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POET BY. BCQtW' NOT' THE SINNER Seem tot tat siniierboorh 'hit name ' ' 4W "P Abhorrence fUr. Aftltboufh' 0 alaaitfMosb f ,hlm Doth bum on virtue's cheek for het. " wUt wnemptert fietti tatlttfODf Dkl the 0(Utif4.Mul propyl To roia4f njlen gulf slonj. Tla dowowtrd rW, tow foarfil tttept TU upward cliff, toward to climb! : Hi only fciowt, who word kp iWvwyb't' ttnr of Hums trin.9. ITittlnef t1e lUinif l 0y hett -5 Tbott wrw own wywrd ded And (bot Cmi cjlm pf prora'fd bliss no psrt, Sir bit the blood of Christ hath bottjht. i - By alt the kniesttnfotjtTfn, Wtrt thou la detth's dread boor tecussd. How wonldittlwm attht fats of riearw Vl& borrotkaocV, aid be ttfuaedl tA& fortb la tsal, and bounty frts, Tttrm toward tb lost with mrej railtj And w W thy tord hath doos tot tbte, ' ' Do tor the outcast aod (b fit. APPEAL TO AMERICAN WOMEN. Tor the time Is com that hidrtntnt must bs- rlo at tb housoof Oodt and ifitfirat rio at ms, what shall b tho end ol thera that obey nst the jpspjl T Ood" 1 reter tT-17 ' I aYe quofed the above passage, belov ftl sisters' for tba motto of mv address, be- caaift I belierc'it is about to be fulfilled; and jfthe apostle ha4 written with a spe cial refcTence to those thnes,. he could hardly hare, used' more appropriate Ian- Sage? Judgment" tn oat indeed begin at s house of God; and would that the thrilling 'question wero carried home to rreW heart. 'If it first begin at us, what hall the end ba of them that obey not the gospel of God? V And who are they that obey-sot the gospel I Every man, wo man and child who remembereth not those ia bonds; 'astound with them.' This is an astounding declaration; but it is, "never theless, true as the unity of our nation al character is such tt every individual wwho does not lift up pvoice against a na tional crime, become partaker, and an adherent of that cmpe. . They of the oulh,"thri, are not alone involved in the guilt of slaveholding; but we of the north, who look on with tacit consent or open ap probation, are equally sa. It if believed that should the clergy unanimously, or very generally, adopt the principles of immediate abolition, their in fluence, alone,- would be equal to the ex tinction of slavery in the United States. Bat X grieve I am , ashamed to say it the Strong hold ol oppression is noi more in the hands of the slaveholders themselves, than in those of our spiritual Teachers our clergymen the ministers around our altera! i bey not only seal ana sanction nayriendfoff directly to annihilate all moral ana rsjugio.ua.-yuin!"'v nu master imdiilave- husband and wife. The slaveholder, without comment, or troubling himseU at allto 'render area- i i..tv.n,l 4 ,;f trnn the Drobabilitv of re union. The church kind nT Steps into tne gap, crying: j oo- , iri l.... n gallon etic mo,inm.f(m .ire r. wnnkUvi! ipn.i. .iA frftm fi t wife, ha is. dead; and mav t.ii.. t,. aUtmA v nr In it it r. --'w J .'Tf JU ri nrt nni m.nmi ICySUT IO UrWIBIVU av, .yi . w .Jl.miuvvw .u- ,r K. u;t;rtn r tU BiarTiage covenant may be annulled at the iMnnr k ,ctr In wht mro nf Papal darkness, did the Pope give a bull, iv.v.y i t 1 j . &frmltfirlan indulgence so heavily laden with 'Iniquity, so morrstrous, so heaven- Axr'xnol as that nroamlffAted bv a society ofl lYarCTnTtf istians, in enlightened, repub- the yeaticf Gospel tight, one thousand erght: hundred and thirtyfive? SAoxld ot judgment be pin at the homi of God? Now, beloved sisters, in all confidence I will tell yoaofawayby which much good may be effected. If our gospel r..M.'tti11 nA lA ti. tr mnt , A Vm I rV with all deferftnen1 yet I"repeat, emphatically w NtiT LKADTHim! To begin, we must ponder K :,rM tvAvnnrl havinor cTtino We must pursue it, fearlessly, -andeviating- It Kihily remonstrating1 with opposers fl"J onnosition and abuse with a potice, enquire, listen, and finally believe, The, Societies will generally precede the aw I fear the Lit ;n j the suaDOsed rifirhts of the masters, but ieous action was prouuttu, aim thk do more? thev voluntarily come for- House of Commons, when their i'j'.nM i,w- tndinr to t aside Detition wis carried in, involuntarily ISLU HMft MWWV vw ------- i i cTfii anJ eniet tTirit:, bat at the same by innocence depraved! by all the hor- grape," nor