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A World of Love at Home,
BV J. J. REYNOLDS.
The earth hath treasures fair and bright,
Deep buried in her caves,
And ocean liideth many a gem,
With its blue curling waves.
Yet not within her bosom dark,
Or 'ncnth the dashing foam,
Lies there a treasure equalling
A world of love at home.
True sterling happiness and joy,
Are not with gold ullicd;
Nor can it yield a pleasure like
A merry fireside.
I envy not the man who dwells
In stately hall or dome,
If 'mid his splendor he hath not
A world of love at home.
The friends whom time hath proved sincere,
'Tis they alone can bring
A sure relief to hearts that droop
'Nsath sorrow's heavy wing.
Though care and trouble may be mine,
As down life's path 1 roam;
I'll heed not. while still I have
A world of love at home.
The progress of the temperance cause
Is what we love more than applause;
Then onward! puh persuasion bright,
Intemperance banish out of sight;
Drive, drive the monster from our land,
Till virtue in its place shall stand,
And all as one shall join the throng,
And bring their little pledge along.
Then spurn the maddening liquid curse,
That kills the soul, and robs the purse,
Nor let the dastard foe arise
To blast our hopes, and blind our eyes.
The proudest name the world to scan,
Is to be called a temp'ranee man,
Then may this name become a host,
To drive intemperance from our coast.
New Haven Fountain.
THE YANKEE GIRL,
BY J. N. T. TUCKER.
" Martha," said an infirm lady of some three
score years, who was confined to her bed from n
recent fall, which had seriously fractured a limb,
" I am sorry that we ever lett New hngland. It
has been bad luck with us ever since we came here.
Winter is approaching, and we are illy prepared
for it. No wood nor food, and no money to pro
cure them with. And I am sure that you cannot
support me and yourself with the small sum you
get for binding shoes."
" Don't be 'troubled, dear mother," said Mar
tha; " it 1 find this employment insufficient, 1 can
try some other. It is no part of a New Hngland
er's education to yield to adveiayties. You forget
that .1 Yankee never starved while his head and
heart were sound."
This pleasant retort, archly expressed, brought
a tearful smile from the old matron as she replied,
" Well, yours must be the Yankee head and heart
for the present."
A short time after this conversation, Martha
might have been seen with the few shillings she
had just received for her work, hastily proceeding
to an auction sale of dry goods. There were few
bidders present, and the sales were slow. Pres
ently a large quantity of cotton threads were offer
ed. One or two small hids were made, much be
low the wholesale price. " Twenty-five cents,"
was heard from a sweet female voice. " Twenty
five cents," responded the man of the mallet.
"That is not one eijihih of its value. Here is
thread enough for a fish net across the Atlantic
and only twenty-live cents. Gentlemen bid, or I'll
knock it down to the miss in revenge upon ye.
Twenty, twenty, twenty five, five, only for that
peck measure full of first-rate thread. Going, go
ing, gone. Here, madam, you have made your
fortune and no mistake." Martha hastily seized
the thread, and with a light heart bounded like a
young fawn to her humble yet neat abode.
" Lent save us, child; what are you going to do
with that heap of thread?" exclaimed the astonish-
ed mother. " Yankee head and xankee heart,
mother," replied the cheerful girl.
Night after night, after having finished her usual
number of shoes, Mariha was found at her new
vocation, until, at the expiration of one month, fdie
had worked up her thread. This done, she went
to one of the best stores in town, and offered six
dozen of the most beautiful thread caps for ladies,
informing the merchant that they were worth half
a dollar apiece at wholesale, and would readily
sell for six shillings or a dollar. The merchant,
being a Yankee, and well versed in his business,
soon saw that the articles would sell quick, and
without hesitation paid the pr'ceof them.
