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145 V E RMO NT TEL E G It A P II . VOL. XV. NO. 3 7. ip in s is "ff 0 The Tempi of Nature." BT HORACE SMITH. Man can build nothing worthy of hit Maker: From royal Solomon' stupendou fane Down to the humble chapel of the Quaker, All, all are vain. The wond'roin vrorld which He himaelf created I the fit temple of Cieation'a Lord ; There may hi worship best be celebrated, And praises poured. ,v Jli altar, earth; its roof, the sky untainted; Sun, moon and stars, the lamps that give it light; And clouJs, by the celestial artist painted, Its pictures bright. Its choir all vocal things, whose glad devotion In one united hymn is heaven-ward sped; The thunder-peal, the. winds, the deep-mouthed ocean Its orzan dread. The face ci nature its God-written Bible, Which all minVind may study and explore, White none can wrest interpolate or libel Its living lore. ILtic learn we that our Maker, whose affection Knows ilq distinction, suffers no recal, Sheds his impartial favor and protection Alike on all. Thus by divine example do we gather That every raco should love alike all others; Christian, Jew, Pagan, children of one father. All, all are brothers. Oh, thou most visible but unseen Teacher, Whcse finger writes its lessons on our sphere t Oh thou most audible but unheard Preacher, Whose sermons clear Are seen and read in all that thou performest, Will thou look down and bless, if when I kneel Apait from'man-built fanes, I feel the warmest . . ' - And purest zeal ? If in the temple thine own hand hath fashioned, 'Neath the blight s!cy, by lonely stream or wood, I pour to thee, with willing heart impassioned, - ' My gratitude ? - If, fearing thee I Jove thy whole creation, Keeping my bosom undented by guilt, Wilt thou receive and bless mine adoration? , Thou wilt! thou wilt! Ferrisburgh, 6th Mo. 15th 1843. U!J.. 'm AGRICULTURAL. Front of Silk Growing. Wherever the silk businesss has been nt'en led to in this country with proper in dustry, economy and perseverencc, it has proved profitable. In some parts of Con neticui a considerable quantity of silk has been raised for a number of5 years; this continuation ol the business alone is (suf ficient evidence ol iL profit, among a peo ple who know well how to turn their lime and land to good account. Ten or twelve years ago, before new and superior varie ties of the Mulberry were in use, and be fore improved machinery for reeling and manufacturing were introduced, some farmers in that State made from 1 to 500 dollars worth of silk annually, and with .out any buildings for cocooneries but barns, and generally without any help be sides their own families Jind most of the labor wag performed by women, children and o!d men unable to attend to hard la bor. On this .subject we hnd our inform- ation from an intelligent gentleman who ppentmuch time in that state in the silk season, i jr me purpose or inurmaiion. .-Is THERE ANY Vegetation IN Ap- ples AFTKR deino Gathered. E very one knows that those kinds of apples called winter apples," are unfi'. to eat in au- lumn when gathered, but after a few m mouths become chariged in their taste . their juices being esseriually altered in q-iality, and their pulp being very differ- c-nt in many respects from what it was in the fall." Is this brought about by th laws of vegetation or by chemical action of the juices' If it wore purely chemic- nl, it would seem that the action would commence and end sooner, whereas in Borne apples it requires the operation of this sort of vegetable life, fr a longer time than 13 required for the npple to a'- tain its size from the time of its first form- alion in the bloisom. Djncan, in his sacred philosophy of the weak bodied wines, are exposed to the the seasons, considers the action of which air and to a temperature above 03 degrees, we arc now speaking, as a sort of vegeta- a series of actions ensues, which lermi tion. It is wor'.hy of remark, he observ- nates in the production o4 vinegar." It rs, that tf those apples which are des- is to bj observed, however, that vinegar tintd for future use, several do not ripen on may be produced from a few