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bit, TEN PgAidaigrea ItiCPIMYCOVII3
Behohlwaalost atMlitig spheres ,
Undimmed batiulolo-,Feyolying paste; : •
And Bee the flaldhings of tde , threueir
By which he yftlml4gfordtilakown
That rOoheo through the:midnight air,
And clothes ito wild terrillo form,
In Inrl4 robes of lightning glare-;
And hear the thunders of his throne,
By which he tiakes his auger known.
Where. Is Mitio4 . l—io read. the fate
Of marshalled armietonqueting kixto, 7 -
Of Orcesna rialtatid XerxesigreatV::
Swept down by time's tinwfirt:erminie2- 8
And learnA o .oFlVlWirlottilftlarlPSA
By Widob,. he mokeslis justice known.
Where is my dod ?—go view yen flower--
Its fragrance, tint an4PtMi_.tPtaP---
That binohes in the walleyed bower,
And =Oohs the,boastaillartflot man—
There trace the wonder. of 'his throne,
By which he makesolio - tvidons known.
,- 7 - •
Where limy trod 1--to Calvary go,
And view the great triinsaetion there I' T
See suffering Godhead bowing lowi
To rescue rebels frem,despOr
And in lijq ogee lieho~d •, liia throne, ; },
Through which he makes his mercy known. " 1
14 —% oo t I V .1 1
Where is my God ?hou bin;
0 skeptic I—heat - that "aloe :)-
Which mart e thee oft of death , snd pin,
And i liicielltee Make the ;lght thy
And inpy eons, t.hoNlp, - -.. r
From whinit he MakeiridirpriLlie
Where is my d r alLlTlVrialyfririfik
Aratind,g botteatititt 6 o,'P
In earth,Anfl,skyineNandiir, r, ,
our , seit b 414.1'
Go, banish, then, thy impionsAatigii4 R.
And rather ask toherartAtirieflotic'a:
Per the Prneylatlell Banner and Advocate. .tv .
111 ,n1nr1 , 11171 , 1 , 1q 9H1111114 ,
TheAkteitementei ±> igitr , ot
ABSURDITIES RESULTING ISOM THE DOC
TRINE THAT THE ATONEMENT WAS MADE
EQUALLY FOR ALL.
Here, it may be proper to employ
what logicians denominate the li i eductio ad
absurdurn, i. e., a mode of argument
which shows the absurdities forced upon us
by the other side of the question. And,
I. On Arminian principles, Jesus Christ
may be called the Saviour of millions who
shall be t /brewer lost; the Redeemer of mil.
lions who shall be held eternal Oaptives in
the gloomy prison of the damned I He
may be said, by his death, to have given.
the highest proof of his love to millions who
shall be the eternal objects of his hatred!
To have delivered from the wrath to come
millions who shall be the children of wrath
forever and ever
11. 'Again : On the principles opposed,
Christ having satisfied the claims of justice
for all the sins of all men, including of
course the sins of final impenitence and WI.
belief, millions of our lost race will hold an
indisputable right • and claim to a salvation
which they shall never obtain <! A most
manifest impeachment of the rectitude ..of
the Divine Government I , Millions more,
by and through their gloriois Surety, have
cancelled the entire claim held by
Divine Government against them even . "to
the uttermost farthing," and who elf , IA
yet be held personally accountable , ror the
same claim, ,to cancel. hich, demands their
eternal imprisonment and putiiihment in the
drearpeavensuf , thetdamstra ,
nal principlets of right, may be thus subvert
ed,tf who can tell but that the very neit'en
setment of the same Governmeut, may re-.
quire the inhabitants of heaven and hell to
change places ! ' ".
111. If Christ died for all alike and with
precisely the same design, he. must have
died to save the whale racer all ire
not saved, the merciful 84911011 r had nin}conly
been disappointed and defeated in his be
nevolent intentions, but has utterly failed to
adapt the means to the end, so as to
the salvation of a part of those 'for whom
he died ! A most seliouts refieotian,-
upon the wisdom .and power of ihe Styling I
What an invasion upon the hapiinen of the
kind Redeemer to witness the everlasting
disappointment of the `"hope' eet• ,, before.
him" in enduring the opes—the travail, of
his soul which the Father had ,pledged he
But should it be replied that the Saviour,
by his death, did not. design the positive
salvation of any one, but', merely intended to
open the door of hope for all men;
all men in a state of iirobation, and to give
all men an. opportunity to secure Memel
salvation; to this we answer, Ist That
if this be true, Christ is not a ;lull ,Bivioiir;
for any of the race, as his design was not
save any, but simply .to open- the 'Wei 'for
sinners to save themselves. Of course, the
sense of obligation -to Jesus Christ must be
proportionally ‘ i dinlinnihed, and the glory of
our salvation divided between , the sinner , and
the Saviour; in 'l4 irerd, the sinner becomes.
about one half his own saviour 1, But p 2d.,
According to this scheine, the turning point
of our salvation is lodged in the sinner's-own;
hands, and the simple, independent voqticre
of the sinner may certainly and- foreierlds,
feat the benevolent intentions and boundleiti,
mercy and compassion of rthe Father,--Sonf
and Spirit! Besides, this theory places , the
will of the creature entirely beyond,tne",
Dieine control; in a word, it is virtually - 40
,deify the will of man; by clothing itvwith
the attribute of- &haulms' .independence !