In n few days a notice appeared in the paper,
offering a " new and beautiful specimen of thread
capS; from London, of the Victoria pattern worn
by the ladies of the nobility." Such was the rush
for them, that in one week not a pattern was left,
and on order was sent to the successful Martha for
b'ix dozen more, at an advance of two dollars on a
dozen. No other person being able to manufac
ture them, the entire supply resred with her, and
under an imposition of the strictest secrecy, she
was promised u high price for any quantity that
might be required. Her fortune was made. In
a short time, a demand was created for them in
the city by the shrewd merchant, and the humble
shoe-binder and her mother were enabled to rent
a neat dwelling anil to employ several apprentices
in the business, so that ii less than two years, the
house in which they lived was purchased and paid
for, and joy and plenty smiled around them.
" Fire, fire, fire!" broke upon the stillness of a
dark, cold night in November. The distant hills
echoed the ringing of bells, and the heavy engines
thundered over the pavement. Multitudes crowd
ed the streets, and rushod to the fatal scene! The
fire had broke out in the basement, and the lower
part of the building was wrapped in flames! Help!
help! 0 save my poor old mother, cried a female,
pale and frantic, from a window in the second
story ot the umiil uiir. All was contusion ana ex
ertion. To e. linguist) the flames appeared hope
less. A ladder was seized by one who had just ar
rived, and placed against the side of the house,
upon which he rapidly ascended to the window,
and seizing the fainting girl, bore her senseless to
the ground, and returned amid the outstreakini;
flames and dense smoke to the window, nnd vveut
in, bringing out the crimiled mother. When his
fearful crash, the sides trembled and threw the
ladder to the ground with the heroic man and his
feeble charge, dushing the head of the poor woman
to atoms. The man was borne away burnt, wound
ed and apparently dead. The aged corpse, the
man nnd the daughter were home in silence and
grief to a dwelling near, where medical aid was
soon ptoeuVed and consciousness restored. The
injury received by the tall was slight, and in a tew
moments the gentleman was able to walk. He in
quired anxiously for the fate of the occupants of
the consumed dwelling, and was directed to the
room containing the agonized daughter and her
deceased parent. ' There a scene was presented
for which language is inadequate. Too lull of an
guish to weep, the orphan sat with a fixed gaze
upon the mangled face of her mother, firmly grasp
ing her cold hands in her own. All were silent.
Sympathy was too deep and sincere in every heart
to interrupt the mournful silence by a word. Each
looked upon the other, while all eyes streamed
Upon entering the room, to his great surprise,
the philanthropic gentleman who had saved the
lady nt the risk of his own life, discovered in her
the beautiful and modest girl who had supplied
him for months with the saleable " London caps."
Long had he desired to find her residence but so
brief were her visits that he had never been able
to enter into conversation with her upon any other
subject than that of the business between them.
Whether she were rich or poor he knew not, but
he saw intelligence and loveliness in her counte
nance, which had unconsciously won his heart in a
measure and he had determined to learn her his
tory. The peculiar circumstances of this meeting,
consequently, produced a powerful effect upon his
feelings. Nor were these feelings lessened when,
soon nfter, he entered the room of death nnd
mourning, the first shocking, overwhelming effect
of hei sudden loss of all earthly 'means, and above
all, her only remaining relative, began to spread
its dark pall around in the contemplations of her
mind. The fountain, too full at first to give utter
ance, finally found utterance in a paroxysm of
tears. Violently and rapidly did they flow. But
Martha was a girl or no ordinary moral power.
She had been educated to lean for counsel and
support in the hour of trial upon his arm which is
mighty to uphold, and whoso words of consolation
ore precious to the afflicted. The pall of bereave
ment had frequently passed over her young-heart,
and she knew where to flee for solace. Fervent
ly and humbly did she pray, while bending over
the inanimate form of her mother, that she might
be clothed with grace for the endurance of her se
vere trials, and the spirit of murmuring banished
from her heart. Nor did she plead in vain. With
a calmness and fortitude astonishing to all who be
held her, she arose from her kneeling and thanked
the company for their kind attentions, and in .the
most impassioned eloquence, prayed for the bless
ing of heaven upon her preserver.
