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VOL. X LV N o 21. m i s c e l l a y Y ;r V,; : From tb Northern Light. .... : TEMPERANCE REFORMATION. ; ! BT CERRIT SMITH, .ffl Whether succeeding generations in this broad and beautiful land, shall be efttight S '1 tned republicans nnd enlighteped'chnsj tians, or subjects of DoUticaf despotism and Spiritual blindness, is a question of deep interest to the heart of the Americao phil: anthropUt. - ' Whatever else it requires to become the "most enlightened republican and the most enlightened christian, exemption from the necessity of toiling with the hands .from morning till night, is indispensable. Jt needj no menial culture to learn la "'wear the yoke of absolute monarchy, and ns ac quaintance with letters, to be a worship per of an idol god. But to discharge the high and ?overeignlike functions of a re publican citizen.and to worship with prop er enlargement and elevation of 'mind, Hiifl, who should be' worshipped tn truth,'' as well as ,M in spirit;" requires nn amount of reading and study for which he has not the leisure, who devotes all or most of tho hours of the day to manual labor. If it were not both republican and christian institutions, that our fathers transmitted to nsfif, instead of "being free institutions and the religion of the Bible, our legacy were but a bundle of Pagan rites and sub- mission to a desnot we , should need little learning; and I rule thought to perform our political and religious services. But ours pre higher blessings and corresponding re sponsibilities ; and if we shrink from there sponsibilities, Ietus frankly acknowledge Ourselves unworthy of the blessings. If tve complain of, and hesitate at, the cost of being a republican and christian neonle. let us promptly !ay our necks beneath the foot ofadespot.'and exchange our religion of truth for one of superstition and false hood. We1 have the be3t form of civil government : but on intelligent people only can sustain it. ; Our religion is from Heaven: but- it . requires ?. a cultivated mind to reilize the fullness of its blessings, and put forth the wisest and most success ful' efforts for its preservation. ; Whilst the writer contends that a Christian is happy and "useful in proportion to his sanctified thought and knowledge, and that Christianity. cannot hayea perman ent abode amongst no ignoraufpeople ; hi; utterly disclaims the idea1, that a person of littlo thought and-little knowledge cannot be a christian. . t ? The great question then whether the cores of millions, who shall spread them selves' out -bver'the whole length and breadth of this goodly land, shall be' en ; lightened , Republicans"4 and : enlightened christians tornsi in a great degree, on the solution of.the question, whether they 'obtain the leisure, nod, with the leisurerthe disposition. to become such. - - T. A single glance at man is sufficient to convince us that God made him a spirit ual beinc ih; H rlueirrnurf Ul.ri rw.-.! -- , . , m.my, Mlliv. VJ Willi 1W aj)r Uual enjoyment nod improvement thiit kk.,!?0(, ls l be his servant, and not his supreme care; in a word, that his body was made for him, and not he for his body But men reverse the proper order of their animal and -spiritual natures, und make their highest concern, " What shall we eat 7, or what shall we drink? or where withal shall we be clothed ?' Now, one legitmate consequence of this error of mak ing the body the first care and the engross ing subject of thought , that of coing be yond the range of its natural .Wants and reasonable supplies to invent gratifications for it. ,v , -.- , v:--; .; . .. v . Let U not be .supposed, that I would limit the natural ;wints of the body to a hut, a blanket,' arid the game of the forest. I repeal my, remark, that Jhe body is the servant of the niari Land 1 add, that to. be a good servant and tor have its natural wants -supplied, .it: must be well fed;. well clothecj, and well housed, v I would have the- rich and the poor live "on t the fat of the lancu" ' The common Maker has given 'it to them ; and it is their own fault if they do not enjoy iu '..;'.) '-. ; ! Amongst the gratifications of man's uri natural wantsthe'gratiiScationSiOf-his perverted nature is the drinking of alco holic liquor. The abandonment of this practice by the American people, together with the consequent. abandonment of other practices, would be a saving adequate to command all ."the