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VER M O NT J T EILE G WA $ H.
V O L . X, H Q . ; 9 : -30 MI 8 CELL A NY r i ' i " . 'j' ii-iii- ' : " : . : ..-.,: I CZiO UiaUFACTOIlT. We went to see th manufactory of besds, fir which Venice has been lamed lor frar hundred years.' . , . "We taw sheaves of Hass, waving like corn, ia ihs laps of Wvmen who sat as eortiag the vitreous harvest, according to Jts size. In another stage, a number of men, with s Liars were clipping the loog ' threads into very small bitsv the elements cf the.b? 'i. In the mat roam lay frag ments of three hand red, co! ,;rs and pat terns filling forty different Jhkfcis. . ' t A very distressing part c i! -"operation . was jo be fleeo below,- t.h' .on ap proaching a long shed, open one side to the air, and glowing with thirty fires m all its length, stood a; number of poor wretch", whose daily and hourly enploy 4V "t it .as to receive the .bitst.oLsCe'! L 'z cut as we have seen above, and melt them into beads, by means ot char- coal and sand: and in the midst of. these ' " dreadful , fire blasts, which they were con stantly feeding, and within three feet of which they stood, areainrag at every pore, stooping to draw out the caldron, and pour its contents upon a tray, which they then. in this state of their.own bodietdragfo?th tween layers of grain. GatherlAg and Preserving Apples. Various theorie have teen offered for preserving apples in a sound state for win ter use, or distant voyages. Some have . . ' " r .':' r ' proposed gathering tne iron oeiore it is ripe, and drying it on floors before it is fiut up ; this has been tried;-the apples ose all their flavor, and keep no better than by some .less troublesome modes. Dr. Noah Webster recommends that they should be put" down between layers' of sand Which h z. been, dried by the heat of summe.Tr - J hisi$ wiiaou: doubt an ex cellent mode; at-ft excludes ihe air, and absorbs the moisture,' and mflst be usefil when apples are fobe shipped to a warm climate. . :,;- tChopped up straw has also been , high ly, recommended to be placed between the layers, of fruit; but 1 have"jnotked that the straw?-from the perspiralfohlhatit im bibes, ccotnes musty, and mayprobably do more hurt han good. When apples are tar be exported, it has been recom mended that eac be separately wrapped in coarse paper, in"' the manner oranges and lemons are usually putj op. This is without doubtr an excellent . mode. - And Mr. Loudon bui-recommended that apples i r - Y ' t . aesuaeu iorjurope snouia oe pacuea De- into the open air. A new copper of cold materials already awaits them, which most Jbe thrust forthwith into the furnace, an p. cool superintendent is there, to see xhzi there is no remission I , The turning tb3 feeding, the renewed sweat, cease hot .111 I nfghl cornea to put a pause to .miseries which aie to last ior lite.. . . The galleys is a.joke to this work. The vvorkmenjatl die, young. We never thought of beads as such an expensive J" ' fy before. A sixpenny nteklace may cc t the life of the artisan 1 look at the Great quantities of fine fruit are raised in the jricinity of Boston, and put up fot- wioter. for the markets, and exportation. .TheoUowiog Ts the mode almost univer sally adopted .by 4he most experienced ; ftlii.by thir mode, apples, under,, very un favorable circumstances are. frequently preserved in a sound, siate, or not one in fifty defective for a period ofsevpn or eight months, .& The : fruiC is sufJered'flo har.g,on"the tree to as late "a period as pos. sible is. October, or till hard frosts have a a a a . - loosened the stalks, and are in imminent high losaryi in, this light I Blackwood, for danger of being, blown down by 1 Tht Trvt Pricst.The true priest of catefulfy gathered and. injpected, and fhe the Highest is he who strives to awaken besUr-j I ept fqr early wintePuse. They the sleeping - germ of a better humanity, are ally gathered ' from the tree by to enkindle the love for the lofty, to trans- haDiJt J " carefully laid in baskets, form the meaner into a nobler life, to rec- New, tight, well-seasoned flour barrels ontile the children of the earth to the from fhe bakers, are usually preferred; heaven which is theirs, and to hold the tno baskets,' being filled, are cautiously balance against the stupid devotion of the lowered into be barrels, and reversed, age to mere material good. This is