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GREEN HO IT XT A IN FREEMAN
Shall such an net, carried by nucli meain, have I he effect in tl.is freo country, of concluding an'l silenttni opposition to an imconuminated meas ure ? Let the spirit of free, intelligent and unsub tlucd Vermont answer. And where will Vermont soon be, if tho policy of foreign annexation is to prevail, and become iho Kelt led policy of iho country She will be in ll'.o condition ol'an appendage of a vast slave empire, cwintiiij, not Texas only, but California, "d fin ally every pirt of Mexico all of u hi'- li will 9 nvcrntn bv stave -holders, who will, in due lime, de clare independence and claim and obtain admission into the I'liion. K it annexation m.iv bo conssitmnatcrl ! Mavery ... : i. i, .....'.. . maiorUV I" the S.snaln nl t in United States. H J '. ... . " i imii lie Iini - and destio.v tho coMinioniises of the Constitution, I 1 .i. i.n il, ...... Sliiles t"ctncr What then, shall .Vermont do ! What it will be lief rigid to do, admits of no flitoslion. II, from rcsard lo peace, she shall forbear to exeicisu her n-lit, it slnuld be willi n solemn declaration to the Union mid the limy, that she thereby acknonledpes no ri'rhl of :tiiiicx iliun, and forbears from no dimin ished conviction that it will subvert the Constitu tion, unci essentially destroy (he Union of which it is I he hon I ; and llut she reserves the ri'ht of such All uro action, as circumstances may snidest. Hut, in l lie event of annexation, theie will re mnm a great practical duly for us lo perform. It will be, to ;o to Iho very verge of our constitu tional power to c fleet tho abolition of slavery, as 'the chief evil in our country, and the great crime of our aoo.' Slavery will, by annexation, havo been taken under the special protcelion of the na tional government, and made in the highest sense, a national instilution ; and, thenceforth will be torao n leading and controlling clement in the Un ion. It will then be seen in a stronger and clearer light than it ever has been. The success of an nexation will have signally illustrated its charac ter ; and the lime is not distant, when it will be abloo longer to adjust its inlliiencc in tho scale of parties, so as lo maintain iis ascendency by North ern co-operation ; for the North will have learned the indispensable necessity of union, in order to roll back the tide of its usurpations, and so change the policy of the government that it shall cease to moke the support of slavely an object of special and paramount regard. If the North, for the sake of peace, sliall submit to annexation, the South must submit to the legitimate and inevitable con sequences of thus forcing, evcrvw here, an investi gation of the merits of slavery, and a thorough ex posure of the impossibility of long maintaining a Union, embracing the hostile and irreconcilable el ements of slavery and freedom. I have received from the Executive of several of tho States, resolutions of their respective legisla tures, touching the subject of annexation, which I shall horoaftor communicate for the consideration of the General Assembly. Among the papers received from the Executives of other States is the solemn Declaration and Pro test of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, a gaiust the laws of South Carolina, under which, colored citizens of Massachusetts are arrested on board her ships in the harbors of South Carolina, imprisoned in the jails of that Stale, and sold into porpetual slavery, in default of their commanders to give bonds to redeem them and to pay tho ex ponso of their detention all of which Massachu setts asserts is in violation of that clause of the Constitution of the United States, w hich declares that " the citizens of each Stale shall bo entitled t1) all privileges and immunities of citizens in the several States." To protect her citizens from the execution of these laws, Massachusetts commissioned ono of her most distinguished citizens lo proceed to South Carolina, for the purpose of instituting such pro cess as should bring the question of tho constitu tionality of these proceedings before the Supremo Court of the United Slates. It is a matter of his tory, that "the agent, on appearing in South Caroli na, for the purpose of executing a commission thus looking to a peaceful and orderly appeal to the appropriate judicial tribunal, was driven away by threats of personal violence of a mob ; and thut subsequently, the legislature sanctioned the act of the mob by making an order"lo expel" the agent from the Slate. Against this, also, Mass-tcliusetls protests. 1 have received from the Governor of South Carolina, the proceedings referred to, of the legis lature of that State. I have also received from the Governors of the Stales of Arkansas and Alabama, . resolutions of the legislatures of those Stales, ap proving the outrage committed on the agent of Massachusetts ; and from (he Governor of Con necticut, resolutions of tho legislature of that Stale, declaring that the act of South Carolina is 14 a pal pable and dangerous violatiun of the national com pact." I shall hereafter, transmit these papers, with others on various subjects, received from the Executive of other States, for the use of the Gene ral Assembly. I have made tins special reference to tho pro ceedings of South Carolina, for the purpose of bringing them into immediate connection vv itb the kindred subject to which I h ive, at some length, invited your attention, and of submitting lo you the propriety and duty of a full consideration of these extraordinary proceedings, and an expression of the sonso entertained by the Generul Assembly of this Slate, of their, truo character and tendency. It would seem evident that the Union cannot be maintained, if peaceable attempts to appeal to the appropriate judicial tribunal for tho settlement of great constitutional questions, involving the rela tive rights of the Stales, are to be put down by . mob violence, and the added sanction of legislative authority. It is worthy of rem irk, that, upon an attempt by South Carolina, to enforce iho I ivvs against colored British subjects, and tho remonstrance of tho Brit ish government to that of the United States, South Carolina desisted ; and yet she rigorously enforces them against one of her sister Stales, mid adds tho extreme aggravation of rudely expelling from her territory nn agent of that Stale, rather than allow him a residence long enough to perfect the process of submitting tho question of dillercnco to the de cision of the cniistitiilional tribunal. Sevora) of tho Slavo States, it is understood, have I ivvs on Ibis subject, similar to those of South Carolina. Their enforcement in Louisiana induced the legislature of Miss ichusetts to send an agent to that State for the purpose of instructing a simi lar process, who was also driven from the Stale by threats of mob