Presbyterian banner. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1860-1898, May 12, 1860, Image 4

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The Land of Rest.
There is a land where beauty Will not fade,
Nor sorrow dim the eye ;
Where true hearts will not sink nor be dismayed,
And love will never die.
Tell me, I fain would go, .
For I am burdened' with a heavy Woe;
The beautiful have left me all alone ;
The true, the tender, from my path have gone,
And I am visa and fainting with despair;
Where is it ? Tell me, where ?
Friend .thou mast trust to Him who trod before
The lonely path of life;
Must.beir meekness, as he meekly bore,
Sorrow, and toil, and strife.
Think how the Son of God
These thorny paths has trod;
Think how he longed to go,
Yet tarried out for thee the appointed woo ;
Think of his loneliness in places dim,
When no man comforted nor oared for him ;
Think how ho prayed, unaided and alone,
In that dread agony, 44 Thy will be done!"
Friend, do not thou despair,
Christ, in his heaven of heavens, will hear thy
prayer. [Mond.
T ,
or roalt.
A Christian Boy's Inflame.
When. Frank was twelve years old he had
received but little religious instruction.
His parents were not Christians. His
father paid but little regard to the Bible,
and argued that conversion was not ne
cessary in order to go to heaven. He had
removed with his family, about five years
before, to a new settlement in the wilder
ness. There were but few families scatter
ed around him. Two of his sons were
married and lived near him. They were
intelligent, and fond of reading, and they
did much by arguing, and circulating books
and papers, to spread the deadly errors in
which they had been brought up, in that
little neighborhood. There Frank lived.
When he was about twelve years old, he
went away to spend several weeks with rela
tives, in a place where he was instructed in the
Bible, and where he heard the preaching of
the Gospel. It was all quite new to him.
He was anxious to learn about religion.
The Holy Spirit convinced him of his sins.
He prayed that God would give him anew
heart. He found the Saviour, and gave
very clear evidence that he had become a
Christian. Soon afterwards he returned to
his father's house, where it was not easy for
a boy tolive as a Christian.
About a year after this, there was
preaching in that new settlement, and there
were several persons who were awakened
and hopefully converted. Among the con
verts were the two married brothers of Frank,
who began at once to pray in their families,
and destroyed their bad books.
The father did not attend any of the
meetings. But I conversed with him, and
endeavored to induce him to attend to the
salvation of his soul. But ' I could not see
that any impression was made upon him
till I asked him this question : "What in
fluence has religion had upon Frank ? Do
you think it has made him any better ?"
" Yes, sir," said he, " I think it has made
him better. I suppose that he was no
worse than other boys before. But he is
a good boy now. I must say that for him."
His feelings choked his utterance, so that
he could say no more. In a few days he
submitted his heart to God, and was him
self rejoicing in the Saviour he had found.
No doubt the good conduct of that boy,
as a Christian, was one means of leading
his father to Christ.
Every Christian boy can exert a power
ful influence for good upon those about
him. L. S.
*needle Work.
Needle-work is thus gracefully eulogized
by Nathaniel Hawthorne in the "Mrble
"There is something extremely pleasant
and touching—at least, of very sweet, soft
and winning effect—in this peculiarity of
needle-work, distinguishing men from wo
men. Our own sex is incapable of any
such by-law aside from the main business
of life; but women—be they of what earth
ly rank they may, however gifted with in
tellect or genius, or endowed with awful
beauty—have always some little handiwork
ready to fill up the' tiny gap of every va
cant moment. A needle is familiar to the
fingers of them all. A queen, no doubt,
plies it on occasions; the woman-poet can
use it as adroitly as her pen; the woman's
eye that has discovered a new star, turns
frciin.its,glary to send the polished little in
strument gleaming along the hem of her
kerchief, or to darn a casual fray in her
dress. And they have the •advantage of us
in this aspect. The slender thread of silk
or cotton keeps them united With the small,
familiar, gentle interests of life, the contin
ually operating influences of which do much
for the health of the character, and carry
off what; would_otherwise be a dangerous
accumulation of morbid sensibility. A
vast deal of human sympathy runs along
this electric line, stretching from the throne
to the wicket chair of the humblest seam
stress, and. keeping high and low in a
species of communion with their kindred
beings. Methinks it is a token of healthy
atfgentle - characteristies, when women of
acenittplialiments and high thoughts love to
sew, they are never more at
home with their own hearts than when so
Uneducated Women.
There is no sight so truly pitiable as that
afforded by a rising &Tully of children un
der the guardianship of an ignorant mother.
We Would be understood by the use of the
term ignorant, as wishing to convey the
picture of a mother whose maiden days
were devoted to the acquirement of fash
ionable accomplishments, to the exclusion
Of solid mental culture and acquirements.
The'nroman who reigns the queen of the
ball room is veryleldom found capable of
being the governess of her own children;
and the time spelt at soiree and route will
be bitterirregretted when age brings ex
perience and consequent remorse for the
evil she has inflicted, and her incapacity to
discharge properly the interestine , and im
portant duties of her station, when it was
her natural duty to be at once an instructor
and an . example. The maiden who casts
aside her book for the cotillion, will never
win the love and esteem of a Senitible man;
and should she select a partner for life
among her partners in the dance, she will
find, when it is too late, that her thoicehas
been as unfortnnate as the place where she
first attracted his notice was injudicious.
We look with pain upon that wife who en
ters upon her second era with fashionable
ideas of. society. Her first era has been
devoted to the attainment of certain rules
and systems scarcely pardonable in the-girl in ,
certainly censurable "the wife, and crim
inal in the Mother.
The following remarks by Hannah:Moore,
so forcibly
our views on the, sub
jeot, that we give - them in lieu of anything
further from ouraelf:
" When a man of sense comes to marry,
it is a companion whom he wants, not an
artist. It is not merely a creature who can
paint and play, sing and dance—it is a
being who can comfort and counsel him—
one who can reason and reflect, and feel and
judge, and discourse and driscriminate---
The garden is planted with potatoes,
beans, a little corn to boil with them, a bed
of beets and onions, and perhaps a few
tomatoes, so that the variety of food placed
upon their tables, is not as large as would
conduce to their health and enjoyment. If
it can be lode, select a piece of ground
that is sufficiently moist not to suffer by
drought, and having manured it well, plow
it thoroughly, if two or three times, so
much the better. Those that are so dis
posed, can display their taste in •arranging
the different articles raised, in a pleasing,
attractive manner, so as to be an ornament
to the homestead, as well as of great ser
vice, in supplying food for the family.