the " truit of the vine. time, yielding na opinion, conceding no rors, the miseries, and the wrongs, that Yet this is a specimen of the compounds principle, wuhiolding no 'truth, which swell the abominations hidden in the mean- most generally in use, and with which conscience tells us it is right to hold and ing of that one word Slavery! let us the churches must almost unavoidably be maintain. Such a course of conduet will engage hand, heart and soul in the work supplied, unless they procure the article iMatitTmrifv. .a.. .:ii nf ArMlrn i And who ia lie that shall of which I am about to sneak. This is go forward, because it may not be popular ed by mobs their property destroyed termed " wine throughout the East 1 because some heavily-fleeced sheep of their Hve3 in jeopardy a price set upon am told that it may no v be procured of the flock may oppose -and they may jose their heads? And one of us has been Messrs Pomeroy & Bull of this city, their place, ana their 'popularity, 'an( dragged through the streets of th 'Amer- whose earlier efforts to procure the prop their salaries I Well, if they will not icah Athens'-with a halter about his body, er article, though equally laudable, were lend its their countenance and authority, holding hit life at the bands of a mob, not crowned with equal success. The hi us go on without fhem; and when' we ljave fairly scaled the black and massive wall of Prejudice; and; ascended from the land of night into the glorious fight end liberty of the gospel the land of uni- versa! liberty, universal light, where peculiar mea oi lorrap lestnre, or complex America, ret who amongms has recant 10a may be obooxiott to prejudice, .and edl Who has wuhholden himself from consequent persecotioa. i Then, when tbe speaking? ,Who- baa absented himself flxlc are. all gtn over; and the shep- from our public -meetings? Who has" herds are leftwell nigh alone, th Very trembled? Who haa feared? Verily, force of attraction, the necessary connee- 'We axe troubled on very aide, yet not tiod bclisrcea priest and people, -will bring distresscdj we are perplexed, ye not in them 6rtt to utv rJ Thc land of the tad- despair: persecuted but not forsaken: cast ow cf dcitV-' tnou ja. 4 plcaxjat land ljou;b, wfcea tllutoiaitrd hf .poi sUty, becomes rather desolate when entirely de populated! Then what a confused and disorderly scrambling over that high wall there will be! and what a display of mitre, surplice, and cro2ierl and awkward e- nougn win me sucput;ru iirci, v ucu up finds nimseii among his iruum laraus, whoji he is by sheer selfishness constrain ed to follow! Such are thrv who per sonate city set on a hill,' the salt of the eatth,' nhe light of the world!' Where tvoald reformation be were there none other t To such, however, there are ma ny honorable, many noble exceptions; and when christian ministers acquire a greater degree of moral independence, when they think more deeply of the spirit of the gospel, such instances will not be exceptions, but constitute an overwneim ing" majority ! There are, perhaps, not far from a mill ion of our sisters sisters by the univer sal affinity of bur race sisters by every principle oi lovetaugnt oy mm wnora we nrofess to followt now in slavery. Slavihv ! Have ve pondered the word? Do ve know what it means? Think what it is to hold home, kindred, friends even honor and virtue, at the mercy of a man who may assume, if he do not possess, unlimited power and who is a miracle, if he be not a tyrant? You have heard of the human market of the measured nutriment of the cruel task of the knot ted scourjre of the darkened soul ! But have you known the peculiar, the mon strous aggravations, which attend the slavery of Woman T Have you brought home the subject to your hearts? or, rather, have you gone, with your whole soul, to the subject, and scanned every form of horror it presents? If you have not, it is tunc you should do so; and as their sister and yours as a follower of the same blessed teacher as an aspirant to the same glorious promises, I feel it an im perative duty, on the present occasion, to urge on you the necessity of thought, of action, of deliberate, firm, but energetic action! This is no longer a matter of choice, of taste, or of convenience. Duty stern, uncompromising duty, calls