Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, May 08, 1850, Image 1

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.12 Literatu r e ,. evoted' , to, , Literae,, •Olirkititlture Politics, IlusineSs'{'Eind - Gen - . era •••
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villa ence..
John Williamson,
house of Miss McGinnis . near the store of
A & W Bentz, South Hanover street, Carlisle,
- 400 50
Doct. IL Hinkley.
OFFICE on Main Street, near the Post Of—
lice. Dr. H. Is prepared to use Ga/vaitism
as a remedial agent inthe treatment of Paraly
sis, Neuralgia and Rheumatic affeetions, but
dors net guarantee Eames from its applicationto
all or even any of these diseases. Relief has
been given and cures effected in a number of
instances, and may be in 'oth
Maich '27, 1850, ly.
11R. JAS. MeCULLOUGLE will give his
attendance in the.vtaions branches of his
proiession, in town or. couorry, to all that may
favor hint with a call. OFFICE opposite the
24 Presbyterian Church and Wert's Hotel
lately occupied by Dr. Foulke.
Carlisle, sept 5
Doctor Ad, Lippe,
LIONIOEOPA'rEIIC P hysician Office
j3-I "ut Nl.tinistreet, in the house formerly occu
pied by P. B. Lechler. - , zip 9 '46
Dr, L u. Loomis,
VILLL, perform al
tiro • operations upon the
Teeth that are requi
red for their preservation, such as Scaling, Filing,
Plugging, &c, or will restore the loss.of them,
by inserting artificial Teeth, front a single tooth
o a fall sort. Krolliee on Pitt street, a few
ours south of the -Railroad Hotel. Dr. L. is alp
ent the last ton days of every month.
R. J• W. RENDEL, Surgeon Dentist
iniorms his former patrons that ho has re
urned-to Car Utile, and %VI be glad Co attend to
t ilk in the line or his profession. loet3l
Carson C. Ignore,
the roem lately occupied by Dr. Foster,
deceased. mar 31 '47
Wm. 11 Penrose,
TTORNEY AT LAW, 'ill practice in
the sevaranourts of Cumberland county.
OFFICE. in stain Street, in thekroom former-
Iroccupied byL. G. Brandebury, Esq. -
James R. Smith,
MO VED his office tdi Beetein's Row, two
doors from, Burkholder's Hotel:• four 1
FICE at his residence, corner of Main street
and the Public Square, opposite Burkholder's
II ,tel. In addition to the duties of Justice of
the Peace, will, attend to all kinds of writing„
such as deeds, bands, mortgages, indentures,
articles of agreement, notes, &c.
Carlisle, ap 8'49.
Atroville elleadenty.
PILLS, cumnsawfli
C is confidently believed that few Institutions
offer greater inducements to students than
the above. Located in the midst of a comma•
pity proVerbial for their intelligence,, morality
and regard for the interests of religion, this
Academy can effectually guard its members
from evil and immoral influences. Advantages
are also offered to those desiring to phisue the
study of the physical sciences, surpassing those
of must similar institutions.
Those having sons or wards and wishing to
send them to a , seminary of learning, are re•
spectfully solicited to visit Newville, and judge
of the advantagesfur themselves, or, at least,
procure a circular, cOntaining full particulars,
by addressing JAMES HUSTON,
Newville, avg 22 ly Principal.
Extensive Furniture Rooms
JAMES R.WEAVER would respectlully
call the attention of House Keepers and the
public to his extensive stock of ELEGANT
FURNITURE. including Sofas, Wardrobes,
Contra and other Tables, Dressing and plain
Bureaus and every othsti article in his branch of
business. Also, now on hand the largest as
sortment of CH A IRS' in Carlisle, at the lowest
prices. li;:rCoffins made at the shortest notice
and a Hearse provided for funerals. Ho solic
its a call at his innablishritent on North Hano
ver street„ifear Glass's HOTEL. N. B.—Fur
niture hired . out by the month or year.
Carlisle, March 20, 11300.11 y
John P. Lyne
'WHOLESALE and Retail Dealer in
Foroignand Domestic Hardware; Paint,
Oil, Glass, Varnish, kc. at the old stand in N
Hanover street, artiste, has just received Irom
Now York and Philadelphia a large addition to
his former stock, to which the attention of buy
ers is requested, as he is determined to sell
lower than nn her house in town. aprl9
John Wallower and Son.
(Successors to Funk and Mtller)'•
Forwarding and Commission Merchants, and
agents Willa Central Rail ,Road, Wholesale
.Dealers in Groceries, Produce, Coal, Plaster,
Salt, Fish, Nails, Bacon, Powder, &c,
burg Pa.
Jan. 1 1850.
WM. M. PORTER: has just received a
large and elegant assortment of Boots
and Shoes, suited to the present season, among
which are Mon and Boys' . Thick Boots, Kip
and. Calf do., Guns Shoos, Buffalo Over Shoes,
&c. Ladies' Gaiters, Buskins, Slippers and
Ties, .oi Loather, Morocco and Kid made in
the latest styfe. Also, a large supply of Misses
and Childress Gaiters. Bobts and Bustins.
Every,doSeriptkoa ,of work • made to order ac
usual. -
Call ak Porter's Shoe Store, r Main street, oppo
site the'MetktediSt 'Pltareit,. • [deel2;49
. _
THE 'subscriber ..would respectfully inform
his friends and the public generally that he haii
just opened :a new,,LIJM.DER.AND •COAL ,
YARDin -West . High street, a few doors east
ofMessrs J & D Rhoads's ,Warehoude, where
he • noW has. , keep, - constantly ph,
hand wfirst rate assortment , of all kinds of sea'
,soned pine beanie' and plank and all other kinds'
-detail:Oen whialt'-he will:sell ',owlet. each
. April ai: . 113150.., JOHNA,ARMSTRONG
THE Commissioners of umborlarid county,
.1 4
' &Om it proper to inform the.. I. theLlhe ea
, ted meetings of the-Board or MfiregYffere will
bee Loyd on I Ate , ascend .and- fourth Mondayl ;Of
each Month; it 'will& Hine on'ir:peisoes ' having
1 , b witness whit Said, Board ov ill';,1 MO et = l l9 l l ilaY
,their taco iff Carlisle. -.1- , . : _.'''-
. "eat . :.' ' ' - -,1:'• .WM Af.BY; Cl'lca
- .