that The barrels, being;quite filled, are gently higher priesthood which reveals the depths sbaeJ?.ani J?eadMs genUy pressed of spiritual mysteries, and whose voice down to its place, and secured. . comes down, from the kingdom of God;- It " observed that this pressure never this is the source of all "visions & prophe- causes (hem to rot next the head ; and "is tying's, of all holy works and inspired necessary, as they 'are never -allowed to words which are scattered abroad, as if at m moving. ; xio son sirarv0nav Thought Efore Fighting t Dad. Young Culp,: a midshipman in the Texan navy, was shot in a duelati New Orleans a short time since. The follow ing article was found upon his person af ter'he received his death Tvound, and was written but a few minutes before he ap peared on the field from iv hence he was borne sd-soon to be a lifeless- eorpss : -: Can any one sit down and cooly and eal.-nly think on death, without a thrill vi brating every nerve 1 ..To think that on ly a few. very few moments may elapse before his immortal souKvill be' winging us night to worlds unknown, ana Knows hot whether it will take its place amidst a bright- throng -of angels, or drag its weary way to the dark and firy abyss prepared I for such as 1 1 - My God 1 Sech thoughts are ehough to rack the eoI and make the stoutest nerves quail 1 , To bring the haughty and the proud to their knees, and in humble peratWice, and supplication ask forgiveness of the God who made them I I am 'morally and religiously opposed to duelling 1 - It does not prove that one is a gentleman, or a biave man, neither does it give satisfaction' of an insult f -for torre- ceivean. insult and a ball also, is very poor saiislaction to a man of .feeling and of honor. Altfiost any : roan can raise physical courage enough to fight a duel, but few," alas ! too few, are' possessed of moral courage sumcieni to stem tne r.ae bf public scorn, and walk erect through the myriads' ofhisse spit out by those who are too low in the scale of virtue and morality to respect it in, any shape, trust, and pray, that the public will not condemn the course that, I have pursued. There are situations times and occasions. when men must act with boldness anbV firmness, to command respect from those with whom they are thrown. :.. Into such a one am I. thrown, and.l sincerely ..trust that God will forgive me for the, course that 1 have pursued. i f , Fj ELDINQ R. CulP. random,' that the apt spirit' may receive them, and may bf log them forth fruit Schleimacher. I ' , nEHEMBEa THE POOR. s Remember the Poor' said the great est philanthropist the world ever saw or ever i will see. i The chilled faces in our streets the shivering boy the bowed widow, gathering her : thin "garment still more closely around. her shrunken limbs to keep cut tbe-cold and especially that old, bent woman, who is-now picking up chips beneath our window remind, us that the season is at band when, this com mand is particularly emphatic Framep.3 op. jTHe Laws.; Several years ngo, an honest Dutchman, at Elarr isburgh, Pa. was asked whether they had .watchmen in the place. He answered, v Only in the winter, when the legislature is in session; whenever the members go home, we discharge the watchmen, and have no use fur them again until the mem bers return J" Yii'-O.v - - -.- : -To TREVEKT Iron from Rusting. Warm the iron. till it is as hot as you can bear your hand on it, without burning: ings are admitted at, the ends jitcauses jthen rub it with :new,clean white wax.and musline'ss .'and' decav. They -are next hold it to the fire till the wax soaks in. carefull v nlace in wagons, arid removed When done: Tub it over with a oiece of on ihbulge, and laid in course, in a cool, serge. This prevents the iron from rust airy 'situation, on the. north side of build-1 ' A Man's a Man, for a'tba-t RoberMBnrns paid little respect to the ar tificial distinctions of societ v. On his way to Jjeiih one morning,. he met a couutry fitrmer ; he shook him earnestly by the hand, and stopped to. converse. . A young Edinburgh blood took the poet to task fjr iogs, near the cellar, protected by a cov ering on the lop, of boards, so placed as to defend, them , from the sun and rain, while the air is not excluded at the Tides. A chill does not injure them ; it is no dis service; .'When extreme, cold 'weather comes bo, and they are in imminent dan ger of being frozen, whether by night or this defect of taSte, , "Why. vou fantastic day, they are carefully rolled into a cool, I gomeri !" said Burns, "it was not the great airy,, dry cellar, with openings 'on the I coat, the scone bonnet. nn& iheTsa'undaer - iu uCj,vu., w. wl"u vt access,; they are laid in tiers, and the eel- in them ; and the man; sir, for true worth, uii.. , ij, iu iw Muvsnfuiu, (nua lar win ue lime closed, and rendered ypu a -ong them, in rftet years. . . , 8ecure from frost. ..The barrels are nev , Remember the, . 