A few.days after the funeral of her mother Mar
tha returned to her native State, and found friends
and sy mpathizers among those who were wont to
rejoice in the smile of her happier days. Here,
she industriously applied her time in efforts to
support herself, and to store her mind with useful
knowledge. Every day witnessed an addition to
her friends and admirers, and many were the of
fers received from those who sought her hand.
Two years passed away, and Martha became
the wife of E II , the generous and weal
thy merchant who had assisted her in adversity
and saved her in peril. In accordance with her
wishes, a neat cottage house was erected on the
place where stood their former residence, in which
they lived in happiness, enjoying the love of many.
A smiling daughter played in infant innocence be
fore them, and life seemed to cast its choicest bles
sings lit ih'Mr IVot, und to promise bi-iuhtnttss in the
future. But it was not so to be. E. R. was a
kind, devoted husband, but ambitious of wealth.
Not content to witness the sure increase of a good
business, he sought to swell his thousands by the
wild speculations of '36 and '37, in which so ma
ny men who could not " let well enough alone,"
were ruined. Une short year trom the time in
which he embarked in these speculations, found
him a bankrupt! Jtheeltcct upon his mind was
so powerful. that in a few weeks his health failed,
and death closed his earthly trials, filling again to
the brim the cup of the utllicted Martha.
Left again alone, with a beautiful babe, poor,
and without relations, the energy of mind and
heart so richly cultivated, were again taxed for the
endurance of this new trial, and to prepare for the
uncertain issues of the future. Although deep
was the wound of the last severe blow upon her
heart, yet it was not fatal. Meekly her fpirij
bowed to the will of heaven, and laith in the pro
tection of the hand that had smitten, fortified her
against despair. Enough was saved from the
wreck of her fortune to retrain the cottage, and
the exchange of the rich furniture for that which
was plainer, and afforded a trifle for present ne
cessities. Blessed with health and accustomed to
labor, she still finds the path of life strewed with
many blessings, and manages to light up the spark
of joy in the blighted hearts of many poorer than
herself. And it she does not
" Sing by her wheel at the low cottage door,"
yet there is the music and harmony of a virtuous
and elevated mind and a generotis heart, which
are a more lasting mine of wealth than the vaults
ot Parisian princes, lime may impair the beau
ty ainiciion may try me neart auversity may
oppress, hut neither, nor all, can destroy the ele
vated and refined, although humble and poor Yan
Death of a Missionary's Child.
Seldom have the fountains of parental sympathy
been more deeply stirred within mo, than they
were a tew moments ago wlion a meml rvml to
tne a passage in a letter just receive, I from a iii'ik-
sionary brother (Uev. Mr. Lawrence, Dimligul,) j
away in India. It mentioned the death of n love
ly child, three years nnd twenty-two days old, and
this was the closing scene:
" Dear Louiza went as calmly to her last re
pose, as the shutting up of a flower at twilight.
As her sight began to Uil, though about tour o'
clock in the afternoon, she said to mo, "Good
night, papa," her usual words on going to sleep,
and then went on to repeat,
" Now I lay me down to sleep,
I pray the Lord my soul to ke cc p
A u men?"
And so she left us to weep, and rejoice; and now
to long almost for re-union; not here, O no. not
Sweet, blessed child a more fitting prayer thou
couldst not have offered, had thy lips been then as
now the lips of an angel. Thou wert indeed ly
ing down to sleep, and sweet shall be thy rest, for
the Lord will keep thee; thou shalt sleep on his
breast, and wake in his arms.
She did not live to say,
" If I should die before I wake, '
I pray the Lord my soul to take;"
but the Lord took her in the midst of her eve nine:
prayer, when she mistook the darkness of death
gathering over her, for the shades of evening, and
bidding her friends "good night," calmly commit
ted her sweet spirit to her heavenly leather's care.
Accounts from Spain represent that unhappy
country as in a state ot creator anarchy and con
God and Man.