" ii•
i . 14 1 1J NIB ICE L L AS. P arasols end ass a es, :
'"cisidde coke redpid repaired, bylbe subs cr iber;. East
- Lentlier , street,lCef' 4
` - '':lisler,7 , ;qorrris cash, , bui. prices
v 6O : FRID LEY:
On Y;
' 110.IPPyiti tipn.l),Pol34 itYkdi*ll 4,1.3c14'
at.iiiii isitenOldrd l o ro B a lm°
44 ibertre_gistlimh , 'Straetiitro-,44
'''" , •' , • r r 1(1'3 , 1850:"r • . - lIENWTSAXI'O •!,
.~; !%~).
•____ _ _ _ _ _
Stores Bt, ,11)ops.
lili •1 • •I '0 1 Ili
SAMUEL A. HU BBARD, having paroling.
ed of Mr. Henry A Sturgeon, his stock of
Drugs, Medicines .&c., would respectfully so
licit a share of the public patronage, at the old
stand;'corner of Pitt and High Streets, opposite
the Rail Road depot.
Ho will keepconstantly on hand, an assort
ment of fresh Drugs. Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Dyo Stuffs, Perfumery,' and a variety of fancy
articles, which he is determined to sell low.—
He will give his personal attention to the busi
ness, and particularly to putting up.prescriptions.
A liberal deduction made for Physicians coon
ty Merchants; and Pedlers.
Feb. 13, MO..
- w HAVE just received a fresh stock of Med
icines, Paints, Glass, Oil, &c., which
having been purchased with great care at the
best crty'houses, I can confidently recommend
to Families, Physicians, Country Merchants
and Dealers, as being ßUGS. fresh and pure.
Herbs and Extracts,
Spices, ground and whole
I I Essences,
Perfumery, &c.
- Warranted Genuine.
Patent Metlicinss,
Tine Itenni eats,
Pure Essen'l_Oils
'cod Liver Oil
Log and Cam Woods,
Oil Vitriol
Lac Dye*
Wethcrill & Brotlier's.Pure Lead, Chrome
Green and Yellow, Paint . and Varnish Brushes,
Jersey Window' Glass, Linseed Oil, 'Turpon
tine, Copal and conch Varnish, and Red Lead
All of which Will be sold at the very lowest
market price, at the cheap Drbg and Book Store
Nov 14th. 1849.
Fresh Drugs, Medicines, '&c• Ste.
I have just received from
phia and New York very extensive
-- 1 1111 ? additions to my former stock, embra
cing nearly every article of Medicine
now in use, together with Paints,
Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine, Perfumery, Soaps,
Stationery, Fine Cutlery, Fishing Tackle,—
Brulies of almost every description, with an
endless variety of other articles, which I am de
termined to sell at the VERY LOWEST prices.
All Physicians, Country Merchants, Pedlars
and others, are respectfully requested not to pass
the OLD STAND, as they may rest assured
that every article will 'be sold of a good quality,
and upon reasonable terms.
Main street. Carlisle.
May 30
Foreign and Domestic Hardware
JACOB SENER has just received, from the
eastern cities, and is now opening at the Cheap
Hardware. on North Hanover street, next door
to Glass' Hotel, a new assortment in his line,
such as
• Oils, Glass and Paints;
Copal, Japan and Black Varnishes, of extra
Nail's and Spikes,
Wets' best Bar Iron,
Cast, Shear, Blister and Springpieels,
Locks, Hinges end Screws.
• Planes, Saws, Chisels, Augurs, Axes,
Knives and Forks, Shoe Findings,:&c.
To which ho would call the attention of the
puhlic. Persons wishing to buy will do well to
oall. as we are determined to sell at iCINN rates
for cash. hThe highest price paid for Scrap
hen, and for Flax Seed. J SENER.
novl4 '
Price of Hardware. '
I HAVE just received the largest and Cheap
eat steak of HARDWARE, Glass, Palate, Oils
Varnishes, Saddlery, Carpenter's and Cabinet
Maker's Tools, 111{tbogany Vepiers and all kinds
of Building Materials ever brought to.Carlisle
consisting of Locks, Hinges, Screws, Nails
and Spikes. Persons about to build will find i
greatly to their advantage to louk at my stock
before purchasing elsewhere. Come and see
the Goode and hear; the price and you will be
convinced that this is really the Cheap Hard
ware Store. Also, in store anvils, vices, files
and rasps, and a complete assortment of Watts'
Best Bar Iron, also Rolled and Hoop Iron of all
sizes. I have also the Thermometer Churn
mode by Mr George Spangler, the best article
now in use.
SCYTHES.—I have just received my Spring
stock of,Drain and Grass Scythes, manufactured
axpressly for my own sales, and warranted to
be a superior article. Cradle makers and
others will find these Scythes to be the beet at
tiple in the market and at the lowest price
wholesale and retail at the old stand in North
Hanover street: JOHN P LYNE.
Cheap Cothing Store.
MHE svbscribor would respeotfully inform'
his friends and the public in• general, that
he has removed his iarge and extensive assort
the room recently oocupied as a store by Goo.
W. Dime/. bn East Main street. directly oppo
site Elliott's. Drug Store, and within two doors
of 'Ogilby'e store, where he will keep constant
ly on hand, all kinds of Ready Made Clothing,
and everything pertaining to gentlemen's ward
robes. The clothing he offers for sale is made
up in hia own shop, by experienced workmen,
and'under his own supervision. He feels pre
parei to offer great bargains in .he Clothing
line, and to test this fact he c ould earnestly in
vite the . citizens of this county to give him a
call and ,examine the quality of his stock• and,
his prieeS, before purchasing elsewhere.
He will also, as heretofore, continue to make
up all kinds of Clothing according to order,
and thoso who prefer it can, have their measures
taken, and .their garments made up to their
plensment. Always on hand n large assortment
of Clothi,.Cassimeres, Satineis,'lreatfrge, &c.