leisure ' from - manual labor, which they need to qualify them selves for sustaining the political and reli gious iustitutiinsi that they have chosen; and far enjoying, and perpetuating tne blessings of christian freemen. V. ,H' 1 '; 1 havafntimated that the relinquishment pf alcohol as a drink would prepare the way for the relinquishment of other prac tices, which are wasteful of lime or pro perty, or both. ' When principle has led a tnanto seal his lips against strongdrink.be is then ready to listen to the inquiry, what belter right opium or toharm h tA .m;. then). - He is then ready to examine ;th question, whether the people of this nation ere lonocent in spending many millions annually in tea and coffee-beverages, which, if not mjunous to ealtb, no . phi: tician, no chemist, will assert, are nre serrativeof it. In short, when a man has on principle, abandoned the drinking r iconoiot cas aireaay Degun to be a pl.y lologist, and to give promise that, in ih end, he will subjeck his whole animal na ture Iq an intelligent and scientific treat- dent.' .-r.f ,i .- ,. s -t .: .v ot. y . 4n ordinary circumstances: and tn"iK V ft L ' common kinds of mnuahoit neither man nor woman should devote more than four or five hours a day ; and about o rhach as a general rule, al! the rich, eauallv 'tn an me poor, should devote to k I v.. oeak. of the rich nrwl th,. l manual toil thu universal, the-world -would be coaparati-elw;TiJ of the g'rgat c! let tha-sJoctrino cbuin general! v arid practically, that manjs too exalted being to consume the whole day in ' a field or the workshop v and soon there will be few rich and few poor ;--and what is oiore, the factttioua and cruel d is tinctions, which now exist tn society., will then give place, to an equality, Tindicated not only by the common manhood of those who-'assert tobut by; their generally like intelligence and tike circumstances. r . -To preserve - 8 health v and . vigorous tone, the bod y requires the daily exercise of not less than four or five bourn jof man ual labor: and if this amount be greatly exceeded, .it- is at the expense of the facul ties of the body, and to the diminution of the service; wbichis due from it to the mind to the spirit, that tabernacles iq it. Looking upon man in his true character. thnt of a spiritual being, the only rule in ordinary circumstances, for "his bodily labor, is so much as will promote the freest, healthiest play of his menial and moral powers." To go bej'ond or to fall short of this is to violate the laws of his nature, and to hinder his supreme work . the work of perfecting the inward man. " Statesmen and writers cn political econ omy, ;were they, to appreciate the import ance of the proposed exemption from man ual labor, would recommend, that a nation obtain it by means of an accession to its wealth, ralhet than by retrenchment, es pecially such retrenchment as this paper advises. They would look for the' means of this exemption, not to the denial of viti ated appetites and the repudiation of per nicious luxuries; ' but to the influx of wealth arising from such sources, as sys tems of internal improvements, more en lighted , agriculture more enterprising commerce, tand more extended ".many fac tujes. '.For several reasons, however," the leisure and the disposition for universal, menial and moral improvement would fail lo follow in the train of weatlh so gotten. Among these reasons is that, great as might bethis wealth.its diffusion would fall very far short1 of the diffusion of the evil to be remedied. The multitudinous poor, who. woud find in the proposed "retrench ment' the'medns'of leisure for cultivating the faculties of their; understandings, and hearts, would find it; not in the national enrichment after Which statesmen and political economists seek ; for in such en richment the poor have but little share. Another treason for not looking to an in crease of national wealth to promote our object, is that however great an amount of leisure it anight command, it would not bget and foster amongst the mass of the people a disposition to improve this leisure 1 in mental and moral culture. Far differ ent from this is the' use made of property sa ved by sejjf-denial & the subjection of the appetitei to the control of reason. Such property is well expended. 