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Vermont phœnix. [volume] (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1834-1955, July 28, 1843, Image 1

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1 E K M OA T
h m m i x .
BY WM. E. KYTIIE
3 It.
BllA-TTLEBORO, Vt. JULY 28, 1843.
iim mii '
vol. ixr no
P
To the American
Public.
Improvement in whatever regards tlio happiness
ana weiiuro 01 our race is constantly en IMu niarcli
to perfection, and with each succeeding (lav some
new problem Is solved, or some profound secret re
vealed, Having an important and direct hearing
over man's highest destinies.'' Jf we take a retrli-
soective yiew over Hie past twenty years. Imw is
the mind struck with wonder! What r.ipiii strides
lias sck-nce made in cvejy department of civilized
lire! particularly in that which relates to the
knowledge, orihe human, system in)heallh and dis
ense. How valuable and indispensable are the cu
rativo means recently discovered thmuirh the awn
cy orclicipistry 1 How dors the imagination kindle
and our admiration plow at the ingenuity, the near
approach to the standard of nerfectinn.of ihe nrcsent
time I Through tho elaborate investigations of
Physiology, or the science of Lin?, and Hie Pathol
ogy 01 prevalent diseases, niucli valuable practical
knowledge has been gained. In eons'quencc ol
becoming acquainted with tho organization, the rlc.
ments ol the various tissues and structure of the
syste.m, remedies have been .sought after and dis
covered exactly adapted to combine with, neutral
ize and expel morbific matter, the cause of disease,
itnd substitute healthy action in iW place. The
beautiful simplicity of this mode of treatment. js not
only suggested by the pallwl.igy of diseases, not
only grateful to the sufferer, but perfectly. in con v
niiiiaiice wiui me operations 01 Nature; nnu sails
factory to the views and reasonings of every Intel
liirent, reflectiiiL' mind. It is linn that Sash.
SAKStrAiilLLAfa scientific combinatimi of essential'
principles ol tlie most valuable vegetable substances,
operates .upon the system. The Sarsaparilla is
combined with the most effectual aids, ih"'irit
salutary productions, the most potent simples of the
vegetable kingdom ; and s unprecedented success
in the restoration to those, who had long pined un
der the most distressing chronic maladies, lias giv
en it an exalted character, furnishing-as it does ev
idence of its own intrinsic value, and recommending
it to the aflllcted in terms the afilir.led only can
know. It haslong'been a most important desidern
tunt in the practice of medicine to obtain a remedy
similar to this one Ihat would act on the liver,
stomach and bowels With at! the decision mid poten
cy of mineral preparations, yet without any of their
deleterious effects upon the vital powers of the
system. "
The attention of the reader is respectfully called to
the following certificates. However great achieve
ments have Tieretofore been made by the use of this
invaluable medicine, yet daily experience-shows re
sults still more remarkable. The proprietors here
avail themselves of the opportunity of saying it is a
source of constant satisfaction that they aie made
the means of relieving such an aiifbiuit of suffering-
Newakk.N. J., Dec. 13, 1(345.
Messrs. Sunils: Gent. Words cannntexpress the
gratitude 1 feel for your treatment !o me,a stranger
suffering under one of the most loathsnne discuses
that nature is capable of bearing. The disease
with which I was afflicted commenced wilh inflam
mation of the eyes, in the year 18;1G, which 'caused
almost total blindness. For this 1 was United and
finally relieved, but the remedies was" such as to
cause tlie,develnpeincnt of a scrofujous affection on
my left arm near the elbow.
''The pain extended from the shoulder to the
endof Iny fingers, nnd for two years my sufferings
were beyond description. 1 tried various remedies
and consulted different Physicians in New York,
and amongst them the lab Dr, Iluslie, who told me
the disease of the arm was caused by the large
quantity of mercury taken to cure the inflammation
of my eyes. t
My sufferings continued, the arm enlarged, tu
mors formed in differeutplac.es, and in a lew months
discharged, making ten running ulcers at one time,
somo above and some below the elbow, and the dis
charge was so offensive thaj no person could bear to
be in the room where I was. 1 then applied to an
other distinguished Physician who told.me amputa
tion of tile arm was the only thing that could save
my life, as it was impossible to'cure so dreadful n
disease , but as 1 was unwilling to consent to it ho
recoinuienueu nie 10 usQ.owaiui rauacea Irixly,
which I did without 3eriving but. little benefit,
''For three years I was unable To raise iny hand to
my Head or comb my Iiair, anil the scrofula now
made its appearance on my head, destroying I lie
bone in differept places, causing extensive ulcera
tions. and I feard it misht reach and destrov tin
brain the head swelled very much, accompanied
wilh violent, 'pain, numerous external 'remedies
were recommended, but they did no jjood. About
a year since I was taken severely ill with a swcllimr
oi me Douy irom neau to loot, so tlial l.was entirely
helpless, the Doctor advTsed me to go tithe hospital,
for he did not understand my case4; Tor the last
few months 1 iad been afilicted with a severe pain,
on both sides, at'llmes so hard I could scarcely injt
and this combined with mvolhef mnfadips. rendered
mi truly miserable. Such, gentlemen, had. been,
my situation, for seven' years ol my lite when I
commenced the u'sb.of youf'Sarsaparilla, but aJ iny
case was considered hopeless, and the hear nrisnect
of a speedy dissolution seemed ineyitabjc( 1 felt bu(
nine encouragement jo persevere, me persuasion
of friends induced me to trv vonr medicine, which
in a few davs produced a great change in my sys-'
tern generally, by causing mi appetite, relieving!the
I'tM1", uuu giving iiic mrriigiu, ua buuci-ss inspirit!
