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Vermont telegraph. [volume] (Brandon [Vt.]) 1828-1843, April 03, 1839, Image 4

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from thepTess, book which I have seen,
in my own f amily, thrown mes'.v upon the
helf. ' Here then is a decided majority
; f,. Afthe-slare interest. It ha five
out of nine judges of the Supreme Court;
.t... -Ica i. n maiority from the slave
it ha, with the President of the
Senate and tbe Speaker of the House of either in our proper persons, or by com
Renfesentatives, and the Clerks of both missioned, legislative resolutions, or oth
Houses, the army and the navy ; and the erwise, to interlere with their slave policy
bureaus have 1 am told, about the same or slave laws; and we shall expect from
proportion. One would suppose that, them and their citizens a like return, that
" with all this power operating in this Gov- they do not enter our territories for the
ernment. it would be content to permit purpose of violating our laws in the pun-
Vli I will use the word vtrmit it would
htt content to rjermit us, who live in the
free states, to enjoy our firesides and our speech and of the press on the subject of J for them and not for his constituents, do
homes in quietness ; but this is not the slavery. We ask that no man shall be so; for myself, I came here with a differ
ease The slaveholders and slave laws siezed and transported beyond our state in lent view, and for different purposes. I
claim that as property, which the free
tates know only as persons, a reasoning not be carried into and imprisoned in an
ptoperty, which, of its own wiir and mere other state for acts done in our own. We
motion, is frequently found it) our states; Contend that the slavehoiding power is
and upon which thing we sometimes be- properly chargeable with all the riots and
How food ani raiment if it appear hungry disorders which take place on account of
and perishing, believing it to be a human slavery. We can live in peace with all
being; this, perhaps, is owing to our our sister States; if that power will be
want of vision to discover the process by controlled by law, each can exersise and
which a man is converted into a TiirNo. enjoy the full benefits secured by their own
For this act of ours, which is not prohib- laws, and this is all we ask. If we hold
ited by our laws, but prompted by every up slavery to the view of an impartial
feeling, christian and humane, the slave- public as it is, and if such view creates as
holding power enters our territory, tram- tonishment and indignationsurely we are
tiles under foot the sovereignty of our not to be charged as libellers. A state
Elate, violates the sanctity of private resi-
dene?, seizes our citizens, and disregard-
ing the authority of our laws, transports
' them into its own jurisdiction, casts them
into prisons, confines them in fetters, and
loads them with chains, for pretended
fences against their own laws, found by
willing grand juries upon the oath (to use
the language of the late Governor of
Ohio) of a perjured villian. Is this fancy,
or is it fact, sober reality, solemn fact ?
Need I say all this, and much more, is
now matter of history in the case of the
reverend John B. Mahan, of Brahen coun
ty, Ohio? Yes, it is so ; but this is but
the beginning. A case of equal outrage
has lately occurred, if newspapers are to
be relied on, in the seizure of a citizen of
Ohio, Vithout even the forms of law, and
'who was carried into Virginia and shame
fully punished by tar and feathers, and
other disgraceful means, and rode upon a
;rail according ; to the order of Judge
"Lynch, and this, only because in Ohio be
'was an Abolitionist.
Would I could stop here but I can
not This slave interest or power seizes
upon perons of color in our state, carries
them into states where men, are property,
end makes merchandize of them, some
times under sanction of law, but more prop
erly by its abuse, and sometimes by mere
personal force, thus disturbing our quiet
and harrassinjr our citizens. A case of
'this kind has lately occurred, where a
colored boy was seduced from Ohio into
Indiana, taken from thence into Alabama
and told as a slave ; and to the honor of
.the slave States, and gentlemen who ad
minister the laws there, be it said, that
. many who have thus been taken and sold
by the connivance, if not downright cor
ruption of citizens in the free states, have
heen' liberated and adjudged free in the
..-states where they have been sold, as was
i the case of the boy mentioned, who was.
