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THE RUTLAND WEEKLY HKIULl;: TIUJUSDAY. MAHCIL17;! 18(HJ
RUTLAND HERALD. TIHjft8PAY, MARCH 17, 1864. , Front. tb Daily f March 11. Soathertt and Border Stat Teati mouf. The senseless chargo of Copperheads that northern anti-slavery Interference and f .jgresslou are the guilty cause of thu i;:er!t war, la emphatically refuted by men who ought to be most intimately familiar with Its origin. Not only this, but so far as any portion of the North Cim be charged with the responsibility, It lb fixed upon the same men who since the outbreak of the rebellion have devo ted their energies to helping it on, by embarrassing the efforts of the govern ment to prosecute it to the overthrow of the traitors. In the House of Representatives a few days ago, Mr. Rollins of New Hampshire read the well-known letter of Franklin Pierce to Jefferson Davis, written Janu ary 6, 1860, wherein Pierce encourages and comforts treason and incipient re bellion, by assuring the arch-traitor Da vis, that "without discussing the ques tion of right, of abstract power to se cede, he (Pierce) has never believed that absolute disruption of the Union can oc cur without blood; and if through the madness of northern abolitionism, that dire calamity must come, the fighting Will not be along Mason and Dixon's line merely ;'it will be within our own northern borders, in our own streets, be tween the two classes of citizens to Whom he has referred, aud that those who defy law and scout constitutional obligations will, If we ever reach the arbitrament of arms, find occupation enough at home." And Mr. Rollins asked the question : Now I wish to ask the gentleiftau from Kentucky, if in his judgment that class Of politicians in the North represented by such men as Vallandigham of Ohio, Beymour of New York, and ex-President Pierce of New Hampshire, entertaining and proclaiming such sentiments as those I have just read, have not done in finitely more to stimulate and encour age the rebels to take up arms against the government of the United States and prolong the war than all the speeches and efforts of all the abolitionists com bined! "Sunset" Cox had serious objections to this plain question. It would affect the New Hampshire election. Besides "the gentleman distorts the intention of that letter." Unless allowed to reply, he ob jected to the Interruption. Mr. Green Clay Smith of Kentucky, appealed to by Mr. Rollins, made this rather emphatic answer : Mr. Speaker, in answer to the gentle man from New Hampshire (Mr. Rollins), I say emphatically, yes; and in reply to the objection of the gentleman from Ohio, (Mr. Cox), I say let the letter of ex-President Pierce speak for itself. This is not .a war between abolitionists and proslavery men, but a war between loyal men and traitors a war resulting from a deep laid conspiracy many years ago on the part of bad, ambitious and despotic men of the South. And when they be gan it they hoped doubtless, from pledges made, that they would have aid in the North. They confidently expected a mil lion of men from the Free States to join In their unholy crusade against the gov ernment, and it is too true they had their aiders, abettors and comforters in the North ; and to-day every word spoken, every sentiment uttered, every sympa thy expressed in the North in favor of the rebels,, but hinders the government and strengthens the rebellion ; aud he who does thus speak or feel finds no friends among the loyal men of Ken tucky, for we hate the rebels South and despise the rebels North ; and I declare from my place here, for myself and for them, that whether the leaders and con spirators of this great crime be South erners or Northerners, in the South or in the North, they deserve death, and should be hung summarily, as a terror to those who shall live after us. The Charleston Courier some years ago made an admission, which is the more valuable because made before the outbreak of the rebellion, and is appro pos here. In commenting upon a speech much noticed at the South, made by Theodore Parker at an anti-Nebraska meeting held Feb. 16, 1854, tracing the consecutive steps of the slave power, the Courier said : , . , , , "There are frequent passages In this strange exhibition of the mad parson which, in the main, truthfully as well as etrongly detail and depict the various occasions on which Southern interests have obtained the mastery in Congress, Or at least, importaut advantages, which are well worthy the consideration of all Who erroneously suppose that the action of the general government has been on the whole adverse to slavery." ... y Again, as to the pernicious Influence of northern copperhead demonstrations In prolonging the war, a Southerner writes to the Baltimore American, over