sub's. ancts the parent tree, a property which, while which have not, like the above mentioned it presents a great chemical difficulty, liquids, gone through the vinous fermen vas necessary, innccordance with plivsic- union.. V'inear may be made from wood, nl principles, to the preservation of ihe and may even be generated in the diseased fruit, which, as pon as life becomes ex- human stomach. Generally, however, lind, must ret. The apple is not less vinegar is ihe result of a chemical change elive ikau its seeds. Its principle of vi- in some substance containing alcohol: lality remains one of those inexplicable which change appears to consist in the detachments, like the sap, t orn the gener- conversion of alcohol into an acid ; or the al iife, and it continues to act oa the fluids substitution of one poision for another, which the vessel contains. Here, however, we anticipate a little, Thus does it conveit the malic acid in- for it does not follow that because a sub to sugar, while in the same manner, vari- stance from which another is made, chem pus oiher conversions are effected, not one ically, is poisonous, that therefore the lat of which "extra organic or common chem- ter is poisonous too. Some of the strong isiry has ben able to perform." These, estpoisons.decomposed, are perfectly harm it is true, are only the opinions of a sa less. Alcohol, though undeniably a poi vs.'ion man. who does i.o: offer any ex- son, is yet made from one of the most, in- nVnuMi s tosupDori his remarks. The Preach Academv. we believe, once offer d a forge prize for the best e?say and ex periments on the question, " What are the changes which lake place in the apple during its progress ta maturity 1" We have never seen any answer to the ques- lion. Probabiyi however, it was answer ed by some ?f their chemists or horticul turists. A correct knowledge of these things would be of practical value in re serving fruit and in hastening or retard ing the periods of their maturity. JIJV. Farmer. OS DITCHING. As I agreed to give you a description of my mode of ditching, I will now re deem my pledge. About twenty years ago, 1 purchased my farm in Whitesbojo; and on this farm was about 130 acres on the Mohawk flat?, and about sixty acres of that was covered with black-ash limber, aiders and bogi, and the water stood on it nearly the whole year: the sixty acres were not worth as much for any use then as 5 acres are now. ; Not being acquaint ed with farming muck.l did not know how to commence right, but my first object was to improve my low grounds. 1 commenc ed by making small ditches which would soon fill up. I then made a bank or dike ivhh a small ditch on each side, but that did not altogether answer the purpose in tended for a ditch and fence. About three years ago I commenced in a different way, which seemed to answer all the purposes intended for, that is, to drain the laud ef fectually, and at the same time make a good fence. I make my ditches six feet wide at the surface of the ground, and three and a half or four feet deep, as the land may require, with a slope so as to bring it about one foot on the the bottom, and take the turf from the top of the ditch and lay it upon each side with the sime slope as the ditch, about one and a half f et high, leaving a slip of about four or five inche3 on each side of the ditch ; or placing the rows of turf that distance back from the ditch, to prevent its caving in by the frost till the bank becomes solid. 1 mike small sluices in .the lowest places, through these side banks, for the water to draw oil from the top of the ground. The raising of the banks oa each side makes the ditch about 8 feet on the top, with slope bank, f o that horses or neat cattle cannot easily get over it ; sheep will run over it. 1 lay out my lots from 20 to 24 rods wide; three ditches drain the land effectually. I have raised a very good crop of corn on some of the lowest of this lar.d this year, and it has been a very wet season. I will no v say a few words about my mode of cultivating these low grounds; they are most profitable for meadow-! therefore seed them down as soon as they are subdued by