violence. If slavery cannot exist without the protection which such an exemption from constitutional :ivv will give it, then it is evident I hat slavery and the constitution are at irreconeil iblo variance. Mas sachusetts has forborne to retaliate, nnd contend herself for the present, with a solemn protest and appeal to the world and impartial poslority, against these nets, liul it is unreasonable to suppose that there will bono limit to forbearance j or Ihat Iho Union can ula ays w ithstand the power of such at tempts to rend it asunder. The question of protection lo labor, in its other wise ruinous competition with tho starved and , cheapened labor of other -countries, continues to be one of undiminished interest. Indeed ils inter est has increased, as eilurla to give ascendency to freo trade principles have become more aclivo and systematic. Of the existence of such activity and . system, we have but too conclusive evidence, in all (lie indications, official and semi-official, of tho now administration. It is given out, in ways not to be misunderstood, that the head of the financial - department is induslriously engaged in maturing a plan for reducing tho tariff to tho " revenue stand ard." What Unit standard is, in the opinion of the school of political economists to which tho Secreta ry belongs, may bo gathered from a very elaborate report of tho Committee of Ways and Means, of the House ofRcpresentniives, at the first session of the 28lh Congress, in which it was declared, ihat , " Every duly is to be considered and is properly denominaled, a revenue duty, tho ralo of which yields ih largest amount of revenue from the im portation of the article upon which it is imposed ; and every duty is to be cocsidorcd and is properly denominated, a protective duty, the rate of which is so high as to diminish fho amount of revenue de . ., rived from (he importations of the article upon which it is imposed, and the rales of which requiro to be re(uced, to increaso the revenue. And when . given amount of revenue is desired lobe raised upon any given article of importation, the com , mittoe rcgard Ae lowest rate of duty which will ef fect the result, as the ttue and legitimate revenue duly." ' The committee add" The protection of forded, under a revenue tarifl thus defined, they would denominate incidental. Tho protection af forded by a protective tariff, according to the some definition, is "direct and positive operates to di minish or destroy the revenue, and constitutes an exerciso of the power lo lay and collect duties, en 1 tirely indefensible in principle and policy." ' It thus appears -that "direct and positive pro tection" that is, protcciion which has the effect to diminish revenue from any given artists, is entirely Indefensible in principle and policy" the only ul iowable prelection being that which is ' incident al" to revenue duly thai is, incidental to that du ty which, without any reference lo protection, will yield " the largest uniount of revenue from the im portations of the article upon w hich it is imposed." Tho mere statement of tho doctrine is sufficient to show thai it strikes a fatal blow at tho principlo of protection, because that ralo of duty can,' obvi ously furnish no stable protection, w hich is made to depend, not on the degree of protection it will furnish, but on the amount of revenue it will yield since it is well know n that a rate of duty on a given article-, which will yield little or no protec tion, may bo the very rate w hich w ill yield the most revenue. There is not a protected interest in the country, that can stand a single year, under tho application of such a principle us this. The true principle may be thus staled A tariff w hich, while it shall, in the aggregate of ils duties, yield the amount, and no more than the amount, needed for the treasury, shall be so udjustod, in ils details, ns to throw so much of that aggregate up on articles needing protection, as to giio the pro tection needed the balance being; thrown upon ar ticles needing lillle or no protoction. It is against the principle of a revenue duly with incidental proiccliou, in tho Protean shapes it will be nuide lo assume, that we are doomed to con tend ; and it is a contest w ith fearful odds, w hen w o take inlo account ihe pow er and iiiflen.ee of tho new administration, aided by the deceptive appli cation of the sliding rulo of protection incidental to a revenue duly. Nor is this tho only aspect of the danger. The Secretary of the Treasury, whoso purpose to do strov the proteelion afforded by the tariff of. 184 is not attempted to bo concealed, isongaged in the unprecedented work of collecting, without Iho au thority ol Congress, and by replies lo certain ques tions propounded to manufactures and others, to be answered without oath or cross examination information, to carry his destructive purpose into examination. Vermont has too deep an interest in the great question thus about lo be forced to a fearful and perilous issue, to remain indill'erent or silent. It is duo the great value of our interests involved in the true principle of protection, that we thoroughly scrutinize tho false principle on which, by o com bination of its pretended friends with its open en emies, protection is to bo made lo rest. The irn minoncy of tho impending danger would seem to call for a decided expression of the General Assem bly on this subject. 1 have received from the Corresponding Secreta ry of tho American Peace Society a communication on the subject of Poacc, with a request that I would lay it before the General Assembly. In com pliance, I send herewith copies of the communica tion for your consideration. This request appears lo be part of a general movement of that society to impress upon the rulers of States and Naliona the duty of reconsidering iho question of war, as it stands connected with the temporal and spiritual interests of men, and lo inculcate tho importance and practicability of superseding its supposed ne cessity, by the principle of Arbitration, applied to nations as it now is to individuals. It would seem necessary to do liltlo more than to announce this object, to secure for it the favor able consideration of tho rulers of every Christian people. War is the greatest of all the calamities that ever afflicted the human race; and yet the world, after having been involved in its crimes, and fell the terrific sweep of its desolations, for near sixly centuries, seems but just awaking from the delusion Ihat it is necessary, and consistent wit h the spirit and principles of a religion whoso all pervading flument is love. Our ow n country, more perhaps, than almost any other, needs this awakening influence. The free dom happily enjoyed by our people, seems lo en gender the restless spirit favorable to war, while it receives additional impulso from the popular ap peals incident lo our system of free sull'rago, ap