coiiuoeiice, i was encourogeu to persevere, in
pains irrew paHif-r. tnv strennlli ri.tnrhpil. fnml ml
shed, the ulcers healed, new flcslt formed, and 1
once more felt within me that (rniight get well, I)
nave now used the Sarsaparilla about Iwo.nionths,
and am like a different being. The arm that tens
to be umiulaltd has entirely healed", a thing (Imt
seemed impossible. I can scarcely believe tiio.evi-1
uence oi my own eyes, nil, sucit is we lncl aipl )l
isnow as useful as at any period in my life, and
my general healtll is belter than it has been for
years past.
neaitii! what magic is the .world! now many
thousands have sought jt in foreign lauds and sun
ny climes, and have Fought in yam Vet iicaiiii
to me xvhen 1 ha'd been given up to die. and as.I
reel the pulsations of lieaTlh cnursiiiv 'through' in?
veins, my whole h?art and soiij go lortli in frvcnt:
gratitude to the Authnrofnll our sure inercies.'thal
of nas ueeu graciously pieaseo to uieas Uieinieans
made use of. "Truly have you proved yourself the
good Samaritan't'o the ufilicled, f r next to mv Urea-
tor inyJife is Indebted to you (or rather) the use (if
jwui iiiTIMuiri pn(UJ4l Ilia. ,11" Vlimr 111 SUCH n
medicine is"counlless beyond price, monev cannot
... 1-..-J. I t 11- .1.. .i. .
(ijr ri,r u." i nuvo wjii ruisro iroiu ueitin, i inay
Jyi (jir my friends and myself IhOughi It lilipnssi
ble l"oould recover. 'Andn'ow, ireulleilieri. suffer
me to add another proof, certified too by ipy friends
and, guardians, as, a just acknowledgement Jfip,
virtues of ynu'r heultli.restoriiig,.S:irsspar!lla. That
the afilicted may also use iti-and enjoy the benefits
ii i.... .. : ii... l:...i,i. i-.'..... ..i
h uiuui unii vuuiri, la mi? nniiiit-it, irrvriu tvisii ui
Uieir and your rriend. AIAHTHA QONL1N.
I know, Martha Qonliii, and believe what she'
tites m this document to be perfectly true ' -
JOUN POWER, .
ViOAn GEKsniiTor'NuY York,
Vectorof Ht. l'eter's Cli urcli.
Given at New York, this Uth day of Dec, Id-i!.
, - 'r' '
1 know MarthaiConlin, and have, known. of. her
ufTering illness . ,Y
JOIINUnOlS, Dishop of New York,
I place'lall confidence SI the statementniade-.bv
'nhan AkifJ
htm7Prinee.4fetfJ NewiYotk'.'Ui "(j
oarina'onlin, Having known' her lor the past S.)
Tfrs. J wJU.'cheerfiilly give any particulars iti' re
itiontoher case .to .'those ho mav.wisir further'
wrotmaUon. W' n St. KUlZAllETIl'. .
Superior of the IloirMn Catholic Oi
I have confidence In the representations made hv
Martha COnlin, anddiave full knowledge of her
"', KLIJAII I . PURDY,
. - Alderman 10th Ward or tho city of New York
Dec. 14. tU'i. -
Martha Conlin has lived in mv funitv Hip In. i l.'i
years, and 1 hereby certify thai the foregoing state-,
uiviib iiiuue uy nerpeii is eorreci.
. Mrs. aiARY JJ. LLOYD,
Sands' Sarsaparilla will also remove and perma
ncniiy cure uiseases Having their origin in ariMm-
pure Btate of the blond and depraved condition ol
the general constitution, viz : Scrofula or King's
Evil irt its various forms; Rheumatism, obstinate
cutaneous eruptions, blotches, biles, pimples, or
jiuuuies on mo iace, cnrnniosorc eyes, ringworm
or tetter, scald liead, enlargement and pain oflhe
bones and joints, stubborn ulcers, syphilitic symp
toms, diseases arising from an injudicious use of
mercury, temale derangements and other similar
complaints
Prepared and sold by A. D. Sands it Co., Drug,
gists and Chemi.its, (irunito Buildings, V.73 Rroad-
way, corner ol Uliambers-st., New York, and for
sale uy Druggist throughout the U. S. Price $1
per bottle, six bottles for
The public are respectfullylreniiested to rculcin.
ber that it is Sandss Sarsaparilla that has am is
constantly achieving such remarkable cures ofthe
most difficult class ol diseases to which the human
frame is subject, and ask for Sands's Sarsaparilla.
mid Hike no other.