his own signature, as follows : "I have been a resident of the State of Mississippi for more than twenty-three years, was there at the breaking out of the rebellion, and till long . after the fall of Vicksburg, and I know something about , th pernicious influence of the Speeches of the pretended peace party of the North on the rebels of . the South. They hate done mors bp their clamor fur pear to prolong this Moody struggle then any other tingle cause touching the war. And by their false pretensions of horror at the great Slaughter of human life in this war, they have indirectly been the cause of the untimely death of tens of thousands of their Xellow citizens. If I have any pre judices in this matter, my early educa tion and all ' my associations through life. Would predispose me to aide with the South. But I see no redeeming fea tures in" this unholy rebellion." " The" Baltimore ; American ' reports great activity in recruiting colored men In that city and, throughout tb Slate, the free colored people assisting hearti ly by holding meetings for the purpose. It la thought the colored men of Balti more will enlist a full brigade. ; Telegraphic Ihcidiht. Mr. Gray, whose recent escape from Rebeldom we have spoken of, related to us a telegraph ic incident of the late rebel attack on our small force south of Newborn, North Carolina, which is worth repeating. On reaching the railroad running from New bern to Beaufort, N. C, the rebels cut the telegraphic wire, aud a rebel operator connected an instrument with the wire to Beaufort for the purpose of acquir ing useful information of our forces there. Ho informed the federal ojera tor at the latter place, that the rebels had attacked us (the federal soldiers) in overwhelming numbers, and asked what forces could be sent from Beaufort to our (federal) assistance. The Beaufort oj)crator at once suspected that a stranger was on the wire, from a differ ence iuvthe manner of handling the in strument, and communicated his sus picions to the federal officers at Beau fort. The following message in sub stance was sent back addressed, ostensi bly, to our officers : "Hold on for an hour ; a division is now landing here, and we can send you all the troops you want immediately." Upon receiving this intelligence, the rebels concluded It was best to "skedaddle," and skedad dled accordingly. Mr. G. informs us, by the way, that a slight error occurred in our statement of his recent escape from Rebeldom. The attack on our troops, spoken of, occurred a few days before Mr. Gray got across the river from Swansboro, instead of after his arrival within our lines, as stated. Tub Florida Expedition. A Jackson ville correspondent of the New York Post ascribes the recent disaster to our forces in-Florida to the too confiding treatment of the inhabitants by General Seymour. All trade restrictions were removed at Jacksonville, in order to en courage the business men of Florida to resume trade under the old flag. On ta ins the oath of allegiance people were allowed to come and go freely through out the lines, and doubtless many spies were thus enabled to obtain important information relative to the strength of our forces and their intended move ments. The impression became general, made by the reports of this class of per sons, that we should not encounter the rebels in force till we reached Tallahas see. The writer says : "In the mean time tlie vigilant enemy had pushed a strong force down ten miles this side of Lake City, and formed in an important strategic point, an in trenched camp, covering rifle pits. This had been done so quietly, so skilfully and secretly, that our officers knew noth ing of it till they found themselves in the nicely prepared ambuscade. AVhilst on the march, many companies not hav ing their guns loaded, much of the ar tillery empty, and with scouts and skir mishers but a short distance in advance of the main force, our array was greeted with shot, shell, grape and cannister, and we were in such close range that the gunners to some of our artillery were killed with buckshot, whilst load ing their guns for the first time in the action. All along the route General Seymour had treated the citizens like Mends and brothers, but not one was believed among all who had informed him of the preparations that had been made to re ceive him at Olustee. Persons claiming to be deserters came In and informed us that there were not five thousand rebel soldiers in Florida that nearly all had gone to reinforce Jonston, preparatory to an an assault upon Grant at Chatta nooga. We now know that immediate ly on our landing in Jacksonville, Beau regard sent troops from Savannah, Charleston, Atlanta, and called in all the small detachments General Flnnegan had in Florida for the purpose of saving the