peals made, oflen, by men w ho love distinction and excitement more than their country, while their appeals act on minds in no condition, from the as sociation of numbers and other causes, to feel their true individual responsibility for the crimes and consequences of war. The maxim "In peaco prepare for war," is, moreover a standing excitement to war perform ing I lie double office of provoking aggression, and prompting inconsiderate and rash resistance to ii. The state of society in tho Southern ond South Western portions of our Union is an illuslration, in private life, of the practical results of this maxim so apparently just, and yet so really questiona ble. There is, however, a preparation for war, which does not invite it. It is the preparation of simple, open-hearted, uniform fairness and justice, (he ex hibition of a stronger solicitude to do right, than to exact it from others ; and a sensibility, which habitually feels that the slain of dishonor is inflict ed, not by sulfering wrong, hut by doing it. The nation w ho shall cultivate this spirit who shall fairly gain the reputation of The Just, will pos sess a defence, in an age ruled, as this is beginning to be, by enlightened public sentiment, more sure and effective than tho power of fortifications, and armies, and navies, combined, can give. lint while the spirit of peace and a scrupulous re gard lo justice, n ill, by their silent influence, check , if they do not entirely subdue, tho spirit of aggres sion, they w ill not, necessarily, prevent the oc curance of international differences, nor, in tho present, if in any future stale of the world, super sede the necessity of some formal provision for their adjustment. This necessity suggests a re sort to the principle of Arbitration, and the intro duction into treaties between nations, of stipula tions to that c fleet. It is the furtherance of this object, by acting on the public sentiment of our ow n country and iho world, that the American Peace Society solicits tho action of Iho General Assembly-of this State ; and 1 could hardly bo invited to the performance of a more grateful duly than lo become the medium of asking your attention to it, and recommending, as I do, such action as may, in your wisdom, most efli;ctualiy lend the influence of this Slate in fur therance of ibis great movement of peace on earth and uood will towards men. The government of the United Stales has already, in three memorable instances, submitted manors of difference with oili er nations to I he arbitrament of friendly pow ers in tw o of them, w ith results which have been effec tual to iho settlement of tho dill'ercncos submitted. I must bo permitted to add. nn expression of tho sense I entertain of tho great vuloo of Ihe efforts of the friends of peaco, through tho organization of peace societies, in dispelling the delusion so long prevalent in regard to war, exposing tho anti Christian principles on which it has so long rested, and showing the extent to which it has paralyzed the industry, wasted Iho weulth, corrupted tho inoruls, brutalized the pissions, blaslod the hopos, and vitally injured Ihe highest inlercsls of -men Tho results, thus far, of the quiet and persevering efforts of these associations, has furnished a most gratifying illustration of the silont power of truth, in the hands of Christian benevolence, lo reform and save tho world. It only remains for me lo tender to tho General Assembly my hearty co-operation in every wise and well directed effort to prornoto the public good trusting that wo shall all feel how much we need the Wisdom Ihat conies from above, to enable us to comprehend tho truo character of that good, and direct us to tho adoption of measured beat adapted to ensure its successful accomplishment. WILLIAM SLADE. Executive Chambor, October 11, 1845, Good. A man was asked to take drink at a grocery, when he replied, ' No, I thank you sit ; I always drink like a beast !' ' " ' You drink like a beast 1' was responded why, what do you mean V ' Merely, sir, that I drink when I am thirs ty, only ; nnd only drink what is necessary' to quench my thirst ! that is the way beasts drink, sir!' - - ... Every body has some of Peter Parley's works. Rev. J. Pierpont, in a lepture in Uti ca, said that 'it occurred to this fine old gen tleman that ttn'office in the customhouse at Boston would be quite comfortable. '. He went to Washington to solicit it. He was assured that there would be no trouble about it, and he returned home. ' lie shortly, however, af ter received a .communication' stating that the . administration had iotind. an qnti tlavtry 'sen timent in one of Ms little hooh, and it -was all up with him.' W( ft ceil any . ' .From lue Satloual Magazine; " The A ultima Leal. Thou faded leaf! it seems to be But.au of yesterday, When thou didst flourish on that tree. In all the pride, of May! Then 'twas the merry hour of spring Of nature's fnirest blossoming, ' Oh field, on flower, and spray: It promised fair! now changed the scene, To what is now from what has been. So fares it with life's early spring; Hope gilds each coming day, And sweetly does the syren sing Her fond delusive lay; When the young fervent heart beats high, Whilst passion kindles in the jeyc, With bright, unceasing lay: Fair are thy tints, thou genial hour, Yet transient as the autumn flower. A Couple of Stray Leaves, LEAF Tils' FIRST. I Six Months after Marriage. j 'Well my dear, will you go to the party p night? you know we have a very polite invi- tilt,0,,f , , ' Why, my love, just as you p ease, you kniV I always wish to consult your pleasure. 'We . then Harriet, suppose we go tnaiisi if you are perfectly willing; now don't say yef, because I do, for you know that where you ar, there am I perfectly happy.' j 'Why, my love, you will enjoy yourself thert, I am sure; and wherever you are happy, I shijl be, of course. J What dress shall I wear, Wilj i:im!,ny while satin with blonde, or my ashiis of roses, or my Icvaiitine, or my white lace; yji always know better than I about such things.' 'Harriet dearest, you look beautiful in airy thing, now take your own choice but I tliiiJt you look very well in the white satin.' j 'There, William dear, I knew you would think just as I did oh! how happy we shall be to nisrht. and you must promise me not to leave he there for a moment, for I shall be so sad jf you do.' I 'Leave thee, dearest, leave thee! j No! by yonder star I swear!' ! 'Oh William, dearest William, how beautiful that is, you are always learning poetry to make me happy.' 'And Harriet, my own prized Harriet, would I not do anything in the world to give you one moment's happiness? - Oh, you are so very, ve:y dear lo me, it seems at times almost too muth happiness to last.' 'Oh, do not say so, dear William, it will bet and we shall be many years happier than this, for will not our love be stronger and deeper etc ry year; and now dearest, I will be back in one moment, nnd then we will go.' 