ploughing, or the ground is smooth, they may be brought into a good quality of grass by sowing on seed and harrowing. I fiad it very profitable to give these lands a thin dressing with manure; it improves very much the qual ity and quantity. Managed, in this way, get three or four lens of hay from each acre; I have taken four tons from 140 rods of ground, well dried. The belt time to put on manure is after mowing, it will not need U more than once in four or five years. I have made nearly 500 rods of these ditches; they cost about 5 shillings per rod; they are the cheapest fence 1 can make, and by cleaning out the ditches, you can keep the fence in good repair. J. W. VVhitesboro 16th Nov., 1842. ' N. Y. Central Farmer. MI 8 C E L LAN Y . From the Teacher of Heal ih. VIXEGAU INJURIOUS. Many a writer on health, who has seen, most clearly, the evil tendency of all things tvliifh iirwtiiltr iMiihcr nr hpfltin rr in tua Mln nr 1n n .nprnllir 7nr,H arnor)Jr ihe rest the" various condiments which are used in civilized cookery,) has AH are hurtful, they will tell us. excent vinprar and salt.. Some indeed re- ject all but salt ; generally, however, we siji ay, vinegar is retained. But on what ground ? We wish to know the strong reasons why a company 0f supposed offenders should be cast out from among us, and yet one or more of the gang remain. Vinegar, we know, is ess heating than some of the fraternity, but suijat of lead and many other deadly poisons are far from being regarded as heating. Vinegar is certainly irritating, to say the least about it ; as much so as ginger, or ciunanjon, or perhaps even perlash. " Let us consider what vinegar is ; we mvaa ,'n jl3 inanimate nature or chemical composition. WhHn linuid. such as berr. ciJer and noxious substances in nature; and it is - certainly not unreasonable to conjecture. had wo no evidence in the case, that it might be changed into other substances as bland as saccharine matter or sugar. In the present case, hovevert it is proved, to '(Jorhamn's Chcmiftrr, vol. ii. p. be Otherwise. Vinegar, that is, the acid of vinegar the aceticacid is a poison as well a? alcohol. Is proof required? "Acetic acid "says Gorbaro in his' Chemistry, is a transpa rent and colorless liquid, of a very saur and sharp taste, and of a pungent odor. It is so canslicas to excoriate (eat as it were) the skin. It i3 inflammable, and lakes fire on the application of a flame." Parke? says, in his Chemicnl Catechism, that it is very ' pungent, acrid and volatile, and corrodes animal substances." Is a suostance wntcn tnus coiroaes or eats ine skin or flesh, any thing less than a poi son?. :. Orfila, a distinguished French physi ciun and chemist, in a work on poisons, has set down the acetic acid in his list of what he called concentrated acids, of whose effects on the human constitution he i '-proved so as to give the children some gives the following account; thnsg more than mere verbal attainment 'Immediately after having swallowed a !3 nf a!l money and time worse than concentrated acid, the following effects are ! 1.0Sl 1 Huw much ".now dne thai chil experieuced : A very disagreeable acid, t fren way learn to read !! Yet how few, burning taste; heat "in the throat and j ff0;u this , read to leam ! And before stomach ; acute pain in the throat, which i lhey CVt?r ca, ad tQ. learn, they must do soon descends to the bowels ; insupportable ; something more in school than learn to fetor of the brea'h ; freqaent risings; in-' reav ., . ctination to vomh ; abundant vomiting of . Children m school should receive a different colored mat er, sometimes mixed Iove of knowledge-they should learn to with blood, which reddens tincture of turn-1 compare, to discnminate, to reasonThey sol l:ke acids, and produces a sensation of .should daily make an active recital in be bitterness in the mouth; hiccough rcon-j nevolence, kindness, love and good will; e! mtirm linl mirn r.-ri n Ontl t - iiirtn e n n rl ! more or lees bloody stools ; colic, or rath er such an acute pain in the belly, that the weiirht of even the mere linen is insunnort- able to the patient ; these pains sometimes J 0CCS,0. 