37
For sal
by DUTTON&, CLARK, Hratlleboro.
Correspiinilenre of the It'rstern Ciltir.cn,
DESTKUCTION OP Tlin INQUISITION,
AT MADRID.
Bai.timoiie, Altiy 1, 1813.,
.Mil. Eastman : Among my fellow pas
sotigcr,i on the Ohio river, was Col. Lcinan-
onsky formerly an nlTicef under Nnpolcnn,
and now a minister oflhe I.nilieri.in r.lnirr.li
lie, however remembers the scenes ofoldeit '
times, and describes them with wonderful
interest. Ofhis lectures oti the character I
midlife ofNapolean I had often hoard, but j
never before has it been my privilege to
meet wilh him. lie is indeed a remarkable
man ; although past three tcore and ten
years old, he retains the erect poMurc, the
firm step, nnd activity of an olliccr of fifiy.
His skin haa all the softness and delicacy of
middle life, while the vigor of his gigantic!
irame, the quickness oNns eye, and the
power oi ins voice, all indicate that it
woulil ho nouillieiili thing for Imn did cir-
curnstanccs ciulcr it necessary, to' resume
his place upon the war horse, and iurain
lend forth his troops to the deadly combat,
-mi! ..mien t.to ..nl.. . n 1. I 1 r
and
" ".! iu iic iiuiirci iruni runic
to rank amid tho din of conflict. His lec
tures I have always heard represented as in
tensely interesting Such I can weir con
ceive they arc, for besides possessing a
memory of remarkable tenacity, nnd an un
usually ready utterance, he has li.icl means
sucli as perhaps no other living man has bad,
certainly none iu this country, of knowing
the men and things of which he. sneaks.
His acquaintance with Donnpartc, commen
ced on his first entering tho army, when ho
found himself a privato soldier under this
distinguished man as his captain. For
twenty three years he served With him in
stations of trust, which rendereil the most
intimate relations necessary, nnd it. was only
when Napolean was confined on tho Island
of Elba, that Colonel Lemanousky retired
from the service. 1 have dwelt thus long
on "the character and circumstances of this
veteran' officer, for the purpose of introdu
cing to your renders one of tho many nar
ratives with which he favored Us while pass
ing utffhe Ohio. And if I could impart to
it, on paper, a tithe ofthe interest itpbsscs-
i -ii i . i- ... . - '..
sed as it fell upon his lips, and bcemed forth j
from his eye, I shouldjiavc no doubt oftts
being read by every member of the family
to whom your paper goes. Of one thing I
am sure, that I shall be rewarded for writing
it; by the pleasure it will afford at least to
one "of those famiHcs. I give it ds nearly as
my memory serves me, iu bis own language.
'In the year 18U9,' said Col. Lemanouskv.
"being then at Madrid, iny attention was di-!
rect.ed to the inquisition in the neighbor-'struck
hood of that chy. Napolean had prc'vi,
ousiy issued a aecrcc tor the suppression of.
tins institution, wncrevcr litif victorious
troops snouid cxiqnd,llicir,arms. 1 rrli')d-
c ninrsnai $gi, tlicn governor ol ftladrid,
of this dperec, wio dirpcted me to proceed
to destroy t, a informed hun that my
regimpnt, tlio Oth pf.the Polish Lancers,
were insuflicient for such a service, but t,hatfour feet in length, which was burning, that
if ho would givo me two additional. rcgi,-J might explore what was before us, as I
ments, 1 would undertake the work. Ho was doing lhis I was arrested Lv onn of th
accordingly gave me two recimcnts. one.
of which the 117th, waslSunder tho coitit!
ii.iiiu ui jui, 'ua L,ue, wn.o is,now iikq
myself, a minister of the gospel.. He is pas
tor of one of the evangelical churches in
Marseilles. With thesejroops I proceeded
forthwith to tho inquisition; w'hich was situ-
ilftfed' about five miles from the city. The
Inquisition was surrounded with a wall of
greai strengui, anu (leienueiJ- by ntmut 'tour
iiuunrcu soiuiers. ivnen wc arrive at tlie;
walls" I addressed one, ofthe sentinels, and "
summqned thq holy fathers to surrender to the success i of Col, Do Lilo's experiment.
the imperial army, and open the gates of tho! As wo reached tho fobt of tho stairs, wc cn
inqu'isition. Tho sentinel who was Etaiidinn; tered a large Square Toom, which was cnll-
on inn wauappcarql to citcr' intogonver
sation for a few inomcnlSWItb souie oim
withib, al tho. c)or,o of which he presented
us musket and idiot one of my! men. .This'
was a signal for attack, and I ordered my
- . . C. .1 i . I
iiuuiis iu iiro uiion inoso who anncared on
the walls., ,
It vas soon, bbvioils that it vns jtinenual
warfare. Tho'walls',of tic Inquisition yoro
coveredjvith the soldiers oflhe holy'officd ;
there was also'aibrnnst work unnh ilm fonll .