'There she has gone, bright and bea'Uiful creature she is Oh how miserable I should be without her she has indeed a spell around my heart, and one that never, no, never can be bro ken; she is the only star of my existence, guiding me on to virtue and happiness, and can I ever love her less limn now? can I ever desert Iwr? can I ever speak of her in less than terms of praise? Oh, it is impossible she is too good, too pure; happy, happy man that I am.' , Leaf tiiu Second. Six Years after Marriage. 'My dear, I will thank you to pass the sugar, you didn't give me but one lump.' 'Well, Mr. Snooks, I declare, you use sugar enouirh in your tea to sweeten a hogshead of vin egar: James, keep your fingers out of the sweet meats; Susan, keep still bawling; I declare it is enough to set one distracted there take that, you little wretch.' 'Why, Harriet, what has the child done! I leclare you are rather too hasty.' 'I wish, Mr. Snooks, you'd mind your own business; you're always meddling with w hat don't concern you.' 'Well, Mrs. Snooks, 1 want to know who hits a better right than I have you arc always fret ting and fuming about nothing.' 'l'a, Thomas is tearing your newspapers all up.' 'Thomas come here how dare you abuse I'll teach you to tear it again there Sir, how does tint Ibel now go to bed.' 'Mr. Snooks, you horrid wretch how can you strike a child of mine in that way come here Thomas, poor fellow did he get hurt never mind here's a lump of sugar; there that's a good boy,' ' ' 'Mrs. Snooks, let me tell you, you will spoil the children; you know I never interfere when you see tit to punish u child -its strange that u woman can never do any thing right.' 'Can never do any thing 1 faith, Mr. Snooks, if nobody did any thing right in the house but yourself, what would become of us?' 'Let me tell you ma'am, this is improper lan guage for you, ma'am, and I'll hear it no longer. You're as snappish aad surly os-a-a-she-dog, and if there's a divorce in tho land, I'll have it -you would wear out the patience of Job.' 'Oh dear, how mad the poor man is; well, good night toy dear pleasant dreams.' 'There she's gone! Thank Heaven- - I'm alone once more. Oh, unhappy man that I am to be cnaineu down to sttcn a creature snc is the very essence of all ugliness cross and pee vish; O, that I could once more be a bachelor; curse the day and hour that ever I saw the like ness of her. Yes, I will get a divorce; I can't live with her any longer; it is utterly impossible.' "Is lIcKiehf Many a honvy' sigh is heaved many a heart broken many a life is rendered miserable by Iho terrible infatuation which parents often evince in choosing a life companion for their daughter. How is it possible for happiness to result from the union of two principles so diametrically op posed to each other in every point of view, as virtue is to yice,? And yet how often is wealth i ! i , . . ' j i i . 1 . constueruu a oeuer recoiiimenuaiion to a young man than virtue? How often is the first ques tion which is asked respecting a suiter of a datinh ter "Is he rich?" . : . Is he rich? Yes, he abounds in wealth but does that afford any evidence that he will make a kind and affectionate husband? Is he rich? Yes, his clothing is purple and fine linen he fares sumptuously every day but can you infer from this that he is virtuous? Is he rich? Yes, he has thousands floating on every ocean; but do not richw sometimes i take wings and fly away? And will you consent that your daughters shall marry a man who lis nothing to recommend him but his wealth? Ah! .'beware! the o-ilded bait sometimes covers a barb ed hook. Ask not then, "Is ho rich?" but "Is he virtuous?" Asl not, then, if he has wealth, but if lie has honor, and do not sacrifice your daughter's peace for money. 1 Should Parents Scold. i It has nei'fier reason, religion, common sense, nor experieife to recommend it, while there are reasons mnjy and mighty to justify its total and Immediate abolition. It sours the temper of the children; so that one thorough scolding pre pares tly way for two or three more. It sours your topper provided it is sweet, which is a queston; if you scold, the more yet will have to scd, and because you lave become a crosscr, ?.ndour children likewise. Sbolding alienates the hearts of your children. Depend, upon it, they cannot love you as well after you have berated them as they did before. Ytfu may approach them with firmness and de cision, you may punish with severity adequate to the nature of their offences, and they will feel the justice of your conduct, and love you not withstanding all. But they hate scolding. It stirs up the bad blood, while it discloses your weakness, and lowers you in their esteem. Es- to retirfi) be mahed am, moulded wilh voices of kindness, that they may go to their slumbers with thoughts of love stealing around their souls, and whispering peace. PSJICE Ri:UKII? LAlltfK nOTTI.KH $1,53, H.MAI.I, HOTTI.KS l,OI).I)R. TAY LOIt'r! HAI,A.tl OF i.i VF.lt WOltT, F1U1M 375 HUWBKY, M-HV VOltK. Fob tub ci.'iie of l.'ot'om, Colds, Consumption Livfcn Complaints, Asthma., fcc. 'tend the following I do most earnestly ask ths serious attention of every individual having any utt';clion of the I.unos, or disposition to Consumption, Asthma or Ijvor Complaint, or Consumptive Dyspepsia, Palpitation &c, to read the following certiticates, which are the shortest among tliiwn recently received. I assure the sick Hint there is no quackery or hiiinlnur, but nn honest development of facts, which I nui ready to siibsliinlhitc, nnd advise every one to bewnre of coun terfeits and imitations, nnd buy only as above, or of Lcviln & llax ard.'No. 177 Water .1. GUKOOX J. l.F.F.IIS. lloliesdale, I'enn., April ifflrd, 18-15. Dear Doctor: This may certify that I havo Iroen afllu red for a number of years with disease of the lungs, which linit reduced mo in the veree. of the crave. AH medieul aid proved unavailing, mid ou-iinr to tin- weakness ofmv roiistiliilii.il which ago had material ly impaired, felt that 1 could' not baf.ie the disease; at this time I was recommended to try Dr.Toylor's Uci.uine Balsam of Liverwort, from .'175 Bow erv. I did so, nnd by its emency ran witn salcty nay, 1 have been almost restored to health, as much so ns the infirmities of old aai! would permit. All those who are alllieted with diseases of the lungs or l.iver, 1 would esp chilly urge to avail tin mselves of his fovreign lie ily. tins cerlincniR can no reueu upon, unu coines from one of the oldest inhabitants of this town. Pijnii'dJUII.N HARIIKT. The above cerliljnite we hnvc the pleasure to send you with per mission to publish. Yours Truly, ! & A. SXVDKIt. Obanok, March 1st, IS 15. This is to certify, that about live years since, I was taken with raisins blood accompanied with a coiuih. -My physician informed me tint it probably cane: from the luiies: the bl.s.d w as of a lirifilit red color: 1 hail two spells of it. I went as soon as possible toyolir auetit, Dr. I.owrie, in Newut U, and procured oiiebottle i f your .'eu ume tin. 