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Questions growing out of tho net of disarm
Idg a body of Texan troops under the com
hund of Ma jor Snively, by an officer in tho ser
tice of the United States, acting under the or
ders of our government ; and the forcible entry
info the custom house at Brynrly's Landing, on
Red river, by certain citizens of the United
States, and taking therefrom the goods seized
by the collector of the customs, as forfeited un
der the laws of Texas, have been adjusted, so
far as tho powers of tho executive extend. Tho
correspondence between tho two governments
in reference to both subjects will be found
amongst I he accompanying documents. It con
tains a full statement of all the facts and cir
cumstances, with the views taken on both sides,
and tho principles on which tho questions have
been adjusted. It remains for congress to make
tho necessary appropriation to carry the ar
rangement into effect, which 1 respectfully re
commend. Tho greatly improved condition of thrt Treas
ury, affords a subject' for general congratula
tion. The paralysis which had fallen on trade
and commerce, and w hich subjected the gov
ernment to the necessity of resorting to loans,
1.1..' 1' 'P ... I n
mill iiiu issue oi 1 ic.isuiy iniica iu iiugu u-
inount, has passed away; and, alter tne pay
ment of upwards of $7,000,000, on account of
the interest, and in redemption of more than
5,000,000 of the public debt, which falls due on
tho 1st of January next, and setting apart up
wards of 2,000,000 for the payment of oustand
ing Treasury notes, and meeting an instalment
of the debts of the corporate cities of tho Dis
trict of Columbia anil estimated surplus of up
wards of 7,000,000, over and above the exist
ing (i-oii i.uiuus, will remain in the Treasu
orj at the close of the fiscal year. Should tho
treasury notes continue outstanding, as hereto
fore, the surplus will be considerably augment
ed. Although all interest has ceased upon
them, nnd the Government has invited their re
turn to the Treasury, yet they remain outsand
ing; affording great facilities to commerce, anil
establishing the fact that, under a well regulat
ed system of finance, the Government has re
sources within itself, which render it independ
ent in time of need, not only of private loans,
but also of bank facilities-'.
The only remaining subject of regret is, that
the remaining stocks of the Government do not
fall due at an earlier day ; since their redemp
tion would be entirely within its control. As it
is, it may bo well worthy tho consideration of
Congress, whether tho law establishing the sink
ing fund under the operation of which the
debts of the Revolution and last war with Great
Britain were, to a great extent, extinguished
should not, with proper modifications, (so as to
prevent an accumulation of surpluses, and lim
ited in amount to a specific sum,) be re-enacted.
Such provision, which would authorize the
Government to go into tho market for a pur
chase of its own stock, on fair terms, would
serve to maintain its credit at the highest point,
and prevent to a great extent, those fluctuations
in the price of its securities; which might, under
other circumstances, affect its credit. No ap
prehension of this sort is, nt this moment, en
tertained; since the stocks of the Government
which hut two years ago were offered for sale
to capitalists, at homo and abroad, at a depreci
ation, and could find no purchasers, are now
greatly above par in the hands of the holders;
out a wise and prudent forecast admonishes us
to place beyond the reach of contingency the
It must also be a matter of unmingled gratifi
cation that, under the existing financial system
Testing upon the act of 1780, and the resolution
of 1316 tho currency of the country has attain-
fti I ii af.it,, f.f iw.i'fi.r.f umnwlnfluj 11111 thf) rntrw
of exchange between different parts of the Un
ion, which, in 1811, denoted, by their enormous
amount, this great depreciation, aud in fact
worthlcssncss of the cuirency in most of the
states :ire now reduced to little more than the
mere expense of transporting specie from place
to place, ami the risk incident to the operation.
