Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, December 2, 1836, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated December 2, 1836 Page 2
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From tho Providence, U. 1, Journal, "REMARKABLE PHENOMENA OP ANIMAL MAGNETISM. Having received of Dr. I'oycn, n polite invitation to witness n case of magiictical somnambulism, now under his cliarfja al Pawlucket, wi'.li the assurance that an hour there spent, "would ho ono of t lie most wonderful of my life," I went lat evening, occompanied by n gentleman of the highest integrity, wlio witnessed with mo llio facts I am about to relate, and who would give testimony to tho truth. At half past 7 o' clock, vve went to the boarding house of the Somnambulist, (Miss Cynthia Uleason.) whom wo found "sitting, clothed, and in her right mind," conversing with some twolvo or fifteen ladies and gentlemen. On being introduced, she arose from her seat and very modestly gave her hand, say ing, "I nm happy to wo you." She is rath cr tall and slendcr,--lias large prominent eyes, and an expression of purity, of reli gious thought, rests upon her well-marked features, which arc rather palo than fair. Wishing to observe something in her man Jicr of conversing, her looks, thoughts, and tone of voice, while in her "natural state," I began inquiring into the 6tatc of her health, and whether she had experienced benefit from magnetism ? She replied, "I think I am better than I was last night, nnd feel much better for being magneti zed." Do you like it f one osked. "0,1 think I have been operated upon long enough it is time some ono took my place.' .At this moment, Dr. I'oyon, who stood by my side, bcloro the fire, at the distance of nbout eight feet from the patient, touched my foot with his as a sign that he had com. menced magnetizing her with his will. I instantly looked at iny watch, and marked the moment when tho operation commen ced, being curious to watch every move -mcntof the magnclizcr, whose magic pow er seems not less wonderful than the clair voyance of tho Somnatnbulo. 1 first looked at him. He stood perfect. ' ly still, Ills oyos firmly fixed on the patient, not on her cye3, for tho had slightly turned lier head, which rested on the back of tho rocking chair in which sho was silting, with a deep and earnest look of entreaty nnd resolve of wishing and loilling: It was that fervent speaking expression of the soul, which no one can voluntarily give to his countenance, who has not well learn ed that wisest lesson that most heroic of arts la rule his spirit. In nbout half a minute her cyo-lids trembled anil fell her head nodded her hands dropped lifelessly; and in ono minute- and a half her sleep seemed as profound and complete, save a gentle, breathing, as the lo?t deep sleep that fulls upon mortals ! Thai supernal!) lal going to sleep, to mo, was a moment snlcinly impressive. In that mysterious slumber, that "deep sleep" of the senses, I saw an emblem of the sublimity of death! Standing before thai senseless body that faintly-breathing, half-living corpse, I questioned within myself more deeply than ever before what i? tho human soul ? And what are the true laws of its action nnd existence? Alas! there was no responsive philosophy, which, at such a moment, could satisfactorily explain tho momentous prob jem,' Hut I feel, and there was consolation in this feeling, for the aching want of truo wisdom and soul science, that God nnd Eternity arc only able to answer to these mystcrioiH phenomena these apparitions of tho Infinite nnd Unknown. But this was a time for obiervalion, and not refkc tion. Dr. P. now advanced and stood at about two feet from tho Somnnrnbulisl ; when he inclined his head towards her touched gently her forehead with his ex tended fingers; then drew his hands rapid, ly down her arm", sometimes with a slight friction ; threw them off suddenly at right angles; brought ihem again over to her forehead, frequently resting I hem a moment upon the top of tho head. These gestures were continued about two minute'-, during which the patient drew a lung breath, which seemed more expressive of deep emotion than physical pain. There was "something in it too tranquil for a sigh. Ii was like the breathing which wo some times witness in a sleeping child, when its whole being lies melted