Christians haie generally suppCsed .11i4
things were under the Divine control, in
heaven, earth, or hell, and have greatly
" rejoiced that the :Lord God Omnipetent,
reigneth ;" - but, on Arminian principles,,,
this is a grand mistake, as the human will
stands out isolated and alone from all thii.
works of God, uncontrolled and incontroll
able even by Omnipotence itself, elothel--iii
the garb of inkown independence!. 'God, it
seems, can make a free. will, but cannot con,
trod it, without deatroying its freedom,l„:
other words, a creature can be independent
of its Creator, which in
surd. Great indeed , mtist be thisrpilwof
Arminianism 'But, 3d. Let ine ask` what
"door of hope "-orz'!-opportunityCof salva
tion "is secured by the-death. o r , Christ to
the countleis ,:millions of Ilinthendom
They certainly, on theiheory oppOsed; fair
a part of the " all - men" for whom. Christ.
has opened the door.. of hopri;qiid 'Made
salvation possible:- Will A rolinianiijoe kia4
enough to inform us how, 'Ant;
sense, the door • ofhope 'dand
been opened tythtdeaktircf; Christ, to those
who have gone, and are Still going, Awn to,
the grave and„fluindgment Beat, uneven
gelized, unpardinied, Juntneured r: amid ; all
the filth and abominations of 'Heathenism r
Even yet, the 'Heathen constififfe 'U,,very
large majority of the rice. • Does-theoßible
inform us that the Gospel will save thoici r who
live and die profoundly ignorant:of -tits con
tents ? If so, let us, haY z enhapthiVfitnt
verse? Is it to be found in Paul's awful
description . of the Heathen, character
Rom. 21.:-32. On the contrary, they uni
formly represent them 4' sitting in dark
ness,' and "in the region and rehadosi'of,
death"—" as having no hope , amt without-
God in the worldf a dirkt..contindi' Aron;
this, (math's is but a saniple)'of - . the•An-!
founded assertion that Christ's*' death.
opened.lhe idoor"of •hapei,t6 jairtnilu
without a knowledge. of. the Gospel; the deer
of hope is open to them, it were cruel to
pend them that .knowledge, assured that it
WOUld Aise that door igainst all who refuse
to, receive and. obey
Again* i , ' e r . lfi:Chriat died to purchase
'inklitioikatillis i nsiffititileas`Tor the saved,
`then iii not true ,atiras predicted, (Ise.
iii: -1-4)00 " Ite of the travail of
his foul; shall eitii44"',/ This sure
-ly means, if it mein anything, he shall Nee
tliittiolis-,-trairait ICI:Mei soul. But if his
travailed , for all, as for his people, this
pßombcruritke.V.atimutolire Son becomes a
,failure --a part of the conLtravaii, of the Son
XlB In vainvand4dfiCithan itilAin'—and the
.Son is de frauded in: part Of the results of
his vitae** obedience unto ;:death I Be
-sides will .Christthe "satiefieVV- with less
ithanihe:','SClir'4l4lOf-!-"iiitAhose for whom,
- sent; tepli'd the full
that .iforeAo p etc h his benev
-4blencedcflaiiiiirli'LitidAfe.stlldel claim to
)fthe caltitlngitiflS Jl titilr i fprely be Wis.
no tang 'ress; le cannot be, he
Aral f le satisfied with leas than the
SKldiblEThe itiartailed. We
:twerthuselaunched irresistibly upon" the dark
ratittitrilOdetodeillitf 4 p yniteerailitirt I
', : ' , ", ,VA,0 ' ,0 1 6415tV4144 11 ;:gia Ile same
lreettitort,thesiostapfot4the“saver4 then, ea
r. cording* the
theity! l p
tiet, - the justice
rdrc..treprgel e4 .. P.
'captives and tdeblohtic:millionC, foe whom
9,144/11 s n iikVigirrio, nifv*se would
mkrank back with dread, at such an exhibi.
orneltraiitt injustice, and must ne-
Aitirily lose4lll4onfidence in the Divine
leharactercaud , klotprftment Ale a miser
'afile'rptibtertO ifft,Af that! . ." sinners
: This is true
itatgellitelpainrpilitlifthe guilt ',of such
.)011Usid ot ainA t tluit,b_ justpc true to :the let
,t,,er,,gfltip,mrs4l.l3 pkt r hejnstomtil their un-,
overcomelhy . the-OMnipotence
of thClSitit. -ATV ined rolliald'iinike a his
lyeould just as readily, had such been his pur
natiktrailtiahegffeithiftlf willing. Let
, 71.„ fipltjaVolttr4i...alritric..not
ittaidithg ittektlthit.lihylire made
theft l all might hate been justly
j • eft t 4plpegtcin c tliek l own obstinacy and
I eperverceness3 rtheksinnerss own choice
tO*Yelyitt, (! . 1 Ye will
r2_01,11 hi:OA:IA ; Fa
P at 9.9,Dr1J,a,Puq..91,-,A15i,1!...1PA9-,tr'se, b ound
VI. On the theory opposed, moreover, the
,glory to God_ has suffered im :: ,
manse ":curtailtnerit. ,
by the death ' of Christ, to derive glory:to
his name according to the value of his obe
dience unto derathit is manifest that but
part being saved. for Christ died, all
the persons - of the Trinity must lose - a oorres
• ponding measure Of the glory, they designed
to ichiiive, the work :Wag incomplete I
Thus, the 'Sacred Trinity are represented as
beginning what theyacould-rnot finish as , '
purposing anal designing what in-part t turrts -
rut. an abittien4ailiOritg!difeated
appointed i n the Aseention of their
'oonsequenCe. of an inherent intractability,
an7uncontrollable'perversenets. in Iv part' of
their own workmaftship;rl:visVthe human
will';, and this "disastrous` result tecilictiruem
'when-it might.have , been obviated-14W
ly in 'ridatiOn'to the; hmit'as the 'mitred::
Snob. are' a of 'the': manifold absurd it- .
