Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 24, 1838, Page 3

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 24, 1838 Page 3
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ELECTIONS. North Caiiomna- Tlie Baltimore Chronicle or Saturday lina some farther returns. In tho counties heard from the whigs in tho scnato havo 21, ond in the house of commons 47 members. The Van Buren Party have 10 in the senate and 33 in the houso of commons. There arc yet to hear from 22 counties, which in 1030, clocted 9 Whigs and 10 Von Buren 8cna tors, and 16 whig ond 24 Van Buren com inonere. Tho senate consists of 40, and the houso of commons of 120 members Tho whigs havo therefore a majority already in the former body, ond it is more than probable that they will also have the ascendancy in tho house of commons. Tho chronicle estimates that tho whig majority in joint ballot will be at least 14. The Legislature, by joint ballot elects a council to the governor, who have a con curring power in all matters relating to tho executive duties. The last legislature being Van Bnrcn, the council, of course, was of the same complexion, but this year the aspect of affairs being changed, thn whigs will take care to associate with Gov. Dudley a council whose political opinions will harmonize with his own. Illinois Election. The Buffalo Jour. nal says, that from Chicago it learns that the Whigs succeeded in carrying that city, and that the returns from the county were mostly in, and tho Whig governor was ahead so far as heard Irom. The loco foco candidate lor sheriff, who was an Irishman, and who had been but seven months in that country, lead his competitor about seventy votes, Kentuckv Election. But little inter est is felt in the election in this State. There is scarcely Loco Foco strength enough to make a show of opposition. The returns so fnr as received give 14 Whig and 4 Loco Foco members of tho Legislature. The convention was voted down by an overwhelming majority ell oyer the Stair. One of the three Whigs elected in Fay cite county is Henry Clay, jr. Indiana Election. In this State, in six counties, nine Whigs and two Loco Focos arc elected to the Legislature. Alabama Election. We have returns from eight counties, which give the Loco Focos a gain of 3 members in the Legists lure. COMMUNICATIONS. Some writer lately observed that the feelings of the mnn and the duties of the legislator were different, and might lead in onnasite directions. This remark has creat power in it. It is founded in the nature of man and the duties of coveriimeiits. The man may consult his individual feelings while the legislator is bound to luok to the great interests ot the whole community The propriety of this distinction has been exemplified during the last six months, by the6trong feeling exhibited on our frontier and bv the action of Congress. Both wero right, and when properly viewed, they are consistent with each ouier. The subject is worthy a moments exam inalion. From present appearances the state of things in Uanada will probably re. main as it now is, until alter the commence ment of the next session of Congress, and I put this plain question to every freeman in this district, will you instruct your member of Congress to vote for a declaration of war? If this is answered in the negative, then be yend all dispute Congress should not have declared war last winter, and if tlioy did not intend to declare war in fact, nor promote an actual war, they have done no more than they were bound to do as a nation in the passage ol the lorce bill, so called. put the question in this form because I think the situation of ihe'Canadas a thou sand times more deplorable now than it was last winter, and affords now plausible pre texts for national interference. I do not intend anv minute examination of the griev anccs of Canada, they had quite cnuunh then, thny have a thousand times more now. They hud then the semblance of liberty, the very name and appearance is now taken away. J hey had then an executive coun cil, nominated imbed by others, but con sisting ol men living and residing among them, having a common interest and a com mon feeling, this poor privilego is now ta ken away. They had n provincial parlia ment elected by the suffragesof the people, to whom t hoy could appeal for redress of grievances and on whom they could rely In this respect they stood upon a par with tho people of England and France. But whero now is tins defence, where this shield against oppression, this only bulwark of (heir infant liberties ? bone, they have passed under the yoke, and the people arc now Slaves, slaves