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8 tJ it M UiM i 1 LLiiLrltAJftl. VOL. XII. NO. 2. Poetry. - From the Pennsylvania Freeman. LINES, Cujgested on readinj tha capture of the schoon er Amistad, end thirty-eight African, with their heroio leader, JorH C150.KZ. b 11 called upon his brethren, ' The chief of Arift clirae- "With form erect and dauntless, lie tempted them to crime. Cat 'twas not love of lucre, Nor hatred of hie kind, H or jtt revenge for hardship, That troubled that his mind. Ills nobis spirit swenr'd not. From honor's faultless path Their gold be spurned 'twas bondage Provoked his soul to wrath ! Arouse! Arouse 1 roy children. Your lot is slavery P lie cried, and dared them to the deed Oh ! let us rather die!' Th white man's chain shall bind ye, Ills scourge shall drink your bloody Then let one grave entomb us, Beneath the roaring flood.' They've manacled the chieftain ' Hie limbs their fetters wear . But not those galling fetters Can cloud that brow with care ; Dtaih brings to him no terrors ! Fear dwells not in his breast ! His brothers' wrongs bare ttirr'd him, And rob his soul of rest. The deed was dark and daring! Yet roan of Congo $ line ! While Freedom waves her pennon, Bhall sympathy be thine ! . MartAwt. Spring Garden, Sept. 4, 1839. From the Reckton Enterprise; TI1D MOTIIEULES5 1 31 F ANT. Bl MRS. lOOCRllIY. Look up, my lonely one, Up to yon spreading tree, Whose green leaves in the sun Are waving free: Fast by its root there swells A mossy hillock fair, Where the blue violet dwells With the young cowslip bells Thy mother sleepcth there. Hark gentle creature , hark I Ileard'st thou a robin sing Cee, from yon thicket dark He spreads hie wing: How sweet hii chirping hum Announceth spring has come. With its gay blossoming: But She, who loved his voice, 'Mid an eternal spring Doth evermore rejoice. Perchance his house he'll reat On yonder verdant spray, And thou shalt see it, dear, Rock, when the breezes sway t Yes, thou shalt watch his nest Amid the curtaining tree; Hiere, his young brood shall rest Caressing and caressed But Where's the tender breast, Whose love should nurture thee ? Oh) moan not thus, sweet love! Thy mother is not dead There is a home above, Where her pure spirit fled; God was her changeless trust, And o'er the lifeless) dust, Her soul rose free: Lift up thine infant prayer, Ask for His guardian care: Her God shall succor thee. Miscellaneous. FROVIDEXCC Birds ate a part of God's creation, and objects of his care. He feeds the young ravens 'when they cry ; not a ; sparrow falls to to the ground without his notice.' Bids are connected with man in the ar rangements of Providence. They are made subject to his power, but not that he should exercise it in wanton cruelties, or iit their 'destruction. Instinct directs thera to. look to man for protection, and they approach him with apparent confi dence, fney collect around his habitation, and enliven it with their presence and with their songs. They become familiarized to all around, and indentified with the establishment it selfafter a winter's absence, they re-appear in their wonted stations, and an nounce their return in the sweetest mel odies. Who is there, possessed of sensi bility, that does not respond and cordially welcome them back? Spring would not seem spring, without them, nor summer productive of its usu al pleasures. The absence of the little wren, with her peculiar twitter, deposit ing the materials of her nest in some nook of the portico or piazza or the watchful sparrow, who eyes so cautiously while tripping up the step3 of the thresh bold, picking crumbs for her nestlings tho versatile catbird breaking forth in its varying notes from its shady retreat the yellow bird and robin with their favorite music, would leave a void which no hu nun art could supply. How unwise as well as unkind, then, must be the spirit that could interrupt their pursuits, or mo lest them? . There is no conduct more disgraceful la an Intelligent being, than wanton cru elty to any of God's creatures. And