' old in. Alabama. Slave power is seek
' ing to establish itself in every stale, in de
- fiance of the Constitution and laws of the
' mates, within which it is prohibited. In or
der to secure its power beyond the reach
of the states, it claims its parentage from
the Constitution of the United States. It de
mands of us total silence as to its proceed
ings, denies to our citizens the liberty of
speech ana me press, ana punisnes them
by mobs and violence lor the exercise of
these rights. It has sent its agents into
free states for the purpose of influencing
their Legislatures to pass laws for the se
curity of its power within such states, and
for the enacting new offences and new
punishments for their own citizens, so as
to give additional security to its interest.
It demands to be heard in its own person
:in the hall of our Legislature, and mingle
in debate ihere. Sir, m every stage of
4he.e oppressions and abuses, permit me
to say, in tbe, language of the Declaration
of Independence and no language could
he more appropriate we have petitioned
for redress in the most humble terms, and
our repeated petitions have been answer d
by repeated injury. A power, whose
character is marked by every act which
may define a tyrant, is unfit to rule over a
Tree people. In our sufferings and our
wrongs, we have besought our fellow-citizens
to aid us in the preservation of our
constitutional rights, but,' influenced by
the love of frain or arbitrary power, they
have sometimes disregarded all the sa
cred rights of man, and answered in vio
lence, burnings, and murder. After all
these transactions, which are now of pub
lic notoriety and matter of record, shall
we of the free states tauntingly be asked,
what we have to do with slavery? We
should rejoice, indeed, if the evils of sla
, Tery were removed far from us, that it
could be said with truth, that we have
nothing to do with slavery. Our citizens
have not entered, hs territories for the pur
pose of obstructing its laws, nor do we
with to da so, nor would we justify any
' individual in such an act ; yet we have
";)Qtn branded and stigmatized by its friends
' . and advocates, both in the free and slave
states, as incendiaries, fanatics, disoTgan
izers, enemies to our country, and as
wishing to dissolve the Union. We hare
borne alt this without complaint or resist
ance, and only ask to be secure in our
Jiersons, by our own firesides, and ia the
ree exercise of our thoughts and jopinion
in speaking, writing, priming, and pub
tuning on the subject of slavery, that
which appears to us to- be just .and right ;
becausj we alt know iht pow?r of truth,
and that it will ultimately prevail, in des
alts of all opposition. But in the exercise
of all these rights, we acknowledge sub
jection to the laws of the staie in wich we
are, and our liability tor their abuse. We
wish peace with all men; and that the
most amicable relations ana tree inter-
course may exist bet we
our state and our neiohl
between the citizens of
hboring slavehold
mg states ; we will not enter their states,
ishment of our people for the exercise of
their undoubted rightsthe liberty of!
violation of our laws, and that we shall
institution ought to bj considered the
pride, not the shame, of th state ; and, if
we falsify such institutions, the disgrace
is ours, not theirs. If slavery however,
is a blemish, a blot, an eating cancer in
of-(the body politic, it is not our fault if, by
holding it up, others should see in the
mirror of truth its deformity, and shrink
back from the view. We have not, and
we intend not, to use any weapons against
slavery, but the moral power of truth, and
the f rce of public opinion. If we enter
the slave states, and tamper with the slave
contrary to law, punish us: we deserve it;
and if the slaveholder is found in a free
state, and is guilty of a breach of the law
there, he also ought to be punished.
These petitioners, as far as I understand,
disclaim all right to enter a slave state for
the purpose of intercourse with the slave.
It is the master whom they wish to ad
dress; and they ask and ought to receive
firotection from the laws, as they are wil
ing to be judged by the laws. We in
vite into the arena of public discussion in
our state, the slaveholder; we are willing
to hear his reasons and facts in favor of
slavery or against abolitionists; we do not
fear his errors while we are ourselves free
to combat them. The angry feelir.gs
which in some degree exist between the
citizens of the free and slavehoiding states
on account of slavery, are, in many cases,
properly chargeable to those who support
and defend slavery. Attempts are almost
daily making-to force he execution of
slaye laws in the free states ; at least, their
power and principles; and no term is too
reproachful to be applied to those who re
sist such acts, and contend for the rights
secured to every man under their own
1 TtT t
laws, we are oiten reminaea that we
ought to take color as evidence of property
m a human being. We do not believe in
such evidence, nor do we believe that a
man can justly be made property by hu
man laws. We acknowledge, however,
that a mam, not a thing, . may be held to
service or ' labor under the laws of a state,
and, if he escape into another state, he
ought to be delivered up on claim of the
party to whom such labor or service may
be due; that this delivery ought to be in
pursuance of the state where such per
son is found, and not by virtue of any
act of Congress.