in me mosi oojeci sense of the word. Their voice in tho enacting of laws is hushed, they aro powerless, doomed to utter submission, llui to return to tho questionshall Congress declare war ! This question in order to bo decided correctly must be decided on tho ground of tho relations between tins country and Great Britain, and nothing else. Peaco is ever to be desired, and to bo preserved if it can bo dune consistently with national hon or. No two nations over existed who had more or stronger reasons for peace. Thoy will readily occur to every thoughtful man and I shall not point them out. This stato of neace then is to bo observed, our friend ly relations maintained, unlcsss there ore strong and trresistauie reasons ior war. Arc thore any reasons of that sort ? There is but one answer to bo given. We have none. I am awnro that the north eastern boundary question is not BCttlcd ; but as yet there is no good cause of war, since I have no fears that an American Congress will givo up any thing we havo a right to claim. Separate from this thcro is not a shadow of complaint except that whicb grows out of tho Canada question. The conclusion then is irrcsistiblo that Congress ought not to declare war, nnd if there be one man in this district who would lift his voice in favor of it, separate from this Canada question ond tho acts growing out ot it, I have wholly mistaken the char, actor of the people. I will take It for granted that it was the duty of Congress last winter to keep invio. late the pence subsisting between this country and Great Britain, ond if so, it fol lows oh a necessary consequence that Con gress were bound to pass an net of some oort, to prevent any outbreak on the lines. I do not intend by this to imply that there was any necessity of restraining American citizens, for I don't believe a man of them was disposed to disturb the peace of the nation. But the peoplu of Canada were collecting in great numbers on thissido, and the prohibility that they might attempt to set on foot some military expedition deman ded tho attention of Congress. If they passed any act at all, they could not do less than they have done. Whoever will take tho trouble to examine the acts of Congress on the subject of maintaining friendly rela lions, will find that we have always had acts of that sort in force. They seem not to havo contemplated the existence of a state of things hko that of last winter. It never occurred to Congress that, foreigners would cotno in bodies into tho United States and attempt to use our soil as a camp of prcpa. ration for hostilo objects without, And while they guarded against expeditions by water, the laws did not reach the case that has just occurred, and all Congress, have done is to extend an old law to meet a new case. Tho act is supplementary to the act of 1818, ond it merely extends the provis ions of the sixth section, and provides the manner in which questions of seizure shall be tried and property restored. It is a mis take to suppose that any new powers aro given to tho President, for so far ns regards this point the power of the President is in the identical words of the old act, being a copy from it, the same as the net under which Col. Burr was arrested and tried. Did any one eycr cavil against this act ? did any one ever suppose that it was im proper or unnecessary. Did any one ever contend it was unconstitutional! And when we call to mind tho individual that was arrested and tried, the great men who defended him and tho more than great man before whom he was tried, it is decisive of the nature, character and uccssity of the act. Without intending any injury to a man whose private character stands deservedly high, and without intending to allude to any thing that has past could the govern ment allow Doct. Nelson to organize a mil itary force consisting of the people of Can. ada who might choose to come over this side for that purpose and march Ihem with drum and fife to any place without United States.? No pru'leni mon can hesitato as to the answer, and hence the absolute nc necessity that was laid on Congress to pass an act that should prevent the possibility of 6uch an occurrence. I hey had reason to suppose that such a state of things might occur, and they were driven either to pass an act of that kind or be accused of aiding the people of Canada in hostilities against the government. When therefore the net was submitted to Congress they had to de cide bet ween peace or war, between the duty of maintaining friendly relations and permitting those acts which would of ne cessity lead to hostilities. They resolved cpon tho