3or." io they are er tumbled, or placed on the head.' , your. equa13, anu many ol mem are inn. Appie3 keep best when in.dry season; and on dry soils. , if fruit clothing ntely your; superiors in all y-. and looa.1 -v.-. Remember the poor,", for kindness to them will return back upon you a huad dred fold. ;. . u - '. ' Remember the poor,? for the surplus in your hands belongs to you as stewards fqr the suffering. -That, old woman is starving! daro you hoard it up, and let her stnrre on ? Send her some food, and her prayers and your head 1 Portland American. Tht True Idea."-A man should live in the . world like a true citizen ; he may be allowed to have a preference to the panic ular quitter or square" . or 'even alley in which he lives,; but Le should have a generous syrapdthy for ther welfare of the whqlt ; and if in hiJ rambles' through this ' great city, the world, he chances to meet on dry soils. , If fruit is gathered late, and according to the above directions,! repacking is unnecessary ; it is even ru inous, and should onli'o occasion be prac ticed, UU the barrel is opened for use. It ! has been fully tried." . ; When apples are to be exported, Mr. Cobbett has recommended that they should, ! if possible, be carried on deck ; otherwise, between decks. Between decks is the and blessings will fall upon pU ,e. and io lhe most dry coojt nnd airy ike a. shower or jtwtls.- UvC-KendricVs New American Qrckaid ISti ' ROBBING AN EDITOR. The editor Of the Portland Argus, Mr. Case, gives the following .'account' of the loss of his pocket "book in. New York, which may serve to put others on their guard against a like mishap : iV. E. iur tcr. '' ;, .. . ' ; . I arrived here this, morning at 7 o' a man of a-different .habit, languagvv or L 'just na t nin, fT h,. t .wi" tmtn Ki nwn at 1 1 1 hn ia. I - . - . r - (ijc. , r steamboat Uleopatra, 1 had my pocket -1 r n ii n 1 1 . 1 1 r 1 1 1 r i m r ! 1 1 1 11 . i . . . . . . - - 1 4 fellow cr raon v,:.. himself; subject to tvi same wants, infirmities and necessities j and one who has -a brother's claim onbira for charityr comfort and xeliefV- - Fire-proov Cement. Take a quanti- book cut out of my inside coat Docket. It had about$100 in it; together with some papers, of no use to any one but the own er. '1 have carried this book, I presume, more than 100,000 miles in all, durin the last twenty years, l saw the would ve12h down .von and "me, and ten more such, any day." ' '; ;v..-,'!v.'' Steam ship North Ameuica,Bornt! The British Steam-ship North America arrived here on Friday afternoon, from St. Johns, N.' B ,' and on Saturday evening, about nine o'clock, while lying at Long Wharf, was discovered to be on fire in the vicinity of the starboard boiler. When discovered, it had made but little progrets, and an attempt was made to extinguish ,h with buckets of water, which was appar ently successful. , Thefirs officer had re turned to his htate room, when, 'it being nearly 10 oclock, he was alarmed by the bursting out of the flames a second time, and they had spread so rapidly that h was! impossible to ascertain the precise spot where the fire this time originated. The alarm was immediately jji ven and the. fire department hastened to the spot-engines from Charlestown we're, also, the re and boa ts c re ws f ro m H M. Fr igate Spa rtan t and the U. S. ship Ohio, but the flames could not be extinguished,' until the whole interior of the vessel was destroyed, or badly damaged. Indeed, the vessel will require rebuilding fro n the water line. Her engines are also much injured. 