to ac tion! Hesitation, unwillingness are crime tet cannot be, at once, idle and innocent I All can do something-; and if but one word be spoken, like the good kernel, falling on good ground, it may bring forth fruit an hundred fold! Think not the delicacy or weakness of the sex may bean apology for idleness or ignorance ! Look to Eng land for evidence to the contrary. The power that has moved like a mighty tem pest, and shaken, alarmed, and finally pu rified the land, owed its first impulse to the spirit of woman! The conversation of two benevolent ladies first aroused the mind of Clarkson. The kindred spirit of Wilberforce was awakened a continual ly strengthening power was put into ope ration; which, having been brought to bear upon the flint and the iron has melt ed the one, and broken the other ! Socie ties were formed prayers lifted up pe titions draAed; and among the pious fe males of Great Britain, an almost simulta- in the gigantic testi- mony was given to the fact, that the ladies 7i CJ lead. Should not we blush, then we, the daughters of republican America should not we blush, ay, and weep, inas- much as cTlit sisters are in bonds, ana we have not so much as lifted a hand to save i"cmr jnwrnn. v, T. n rrv jilondl 'fin tnn now ve rich J r-, , r men ween and howl for vour miseries, that snail come upon you ! I our ncnes 1 - ore enrrunted. and vour irarments are I 1 ' J O moth eaten ! Your eold and silver is . . . . " . . .... cankered: and the rust of them sha 1 be witness against you, & shall eat your flesh as it were fire. Ye have heaoed treasures together for the last dayr. 'Behold the I K ; rtfi K. Knror ,irV.-w Via no ran ntA dnwn hire of the laborers who have reaped down your fields, which is of you kept back by fraud, crieth; and the cries of them which M have reaped have entered hm Jjnrd ot Sabaotht' Ar referred to? Slaveholders? Yes, and all their advocates. Let us, then, urge them by every principle of love by every prin- ciple of duty, of religion and jnstlce, to consider xne necessity oi repentance, re- formation, and restitution. And. for ourselves, bv all the blessings which we have: and our colored brethren have not! by the holy alters they may not approach! b"y the bible they may not pe- msel bv the severest ties of home & kin- dred! by the brutalizing" market! by the coiling lash t by the knotted scourge! by wounded modesty! by outraged virtue! harm yon, if ye be followers of that which is good V Yes, who shall make us afraid? 1 .nfnt nnKlio inditrnitiea been assanlt. whose refinerrient.' 'intelligence, and 'el- egance,1- never tended to render it merci- ful: and after various indignities and infi- nite peril, he was thrown into prison, to tatt his lire from a acNTLEmNLv as- no sela.oe, m themost enlightened city down yet not destroyed I J Do unto others as ye would that they 1! J I. J V E R M O N T should do unto you,' is a command that nvolves all moral obligation; and u is binding now forever. But how have we met the obligation T As if our own nends were groaning under the lash ? As if our kindred, our sisters, mothers, and daughters, were gathered in the in- fiumanizing mart bought; sold, degraded, brutalized T Alas! No. We should not thep have hesitated; we should not then have temporized I but hand, heart and soul would have risen, with simultaneous ac tion! and our friends, our brethren and sisters, had been free! Let us not think it sufficient to pay the tithes ot mint, anise and cummin, and neglect the weightier matters of the law, judgment, mercy and taith. Let us not care only lor 'the out side of (he cup and the platter I' Let us not be 'whited sepulchres,' lest we hear the final denunciation 'I was a hunger ed; and ye gave me no meat; thirsty, and ye gave me no drink; naked, and ye cloth ed me not; sick, and in prison, and ye vis ited me not. Will it be said, that the wants of the slave are all supplied ? Nevertheless, I tell you that they are fam ishing for the bread, of life' thirsting for the living fountains of waters unclad with the garment of praise' strangers from the covenant of promise !' Their whole 'soul is sick, and their heart faint; and while they are 'prisoners of hope,' they are, literally, cast into prison! Yet while we hold the 'Bread of Heaven,' and the Waters of