it is to be lamented that in a civilized. Christian comjnunity, the wanton des truction of these little birds should be the sport or employment of iJIe boys, who, to execute r heir purpose become truants from school, violators of the Sabbath, dis regards of the rights of others, and dis respectful to thoie who thwart their pur pose. Have they no -parents or masters to control them? Could bovs be restrained from destroy- wi iu emoryo, or at maturity, our Dtras, thev would become greatly multiplied, ana the pleasure which they give, as well as tfteir usefulness, would increase with their numbers. The German Wagoner. In the year 1710, a country man who lived in the neighborhood of Nuremberg, and was brought to a deep solici'ude about the salvation of his soul., He soon found himself deeply affected with the condition oi impenitent people around him. and re . i . j . i -i soivea to ao ail tnai lay in nis power to benefit them. He was t particularly anx- ivuo j save jruiu rum sunie oi me ignor ant youths wherewith the country abound ed, and to pul. them in a way no receive uisuuuiuii. as mo results oi manv iuuuguis on mis su eject, ne iormed the plan ol building a house for their recen lion, and appointing a master to regulate their life ar.d manners. But rinding him self altogether destitute of the necessary """j " ou.u an cmci prise, ne immeui nfoltr cnlrl kta n.nvnr. I i bwiv i to naguu auu worses in order to eater upon the work. Manv laimhpd at the poor man's enterprise, a'nd others maliciously opposed it. But he went for ward witn unwearied application, pursu ing nis work and reiving on the power and goodness of God, to make his offer ing the nucleus of other benefactions. tie was successful. After various hind ranees and obstacles, through which he made his wav without ed a suitable building, and soon had the satisiaction ot seeing a refuge established witn an able master, and twenty dudUs! who were duly provided with food and clothing, by the charitable contributions of such persons as the overruling power of God disposed lo patronize this good More great artist3, philologists, astrono mers, conquerors, are nothing in the spir uual universe. There is no divinity ir, them. r.t j ... ltv in iney are not clothed with a di vine nature. They are not bom from heaven. They deserve no reverence. vye may admire them as we do a volcano To worship them is to nrostitiit ih 1X7 i - ,, r kvui. We might as well fall in adoration before a orazen image. A time is coming when uie meeic sdair inherit the earth when the graces, the moral nnii;;a. .;n ceive the homage of man when the low ly cottages, in which such men as Wor cester have died, will be visited as shrines as places where thedivinest and mirhlU est energies of man, have toiled, strug gled and triumphed. Goethe was un doubtedly a great actor, a kind of Louis 14th in literature, but a small man. This man ought not to reign over us. He has no dtiine right. Kone of heaven's fire is in him. No heroic stuff is in his soul nothing of the prophet or apostle, or the Oaptain of Salvation belongs to him. To-morrow, To-morrow ! To-morrow 1 Who can tell how much is ex pressed m this little expression. Thou h but a few hours intervene between it and us J though it will soon commence its course, who is there that can read its page, and pronounce tho character of its events? To-morrow 1 Those who are now gay may then be sad those who are no.v walking the avenues of pleasure led by the hand of Hope, may be the subjects of intense sorrow. Prosperity may change into adversity. Those who are now on the mountain summit, may then bem the valley. That rosy cheek may be overspread with paleness! The strong est step mey have grown feeble. Death may have overtaken us. To morrow! It may entirely change the course of our lives. It ma'y forma new era m our existence. . What we lit- 1,8 may occuri what "e fr may not happen, so uncertain are the events of to-morrow. .til " . .'