'J' ay ton's IIu.h vm ok Li v Eltu onr, v. hull net d on lite like a clinriu, cntin ly euriue in and t heve never raised any sincellinl time, bat utt 'rw'arils took aiiatli -r bottle f .r ci rlaiuty. 1 am n resi d"iii of Or.iuiro, N. w Jersey, w here I t un be ivf rred to at all times if.mv wi'h lo know p r oiedly about the curative qualities of tiiis most'eC"ll dicine. ISAAC UALDWI.N. Sworn before uie the Is; day of March, IMS. II. C. TOW.NKR, Com. of Deeds. For sale by fibs llurlnlik, Jr. and S. K. Collins, Alontpelier: E. Perry, Cabot; It. t J. Al. Itichard-uin, aitsfu ld; t'usliiiiuu St Flint, Warren-, W. K. liamuril, Nonlilicld llEAIrm 11 ur PKIIfil II Y fnniiliiM are those who uo tho " ilKtH.'RRECTION PKIIfilAN PILLS." Tllry kerp flu stolimrh rli-nn, the Iivit five, th;' blond Hire, the ;i.etite dmxl, tlie.mimi hrillmnt; ill a word tll- i!:rnn healthy. Th se who lluvr sallow nr yellow countenanc es may he assured Unit th:r liver is more or less diseased uud that by taking the Persian Pills frequently, their skin will heitoine dear anil fiir, their stimiaeh will he. strengthened, and they will have a heallhy II. iw ot pure umod, wnirii win irive me moom oi mi. Tl.oKe who lire inclined In lever and aiine, dyspepsia, costiveaess, er who have an unpl -nsnut taste in their iiKiitth in the inorniii!;, shoal.! use these pills, tor 'hey cleanse the stomach ho eirectually that, the breath becomes p- rtectly sweet. Parents nnd nil otheri. should hear in mind, that th 'y are nn i nVclual cure 01'the. diarrah t.ea. -No children have been known to die ef summer roinilaints who have used these P. lis I'roluthe commencement i:t their tliiieasu; mark this I lor you will Illume yourselves, it your children dm, thai you did nul irv rue rorsiau ruis : tMiUl Ily n. I. I. V .1 .1.1 is, J.ionipeiie r, i. BALM OK COLUMBIA. I i dies ami centlenien, will yon he without the can nine Ohlridfj- es Halm oft -oluinbia for your hair? ion may depend upon it it id tneonly arth'Ietlinttssiirt'to prevent haldnrvs, and keep ibtt lieml free from daiidritl'. HV have known it to n store hair on tin; bald heads of persons "eventy yearn ol aye i nmsiocK at Hnss uivc ni.-r- enee to any mat wtsn, in mone mai nave neen prrieruy mii lor vears anil have hart their hair restored witimi the last two months lte mire and pet the fremiine, with the fiif i rtt i ii l ir-tUcK &. on it or get none. FRENCH DEPILATORY. Thin article, used for taking oli'MipertluoiiH hair from the fare and neck, if sold fur .V) rents p"r hottK jv- AM theabnvenre f -rsal.' hv OOMHTOCK A, KOSP. No. 19, rrenmiu now, nosion aiiu in .nuuijitna y :w-iv K. COI.UNH. ANN TALLY FALL VICTIMS TO CONt-lTMPJIOX IN THE l. nitrd States. The cause of the evil is generally overloehMl. 1 he eJhtirt, ilrv counh. er nei;hTtrd c( hl. is the iinnnsur. J hese are ileemtl unimimrtiint. Pain in the ide, hectic fever, nnd nifihl weats full iw, and ((eath ends the neene. Would yttii find a reme dy for the evil? Here it if. The tperienre of more than till year in nnvate nrartiee has nruved its Hhnicv. and since us imronuciioii to the public notice, although it han imw Iwen otlt-red but a few months, its Hale has been iinprecedenti d, and its Micresn beyond question jireat so much no that it in declured to be tpe greatt rtinedv in Hie world. ASTHMA. loo. that fearful ami difitressinc ninlnily, which renders life burden some during its euntiniianee, in nubihied without (tilnciilty by this irreat remedv. and the miilt-rer w enalil-'d, by l use to oDiam (iniet rt'p(ne; the fhortnesH of breath U overcome, the couh is allnyed, and neaitn and vior take me place ni uesponueuey auu minering. Ur. rolff.ir'n OhOMUMAA-tiH, ai.l-hkali no hamau, is the renii'dv which hasbeen tut eminently sucw.-ful in alleviatin; and curing the abov.' eoniulaints; and it lias been, used by the iim nhvsicians in (lie ritv, who deriitn: it t.t ne uiinvaii (i, iiiiisinmn nn it does nut tlistiii b th.i Uuwels in III" I. ast by producing custiveness. while all other remedien recimiiiieii(bd t -r the amive diseases inva riably shut iipth'' b.iwels, tlnu rendering it tueesary to rcnurt to utiruativo ni heme. lt"iul tiie fillowing casea, which havo been rrl'jved and cured within a few weeks: David Hendermm, liO Laight wtreet, took n pnvern coM on thn 4th of July, and wan brou(iht very low Ity a distressing cough, which reHii t -d in fieuiu nt attacks tit hleciliu'' at (lie Iimil's. Altlioiich h tried every thing in the shape of rem -dies which could be t'uuntl, vet lh was net benehtti d, nnd by tlui munlli nt uetuoer was much reduced bv uiith; nw-at. Hint he despnired of lifj. Ono buttl of roller's OloHaitniiin restored hi in to henlth. tieorye V. Ilurie tt, of .Newark. X. i. ha suflered under tho rf- f.Tta of a severe celd fur mere than n year. IL' was reduced to the brink of the anive nhnost hv his couuh nnil night sw eutn. He com uienrcd lining th.1 ()li)siutiu;in, and by the middle of November lit) was-so far recovered that llu went to Pittsburgh with every pronpact (tfrecnvermiz lua lienltb. Mrs. Kell, the wifj of Kobtrt r. ot aiorrisvuie, n. i. was dreadfully Htl'lieted with iwthuta for many years, Hei phyHician ittsoaire.d ol re levin? ner. One tiottu ot me inoHnoninn so larre- fltored her that ho was abln to g;.t out of bed and dress herself, which the had not done bv'tore lur uioiuos, and sue is now in a tair wav t b:'inir re leved, Mr, ri iban, M Pike street, was so bad witli thn Asthma that ha h id tiot slept in his bd fur ten woeks when he commenced the uuw of thirf great remedy. One leittl; cured hun and he has not bad return of his comnlaint now liir moro titan Ave months. air?, Mrtjann, ay Walker street, was cured oi sovcre Minma nr the ioe of tho Olnsaonian, and states that sho nevor knew medic ins give such iiniii idiatu tirirt pann Upint rener, Ue.irgy n . naves, ot this citv. was given tin ny nis nuyBician as incaraldp. His diseas? was c.iiHuiitution, nnd when hf com in en o- ed using tin1 OliHaoiiinn was so weak that he c tuld not walk with out IxHug assisted by a friend. Hy strict uttention h wss restored in n lew weeks us lo be abl.' to att T)d to III' htisiness, James A. i , rumble, I at) Nassau utmet, J, J. rarells, II Tenta Btreet; i. V. Benson. 