This brings me, Mr. President, to the
consideration of the petition presented by
the Senator from Kentucky, and toan ex
amination of the views he has presented
.o the Senate on this highly important sub
ject. Sir, I feel, I sensibly feel, my inad
equacy in entering into a controversy with
that old and veteran Senator : but hothirto
high or low shall prevent ' me from an
honest discharge of my duty here. If
imperfectly done, it may be ascribed to
the want of ability, not "intention. If the
power of my mind, and the strength of
my body, were equal to the-task, 1 would
arouse every man yes, every woman
and child in the country, to the danger
which besets them, if such doctrines and
views as are presented by the Senator
should ever be carried into effect. His
denunciations are against abolitionists,
and under that term are classed all those
who petition Congress on the subject of
slavery. Such I understand to be his ar
gument, and as such I shall treat it. I, in
the first place, put in a broad denial to all
his general, lacis, charging this portion of
m
y fellow-citizens with improper motives,
dangerous designs. That their acts
or
are lawful, the Senator does not pretend
to deny. I call for proof to sustain his
charges. None such has been offered,
and nonesuch exists, or can be found. I
repel them as calumnies double-distilled
in the alembic of slavery. I deny the n,
also, in the particulars and inferences;
and let us see upon what ground they rest,
or by what process of reasoning they are
sustained.
The very first view of these petitioners
against our right of petition, strikes the
mini that more is intended than at first
meets the eye. Why was the Committee
on the District overlooked in this case, and
the Senator from Kentucky made the or
gsin of communication ? Is it understood
that anti-abolitionism is a passport to pop
ular favor, and that the action of this Dis
trict shall present for that favor to the pub
lic a gentleman upon this hobby ? Is this
petition presented as a subject of fair le
gislation? Was it solicited by members
of Congress, from citizens here, for polit
ical effect 1 Let the country judge. , The
petitioners state that no persons but them
selves are authorized to interfere . with
V E It M O N T T
slavery in the District ; that Congress are
their own Legislature: and the question
of slavery in the District is only between
them and their constituted legislators ;
and they protest against all interference
of others. But, sir, as if ashamed of this
open position in favor of slavery, they in
a very cov manner say that some of them
; are not slaveholders, and might be forbid
'den by conscience to hold slaves. There
is moredictation, more political heresy,
more dangerous doctrine contained in this
petition, than I have ever before seen
couched together in so many words. 'We!
Congress their own legislature in all that
concerns this District ! Let those who
may put on the city livery, and legislate
came a free man, to represent the people
of Ohio ; and I intend to leave this as such
representative, without wearing any other
liver'. Why talk about Executive usur
pation and influence over the members of
Congress? I have always viewed this
District influence as far more dangerous
than that of any other power. It has been
able to extort, yes, extort from Congress
millions to pay District debts, make Dis
trict improvements, and in support of the
civil and criminal jurisprudence of the
District. Pray, sir, what right has Con
gress to pay the corporate debts of the
cities in the District more than the debts
of the corporate cities in your State and
mine? None, sir. Yet this has been
done to a vast amount ; and the next step
is,tht we, who pay all this, shall not be
permitted to petition Congress on the sub
ject of their institutions; for, if we can be
prevented in one case, We 'can in all pos
sible cases. Mark, sir, how plain a tale
will silence these petitioners. If slavery
in the District concerns only the inhabit
ants and Congress, so do all municipal
regulations. Should they extend to grant
ing lottery, gaming-houses, tiimlinjr-hous-
es, and other places calculated to promote
and encourage vice should a Represent
ative in Congress be instructed by his
constituents to use his influence, ani vote
against such establishments, and th nn.
!e of the District should instruct him to
vote for them, which should he obey?