1'be vessel was owned it St. John and insured at about one iourth of helvalue. ;! The fire spread so rapidly immediately after it broke out the second time, that one of the crew, who was confined to hisberth ' UNITED STATES SENATOR; Wm. Upham Esq. of Mbntpelier, has been elected Senator pf the JJoited Stas by our Legislature, , He is a man of bril liant talents, but if half that is said, of his! private character be true, his appointment is an outrage upon tnepeopieoiiuisouuc Where the selection of their public ser vants has been left to themselves, they ever required something more of; their candi dates than tbaUtbey. should be ' true Whigs, or " red-hot -LocoFocqs,'' and so fir as vfe have heard an. expression of opinion from Whigs in this -section, 'they are u n tversally ind igdaht at the ch oice made - by their party.1 Vetgenntr Vert monter. v - a--. ...i .1. ; ;v .r; : ' Look at this 1 Burglary " and Kidnapping. Some daring scoundrel entered the house of a negro man named Elijah Morris, near Golconda, III. on the 1st of October, and after robbing him of. about six hundred dollars in gold and sil ver stole Jbis several chidreh,bel6w4 de scribed, and run them ofiT Jiiitors of rie vysp jpsr.vin the South will confer a fa vor b pufeliihlng'.this. " 7 " born 7th May, 1831, tolerably, dark and slim made, a mark on her, right shoulder, (born with the mark,) and had biles, on ner legi Martha, born 15th February, 1833, tulerahly dark, chunkey buijt, mark ed on her back from whipping. 1 David, born 20ih April, 1836, spare keen face, a scar nnder his right side, a mole on his 'Wat' O forehead, above his right eye.; James, bom 15th February,. 1837, lighter color than either of the others, full ,ice. , l Kicking Cows. Hang thai Cow how she kicks I says the milk-maid. . Xes that's the right way to treat, her. Hang her..' You've hit on the remedy, though you, was not aware of it when you pro nounced that awful sentence, " Hang that cowl' A !" writer in the Farmer's Cabinet his told the secret- publicly. He says, merely place the patient (he should have said the-impatient)' in a stable with a beam over . head,, and .fixing a running noosa over her horrs, throw 4thevend. oyer -the beam, and null away so as to rise her head pretty high in the 'air, but not so as to rise her legs from the ground.-Io this position she will not only be disabled from kicking; 1 but will give "down her milk without the least hesitation not from any spite or ill-wilf, but because she can't help ir HE NEVER SPEAKS KIND TO ME-.V1. ' '. Conrersing the other day with an .in teresting little girl, between the ages of six and seven, I took occasion to impress upon her miod.tbe debt of gratitnde due from her to her HeayenlyParent, for be stowing upoo her so good and kind a fath er," whom every body loves.' I was per fectly "thunderstruck by ' her ahswer.i Looking me full in ibe face with her soft blue eyes shenreplied, He nevtrr. speaks kind to. ia c'Vy "Perhaps this Christian . father, harrassed with the cares of busi ness was unconscious that he had rough ly checked the fonjd attentions of his i child out coma cares or. tne interruptions oi ni cniiu, excuse unKinanes, or a total want of tokens of endearment? ' W i 1 1 'fat h e rs examine their habits on this point? Don't call Sum a Christian father who' ne- er speaks kind" to Lis child. His Christianity is only a matter of profusion- like the Christianity of lt tyrants ubich is no Christianity at alL , : - "'.'- -r'-VI''''; r , ; Eb. Tsii. Tbe Moat Highly Approved Medicine now in General use for Coughs, Colds, and all ' Diseases of tbt Lvap.' c;D rmHEl VJBGETABLE PULMON JJ. ARY BALSAM is believed, to be deservedly the most popular Medicine evr er known liTAmerica, for coughs, colds, asthma or: phthisic, 'consumption, whoop ing cough, and Pulmonary; affections oi eyery.kind. '.v p' - .'; uh V The Vegetable Pulmonary. Balsam has ben very extensively used lor about fifi teen yeaTS ; and its reputation has been constantly increasing.' So universally pop ular has this article become that, it Lmay now be considered as a standard article in a large pa rt of the United States and Brit ish Provinces. Many families keep it constantly by them,considering it the most safei as well as certain remedy for nhe above complainti4 The Proprietors have received, and are receiving numerous. re commefldalions 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 ia favor, of this article are here subjoined, and for a more full account see the envelope to the bottlel ' V- ' ;u ' ! 