into one delicious sense of deepest and sweetest repose. Ho now ceased magnetizing her by ex ternal operations. Her hands grew cold, her pulse was quick nnd tremulous. No impressions could now bo made upon her senses ; she was dumb and deaf nnd dead to all except her mngnclizer ! Tho waim 'principle of Life winch gives sensation to every nerve was temporarily withdrawn from its cage of clay, and left it almost as cold nnd inanimate as the empty sepulchre of the risen Spirit. Her magnclizcr, after we had questioned her in vain, spuko to Iter in a low voice about her case. She replied with true and beautiful emphasis with a calm and eloquent earnestness, "This is the Lord's doing ! but it is not wonderful in our eyes. It is only the igno rant who cannot understand it. If people would only read and study more, they would know more about theso things" "Yes," said Dr. P. "if people spent less time in bar-rooms, and mora in seeking to know what is truth in philpsophy and reli gion, it would bo better for them, much better." "O yes," was her reply, "there is , (calling tho name,) he refused to let his daughter havo a ticket to attend your lectures. When you meet him in the street, you would think he was a gentle man ; but " hero she spoke in strong and unreserved, but perfectly calm unddo. corous language, uf the character of the individual sho alluded to. At my request, I was then put in communication with her, eirnply by the wish and will ol her luaguc tizer, that she would answer my questions and talk with mo. Instantly although her head was turned from me, her eyes shut, and no audible wishes had been expressed slio nodded assent to the mental request of Dr. 1'., rased her right hand feebly and extended it towards me. I inquired, Arc you al rest? bhe Baid Yes. Have you ntlended church to-day? Ans. I have. Whom did you hear preach? An. Mr. Tall. I was going to continue, when she suddenly withdrew her hand, and instantly became to me as one dead. I looked up and saw that the eyes of tho inagnetizer were again upon her. lie confessed, by a tmilo and a wink, that he hud put nn end to our conversation. He afterwards per mitted her to converse with anyone who bad the curiosity to ask her questions. Ho then repeated before her tho former I magnetic gestures, extending his finger? I ireqiieniiy to ttiu cyeurnws anil inrencau in order to effect lucidity wishing nnd willing with all his might. Once ho spoke his wishes aloud, "that her mind would leave tho brain, would come out of the body, and see what should be held ovor or behind her." She answered "I will try." I then took a watch key from my pocket nnd hold it ono or two inches directly above her head. Dr. I'. nkcd what it was. She said "Is it not something steel?" "Hut tell us what object it "I cannot tell ; ii hurts my eyes." I then look a bonk and held it in llio fame position. She answer cd immediately, "It Is a book ;" and with an emphasis that indicated certain know ledge. Before, she had rather, by the pe culiar inflections of her volco, nskud, than told what tho object was. A huge bunch nf peacocks' feathers was held over her. She saiil promptly, "It is a bunch of feath cr3." John Street, Erq. placed a large pencil case several inches above her head ; Dr. 1'. nsked her li toll what it was ; she answered readily it is a pencil." Those experiments wore repealed for sometime : she had failed in naming the watch key, but succeeded in every other instance. She complained to Dr. P. that she "loll confused," lie again magnetised her, with the intention to calm her mind nnd tran quilizc the nerves. I then expressed a de sire as she had told her magnctiscr that she saw tho objects "through his mind," and that, in her own language, "his spirit witnessed with her spirit" to nut her clairvoyance to a father test, by concealing llio object Irom Dr. f . 1 took from my pocket a small knife, very Bimll, and held it in my shut hand over her head. Dr. P. begged earnestly that she would "tell im mediately what it was;" she said promptly, "It is a penknife !" Ho then asked her to tell him the exact time of tho evening ; but her answer was not correct by nny wntch. He then magnetised her more. I held my watch above her head with llio face down. She said,"it Is half past 0 o'clock." It was within ono minute of the truth. Dr. P. ngain wished her to converse with me; nnd having heard that in her natural slate she had expressed some doubts and tears as to the propriety and rectitude of her submitting herself to tho operations of magneti.