1 The greatest value of enlightened retrenchment is to be found in the good influences it exerts on the character of him who practises it. The prupeny u saves is ot :ar less amount than its creation, or at leasV improvement' of dispositions to make'a right'ase of it. : lo'the question then, how the people, of this country ahull obtain that leisure from manual toil, which is necessary to the study; largest enjoyment, and ma in ten-; ance of the political and religious systems mai mey nave.cnosen; our, answer 'is: Iel them cease from the evil practices on which they are consuming means to com mand i this leisure." The most wasteful and ruinous of all these practices is that of drinking alcoholic liquors, i This one abandoned, and the abandonment of others.' wnicn .are inaeea less expensive? anU per nicious, but eqnally useless, would quick ly follow. , ? ,t.: i--':'.. .. ::. When shall we have a class of states men and political economists who wil I have the discernment and Integrity and courage to show open favor toward' those radical reforms which are essential to the perpetuity of our political and religious institutions? That our great men are "penny wise apd pound foolish" that they " hold at the spigot, whilst it runs at the bung" is very manifest in their much ado about tariff; " bank and treasury schemes, whilst they totally neglect that great and frightful drain, which Intemper ance has opened up u our national wealth. The annual loss to" th;s nation from the consumption of intoxicating liquors ex ceeds a hundred millions of dollars. But who, either on the fl or of Congress or in a State Legislature, ever hears this fact 7 And how rarely do we meet in n I book on poliiical economy wiih anv fart of that class to which this belongs? "This nation in spite, not to say, largely in con sequence,' of its State and Federal" legisla tion, owes rwo hundred millions of dollars to -foreign capitalists.' - Legislation, con fidently as it is looked to for that purpose, can never pa y the debt. But the tola Tab' stinence of all its citizens from intoxicat ing liquors for only two years would ave an amount sufficient to pay it. ; Would, an (tnnuaF golden shower, from which the inhabildints of this nation should gather np a hundred millions cf dollars, be a pleas ant thing? Their total abstinence from all intoxicating drinks would afford them that pleasant thing, and infinitely greater benefits "along with it I hesitate not no sa y, that the recommendation of the mem bers of Congress to their constituents to abstain' from all intoxicating liquors. ns a beverage, would. esDeciallv. if enfnrr k. a corresponding example, "go farther to re teve this nation of its fiiiancial embarrass- menis man all the legislation . which th wit of man could devise. J 1 : 1 i .spoKe or a new and needed class of siaiesmeana political ; economists. :i 1 might add, that as great a change is re quired ra our people, as in their rulers and teachers.- Our republicanism our nation is called an experiment in self gorern ment To make the experiment success ful;; we obviously need a self-ffOTirftinfl. people. Now, I will, not 'depr; that J jarga measure or eeit-govrrnment ahonlrf be accorded to some drinkers of intoxicat ing liquors: but who would not - rather look for a larger proportion of instances, and especially for more thoroughness,--of self-government to those- who abstain from such a beverage? It is not too much to say, that the free institutions i of this T nation are secure or endangered, in proportion, as on the one hand, its5 tetotallersr orj on the other, its ram-drinkers, are, multi plied. . . , ' Relievmo-: as'the writer does, that man can never attain to his high 'social," politic cal. and religious destiny on earth, until his physical comforts and enjoyments are far greater than they now are ; and until hp has fcr: more leisure and disposition than now, for mental and moral culture; and believing as he does, that the Tem perance Reformation teems with such nd; vantages lor promoting sucn au enu , ue hails it, both as the bearer of precious thino-s, and the harbinger of things more precious. The Temperance Keiormation Lv in itself, a great good. The kindred reformations, which it will beget,: will each be a great good in itself, but. never theless, they will all be but advances to ward the accomplishment of those great and glorious objects, which lie far, beyond the purview oft the ; reformations.. Who, then, that loves his country, and would have its free institutions endure to the end of time ; .who then, that would; have