313 IHerker street, and Mrs. Mnllen, 9 Morton street, have all the good f fleets tif the (hosnonian in coughi of long standing, mm auvciionn ut tin; lungs, and pionounceu it, wun ons acconi, in m uie greaitt reii)9iy and tne most ijH"euy ana enttciuui thut Uuy have over known. Keuder, nre you alnlcted with the nbovfl disensef i rv this rem edy. You will not, perhaps, reuret it, It tunv arrest all those dis agreeable sym,pioits which strike such terror to tho mind, und pro- luiiu youf days. l lie genuine in mr na ny me i. mowing ngeni, p. r. neuiu Montpelier; A, Cleavehuid & Co. Itrookli. Id; K. Hubtirt & Co. Randolph; K B, Ainswortli, V'iliunstowii;i. tt. Hale, Chelsea Pratt, Post Mi(s; (J. W. Priclmrd ic Hon, llradford; A, T, Unncn I he genuine is nr suja ny th following Agent, p. k. Redtkid, w. Ilflsea; J. llnncrtrft, IMainfield: M, Wires, t'ambridgo: H. H. i 'ainn, Htowe: II, Landon & Co, Williston,; t Mutehins, Waterhuryj J, Ha,wyc.r, JHon tuwn; 1'nshinun It Flint, Warrenj Waterman it I'ady, Murrisvillr; A. I). lanuMni & co., liraiittrco: J, It. Smith, Ludlow; Y. ( hilds Wilmington; Hripgs A Price, Roeheiter, R. 1. Neveiw, Koynlton ii, Moultou,, Bridgewater; N. Sinilh, Helhel. vol U:M. CUOCKERY, GLASS A HAUU-WAREl! jk Urgs ftsioitmcnt just onvned, bv im. ALuwiN,scorr, &.CO. a. I)r. llnlstcd's Brisk Pills, OQ 11 L1.S 1'or 'is will.-. Tlie Ilrisk Pilla uiuwcr the purpose more tiVc-clunlly lliaimny otle:r pilla in uae, and sup?rcele them al tiiaethcr in radical virtue anil excellence. If yuu duubl tliw, jut trv tli-m it will cosl only 45 cenw and Hum you, too, will be sat isiieil. Il tlier are llut what 111 y are recoium nded to tic, denounce III in They are nut rer.imimrndrd to cure everylhmx; but I do say withi'.ut f.air ol cjintnulirtioli, thai nu.pillare ll."ir eiiual in reino vu.B di.a origiiiatniK m the sl.H.m. I. and bowels, for liver af f,-cli,na and biliuiio di :ieu, nuch as dumb ague, tew and sfue, intrrinittant nnd remittunt levere, tho llruk Fdli poMess peculiar uropartw for their tpiwdy mnoval, Fi.au ten veiuV experience u I urarticinn physician, 1 nm convipced Ihat nolle can equal tti.-m. KmuiI what oilier pills ur. (fmiil fur, nnd what they will cure, anil it th,' ISriik are not mipcriur to lliem nil, then discard Uleiu. Do not h.n.ir. oil n..,i i b..ul an inlaliible mil that never fails to cure nny disease but try the llrisk P.lls Ihe cheapest pills in use, and then you will have a chance to judge of their merit or demerit. As a blood cleanser, ana a partner w u.e ai.wu lians supersede every pill in use. They are quick and easy in their operation, giviiiK life nnd tone to all the torpid organs ; throw ing on" impure matters or humors j leavui; Mm system clear and healthy. This is all Hint any medicine can do, notwithstanding the great show of words and fli titi.ms certiticates. We are deter mined to l-t these pills stnnd upon their own reputation, win or lose. All wo ask is for a lair and impartial trial. They call be taken by old and young at any time with perfect safety. They are an ex cellent medicine for children having worms, dec. In a word, they Hssesill theounlitics of an np riont pill for all family use. They have curred many diseases which no other medicine could remove. In conclusion, I sny, -do not (esinir ofa cure until you have tried the BltlSK IMI..t.H, for they do possess p"culiar properties and vir tues. Wholesule nnd retail by J. ). FAY Co., Fulton street, run Building, New York. Also, by II. II AIJTHD, No. 97 lluf fulo street, Rochester, For sal-1 by tf. K. COMJNH, Druggist, .Mont pelier, Vt. AM HAL ClILMISTItY. ANIMAL CUKAJISTUV Iism pruvvd b.yuiul all qiifritivn, that iihuiih c:m bt; ho r iH'iriiciilly combined an to act ii:n tlm ab surU:'iit (y;-tpni,an(l rnnnvt' vfirioiiH accumulation;, wliirh, if allow cil to riHHitmt!, will rrmite (ii.-ii'ast, pain, tronbl ;Hoine tumor.", mor bid su ullmi!, mid Hcrofuluus ilistiascs, ice. According to i'lu iuistry and the physiolnsry of lh human nystem ti reiiii-dy bus been discovered, mid id now applied and rcmli-red ssurci-Mstiil, in removing ciintul HWrlhiif.', :iin in tbn sidn uml biirk, scrofulous, king-- evil, ciilargi'iiifnt about the rifck nnd throat, ague cakw, :idarjrm;'iit.s of thy Kphwii, &c. One thing should be uiimi d by every physician, that the ni:-un here npokcu of should In; usnd in iHvltircuce to every tiiiiiB else, in cam; uf gatlmriiiKft or painful swellings in tho breasts of those who nurse. Those who an: in the habit of bi-ing troubled in this way, should use it bt f(.r anv t-vmrttoitis of hurdnesa aro manifested. No exposure to cold will have any effect on the parts where this application is worn When the breaats are painful, tlioro are tiu means which can he us ed that will give so quick and certain relief ns this.- Those who do not wish to sntr.T must briar the above ia mmd, and use the means hi-r:-. mrii'u'(l ; for it never fails in this disease, nr.it bur can it fail. Th r. wider eiin remlilv see. if it can soften and subdue such inrla- matioii, of how much importance it would be to use in caBes of weak harks, spinal irritation, and in fact all kinds sf weakness or innaniatiolu as an external uppneuun in wu v.Miiinmui, t.im in tiit- hiits and shoulders, it has no equal ; ana r.g a pain exiraei.-r, ilwr U no tHiiffieul droits or linnments that will omnnrre withth.- JF.W DAVlD'd or HKHUKW FLAriT kill that is the remedy, and it i ttvn with knnwn unioni nhvsicians in general, to need any lur Iher description. Thousand have been relieved by this Piaster, alV r livery other application hrs failed. A pamphlet giving an ac count of ils dncoverv. with certificates, directions. &c, accompany Hitcli box. which is sulUcit nt to spread 6 or 7 phi? ten Price, 5.J cents. It ia pleasant to wear, and no one need fear of taking culd in that part over Wbicli tin: piaster is applied. For sale by 8. K. COLMNrf, Montpelier, Vt. The Oricimil and onlv UKNLIIXK MAU1CAL PAIN EXT11AC TOH: the wonder and blessing of the age, a hundred fold cheaper and suir rior to all other compounds. Fame from a million tongues miivh. "iMtxt to the lfible I t it he prized." "If it cost gion a box we would keen it on.tantlv in the liwiie, w.i hold it as nulisp.'iisnMt ns ta eau." All paiir-, even those of the worst burns, are instantly stoppiid by it, and of bruised, swollen, broken, strained, stung, poi soned, cut, jamed, or otherwise wounded jmrts; and carlo with out a sc.n. It unites broken limb rapidly, cures the worst ules, sore eyes, (.'ussi-mi'thi, mllnmntion and painfulness of the bowels, indued all internal and external soreness, bronchitis, and spinal in juries, in truth, whether Man or I least sulfering, like a miracL- it cures. The renovatinl and balmy inilu.iir.e of this wonder-working san ative is f;i-t extending it.vlf iiM. every corner t.f this hit lligeiit con tinent. Look into tie: splendid .Mansion and the fair (lanjJitiT t within its precincts will s iy, owe much to its maom; touch turn your footsteps t-ward- the more huuihl ; cottage, and the t der nioih -r will tss its soothing aid: and tli pn.d nt hnshaud uian will conf s.i he Ins never lu.-t a cow's udder, a g Id -d lamb, pig, calf, or ci.lt, had a gall -d sh-xil Ln d hors or l t hi- labor by hurts or strains, since he has us.;d it. For th : v.i-.t ii t-t ef dtsi-as.-s lor which tins mighty salve is pre-emin -ntly h-n fn.nl, and f r a history of the for.