To state the question is to answer "it ;
otherwise the boasted right of instruction
by the constituent body is mere sound,'
signifying nothing. Sir, the inhabitants
of this District are subject to state legisla
tion and state policy ; they cannot com-
piam 01 this, tor their condition is volun
tary ; and as this city is the focus ofnow-
er, of influence, and considered also as
that of fashion, if not of folly, and as the
tIS1 a . . .
streams wnicn now Horn here irradiate the
whole country, it is right, it is proper.
that it should be subject to state policy and
state power, ana not used as a leato fer
ment and corrupt the wholebodyven politic.
The honorable Senator has said the pe
tition, though from a city, is a fair ex
pression of the opinion of the District.
As such I treated it; am willing to ac
knowledge the respectability of the peti
tioners and their rights, and I claim for
the people of my own state equal respect
ability and equal rights that the people of
ine uistrici are entitiea to; any peculiar
Tights and advantages I canno: admit.
I agree with the Senator, 'that the nro-
ceedings on abolition petitions, heretofore.
have not been the most wise and prudent
course. They ought to have been refer
red and acted upon. Such was my ob
ject, a day or two since, when I laid on
your table a resolution to refer them to a
committee for inquiry. You did not suf.
rer it, sir, to be printed. The country and
posterity will judge between the people
whom I represent, and those who caused
to be printed the petition from the city. It
cannot be possible that justice can have
been done in both cases. The exclusive
legislation of Congress over the District
is as much the act of the constituent body,
as the general legislation of Congress
over the states ; and to the operation of
this act, have the people within the Dis
trictsubmitted themselves. Icannot, how
ever, join the Senator, that the majority,
in refusing to receive and refer petitions,
did not intend to destroy or impair the
right in this particular. They certainly
have done so.
Remainder next tceek J
AGRICULTURAL.
From tha Farmers' Cabinet.
Planting Tress.
Those who won't dig, must beg, 3nd
those who won't plant, should not be per
mitted to partake of the fruits of other
men's planting.
A 1 I 1 I . - -
ah ot us nave partak-en of the fruits of
tne labors or those who have preceded us,
and we are all under obligations to render
soaie service to those who may succeed us.
The labor and expense of planting and
rearing a few fruit and omamentaltrees.
and shrubs, is so trifling, that no one
would suppose that the most indolent.and
penurious person in the community could
03 deterred by it from procuring and set
ting out a dozen or more the" ensuiao
spring. ; ft
There is a pleasure and satisfaction
connected with the performance of such
a duty as this, uhich furnishes an ample
compensation for the expenditure of muscle
and money, independent of any benefit to
be hereafter derived from it.
No person, it is believed, ever planted
a fruit tree.or grape vine, without feelino- a
secret consciousness that he had renderd a
service of an important character either to
his own family, or to others that might
come after him.
It is the peculiar characteristic oftae
truly pious and good, to tako pleasure in
promoting and increasing the conifort, the
happiness and the interests of their fellow
men. . . --: ' -
There is no part of husbandry which
is more commoniy neglected than that of
E LEGRA P H
planting trees, without which they can
neither expect fruit, ornament or delight
from their labors. But they seldom do
this till they begin to grow wise, tnai is, uw
they benn to grow old, ami-find by expe-
rieuce the prudence ana necesauy ui n.
When Ulysses, alter a ten yeaio ow;
was returned from Troy, and found his
aged father in the field planting trees, he
asked him. 'Why, beinsr now so far ad-
vnneed in years, he would nut himself to
the fatigue and labor of planting that, uf
which he was never likely to enjoy the
fruit The good old man, taking him for
a stranger, gently replied, I plant against
my son Ulysses comes home.' The ap
plication is obvious, and instructive both
to-votstisr and old."
Determine no w, without delay, the trees
and shrubs you will set out in the spring,
ascertain where the nest ana nanasomes
can be obtained, and suffer no ordinary
circumstances to prevent you from execut
in so important a determination, as tha
of doing some good in the world before
you are called upon to give your steward
ship, which may possibly be before anoth
er annual period for planting trees comes
round.