. P THK TONGUE. hat care,' said an ancient Jewish Rab bi, 'ha not the all-wise Creator bestowed on the chief organ of speech. All the ptner principal members of the human ooay, are situated externally and that ei ui j)(igm ur pending. The tongue aione is placed interna v. and in a hnr," 2ontal position, that and steady. Nay, that it might be kept within its natural bounds, he has enenm. passed if with two walls, one of ivory, the teeth, the other of a foster substance. iub nps. -. r u itoer, to allay Us intense ar dor, he has surrounded it hv an Wo, ft. I. V w whelming rivulet, the salivary glands v uvivvHusiauuing an mis aivlne care miotuici uses ii uoi now many vv..UBj(iiai;uus uoes u raisei wnat des truction does it cause 1" How descriptive uu iru are tbe words of the Apostle 7 . . ' ne, tongue is a fire, a world ui mmuiiy; so is tbe tongue among the ...vu.urrs, mai u aenietn Uie whole body and?ettethon fire the course of nature v w sei ou nre oi hell.' The tongue fart r . . o uiau lame;- out it can be tamed and controlled and sanctified by God Hia i .grace can effectually subdue and sanctify this unruly member. Fire at St. Louis. Eight or ten 31st and persons burnt to death A quantity of powder exploded and threw a wall upon them.-Zi0n', WMchmal SUC!1m al"min extent of the sick ness at Mobile, that the several new, pers are now issued but once a week in stead of daily. Boston Press $ Post. Matthew Carey, the distinguished prin ter, bookseller and writer, died at Phila- f lP?0An Monday Iast 41 the advanced age of 80. Boston Press $ Post. j Agricultural. From the Genesee Farmer. EDUCATION OP PARUIERS-No. 8. Legislators. Mr. Tucker: The dictates of exneri- ence and of common sense, must convince any candid mind, that seven eighths or nine tenths of the members of legislatures ought lo be practical farmers and mechan ics, ror mis opinion iwo reasons are sufficient, if no others could be adduced. k irst, the principal object of laws is to pro mote the interests and protect the rights of these two classes of citizens, as they coti- smuie seven eigntns ana ought to consti tute nine tenths of the community. Second, they are educated in schools, better fitted to make sound and enlightened statesmen, than ever are or can be produced in any other schools but those of exnerienr The soundness of the first reason will probably not be called in question by ma ny; that of the second, I am aware, will be doubted by many, and nossiblv lv some farmers and mechanics themselves. cut 1 nave tor several years been entire ly convinced, that farmers and mechanics were better qualified for composing our legislatures, than any theoretical states men, from the fact, lhat they have great er influence and advocate sounder and more republican doctrines, in all legisla tures of which they are members. The only misfortune is, that they are not elect ed to fill our legislatures, or to constitute a majority of them. If I am not greatly mistaken, one of me principal sources of the civil and po litical evils we suffer, is in making the profession of law, so much the channel to offices of emolument and honor.. The practice presents an inconsistency, on the very face of it. It is evidently inconsist- ..j, iiupiujjci, mat one ciass of men should institute laws, expound laws, and execute laws, which it may be supposed they will do to promote their in terests, while that class constitutes a very small minority of the community, though there are ten times, and probably fifty times as many, as the most healthy state of the community requires. The greatly in creased, the rapidly increasing, and the largely disproportionate number of our citizens, who resort to the law for a pro fession, is probably not the least evil re sulting from appointing so many of this profession to places of honor and trust . Without any prejndice against the niemoers oi mis prolession as individuals, for by an extensive acquaintance rvith them, I know many of them to be honor able and respectable men, I am convinced as they themselves will undoubtedly ac knowledge, that a large number of law yers promote litigation. -And no one will pretend