-m, owing to the sneers ol tho in credulous nnd tho frowns of the bigoted; I assured her I could sec no harm, but much good resulting from these experiments, which she fullered to be made for the ben cfit of her health, and the high gratification nf the wise and good. Thai all true phi. losnphy and religion nre friend-!, and can never operate against each oilier. Don't ynu know, I said, that the perfect ono "went about doing good?" That he re stored a withered hand, opened the nyes of tho Ulmu ami in Ins sympathy nnd benev olence turned water into wmo lor his friends? "Oh ! yes," said she, "it was Jo sus." Well, I replied, none bill the benev olent the good, can do these things. "None can do thrso things except it be given mm ni i no r aider." As I said these words, she pressed my hand ns if she found sympathy in tho thought. I Inquired do you not thin!: il would bo a groal blessing to those who arc sick who cannot sleep, lo bo put to resl asyou are? Sho replied, "it would bo a groal blessing indeed." J)r. P. inquired if sho know the profession of tin: person with whom she was convers'ng. She said, "he reads a good deal, nnd I should think he was n Teacher!" I replied, I am ; and shall take pleasuro in giving my scholars nn account of tho facts I am witnessing. She said, "you may tell them from me, if you please, that I do not these things for money for love of worldly gam but for my own benefit and tho good of my fellow creatures." Dr. P; a-ked her if sue would havo some drink. She said, "yes." A small tumbler of water was brought in. which I presented to her lips. Sho refused to drink, and seemed entirely unconscious. Dr. P. then took tho water placed his fingers on ihocdge of the tumbler, held it a short time in this position, then gave it into her hand. Shu carried il to her mouHi sipped moderately until it was ubnut two thirds exhausted, nnd gave il back to her magnctiscr. He asked her what sho had drank. Sho tan), "it was some ol Mr Fales' sweet wine." He remarked, that that was what he had wished il might bo to her. IIo then said to her, I wish ynu to awake in fix minutes precisely, from this time. He previously had requested her to remember When she awoke, having teen the hunch of feathers, and the word clar voyanic. Several gentlemen held watches lo count the lime. In 5 minutes the sighed brought her hand to her head gave symptoms of awakening. Dr. P. having been out of tho room, now entered and stood about C feet from her. At llio end of the sixth minute she partly opened her eyes, and looked around with a smile of diffi dence. On being asked if sho felt bright, she looked at Dr. P., threw her hand to wards him, and said with much naivete, "I wish you would wake mo up." lie said, 'I will." At tho same lime telling us with n wink; thai he would do the contrary. He looked again steadily upon her, and in a moment she fell back into that deep, mysterious bleep, moro wonderful because less frequently witnessed, than that more mysterious, and sublimely awful sleep of ueam, in which so many ot the living, mo ving, beautiful forms of Life, hourly lie down, in the bosom of their mother, hid forever from mortal eyes, beneath the ample folds of that great, green mantlo.thc wind ing sheet that enshrouds us all. 1 have written what I havo seen, and believe to be true; yet I must confess I have felt the while as though I was recording fiction, and have not faith that thoso who will take the trouble to read, will ragard it as any thing else. A painful reminiscence of the Salem Tragedy, recently revived by read ing the "Life of Cotton Mathor," induces me to withold my nutno until I may be convinced it will subserve tho cause of sci enco to give it. SIllPWRECK-70 LIVES LOST. New Yoiik, Nuv. 23. In our paper of yesterday we announced the loss of this ship, and expressed hopes that the passengers and crow would be saved. Mr Minium, uno of tho owners of the ship, relumed last evening at C o'clock from tho wreck, and gave us tho melan choly account of her loss. The ship Bristol arrived off Sandy Hook liar on Sunday evening at 9 o'clock, but not seeing any pilot boat, stood off at 11 o'clock, tho Highland Light