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V E RJS1 O N 'V T K Eld R'A F H .
72 . rfl I SO ELL ANY.,.' An Increase of tlie Wavy to Protect tne South and Slavery III .7 Extract from the Report of the Sccrctaiy of- the Navy. Here we fcave the cat let out of the bag ! Read it, northern merchants, farmers, me chanics 'and workingmen, as with anointed eyes, and then ask, 'What liave we to do with slavery f'-fr- aator. , , --., '-'" ' - But theset views, although suffi ciently important: in themselves to justify and require a very large in crease of our naval force, are by no means the most interesting ' which the subject suggests. Ranking in the first clas3 of nations, we are un der an absolute necessity to regulate our Dolicv. in some degree, by that of other countries," so far as their pol icy may affect us. All the consider able maritime powers have, within late years, added greatly to their naval forces, and are at this moment actively encaered in the same work. Tins tact alone wouia peem to ren der it absolutely necessary .that we .should make similar preparation on our oart.' r In brooortion as other countries multiply the. means by which thev may annoy us, we ought, in common prudence, to add . to 'out. own defences and to our pwn means of resisting insult and injury. Any other course will only inyitd aggress ions upon our rights, which wilt con tinue to increase so long as we shall patiently bear them,nnd which must t - . "i r ... :1a ' Ultimately xorce U3 10 resistance, ai the precise time when we are least prepared to maice it success miiy. jt reo Governments; vhich ? are necessarily more embarrased in their councils, and slower in their 'action, than those which are not bound to observe the necessary forms of free government, have a peculiar interest to guard their soil from invasion;--The nature of our institutions 'presents a very strong appeal upon this point. AVwar between: the United States nrvrlnnxr nnneirlArnMf mrirtimA rrw ei would not bo conducted at this days .ft . would : have been even twenty ears ago. ' It would be a war of incursions, aiming at revolution.-- Tho first blow would bo struck at us thiodsh 6ur6wn institutions. No nation, it is presumed, would expect td1 be successful over tis for any length bTtime, inr a , fair contest" of arms upon our oyvn soil j and no.ra$e - nation would attempt it. A more promising expedient wouldbe sought ii arraying what are supposed to. be the hostile elements of ovr social system against one another - 'An enemy so disposed, and free to land .upon, any partjof ouroil'vyhich might promise 8ucces3 to his r enterprise, would le ; armed, with a fourfold power, of annoy ance: Of the ultimate result of 8icti incursions, we have no reason to be afraid ; but,' even in the best event, warsipon our own soil would be the more expensive, . the more embar rassing, and the more I horrible in ' its effects, by compelling us at the same time to oppose an enemy in the field, and to guard against attempts to subvert oua social systems ii 7 ;,j - Heretofore we have found in the shallowness of manyof our Waters security, to a certain extent; against invasion by sea. So long as mark time wars were conducted in vessels of large size and great draught, we had little to apprehend Jrom theip, except at a few points, and those M 1 !? t . - - were susceptioie or adequate aeience on land. ' But this security can no longer be relied on. ; lne applica tion of steam power to vessels of war, .and .the .imprqvements whichi kive recently been made in artillery, :.; ' to change the whole system ji' nj.rtime ' war.: Steam boa of light draught, and which may be easily transported across the ocean in vessels of a larger class, may invade u 3 at almost any s point of our extended coast, mav Penetrate the interior through our shallow, riv ers, aad thus expose half our country to hoctih attacks. The celerity with w Inch these movements could be rb-ide, the facility with which, such vesscb could escane. and trm promptness with ; which they could change the point of attack, would en able, an enemy, with a comparative ly inconsiderable force, tohaiassour whob rcaboard, and to carry all the horrors cf war into the securest re rc treats of. our people. , The eflect of theco incursions would be terrible every whcrer but in the southern j?or " tio:i cf err, cCur.lt y they 'might, and il'j J, I; disaclrous in the ex- In It 13 cbvious that a war lhu3 con- d vr.vLzt be -racccssful'to a very : extent, in -spite of all ths de- 3 en Ltr..l v. Lich vc could con . 