In selecting the kinds of vegetables and
fruits to be raised, care should taken to
raise such as ripen at different times, so
that the table will be Well supplied through
out the entire season. A practical farmer
who is in comfortable circumstances, once
remarked to us that he could not afford to
raise strawberries, and other fruit of like
nature; it would do for those who got their
money some other way, but farmers could
not afford to eat them. Now this is a great
mistake. Who has a better right to the
best fruits of -the earth, than the man
who spends his life, in working upon, the
soil ?
From the Tract Jou'inal.
We say to all who have any land, cul
tivate not only the coarser vegetables, .but
many others, and such fruits as will add
comfort and happiness to the family.
Do 'not plant too soon ; wait patiently
until the ground is in a suitable condition.
Hoe often and keep the earth as much pul
verized as possible, and it will be found
that a garden of half an acre will not only
increase the wholesome luxuries of the
family, but add much to the profits 'of the
one w h o 'e a u assist• him in his aff airs,
lighten his sorrows, purify his joys, strength
en his principles, and educate his children.
Such is the woman who is fit for a mother
and the mistress of a family. A woman of
the former description may occasionally
figure in the drawing-room, and attract the
admiration of the company; but she is
entirely unfit for a helpmate to a man, or
to train up a
,child in the way it should
Many farmers cannot find time to raise
those articles of comfort and luxury which
are eaten by the laboring classes of the
'free Washes.
Various preparations have been proposed
for this purpose, and, indeed, almost all al
kalies have been used in turn. In some
sections of the country we see the trunks
of trees whitewashed with lime, perhaps
this is the most barbarous .of all the plans
which have been proposed, for although the
lime, if used when first slaked, may have
some power to decompose organic substan
ces occupying the surface of the bark,
still, in degree, it disorganizes the bark it-.
self, and as lime Changes into a carbonate,
it fills the surface so as to prevent, in part,
the healthy respiration of the tree, and a
bright, clean, smooth bark never results
after such practice. Solutions of potash,
when saturated, destroy the cocoons, and
ova of insects, and occasionally destroy the
tree itself, therefore become dangerous.
Soda may be used with impunity, without
injuring the bark of any tree, for although
it causes the rapid decay of, the dead por
tions of the bark, it has no effect on 'the
living parts. A. saturated solution of coda
may be sprinkled over the surface of the
most delicate plants in green houses, it will
dry in white spots upon the leaves '
and will
not injure them. When - applied to fruit
trees, it does not injure the buds, while the
cocoons and ovas are fully decomposed.
All mosses' and fungi disappear upon its
use, and the after growth of the tree will
throw off the decomposed portions of the
dead bark; indeed it leaves the tree perfect
ly clean, and as clean trees are less liable
to be attacked by insects, proves a protec
tion for a long time after its use. With
plum, cherry, and other smooth-barked
trees, they may be rubbed with a woolen
cloth and sand, soon after the application
of the soda wash, so as to produce a
We have a few trees to which the soda
has been applied frequently, to the point
where the branches commence, and it is
now evident that the portion of the tree
thus treated, is in finer health and larger,
relatively, than the parts immediately above
it not reached by the soda.
The soda should be thus prepeared:
Heat one pound of common sal soda in an
iron pot, to redness, this will force out the
carbonic acid and water, rendering the soda
caustic; then dissolve in one gallon water,
and when cold apply it with, a mop to the
thicker portions of the branches, trunk,
etc. The dews and rains will remove it
from the surface of the tree in - due time.—
Working Farmer.
How to Thrive.
A gentleman in England had an estate
which was worth about a thousand dollars
a year. For a'while he kept his farm in
his hands, but at length found himself so
much in debt that he was obliged to sell
ene-half of his place to pay up. The rest
he let out to a farmer for several years.
Toward the end of that' time, the fanner,
on coming to pay his rent,, asked him
- whether he vrould sell his farm. The gen
tleman was surprised that the fanner should
be able to make him an offer for his place.
"Pray, tell me," said he, "
that, while '-I could not live on twice as
much land, for which -I payed no tent, you
are regularly paying me live hundred dollars
a year for the farm, and able in a few years to
purchase'it." " The'reason is . plain," an
swered the farmer ; " it lies in the differ
ence between 'go and 'come.'" " I do
not understand you," said the gentleman.
"I mean," said the farmer, "that you sat
still. and said Go; I get up and say, come.
You lie in bed, and enjoy your ease; I rise
early in the morning, and attend to my
business." In other words, this was an in
dustrious man ; there-was no love of idle
nesi about him, and this led to his success
in life.
Cure for Gapes in Chickens.
I have tried the following plan, and
found it a certain cure for gapes in chick
ens. Take a medium' sized broom splint,
with a sharp knife make two or three barbs
near the large end. Open the mouth of
the chicken, having its neck drawn straight,
and as the windpipe is opened for breath,
put in the instrument, and, running it care
fnlly down the full length of the windpipe,
turn it around and draw it up, when one
or more small red worms, an inch in length,
will be found caught in the 'barbs. I have
taken out four worms at one insertion.
Two or three operations are often necessary,
but if faithfully performed, the remedy is
Yellow, Wash.
As the time for whitewashing drain
near, I would recommend the following tor
rooms that are not intended to be papered,
Prepare Whitewash in the usual way as
for whitewashing, then take horse-radish
leaves, as soon. as they are grown enough,
boil them as if for greens, pour the juice
into the whitewash, and you have a beauti
ful bright yellow. A. Wilson, Mareellus,
N. Y.,lB6o.—Harat New-Yorker.
To Mike an Obstinate Horse Pall.
A correspondent of the Cotton Planter
says :
Let me tell you of an infallible method
of making a horse pull np hill, or any
where else that his muscles are able to carry.
him. Take a small rope—a plow-line, for
example—double it, make a /oop, of the
double end, and draw it snugly around the
under jaw of the animal, just behind his
front teeth, with the loop underneath.
Throw the loose end over your shoulder,
and walk in the way he should go, holding
fast, and pUll steadily and firmly. Do n't
be troubled about him, for he will follow
without fail, after he has discovered how
you have got him. This will also compel
an animal to stand quiet to receive the
bridle or collar.
Cure .for 'Bois;
One pint strong vinegar, two ounces
pulverized alum—thoroughly mixed ;,, to
- Which add, the instant you are ready to
give it to the animal, two table-spoonfuls of
soft soap, and shake it up. After giving ,
it to the horse, give , him moderate exer
General Jacksen.
