you can go
there too. That garden is lienven. There you
may love, and love forever. There, will be no
death no fading there. Let your treasure be the
tree of life, and you will huve something to which
your young hearts can cling, without fear, without
disappointment. L.ovo me oaviuur Here, una n.;
will prepare you to dwell in those green pastures
and beside those still waters.'
'Mother, how can we love what we dc'nt see?'
'I cannot tell you; but Jesus will be your teach
er. Ask him. If you really want to know, he
will be your guide. Now, good iright, and O, may
Jesus' love be a fountain within your hearts, and
spring up into everlasting life.'
The next morning George and Mary went again
to their tree. The leaves were more faded, and
one or two were quite yellow, llesting on one of
the little branches, they saw a folded paper.
George opened it. These lines were written:
'Pretty tree with glossy leaves,
Stirring in the gentle breeze,
How can we tell
The fount of love we've given thee;
But thou art fading, pretty tree,
So now farewell.
Thy leaves around us now are spread,
And soon they'll every one be dead,
Oh, quick decay !
Then, wherefore should we cling to thee,
Since thou must die, 0 pretty tree,
And canst not stay ?
There is a tree that we can love,
Blooming by chrystal streams above,
Beyond the sky.
The tree of life is ever bright,
Radiant with heaven's eternal light,
It cannot die.
And we'll no longer cling to thee,
Birds, and flowers, and pretty tree,
For sad and strange,
Of every thing 'neath summer skies,
That in earth's fading beauty lies,
The thought of change.
A , Mother's Love,
There is something in sickness that breaks
down the pride of manhood, thnt softens the heart
and brings it back to the feelings of infancy.
Who that has languished, even in advanced life,
in sickness and despondency who that has pined
on a weary bed in the neglect and loneliness of a
foreign luud, but has thought on the mother that
looked on his childhood, that smoothed his pillow,
anil administered to his helplessness? Oh, there
is an endearing tenderness in the love of a mother
to a son, that transcends all other affections of the
heart! It is neither to he chilled by selfishness, or
daunted hy danger, or weakened by worthlessiiess,
or stifled by ingratitude. Sho will sacrifice every
comfort to his convenience, she will surrender ev
ery pleasure to his enjoyment, she will glory in
his fame, exult in his prosperity, and, if adversity
overtake him, ho will be the dearer to her by mis
fortune, and if disgrace settle on his name, she will
still love and cherish him; and if all the world be
side cast him off, she will be all the world to him.
Washington Irving.
Outstripping the Wind.Tba Philadelphia Sun
says: The locommotive with the express, which
arrived in this city with the New York -election
news, came from South Aniboy to Camden, a dis
tance of sixty four miles in one hour and fifty min
utes, including three stoppages ot'about fifteen
minutes.
forgiveness. A deaf and dumb person being
nsked 'what is forgiveness." took a pencil nnd
wrote a reply containing a volume of the most ex
quisite poetry, as well as deep truth, in these words:
"It is the odor which flowers yield when trampled
upon."
S'l EMPERANCE.
' For what knowest thou, oh wife, whether thou
shall save thy husband ?" I. Cor. vii, 11..
The room, though scantily and meanly furnish
ed, etill bore marks of neatness; the unenrpeted
floor bad been carefully swept, the lew chairs, the
old mahogany table, and the mantel-piece, were
free from dust, the books were arranged on the
little shelf, and in the middle of the room, on a
small stand, was burning a flickering tallow can
dle. On the bed, whose poverty could not be con
cealed by any ai t, lay n young woman wasted bv
disease; her glossy hair was parted over her mar
ble brow, and on her wan cheek was the bright
hectic ot mat syren oisease ot our climate, con
sumption; consumed, indeed, was that patient
sufferer, but there is a disease which preys more
upon the heart than upon the lungs. She lny now
completely exhausted, for it was her exertions that
made that cheerless chamber wear its present ap
pearance of comfort. To be sure there was no
fire, though it was deep winter and the storm how
led piteously without, and the chill wind came in
at every crack, but how could she make a fire
without coals? And indeed she did not feel able
to go out to get any, and even if she should ven
ture, where should she apply ? Mr. B. repulsed
her rudely the last lime she went. She raised her
clasped hands to heaven, her lips moved, then
came over her pallid features a rustic smile, as she
murmured, 'Lord, I believe help thou mine un
belief.' The door opened, the storm rushed in, nearly
extinguishing the taper, a man injhe prime of life,
of good figure, but alas! alas! bearing too plainly
the evidences of a ruinous excess, walked hurri
edly into the room.