behind whicTi they kept continually, only as
tlley partially exposed tlieniseMyes as they
discharged their muskets.. -CJur troop"$weo
in the open plain, -and exposed td a destruc
tive pre, p bad 119 cannon, nor "could
we scale thelwnlls, and thef gates successful-
ly jesiiflciljill ntlempts at forcing them.-
I saw it was necessary to chnnge tho mode
ofiattack', anfldirecteu some Jrecs.ioT .be.cjiti
dow'rnudAitriaim&d,- anilwbrqugnt,4on,;.thc
ground, tobe usetlias battering-rams?p Twb
A- ' Jii
of these wcro taken up by tho detachments
ol men as numerous na coulil work to ndvun
tngo, nnd brought to bear upon the walls
with nil the power which they could exert,
regardless ol'thcfjre which was poured upon
them from the walls, Presently tho walls
began to (rcmble, and under the well direct
cd application of the ram, a breach was made.
and the imperial troops rushed into the. In
quisition. Here wc met with an incident
which nothing but Jesuitical effrontery is
cqunl to. Tho Inquisitor general, follow
ctuny mo lather conlcssors, in their priestly,
robes, all came out ol the rooms, as wc wcro
making pur. way into the interior of the In
quisition, and with long faces and their arms
crossed over their breasts, their fingers rest
ing on their shouldersf,as tho' they had been
deaf (o all the noise of the attack and defence,
mid had hut just learned what was going on ;
they addressed themselves in the l.niimaoc
of rebuke to their own soldiers, saying,
"Why do you fight oup'fr.cnds, the French?"
Their intention apparently was to make
us think that this, defence was wholly unau
thorized by.thcm, hoping if they could pro
duce in our minds a belief that ihey 'were
friendly, I hey should bavo n better opportu
nity in the confusion and plunder of the In
quisition to escape. Their artifice was too
shallow, and did not succeed. I caused
them to be placed tinder guard, and alf the
soldiers ofthe Inquisition 'to bo secured as
prisoners. We then proceeded to examine
tliis prison house of hell
We passed through
rOOtll nflnr rnnm fntliifl nltnrd nnl nriiniftvmi
and wax candles in abundance, but wc
could discover no evidences of iniquity being
practised there, nothing of those peculiar
features which wo expected to find in that
Inquisition. Here was beauty and splendor,
and the most porfect order on which my
eyes' ever rested. The architecture the
proportions were, perfect. The ceiling and
floors of wood were scoured until highly
polished. The marble floors were arranged
with a strict regard to order. There was
every thing to please the eye and gratify
a cultivated taste; but where were those
horrid instruments of torture of which wc
had been told, anU Vhcrc those dungeons in
which human bcinrjs weie said to lm hnrioil
I alive ? Wc searched in vain. Tho Holy
T.-.t . I i . .. r
i iiiiiers nssurcu us inai inev nnu noon noiion.
... . . -
That we bad seen all, and I was prepared
to give tip the search, convinced that this In-
q lion was diircrcnt from others of which
I had heard.
( But Co. Do Lilo was not so ready as my
self to give tip the search, and said to me,
.ntin,.ni ...... .... i i ... ..
you say so it must be, but if von will bead-
vviuiili jvki ui u-uMiiiuimiuur ii.-uay, auu as
vised by me, let this marble floor bo exam
ined more. Let some water bo brought iu
and poured upon it, and wc will watch dud
see if there is any place through which it
passes more lrccly tlian others 1 replied
to him, 'do as you please, Colonel,' and or
dered water to be brought accordingly
TJic slabs of marble wcro large and beau
tifully polished. When tlie water had been
poured over the floor, much to the dissatis
faction ofthe Inquisitors, a careful exami
nation was made of el-cry seam in the floor,
to seo if the water passed through. Pres
ently Col. Do Lile exclaimed that ho had
found it. Uy the side of one of these mar
ble slabs the water passed through fast, as
tnougn mere was an opening beneath.
All hands now were at work for further dis.
covery. I he officers, with their swords
and tho soldiers with their bayonets, seek
ing to clear out the seam and pry up the
slab. Others with the butts of their mus
kets striking the slab with all their might
to break it, while tho priests remonstrated
against our desecrating thc.ir holy and hcanti
nil bouse. Wlnlo thus cnnntredi a so dier
who was striking with tho bniinf hU mnkni
a spring ahd the mnrblo slab flew up
Then the -faccd of the inquisitors, grew pale
dnd ntfUclsluizzar, wHcn tho hnnd appeared
writing on the wall, so did these men of
Heli.il shako and quako in every bone and
.joint and smbw. Wc looked beneath ibo
niarlilo slab, now partly Up, and wo saw
a stair-case. I stepped to the labloirand
.took from tho ? candlestick One of tbiy.eniiillr.a
Innulsitors. who laid his hnnd dVviilv. mv
arm; and with a very demure and holy.look '
sam, 'my son, you must not take that with
jyoiy profaneand bloody hand," it Is holy;'
j ' Well,' well; I said,-1 Want something that
is hdly to see if it will 'nol'Shed light on in-'
iqiilty ; I will bear the responsibility.' I took
ihc'chndlo and proceeded down the "stair
caso. I now discovered whv tho water ro-
voaied to us this, passage. Under the floor
was o tight ceiling except atitho trapdoor,,
which 'could not bo rendered close : honro
ed tliplliiirorjudgmcnt. In the centre 'of it
was n Inrrro lilne.k.niwl n'rtmin rumnnnil
On this'thcv hdd been' nccust'onirid to nlnen
the dctfuscd.clihined..to his seat, On mm
iiido of tho'roohf wns ono elevated -scat'
... . .... - .