In a new country like that of the United States
where so many inducements arc held out for
speculation the depositories of the surplus
revenue, consisting of banks of any description,
when it reaches any considerable amount, re
quire the closest vigilance on the part of tho
government. All banking institutions, under
whatever denomination they may pass, are gov
erned by an almost, exclusive regard to the in
lnterest of the stockholders. That interest
consists in the augmentation of profits, in the
form of dividends, and a largo surplus revenue
entrusted to their custody, is but too apt to lead
to excessive loans and to extravagantly large
issues of paper. Asa necessary consequence,
prices arc nominally increased, and the specula
tive mania every where seizes upon the public
mind. A fictitious state of prosperity for a sea
son exists ; and, in the language of the day,
money becomes plenty. Contracts are entered
into by the individuals, resting on this unsub
stanial state of things, but the delusion speedily
passes away, and the country is overrun with an
indebtedness so weighty as to overwhelm many,
and to visit every department of industry with
great and ruinous embarrassment. The great
est vigilance becomes necessary on tho part of
government, to guard against this state of things.
The depositories must be given to understand
that tho favors of the government will be alto
gether withdrawn, or'substantially diminished,
if its revenues should be regarded as additions
to their banking capital, or as the foundation
of an enlarged circulation. The government,
through its revenue, has, atoll times, an impor
tant part to perform in connection with the cur
rency ; and it greatly depends upon its vigilance
and care, whether the country be involved in
embarrassments simil.tr to those which it has
liad recently to encounter ; or, aided by the ac
tion of the treasury, shall he preserved in a
sound and healthy condition.
The dangers to bo guarded ajfamst are ereatly
augmented by the largo a surplus of revenue.
When required by a wiso and prudent forecast to
meet unforsecn contingencies, the legislature itself
may come to be seised with a disposition to indulge
in extravagant appropriations to objects, many of
which may nnd most probably would be found
to conflict with the constitution. A fancied expe
diency is elevated abovo constitutional authority ;
and a reckless and wasteful extravagance but too
certainly follows. The important power of taxa
tion, which, when exercised in its most restricted
form, is a burden on labor and production, is re
sorted to, under various pretexts, for purposes hav
ing no affinity to the motives which dictated its
' grant, and the extravagance of government stimu
lates individual extravagance, until tho spirit of a
wild and ill-regulated speculation involves one and
all in its unfortunate results. In view of such fa
tal consequences, it may bo luid down as an nxiom,
founded in moral and political truth, that no great
er taxes should be imposed than are necessary fer
' on economical administration of the government ;
and that whatever exists beyond, should be reduc
ed or modified. This doctrine doos in no way con
flict with the exercise of a sound discrimination in
rho Eeloction of the articles to be taxed, which a
due rogaid to the public weal would at all times
suggest to the legislative mind. It loaves tho
range of selection undefined ; and such selection
should always be m ido wilh an eye to the great
interests of tho country. Composed as is the Un
ion, of sopirale and independent states, a patriotic
legislature will not fail in consulting tho interests
of the purls, to adopt such courso as will be best
calculated to advanec tho harmony of tho whole ;
and thus ensure that permanency in the policy of l
the government without which all ellorts to ad- in
vance tho public prosperity are vain and fruitless.
This great and vitally important task rests with
Congress ; and the executive can do no more than
recommond the general principles which should
govern in its execution.
I reter to the report ot the Secretary of War, for
an exhibition of the condition of the army; and
recommend to you, as well worthy your best con
sideration, many of the suggestions it contains.
The Secretary in no degree exaggerates tho groat
importance, of pressing forward, without delay, in
tho work of erecting and finishing the fortifications,
to which ho particularly alludes. Much has been
dono towards placing our cities and roadsteads in a
state of security against tho hazards of hostile at
tack, within tho last four years ; but considering
the now elements which have been, of late years,
employed in tho propelling of ships, and tho form
idable implements of destruction which have been
brought into service, we cannot bo too active or
vigilant in preparing and perfecting the means of
defence. I refer you, also, to his report for a full
statement of the condition of the Indian tribes
within our jurisdiction. The Executive has abated
no effort in carrying into effect tho well-established
policy oi mo uoverrimeut, winch contemplates o
removal of all tho tribes residing within the limits
of tho several States, beyond those limits : and it
is now enabled to congratnlatc the country at the
prospect of an early consummation of this object.