After the war of 1812, General Jackson
was never seen at the cock-pit, and seldom
on the race-ground, though his love of
horses was a love that never' grew cold,
He was no great reader of books. His
library at the Hermitage consisted chiefli of
presentation copies, and the Biblical com
mentaries, so eagerly read by the General
at a later day. fie was always a devourer
of newspapers, however, and was particu
larly fond of hearing an eloquent speech
read aloud in the family circle. In earlier
years, he had been a warm admirer of the
eloquence of Henry Clay. He once de
clared with peculiar emphasis, that it was
the perusal of Mr. Clay's speech against
the recharter of the 'United . States Bank,
in 1811; that convinced him of the uncon
stitutionality and impolicy of a National
Bank. The later speeches of Mr. Clay in
favor of the Bank, wdare well aware, could
not shake the convictions of 1811. Mr.
Calhoun's war speeches were keenly rel
ished by the General, as were the dimplo
matic dispatches of Mr. John 'Quinlicy'Ad
ams. Monroe, Calhoun, Adams, and De
Witt. Clinton, were the public men who
stood highest in his regard at this period.
The conversation of General Jackson,
when at home among his familiar friends,
related chiefly to the warlike exploits of
himself and his companions. Revolutien
ary anecdotes, of which his old friend, Gen.
Overton, had a large stock, were particu
larly pleasing to him, and be was fond of
telling over the story of his own. boyish
adventures during that contest. In speak
ing of the defence of New Orleans, he
usually attributed his success to the direct ,
interposition of Providence in suliport (if
the weak against the strong.---Parton's
Life of Jackson.
We Have Got a Baby at our House.
The Boston, Post is the authority of a
good story of a bachelor friend :
Our friend was riding, a day or two ago,
through Athol, in this State, where he ,
overtook a-little girl and boy apparently on
their way to school. The little girl ap-_
peared to be five or six years old, and was
as beautiful as a fairy. Her eyes were lit
up with a gleam of intense happiness, and
her cheeks glowed with the hues of health'.
Our bachelor looked at her for a moment
admiringly. She met his glance with a
smile, and with an eager voice saluted with,
"Have you got a baby ?" He was struck
aback by the question, and somethin,g like
a regret stole over his mind as he looked
upon the animated and beautiful little face
before him. " No," he answered. " Well,"
she replied, drawing her tiny form proudly
up, " we have," and passed on, still smiling,
to tell the joyous news to the next one she
might meet. What a world of happiness
to her was concentrated in that one idea,
the baby 1 And her joy she felt as if
all must have the same delight as herself;
and it was a matter of affectionate pride to
her that lifted her little heart above the
reach of ordinary envy, for in the baby was
her world, and what else had she to crave ?
Such was the reflection of our friend, and
he remembered it long enough to tell it
yesterday in State Street. -;
The English National Debt.
The beginning of the English national debt
was in the reign of Charlea the Second, about
1672, when £660,000, about $3;000,000,
was borrowed of the bankers and other cap
italists of London, on pledge Of the taxes,
but the Government not keeping its prom
ise of re-payment from the taxes many of
those who advanced the money were ruined.
The revolution of 1688 and the establish..
meat of <William and. Mary on the throne
added about £2,000,000 or $10,000,000
more to the sum. In 1721 the wars with
France and Spain were foundo have run
up the debt to' X54;000,000 or arly $270,-
000,000. In 1784,;the,"war ith France
and Spain and .the American RevOlution
. •
had increased the debt to £240 000 000 or
) .1 I
about $1;200;000,000. 'And an 1815, at
the close of the long war against France, it
reached the highest, figure at which , it; has
ever ;stood, namely, £860,000,000, Ori',s4,-
300,000,000. From this time up to the
commencement of the Crimean war, it was
radaedabout £100,000,000, or $64:000,-
000, but the Crimean war added £15,000,-
000, , bringing it up to X 805,00 0 1000, or
$4,020,000,000. , The interest on the debt
has been much reduced. At the beginning
t, b
of the last century this' was eight.per dent.
Now it is reduced to three anci-avhalf per
cent.—Traveller. ,
Wesley and his Preachers.
He 'prescribed the Minutest rules of life
for them, even such as concerned their
ythyaical habith. He, found that soroe be
came" nervous" lore probably.; by too
much work rather thane by too little,
though he thought' otherwise. He gave
them advice on the subject. "Touch
no drink, tobacco, or snuff. Eat very light,
if any, - supper. Breakfast on nettle or
orange-peel tea. -Lie down before ten;
rise:before five. Every day use as much
exercise as you can bear; or murder your-
self by inehes." "These rules," he adds,
" are as necessary for the people as the
preachers." He allowed his itinerant;
however, to drink a glass of ale' at night
after preaching. He interrogated them
closely in his printed Minutes about, their
habits. " Do you," he asked, "deny
yourselves every useless pleasure of sense,
imagination, honor? Are you temperate
in all things? to take one, for instance, in
food : Do you; use only that kind, and that
degree, which is best both, for the bOdy and
soul? Do* you see the necessity of this ?
Do you eat no flesh suppers ? no late sup
pers ? These naturally, tend to destroy
bodilylealth. Do you eat only three meals
a day ? If four, are you not an excellent
pattern to the flock ? Do you take no more
food than is necessary at each meal.? You
may know, if. you do, , by a load at your
stomach, by drowsiness or ,heaviness, and,
in a while, by weak or bad nerves. Do
you use only that kind 'and.' that degree of
,drilik which is beat both for your body and
soul? Do, you drink water Why not?
Did you ever ? Why did you leave it off,
if not for health ? When will you begin
again ? To-day ? -How often do you
drink wine or ale?`Every day? Do you
want or waste it."—Pr. Stevens' History of
The Election in the Hoist 'Of - Representatives.
We are often interrogated as to the re
sult in case the choke of President should
devolve upon the present House.
Fourteen States, viz.: - Alabama, Arkan
sas} California Delaware,Florida, Georgia,
Illinois, Louisiana, ,Mississippi, Missouri,
Oregon, South Carolina,. Texas, and Vir
ginia, would cast their votes for the Demo
cratic nominee. AO
Fifteen States, viz.: Connecticut, In
lowa, Maine, Massachusetts, Michi
gan, Minnesota, New : .- Hampshire, -New
jersey, New-York, 'Ohio, Pennsylvania,
Rhode Island, Vermont; and Wisconain; for
the Republican candidate.