the American people a company of intelligent worshippers of the true God- will not do air in his power to hasten and complete the triumph of the Temperance' forma tion1 V- ? ' .1-;'vi;"-' The reformation of the sixteenth cen tury sent forth the great trnth. that man is capable of thinking for himself in matters of religion. The immortal paper wf July 4th, 1776, set in motion that other great truth, which shall travel in its strength to the endsof the earth the truth, that man is capable of political self-government. But inferior to neither of these blessings is the doctrine, which the Temperance Re formation has bfgun to teach; and which consequent and kindred reformation will successively-' inculcate the doctrine that MAN NEED LABOR WITH HIS HANDS NO FARTHER THAN IS CONDUCIVE TO HIS GREATEST PHYSICAL ENJOYMENT AND TO TH E MOST EXTENSIVE CULTIVATION AND IMPROVEMENT OF HIS INTELLEC TUAL AND MORAL POWERS. - Peierbord November 20, 1851. MOTICE.-lTaken up ' by" the "sub scriber, on the 28 th of November last, three Yearling Cattle, described as fol lows : One red Steer, with a white spot on the rump, and a whitening round the tail ; one brindle Heifer. with a half cron on the under side of the riaht ear ; pne rea or Drindie. Hewer. Tne owner is re quested to prove property, pay charges, and take them n way. ' JULIUS C. THOMAS. Orwell, Dec. 4, 1841. ' Re surrection r OR PEHS IAN P ILLS. SUPERIOR to the Ilygean, Brandrefh's Ev an's, Tomato, the Matchless (priced) Sana tive, or any other Pitts or Compound before the public, as certified to. by Physicians ; and others. Let tone condemn them -until hey have tried them, and then we are sure they will not. Cer tificates may be seen by calling on the Agents m the villages, who have a large Bill to distribute gratuitously. ' ' - r . A. G. & J. D. Hatch Agents for Windsor; J. C. Brooks, Agent for Hartford i. and for sale in all the principal towns in the State, Jew David's or H ebrew Plaster AN invaluable Compound 'for 'cure of Scroffu lous affections, King's Evil, Inflammatory and Chronic Rheumatism, and in all cases where seated pain or weakness exists. For sale as above. JS. W. CPRON Sc CO., AgentsTor the State, to whom all orders must be addressed, at Roch ester, N. Y. t. - Fo Sale by Jackson & Ketcham, Brandon. S. B. Rock well, Cornwall. Ira Bingham, Sudbury. . John Meacham, Castleton, H.T. White Sf Co. Rutland, A. 6f P. D. Barrows, Salisbury. Stanley if Mallery; VVest Poultney. Simeon Mears, East Poultney. ; Edward Vail, Middletown, i C. M. Potrer, Pawiett. S.; F. Hadley, Dorset; ' Burrel Andrews Co., Manchester. Rufus Frost, Pi ttsford. ' A. R. Douglass, Shafisbury. James A. Hodge, Dorset. , 45:tf Commissioner's Notice; "TT7"E the subscribers, being appointed by the V V Hon Piobate Court for the district of Rut land, commissioners to receive, examine and ad just all claims and demands of ad persons against the estate of HIRAM B. STRONG, Jate of Bran don, in said district, deceased, represented in solvent; and also all claimsatid demands exhibited in offset thereto : and six -"mouths from ih 12th day of January -inst. being allowed by said court for that purpoie, we do tlterefore hereby give uut-e mai we win attend ro me business of our ftud appointment at the counting room of C. VV Conant. in Brandon, on the second Wednesdays V1 aim jmy next, irom iu o clock A. Al until 5 o'clock P. M on each of said days. JOHN A. COX A NT, J, , , N. T. SPR AGUE, U"r''' Dated at Brandon, Jan. 17, 1S4V 18:20 ' Saddle & Harness Making. THE subscriber rpectfuliy informs hi uiu cursiuiuers in iiranaon and vicinity, that he continues the above hiimpe Shop whhh is situated one door west of the Cabinet Shop, and directly in front of the dwelling house of John Conant, Esq., where K a ... "Ill a . - ur win Keep constantly on hand, or make to order, at short notice, the following article : Saddles, Bridles, Martingals, ' Trunks, Xtarpct Bat, and Valises, of every kind Brass avd Silver mounted Coach and Gig ' Harnesses, Brass, Sihet Japanned) and Plated Harnesses, of all - ' t kinds and Prices. Alio : - . . 1 Copper JVailed Drao . etling Trunks, ' ' -Portfolio . - . . 'Trunks,- ' . . Vktp Lashes, See. : Customers and the public generally are assured that they can do as well here with ready cash as any where else in the vicinity AH kinds of produce and wood received. liberal credit 10 responsible customer 'HI DANIELS. Brandon, Dee. 15, 1841. 