Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, June 12, 1840, Page 4

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated June 12, 1840 Page 4
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vm gin iiwiwiwan mm 11 He touched hi Itnrp, nnd natintihcnnl)ciiirnnceil,' ron Tin: tient.lsiOTO.s' riii'.r. l'litisH. 11III.01F.NU. 1 havo often heard tlic derivation of this Word inquired for, hut oh yet havo never fcoii or heard nti answer. I hints recti it spelled in va tiotis way, hut write it ns above for the sake oftho derivation I intend to give il. If I'm tvronjj in iny conjecture, I'll thank any one to ct mo to right h ; or if any one can pvo a hot ter derivation, Ict'n have it ; for uuroly thu his tory of ho common a word ought to lie made public. Perhaps every jrniitlcinaii and lady who have given and received l'hilopcnc presents, arc not aware, that every time they pronounce the word they utter the sentence, "I almoul love you !" l'hilopcnc being a compound of phUns, a lover, and pene almost ! Therefore, gentle men and ladies, when hereafter you happen to find a nutshell in whose embrace twin niecls arc enshrined, don't fail to cat one yourselves, hut bo rather particular who you honor with the other. In addition to thin learned disquisition, Mr. l-Mttnr. I'll give you .1 linn or two, jut to disrlo..f, An opinion I lung iiro wished to iclirniso. And though I'm aware il's In en liiibli.-hcil in prose, 1 think 'twould bo bcttir ii'pulilisliul in misc. Tlin loveliest lady llie World ever know Has eaten a bit ol'au aliinuid with me, Tin1 next time wo inel. said I "how do Vou do !" 'I'hiloputu 'h Ilia walliehword to-day,"' ii plied she. Her beautiful lip, was euileil with a smile. Her clock, as Tom Moore sirs, was ' hlv in wine,'' Her "dark eye in woman," (tfintV llvum,') tho while iv.- : t. ii.....'. .I..: ii'ii...i; tuiuiiuiijiii ,111111, pil. I ICIC B Illl l ilUWl 'It' IMP. On my word, llioii art handsome; nor can fancy create. An iiiini;e, sweet uiil, of such beauty a" lliine, A neck of sueli whitciiet'H the lilv tvould shade, S polished a brow u would blush lo entwine. Her eheek ! the red tulip tniuht emit its lice. Her locks! the black raven his plumage will veil, The niL'htinualc'H si If has forgotten it soul' When the toico of her tnu.-ij was swcll'iiu; the gale. 1 owe her a present, but how shall I'pav it ! I've nought on the face of the earlh lo bestow ; My moii'y's all gone I'm sony lo av it ! "Do your creditors, wt inkle their faces".' oh ! no. niuqs ? I don't wear them ; hunks J 1 have none ; lVueik and penknives, &i eU I've told you befor-, that mv nioiiev 's all gone, Oh ! w hat shall 1 give her ! 'To lintiy 1 will gofoi lb. itnu-ThW! '!v.iMl-esaid n.iii.g a'.! for !. . ; I'll be handed if 1 do. She'll he nnury I know ; Hut what cm 1 do ! swu.t Venus above, The goddess of beauty, thy (guidance beslow. Thanks, beautiful goddci-s, thioiigh thy aid I have found il ; My present shall be iho "sweet kiss of love," I'll giver u Uis, let all'eelion surroend it With truth and sincerity. Is this feeling love ! ! "What makes a kis sweet J" a child nnec inquired. Cm the wisest of men ever give a leply ! So tasteless, so viewkvH, yet with sit cctiicss inspired So oft thrown away, yet so priceless! say why J Hut suppose, my sweet las', to accept shall refuse, And spurn ineaway with llie present 1 oiler ! I'd her if she or myself am to ehoo-e The gift I and Venus may see lit to Holler ? 'Tis'a gift which wise Shakespeare would say "is twice blissul," It blesses both them that give and that lake ; Therefore hereafter, be my opinion ronfessed, Let a kiss be the present I'hilopcnes shall make J)urlinton, May 2lWi, IS SO. I). Mn. StACV : l'loasc insert tho f 'Mowing bentl- tifttl lines, from the pen of .Miss A.nxk I'. Lvxut, a native of Vermont, who received her educa tion at the Albany Female Seminary. Her wri ting?, like those of Mrs. Wigoim'.nkv, partake of a deep moral and philanthropic spirit. II. ON TIIK DEATH OK MV LITTLE NIi:CL Why should we weep for thee, ftinen thou hast gone unsullied back lo heaven, No stain upon thy piiii'x purity, No sin to be forgitcii. I.ovo watched ihee fiom thy birth, Fond hearts around llu:.' tirelo-s vigils kepi, And o'er thy tender soul the storms of i a: di Had netcr rudely swept. Thou wnM spared a feaifid lore A knowledge all attain who litiL'ir brie ; The changed, the eold.l'iedead, were '.voids that bore No import to thine ear. Melhoiiuht I saw in thee Thus early as I marked by inanv a token, A soul that might not war with Destiny, A heart that could be hrokui. I'm' :m..i;.s, tcnrl"?, trone, rruiimnied, unHaiiu-d, who would not ihush.v.edicil? For thee then let these vain reports be, Thccc selfish tcaisbu ihiul. Cio to thy little hrd! Tlio verdant turf is s)riii'riiiir fic-h and f.iir, The flowers thou loved'.st shall bio run oVr thy head, The spring birds warble there. And while to shapilcss dust Tliy cherub form is gently mouldering bark, Our thoughts shall upward soar in humble tru.-t, On thy fieeil sp'uit's track. The following lines were wrilt-'ii bv Mi Lrcv IIcxuT.n, after soeing among a col'ection of beautiful painting. copies from the old ma: tcrs recently Kint ti New-York from Italy, one representing the daughter of Ilerodias, bear ing the head of John thu Jhptist in a charger, and wearing upon her countenance an oxprc eoon, not ot tiuuiiph, a one might riipposo, but rather of i-.oft and sorrowful iciuor.f-, as she looks upon the calm and beautiful loalurcsi of her victim. :V. 1'. Amerkrm. Mother! I briiia thy nifi Take from my hand tliodrcadnlbomi I pray Take it, the still pale soriow of llie face Until left upon thy soul ils living trace, Never lo pas away Since ft mn ibese lips one woid ofiillehrealh llloncbed that calm face, oh! mother, llu-. is death! What iMt that I see From nil the pure ami si tiled fi alin es ejcanfim.' 7 Kcproach! reproach! my dieain.s aresliaumuiad wild Mother! hadst thou mi pity on ihv child i I.o! a celestial smile eems softly beaming On thu Inched lipn; my mother, can-! thuu brook Longer upon thy ietim'a face to look ; Alas! at yri'lcr morn Mvlir.-iil was I'lL'ht. anil to llie vinl'R khiiihI I j!iity danced, wliilo crowned with summer llowcrs, lillil swiiiiy oy me spi n ion nyuiy nours j And all was joy around Not heath. Dh, mother could I say line nay 7 Takufrom thy daughter's hand thy boon away. Take it! my brail is sad s And thu pure forehead has an icy chill, I dare not lunch it, for avenini.' heaven Hath hhudderiii',' visions to iny fancy civen, And ihoiiiilo face appals me, and cold still With the closed lips. Oh till me, eoul.) I know Thul llie pale features of I he dead weru so 1 I ninv not turn awav From thu charmed brow, mid I have heard his nainu Kven as n prophet bv his people spoken, And thaihiuh hrow'in death bears seal and token , Of one wluwe words were llame Ob! Holy Teacher ! cnuldsl thou liseand live, Would not lliesii hushed lips whisper, ''I forgive!" Away wilh bile nnd harp, Wilh the ijlnd hcail foievir, and llie. dance: Never again shall tabret sound for hip ! Oh ! fearful Mother ! 