Maryland and Tennessee for the Opposi
tion candidate; =and the .:vote' of Kentucky
and North Carolina would be equally di
With. Kansas admitied,' the RepUhlican
candidate would haver sixteen States, but
not a majority. 'Without Kansas it would
stand : •
Rape:Whim mandidatC
Democratic candidate
Southern Opposition eandidite 2 States.
Tied - 1 2 States.
Total 38 States.
blecessary to a ohotee 17 States.
If no candidate lawaf i niajority of all the
;electoral votes, -then bpHouse must, from
the three highest, make the election, and
that, too, .!,"by a, majority r prall the States.
If they iir•evilitis to the 4th
of March, then the Vice President shall
'act as President. , Jrno Vice President
shall have .'been'` ilecte:d•Ay the House,
then the Senate shall choose one from
the two highest nuinbers'oh the list voted
It will be seen, therefore, that, if no
President or Vice President should be
chosen next Fall, and if the House of
Representatives shall . : fail to elect either,
the Senate will have the appointment of
the Chief Magistrate, though it can- only
select from two names presented- by the
House. In effect, the Democratic menahers
of the Hoise of Representatives would
have the power of selection.—Neia-Yo'rk
Hugh Miller and Atha.
When employed as a mason, it was usual
for his fellow-workmen, to have an occasion
al treat of drink, and one day two glasses
of whiskey fell to his share, which he swal
lowed. When he reached home, he found,
on opening his favorite book—" Bacon's
Essays "—that the letters danced before his
eyes, and' that < he could no longer master
the sense. "The condition," says he, "in
to which I brOught imyself *as, I felt, one
of degradation. I had sunk by my own
aet, for the time, to a lower level of intel
ligence than that on which it was my priv
ilege to be placed; and although the state
could have been no very favorable one for
forming a resolution, I in that hotr determ
ined that 'I should never again sacrifice my
ca.pacity.for mental enjoyment to a drink
ing usage; and with God's help, I was en
abled to hold by the &termination."
Take heart! the waster builds again—
A charmed . life old goodness hath ;
The tares may perish--but the grain
is not for death..
God works in all things;`all obey
His first propulsionfrom the night;
Ho I wake and watch the world is gray
With mOrninv light.
This word, generally supposed to be de
rived from the French donnez, owes its ori
gin, according, to the, .British Apollo, of
September, 1708, to one Joe Dun, a famous
baliff of =Lincoln, England, in the time of
Henry VII. He is said to have been so
extremely shrewd in the management of
his rough business, and so dexterous in the
collection of dues, that his name became
proverbial; and whenever a man refused
to pay his debts, it grew into a prevalent
custom to say, " Why do n't you Dux
him ?"
Ladies' Dresses for Nay.
Velvet is a favorite material for dinner
dresses. 'Satin is also much worn. The
following is , a description of an elegant and
fashionable dinner dress : A robe of emer
ald, green satin, the skirt trimmed up the
sides With rich . g,uipure passexnentexi ; this
should be carried across the hack to the
shoulders. A row. of buttons trimmed
round with guipure gives a novel and strik
ing,effect to this dress. The sleeves should
be open and wide, and should be trimmed
round with guipure. The skirts of dresses
woirOvery ample, but it is no lon
ger absurdly so.
There is something , very wonderful in
music. Words are wonderful enough, but
music is even more wonderful. It speaks
not to our thoughts, as words'do ; it speaks
straight to our hearts and spirits—to the
verb tore an'd' root of our souls. Music
soothes us, stirs us-up; it puts noble feel
ingi into us; it - melts us to tears, We know
not how:; it-is a language by itself, just as
perfect in its way as speech, as words;
just so Divine, just - as blessed.—driagsleYs
The Japanese have discovered that a few
seconds .previous to an earthquake, the mag
net temporarily loses its power, and have
ingeniously constructed a light frame sup-•
porting a horse-shoe magnet, beneath which
it'a - ettyofidell ettt W . To 'the'-magnet - 1i
attache , d:a I t* cupont the . magnet
beComing paralyzed, - the'Weight drops, and
striking the cup, giyes the, alarm. Every
one-in the lionse - theti"seek'S the open' air
for safety'
•••• • ' ••'••• • - - • LATE ISSUES - OF T AE ,
:Piesbyterian • Boaid
. .
Family Religion. (Smith.) 60 cents.
The Chrietianifome. (Collier.) 60 - cents.
Esther and her Times. (Lowrie.) 60 eents.
The Titles of one Lord. (Randall.) 60 cents. '
Calvin's Letters. 'Val. 111. $1.30.
"BelieverteDnily Treasure: • 25 mite. • '
Physeintes Councils. 15 and 20 cents.
Mistory and Habits of Animals. $l.OO.
Series for /Matra
Mary IturnnbreYs: or, Light Shining 'in a Dnrk Place.
Pp. 108. price 15'and 2.o . cents.
Drops ef L ikrtith ftotn the Fountain of,Windom. Compiled
for the Stated: Price 30 - rtnd 3Vceitte.
aSnily 014,k.".the Orphan, and .Her - lilnd Aunt. Pp. 153.
:Price 20 find 25 cents.
The Bar of Iron, and the Conclusion of the Matter. Pp.
147.. Price %) and 26 cants.
12310. TRACTS.
No. ma... The German Watchmaker. Pp. 8.
No, 232,
„With Christ or Againt Mint./ Pp. 16.,. -
Ro. 238, , Grieve net the Ifoly Spirit. Pp. 24.
46r , For sale lit Pittsburgh at the Presbyterian Book
Iteouis, St, Clair Street. JOSEPH P. EIiIGLBS,
tel2l-if Agent.
NO. 9.19 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
f • • '.'; • .
Offers, na snrtable' tar Infilvlduals, chi - Arches, fautilleili, 'tired
Sunday 3 fiphojils, a inrgo variety of
&ANDAnIi ;PittdaA.TloliS.•
Of these, a large number is intended for Children and Youth
-. 7 the :volumes ;being handscimely illustrated by fine en
gravingg, printed tri.elear : type, and Well hound.
The assortment , embraces over four hundred and fifty
volinnes: • .
• . . .
Ordeis'inay be sent to U. N. THISSELL,
Tract House
jolly No. 929 Chestnut Street,Phfla.