Let parents encourage their children,
and children plead with their parents, to
progress with the good work of planting
fruit and ornamental trees, shrubs and
vines, as soon as the spring opens ; and
then our farms and firm houses will soon
exchange that dull, comfortless aspect,
which is so obvious in many places, for a
more cheering and exhilarating exhibi
tion of the fruits of industry, care and good
taste, and travelers as they pass by, will
enquire,
Who dwells in the deli:htil placo
Distinguished for its perfect grace 7
Swamp Muck for Manure. Haul
out swamp muck upon dry, sandy, or
gravelly soils, and our word for it, you wiil
receive ample compensation, whatever
your crop maybe, whether of grain, or
or grass or roots. A farmer informs us,
U 1 -. C . I l i i
iuai uy way oi experiment, ne nauieu a
few loads of swamp muck upon grass land,
of gravelly soil, where, on account of its
lightness, but very littie grass had before
grown. The result was, that a great dif
ference could be seen throughout the sea
son, until the grass was cut; herdsgrass
grc w to double the height of that where no
muck w;s spread, and some of the heads
were of the astonishing length of ten in
ches ! The difference in the growth of the
grass he does not attribute so much to the
strength of the muck, as to the greater
radiation of heat on account of its extreme
black "surface, whereby the grass was
brought forward some two Or three weeks
earlier in the season than it would have
been, had no muck been spread upon the
land. The determination of the cause,
however, is not of so much consequence,
as the fact, that important results were
produced by the application. The muck
was spread upon the land to the depth of
about two inches, let those who have
the means, extend the experiment and
make known their success. Windham
Co. Democrat.
MISCELLANEOUS.
Xctter froni "William Sladc.
Washington, Jan. 25, 1830.
Sir, i have the honor to acknowledge
the receipt ot your letter in behalf of the
Executive Committee of the New York
Young Men's Anti Slavery Society, re
questing my attendance at an auti-shi very
convention on the 29:h inst.', with the
view of participating in its deliberations.
It would give me great pleasure to meet
the friends of abolition in New York, on
the occasion to which you refer. No du.
ty could be more grateful to my heart,
than to give countenance, so far as mv
presence arid my voice could do it, to the
noble efforts of the slave in your city.
LJut I have duiies here which claim my
undivided attention, and deprive me the
pleasure of a compliance with your re
quest. I have observed with much gratifica
tion, the eflbrt3 of the friends of abolition
in New York to give a fresh impulse to
the cause in that city.
Let not the magnitude of the obstacles
which lie in their way deter them from a
patient, . steadfast, unflinching persever
ance in their work. . That great moun
tain which lies before them, shall be re
moved and cast into the sea. The steady,
patient, persevering labor of benevolence
will do i:. Truth is mighty. Thank
Heaven, baTs and bolts cannot confine it.
Gags cannot suppress it. Its voice shnil
be heard above the roar of the tempest of
numan passions ; and what its friends can
not do to aiJ its onward march, its ene
mies will be made the unconscious instru
ments of accomplishing. Herein is hope.
Heaven's power is ou the side of truth
and righteousness, insomuch that even the
wrath of man, aimed at their destruction,
shall, in its blind fury, ba made to defeat
its own purposes, and minister to their
advancement.
It is amazing, beyond measure, to con
s:der the depth anj strength of that feel
ing of contempt for the black race which
distinguishes our country abovo every
other in the world. What a commenta
ry on our Declaration of Independence,
and our boasted equality of rights ! How
soon, and how deservedly shall we be
come a by-word and a reproach amon
all the nations cf the earth !
The great work of abolitionists is to
revolutionize the public sentiment, in re
gard to the whole African raceboth those
enslaved by power, at the South, andthose
enslaved by prejudice at the North. The
North must cast the beam out of its own
eye. It must take the black man by the
hand comfort him in his affliction
raise him from his depression strenuh-en-hitn
in his weakness instruct him in
his imorance show bim to the way to
competence and respectability make him
feel that he has a country, ana cneer him
with the sympathies, the kindness and the
regard wnicn is uuc iu us a urotner.