1 have bioiiejil lo ihco The. silent dead wilh his ribiikiut! (.'lance, And llie crushed of one to whom is tiivcn, Wild drtvuiis of iiidsnient, and oU'endeil heaven. (.OD'S WOULD AND MAIN'S WOULD Does religion, wliilo it protests ngninst tho vices mid follies of man's world, rob God's world of ils cliarnis, ami man of his happi ness? Oh no! This is tlio delusion with wliicli tlio father of lies ensnares niul detains his victims. Tlio Apostle's call, " Lovo not tlio world, neither the things that are in tlio world," demands from you no sacrifice. It sucks to rob you of no object, cither of in trinsic excellence, or congenial to iho sanc tified affections of u new und regenerated nature. The lust of the flesh, tlio lust of the eye, and tlio pride of life," are indeed imperative ly forbidden, because they tiro " not of the Father but oftho world: und the world pass- eth away, nnd the lust thereof." Hut the eye may still stray, delighted amid the varied beauties of this visible world. Every sense may wake to catch its congenial gratification. Vou may yet " richly enjoy" the music or iho stillness, the fragrance or the beauty, the breathing animation or the soothing repose, of external nature. ilan too, in all Ids sev eral relations, whether Christian or heathen, converted or unconverted, Jew or Orcok, bond or free, whether linked to you by the lies of natural or providential relation, or separated from you by the other suns and starry skies of half a world, will still present a legitimate and most interesting object for the exercise of your sanctified affections. Nor will all these enjoyments which (tint's world, moral or material, presents, he les-i exquisite, or less esteemed, because (lod'a license " richly to enjoy" gives peace to conscience ; or because eternity opens an in terminable field for the exercise of those af fections, and the enjoyment of their conge nial objects. To love not man's world, is not a priva tion, but a privilege. It is no small part of the curse of this apostate world, that, throughout all ils departments, both moral and physical, it is far easier, to excite than to allay a pang: to inflict a wound than to heal it. Misery, that fearful and two-edged sword, is wielded by every arm; and seems, as it were, abandoned by providence, into the hands of malice, of passion, of inconsidera tioii, of ignorance, of prejudices and infirmi ties, of coarse manners and unfeeling minds, even of well meaning but ill-judging affec tion : while the sovereign and only effectual balm is kept securely in the treasure-house of heaven, and can he administered by the .Spirit of God alone. Tlio poison nourishes erery where in rank luxuriance ; while earth's accursed soil can grow no antidote. An in fant's touch upon the trigger can leceratc a heart ; and the whole faculty of medicine cannot heal it. Lovo not then that world which promises but to deceive , which em braces but to stab yon: and which cannot heal again the wounds that it promiscuously deals out among its votaries. Nor fear lest the heart bo less delicately, or less profound ly, susceptible, because thus shielded: be cause the vanities which disappoint, the anxieties which fever, the vices which cotrupt have been separated from the charties which feed it ; because the affections of nature have been sublimated and refined, mnl ininsinu- ted into the affections of grace. No! wo liould be no losers, either in the capabilitv ind intensity of loving, or in the number and md value of the objects of our love, even though the affections were to soar, on the buoyant wings of an indwelling Spirit, from things on earth to things in heaven : though the dim lights of this night of time faded be fore the dawning glories of eternity: though Chirst, ' the bright and morning star" of IJetbleliein, rose above the dark waters of the ioubled sea of life, and became the guidiiv.' star of the hearts's allections: though in the ancillary of his chosen temple, the human mart, the lovo of this deceiving, idol world, before the lovo of God. A. J'. Observer. TIIK GA.MIJLKIt'S Ql'AKKKL. " Come, gentlemen,' cried the banker, there is .still a stake or two to be mad.' tip.' Tlio players sat motionless, looking at icli other, but made no reply. 1 1 make the rest, ir,' said Alfred, uncon cernedly, willing to try whether the sad fore hodiii''s with which his mind bad been haunt- id during the day, had the slightest foiiiula- 1 1 cm - Ami then, without tiutlter thought on the subject, he leaned against the door of the iloon, searching among the crowd ot laded forms, resplendent wilh jewelry, fentuiv heightened with rogue, and eyes sparkling with artificial lustre, forthe charming little head and ihu sweet look of his lovelv Mari na. The harsh voice of the banker recal led the voting sailor from Ids reverie. ' Vou have won, sir,' said he in a sharp grating tone. And the hanker pushed to ward him a heap of gold. ' I V said Allied, approaching the table, nav, but that cannot be possible.' ' lie refuses,' cries one of the plavcrs, .ailing on the table, ami grasping with his ;yes the glittering pile of louis d'ors. I'hhaw ! are such things ever refused ! sneeringlv cried another. The young sailor cast a rapid glance at the players, whoso eyes were all fixed upon him, and addressing the banker, said, ' Tin, sir, I take it is a joke. It is quite impossi ble that till this can belong to me.' But il is till vours,' replied the banker, in the same cold tone adding with a bitter smile, 'you held the haul:, and the cards pay!' 1 Then, gentlemen,' exclaimed Alfred, 'llie deal is void.' A prolonged murmur of rstouisliment ran through tlio assemblage. I was not aware that I was playing for so ingii a staKe,' continued ino young seaman, 'and had 1 lost, most assuredly I never would havo paid.' 1 ho hanker was a man as yet in the prime of life, but giowu old before bis time, ny care and Iretitie t watclinigs, and iiidul genco in tbo baser passions; with livid, bol low cheeks, and a restless an.l cunning, Iho' sunken eye, imparting to Ins looks, it char actor at once false, forbidding and sinister. 'All!' said he, loaning back in his chair, his pallid lips curling with a faint laiyh of scorn and derision, 'indeed, young gentleman ! but you would most certainly havo paid it though, and that too in good hard louis d'ors, such ns these, or in powdur from tlio royal 'Alfred made a convulsive spring back wards. 