'xc:L:r.- Iczs thaa'tbs ccn- :r:"..i cf I. .It' c:r. country" into a z:". "l : :y rjc:r;::ca cculd prctccf U3 -zzl it. Guch h ths cipcccd con- dition of our country, such is the char acter of our institutions, our Donor, ana our lives ? - Shall we meet the ene my upon the ocean, wnn men - train ee! and disciplined-for the contest, or suffer him to land upon our coast, trusting to a scattered and harassed neople to expei mm irom ineir iarms and their frresidesf This question admits of but one answer. : J5ut it is worse than idle to; suppose that all those high interests, to which I haye alluded, can be adequately protected bylour present naval torce; Jrour '! ! f 111 thousand miles 01 sea ana iaKe coast, a foreign commerce scattered thro' the most distant seas, and a domes tic' trade exposed 'alike upon , the ocean and upon our interior waters, are, In ehect, surrendered to the ene my, when they are entrusted to the protection of some twenty ships in commission, " - f If these yiews be not altogether deceptive, : the policy . of increasing our navy, without further delay, is obvious. How far it shall be-in-creased the wisdom - of Congress will decide. ' Looking to it as the chief, if hot the only adequate de fence, of our, country' against those wars of incursions, from which so much eviris to be apprehended, I respectfully suggest that we - cannot safely stop short of half the naval force of the strongest martime Power in 'the world. Our' policy is peace, and we do not propose to ourselves a war of aggression in any ; case, except so far as ma' be necessary, as a meas ure of defence. It is not probable that any nation could detach from other service, more than one fourth of its whole naval fQice,. to attack us upon our owri coast; SO that, after deductirig such part of our own force as we -could not employ at; all, and such part as we should be compelled to employ elsewhere, we mighueas onably hope to repel from our shores any marti me Power, with only half its force in ships. "rv With less , than this, our fleets would serve only to swell the, triumphs and feed the cu pidity of our enemy. : It is better to nave, none at ail, than to have less than enough".. V 1 am aware, that this great increase of pur naval power cannot jbe effected in any .short atime. I "proposer, it only as the , object at which our policy ought to aim, and toward the attainment of which your measures.ought to be steadily directed. An annual appropriation, as liberal as the mean3 of the Treas ury will allow, will in a lew years, accomplish all that is desirable. " . A TRUE PICTURE. -!t At the period of his birth man is entire ly uneducated. He has p fhysical . men ial and moral nature, all requiring educa tion It is Well known dial one, part of man can be educated to the neglect of oth ers,, which must remain comparatively feeble.; I venture an assertion :there is little or no valuable education' but self-education. To acquire mental power,, he must think, discipline and train the mind. To obtain-a .desirable, moral nature; he must be. humble, veracious, just and be neyolent To obtain physical strength, skill and endurance, he must be inured io exercise, activity ana toil. I cannQt now 8 peak of all the means and facilities tor education. Let us take a passing glance at the manner in which this active, think ing, immortal being educated. His wants at first are few and simple; but we torment his stomach "with indigestible con fectionary, und then slupify hi& brain with poisonous narcotics At the age of, one year, if he survive this unnatural treat ment, (for-a large pari of the human fam ily are killed before that period.) he has been observing and collecting facts, and is now; anxious to make, his experiments. He tries nis power in Jocomotion and learns the laws of gravitation His bumps and, bruises, his falls and fiifures, are ail necessary to teach him confidence and in sure success. .Tne Utile girl observes her mother cut a garment, -wash the dishes, or write a letter. She tries her skill at irui tation. The first garment she finds is doused in the water ; it is snatched away ; she gels the scissors and begins 10 cut pa per. .With an angry tone her ears' are pinched Put up thosa . scissors ! you'll stick them into you.M ; She looks' aroutid for apparatus ; gets a chair, climbs to the desk, finds the inkstand, and wilh pen or stick mar ka the Bible. .That is ,ulled away, and' a box on the ear sends her sOiiallin? and bellowing arouna tic noose In vain the nurse or mother solds i4Hush Isav shut up now." Pitsont- ly a knock is heard at the door : . There; ttop crying now, ana 1 11 give you s.me-. . ........... .. . 