And while the North does this, and
thereby furnishes a practical exemplifica-
. t . J la
tion of its benevolence, ami au overwhelm
in argument, in the developed capacities
of the black man for improvement, in fa
vor of his emancipation at the South, it
must embody and speakjorlh.m clear and
stronf lanuas:e, its united sentiment that
slavery is wrong a uagram violation oi
,w - . n . .. .
the rights of man, and a rank offence in
the siht of Heaven. To every abolition
ist I say labor torform, and give express
ion to such a public sentiment. Let it
SDeak through the press, the pulpit and
the forum. Let it be incorporated in the
literature of the country. Let its voice
be heard from every hill and valley
from every village and hamlet from ev
ery marsion and cottage, adding its accu
mulated strength to to the swelling tide of
public opinion which is rushing frcm ev
ery quarter of the earth to overwhelm re
publican slavery. It shall thus be made
to penetrate the darkest recesses of the
prison-house, and by its stead)'', search
ing influence, aided by the quickened im
pulses of conscience, shall make the s!ae
owner uneasy in his forbidden possessions,
and hold him in trembling agony until he
shall release his grasp and let the oppress
ed go free.
What a work have abolitionists to ac
complish 1 And how vast and varied the
influences which their labors and their
success are to exert upon themselves and
upon the world ! How much is the tone
of Chris'ian faith and love id be elevated
by the vigorous exercise which is to be
given to these grace?, in tho prosecution
c-f this noble enterprise! How deep an. I
searching are to bi the discussions of the
great questions of human rights I How
much more enlarged ani just views shall
be entertained of the relations which man
sustains to his fellow man, and oflhelrue
impoit and meaning of the second gre-tt
command ' Tnou shalt love thy
neighbor as tiiyself !" What a mul
titude of difficulties, which a selfish, mer
cenary sophistry has thrown around this
simple precep. wiil vanish, when slavery
shall have ceased to exert its blinding,
perverting influence on the minds of men !
And the Church! how will she be ele
vated and purified, when her garment
shall be no more defiled by the pollutions,
and her conscience no more burdened
with the injustice of slavery ! How much
more perfectly shall she reflect ihe image
of her benevolent Redeemer; and what
an advance will she have made towards
that consummation of her earthly gloryf
when justice and mercy, truth and holi
ness, harmony and love, shall hold their
undivided empire over a iedcemed and
regenerated world.
That those to whom 1 address myself
may be endued with true wisdom, and
that they may seek the noble end they
aim at, by means worthy of its pure and
exalted character, is the prayer of their
Friend and fellow-servant,
William Sladb.
Mr. A. Libolt, Cor. Secretary
N. Y. Young Men's A. A. S. $
Morison's Pills,
1"R the Vegetable Hygean Universal
vLm' Medicine of the British College of
Health, London, importrd by Dr. Geo.
Taylor G 1-2 Wall strtet New York,
sole agent in the U..S. for said College,
can be had of the following persons; ev
ery picket sold in Vermont will be sign
ed in icriling by Pangborn & BrinSinaid,
Jewellers of Burlington, Vt , State Ager.ts,
also by the Sub-Agents selling them ; if
not so signed do not buy them. For sale ly
Ira Button, Brandon.
Iliram L. Cheney, Rutland.
J. Pine & Co., Fct'y Point, Manchester.
Joel Day, Boy r, lion.
" James H. Murdock, Woodstock.
Andrew Dawson, South Hero.
E. P. Walton '& Sons, MontpeMer.
Perry Marsh,
C. & J. W. Baxter, Derbv Line.
S. E. Morse & S. Lyman", Craftsbury.
Elijah Cleveland, Coventry.
Sabin Kellam, Irasburgh.
Amasa Paine, Lowed 1.
Otis L. Kelton, Montgomery.
O. A. Keith, Sheldon.
David Lyman, St. Albans.
Jno. Kelsey, Dan villi.
Wm. Pierce, Lyndon.
Jonas Flint, St. JohnsbuTy.
Foster Grow, Chelsea.
N. C. Goddard, Windsor.
M. S. Buckland, Bellows Falls.
J. Steene, Brattleboio.
J. Ha gar, Midllebury.
W. E. Greene, Verermcs.
J. W. Remington, Johnscn.
Alfred Hartwell, Keesville, N. Y.
RichM Cotrill,Plattsburrh, N. Y.
Edmund Lyman, North Ferrisburgh.
Jas. Hull, Orwell.
J. Frost & Co., Bridport.
G. F.jfc B. Bovanton, Essex, N. Y.
C. B. Hatch, Westport, N. Y.
Mavnard Kidder. Moriah. N. Y.
Remember every packet of the genuine is
signed by Pangborn & BrinsmaiJ.
