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THE VOICE OF FREEDOM.
POETRY. from E. M. Chandler's Works. THE CONFESSIONS OF THE YEAR. . The gray old year the dying year. His sands were well nigh run ; When there came by one in priestly weed, To ask of the deeds he'd done. " Now tell me, ere thou treadst the patU Thy brethren all have trode, The scenes that life has sliown to the Upon thine onward road." " I've seen the sunbeam rise and set. As it rose and set before , And the hearts of men bent earthwardly. As they have been evermore; Tho Christian raised his haHow'd fanes, And bent the knee to God; But his hand was strong, and guilt and wrong Defaced the earth be trod. "The Indian, by his forest streams. Still chased the good red deer; Orturn'daway to knee! and pray With the Christian's faith and fear; The hunting knife ho flung aside, Ho dropped the warrior blade, And delved for bread the soil o'er which, His fathers idly stray'd. " The white man saw that gold was there. And sought, with savage hand, To drive his guiltless brother forth, A wanderer o'er the land. I taw and gavo the talc of sham . To swell on. history 's p&ge, A blot upon Columbia's nam. For many a future age. ' With aching brow ani Wearied limb, The slave his toil pursued; And oft I saw the cruel scourge Deep in his blood imbrued; He till'd oppression's soil, whero men For liberty had bled, And the eaglo wing of Freedom wared In mockery, o'er his head. " The earth was CU'd with the triumph shout Of men who had burst their chains; But liis, tho heaviest of them all, Still lay on his burning veins; In his roaster's hall there was luxury, And wealth, and mental light; $ut the very book of tho Christian law Was hidden from him, in night. V In his master's hall there was win and mirth, And songs for tho newly free; But his own low cabin was desolate. Of all but misery. H felt it all and to bitterness His heart withinhim'turn'd, While the panting wish for liberty Like a, fire in his bosom, burn'd. "The haunting thought of his wrongs grew changed To a darker and fiercer hue, Till the horrible shape it sometimes wore At last familiar grew; There was darkness all within his heart, And madness in his soul, And tho demon spark, in his bosom, ourted, BJazcd up beyond control. " Then came a scene oh! such a scene! I would I might forget The ringing sound of the midnight scream. And the hearth-stone redly wet! The mother slain while she sjiripji'd in. tain For her infant's threalen'd life, And tho flying form of tho frighted child, Struck down by the bloody knifj. " There's many a heart that yet will start J From its troubled sleep, at night, As the horrid form of tho vengeful slave Comes in dreams beforo the sight. The slave was crushed, and his fstters' link Drawn tighter than before;. Ajid the bloody earth again was drench'd With the streams of his flowing gre. ' Ah! know they not, that the tightest band Must burst with tho wildest power? That tho moro tho slavo is oppress'd and wrong'd, Will be fiercer his rising hour? They may thurst him back with the arm of might, They may drench the earth with his blood, But tho best and purest of their own, Will blend with the sanguine flood. "Icould tell thoe more, hot my strength Is gone, And my breath is wasting fast : Long ere tho darkness to-night has fled, Will my lifo from the earth have pass'd; But this, tho sum of all I have learn'd, Ere I go I will toll to thee"; l tyrants Would hope for tranquil hearts, Tjiey must let the oppress'd go free." We turn one thought away, To dwell on holy, heavenly themes,, Which all of earth's outweigh. 'Tis when Religion's silver tone Falls sweet upon the ear, And lures the weary wanderer home, From sin, and doubt, and fear. 'Tis whenby faith our oyes behold The gift of pardoning love, The robe, the harp, tho crown of gold, Reserved for us above. From the Emancipator. Revival in Baltimore. From the Lady's Book. When are We Happy. Tis not when gems diffuse their rays, Whon diamonds shed their light, When we. on radient beauty gaze, Then sweetest joys unite Tis not when regal pomp appears, With dignity replete, When all a star-like radiance wears. That richest ploasarcs meet ; Bui 'tis when friendship' brightest gtaara Illumes lifo 's dreary way, When deep afToction's warmest beam, Dispels the wintry day; When kindred souls each other greet With undisguised delight, That all nor dearest pleasures meet. Our fondest hope grow bright. Til not when philosophic lor With wonder chains the mind When earth unlocks her hidden tor, That greatest wealth we find; Bnt 'lie