flea scorning from-the doctrine that-Christ
died alike for all. 'The ohvions;neceisary,:
and only conclusion-logically, deducible 'from
the Arminian premises :` 'this . subject,' is',
the ectinp'on-ot all'lnen.ft,,, And if my, time
and' limits alloived, it were (okay to show,. on
the Arminian. hypothetiC, that,-rejecting
this conclusion, the fore,kno*ledge,irtsdoM,',,'
,purpot9s,, potter, ,goednimeri, .merey,:feithfid-'
ue- , nay, revemAttrihnte, : ofiDeity; !Appal
moral,' tuttiin, immense ,injury—nay;
cannot possibly'be' vindicated against just
and rational intimiehirient.
A. 'ATTU@ TFING Cluner; or, ,The Dance, and the
Dancing School. Tested in a Few Plain Ser.;
moue; A:An Brook,f,,ID:71);;I Oleo trie Of
Christ's church, Springfield Ohio, formerly, Rec
tcer"of 'Christ chnrch; - Cincinnati, - Ohie t .' Pp.
116. New York : Robert CO* ".Nrothers.
Pittsburgh- Davison. .
The little book by an Fpiscopanan minister of
higketanding, is a most Steely publication. And
we could wish that every Christian parent who'
now patronizes , the„dancing -school, or. thins his;
parlor into - a ball room, could'be indnced.to read':
it. Nor are we without rlopes that • its = perusal
weuld do much, to steithe.progreos of Ibis- evil,
habit among the young members of our' church
es, many of whom seem anxious fo cast off the
t4restraints' of tea pbuich and rush into the arms •
'of the gay world. - , •-
LECTRILIS .ON MIR FIRST Two vistcore
Bo= O} ; DANIEL. By William Newton,Reotor
of the'ehurch of the Holy Trin'ity; yf estiCkes
teivP • Bp:: 254'' ' Philadelphia
Alfred Martine. Pittiburgh . :-.Tohn 8; Davison:
These lectures on the first two visions of the
prophet Daniel give evidence of careful and prayer
fat Treparation. The style is
bit?, and the author exhibits undoubted. sincerity
indhemaintenanee of , the views here expressed.
lie E!(l#pts theory of the litekal establishment
of the visible - Kingdom , of 'Clod in this world,'- and
of ,the personal appearance• of our Lord'as under'
stood by moderate 'Millenarians. Tha book is
the prodnot-of: a -calm,---thoughtfulr earnes4-and
reierential Mind,' `and'.'
may, be consulted lvith
profit by thetie who wish' to underitarid the mode'
of interpretationfeniploYed by' those whet arrive
.at dheolinclesions herein eXpressed.
THE Bromt IN THE Lovaor ; or, The Life and' ,
Letters ,of theTßLeil N.atrghteratikeirt2oft
' ' the ; American ; Bible,„ Society the Lemtnt.
Pp': 886. By Samuel lienteuir Prime. New, York
Bheldon j Co. Boston Gould 4 Lincoln.
Pittsburgh': 'John B.t.astrieton.:',lBs9:" i .
This is an account ...of the liferand early death
of a gifted and devoted, Agent of the American
Bible Society in thellinitant; dud at the same time
a collection of. his letters from England, France;
the Crimea, Turkey, Egypt, and .tke-nolyEand.
His chariater was a beanteoutone, his devotion
to his biases Work was great, and his.letters
are ..strlkingly vivacious, g conveying much
portant infprination concerning'the lands through ,
which he traveled, 412dsthe-work in:which he was
engaged. , The account of he. scenes wi tnesse d:'
in tbarimeajtveryinteresties,AnCret te r ,
ns some - of "the awlni hcirrora of war.
Oarnauxue. By the Author of " Agnes and the
Little Key." Third Thousand, 192.
Boston: J.E. Pfttaiturghi John:,
B. Davison: 1859.
This is a memorial from the pen, of . Ilse Rev.
Nehemiah Adams, 'of : Boston, to a sainted
Who walked' 'Wlthil:Christi while 'on
;,earth, sinenow rests in hiii - boatim ' rijiity the
fatitet:oo4l4ne had,:moh daughten And diappy4
^the daugbter wlicrhas such sCfather, to. embalm
ber holywrirturts. This is
. ane .of the most de
\Tightful:,c4Alititin hiagraphies.We have finiet
for many 4 , kday. ' r'' • • ' - •
RIvIvAZ Sxirouns AN,D MANUAL. In Two
Parts. By, Rev. - .lnman Humphrey,' :at
Pittsfield;. bfetifis. — !iii, 476 Yew York 44thir
jean rracf - SocietY. ,, BM:Wapitis : Trice Hoyse,
No: X 929 'Chestnut' Street. 'Pittsburgh : WM.