'Liar!' he exclaimed in a hollow Tlio hanker sat motionless, hut his thin lips quivered with suppressed emotion ; tlio same sardonic smile still played on his fea tures, but their paleness bad laued to a still more pale and ashey hue. In an instant the players were on their feet, and grouping round the two actors in this strange and un expected drama. Alfred wns standing up, his bauds conclusively clenched, his eyes dilated, and his whole figure shaking with rage. The banker, on tlio contrary, was rocking himself easily backwards and for wards in his chair, and casting round on the spectators a look of self-possession and com placency, at the same time playing with the pile of gold heaped up on ids right. 'Sir,' saitl lie, at length, measuring Alfred from head to foot, with the coolest effrontery, ' It is more than probable you do not know who I am ; that, indeed, is to me sullieiontly clear. And as for these gentlemen hen;, 1 have eve ry reason to suppose that knowing them, you would not have taken it upon yourself to give me the lie in their presence. Pray sir, what may be your name !' 'Insolent fellow !' cried Alfred, with con centrated indignation. 'Just as it may pleaso you,' replied the banker with imperturbable calmness. 1 Then you mv equallv unacquainted with my name. I have the choice ol the weapons, sir. iov 'lis its well you should know that the i.ard hunter is not more sure of his rille than 1 am of my pistol.' This was said distinctly and coolly, and with an air ol conviction that caused ashud tier among the spectators. 1 he man was really frightful with hts measured phrases and his sail fra'ut. The plavers listened tohiin with a kind of dread. Alfred himself was scarcely proof against it. ' Vou have a mind to frighten me,' said he, very impatiently. '1 ! not in the least,' replied the methodi cal banker, with emphatic indilVerence, and the same cold sneer and smile of duplicity. 'Hut I cannot feel in my conscience to as sassinate you.' and so saying, be felt slowly in each of his pockets, from which he drew a small rille barrelled pistol which he placed on the table. A death like silence prevailed the whole room. ' There, sir,' lie continued, turning direct ly opposite the young sailor, and crossing his legs as if he was about entering on the most common place conversation imaginable, 'this is the best thing I have to propose ; indeed, it is all that I can do in order to accommo date matters. Bring the dice, ho con tinued in the same tone of voice, turning half round on his chair 'and shut the door.' The door of the play room wns closed, and the dice placed on the table. The sound of the orchestra and of the festive ball only reached the room as a suppressed and distant murmur. 'Now then,' said he, hero we have dice and a pistol the highest thrower kills the other. We shall settle it thus, eh V The young sailor approached the table, seized the dice box in meredespa ration, shook it with convulsive energy, cast one furtive glance towards the hall door, and threw. As if bowed by an electric shock, every head was simultaneously bent over the cloth the action of the terrific drama had passed so rapidly the dennumrnt was so near at hand that one could scarcely believe in therealitv of the atrocious scene, thus enacting without noise or interruption around that accursei tanle. 1 he hanker m a loud voice reckonet up the points. ' Six and six arc twelve, an one thirteen a good throw, a very good throw, upon nn word, vntllii' irmitli'innn. :i (jol .brow.' J I, took up the dice, replaced them in the box and, with an air of the coolest effrontery addressing the spectators, he exclaimed ' thirteen ! a very good point, but it's alway an unluckv number. Come gentlemen, wbc bids fifty louis d'ors on me? fifty louis d'ors on the; life that gentleman yonder?' he con tinued, fixing his eye with a malignant and deadly glare on the young lieutenant, who quailed involuntarily beneath it. The players turned pale, and remained silent. ' Well then,' said lie with a smile there seems to be no bet, here 's for myselfj'j and thedico rolled upon the table. 'Fifteen !' Vou have lost, sir. A pity, too, w ith so good a point. 1 he allair, genlleni"ii, was well contested at all events-. So, then, sir vein life belongs to me. Are vou reads ?' 11 present drew back in terror. The hanker, still stretched out in his arm chair was quietly engaged in adjusting the loci ind carefully examining the priming of hi pistol. ' I am ready,' replied the young man standing niolionh .s betore hint. ' A little more room, if vou please, genii men, 'said the banker, at the same time bow ing to the spectators to stand one side. ' 1 hey obeyed mechanically, gaping wilh mute astonishment, each vacant face paial ly.ed with a stupid stare, and betraying nought save a feeling of instinctive dread. Tlio hanker, with his arm resting on the table and his head suppolited with his left hand, took a steady aim ut the young lieutenant. ' Fire ! exclaimed Alfred, uncovering his breast, his countenance beaming with intre pidity nnd unshrinking resignation. The hanker withdrew his baud and raised his head. The spectators breathed once mere. This unnatural scene had been protracted so long, and lor an instant there was nope. ' We have not chosen seconds, he remarked, 'but as tor that matter, he added, alter a moments sihnce, 'these gentlemen mav servo as witnesses in case of need.' I lo levelled again and fired. The young lieutenant lay gasping on the floor in the Inst agonies of death. I he cards pass, gentlemen ' cried the banker as he laid the pistol, still .smoking, on he table. Wool. Few are aware of thu importance of this aiticlo as an item of our productions, or tlio amount which it already reaches in the sum of total value. Two years since, the number of sheep wns estimated at 1!5, 000,001); it is not less than 15,000,000. Allowing the estimate ol three pounds per head, the clip of ISlliJ would be d.l.OOO.OOO pounds of wool. We have been careful ob servers of the price of wool, and find it has ranged Iron) -1U to 00 cents per pound, some few lots going above as some havo fallen be low thu prices named. To bo sure of being within tlio amount, wo will lake the nverago ut '15 cents, and at that rate, the hist clip of wool would bo worth inoro than twenty mil lions of dollars. Vet this is but one item in the pioductivo industry oftho north. Hev. Mr. Wooster who lately died at Fair field, Vt., onco prayed for a rash brother, thus : "Above all, (), Lord, grant him pnt tlcurr, which thou knowest he hits has not, for ho will take a beetle lo knock off a fly, when a feather would do much better." RURAL ECONOMY, ''I mn a true laborer j I cam that I