Life,' we see them perish with hunger and thirst, and fear to m inis ter unto them ? Should these things bel 'Let your light shine before men.' Light is, in its very nature, diffusive. One after another will catch a glimpse a ray a beam. The darkness of midnight will give way. The dawn will brighten the morning star arise the sun appear, the sun of truth, peace, liberty; making glorious the day of equal, universal Freedom! This is no idle, no poetic speculation. Such a day must come; and, to hasten it, to bring it within the view of this generation; would any sacri fice be too great; any labor too severe? Now, beloved, though I never saw, may never see you, yet my spirit is joined to yours by ties stronger than neighborhood society, or even consanguinity, ever wrought ! We are united in the Donds of common persecution, common scorn. We are united in one common labor to pro mote one single, glorious object! Rea son, Conscience and Religion, Hand, Heart and Soul, strengthen, elevate, and spiritualize the tie; and, never having looked upon each other, ice feel that we are sisters. Finally, beloved, 'let your speech be al ways with grace, seasoned with salt, t hat ye may know how ye ought to answer every man.' 'And, above all these things, put on charity, which is the bond of per fectness' 'Remembering, without ceas ing, your work ol faith, and labor of love;' and that the peace of God, which passeth all understanding, keep your hearts and minds,' in every trial, is the prayer of you sister and fellow laborer. Frances Harriet Whipple. Providence, 1836. Janus v. 1,2, S, 4. From the N. Y. Evangelist. "THE FRUIT OF THE VINE." Mr Editor: I am rejoiced to learn that tvro very important and wortny portions pf the religious community, distinguished UJ r. of "whatsoever things are cure and oi - , good report, will be at length mutually accommoaaieu, in a mauer ji iiu iuiK 1. 1-1.1 importance a matter in wnicn meir sev It . ... eral labors have hitherto seemed to inter .. .1 1 T .V ..I. lere witn eacn omer i mean iue uiua temperance men, and the careful observers of the original institution of the Lords Supper. Objections have been made to I i h p 110 nf fprmentpH wine in that ordi- th ns ance, on the ground of its tending to pro- I ... v.. mote intemperate habits. Objections on on the ground, that the Savior intended tbe ordinance to be celebrated with "the blood of the grape" "the fruit of the vine." Very happily the identical liquor is nowsuppneu iu a wiui wnu wu.tu lu. most ultra-temperance man can find no manner of fault ; and which, so far from being a departure from the original insti- tution of the Supper, is an evident return to it, upon the very principle contended forbv those who have objected tothesub- stitution of water and other liquids. A mixture of whiskey-grog, log-wood, and sugar of lead, is neither " the blood of the the puTe, unadulterated, and unfermented "blood of the grape," or "fruit of the 1 ' mitkt." hut originally and general lv article, 1 am informed, has been used at the Broadway Tabernacle in this city, and has been pronounced to be a highly pala- table beverage, entirely free from every alcoholic or intoxicating quality. of It is gratifying to know that the article in Question has long been used by a re spectable body of Christians in England, who, previous to the commencement of the present Temperance effort, and without any reference to considerations of moral expediency, in respect to the quality of the liquor, were induced to seek the article, on the sole ground of its being the one in se at tne original msiuuuou 01 voe oup per. They had noticed, that the Supper TELEGRAPH: was first celebrated at the feast of the pfsover, when nothing fermented was permitted a shelter under the roof of any HQew, on pain of his being " cut off" from his people, by the express command ment of God, and thev knew that the Sav ior " was made under the law," and scru pulously "fulfilled all righteousness.' The Preston (Eng.) Temperance Advo cate, contained an accoujit of this matter, which was copied into the American Tem perance Intelligencer, I think, about two years ago. And it does seem tome that the introduction of this article into our communion service, ought to settle " the wine question " in the churches, to mu tual and