'Dear George, exclaimed the woman, starting
from her pillow, 'how glad I am you have come so
soon. I have been so lonesome.'
The man approached the bed, and taking her
hand in his, said;
'Yes Mary, and I airi glad too, for it'is an ugly
night to be out in, and 1 am lucky enough to get
oil' sooner than usual this evening, I have brought
you some crackers, to-inorow you shall have some
medicine.' His voice choked, he hastily dropped
bis wife's hand, and approaching the fire place,
began raking up the ashes, and to make a fire with
some bits of board he had brought in. Mary cover
ed her face with the quilt, and burst into tears, hut
with every sob was mingled a thanksgiving. She
felt at that moment as if she would have willingly
died, so great, so estatic was the bliss that filled
her soul: her husband, her dear, dear George, was
himself once more. God had hoard, her prayers,
the burning tears had gone up to the mercy seat:
but she is trembling again perhaps nay, nay,
'with God ail things are possible,' and drying her
eyes she arose, and stealing to the fire, threw her
arms around her husband's neck, and they both
wept, locked in a fond embrace.
Maiy's happiness gave her strength; a pan of
water was soon boiled, a cup of tea made, and
though without sugar or milk, and acompanicd on
ly with a dry biscuit, it was sweeter to both than
the richest meal in the days of their prosperity; for
the angels who rejoice over returning penitents sat
at I lie board and made the meal a heavenly one.
The wife spoke tenderly on bright and happy
topics; she related the days ot their hrsl acquain
tance, of their mutual love and pride she spoke of
her own errors, hut never breathed n woni ot ins-
ot the future, of better times, coloring tho fu
ture with woman's faith arid love. George sat in
silence, but his kind looks and the unbtdden tear
told Mary that his degradation had not steeled his
heart to "letter influences.
The morning dawned, and Mary having slept
tranquilly on her husliatid's bosom.'awoke refrtsh-
en. i ue ihchkihsi was as migai and linppy ns
the supper, and as her husband kissed her, she
murmured, 'Dear George, trust in God's strength,
n is periect in our weakness. ' -kong, long, (lid
that sweet sufferer kneel' in prayer; fervently did
petitions go up to Him who pities his children,
that strength might be vouchsafed to her husband
to persevere in the path of rectitude. She arose
refreshed and comforted, filled with the peace that
passetti all understanding, she lelt assured that
God would hear her prayer.
About eleven o'clock she wa3 startled hy a loud
knocking at the door; for a moment her heart
died within her her knees smote together a
deadly faiutuess came over her, but recovering,
she murmured ' I know in whom I have trusted,'
and hastening forward she opened the door.
' For Mr. Edgar,' said a rough voice, 'some
things for Mr. Edgar I 'spose he lives here.'
' Yes,' replied Mary, this is the place Mr. Ed
gar does live here; but you must be mistaken
these things cannot be for him.' ' Yes they are,'
returned the man. 'I know George Edgar, and he
told me to bring 'em, and here's the paper.' The
trembling wife took the direction, and recognized
the hand writing of her dear husband. The man,
unheeding her, had pushed in, and was emptying
the contents of a large basket on the table. Mary
mechanically went forward to h'de, in annarent
business her feelings, and the man, rough though
he was, felt for her and hurried away. Bread,
dried beef, tea, sugar, candles, and many other lit
tle parcels. Oh, how rich, how happy she felt.
And now there is a load of wood at the door.
Mary can hut fall on her knees to Him on whom
she had cast all her cares.
A hot dinner was smoking when George return
ed, and she, in her sweet, angelic spirit, spoke to
him so cheerfully, and so delicately avoided all
recurrence to the cause of her joy, except hy looks
of happiness, that he could but press her to his
bosom and sob his gratitude.
This was but the beginning of their happiness.