that extensive litigation is fa vorable, either to the pecuniary, the mor al or social health and prosperity of the community, but highly destructive to all! Consequently any arrangements or meas ures adopted for conducting the operations of society, which have tendencv to in crease the number of lawyers, which is already entirely out of proportion with that of other classes of the community, must do an injury to that community. And appointing them to fill the seats in our legislatures, especially the chairs of state and the highest seat in the nation, must do a double and an hreparable inju ry ; it produces bad laws, and instigates quarrels and contentions in the observ ance and executing of those laws. To avoid tfcese evils, and as far as pos sible, to repair the injury already done, by uie inconsistent and anti-republican prac uce reierred to, constituting our legisla tures and filling our offices in a great ..icaaurc wim iarmers and mechanics, ap pear lo be the rational, perhaps the only effectual measures ta be adopted. The education of farmers in Us present neglected state, is better fitted to make sounder legislators, than are produced by our colleges, or by the profession of law. If farmers' education was what it ouo-ht to bt and what it mio-ht hp if th ,t?,i appreciated the knowledge they already possess, and their facilities for greatlv ex" tending that knowledge, they couid hard ly fail of seeing the propiiety, or of avail ing themselves of the nrivileire. of annmnt. mg-frorn their own number, guardians of meirown ngntsand interests. I do not pretend that the interests of farmers or of mechanics, orf both, are the only interests to be protected and pro moted ; nor do 1 contend that our legisla tures, or other offices, ought to be filled entirely from those classes. : I only con tend that they ought to be represented in proportion to their numbers, and repre sented by themselves. I hold to th iV trine because they must be supposed to uiiucioiauu meir own interests better than those in other pursuits can for them ; be cause, bpinor rl vUvBlU m iuc scnuoi oi ex perience they may be supposed to be, as iucy are actually louna to be, sounder and safer men in ha raMaA . i , ... uv, ,vnvu upuu ttuu oecause y neglecting to nil our offices from the pulsion oi law, the number enrared in that profession might be diminished with 1 On1 K L a . f - , uu uy mai means me wealth, the in lictK.e ami me virtue ot our Republic greuuy promoiea. If the education of farmers Was u? h rational and enlightened system would make it. at a Ip vnanea r . : - , -ww .LwuoC VI liHIH Hnn Tr cy man is now incurred lor the purpose they would be entirely qualified to per' form many kinds of business. . i . . -" uiu- they now resort to the legal profession such as drawing contracts, giving power of attorney, making out bills of sale, con veying property, by deed or nth,;.- and various other acts of a similar char acter, which would save themselvp expense and trouble, and permit lawyers to enffa?e in nursnits Wiot j . promote the health of society. To avoid th f?f k e . "" iuk oen- der the influenrVnf Z ; a-" -j un influence of prejudice or des,re of j ik cjc reierrpri tn n proscription. Partners and mechanics have simply to select and appoint individ uals from iheir ownprofessions, to pro mote their interests and to secure aud pro tect their rights, and they can hardly fail to accomplish their object. I remain yours, truly and always, J..Holbrook. clover. seed. Clover seed is a valuable crop, and will probably continue to command good pri ces, as the practice of alternating wheat and clover is increasing, and renders the use of large quantities of seed annually necessary. Of all the labors of the far mer, there is none more dirty and perhaps unwholesome, than getting out clover seed, particularly in the old methods of threshing it out by the flail, or by horses. To get out the seeH in this way, it was np- cessary to have the chaff rotted by lying in the field, and when submitted to" the flail or trampling, was