complete satisfaction. W. G. Noble Testimony. The yearly meeting of Friends, held last week, in this city, hare come out no bly in favor of their original testimony a- gainst the abominable, mind and soul de stroying system of American slavery. A committee of sixty persons from different sections of the meeting was appointed to consider the subject. They reported, without a dissenting voice, in a tone of ab horrence of the system, referring also to the proceedings of the Senate in regard to the admission of Arkansas. This report was unanimously adopted! And the best of it all is that they have appointed four persons as a deputation to convey their memorial, which the clerks were directed to sign, to Congress, and present it in pro pria persona, as the representatives of the whole body. The following persons were selected, Dr Joseph Parrish, Win. Wharton, and James Mott, of this city, and Joseph Foulke, of Montgomery co. This yearly meeting embraces TWEN TY THOUSAND Members from the State of Pennsylvania, Delaware, New Jersey, and a part of Maryland. And not withstanding the large number of mem bers representing this meeting there nev er was a subject brought before the Socie ty in which a greater unity prevailed. W hat will our Senators and other Repre sentatives say to that? It appears now, as every enlightened person knew before to be the fact, that these honorable men ei ther ignorantly or wilfully slandered, most grossly, the views and feelings and most earnest desires of the Society of Friends. They stand forth now as they have long stood, a noble band of pure and peaceful patriots, friends in deed friends to out raged justice, and bieeding humanity. Phila. Independent Press. From the Religious Herald. ON TITLES. Mr Editor: I don't know when I have seen a reso lution passed, by any of the numerous so cieties of the day, which in my view, is more in point, than one recently adopted by the Board of the Baptist General Tract Society, by which they agree to discount enance the popular titles so often given to preachers of the Gospel, such as Rev , D. D., A. Jf, cfc. It is to be hoped that all our societies and conventions of every kind, will act upon the same principle of Christian simplicity. I am happy in the belief that our Virginia brethren general ly discard these titles, and never, so far as my knowledge extends, are they used in our deliberative assemblies. Several of our Associations have among their 'Ru les of decorum,' one that prohibits allu ding to any member of the body by any other term than 'brother.' This is right, it is evangelical, apostolic. It was to many, a matter of regret, to see and hear so much of this sort of pom posity last Spring at our General Conven tion. Preachers were often spoken of as 'The Clergy,' 'the Rev. Mr' and 'the Rev Dr.1 Now all this properly belongs to 'The man of Sin.' It should be forever discarded by all who profess to be govern ed by 'the testimony of Jesus.' The Mas ter did not say to the disciples, 'Be ye call ed Rabbi, Rabbi, for ye are all clergy men, ye are. all Rev. Drs. Peter did not say in his Epistle, 'Even as the Rev. Dr Paul hath also written.' No, no. The apostles were too great lovers of simpli city, meekness and humility, to use sucl language. But, one will say, 'these things are mere trifles, why make a fuss about them?' know they are mere trifles, perfect trifles. and hence it appears so silly in men of pie ty and good sense, to use them. Our mis sionary and other societies lose much of their influence, especially in the West, where their influence is most needed, by the appearance of these titles on their minutes. To the term 'Elder,' as it is scriptural and modest, (for John, the meek and be loved disciple, uses it in relation to him- sell,) there can be no objection. Even 'Bishop,' were it not wrested from its ori ginal import, and applied to an unscriptu ral ecclesiastical dignitary, would not be objectionable. TAc Farmer. It does one's heart good to see a merry round-faced farmer. So independent, and yet so free from vanities and pride. So rich, and yet so industri ous; so patient and persevering in his call ing, and yet so kind, social and obliging. There are a thousand noble traits about him which light up his character. He is generally hospitable; eat and