latter with n unanimity rarely equalled. The great men, the good men, the patriots, all cried, peace away with hostilities. In that constellation of great names, of men who know no tear but dis honor, of potiiots ready to sacrifice every lhmg for their country, stands recorded the name of Henian Allen, and if it were his only vote, it would secure to him the char, acter of an independent man, a true friend of his country. Cast your eye over the list of names in tho Senate, it may be said all voted for it. In the Houso, among a host, John Quincy Adams and Governor Lincoln were (or it, and many who opposed it, did so because it was not strong enough. The passage of this bill is no indication that they who were in favor of it wero op posed to" the extension of liberty, or that they did not feel an interest in tho Canada struggle. If thcro is yet doubt as to the feelings of such men as John Quincy Ad amsand Henry Clay, they have lived in vain, and if the assertion was written with a sunbeam on tho arch of heaven it would be doubted. Henry Clay not an advocate for liberty ! then liberty never had an ad vocate. Ask the South Americun States whose voicrt bade them welcome to the family of nations! And because the friends of liberty did not allow a slate of war, are they thi'refore to be condemned as abetting oppression. Ii is most unjust. They were blind who did not seo that the Canada movement was wholly premature, that it must end in ruin, nnd could it be expected of an American Congress to lake such men as T. S. Brown by the hand and make common cause against a government with whom wo wero at peace, against whom we had no complnint ? Absurd ! The event has shown what many knew before, that the outbreak was ill advised, without means, without organization, and would end in 'he destruction of its obelors. Pu pinrau himself was against it. No one has any authority to assert, much less to iiuiuuatu, that Mr. Allen is unfriend lyto the Canadians or to any people who nrefetruggling to throw off the yoke of op pression. Is ho not an American, is ho not a republican ! and is not hostility to despo Usui tho very end and aim of our govern ment, tho very principle on which it is founded! Let the caso occur whero his aid may bo properly given nnd it will bo given freely, heartily, but who can ask him to surrender his judgement to his fcolings or do an act of national injustice to gratity tho strong fsymppalhics of his nature ! Has Mr. Allen lived almost forty yearB in thb district, been known intimitatcly to every public man in it, sustained all tho relations of life as a man of uncommon benevolence, of the most ardent feeling, of generosity almost to n fault, nnd wo left in doubt of his love of liberty ! There is a cruelly in thus nrraiguing a man whoso lifo has been ono continued ovidence of a kind heart and honorablo toolings. His enemies dare not thin impeach him and 1 pray that his frionde in justice to themselves will not do id Any ono acquainted with Vermont char acter might hnve foresaw that the people of tho frontier, in the immediate neighborhood of thoso who wore struggling would bu highly excited. This feeling was credita ble to them, ond they deserve applause for their patriotic wishes, but not one of even these would havo declared war. They might if they pleased make it a personal matter and go into the province to their aid, but they would not hove brought tho government of their country in as a party. Thu distinction between individual action and national interference is too obvious not to be porccived. While therefore oil wish, cd well to the Canadas and cried God speed, nono desired to embroil tho two countries in a war. All then havo dono exactly right, tho people havo showed their good will, and Congress have manifested their prudence, while we have nvoided col lision with n foreign power, have maintain ed our friendly relations nnd kept tho faith of treaties, wo havo shown our hostility to oppression nnd demonstrated that they who are struggling for liberty have an interest in our prayers. Pacificus. For 1 lie Free Press. Mr- Stacy I obseive in the last Sent inel, nn article purporting to be a commu nication bearing Onto at Richmond, and signed ' A friend to Mr. Briggs,' in which the originality and genuineness of tho com munication in your paper of the 10th ins!, over the signature of A Voter,' dated Huntington, August 6, arc denied in terms by no means equivocnl. and its pnrentogc attributed tn some officious friend of Mr. Allen in Burlington. This blow at the literary genius of tho people of Huntington, is, I confess, what I did not expect, even