The motive power of the cataract of Niagara
exceeds by nearly forty-fold all the mechanical
force of water ami steam power rendered availa
ble in Great Britain, for the purpose of imparting
motion to the machinery that suffices to perform
the manufacturing labors for a large portion of
me inhabitants ot the world; including also the
power applied for transporting those products bv
steamboats and steamers and their steamships of
war to tne remotest seas, indeed it appears prob
able that the law of gravity, as established by the
Creator, puis fojrth, i this single waterfall, more
intense and effective energy than is necessary to
move all the artificial machinery of the habitable
globe. Yet atNiagara, the river does not fall more
than one hundred and forty feet. Be it recollected
however, that it is here a quarter of a mile wide,
and deep etiough, both above and helow the fall,
to float it frigate. " All thy works praise thee. 0
Lord. They show the glory of thy Kingdom, and 1
talk of thy power." Silliman's Journal.
Touch Tekdri-y. Coarse minds are not aware
how much they injure the keenly feeling tie of bo
som friendship, when, in foolish ofliciomsness,
they mention what nobody cares for recollecting.
People of nice sonsibitity and generous minds have
a certain intrinsic dignity that fires at being trifled
with, or lowered, if even too nearly approached.
Burns to Vlorinda.
Simple Cure for Croup. We find in the Journal
of Health the following remedy for this darigeious
Those wvTavc passed nights or Intense ngunj
at the bedsidjof loved children, will treasure it up
as un invaliinjlc piece of information. If a child
is taken witliL-roup, instantly aply cold water, ice
water if po.siple, suddenly nnd freely to the neck
and chest w in a sponge. The breathing will al
most instantly ho relieved So soon as possi
ble let the sufferer drink ns much as it can; then
w ipe it dry, cover it up warm, and soon a quiet
slumber wilirelieve the parent's anxiety, and lead
the heart in thankfulness to the Power which has
given to the pure gushing fountain such medical
qualities. im. Democrat.
Tea was rst introduced iuto the United States
in 1720; in hlfn century afterwards it wa3 one
of the cnuse.of the Revolution; and. at this time,
the annual oinumption amounts to four or five
millions of pounds.
The number; of officers in the District of Colum
bia, last year, and probably now. receiving sal
aries from llie Treasury of the United States, a
mounting in the aggregate to $ 147,000, from Vir
ginia alone, was more than ninety! Probably
more than there were from all the free States to
gether. LL ODSi
It the Corner Store.
STORKS A; IiANCiUOXS,
RE receiving a full supply of merchandise adapted to
xjbl the Fall Trade, to which they invite the attention of
purchasers. flicy have a great variety of rich and fash
ionable DRESS d X K EJ A m such as,
Choice CAMELEOX SILKS, new and beautiful styles,
Do Mack and Blue Black, plain, fig'd, striped & wors
Silk & worsts EOLIENES and CALEINX LUSTRES
Real Aflghsn and Fancy SATINS, rich colors.
Pure, all ivool CASHMERE, a splendid article,
Do all wool JIUSUN DE LALNE3, new and elegant
Real Cashmere De Ecosse, of rich and beautiful
colors. Imitation do do do do
Superior Hep Cassimeb.es, new and beautiful article
Fine Cashmere De Sue, new styles,
Light and dark, plain andstriped Muslin De Laines,
Changeable Lustres, new If rich style of dress goods,
New styles of Prists, Ginghams, etc.
Ileal Rob Roy, Gala and Lincy Pr.AiDs, for Chil
dren. Cloak Goods, in trreat variety, and of extra quality.
Real silk tarped Indiana Alpaccas and Alpines.
do Linen do do do
Chan:eableand black, slrised and figured do
Shawls, Cashmere, Kabyle, Silk, and all Wool.
Do Highland, Muslin De Laine, all Bizes.
Gloves, IIuisery, Mitts, &c.
Linen ami Cotton IIoupe-keefing Goods, all kinds
New Crockery & Glass Ware, Table Cutlery.
Bleach dakihrown Cotton, Ticking and Batting,
Groceries in abundance, and cheap enough.
Oct. 1. 1814. 40
nnonws FIT ns:oims!