Alter the April number, the ,Scibboth-Schooi Visitor will
appear na an enlarged apeet,, upon line paper, with new,
large, and char type,and embolliehed in every number with
newerd beautibil wmd-cute, No effort or expense will be
eperod to render it as attractive and instructive as possible to
yeadsfnl reader&
scat be, priniarily, to guide its renders to the cross of Christ,
and through him to salvation; secondarily, to excite in their
wings a controlling desire to live wise, holy, and useful
lives; and along with these, to infuse into them an intelligent
Waal, and affectionate attachment to our own branch of the
All friends of Christ and of the rising generation
are earnestly besought to procure and forwar(4 as soon sei
peisiblo,niunes of new subscribers.
la order to enable the Board to make the desired 'improve
ments without increasing the price, it wild be issued
Saliseribers who have already prepaid for the year 1860,
on the former and higher terms, can obtain an equivalent by
actuating a larger number of copies, or by having the surplus
prepayment credited - on next year's bill; as they may select:
In osier to secure this equivalent, it will be necessary to
write, before July 14 next, to Mr. Pans WAUCEI4 No. 621
Chestatut Street, Philadelphia, awl state their pleaanro on
Yor a single copy
10 copies to ono address $l.OO
• .60 copies to oar address 4.50
100 copies to one address 8.00
' For 15 copies to one address....
Zoe 50 copies to one address
Por 100 copies to one address
Tremont invariably required in advance.
She paper will bo stopped when the time prepaid for ex-
Tires. •
The Visitor will be sent, as heretofore, free of. expense, to
She renewing places :-Csirrsft & Bees., 530 Broadway, New
York. OUITEAU & SISLUVAX, Baltimore, Maryland. REV. B.
liVistatz, New Orleans, Louisiana. L. L. WARREN, Louisville,
•KellEtteky. CR.ANGLE & CO.. Wheeling, Vir ginia:
-L.'Y6YNKOT, London,Canada West. BOARD OP COLPOS.TAOZ,
454 k. Clair Street, Ptriburgh, Pennsylvania. J. D. THORPE,
•Clincinnati, Ohlo. Kurtz & Woons, St. Louis, MisAdurl.
Ittaxr.s, Chicago, Illinois. Mooax & nuts, Troy, New
13tchange papers, or articles intended for insertion in the
arieWor, should be addreaged to the ' , Editor of the Sabbath
:Scheel Visitor,"_ N 0.1321 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
enders for the Visitor. and money lnpaynientfor it, should
toe addressed to Mr. PATER IV.Atans, No. 821 Chestnut Street,
' ori744. . No. 821 Chestnut Stieet, Philadelphia. .
. .
15 States.
14 StaCes.
An Enti - rely New' Work,
Te which we respectfully invite attention. It. is an authentic
and complete book of reference' on all current religious
+MLA:sand all religious events of the year; will contain
A Classified and Statistical Record of Religions and Moral
Assocititione in die United Stateitind Europe;
The History, Confession of Faith, and Present Statistics of
]sack of the Religions Denominations of the United States
and. lturope ;
Btatietice of Moral, Benevolent and Educational Institutions
In the United States;
A Classified List and the Poet pillee'ltddress . of Mergynion of
all denotuinaticinein the 'United States;
List a Leading Contributors and Testators to Religions and
Benevolent interprises •
Decant of Deaths ht the Ministry for the Tear;
.Notable helps for Understanding the Scriptures.
Cligknis of Asia and Africa.
Bebgivis and Moral Teachers of Mankind
Sacnsd Books of all Nations;
Missionary Societies; .
Bible Societies of the Ignited States and Durope;
Religious Periodicals in the United States and Euriiie - ;
'Eminent Christians who have Died During the Year;
Bente 'of all Nations ;
L' of Generous Contribnturs to Christian EnteriThsp
During the Year;
The above is given more to convey in idea of the general
character of the work than as en index to its voluminous
contents, which Will embrace everything of interest to in
telligent religious minds. .
We believe a general record like this, to which every . one
might turn for authentic information on all topics of current
religious interest, has long been wanted, and would be found
of great convenience, not only to clergymen and other church
officers, but to all interested in the moral and religious move=
meats of the age. It has been the uhn of the publishers to
supply this want, and in THE AMERICAN CHRISTIAN
Ittlik:litD to present a work which would enable all Chris
tians familiarly to understand one another's faith, efforts,
and strength, in which each. should be able to read the past
and present story of his particular denomination, and com
pare It with that of others; and which all might perceive
at a glance, first, the efforts of individual institutions. and
then the result of their united operations throughout the
entire world.
In conclusion we venture to say, that so vast an amount of
varied information on religious subjects has never before
been. brought within the compass of a single volume. •
Large LAno, in clear Brevier type, on good paper, and,
neatly bound in muslin. Price $1.2 i.
' • COpius mailed, prepaid, on receipt of 51.2.5.
Er AGENTS WANTED In all parte of the country.
' W. R. C. CLARK MREKER, Publishers,.
The PACIFIC EXPOSITOR is to be devoted to the expo.:
sition of God's Word, and the preaching of the Gospel, ac-
Cording to the Standards of onr Church. We wish to do by
the Press, for our fellow-citizens, just what we do for Calvary
congregation every Sabbath; that is to expound, explain and
preach to them the Word of the Living God. We *mild, if
possible, furnish sermons to be read on the Lord's day, in the
lonely place of our valleys and mountains, where there is no
pastor or evangelist to open his mouth and show the way of
salvation; and into the crowded village of miners, farmers,
and travellers, where as yet there is no house of worship, we
desire to send the Ezrostron, to open to them the Scriptures,
and preach unto them Jesus. It is well known that a large
number of the half million of souls that are on this coast do
not attend any church or meeting-house; many thousands of
them never hear a sermon preached from year to year. We
would furnish them with such reading as would remind them
of their early training—the home of their youth—and cattle
them to seek and servo the God of their fathers, with a per
fect heart and a willing mind. We hope to make the
. EXPOBITOR a missionary, that may preach even. where the
colporteur and the evangelist do not go.
Not one dollar of the subscriptions will be appropriated to
the editor's private use. All that is subscribed beyond the
actual cost, will be spent in extending the circulation of the
work among our miners, eattledrivers, farmers; sailors, and
travellers. The EXPOSI7OR will be issued every month, at'
Three Dollars per annum, in advance. It will make an
octavo volume of over six hundred pages. It is very neatly_
printed, and on good paper. The postage prepaid to any .
part of the 'United States is ass east for each number. Gold
dollars, or three dollar pieces, or drafts on the San Francisco
Express Companies, can be rent at our risk, by mail.
To my friends and the Christians of the blessed old .