Don't forgot the place directly opposite, Et;
lion's store, a nd within two doors or Ogilb'er
dehl2,3te NATHAN' HANTCH. ;
Parmers I Saie^ Tour ;row*
' three and..folir ;boreal; Inadecientirely• of
ron, so.-
,that you .can leave it in 'ilni,loather
Without, the' !emit 4arigeit'or injnryri 4 ` Also/
Threiihing Machinee,.WinnOwing Mills, Plowi
Plough IVlOel&boards, cutters; Points" dc . Sheari
constantly , {in .You,Will ' save money,
dolling ,helbre :purchasing eleewhere- 'fit the,East High:Street; Carlisle Par'
- augB3lnos ' • ' - F.'GARDNER.:
JT received at :the,Oheap totally. Grecery
"°Film rialnacriliefa lof'of No.' I, 2 and 3
MaKerel‘in Wholeiihalf:nr tinnier liattele.-- 4
Also, 50 6404'4; Ground Alum Salt; whieh h.
is determined to Bell 'at • ,the :lowest -nettles for
• •. •—•
, i ,.., 1 - .lVicsatie oil Meads. ..
stew fin 4 kvitgifla, 4f:0 6 7; "••• • •
- roELIE#EI:O to be superior to., anything . 9 •
"Jal -the kind e ver ; before manufactured. Bomf
Elastic, will not , breitleclby'fallitg.. 'Painted' in
oil, hew so iled!may 4,washed ..wi th :Kan and,
*Moro.: and, irattdilY,,rostored,',3o, their original
beauty i...Thetr• d urability sm,rl ) . cheapness , will
lunfully,, , demonstrato&Nhen- duljSeated:
largd lot of the above:recdiiled Ify. z ;ckpreat, at
:Krum .Kinglo!s,Head .querterS,,TO'Nertb
vet. street 4;• ,a,Enex.r..o , / • • ...
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41' 'A escitillifr .
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o o§iii e filklt.s4, I,l',,.r_c'...,,,;yi,:,,vtiliTNEß.; ,
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• - d'i••;,'4', l ,?•*'-t'Art,"!,.., ;. ' ' ' ''' ,. . ,- •'''''''' Y 'i :: :":( l ';"••''.''...:'' , - . ''• ' ' '
She clung to him with woman's love,
Like ivy to the oak ;
While o'er his head, ,with crushing force,
Earth's chilling tempests broke.
When the world looked cold on him,
And blight hung o'er his name—
She soothed his cares With woman's love,
And bade him rice again.
When care had furrowed o'er his face,
And clouded his young hours,
She wove among his crown auroras -
A wreath of love's own flowers.
And never did that wreath decay,
Or one bright flow'ret wither :
Forewoman's teats e'er nourished them,
That they might bloom for ever.
'Tie ever dm with woman's love,
True till life's storms have passed',;
And, like the vine around the tree,
It braves them till the last.
Fioin'tlertoin•e Union Magazine.
The Jews are the most remarkable people lin
theiworld, whether wo consider their miracu
lous and prophetic history, or their personal
qualities and political influences. They are
the descendants of ShOm; through Abrahiari the
Chaldean. It wits with Abraham their privi
leges and peauliarities commenced. From him
they derive their high dietinctidne, and their
patent of nobility, reaching back natly four
thousand years, and putting to shame the most
honorable and ancient genealogies claimed by
other men. With respect to them all Euro pe
en or even Asiatic noblemen are but parvenus.
Yet notwithstanding the halo which was thrown
around their early history,they wore not raised
above the accidents and influences which be
long to our common humanity. These iwitst
be considered as modified and directed by the
divine interpositions in their favor, Thus,
their history will appear a perfectly natural
result, flowing from the conditions of the, ease.
The country granted to them as a patrimony
through Noir great ancestor, Abraham, lay
along tho'eastorn shares of the Mediterranean,
and was subject to drought. And as they were
a pastoral people, when the rain failed, their
flocks were liable to perish for want of grass.—
At such a time whither would they naturally
look fa, food themselves, Mid fodder for'their
cattle ? The nature of the several countries,
and the history of the nations around the Med
iterranead answer to Egypt, whose fertile val
ley never drinks of the rains of heaven, but is
watered by the annual overflowings of the Nile.
The northeastcorner of Egypt, which lay -adja.
cent to the pasture grounds of the Israelites,
had been occupied for a long time by a foreign
peon 10, whop() sovereigns are known in history
as the shepherd kings, and who had ruled the
land of the Nile with u•rod of iron. ,A mighty
rising of the dative population resulted in the
expulsion of these foreign shepherds, or Pales,
as they were culled in the language of the East;
and retreating around the southeast corner of
the Mediterranean, they settled upon its coast.
The district which they occupied was celled
Palestine, or the shepherd land; and they were
known in Sacred History as the Palestine., or
Philistines. Their new settlement was not
very far distant from the eastern side of the
delta of the Nilo; from which they had retreat
ed ; and as there War' no natural barrier of
mountain or river to prevent their return, the
Egyptians were afraid to occupy the richd,
beautiful country they had vacated. It there
fore was uninhabited, and was thus prepared by
a Divine Providence for the reception of the
family of Jacob, which emigrated In Egypt
upon the invitation and under the patrunage•of
Joseph. This is the 'land of Goshen.' Here,
insulated from all other people by deso . rt on the
East and South, the sea on the north, and 'the
lc tie on the west, the family of Jacob developed
itself into the Jewish commonwealth. Each
of the twelve patri4MiNl families grew into a
numerous tube, and it wits not long Wore the
powerful and wealthy community felt the ne
malty of various cilicers, In order.: to secure
peace, safety and presperily.::: Here were form
ed the political elelnents Jewish elate.—,
For several generations th resides were re-.
gurdedwilb kindly feelings by. the reline of
. . .
Egypt; pint:y*l;6meg° of the reoelleetions of
the greet benefits Josoph , one of their ancestors
had secured to the la 4 nd ; partly because, they
formed a barrier against invasion koni the
east; and partly because they were not suffi
ciently wealthy or powerful to excite the aye-.
rice or fears of the native inhabitants.