8 Beni St. Sti'vet • •
The:aithor goes back to , the time of Joshua,
and traces the history of revivals through the
old and ife* • Testaments :to , thti close of the
Apostolic 'age, then gropes his 'way' through tlke
-dark ages to the Protestant Reforniation,
Passes from step to step to the si great awakan 7
fug i ''aboitethernildlile Mintriry, to the
at the beginning of the pres ent - century,'
,and thosethathave ocounvedin our ; own times. The,.,'
Secohlfpiirt givMetha'`Mitluir'iriliVe ortha ways
hn whigh revivalevabikuld , ba sought-and prom:oo 4
iMen aconstomed to make in seasons of the ilia.
i ii V+ i r
rirE PRESEVTERIANA3NRATA. , ADVOCATE
pouring of the Spirit, and also some of the Pas
toral Conversations held With inquirers. The im
portance of the subject and the high character
of the author must attract attention to this
volume, and secure a wide circulation. The re
vivals of 'Western* Pennsylvania in the days of
McMillan, Marquis, Smith, and others, are men
tioned in a communication' written by the Rev.
Joseph Stevenson, who began his ministry in this
region more than fifty years ago. In our opinion
a much larger space might haVe been given to
that wonderful work of grace that would have
added much to the value and interest of the
LZOTIIREIe Delivered before the Young Men's
Christian Association, in Exeter Hall, London,
from November,lB6B, to 'February, 1859. Pp.
460. New Yo rk : Robert "Carter d• Brothers:
'Pittsburgh: John B. Davison. 1859.
This is the twelfth volume of Lectures to
Young Men, published by the Young Men's
Christian Association of - London, established in
thi year 1844. Each successive publication has
been received with favor both in Europe and the
United States. The lectures in the present
issue are twelve in number, by , some of the most
able and noted of the British Evangelical min
isters. One; peculiarity of the lectures before
this Association has been their practical and
subitantlar. character. They contain mich':valn
able matter for reference and preservation. This
is eminently the case with the present volume,
which comprises a great amount of scientific,
biographical; historical, and religibus linfoima;
tibii, pmentici 'With vivacity and. ability by snob
men aa:theLord,Bishop Rev. , Newman
Hall, Rev. C. H. Spurgeon, Rev. Hugh 'Stowell,
Rev. Dr. Cumming,- eto. • • •
MBioilte gilfPulass CATMINI
ten y hy herself. a preface by r4 A—Eferzes,
'Tkatislited from the French: Pp. MA
York : 4 ,4PP/elon ,co.
4",4fitieif4 - ` 1859.. :
, The Rmpress 'Catharine theßeconi, was one of
the greatest sovereigns of Russia. Some hours,
after. her • death, her son, the Emperor Paul, or.;
dered the seals to be put tti her 'papers: These`
have •,at length been opened and'theirt contents,
for - the most part laid' before the public - in , the
present volume : These'memoirs confine:the
pression so long 'entertained, of the wonderful . l
talents of this extraordinary woman, of her 'un
scrupulous ambition, of .her immorality; and of
, ornelty, intrigue,. and' debauchery • that
fasted the'RUssien Coirt in-her days.'
Lrrm or °urns 'Cnostivarz. By Alphonee De
Lamartine., ;,Pp 288. New-:York: Deawer
Proctor, 508 Broadway. , ' Pittsburgh: . John S.
Davison, 98 Wood Street 1859:
A vivid portraiture of the greatest of English
rulers, accorcmg to the view taken by the';:nost
celebrated• Preifeh.;Poet and • historian of our
times. This is another addition to thi'valuable
"Household Library,"• in course 'of publicatidu
by. Metter's. Heliaser & Proctor. ';
104 A, li 3.:4 , 4 :f .k.ll
Toads are the beat protection of , cabbage
against lel. Plants when drooping are re.
vived,by a few grains of camphor . Sulphur
is valuable in preserving grapes, &e., from
insects. Lard never spoils if cooked enough
in frying out. In feeding corn, sixty
pounds ground goes as far as one-hundred
pounds it; the kernel.
,Corn meal should
riot be ground very fine ;it injures the. rich
nese of it: ~'Turnips of small size have
double the,nutritious matter that large ones
have, Rati and other vermin are kept away
from grain by. sprinkling garlic when pack
ing the sheaves. Money expended in dry.
ing lands by.draining or otherwise, ,, will be
returned with ample ieteresi. To cure
seratehis horsee r wash their legs with ,
weini:soap-suds, and then with beef brine;
two applications will cure the worst ease.—
One of the greatest annoyances a garden
er his to contend With"' is the' ravages , of in
seas upon, yonng Plants. I have a remedy
which I have applied for severatyCare; and
have never known Take: three
parts, air slaked' lithe, or ,unleaohed ashes,
and one part Peruvian guano, or 'any other
substance containing a large Percentage
of ammonia; J. mix them,' 'well together,-
and duet the plants .:while-the= dew <is
,thent, and apply it , after every rain;
but care meet ba taken that too much is not
~used,at•one time; or it will have 411,* deleteri
ous effect tqcsln the?plantrriii:liatAtikting
`is all thatis,necessary.- I 'noticed thweffect
, moreipartionlatlyllatit Spring, tqconli patch'
of ()antelope '-vinels,`whieli. the yellow 'bugs
were eating,up: rI dustfd . about } ihie-414 of
the pataTThe next * Morning there was not
a bug , to be seen on that portion of ; it, while
they were literally , devouring the , other :;• but
'a dusting cleaned: them all out in, ten min
utes, so effectually that I was not bothered
.again the 'balance" the, season. I have
found it to 'hold equally good ler cabbage'
, and other plants. Ido not know the effect,
'.unlessiit is 4n the ammonia being set free,
whiolt,"perhipa, little too strong for
One dap lasi week s 'while purchasing a
lot of, dried fruit, we discovered small pieces
of sassafras= •bark mixed— amongst
"upon inquiry were informed that it was a
preventive against the worm. It is said
that dried fruit put away with a little-bark,
OILY a large 'handful to the bushel,) will
save forlears unmolested by those trouble
some little insects, which so often destroy
hundreds of bushels in a single season.