1 nil -. thinsr pretty. lne neigDDorenitfis ; tne child screams. A piece of "pie, a sweet meat, or the looking-glass -and'" hammer bribes to si!ence.; " " 1 - - " " " f . ' - ;, n - The litile boy goes among the mechan ics. He begins to experiment ; the young pear-tree is hacked by his hatchet.'and he gets a flogging; he finds a shingle and a knife and begb.s to make. his sled; "put up that knife ; I've just swept up ; 1 won't ha ve you mak ing a litter here." He next tries the fields and "coll ecu his plants j gathers his specimens in botany or geolo gy, returns in -triumph, and "tisks with eager. thirft far knowledge, 41 What is that?'' Th3 ir.tlligect answer probably is, M It's a weed ; it's a stone." Perhaps before he tzs tine to ask his question ho is driven from the noose, svitD,- rcairy them orT: what do you bring them , dirty things here lor." -itepuiseu in dis eit forts in these branches oi science, he tries another. He goes to the street and rinds a rill murmuring down the declivity. He builds his dam, erects his wheel, is pleased with his experiments, and returns late to his home ; ho gets a whipping in anger, for going into the water and wetting; his clothes, and a threat, 44 if ever you do so arain. I'll skin vou alive." Ild next tries pitching marbles or coppers with idle, vicious boys, ana escapes pumsn ment; here he learns mischief, idleness ana vice, Lt us take a peep at the district chovl. The director find a young man at a tav em, leaning his head upon his hand, who upon being rouseJ, siys, ,M I m consider in wbeiher it's best to drive staoe, -for 3 livia, or take it a little easier, and keep school.". He. will teach 44 cheap;' a bar gin is closed, v . In a low building, by the road side, in the mud, without a singki shade tree, in a small room, badly lighted, worse ventilakd, and not swept at aU; on hard benches, without back?rfor six hours a day the young ideas". stre: iinpi i?cned under. repeated and vain efforts 10 make them 4 sit still with ihree hundred, and seventy-five pairs of muscles, instruments of motion, their rickety position is i?k-some--their lesson to thfm. is often sense less jargon, they fioger this or tbjfjlaud the complaint, " Master, Eili's pinchn on mel" brings the ruler at his head, or the c6whide. or ,4cat o nine tails" over his back. Sometimes the promise of reward stimulates, and the scholar repeats a'hun dred times, ' pfepositions govern the ob; jective case ;- prepositions govern the ob jective case prepositions govern the ob jective case," might, could, would 'or should have loved ; 1 mightcould, &c.' If teachers are qualified, parents often say, as one commanded a teacher in New York,4 I want you to teach my child as I was ttachtd and so, because their 44 father and grandfather carried a stone to b ilauce the grain, when going to mill," they must do so too." ; Is it"any uondt-r that children hate iheir books,' love ihea tres and learn vice, or that we see young men practice the learned, polite, . genteel, healthy; fashiotiible," and useful accom p'ishment of munching a delicious Indian weed ;: or that clouds of grateful incetise rise to perfume the air," from what the newspapers term 44 a' roll, with fire at one end,-und a fool at the other.?" Is it any wonder jhaf comic almanacs, legendary talesprofane iests, double entend res, oc- counts of seduction, and murdei-s, gratify the public uppetitef - .Let a rational, nat ural, attractive system of iducalion be adopted before we can hope to dispense withprisbns. The pulpit rozry sound an alarm ; the" press may setid out her mis siles ; General Reform may marshall his forces against' vice ; but until pupils at homt and at school are treated as thinking, active beings, with tempers