Many of tho tribes havo already made great pro
gress in tho arts of civilized life ; and through the
peration of tho schools established anion" them,
aided by tho efforts of the pious men of various re
ligious denominations who devote thomselvoa io
the task of their improvement we may fondly
hope that tho remains of the formidable tribes
Inch were once masters of this country will, in
their transition from tho savage state, to a condi
tion of refinement and cultivation, add another
bright trophy to adorn the labors of a well-direct
The accompanying report of the Secretary of the
Navy, will explain to you the situation of that
branch of the service. Tho present organization
of tho Depaitment, imparts to its operations great
fliciency ; but I concur fully in tho propriety of a
division of the Bureau of Construction, Equipment
nd Repairs, into two Bureaux. The subjects, as
now arranged, arc incongruous, and roomie, to a
certain extent, information and qualifications alto
Tho operations of tho squadron on tho coast of i
Africa, havo been conducted with all duo attention
to the object which led to its organization ; and I
am happy to say that the officers and crows have
enjoyed the best possible health under the system
adopted by the officer in command. It is believed
tho United States is tho only nation which has, by
its laws, subjected to tho punishment ot death, as
pirates, those who may bo engaged in tho slave
trade. A similar enactment on tho part of other
nations would not fail to be attended by beneficial
In consequence of the difficulties which have ex
isted in the way of securing titles for tho necessary
grounds, operations have not yet been commenced
towards the- establishment ot the Navy Yard at
Memphis. So soon as the title is perfected, no fur
ther delay will bo permitted to intervene. It is
well worthy your consideration, whether Congress
should not direct tho establishment of a rope walk,
in connection with the contemplated Navy Yard,
as a measure not only of economy, but as highly
useful and necessary. The only establishment of
the sort now connected with the service is located
at Boston, and the advantages of a similar estab
lishment, convenient to tho homp-growing region,
must be apparent to nil.
The report of tho Secretary presents other mat
ters to yonr consideration, of an important charac
ter, in connection with the service.
In referring you to tho accompanying report of
the Post Master General, it affords me continued
causo of gratification to bo able to advert to the
fact that, the affairs of the department, for tho last
four years, have been so conducted as, from its un
aided resources, to meet its large expenditures.
On my coming into office a debt of nearly $500,
000 existed against the department, which Congress
discharged by an appropriation from the treasury.
The department, on the 4th of March next, will bo
found, under the management ot us present efficient
head, free of debt or embarrassment, which could
only have been done by tho observance and prac
tice of the greatest vigilunco and economy. The
laws have contemplated throughout, that the de
partment should be self-sustained ; but it may bo-
omo necessary, with tho wisest regard to tho pub
ic interests, to introduce amendments and altera
tions in the system. There is a strong desire man-
festcd in many quarters, so to alter the tariff of
etler postage as to reduce tho amount of tax at
present imposed. Should such a measure bo car
riod into cllbCjt, to the full extent desired, it cannol
well be doubtod,but that, for tho first years of its
operation, a diminished revenue would bo collect
ed, the supply of which would necessarily constitute
a charge upon tho treasury. Whether such a re
sult would be desirable, it will be for Congress, in
its wisdom, to determine. It may in general be
asserted that, radical alterations in any system
should rather bo brought about gradually, than by
sudden changes ; and by pursuing this prudent
policy in the reduction of letter postage, the de
partment might still sustain itself through the rev
enue which would nccruo by tho incrcaso of let
ters. Tho state and condition of the public trea
sury has, heretofore, been such ns to have pre
cluded the recommendation ot any material change.