The reniedy ;heap and simple, and we
venture to say a good one.—Lexin4Mn-Flag.
William IV. expired about 'midnight, if
we remember .right, at Windier Palace.
4%e Archbishop or'Vanterbniy,°` With' other
peers and high functionaries' et the kingdom,
were in itteendefase: , 'As soon as' the:C l noep:
tre had departed",with the last threath.
.the - kings the" Archbishop ittitted-Windeor
- Castle ,and made his,Wey. with' 'all. possible :
speed,'to Kensington Palace,'- the redidenoe
at! that time of Printer*, (already, by the
,laW of esundslop, -Queen) Victoria He,
arrived T ong, before.. daylight,
end Ithunated an immediate inter
view with tb^eeltfirribia. • I
herself, andfmetg,the :Tenerable , !prelate in
Williaroom.. I]fe Info fo rmed. Uy her..of ) the n dem t o ise,pf .
that she was, in lawlitnd.iight;Lenocedsor to
the deetased-Imonarolv- "The 'eneerelguty.
,of :the most powerful nation of the earth
NI at flideatioicargirtofifeigliteinf"i She
was, de; jurc o queen of the only realm, , in
feet or history, "on which the sun never
sets." She was deeply agitated at "the
formidable words, so fraught with blessing'
Cr calamity."; .Tke.first words she was able
Ito utter Were thesii, - I ask yonr prayera in
my behalf" Theykneeled together; and
inaugurated her reign, like, the
ironifg. King- of Israel in-olden, time, by
asking fi r oin - the` Most , High in
the king doms of men, " an. understanding
heart` to*judge so great a people,:whe could ,
not 'be' numbered nor 'minuted for
l'he sequel of her reign has been worthy
of Int 9 Lai bOgtioNlig• r Everybillronei,eito
Europe has tottered mineelltihtit day. Most
Of *em , have tbeen'4ovitAitneiffertttitiecV
;That of England Was never 116 firdily seated
in therloyaltkand>love'of the-people'
/tints to Fanners.
Insects on Plants.
Soniething Worth Knowirig.
A Beautiful Incident
•• • •
this hour. Queen Victoria enjoys a personal
influenee, too—the heart-felt hipnage . 'paid
to her as a wife,. a mother, a friend and
benefactor to the poor, a Christuas loonian
—incomparably wider and rester than that
of any monarch' now reigning: SW 'is
loved at home and admired abroad.
Reading and Thinking.
It was predicted of a young man lately
belonging to one of our Universities, that he
would certainly become a prodigy, because
he read sixteen hours a day. "Ah 1" re.
plied a fellow student, " but how many
hours a day docile think ?"
Number of Local Preachers.
In the Methodist Episcopal Church there
are 8;936. In ,the Methodist Episcopal
Church. South, they number 12,437 ; but in
other Methodist branches the proportion of
local ministers is much greater thin in these.
For example, the Ptireitive Methodists in
England, with '607 traveling, have 10,536
local preachers .; thus, of the 50,000 Meth
odist ministers now living, more than 'BO,-
000 must be in the keel ranks.
Like the fiskeis. of snow that fall. unper
eeived upon the arth, the seemingly unim
portant succeed' one another. As the snow
gathers together,'Sb are our habits' forined.
NO single"flake that is added to*that pile,
produces a sensible. change ; . .no single ac
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FIRST P,RIZA. JII,E,D ILLS
at every exhibition, over all eompetitank. •
The prices of Mason and Hamlin'a Dielgr9foxis and Orgall
Harmoniums are ae
OA Octave Portable Melodious, • -.0 60
6 w e
5 u Double-Bred Portable, - 225 ;
5 Planotityli Melodeons, - - 100
5 " • " • "' Double-Reed, 150,.
Organ Harmoniums, with 4 stops, - ' 200;
w 8 . . - 350
" 8 " and Pedals, , 400 1
A liberal discount to chorales, and WhOlesalepnrehaaens.
For Fosale onlrby •JOHN'H.i MELLOR;
_ 9 Bole Agent 16r °bickering . * Bone Pianos; and
Mown . & Hamlin's Meledeoni and Organ Hannoniumih • :
re26:ly . " '120.'81 Wood St, pittititrg?, Pa.
BKOHANGB AND BANKING HOUSE •
. • :
KRAMER & ,14,1111;
NO. 85 BANK BLOCH, P STREET,
exult KBAkU. itimsan //AIM mamma *mum.
We beg to apprise our friends and the public that` we have removed to our new Office, NO. 86 HANK BLOCH,
FIFTH MORT, wherewe will be happy to render them
oar 'and trust oar ample Capital, with an expe
rience of twenty years' in the business in this city,' will
enable us to meet the wants of our customers.
We will continue to transact the,IIIICHANCE AND
BANKING BUSINESS, in all its branches.
Commercial Paper Discounted-and Negotiated.
Stocks, Bonds, and other,lktcuritias, bought and sold on
• Pinmpt attention given to Collectione in City er Country.