'Doct. Amory Hunting," t ; lv . Truman Abel I, i saw tne rasefcj t of water. i.40Doaioned to the surface of I that took it, on board the boat, as he ca.nr vood you mayjvish tocover,and add to it J on from Boston. As usual, when surround- by sickness, could only with realdifficul as much potssh as can be dissolved therein, led by a crowd, I kepta cautious lookout, ty be rescued alive, Bos. Merc Journal. Dea ins waier win uusoire nq more poi j """" v pwh nvusec- r?w -ru v...,rU.ir...... ashi stir into the solution, 1st. b' quantity onds; and yet the scoundrel escaped with- COBiain. lh; unM-.MMxf.rv t,f Cour piste of the consistence of common out any one being able to identify hun- iate conquest of AI-ie, by lhe trench, piicters' sue; 21. a sufficient quantity o I felt somewhat mortified, at beuigthus haS raaJe ktJ0vvn- new imeni used in pure clay to render it of the constence of outwitted; but i was necessary tbsl. it the publicorks io lha, city..lti- rom- cream. When the clay is well mixed. aP; should beso. or Imust have been without of twQ of ashesjhree of clay. rly the preparation as before-directed, td eiperiencein such matter, it wasw 5Qd one of sand. This composition, calhd ihe.wood: it will, secure it from the action brines, to get ,t if he could ; and it was hy lhe Moors Fabb; beiua-aiu u.ued r r p'ji ii ill n nvi ai 11. . 1 1 tt r i i w iiiiriii mjm m uuaiiir.i i ki ri i imi iim iii rum 9i ia-s-vri a a heat, the wood thus iaturatod may be car? tonated, but wl never bUze. Selected A harmless hilarity, and a buoyant cheerfulness, are not infrequent coocomit nntsof both genius and goodness ; and. we l a ore never more deceived tban wnen we mistiko gravity for greatness, sol Lr pictVt aD pomposity or rud Lacok, ' . , . y-. r. a iiiir. nr IjOTESSORI. and uo7 rasoas I a Smarl. Governor King r-nt Governor Arno!J to Governor Elub- li ir J to tike Governor D rr ; but Gover in the attempt. , I am, therefore, much more provoked with myself," for my stu pidity, much more than I am with him. I went'to the Police, where I wis ruiorm- ed that it wis done by'art E. 0sbman ; and that the English r" kpockets are the "... i - t ii jere. xi:sworiu, i Samuef Morrill, j ; W Timothy Baylies; -a i -Albert Guild, j ; ; y. CERTIFICATES.- " T ; ; ? , . FronrUr. Thomas Brown, i. , Messrs. Lowe &, Reed, Gent,- The Vegetable Pulmariry Balsam, has ' oeeri extensively used, in the section- of the country vhere I. reside, for several yearsH past, and Jias justly acqm red a nigb repu tation in consumptiveomplaints. So far array knowledge extends,' it has never disnppointed the reasonable expectation of those who hare used it. f, (; ' - "i THOMAS-BROWN, M. D. Concord, N. H., May 11, l83i. ZJATIOlTiLZ. HOTE L -"'.'::" ; r ':" A K D :' ..':-' -'".-r ' Temperance Hciuset ' Corner of River and Ferry-sts. Tioy.-N. York 1 H b undersigned, having taken the above mentioned establishment for a number of years, opened the same as a Temperance Hotel, on the 1st day of May,' 1842. ' The -under iined has for several years catered for the pub!:c, as the keeper of the public house. known as Reed's Tavern, in Pittstown. Those who have been in the habit of visiting that estab lishment, and all those who "are .wilting: to pation- ize a .temperance nouse, are lespeciiuuy invitea io visit ine iNationai. v 5 The tables shall be at al) times supplied with the substantials, luxuries and delicacies of the aeascn."' All may rest assured that the Landlord's best exertions wiil be devoted to the comfort and ronveniepce of hid guests, and he hopes and be lieves that "none will go away dissatisfied.' The House is located in the most pleasant part of lheitv;-thooms are spacious aud aky, and commandinz a deliehtful" view of the Hudson River :' and u;xn the whole, is one of' the most desirable locations in the city, bein a short dis tance from the Post Utnce, bieamboat Landing, Kail Kuad Uepot, c. 1SAAU BULL. J .Trdy, May, 1842. t R e f c rente ,;.' '.. To Rev. Dr. Beman, Hpn. Geo. Davis, I. Mc Conihe, Esq, Post Master. Prof. J. P.' Ed wards, Trori Aaron D. Patchin, Esq. Albany; Alonzo O. Hamfhond, Esq. Ii. Y- City; John kl. Boyd Esq. Whitehall; Cornelius Allen, Esq. S.leo, N. Y.J Isaac W. Thompson, Esq Graarille; K. Blake, Efq. Biandon Vt. -v ( , j t 42. , with oil. resists the inclemencies of" the weather belter than marble' itself." ' - The- Southern Planter says a penile- man in that neighborhood ha tried a ce ment made according to, the bove direc tions, arouud the window casings of; a ston'e-hooso he was baUding, and