10 a" UK of seeing and seiz extend to the chest; difikuhv of respira- ! '", lruln and of vanquishing error, lion, ang iish, pulse f eqjent and irregular ; i n there can be no demagogues. burning thirst ; drinks auemeut the pain,i0jr schJ,s defective and deficient as and are soon vomited ; chills from time to : ihey are now, give impostors ample room time: the skin, an I particularly the iferior incl "0'de,, opportumtes." Common extremities, are almost as cold as ice ; cold I and clamy sweats : repeated and fruitless efforts to void urine ; continual change of position ;' convulsive movements of the (ace, lips and muscles ; considerable de-; pression of spirits; physiogno :ny little a!-j tered at f rs'., but sojn the hue becomes pale or leader; the intellectual faculties preserve most frequently their powers. It is not rare to see ihe interior ot the mouth and lips burned, thickened and filled with white or black slouch, which in seperat ing irritate the patient, a id induce a fa tiguing cough ; the voice is then altered j there is sometimes a painful eruption on the skin. Nitric acid, or aqafonis, pro duces also yellow spots upon the lips and those parts of the skin which it touches." Vinegar, it is true, is this poisonous ac id diluted. It also contains some of the other vegetable acids, such as the malic and the tartaric ; together with gluten, mucilage, and a little coloring matter. This, we say, is its constitution, whether made of wine, cider, beer, sugarr wood, fjr science has found out that vinegar may even be made from wood. Eut let it be made from what substance it may, and be ever o much or sa little diluted, it is vin egar still, and its basis is still the poison ous acetic acid Now can such a poison be fit for the hu man stomach ? No -..matter how small ihe quantity, foi though the strongest poisons may be diluted, yet they are poisons still. Is it possible for the tender lining mem brane of this organ to be subjected toitscor roding, caustic influences, without receiv ing more or less injury? Who that ba3 ever seen vinegar applied for a considera ble time to the skin, and witnessed its ef feels, will believe, for one moment, that they will bs less striking, in the case of its application to a membrane much more susceptible 1 Aside from all this, however, there is a strong suspicion resting on this liquid. We have seen that, generally speaking, it is the effect of decomposition. It is the result ol one more step in ihe path to pu treliction. The vinous change is a step that way ; bat the acetous change is a step father. One step more brings u; to the end of the course, even to putrefaction. Vinegar is, in truth, therefore, a haif cor rupted substance ; and is wending its way, hs fast as possible, to the great ocean of corruption itself. Another suspicion still. Vinegar, in medical language, is a seda.ive ; that is, it lowers the arieriil action, and weakens, for the tinie at least, the vital energies. Many an individual who was too corpu lent, or who fancied herself so, has taken vinegar to produce a slender form, and found it effetual. Can that which lowers action, diminishes nervous energy, and wastes the flvsh, be wholesome ? Bat ihe small quantity of the poison, f or corrosive principle, will still be talked aoout, especially tytnose wno nave been i:um.-u iu us. use. cu lor a iuij nine wu? the small q-iantily of alcohol in beer, cider and wine; and'for similar reasons. But science hustaught us differently Saying nothing of the truth or untruth of homce opathy. Let us learn to yield to truth in practice, as well as in theory. Let us learn lo receive that which science, the handmaid of truth and nature, tells us is propor, aud reject what she assures us is injurious. Ljt us learn to obey God lath er than man, or those perverse appetites and habits which tl-e folly of man has in- duced. Fire-proof Cemknt. Take a quan tity of water, proportioned to the surface ot wooa yo j vv.sa to cover, ana add to u in. AV'hen the water - will diisolve do more polish, stir into the solution, 1st. a quantity of fljur paste of the consistence ol common plmler's size ; 2nd, a SuQi cint quantity of pure