George did not full hack, though fierce was the
contest, sore his tcinptarion he did persevere;
they who had sought out the wandering sinner, and
with gentle persuasions had induced him to sign
the charter of his emancipation from the fell ty
rant on the temperance pledge, were faithful still
to watch over and encourage him; it was thev
who had advanced money to furnish his sick wife
with necessaries and medicinal aid, until such time
as the good resolution of her redeemed husband
should enable him to procure them himself.
Arid she, whose untiring love had never re
proached, who had borne poverty, disgrace, re
proach, insult, sickness praying without ceasing
ami now received her reward; her laith had
saved her, and him whom she had never forsaken
even in thought, was now restored by her means
to respectability and honor.
Pray for the poor inebriate ! He may withstand
counsel, persuasion, tears, reproach, hut he can
not prevent us from nlendins his case at the har
of the All Merciful, who wiileth not the death of
the sinner pray without ceasing, and it shall be
unto us according to our faith. MHV
RELIGIOUS.
Different kinds of Religion.
Rev Mr. Barnes in his sermon before the mis
sionary meeting at Worcester, Mass., enumera
ted the following kinds of religion as prevalent at
the present time:
y 1. There is the religion of sentiment, thnt finds
its enjoyment in the contemplation of the beautiful
and grand, either on the page of nature or revela
tion; delighting in the starry heavens and the ver
dant fields, and in the story of redemption, where
the love of God is revealed. In these displays of
the-Deity there is no attribute on which it does I
not love to dwell. I his is the religion of poetry
and of philosophy.
2. The religion of forms, that began in the ear
ly ages of the church to introduce the rights and
ceremonies of heathenism into the Christian
Church, and despite of the Reformation, that for a
season checked the tendency, there is a constant
inclination to relapse into it again.
3. The religion of feeling thntestimates the val
ue of religion by the amount of excitement it pro
duces; it makes happiness the gngue of piety, and
the facility of shedding tears the evidence of re
pentance, and joy the proof of conversion.
4. The religion of Principle has some things in
common with all these kinds of religion, but dif
fers from them all. It embraces an intellectual
adoption of right as a rule of action, and a stead
fast adherence to it. It finds its authority not in
whims or customs, or even the laws of men, but
in the will of God, and does what is right and
true, rome what may. It makes tho greatest sa
crifices, and performs the most heroic deeds, not
to ue emblazoned among men, or canonized when
dead, but because it is tight, timi God wills it.
A Thought for Prayerlcss Molhcrs.
" x ou are the cause of it!" sn id a dying young
man to his mother; "I nm just going into eterni
ty; there is nothing before mo but misery black
despair, and you are the sause of it! You allow
ed me to violate the Sabbath with the gun and an
gling rod, and thus I was introduced to lhatcarccr
of crime whi..h, in ten years, has brought me to
perdition." She turned from his bedside, and,
with a hrrnt-rcmlinir groan, lull the room. The
day of (Judgment will doubtless disclose ma
ny similar cases.
Without indulging children in immoral conduct,
a mother may indirectly promote their everlasting
ruin. Even while administering salutary advice,
she may omit to supplicate a Divine blessing on
their souls; and if she docs not 'ask' how can she
expect to 'receive?' Of what avail are her ex
hortations to prayer, so long lis she neglects to
pray? Does not example preach louder than pre
cept? 'God is not mocked.' To every pniycHess
mother, might not a dying impenitent child, while
he gasps forth, 'to hell 1 must go,' add the awful
question, 'Are no; you the cause of it?' Mother's
Magazine.
From Ihe True Wesley an.
Righteous Voting Recommended.
Resolved, That, in the opinion of this confer
ence, it is inconsistent with our character asClnis
tians, and our profession as Wesleyuiis, to vote at
the ballot box for any limn who is a slaveholder or
an apologist tor slavery, ns an otlicer ot tne gen
eral or State government ; and we advise all our
members &. fi iends who have the riht of suffrage,
to vote only for such men as tiro themselves free
from slavery, and will exert their influence in fa
vor of the immediate and unconditional emancipa
tion ot every tmmlman on the American soil.
The above resolution was adopted by the New
York Conference of the Wesleyan Methodist Con
nection of America, at its recent session in Syra
cuse. And as a mutter of inlcrest to the general
reader, as also of congratulation to the friends of
the slave, I forward it for publication in the True
Wesleyan. f . K. sawyer, tor. secretary.