Tho difficulties upon this head have, however, ceas
ed, and a larger discretion is now left to tho gov
ernment. I cannot too strongly urge the policy of author
izing the establishment of a line of steamships reg
ularly to ply between this country and foreign
ports, and upon our own waters, for the transpor
tation of the mail. The example of tho liritsih
Government i3 well worthy of imitation in thisre-
pect. The beliel is strongly entertained, that the
emoluments arising from the transportation of mail
matter to foreign countries, would operate of itself
as an inducement to cause individual enterprise to
undertake that branch of the task ; and tho remu
neration of tho (rOvnrnm4 wnuIJ cnimist in thn
addition readily made to our steam navy in case of
emergency by the ships so employed. Should this
suggestion meet your approval, the propriety of
placing such ships under the command of experi
enced officers of tho navy will not escape your ob
servation. The application of steam to the pur
poses of naval warfare, cogently recommends an
extensive steam marine as important in estimating
tho defences of the country. Fortunately, this may j
bo attained by us to a groat extent, without incur-!
ring any large amount of expenditure. Steam ves
sels to be engaged in tho transportation of the mails
on our principal water courses, lakes and parts of
our coasts, could also bo so constructed as to be
efficient ns war vessels, when needed ; and would,
of themselves, constitute a formidable force, in or
der to repel attacks from abroad. We cannot be
Mind to tho lact, that other nations havo already
added largo numbers of steamships to their naval
armaments ; and that this new and powerful agent
is destined to revolutionize tho condition of the
world. It becomes tho United States, therefore,
looking to their security, to adopt a similar policy ;
and the plan suggested, will enable them to do so
.it a small comparative cost.
I take tho greatest pleasure in bearing testimo
ny to tho zeal and untiling industry which has char
acterized tho conduct ot the mcmhors ot the execu
tive cabinet. Each, in his npproprialo sphere, has
rendered me the must efficient aid, in carrying on
the government ; and it will not, 1 trust, appear
out of place, lor mo to bear this public testimony
The cardinal objects which should ever be held in
view by those entrusted with the administration of
public affairs, are rigidly, and without favor or at-
faction, so to interpret the national will, expressed
the laws, as that
injustico should bo done to
none, justico to all. This has been the rule upon
which they have acted ; and thus, it is believed
that few cases, if any, exists wherein our fellow
citizens who, from timo to time, have been drawn
to the seat of government for the settlement of
their transactions with tho government, havo gme
away dissatisfied. Where the testimony has been
peifected, and was esteemed satisfactory, their
claims have been promptly audited and this in the
abience of all favoritism or partiality. 1 tie gov
ernment which is not just to its own people, can
neither claim their affection, nor tho respect of tho
world. At the same time, the closest attention has
ben paid to those matters which relate more im
mediately to the great concerns of tho country.
Orler and efficiency in each branch of the public
seivice, have prevailed ; accompanied by a system
of tho most rigid rcsponsiblity, on the part of tho
receiving and disbursing agents,' ThoSiict, in ill
ustration of the truth of this remark, deserves to
be noticed, that the revenues of the government,
amounting, in tho last four Wirs, to upwards of
120,000,000, have been collected and disbursed,
tlrough the numerous governmental agents, with
out the loss, by default, of any amount worthy ot
The appropriations made by Congress for tho im
privciiient of the rivers of the West, and of the
harbors on tl.o lakes, aie in a course of judicious
expenditure under suitable agents ; and are destin
ed, it is to be hoped, to realize all the benefits de
signed to bo accomplished by Congress. I cannot,
however, stiflioiently impress upon Congress, the
grfcut itnportuuco of withholding appropriations
from improvements which are not ascertained, by
previous examination and nurvny, to bo necessary
for the shelter and protection of trudo from tho
dangers of storms and tempests. Without this pre
caution, the expenditures are but too apt to enure
to the benefit of individuals ; without reference to
the only consideration which can render them con
stitutional the public interests and the general
I cannot too earnestly urge upon you the inter
ests of this district, over which, by tho constitution,
Congress lias exclusive jurisdiction. It would bo
deeply to bo regretted should there be, at any
tune, ground to complain of neglect on tho part of
a community which, delaehcd as it is from the par
ental care of tho Stale of Virginia and Maryland,
can only expect aid from Congress, as its local le
gislature. Amongst the subjects which claim your
attention, iu tho prompt organization of an asylum
fortho insane, who may be found, from time to
time, sojourning within tho district. Such courso
is also demanded by considerations which apply to
branches of the public service. For the necessities
in this behalf, I invite your particular attention to
the icport of tho secretary of the Navy.