clay to render it of the conniatence of cream. When the clav is wen raixec, : . ii . . appiy me preparation as npnra n i a -furl in ... J . :..' i ... ,11 , : - j i . l .w..wv w iuc wuw. u win secure " ins uuiuij .. ui d'hd arc ana rain. Subjected to violent heat, the- wood thus saturated may he carbonated but will nev er, blaze. Selected. ' Gum Paste. It is convenient always to have at hand some kind of paste for pa per. A thick solution of gum Arabic is commonly made use of, kepi in a vial, or bottle. A better and much stronger paste, according to a writer in tha Liverpool Mercury, is madd of gum tragacantn. It may be mixed with water to a proper con sis'ency. This writer intimates that with water it is apt to become offensive, and he miles the gum with vinegar. Gum Ar abic with water remains pure, and we (should suppose this other gum would also Keep uucnangea. it is likewise a good cement, when it does not come in contact with auy liquid. Millions of money are yearly spent in teaching children to read, or how to call words bv name. If our schools are not "'U llieir.. minQS SDOUlQ De StOTeU WltlJ knowledge of the "duties of mankind" The individual, internal man, should be developed, invigorattd capable on any cfl0l Assistant. How to be rich. Nothing is more easy, siys raulJin, than to rich. It is onlv to trust no'oodv- rrow -to bt fritnd none to eet evervthino-, and save ail we get to stint ourselves and ev- erybody belonging to us, to be the fiiend of no man, and has'e no man for your friend, to heap interest upon interest, cent upon cent to be mean, miserable, and despised, for some twenty or thirty years, and riches will come a sure as disease and disappointment. Gymn astics. It scorns altogether un necessasary fjr usto aitempt to prove, that bodily motion is necssary to preserve and fortify the health. Oar most celebrated physicians agree, that the sources of health are to be found in pure air, cold water, wholesome and temperate diet, and due bodily exercise. Even infirm adults become healthy and strong when thev apply to these with resolution, persever ance and cheerfulness ; but we may seek in vain, throughout the four quarters of the globs, for the means of health, if we so completely quit nature's guiding hand, and siuk spiritless in the arms of luxury and ease. To this we inevitably destine our youth, and render them incapable of a voluntary recourse to these fountains ot health, when we accostom them to fear the weather and restrain ihem from cor poreal exercise, which promotes all the iunctions of the animal machine, givts ihem firmness and stability, imparts strength to the muscles and ligaments, braces the nerves, renders the circulation brisk, and diffuses health aud vigor over the whole frame. Court age. There are few among us who do not believe themselves possessed of courage, yet many even on the approach of danger are overcome with fear. Again there are those who possess a large share of physical valor or contempt for personal danger ; but your truly courageous man is he who has the moral courage to face ce.isu re in a good cause. This is a r a re virtue indeed. The soldier who marches into battle is moved by a degree of me chanical courage; 'tis his trade. The bravo is exercised by a feeling of reckless daring; but the noble contempt of the up right soul for the obloquy of the world in a matter of conscientious duty, is more truly courageous than he vvho would face death in a bad cause. Merit. Merit is often an obstacle to fortune, and the reason is, because it al ways produces two bad effects envy and fear : envy in those who cannot use to ihe same degree of perfection, and fear in those who are established, who dread that by advancing a man possessed of more abili ties .'ind merit than themselves, thev may be supplanted. It will, however, work its ; own way in the etui, if accompanied with persevefence and energy Krror. The walls of a castle have been undermined bv the burrowinjjs of sniall and despised animals ; and the be ginnings of error, though at firs unheed ed, will soon, if not checked.sapthe found ation of truih, and build up its own wretch ed dogm is on its