State," A strenuous attempt has been made by the copperheads to fix the responsi bility of the disaster upon President Lincoln, asserting that he ordered it for polltlcal purposes. This Is authorita tively contradicted, and no one believed it before. The Washington Republican says: "We can positively state, from official information which will be laid before the Committee, that the recent campaign in Florida was indicated, guided and controlled by Gen, Gillmore himself, upon consultation with certain naval officers, wto Joined with the general m obtaining the Presidents consent to its execution. Gen. Gillmore will not hes itate to confirm this statement. The re sponsibility of the defeat at Olustee rests upon Gen. Seymour, who commanded our forces iu that battle. In the true sense of the word, the responsibility is with Geu. Gillmore, who will not shrink from assuming it." ' Jim Buooks v. Ben. Wood. The New York News, " brother Ben's " paper, pitches rather savagely into J. Brooks for his "change of base" on the slavery question. The Express, Brooks' paper, thus responds : , ' I' If Mr. Ben. Wood, in lieu of his per sonal attacks upon Mr. Brooks in his ncwspaperywill come back to Congress and attend to business, he will find that there are but ten democratic members of the House who do not in principle and substance agree with what Mr. Brooks said, viz: that as a fact, be it right or wrong, and as a fact to be recognized and accepu-d, as much as daylight or darkness, the slavery institution is dead dead north, by the votes and action of such men in the Border States as Rev erdy Johnson and Senator Hicks of Ma rylaud such men as Clay and his like in Kentucky such men as Rollins and Blair of Missouri, and other Border States all about ; dead South' by the conscription of free negroes thereinto the Rebel army, and by the enlistment of twenty thousand slaves as working soldiers. When Mr. Wood returns to business, he will learn all that." t . . ' - . hi lfT New Jersey is slowly waking up The town elections on Tuesday in Bur lington, Camden and Salem Counties show 'handsome Union gains. Camden City chooses Union Mayor, Aldermen, Vi avu tiuvugu, - i " Gv8inii('s ExruniTio. A spe cial to the Cincinnati Gazette sayn that Gen. Grant ou his way east, In conver sation with a distinguished Ohio officer, expressed himself entirely natlslled with the "situation of military atlalrs, He spoke in the highest terms of Gen. Slier man's expedition, which had given the rebellion the severest blow since the cap ture of Vicksburg. Gen. Sherman has destroyed forage and provisions enough to subsist the rebel army from three to six months. In one place Gen. Sher man destroyed over t -.!,000,000 worth of property. In other places he destroyed immense stores. Thousands of bushels of corn, and large quantities of wheat were set on fire and consumed. He brought In large droves of cattle, seve ral thousand head of mules, 8,000 ne groes, and over 400 prisoners, with tri fling loss of men and materials on our side". In addition to this, by the des truction of very Important railroad lines, Geu. Sherman lias released Gen. McPhcr son's Corps from doing guard duty along the Mississippi, and restored thein to service." ' A Washington dispatch says it is un derstood In well Informed quarters that Gen. Sherman's expedition was not in tended to operate against Mobile or Atlanta, as was so repeatedly asserted but that it was for the express purpose of cutting off the rebel supplies and im poverishing the section of country In which he operated, a work which the rebel pajiers attest he successfully ac complished. Exchanuk of Prisoners, The cx- ! change of prisoners has been resumed under Gen. Butler's negotiations. Six hundred federal prisoners, including 47 officers, arrived at Annapolis on Wednes day. The rebels claim that It Is under the old cartel, and that the questions of negro soldiers and Butler's recognition are still in abeyance. Nevertheless, Butler seems to be conducting the exchange. A Game op Brao. The managers of the Sanitary Fair recently held at Cin cinnati, sent on a big broom to the managers of the Brooklyn Sanitary Fair, with the following message : Cincinnati has swept up $240,000. Let Brooklyn beat that." To which Brooklyn replied. Brooklyn sees it, and goes 260,000 bet ter." Prisoners taken by Kilpatrick be fore Richmond assert that Gen. Bragg was there commanding in person. Another Printers' Strike. The compositors in the office of the Buffalo Express got on a strike on Monday, and the senior editor took his stand at the " case." In the leading editorial he says : " We expect to suffer by this action, but we cannot consent except as a der nier resort, perhaps, to surrender all our rights and interests to the custody and caprices