acid affections', dispositions, and passions, moralisis may. mourn, and. raisantti ropes decry the de pravity of the age. . H.OShejdonv-' : A Last DA V.'ro everything "beneath the sun there comes a last day and of all futurity this is the only portion offline mat can, in all cases, be tnUUiDiy preaict ed. $ Let 1 lie sanguine, then take warning, and the (lis heartened take courage ; for to every j y and every sorrow, to every hope and every fear, there wili surely come a last;" dy; and man ought so to live, by foresight, that while he le.irus in every state lo be content, he shall Hn each be prepared for another, whatever that oth er way be. -When ws see an acorn, expect it will produce an oak j when we plant a vine, we calculate on gathering gr.ipes: but when we'luy a plan for years Co ccsne, we may wish, and we can do no more, except pray, that u may be accom plished, for we know not what even the morrow may bring forth. All th-Jt.(we do know beforehaua of anything is, that to everything beneath the sun there comes a lust d-jy prompting to immediate and unsparing self-rxami'nation. From this there i$ nothing to fear; fro:n the r.eglect of it, everything; fqr, however alarming the discoveries of evil unsuspected, or per ils unknown, may be, such discoveries bad belter be made now, while escaped before us, than in tha. day, when the secrets of a.ll hearts shall be revest d, and escape will be impossible that day, which of all others is most emphatically cal(ed44The Last Day." James Montgomery. ; . ; 7SrOTlCE To whom it may coftcern : XM This is to certify that I this day , re linquish to my son Ambrose, Ciiry, & mi nor, his time during his mincriiv, and L shall hereafter pay no' debt of his co: traciiug, aior claim any of his ea'riiings a(' ter this dale. JULIUS GARY. v lirandon, Dec. 21, 1841. ,15 3vv ; Saddle & Harness Making ; ''pE sub-cribct respectfully informs hi old customers in Brandon aad' vtciaiiv thai he continues the above business at his Shop whhh is siiua ed one door wet bf iLe 1 r , . . Cabinet Shyp, and direcily lu front of "die 1 dwellrus house ol John Cunanu Esq.. whrp he will keep constantly on hand, or make to . .. , . - orJerat short uojice.lhe following articles rl Saddles; Bridle, Jifartingals, Trunks, Carpet ? Bags, and Valises, of every kind Brass t , and Silver mounted Coach . and Gig ' Harnesscs,Brass,SiivetJapanned9 . and Plated Harnesses, of all ' :, ' ' kind and Prices. -Jllw -' i - , Copper JVailed Trav- . .. -' elling Trunkst .1 , j ' " . Portfolio " ; I ; " ' , 7'runks,- - c i. 5 -Whips, Lashf; $?c. fa. Vi - Castorinfers and the public generally are assured that they can do as well here with ready cash as anywhere else in the vicinity. All kinds of produce and wood received. LiterarcreJit to responsible customer. v ; H: DANIELS. Brandon, Dec. 15, 1841. . 14:tf rk Iot niglily Approved Medicine noxr in General use for CoaglUy Colds wt u Diseases' or tne Tilings ' ? ( fTHHE VEGETABLE" PULMON JJ. ARY BALSAM is believed- tpbe deservedly the, most popular. Medicine, ev er known in America, lor ' cougns, coiasi asthma or phthisic.- consumption, whoop ing cough, and Pulmonary anecttons ot every kind. ' ' , , . ":4 ' '"' The Vegetable i?ulmonai r Balsam has been very extensively used for about itif- Tern years and its reputation -has been constantly increasing. 00 universally pop ular has this article become ; that it may now be considered as a standard anicle jn u large pari'ofvthe UnileJ States and Brit ish Frovirices. Many, families keep it constantly by them, considering: it the-most safe-as-well as certain remedy, for the above complaints-. i-The Proprietors have received, and are receiving numerous re commendations "from many of our best Physicians, who'make.use of it in their practice! The nam.es of a fevv.individuals who have-ffiv) their testimony! in favor of this article-are here: subjoined,, and for a more full account see tueeDveiopeto the bottle. Djct. Ainory tunting," 1 iumuu nvviii. 1 .. -i Yin " i . L " t j ere. Xii:sworiu, 1 il " C.'mnnl .1rrrIH ..rimothy Baylies, ? r Albert Guild,. .-'..