bearing W. N. W. Al a quarter before four, A.M. sho struck on Far Rockway Bar, and we regret lo stnlo that three cnuin and sixty steerage, passengers, and four of the crew were droicncd J The names of the cabin passengers lost were Mr. Donnelly, a son- in-law ot the laic Michael llngan, nnd I wo gentlemen of the name of Charlton tho cook and steward, threw themselves overboard, Those that came nn shore describe the lamentable catastrophe in terms almost loo shocking to record. Mothers calling to their children, nnd husbands fur their wives, nnd on tho next wave thev were buried in the deep. 1 ho ship went ashore, on tho bar, nt 4 A. M. on Monday, the wind blowing o sale from the S. E. As soon as she struck she breached to the wind and healed seaward, The steerage passengers rushed on deck and were swept away by tho waves almost ns 60011 ns they made their appearance. llio cabin passengers remained below, un- till the deck cabin wns washed off. in which time Captain McKown had made preparations for their safety, ns far as lay in his power, by which the majority of them vere savcu, together with many of the 6tcerage passengers. Tho ship had bilged nnd gone to pieces nt our Intest advices. The passengers saved, had nothing hut what they stood in; Their trunks, which had drifted ashore, were immediately bro ken opon by the "toons mr demons" on shore, nnd their contents stolen, Among other things, Mrs Donnelly was robbed of a valuable case of jewels; ionic ot winch were publicly paraded, ns we nre told, by an individual who can be traced "Is lliere not some seciet curfc. Some hidden iliumlcr in llic sioies of Heaven, lied will) uncommon wrath," To blast such iniquity; Where arb wis getting to? Look ing over one ol our c.vchango papers a very handsome, large paper too wo casu ally read nn nrlicle running thus : "The keel ol a now schooner was laid a few days since; by Mr. G. Barber, al his shipyard, &c," Phis, together with nnolh cr ol the "same dimensions, will he launch cd,'' &c, "When il is nscerlaincd that vessels can bo constructed here ns cheap us on the toiccr lakes," 6ic. And another thus : "Fnrly-fivn thousand dollars have been siib-crihi'd, for llio purpose of constructing a steamboat, in ply between this place and Uincago, (i:c. Looking up to ascertain the theatre of these enterprises, we found it was Jlitwau. kic. and turning to tin head of tho paper lo unit where fllilwankie was, lound it wns in IFtsconwi. Ship yards ulready in Wis cnn.-in, which here, on the seaboard, ninny people have hardly vet heard of ship vards in operation in lliu lately wild regions, of the Northwest, so reunite that thev spea of Huron and Erie as the lower lakis ! ! Tho following paragraph, from the Bal timore American, is in, point : "Tho rapidity with which territories are lorrncd anil converted into states, is such as to6tarlle even those who havo wntched with a steady eve the growth nf the Union. Il wa, as it were, bin yesterday, that we saw Michigan a territorial wilderness; now sho is quasi a stale, nnd stands upon her sovereign dignity with all the punctilious ness of the most powerful member of the eonloderacy. ISu sooner have wo seen Michigan converted into a Slato, than up springs the Territory of Wisconsin; and to-day we find on our desk the Governor's message, published in The Gazette,' a handsome sheet, printed at Belmont, loway county, tho temporary seat of govermcnl. These things we confess are marvellous in our eyes, nuil reminds us of ilie story of ohl nuiMit men marie Irom dragon s leclh slurting up ready armed." But. if ice cannot alter things. By George! we'll change their namei, sirs! Tho annexed paragragh is as prelty an illustration of llio above quoted lines, as can easily ho found and wo recommend it to all consistent editors ns a specimen of llio liberty they may safely take with the language. "In 1815, the French newspapers an nnunceil the departure of Bonaparte from Elba, his progress through France, and his entry into Paris in the following ingenious manner! March 0. Tho Anlrnpnphngiis has quilled Ins den. March 10. The Cor mean Ogre has landed nt Capo Juan. March 1 1 Tho tiger has arrived ut Gap. March 12.- The minister slept at Grenoble. March 13. The tyrant has passed through Lyons. March M. The usurper is direct, ing his steps towards Dijon, but tho brave and loyal Burgiindinns havo risen en matte and surrouncd hiai on all sides. March lit. Bonaparte is only sixty miles frum the capitol ; has been fortunate enough to es cape Ihehandsof his pursuers. March 19 Bonaparte is advancing with rapid steps, but he will never enter Paris. March 20. --Napoleon will to-morrow enter our ram patls March 21. Tho emperor is at Fontainbleau. March 22, His imperial