I have thus, gentlemen of tho two Houses of
Congress, presented you a true and faithful picture
of the condition of public affairs, both foreign and
domestic. The wants of the public service are
made known to you ; and matters of no ordinary
importance are urged upon your consideration.
Shall I nut bo permitted to congratulate you on the
happy auspices under which you havo assembled,
and at the important change in tho condition of
things which havo occurred in the last three years?
Duriirg that period questions with foreign powers,
of vital importance to tho pence of our country,
have been settled and adjusted. A desolating and
waging war with savage tribes has been brought
to a close'.' ' Tho internal tranquillity of the coun
try, 'threatened by agitating questions, has been
preserved. Tho credit of the government, which
had experienced a temporary embarrassment, has
been thoroughly restored. Its coffers which, for a
season, were empty, havo been replenished. A
currency, nearly uniform in its value, has taken tho
place of ono depreciated and almost worthless.
Commerce and manufactures, which hud suffered in
cofnmon with every other interest, havo once more
revived ; and tho whole country exhibits an aspect
,pf prosperity and happiness. Trade and barter, no
longer governed by a wild and speculative mania,
rest upon a solid and substantial footing ; and the
rapid growth of our cities, in every direction, bo
speaks most strongly the favorablo circumstances
by which we are surrounded. My happiness, in
the retirement w hich shortly awaits me, is the ar
dent hope which I exporience, that this state of
prosperity is neither deceptive nor destined to bo
short lived ; and that measures which have not yet
received its sanction, but which I cannot but re
gard as closely connected with the honor, the glo
ry and still more enlarged prosperity of the coun
try, are destined, at an early day, to receive the
approval of Congress. Under these circumstances,
and with these anticipations, I shall most gladly
leave to others, more able than myself, the noblo
and pleasing task of sustaining the public prosperi
ty. I shall carry with mo into retirement the gra
tifying reflection that, as my sole object through
out has been to advance tho public good, I may not
entirely have failed in accomplishing it ; and this
gratification is heightened in no small degree by
tho fact that when, under a deep and abiding sense
ofduly, I have found myself constrained to resort
to the qualified veto, it lias neither been followed
by disapproval on the part of the people, nor weak
ened in any degree their attachment to that great
conservative feature of our government.
Washington, December, 1S44.
EVP PALL GOOD Si
lt the Corner Store.
RE receiving a full supply of merchandise adapted to
tho Fa'l Trade, to which they invite the attention of
purchasers. They have a great vai iety of rich and fash
ionable DRESS CLm-OJ EaPai such as,
Chnica CAMELEON SILKS, new and beautiful styles,
Do Black and Blue ISIavk, plain, fig'd, striped & wors
Silk & worsted EOLIENF.S and CALEINX LUSTRES
Real All'glian and Fancy SATINS, rich colors.
Pure, all wool CASHMERE, a splendid article,
Do all wool MUSLIN DE LAINES, new and elegant
pal I -i ns.
Tteal Cashmf.be De EcosbK, of rich and beautiful
colois. Imitation do do do do
Superior R ep Cassimerek, now and beautiful article
Fine Casiimf.re De Sue, new styles,
Liiihl and dark, plain and striped Muslin De Laines,
Changeable Lustres, new 4 rich style of dress goods,
New stylos of Prints, Ginghams, etc.
Real Rob Roy, Gala aud Lincy l'r.Aiis, foi Chil
dren. Cloak Goons, in great variety, and uf extra quality.
Ileal silk warped Indi ana A lpacc as and Alpines.
do Linen do do do
Changeable and black, slri cd and ficured do
Sli.iuls, Cashmere, Kabylf., Silk, and all Wool.
Do Highland, Muslin De Laine, all sizes.
Gloves, Hoislry, Mitts, &e."
Linen and Cot'on IIouve-kkepimg Goods, all kinds.