cat ;et that I wear i owe no man hat" envy no man's happiness j fdml of other men's rood j content with my harm ; and the (;reatest of my pl ulc is to see my ewes maze and my lambs puc''." - Muibtpearc's 'A yon like it,' F L O W K It R. Flowers, of nil created things tlio most innocently simple, and most superb ly complex playthings for childhood, orna ments oftho grave, nnd companions of the cold corpse! Flowers, beloved by the wan dering idiot, and studied by the deep think ing man of science! Flowers that unceas ingly expand to Heaven their grateful, and to man their cheerful looks partners of hu mnn joy ; soothers of human sorrow ; fit em blems oftho victor's triumphs, of the young bride s blushes ; welcome to tlio crowded halls, and graceful upon solitary graves ! Flowers are in the volume of nature what the expression 'God is love' is in tlio volume of revelation. What a desolate place would be a world without a flower! It would boa face without a smile a feast without a wel come. Are not flowers the stars of the earth? and are not our stars the flowers of Heaven ? One cannot look closelv at the structure of a flower without loving it. They are the emblems and manifestalons of God's love to the creation, and they are the means and ministrations of man's love to his fellow crca lures ; for they first awaken in his mind a sense oftho beautiful and good. The very inutility of flowers is their excellence and great beauty ; for they lead us lo thoughts of generosity and moral beauty, detached from, and superior to all selfishness ; so that they arc pretty lessons in nature book of in struction, teaching man that ho liveth not bv bread alone, but he hath another than animal life. Buckwiiuat. Buckwheat should never bo sown before the latter part of June in our latitude ; and if our correspondent's land is nearly destitute ol vegetation, he will gain by sowing soni"tbiiig early to be ploughed in to enrich the soil, l'ye will do best on his light soil, for neither clover or turnips would grow last enough lor his purpose. We hope he will sow rye also in June with his buckwheat, that he may have anoth er green crop in June of next year to turn in. When we can have an annual harvest of buckwheat, at the small expense ol'ploughing once, and throwing on one bushel of rye to the acre, and continue to enrich our land at the same time, it is much better than to let our lands lie, as thousand of acres now do, without bearing enough to pay for fencing. dear by their assistance in mat uecoration Hence, until the people ol Mississippi tool' oi. their residences with that soul-cheering enntion inspired by the poet, of "home swOet homo, in vain may wo look lorward to permanent improvement, Irom the ellortsnow on foot in the State, through the State and county agricultural associations. In travel ling through the country, you are forcibh reminded, at almost every plantation by the wav, ol the commendable enterprise and in dustry every where to bo met with, and yet cnuallv impressed with tho reflection, that apart lroni tho wide-spread cotton Ileitis and gin houses, that the inhabitants are but the tenants of a day. But few farmers present to the eye of the traveller the neat country cottage, partly hid by tho ornamental shrub- bery'surrounding it, with the apple, the peach and other necessary fiuit trees, "standing in bold relief,'' feasting tho eyo and iho appe tite. Though this part of "the culture may not be a source of much profit to tho owner, yet it may well he questioned whether with out it there can be those endearments to our homes that follow with it ; will not the family ties bo strengthened by that which may be tho joint care of all its members? our daughters pointing lo the woodbine, tho hon eysuckle, tho jessamine, and other vines which they havo trained ; and our sons to the trees they planted, it tnc education oi our sons as fanners bo desirable, may it not with propriety be asked, how can there be a plan better calculated " to teach the young idea how to shoot" ? How essential then, that order and good tasto should sur round tho dwelling, either in ornamental or veeotalilo culture. Whether wo inlond our sons for farmers or niiilossioiml life, is it not moro likely that being thus surrounded, their minds will become belter systematised, than when confusion or no order at all prevails ? " Train up a child in tho way ho should go, and when hois old ho will not deirnrt from it." Train them up as (armors, and "bother wo are fond of the ornamental or the more profitable portions ofcullurn, let order and good tasto abound, iherobv laying tho foun datum of a proper system of education for tlio young latnior. Minisshwi Farina: nuoegrnamunn. LOCK'S MOON STOItV, Continued front 1st pacjf.l weighty consideration, ho has incniisidcialcly given too much cflect to my story by half, for I cannot believe that those substantial foundations ire in the sliifhtost dourco imnaired bv it. Hut what has Dr. Dick to say in defence of his own hoaxcp, which wore chie'lly instrumental In pre paring the way for mine, and without which I cannot conceive that it could havo obtained ho instantaneous and extraordinary a circulation? Does he class those among tlioso "real discover ies of science" which ho charges mo with having prejudiced I If fo, I should he obliged to him to state whether any improvements havo been iiiiiuu in iiiu leieseojie, or any discoveries ny n, within the last half century, that in anywise jus tify tho prurient expectations which ho is per petually fostering about discoveries in the moon, and merely, as I am sorry to believe, from the grovelling motive ol Felling his book?. All such expectations are entirely idle, anil Dr. Dick l.imws thcin to be ho. 'J'hcy should at onco be abandoned as unfavorable to the steady pursuit of practical knowledge by young minds that are mil loo rcnihiy induced lo play the truant in the flowery fields of fancy, without such artificial leiiijilations. Until tamto essentially new and hitherto unconiecturcil principle in mechanical optics ho developed and applied, it rooms initios siblo that our knowold eof the physical peculiar ities of that luminary can be greatly extended. It was on this account that I invented such a principle, and gave it ionic degree or su,crhcial plausibility, as a basis for my fiction, I ast-igiiod some port of reason for lunar discoveries which Dr. Dick has been persuading the world to ex pect, without any reason whatever : vet in hi" disingenuous strictures upon my imaginary tel escope, he has the unfairness to omit the least relerence to tins essential particular the trans mission of artificial and magnifying light thVottgh the focal object and then learnedly lays it down that, my mere object-glass could not have achiev ed tho feats which I proclaimed. It will be seen thai I had saul so inyscll. To justify what I have said concerning the more serious trespasses of Dr. Dick'n theologi cal school of philo.