of our employees. We re spect the compositor equally with any other aid in prosecuting our business, and it has been our purpose to fully re ward his labor, and hence we have of fered neither provocation nor justifica tion for this wanton attempt to embar rass and damage our business, because we reserve to ourselves some little con trol over our business." McClellah and Lek in Council. The Tribune's Washington correspondent is responsible for the following story : A written communication was sent to the Secretary of War on Saturday last by a former member of the Maryland legis lature, ana a cousin of the rebel General Lee, stating that during the battle of Annetam General Lee had his headquar ters at his house; that on the night af ter the battle he sent a messenger into our lines to General McClellan request ing an interview at his headquar ters; that General McClellan, accom panied by some of his staff, rode that night through the rebel lines, and had a long Interview with General Lee, who among other things, informed McClel lan that his army was crossing the Po tomac. The writer has been subpoenaed before the committee on the conduct of the war. It .1 Foreign Recognition. It seems that the rebels have not abandoned all hopes of foreign recognition even yet. The Atlanta Register says Brigadier General Wm. Preston.whose troops did such destruction at Chicka mauga, is safely on his way to Mexico, as Minister Plenipotentiary to that court. He sailed early in January from a Confederate port. He was formerly Minister to Spain under Buchanan. He is instructed to make a treaty with Max imillian, based upon the mutual recogni tion of the two governments, with com mercial clauses granting reciprocal privi leges of trade and commerce. . A recog nition by Maxunillian will be tantamount to a recognition by France. Kilpatbick's Cavalry. The Traveller has a letter from Fortress Monroe, 7th, which says: "The cavalry under Kilpatrick which made the recent raid around Lee's army and came down to Yorktown, have marched across the peninsula to New port News point, and are to-day em barking for Portsmonth.VVa. from which " place they will march on Suffock, where Gen. Heckman is quite seriously threat ened' by the enemy, said to be 20,000 strong. Heckman is a tiger, and as Kilpatrick is to remain in command of the cavalry, no fears need be entertained that the enemy will long threaten Suffolk.- . . -. , The enemy are pressing all points in this department ( , , .. .' . , ., , tW A gentleman of Boston announced the birth of hta seventh son as follows: ; Cousin Mattie Another boy this a. v.; all doing well. Our army must be filled up. Volunteering here is very brisk.-w quota is full ; no draft at our house.,. The country is safe; three cheers for the Union. Shall we name him Gad1 In haste, : ' , . . . VJ" ' Cousin V. 7 .- 'A troop cometh " Genesis xsx 11. ; Local aud Male lieuta. . Ykhmoxtkb Killed. Waltou's Jour nal is Informed by Judgo Edgertou, of Idaho, that lu the late attack upon rob bers la that territory, which resulted in the capture aud hanging of a large number of villains, George Copley, of Brandon, Vt., or from that vicinity, was killed by tho robbers. Personal. Col. Stephen Thomas, 8th Vermont Regiment, arrived at Mont peller last Tuesday evening, looking hale and hearty. Ho is home at the so licitation of Gen. Banks, on business connected with the Department of the Gulf. Ho represents the 8tfi Regiment as now mustering nine hundred men, who are iu good health and fine spirits. Seventeenth Reoiment. The St. Al bans Company, Capt. Brown, arrived at Burlington, Tuesday afternoon and Im mediately went into camp there. The commissioned officers of Compa ny D are Henry A. Eaton, Rochester, Captain ; G. W. Gibson, Sharon, First Lieutenant ; Worthington Pierce, Wood stock, Swcoud Lieutenant. Firb. The dwelling house and out buildings belonging to Mrs. Reach, of Derby Center, was completely destroyed by fire on Wednesday, March 2d. The fire took from a barrel of smoking meat in the wood shed. New Postmaster at St. Albans. The nomination of II. N. Barber as Postmas ter of St. Albans, has been confirmed by the Senate. The present Incumbent, Myron Buck, Is said to have resigned. Accident. Patrick McCarty, for sev eral years a worthy laborer on the Ver mont Central Railroad, was run over by the cars last Tuesday evening, at St. Al bans, aud seriously if not fatally injured. New Hotel. A new hotel is being built iu Stowe, to lie opened about the 1st of June. It will be, it is said, the largest hotel in Vermont. An Intelligent Sentry. After the arrival of Capt. Brown's company at the Vermont Central Depot on Tuesday, a rather verdant sentry was stationed to guard the baggage ; when he was ap proached by an individual who had seen