14tf Tb Slost Highly Appro-red Medlelne now, in General for Comglui, Coldst and all Dlfease of tlie Xnnc rvf . ..,.: rmHE VEGETABLE PULMON 11 ARY BALSAM is believed to be deservedly the most popular Medicine ev- er known in America, ror cougns, coias, asthma or phthisic, consumption, . whoop ing cough, and ; Pulmonary affections ot every kind v, . : The Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam has been very extensively used for about fif teen years ; land its reputation has been constantly increasing. So universally pop ular has this article become that it may how be considered as a standard article in a large part of tht4 United States and Brit-, ish " Provinces. : Many families keep, it constantly by them, considering itthe most safe as well as certain remedy, for the above complaints. The Proprietors "have received, and are receiving numerous ; re commeadations '' from many of our best Physicians, who make use of it in their practice. The names of a few individuals who have given their testimony in favor of this article are here subjoined, and for a more full account see the envelope to the bottle. '' Doct. Amory Hunting," Truman Abel I, I jtre. xji:s-wuriu, i i. Trn it Samuel Morrill, Timothy Baylies, Albert Guild,, 41 CERTIFICATES. From Dr. Thomas Brown. Messrs. Lowe & Reed, Gent,The Vegetable Pulmanry Balsam, has Deen extensively used, iu the section of the country where I reside, for several years past, and has justly acquired a high repu tation in consumptive complaints. So far as my knowledge extends, it has never disnppointed the reasonable expectation of those who have used it. THpMAS BROWN, M. D. Concord, N. H , May 11, 1831. Messrs. Reed, Wing & Cutler Gent. I feel it a. duty owe the public, -"and es pecially to hundreds of my fellow beings who are now suffering under different dis eases oT the lungs, to give you a statement of the good . effects I hav .experienced from the use of the Vegetable Pumonary Balsam. Having from my youth up been troubled with different complaints of the lungs, such as spitting of blood, a dry troublesome cough, frequent hoarseness, with severe fits of coughing, and indeed all the symptoms of consumption, and from time to time I have consulted several emi nent physicians, and have taken much medicine, but I received little or no relief and at last they told me there was no help for me' that' my case was beyond the reach of their medicines. In the spring ot lez 1 was advised by a friend to try the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, l ob tained two bottles, and on trial I was sur prised to find so sudden and effectual re lief which it gave me, and-after using it about five weeks al! my complain's were entirely removed, and; lwas restored to good health. Since that time I have kept . .i i . i'. constantly oy me, in case ot ine appear ance of any of the above complaints. 1 have known a large number oficnse; where all other medicines, have i failed of affording any relief, the Balsam was at length resorted to, and speedily effected a cure.- I would therefore recommeDd to every person that has any of the above complaints, on their first appearance to take the vegetable Pulmonary Balsam which they will find a R;ife, convenient and positive cure. Respc't yours, T P. MERR1AM. New Bedford, Mass., July 30, '41. C3" Counterfeits. Beware of Imposi tion. Each genuine Bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on which is a yellow la bel, signed by WM.JON'N. CUTLER None other can be genuine of a later date than December 1839., The signature o SAMPSON REED will be continued for a short time. 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 the ffenuin-, are calculated to mislead and deceive the public. Among these mix tures are "Carter's Compound Pulmona ry Baliam," "American Pulmonatp Bal sam," " Vegetxble Pulmanar? Balsamic Syrupy Pulmonary Balsam," - and others. Purchasers ; should enquire for the true article by its whole name THE VEGETABLE PULMONARY BAL SAM, and see that it haa the marks aud signatures of the genuine. Each bottle and seal is stamped fVef etable Pulmonarv Balsam." For sale by REED, WING & CUT LER, (late Lowe & Reed) wholesale dealers in Drug,- Medicines, Paints and Dye Stuffs,; No. 54 Chalam St. Boston 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 by Wtker&Bush. Hav ing fitted up the works in the best possible man ner, aim naving employed tne most experienced and beat