Jesse Cooper, Adm'r
of Thomas VViggins,
vs.
Reuben Wiggins,
Ahios C. Robinson &.
Horace Pierce.
Orleans County.
la Chancer).
Vacation after June Term,
I A. D. 1844-LTfl. pro. see.
Yv ncreas, Jesse Cooper,
Ainniiiisiraior ot i nomas
Wiggins, late of Ilarton, deceased, at the June
Term of Orleans County Court ol'Chimcerv afore
said, filed his hill of complaint iiira'mst Reuben
Wiggins, Amos C. Robinson, and Horace Pierce,
all of Barton aforesaid, stating that on the 29ih
day of December, A. D. 1832, the said Reuben
Wigsrinsexeciited and delivered to the said Thorn
as Wiggins, intestate, bis deed of bargain and sale
signed with his hand and scaled with Ins seal, da
ted the day and year last n foresaid, duly acknowl
edged anil recorded, and in and hy the said deed
the said Reuben did give, grant, bargain, sell, al
ien, enfeoff, convey and confirm unto the said
Thomas Wiggins, his heirs and assigns, the fol
lowing described piece or parcel of land situate
lying nnd being in Barton aforesaid, nnd described
as follows, viz: a part of Lot No. 6, in the 3d
Range, beginning at tho Southwesterly corner of
said lot, thence running easterly on tho lot line
until it comes to Roaring or Grovers' Brook, thence
down the Brook on the bank until it comes to the
Kiver, thence down the river on tne westerly bank
until it comes to the westerly line of said lot near
the northwesterly corner of said lot, thence to
the first mentioned bound supposed to contain
fifty acres, being the samo land conveyed by the
said Thomas to sa'ul Reuben hy deed dated the
day and year last aforesaid to have and to hold
the said granted premises with all the privileges
and appurtenances to him the said Thomas, his
heirs and assigns forever: which said deed ha;
condition thereunto annexed, that it the said Reu
ben should at all times provide for, maintain and
support, in sickness and in health, in all things the
..aid Thomas and Nancy Wiggins, his wife, father
and mother of the said Reuben.during their natural
lives, in such manner as would be most for their
ease and comfort, then said deed to be void, oth
erwise of force to convey the premises. And fur
ther stating tnat the said Keuhen afterwards, on
the 14th day of Nov. 1840, by his deed of mort
gage duly executed according to law, did convey
to Amos C. Robinson of said -Barton, the aforesaid
premises to secure the payment of the sum of
$427,00, and that on the 13th of December 1842
the said Reuben by his deed of Mortgage in due
form of law, did convey said premises to Horace
Pierce of Barton aforesaid, to secure the payment
of S177.92, to Harry Baxter, and to indemnify
said Peirce for signing said note with said Wig
gins, ami that said premises were, at the time of
the aforesaid mortgage, to the said Thomas, of
the value of $800,00, und that noihing was ever
paid by said Reuben to said Thomas for said
premises, exrept the undertaking to maintain and
-support the said Thomas and Nancy his wife, and
that the defts., and each and all of them have ev
er and still do, neglect and refuse to provide for
the said Thomas, and Nancy or the said Nancy
since said Thomas' decease, any support whatev
er, and praying a decree of said court that the
defts. pay for such support as has been otherwise
provided for the said Thomas and Nancy, and for
a sufficient sum for the said Nancy's further sup
port, and on failure for a foreclosure of the right
in equity of defts. to reclaim said premises and for
costs.
The said Bill of Complaint was entered at the
June Term of Orleans County Court of Chancery,
1844, and continued for the answers of the said
Robinson and Pierce, and it (noi) appearing that
said Reuben had been personally notified of the
pendency of said bill, and that he was out of. the
State, It is therefore ordered by said Court, that
the said Reuben Wiggins be notified of the pen
dency of said hill hy publishing the substance there
of, and n copy of this order, ihree weeks success
ively in the Green Mountain Freeman, n newspa
per printed at Montpelier, the last of which pub
lications to be at least twenty days before the next
stated Term of said Court, to he holden at Iras
burgh, on the Fourth Tuesday of December, A.
D. 1844, which shall be deemed sufficient notice
to the said Reuben Wiggins to appear at said
Court and answer to said bill of complaint.