New Crockery & Glass Warf., Table Cutlery.
Bleaeh'd and brown Cotton, Ticking and Batting.
Groceries in abundance, and cheap enough.
Oct. 1. 1811. 40
Toga ilh's Itemed y for the Piles, warranted
i. to curc'or nd pay. For sale bv
Utf S. P. REDFIELD.
NY quality or quantity may be bought of Baldwin.
Scott & Co., at priees which will uit preWuseTs,
CII Velvets Silks Ribbons Flowers Tabs
&c., just received by Bai .DWIN.SCOTT & Co.
GREAT STOCK OF
1 V & ft in
Baldwin, Scott & Co.,
AVE just received, and are now selling, one of the
best assortments of every description of
FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS,
ever offered in Montpelier.
iCPCALL and SEE.J
Z. & C. ELV WOO!,
AVE on hand a complete assortment of
Conking, Bo.v, Parlor Air-Tight
some large enough for meeting-houses. They are con
stantly receiving additions from Brandon Furnace. Also
Scotch Box Stoves, Troy Parlors aa FiilorCook stoves.
Russia and English iron .Stove Pipe Copper, Tin, and
Sheet-iron Furniture Sheet Zinc, Lead I'ipe, Copper
Pumps, Flatirons, Tailor's Press irons; also, Fairbanks'
Side hill anil Unmmon rL,UUWlib, Kc , Kc., allot
which they offer at prices comformable to the times.
Montpelier, Oct. 7, lb-i4. 41
The Great il 12 M E1Y for
LIVS;J5 COTJPiiAIiVrS ! !
TO THE PUBLIC.
Thero is not room in a newspaper adyertisement 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. LARBOR'S EXTRACT OF LUNGWORT
is tho only medicine in tho world that will cure all who
arc predisposed to Consumption, Liver Complaints, or
troubled vitli Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Pleurisy, fcpitting
of Blood, pain in the side and chest, diihiulty of breathing
tightness across tho chest, palpitation of the heart, Bron
chitis, throat complaints, and all affections of the pulmo'
nary organs. If this is not sumc.icnt, he wili lelcr any
one to others, who, at the dale above, are now using this
article in a variety of protracted Lung and Liver com
All the certificates shown to the public prove conclu
sively one thing that the Vegetable Lxtbact of
Lungwort is possessed of certain powers in healing the
lungs and restoring energy to those who were supposed
to be fast sinking into tho grave, over every other remedy
ancient or modern.
And why not! It is a medicine that is not tho work of,
a day the compound of a drug shop, having only for its
object a sale. It is a remcdv that owes its existence from
nature s source, a certain cure for complaints of the lungs
and all the premonitory symptoms of consumption.
Quackery would probably put new life into a skeleton
provided you would believe ii at least, the inventors of
some of the seeming popular remedies would induce you
to believe so, if possible. It is to put in the place of such
stuff a remedy really of use to mankind, that the Vegeta
ble Extract of Lungwort was made.
The study of years the proper proportion of ingredi
ents their effect upon the different systems, and the
stage of disease in the patients all these were in the
"mind's eye" of tho physician who formed this medicine
He knew that to make something really useful as a reme
dy, study and observation were necessary, and he failed
not to devote all his attention to the purpose. He has
succeeded the VEGETABLE EXTRACT OF LUNG
WORT has taken its stand, and beyond the- leading med
icinesoflhe present time, as the only true eradicator of
pulmonary COiSHUJIl llOJN extant, llus is tiue and
certain true, because susceptible of proof certain, be
cause its power and usefulness in saving hundreds from
death cannot he controverted. J. C. ROOSEVELT
Sole proprietor, 27 Broadway, Albany ; S. P. Redfield
Hlontpelicr; Uoss & llutclnns VVaterbury . 44;ly
To Families asnJ Invalids.
ET5HE following iadispensable Family Remedies may
" be found at the Drug stores, and soon at every coun
try store in lit o Province. Remember and never get
thcin unless they havo the fac-simile signature of Com
stock & Co. on tho wrappers, as all others by the same
names are base impositions and counterfeits. If the mer
chant nearest you has them not, urge him to procure them
the next time he visits New York, or to write for them.
