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VOL. XIV. No. VERMONT TEL E GR A P H . POET R Y. For the Telegraph.' THE COLD WATER A&MY. by w. a. snow. Tberei a banner white to the free winds flanf. And ander it fold to goodly and yoar.g, Are gathering nwift at the trumpet call. The Merchant, Mechanic, Priest, people and all. The Quaker in drab, and the Farmer in blue, Ail rash to the rescue with shout and halloo J From the land of the Shamrock, tho Thistla and . " Hose, : . j Where the green Isles on Ocean' oft bosom : repost, To the land of the West, hath a call been sent forth Till echoed and rang from the bills of the North M Ho i come to the rescue ; the war bath began. There's a foe to be slain and a field to be won ! But who is the foe that we battle to day Hath the old British Lion again coJOb to slay f No; the viper we're nourished hath wounded to 'death ' The bosom that wanned it when cold on the heath, Till a world it hath beggared and murdered at "ill- Bo we battle to-day with the M worm of the still." See! they haste to the conflict from hamlet and shed, Wife, maiden and mother jast leering the dead That the folds of the serpent bath circled and crashed, And torn from their bosoms to lay In the dust And e'en from bis death -conch the wounded bath ' eprong With bis heel on the monster all bleeding and Hang; And under those banner-folds stainless and fair, . Youtb, manhood and age from all nations are there While their parchrd lips are quaffing the cold wa ter free - ' ... That gusheth beside them like waves of the set. With their names on the Ptuax all decree at' a breath ' ' T . ..' That the M Moloch they're worshipped Is" worthy of death.".. Bennington, Oct. I84t. From the London Christian Observer. My son gie sue thin Heart My son, sweetly echoed a voice dirine, Whatever thou ownest or hopest U mine j And, what do I ask, in return, that's thine. Bat giro me oh giro me, thy heart i I will give, aid a hypocrite, words and ihst With oflt bended knees and uplifted eyes, And Bibles and prayer books piled high to the '' " skies,":v' ' But the wotld must hare my heart. 1 will give, said a pharisee, tithes and aim For deed meritorious iweely calms , Each stinging of conscience with hallowed balms. But pride must have my heart. I will give, said the miser, what costs me not No anchorite boasts a more sainty lot; For I watch and I starve cold and dark Is my cot V'.'.':--.'" - ' . ':..':-! , But my gold must have my heart. I give, said the merchant, full many a pound; I am charity's self : but I never have found " 'One moment for God. for in business I'm drown 'd. And businea must have my heart, -I will give, said the doctrinist, precious wares, Hooks and baits for Armenian and Calvinist - ; snares ; With pride theologic, and splitting of hairs, But my wisdom mu3t have my heart , : Worn out, I will give, said the votary of mirth To heaven, on a deatn-bed, the refuse of earth ; Time enough in old age fur a heavenly birth; Now pleasure must have my heart I will give, said the soldier, a muster roll, And a Sun lay salute; but as for my soul, It must care for itself, for fame is my goal; ' And glory must have my hearty - 1 will give, said the statesman, with leave of the crown, ''.:'.., :'.; ' An act to build churches , or pull them down, Whiche'er maj most tend to my own renown, For ambition must have my heart . I will give, said a hermit, a flinty cell ; " 1 will give, said a Papist, a holy well, I will give, said a Churchman, a font and hell; But I cannot resign my heart Some harrangue for religion, and others think; Their colors give painters, divines their ink; Some even from miracles will not shrink; But, 0, is the heart in these ? - And some give altar and incense fume. Or missal illumined, er votive loom; . Or a cross or shnne, or a Gothic tomb, f Yet the heart may be absent stilL A critic presented, a scholium new; A poet, a font of Castalian dew ; A seceder the fringe for a table pew ; Bnt, O 1 did they give the heart ? , And I, said the Christian, what gift ahall be mine ? Shall I wealth, or ambition or pleasure resign f Ah! scanty return for such largess divine ! Nay, take, blessed Lord, take my heart. Oh take it- 'tis thine and