it has . . i m net n a i . w ! .. a . l . . i a emnity tuLcw"V" proved good as the statement represents: ili0D htade fiVJ f - 1 au y it is us lard as marble, and will stick to e Tht T-fu WOr0 P0llh' lo slone' v ' er. 1 ne tHade is thrown out-bv-a hnf ' 1 - ' oat is the spring. . . r.l :1 . L -Tnfc Best Di recto BVto find A "poor leibw-sufferer tuo- had been I who are proaptand honest men roll of.02.G00 near Albany, pame into I subscriDiion books of the publisher of a the I v lice. Office, after cce. to comnlainofl nevvsnaner. Here mav be foahd the names io' UoLUratouuovercor luo.tnatoe, his hard loL i: i i . . and residence of thoosandsof persons-.: ti jv raor llubbarJ, woul J cot deliver 'to - No man should carry money in his oal- some of whom are gc-i paying sjbscrj- tn. (U j ernor Arn..j,j o pernor IJorr, SKle pocket if he does, he almost deserve hrs.r? Therefore mav be trusted anTcon- I to he rotted. r The fellow doubtless took I fided in and aomfc owe for one. two, and I STATE OF VERMONT ) TE irrtmember DISTRICT Or BUTtAHD Ss S JDltd tlut ata spe. cial Probate Court held at Rutland within and for said District on the 2Gttybf Oct. A . D. 1842. ' ' Present Wm. Uai.1u Judge; '. David M. June; Adrar. of the estate of Jacob Cutler, late of Biandpn, in said District deceased. intestate, having made application to said Courts m writing, setting loUi snch facts as lend to show that the personal estate of said deceased u insuf ficient to pay the debts and expenses of adminis tration by about the sum of two hundred and fifty aollars, and praying said Court to grant him li cense to sell so much of the real estate of said de- Ceased a3 milt be necessary to raise said sum. It is ordered Uiat said ?pjlicaGon be referred for hearing, and decision, to the first .Monday, being lhe 5th day of December next, and that a coppy of this older be pubiisned three weeks successively, previous thereto in the , Vermont Telegraph, a newspaper printed At Brandon, thet'all personi interested may appear, and give bonds with con ditioq tovpay the iebis.and expenses of adminis- irauon, or wnerwue oojeci mereto u mey see cause'-' . 9 - '": -: '' ".'' f.;Atrueopy ofjecoid. f ... V. , f .-. - -,,IIENXUI HALL,; ReHster : Messrs. Heed, Wing 6V Cutler GeoL 1 feel it a duyl owe the public, and es pecially to hundreds of my fellow beings who are now suffering under dinerent dis eases of the lungs, to give you a statement of the ffood effects I have experienced from ine use of the Vegretable- Pumonary BaUara. Having from my youth up been troubled with different complaints of the lungs, such as spitting of blood, a tlry troublesome tough, frequent hoarseness, with severe fits Of copgbingi'andriDavfd all the sy ra ptom? of cons umption and from time to timej. have consulted several emi nenf physicians, and have taken much medicine, bat I received little or no relief and alp last they told meTtfier vyas no hek) i . '" ' ' ' ti .a ror jne rtnat , my case was jjeyooa t toe reach of iheir mediclhe&t lh the spring of 1 827 F was advised by a friend to try the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam. ' I ob tained,t,wo bottles, ftnd on trial I was sur prised to find so sudden, and effectual re lief which'it gave me, and after iising. it about five weeks al! my complaints were entirely removed and I " was i restored to good health.,. Since that time I have kept it coftSfa nlly , bj rae, io case of I b e a ppea r ance of apy of the ahoVe complaints. ' 1 have known a large number of cases where all other medicines have failed of affording any relief, the Balsam was at length resorted to, and speedily effected a cure, l would therelore recommend to every person that has any-of the above complaints, on tneir hrst appearance to lake the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, wnicn mey- wiii nna a .Rate,' convenient and positive-cure. Respc t yours, J - T. P. AlEliRl AM . j New Bedford; Mass!, July" SO, 4 1 . '' ' rxf" Counterfeits. Beware of ImDosi- tion- ; fcach genusne hJottle is enclosed in a oiue wrapper, on wnicn is a yellow la bel, signed by WM. JON'N. CUTLER None other can be genuine of a later date iharTDecember 1839. The signature o SAMPSON REE D will he continued for a short lime. - . - ' ''- ";'.;.'; ; ; The great celebrity of the Vegetable .Pulmonary Balsam has been the cause of attempts, to introduce spurious articles, which by partially assuniing the name of the genuine, are calculated to mislead and deceive the public. Among these mix tures are " Carter's Compound Pulmona ry Balsam "American Pulmonay Bal sam" Vegetable Pulmanary Balsamic Syrup"- Pulmonary Batsdm" 'and others. Purchasers should enquire for the true article by its whole name-T-HE VEGETABLE PfJLMONARY BAL, SAM, and see that it has the marks and signatures of the genuine. 