JVo familif should be a week without these remedies.
BALDNESS. Balm of Columbia, for the Hair,
which will stop it if falling out, or restore it on bald pla
ces; and on children make it grow rapidly, or on those
who have lost the h.ir from any cause.
All Vermin that infest the heads of children in schools,
are prevented or killed by it at oncp. Kind the name of
Comstock & Co. on it, or never try it. Remember this
Rheumatism and Lameness positively cured, and all
rhrirehd muscles nnd limbt aio restored, in the old or
young, by the "Indian Vegetable Elixir and Nerve and
Bene Liniment" but never without the name ol Corn
stock and Co. on it.
PILES, &c. are wholly prevented, or governed if the
attack has come on, if you use the only Iruo 'Hay's Lini
ment, ' from Comstock & Co. All Sores, and every
thing relieved by it that admits of an outward appliiation.
It acts like a charm. Use it.
Horses that have Ring-bone, spavin, wind-galls, c,
are cured by Hoofs' Specific; and Foundered Horses en
tirely cured by 'Roofs' Founder Ointment.' Mark this,
Magical Pain Extractor Salve. The most extraor
dinary remedy ever invented for all new or old Bums &
Scalds, and sores and sore-eyes. It has delighted thou
sands. It will take out all pain in ten minutes, and no
failure. It will cure the Piles.
Lin's spread Plasters. A better and more nice and
useful articlo was never made. All should wear them
Lin's Temperance Bitters: on the principle of sub
stituting tbe tonic in place of the stimulant piinciple,
which has reformed so many drunkards. To be used with
Lin's Blood Pills, superior to all others for cleansing the
system and the humors alVecting the blood, and for all ir
regularities rf the bowels, and the general health.
HEADACHE. Dr. Spohn's Headache Remedy,
will effectually cure sick headache, either from the nerves
or bilious. Iliindre'ds of families are using it with great
Dr. Spohn's Elixir of Health, for the certain preven
tion of I e v e r s, or any general sickness; keeping the
stomach in most perfect order, the bowels regular, and a
determination to the aurface. Colds, cough pains in the
n i v enroim
& S3 X9 B
2 r'M Wf
3 rJllD"- !
-4-i i v i -
bones, hoarseness, and D r o p a y, are quickly cur ad by
it. Know this by trying.
Corns. The French Plaster is a sure cure.
The India Hair Dye colours the ha ir any ihads yo
wish, but will not color the skin.
Sarsapunlla. Comstock's compound Extract. Th ef
is no imii-r preparation oi oarsaparuia that can exceed 0
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 Celestial Halm of China. A positive cur
for the Piles, and all external ailings all internal irriltv
tions brought to the surface by fiiclion with this Balm
so in coughs, swelled or Bore throals, tightness of thtf
chest, this Balm, applied on a flannel, will relieve anJ
cure at once. Fresh wounds or old sore aia rapidly ca-'
red by it.
Dr. Bartholomew's Expectorant, will prevent or cur
all incipient consumption, coughs, and Colds, takea iiv
timt, and is a delightful remedy. Remember the name,
and get Comstock's.
Kolmstock's Vermifuge, will eradicate all Worms
in children ol adults with a cerla inty quite astonishing.
It sells with a rapidity almost incredible, by Comstock k
Co. New York.
Tooth Drops. K I i n e 't cure effectually.
Entered according to act of Congress, in tho year 1844, by'
Comstock 8f no. in tho clerk's office of the southern dis
trict of New York.
Bv applying to our agents in each town and village, pa
pers may be had free, showing the most respectable names
in the country for these facts, so that no one can fail to be
icy B sure you call for our articles, and not bt put
off with any stories that others are as good. Have then'
or none, should be your motto and these never can bt
true and genuine without our signatures. All the
articles to be had wholesale and retail only of ua.
Comstock If Co., Wholesale Druggists,
New Yoik, and of our agents.