Deposits received In Parlunds or Currency. •
Interest allowed on Time Deposits. ,
Deal in SPeCie, Bank Notes, LandWarrm2te, &c.
Credit Remittances of Ciwreipondents at' lowest possible
rates: Making returns promptly'hyl drat mail, as directed.
say 7.2 . KRAMER, .16
S MARBLIfI MAlrridq, made bri*hinery, always on
tband, , sat low prlohe.: No good house ikeuld be iiltbent
mar:We mantles; they are slime neat,• add more 'to thi
beauty of - a room than any, ther . artlcle 4 that. can be purr
chaied with the same nioney, and never endanger the safety
of 11;141[111y by taking fire and burning Wort house down; as
lroodmantela often do. • ' • - - trt
MARBLE ./oP4 ! PUBNITURE, CIOUNTERS, , AND
• ' "
"AND STONE' HEARTHS;
MONIIMENTSi.TABLETS;AND GRAVE-STIRT4; '
buntiful itockplwlage on. halcid t '_-'- 1 .. - • - •
„--Our, stock of - grape it tite,larst'est in thO West,
and; being ' nientifictiored by numbinery,„ie got, up in better
style,: at lasi' cost; and with more'lliniiitoh; Oita, cati,be
done by^mere manual labor. ” ~
Wareroom, 823 Liberty Street; Mantel iiwom on Botteld
Story;„ Offic e ,,, 819 Liberty Street, Pittsbuiph, Ps., • •
sp3o4m 'W. W. WALLACE.
SAYIMUG' FUN'II , .
NATIONAL SAPETY ,TRIIBT 0014 PANT.:;
OHAET➢BBD: BY. THO StAri 'OF PENNSYLVANIA.
1. Money is received everyday, and in any recant ) ,
irge or Smell. • ' • - •
2. FIVE .PER GENT. interest is paid Ear- money from the
ay it is punin. • " •
3. 'The money is always paid back GOLD , Whenever it
I called for, sindWitbout notice. ' " '
4. NioneyAs received from Executors, „Administrators,
Guardians, and others, who desire to have itdu a T place of
perfect safety, and where Interest ritile obtidiled,Ew - ft.
T 5. rTtie-yrnottey receiVed)ferm , depOsiteri Is 'invaded in
EEALESTATE,MORTG&GES, GROIJNDRENTS,' end finch `
other first class securities as the Oharter.directs.•
18. OPPICE.HOUR9- 1 -Every daY frinn 9 till 5 - o'clock,
on Mondayegind ThursdayiPtill 8 o'elook in the evening.
HON. HONEY In BENnilin; Pienittent:
4,ROBELVIVECWWGE, Vice Erashient
a • '
Waw - I. Bann; Secretary.
03F.10E1 ,4 Waliaut“iftreet South7West Corner Ot
Third Attest, Philadelptda.
,4411 "ATIVRIVEY "CO77AVELOR AT LAW;
Red SOLIOITORO IN CHANCERY. •
Ofileetio.l33 Fourtkillteet, five doors abovellmitly
field Street, Pittsburgh, Pe.
":AR,Amil' , 84 irILIKIITREET;IITTSBORGit;
'his Just returned from the - ReetiirirOitied; suid'ie now ie•
belying his SPRING STOCK of •
cloths i Cassimeres, Vestings and Coatings;
of every variety sad style, attaiitealO the bell '
CITY AND COUNTRY , TRADE,
which will beans& up to.oidaVitilth pi - Inaptness and dis
patch, and at rates as low as any ,other similar establish
menkin the city: -; 1 - 1 1' Vi'w Ma 121 3,1 '
SAAKIIIIIL 61R ALy•
DRAPER AND TAILOR,
NO. 52 5E..C.L4.1.1? BrAN,E7; •
Vas just retained from the Eastern Oliies, and is now re. :
oolving his Spring stock of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings;
and Coatings, of everrintrietrand'stylei adapted to the beat
city and country
,trade, mhich Will be made up Minder with
tiromPtiiess` and, dispatch , and at rates as low, as; at any:
Other.similay ablisbnient In the ' city. 4 mii94.3,
pAviLLIANg, . • - TORN JOHNSTON
shr.H. AN 'PICA, ,W ; 4l. RIC no usz-vvnezz. v .
:BAIjkAND RETAILr7WILLIABIS A JOHNSTON;
114 Smithfield Street; 'PltislinithAtibarlyi 3 Opposite Oa Om
tom Honseiyhavejest opened a very choice solution `of '
,OREEN AND BLACK TEAS,
Of the latest importations- Also,
tuo,EAGatywA, AND OLD GOITERNMENT JAVA 007 PEEK -
New Orleans, Onba, Coffee; Crushed and Pulverised Snore,
Rico, Rice- p lonr, Pearl and Corn Starch,ParinakTeastrolt
dere, Macceiriiiii,yezudiellt,Oomia, Droma, Extra No.l, and
Spiced , Olibaitte, Puri 'Ground Spigek Castile, Almonk
Tollet.PalmoGerman, andltosinlioaps.:. Buwearboluste
Soda; Cream Tartar; „Extra Eine,Talde Salt; Pure Entrada
Lemon list 'Vanilla; Star; &Wald. and Dipped. Candles; Jin•
gar , Oured Hams ; Dried- Deere Water; Buttei; Sugar and
Soda Crackers; PoreigniErnits, Ac.'