service and who proosed to take his musket and instruct him in the manual of arms. The intelligent sen try, contrary to all army regulations, delivered up his musket, 'and' paced his beat without arms or accoutrements. The proficient in tactics then gracefully manipulated the musket, when suddenly the loaded iustitution went off and the lamentable result was that a boy who was standing near, named Cunningham, received a ball In the leg, and another youth, whose name we have been unable to ascertain, received a flesh wound just above the ankle. The proficient was immediately taken into custody by Mr. Edward Murphy of the American Hotel, and brought before Grand Juror Wheel er, who declined to prosecute, on the ground that It was an accident. It Is evident that the intelligent sentry needs further instruction before doing any ad ditional military duty. The "boys are doing well. Burlington Times. An army chaplain preaching to his soldiers exclaimed : " If God be with us, who can be against usl" "Jeff. Davis and the devil !" promptly exclaimed one of the boys. The Riot at Dayton, Ohio. We find in the Dayton (Ohio) Journal full particulars of the riot in that city on the day previous. It appears that about twenty soldiers of the 44th Ohio regiment wqnt to the office of the Day ton Empire and began to destroy the printing materials of the establishment, which Is a secesh concern. Several prominent Union citizens, hearing of the demonstration, at once repaired to the spot, ,and after much exertion suc ceeded in pacifying the rioters and in duced them to disperse. The rioters re tired as far as the court house, where their captain, named Badger, who is said to have been intoxicated, addressed them in a very inflammatory manner. The fire bells were rung, and a great crowd assembled. The gentlemen who had been Instrumental in staying the de struction of the Empire office, again ap peared as peacemakers and addressed the crowd in a judicious manner, and evidently with excellent effect, but while one or them was telling the soldiers that government had called them into the service to suppress the rebellion and sustain and defend the Constitution and the laws, a notorious copperhead politi cian in the assemblage, named Maxwell, cried out, "and the nigger," which at once aroused the Indignation of the soldiers, and they made a rush to avenge the un provoked insult. Maxwell retreated, discharging a pistol, wounding a soldier severely in one hand. Firing then be came frequent, and suddenly a number of men in citizens' clothes spread them selves like a line of skirmishers across several of the streets, and opened a reckless and wanton fire with revolvers, directly Into the defenceless crowd of men, women and children. One man, Daniel Carle, a peaceful spectator, was killed, a soldier was dangerously wound ed, and several other persons were in jured. The firing lasted only two or three minutes, but the excitement was intense. Tho Mayor ordered all drink ing places to be closed, and Col. Lowe, in response to a request of the citizens. ordered out several companies of the 2d militia regiment to preserve the peace. At sunset all was quiet. Capt. Badger was arrested and gave bonds to anoear for trial. The Journal savs the firincr was all done by copperheads, and that the responsibility for the riot and loss of life rests with them. The man who was killed leaves a family of eleven children. Boston Journal. i. . -. i ii ! .. - - A Short Wat with Copperheads. J A re-enlisted soldier of the gallant 6th regiment now at home on a furlough, was snecringly asked by a copperhead, "Come home to rote have you 1" " Yes," was the replyj "after fighting the rebels out South two years with bullets, we are now going to fight the rebels North with u H 1 T K l STATES INTERNAL KKVKNUK. ANNUAL TAXES FOR 18M. Th attention of U-pynrt W hereby called to the iiroTiuooi of the t'nitediSUte Excut Lw relative to the uLittmnt at euuuftl texe. lly the nixta taction of thexot of July 1, 1S62, it u nwile the duty of all person, parineiehipe, flrtni, wooiatioiu, or oorpurtttiout, maue liable to anr annual duty, liueiua, or tax, on or bvfure the i'mi Monday of May in each year, to make a hit or roturn to the Auutant Auouor of the District where located of the amount of annual income, the articlee or objecti ohargvd with a apeoial tax, and the buainean or occupation liable to ay any license. Every perton who hall fail to make auch re turn by the day tpeciflt'd will be liubie to be a. auxaod by the Aaweaor according to the hurt infor mation which he can obtain ; and in iu h cane the Auewor i required to add fifty per oentuin to the mount of the Hcuu of men Int. Every portion who ahall deliver to an Amteneor any falaeor fraudulent list or atateinent, with in tent to evade