e'en should my will Forget in dark moment its pledge to fulfil, -In spite of my waywardness keep It still. For-'tis thine, O my Savior I thine, , Yet nought do I yield; I renounce no gain ; I do but from toil and vexation refrain. I resign but things worthless and fruitlessand vain, When, Savior, give thee my heart. And e'ea upon earth would hearts fondly twine, In a bond more than mortal eternal divine- Let them vow each with each, blessed Lord, to be thine, Yes, Jesus, we give thee our hearts. M IS C E LLANY, From the Ppilanthropist The Horn Squadron Southern H'eakneil. The repott on a Heme squadron, by Mr. Kin g of Georgia, (in the House. July 7th,) is a very interesting paper. We have no objection to this project; our coast ought to be Secured egiinst nn in vading enemy. - Bat who can Belp seeing that-such a tqcadron is demanded by the Weakness of the South, more than any other circumstance I and whence came this weakness 1 From slavery, that ac cursed system, which yet aspires to rule the government and shape all its policy. Take for instance the following pass age in Mr. King's report. Speaking of the little seen rity anorded by the fort resses on the coast, he says ; They would not deiend us against the armed steamers of an enemy, which might pass them in the night, or avoid them by entering harbors where there are no fortifications. This last remark is ve euuariy appticaoie 10 ine southern coast, where there are numerous harbors on the Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico and not a fort, from Charleston to Mobile, in con dition to fire a gun. In the event of a war with France or Great Britain, the fortification at Pensacola, and perhaps others, might be seized and held by the enemy, or any of our unprotected har bors might be entered by fleets of arm ed steamers loaded with Hack troops from the West Indies to annoy and plunder the country. 1 he northern portion of the Atlantic coast, where such vast sums have been expended to place it in a state of de fence, would by no means be secure against the rapid movements of such an enemy. There would however be this advant age in favor of the Northher workinsr men would be a rampart, against which even the power of steam could not prevail while your working men, Mr. Kins would be the allies of your invaders. The following extract from the report gives a iearlul picture of the perils to which the whole country is subjected bv this slavery, which is such a favorite with the American people. As connecting itself immediately with this subject and calling fur the most vigil ant course of policy on the part of the Government ol the United States, the com mittee beg leave to call the attention of the House to the measures now being adopt ed by Great Britain to keep afloat and ac tively employed on our Northern coest and in the. West Indies a large number of steamers of the largest class, many of them with their guns on board, and the oihers at all times ready to receive them. Some time since, a contract was made with that Government by Mr. Cunard and his, associates, to carry the Royal mail from Liverpool to Halifax for the sum of sixty thousand pounds sterling, or $291, 600 per annum. In compliance with this contract, four steamers have been conduct ed and placed on the line, of twelve hund red tons burden and 450 horse power each. These vessels leave Liverpool and Halifax every fottnight, and perform the trip across the Atlantic each way with great certainty in twelve days. 1 nese steamers are commanded by officers of the Royal Navy, and are to be at all times subject to the orders of Government. So great have been not only the facilities afforded to commerce and intercourse, but saving to the revenue in the cost of carrying the mail, that it is now proposed to double the number of steamers,that they may leave their respect ive ports every week instead of every fortnight. The London Journal of Com merce, says: 'Under the old packet sysiem, between Falmouth and Halifax, by the gun brigs, the expense to Government was about forty thousand pounds sterling annually more than the receipts of postage. By the line of Cunard's Steam ships.a bal ance of twenty thousand pounds appears already to