J. M. G ROVER, agent for Colborne, C. W.
Id For sale by S P REDl'IELD, Montpelier, Vt. 48
GREAT ENGLISH RUJIEDY,''
For Coughs, CohJs, Asthma, and
THE great and only remedy for Colds, Coughs,
Asthma and CONSUMPTION, is the HUJY
GAR1AN BALSAM OF LIFE,' discovered bv lira-
celebrated Dr. Buchan of London, England, and introduc
ed into the United States under the immeliate superin
tendence of the inventor.
The extraordinary success of this medicine, in the COM
ofPulmonary diseases, wirrants the American Aent in
soliciting for treatment the worst possible cases, that can
be found in the community cases that seek rolief in vain
from any of the common remedies of the day, and have
been given up by the most distinguished Physicians, as
confirmed and incurable. The Hungarian. Balsam has
cured and will cure, the Most Desperate cases. It ia no
quack nostrum, but a standard English niedicine,of known
and established efficacy.
Every family in the 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 ,.JPain in the Side and Chest, Ir
ritation and Soreness oflbel.ungs, Bronchitis, Difficulty
of Breathing, Hectic Fever, Night Sweats, Emaciation
nnd General nnhllitv. Astlim.n. Infltinn. Hnnnimr PnuirK
iCPSold, in large bottles, at 1 per bottle, with full
directions for tho restoration of Health.
amphlets, containing a mas3 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. B(ADLlE, sole agent for the U. Sinter,
119 Court street, Boston.
A GEA'TS. Montpelier, CLARK undCOLLIJVS;
Rutland, Danth and Bell; tf'oodst r.k, S. J. Allen;
Windsor, 3. and H. Wardner; Burlington, Peck and
Spear; Concord, jV, ., Allison and Gavet; Clare
mont, N. H., Chas. il. Farewell. 45: ly
Tin: isi:st STOCK
F Fancy and Plain Cassiincrcs.-Sattiuctts and
Vestillgs--some beautiful styles selling low by
Baldwin, Scott & Co.
T'HIS way certify that my wife, Lucy Drew,has
1 forsaken my bed and board, and I forbid till
persons harboring or trusting her on my account,
as I shall pay no debts of her contracting nftcr this
date. ELIAS S. DREW.
Worcester, Dec. 2d, 1814.
fPHE Winter Term will commence on Wednei--
day Dec. 4, and continue eleven weeks.
Lectures with experiments ns usual.
Books are furnished at reduced prices by the
Board iucluding rooms, wood nnd washing from
1 1,00 to $1,25.
Rooms for those wishing to board themselve
may be obtained.
Tuition per term from $3,00 to $4,00.
Ornameutal branches $1,50.
J. S. SPALDING, A, B.,
F. W. Powers, Vt. University, Assistant.
BnkersAVld, Nov. 9, 1814. 47
F Stroll KKOCEItlES.
JUST received, and receiving from New York,
5 hhds. molasses, 2000 lbs.LoafSugar,
5000 lbs. Bro wn Sugar, 15 chests of Tea,
500 lbs. Spices, 1000 lbs. Ginger,
3000 lbs. best Sukcratus, 1000 lbs. Tobacco,
300 lbs Snuff, 5000 lbs Dry St Salt Fish,
2000 lbs Fresh Butter & Table Salt,
And every thing else in the Grocery line all
bought with cash, and will be sold cheaper than
can be bought in Vermont.
STORRS & LANGDONS.
Oct. 8, 1842.
For sale by
;e wood, Glass and Marble MORTARS
S. P. REDFIELD.
BLUE aud lllnek Ink of the best quality, for
sale by tho bottle or gallon. S. P. REDFIELD
March 14th Hlf
ALPACCAS CHEAP !
( PIECES more of those splendid Alpaca Lustra
9 as cheap as ever, at Storks & LangOi.
IjlllOM six to fifteen cents Tickings, Drillings, Cat
ton Flannel, &c. Call at the old cheap store ef
41 Baldwin, Scott &. Co.