1 ; .v i; , lEach bottle and seal is s'lmped Veg etable Pulmoharv Balsam." - - -For sale by REED, WING cVCUT LER, (late Lowe & Reed) wholesale dealers in Drugs, Medicines, Paints and Dye Stuffs. No 54 -Chatanv St ' Boston TTOROSPECTUS of the faW hodsb JJ of xi century, 6t Encyclopedia of practical Agriculture, containing tha best mode of cu Ita re - adopted in France England,; .Germany and Flanders ; fui' practical Instrucuous to; guide the small cultivator the ' farmer, the director, and the large ' proprietor in the improve, ment of an estate j the general principles of agricultnre, and Uie 'cuHuje of all the useful plants; the .training of domestic animals, and the" veterinary art ; the de scription of tne Various arts relating toar riculture j rural implements and build ings ; the management and improvement of vines, fruit trees, timber, and forests, tanks, &c. j the 'economy, organization and direction of a rural esiablishmeut ; and finally, legislation as applied to agricult-" ure; closing with a table of contents al phabetically arranged ; a list of .figures, abbreviations, and authorities cited. An Elementary, Complete, and Meln, odicaf Course" of RuraT Economy, with more than Two Thousand Engravings, representing the variou$.Implements, Al.i chines, sets of Apparatus, Breeds "of Ani mals, Trees, Shrubs and Plants, Rura Buildings,' etc. Digested 'and revised J by a committee of Scientific and Practical Agriculturists, belonging to the Agricultu ral Society of France, under the direction of M. T. Bailey, Member. of the Societies of Agriculture and Horticulture. Trans lated from the French,, with Notes adapt- ing.itlo the use of farmers In the United Stales of America, by Efizur Wrioht, Jr., formerly Professor of Mathematics-and Natoral Philosopby in the Western Re serve College, Translator of La Foutaine's Fubles, : : Agwcuimre is mcjounaauon oi an fiu-- man arts the an lor wnicn man was made, and the perfection of which is his chief happiness and glory as the lord tem poral of this planet, j Of.tbis sublime ait. all other arts and sciences are but statelites, their business beiriff to wait on, and adorn it with-their moonshine.' 7 Consequently, n6 man more thai;. lhe agriculturist needs the full use of his brains, and a. perfect com- mand of all tne treasures oi human expe rience. So ihe'fariiiers of the United States view the matter ; abd in presenting theoi with a translation of the celebrated JNlaison Rustique of the French,, we have.no douLt of their hearty support. It is the work of all works upon praetcat agftcolture the most scientific clear, and - comprehensive, prance Chas ioxtg excelled ; in pi ofitaUe ;r t! -5 ratir.c-t'cn cf Governor King; as O.vt rr.or IlullsrJ, cIIJ net think that C )v,r.:r uir.r, v 3 a Governor afcr oil -r.J therefore 1 r.r riI.t It send a Govcrr.cr ta a G:vcrr.cr fjr a Governor. Pro?i Uce Herald, me to be a lawyer "or a merchant, and three vears. who. frdtn their indifference. concluded' that my pockets would "open never think of paying (ox value received. ricn. tie u;i not know me to be a Door I We aiwav take it for f ranted, that a man . .r -i . j editor. He must have been sadly disap pointed that he got so little." who M pays the r rinter.! , may be trusted with almost any thing. Luminary. ' '"-' fiTAtE ST. MOSTPELIEH, TT. - ; WAS H INGTON J AN PRINC I P, LES mm and Dress Making, ':' ':::;';' ' -' BIT ' , - MRS. S. VAIT ALSTSN. TTJHQ has commenced io "the buildia 'recently " ocr.nnipil h. Mr WiuJ m -r- vnn,rn.'. nu a iew roos souitt ul iii-oltflH' tarrnt. One would resDecifutl v "in&.nn (.. 1,1 iea of Itrandon and vicinity, that every attention will be given to tua Riakine of Bonnets! On?, and Dresses. iuc- cordance with the moat approved New York style. i : t - . . . . . r repairing ana Dieamog atravg ana leg horns, done ou short nouce.4 Reasohahte prices foi times. Brandon, A ng. 22; 1812.' 