the credit side of the Atlantic mails.' The line has been extended to Boston. On the 20th March, 1840, a contract was entered into between the Commission ers of the Admiralty and "(he Royal Mail Steam Packet Company," for con veyin t all her Majesty.s mails" from such ports in the British channel as the commis sioners shall prescribe, to the West India Islands, the coast of South America, Mex ico, and the United States, touching and delivering the mails at the ports specified on the map annexed to this report, on which are traced the various lines of com munication to be established in pursuance of the contract. The company is bound to "provide, maintain, keep seaworthy, and in complete repair and' readiness," for the purpose of conveying the mails, 4,a sufficient number no less than fourteen of good, substantial, and efficient steam vessels, of such construction and strength as to be fit and able to carry guns of the largest calibre now used on board of Her Majesty's steam vessels of ; war." To adopt from time to time, and at all times. such changes or improvements in con struction, machinery, armament, and rig ging, as the commissioners may require. To carry a certain number of Government officers and men, at a stipulated price, and at all times to hold their vessels subject to the orders of such officer as may be plac ed on board to assume command. This cbmnanv is to receive two hundred and forty thousand pounds stlerling per an num. which may, in certain events, be in creased to three hundred and ten thousand, or to 81.388.800. - These steamers are in rapid progress of construction. They are to be about 1,500 tons burden, and to receive engines of 500 horse power each. Thse. that have been launched are estimatad to be in all respects equal to sixty gun frigates. Thus' it is said, "the country will be doubly serv ed ; and, while it pays to the mail com pany 240,000 pounds per annum for the transport of the mails, it will defray, bv the same payment, the annual charges of me largest ana most powerful steam fleet in the world, fully armed with the heavi est ordnances, to act as war-frigates whea required by the Government for that pur pose." To which may, at any time, be added the steamers employed in Cunard'a line, and those running from London and Bristol to New York. It is also said to be in contemplation to establish another line from some port in England to St. John's, New Brunswick, under a contract similar to that made with the Royal Mail Steam-packet Company. All these lines will soon be in full operation and employ at least twenty-five, and perhaps thirty, steamers of the largest class and most ap proved construction those on the south ern line, and probably those on the north- em lines aiso, navingiueir guns on ooara. These steamers are to" be Commanded by officers of the Royal Navy, and to carry such number of officers and men as the Government, under certain regulations, mtiy require, who will thus derive all the necessary instruction to enable them to com mand and manage vessels of this de scription. Of the fourteen designed to carry the West India mails, at least ten will be constantly employed in conveying them on the various lines as traced on the map hereto annexed: and it will ba seen by reference to it thai this formidable fleet will beat all limes within tnree or lour days run of our Southern coast. In the event of a declaration of war by Great Bri tain against the United States, as she will, of course, possess the informntion neces sary to enable her to concentrate her force, all the steamers in the West Iudia mail service can be collected at any point on the southern coast by the time the declara tion would be communicated to the Pre sident. Those employed on the Northern lines to New York and Boston, may com mence hostilities before the least prepara tion can be made to meet them. Depots of coal are to be established at Halifjx and at several ports in the WesjJndies, from whence these fleets can be supplied, and the prediction made some years since by an intelligent and experienced British officer, that their sailing ships of war would become coal carriers to their steamers, will be fulfilled. There are, it is sjicl, at this