almost wholly con verted into fine dust, black as smut, and producing a deleterious effect on the luns Improved methods have been adopted of getting out the seed : but still, from the fact that seed got out by the flail or by the feet of horses is better than any other. considerable quantities are furnished in that way. One of the earliest improvements was a machine somewhat resembling a smut machine, made of sheet iron roughened by being punched full of holes, thronoh which the chaff containing the seeds, after being separated from the stems, was made to pass. The rapid revolution of thpsA cylinders reduced the chaff to dust, and if me machine was well made, and proper ly attended to and adjusted, the seed was delivered uninjured, but too frequently the seed from inattention was injured so'seri ously as to destroy the value of a rnnslft. erable proportion of it. Mills with stones as for ordinary grind ing are now generally used for separating the feeds, in those parts of the country where it is nroducpd particularly in the state of Pennsylvania .1 ..JJ, v nere stones are used, the opening in the runner is large to admit the chaff, and the surfaces, instead of being grooved as in those used for grain, are made perfectly smooth and the faces even. They mus't not come too close, as the seed would be destroyed if that should be the case ; and it not unfrequently happens that clover seed cleaned in this way is found to be more or less injured. Within a year or two, the common threshing machine has been extensively used for cleaning clover seed. The chaff is first beaten off from the stems, as for the cylinder or the stone, and then passed through the machine. As fast as it passes the machine, it is run through fanning mills, which separates the dust from the seed and the remaining chaff, and this is again and again returned lo the machine until the seeds are separated and deliver ed by the fanning mill. In this way, we understand, from eight to twelve bushels may be cleaned in a dav : and th inh though necessarily a dirty and disagreea ble one, is but a short one. Judrino- fmm wnat wo have seen ot it. this wnrk is nm MM - L. .1 . 1 oVj Vfc U,TM,5 3'""y oar- ley, and the clover seed so produced is nf 0 -1 j .... o i..iU, jiuiu zei- ting out is concerned. We think, where mills for cleaning are not convenient, the mresning machine will be a very r0od suDStuute. GfgnMetf Farmer. Selecting Seed Corn. Everyone is acquainted with the fact, that plants of any variel', grown from seeas obtained in a higher Jat tude nr what is in effect the same thine-, a o-rpntr I ... rv. . . . ' elevation, will come to maturity, and rip en their seeds earlier, than when the pro- l"3 13 cvcr&eu, ana tne seeds are obtain ed from a lower latitude, or more depress ed position. In no plant is this effect more conspicuous than in corn, and the present season has afforded numberless opportunities ol testing the truth of the theory. Where corn has been brought irom tne values to the hills and planted, it has hppn nnifnrmlir 1 , - . 1. ' , ... . micr in lasseiinff c..u,u man mat, grown at the same cieianon ; ana wnere corn has been bro't irom tne north or the south for any dis tance, the same results may be observed ; m the first case the corn coming forward! and in the last case being later than that grown irom seed produced in ihe same neighborhood. Admitting Mr. Thor burn's statement of ihe growth of his Chi na tree corn, and the time nf it hin, fi, ior boiling to be correct ; that corn dis . - 111 triDuted over the north irom Lono- Island u ouiiic vi it pmuieu at much greater elevations, furnishes the most striUinrr proof of the impolicy of'selectino- Ja corn from a more southern region that w have yet seen. On the line of the Erie canal, two degrees further north by lati tude, and one more by elevation, (500 ieet m elevation being considered equal to --p - - aa hi, to ooii I y me lemu ui jmy on loag island had scarcely siikea by the tenth of August and would show few roasting or boflino-' ears by the first of September. Anothp instance we fit,d m tho August Cultivator. uuge ouei says I - We received last soring r T" . . . -ix i o i ui wuuon corn irom mr. Usborn nf n, wego county, his residence differinVf: ours in lathade and ahitude about two de- ffrePS. W nlnnfp nri'ili ik.'