F you have Fits, Gravel, or any disease of the Kid
noys, Woims, Bowel complaint, or anv Nervous dis'
ease, buy a .bottle of Urown's l it Drops, and you
will find immediate relief and permanent cure. They
are also aniHcellent external application for Bruises,
cuts, snrans, iurns, &c. , also an effectual cure for Piles.
Although hit medicine has been known and used by some
tew in ihisciiwitry for nearly a century, owing to a want
ot exertion 6i the part of tin; several proprietors during
the time, it h.s not had that general circulation and esti
mation whicl so valuable an article desrrves, and will
command, wli ncver it is fairly tested. In order to induce
people to try tiiia remedy for Fits, and the other above
named disease, we annex a few of tho many certificates
which we hajso of the efricucy ol the medicine.
I have usell tho above Fit Drops in many of the above
diseases, ami 1 hereby certify that I have seen many very
ha,)py effects from their use. I am happy to be able to
recommend tlmm to any one alllicted with any of the a
bove named diseases, Rnd in particular Fits, in wjiich
thev act like a (harm. 1" Bh ewsTER, M. D.
Craflsbury, Sept. 26,1844.
I U..-!.- iV .-.I mirth tint part ot my life up to
1832, (n peiiod of nearly 30 years,) I was afflicted with
Fits, at which time I procuied of.Miss Brown, (the pres
ent proprietress) one bottle of Brown's Drops, which I u-
sed according to the directions, and have had no fits since.
Barnet, Oct. 19, 1842. Wm. S. Brock.
We have used Brown's Drops for four years, for Grav
el and 1 its, and also for sprains, bums and bruises, and
galled and corked horses, and we have found it a sure re
medy, and recommend it to rlhers.
Ohlinda C a RTf n.
5CF Sold, wholesale and retail, by the Proprietress,
Craftaburv, Vl.l and by her general agent, S. P. Redfield,
Montpelier, Vt.; Iso by Pek & Spear, Burlington; Dr
Brewster, Craflsbury; E C Brown, John Martin, & Isaac
N. B. All genuine Fit Drops will be signed by Mary
Drown in her own band writing.
171IIO.M six to fifteen cents Tickings, Drillings, Can
- ton Flannell, &: L'al! at the old cheap store of
41 Baldwin, Scott &Co
CSSlTi.lT STOCK OF
Baldwin Scott & Co.,
AVE iiiat received, and are now selling, ono of the
best asortinenta of every description of
FASHIONABLE DRY GOODS,
ever offered in Montpelier.
jCj-CALL and PEE.DI
The CJ re at R E M E Ii Y for
L1VLE COMPLAINTS ! !
TO THE PUBLIC.
There is not room in a newspaper ad vertisement to nnh-
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-
iure me puDiic muBt convince all tuat
DR. LAR BOR'S EXTRACT OF LUNGWORT
is the only medicine in the world that will cure all who
- r i i. . I.Ivor 'm i ii ti. . or
troubled with Coughs, Colds, Asthma, rleurisy. 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 of the pulmo
nary organs. If this is not sufficient, he will iefer 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 Vegetable Extract of
Lungwort is possessed of certain powers in healing the
lungs and restoring energy to those who were upposed
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.
Q,uackery would probably put new life into a skeleton,
provided you would believe ii at least, the inventors of
some of the Beeming 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 the 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, lie has
succeeded the VEGETABLE EXTRACT OF LUNG
WORT has taken its stand, and beyond the leading med
icines of the present time, as the only true eradicator of
pulmonary CONSUMPTION extant. This is tiue and
certain true, because susceptible of proof certain, be
cause its power and usefulness in Baving hundreds from
death cannot be controverted. J. C. ROOSEVELT.
Solo proprietor, 27 Broadway, Albany; S. P. Redfield,
Montpelier; Goss & Ilutchins Waterbury; 44;Iy
Important to till!
HE Constitution, the 'vis vitaj' of our wonderful bo
dies, constantly require and alternative, or regene
rating influence, to create and retain a healthy existence.