--- CERTIFICATES '"' 1 t'rom Dr. Thomat Brown; Messrs. Lowe & Reedr Gent, -The Vegetable 'Pul.manry Balsam,' has Deen extensively used, in the section of the country where I reside, for several years pastand has justly acquired a high repu tation in consumptive complaints, :So. far as my knowledge extends, tn 1 h3s never disappointed the reasonable expedition of those who have used it. . , , THOMAS BROWN, Rf. D , Concord, N. H. May if, 1831. ;; M- srs. Reed, 'Wing & . Cutler (lent. ' fe-el it a duty 'owe the public;and es-1 pecia'tv to.huudreds of my fellow beings who aire now suffering under different dis Balsam. Having from my youth up been troubled with differenttcbm plaints of the lungs,, such, as spiiUvg .of blood, a. dry trouble?ome. cough, .frequent hoarseness, with severe fits of coughing and indeed all the symptomsnof consumption, and from time to time 1 have consulted several emi. "nent physicians and 'have taken much medicine, but I- received litlfe orni relief and at las) they told me there was no help for me ; that A my case . was, .beyond the veach of their jnedicines. ; In the spring of i827 I vas advised by a" friend to try the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam. i ob: tained two'bottles, and on trial .1 was snr prised to find so sudden and effectual re lief which it gave me, and .after using 'it rjbjut five weeks. all my complaints were entirely removed, and";L was Testbred to good Kealih.t v,Since.th,at time I haveljept it constantly by me, in case of the appcar: ance of any of rhe above. complaints. rl.have Jno wo a large number of cases where ail oth.er medicines . have failed of artordingany relief,, the Balsam, was at length Tresorted to," and "speedily effected a cure. I would therefore recommend to every "persbrr'that has" any of 'theabove complaints, on iheir; 'first, appearance to take the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam; which they ".will find a safe convenient and positive cure. ; Respc't yours,. -, . T. P. MERRIAM. . New Bedford, Mass., July 30, Ml tC Counterfeits. ' Beware- cf "Imposi tion. Bach genliine.Bottle is enclosed in a -6w wrapper, on which 13 ; a yellow 'la- be!, signed by WM. JON'NrCUTLER "4 None other can be jrertuine of a Idler date than December- 1839. ; The signature o SAMPSON REED will.be continued for a short tii&e. - v; - 'T ; - The . great celebrity of the Vegetable Pulmonary. Balsam has been the cause of attempts to introduce spurious articles," which by partially assuming the name of itotfi-gpnuin-, are calculated to ''mislead and deceive the public. Among these mix tures are4 Carter s Compound Pulmona- t ry Balsam " "A mericdn Pulmonai y Bal sam, Vegetible Pulmanary Balsamic Syrup."1 : Pulmonary Balsam" ;and others. Purchasers should ' enquire for the true ariii-.le by its whule name THE VEGETABLE PULMONARY BAL SAM, and see that it has ' the marks and .signature's of the genuine. - -. Each bottle and seal is' stamped " Veg etable Pulmonary Balsam." , --For sale by REED, WING & CUT LER, (lau Lowe & Reed) wholesale dealers in Drug,- Medicines, Paints and- Dye SnifTs,; Io. 54 Chalam St. Boston rlanufacturing. rglllE undersigned takes Tins method to noti H fy th& pu'.-lic that he will carry on the manufacturing business in all its branches, at the stand formerly occupied by Walker &13ush. Hav ing fitted up the works in the best possible man ner, and having employed the most experienced ana Dest workint-n, be natters himself, by doing his work in the best manner, and with despatch nS,-ie!,eJ by ,n lllis cinity, that be j will share the public patronage. Cloth will be exciraiigu lur ;wooi. 1 All Kiuas ,01 W ool .twill Le taken to work upon shares, or by the yard at the option of the owners. . Plain' Cloths of All Quali ties and Colors , Cassluieres IlittoSaUluett JJitto : .together with -a large quantity of -- . j SHEEP'S GUEY, , , a!so, . ?, ...... will CA11D WOOL, in the best manner, an on short notice. Also; will carry on the ' ' CX.OTXt-DRKSSIKO BUSINESS 7; to tle accommodation of customers. s i The above business will be carried on by II. W WALKER, -who will see that ths work js done m a good manner, and to the aat"-rict.on of ail wuu iuy iaiui mm wiui uiexr on?! --9. v eases of the lungs, to give you a statement of the oq(I effects, have experienced f r o m t h e u s'e o f- the Ve sreta b I e P u tn on a r v Salisbury, April 184 V DR. TAYLOR'S ; , B a I s a m "o f L i v e r w o r t " T7 OR CONSUMPTION, COUGHS, COLDS', X Spitting: of Blood. Pam in the side or breast, Asthma, Pleurisy; shortness of tath, Palpita. tioa of the? heart. Debility; Nervousness, and all diseases OI we ioogs inu juiver. . a dis maicine has seta uieu m urc ui iicw iur, wua uif exampled scces? far ejtypars, curing thousiBds Who were supposea mcurauie. i is now nsea oy rrostof the Medical Faculty, and the whole peo- pie. YVerillK163- Oi niuacAirauiuiuaiy ,r gurea will accprnuany eacn DOiue, , . . , Prepared at 373, Bowery, in me uny oi new York; whene the artjcle'fiicst dngiaated, and is the ONLY GENUINE. ; AU. others bearing similar names are counterfeits and impositions. . 