-ophy upon tho paramount jurisdiction of physical science, I will give an 1 1 1 list ration from that writer's "Celestial Scen ery ": "The existence of volcanoes on our globe is scarcely to bo considered as a part of ils original constitution. Such appalling and destructive agents appear altogether inconsistent with the slate of an innocent being formed after tho Divine image ; and therefore we have no rea son to believe that they existed in the primitive age ol the world, while man remained in hi paradisical state, but began to operate only alter the period ot the universal deluge, when the primitive constitution of our globe was at torcd and deranged, and when earthquakes, storms and tempests began, at the same time to exert their destructive energies. They arc to bo considered as an evidence or indication that man is no longer in a state of moral perfection, and that his habitation now corresponds with his character as a sinner. To suppose, there fore, that such destructive agents exist in the moon, would ho virtually to admit that the in habitants of that planet are in tho same depraved condition as the inhabitants of this world. '1'ho same thing may be said with regard to a pre tended discovery which was announced some years ago, that 'there are furlifn'alhms in the moon ;' lor if rtich fortifications really existed, it would be a plain proof that tho inhabitants were engaged in wars and content inns, and animated with the same diabolical principles of pride, munition and revenge which liao ravaged our globe, and demoralized its inhabitants." p. :(!. Is not this iirettv stall to pass lor nhilo-ophv. and to ho pre.-cntcil to our youth as a rule ol judgment in determining questions ot lact Let us ob.-erve the sectarian shackles inion the mind, in tins pitiable fpeciinen ol reasoning.- 1'irst, there would be no olcances, nor storm nor earthquakes, nor any other destructive agents inion our globe, unless man were a sin ner. And whv ! fiiiiuilv because "thev appear iltogether inconsistent with the state of an in nocent being formed after tlio Divine image That is. they so appear when viewed through that medium ol lanatical lancy, and measured by that imaginary standard ol the theological htne-s tl,;,,,ro ,;,;!, il, ,. 1, ;!..., .1,,-,., of this think" proper to adopt for themselves, and to imiioso as tar as tiossihlc tnion others. Aow this is nothing le.-s than trampling upon all the evidences ot nature s inherent laws to elevate ,i lavorite figment of a creed ; the philosophy of fact. Not to say that what are cnutraclcdlv and erroneously considered the physical ci!s of na ture are as inevitable results oftho oiieration of her Jaws as tier acknou lodged blessings, and are in'eperablo links in that great economy of alterations and reacting forces which fills the whole universe and makes it what it N. It is admitted on all hands that tho destructive agent of nature display as much of divine contrivance and design as any other productions of hi. eter nal mind. J ho tang ot the viper, the claws ol the tiger, the tail of the spider, the sting of the wasp, the beak and talons rf the o.igle, arc as very good, tor their rosimetivc iiurposor, as the milky fountains of the nnnmialin, or the curious chrysalis of tho huttcrt'v. All nature abounds with destructive agents; in faet the whole system of nature is one of production and do; truc'iou. Tho leaves of autumn fall to give birth to the buds of spring ; the aged trc dies to ;ivc jilace to the sapling at its feet ; and so the generations of all sentient beings p-'-s pway tha' others may succeed them. As to volcano"'.-, not one man in millions ever heard of them, and hose who know them the bet, notwithstanding they are sad sinner.; that is the men delight to tultivato their vineyards upon the very bosom oftlnn. As to man in his paradisical stato (perhaps I should say estate) that is Adam, ft"1 'hero was only one mm, and he only for a little while, for whom volcanoes and such things were improper it is only I'eces.-ary to say that if he had fallen into the river I'isou before he had learned to swim, it would hao closed his account for him almost as quickly as mount Ve suvius or Htna. And without intending the least disrespect to our mother Ke, I can venture to affirm that if the scnient had crawled down her pretty throat when she was asleep w ith her mouth open under tin tree ot hie, it would as certainly have been the death of her as if she had been swallowed up by an earthquake. Hut nevertheless, in tho philosophy of Dr. Dick, it is inuiossihlo that there can bo "anv vol canoes in the moon, iioiwith-nudiiig that old sir William llerschel and others discovered tlpin manv years ago, Iwiu-o the binaries are nut sinners ! Ilnw ih e ho l.ju'U .' 1 In-' he ictuallv built a figure iviirr.-oiii'iig original hii, and received no answer ! 1 low does he know tint the fall ol man did not shake the lunar sphere, at the same tune that it stilted up the slumbering ire ol the volcanoes and earth makes, with the long liole ol the radius rector wish it could he shown that niov were sinners, a little, for then the good Doctor would believe the fortilicatioiw, een il there tilt v ot them; and we should soon have a new treatise Irom hi pen, expounding all the tactics of the vespertdo artillery. Prom die Philadelphia U. fj. Uttzittc ;orri:r.v. It must be gratifying to evcrv lover of merit in his species, to mm that public atten tion. after a long slumber, begins lo awaken itsell to the neglect in which thu remains ot the good and great havo been suflered so long to remain. Mr. Watson tho excellent annalist of Philadelphia, has done himself great credit by taking cam of the remains of ( i oi i-ey. t he iilidouuieo inveiuor oi iiiu iiiiau- rant : und tlio inoiiaeors oi kuiiioi iiiu, w iiu becoming linerality, liavo given a pun lor ino purpose m their uouutilul cemetery, in ICmerson, with happy tact, brought tho sub ject before tho Mercantilo Library in his ablo lecturo last winter, and, wo may mention, one of the good eliects ol Ihoso lectures is to bo the erection ot a suituulu monument hy individual subscriptions of ono dollar. On iiiuuirv, wo learn tho following facts through iho kindness of IWr. Watson : (iodfrey was buried on tho family farm near Getiuuntowii, now ownetl by Joseph lain Fsq,, of Philadelphia. In the course of a long period, tlio residents ceased to roverenco the graves of the family, and a cart lane was opened over the spot. It is to a desecrating cart wheel's frequent knocks that wo owe the defacement of the old soap stono which was carried to Laurel Hill. Mr. Walson, with the patience of an antiquary, has deciphered the readable parts, and supplied the defaced portions thus; the words in brackets were poilcu by tho wheel in passing. Godfrey, the inventor, lay directly under the curt route. I.S'Stlill'TIOM OS Tllf. SOAP STO.ST, OVER Till? IIUMAf.VI or nom nr.v's r-ATUr.n. Nero lyetb yo body oil Jo-eidi, son of Tlioina J And Frames (Uodfiey, Anvi Ibirly and two year and ab om month", who dyed ye fourteenth day ol'tbe S'o.'ond niontli in the Vear 1703. As 1 y srai'U (Join'es eleelion, Ho tlieenil of our boio Is I tie i c-iiri eol ton. The poetry on the other side reads thus : lieatli eoiN nun's worl.o An I labour here. Tho man's Llo-t Whose hili(ir' jnt and pure. 