But Egypt suffered theAcommon vicissitude
of nations! There was a change in the dyne's
ty--'-a new family came to the throne.- 6 Tharp
smite another king who. know not Joitepit.t.
lin'llid 'not •acknowledici the 'great bonefies
which, under former reignO,` the land had ei
perionced from' thd adminititratiOn i mf ihis emi
nent Isriolitieh , rninistey. ,' Beside the'cupidity
and fears of the people were awakened' by the
-vrtet'rn#ltiplication of ;the'so !ablated 'ectiddruori
in the`land of Goshen. Their fens appear to
kityp"beiereal'; , and hencithe vigorous nunii=
'Urea' adepteif•to 'pievent theirinerbeini('Ciiii
iriti'dtiallY rritliieti their'nrumher.'• •'
Tho , iiii4,
tiara mild; , if war arise; these,` r fereferie:ti` Will
jOilaitit the Invading tdeji. •• Vol: fur 'to
thli"*it t . cit'tqin' tire
,Ifier'peWeifiirisileir or
y,hilistinee,' Whose and4tOrri: lag ' , '44ey -l edihrt
'Mama of thii lin d ',- Thai; Hebrews aid from
the RitiiUe'luititai, and iiiO'palolp . oi.e'hiliiliiiidi
alio. ` , Should VlO:Philietinel egtiin" invade
4Y tif ri k lliii t i i oi ii :ti l ': 1
ihierifiiiitiw , llljoiii;4td i ' 1
No shall be brought into bondage., - F.pur pittbty,
to lo 'lie 1,0414 lo'4log. before h and .w it I), o p t,,,
1 V0.49,t,; '1049 'Alo4:,..P!o4F;,btAid.roi,
1.'0 4 ,0,g;:* , m 0 0. ,0 4i !14g:T.i, 1 1 1 0 ''.'' ' AO
4 1 ?"- -(6 T0 ei 19 d, ,Or .f. l i ; '""il , : °l . ;1 1 9° 1 i: " :;7! °
.0,4 : lie! ' )i - ii ii , i _ id : . ;F,±9, ;!,i'o4i°,•4._',7;o°P.t,l?,il of
tv:,poigo!',tail.,bgy p t tilpe ; 4 ,914: 4, 0 ,1 1 tri tv ,
non of burtiiiuf flotictlier .M 41014.14 ibises ,
#o,o44t,),PoAlPtlilt:, igf,:',4?.,,-r., PV E ,?!,ibi!7'.
i#.4ll::iiffotti)!ilmyAv,;/gfriyir frt."
tni:O.:.tir,vi.iF: l ,,f , P,9o;# . o l -1, 4, N,A . !&m. ,
f'SkitPAilt RMI I ISII - • ; # s Ast:ff, 4 ROPF7t
#11 , ...i . ,444440,3 1 9X9,91.9:09 441,,11r#),. ? 4,1 i;.i,
kl.i 04#1141:91111X919144:49;,9V1X-90,tr,!m47,
1k0 1 ,iix.99002, iioo4;oo,Plo,4!?i, l l l ..ifilli li 4 Y.
3 ifil'hi:ilkiii 6l filiq'OrA , Waillcutatloaa'fiatil
"with lispect,td daatrulei and flikun; but 'et Id'
.s' . 1
all the variationeef its expiessioni among men
its essential element, divine worship and obe..'
dionce, is recognized and respented in civilized•
or savage society. Hence; so plea founded upon
religious obligations is always respected when
t la believed to be sincere. MOllOll, the Jewish
patriot, undertook to deliver hie countrymen
from their bondag9. He applied to the king
o Egypt for permission to go three'days' Joni
ney into the Wilderness to the ea4Of tho ' ilsi
n ordor to ivorship the God of the Hebrews
according to the thee and Fefemoniii He him.
seifhad prescribed. This request was recnivod
by Pharoah and lifsminietare, as tyrants and
oppressors always receive too humble petitions
of the oppressed. Theysaid , the people . are
idle, and hence ate rektieskanA the proper an:
swori to their request is ap locrease of toil.' The
cry of the oppressed rose high into heaven, and
became louder and holder in the oars of Jolla-
ah, and lie determined to bring them forth
with a mighty hand and an outstretched arm.'
That the deliverance might be glorious; and
the terrible vengeance which was to ho execu..
tad on Egypt, might be discerned, a series of
piques were brought upon the land by the di
.vine power given to Moses and Aaron. And
yet these plagues were ad brought as to be in
accordance, to some extent, with the natural
phenomena of the country, and with the, won
ders of that peculiar magic which was practi
ced by the native sorcerers: • Ent eaclf succes
sive plague increased in difficulty of production
and in intensity; surpassing the skill of the
magicians, and causing the heart of the - king to
yield reluctantly, and little by little to the de
mands of Moses. Thud is not in the whole
compass of human history, a series of transac
tions more natural and truthful than those
which occurred in the protracted contest be
tween Phareah and his ministers and mt}gl
clan■ on the one purt,aod Moses and Aaron on
the other, The essential feature in the coiltest,
wherein lies its whole truth and power, is the
gradual yielding of rhumb to the steadily ad
vancing domande of Moses and Aaron. At last
tho crisis came. The king had been forced to
yield everything but an unconditional depart-
ore with wives, children, servants and flocks
when MOSO9 advanced his demandthill further
and required an absolute and unconditional
leave to depart. Upon this the indignant mon.
arch ordered him to fly; and see' his face no
more, declaring that in the day he cameinto
his presence ho should die. Then 'flashed the
'eyes of the Hebrew patriot with joy and his
inightfsoul gave utterance to these portentous.
words :—`Thou halt spoken well, I will see thy
face nu more. •
The fate of Egyp t acrd the trlutnph.of Israel
ntiw hastened on a pace. Thom remained'orie
More plague of which the- 'Egyptians' bad no
notice until it was upon them. Bevelpi days
had elapsed since Moses departed gum the
pi esonce of Pharualt, and all seemed quiet.—
Bu t within the dwellings of Israel the passover
was preparing. Each family was cherishing a
a lamb without spot and blemish as a sacrifice
when the evening of the foul teenthday, of the
month should close in and veil .the hind in
darkness. On that evening the blodd of the.
lamb was carefully received in a basin and
sprinkled on,the door-posts of each family resi.
deuce ; And the flesh was toasted is the pres
ence of the family standing around, and girded
for travel. As the maglo hourof midnight ap
proached, and while they were in the midst of
their paschal feast, a -wail was heard arising
from every dwelling in the land where the blood
of the paschal lamb appeared not on the door.