called the '1 hrouo Of Judgment. This the
Inquisitbr General occupied, and oh either
side were sohts less, elevated, for the hojy
ajhers whetiWngaged in the solemn busi
ness of the lloly' Inquisitiqn From this'
rpom-swq proceeded to tlio right, Tiud ob
taijjed access to small cells, extending the
entire lengin oitnc edilice; and, heVe,
what' a. sight' met our eyes I How has tho
bcttevoletit religjrtn of Jcstl been abtis&d
and'slaildered by its professed friends;
These .cells were places tif solitnryfcbn
liifetnent,- whcrai tho wretched objects of
iniplisitorinl hate were confined year4' after
year.'tlUjdpatlr released-them from thplr suf
ferings1,. and iheretHeir bodies were , suffered
toemainjuntibthey were e'iitir4dec,8yedi
p.uu mo rooms nan become lit for others to
occupy. To prevent this practice being
offensive to thoscwlio occupied tliO'In"
quisition, there wcro flues oFtubes'cxtcndino
to tnc open air, sufficieiily capacious to
carry ofJtbe odor.from these decaying Imil-
ics, In tjicso cells wo found tho remains of
some who had paid the debt ofnature; some
of them had been dead apparently but a
short time, while of other nothing remained
hut their bones, still chained to the floor
of their dungeon. In others we found the
living siinereriofevcry age and of both sexes,
froin thu younjr man and mafden to tlmso
of three score and ten years, all as naked
as when they were born into the world
Our soldiers immediately rjnnlied them
selves to releasing these captives of their
chains; stript themselves iu hart of their
own clotbnlg to cover those wretched be
ings, nnu were exceedingly anxious to bring
them up to the light of day. fiut tiwarc of
the danger, I insisted on their wants being
supplied, and being brought gradually to the
light as they could bear it.
When we had explored these cells, and
opened the prison doors of those who yet
survived, wc proceeded to explore another
room upon thn left. Here wo found the in-
strumcnls of torture, of every kind which
mo inuenuuy oijiicn or oevi Is con d invent.
t the sight of them the Yury of our soldiers
refused any lonser to be restrained!' Thov
declared that every inquisitor, monk nnd
soldier hould be put to the torture. We
did not attempt any longer to restrain them.
i licy commenced at once the work of tor-
turo with tho Holy Fathers. I remained
till I saw four different kinds of torture ap
plied, and then retired from tho awful scene,
which. terminated not. while one individual
remained of the former cuiltv inmates of
tins aiiliclinmber of hell, on whom thev
could wreak revenge. As soon as the poor !
sufferers from the cells ofthe Iquisitinn
could with safety be brought out of t hoir
prison to the light of day, (news having been
spread far and near, that numbers had been
rescued from the Inquisition,) all who had
been deprived of friends by the holy office.
. : : it J i .. '
wiiiii:
e to inquire .if theirs was among the '
number. , and the grateful , shower they took as an
O, what a meeting was there I about a omen of God's care of them, and took cour
hundred who had been buried alive for many ace. On tho 25ib thov
years, were now restored to the active world,
and many of thqm found here a son and
- 1
there a daughter, here
ncrc a sister anu there
, alas! could recognize
a brother, and some.
no friends. Tho scene was such that no i
tongue can describe. When this work of
recognition was over, to complete the busi
ness in which I had engaged, I wenMo.Mad
rid and obtnincd a, large quantity of gun
powder which placed underneath the edifice,
and in its vaults, and as we applied tho slow
match, there was a joyful sight to thousands
of admiring eyes. Ohl it would have done
your heart good to sec it ; the walls and
massive turrets of that proud edifice, were
raised towards the heavens, and the Inoui-
sition ofMadrid was no more.
Maiden Ladies. Wc know of no situa
tion more unpleasant, than that of a maiden
lady, on the downhill of life, whose parents
have long since passed away, leaving her
in poverty, with nobody fo love and take
care of her. Like a solitary tree she re
mains to bufTet the tempests tmd the storms
oflifcA If sickness come upon her no one
appears to feel sufficient interest in her wel
fare, to watch beside her bed and adhiiiw
ister tocher wants, and if she remains in
disposed foi- a few weeks nnd the rent of
her room is not lively to be paid, she is no-
ineiy iniormcu mat tnc poorbouse is the best
piace lor tier where she Can have everything
comfortable. Words and tears will' hnve
ilo avail in a church going and Christian
community, tlthough a look might among
the' heathen and she is compelled to exert
herself a little, is helped into an open wagon
and driven ofT in post haste to. the poor
house, Where she is never heard of again
unless in spite of ber maladies, she recov
ers nnd is able to work once more and earn
her hying.