lime, ten thousand black troops in the British West Indies, and that Grders have' recently been issued to increase the number to twenty five .thousand... These troops are disci plined and commanded by white officers, and, no doubt, designed to form a most im portant portion of the force to be employed in any future contest that may arise be tween Great Britain an! the United States; and, by reference to the map of thr West India mail lines, it will be seen that, in our present defenceless condition, a force composed of armed steamers and troops of that description would not only give great annoyance to our coast, but most effect ually and at once put a stop to all com munication around Cape Florida, or ibro' the passes of-the West Indies, to or from the Gulf of Mexico, and, consequently. the commerce of the great valley of the Mississippi must fall in'.o the hands of tire enemy, or its vast productions, cut off irom market, be rendered valueless. There is but. one way in which the South can save itself from ruin, iu the event of a war A'ith Great Britain and that is, by emancipating all her slaves , be fore the enemy could sound the tocsin of insurrection. From the Salem Gazette. Mason and Dixon's Line. This boundary is so termed from the names of Charles Mason and Jeremiah D:xon two gent'emen who wre appointed to run unfinished lines in 1762, between Penn sylvania and Maryland, on the Territo ries subject to the heirs of Penn and Lord Baltimore. A temporary line hid. been run in 1739, but had not given satisfaction to disputing parties, although it resulted from an agreement in 1730, between them-1 selves. A decree had been made in 1618; by King James, delineating the bounda ries between the lands yiven by charter to the first Lord Baltimore, and those ad judged to his Majesty (uf:er wards William Penn.) which divided the tract of laud be tween Delaware Bay and Chespeak Bay, by a line equally intersecting it, drawn from Cape Henlopen to the 40ih degree north latitude. A decree in chancery ren dered the King's decree imperative. But the situation of Henlopen became long a subject of serious, protracted and expensive litigation, particularly after the death of renn, in 1 its, ana Lord tJaltimore 1714, until Jol ns Penn, (who etors of the American father William al patentee, entered into an agreement on t h e 1 9t h of M ay, 1 7 72 To t h is a g ree ment a chart was appended, which ascer tained the site of Cape Henlopen and de lineated a division by an east and west line, running weslwora Irom that cape to tbe t x- act middle of the peninsula Lord Baltimore became dissatisfied with una aaicruicui, uuu fiiuevuieu iu in vail- ?t r'u ' . . . , , uain.ih ynautcry suns, Kinuiy decrees, ana proprietary arrangements followed, which, eventually produced the appoint ment of commissioners to run the tempor ary line. This was effected in 1739. But thecase in chancery being decided in 1739, new commissioners were appointed,, who could not, however agree, and the ques tion remained open until 1772, when the line .vas run by Messrc. Mason and Dixon. A Remedy for Diarrihea. Mr. Editor : Whilst sojourning in the West some years since, I was very much af flicted with Diarrhea I tried several prescriptions of physicians, and the sim ple remedies of friend?, which save on'v temporary relief, end the disease contin ued with Us. debilitating influence to im pair the system. Seeing in your paper a recipe, which I thought worth a trial, 1 prepared the dose, and to my astonish ment it effected an entire cure. I have re commended it to others in numerous in stances, and in every case, where infla mation had not taken place, it has been successful. In hopes that others mar be oenenttea, 1 nave lauen ine noeriy pt ask ing you to republish the'Tecipe, which is follows: 'Take a wine glass full of warm wa- in and Richard andThom-! Hi, " Walton's Dai'y Journal," usual, durin- j J 'SsI ni Uutton' had become the Sole propi i- f Lhe sessin of lhe Le6iflatiire price $1. Tne j Mannin-n?; -J -n- .u - 1 ccelneu " season ior me mans, ana eacn nuin- ; ' ,1 ana VeClIllUS, ine oriffin-, her will contain th nrnoA ter, and add to it a table spoonful of vine- ear, and a tea spoonful of salt. If