Dated at Irasburgh aforesaid, this 9th day of
November, A. D. 1844. H. M. BATES, Clerk.
The Great tt E HI E R Y for
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LIVER COMPLAINTS ! !
TO THE l'UBLIC.
There is not room in a newspaper adyertiscment to pub
lish the numerous certificates of cures, but the invalid is
referred to a medical pamphlet to be had of any of the a
gents gratis. Such proof as we are constantly laying be
fore the public must convince all that
DR. LAU DOR'S EXTRACT OF LUNGWORT
U the only medicine in the world that will cure all who
lire predisposed to Consumption, Liver Complaints, or
troubled with Louiihs, Colds, Asthma, 1 leurisy. Spitting
of Blood, pain in the side and chest, difficulty of breathing,
tightness across the chest, palpitation of the heart, bron
chitis, throat complaints, and all affections nf the pulmo
nary organs. If this is not sufficient, he will reler any
one to others, who, at the dale above, are now using this
article in a variety of protracted Lung and Liver com
plaints.
All the certificates shown to the public prove conclu
sively one thing that the Vegktadle Extract of
Lu.ngwokt is possessed of certain powers in healing the
lungs and restoring energy to those who were nupposed
to be fast sinking into the grave, over every other remedy
ancient or modern.
And why not! It is a medicine that is not the work of,
a day the compound of a drug shop, having only for its
object a sale. It is a remedy that owes its existence from
nature's source, a certain cure for complaints of the lungs
and all the premonitory symptoms of consumption.
Quac'ccry would probably put new life into a s'teleton,
provided you would believe i, at loasl, the inventors of
some of the seeming popular remedies would induce you
to believe so, it possible. It is lo put in the place of such
stuff a remedy really of use to nianWnd, that the Vegeta
ble F.xtract of Lungwort was made.
The study of years the proper proportion of ingredi
ents their ellect upon the dillerent systems, and the
stage ofdisease in the patients all these were in the
"mind's eye" of tho physician who formed this medicine.
He knew that to make something reallv useful as a reme
dy, study and'ohservaticn were necessary, and he failed!
l.ul to devote all his attention to the purpose. lie has
. . . t; l,i Ci ,m . Tit n Pvmn t v, ,TX'd
succeeded tne V i'.vj r. i r ill. 1';A1H.ui ur l,u;ij-
WURT has taken its stanj, and beyond the leading med
icines of the present time, as the only true cradicator of
pulmonary CO.NSU.MP I ION ejtant. Ilns is tiue and
certain true, because Bimceplible of proof certain, be
cause its power and usefulness in 6aving hundreds from
death cannot be controverted. J. C. ROOSLVELT.
Sole proprietor, 27 Broadway, Albanv;S. P. Redfield,
Montpelier; Uoss & llutchins VVaterhuiy. 44 :ly
U3W V
lt the Corner Store.
STORRS & LAXftlHWS, '
A RE receiving a full supply of merchandise adapted to
jSt. the Fa' I Trade, to which they invite the attention of
purchasers. They have a great variety of rich and fash
ionable Diir.ss GeaaB jaz5,3 such as,
Choice CAMLT.EON SILKS, new and beautiful styles,
Do Black and Blue Black, plain, fig d, striped & wors
ted do.
Silk & worsted F.OLIF.NF.S and CALEINX LUSTRES
Real Affghau and Fancv SATINS, rich colors.
Pure, all wool CASHMEllF,, a splendid article,
Do all wool MUSLIN DE LAINES, new and elegant
patterns.
Real Cashmere De Ecos&e, of rich and beautiful
colors. Imitation do do do do
Superior Rep Cassimeres, new and beautiful article
Fine Cashmere De Sue, new styles,
Light and dark, plain and striped Musli. De Lain'ks,
Changeable Lustres, new 4" rich style of dress goods,
New styles of Prints, Ginghams, etc.
Real Rob Roy, Gala and Lincv P.'.aids, for 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, striped and figured do
Shawls, Cashmere, Kabvle, Silk, and all Wool.
Do Highland, Muslin De Laine, all sizes.
Gloves, Hoisery, Mitts, &c.
Linen and Cotton IIouce-keeping Goods, all kinds.
New Crockery & Glass V-'are, Table Cutlery.