drink with him, and he wont set a mark on you, and sweat it out of you with double com pound interest, as some I have known will: you are welcome. He will do you a kindness without expecting a turn by way of compensation it is not so with every body. He is generally more honest and sincere less disposed to deal in a low and underhand cunning than many 1 could name. He gives to society its best sup port; is the firmest pillar that supports the edifice of Government; he is the lord of nature. Look at him in his homesmin land gray back gentlemen laugh if you l will but, believe me, he can laugh back if he pleases. NEW, CHEAP, AND VALUABLE B O O IS, for sabb ath sciiool libraries. THE MASSACHUSETTS BAP x TIST SABBATH-SCHOOL UN ION have for sale, at their Depository, 47 Cornhill, Boston, a large and valuable assortment of new and interesting BOOKS for Sabbath School Libraries. Sabbath-Schools wishing to enlarge their Libraries will do well to call, before supplying elsewhere, and examine the books, as they will find them of a pure, usejal and attractive character. The following re specimens, viz. The Baptism, or the Little Inquirer; Be quest, by the author of Boardman's Life ; Stow's Baptist Mission to India ; Sutton's Onssa Mission ; Helon s pilgrimage to Jerusalem; Hindoo t oundling Girl, bv itev. a. autton; memoir ot jvjrs Button; do. Rev. G. D. Boardman ; do. Roger Williams; do. Kev. Wm. Staugnton ; do. Mrs Malcom; do. Mrs Judson ; do. Harriet Dow, by Rev. B. Stow; do. Chloe Spear; Wayland s Moral Science, abridged ; the Friends; Cox's Female Scrip. Biography, '2 vols; do. Life ol Melancthon; S. S. Treas sury, Vol. 8 ; Memoir of Harlan Page ; Museum; Gilbert Douglass; Life of Pe ter ; Omar ; the Orphan ; Olive Smith : Mother's Tribute; Life of Elijah; Belov ed Disciple; Temperance Tales, vols 1 & 2 ; Lollards ; Dead Bird; Creation; Jew ish Babe; Tales of Intemperance; Inouir er's Guide; Philips' Works, 8 vols; Ab botts Fireside Series; Dick's works; Young Infidel; Pastor's Daughter, James Jackson ; Todd's Lectures to Children ; Lectures to Children on Last Hours of Christ ; Book for S. S. Teacher; Youth's Own Book; Esther; Sinful Laugh: First Man; Selina Pugb; Morning Walk; Susan Brooker; Wm. Green; The Cloud; Father's Stories ; Lost Tongue; Ride on Calf : Little Henry and Bearer : World s Displayed ; Orphan Boy and Casket ; Infant's Library, parts 1 and 2, 24 vols, at 12 cents; Story of Sampson; Village. Boys, &c. &c. QUESTION BOOKS. Sabbath School Lessons; Hague's Guide to Conversation on the New-Testament; Lincoln's S. S. Class Book; do. 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SHUTE, Agent, 47 Cornhill, Boston. N. B. C. B. Siiute is agent for the Christian Review. Mother's Month!,, Journal, MoTal Reformer, end Baptist Triennial Register for 1836. Ordersmay be made for any number of copies, which will be speedily answered, provided pay ment be made upon the reception of the order. To Sabbath Schools and Churches in New England. The Sabbath Schools and Churches in New-England will please keep in mind that the Depository of the Mass. Baptist On t t mi o. d. union win soon become the property of the New-England S. S. Union ; so that the advantages derivable from it will be shared by the several New-England States. They wish them, therefore, to direct their attention to that Depository. 3 1 ,eop8w. ' SHEEP'S PELTS. fflASH and the highest price will be Vly paid for PELTS, by E. R. MASON, & Co. Leicester, April, 1836. MISS T. S. WEEKS TJESPECTFULLY infoims the la--L' dies of Brandon that she has PATTERNS from Boston and New-York ; that she has now on hand BONNETS from New-York Satin, Straw, Tuscan, Tuscan open work, and Leghorn. The patterns for silk are cottage bonnets, plain and shirred, and the shirred gipsey. She will have different fashions on hand for sale, and take orders on any of the stores in this village, or lowfor cash. jIJRepairing Leghorns and sewing over Tuscans. $QTwo or three GIRLS wanted as apprentices to the above business. Brandon, May 24, 1836. " -35 LISTERS' BLANKS for sale at the Telegraph Office. No36..Vol. VIII June 2 1836. MILL-WRIGHT AND MACHINp SHOP. pHE subscriber would respectfully m. form the fnhahifnnfs nf R,nJ , ... v. j-onuuvu ana vicm.ty.thathe has opened the shop for. "n ' "V-upw oy . Ancrews, in the Village of Brand k :."Vne carry on the nwa to MILL-WRIGHT BUSINESS, of all kinds, also, PATTERN MAKING, r.Tiy uwxnpuon, and most kind of MACHINERY, neatly executed on short notice. WILLIAM P. GRAY. Brandon, May 14, 1836. 