it should not afford relief in half an hour, repeat the dose." I have never yet seen a case, wnere two doses diu noi give entire reiiei. When tbe disease has continued for sev eral days, and consequently a high de gree of inflammation exists, I suppose stronger medicine would be necessary. But in most cases, I think the above will effect a cure. Extract. -Agriculture is the oldest art of which we have any account. Its inventor was God. By it, nations and communities are kept together. It is the bond of union that unites all society. It is an art more conducive to health, and more intimately allied with religion and morality than any other. It is important then that it should be well understood. Inquiries into its principles will disclose vast riches for the mind to delight in, and vast resources for physical happiness. As nothing comes by chance, as there is a cause, a law for everything that occurs in the universe, the inquiring cultivator of, the soil may trace those laws, and as certain correctly the theory of nature in the production and re-production of plants; and when he prosecutes these interesting inquiries, he will be making himself a scientific, or natural farmer, and enabling himself by the knowledge thus gained, lo greatly increase the products of his lands. Every man should certainly be thorough ly acquainted with the fundamental prin ciples of bis own busines?; and if this were the case with our farmers generally, how much of their land now sterile and unproductive, would be prolific in fertility. Incombustible Wash. Slack stone lime in a large tub or barrel with boiling waier, covering the tub or birrel to keep in all steam. When thus slacked pass 6 quarts of it through a fine seive. It will then be in a sttte of fine flour. Now to 6 quarts of this lime, add 1 quirt of rock or Turk's Island salt, and 1 gallon of water, then boil the mixture and skin it clean. To every 5 gallons of this skim med mixture, add 1 pound of alum, 1-2 pound of copperas, by slow degress add 3-4 of a pound of potash, and 4 quarts of fine sand or hickory ashes sifted. We suppose any kind of good hard wcoJ ash es will answer as well as hickory. This mixture will now admit of any coloring matter you please, and may be applied with a brush. It looks better than paint and is as durable as slate. It will stop small leaks in the Toof, prevent the moss from growing over and rotting the wood, and render it incombustible from sparks falling upon it. When laid upon brick work it renders the brick impervious to rain or wet. Tailoring. THE subsc riber respectfully begs 1 ea ve to inform the inhabitants - f Brandon and its vicinity, that he has located himself in this viliage, in I. Button's frame house opposite Scofield's Tavern, where he will carry on the above business in its various branches. From his experience in the principal ciiies of the West, and Eist, of the United States, he flitters himst to give general satisfaction to all those who may favor hi: with their custo w. He will hold himsoif at all times in readiness to execute all orders received in his line of business. His style and manner of work are of the latest fashion, which he has'bronoht from lhe Cin.- nf Niuv-Vork this fill, from the fall and winter fashions just published. All garmen's made by him will be done with all possible neatness and despatch, and warranted t fit in that perfect manner which can not fail of giv ing the public an assurance of his capa bility to give perfect satisfaction. N. B. Cutting done at the shortest no tice, and warranted to fit if properly made up. CONRAD RE ITER. Oct., 1841. 