ruins. All great errors 111 i arise irom small beginnings, i ney rap idly increase to large ones to desolate so ciety. - There is a redeeming spirit abroad among the people, which.will yet put down all attempts that may be made to bind the eonciences of men, and make dofitrines. concerninrr whinh. faith is subject to no fixed rules, good . n " or bad, orthodox or heterodox, true or false, by statute. Boston Invcsti- - gator A short time since, as a well known English master, in a grammar school, was censunn? his ounil for the du'.lness of his o . . . . I comprehension, and consenting to instruct l.. . . . . . him in a sum in I'racuce, he said. ls not the price of a penny loaf always a pen ny?' when the boy innocently answered, No, Sir, the bakers sell them two for thre half-pense when they are stale." Millinery and M anlua-Making BIT xxxsssrAxrcv r. oahson, TTTKO respectfully informs the ladies of Bran V V don and vicinity, that she has returned with the latest spring and summer fashions She is now prepared to meet all orders for work in her line of business, which consists of millinery and mantud-inakins io its various branches. - Residence in the north part of the village, op posite Edward Jackson's. Braudon, May 29, J843. 6ECOND VOLUME. OF THE MAGNET. DEVOTED TO THE INVESTIGATION OF HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY, embracing Cephology, Phrenology, Pathetology, Physiogno my, Psciiology, Neurology, Electricity, Galvan ism, Magnetism, Lignt, Caloric, Life, BV LA ROY SUNDERLAND. The design of this populfr and interesting work is the inveligjtion ot all the laws which appertain to Human lite, and which are concerned in the production of those etates of the mind, called Somnambulism, Insanity. Dreaming, Second JSigtit, Somnipalhy, Trance, Clairvoyance and various other Mental Phenomena, - which have liitheito remainea shrouded in mystery. Its pages are enriched with Essays a nd Coin municaiions, detailing facts, illustrating the ?ci enee of Cephology which teaches the influences and su3cerUbiiii.ies of the human Brum, aud the method :'of controlling its separate organs by Pdthitism; together with such information as may assist m the most successful application of tins wonderful agent to Diagnosis the delineation of Character and the Relief of Human Suffering, The Second Volume will be commenced in June, 1S13, in large octavo form, and issued J monthly, on the following teims : I. Two Dollars, in advance, will pay for one copy for the year; or sixteen copies of any one number. ' II. For six dollars, fifty copies of any one number; or four copies for one year. III. For ten dollars, ninety copies of any one number or seven copies lor o:ie year. IV. For fifteen dollars, one hundred and fifty I copies of any one nuinher, or twelve numbers ) tor one year. V. To the trade, they will be pirt at nine dol lars per hundred, when one huu-J red "copies ate ordered at one time, wi ll the cash in advance. Agents must state, distinctly, what the money sent is designed to pay for ; whelher for an entire volume, or for so many single copies of oae num ber. As these terms are low, the Publishers cannot" doubt but Agents will see the justice of giving special attention to what follows; All payments must be received by the Publish er before each numper is sent out of the ctSce. All payments mult be remitted free of posnge and in Safely Fund money, or its enquivaltiit, in this city. Agents must give particular instructions as to the manner in which they may wish each num ber foi warded. Every editor who shall give this Prospectus (incIuJing this paragiaph) six insertions, shall receive the Magnet for oner year; from June 1813, provided the papers contained this- notice be forwarded, marked, to Tne Magnet, JN'ew Yoi-lc City ; and provided, also, that these condi tions be complied with before Jan. 1844. NOTICE. IHEREB'5' give noticelhat I have this day oj ven my son Aaron K. Murray the remainder of his minority, and that I shaii hereafter p iy no dvb s ot his contracting, no-r claim any of his earnings. Max us Murray. Sudbury, May 1, 1843. WOOL MANUFACTURING, CARDING AND CLOTH DRESSING. THE SUBSCRIBER would respectfully in form his friends and the public that he is pre pared to receive, at his Factory on the bridge in Salisbury village, wool, to manufac ture on shares., or by the yard, to suit customers, into Plain Cloth, Flannels and Cassimercs. His Machinery being newly fitted up and in complete repair, he is prepared to do work in the best manner, ard on the most reasonable firms. Custom Carding and Cloth' Dressing, at the shop formerly occupied by E Howard. May, 20th 1843. E. li HOWARD. 