majesty yesterday evening arrived at tho Tuillcries, amid the joyful acclamations ol his devoted and faithful subjects. A Luckv Kick. As two or three boys, sons of a poor widow in this city, were walking through Charter street yesterday forenoon, ono of them saw an old" shoo on the ground which ho kicked along till a roll of paper fell out, which on examina. lion proved to bo bank bills. He look them to his mother and found by counlln that there was between 9 and glO.OOo"! Tho bills were all of glOO, dated 11118, nnd issued by three banks, one in New Orleans, one in Charle.-lon, S. C. and ono in a town in Virginia. The neighbors got notice nftho affair, and flocked in lo examine the bills, which they declared counterfeit. The wninan, at this, com menced destroying them, and had burnt between 300 and jJlOO when she was stop ped. -There is a difference of opinion as to the bills being genuine, somo of our most ex. perienced brokers pronouncing ihem good, while others say that they are forced. It is supposed that the shoe was thrown with other rubbish from an old building now un. dcrgning repairs, but no one can tell how it came there, Steps will immediately uc taken to ascertain tho character of the notes, and they will meanwhile bo deposi. led in a bank for snfo keeping. Boil' Al. Jourivev umjkh water. The extraordi. nary feat of walking under the water for a distance of a mile wns performed nt Wey mouth. Oct. 3d. bv Mr. Joseph Orchard, the celebrated diver, who completed this unparnllcd undertaking in the harbor, walk ing ot the bottom of il from the now pier the whole length, nnd then making his op pearnuco by lauding at itscxtreniiiy, bear ing a pewter tankard, which he had met Willi in hisprogess, He afterwards dived again, walked under the water across a portion of the bay, and landed at tho stairs opposite Luce's Hotel, amidst tho cheers of an immense crowd who accompanied and watched his submarine excursion. A boat, bavin? nn nir-numn and necessary nppar. alus for supplying Mr Orchard with fresh air attended. Baltimore Chronicle. To-Monnow ! What is to-morrow ?--a time that olwavs is to come, and never comes it is that part of eternity which lies beyond eternity it is a name, a phan tom, a chaos. Does it never deceive us? it is because we place too much dependence on it. Procrastination is the top stone ol destruction let it have no control over you; avoid it as vou would a pestilence. -- JVal. Intel. FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2 Geology amd the Btni,E. We Inst week published an article from a Lt.ndon paper treating at somo length on Dr. Buck land's forthcoming work on Geology. We to day publish another nrlicle on the same subject, but taking a different, and in our estimation, more rationnl viewof this inter cslmg science. Wcarc aware that with some this is forbidden ground ; and unless we are misinformed, a distinguished divine in this vicinity not long since published to tho world as his deliberate conviction, that, unle'83 the study of chemistry and geology was arrested, wo should make the rising generation infidels and materialists. These arc sentiments unworthy the man who ut tered them, and the age in which we live Such opposition to the progreis of know. lodge is not only useless, but hurtful ; for, though it may retard, il wi)l not prevent the inarch of improvoncnt ; and by driving scientific learning into even temporary op- positiin to sacred truth, puts it to a task not congenial with its lofiy spirit. Open wide the storehouse of knowledge let us conlcmnjatc the Creator through all hi wondLi, works and we havo no fears for tho causo of truth and religion; fur who is able to retain in broad sunshine the erroneous impressions of senses deceived by obscurity and misled by imagination, unless he wilfully shuts his eyes lest he should be undeceived. Animal Mao.netism. Wo publish to day an interesting article from the Provi dence Journal, jiving an account