4:30 Daily Journal ture and news of the preceJinff dav The Watchman Sf State Journal (weekly) will be furnished during lhe session for 25 cents: for three months, including the publication of the acts 01 tne sess'on, bi) cents Subscriptions may he forwarded bv mail, vast Faia or y memoers 01 tne legislature ftCJ- Printers in Vermont areVeauested tocorjv the above, and receive the 'Journal' gratis. i nTnTirp ti. ..a. ,, . , ,. tVl i ILE I he subscriber wou!d inform bis j Inends and the public generally, that he has 1 recently purchased the Axe Manufacturing Es tablishment formerly owned by Orange Green situated in the East Villaare in Daubv. will manufacture warranted Cast Steel Axes of ..inn.lA. n . . f , t 1 J " .... , . supcuui uaiuj. ne is aeierminea not to be ouldone in excellence of workmanship, and will rely on the citizens of Rutland County and else where to sustain him by their patronage in the business. Old polls new-Iayed on the shortest notice, and in a style which can i ot fail of giving general satisfaction. HENRY HANNUM. Danby, Sept. 1, 18tl, 52;3m Tin, Copper, and Sheet-Iron Ware Store, THE subscriber takes this method to inform the public that he has opened a Tin, Copper, and Sheet lion establisement in Brandon Village, two doors east of Messrs. Conants' Store, where ne inienas to manutacture and keep on hand all ai tides usually called for in his line of business. Orr's celebrated Air Tight Stoves. Russia, Amer ican aid English Pipe and Elbows, Flue Fenders, and Jappanese ware, Oven and Arch mouths, for sale at Brandon and Shoreham. Best Copper Pumps with patent brass boxes, fot sale at Shote ham, where he will coa'inue the Tin and Stove business as usual. . AH orders for Eave Troughs attended to with despatch at short notice. CLARK RICH. Brandon. Sept. 1, 1841. 60;tf : Job Printinsr, Neatlj eiecnled at this Office; in "n P. WALTON & SONTS nrnnn tn miMI.K ... possessions of their ! "m'f!J'' De iSSey morning, Sundays Geo 5 THE XION OF THE DAY. The Old Dutch or German Vegetable Pills. fTHO the citizens of the United States jJL and the Canadas is respectfully sub mitted this Directory to the means for re gaining that which has been partially, and in some instances, totally lost. What blessing should be prized above that of health, and who knows better how to prize the blessing, than those who have been deprived of it U is an old adage (and one that contains a wise injunction.) ' in time of peace, prepare for war." We should in time of Health prepare for the attacks of that stealthy lurking foe, Disease. It would be wisdom to observe his movements, to scan well the form in whTch he approaches, and then to meet him with those means which are calculat " hose pH fr fwt his nvprtnrnvv. "hnP " c . . ,. , , means are now before this enlightened and intelligent community. Jheyareac- cessible to the poor as well as the rich, s - ana i trust mai tnose wno regaru ice Constitution of man as one of the finest specimens of Divine workmanship, and the Laws bv which that Svstem is govern- i .. r Tt mi than in the councils of Heaven, wii so f . i . . r i i . far obey the injunctions of the latter as to i . . r i r .i r provide the bst safeguard for the former. , in It is with the most flattering recommen- j u i i . . - . . . j dations, subscribed by mosteminent Medi- cu aiiu umcucu, us uiimau" in uu uiurj cal Gentlemen, not only in this Country but also in Europe ; that I offer this va'ua- . rr i r ii . r r r lime ana full opportunity for a fair , . , . , .' ' . - . , , and impartial trial have placed the Li'on iiik vicmtir p in ims ATipr ran i'nn p. n 1 "pu- o-h V'r . , l w III I AFT T r-m c nt m r vrwrn,n r r Til 1 nine pans oi ine vegetaoie uingaom, (ce- ing entirely free from any drug of a dele terious nature,) and adapted particularly to the cleansing of the Stomach, Blood, and the various secretions of tho Human Sysiem, Billious Fevers, and Cholic, Fe ver and Ague, Jaundice, Scarlet Rash, Disp'psia, Heartburn, Costiventss, Asth ma, and Liver Complaint have been cured, by using these Fills according to the direc lions accompanying each box. It is not intended that this Medicine is a cure for all Diseases to which the human system is liable. .Many efforts have been made to com pound a Medicine which would cure all Diseases, but have Jailed. Those Diseas es enumerated above, are within the pow er of these Pills aud a sure cure or relief is warranted. Price 37 1-2 Cents. For sale in Brandon by Jackson & Keicham, Warren & Bliss; W. Poultney, J. Leffingwell, Joel Beeman; E. Poultney, W. P. Noyes.S. D. Cushman; Ira, Fran cis L. Wing; W. Rutland, Hitchcock, H. Morgan, F. Slason; Clarendon Springs, Hitchcock & Morgan; Tinmoulh, Noafc W. Sawyer; WaHingford, N. Round & Co.. David H. Meacham & Co.; Claren don, H. & W. Hodges; Rutland, H. T. White & Co.; E. Clarendon, Calvin Cross man, Calvin Spencer; Shrewsbury, Levi Finney; Mountholly, D. T. Huntoon ; Sherburne, Chas. Anthony & Maxham; Pittsford.S. D. Townshend & Co., Strong & Buck; Benson, C. R. Walker & Co; Orwell, A. L Catlin. 