States," I would say, that though California ie making them
rich, we are poor, and in building up Christian institutions,
we need not only your prayers and sympathy, but we 'need'
your contributions. As a missionary agency, it is difficult
to see how you mu do as much by three dollars hi any Other
way, as you can do by subscribing for this work. By means
of the Post Office, you can send it to preach to thousands,
who have been taught to read, but do not attend church, end
Indeed have done to go to.
*lir Ministers, elders, chrirch officers, and others, who' are
friendly , to his work, are invited to act as agents in procuring
subscriliers. A liberal commission wit lbe allowed.
' Lifeiseport.. The night' cometh soon, when no: man can
work. Let us work while the day lasts. Will youhelp t .
norl2-em .
Sow.F.nmeisco, October 20th, 1855
W Ar. fe Mu '46
In Its sixth year. ..1400nt for aver ono hundred patients..
Air Sand foi Circalay, to
H: FREASE; M. b.,
Pittebnrghi Pa. ;
V .E , NE TIAN Et'Ll'N DS.
Manufacturers and Wholesale and,Retall . Dealers,
No. 32
. NORTII SaCOND Sr„ above Mbalilit,
Thehirgest,' eheapeet, and best assortment of PLAIN Alid
7AtreY Birsres of any other establishnient in the United'Siates.
RSPAUtINI:i, promptly attended . to.. Give. us : a call
'and satisfirYonfeelves. febB-ly
46 North.. Fourth Street,'
0 winsiEN /a 801 i, iroprietOra.
mar3:iy `• <
. . .
D. KIRKPATRICK 1: BOWS 218. Tinnn ST.,between
Market and-Chestnut §ta.,.Phtlagelpltte, have for sae
Dry and Salted Spanish:Hides.
.Dry ,and Green Salted Patna Kips, Tanner's Oil, Tanner's and
'Orirrikr's Vela at the lowkeprices, and 'upon the best terms.
JO- All hindistof Leather in the rough wanted, for... Which
the highest market price mill be given in cash, or taken_ in
' et - whinge for' Rides. Leather 'stared free of charge,' and sold
••••., .
SMITH 'Merchant - Ta i lor,
No. 84 Wylie Street , Pittsburgh,
Respectfully invites public attention to his new and extensive
assortment of Fashionable SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
embraCinf all the new and desirable styles for gentlemen's
sirh eli will be fluids to order in the very best manner,
at — reltionable , priees. ,marl7-ly
, . .
Between Wood and Smitlitteld Streets.
uotrßsi •
From 9 o'cloCk A: M. to 4 o'clock P. M.
Book •
'and J o b. Printer,
PAPERS, Corner of Market and Second, and Wood and
Third StreettyPittsburgh, Pa.
Particular attention paid to printing Catalogues for Colleges
and Rethinaries, Programmes, Diplomas, and School Reports. mar3l-1y
For 1860.
150 000' ROLLS -: OF iWALI.
BeMitifel stampedbold for parlers.
Splendid :Velvet and Gold.
Handsome ball `and chamber patterns.
Panels and Columns for churches.
THOUSANDS of rolls at deem-penis, and thkpianda at
six. eight, oaten cents:
Window. Curtains, .Plre-beard Prints, Tester tops, &c:
Por sale by . WALTER P. MARSH/Mt,
• at the old stand, No. ST Wood St., Pittstirih.
raarl7.4ro • .
Late of ble` Arm. of Mirk- Late with Gillespie, Zeller
potrlcls lc Me,.tzgar. & Co., Philadelph ia.,, Philadelphia.,,W.lit 11 -- Klltit* qTRACK it CO,,
. .
.Wb.olesa,le Grocers, - . •
' FORWARDING !AND cokatissrort ..gancil:derr.%
~ , r ___„, . saw DEALmta IX
No. 199 Idborty , St., opposite head of Smithfield,
Particniar attention paid to the eats or Country Produce.
de., L .
No. 49 Walker Street, New Yorkotrei`
221 Washineton Street, Boston.
oLownvc, TIME ; AND 1.4.7308 SATED
The most simple, economical, and durable article ever
offered to the public to alleviate the discomforts of wash-day.
It consists of a metal cylinder, with ribs' n tlie inside, and
an interior cylinder of wood, with ribs. • There hi a space or.
front six to eight inches between the two, cylinders. One
crank turns both cylinders at the same time inapposite diree,-.
Lions, rapidly creating a suds, forcing the, water through the
clothes, and effectually removing the dirt. The action'Of the
water does the work quickly, dispenses entirely with rubbing,
and thus saves the tram - of clothes. .
' 104 JOnerfAlley, Phila., is Agent for Penneybratua.
SULLIVAN & HYATT, Proviietors,
64 Beekman Street, New York. •
11.—State and County Rights for saki, and purclieeenti
etipplied with Machines at wholesale on liberal terms.
*,,,* A Machine is in operation by a laundress daily, at our
Salesroom, 439 Broadway. marl7.3m •
the public to the PHILADELPEITA
Housekeeping Dry Goods Store,
where may be found a. laiie assorameut of all kinds of Dry.
Goods, required , hi furnishing it house, thair saving the
trouble usually experienced in hunting; such. articles, in va
rious places. In consequence of our giving omr attention to
this kind of stock, to the exclusion of dress arid fancy goods;
we can 'guarantee our prices and styles to bathe most faifora
hie in the market.
we are able to give perfect satisfaction, being tbe West Li
tablished Linen Store in the city, and having been for more
than twenty years regular imparters from some of the best
mantfacturers in Ireland. We, offer, also, a large stock of
of the best qualities to bo obtained, and at the very lowest
prices. Also, Blankets, Quilts, Sheetings, Ticking's, Damask
Table Clothir k arid Napkins, Swellings, Diapers, Huck - aback ,
Table 'and 'Piano Covers, Ittunasks and Morearis, Lade and
Muslin Curtains, Dimities, furniture Chintzes, Window
Shadings, &c., &c. JOHN V. COWELL & SON,
• S. W. corner of Chestnut and Seventh Sts.,
apsatr Philadelphia.
Gentlemen's GarMents,
In great variety; embracing in put, a large and well se
lean/ stock of Fancy Fienck and blnglisli
Together with as tine an assortment of Black and Colored
CLOTHS AND VESTINGS, as the manufactories of Europe
can produce, which are adapted to the wants of gentlemen of
taste, who appreciate , style and quality in clothing.
marl9-ly N 0.19 Fifth St.,Tittsburgh.
, .
Chartered by the Stater of Pensylvanle.
• • RULES:
1. Ideney is received every day, and in any =mint, large
or small.