workmen, he flatter himself, by doing nia worn in me oesi manner, and with desDateh not ejcelled by any in this vicinity, that he will share the public patronatre. Cloth will be exchanged for wool. All kinds of Wool will be taken to. work upon shares, or by the yard at the option of the owners. ; ' Plain Cloths of all Qualities and Colors- Canunem LHttowSattlnetts Ditto together with a large quantity of V. SHEEP'S GRJ2Y. ; ' also. : . will CARD WOOl, in the best manner.' an on short notice. Also, will carry on th ' CLOTHDRESSIKO BCSIBfKSS to tle accommodation of customers ' o The abovft business will be carried on by H.TF 1 done in a good manner, and to the atfacLon of iraiiiiU. woo win aw imi'iflB worr i . V . r HI 1 . I . ' au woo may tavor, nun wjih iiieir im?ineg3. " k r : DR. TAYLOR'S : tSor consumption, coughs, coilns! J. Spitting of Blood, Pain in the side or breast, Asthma,- Pleurisy, shortness of breath, Palpita tion of the heart, Debility, Nervousness, and alt diseases of the. Lungs and. Liver. This Medicine has been used in the city of New York, with un exampled success for eight years, curing thousands who were supposed incurable. r It is now used by rrost of the Medical Faculty, and the whole peo ple. Certificates of most -extraonlinaiy cures will accompany each bottle. Prepared at 375, Bowery, in the City of New York, where the article first originated, and is the ONLY GENUINE. - All others bearing similar names are counterfeits and impositions. : . . blj 2LTXFXG2LTZ3S Beingf predisposed to consumption, both from peculiar tormation, and hereditary transmission. 1 tried e very i means, to 'check; the disease, and 8Umthea,4 jjatuxajjy. weakjcjpnjjtituiipn . .. I spejit two years at Pisa, pue at Kope, two in jt lorence, and another in the ooath of France seeking, meantime, - the -advice of "the "best physicians T . . . . - , A". . . - vo years' since' ireiurnea so ims -counirv, in about the situation as when I left io. I bad seen in the reading rooms in Europe, much in favor of Dr.' Taylor's Balsom of Liverwort, and as soon as I arrived in ibis city,' I used it, and in three months I was so wll a to safely venture to pass the winter here. .1 have u?d an occasional bot tle dunng the time, and am now. in as good hearth as is possible. My cough has wholly ceased, and my lungs have every feeling of health. JAMES HILL. Western Hotel. Courlland; St. N. Y. Remarkable Cure of Consumption. I have been an invalid for three years, and have suffered every torture from confirmed consump tion. But Dri Taylor, has whdliy cured me. The large quantities of matters I used to raise has subsided, my cough has ceased, and Lam, fleshy again, my health being wholly restored by using three bottles of hi? celebrated Balsam. M. E. WINDLEY,No. 139. Maiden Lane, N. Y. - Shortness of Breath.- For this disease Dr. Taylor's Balsam jof Liver wort has no equjil. Having the Asthma, a severe pain in my left side, and some couh,!I was in 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 eoniplaiut, with which she had suffered two years. " J. C. STONE, 23 Hall Place, N. Y. Look out for Counterfeits. Remember the genuine is made only at the old office, 875, Bowery, N. Y. . Surprising cure of Consumption. Mr. R. Gladden of Delhi, New York, of a nat ural consumptuous constitution, has been saved from an untimely end by the use of Dr.' Taj tor's Balsam of Liverwort. A severe cold brougnt on an attack of Plurisy, and thus ended in. a general debility and consumption. A constant cough, helic flush, restless nights, quick pulse, 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. Doct. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort. ' The cures and benefits, produced, by the use of this medicine, iu all cases of diseases of the luns, is almost incredible. It has been used by several persons in ibis neighborhood, and there is scaice ly an instance but its benefits have beeu fully re alized. Persons afflicted with COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA, difficulty of breathing, pains in the side or breast, spitting ot blood catarrahs, palpitation of the heart oppression and soreness of the chest, whooping cougn, pleurisy, heclic fever, night sweats, dim culty or profuse expectoration, and atl other afTec t ions of ttie chest, lungj and liver, should not fail of procuring a bottle of this Medicine. .,.