of eoiiic aurions experiments of Professor Poycn, of Brown University. The article is beauti fully written, and is well worth a perusal, whatever may bo thought of the subject. The same paper contains two or three other articles over Mr. P.'s own signature, giving a detailed account of numerous similar and even more astonishing experiments, per formed in presence of President Wayland, land, the Pnfcssors, Tutors, &c, all of whom bear testimony to the fidelity of his statement. They say "Wc giie no opinion on iIib n.tjeet. Wc wish only lo h iiiiilereliiod in li.iviii Iiitii eje nnd rai uiinCfSes uf certain rrcimng I'.iria ili.it no .uv no I t'il?(ill lIlCll. SI I 111 kllUW 110 It-.lfiiHI IIIHV, 10 Flip- pose ilinse f ieis (lecepii ini ill it ucuieiint capa. Iil of iercivin slionjjei' eviileire ili.in iv.n ilien nml iln-ic iiihlie'scd la our iv.ilcliful mill suspicion, fen.pii ; ill it if any one el-e in deiei-l fraud. Me lialllie my rUI'io line it il.mc and llm litis U die diief reason of our nllunin iair names lo bo used, ilt.it aiirnlioii may be cm I lei I to it, nnd the linili difeoicied nhaieicr it miy be. We iIk iioi need lo lie ioM, dint the f.iei me loo cxtr.imilin.u y lo lie l.iken upon irusl, or fioiii llio iisthminy of any imliiUii.il, or lie) expeiiiiieius of nny nno case. Nu one should, no ou i-.iu U-liep, iiiilinul lull, prison il, ii-ieaied, sified, iiretijiililn eiiilenrc. We caio nm Imiv inmli penplo tli.ikc llieir lie.nU nnil rail ii liuinliu; nor d.i uc uunJer nt iheir lining il, iniiil lliey li.itn ii, sunt men ilien iliev u ill pnilulily he mote willing in keep I lip lie. ill mill ami llio min i open ; lliey should not believe until lliey li.it n teen njiin il ml ngain, nnd oliieis li.ne seen, nml llie trial lias been maile upon every san ely of ml-jeliis, nnd in nil possible chriimsuiices, Willi all possible gu.inU mid proofs. If ilien it is found lo be reality, why not rcctiie it 1 Can liulli do any harm 1 Van Buren has carried North Carolina by obout two thousand majority, and there can now be little or no doubt of his election. The states that remain to be heard from arc, Illinois, Missouri, Arkansas, Louisiana Mississippi and Alabama of which the three first have been conceded to V. B., and the latter claimed by the Whigs. The election in Illinois, however, has been a very close one, and the result is considered doubtful. From tho other states wo have littlo information. J he riEXT Congiiess. Tho election of Representatives to tho next Congress has taken place in 13 States; which choose one hundred and forty five members. Ac cording to the Boston Atlas, the represent, ation of theso States stands in the present Congress Whigs 5fl; Van Buren 07 j ma jority 29. In the next Congress the same Stales have elected Whigs C7 ; Van Bu ren 70; majority 11. Tho Whigs have gained in New York 1, New Jersey C, South Carolina 2, Georgia 2, and Ohio 1. Tho Stales yet to choose, arc New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Connecticut, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina, Ala bama, Mississippi, Tennessee, Kentucky and Indiana. A small gain in these Slates 1 give the Whgs the ascendency in the House ol Representatives. Let the fact bo remembered- One of the North Carolina electors was killed a few days since, by the upsetting of a stage, Gen. Jackson Is not dead, as reported some days since. Texas and Mexico. We learn from the New Orleans Bulletin that a division of the Mexican army left the city of Mex ico about the 15ih tilt, for llio invasion of I'oxas. A large number of Bappors, mi ners, pioneers, &c. it appears, were attach ed to the division, and will in all probability effect much, until coming in contact with the forces of Texas. It was feared that some calamitous occurrences might ensue in the city of Mexico on the departure of tho troops alluded to, in consequence of somo exasperation of feeling existing against the American portion of residents in the city. Nothing of the kind, however, had transpired up to the latest dates. From the Now Orleans Advertiser we learn that several expresses had arrived at Tampico, previous to the sailing of the schooner Lady Hope, announcing the ap proach of the Texan army to Matamoras, probably under tho command of General Rusk. If this rumor bo true, Matamoras will probaly fall into the hands