. J ,. rows M ; nss. nT rrrP1 planted with .corn of our own V . . " ; "eing raisi rirr . I The Oswego corn tasseled two witai lier than, that from thusShnw,-nWS,Vnr;;:r"MIes 01 ine 1'reshienw or tne United for a computed degree of latitude in the earliness of the cropthe northern seed giving the earliest corn in a ratio invprea r e -..--jrau.uerence to the forwardness of the season." Such facts should not be lost n nnn k farmer, as they have an important bearing On manv COints of 'aerirrilriiro nJ v,- 00 many Points of agricultui materially affect the g0oodness j i m o mwu may or security of h.s crop. Where thee is any proba bility of a crop being injured by frost, or when, on other accounts, it is desirable lo have it come to maturity early, seed from a more elevated, or more northern region, should uniformly be selected. In choos ing seed corn, this is especially impor tant, and the instances adduced are con clusive, and should not be overlooked or forgotten. Well filled ears; those that have two or more on a stalk : and that ripen the earliest ; will be found to be ihe best and most productive, and should be chosen at the proper season, without leav ing any thing to after selection or chance. Genesee Faimcr. Walton's Daily Journal. THE subscribers propose to print, during the next session of the Legislature, a daily newspaper, on a half sheet of imperial paper, and to contain the fullest reports of the proceed ings cf both Houses. From the fact that the po litical parties will be nearly balanced in the House, the proceedings will be unquestionably of more than ordinary interest and importance. It will be our purpose to give a fair exposition of mose proceedings, embracing, should the support j 1 i . renuereu us warrant u, SKeicnes ot ine debates. Terms. $1 per single copy ; 6 copies for $5 12 copies for $10. XMames and payment may be forwarded by members of the Legislature. flcj- Editors copying Ihe above will receive Ihe daily. E. P. WALTON & SONS. Monlpelier, Sept. 16, 1839. 52 STOVES -And Iron Castings, 1TANUFACTURED and sold Wholesale and J.VJL Ketail by the BRANDON IRON COMPANY. At reduced prices, below any former standard among which are the following descriDtions: Conant'i Patent Improved Cook Stove, 3 izes, notary do. witn cast oven, - - 4 Vermont Cook, - . .4 Six Plate or Box, - - - - 5 Vermont Parlor. 3 The unexampled success that has attended the operations of this Company in the manufacture of iron castings, and evident indications of a re duction in the cost of many articles of livin? render it alike the duty and the interest of the stockholders, to offer castings of all kinds at large discount below any former standard prices. of Those wishing to purchase either at wholesale or retail, will find it for their interest lo examine at the old stand of C. W. & J. A. CONANT, where good iron, and the better class of standard Stoves, can be had, on the most favorable terms. Machinery Castings made and finished in the best style, at from S to 5 cts. per pound. JOHN A. CONANT, Agent. Brandon, Sept. 16, 1839. il 0 S t, AN the 14th inst., between Rutland and Wallino--V ford, a silver-iuounted lamp, from a carriage. Whoever mil deliver said lamp at the Telegraph Office shall be duly rewarded. lf3w NOTICE ' TSxr,y gioen this d2v ive to mJ ". J. miliam S. and Thomas Rogers, the remain der of their lime during their minority, and that I shall claim none of Iheir services uor be ac countable for any of their contracts, after this da . GEO. M. ROGERS. Brandon. 16th Sept. 1839. 62:3:w KEorison's Pills, TKR the Vegetable Hygeati Universal MJ Medicine of the British College ol neaitn, L.ondon, imported bv Dr. Geo TW a 10 ut-ii1. . soie arent in ths 1 s. fnr , r!i for said CnUtrf can be had of the following persons; ev ery packet sold in Vermont will be sign ed in tcrxling by Panglorn & Brinsmjid Jewellers of Burlington, Vt , State Agents' aio dv me ouo-Agents se no- mem . 