from the most inveterate enemies of our Hon. Representative in Congress. I had, indeed, a little expectation that some real honest friend of Mr. Brigga would come forward, nnd in a frank, open manner, vin dicate the justice of his claims in preference to Mr. Allen. Tho writer of Ihc Sentinel article, however, ns if conscious that such nn honest method would not quite answer his purpose, has descended to the low arti fice of making his renders believe that there is not a man in Huntington, either capable or willing to support the nomina tion of Ilcman Allen, ns the Whig candid ate for Congress from this district, nt the approaching election. It is ot little conse quence to us, whether the author of the piece in the Sentinel, be, bona fide, a Rich mond man, or some one not far from the Burlington post office, vvho thus performs the part of a ventriloquist, in hailing his readers from Richmond. I can assure him that if ho will take the trouble In coma to Huntington, ns far as J. B. Dike's tavern, and there inquire fur a man by the name of James Johns, he can (provided he is alivo and not absent) be shown the identi cal writer of the communications in the Free Press, signed 'A Voter' and a 1 Hater of lies;' though he need not expect to sec a Burlington dandy, with a watch in his fob, ruffles in his bosom, nor calf skin boots; but a plain, homespun fellow, in his every day dress. This Sentinel writer says, among other things, speaking of my articles in your paper, ' from their number, one would suppose that all the gooso quills in Hun tington were put in requisition,' &c. or words to that cfiVct. Now, whether he thought that the feathered bipeds usually called geese, were so scarce here that one or two quills only could be mustered, or whether he was thinking that we were in debted to the productions of his little flap pers for our writing materials, I cannot say; though I should judge '.he latter to bo the most probable. But this one thing I would remark, that nmong the thousand quills which I am confident could be found nmong us, it a somewhat curious that we haveno one to step forward with ono rendy sharp ened, nnd in some paper, publicly defend the conduct of the stubborn trio, who, as delegates from this town in the Cambridge Convention, formed the exceptions to the unanimity with which that meeting agrsed to Mr. Alien's nomination. It is true, a caucus tins been held, and resolutions pas scd, approving the part the Huntington members took in adhering to their first choice, and which may be published; but the number who composed that petty ca bal was very few. Let not the people of this district, therefore, mistake the doings of this caucus as an expression of the feel ings of the freemen of Huntington in gene ral on this subject. The 'veracious' writer of the Sentinel says the people of Hunting ton would feel themselves insulted at the suggestion of any person in Hint town hav ing wrotn the communications in the Free Press. That the little squad who compos-, cd the caucus above referred, should not feel much flattered by tho article signed 'A voter' is quite natural, since ns the poet says: " No llilef e'er feels I lie bailer draw, Willi guoJ opinion ol'ihe law." But I think thn candid, reflecting portion of our citizens havo little occasion to fuel flattered by tho course of the individuals alluded to. 'A friend to Mr. Briggs' avows his determination not to bo diverted from his purpose of voting for him. I havo no wish to dictate to him nor to nny other man how they shall vote. For my part, assure hun on the other hand, that I per sonally know Heman Allen, nnd npprcciat ing his merits ns 1 do, nothing, sliort of some adverso dispensation of Providence, will chnngn my purpose of voting for him, even though I know mine would be the only vote ho gets in this town. A Huntington Voter No mistake. Uiter Canada. A correspondent of ilo Albany Argus, writing fioin l.cwiston, N. Y. iimler d.ile of August 15, says that Chandler. Wane, mm iUCLemi, aro lo on executed on the 2Sih, Hgrce.ibly lo iheir sentence. Eight others, including Aillei' anj I lie oilier Americans, in bo irnnspoi ted lo some ono nf ilio British colonies for life. Three others, lo the penitentiary for three years ! JlcKenzle Gazelle contains the proclamation of Donald JIcLeod notifying finv. Arthur dial, for every patriot lm hangs, lno of the most conspicu ous Tories shall pay ilio foifeit. No mistake, fays Donald, Painpiii. Annini-NT l'wn vouni? men. one of them a son of Stephen P. Lalhrop, &sq,, utiti mo ouier n young mnn nunieu George Woods, in thu employ of W. Chapmnn Esq.. wero drowned nt Wey bridgo Upper Falls on Friday Inst, under very painful circumstances. They had hnnn Sntliinrv Irwrnthnr. unit vnnnir l.nllirnn was ubout jjoingW of the water" when lie heard Woods, who was n short distance behind, cry out for help. Though adinon ished by a young lad on tho shore not In lenturo near htm, ho immediately plunged in and seized Woods by the hair. As is always likely to bo the case, the drowning man immediately throw his arms around