Bleach'd and brown Cotton, Ticking and Batting.
Groceries in abundance, and cheap enough.
Oct. 1. 1844. 40
GREAT STOCK OF
Baldwin, Scott & Co.,
AVE just, received, and are now selling, ope of the
best assortments of every deacrip'ion of
FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS,
ever offered in Montpelier.
iCPCALL and SEE.J
z.& c, c:. wood,
AVE on hand a complete assortment of
Conk ins; Box, Parlor & Air-Tisrht
... . . j
some large enough for meeting-houses. They are con
stantly receiving additions from Brandon Furnace. Also
Scotch Box .Stoves, Troy Parlors an:' FlilorCook stoves.
Russia and English iron Stove Pipe Copper, Tin, and
Sheet-iron Furniture Sheet Zinc, Lead Pine, Copper
Pumps, Flmirons, Tailor's Press irons; also, Fairbanks'
Side hill and Common PLOUGHS, &c , &c, all of
which they offer at prices comformable to the limes.
Montpelier, Oct. 7, 1844. 41
JOH. P. II.ILE,
fjiiOUTH East corner of Branch Bridge, nate-itreet,
Monlnelicr.
Montpelier.
N. B. Particular ettention pid
to make
Oct. 9, 1844.
S'i for others
41
4
son
CHOICE brands of Chewing alio Lorillardi
Chapman's fine cut chewina and smokine.
and
41
Baldwin, Scott, & Co.
PIECES AI.PACCAS, some ery low price.
0F 41 Balpwin, Scott, & Co.
CONAkT'S BRANGON
To Families and Invalids.
following indispensable Family Remedies may
be found at the Drug stores, and soon at every coun
try store in the Proinee. Remember and never get
lliem unless they have the fac-simile signature of CoM
stock & Co. on the wrappers, as all others by the gam
names are base impositions and counterfeits. If the mer
chant nearest you has thein not, urge him to procure them
the ntxt time he visits New York, or to write for them.
No family should be a week without these remedies.
BALDNESS. Balm of Columbia, for the Hair,
which will slop it if falling out, or restore it on bald pla
ces, ami uu i-.uiiuie" mae it grow rapidly, or on those
who have lost the h air from any cause.
All Vermin that infest the heads of children in schools,
are prevented or killed by it at once. Find the name of
Comsloek & Co. on it, or never try it. Remember this
always!
Rheumatism and Lameness positively cured, and all
rhriveled vwsclcs and limbs are restored, in the old or
young, by the "Indian Vegetable Elixir and Nerve and
Bone Liniment" but never without the name of Corn
stock and Co. on it.
PILES, &c. are wholly prevented, or governed if the
attack has come on, if you use the only true 'Hay's Lini
ment,' from Comstock & Co. All Sores, and every
thing relieved bv it that admits of an outward applications
It acts like a chaini. Use it.
Horses that have Ring-bone, spavin, wind-galls, (J-c,
are cured Roofs' Specific; and Foundered Horses en
tirely cured by 'Roofs' Founder Ointment.' Mark thii,
all horsemen.
Magical Pain Extractor Salve. The most extraor
dinary remedy ever invented for all new or old Burns &
Scalds, and sores and sore-eyes. It has delighted thou
sands. It will take out all pain in ten minuter, and no
failure. It w ill cure the Piles.
Lin's spread Plasters. A better and more nice and
useful article was never made. All should wear them
regularly.
Lin's Temperance Bitters: on the principle of itib
siitutiim tbe tonic in place of the stimulant principle,
which has reformed so many drunkards, lo be used with
Lin's Blood Pills, superior to all others fur cleansing the
system and the humors affeciing the blood, and for all ir
regularities rfthe bowels, and the general health.
HEADACHE. Dr. Spohn't Headache Remedy,
" ili effectually cure sick headache, either from the nerve
or bilious. Hundreds of families are using it w ith great
joy.
Dr. Spohn's Elixir of Health, for the certain preven
tion of F e v e r s, or any general sickness: keenine the
'stomach in most perfect order, the bowels regular, and a
determination to the surrace. Colds, coug is pains in the
bones, hoarseness, and Dropsy, are quickly cured by
it. Know this by Irving.
Corns. The French Plaster is a sure cure.