Dr. GEO. TAYLOR, 6 1-2 WalisL
Feb. 25. U. S. Agent.
PLASTER,
- FRESH (i ROUND.
TxKTOVA Scotia & Western Plaster,
XN ground, & warranted of the first
quality, constantly on hand and for sale
by the - Brandon Iron Company.
March 12, 183'J.
- POTASH KETTLES.
QnfffGALLON Potash Kettles, made
WJS from Pi? Iron; also 30. 50 &
00 Gallon Caldrons, for sale by the
Brandon Iron Company.
March 1, 1839.
VOL. XI. No.
29.
Read, Reflect Jud
tC-UTTTtm O
e.
y v , proper w iLstnict mauliM ..
JAJ. AIORlSOIf,
A little more thmn
the people of Vernt ani Tcd
enabled to obU:n 6wn. h! it. 7 8
ORIGINAL PCRITT
Tho medicine made ti ts- .
Health London, under the V , Coi,e ,
r..r . r"ine direct tare ofi..
wo.k its ' Lo foa fc
RESISTLESS WAT
Against the combined opposition
who were
mieresieu in
At
srnouded in icnorance with iIrA , J:
and to ill new and bttter wjji to cure by
VEGETABLE MEDICINES
W l ab cure quicker and more eflectualH laj t
not leave ihe j-stient, roJuced and broke l'B
CONSTITUTION.
.. Am .1. - . ... I
ic contrary wiin more
,lrerirm,anj Letter health. In
BASt LT COUNTERFEITED. A grt fcufcUl .
cures have teeu efLcled hh a a few '
MONTHS PAST IN VERMONT,
And fiom lime to time eoa.eof U.eunttJ
made pubi c although il.cy are iiol neidj V
j rove the gcoJi.CfcS of Morisou .
HYCE1AN UNIVERSAL SIESiciXt. I
All that U needed is, to let the peoje les::
that th?y can gillie genuiue article, wijcltC?.
are sure cf jjittiiij in Vermont and ia L.t
.u.h.wii a.,u jl. .utivfe:,ce ecu lm
N. Y., if ihey w ill buy only cf the n cuhir a v
Use I sub-An:j and see that the ia:kisiv
stgnca in xentxtfg by Pangborn & Brink; :
(uo o he:s are genuine,) JcwcIIctj, cf la-J
tun Vt., .o Hie State Acls ai.J to ahour"
plication rnu-t be made "fjr Acuri. auJ ;'. 8
cine. The folIuAii.g is an extra t fr. uaStr-;
recvived by Mail, whiJi in repaid so t;.e
tion exptt ssvd by all ho have ucJ ti ui
cine since it introduction again bnuifc,':
tbe !aouagc of all the6ub-.genfs i i the tr
ol all who hae communicated v.iih us ujci j
subject :
Fc
cbruaiy 12,1S:3.
to the mc-d cine ft
" Messrs. Pangborn L. Bnn
. (Jentl- men, with rctpeet
uiii.s i toiHcj ot Health Jcnlon. .n.tcot
Geo. Taylor, the General Agttit, 1 cm y U
dtiiin the pust year tlue perms uhoh.v, j.
chased of me as your Ageat, l.ave in cr.iy
stance, o far as has come to a y krtowlae, b.r.
p-ifecl!y satisfied on trLl that the Tills c tL
genuine Mor son's P.lb;, (same as ere to iU
alev yean sgo before they were ixu:reiftiu
and have als'j found them to ans.cr eeiv.
sonau.e expei tation as iWedicide. ciy
in-U;.ces of cures and relief might be mct:!f!
but this t suw to me superfluous, (hue
ly a neighborhood in the country ivhe.e the
traorJinary eCtCJcy it not to be met wiUi. J
just mention one f recent occurrence.
A gentlemen informs me that his on IS ys
of age was taken ill with a violent eevcs r
com: anied with
DELIRIUM
The 20th of January last, T.e gave his son M p
son's Pilla anJ relied on them nholly as a at:
cine in the case, lie Fever though mr;
veie, virulrnt and dangerous was subdued .
about five day and the boy speedily ietorfdt
health; the father is convinced Ihatfeveniu
be successfully and safely treated wih ihisvf.t
aMe medicine, without recourse to such mek:
w uimj iu luring r ever, rum ine eonsn:u:ii.i ;
LIFE, r
And I hope that a steady and petscveting ervt'
vf the Hygeisls will yet coavit.ee t'.;e rtoilJ Jr ;
for their good."