him in such a way as to prevent his reach ing the shore, anil they both went to the bottom. They rose once or twice, but no help being ot hand except tho young lad mentioned, they wero drowned. Middle bury paper. Wo aro desired lo give noliro that thu Rev. John Gregory, of thn Universnlist or der, will preach at the Court House, on Suntlny next. DI15D At Hitntingion nn t tic 9th hist, of consumption, Mis. Elizabeth Snider, wife of Hiram Snider, in the 29th year nf her age. At Charlotte on the 18lli inM. Mr. Philctm Rn, aged 36. He is thn last of five children of whom an ngcd Mother is now berented bv death. DnoWNEU at .Milton Full on Lnmoille river on lite Gill inst, Gideon HoXft'o uged 7 years, only son of Wnrrcn Hoxste of Wesifmd. An old man named I'ennitnan whs drowned yes terday morning, while bathing in the lake, near'thc hnitrrv nged G5. Chenille, Cashmere, Thibet & Chaly Shawls by Wait and Tadoii. Large and Small Cashmere Scarfs by Wait and Taboo. Vermont Reports, VOX.. 9 WILL bo published in ono week, by tho subscriber. It will bo'scnt.ifordered, at once, to any part of tho Stato, or delivered at Montpclicr tho first week of the Bessioo of tho next Legislature. Also for sale, Chipman's Reports complete, Aikcns' Reports, 2 vols. Aikeris' Reports, odd parts or vols., odd vols, or complcto sottnof Vormont Roports, Chip, man's Principles of Government, including tho constitution of the United States, Chipman on Contracts,Crabb'ri History of tho Enslish Law, English Common Law Repot Is, 30 vols. do do do odd vols. Equity Draftsman, new edition. Mitford's , Pleading do Digest of N. Y. Reports, 2 vols. Hall's do do do Reeves' Domestic Relations, Ecclesiastical Reports, 5 vols. Kent's Commentaries, 4 vols. 3J edition greatly enlarged. Chilly's Practice, 3 vols. Swift's Dijrest, 2 vols. PclorsdoriV's abridgement, 15 vols. London edition, Walker's American Law, Roscoo's Criminal Evidcnco, Orcsley's Equity do Starkio's do 2 vols, now cd. Russell on Crimes 2 vols. Whcaton's Selwyn's Nisi Prios 2 vols, with a general collection of law books at tho lowest prices. Also for sale the cnliro stock of Theological, Medical, Classical, School, and Miscellaneous books lately owned by Smith & Harrington, being tho most extensive collection ofboolisin the state, nnd among them many raro and val uable works all of which will bo sold at reduced prices a calaloguo of this slock will soon ho printed and forwarded lo any person wishing it. Ciiauncey Goodrich. Burlington, August 21, 11138. FOI! SA.CE. AS .MALI j Sloop, 25 tons burden, now laying at St. Johns L. C. Said sloop is only three years old. The sails ond ringing wero all purchased in Montreal two years since, nnd have only been used lo make two trips through the Lake, since which they have been housed. Ii can be delivered here or in St. Johns. For fur ther particulars enquire of the subscriber in Burlington, or of James MnKenzir) of St. Johns. JAMES II. PLA TT. Aug. 23, 1838. TO MILLERS. BOLTIXTG- CLOTHS. A GOOD assortment of first quality from a celebrated Manufacturer just received, and for salo at tho market prices by J. Si J. II. PECK & Co. Aug. 23, 1838. STATE OF VERMONT, ) Di!tiiict oi- Chittenden, sb. HMO the Hon, eiiprcmc court next to be X bullion at Burlington in the county of L-lntlenden on the 1 hursilay next prece ding tho first Tuei-dny of January in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hun dred and thirty nine. Humbly showeth Charles Farrar of Reading in the county of W indsor, that at Plymouth in the county of Grafton, and stale of Now Hampshire on the fourth day of June in Ihc year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and tlnr ty three ho was lawfully married lo Mary Ann Eastman, then of said Plymouth, by Nonh Nichols, n minister of the gospel in Koitl stale of New Hampshire, and from that lime to the first day of March in tho year of our Lord ono thousand eight hundred and thirty. live, he lived with said Mary Ann in the strictest observance of all the duties required by the marriage covenant, when the said Mary Ann wilfully deserted your petitioner, nnd ever since hnlh nnd still Jul Ii continue her desertion by living separate