2. FIVE PER CENT. interest is paid for money from the
day it is put in. •
S. The money is always paid back in COLD, whenever it is
called for, and without notice. •
4. Money is received from Executors, Administrators,
Onardians, and others, who desire to halve
i it in a place of per
fect safety, and where interest can be obtained for it.
5. The money received from depositors is invested in REAL
first class securities as the Charter directs.
6. OFFICE IfOUßS—Every day from 9 till 6 o'clock, and
on Mondaks and Thursdays till 8 o'clock in the evening.
HON. HENRY L. BENNER, Presid.ent.
ROBERT SELPItiDar, Viet. President.
Witifam J. Reed, Secretary.
4a - OFFICE :. Walnut Street, South-West Corner of Third
Street, Philadelphia. jan2B-ly
The unAcreigried will attend to the locating of Land War
rants in the Omaha and Nebraska. City land districts, N. T.
The land sales.will take place in the months of July And
Aug - tist. After the sales, Land Wariants can be used. The
'lands of this Territory are of the finest quality. Good selee
tions can be made near the Missouri River, and near settle
ments. All warrants entrusted to mrearelvill be located on
lands selected by careful land examiners. •
Letters of inquiry requested. Terms - reasonable.
- Oilapolis; Oaes County; N. T.
KRAMER k EARN, Bankers, Pittsburgh. •
LLOYD & BLACK, ' • •
REY. D. M'KIN.NBY, D.D., • "
DREXEL .4 CO., Bankers, Philadelphia.
M. J. LOSIRAERT,- Auditor Penna. ER., Philadelithm.
BRYAN, GARDNER k CO., Bankers, RellidayebtwE i Pa.
WM: M. LLOYD & CO., Bankers,' Altoona, Pa.
GEO. It. MOWRY, •ZSQ, Chicago. '
ALEX. FINLEY, Esq., St. Louis. ,
PROP. G. LCiOl.llB, Oriapolis,' N. T. je2s-tt
J. .1). WILLIAM'S,
114 Smithfield Street, Pittsburgh,
(nearly opposite the Custom Korsie„) has just opened a very
choice selection of
of the latest importations. Also, • '
New Orleans, Cuba, Coffee, Crushed, and Pulverized Sugars;
Bice, Rice Flour, Pearl and Corn Starch, Farina,Yeast Pow
ders, blaccaroni, Vermicelli, Cocoa , Broma, Extr No.l, and
Spiced Chocolate; Pure Ground Spices; Castile, Almond,
Toilet, Palm, German, and Eosin Soaps; Sup. Carbonate of
Soda; Cream Tartar; Extra Fine Table Salt; Pare Extracts
_Demon and Vanilla; , Star, Mould, and Dipped Candles; Sugar-
Cured Emus ; Dried Beef; Water, Butter, Sugar, and Soda
Crackers; Foreign Fruits; & - c,„
This stock his been purcluesed for CASK, and will be
offered to the Trade, and also to Families, at very moderate
advances, from whom we respectfully solicit a share of pat
ronage. janl4-tf '
B A R-T H la.F S
The Best in. Use.
, .
These Machines make the Snorns, or Imes. STICTR, which
is undeniably the best.
They use , but little Thread, work almost noiselessly, are
simple, and easily : operated. ,
Federal Street, Allegheny City.
... :air SEND FOR A CIRCULAR : ", .
O 0 F I.N
Solo Manufacturer and Dealer in the following three distinct
kinds of Roofing: . .
Ist. Onai Elastib Cement, Pelt and Canisalloofing.
2d. Improved Felt, Cement and Grarel , Roofing. •
3d. Patent English Asphaltive Pelt Roofing.
AU Firs, and Water .Proof, and Warranted.
Roofing Material for sale, with printed instructions
using. . .
der Office at Bates & Johnson's old stand,
75 Smithfield Street, l'ittalitiegh. Pa.
GUM CEMENT is unequalled as a paint for
Metal Roofs, Meting twice as long, and Cheater than emailion
paint; also'as a paint to prevent dampness in Brick Walls.
dec3-ly WM. JOHNSON..
.0. I ,
Far Brilliancy and, Economy,
market: - It will burn in all styles of coal 'MI lamPs; is per
fectly safe, and free from all offensive odor. Manufactured
and for sale by
. 167 infaurr STREET, PITTSDURGR.,
JOHN D.. wcoßp jAyvy, S MCOILD.
°C41:1101E1i31010 .4:15 V 4010 4,
Hats, ..Caps, and Stiaar - Gnods,
131 Weod Street, Pittsbur-gh,
Have now on hand for Spring gales, as large and complete an
assortment of Goods as can be found in any of the Eastein
cities, consisting of
Fur, Silk, • and Wool Hats,
of every style and. ideality; CAPS of every quality and latest
,fashions; Palm Lead; Straw, Leghorn, and. Panama HATS;
StraW; and Silk BONNETS, etc:, 'etc. Perdons wishing to
purchase either by Wholesale or Retail; will that It to their
advantage to 'candied exsniine our stock. marl9-1y
l e. H. •°HARTLEY Si. CO., •
NO . . 86. *DOD B,TIZIEET,.
(Aylmer of ,piaiimut Alley, Zittsburgh, Pa., '
Saddles, 'ltaniess, ,and Tiranks,,
, 411W_Ve . .ZIL.3IIIF3E"
.40115 . 4111U0100 H .,
-For raniiiei,:'sinci BEST' WOOD - COOK STOVE.
.I*Y - NO. :115 , LIBERTY STREET, at dis licad of Wood,
Pittsburgh, Pa. , fobl9-2y
• • TOP
Wishing to reduce my stock of Renting Pianos, twill sell
the following desirable lot of Kew and Secondhand Plumps
now in, store and ready , for t examination and sale at the
extremely low priem annexed 'tethertiotna 'Who do
purchase may be assured that such au opportunity-is sel
dom offered: On these marked for Clan, no discount will be
. .
Those for sale on .credit, Three JrangitS only will 'be
given ' and must be , settled for' by note; payable in the city,
Or a discount of three per cent.-for cash. Tbs.:following
. •
Rosewood• Seven Octave : Pianos,
A new elegant 7 octsia Rosewood Louis XIV. piano,
with 'the latest Itoprovententa, made express:di"' for
subscriber, and will be warranted. The factory price
.of this; style is $500; for sale at, $366
Another of the Same style and price 4385
Another from'the imam maker,' in an elegant ROsewtiod
Case, manufacturers' price $375; for - 280
An elegant Itosewood 7 octave Piano, made by Emerson,Boaters; perfat order; and in useless than`tie year;
the price when new was $350
A richly 'Carved 7 octave, new and large, aide Rose:Wood ?"