Poor, friendless womfcn, wc pity them
and who does not that possesses a huinnn
lienrt? Yet wilh all our boasted benevolence
our sympathy foryhe far-off Hindoo our
coiiirinuiious 10 supportgeniicmen mid la
dies as missionaries on some d'stnrit por
tions of the globe our cartloails of ciange
collected every month, to build Colleger,
educalo azy young men for the minfstrv. 1
qupportpresidents, secretaries and directors
01 cuucaimn, missionary anu tract societies
our sending preachers abroad to travel
for their Imalthr-bullding chapels ten thou
sand miles from Immo, &,c. Great. Gpd !
now can such, cparmes oe acceptable.
Portland 'IVjbune,
Ho'wto make monuv. Lnnho business
or everybody 11I0110, and attend to your own.
Don't buy wiial you 'don't want. (Jsoicve
ry bourtd ndvanlac'e, and' study to"niiake
every hour useful. Find recreation in look
ing after you'r'-'busniessf and so lour busi
ness will not be neglected in looking after
recreation. Look over your books regular
ly. Should a stroke of ifiisTorttino 'cmnc
upon you in trade, retrench, work harder. I
but never 'fly tho track.' Confront difficul
ties with Unflinchjiig pLrsoTeranecr and 1
il " -.' --r-. - v 1
promptly, and so exact yom; dues, Keep
your word, lake Uurpapers. .Advertise, I
,
Wool from TiiErAtt "West. Tho St.,
i,Qii.s iMw't.raol.the.aUth.ulf. says, that
X m- ' - " ,tTer '"V 'f'P 'rom , Apr.i;it weiy on almost yicesFant gae of.mcils, nnd ciilfuje. by whi
ie Misso. n, hrougl,fdpwn twelveajes PinH, n.fI,lheir itripg'sTvero veryV.atT the'destiny pt 7 man? am
, UT 1 1 4nve v""?8??!'"."8 ".n Uieir dapger iiwiiincpt, ,In (lsitua-, brought to recognize nn
lUwaBlbnled al Boofiev e.fiind is ftho pro- It onJw ion ..lonnir' ,.(.ii,i TT .,?'' :. ...iii -'l-J.
dSctof Cooper Coun. ,&;,enan
SUrFEIUNG AT SEA.
, .lic Portland Advertiser contamsVan ac-
Knlllll I... n,nl tll.,,.l.,..l l .l. I..' 'P...
vuj.., uuiuviiuiu, ui uiu unjj i ur-
ner, ofthe painful sufferings of himself and
crow, during forty-six days on tho wreck
t. . ' '
(lie vessel
The Tsailed from Portland obe 33th
of last January, bound for Madcna. They
experienced heavy wcalhsr for 17 days a f- out gaye the xry "Sail 01" Shccame
tcr sail.ng-when in lat 34 35-lon. 30, a head towards Wm, aiTd no sight cveUlcss!
ircn.eudous sea knocked her down in 15 cd mortar eyes, tl.nPtfas niorcftratefuir It
minutes, by cutting away, she righted. , was'a reprieve from death, almost at the m'o
Hav.ng recovered Irom the first shock, they , mcntofthc execution. Whcm HTc approachtl
tried to make themselves as comfortable as ingessel discovered them, nnd loweredH.ci?
Illlll pniilil I I n I , a . I . I .11.. . I . . . : 1
"vi viMiiu. a iiu uiii.' luiicu su uaiiiv iiini
. . . o - ----J
it was imnossib 0 to enter Iho r.nlnn nmln
, 1.1 1 . , ,
ukj .0...... u e useives w.umui a rop ol
ircyu uaier. i ne provisions were a barrel
..pi i.-, . .. 1
-y. i.io mm, uay iiic gaie auatcu. t iicir
were, scantily supplied with provisions, ami
coiitinunlly exposed to the vicissitudes of
the weather and .the sea spray. And now
they began to suffer the intolerable pangs o
iiirm, x ne niinwaucc per nay ot loou was
a biscuit and three ounces "of pork, as much
indeed as tho sufferers could dispose of,
without water. Eight days thus passed,
long, interminable days, but it was nothing
to what was to follow. During this time
some raw potatoes were found which it was
a great relief to chew. One pptatoc was di
vided among eight persons. They found
some relief in chewing lead. Some of the
irmw uom inii;-r.o ..,...ni. r .i.:i. ;,i.
water,- which caused slight derangement and
dizziness.
On the 24th of February they hac a fine
rain and caught eight gallons of water, A
well in the desert could not have been more
grateful to the parched Throats ofthe suffer
ers. They fell on their knees the ilav bo-
fore and prayed toMiim only who could save:
T-J ' ' - ........
cr, that gave them water enough for 17 dajs,
at apint a day, which was as little as they
coufd do witli considering their food.
On the same day tliey cauoht a sharks
from which they got more thaif a gallon oTi
blood : poured this into two boots and al-
lowauccd it nut. when the shark was cut
open some of jho men thrusmheir heads in
to the bowelsaud sucked ijp the blood and
water that flowed out. They tried to eat
the shark aderwards, but having become
saturated with salt water, it made them so
thirsty, they could not. At this period they
succeeded 111 catching several fish.