The India Hair Dy. colours the hair any shade yoo
wish, but will not color the skin.
Sarsapanll a Comstoc'i's compound Extract. There
is no other preparation of Sarsaparilla that can eiceed or
equal this. If you are sure to get Comstock 's, you will
find it superior to all others. It does not require puffing.
Dr. Lin's Ce'estial Balm of China. A positive cure
for the Piles, and all external ailings all internal irrita
tions brought to the surface by fiiction with this Balm
so in coughs, swclltM or sore tnroais, tightness of th
chest, this Balm, applied on a flannel, will lelieve and
cure at once. Fresh wounds or old sores are rapidly cu
red by it.
Dr. Bartholomew's Expectorant, will prevent or cure
all incipi nt consumption, coughs, and colds, taken in
time , and is a de'ig'iiliil remedy. Remember the same,
and get Comstoek's.
Kolmstock's I'trmifuge, will eradicate all Worn
in children o; adults t. it it a cerla inty quite aalonithing.
It sells with a rapidity almost incredible, by Comstock h
Co. New York.
Tooth Drops. K'l i n n 'p euro effectually.
Entered according to net of congress, in the year 1844, by
Comstock 4' Co. in the clerk's office of the southern dis
trict of New York.
llv applying to our jgents in each town and village, pa
pers may 1 had free, showing the most respectaldo names
in the country for these facts, so that no one can fail to be
lieve them.
!Cf lie sure you call for our articles, and not be put
off with any stories that others are as good. Hove these
or none, should be your niotio and these nevtr can be
true and genuine without our signatures. All these
articles to he had wholesale and retail only of us.
Comstock Co., Wholesale Druggists,
New Yoik, and of our agents.
J. M. GROVF.R, attent for Colborne, c w.
CJ For sale by S P REDFIELD, Montpelier, Vl. 42
GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY,
For Coughs, Colt's, Asthma, and
CoiiHiiiiittion!
TWHE great and only remedy for Colds, Cougha,
J- Asthma and CONSUMPTION, is the HUN
GARIAN BALSAM OF LIFE," discovered by the
celebrated Dr. Buchan of London, England, and introduc
ed into the United States under the immediate superin
tendence of the inventor.
The extraordinary success of this medicine, in the otire
otPulmonary diseases, wirrants the American Aent in
soliciting for treatment the worst possible tases, that can
be found in the community cases that seek relief in vain
from any of the common remedies of the day, and have
been given up by the most distinguished Physicians, a
confirmed and incurable. The Hungarian Balsam lias
cured and will cure, the Most Desperuts cases. It is no
quack nostrum, but a standard English medicine,of known
and established efficacy.
Every family in (lie United States should be supplied
with Buchan's Hungarian Balsam of Life, not only to
counteract the consu mptive tendencies of the climate, but
to be used as a preventive medicine in all cases of Colds
Coughs, Spitting of Blood, Pain in the Side and Chest, Ir
ritation and Soreness of the Lungs, Bronchitis, Difficulty
of Breathing, Hectic Fever, Night Sweats, Emaciation
and General Debility, Asthma, Influenza, Hooping Cough
and Croup.
iCPSold, in large bottles, at $1 per bottle, with full
directions for the restoration of Health.
Phamphlets, containing a mass of English and Ameri
can certificates, and other evidence, showing the unequal
led merits of this Great English Remedy, may be obtain
ed of Agents, gratuitously.
DAVID F. BfADLEE. sole agent for the U. Stftee,
119 Court street, Joston.
AGENTS. Montpelier,CLARK rndCOLLINS;
Rutland, Danils and Bell; Woodst ck, S. J. Allen;
Windsor, .?. and H. Wardner; Burlington, Peck and
Spear; Concord, N. IL, Allison and Gavet; Clare
mont, N. if., Chas. li. Farewell. 45: ly
THE REST STOCK
F Fancy and Plain CnssimeresSattinetts and;
Vest ings--some beautiful styles selling low by
41 Baldwin, Scott & Co.
ogarth's Remedy for the Files, warranted
to cure or no pay. For sale by
lltf S. P. REDFIELD..
J 9
NY quality or quantity may be bought of Baldwi.
Seott & Co., at priees which will nuil parehtisrt,
vfli i xm y

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