50: ly And for sale et ali the principal towns in the State. LIST tjf Letters remaining in the Post Officj at Brandon Vt. on the 1st day of October, 1S41. Persons calling for any letter in the list below, will please sjy they are advertised. A John A. Johnston, David Al. June, K Mr. Kelley, Is Luther Landon, Ward M. Lincoln, M Geo. W. Moore, Elias Matteson, Miss Huldah Mm ray, N Miss Hannah Noyes, O John O'Neill, P Nathan Parmenter. Ichabod Pain, Joseph Prire, R Barney Riley, O. F. Roberts, S Widow Charity Soper, T C. Thomas, Rev U. A. Thomas, 2 W Joel Walton, 2, .Amos E. Walker, Cephas White, Dexter Whitcomb, Miss Martha Wheeler, Noah Arms, B Miss Luna Barnes, Sam'l. Barnard, J. E. Bnnsmaid, Barton Barnes, Mr. Bishop, Mrs. M. W. Barker, John Bason, C B. B. Creasy, Augusius H. Conant, Cyrus Conant. Prof. T. J. Conant, Beiij, Carlisle, Ezra Capron, D AI la Sarah A. Foster, Miss A. F. John Kriiik. D. P. Fales, G Miss Keziah Godard, John Govar, D. Goodrich, H L J. Huntlv, 2. uoshen, Winchester E. Hendee. Eri Allen. Henry C. Hairis, 2, Urbane Carlisle, Jas. H. Holland, Mrs. Eunice Ramsdell, J Miss Sarah Whitney, I F. Johnson. I.. ' neman Jonnson. Chittenden. Rev. John Jones. Mri. Maty Johnston, V. W. C. Clause, P. M. Manufacturing, THE undersigned takes this method to noti -fy the public that he will carry on the manufacturing business in all its branches, at the stand formerly occupied bv Walker & Bush. Har- ing fitted up the works in the best possible man-1 ner, ana nartng empioyea the most exneripnrt and best workmen, he Halters himself, by do;ng his work in the best manner, and with despatch not excelled by any m this ' will 6hare the public patronage vicinilv, that he ! !. Cloth 'will be Is of Wool Willi k 4u i i exchanged for wool. All kinds be taken to w ork upon shares, or bv the van! f tha nnlnn f tk. J J at the option of the owners. Plain Cloths or all dualities and Colors Cassimeres Ditto Satttaef Is Ditto, together with a large quantity of . SHEEPS GREY, also, will CARD WOOL, in the best manner, an on short notice. Also, will carry on the , CLOTH-DRESSING BUSINESS to the accommodation of customers. The above business will be carried on byH.W WALKER, who will see that the work is done to a good manner, and to the satisfaction of II who may favor him with their business. " - H. VV. WALKER. Salisbury, April, 1841. 29:1 TTT NFERMENTED WlNE 7; ULPomeroy. Jr. No 47 Water offers for sale a superior article of TJ r inented Juice of the Giape. Ii form of a Syrup, and so concentrated to avoid fermentation. It retains rr-i not all of the flavor ot the Grape; n decidedly better than any article v has heretofore been offered. n'r. ',":l1 for diluting it, accompany earn Ki, " For the convenience of those churrhr ', " individuals who may wish to orde- t i' icu .i, uuu cubing hjc murieVj H vi put up in different size bottles, and r,a'cC in case which iray be had at $5, ft'io 820 each; andean be safely tranM to any pan oi ine country. orders, postpaid, will be promptly ; ed to. New-York, July 21st, 1841. j The following testimonials have I , ... xav... .u 1 . . . . . . P. . " l'ft i kmdlv furnished by the Rev. Mr uS . d dward c Du ' -j .. - i lid t r i Jti l u u i t ; hji nn t - t y - r I ...w '-"'i vii k J rmented Juice of the Grane. v .;. h v Pomeroy offers to the churches munion wine. It certainly is a htau r ' and de.Kcnus article. nnH pvirtr..!.. " i U . .11 . 1 . . , llJil(, I fla r ,, j - j . . j inucmcu iv nice, 13 au uc.-i, uCllVe !,i i1 ' nt .0 nn . . A- nf mnn u ; . souls and DOdies,oi men. If it can . ,,, ,rtj vj : , ,u l , erally introduced into toe churchef k,. 1 - n. rrA .i. p i ' 1 , tne people oi (jrod Shalt no hner n . 5 1, ... nJj.n . u . . , j ho.y ordin ince contribute to the su--,- .iui- mr.,c,- . 