'Ti vain lor man 'lids lite to adore, 1'or n'ir dear a (" dead nnd tftmu I cforc We hope our .Saviour Hon hu'lijiiMilioil, M'ho' of In. tenia present We aie now deprived. The bones of Thomas seemed finite ns much decayed as those of his father. Joseph's though interred forty-five years afterwards ; iho teeth in his lower jaw were, however, all sound. The remains of the mother of God frey, as well as (he father and son, and those of a child, supposed to have been a brother or sister of tho inventor, were also removed to Lauiel Hill, and rest under the Hat marble stone erected at tlio expense of tho managers, nut entirely inadequate to the merits ol this most useful man, whoso niiiiroiiriato inscrip tion emphatically is: " Viam iVavilcc aim- phttutvit" He smoothed the way of the mariner. (. h. (xizdlc. CoN.NfniAi. Bn.UT.ttv. As a newlv mar ried couple from tho land of pumpkins and naked bonus were one night lying in bed talking over " matters und things." a heavy thunder storm arose. I ho loud peals ol thunder and the vivid Hashes of lightning filled them with terror and fearful apprehen sions. Suddenly a tremendous crash caused the loving pair to start as though they had received an electric shock. Jonathan, throw ing his arms around his dear, exclaimed, " Hug up to mo 'Li. let's die like we;;." SUIIKJIAX'S WUItJI Ml'S.KVCHS nietlie i'li-iiUM di-eovery ever iniele, furili-pe'iui.- llie va rious kinds- of worm, that so fii-ipienlly and ih-tre.-s. singly annoy both ebddien and adults. M'luy are an tnfall'iMo ri-'neilv, and -o ili-a.ant to tho taste ih-.n ' hildreu will take ibein as readily n- a eiiiiiiiinu pep permint lozeii'-'e. Many ih-eae's sin-o fruin worm-, without its I ems siispeeled. Suiiietunes n very trouble, some eo'ili, pa, lis in ihi innits or limb-, 1 leediii.' at he no-e, .JO', are (leea-ioued ly worm., nnd run le easily eitied by thisrelel ia'e l ine heme. The lollow ii is symptom indicate the pi vcn e of worms, viz : heailiiehe, verti.'o, lorpi r, ili.turl ed dream-, sleep ' ro'.en o.f bv Ire. lit and i'Iimiii iii, convulsions, le xcrishncsiliii.t, pallid hue, I m ia'i; ln the ino.ith, I'.li'ii.ive l.rcuib, i-o itrh, dnlicolt I readme.', itehin.' it ihe no-e, pains in the,ieh. na- 'i, sm e.nni-h- iics-, vora"ity, leanness, teneiinus, itehmir ai the amis lowarls ni'jiii, ami at icii'-'tii, re relic i. unit lilni- aiH ni'K ii-. One is u do-o for a child two years old ;wi for one (our e-ii-s old 'hree lor rizht cars, and live f T an adult, and should I e leprolc 1 every limrniii, m avery other iiieruiiii; until relieved. Head ihelulloiv m:r fetters: New Vi.rl;, March S, IS3D. Pear Doctor, .T""0rdin to your icipie.-t ; e hae u-ed your worm lo7eii'"i's m of worm-, and 'ilund them uniformly uece.s-ful. We have no dnlieuliy in renins children to take hem, as thev are perfeellv ileasant. Wc-lmll ii-e ihcm in i,r'...i1Uo s.-lA.-. occasion o !cr, lel evms thcin to I o tho I e-t verimf izr mo heme m Use. We have nlso u-cd your soda Iozohl-Vs very ex tensively, mid furl llieni fillv to answer ihe purpose- vou leeuiiiiueii'i uieui lor. te;i iiiliv, V W. Sunno(K, M. P. ('. H. CncE.v, M. 1). New Ver.K, Pel'. 13,59. Pr. Sherman, Dear sir one of my d.inirhter-, aired sevealeen year-, wa troubled for about eihiecu months wuh'a haekni'.' eo'iirh, broken and di-turl ed leep, iVe. She was f.isi wa stiii' away, alihouih slieale rpn'ie licarty. Sevcial physicians iiMeiuleil her without anv lenetc. l-'rom iiM'Ini'- ihedirectn us a eompanyiiis your worm h z eniii's, dr-cribm: ihe symptoms of worm-, 1 ihoujrhi she inislit 1 e thus troubled, and accordingly irocined a l.o which, to my siirpri-e, cute I her in . no vtl.' . M'hey area most rx.-e'lent nieluine, and I lei ee my daughter owes her liteto them. Vour-, &o. .Uni: Ui-.mi'iii-,i:ys, 8 Mci-i-er .'. Cp So' ! nt the Vnr:rlv sirL. .v I aM.HOHX .V Ultt-NriMAlP, Jcmllcri, 'Ilurhmrion, i. DisKAsn.-; or thi: !,'!...i)1eidedi die iiiu-i irinub- evi i kinmiiiu Ani'iii-a. I tzclautc I'ulmonani ll'itsam 'u ih" moat uilu.ibli. nni il) niirt iiiii-c 1. 1 1 eiiiln,i (ids,a-ihii.aor', on.iuiipiinii. Hooping ruiili .uiil piiliiim,,io HU'Clion- lrcr Kind. In pale H jue.iilib inrie.ihini, ,oid die piiipiieinrs .ne (oimi.oiiIv ifceniiij he uri-i f.iin;,b'e nut of no i hiri". Ihe fnllou'in new ecrnfie.itt!' lie otTt'itd fir public rvin.iu.iiimi. As CiSF.. Hi'r.iet of.i Iplter frnlll Mr US,, Kiwi'ieii, U'sn-r cu,, N. V. to tlm proprietor. " J of die 9di uwt. u ,n du'y ,(:',!. inoKiili'e cm e a elli'cied lit die Ve' ioiiilu Cut. inonnry in the u urei nnd .pi iiij ol IS3j. 'l lie .Mr. .MoimIi, been sick a toni.' tune nidi In' rriiisiimiitliiii. His pliy-ici.on S'Wii him un lie was icdiiml po low .in to hi) unable In heln hiin-elf. lai.iii'' a l.irn ou.inliit nf IiIimii! uhen he diinincnri U ii-iic' III", uloili ellecioil nine cine, and he h nntv .is II i!e nnd beany U'i lie un. Mr. Mooih I1.13 irmou d finui ibis limn, hul lie Ii s pn'ini.eil im a ninie detailed account of In- u-p, winch 1 uiil r.iiw.,id ton. U.S. CLAY. K insioon, N. Y. June 23. 1S3S. Kmi.icI of.i lellei fiuui Dr. J.irob ,Mrr. The Vi i-el.ib'e I'lthnnn.MV ISiNaia his been .old in 1 1 1 i unit for tun tears, and llie medicine Ii h sained n ii'miiiiiiiii rcltbiilt, for II .r.iieeb- in one. iii.tnnr faded id ini! dip di'iiicd tlTi'C.I. I am In no means I 'tor of die many oo.i i iniw , iiiidi ol tt lii h are im pn-uioiH iipmi a cicihilmu public, but ili.H winch I Know of me In on elii'CUl il, I ( annul help but give u il tii oli . ion tlu-ieio. A rounlerfeil nr cii'irn I ion h been ofleifd here by 11 Ir.ltcllini' Agent, of CiiinsiiK h, iN. Y. niul theie N annthrr arnrte teudtd heie that in itrongly eiupecied to I e fpiu iuu. J Aeon M vrns. M. 1) Mifiliiijion, Juniata cn I'l'iin. .Mat 3. 1S:17 I'liim Dr. Samuel Mniiell, lo the j'mpi ieiui s nf llie Wje I. , tile I'lilniiin nt l!.ln:iui. i situ f.ii'rfli'il lint die Vc- ei.ib'e 'ii 'mo n i . 