Thil destroying angel was abroad with a com
mission to smite the first-born in every house
not signed rind protected by the paschal blood.
But in the quaint, yet significant language -of
the .Plo dog even moved his tongue (or
barked) agaitiat any of the children of isruel.'
The victory sous won : the heart of the haugh
ty Egyptian was broken: he and his people
flew to the head quarters of Moses and Aaron,
and said, Rise up, and get you forth from
among the parado, both ye and the children of
Israel; and go worship the Lord as ye have.
said. And take your fichlthand your' herds as
ye have said, and .begone; and - bless me also.
The HObrewe, ao.cording to the instruction of
Muses lied kept within thole' dwellings until
the.destroying angel o bad passed. Now they.
poured forth from the desert on
- the east, to the
Nile on the west and ,burried, forward in long
line's, converging upon the, head of the Rod sea,
-intending to pass 'rounctlt. •.. But the Lord di
'reeled Moses to turn thik viglitond, pass
through the mountains,- and ,eneamp several
miles below tho head of theses, on its western
shore. 'The narrow mauntain°valley through
which they approached thelekis still,called,iu
the lanivago of the cogntry.:Pg.4, /O .4rfseit
Or. the way of the children *flared. At, the
:mouth _of, this valley ,where spreads,eut on
the reiWilicireAommod,ip Ouoither,iide, by. lii
aobeasible mountains i the hest etisraethalted
to rest, and to adjust their grtuds..and; furniture;
for, their future travel peril:Me . wilder=
riess„whese blacis:ishasgy,,ll!!)o4 l o ' ,/dPri" 4 .
yp to their viow,op,lho 'o4ler:,qlgo - Of the Som e ,
They seem not to . lui'vi
ORe.4l)Y,rharciah They felt .aeoure wider the
and .P191430°R..?t,114* hose pre.:
erioo' W aswont them A a ,t,ty k lop l vq,
Buktherweroseddenly awakened ,
IroMihair droam,:of .sooorkty„ll,o6,.btkporqi
Egy rie in; the 4484, 1 0 m
Their'!hearto failed,them
teriedto.M4es,forhelP,',at , :thik: , iiame time
• preaehltivhiru ,' having led them 4
out i o f
sr t gypt'te die',by,the etvord:Li As!titeirmy ~rosp
to,f!ettyrtoril the angel X.ore(thei,liord,
Jeeiji,)'wliioli went tiottiT6 . .ithey,c4oo
sand.rrdladtlbd Wog:
acrid 'vrehf: 4- fitimf.tioforO:thelr 'face4 rink
'ti l teOilli'alifrid them MO? m elween`:;th
VP °, l i ght 'bYoß i g h t,Aq th P4 ° ) - 7/19 , ) , N44 0 . ° ( MP
6, 1
1,1ut .. 11134 V thßßty9 , ,Fill Ats, , ; P i g h t l:o 'if Ihil li
we ' ll ,, theiggYP t ifnr ,'l4 4 9, o 4, r l : lO YR‘9 l Pr+::
1r414 ;11Lc
, iti:;; A'.fv , rtgd. ',', ,k.l ''
d,4iatibit . 0 00 10 *ot romt4i:lopir o...otAli,trerilo ln
it i lobkkttlble s plaoe — Thap.Mualeloape.+ :'
, latlbjalklidAAlillligigrolatine sol
''ilikiligLpi,oaliiine:iilA'l4iliel ha; . for '
1 4 41 31 01: 1 ti 11 #;,iitql 1 0ifil
n 'l!li 4t itilti i *kvtt l ` c
rlig l it jilpfl‘ . 1 '3Wink' 'ailliiniitaigri'; tikt itIF
divide niarkftii,itiiiil;4%iiiiii, iii6l4l`beiiiiii, iitt.n
man, watt_ to bo mado throokb, the 4 , Oitiol 'k
human egenoy. And the Lord said unto .Mo
see, 'Lift thou up thy rod and stretch out . thy
hand over the sea, and divide it, and the ohil
drariof Israel shall go on dry giOund through
e midst of the sea. And Moses stretched out
his hand, and the Lord caused the sea to go.
back :by a strong cant wind all that night, and
made the um dry hind; and the waters were di
vided. And the children of Israel wont into the
midstiWthe aea upon the dry ground; and the
waters were a wall unto them on the right hand
a nd'on the left.' (Exod. xiv.)
Let us pause a moment and look into that
miraculonsmanal, whose lofty and overhanging
walls or water stand congealed by the divine .
power; let us contemplate the vast host of fa
rad hastening through it,itlided by the mete
done light that gleams froin the luminous side
of the divine cloud which stands behind them
at the western entrance of the wonderful` sea
oli s aem. The tear-guard of theastonished hest
is coming up out of the midst of the waters,
and silently deploying to the right and left on
the eastern bank of the sea, as the cilvine cloud
closes up the passage behind thorn. Silence,
reigns on the eastern shore throughout the hosts
of Israel, for the magnitude and miracle of their
deliverance, ane the awful and glorious prea-
Once of God in the cloud of fire represses every
heart. Suddenly, as the day dawns, they hoar
coining from the Midst of the sae where they
had passed, cries of distress. For 'in the mot
, ning watch the Lord looked unto the Egyptians
through the pillar of fire and of Oka cloud, and
troubled the host of the Egyptians, and took
off their chariot whealsollitt, they drew them
heavily ; ao that the talitiiirii-votid,ectLet,ue
flee from the face of Israel, Air the Lord fight
eth for thorn against the Egyptians' Shen, in
the dawn of the morning, the divine cloud parts
in II: midst; through the fiery opening Moses
advances boldly Ao the water, and stretching
out his hand over the sea, at the command of
Jehovah, the sea s return, io his *strifigth, and
the Egyptians are overthrown. .Tlius Are Lord
saved Israel out of the hands of the Egyptians,
and Israel saw them dead upon the seashore'
As tiro suu rose over tho mountains of the
great and terrible wilderness, making manifest
the greatness of their deliverance, and the de
struction of their enemies, the profound silence
which had reigned on the Eastern shore was
broken by strains of inspired and triumphant
music. The finest and oldest epic poem in tile
world burst spontaneouily from the hearts of
the , Ilebrewe. In it Moses narrates the glori
ed, acts of Jehovah, while sometimes the men,
and s'metimes the women answer In chords.- 11
The sopg concludes with One grand- chorus by
all. It may be found in the fifteenth chapter of
Exedui.. ,The scene Is about' fifteen miles be
low the head of the Red Sea, at the place of
the miraculous passage.