1,0 t iu ii lL.iiuii ml. iiiuiiiJi.iLiii i r- :i ITm1 ' .. ; norlanl advance wi' j Jf te;nperan' an !I b m ide in the r3-tJ advance uow I Hid r n . ? - . icallea tor tne reform of more than lOiVw j, n,rw. ,i0 r.u t .drunkards, many of whom we ho-e to , t. . nfhhf;.t lr V ' icon with sauty take into thtir i'ntnr toxicaling principle. John $h ARSH. c. American lemv- Luiqa New York, July 21st, 184!. Ballslon Centre, JulylTih, h4! " I most cheerfully add my te t: ; env that of Mr. Marsh." The sr.mr.'ee: ':: Fruit of the Vine" free from tho -, '. cf alcohol, which you have been so Li;,: to send me, is not only bau .! 1. j i u- cious. And 1 pray God th;:tt:.e Cnrs: of our land and all other !ur. !? nuy v one united voice demand the "Fru;- oi Vine" free from fermentdtion, in y-y.-i .1 11 I . ine aiconouc ana arusva s-1' " have so lo.isr held their Tab "cf the Lord. -!f. Edw. C. D.-iAViS The Boston Musical islior, A periodical now in its second year ot if tlOn 14 islltll hv an -.-;..,.; .1 inn f( r. blegcntlemen, semimoitlily in the Kova! ( f ' r r :i.. i 1 : . v . ed to ocal and Instrumental mu-ic. a dr ,7 his;h moral and religious character, Kv. commended by manj' of tlie best per. d: v'? every sect and party ; and by men or e;r.;--r;:-in different States, for ils coi.iple'e aoa; t't:rr: ; the growing state of mu-ic in this cot:i:t!v. sical infarmation, local and foreign, li'.crary. c entific, theoretical and practical, fore' cir ments, societies and schools, vi;h a v.;;i tv cfr- iginel music, is furnished throush ihe r,: . this wo.k, principally by a number cf inJmJii of distinguished reputation. Tkbms. To single subscrtbrr. pt p-r::T.r.. Fifty cents per annum to Schools, l io i. n cal Societies and all Literary Institution?, fc 1 number not less than ten, sent to one addna Ministers receive two copies for $. All. business relating to the .!u'ra! V-;c is done at the office of publication'. V ' Court Square, opposite the sid? door of tne Ne Court House, over the Coroners office, I! n All. current MONit in any Jt.te(Liv prefeired) will be received in'paymcii'.; w ii must be in advance AH contributions, subscription?, lctirr? monies, frotn Agents and other-:, mi'-t ec sstf to H. W. Day, Bos'on M.s. Fust paid. C uid letters remain in the Office In the first volume, there were more than hundred pieces of Original Mi s c. 4 1 -or : Sni Resurrection OR PERSIAN PILLS. SUPERIOR to the Hygean, Bramhe'V'. E' an's, Tomato, the Matchless (price-:) Ssi live, or any other Pills or CompounJ btKre t' i ancuiucuiu oy x nysicians arui l et lone condemn them until ihey Iwve t;-B them, and then we are sure they w ill net. I uncaiesraay be seen by calling on the zc, the villages, who have a largo 15 i II to J s n gratuitously. A.G. &J, D. Hatch. Acents for Wi d- C. Brooks, Agent for Hartford: and fcrs-Jei" the principal towns in the State. Jew David's or Hebrew Piaster, AN invaluable Compound for cure f lous affections, King's Evil. Ii.fiin.m"! and Chronic Rheumatism, and in ai: ca. ? '!,f; seated pain or weakness exists. Koi sale.i'-'vr?' E. V. CPRON Sf CO., Agents f.-r il.eS;1.'' to whom all orders must be aJJies-ec!, r ester, . Y. Fc sale by Jackson & Ketcham, B.inti3" . S. B. R-jckwell, Cornwall. Ira BinghamSudury. John Meacham, Castleton. H.T. White &r Co. Rutlcnd. A.fy P. D. Barrows, Salibtirv Stanley frMallery, West Poultne.v. Simeon Mears, East Poultney. Edward Vail, Mddletowu, C. M. Potter, Pawletl. S. F. Hadley, Dorset. Burrel Andrews JSrCo., MancLes'ef Rufus Frost, Pittsfcrd. A. R. Douglass, Shwfisbury. James A. Hodge, Dorset. 43.tf Commissioner's Notice Hon. Prob-ile Court for the dimct cf K' nd, commi-sioners to receive, exa ine Just a!I claims and demands of all prr " ' lbe est of AJVDREW L. KXOH LT0X te of Brandon, iu the County of K"" 6ai1 district, deceased, rejiresented i'so ver. 1, a,so a" c,aims and knau'ls exhibited !n thereto: an sir mnnlhi from the c 'evei; l 13 1 Hereto; and six months from the I .o t ..ll .! K.- of Sept. 1 84 1, being allowed by said cf u that purpose, we do therefore herery that we will attend to lhe business of o"' appointment, at the late residtr.ee of the use in said Kranrlnn. on tlie sec nd Monlay e cember and March next, from one o'clocS four o'clock, P. M . on each of said daj ? JOHN CONANT, ( Co EDWARD JACKSON-5 Brandon, Sept. 17, 1841. 1 ICiityji oa Baptism. fTH WO hundred volumes of thia LJ just received, anfer sale, Telegraph OfSce.