wktn tired ef werldly dreams, The religious papers of different denominations have been lor some weeks much occupied.and in terested with the details of ri great and powerful revival of religion among the Baptists in Balti more, under the preaching of Elder Knapp, of this State. The Baptist Ilecord of Philadelphia, says, " Brother Knapp has preached 70 sermons with in the last five weeks, and that 130 have been baptised. The meetings are crowded, and hund reds are drinking deeply of the truths of the Gos pel. May this revival be for " the glory of God, and the permament establishment of a -Baptist interest in that monumental-city, of the right stamp." From our Knowledge of Brother Knapp's s.n cerityand fearless integrity in maintaining the whole gospel, we presumed from the first, that even his anxisty to see a revival in Baltimore would not deter him from pursuing his usual course with regard to the sins of slavery and caste. And so we find it. The Pennsylvania Freeman, says, "A Clergyman of the Baptist persuasion has been for some weeks preaching in Baltimore, drawing around him immense audiences, of all colors and classes, both bond and free. He is bold, eloquent, and impressive rebuking a popularity seeking and time-serving clergy and denounc ing those who make merchandize of their fellow- beings as ' men-stealers. In one oi his sermons he took up the subject of prejudice, and ' respect of persons,' and gave many anecdotes, demonstra ting the vincibi!ity(of prejudice against color. He allows of no distinction in this respect in his con gregation, declaring that the God whom he serves is no respector of persons, and that no ditinctions of color exist in Heaven. We understand an ex tensive and almost unprecedented revival of reli gious feeling has resulted from his labors. And a correspondent of the Union Herald, speaking of his passage up the North River a few days since, says, "I was agreeably favored with the company of our beloved brother Knapp from New York: Vie being on his return from Baltimore, where he has recently held a very successful meeting, of about two months continuance. He did'nol fail, as we knew he would not, to preach the whule truth on the subject of Abolition. He saw at first, there were some symptoms of a mob, but tho Lord pre vented." Now, we see how fule and faithless is the slan der that Abolition is q hindrance to religion. A letter from brother Knapp. in the New York Baptist Register, giving an ararant of the work, makes no mention of the Anti-Slavery bearings of his preaching. Indeed, we do not know that such a statement could have found admittance in the Regisier, for so unanimously are the churches uf the North opposed to slavery, that they dare not hear any thing unfavorable- to its continuance. Brother Knapp says, that over 200 were bapti- 1 zed. "Many abandoned the theatre, the eamine-ta- ble, the cotillion party, and the bacchanalian revel and came to the house of God to hear the word of life. Rum-sellers began to complain that their customers had left them, and that they were ruin ed. Many stores were ciored, and it le:ame a common answer, when any gentleman was incjui- refi alter, lie has gone to Lhurch. lie publishes, also.the following letter of a voung man, written just after Jus baptism. " Baltimore, Nov. 19, 39 Rev. and vekv dear Sir Enclosed vou will find n bank note for one thousand dollars, five hundred dollars of whirh please appropriate to the order of foreign, and the other five hundred dol lars lor the benefit of domestic missions. You having been the instrument, in God's hands, ofn wakening me from nature's darkness, to the liuh of divine truth, must be my apology for selecting you as the ehnnnel lor transmitting the enclosed donation, in place of my sending it dirjetly to the agents of the different boards. " A Young O nvert." Report of the American Board of Missions. We havereceivtd a conv of the thirteenth nn. nual report of the American Board of Commissi. ers for Foreign Missions, the largest, and we sup- ..it uiucji uiyuiiiiuuun in our country lor missionary operations anions the heathen. Tho details which it gives of extensive and costly ope rations, conducted under the practical control ofn committee of seven men in Boston, and sustained entirely by tho voluntary contributions of individ ual cnriaiians, at an expense ol !rom two-hundred and fifty to three-hundred thousand dollars a year, in Western Africa, South Africa, Greece, Turkey', Syria, Persia, Bombay, Madras, Ceylon. Siarn Singapore, Borneo, China, the Sandwich Islands! the Oregon, and a