Early bays of Napoleon.
Tillers, in his •History of the Consulate,' !e
-lates soma very strange and previously un
known particulars respecting the early life and
penury of Napoleon Bonaparte. It appears
that after he. had obtained a subaltern's com
mission in the French seriice, and after lie
luutdono the State good service by his skill
and daring at Toulon, he lived for some time
in Paris in obscure lodgings, and in such ex
treme poverty that he was often without the
means of paying ton sous (5d.) for his dinner,
and frequently' went without any meal at 'ell.—
He was under the necessity of borrowing email
sums, and even worn out clothes, from hie ac
quaintances 'He and his brother Louis, after
ward King of Holland, had at ono time only
one coat between them, so the brothers could
only g o ~o out alternately, turn and turn about.—
At thaerisis the chief benefactor of the futurd
Emperor and conqueror 'at whose mighty name
the world grew pale,' was the actor Telma,
who often gave him food and money. Napo
leon's face, afterward so famed far its falassie
mould, was, during die period of starvation,
harsh and angular. in its lineaments, with pro
jecting check hones. Slim meagre faro brought
on an unpleasant and unsightly cutaneous die.
ease, of a type so virulent and malignant, that
it took all the skill and assiddity of his aocom
plieh Curvisart, to expel It after a
'ration of more than ten part.- -- The squalid
beggar then, the splendid Emperor afterward,—
the threadbare habiliment, the imperial mantle
the hovel and the paiaco—the meagre food and
the gorgeous banquet—the friendship of a poer
actor, the homage and the terror of •the world
—an exile, and a prisonor—auch are the ups
and downs of this changeable life, and
the lights and shadows of tho great and migh
ty.. •
Cone ettir Varavv.=—We had beau" iiusir
ring the' atiji running a li ne' hroigh 'a l :Aenso
pleceb7 •wricidliiiid:' The old ivoniari 'gazed on
Pr fai sera° . time hieilariee. ' Wo all saw 'she
'wanted to' enter n intik Oonverealion ; and none;
with tllo' eiceptiop of myself, wished to gratify,
her: cOmnionaid . a . dialogiie on various
erlijeits d itiing a; and, as iimittar
14E1 leg for:waid.- With' my
ahe'exelahned, h t a
tering lo woLvaniti n !La; . hOw
8ut,109 ,43 9R1.0 1 m.q9i calY9ll.)l ; llpa4h blow.-
AC I wee as 141,1,10110 A ft!tir.°4o.! , 99 ll iinuld she:
quit. a,ngineevin'„ and golseepini,a,littio gra'.
' AMo*putte.—RiOnli„earYla a
pleirrahliiren, a 6
in d,'
tar 64190
in oilier oaieti' ;They `lii'amiiretlio J trited
and e
oral Idae tit euhiisd; t hra'ganiiiili'it;valiii'ahif
anxious to rise, many„ol'llietit-it're
bred up :viith.tittliaPhy-,to tikhabit;pf,,ialrisni
morn n'up., SalaNl
rail/ fir9lfails-4lii'aug!),Prih;it raid J
r • "
Dig 4
ant Medicine, New Tech; !lied
of hit establish:peat and givaniup tihe thptinasa.l
Ida''veordvad this planhinory,oB • ,ooo, and
fot7,the good •%011 4190,000. , Timpsanner;
;Which be had bullt.tip such a profitahleconcera
was vary.' imple—ft. I iber4 an &it'd Win I course
of advertising.
. .
Alban3NDulohlnan'aqs 1,119 Vs .15.11
relltiOt- In Ahmtdolti isb ~ jealousitlltij'holooy)tis
l'ul'w!f4'.'hi!:4leerdiiild Wine APilinoline
giving aiyny
, 4'1:;;V
Neighbor Wilkins' Hint.
A man having purchased a worn out farm.•
and invested. all in his real estate, I
tried hard, by severe labor, to make it produce
a crop, After, a laborious summer's Mork he
signally failed. His, crops of corn, oats and -
buckwheat were scarcely worth Ivavestipg.—
Winter came on, and ,with it discouragement
and despondency. He met his neighbor, and
in the language of . Seripture, inquired, What
shall I do 7' His neighbor in reply, in true
Yankee style, answered hie queetion •by.asking
another. 'Neighbor Wfikins, have you over
kept a hired man on your. ,farm 7' Always.'
. How can you gain the greatest amount of la- •
her in a season from bis efforts?' In the first
place give him a plontifhl supply of food—a
lull stomach for a laborer is a jewel, next begin
the day :MO, and keep steady at it.' You
have ans ' i ' Dcred truly ; manage your farm as
you do your hired man.' Feed it with nourish..
mont for vegetation; feed •it full, and keep it
fed. Then go to the next lot and feed it In
the same style.. Such fields recollect the kind
ness of the o*ner, and they pay him for it
more than fifty fold. Theii plough and dig,and
the reward Is suro.' Neighbor Wilkins opened
his eyes in astonishment at his own ignorance,
and said, I see, I see! A feeble etarved man
cannot work much. A poor Starved field can_
not boar much.' , 6 t enimon lanes might have
trught him ; but it had not. 'Thousands like
him scratch gravel' for naught all their days.
Neighbor Willone saw where lie missed It.-
The twit year he plalfe - ?d four acres of cornotf
ter lie had coated the field with every fertilizing
material that lie could gather during one short
winter. Ha told me th; he had-ecraped . all
creation.' November tot ttuelitory. Two
hundred and sixty bushel s made him laugh.—
His wife made puddings without grumbligg, ~
and his children ~to with pleasure: Thus friend
Wilkins went from field to field; and fed it as
-he wont. In its turn it fed him, his
cattle. His barren farm became productive;
his naked fields became-clothed with herbage.