of the Tex ans. A few days, however will bring us some thing conclusive in these matters. LmErtiA Capt. Hitchcock, of the ar my, has been appointed Guv. of Liberia. Texas. David G. Burnet has resigned the presidency of Texas; and General Samuel Houston has been appointed sub slitute'till his own lime arrives. As pres ident and former general, it is not improb able that Houston will permit or effect the liberation of Santa Anna, Navicatio.n. The Franklin and Wi nooski have hauled off llio line, and gone into harbor. Tho M'Donongh still plies between this and Platlsburgh. Tho Albany Journal of Monday says "Ice lias been making for two days in the river. Wc have no boat to day, and unless tho weather changes, there is an end of navigation this season." Tho Mnnipclier Journal has been merged in tho Watchman and Stale Uazette.which will hereafter assumo tho title of Vermont Watchman and Slate Journal. Mr. Knapp retires from tiio concern. The Magnetic Neeole. Dr Simon, of Exeter, England, has received the fol lowing scientific communication from the celebrated Andrew Cross, Esq. of Broom field. Somersetshire; "Since I left Bris tol," says the learned philosopher, "I have formed red eulphuret of.-ilver, and chrys talized arseniale of copper, and caused the magnetic needle to be deflected eleven de grees from the north, by a pair of cylinder (composed of copper and zinc) with water alone. A friend has sent us :i communication de'caniing somcnli.it ill lengili upon the supeiior vinues of die nrlicle alluded lo in tie folloivinj cxirm-l. We me not nuirh giien to puflmj, nnd least of nil, paieiil medicines; but hiving ouiselies deriied some benefit fiom iho use of this Elixir, we wil. linjlyjield to the benevolent intention of our cor respondent. The. article may ho obtained at Jloodis, we belieic. DOWNS TEO ETABLE BALSAMIC ELIXIR. "1 lliiuk il nn int.ilu ilile meiliciiiR for 1 lie com pliium nfcliildien inriileut In llie season, unsiiij tiom roll!, tin' and I hue fell railed upon tu say snmelliing of it by livo cases of the Croop or Hat. tits in joimg childiin in my on neiuliboilioml iilhiii n few ilnjA pat ulien iimneili He death seemed inevitable, but ruinnlele iesmr.il ion wa pio.liiccil by die use, under pinviilence, of ilii ineiliriue, I nin no friend lo quacks or quackery mil naving injseii seen nuu expenenceu sueli poi line (j'.ou enecis nam il, I naie teit tnai it wjs due to nuili nml cuuimuniiv dm iis excellence should be puuhckly spoken of," The. Vice PnnsuiE.scv. An opinion is obtaining that although Van Buren will be elected by tho Colleges, Col, Johnson is to fail as Vice President. To ariive at this conclusion the papers assume that the Vir ginia College will not vote for Johnson. It is truo that Virginia affected to bo shocked ai joiinson d nomination, it is also true that Mr. Smith, of Alabama, was designa ted as tho Virginia candidate for Vice President. But wc have no belief that the Virginia Electors will vote for him. If some half dozen, or even a dozen, Electors are wanted lo elect Johnson, thev can be bought in Virginia for the current price of ns icnny uullocUs. Wo repeal that Col. Johnson will not loose his Election if Vir ginia's '-doughaces" can save it for him. .'Hb, 'mc Jour. Lxtemsivk Ba.nk KonnERV. Thovaulic ofihe Oneida Bank, at Utica, were entered on Sunday, the COili ult. nnd the sum of one hundred and eighty thoutand six hun dred dollars extracted therefrom, besides about six thousand dollars in notes and checks. The money stolen consisted ol notes on the Bank. of Home. Albanv nml New York, and tho other Safely Fund Banks in this State, with about 6000 on Just received at the Shoe Store in Church st. 50 pair mens India Rubber over shoe, 50 do. Ladies fur lined water proof boots and shoes nn.l a good assort ment of geiillemeiis bootp. shoes and dumps; Ladies, Mnses and children shoes. Ladies Moccasins &c. m hands thirk boots for men nnd boy. nnd all articles not on hand, made on short notice. D. H. RUSSELL. Nov. 29, 1830. 