dozen different tribes of Amer ican Indians, affords numerous topics of interest to the benevolent Christian, and of instructive study to any philosophic mind that feels the truth of the poet's words-" The proper study of man kind is man., Such an institution is not to be rationally disposed of by a sneer or a witticism, nor to be properly appreciated by one who fixes' his attention merely on one or two points of con duct which he may think objectionable or unprof itableforming his opinion against them, perhaps, without being able to comprehend the' place they occupy in thy general scheme of proceeding. We have time to gather only a few practical sugges tions, bearing more or less directly on our own peculiar field ol labor. One thought which strikes us, is the fine exhibi tion of confidence which is displayed in the con tinued support of this Board, with increasing re-J sources, lor thirty years, i wo ol the original members remain, aod ten others who came into the Board during its first ten years. The gener al policy of the Board has never been changed; and we believe there has never been nn individu al left out of the acting committee but in eonse iiuenoa of death, or of some chanrre of rpslrlpnrp i ... . - - . or rolnl4rm in tho inniviilnnf. ' Of the donations to the Board, the anxiliarv so cieties in Maine contributed 82r15; Nw Hamp shire, $5,914; Vermont, 5,285; Massachussettss 133,133 ; Connecticut, 31,730 ; New Yor. $ 32 , 969; Virginia, 1,450: and S. Carolina, $f2'120. We oelieve the churches of a single denomina tion in the small State of Connecticut, hi the midst ot the hard times of 183S-9, contributed to a s n, gle object more than all the churches of the slave holders to all the objects of religious, benevoleru-e. Those who have watched and studied the de velopments of character and feeling elicited among our countrymen by the efforts for the abolition of American Slavery, have doubtless observed how readily things, heretofore highly prized, have been abandoned, so soon as it was seen that they could be employed to promote the downfall of slavery. Such has been the fact in regard to the principle of voluntary association for any benevolsnt purposes, 'nad the employment of efforts to correct public opinion respecting vice, as a means of reforming that vice. We do not recollect anything like a combined and general clamor against the employment of ioiterant agents to promote the objects of various societies, until about the time that the American Anti-Slavery Society sent forth its agents on the breadth of the land. Then the pastors of churches became all at once alarmed ut the multiplicity of agents abroad, and fearful lest their iufluence should be with drawn and their office rendered useless, unless they put forth their resolutions against the whole system. We are pleased to see, in the late pro ceedings of the Board, a recognition by so influen tial a body, of the necessity, utility and propriety of employing initerant agents, as the only means of drawing forth the contributions of Christians for the great objects of benevolence.. They say, " no associations, however good, will suffice, la king the country at large, without a vigilant su perintendence" by travelling agents. We have no doubt the Anti-Slavery enterprise is destined to a similar experience. It is with the sincerestand the most affection ate regret we notice, that notwithstanding' the for mal withdrawal of the auxiliary societies of the slavcholding territory from the support of the Board, the prudential committee persists in main taining agencies for the direct solicitation of funds, where it must he known that the greater part of the money obtained is wrung by the lash from the unwilling and unpaid laborers, while the contri butions themselves are given as peace offering or commutation, for the continuance of the system of violence and pollution, under the sanction of that Christian countenance which the very establish ment of these agencies conveys. After the re cent disclosures ot 1 slavery as it is, it is an out rage upon Christian decency to say of a commu nity of slaveholders, "the committee deern it to be their duty and their privilege to afford eve ry facility in their power for co-operotion with us." Let them send this report to the heathen world, telling the idolaters of China, the black natives of Hiiulnostan, the hunted tiibes of Africa, that in establishing their Christi-n missions, they have studiously sought to secure the co-operation of slaveholders as fellow-laborers in the blessed work, and we venture to say