We thought that we shoute net pullhh ia i
papers
ANY CURES,
But have concluded to comply with tho sa'irn :
tion of nome fiieutht, to the c.use of lhcn
whese opinions we respect, who say tli-tt i
poor d.pai.ing invalid, who has it.
every thing els in vain may be induced to
Monatn'i medicine, wi.ich has ia
THOUSANDS OF CASTS
Cured ivhen almost every tiling else h?s (A
afford reht f. W e irive here a v. i v br tf
-of lelief by Mor.son's Ilygtuu 1'iJs ia at.''
uu very severe case ot
DROPSY & RHEUMATISM.
A eentlemeu cf this town r"iw.inrtnt.r;!
Was ani had been for enn h tim v. tv lu A
the above disease?, he had beem a c ?.
a very he'pless me too. his er uh c'i cre re
plete sores, d.tcl.argcd a great quanli y oft.
yeryd.y : were crawn and bent up i. "1 5
his body, t.e co-XJ t.ol feed l.iniso.l. cculi -turn
hrmsrif .in bed, could not at end to i''. 2
the ordinary ca.U of nature, without as.i-U
It was thought he oull net lio'.d uu1 loi.J
m this eU-ploralfe condition, one cf our cl
and best physicians lecimmerded hiia tot
M orison's PiLs, tttling l.itn he thought ty
help h m
41
IT ANY TIIINO WOULD.
He, not without manv ol icetIo:.s. fbivirz
sa muny things in vai .,) coLse .ted to ta'.e tU 1
he feut for twj 1 Package, and befo e U1" ;
used a 1
ONE DOLLAR PACKAGE, r
AtKd a box of Po.d 'rs wl.icli cot 23 ecui; ;
came to the v.llage d.ivi;.g h s own f -called
to the agi i;s' vto.-e to tell a s oty ;
tnde for ihe great relief hi had Mpt-iicn:'
using Moiiion's PitU. His legs l.ca'.cd up.
have since been gettirg moie ind m -re si uS"' 1
and he says he ha notell sj well for years- j,
Another cm v cf "
CONSUMPTION DY MORISON'S Fill-8
A gentleman in Washington Co. who l.aJ,ftS I
sick lor about ajjear and a half, and hvl &s
gradually consuming away with what t
uounced by phys c.ai.a and otcers to be the
sumption, accompanied wi:h a coi'gh ; f
in minr thii'trs without rpti-f T-tu.i-1'
a iK-rsou who was himself cured of tha
CONSUMPTION
By XIorson Pills, to commence takh;; th'58 j
in lessti.t.e than Le had been running
with this trrrili! A'mm K . r. tor -d 15
health and is agi'n able to laSor at hi
td business ; Lo says "ilotiion's d'ill
me." '
SICK HEAD ACHES.
Where the person had been afllideJ
days, weeks, and yeais, almost all cf the timet y
eie suhject to it two or three times er ,f,f'
have in numerous instances been alrrct
cared by using AJorison's Pills, prrseveii'f.
upon evry recurrence of the d sease e
informed by ladies who have tried them
Tinvm In rlnu uriik s : . hB
3
to be euied, not to go to a druggist for 'h" Jr,
tint, they do not have the genuine : Z
oaly or our advertised sub-Agents, aid
the packets are signed in tcrit'utg by Pag'
& Bbixsuaid who are State Ac nt-.
GEO. TAYLOR.
6 1-2 Wall t New York, C S. AfJ.
.
rent of Life, relieved of the loid of victor 2
ors, (effectually eradicated by MonoVvH'
cine flows buoyant on its way, diffa -u VrW ?
urable sensation which ate aUce rrcd t'
a U'rttrl ik. . ;
GOOD HEALTH. '
Tie call for tl.is medicine is eomtantly inmi
ing, as it did btfofc, when ti e tenuu.e
JOB PRINTING,
Neatly exaeatad at this OJ5"

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