43:tf'; rpo TRAVELLERS i-Gehtlemeii J- lua city are respectfully,, invited Jo stop , at a quiet home, pleasant room9, clean beds, wfcoIe-: ouio uhxi, ana an aumospSere-un poisoned by. al- conoi or tobacco, await their acceptance. Those who believe it impossible "to live on a rigidly temperafe and purely Vegetable Diet, withoal severe privaUon, are requested to s;ive it one. tri al. The house is very convenient to the business part of the city and to all the steam-boat landing.- Terms moderate. Gentlemen visitis; tlie,:ity with a part of their families, will find such a home vastly more sgreable than a Hotel Shower Baths free. 4 far in in?-. . -Thrs is tbe.sourcc of ber .wealth EJg)ahdhs rich by eoals and commerce. Her agriculture is splendid, bat sometiir.es costs. more than it eomes to. Those who have fortunes- to jpeyid, rriay buy the vast works. of Marshall, .Dickson, Ailhur Yowrg, Loudon, &c, but these who wish to get & fortune out of the soil, will fa.d the French wrilers better able to show then lhe way. " The excellence of French tie menlary works is well known to all U-ach-ers. For centuries the Rlaisx)n , Rustique has been in France, the standard element ary work the spelling-book ayd gram mar of farming. .: The present edition fos tbe nineteenth century," has been re written, and "brought up with the march of rained,' by sixty of the ablest tlagrono mes" France.- It has &y the light of the latest improvements, not only in France, but in all Europe. ... "William Cobbett, one of the most suc cessful farmers both in England and Amer ica, who wrote the best. English style and the best French grammar that ever .was, valued the Maison Rustique, riot only as anncyQlopedia of farming, but as a means' 1 of-' edji eating 'his children. He was bis own schoolmaster. ' In winter evenings his family resolved itself into a schooh end he thus speaks of the use then made bj this work :- Our book of never . failing re source was the French Maison Rustkjue, or Fnrm Hduse.which.lt is said, was tbft book that first tempted Dujrnesooisfl think that was his name.Vlhe famous rhvsician in the reign of Louis XII., to learn to read. Here are all the four-leorrd ani. mals from ih& horse down 10 nhe mouse, portraits and aU$ all lhe birds, reptiles, insects; all the modes o; rearing. ruanar- ing, and osinz the tame ones, and of de stroy ingv those thal'are mischievous ; all the various traps sprjngs, nets; all the la bors ol tne field and garden- exhibited, as a 1 well as the rest, in, plates 1 and there was I, in any leisure momenis, to join this inquis itive group, to read The French, and tell them what it menned in English, when the picture did not sufficiently exnlain it self. I never have . been w ithoui a ccdv ofthi book for forty years, except duriijr the time that lyas fleeing frdm the dun-. n.Ana if .O.il. L' I CI! I .!-' kiw wr vrtaueieugij- ana -oiumoum, ia 1?17, and jwhen I sot to Lens: Isandiihe first book I bought was another Alaisn Rustique.,---lci:cr to Young Meri,ii. Of the qoalifications of the trans'atof, it may be said that he is a practicali-farmer. and in regard to his translation of La Fon taine, whicfi has been reprinted in Eng land, an English reviewer confesses that he ' does riot- know lhe F.nolish writer who could have done it better." .' .Terms. The werk wilL be. published as a semimorithly periodical, in numbers 01 00 pages, octave, each 25 cents, sr.o when complete will contain forty numbers, - Five dollars, paiM, in advance for the first 20 Nuiribers;shall entitle subscribers rto'lhe remaining 20 fsombers for four dollars : i A ' r Or, jiine .dollars in smallefoms, (if nor less than SI,) regularly advanced dur ing the4course of publication shall entitle tQ.tbe,$atrje redttetiori. .yrSX'i -rv- - "'. The, lst.No: -mil fee'issVed. on the 1st All ordeTsand "rerriUiances should be addressed to S. S.'HASKELW Poblish- erlS Fttltoa-su New-York. ' - , To inflict thoug " whelr .- soul. is abo low it; out or int pends rtecicd deslin cieiy( made less c djrkn state 1 7 morta of the form:t these object . man an op , in o raj city w ance obedit vine 1 cr ma grovvi . hold t to bea presei gards t'St wi ' d uty i eflort! cur fe ns.nac ' Univi Eien; And ; presu an im with I ed wi to cri t miser f min i ' hand ; in in it ol his arran - irate the n ' tvveer It i these alt th - md b is Ca becan the a from prctc i b lha:i enda ty w cutic . over cr fo r nnd and - lh? Job Printing NEATLY EXECUTED AT THIS OFriCB.