1 1 ll.iliiiu n i i iln ib e iih' I' i'o'e Ii lii been ii'rd in dl i" place null Culm hup Miteics ill in nil. lul. oe en i n t 1 1 1 1 n die Iiiii;j, aoea leil tviih a teie cmi'ti. :n n tmce. mid the ra i ips ol much blui'd, v.lodi ImiiI pii't loli-U ledslcd ui.iut iiiproed ipiiuiH. A Ii rr tumj! din ll.iN.nn one ueik, die p Mini'' oire lemini-d anil he wan nbi in Fn' ik audi bly, I'hiii ra-o oci-iincd pnmn liuiu fince, and ihe mail is nntv entailed not out)' in unite but l.ibnnoui biiuii-iis. Ili'.neeifullt , Sic. ii. MouiiKi.l.. Ii iii now limit lli. mi ins tear ulnre I was brminht ei t lett by nn allccnon of the hot;, and nn cmnp'aiul mm iteclaied lo tin inciirnlilc lit a cnuticil oT lluce lit -iici.iiH, I tvu then i ( tin I'll lo iii sod I lictili Ii n I had ii.nyrd fur mint, jimm, lit usin; die Veaeiahle 1'id- iiiun.irt' biure my recntery I hue tecum- ninuled the ltilnin in a gieat maut id 'uni riiiiiphiini', and o far n 1 ran learn, il unp ln in. t.iruM) liecu fullned by union benefit, anil in ui.iuy iiiiiHiici-d ii elTccli'Ll cine uhii'h kcih hnlly iincx- pPCII'd, SAMUEL r.VKHKTr, ll'ifon. .tlarrli ''. 1S37 I'or ali, uliolcf ilo and rcUll, by J. I'lX'K & Co., Iiiu lluglon, Vl. J. II I 'OIi ICS MIT II. The subserder bavins n .1 ceut'y movtsl Irom Hanv, and eniiiiiieiu isl llie IllacUniitli liu-iiii ss, in all il lornn, in the new shop on .Mads in Mivct, no ir l-'ollell .V UradlryV Store, would lopivtfully invile iho inhabitants of tfiiilniKioii and vieiiu y to rive him n call, a ho it fully irrparcd 10 do nil l.inilsol t-oil: in bis line, on Ihe til Tli'-t no nce, I e-t imiuiier, und iuot f.ivor.iblo lerm'. lie lus for many years p.t 11 yen lu jiarli 'iilar iitteuiioti to the Horse shoeiiif; biisini'ss, and 1 arraTy 111 nil i t. I imihIics. I rom Ihe lontr i'.Nit'iieii(V which ho h.c had, and the general inloiin.iiion ho has dcrnol loih from theory and iractiee, he feels fully eiiniident in re- e. iiendin lunn-ell'io tho public. Ho will lo pre iiansl at all iiinei, logive his iprnuinl atlentiou to all kinds of work 111 his line uch as Ironiiij.- Wappons n...i ui..,ni, sslniiu-orl.. iVe. All kinds ot islrre tools in.ido 111 tho lot inanncr and most approved r-tylt. He trut-ls that by K'Viiin business his niidiwdcd atieiition, nml lliolow prices ut which lie will icemiuitxi to nil m'sli woik, loieeeivoa thare of the jmblie ji.itronnpc Jt'll.NSOI!.U;L;.N. Huihnjloii, April 10, IS 10. QIIISIIMAN'H 1MXHI MAN'S PfTAHTUIt'. yj I lie I c t slreimthenlntri)laleriiiil,i. ,ctt.i n.i n overeiqn lemedy f r pain or wealme,, , 1,0 ,nuW oin, Mde, bie.i.t, iieolr, limb., joints, iheiunatlnii, Itiiul.ncfo, iVc.tV.'. Ono million a year will not vunnlv uiuueiiiniiii. -nicy require a iiiiiownrniuiRljcfrc np )heatloii. Warranted mpenor to nil o'her,., Ilm fltr one tiiinrler thu twinl price, tuti l.-irta not only thu I est, but Ihu eheaie-t ilnMcr 111 the world. It nllonU relief In n few lioiir., nnd makes nslonMn'nf cures In ,e,.P eoniilaiut nnd dy..ieiia, it fhonld ho worn over thu region ofihe liver or Monmeh, nnd (t will al'o-d great and nlnni.hin(f relief. In cotijrli.coltli, nthtnii, dub enlly ol hre.uluiiL, opprrlon of Iho chest or Moina' h, they will iinmedia'ely (ootlt, and irienlly leiiclit il,.j jialicnl. 1'er.oiis ol nilcntarv habit, or tho-o thli:-ud to slaiid in icli, will receive decided support from dim of ihu. o Inly, xttenirihenina )lnlrr. I'livMeintn (ren rrally recoinmeiid them, ni jirererenee to nil oilier,' e ean.o they il id; or ullicri letter and aliird irn i tr relief. In iheir operatmn they nr! Miinolanl. b.i, , nndiinrxlync. 1'hey are conipoM'l of entirely di leout nminhenn from any oiherj and l,ti'en from lhci.v-perienccnrimllion.-, who b it-o ii-r l thetn. as we1, ns the iiiii.'o I tC'timouy, ofull Ihu eelebrated nnd di I n il-hod elery " phy-i' ian:, lo lelho nio-t nr and hiiihly mo heated plaster, ever inveti'(l or o lere.i to Ihe illb'ie. Several jiersoiis hnveenlle I at thu wine hoittu to express Iheir Mirinu nnd Ihnnks id Iho nlnio.t linraeuloii" euro. these iliiler havo o'lc -'e '. One man who lad so ailiiced wilh rheumatism, as Kile imalli! to dress himelf Without nssam e, wad'tialled rifter wearing one, only one niirht to ei up tdoiiiiln ihe iiioiiiiii'.', iut on his (lotln's nn 1 ea'l at our odice with eve I oatiiins with.ioy nnd Ins tonsuo pourim (ot-ih the jla lnuss of his lieart, nt ihu uddui and unal relief he had receive I from this I e-t of ml rumedius A-l; I'or Dr. Sherniau's Poor -Mnn' l'la 'cr. 'I is o called, b.'i-a i u Iho price places it in the potwi ofall to purcha.r, lemv'onlt' I2J el-. S'o'd ntlhc , a lieiyMwo by I'A.NtJDOltN A: IllilNS.MAlI). Ju-a tdlor, ll.irhiiKton, Vl. ichm'j.'.s ir'"rAicAl,"TiTr)i.i. rffHK annala of Mudieino do net ull'ord, per. JL hnp, morn romarkahlo inslanccs of cutei than thu following, which worn effected bv llm use or Uki.fe's 3OTATTI0A7J DAOPS. A Lndy . of Ilonldn, wan nfllictcd with ertiilior.n all over her head, face, and body, attended tv th "lost unpleasant Itching?, hurnings- nnd btolclien j had lost tho nails from some of her lingers and toes j wan cured by 3 holtlc.i of Ihe-o drops ! A boy suffered four years w ith dreadful sore on hit fool, foino of which had cnlen wholly thro' li,a foot ; had his loot oioued tv.'icu nnd llm b. no e.raird ; was considered pint relief, niul hl death exiectcd ; was cured by tailing l!irii droji ! A mm in Uoxhtiry wast for years olll'ete ' with foul ulcers, onu r.f t Inch had eaten IhfO' pn hi( wrist ; wo3 cured by lheso Drops! A (hi d after trying various oltior Medicine I'or iaiuful eruptions on his lei's, nnd othni parts of his body, was cured bv thu liotaninal Drops alone! A child in Koxhury was cured of a bad tumor under his arm, hy -1 botlles. A boy in Jolnn. wai many 'years troubled wilh ulcers in hi.' head, which ilischargpil at his cars jcurtd by 3 hollies. Mr. Wright, was cored of a bad fever orc on ono of his legs, ol long Handing, by these Drop-, aficr all other nicana used had failed. A child was cured by thrso Drops, of biles and ulcer.', somo of which hnd eaten to tho ribs. An elderly lady who was long afflicted wilh Leprosy, nnd so Horribly, tlint.she could not bend a joint with. out gushing out of blood ; G bottles cured tier. A young lady of lloston, was cured of a violent hutnui in her eyes, by the Drops. A lady in tJha'Icftotvn. U'as curctl ofa wlnth swelling on her knee joint, by thco Drops and Jebb'n Lini ment. A man in Connecticut, who had been tioubled for years ly nn obstinate king's evil. was cured by there Drops. A lady was cured ot a terrible cnt-c ol St. Anliicny s 1-ire, by tho Drops. A child aho of a distressing scrofula. A jierson troubled with violent eruptions on the face, was cured byllin?o Drop, nftcr various oilier incdicino had f.nh d ! These Drop will aure llie moft invtternle Scrofula, St. An thony's Tire, Scurvy, SjIi Rheum, Krycpjclas, Leprosy, I'implcd Faces-, Sure Kycs Sra'led Mead in Children, Old Sores or Ulcers, F ul Fe.slcr ug Lruptiotis, Humors, Fever S ires, (oven when the bono has become cillous,) Wli tu dwelling, (in contirclion with Jebb's Liniment, Vcncrial Tamli, v ben Mercury fulcc,) and all other d sordcrs aris-ii'g from an impure etato of the blond and juices, aid aro Ihe best Hprlng ami jilivsic. I'liie fl. or (5 hollies fur .J",. Ask for Dr. Itelfe 's Uotanieal Di op.. k 1 "x I'rppari'd and sold hv T. KIDDHIt, sucro. sit to Dr. Conway, 09 Court st up r-lairi near coiirerl Hall, lloston, and tnaj a Isu bad ot J. fc J- II. I'lXK iV CO., Hurlingtnn, Vermont .N'ono genuine unless signed T. Kiudek on tin outside printed wrapper. Largo discount to 'tellers. 