-ries upon it, see pampiil ts U A;-, nt-. If II. Dull y he n it written on each box ia cidor.-d ink, With a p.-n, it is prisons you buy. l'Vrsal' at Itii Niiau st., one door alhive Ami, and at Mm. Hays1, KtJ Fulton st., Brooklyn. Th " g iiuin-i is fir stl! by th" f .11 witig Ag'-nt: 3. P. ReuKin.u, Montpelier; A. ti'avelmd, IJr okli Id. K. If dnrt ft Co., Wer t Rand .;'i, K. R. Amw..rtli, V illnm-t wii, N. ii. ii:il h-K-a; J. I'r.dl, P i-4 Mill-', ii. W. JVieliard it i.n, I'.rauf .rrt. A. T. Ban- ft, 1'Uiiili 'Id; M, VVii'fsi, Cambridge; II. H. l amp, fcHowu. it. Laii'loti n, Co., Williftoii: Gos. it Hatching, W it rb;jry; J. Haw yer, .ilnr-lown; cihunti at Mini, uarr n, v at "rman k cady, Alorrisvm ; j. tt. hmitn, uu'ii.iw, Jr. Liiiiiw, . ii;ii;iirrttt); ungus & Trice, Koch -ter, 1. .Nevelis, KoValU.n; O. K. iHoulloii, uriUfi- water; H. N. Plinth, Beth I. fi-1 ALES' nthartc lAlrhUlij ''PllOL'GIl prepared from a great many Vegetal.! i sulrstaiirea, are us palitiabte and pliiasimr to eat as any other cmtf Ttir.mry com pound. This ireparatain is decidedly the best amung nil prepara tions ; for whib its operations are as suro us Halts, Castor Oil, Cal omel and J:illnp, or any other cath irtic medicines, ith.isth" advan tage over all in leung pleasant to eat, while oth r cathartic medi cines are generally (iisnnreeablti to take. Price li."ct. per box, with lull directions, and may be found tit the ueiHwnory, t. yt Am mercial street. FALES' WORM LOZENGKS, re a sufe and most sure rented v tor win-m-. Children love tlnMu, They act likea charuiiti renovating th.; symptoms, Mich as starting in sleep, grnting the teeth, pnl-iiess ah. ml th.; niuiith and nose, uc casional sickness at th;: stomach, precarious app.-titv, swell, tl bow els, and general feverish habits. Tic- child fills into a o,ukt skep. tint worms are Miipiuen ana expeii.jti. ana tnu ciuki, as mr as nearu from, in every instance has been cured. Price 25 cts. per box with full direction, sold at No. Oi ('miimr ciul street. KALES' COUGH LOZENGES, Are beneficial in all common colds and coughs, whooping couch, inrhmntiun of the throat nndluugs, in the cmup or hives, nnd moie certiiin to act sutistictorv than the c. Ichraied Hive vnui. I h.1 most happy etl'ect is ubtaiiivd in a f.-w nioio-nts, the sniptuins disappear and the disease is broken up hv the magical ell- i t oi these bi.enses. Full directions acroinpanying rack bo, and f.,uud at Deposit iry u. tf.i Cttinmercial street. FALES' DYSEN TERY LOZENGES, Are a s'if' and nirecittd.' nuuedv f r dvsenterv, ih;irli-;i, and bowel ciui;i;;iiiLs ol children, I'anicuiaratt n'-iou ni'i.-t b.- paid to th di reetioiis on each box, TALES' CAMPHOIt LOZENGES, Are h 'neficiiil in all common nnd sick headache, and wherts ihrro is a sense of tightness or weight over th.- eyes, in eruptive diseases, such its in ar-l-s, Mtnll pox, mania, epilepsy, luelaiu hi ly hysteria, t. Vitus' dance, and all eases ot Leimcor and oppression of the vi tal powers, and inav betaken wilh saf-tv hv women and children in all conditions. Full directions accompany each box, FALES' CYtM AN HAIR TONIC, Is now so extensively known and justly celebrated, that further comiiictit on it w ill b.r useless : we can sav however that umong the in my thousands who have purchased the tonic, in this and other ciir.ut ries, none have ruurm'! Willi complaints, hue thousands ot individuals have expressed their approbation, wonder and admira tion on buliidding its effects. A f.;w bottl -s tmly can he had at N'u. Uj t oimneicial street. CLEAR OUT YOUR RATS. The gnawing and antics t.f those destructive creatures canjir hush cd forever in your h.iunes nnd stores if you will procure a box of the genuine Madagascar But Ext ermm.itor, on usmgaccording t ilirec tnni. Voii eaniii't d -p-'iiil uik n it unless ubtained ut J. J. l-'ales', No, ilu Commercial st., Huston, Moss. EGYPTIAN HAIR DYE,. This dye will givt? n most desirable color to bite, grey or red with out coloring the skm. JOHKPU J. FALEH, 2oCi.mmerciaist., Itostot, Mass. fr For sale by the f. llew ing Ahcms : Montpelier, S. K, CtJIins, Druggist ; :. W. Huliliard ; Ihiinfit ld, J. I own ; Murshlield, h. I), i'litnum; alu-t, I. ( nttinc; Danville Dana, Weeks & Htanton ; 11. C. Kabrock ; Lyi don, Fuller Ac Co. Lndoii Centre, 1. A. Dennisoii & Co.: Wheehick, W. At L. Praiilev (ilover, VV. B. Palmer; Burton, Strong &. Jewett; Derby Line, Cobb, Bolins & Co.. Fosti t, Id. dm" c Co., T. C. liull r; West Herbv, H. O. Pike: Coventry, K, Cl.-avrland ; Alb:mv, W. Ifnvrien : Cinftsbu ry, A.r'cott; VVolcutt, S. M. Peniouk, P. Beiyamin ; Hydepark, y. l heeler, a3-ly For Coughs, Coles, Asthma, nnd i oiiiia!ipiion: rnMIE sreat and only temedu fur Colda, Cimglu M. Aslhm. anil CONSUMPTION, is tilt IIUJV UABIA.V BALSAM OF LIFE, discovered by Ihe celebraled Dr. Duchan of London, Lngland, and introduc ed into the United tatea under the immediate nperin- tenrience ol the inventor. The exlraordinary success of this medicine, in the cure otrulmonary omeases, wirrants the American A;ent in solir.iiina Car treatment the worst possible cases, that can be found in the community cuaeg I hit seek relief in vain from any of the common remedies of ihe day, and have been ;iven up by the most distinguished I hvaicians, as confirmed and incurable. The Hungarian Halt-am has cured and will cure, the Most Desperate cases. It is nn quack nostrum, but a standard English medicine, of known and established efficacy. Every family in the United Stalet should be supplied with Buclian's Hungarian lialsam of Life, not only to counteract the consumptive tendencies of the climate, but to be used at preventive medicine in all cases of Colds, Coughs, ypitting of Blood, Pain in the Side and Chest, Ir ritation and Soreness of the Lungs, Bronchitis, Difficulty of Breathing, Heel ie Fever, Might Sweals, Emaciation and fioneral Debility. Asthma, In fluema, Hooping Cough and Croup. ICPSold, in large bodies, at ft I pel bottle, with full directions for the restoration of Health. 1'hainphletii, conmining a mass nf English and Ameri can cerlificales, and other evidence, showing the unequal led merits of this Great English Remedy , may be obtain ed of Agents, grjliiit.iiislv. DAVID F. UKADLEE. ole agent for the U. Stetea, 1 19 Court street, Boston - A (1 EATS. Montpelier, CLAR K tndCOLLU S; Hulland, Damh and Bell; Woodstick, S.J. allien; Windsor, J. and II. ardncr; Burling ton , Peck ami Kftar; Conetrd, J. H.,, Allison and fVrwef;. Vlare m, JV. 17. , Chat. . FartwtlU 4& ly 4 V -a. v '... i "Sat-i it uJ'.n.a a in Head and Ponder! sjEU WHAT A REFORMATION? , THE following is a sketch of a few of tlif marry thou-" sand article that may bo found at this great plac of resort. Thounamla of individual testify to the ben-, efit derived from purchasing clothing at Oar Hall. 200,000 Person Have visit e the splendid edifice C.LJMlL M 13. . E H . -a since its erection; and that 150,000 Imve buen clothed at this popular Tai loring establishment, S-2, Si, 36 and 88 Ann Street, Boston, under the direction of George W. Simmons. The reasons why clothing can be sold at this establish ment so much lower than at any other place, are theao:- t irst, my retail sales are about ten times the amoun of any other establishment in Uoston. 