nnd apart from your petitioner and refusing lo live with him as his wife, where fore your petitioner prays that according to the provisions of the statute in such caso made nnd provided, your honorablo court would decree a divorce from his bond of mntiiinony with said Mary Ann. Dated at Rutland, in the county nf Rut land, this 17th day of August, in the yenr of our Lord oighteeu hundred nmi thirty eight, CHARLES FA Ml A II. URIEL C. HA TCH, Attorney fur Petitioner. ON Ihc foregoing petition being present, ed to mo the undersigned, it is represented by the petitioner that tho pctitionco tins absconded out of this tstato, and out of the reach of legal process. It is tlicruforo or dered that tho petitioner notify thu pcti tioneo nf the pendency of said petition by publishing the substance thereof, und this order and citation in the Builinginn Free Pres.-, printed at Burlington, in said state ol Vormont, three weuks t-ucecssivelv, tho Inst of which publication to he nt lenst six wooks bofnro tho session of tho court to which said petition is addressed, which khull bo deeincd suflicient uotico to the petitionee lo nppuiir at said court and show causa if any she have why tho prayer of said peti tioner bhould not bo granted. Given under my hand at Rutland, in the county of Rutland this 20th day of August, A. D. 1838. C. K. WILLIAMS, Chief Justice of Supreme court. Horse, Chaise and Harness FOR SALE. A gentleman has loft with Mr. J. K. Ghav, carriago maker of this village, to bo sold on reasonable terms for cash or approved paper, one light Chaise, Horso and Harness, nil in excellent order, and a very respectable establishment. They can bo purchased separately if required. Burlington, Aug. 22, 1038. J. W. WEAVER HAS received from Now York and of fcrs for salo FLOUR, PORK. WET St DRY GROCERIES, BOOTS and SHOES. SHEETING. SHIRTING. CALICO cy CONFECTIONARY. cVc. $ic. All bought with cash and will be sold for cosh at tho lowest market prices. trinonsKi Jiug 22, 1 03fJ. Grain and Provisions. RYE, Corn and Ueans, also smoked Hams and shoulders for salo by Pcarlst.Aug. 14 H. M. GIDDLVGS. H ARD TIMES, a now arliclo for panta loons by WAIT & TABOR. LAIN and striped cassimorcs, satinett, buffalo cloth, moloskin, &c. by WAIT & TABOR. ST. Croix and Portorico sugars of the best quality, and prices lower than ever by WAIT and TABOR. LUMBER 1 CC Onfi FEET clear and common 1VJUJWUU stuff boards, plank, clap, boards, scantlin. Sen. for sale by IIICKOK St CATLIN. O. II. SAXTOX SURGEON DENTIST. Office one door south nf N. B. Haswell's Auction and Commission Store. BURLINGTON. Ft. Southern Hydraulic Cement, in Bbls, for sale by Latiirop & Potwin. Goclick's Matchless Sanative, For salo by CYRUS JOHNS, June 25, 3m Agent for Huntington. VI. PKARL STREET. riHE subsciiber returns I hanks for past favors, JL nnd would respectfully inform the public that lie continues the Tailoring Biiidness in till in branches. He has on hand a variety of new and second hand CLOTHING, together with 11 variety of other articles, which he sell will cheap fur cash. .Old garments cleansed und repaucu in the liest manner, nt short notice. WANTED, A large quantity of Second Hand winter Clothes, in exchange for other ai tides. C. ISENNS. N. B. Those whose notes nnd accounts 111 e due, will save cost by settling them immediately. 6w C. B. VARNISH. rjllin Milxriiber has this day received a supply JL nt Variiich It out one of the best f.iutoiies in New York, fur coach and cabinet maker's use. He solicils their particular attention lo this article, ns lie can make 11 10 pi ice, us wellns in ipiahiv, an object for lliciu to buy. U. MOODY. August 6. SPELLING BOOKS. nO DOZ Webster's Elementary Spel JVKJ jn Rooks nrc offured fnr smle by JAMES JF. IIICKOK. Burlington. Aug. 10, 1G33. Groceries are selling cheaper nt Wait nnd Tabor's than at any other Storo in Burlington. Persons wishing to purchase can satisfy themselves of the fact by calling and enquiring the prices. FRESH TEAS of every description, purchased expressly for family use, nrc selling at very low prices bv WAIT and TABOR. RAISINS, Currants. Citrons, Cloves, Nutmegs, Cinnamon, Ground Pepper Spice, Ginger. Saleralus, ColTce, Almonds. Table Salt, Pepper Sauce, Table Oil. Mustard, &c. &c, len per cent cheaper than at any other sinrn in Burlinmon. by WAIT and TABOR. Burlington, August 1, 1838. DRUGS. MEDICINES, PERFUME. RY AND DYE STUFFS. TI1F. subscriber has this day received a large and selected addition to his stock of I he above ai'ticles. lo uhirh he reouest iIiq niipminn nf Pl,u. sicians, as he Hatters himself that he can give satis. taction in quality ami