the valuation or enumeration re- 3uired by law, it eubjeot to a fine of five hundred ollan ; and in eueh oase the lint will be made out by the Aaacwor or Aaaiiitant Awotior, and from the valuation and enumeration no made there can be no appeal. Payment of the annual taxea, exoept thoea for lieenae, will be demanded until the 30th (day of June, The appropriate blanks on which to make re turn, and all necessary information, will be fur nished by the Aeiatant Assessors for the 7th, Sth, 9th and loth division!, to whom the returns should be delivered on or before the first Monday of May next, at their office, either in Kutlanu, l'ittsford, l'oultnpy, or Sherburne. WM.O. KITTKKEDGK, United States Assessor, First District of Vermont. Fairhaven, Feb. 2S, 1864, fcb'26:6tdw4w JMFOKTANT TO ALL INVALIDS! IRON IN THE BLOOD! It is well known to the Medical Frofession that THE VITAL rRINClTLE OR LIFE ELE MENT of the blood is IRON. This is derived chiefly from the food we eat ; but if the food is not properly digested, or if from any erase whatever, the necessary quantity of iron is not taken into the circulation, or becomes reduced, the whole system sutlers. The bad blood will irritate the heart, will cIok up the luns, will stupely the brain, will obstruct the liver, and will send its disease producing elements in all parts of the system, and every one will suffer in whatever organ may be predi- posed to disease. To take medicine to cure diseases occasioned by a deficiency of IRON IN THE BLOOD, without restoring it to the system, is like tryiug to repair a building when the foundation is gone. It is only since the discovery of that valuable combination known ss rtKl. MAN o i all , tuat tho great power of this Y11AI.1ZI.NU AuEAil over disease nas been brougnt to lignl. TH PERUVIAN SYRUP, THE PERUVIAN SYRUP, Is a PRO 1 ECTED Solution of the PROTOXIDE OF IRON, a NEW DISCOVERY IS MEDI CINE th .t STRIKES AT THE ROOT OF DIS EASE, by supplying the Blood with its VITAL nUAUlfLH OK Llli, JL.jff ft Tt IKOX. This is the tecret of the wonderful success of this remedy in curing Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Dropsy, Chronic Diarrhoea, Boils, Ner vous A flections, Chills and Fevers, Humois, Less of Constitutional Vigor, Diseases of the Kid neys and Bladder, Female Complaints, and all diseases originating in a BAD STATE OF THE BLOOD, or xftompanied by Dkhility or a Low Static or thb System. Being free from Alcohol in auv form, its ener gising tflects are not followed by Corresponding reaction, dui are permanent, niiu-ing Btrengtn, Vigor, and New Life into all parts of the System, and buildiug up an IRON CONSTITUTION I It is an excellent substitute for Wine or Brandy wiiere a stimulant is iieeutNl. The followine names are taken from our ram. phlet of testimonials, which will be sent free to any address. Lewis Johnson, M. D. Roswell Kinney, M. I). 8. II. Kendall, M, D. W. R. Chisholm. M. D. J.Antonio Sauchcj.M.D. Murcelino Aranda. M.D. xiev. .pnraim nute, Jr. A. A. Hayes, M. D. SE1 There can be but one stronger proof than the testimony of such men as these, and that is a PERSONAL txial. It has cured thousands where other remedies have failed to give relief, and inva lids cannot reasonably hesitate to give it a trial, For Dyspepsia and all Chronic Diseases, char, acterised by Debility, it is a Specific. Prepared as heretofore, by N. L. CLARK CO. For Sale bv BETH W. FOWLE CO., 18 Tremont street, iuatuua J. P. DINSMORE, 491 Broadway, New Tork, ana oj an .Lvnggisu. S:eoww:6m w Rev. John Pierpbnt, Rev. Warren Burton, Rev. Arthur B. Fuller, Rev. Ourdon Roberts, Rev. Sylvanus Cobb, nev. . oiar Amg, ESTABLISHED 1760. PTTT1717 TjTVDTT.T 1TJTI AND TOBACCO MANUFACTVEEU, io v to ja.ji.aLS).B.a or, Would call the attention of Dealers to the articles 01 nis manuiacture, ni: BROWN 8OTJFF. Macaboy, Demigros, Fine Rappee, Pure Virginia, Coarse Rappee, Natchitoches, American Oentlerhan, Copenhagen YELLOW 8NUFF. Scotch, Honey Dew Scotch, High Toast Scotch, Fresh Honey Dew Scotc Irish High Toast, Fresh Scotch. BaAttention is called to the large reductionjin f.wcB w, uiB-vub vuvwiog nuu omoKing looaocos. h,,h .rill k. .1 r o. TOBACCO. SMOKINO.-Long, No 1, No. J, Nos. 1 mixed Granulated. FINE CUT CHEWINO. P. A. T. . r,i.i. Cavendish, or Sweet, Sweet Scented Oronoco, fUU UnTVuUlEUl, - j, SMOKINQ.-St- Jago, Spanish, Canaster, Turkish. N. B. A circular of prices will be sent on J)ENTISTRT. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN. DR. SMITH announces to his patrons and the public that he is now administering Nitrous Ox ide or Laughing Gas.by which teeth are extracted without pain. The advantages of the Nitrous Oxide Oas over ether and chloroform are : It is pleasant to in hale, perfectly harmless, and can bo given with safety in all stages of disease. Teeth inserted in all the modern approved styles in a neat and durable manner. Office at his bouse. A, O. W. SMITH. Castleton, November, 1863. nov28:w7m FOR SALE A Hous., with Barn and other buildings, all in good repair, a never failing well of water, and two acres of choice land. Said place is situated one-half mile east of West Poultney, in which the Ripley Female Col lege is located. Those desiring to patronise that institution will find it a desirable location Said place will be sold cheap For particulars enquire of the owner, 8 R THOMPSON, S:w4m Poultney, Vt AMERICAN HOUSE, Boston, Is the largest and best arranged Hotel In the United States ; is centrally located, and easy of access Jrom all the routes of travel. It contains a the modern improvements, and every convenience for the com fort an accommodation of the traveling public. The sleeping rooms are large and well ventilated ; the suites of rooms are well arraged, and completely furnished for families and large ravelling parties, and the house will continue to be kept a first class hotel in every respect. LEWIS RICE, xToprietor. Boston, Jan. 1863. G.-wly inside JASELL SEMINARY. The Spring Term of this Institution begins on THCESDiT, Fkbscabt lMh. This School offers to young ladies the healthiest location in the conn try, and a reputation for mental culture second to none in New England. For Catalogues, etc,, apply to O. W. BRIOOS, Principal. Auburndale, Mass.. Jan. 30, 1864, 4.6tv ISTAR'8' BALSAM ; WILD CHERRY Has been used fur nearly HALF A CENTURY, With the moat astonishing success in ounng Coughs, Colds, Iloarseuess, Sore Throat, Infiu ensa, Whooping Cough, Croup, UTer Coin, plaint, Bronchitis, Difficulty of Breathing, Asthma, and every affection of THE TUKOAT, LUNGS and CHEST including even ' CONSDMl'TIO X. There is scarcely one individual in the comma nity who wholly escapes, during a season, from someone however slinhtly develop i, of the above sjmptoma a neg'.ect of which might lead to the lat usiued, and moat to bs dreadeit disease in ths whole oatiilogiie. The power of the ' medicinal gum" of th Wild Cherri Tie over this clan of OonipUinta is well known; so great is the goodij has performed, and so great the popularity it h, acquired. lu this preparation, besides the virtues of ths Cherry, there are commingled with it other a. gredients of like value, thus increasing iu valm tun fold, and forming a remedy whow pover lo soothe, to beal, to relieve, and to cure disease n. ists in no other medicine yet discovered. ' from X. T. Quimby, Af. A , Principal of Uts " yew JjitwicA ApyltUm Acadtmy." New Ipswich N. II., Oct. 4, I860 Mdssrs. 8. W. Fowl Si Co. : Gentlemen This certifies that for mora thu fifteen years I have frequently used Dr. Wutar1! Balsam of Wild Cberry, tor Coughs, t.olds and Sor Throat, to which 1, in common with the rmt of mankind, am subject, and it gives me pleasure to say that I consider it the very bet remedy for such cases, with which I am acquainted. I would hardly know what to do without it. Uespeutf ully vours, E. T. QUIMBY. from John Flagg, fiq. Bennington, N. H., Oct. 8, I860. Messrs. 8. W. Fowls, Co. : Thinking very highly of Dr. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, I cheerfully give a statement ef its eilecta in my oase. Three years since I was very much reduced with a ereadlul Cough, which resulted in Bronchitis, atlecting me so severely at to render it difficult to spcas in an audible voice. To this was added severe night sweats, and I was fearful of going into a decline. Alter recourse te various remedies, but to no purpose however, I made use of the Halmm, a few bottles of which tuily restored me to health. Since that timsl have hd several severe attacks of Cough, but the Balsam has always removed them. I always keep it by me, aad should not know how to do without it. Yonrs respectfully, JOHN FLAGG. From Horace L'udwortK, A'jj. OnjMniii.il, N. It., Oct. 6, 1SCA. This cortifies that I have s Id Dr. Wistur's Bal sam o! Wild Cherry for many years, and of th many remedies I have in store, none have pro duced the good effect as has the Balsam, in curing obstinate Coughs, Colds, c. I know of many whooould not do without it. I unhesitatingly rec ommend it to my oustomers as the very best Lung preparation in tue market. Yours respectfully, HORACE C CD W0 KTH. From A. O. Turker, Esq. No. 4 City Hull, Manchester, N. H., I October loth, I860. j Messrs. 8. W. Fowlk & Co. : l'lesse send another supply of the Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry, the bales of which are steadily Increasing. I have no remedies in store which perform such cures, or that give sui.h entire satisfaction. 