He became rich. His farm was rich. Peace
dwelt in hie' household—plenty filled, his gra:
nation, end fortune smiled upon him.' ' 5
Aro, you an unfortunate farmer, culled with
poor lands and stinted crops? Lolik at Mr.
-nd the ler -s of the Bible, 'Go
The Lewisburg (Po.) Chroniclc announces
the marriage on the 14th inst., of John !Oho
son and Mrs. Maria Miller of Chillisquacpm
township, and tells the following romantic sto
ry respecting the happy pair:
The groom who now Works dt th 6
here, was formerly a sea-faring man,r. The
bride is from South Carolinal-'lo4trAther
and her former husband, both 'of m have •
been dead many years, were wealthy planters.
:JT l rie five years ago, the young widow made 4 a
•is kto England, in company with her brother,
a Southern gentleman of fortune, and on the re
turn voyage they embarked in a vessel in which
theagroom was serving as a common sailor.—
By some accident she was knocked overboard
in the harbor of Liverpool, sena to the bottom
and woo given up for lost. Our hero, itomever,
did not abandon the search. A alight change
in the position of the vessel discovered her, the
the water being remarkably clear; lying on the
ground, twenty feet below the surface, and ap.
parcnllf dead. He instantly plunged to the
bottom, seized her by the heir and brought her
to the top ; a largo look of bate being pulled
out in the attempt and which is still preserved.
After atone hours of persevering exertion,,ehe
wee finally brought to and perfectly restored.-
Sire was deeply grateful to the preserver alter
life, a t.d on the homeward voyage she formed
a strong attachment for him and a union fur
•life was resolved upon. Their plans were,how
ever, frustrated, end ier'ievAral years they nev.
er met. in the, meantime her fortune became
impaired. Some three or four months ago she
heard of his location hero , and immediately
'came on from Charleston to see him. Het un
cle, however, overtook her and carried her
back. She came on again, 'comp :three weeks
ago, but was confined to bed for some time by
sickness. Recovering, on last Sabbath evening
the'long deferred nuptial knot, was tied, and
the rescuer and' matted are 'slow united, in a
life-partnership, for better or for worse:-
Lawyers . .. 6
A young , lawyer being asked trhe practiced:
speechmaking much.replied, I'm at it ,svory
morning. Immediately on leaping out of ,bed,
I convert my Member into thi court. I stick
that old ,portrait of father's bongo:the glass;
and there's my lord staring 'me fullin the face:
°tinny -right, 1 sstehlieh Wiwi. of bocts—thiso
are the gcntlerwert s of thO jiary; left is
the cupboard 'or witness box; while on the cane
bottoin;chitint before: me are entail:let of mj
Well; I -conceiver .thci, case Jea an
olaylhini-Lsay, for breach of proin
thin: for.
of iintiree'r'uiitlfe"iithiltio';'• If foe thli ido4 .
'fon : dint red ,
, 'Yoliols' id a"uto ri
X in Omni
i pagatetie, . . _-.....,0,. .
and 'ltietiho ,Whieti'behig 'lea's IntO the eye, u t
the' iik,;('of bdote-'il'aition'the ! lhtelligentigentle.
' linen or theltiti-::•how'firinii; how "Tendlybloty'
pttinifilitittOP Ai° loVeit' theriiciiiiii;Lbltafelitrif'
'. bftiOk:lteiiited haibidiu'il.' 'lf foi hile; I trittiefer ='
ite'st : uffe s oil'clit' tti - ,his ,iiiielith, aiieuiide'ttak4 t 4
ehoi, that oho 'lever tif . 4 . 3•1 Min at MI.", And l'fit- r
111 IikOVIO b 7 riclghTia.gii; ol l9l oa P ° ~ a" in the.; , .
A444ll)llMholltpiatii tPlilirl!olitor. ithe , loved hip. , :i
;or. not 1 ;i* i , iiii' t,e,ftgiii..l;ltli I ,St;„ c•li Vil t `tt
4411. a auto pi. AbigNITIO, 4ows,f,cciivpin. the
;111.4104 3 .04 igiti AsE , lt,VtiPlOik,avAcY , P9o i ', 1 ,
I hOckr.the.thillitliaighißitAind,,llPbP!tigtell4reAtad -
into:77EO Mhile theloilltolligttllktnen ?g,t ,1 4(. 1 , id l y:
,ßic , l4P4,..lNglO!' wiih Maaat i aß l , e4 ... Tot : ,
leneet.Phlt it'phituld 49 thotieht„pot,,they.Fuulli,
i t
:abed At tokt, , 449iit Pia judim r9,Fl4pit A3A I , fa ' '.i ,
oial: MUMILPIE eP l l. 4 F l3 riOltPll:4 l .l ,c 1 . 1 9441ai° E l .'
, Patti 'at . : , 'l'hailaPi Alt,ii.ifkafal44 B 1 . 001.0' 1 ; , s '' ,
,ohtetipk,holt9tirdi PaYu 4 ,13 1 1,14 1 ,4 014,4 1 1.1 j; ,i'
'XiaaaNtiaa4tol l ONR I A I6 4Ir/kiel* w . ;.k .'