-,, J. WRIGHT. Sandy Hill, Washington Co., N. Y. ' The composition of Taylor's Balsam of Liver wort is only known by 'the- Proprietor, therefore u is d.mgerous using any but that from 375 Bow ery, N. Y. TO THE PUBLIC. l hereby certify that out son. 6 years of age, was suddenly taken vvith a fever, and alter a severe sickness a violent cough ensued. tie wasWoated: his skin was filled, and hm physician said there was. jio favorable symptom joouiium. mac ne naa a eonnrmed consumption. At that time, we procured a bottle of that valuable medicine, Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort. After taking otie. bottle we began to have hopes of his rcovery. He continued until he had used five bottles. It is now a year from that time, and his neaun is Detter than it nas ever been since an in fant.'- a DAVID 4r HANNAH ROGERS. , Granville, Washingtoa Co.. N. Y. For proof of the above statement I refei to the subscribers above people of high respectability. GEO. TAYLOR. Look out for a Counterfeit Article If Sold, because of its deception and chea.pnss9 of quality at a very small price. The same is procured by certain dealeis.and suffered to pass in to the hands of the innocent pui chaser as the gen uine Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort. Always ob serve The genuine is, and ever has been, pre- 375 Bovvery, New-York City. Vi Aent Coush and Cold Cured The change in weather having given me a most violent cuiu. also exp ctoraiion and d fficulty of breathing; I was much distressed until ItookDi Tsyloi's Bal sam of Liverwort. I found, this mediri' my ease and cureJ me at once, which causes m to recommend it to others.'- ' ; J.J. FIS2ER, 17 Barrow s. N. Y. Pain in the Side and Breast. Thesi ,iam have caused me much trouble,and often prevented my attending to business. Every medicine I heard of I tried, but found nd relief. As a last resource I concluded to trv Dr. :TawlrV of Liverwort. ; ts soon as I did I grevy .-, better, and have been gaining ever since; am now in good health, and can truly recommend this Bal sam as being far superior to any thing else. : A L. liKEEN, 2 Pitt st. N. Y. SpittinS of blood CUred.-Vnr fi.np minil,- I have had a discharge of blood from the 'unes, al most daily. Also, a dry baid irouzh. some Dain. great Weakness and hoarsness; After trvinr the doctors in vain tor three months, I . concluded to use Lr. laylor's Balsam of Liverwort, of which three bottles Jbave made an entire cure. " L A fWILAND. 171 Oak st. NY 'BE WARE OF FRAUDS! I Lt tttar pre at the old4Pd vance will be made in the -s foi lernDerance; an ndv:inc now louu v V.Wbne Genuine office 375 Bowery, City of JVew York, wher the article was first made and its character established, JVone other Genuine Ihough there are various im itatiohs cffei ed bearing the same or similar names. AGENTS. IRA BUTTO-V, BRANDOA. James Everson, Rutland, Book-Store Rutland. E. JaimFSon. Castleton A L Catlin,. Orwell, W vyinpiibiu a. vi. iinuii a x "iiiifVsrweiioii'otif of- uutK, - t ni, f- miaaierown- Vail Sf Co Danby J Bingham, Sudbury Lake Dunmore Glass Co., Salisbury C Walker ie Co Benson J fLeffingwel!, W, Poullney fitch- cock grvem Springs-H Lumbarf, Pawled W V JVoyes, East PouJtney-Burrill Andrews, Co.; uichster J A HnAa set S & H Bolklfv X, n .-n- ' JV, John C Park A Ilr. A ln. tin,:, J ball, ,VY. A A-J ?AHn on . ired, W. Hjveti JVLovely & Co. Turlington. J .-V Leeds and Thaver. XlhnJ.1s n..-r4.t. tt-r Maiden LaneJSTeW York Cfitu to'dl me all order answered for the Genuine Taylor's Balsam of friends wilt find it more convenient to fannnrM orders, through their House And will aUa fur. glass. Dye rtuffsi gfass ware 4ra articles' inl ' their w 'a aoa o touw3tJ f ws urujs,jueaicme, Paints, OUs, window . ( THE Hon of the dayT Thi Old DvXch or Gei 'nan VepctAM. M I ' Pill,. 5 mO the. citizens of the United State, JJL'and the Ganadas is respectfully .nk miUed this Directory to the means forre. gaining that; which has been partialir and in swme instances, totally lost. ' ; - What blessing should be prized above that of health, andiwho knows better to to prize the blessing, than those who hare been deprived of it? It is an old aJa (and )one that contains a wise injunction ) 44 in time of peace, prepare for war.'-!. We should iu time ot Healih prepare ,r tbe-auacks ofrthat-siealihy lurking foe Disease. It would, be wisdom to obinvl his movements, to scan, well the f-rm which, he approaches,. and then to mect him with those means which are caleuia'. ed to effect his overthrow. 