This atook bas teen purcbseed for CASH, and willbe oar .;
ad to the Trade, and also to'P,smilles,:at very moderate ad;,
vancee; from whom we reepectfully so licit a - share of Patron::
ALEXANDER W. -POSTER,
t,,ATTO.R,..N:EY AT j,LAW
Aar Oface,l39 Fourth Street, Pittsburgh:
Fumum & tr. s
AMILY SEWING MACHINES,
Pos 5 0
SEND FOR A CIRCULAR.
irir These Maehinea, Which liave gained such an an;
"'aide &uputation over all Othe;rlliaebines on account of
1. Bianty and excellence of atiteh, alike on lbott4thie of
tile fabric sewed.
2: .11i*nOiny of thread.
Simplicity and thoroughness of construction: '
4. POrtibility; ease of operation arid manikeilent.
th (Wetness of movement.
1. Strength, firmneila, and durability of seam, that will
not rip.or ravel.
S. Applicability to a variety of "purposes and materials.
'9. Oompacikkess arid elegance of model 'and
Aie now- offs "
t ALL THE TATES*
IMPROVEMENTS AND,..ADVANT I ACiES,
t' At RAdu. ,P r.i oe s a • ,
• - ALEX. R. REED
• fel9-ly 68 Isiah
PITTIIRURGII WATER CURE ESTAleft
LISUMENT—Located st Eisysville Station, on the
Pittsburgh, Ft. Wayne and Chicago Railroad, and Ohio,
River, ten miles West of the City. This institution cam
binessuperlor advantages, for the BLICCOUiIIi treatmen Land
complete cure or disease. We would especially Invit e th e
attention of females who have suffered for years, and have
almost despaired of ever finding relief, to our establish.
meat. We can recommend this Institution to female acme?.
era with great confidence, as in our long experience in
diseases peculiar to their sex, we have had an almost uni
form success. We will gladly give any further Information
to those who desire It. Address Box 1304, Pittsburgh, Pa.
ap24l4f H. FRIMSB, M. D., Physicians.
L • ouvitcßlLL,s
, SPECIFICS FOR CONSUMPTION.
SYRUP OF THE i7YPOPHOSPHITEs,
Composed of the Hypophosphites of Lime,
Soda, Potassa, and Iron.
Theee remedies were brought to notice by D. John
Francis Churchill, an eminent physician of Dublin, and
have attracted ranch attention front the medical profession.
To give a general Idea of their altion, we make the follow.
ing extracts from Dr. Churchill's Parer " On the Proximate
Cause and Specific Remedy of Tuberculosis," read before
the Academy of Medicine, Paris, Jnly, 1867. Says Dr. C.:—
" The total number of cases of Phthisis treated by me
amounts to thirty-five. All were either in the second or
third stages of the complaint; that is, they bad either
softened tubercles or cavitiae in the lungs: of thew, nine
recovered completely, the physical signs of the disease die
appearing altogether In eight out of that number; eleven
improved considerably, and fourteen died. The I:Anita
will be found 10, justify the following conclusions:
"The proximate canoe, or at all events an eteentlal con.
dition of the tubercular diathesis, in the decrease in the
system of-the phosphorus which it contains in an oxygeni•
,4 The specific remedy of the disease eonsiste in the moot
a preparation of phosphorus, uniting the two conditions
being in snob a state that it may be directly aseitniiated,
and at the same time at the lowest possible degree of osp.
"The effects of these salts upon the tubercular diathesis
is immediate ; all the general, symptoms of the disease die.
appearing alto a rapidity which is really marvelous. If
the pathological depeeit produced by the dyscracy is of re
cent formation, if softening has only just set in, and does
not proceed too rapidly, the tubercles are reabsorbed and
disappear. When the softening has attained a certain de
gree, it sometimes continues in spite of the treatment; and
the issue of the disease then depends open an anatomical
condition of the local laden, on its extent, and upon the
existence or non-existence of complications. I have mule
numerous attempts to modify the local condition of the
lungs by the Inhalation of different- substances, but have
never obtained any satisfactory result independent of what
was to be attributed so the. speedne treatment. Tba Hypo
phosphites are certain prophylactics against tubercular
"The physiological effects show these preparations to
have a two-fold action ; on the one hand they intimate the
principle, whatever that may be, which constitutes nee-
VOMI forte, and on the other, they elevate the tone of the
several functions concerned In alimentation and nutrition.
They meta to possess, in the highest degree, all the them.
peutical properties formerly attributed by different ob.
servers to phosphorus itself, without any of the danger
which attends the nee of that substanov The :different
preparations of Hypophosphorus Acid will undoubtedly
occupy one of the most important places in the Materla
The success of this treatment being so much In advance
of anything before attained in the management of this
heretofore almost incurable disease, calla for a thorough
testing of these remedies. With this yiew,theecaubination
here offered hi the form of Syrup has been made.
The beneficial effect. of times - Salts are not limited to
Consumption alone; they are appropriate remedies In a
lafge elaes of affections resulting from lose .of, nervous
force, Dyspepsia, Scrofula. debilitated conditions of Females,
lea of vital action in Children, and where ' th e osseous
system is defective. tiliderstaniing the chemical nature
of, theee Salts, physicians .will be enabled to nee.them in a
large class of diseases where they seem to be Indicated.