that the moral sense of heathenism itself will reject with loathing the hor rid association. . We have before adverted to the distinct testimo ny against the colonization scheme, which the board have incorporated in their report on West em Africa. The following additional remark, showing c pernicious influence of a civilized and secular colony in the neighborhood ofa missiona ry establishment, is taken from a letter of Mr. Wil son, written in Febuary last : "The people have grown 'averse to attending preaching, and for the most p irt we have no oth er audience on the Sabbath, than the boys and girls connected with the school. Every Sabbath even ing I have a meeting in the native town foraclns-s of men who speak broken English. The atten dance upon this is from ten to twenty, and gener ally solemn nnd interesting." It is curious tocornpire the obstructions thrown in the way of missions in Turkey, with the simi lar obstructions maintained in the very regions of our own country, whose co-operation the board 'u so anxious to secure for sending the gospel among the subjects of the Porte. The remarks on p. 75. on tho necessity of a living exemplification of Christianity as it is, in order to tho success of missions, shows how impossible it is .to suppose that the slaveholding and slavery-sanctioning Christianity of the United States can ever convert the world. " These churches must be reformed. Lights must be made to burn once more upon thnre candlesticks that remain. I he fire or r i . . .1 i 1 1 i .i pure nnsiianuv must De reKinclleJ unon those Christian altars." " Hence a comprehensive and wise system ot enorts lor the conversion of Juo nameaans ana the heathen abroad, " will em brace a system of efforts for the spiritual renova Hon ol the slavehol((ma and slavery sanction ing American "churches." Emancipator. PROSPECTUS OF A NEW PERIODICAL DENOMINATED THE BIS; OR MORAL EXPURGATOR, AND SCIEN TIFIC AND LITERARY EXPOSITOR. T is in contemplation to commence the issue of a sem- I. monthly Periodical, upon tho first of January, 1840, with the foregoing unique ccgnotnon, and which is design ed to be entirely origin!, and to be presented to its patrons in (he state of a well executed royal octavo of sixteen double-column pay s, amouniing, in the year, to nearly one thousand of thoje ordinarily presented in the hook firm;- constitutmg a volume winch, it is intended, shall bo as useful as ample, and which is offered to subscribers, a) the uncmnpensatorv price cf two dollars a year, payable however, iinexccptionably in advance. The object ot tho present enterprise is not io create s substitute for thoso more elaborate, volumiuous and supe rior Periodicals, with which persons who are able may be abundantly supplied from abroad; but to afford a cheap and convenient vehicle for recording and circulaling the readable lucubrations of our sectional Literati; and which, wo hope, will be, the more abundantly elicited ir. thechar acter of manuscript contributions, by the proffered oppor- unity for promulgation. Tho character oftho worn is designed to oo neitlicr It. c- ological, political, sectaiian nor partial; and, therefore, open to universal, chaste discussion and recuperative irony, lis columns arc intended tobe, mostly, appropriated to the investigation of physical and inlc'lecttial humanity; to the contemplation of man as a moral and social being, whelm ed in responsibilities, ignorance and delinquency, with their, inevitablv, disastrous consequences; to expose and reform the ignorance, error and vices of society, by rciicc- ting, convincingly , upon each, its deformity, Iia.urus and cataotrophies, and to scourge or ridicule, both, fashionable and unfashionable licentiousness and folley, out of credit with their votaries, and out of humor with themselves: In fine, it is intended as an oracle, through which, truth may be fearlessly uttered; and in whose responses, Virtue shall find ample encouragement to emulation, while Vice shall see Mcne Tekcl written on every wall of its habitation. These are the self-evidently, laudable objects, for the at tainment of which our contemplated periodical is to be in stituted ; and for whose encouragement, we would, confi dently, yet courteously, present our claim to public, patron age; not, however, without the provision of its being cheer fully relinquished, whenever the value of the work shall havo killed to justify its continuance. Montpelicr, Ocl.'l839. By the provisional Editorial Committee am SAVING procured from Bi ston new and elegant founts of the most FASHIONABLE TYPE, is prepared to prosecute the above business, in all its branches : and has no hesitation in saying that all work entrusted to him will be executed m a style not inferior to that of any oth er establishment in Vermont. JCjP Office, one door cast from the Post-Oificc state at. IMS. . IS. UX1'&' COMPOUND T01IT0 PILLSi WANTED TJ IMMEDIATELY, as an apprentice to the Printing Eus- Ja. ness, a smart, active, intelligent and respectablo lad trom lo to 17 years of age, at this office. None other need apply. iJTERINOS, cheaper than ever, mav be found at -a. JEWETT. HOWES fc CO'S. Sept. 27. 