2nd. I do a sole cash business, consequently the por haser does not have to pay for the defaulting debtor' clothes; and all the genteel class of trade that have been in the habit of ordering their Clothes np town, and having their bills sent ones or twice a year, have found they can make a saving of about one ha.f, by cash down, at Oak Hall; and can get a garment made in as good style, or little better, (if I were to judge by some samples worn, which sit upon 'the human form divine' as though Na ture's journeymen had made 'hem, and not made them well,) so that wilh all this immense trade of custom work, and a large quantity, sold daily, ready made, 1 am n bled to eell at extra low prices, to wit: Thin pants, a superior collection of every grade, quality and quantity, from 76 to 2 SO Vests, a Inrpe assortment, 7ft to 1 60 Thin coats of every style, 1 00 to 2 60 Thin jacket, 1000 lo 15,000 always on hand, 75 to 1 25 Riding and shooting pants, of linen d riling, 1 2i to 2 50 Mixed nassimere pints, 2 75 lo 5 00 Drab and blue " 3 50 to 3 60 Doeskin pants, fancy shaJes. 5 00 to 6 00 All grades, cut, quality, and quantity f the above pants. Fine shirts, linen bosoms, Src Mixed business coals, Tiroon .In .in I 00 to I 23 t 00 to 8 50 8 30 to 10 00 10 00 to 14 00 10 00 to 15 00 Dress coats, ( every shade of color, such ) Frock do ( as dahlia, green, roynl ) purple, drake-neck, black, blue, 4'c. tin uling coat, some new styles of diamond velvets 45 0 tc 5 00 Pilot cli.'li coals 4 00 to 15 00 (leaver do 6 00 to 17 00 Urea.lclotli and pilot coals wilh silk velvet facings and collar, lined, wadded ar.d lufled with silk, a splendid arli. le, got up in best style I J 00 to 20 00 iirna.lc.lnlll sllrtoiils, 10 lit) to 15 00 Elegant dressing gowns, S 5H to 8 00 Ladies' I'i'iing Iwil.ils 4 00 in 10 00 iiiimier coins, Ion as well as doll. , silS Ik il 3 Ull to 7 W Professional summer suits, vear and look ss well as cloth 10 00 to 15 00 An entire auit of thin clother 2 00 to 500 liich scarfs, cravats anil stocks, 25 to 100 Elegant suspender. and socks, 25 lo 75 WnlUnji-sticks, valines, carpet-bags, smoking caps, umbrellas, &c. Linen shirts, bosoms, col lars, gloves, Stc. at customers' own prices. Wholesale dealcis will find ai this establishment ever description of Ready Made Clothing, in any quantity. (Jentleinen will recollect that 1 ask no more at retail, and that I have an endless variety of ItH'H I'lKCE (iOODS always on hand, which will be made to meas ure in that style nf elegance for which this eslablUhoiial has become so celebraled. To give Ihe public an idea of 'he eitent of my business I will merely slate thai I have al this time in inv emplov- 8 Fashionable Cutters 3 llu oners 3 Trimmers I Cashier and book-keeper I Paymaster 15 Snlpsmen I Express and Driver. 50 Journeymen expressly for my nice custom-work, and the oslonishing number of ' 2000 Operatives on thin work, for spring & summer- The Bystein ami course I have adopted at Oak Hall, til'. I. urge Sides at a Sniiill Profit, For cash on delivery. Satisfies me, after a thorough trial, thai I can, withth ulniOMt confidence recommend the sime to the luan of fashion, the professional gentleman, clerks w ith moderate saleiies, merchants, mechan ics, and farmers, mililary and naval of ficers, seamen, tradesmen, and oihers. 'I'be magnificent tie signs in Dtcoratite workmanship, ad apted to all gai menls, and the superb and costly varieties nf styla & ma terial for Gentlemen's Dress, vhich I am daily iulro ducini!, and ihe unaccnunluhle LOW PRICES for such Rich and Fashionable goods, so tas tily made, is ihe topic of general con versation and wonder of the wholt Dress circle of the city. 8 or 4 gentlemen clubbing to gether, one of my travelers will be despatched to wait upon them wilh pat tern sheels, reports of latest styles, &o. My New El press Cah, for the delivery of packages and par cels in the cily and vicinitv, meets with u niversal recommendation. Goods will be sent lo any part of the city, or rcighboring towns, free of erptnse. CALL and EXAJUSE FOll YOURS EL FES O.SK SZ.lfjL,, Kos. 32, 31, 3b and '.$ Ann Street, Boston. is n o ii w m i s t d n ors S F.j on have Fits, Gravel, or any disease of the Kid .nnys, Worms, How el complaint, or nny Nervous dis ease, buy a bottle uf ii reni n's Fit Drops, and you w ill find immediate relief and permanent cure. They are also an excellent external application for Bruises, ens, sprans, burns, &c. , also an effectual cure for Piles.. All hough his medicine has been known and used by som few in thiscountry for nearly a century, owing lo a want of exertion or the part of the several proprietors during the time, it hns not had that general circulation and esti mation which so valuable an article desrrvce, and will command, whenever it is fairly tested. In order to Induce people to Iry this remedy for Fiis, snd Ihe oilier above named diseases, we annex a few of the many certificates which we have of the efficacy ol the medicine. I have used the above Fit Drops in many of the above diseases, ar.d I hereby certify that I have seen many very happy effects from their use. I am happy to be able to recommend them to any onesfflicled with any of the a bove named diseases, and in particular Fits, in which they act like a charm. E. Bbbwstib, M. D. Craftsbury, Sept. 26, 1844. I hereby certify that for Ihe first part of my life tip to. 1832, (a period of nearly 80 years,) I was afflicted wilh Fits, at which time I procured of Miss Brown, (tile pres ent proprietress) ono botlle of Brown's Drops, which I u sed according to the directions, and have had no fits sines. Barnet, Oct. 19, 1842. Win. S. Brock. We have used Brown's Drops for four years, for Grav el and Fits, and also for sprains, bums and bruises, and galled and corked horses, and we have fuund il a sore re medy, and recommend it to ethers. Lliphalet Cabtir, . Craflsbury, Vt. Ohlinba Carter. tlCJ" Sold, wholesale and retail, by the Proprietress, Crallsbnry, Vt., und by her general agent, S. P. Itedfield, Montpelier, Vt.; also by Peck & Spear, Burlington; Dr. Brewster, Craflsbury; E C Brown, John Maitin, &Isaae Watts, Peacham. N. B. All genuine Fit Drops w ill he signed bv Mary- Brown in her own hand writing. 47:Iy JOII.Y P. HALE, ffAfliEH's&JB&ia s?AH!L2i9 feOUTH East corner of Branch Bridge, state-street 5 Montpelier. N. 1. Particular attention paid to Cutting for others o make Oct. 9, 1844. 41 A. THOMAS' Adhesive Strengthening Salv. a' ,. ' 8. K- Collin's. RUlSsES, a good assortment of different pa tenia, tor . Jane 2, . sale Ny S. t KEDriBbB.