0.CX2TZFZOATIS5. Being-predisposed to consumption, both from pfictiHai tbrmation, and hereditary transmission. 1 tried 'every means to chick the disease, : and strengthen a naturally weak constitution ; , I sj)ent two years at Pisa, one at Rome, two iii Florence, and another in Uhe south of France seeking; meantime, the advice f the , best physicians: Two years since I, returned to this country, in about the situation as when I left it. : I had seen in the reading rooms ia JEurope much in favor of Dr. Taylor's Balsom ot Liverwort, and as soon as I arrived m this city 1 usedit, and; in" three months I was so well as to safely venture to pass the winter here. 1 haye usdf an occasional; bot tle dm in the time, and am now in as good health as is possible. My cough has wholly ceased, and my lungs have every feeling of health. r , JAMES HILL. : Western Hotel, Court land St.'N. Y. - Remarkable Cure of Consumption, '. ; , I have been an invalid for three years, and have suffered every tbrture from 'confirmed consump tion-; But Dr. Taylor, has wholly cured me. The large quantities of matters fused to raise has subsided, my cough has ceased, and I am fleshy again, my health being wholly restored by using three bottles of his celebrated Balsam, j -. -M: E. WINDLBY, No. 139, Maiden Lane, N. Y- ' Shortness of Breath. O' For this disease Dr. Taylors Balsam of Liver wort has no equal. 4 Having the Asthma, a severe pain in my left side, and some couh, I was iu duced to try the above : medicine,' and great was my joy to find it cured me in about two weeks. It has also cured my mother of a severe attack of the Liver complaint," with which she had suffered two years.' ' -' - ! J. C STONE, 23 Hall Place, N. Y. ' Look out for Counterfeila. Remember the -genuine is mide only at the old office, 375." Bowery, N. Y. ' ' i i Surprising cure of Consumption. . , : Mr. R Gladden of Delhi, New York, of a nat ural consumpluous constitution, has-been saved from an' untimely end by the use of Dts Taj ot' Balsam of Liverwort. j; A severe cold brougnt on an attack of Plurisy, and thus endtd in a general 'debility and consumption. , A constant cour!i. hetic flush',. restless nights.Vquick pu'se. and con tinued loss of flesh, augured a speedy death ; but as soon as he commenced the use of this balsam, he grew better, and is now fully restored to health. --. - ' - " ' AGENT. ; .: 1 Doct.Taylor Balsam of Liverwort , . : The-cures and benefits rirpduced by the use, of this medicine, in all cases of diseases of the lungs, is almost incredible . It has been used by several persons in this neighborhood, and there, is scaice ly an instance butfits benefits have been fully re alized.' Persons affl cted with 7 ' ! t cougbscldsAstMjw difficulty of breathingi pains in the side or breast, spitting of blood ca tar rata, palpitation of the heart, oppression, and soreness of the chest, whooping cough, pleurisy, hectic, lever, night sf eatst diffi culty or profuse expectoration, and all other affec tions of the chest,' lung3 and liver, should not foil of procuring a bottle of this Medicine. ' i - - , J J. WRIGHT. Sandy Hill, Washington Co., N. Y. -?- ' : The composition of Taylpr's Balsam of I.iver jvoi t is only known by the Proprietor; therefore it is dangerous using any but that' from 375 Bow ery, N. Y. ' -; ; . 5 TO THE PUBLIC. - TTTE hereby certify 'that our son,.5 years of V age, was su tdenly taken with a lever, and auer-a severe tickness a violent cough ensued.' I He was bloated ; his skm was riU. d, and Ins physician said there was no favorable : symptom about him. that he bad a confirmed consumption. At that time, we procured.. bottle of that valuable medicine; Taylor's Balsam of iiverwert. , After taking one bottle we began to-have hopes of his rebvery'. J5Te continued until he had usel five 1. .1,1.. , " i.. ' '.. "; m.' i. m . . I uoiuei, - iv is how year rom mar. lime, ana ft is health is better than it hai em been since an in - fint.