3D:3wis HAT, CAP AND FUR STORE STATE St., KONTPELIER, Vt. E. BADGER & SON, have this dav received into J partnership Mr. DAVID PARTRIDGE; and the business, at theold Stan. I, will in future be conducted under tho firm of BADGER & PARTRIDGE, who have on hand, and will constantly keep for sale Hats Caps, Furs, Suspenders, Gloves, Hosiery, &c. Thcv would return their thanks to the citizens of Montpelicr and vicinity forthe libera! patronage heretofore extended to this establishment, and solicit a continuance of the same. N. B. Merchants supplied with Huts, of all kinds, at city prios. All persons indebted to the late firm of J. E. Badger & Son, are requested to call and settle, and make pay ments. Montpelier, Oct. 7, 1839. 40:lf IxTEKESTircG fact, r A correspondent has fur nislied us with the following statement: There has recently been formed in North Arl ington, F Ivmouth county, a congregational church. iney have just completed an elegant meeting' house. When it was finished, the nronrictors, a; usual appraised the pews, and allowed the people to bid for the privilege of a choice. Now there is a respectable colored family living near the mee- ung-nouse, ana the head ol that family came to the sale. Before the sale commenced, the pro- prir-tors voted unanimously that the colored man might have his choice of pews in the house, and that no one should bid above him ! He according ly purchased n pew to his own liking. Of course no" negro pew" was nut unin the house. Our correspondent thinks that the people of color will not trouble themselves to inquire whether their neighbors are abolitionists or not, if they can have such evidence as this of their willingness to treat them as equals. Liberator, Slave Increase. The increase of the slave population in the United States, is estimated at about 80,000 annually. Mr. Clay says the aver age worth of slaves is ubout 100 each calling the annual increase only 70,000, their value would then be twenty eight-millions of dollars ! .' Think of that, ye who cry out so loudly against monop olies. If the United States Bank was a danger ous institution because it wielded a capital of thirty-five millions of dollars, what think ve of a certain domestic institution that has an annml increase of the snug little sum of twenty-eight millions of dollars ! ! ! American Citizen. Attention Artillery Companies ! R. R. RIKER, (Stale sreet, opposite the Bank,) AS this day received from NEW-YORK, Scarlet Broad Cloth, for Military Companies' Uniforms, Ar tillery Buttons, Yellow Wings for Sargeants, Red Cock. feathers, Red Pompoms, Red 12 inch Vulture Plumes, Yellow Lace, Yellow Epauletts, Red Sashes &c. for sale cheap for cash. SO doz. Infantry Hat Plates, White Coclifeathers, White Wings for SargoantR, 12 inch White V ulture plumes, Swords and Bolts, Flat Engle Buttons, Laces, Epauletts, &c. for sale cheap for cash. Montpelier, June 10, 1833 24:tf ENTIRELY VEGETABLE, A new and valuable remedy for all disease arising from impurities of the blood, Morbid Secretions of the Liver and Stomach. Also, a subsistutb for CALOMEL, as a CATHARTIC in FEVERS, and all Billions diseases, and for ordinary Family Physic. This popular Medicine which has received such general approbation as a remedy for Dyspepsia, Billious and Acid Stomachs, Jaundice, Heartburn, Costineness, Head-, ache &c. Sic., and which is now prescribed by many of tin most respectable Physicians, is for sale by authorized Agent in most of the towns in the United States, and at wholesale by tho Proprietors, Hartford, Conn, j A few only of the latost certificates can be inserted here, for numerous others see large pnmphlcts just published. New Haven, Ohio, Dec. 4th, 1838. Gentlemen, Seeing the very high estimation held forth by the Agent in this section, nnd by those who had the op portunity of trying Dr. Phelps' Compound Tomato Pills and being under belief of tho firm having restored healthy secretions of the glandular system more than once, by us ing the Tomato Apple