34 miIA TO DELINQUENTS. THOSE who hare not settled with the subscriber for the 7tn volume of the Vermont Telegraph, may save themselves trouble and expense by paying immedi atelv. Also those w'hose accounts hi books have been of long standing. WILLARD KIMBALL Brandon May 18, 1836. (34:3w. GOULD. KENDALL & LINCOLN, publishers, booksellers 4. STA TIONERS, 59 Washington-st. Boston. G. K. & L. keep a general assortment of Books, in the various branches of Lit erature, Science and Theology. Also Stationary, which they will sell on the most reasonable terms. Among the many valuable books which they publish are the following for SCHOOLS. Parley's Theology. Foirih Edi. tion, illustrated with Forty Plates, and a selection from the Notes of Dr. Paxton. With additional Notes, original and se lected, for the Edition, with a vocabulary of scientific terms. Edited by en eminent Physician of Boston. price reduced, Young Ladies' Class Book. A se lection of Lessors for Reading, in Prcse and Verse. By Ebenezer Bailey, Prin cipal of the Young Ladies' High" School, Boston. Thirteenth Stereotype Edition. In order to give this work a more ex- veuuiu tiicuiouon noiwunsianaing us sale is now great, the publishers hae determined to reduce tre price, In or der to remove every obstacle in the way of its being introduced into all our fenalt schools throughout the country. Blake's Natural Philofopht, Neic Edition, Enlarged. Bring Conver sations on Philosophy, ivith the addition of explanatory Notes, Questions for Ex amination, and a dictionary cf Phi'osn phical Terms. With twenty-eight Steel Engravings. By Rev. J. I Blake. First Book in Astronomy. De signed for the use of Common Schools. Illustrated by Steel-Plate Engravings. By Rev. J. L. Blake Roman Antiquities and Ancient Mythology. Ry Charles K. Dillaway, Principal in the Boston Public Latin School. Illustrated by elegant vings. Third edition, improved. engrs- Elements of Moral Sciekce: hv Francis Wayland, D. D.. President of mown Universuy, and Professor ol Mor al Philosophy. Abridged and adapted to th e use of Schools and Academies, bv the Author. New work. The Cla8s Book of Natural The ology; or the Testimony of Nature to the Being, Perfections, and Government of God, by the Rev. Henry Fergus; revis ed, enlarged and adapted to Paxton's Il lustrations, with Notes, selected and orig inal, biographical notices, and a vocabu lary of scientific terms, by the Rev. C he Henry Alden, A. M., Principal of the Philadelphia High School for Young La dies. New work. First Lesson in Intellectual Phi losophy. Adapted to the use of Schools. By Rev. Silas Blaisdale. Balbi's Geography. The subsci bers invite the attention of Teachers to a workjust published by them, entitled An Abridgment of Universal Geography. Modem and Ancient, chiefly compJed from the Abrege de Geographie of Adri an Balbi. By T. G. Bradford, accompa nied by a splendid Atlas, and illustrated by Engravings. The National Arithmetic, com bining the Analytic and Synthetic Meth ods, in which the principles of Arithme tic are explained in a perspicuous and fa miliar manner; containing, also, practic al systems of Mensuration, Gauging, Ge ometry, and Book-keeping, forming a com plete Merchanical Arithmetic, designed for Schools and Academies in the United States. By Benjamin Greenleaf, A. M., Preceptor of Bradford Academy. New work. Pronouncing Bible. By Israel Al ger, Jr., in which all the proper names, and many other words are accented, to lead to a correct pronunciation. G. K. & L. nave constantly on hand an assortment of all School Books, in gen eral use, which they can furnish in any quantities to Traders, on the lowest terms. 29 -3 m. TO LET. THE Shop, water-power, and other appendages lately occupied by C. Andrews. Tho situation is a good one for a MjtLchinitt or Whitesmith. C. W. & J. A. CON ANT Brandon, April 18, 1836. 31 PATENT LEVER WATCH FOR Sale by C. W. & J. A. CON A NT Brandon, March 21, 1836, JOB-PRINTING. Books, Cards, Hand-bills, Pamphlets, Blanks, Way-bill, neatly executed at the Telegraph Otfice.