6w DR. O. it. SAXTON. SURGEON DEJVT1ST, IS nt home, nnd will attend at his offico West side Coiirt-House Square, in oil seasonable hours, from this lime forth, as well "on or about the Gth December,,' as thereafter ; until further notice, where he is prepared to manufacture nnd insert artificial Mineral or Porcelain Teeth from n single t oot h to whole sells, corrcspon ding in color and form to the natural teeth, with skill and workmanship not surpassed by any Dentist in the United Slates, and to perform all other operations in the lino nf Surgeon Dentistry, and will be happy la wait upon and give professional advice to any ladies and gentlemen who may bo pleased to tavor nun with their patronago. Dr. S. has penni-sion to refer to a number of cases where he has lately inserted sev- erni enure sens or mesc oautilul and du rable teeth which will show for themselves. C3I)r. S. also manufactures and has for sale at his office. Teeth. Tooth-Daste. Washes, Lotions, &c. Burlington, December 2, 183G. NEW GOODS. JVOK 23. 1836. )WIfJG- to tho increaso of busiucsa, tlm subscribers have been induced In l,rin on a vcr.v larjo and splendid slock, of Fash- innauia t.iljl. .'1jYI It LxTEli GOODS. consisting ol Broidclotlis of all colors and shades plaid and plain Cassiiners and Sat-linelU-Votings film Cloths Petershams, Ii, lO&ll-l lloso Blankets trccn and white llnr.io Blankets Carpeting Lamps Mats, etc. el p. woitsTr.D sTirrrs. Thibet Clnlh-i. (termini, l-'reiii-h. r.nitli.h. plain and fiVd Mi-rimn, Circa-iiim. ll.iTnba. zells, goat-hair nml cmiiiiiioii ('.nnlctw , black, ur.nvn anil (ilivo i-renrli lionili mric-i : brown Inilcpeiiil.inK a new urliile; lil.n:k, red nnd white Muriim rih.twl ; Thibet ShiwNand Handkerchief ; merino am! worried Iloe. sii.k coons Black and blue "nn do Sivis, riot do XaD. gros de Rhine, pui.lt do Sui, I.n-lring, Ital ian, and sinchaw Sill;?, black satin Lcvanlinp, black and grey silk cauiluls, I'oii;eo. every variety ol black anil colnri-i silk and Tabby Velvets, ladie-.' and gentlemen's cravats, silk Gloves and Ho-c, black Chally f.ir Dresses, black whito and coloird chally Shawls and iianaKorciiicls, spoiled Lace, black laco VciN, blick, while and green blond Veils, blond Edging-! and Footings, also a great variety of figured, plaid and plain Satlin, lustring and gauzo Ribbons, clc. c:nocKi:itY am glass. An etlriiiva assortment of China. Crockent and Glass Wart Looking Glasses, etc. etc. OUV (.'KOCIMtlF.S. lioaf, lump and brown Sugars, Molasses, Imperial, Old nnd Young Hyson, Ilysonskin, fllack and Ilohca Teas : box and kcj- raisins : barrels, half and quarter btrrela .Mackerel ; Coiltlth j .'round Pepper and Spico, Ginger, Nulriiei", cloves, cn&sia : ulug and oausr Tobacco, etc. etc. LOVELY ABBOTT. Very Cheap at Howards -Cheap Cash Store. CABPKTlXGS, An invoice of com mon and very superior Cnrnetints. with the Goods just received on consimi. ment from the Manufaoturer. and fur sale al the eumiiiis-iiiii price by the yard, Car pet or Bale, which makes the article cheap er than it could otherwise be sold. A 'to. Paper Hangings, in the same way. F.irwells make, Ciai'or BOOTS and SHOES, wills an assortment ol India Riibhi-r do. Buffilo Rubes, Fur Cans. n.mia n.t Pelerines. lie has also fur silo a new and splendid assortment of rich figured and plain, black and cnlnri'd Mlk- fur ilris-i-. S.iliu lb-aver, by the yard, fur BunnM.- Copes and Muff-,. One case aoMta Lace nnd Muslin Col ars, Cipi's, Veils and Aprons A rich. n.---otluii'lil of military Omuls. A full nn. sorlment of cveiy description ofarlicles fur ilrcnses and Cloaks; An enlarged atsmri. ment of Broad Cloths, Cassimers, Satti. uclts iSic. A beautiful assortment of Rich flint, China, and Crockery wares, wild Looking Classes, ivc. etc. A full stock superitr Family GHOCEItlKS. As usual, Ciiniinnii. Good, nnd somn beautiful splendid nnd Brilliant, nil for sale al tho Quick and Chenn Ca-ih Slnre nf S. EARL HOWARD. December ?. 1S30 JUST received and for sale by tho sub scribers a lew first quality Buffalc Buffalo ivuuck, vjiiL-rnnu oeni sum Uaps Astri- can. Lamb, heal Skin and Nute Furs for Coat collars. LOVELY ABBOTT. December 2. LOVELY & ABBOTT Aro now opening a few Cases of New York. Silk and Fur Hats, Good and cheap Ladies and Mill s Ssttin Bea. ver Bonnets, Six Boxes of Feathers, Silver and other Flowers. Dec. 2. Muscatel Grapes. A. few baskets by J llROl' if POTWIK. Dee. 10 pieces new and elegant pat terns ol Figured Plain and Sattm Striptd bhallys. juot rocoivt'd by LATllROPSr POTWIX. 1B36. Dec. Box Raisins, 55 Doxes Fresh Malaga and bunch Raisins For lole by LATIIROP S( POTOIM Dec. 2.

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