as a vegetable ; I have been induc ed to try this medicine in various diseases. In the Autum nal Intermittent?, prevalent, in this section of tho Slates, I have no doubt Dr. Phelps' Compound Tomato Pills will, in a great measure, if not entirely supersede the use uCal ojvtr.i,. I believe that in diseased liver they are mo:e prompt in their cfi'ec', and as efficient, as Calomel I havo tried them in various other diseuses, os iiheurnatism, Dys pepsia, Jaundice, itc, witli tlie most nappy cllects. As far as my knowledge extends, I have no hesitancy in rec ommending them as a highly valuable Family Medicine. i ours respectfully, THOMAS JOHNSTON; From a gentleman of high respcett Hty ; dated New York, rov. 6th, 1838. To J?. G. Phelps, Dear Sir : I have used vonr Com pound Tomato Pills, the past season, forthe Liver com plaint ; and am happy to add, with decided benefit : anp therefore take great pleasure in rccommendine them ; a well from a sense of gratitude to the benevolent Proprietor, as with a view of serving the cause of philanthropy ; from a sense of duty 1 owe the public to bearing my testimony in favor of this the world s invaluable medicine. Six years since, I suffered from a malady, pronounced by the concurrent opinion of a council of physicians, a chrort' ic inflammation of the Liver; and underwent a skilful mercurial treatment ; being confined for many months ; and at length mainly rcs:ored to a tolerable degree oi health, though not without an apprehension that I should be similarly afflicted. My fears have been but too well confirmed by a recurrence of nearly all the symptoms of this dreadful malady the past summer ; when accidentally I heard of your Pills, and learning something of their prop erties and characters, and their rapidly increasing celebri ty, I resolveJ on trying them. Feeling as I did, a repug nance to resorting again to Calomel, and after ineffectually and unsuccessfully trying other medicines professing at specific remedy for this complaint, I purchased a box of the Messrs. Sands, Druggists, corner W illiam and Fulton streets duly authorized agents ; lliey presenting me, to accompa ny the box, a pamphlet containing a specification, direc tions, &c. I had not taken one box of them before I hap pily experienced their healing efficacy and curative effects ; and now that I have given them a thorough trial, can cheerfully and unhesitatingly pronounce them the very best remedy exlant for any derangement or affection of tht Liver or t.plccn, Billious Affections, Palpitation of the Heart, or Dyspepsia in ary of its forms : also as a good family medicine, are the best with w hich I am acquainted. At my recommendation and solicitation many of my friendi and aequa'tn t arices havp iflttrn f hem UB a family med icine, with perfect success. I grant my permission to use this as vou pleise. Yours trulv, ISAAC W. AVEiiY, 179 William street. From the Rev. I. S'prague, Pastor ef the fourth Congregational Church, Hartford, Conn. Dr. G. R. Phelps. Sir For several yeais past I have found it well to keep in my family a bottle of castor oil and other simple medi cines, and no doubt thcr timely use has been greatly bene (icial in preserving o'.ir health. For some time past I have bade use of your Compound Tomato Pills, ts a substitute Itjr those medicines, and have been so much pleased with heir mild, yet effective operation, that they have become our family medicine, while others have been laid aside. I r refer them formyself and children, to any other medicine have ever used to correct tho irregularities of the stomach and bowels. Yours. &c. I. N. SPJ CUE. The following Letter, just received, illustrates in an in teresting manner, the applicability of this medicine in Tc mors and scrofulous swellings, and is another evidence of its effects us an alternative, in changing the action of the glandular and absorbent systems, and in renovating the constitution impaired by protracted disease ; although in some cases it may tako considerable time (as it does for all remedies which operate as alternatives) to produce its full and complete effects. The accompanying remarks of Messrs. Chesebrough & Leonard, will show that the statement of Mr. Vrodenburgh. is entitled to our full confidenco and is without exaggeration. TTUST received from New York, bv R. R. RIKER, Qi State street, opposite the Bank, a large assortment of MILITARY GOODS, suitable for tho present regulation of the Militia of this Slate. terms Cash. THE VOICE OF FREEDOM Is nublished every Saturday morning, at $2 a year, pay able in advance. If