'Jhoe means are-pow- before '.his enliph'L auu, luiciu.gcTLMrvwiutiiuijuy. i ney aff 3. cessible to the poor as well as iije rich and l jlrust jibat. those who reo-ard itj Constitutionljbf tnan as one of the fia.s; specimens of.lDisine workmai.sinn, an(j the ILaws by;.wh;ch lhat System 'issovetB ed and directed, as originaiing mnoti than in the:couocils of Htaien, itilS0 far obey the injunctions of the l;u,.r usla provide the best safeguard for the fornitr. It is with the most fluttering- rtccmnu-n-dations, subscribed by mosteniinet.t Medi cal Gentlemen, not only in this Cou.iiry but also in Europe; that I offer this va Ua ble Medicine to this American People. Time and full opportunity for a frtir and -impartial trial have placed the Lrn ofthe-Djy beyond the brand cf Impcs.. tion, Hombug, Q,uackerv, sc. This Pill is composed of extracts fri nine paTts of the vegetable kincdom. (. ing entirely free fiom any drucr of j dr terioas nature,) and adapted yarttcu aily 10 the cleansing of the Stomach, Boil and the various secretions ofth H'J ioi System, Billions Fevers, and Cho!iF. ver and Asrue, Jaundice, Scari.-t R v?i, Dispepsia, Heartburn, Costiveie-s, A'h ma, and Liver Complaint have b;-ti, eu -'j, by Msing these Pil! according to the direc tions' -accompanying eaoh box. It is not intended that this M.-diVirif ia cure for all Diseases to which the hu.i.un s-stem is liable. ; Many efTurts have been mide to com pound a Medicine which would erne a'l Disease, but havefaied. Those D'sims es enumerated aboiv, an- wiihn the py v er of these Pills aud a sure euro or rd;cf is warranted. Price 37 1-2 cems. For sale in Brandon by Jackson & "Ketcham, Warren & Bliss; V P. v, J. Lenin well, Joel Beeman: E W. P. Noves.S. D. Cushman; li.i.F.".: -i.c-.:k, if. cis L. Wing; W. Rutland, H.wl Morgan, F. Slason; Cia tendon Hitchcock & Morgan; Timnonth, Nwr, 1 W. Sawyer: Wallingford, N. Uouu-j & Co.. David H. Meacham & Co.; Ci .r., don, H. & W. Hodges; Ruri-.u-j, H. T. White & Co.; E. Clarendon, C .;! viu Cicss man, Calvin Spencer; Shieusln:; v, L-n: Finney; Mounthblly, D. T. Um.ocr.; Sherburne, Ghas. Anthony & Maxiij:i:; Pittsford, S. D.Townshmd & Co., Strong & Buck; Benson. C. R. Waiker & LV; Orwell, A'.'L. Culin. r.O.ly And for sale at all. the princip .l towns in the State. TTTNFaRMEN IE U WINE.- -D. 4 Pome roy. Jr. io 47 VVTatr .totf'. offers inented Juice of the Giope. It is m i-- form of a Syrup, and so' concen' 1a ?J as to avoid fermentation. It retains rfu'ii.'f not all of the flavor of the Omni; anl is decidedly better-than any aiticle nli h has heretofore been offered. Dir.-.t for diluti a --t ........ y .u-ij 1 ror the convenience of those ch.m n, ;n i individuals who may wish to 01 (r ;t ty letter, and enclose the money, it ni i be put up in different size bottlrj. aud r.acS? in case which rrnv be ha I .it 85. 8 10 a'.J S'20 each; andean be safely irai.3;oMt-J to any part of the country. A l soch Orders. DOStnaid. will he nromntlv MlcLii- ed to. New-York; July 21st. 1341. The -followinsr testitnonials hive bvn kindlv furnisliod bv the Rhv. Mr. Mush, and Edward C. Del 'i van. Ea. " I have paid sone atteution to "' "ermented Juice of the G.ie, ' -r Pome roy offers to the churches fr com- lllllllirtn mir.u If iuri u I.H'ilil !J and delicous article, smd eviJi' f ee rom that inaddenincr nuiliti- whi'.-:- ermented wines, is so de.-trurtivf Vj o -j souls and bodies of men. If it ran b- n- era II v introduced ii. to th' church..-. it the people of God shall no longer in tbis noly ordinance "contribute to in? -'. r of alcoholic 'manufactories a rrrent auu i n called for the 'reform of mot e than 10,003 drunkards; many of whom we hope to s t? at the 'table of Christ, and nou- of who:3 can with safety take into their lip the in oxicatiug principle. Jons Marsh, , Ssc. American Temp. Union. New- York, July 21st, IS4 1. " Ballslon Centre, July 29th, 1 ?4 1. - "I most cheerfully add mv tertiu.ony to that of Mr.-Msrsh. The sample or "the Fruit of the Vine" free from the poi?' of alcohol, which you have been so k ind aS to send hi, is not only beautiful bJt deii tcious. And I j.ra? God that the Christian of our land and all other lands may vlt" one a -rifcd voice demand the "Fruit of tbc Vine" free from fermentation. 'm piae " the 'alcoholic aixi druaro-ed rviisoris vrh hare so Ioot hld their :ation on i Table of the Lord. Et w C. Dulx a iitf - f JOB tS4TLY LXLCVTZP-