Some oflhe men talked seriously of cut
ting open their veins and sucking their own
blood. Heavy dews fell some portion of
time during the' night. On such occasions
no sooner did the day begin to dawn than
every man w,ns seen lapping the moisture
...lil.'l.:. e 1. 11 .? ....
uii ins luiiguc irom iiic rails, i ney also
found considerable relief in bathing and
keeping their flannels wet with, salt water.
Still death stared them in the face: they had
fiwfuj premonition of approaching dissolu
tion in aching eye-balls and failing sight.
Again Providence visibly interposed his
arm. On the I3ih of March a barrel was
discovered under water in the cabin. One
ofthe men, Joseph Malore, of New Orleans,
who was an excellent swimmer, went down
and succeeded in bringing it to the surface,
nnd it was finally got on deck. To their in
expressible j'dy they found it filled with mo
lasses. Every mair'took a hedrty draught,
and found great relief.
On the evening of that day they drank
their last drop of water, and they were yet
many hundred miles from land. Death,
seemed nearer than ever. But God still
watched over' them with, paternal care- The
next day they had a rain squall and a turbu
lent sea, Which made them very uncomfor
table; but they caught 30 gallons of water,
and revived again.. And here, says tho cap-.
tain, 11 is impossible ;to describe the effects
nf nrnlr-irlnil iliret nn i...i;.;..l r...l.
u..4...ui wuuii,.
tlie rain, some of thonicn were so complete-
ly blind to their future comfort, as to bpend,
iiiuir wiioie. nme in qiiejicning present iiurst;
they had said if they could get one draught
of water, they would willingly die; audithat
one draught they seemed determined to have.
Fbcy woulil drink till they vomited, then 1
He Was the pilly mnn that cpufik dire, .and
to his. intrepidity and God's goodness they
owe. their lives
V.hc cbiidition'of tho wretched men as to
foodnnd water was improved,, but n new
plagiio urose, grievpus.to be borne, Jn con-
Cnillinilon ' r C utonnSnn "r- .. (tin I. I I
sequence of sleeping on tho hard boards.)
in mom ...uku iiuiuu, ,
ami owing to living on salt provisions, and
beniir; cphstantly wet with sea water t mv I
broke out with boils and sores, uhirli .
alfnost insunnortablv nainfi.1
o, , rca 1, wii.cn, nowevcr, was nearly all wetj It prftved to be the French brio- C5 For
wit . salt-water, four or live p.e.ce of salt est, Captain Caulin, who took themtsjje.r
pork, and subsequently about two-thirds of men from tho wreck, nnd treatodlhc.iifrnost
nlwrrc of becf. . kindly and tenderly. It was -t o'clock in tl.o
OIllV linilO Hint Cmim I'n.en ...n.iM r
'. . - ; , niK uiugiy uiey nnu been 4u days and.iy hou
... .nuir r. i.ei. mr 10 an uuman,nppearanccs confined to (he wreck, arid all that time ha
my uui .il 1101 survive a wcck in uieir pres-1 lived on raw fortd. This took place in lat.
out condition, destitute of w.nor .n thou c at i.. i i.m mi... i , ! . ,
turn to again and sun tin tho water until
they were unable, (n do any .thing but lie 1 plain habits and Washington Uppers, andV
down and beg for more drink. Those who I thereby promote health" Dnd increase your
denied tiemselv6s 'andiVdrauk but littlo at a dpys. lany wjio'liecomtf afiluejit lenye off
timeheld out longest. One nfter another exercise and go Jo eating Tg seasoned food '
gave out till but two wero left to catch wa- hcavy.nieat or.lobster suppers,'nud are first
tcr. Tho effects of'drinkiug so much ope- in the Imuds of the doctors, nnd then ?lin
rated! like physic, and increased the inward nndertaker.Avoid this, ye beseech you-k "
thirst and fever. nd whenever yoilr'pride slinli-whispprMresSr
On the 21st of March they patfght fifteen things to you, turn .away wjh tjic tecollec-
gallons more, and Maloro dove ugnin npd tion of Wnshingtnn, whoso wisdom' was1 ' f
enabled, them to get up four barrels of beef, hown hero as in cvnrv lllinrr olenV Dint.
Fmm Jhe2istof March' till tluT 1st ofnsta rioht to hoso' ,li nni r 'Xl' ,iti? '
iui a snort umc claps-
"i uuuiiui,uni Bine to iic gno, and in
"''a Ps'tiou they lay comparatively secure. V
of, u"n"B t"e time theyTvcro tTn the wreck
.they were tanln W-rrA lulib r n. '
I i mii ui iou
Kir K'K f OnliSft
at nhnnt Q nVlnrb I M ff' ,i-1.
imnt I m va... ...:.i. .er
"..., mv. uuir, iviiij ii,iit nun uimcuiiy UCCIl
l,ni r.n. t. ....T. .1.. 1 J.
""-!' w'nur, uurmg 111c orig 8
nroach, fltyv to the, Cask and drank
to sati-
otv.