payment he delayed till the emd of tho year, Fifty Cents will be adaed. Advertisements inserted at tho usual rates. Subscrintions. and all letters relating to business, should be addressed to the Publishei : letters relating to the edi torial department, to tho Editor. Communications intend ed for publication should bo signed by the proper nnmo o: the writer. CF" Postage must oe paia m an eases. Aeonls of tho Vormonl Anti-Slaverv Society, and oflicerr of local anti-slavery societies throughout the state, are au. thorized to act as agents for this paper. Q OBe.e, one door West from the Post-Unice, State st f .Rome, pril 27th, 1839. G. R. Phelps, M. D.Dear Sir Herewith wo send you the statement of Mr. Andrew Vrodenburgh, a very respectable farmer of this town. His case is considered a very remarkable one, and his statements may be relied up on with the utmost confidence. . . Y'our Pills havs fully established themselves in this vi cinity ; and the demand for them is constantly increasing. If desirable, wo can send you several other certificates of cures effected by the use of your Pills. We remain yours, &c. CiIi.8EBROVGH & LlCNAKD. Brandon, Dr Hale Jamaica, L Merrifield, Esq. Hubbardton, W C Denison. JVbrwich, Sylvester Morris. Hartford, Oeo. Udall, t.sq. Tunbriuge, Hervev I racy. Strafford, W Sanborn, Esq. Barnet, L P Parks, Esq. JlbrrtsMton.Rcv SRobinson Morrisvillc, LP Poland, Esq. Cornwall, U t Haskell. Craftsbury, W J Hastings. Westford, li l'arnsworth. Essex, Dr J W Emery. Uunaerhill, Kev K II Baxter. Barnard, Rev T Gordon. East Barnard, W Leonard. Walden, Perlev Foster. Starksboro Jool Battey. St. Albans, h L Jones, Lsq. Rutland, R R Thrall, Esq, Royalton, Bela Hall, Carter. Danville, M Carpenter. Glover, Dr Bates. St. Johnsbvry, Rev J Morse. Middlebury, M D Gordon. Cambridge, Martin Wires. Bristl, Joseph Otis. Hiuesburgh, Mr. A lien AGENTS. Derby, Dr Richmond. Perkinsville, W M Guilfori Brookfield, D Kingsbury Es Randolph, C Carpenter, Esq. East. Bethel, E Fowler, Esq. Walerbury, L Hutchins.Esq E S Newcomb. Waitsfield, Col Skinner. Moretown, Moses Spofford. Warren, FA Wripjit, Esq. Waterford, R C Benlon.Esq East Roxbury, S Ruggles. Frrrisburgh, R T Robinson. Vergennes, J E Roberts. West field, O Winslow, Esa. I Corinth, Insley Dow. tlliamstown,! CFarnam. Chester, J Stedman, Esq. Springfield, Noah Safford. Franklin, Geo S Gale. Waterville, Moses Fisk , Esq. C CHydepark, Jotham Wilson. Jumore, Abel Camp, Hinesburgh, W Dean. But ling I on, li A Allen 'Montgomery, 3 Martin. Lincoln, lien) tabor. Calais, Rev. Beni Psge. Sudbury, XV A Williams. Pomfttt, Kallwi bnow. Btrkshirr, Rvr. JhonGleedpbAnOT, EWer Byington Second Letter from Br. Eaton, dated Brookfield, Ms. March 29, 1839. Dr. I'helps Dear Sir Your Pills are in great domand. I have but a few on hand : no one who has taken them but ore perfectly satisfied with their beneficial effects in remov ing disease, however long standing. I shall be at Hart ford about tho 15th of next month, and I will bring with me a numbor of certificates frm persons of tho first res pectability, of cures which they have performed, some ten, twelve and of twenty years standing. The one las mentioned is a Mr. Luther Stowell of South Brookfield who has had a carious ulcer of a most formidable kind and has never been one day without bandaging his leg from the oot to the knee. His certificate I shall bring with r Please send me six dozen boxes more, on the rtc .n't of this, and oblige, Yours, &c. J. E. EatojT. ICPFor a full account of this most interesting discove ry, testimonials, mode of operations, &c., see pamphlets, which may be had gratis of all who sell these Pills. None are genuine without the written signature of G. R. Phelps, M. D.,sole proprietor,. Hartford. Conn. CAUTION. The unprecedented popularity of these Pills has induced several persons to prefix the name of To mato PilU to their various preparations, evidently with the intention of deceiving those enquiring for Phelps' Tcmato Pills. The Public cannot be too cautious to avoid all these anomalous Tomalo Pilla and Extracts of Tomato,' nor loo particular to observe that the original and only genuine Compound Tomato Pills, are signed by the Proprieter, G R. PHELPS, M. D., Hartford, Conn. JCPORDERS directed to SILAS BURBANK, Jr., G. W. BARKER, Montpelier, Vt. Gencoal Agent for Washington, Orange, Caleaonia, Essex, Orleans, Franklin Lamoille, Chittenden and Grand Isle Counties, will be promptly attended to. gJADDLERY, Hard Ware, Neat's Oil, Fttent Leather &e. for sale by CUTLER & JOHNSON. - Montpeler, April J 7th, 1814