1 001 LS0SSned do not fothem. Forsjle'by BuUon Brandon. vnencv, ltutland f Pir n Xt ( rV.1l ! . m , "j w r ci y r-omi, Manchester Joel Uay, Koyalton. James H. Murdoclc, Woodstock. Andrew Duwson, South Hero. E. P. Walton & Sons, Montpe'ier. Perry Marsh, C. & J. W. Baxter. Derb l.lnp S E Morse & S. Lyman, Craftsbury Khjah Cleveland, Corentrr. oaom ivenam, Irasburgh. Amasa Paine, Lowell. Otis L. Kelton, Montgomery. O. A. Keith, Sheldon. David Lyman, St. Albans. Jno. Kelsey, Danville. Win. Pierce, Lyndon. Jonas Flint, St. Johnsbury. Foster Grow, Chelsea. N. C. Goddard, Windsor. M. S. Buckland, Bellows Falls. J. Steene, Braltleboro. J. Hagar, Middlebury. W. E. Greene, Vergennes. J. W. Remington, Johnson. Alfred Hartwelf, Keesville, N. Y. Richd Cotrill, Plattsburgh, N. Y. Edmund Lyman, North Ferrisburfrh Jas. Hull, Orwell. J. Frost & Co., Bridport. G. F. & B. Boyanton, Essex, N. Y C B. Hatch. Westnort. N. Y. Maynard Kidder, Moriah, N. Y. Rp . cciy uacha oi ine genuine is a'Snwi t angborn & Brinsmaid Dr. GEO. TAYLOR. G 1-2 IVnll . , ' - Ski heb. 25. U.S. Agent. Agents Wanted. FTTln ll k., ...i. r-n. "7.,T"",WWUB,Tl in? f 4LliABLE 1300KS. TU r l . v''T.,'."l . . "--'"UM ive-g-ou, ivnovl . he. ?oirc 8w. uush's Bcrinture I ustrat nn a it:.. i i r ? nlS.r "' J States, and snrnprs of the rWUro,.v of Independence. ' Q - ' ' UVIUU The most liberal terms offered ApdIi'- caton by mail or otherwise will receive immediate attention. Address ' BRATTLEBORO TYPOGRAPHIC CO., Brattleboro'. Vt 53" An asrent is now wanted for sever al Counties in this State. 45:eop3m . y fcerm ne liyeiaa vegetable Jul Med. cine of th? BRITIS1I COLLEGE OF UEALTK LONDON, XX In Pactet of 1, $2 and 3 ecli. Also, rhe VeeetaHe Aperient Ta-j cts. per Box. We inform the tick that n ust received FROM LONDON through the hand or Geo. Taylor UNITED STATES AGENT For the British College cf Health A few Hundred Boxes of this iustlv . Medicine, made by James Morisox tU li.L it. This medicine has by its own intrinF;c it, giiued a world renowned renuiaton U T mv.j cures it is daily effecting wherever it u- troduced, although it has beu opprsed ty evt thing which the Faculty could bring i0 BEAR ACAINST IT. It has come off victorious over Disease in MOST VIRULENT FORMS, and over the Faculty who opposed its CURINO THOUSANDS which they could not cure- We now invite those who liave not introduced this medicine into their practice use it and thereby cure their patients anj tain! good name WHICH IS BETTER THAN GOLD. To those who need medicine ; and are not de cided to use this CELEBRATED MEDICINE We would just say lhat this medicine is probaiv curing more persons every day THROUGHOUT THE WORLD than ALL OTHER Medicines and the FACUL TY put together. The sale continues greatly to increase and ibi satisfaction expressed by those who use it is most gratifying. We beg leave to present to the Public of Ver. mont and vicinity the CURE OF LADY SOPHIA ORET, who, from hei high standing in society, majio. rluence some to use it who may think t.at it u the lower class mostly who use this medicine- This Medicine is used now by TLousaLdicl the most respectable and best educated. And there are Thousands who would fiod tleif HEALTH RESTORED, and their PURSES BETTER FILLED, if they would take this best of medicine instead of the universal and poisonous Compounds LicS they now so freely take, but with a far diffe;a:: effect. . From Lady Sophia Grit to Messrs. Mou son & Co. Gektlemen, 1 feel that the best refual can make for the wonderful benefit I he re ceived from your most excellent medicines, am publish my own and my maid's cases, hops; that from such authority it may be the mean j others benefitting by them, without a fer of be ing poisoned or injured in any wy ly it.u, from fourteen months' use of it. I am ruimrirrd of its perfect safety, and, also, that it i.eerUi in any case it justice is dene was declared perfectly incura