Air, light, and soma other elements are brought lo this re
quisition, and for a time prove sufficient for llie require
ments of the system. But when from imprudence, and a
violation of the laws of the animal economy, morbid hu
mors arise, acrid and vitiatia or juices are collected, the
system requires assistance from gome other source, or it
sinks in disease, decay and death. How wonderful and
saluliry at this period, are the effects 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 the blood, and renovating the glandular sjXem by al
tering the secretions of the liver, and other glands, and
carrying off the morbid juices 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 sw e and safe remedy for all the numerous chro
nic diseases, where the system requires something that
will operate on the Blood, Liver, and various systems of
vessels, giving them a healthy action, at the same time ex
pel the morbid and poisonous juices and humors, whi.:'
it separates from them.
In this class of diseases, are Rheumatism, Dyspeps' :
Dropsy, Liver Complaints, Bilious stomach, scrofula, g: t
vel, worms, tumors, and eruptions of the skin of varir -
kinds; permanent weakness about the loins and lim i!
King's Evil, constitutional or hereditary feebleness of .
whole or part of the system, etc.
Thousands of cases 15f the above diseases have been cu
red by the Tomato Pills; and thousands of deaths would
have been prevented had these Pills been used, instead of
some irresponsible, banptul, quack pill a remedy with
which the country is flooded. There is no mystery , or
charlatanism about this universal remedy.
lhey are prepared of valuable vegetable remedies, that
are known to be both safe and effectual, and are used very
xtensively by physicians in their private practice, be
cause as hundreds have said, they are the most pleasant
eutuuuiii auu suie meuicine we uave ever used.
The above Pills are for sale by agent in all the coun
try towns. Agents are cautioned not to buy of Pedlars.
" One word to the wise is ulTicient."
G. R Phelps, M. D., Proprietor, Hartford, Cl., with
out whose signature none are genuine.
tor sile by S. r. Redfield and Clark It Collins,
Montpelier; (Joss and Hutchins, VVaterbury; O. French,
Barre; K. and M. Hammett, r.. Montpelier; A. . Ban
croft, Plainfield. -lOieowGm
B AKERSFI ELD
''pHE Winter Term will commence on Wednes-
uay Dec. 4, and continue eleven weeks.
Lectures with experiments as usual.
Books are furnished at reduced prices bv the
Board lucludmg rooms, wood nnd washitiz from
'1,00 to 1,25.
Rooms for those wishinjr to board themselves
may be obtained.
I union per term from $3,00 to $4,00.
Ornamental branches $1,50.
J. S. SPALDING, A. B.,
F. V. Powers, Vt. University, Assistant.
Bakersfield, Nov. 9, 1844. 47
IION, Wedgewood, Glass and Marble MORTARS.
For sale by . S. P. REDFIELD.
LUE and Black Ink of
sale by the bottle or gallon.
the best quality, for
S. P. REDFIELD
AT PAOCAS CHEAP !
PIECES Biorsj of those splendid Alpaca Lustn
s cheap as ever, it
Stohrs k Lanqdou
I It v ,
To Families and Invalids.
C3HE following indispensable Family Remedies may
be found at the Drug stores, and goon at every coun
try store in the Proince. Remember and never get
them 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 them 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 Haih,
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 hair from any cause. ,
All Vermin that infest the heads of children in schoolg,
are prevented or killed by it at once. Find the name of
Coms'ock & Co. on it, or never try it. Remember this
Rheumatism and Lameness positively cured, and all
rhriveled muscles 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 'g Lini
ment,' from Comstock & Co. All Sores, and every
thing relieved by it that admits of an outward application.
It acts like a charm. Use it.
Horses that have Ring-bone, spavin, wind-galls, c,
are cured by Roofs' Specific; and Foundered Horses en
tirely cured by 'Roofs' Founder Ointment.' Mark this,
Magical Pain Extractor Salve. The. most exlraof
dinary remedy ever invented for all new or old Burns tc
Scalds, and sores and tore-eyes. It has delighted Ihou-
aand. Itwilftako out M pain in ten mlnulw, and
failure. It win vurv tl.m JTVtco.