1 know of many instances where the Balsam hat cured cases of stubborn Coughs which were un yielding to the use of other "remedies, and there are many consumptive patients who have beta habitually using it, who commend it as doing them more good than any thing that they hart tried. 1 do not hesitate to recommend it te my custom ers as being the most reliable Lung Preparation in the market. Yours truly, A. O. TUCKER. .Frost It. Felloivt, M. D. Hi!., N. H., Nov. J, I860. S. W. Fowl Co. : Although I have generally a great objection to patent medicines, I can but say in justice to Dr. Wistar's Balsam ef Wild cherry, that it is a rem edy of sup.-rior value for Pulmonary diseases. I have made us of this preparation for several years, and it has proved to be very reliable and ethcsoioos in the treatment of severe and long standing Coughs. I know of one patient, now in comfortable health, who has taken this remedy, and who, Out for its use, I consider would not now living. K. FELLOWS, M. D. Proi ared by S. W. FOWLE k CO., Boston, and for sale by all Druggists. 4eoww:Gm 'piE GREA'l INDIAN REMEDY, FOR LADIES! DR. MATTISON'S INDIAN EMMENAOOGUE. This celebrated Female Medicine is designed ex pressly for both married and single ladies, and tho very beet thing known for the purpose, as it will regulate the system in cases of obstruction from whatever cause, and after all other reme dies of the kind have been tried in vain. It will also prevent obstructions ; and is therefore of the greatest value to married ladies, who from ill health, or other reasons may wish to avoid an evil to which they are liable. If taken as direct ed, it will eurs any case, no m attex how easri. Kirs ; and it is also perfectly safe at all times. It is put up in bottles of two different strengths, with full directions for using, and'told at the following uniform prices : Full strength, $10 ; half strength, 85. Some are cured by the weaker, while others may require the stronger preparation ; the full strength is always the best, o'. Remember this medicine is designed exiirossit)r Obstinate Cases, which all other remedies of the kind have failed to cure; also that it is warranted as repre sented in every respect, or the price will be re funded. Beware of Imitations! None war ranted unlej-s purchased directly of DR. MATT I. SON, at his Remedial Institute for Special Dis eases, No. 28 Union street. Providence, Rhode Island. g. Ladies who wih can remain in the city a short time for treatment. 1 NOTICE TO yjVALIDS! IS" Over three-hundred thousand dollars art paid to swindling quacks annually in New Eng land, alone, which is worse than thrown away. This comes from trusting to the filse and decep tive advertisements of men calling themselves Doctors, having no medical edncatiou, and whose only recommendation is what they say of them selves. Advertising physicians, in nine oases out of ten. are imnosters. The onlv Mfn wav. there fore, is to go to some regular practising physician; or if you prefer one wno makes your disease a specialty, be sure that he is a physician, and not a pretender, or yon will have reason to regret it. Da. MATITSON is the onlv remilar nhvsician in Providence, if not in New England, who adver tises treating Special Maladies, and he gives UN DOUBTED TESTIMONIALS from eminentphy sicians, surgeons, and citizens of this and other States, which no other advertising: physician can do, and without whjch, no stranger can be enti tled to confidence. Enclose one atamo for nostaffe and send for them, with a pamphlet on Special Diseases and Diseases of Women, sent peek. Dr.M. is a regularly educated physician of twen ty years' experience, ten of which were spent in an extensive general practice, until, by reason of declining health,he was obliged to relinquish that, and adopt the specialty, to which for the last ten years he has devoted his whole attention. Persons, therefore, hating any important or difficult case in his specialty, will do well to con sult Dt. M. before golngelsewhere. All business entrusted to his care will be faith fully and honestlv attended to. and perfect satis faction guarantied. Kf Advice at office free. Write tout address plainly, acd direct to Lock Box No. XX, (not M Providence Post Office, or to DR. MATTISON, No. 28 Union Street, Providence, Rhode Island. wiy - pOUDRETTE ! TOUDRETTE I t, t is--.. . r. . with an ex- ..imiifluui,,ui,iiSvuai'";i . perience of 24 years again offer for sale a uni form article of Fondrette at low prices. The experience of thr usanda of customers attest to the fact that it is the cheapest snd the very best manure in market, and particularly sdapte4 for Tobacco, Cosh, Potatoes and Garden Truck. iik company manuiaciu", ,w substitute for Guano from bone, night soil ano guano, ground Dne. i . A l ampblet oontainin amrcuuiw ,ur r-z may re naa u i ".b - .... sVc the 7:Smw 10DI MANTJFACTUBINO CCs '