-
aficrnooti when they were taken off. accor-
I- 1 . .1 . ... . . ' .
rs
a
than seven hundred miles to the eastward.
They arrived at Gibraltar on tho 13th. but
the brig wasquarantined, and they werC'do.
fj barred going on shore. 'he brig Caroline,
oi uoston, uapt. Hill, hnallysajled with them 4
for Doston, whence they arrived on thc'Slst
ofMay, having bjeen 111 daysfroin Portland.
cl Lwhentho.vcclrworc rouiidnjoia-8 .id.ore-
nnl l,. ....l.-.l 1 . ., 4V W '.ikT' .
. From the Fanner" Monthly Visitor.' m
WASHINGTON'S FAVORITE SUPPER. ,
It was said of Washington that his favorite
meal for supper was a tumbler or milk'and1
a piece of common! bread newly b"aked. '
This we think can e 'recommended for
those who arc desirous of sound shWfanrl
good health ; and tothoso whbsc nplites
have not been vitiated by high seasied
fodd, nothing can surpass it as acceptable to ;
the palate. For those who labor hard, and
require something substantial to restore
spent Strength, it 4s strong food ; to the man
of leisure it is light food; ?to the disordered
powers, it is simple food, and iu milk is
found a4 great corrective of ail unhinged
appetite; to the feeble it is light and mitfi-
cious food, and dreams and nightmare leave
i:.....i.-.i . . . ...
imiisiiiriieu iiic repose 01 inoso- who lie
down after such a composing supper. . .
It was among the anecdotes of .Wnshing-
ton than after he became President offthe
United States he had occasion "to makV.. aj,
short j0urneyt romt.Philadclphia, atid ;al-t
though he desired rather privacy5 than. nolo-,
ricty, people, would gather to the road sides!
andjilaces of his stopping for the purpose of
beholding him. He had ridden until . night!
and had frequently been under theneccssityj
of returning and reciprocating attentions.
This with the ride had fatigued him, and ISt
was desirous of a quiet supper and retire-:
mcnt to bed asgoon as he'should reach)
the tavern. But as: he drew'towards the?
village tho people were becoming' more n'u;
merous, and an" address and supper ji com-,
pany awaited him. Toavoid tin with Jiis.
only attendant betook a retired road,,and "
pushed at a gallpp to rcach.the stopping,plae.
ir me uigin. in incuarKness tie alightcd.rromf
his horse iinknown.wentin.aiidjiis friend that '
accompanied him applied for,.6uppcr, and r
lodgings. It was the house where prepara
tions were making, and the answer was'tbnt;
no supper couljd be prepared at present, .for
every bcyly was fully, occupied in the prepaT,
rations" for Gcii WpshilYgton who was expect-!
ed every minute. 'AH we want is a pitched
of nqw milk and a piece of corn breadiif
you have it." "You can have that at once.i'u
was the reply.; and Washington and his;
friend took their stippcr quietly and iwith,-;
out other coinpany. The' innkeeper, was
then told that, the general having suppedl
was fatigued, and wished "to retire ut oncoi
to bed ; that he wished to, be exfiused toj
those whose Icindncsa.'had broU, tiem..ttH
getherto see him. but that without TtrttlZf
ing sleep he apprehended that he would ,"b,e,
unfit to proceed in the morning,, .whcn-i it
would bo happy to see bis friends before, lift
,!., "a ' W
u.iinuuii;.,
1 he ta
he tavern keeper, who had p.n jdelhafj
r. 1W..I.:.... l.-.i ii I
ureal man must iim'o n nronf .m.,'V
nnu iiiusi naic a, great runner., ar
uiiiij-jiiii 11 .isiiiiigiuii nan reiireo, .inuae Knowii.
what is.nhove related, and tl.i8!,n'dxt; inorn-
ing the
chief arose, refreshed "and animated)
r his countrymen, aidpurSue hi
to cheer
ioimicv
Ye rarmers of the Granite and other?
iiirormatioii obtained from theVisjtor, shall
uiNii io uuuu ap aims nouso lor the norn-2
nnd thai s. to.' snvn Minn ftmrH lm!n
dod in H. I.TlolitlnS' rn' r: .1" .M'.
Iw.ubo Mm i. . 1 i i ' t
;i,nn it;
JJ -lb.
reverence, tjig '
mmcriifteni
iTHi """6 tmt
Dr- Channing injriiio of his lalesf
addresses says.with as much, beauty as force,'
that "the grand end of societyjs to place,
wyithirrthe reach all iisinembersTthb hib'alts'
of iinnfovomonl nf olnvniinn r.F il.n i...'
; ............. v, 11 ui 1111 -i -
ninoK nf mnn TU." ! - sl.ii. 'M
- , vll; ,9 u iiiwnuraiuui v
t"" ;..;iii u Duiiiuuiiiig morsjk
ead to keep him from starving ,11.
riD It to thnsrinllla nn.Vi.'nrnn
ie flUmcju , nnd cMmt by.whiqh ,)ie.mDy fulfill?
reat, 1 the destiny of a man; and untlrsocietv is.
x
...
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