Lin's spread Plasters. A better and more nice and
useful article was never made. All should wear thenv
Lin's Temperance Bitters: on the principle of aub
stituting tbe tonic in place of the stimulant principle,
which has reformed so many drunkards. To be used witbi
Lin's Blood Pills, superior to all others for cleansing the
system and the humors affecting 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. Hundreds of families are using it with great
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
determination lo the surface. Colds, coughs 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 any shade yoi
wish, but will not color the skin.
Sarsaparilla. Comstock 's compound Extract. There
is no other preparation of Sarsaparilla that can exceed of
equal this. If you are sure to get Comstock's, you will
find it superior lo 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 ihe surface by fiiction with this Balm
so in coughs, swelled or sore throatf., tightness of the
chest, this Balm, applied on a flannel, will relieve and
cure at once. Fresh wounds oi old sores are rapidly cu
red by it.
Dr. Bartholomew's Expectorant, will prevent or cure
all incipi .nl consumption. Coughs, and colds, taken is
time, 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 certa inly quite astonishing.
It sells with a rapidity almost incredible, by Comstock k
co. New York.
Tooth Drops. K I i n e 's cure effectually.
Entered according to act of congress, in the year 1844, by
Comstock Sr co. in the clerk's office of the southern dis
trict of New York.
By applying to our jgents 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
ICP Us sure you call for our articles, and not be put
off with any stories that others are as good. Have these
or none, should be jour motto and these never can bt
true ana genuine without our signatures. All these
articles lo bf haj wholesale and retail only of us.
Comstock If Co., Wholesale Druggists,
New Yoik, and of our agents.
J. M. GROVER, aaent for Colborne, c. w.
iCT For sale by S P REDFIELD, Montpelier, Vt. 4B
GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY,
For Coughs, Colds, Asthma, and
THE great and onlu remedy for Colds. Coughs,
Asthma and CONSUMPTION, is the HUN
GARIAN BALSAM OF L1FE, 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 cure
of Pulmonary diseases, wirrants the American Agent in
soliciting for treatment the worst possible eases, 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, as
confirmed and incurable. The Hungarian Balsam has
ctfred and will cure, the Most Desperatj cases. . It U
quaca nostrum, Out a standard tnglish medicine, of known
ana established elncacy.
Every family in the United States should be supplied
with Buchan's Hungarian Balsam of Life, not only to
counteract the consumptive tendencies of the climate, but
to be used as . preventive medicine in all cases of Colds,
Coughs Spitting of Blood, Pain in the Side and Chest, Ir
ritation and Soreness of tbe Lungs, Bronchitis, Difficulty
of Breathing, Hectic Fever, Night Sweats, Emaciation
and General Debility, Asthma, Influenza, Hooping Cough
Cp-Sold, in large bottles, at $1 per bottle, with full
directions for the restoration of Health.
Phamphtets, containing a mast 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. BiiADLEE, sole agent for the U. States,
119 Court street, Boston.
A G EATS. Montpelier, CLARK nnd COLLINS;
Rutland, Damls and Bell; Woodstck, S. J. Allen;
Windsor, 2. and H. Wardner; Burlington, Peek and
Spear; Cqncord, N. H., Allison and Gavet; Clare
mont, N. H., Chas. R. Farewell. 45: ly
JUST received, and receiving from New York,
5 hhd. molasses, 2000 lbs.LoafSugar,
500011)8. Brown Sugar, 15 chests of Tea,
500 lbs. Spices, 1000 lbs. Ginger,
3000 lbs. best Salasratus, 1000 lbs. Tobacco,
300 lbs Snutf, 5000 lbs Dry & Salt Fish.
2000 lbs Fresh Butter & Table Salt.f
And every thing else in the Grocery line all
bought with cash, and will be sold cheaper than
can be bought in Vermont.
STORRS Si LANGDONS.
Oct. 8, 1842,
feet had touched tin Id l.tr, tho fl k I'M I with
fusion than ever,