Ilinutii..lllLirhelbilt itattivirilii l P:6l,t to
iiittirkkhilliAttil7Wi;illiltOti'Veletiiiitiol'i tit
. 11 1 VA I Jiiail:' — r ..'
itiri '
" i 0 0,04i41 1 '
75 1, 0,i.a , :tiiatj'
•a• • • •
lif,trierlorfor a Raving New Coats
No lover of volun
tarily on a new coat. This'is Sri slim not
to be overturned; unlike the safety stage
coaches. The man, who piques himself on
the nevrness of such .a habiliment, is—till
time bath "mouldered it into beauty"— its
slave. Wherever he goes, he is hammed by
an apprehension of,damaging. it. Hence he
loses his sense of independents, and becomes
—a Serf! How degrading 1 To succumb to
one's superiors is bad.enough ; but to be the
martyr, of a few yards o(cloth: to be the
Helot of a tight fit; to be
.ohaekled by the
ninth part of a man; to be made submissive
to the sun, the dust, the rain and the snow;
to be panic-stricken by the chimney sweep,
to be scared by the dustman; to shudder at
the advent of the baker; to give precedence
to the scavenger; to concede . the wall to a
peripatetic conveyancer : of eggs; to lookup
with awe at the apparatien ef a giggling
vent girl, with a 116 p-pail thrust half way
out of a garret window; to coast a gutter
with a horrible anticipation of censequensei;
to faint at the visitation of it phower of soot
down the chimney . ; to be Compelled to beat
the mercy of each and all of these vile con
tingencies ; can anything in human nature
be; so preposterous, so effeminate, so dis
gracefulf A truly great mind spurns the
bare'idea of such slavery I hence, according .
to the "Subaltern," Wellington - liberated
Spain in a red coat, extravagantly overesti
mated at sixpence, and Napoleon entered
Moscow in a green one out at the elbows.
zette states that about four year! ago, a la
dy of that city induced a strestestrolling,in
temperate woman to give up a child, a little
bright-eyed daughter, of six years of age, to
~11er.guardianship. The warden complied and
disappeared. A short time sine*, the lady
received a message from the woman, re
questing her immediate Attendance, as , she
was dying, and bad something of importance
to communicate. The lady 'went as direc—
ted, and found the poor woman in a &hem•
ble hovel, and in the' agonies of death. The
information she had to give, was, that the
child was heir to a consideiable estate, left
by it's father, and that the father's brother,
who bad the disposition of the property,
lived somewhere down the river. This wee
all the dying mother could state.
After her death, inquiries were made, and
it has recently been discovered that the on.
ale 11,t wealthy and respectable citizen' of
Louisville. He has cliimed his ward,
the little unfortunate is now enjoying!' in..
come of fourteen-hundred dollars pe nouns,
beqqeathed to her by her own fath r. "This
meg...ern like fiction,"—*ii - the Gazette,
"but the parties are all known to us."
William Jay, in one of his sermons at Sur.
rey Chapel, a few years since, illustrated
his views of-bigotry among different branch
es of the "household of faith," by the follow
ing anecdote.
Some time ego, a countrymen said to me,
"I was exceedingly terrified, sir, this morn
ing; I was going down to a lonely place,
and I thought 1 saw at a distance a huge
=attar ; it seemed in motion, but I could
not discern the form of it. , I did not like•
to turn back, yet my heart beat; and the
more I looked the more I feared; but as we
approached each other, I saw it was only a
man ; and who do you think, sir, it was ?"
- "I know n0t..."
"Oh, it was -my brother John."
"Ah I" said I to myself, passing away
from him, as he added it wan early in the
morning and very foggy—"a6 I" said I, how
often, in a lonely place , and in a foggy at
mosphere, has brcther John been taken for a
toe ? Only 'approetrit aaa r each other, and
eel clearer, and you will find, in numberless
instances, what you have dreaded as a mon
ster was a; brother—and your own brother.
Wura's PRAYER.—Lord! bless and pre•
serve that dear parson wbord Thousbast cho
sen to be my husband ;'let . Jib ilfi be long
. blasse'd, comfortable and holy .; and. hit
me also become a great blessing and comfort
unto him. a sharer its all his joys, a refresh
tient. Inall , his 'outwit. a meat helper' for
him in all the accidents and chances of the
world; make Me forever =labia in his eyes,
and ,very dear unto him.
„Unite his heart to
nut - in the dearest union of love and' holineu,
and . mine to him in 211 , sweetn ess , charity and
coinpliance. Seep from me all ungintleses,s,
all discontentedness's, and unreasonabloness of
,and htiinor; and make' tie humble
and - obedient; charitable 'and loving - ,'patient
and' ontentatloSaftd;44a Obsiiirtint,'lliat we
may delight in nahli: other:according te'thy
holy .ordnance. and ,both of Ws may rejoice in
;The o r having our portion . cif the love and sera
vim of ,God. forever.
Dotitramii—l i ge Clikaitmati
COmMeroial says' , there barlitelY habit' dug
iupi 'Soma' 14 feet ; sbehistethe iUrfioe'of the
earth, and , more , than 'fifty feet•aboVe 6 high
mat,er i r;artr,, i o :thilOdet!,`,of yy t . Cut.
ler • tut olu'Ohitot,'s•tusk: A NA andthe
,a?9fl l ,.fiffielen?r) , "9!!'l r °l ll 4° l d
'PrTii 9 ,, lll O4lF , 'q 1 , 11 4 YA°ruolBA:rh9n
flue out of the earth,hu(, iortion ,R re.!"" , 'l a
uaiiaiutrre, more llar
wep y ilanobil tong,
place, Jos( titiOveithe mouth of . Licalrig,"
posite,;. The; whale animal is probaliy.lo the
took., ~,,if this:pro:MU hi a real, elephant's
husk; whiph,e.very4tivideticte :noir,,dr,
it,yilli.prose,ulsingular,,Zocdogioal Soot, that
elephants '4I42MKR balOngta.thia
.14 - 9 . •
Liu „IPoa.—Tbe iadtap nevi* aka*
t - 4 ihiii COIII6 6xt
4 eiiiiate,
bib " ,
reugd the Wink kiitiannahaboEta and
itsustaal3eo4 Row t theltalliii:!iMuld'Ablaah
tWhiMic ivied& Ilitlemettextii n, Pair of
fit4oli,lY o okll l, ki l / WlPPalr;!ltCl lo lPt aa h' 4, . ,
aid* n neiiet iihiOd„enfst led
nSir take my Iniisuri , —paiits,;7faiddenelden•f:
itlituitiYeiAkhlawi'Fil°s oo o llll :; l3o
teiltirsitkoit:o9.,,v 6 ioP-'(.?'.kv ZIA
''&+' -'; i , , ~...,. 63 0
4;74':' , 'lV.:iil;tt 0,i1,-,
A 1,
L _l - :;;A'.1 - "" ,%,75
tr.1)0,% tai