1a:34 Temperance Houses. ii 1 propose advertising all Temperance Houses, far offand near. W'ih friend Hyde and others aid in furnishing a list? Thomas M'Laushlinj Pittsford, Vt. Off-GRAHAM House, Uoswell Goss, N. Y. City, 63 Barclay St. Weymoth Hotel. Weymouth, Mass , A.B.. Weils. Phoenix House, Dedham, Claike. temperance ' fctoughton. - ifayden. I. A.- Maxham, Randolph. Vt Jas. J. Cameron, Caldwell, N. Y. Warren Co. N.IngersolI. Hebron " Wash. Co B U. Brown, Middlebury, - Crane, Vcrgennes, E. Hill, Shoreham, L Caldwell, New Haven, Al. Stow, " ' I. C. Keeler, Monkton, H. Vradenburgh, Bristol. Martin.-, Ferrisburgh. Geo. Pease, Charlotte, C, Spencer, Castleton, A. Hyde, Saratoga Springs, N. V. Delavan House, Albany, Saffjid, " ' P Johnson & Son, Whitehall, Isaac Bull, River St. Troy, S. Salf.hd, Montpelicr, ' Tee Total Hoine Woicester, Mass. 1- ay, fetockbidge, O. Arnold, Chester, N. Y- Charles Bra'.nerd, Elizabethto An, N.Y, Lucius Bishop, - - . James Grave!!, " " Columbia Hotel, Saratoga Springs, Balch Congress Spring .House, " Aloriarty. Temperance Hotel, Sain. ' House, Lake George, - ' ifotel, Schuyiervilie,Scovi. Stillwater, Ziinter. " " Centre Falls, deenwich, Anthony. " " Pottston, Walch. " House, Cannon Place, Troy, uiichccck . Hotel, Galeville, Copenhagen, L C. HiMreth. j wasnmgfon " Lowvilie, L. oou. -Temperance Watson, S Safford. House, Dexter, Lassell. " " Russia, P Root. " Johnstown, J Persons. " ' Johnson. 4 " - F A Pomeroy. " Gaiway Corners, h c roster. ' Milton. J Sprague. . " Hotel, Glen's Falls, J $ Potter. Wm. Woodward, Walworth, N. Y. J W Corning, Ontario. " Wm. Dix, Townshend Harbor," Mass. M Putnam, Fitchburr. , Er Balch, Leominister, Wm Robmson, Lancaster. Geo " Emory Holiman, Bolton, ' Elbridge Houghton 4 NOSTHEaN HOT2L Temperance Boarding House, Saratntrn e THE SUBSCHiR Sv'iJUe JS. etor ofoaid Hou i. Z Te.?om etor ofid Housed;"" l.VoraPrr"- ance Hbuss, on strictlv TotaV a.:" a ie,Rrer" Ple?, on the Washingtonian plan. From ihailln" experience he has had teiS himself that h 1. - -'"R, tie Hat- o the pnblic. Grateful for the VouiZ past reason, he would be happy to be EU.taineJ hi the patronag of the Temperance public BS sinkorswun,the house .hall be k'pt on s?i' Temperance principles, while he can control , 1 he house has uudergone thorough repaiis. I hA rooms are large ad airy. Furniture entird! new. Every attention will be given to make t', J NorU.ein Hotel a pleasant stopping place for Ue boarder or traveller. "Stabling first rate. Attentive ostler. Charts to correspond with the times. 5 c , "c . T ALOJZO HYDE. Saratoga Springs, Jan. 1S43. " , - iinae Ills I)OUe THe Most Highly Approved Medicine ,,ou, lxi General use for Coughs, Colds, and all Diseases of the Lungs. rfHHE VEGETABLE PULMON SL AUY BALSAM is believed to L the most popular .Medicine ever known i:, America, tor coughs, colds, asthma or phthisic, consumption, whooping court,i and Pulmonary affections ol every kind.' .'Extracts' from' Certificate." Dr. Samuel Morrill of Concord, N . writes that he is satisfied :he Vegeb e Pulmonary Balsam is a valuable medicn.e, having been used with complete succtts in cases'which hud previously resisted il.t: most approved pryescrintions." Dr. Truman Abejl of Lempster, N. II. writes that he confidently recomrntntls rs use in all complaints ot the ch st, as eq1;.,, if not superior to any other medicine with in, his. knowledge. Dr. A nory Hunting.of FrahlJm, -yuns, writes that af.tr having, nrescribed lie usual reilledies without leht f, and havin-.' luiiouuru u HU sru'idl till I!) fljl f'll ff iCKI liT?, he his founi the Veget.ibJe I'aitr.onarv Balsam to have had the desired