was penecied in live mon tne very worst qoius v th sianairig ; ana Mje has not had any returuedt since it healed, tnd enjoys perfect health. sne never did betore, and is free from colds. xvi y case is a complication of disorders. Th liver is of the oldest date: wasatTene.1 J.h. ouslyin 1790, in my twelfth year, and before naa scauei and typhus levers, and tvasaltrm ueiicaie. in isuo my spine was injured by cry uaa overturn in an open carriage, l.u tot uiaiutcrcu unui isji ; and durum tl.at lime ucrtTKnew wnat real health was, and suffejed most severely in many ways. It first brourf.t oa violent spasms in the left hip which no medical ui coum even relieve lor fuurteen yeais ; ia- ing w men time i had a termii.aiiou of tloodto uie neau ior two years, and was much wedd ed by constant application cf leeches. In my iiver n as rioieuily afTected, and for a jearinad leeches and blisters without e nd, uieu in int-in. I ins comulaint cured th spasms : but 1 had severe returns cf tie tw compaini tor many yeais, and the saiLe vt ening remedies. 1 had ilso an iLfliinomtor, rStn rneumauc, and billious fever, ami the !t fell on my nerves, and I thought I shouiJ fcm io-!i ny senses. In 1826, rheumatic gout. came on, ai-dlkd been confined and a cripple fh-m it for imMs together, until I took your medicine I was nr.tr free fiom it. In 1831 my spine as iljcove.ed to be affected : and had it Ix en discover, d eves ten years sooner, 1 am convinced I sl ould Lavi been restored lo health. This seemed to roc quer the other complaints : but my ft.vnjth nearly gone, and I could not bear such inq-wi blisters and leeches, and f;om preut weak, and too ac:ive mind and body, it brou !.t un tmual attacks of the spine, liver aiJ was reduced lo such a state of nervous debi i iJ?.te bt,Ran UkinS ,,,is medicine in lJ4, that for months I did not djre to ee:.' one except my husband and idvant. as tie kit excitement seemed to threaten me with Vmt senses : and the palpitation of the htait. f Which I had Suffered for Var I h,v-mne klDO past beaiihz. Sound and rfrP.hi, I U not known for vear lint if r. r m min.I lelt rewarded for th want -!.n sil other complaints, not named, were brought vj uieipine ana weakness. For the last fourteen confined for a day to the house. All mv co plaints have decreased vmhixUv fmm lini mass of inflammation. I do not know hal lLi! is . and after having been dieted for nine and deprived of every thing I hked, I can co eat or drink whatever I fancv. for everv tha? ajrrees with me : I ?leep sound and well, have as much strength as I must ever dare to Pect. but sufficient for the enjoyment of life -nd I have never tafron mnofnf other medicine, or wanted blister or leechfi ao one has received greater kindness atd attrp tion than I have done, fioai the first roedi. al in many parts of the t!nr.!Am . mnt irrai'- ful do I feel for it, and am convinced Lhat, as as heaven permitted, nothing tvas left undoce- cannot end this letter iihrti.i ,nfiiim ri nohle and disinterested coiuluct of our f eurgvon, who, when I told him of no? B take this medicine, natuxallv nrsed fcario account of my delicate and precarious sute, W when he found it did ma rnrwt. avid mT C3 on with it, and said he should rejoice iafJ thins that proiontred mv lif l ir manv have benefitted from it .mo. I mk it. tut not at liberty to rant tlemei., your sincerely obliged, . SorniA.Cst. Asbton Ayes, July 17, 1836. . Ihe above Medicines can be had reca:n the Sute cf Vermont, only of Panrbom maid Jewellers, Burlington, Vt SUte Af' or of the sub-Agents appointed and suppbw'J them. Remember every cacVaere will be up in writing by Pangborn & Erinsmaid-rr JtW SIGNCO DO NOT BOX THtM- PANGBORN & BRINSMAU). Jewellers, Burlington, Vt., Stat -4 Notice. I HEREBY give nolica-that I this JiJPrt 5 t time, during hia minority. I relinq jj ciaima to his services, and shall therefore ttot to It. ilvroaii i b!e, ai d-rrure ihs, and it or.fr I lOatJ. nf fVi:r v't I ..... 2 1 I responsible for his debts or contracts. -n , SILAS HEELER Brandon, September S, 1S39. "