5 J Al.UAItbli I.M'(Il.UAT10N.-77.t Jinn Vegetable 1'ills are a cpiiain euro for disP.I.!C in it, ecit t.oieltof ferni, bc.ii'- ilipy tho uiiiglily t leanre the siumnrh and bupN, induce a pin per disi h irjc ht die lunt, tkm nnd ki duct , iimlsli niul ite the blond npuiifj itself. In oihpi wnrdi iliey open altilipn dr.nn, and Ipatp . ai u ii k the Grand Phyieiar.) iiee to dine ditea-j fiom ihe bud). 'I be .dinte ouilpi, nr dinin-, hip die riimitiun scueri of die bodt , ihiouh xliicli all mm bid nnd cor rupt (die cui-e nl dL-pasc) an- can ied u(f; and fit low' as ihey aie all kept open, and dircharse lieely iheir al'oucd pnnioiis nf iinpm by, t lie built will rim. Iinim in lipalih : bir when fiom caiin improper lood, breadline nupiiie air, finlilen trnn.itionj hem heat lo cold, otei s 1 i.i ii -1 1 1 1 ii ur any oihfr cpim, die boweN become cnsie, die poies ol dip fkui bpcnnie cIobpiI, or die UiibiPts fill 'i pel form iheii funcii. un jiuippily, die iiiipuritiPs uhicli s!n u'd be ihaiiifd limn the unily by die. e mil lei.-, w ill lie tel. lined, and cnntintir lo ac cumulate mud ihe h"d hr-cmnes Inciallt loaded .villi di' i'c. If die channel' nf our nv;hiv rivers shmdd bpcuuic bbikcdup, (in!d mil the m ( i tmi'aipil wairiK find lieu nutlets, or die inuntiy laroine inundalpd Jn.-I ,o n iih dip hinna i bmly ; li the n.iliual dimn bc eainp c'n-pd, the ?i.i;n.iiu uirl rot rupi himioi .J h dl mid inn Hi die laiinn- fouiis ut tli.ea-p Mich no l-'eier. Sin ill Pn, .Mp.islp., I!Ik inn il, (loin, ApnplPXt, fee. nr Deiih will en I our f ulTei inn. 'I Iipi efni e, uliru ,( kiicsJ al din slum. nil, pons in die b.iik Hud s'de, ipi i k pnbe, bio iiini! tkui, oi any o unplr.i miiI synip'inii-, iiiib'-.i'e lli.H one or iniiie of die nn. (in .d ill auw aie u 'I di-dimui fieely, mill ' lie 1-011.-11-tin ion is about 10 couitnPitre a simple lui die r orn lion of liealih, nu luim slnnild be lu. in (iiimiiii' iT ii', a v In 't itofet "I Hie Iiul'.in l'iii-;.iiie iiiitiun Ve getable I'illt ) liy mi douij, all die liinciinn' uf din b .ily u ill be 1P.-I111KI 10 onler, mil die foul launors (die cause nfeeiy mil on limn nr pun ueeufTei) ui'i beieinined 111 mi ea-y .mil nianiipr, ihu bidy t'id be ii'sloiril a if by u ('liuiu. The aboti, 1'dls may be taken at all iiuiej and under ALL fir ciiin. lances, unb pi 1 feci sileiy. They nut all (cm plain's .mil 11 II ncc. and me ni die luuii 111 run. 11 min-i is Paul : ciiii.Kpieii ly die can iirrirr ivju c (tin 'he uiiint dehcale. Like our limd, ihey 11 1 1 d'jjPf ibte ; ilipiel'uie ilipy piiici iuio die e n iilan'un and on, '.hi hq energy (o the' blood, ii ( !i ciub'cs il to Ibm m h firo 1I11111 tpiiie to the r 1 1 cm i 1 1 ts and euiitefpienily 10 kicp die piups dfilie rkm oi eii. They .11 ( nun and prn ct pui ilii'is nf il.e liliuid : Ii. c.itiip. liiPV dr.un all rm ii 1 lii'inois 0(1111 1 1 I life un 111 j fluid. 1 liry niiri siienlh and Via' 1 lo 'lie whale .v-H'in, nnd llieu ( . fi els .111' .ilu ay. beni fieial : because ihey ( nly r-'in rn ihcso humors which aie (ippu.-eil 10 lie.ihh. I'lift aid .1 ml iinpuiit di!Psion, and suunil thep fullntts iheir iwe : beeau'e ihey cleans" the tuunnrli and bowels of ilins" slimy liiiiiimiis whieh not only iniiaic and citrus die iipitnus fvptrni. but iMi.ilvzt iind HPakfii die dis- eeslitciis nu. In shorl ihey ios.ej all ihey good pinperlipji that ran be claimed for any medicine : and his teiy leuvrk ible, il is uoi ily impnib r 10 u-p I hem 'ifiniii b in fii. Mine lb in 111 cue 1 peisiins can be ii n-Miil in, wli I'ate lie rinn'f (Mnp! nips app ncnl'y (if die must ilantpinin 1 .1 r er, snlely lit the 11. col (Iip Indian I'egctuble l'l 's OlTICf, and L'' n( r 1! Dep.u I'll die S oe cf 'I P id t I'i'n in ho New Lnul.iid rs'iui'i, 103 ITiUMOS I' "s ri!!'.I'. l', np ir eoiiri soeni, 1 i 1 1 11 11 . where die) rs.i lie bid 111 nil ile. i!e or nu. ul. Ageii'd hate been ap piiiulpil fir die ia!e ol the I'll'? in alinofl etery loun m N'en -I'.i' All le'icrs rel.i"te in the pil' 111119' b iiililicspil dins : " X J: Ojjice X A. Col'tR of Health, IDS I'lciiui'it Siuei. lioiion. Msf. Huil.ll.'toll, A. Hl-.INsMAln. WoicbtlK-l., Wa ell .V l'a'mcr S tsh.if-l ury, Jonn lloimlitcn . .i''- viile, ( har!e W. Jov Heniuiiirton. J. ('. Il.iwi c Middlebury, li'eo. II Fish ltuilnnd,. Win. Kav Mover 11 iriiu li.iwwui Uratllehoro , Hir?e. nroehett V t'o Wuterfonl, 11. ('lilting Ar Co. .Newburv, I'reutis. Kniirht lleihel, Samuel Austin ir. Spr iik lield, Iteo. Wn-hl urn I'rocior Koluiison Li n doiiiierrv, Smiih N. tilazit-r Itrulcwalcr, Tho.. Somliirate Chester, I'hincas 0 .-'arj-'cnt Windsor, S. W. Hubbard I!. I'onltney Ihekok ("c .Mcnr I'oiilltion.s, Saiiinel Fverl Wihimv.'lon, A. II. Clnld Siowe, Alien Coinp IVm .Mill J( remiali ilinn I. J. hush rv Luther .letvett We.ton John W dilrr Walerbiirv lVr-oiis Lon .Mentpciier n' 1'lari.e Liiillov .bdm Ihiiilar and Co. Hemline Wool V .Merrill llarthu-dJ 1'. Slionr V u .Norwich l!ater V .Newton ILirnnnl .'. Ik ''an (orthltochcter Charles I'od.' ('(.veiidish A. (nl sou and.S.n (liiillori I'lidiji Jlarlui-ll.ililiis-- '. I . Sioiri Co Wesiiii-tci Anion Hiuhnxk Weatherlliel.l-IUily ll.irllelt llarllaml Colli n .V l'r.imble Kaiil'iv. llainplon Loveer'ne. " NHVV tiOOD. GKllIllil-; A. Ctl.N.NLIt, hs jn-t returiirtl fiom .New Voik with a lie-h Mipplv of Ciriscne. Anions which .nay I e fovud old nod yoiintr Hyscji, llymnsUin und lioliea I has j lami, lumii niiu iiowii Si'utus. Wine, Hraudy, Hum, Om, .Mifns.c Knr I iv 1 Mn .Nl! anil Oil. such as Cahners, rolion 1 loth,!!! m, other mlielos loo numerous 1' Uurl'itfiloii, .May "' IS-' 110 tmiiui, neu panel or bv llie pouim, y-"", kereland llerrmi:, Collie, I'ci rm, Self ' : '".". itmetfs, liiiie-er, Suleratiis, Itue. t',s-(, . ' ' ' " 'it pajrer locArro, I'.ir niul man o'l), ,, . ike. e. Ai.s, a 1:00.! nssiu'icl,iii

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