-' f ; ' DAVHX S HANNAH ROGERS. Granville, Washingtoa Co. N. Y. ' ; ; For proof of the above statement I refei to the subscribers above people of high rrepectabditv : . J - . , GEO. TAYLOR.. y Lookout for a Counterfeit Article! yL- ' ' Sold, because of its drceptioit. and cheapness of quality at a very shall, price. The same is procured by . certain dealers, and suffered to pss in to the hands of the innocent pu: chaser as the gelt uiue Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort. ' Always ob s?rveThe ganuine is, and ever has been, pre pared only at ' . 7-375 BcKvery, NevvTYork City. : Violent Cough and Cold Cured. The severe change in weather having given me a most violent cold, also expectoration and d fficulty of breathing; I was much distressed until Hook Dr. Taylor's Bal sam of Liverwort. I found this medicine to su t my case and cured me at orice,' which causes me to recommend it to others J. J. FISHER, 17 Barrow sf . N. Y. Pain in the Side and Breast These diseases bare caused me much trouble,and often prevented my attending to business and have been Kaininj ever since; cm now in good health; and can truly recommend this Bal sam as being far superior to any thinr else. '" -i A t. fiUPPV O V.'" M XT vftiimj owoa curea.-. vor-tour months 1 have had a discharge of blood from the tunes, al- .1; Alwdrylaid cough, some' pain, great weakuess and tioaisness. After tryin( the doctors in vain for three months, 1 concluded i. , et-iiA' .n.. i; ...... . use Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, of which three bottles have made an entire cure. 6 LA UA VI LAND,' 171 Oak st. N Y BEWARE OF FRAUDS!.' ' i Aone Genuine but that prepared office 375 Bowery, City of Aew York, article was hrst made and its character JVone other Genuine though there are various Ira iratinna nfrt1 h.arinf the same rr simtt. , ; . . :. , AGENTS " - ' e - .Miii.iiauji , IRA rjUTTOV. BRANDOJV. James Lverson, itutland I.UIHMIVWI. ,', nd,.Dook.5tore Rutland - rA L Catlin, Orwell. W ns Poi,,t,OrwellStromi E. Jaimeaon, Caslleton Chiptnan & Co. ,Cliipman j J uck. Pitfscrd Dr. E Vail, Middletown-- Vait fr Co., Danby Bingham, SuJbury Lake "UI,UJU,B ia?B vo., isausDury C' Walker Co Ce',,8n77 "Sel!, TVs? Poaltney'-iflitch. coc & Morgan,; Clarendon Sprlngs-H Lumbarc-, Pawlet-. TV P JTuyes, East PouUney-BttrriiU Andrews Co JWancWer J A od?e.Dor, v ?a3k,ey Granville Owners, u 'lmvCPark Dr-A Anderson, JfTiile rUl 3C7 A " J C Allen, FairhaveoS D AI rfrd? IF. iven yyJLovely & Co: Turlington . Leeds and Thayer Wholesale Druggisis;i27. Maiden Lane,J'ewJTork Citv will see all order answered for the Genuine Taylor's Balsam of friends toil find it more tonvenient to forward vruers iirovgJt tietrMouse-rJlndvsiU also fur nish Dn zzs. JTedicmes, Paints. 0.7., tW. Class. Dve stir's, r lass ware f.- nil art 11.. their line ct as favorable prices as any house tn Heard ot I tried, but found no, relief- As a last . a, , . ".. . , fa- resource I concluded to try Dr. Taylors Balsam ! 1 flave paid sotne attention V - K. of Liverwort, as soon as I did I erew better. 1 fermeuiisu Juice of the Grane. vihk 'r . THE XION OP THE D A V. The Old ' Dutch or f German Vtgeun fTTO the citizens of the United ?t,. j . nj .hpnartnUr n. J n?. lne.M"W respectfully Sub. "vrM c yucaus iorrB. ( poiniug luui wuitu iub oeea nr'li l and in some instances, totally 10S! ' j tr, r? t. ii i . .What blessing sboold be prized alor .1 . l L . i.L : !' L - I . iniii neauu, anu wuo Knows better ho to prrze the blessinsr, than those who UT been iepriv??d of U is an old aia (aafi one lhat"jQntains a wise iojuactioti in time , of "peace, prepare for war.'C We should iir tirhe'of Health pvtpare i tbe attacks of thM -stealthy lurking' Disease, f it would be wisdom Li obsfrr his-mopemeptstQ "scan vell the form iQ which )xet approaches, and then to metit htniSvith those means which are eaUiv ed to - etJect h;s overthrow. Tfco means are now before : his rnliehttnei and intelligent comKiunily. Thiy art-ac-cessible to the poor as well as tie r;?h and 1 trast that those who i err ar.J Constitution