prices. ROBERT MOODY. Dlt. A. G. HULL'S UTERO ABDOMINAL SUPPORTER, patented in the United Stales ami Great Britan, and highly recommended by the most eminent Surgeons aud Physicians of'both The subscriber has the picture lo announce to llui uHJIiMpd llin rppnii.l ,.f Jn C.I... nboe instrument, and hopes that lliose tulTcring fiom complaint for which they sit a intended, will imnl llinnisslin nf it,,. . f l,o..nflij .l. lifted to pioduce, by trying und purchasing. The undersigned will gie particular direciions for their application, l-'or tale by K. MOODY, Druexiit July31, 183S. Buihngiun Vi. NATHAN IElTORDON", PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANT, No. 27, Fiont Street, ) Nkw Yoiik. S N. B. Butler, Cheeso, Pork, Beef &c Sold on CoinniisMon. Ileal Estato at Auction. THE property lately owned by Lemuel Curtis in Burlington, consisting of a large brick stare and a building nrcupied at a shoe shop, and the land on which the same stand, and now holden by the subscriber in trust. Jor certain creditors of said Curtis, will be exposal for sale at public auc tion at the store on the tame premises, on Saturday the first day of September next at 3 o'clock ir. Ihc afternoon. Said pmpet ty is under an incumbrance " Eighteen hun dred dollars, and will be sold subject to said mcumnrance, l ae two buildings will be sold together or seperately tn suit the purchasers. NOBLE LOVELY, Truitct, Burlington, Augutt '., A CONTRAST. -VII nations from the remotest ng'es, have had ships but (-olumbus only found out the way to America. Before tho time of the great Spanish navigator, people wero only enabled to paddle about tho shores. Just so with the Lifo Med Icincs. It is but two short years since I first ventured upon on unknown ocean, and 1 hare discovered the precious object I was in search of health. Vegetable medicines wero indeed known when I commenced my Fcarch but their use was not. Bythousoof them, I have not oniy passed from tho dejected invalid, to the hal ., near ly nndactivo man of business, but comparativrlv speaking, I havo renewed my youth. I can thus rtith confidence of my own oxporienco aaviio with my fellow citizens. Does the reader want proof that tho Vegetable Lift Medicines are suit, able to his own case? I havo on file at my office, ilG Broadway, hundreds of letters, from some ol iho most respectable citizens of this my natira land, voluntarily offeree In tcMtrpony of the vir tues of A GOOD VEGETABLE MEDICINE. Persons whoso constitutions have been nearly ruined by tho "all.itifallible" mineral, prepare lions of tho day, will boar rr.o witness, that tho Life Medicines, & such only, are the true ourao to permanent good health. Joun Moffat. General JlemarJes relative to Moffat's Life Pills and Phoenix Bitten. Theso medicines have long been known and appreciated for their extraordinary and immediate po wers of restoring perfect health to persons sufT cring under nearly every kind of disease to which tho human frame ia liable. In ninny hundreds of certificated instances they have even rescued sull'erers from the very verge of an untimely grave, alter all the deceptive nos trtttns of tho day had utterly failed J and to many thousands they have permanently secured that uniform enjoyment of health, without which lifo itself is but a partial blessing. So great indeed, has their nfiicacy invariably and infallibly proved that it has appeared scarcely less than miraculous ts those who were unacquainted with the beau, titully philosophical principles upon which they art- compounded nnd upon which they consequent, ly act. It was to their manifest and sensibtu ac. lion in purifying the springs and channels of life and enduing them with renewed tone and vigor that they were indebted for iheir name,wbich was bestowed upon them at the spontaneous request of several individuals whose lives thoy , had ob viously saved. The proprietor rejoices in the opportunity af. forded by the universal diffusion of the daily press for placing his VEGETABLE LIFE PILLS within the knowledgopnd reach of every individual in the community. Unlike the host of pernicious quackeries, which boast of vegota ble ingredients, the Lifo Pills aro purely and mle ly VKir.TAni.G and contain neither Mercury An timony Arsenic, nor any outer mineral, m nny form whatever. They are entirely composed of ex tracts from rare iitnl powerful plants the virtues ol whbh though long known to several indian tribe and recently to some eminent pharmaceutical chemists arc altogether unknown to the ignorant pretenders to medical science; and were never before administered in so happily efficacious a