tlTVc, at id rronimends it as a s:t(e, convenient ai d eflioacious medicine. Dr. Thomas Brown, of Concord, N. 11.. v rites that tohis knawledge, ii hus unwi disapposnied the reasrinabie . expeclntsoi.s of those who have used it. The public are particularly caution, d against the many Counterfeits or lmila lions which have partially or wholly tis suMud the name of the cenuiiie article". rc Be assured that it is not ger;i;i:. unless one of both of the u ritteu" s! na tures of SAMPSON REED or W." V, JCLVN. CUTLER,, are found uttach,d to a yellow label en a blue enve!o; e. (All labels-of and after the date i D. c. 1S39, will have the wriuen sign.vure of VVm. Jon'n Cutle) Prepart-d by REEU 'WING-' &; CUTLER, (late Lw k Reed,) VVhoiesale Driiggisrs, 24 Cn:t!j;:iu Street, Boston, and sold by Diu-rri-is nrinonl'Ml imltt t.iM..rn I ... 1 ... f L. '....'.... vpointcaries and country merchanis -n- erallv. Price 50 cents. 1 1 ZTiLTIOIJ ill, XXOT2L AND Temperance House, Coiner of River and Fen v-sts. Tu y, Z. oilr THE iitidcrsigiied', h:iving tken the afc v.; mentioned establjshmeiif for a numhc i i.t years, opened the same as a TtmperuM e Hotel, on the 1st day of May, 1S42. The undersigned has for several years cMrrtd for the pubhc, as the keep, i of the public he use, known as Itted's Tavmi, in Piltstow n. 'I hop.' who have been in the habit ot visiting that tsioi -hment, and all those who are willing to pat: n ize a Tempeiance House, are lespeclfully ihviicl to visit the National.".--. The tables shall be at all times supplied v. the substantials, luxuries and delicacies .t (le season. All mayrrst assured that the LandioiJ.' best exertions will be devoted to Ihe con.fort mid convenience of his guestf, and he hopes atd Lt lieves that "none will go away dissat.sfied " The Hou.se is located in the most pleasant '"( of the city; the rooms are spacious and airy. ?n I commanding a delightful view of the Ihu'n River; and uon ihe whole, is one of the n-t desirable locations iu the city, being a xhorl di tance from the Post Office, Steamboat Lund a g. Rail Road Depot, c. ISAAC BULL. Troy, May, 1S42. Reference To Rev. Dr. Reman, Hon. Geo. Davis. I. i'c Conihe, Esq. Post Ma.;er. Prof. J. P, Edwards. Troy; Aaron D. Patchin, Kso. Albanv: A'on7 G. Hammond, Esq N. Y. City; John II. Boyd, Esq. Whitehall; Cornelius-Alien, Esq. Siltn N..Y.; Iaac W. Thompson, Es-q. Granville; R. Blake, Etq. Biandon, Vt. 42 . rHE DIA.L : a Magazine for Liter JUL alure, Philosophy, and Religion Edited by Ralph, Waldo Emerson, anil published Quarterly, at Boaon, U. S. This Journal hus now reaclnt! itsninth number, stiJ has wen some of the firt mini, both in O'd and Nt-w Englanii, s. j contributors to its pages. It sbouuds in I original and comprehensive thoush-s, i-r.d is Ust cieatinjj a superior class tf reitdn?. l and lorniing a new and living public. V aims at S'ltiilyinjr the aspirations ti ihut increasing number of person?, and espec ially among the youth of both sexes, who weary of the lifclessiuss in current litera ture, philosophy, and religion, ard dis senting from the popular opinions, Loth in Church and State, are carneitly ti r.d ing towards the initiation of new ins'.iui lions and the creation of new nu n. It atinounces the laws and conditions r f a simple order of-ihings, rather than attempts-criticisms on the past, of which it takes a passing nolice, however, in a spir it of Catholicity and wise disceinnifi.t. It reviews books, men, and histKi-y0?5 from the iife of the present hour, and by faithfully reporting the hope that lives in the human breast, seeks to kindle the gen ius and hallow the piety of mankind. The DIAL numbers among its contrib utors Ralph Waldo Emerson, A. Bronsoti A Icott, Miss S. M. Fuller, George Itiplfy, Theodore Parker. F. II. Hedge, John S Dwight, Miss E. . V Pea body, Henry V. Thoreau, Charles Line. ( It is published Quarterly, on the 1st t. January, A pril, July, nml October. Ea-"J number contains 136 octavo pages, mak ing a volume in a year of 544 pages, aril is furnished to subscribers at three dollars per annum, by E. Pea body, 13 Wests'.. Boston, and may be obtained throush any bock-seller.