of man as one of the finlst specimens olV Divine workmanshin, ahi the Laws by which lhat System is cvera ed. and directed; as originating in noothr than in the councils' of Hearen wiJi r . i . l r; : .i . ' . iar oue iue injunctions oi me latter as to pro vide, the best; safeguard for the former. It is with the most flattering recommen dations, subscribed by., most eminent Modi cal Gentlemenr not only in this Ccunt-y but also in Europe; that I offer this va'uj bjf Medicine to this American People. ' Time, and full opportunity for a fur and JmpartiaU trial have placed ihe L;r.a of the Djv beypnd the brand of Ituposi tiori, Humbug, Quackery, Sic. This Pill is composed of extracts rent nine parts of the vegetable kiorjdoin, mg entirely iree irom any urtig n a Orr terious natare,) .-and adapted pariicu'.uflf to the cleansing of the StO'nach, B ooJ, and the various secretions of tha Humia Sj'stem, BiHious'Fevers," aDd;Chofi-, Fe ver -arids Apue, : Jaundice, Scarltt Rh, Dixppsia, Heartburn, Costirei e-s, A:h raa, and Liver Complaint have been card, by using these Pills according to ihedir: tions accompanying eah box. It is'not intended that this M-dl-.-in- iii cure for a!f Diseases to which he hurr.au system is liable.- . ' Many efforts have been made t con pound, !. Medicine which would cik al, Diseases, but h&vejailed. Those D se es en u me rated abovi. art wiihin rov er ox mese mis aua a siirvrurv c r ik: is warranteii,-"';.- - : n.-At i . Price 37 I-2cvnts. ; ;Fjor sale Jn; Brandon bv Jai-kst-ti Ketcham, Warren & Bliss; W. PuHii. J.' LeffingYve.il, Joel Beeman; E. Kui;;.r, ?V.1V Npyes;S:D. Cushman; lia.Fra?.- cis Li Wing; Wrllutiand, Hitcbciok. Mprgan.iF. Slasoa; Clarendon Sj-ri'i; Hitchcock &, Morgan; Tirronuth, N. W. Sawver: Wallinfbrd. N. Po-,!A Uo.. Urrid H. Meacham & Cv; U: don H: &? W. Hodgf?; R.jt!:,f!j, II T .White & Co.; E- Clarendon, Cdlyin Cai man, Calvin Spencer; Shrewsbi.f. L ' FinrieynRlountholly, D. T. M.. . Sherburne, Cltas. Anthonv & ,Ui'ym PiUsford,S..D. Townshend & Co.. Su & Buct; Benson. C. R. Walke. vVC Orwell, A." L. Culm. .'-U; I And or s.tle Ft all the prinri;-..! lore: in the Stole. , w-t MmMMf mtP r ! fcj I t "Ii 1 U I NE. ;VS PoMERoy; Jr. No 47 Vy jtt-r ? " oliers for.. sale a superior article of Uh' menu d Joicj of the Gia: e. Ji 1 form of a Svrun, and , so cenctn ra ' il i e 1 ' - - i ... to uvu:u lertnemaiion. :ii retains K"i:,i, hot, all of tbe,fliv6r of 'the. Grape; j decidedly belter iti i n 'any article v.iiH has heretofore teen cfk r. d. Pi for diluting ij necomnany ea -h i ' '" E"or the convenience of those churcfit individuals, who may, ".vish to oid r 1ettr,v and t-nclose the money, it put upjn different size bottles. ;in ! in case wnich Tray be had .it 83, 6J 820 each; andean be safelv intis; id a n y pti rt5 0 f " t h e' c o u n try. A 1 1 ii;k orders; postpaid,' will be prompt' y atit td to. ' ': :- " ' - 1 New-York,4 July 2fsr, 1341. The fjllowing.tes'imojiiais hr-s kindlv fijrr.rslipd hu'ih T?,t. Mr. 4 lermeuitu juice ot me lira n Ll'omerov offers to the churches c3.;i; I ' -'. . : IliUllion tVl"ni. ft .'iirMinlr a U'SU'1''1'1 - . T. iL..'..:..u 1 - . i-. ...l-.i.-h ill oim uci.iuuj iiuitii', unu eViLis.""; . oui tuui iauuening. quaiiiv , j fermented wines ig" so de-tructie 10 " soolsandbodi es of men. If it can be g j . , , . c.,y: eray introdaced JMo the c Lurched , the people of God shall no longer m 1 holy ordinance contribute to the sop of alcoholic manufactories, a great and i-1 - fKi.4a - ir.u hnv.e to ." tuc, iimnv wi " -, at the table 0f fjbrist, and non'- cl C;in ivilh sn f.-rtr In L-- -iiitn lhfir hp til"? ) " -" J - ( oxicaling principle.:. John MBSa' o - j T..n Union t ' ' S:c' Amenczn Temp. I" New. York, Julf 21st, 1841. " Ballston Centre, Jul 29M. 4I' w I most cheerfully add mv wt,!D0?-,fcfl at -of -Mr. "Marsh. aThe sample oi . that f rnn nr .ino v iiw iree irou r of alcohol.which you have been so u a . I. .a Vine free tronvlermrnuMon, the: alcoholic and drufffredi poisons have-.so long held tbefr station oa Table ofthe Lord,,: Edw. Q. AQ ' it '' .. . 1 f tvtry medicine I and KlvvarJ C. De avnn: Fo. ' at the old Poriam aavan- will b-i tu:ae in -. "- , - .1... i.9i:js -wherethel of temperance; an' advance now tcioa.'Ani I pri v 0od that the Ciitl of our land and all other br. n ay 01 29:17