combination. DYSPEPSIA, by thoroughly cleansing the first nnd second stomachs and creating a (low ol pure healthy bile instead of tho stale and acrid kind; Flatulency Palpitation of the Heart Loss of Appetite Heart-burn and llead.ache, Restless ncss Ill.temper Anxiety Languor and Melancholt, which are thn general symptoms of Dyspepsia will vanish as a natural consequence of its cure. Cot liveness, by cleansing the whole length of tns intestines with a solvent process and without violence ; all violent purges leave the bowels : ostive within two days. Diarrham and Cholera, iy removing the sharp acrid fluids by which these iom olaints are .iccasioncd and by promoting tho ubric alive secretion of tho mucus membrane Ferers f all kinds, by restoring the b!ood ton regular iirculalion through the process of per ,iiration 1:1 seme cases antl tho thorough solution of all intestinal obstructions in others. Tho LIFE PI'LLS have been known to cure Rhea mat ism per manently in three weeks, and Gout in naif that timo by removing local inflammation from the mus clcs and ligaments of the joints Dropsies of all kind by freeing and strengthening the kidneys and bladder; they operate most de lightfully on tlicso important organs and hence have ever been found a certain remedy for tho worst cases ofOrme I Also Worms by dislodginu from thetarnincs of fho oowcls the slimy mattoi io which thet-e crcati.'es adhere: Asthma ana Consumptionby relieving the air vessels of the mugs from the mucus which oven slight colilo will occasion, which if not romoved becomes nardened and produces th os-? dreadful liseascs Scurvy Ulcers and refi ate Sores by the per feet purity which these Life Pills give to the blood and all tho humors, Hcorhvtie Eruptions Jc Baa Complexions by their nlturativo effect upon tho fluids that focd the skin the mo rbid state of which occasions of Eruptive complaints-Sallow Clouds and other disagreeable Complex ions. The use ol theso Pills fir a very sliort time will effect ar entiro euro of Salt-rhenmet Erysipelas and a striking improvement in tho Clearness of the skin. Common colds nnd Inftuefxa wii always bb cured by one djsc or by two even in the worst cases. Piles, as a remedy for t!U most di. tressing and obstinats malady lio Wgciaolo Lifo Pills deserve a distinct and emphatic ru commendation. It is well known m hundreds i. thW city lint the Proprietor of these involuabhi Pills was himself afflicted with this complaint for upwards ol thirty-five years and thn t he tricn in vain every remedy prescribed within t 'ic whole compass of tho Materia Modica. He "liowcvor at length, tried the medicine which he. t ow ot fers to the public and he was cured in a very short time after his recovery had been pronounc cd not only improbable but absolutely impossible by any human means. THE PHlEXIX BITTERS, are so called be cause ihcy possess the power of restoring the expiring cmburs of health to & glowing vigor throughout the constitution as the Pha-nix u said to be restored to life from tho ashes of its own dissolution. Thes Pha-nix Bitters aro en tirely vegetable, compoled of roots found only in certain parts ol'tho wesern country, which will infallibly cure FEVER AND AGUES of all kinds; never fail in ilio sickness incident to young females; &nd will bo fouud a certain remedy in all cases of nervous debility and weakness of tho most impaired constitutions. Asa rcmcdedy for Chronic & Imflamitory Rheu matism, tho clfif aey of the Phojnix Bitters will bo aemonstrated by tho uso ol a single bottle. The usual dose of those bitters is half a wino glass full, in watei or wine, and this quantity may be taken two or thrco times a day, about half nn hour beforo meals, or a less quantity may be taken at all times. To those who arc afflicted with indigestion after meals, these Bit ters will prove invaluable, as they very greatly incroase the action of the principal viscera, help them to perform their Inactions, and enable tho stomach to disohargo into the bowels whatever is offensive. Thus indigestion is easily and speedily removed, appetite restored, and thn mouths of the absorbent vessels being cleansed, nutrition is facilitated, and strength of body and enorgy of mind and the happy results. For far ther particulars of Moffat's Life l'ills, and Pha. nix Hitters, apply nt Mr. Moffat's office, No. S1G Broadway, New York, where the Pills can be obtuned for 95 cents, 50 cents, or gl each box; and tho Bitters forgl or8por bottle, Numorous certifficatos of the wonderful efficacy ofboth,may hcihcrn inspected, Inaomo obstinate and complicated esses of chronic and ilamratuatory Rheumatism, Liver,,