We have every advantage in manOfaCtiiring these silt.
oleo. The Dry Salts we haie been engaged in manufae
taring largely since they were first brought to notice, and
we know them to be strictly reliable. The Syrup is a coin.
blhation of the Salts, containing a little over five grains to
the teaapoonfal, and in the most pleasant fon° for taking
The large demand ror this article has induced ns to fix It
as low as a reasonable profit will pernilt. We pack ft 'with
care, so, that it will go safely, and.:all orders will receive
prompt attention. Price for four ounce bottles, 60 gents;
eight ounce bottles, $1.00; pint, bottles, $l.lO, or four for
fife dollars. A liberal discaunt Made to the trade.
W. J. M. GORDON 4 BROTH:Mt,
Manufacturing Chemists and Pharmiosentlets,
N. N. cor. Western Bow and Eighth Sweet,
An e.rperlenced Nurse and Female fliyeiciazi j. pro.
'Bents to the attention of mothers, her
For Children Teething,
vial* greatly facilitates the procem of teething, by Noften
.bitlie gums, reducing all infamm4ion—will „allay ALL
fro and spasmodic action, and is
^ SURE TO REGULATE THE BOWELS.
Depend upon it, mothers, it will give rod to yourselves,
• RELIEF AND HEALTH TO YOUR .INFADTTE.
We • have put up and sold this article for Oier ten years,
and,clua say in CO&FIDIRION $l4 bad MTH of ik - Ulgtt' we
have never been able to say of any other medticina—nev
'er has ft - PALLED, in a sin gle Instarize to EPPECT A
.CURE, when timely used; IA never did we knOw an in
stance' of dheatidaction by any one who used it. On the
contrary, sit are delighted V" with Its operations and
speak in term.:of , highest no commendation id its ixiagrcal
effects and medical virtues. We speak in this . matter
"what we do know" after ten rites' rnxj*lnitire, - and
pledge our reputation for 12; the fulfillment' otirlistlwe
here declare.' In' aimed ow,ery inatinireArbein,:thirin
fant - Is coffering from pain 'Rand I . relleTirill
be found in fifteen or twenty )4 BY'rut
This valuable preparation PI is thed . ._. on of one of
the most EXPE 4^u.4 "7 CXD and lIKILEMILWEEBES in
New England, and has been used with noway-Wing quo
' THOUSANDS OOF CASES.
Jt not only celleves the cf 2 child froiti jptn , but invigor
ates the stomach and bowels, corrects Oddity, end „ gtves
tone and man to the whole , system. " irDI aimed tn.
. . .
stently relieve ar
GRIPING- IN THE •• BOWELS, ;AND
WIND It COLIC,
and overcome convulsions. which, if not speedily rem
edied, end in death. , . We be lleve it the best abd in v est
remedy in the world, in all i• 4 =we of DYITENTKRY-Alf D
DLOLIINIISA. •IN MILL DEJIN, 'whither' It Minis
from . teething, or from any other cause: We,,wicrilid lay
to every mother who bas a 14 child enfferhe r t ie frnmil*
the 'ongoing complaints — do not let predudkei,
nor the prejudices of othere, stand between' jealr "miter
ing child and the relief that Bwill be SURE7yee; ADAC—
LIITELY 13MIB-4o itillow - the use of* tide' medicfnei if
timely need. Pull dlreitions for wing ioeomuy
each bottle. • None •genuine -unless the fac-sinillebfiTß.-
TIC & PERKINS, 'New co York,te en the oUtelde'llirato•
Hold by Druggists through 8 2 4 out the world.
Principal Office, No. 'lB wt. Cedar Toth.
!, • • ••, ins
WE beg leave to call t h e atter',
lion of,the Trade, and more
especially the Physicians of the
country, to two of the most popu-
Lar remedies now before the public.
We refer to
Dr. Chas. WLanes Celebrated
Vermifuge and Liver Pills.
:We do not recormnend them as
universal Cure-alls, but simply fat
what their name purports, viz.:
THE V ERMIFITGE
For expelling Wormi from, the
human system. It has- also been
'administered with the most satis
factory results to, various Animals
subject to Worms.
TAP, LIVER PILLS,
allcure of LIVER
all BILIOUS DERANGEMENTS, SICK
READ-ACHE, &C. In, cases of
FEVER AND AGUE,
preparatory to or after taking Qui
nine, they almost invariably make
a speedy and permanent cure.
As specifics for the above men
tionpd diseases, they are Unrivaled,
amLnever known to fail when ad-
Tunistered in accordance with the
Their unprecedented popularity
has induced the proprietors,
to dispose of their Drug business,
in which' they have been success
fullYtengaged for the last Twenty
Years, and they will now give their
undivided time and attention to
..their manufacture. And being de
termined that Dr. MTane's Cele
brated Verrnifuge and Liver Pills
shall 'continue to occupy the high
ripsition they now hold among the
great remedies of the d'ay, they
will continue to spare neither time
nor'expense in procuring the Best
and Purest material; and com
pound them in the most thorough
manner. Address all orders to
FOILING BROS. Pittsburgh, Pa.
P. S. Dealers: and Physicianie -ordering , ,frOorl Mb ern
than Fleming Pepe; - srdl — doNiell to write their orders
Astinetly, and take aane.but prepared by
:Freezing Brat rttabutei, At. To those wlstilag to give
thetso trial ? . we will forward per mom, post paid, to any
part of` Om' United Stites, one box of plus. Thr,pw e i ve
threttotnit poetawk starope, or one vial of. Venni:rage fox
.1121 tineeeent atantkat All ordeals fecla Cow& must