Piano niiide liy 11. 'Gale, the New York price of year ago was $460
Two, elegant Rosewood 7 octave Pianos, carved mould
' tuks ; acttle fromA to Ai:Made by Gale & Co., 'consid
' ered by good Indges• as 'among the .11rat orthe New
'York makers, atthe lOW price of - -275
One same etyle,6%octavea
One elegant Rosewood °bloke - that & Soteil 7 octave,- old -
smile: in use' Mit more thari sixmonths; the. retail pries:
A•Mahogany, doubts: 7 round corners, 6 octave, heads by A-
Oltickerihg & Sone,
A Rosewood, 6 octave, by Wilkinson• $l6O
A 'Mahogany,' 6 octavo,` Wilkins &'N 150
A Mahogany, 6 (alive, 135 Chickering & Stewart SO
A Mahogany, 6 octave, by Schorr 60
A 'Mahogany 13 octive,`-LonM &Bro. • 40
A Rosewood, 6 octave, Ohickeri
A Rosewood, 6 octave,Nunns'&ng.,ark_ •
- - .4% =— Packlitg• Doane will be fiandshed, and the Pianos
packed, free of charge, to go to a Militia.
feb2 1 'JOHN' H; MELLOR,"
8-y •
81 Wood Street.
. :- ..y.,-~~- ..
T` ....~, ~. ~
MT •E. B ICA INA a co. , s
Double Thread
These unrivalled ltfaellace Wilf-lieiessfber be sold at the
following prices: . .
Small Machines (platts)—....-.------ --235.00,
Large ‘, ". 40.00
" in groans 4.5.D0
" in half 50.06,
" " in full 65.00
We claim for this Machine wateisierity over say other Ma
chine ever made, for the following reasons
lat. Botb the upper and ErDieT itleadh awe we
from the original spoof, time dont' w wway with the trouble of
re-nitrating, againet which so maw
nom its are mane.
2d. It can be worked backwards, es ferwaris, with
'the same facility, can be Started wilds Glio feat alone, sad is
always right.
3d. It uses a perpendicular needles-bar, nod altraiestatedle,
and weier tweaks needles.
4th. It is so simple that It can be very easily Isariessi sad
rmeintecl, by a child twelve years of age.
.sth. It is almost noiseless.
By the combination of these features, sty iballermarn his a
Sewing Machine, we 'are enabled to offer as the pains a
Machine which suits the understanding as well as lbw ism*
Every - Machine is frilly warranted.
TOols and full Printed-directions accompany earl Maeda&
.6Rs- Agent's wanted in every town throughout the esiantry,
smolt profitable terms, and no possibility of loss. Send. for
Circular of terms to Agents.
W. W. NORTHROP, General Agent,
No: 60 Market Street, (up stairs;)
Pittaburgbe Pa.
marl 73m
has removed to
No. 246 Penn , .street,
In the house formerly occupied by Dr. G. H. Keyser, opposite
Christ church. • He will eve all the modern improvements_
Teethinserted at various prices,
Rev. W. D. HOWLED, Der. SAMUEL Ersnzart,
A. BRADLNY, A. G. M'Olc.ninsas, M.D.,
J. D. Doestars W. H. 'Tassfits.,
Dr. GEolcoz H. Kerns, W. Mums,
atattrg. ms,r24ly
Thursday, March lith, 1860 1
. .
SILK ROBES, hum 5 to 9 Flounces.
GItENAIONBIIOBBS, triim 5 to 9 Flounces.
BARBGB FRANCAIS, from 5 to 9 Flounces.
BARBGB ANGLAIS, from 5 to 9 Murices.
Together withBAREGES Printed, FOULARD SILKS Printed,
Also, an elegant assortment of all the latest novelties in
A large assortment of
AR 0 g gt
And the Moil desirable stock of
the latest style, SHAWLS, and all the varieties of
With from fifteen to forty springs. marls 2m
: IL/
RoNCHIAL r t i ht tra N ZiA B 2, °l Car; t o h r e VtlMffnectg Go
o n
g o l f '
Consumption;. Bronchitis, Whooping
Ue BRO Cough WN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES Asttm!a Catarrh, :
Comm Lormiss.
" A simple and elegant combination for Coughs, &e."
Dr. O. R. Btonovr, Boston.
"Have proved extremely serviceable for Hoarseness."
Rev. Timmy WARD Baimmit.
"I recommend their use to Public Speakers," .
Rsir. B. H.-OHAPDI, New York.
"Most salutary relief in Bronchitis."
Baumann,' Morristown, Ohio.
"Beneficial when compelled to speak, suffering from
- Rev. S. J. P. ANDMERSON,
"Effectual in removing Hoarseness and Irritation of the
Throat, so common with Speakers and Singers.'
Prof. M. STACY JOHNSON, LaGrange, Oft.,
Teacher of Mutic t Southern Female College.
"Great benefit when taken before and after preaching, as
they prevent 'Hoarseness. From their past effect, I think
they will be of-permanent advantage to
E. Me." Ro -
Rev. - .,
President Athens College; Tenn.
Mk- Sold by all - Druggists, at 25 cents - per box.
Also, BROWN'S LAXittl.vs. TROCHES, or Cexusirrni
LOZINGSI3, for Dypepsia, Indigestion, Constipation, Head
ache, Bilious Affections. &c. nolG.6m
Cli g i g ol s 444 l ;k 4 A
Va l hr
t3. tli. TllB
SpF A:ris
of the present lige, have acquired their great popularity
ozdj through yeare of trial linbounded aratithotku
it rendered by them In an caMp.
Liver I? omplaint, Dyspepsia, Jeuclittee, Norrenipm.
Dlenasee of the Ildneyi„
end all diseases arising from a disordered or node.
'Hues of the Stomach inOlingoirt4eio OriPine,
AND Ina POI=MT reararr
- inure mu, slums Fmk mkr.trat ils,
Sea our 14m!inact Ate woof 75. t eto4pei Bottle.
Hoofiand's Balsamic' Cordial
W7ll MEM= MU
CanOs, Cobh, ar Itaarsanass, Brazusbitis, Infkima,
Pilaw:ma*, Xriodrdent Consumption,
and has performed the - mast aitaaistdiar cures aver knosni
As a Diarrhoea Cordial Ms cmeiraallid. Palm VS (Ards
being well 'knownehiceghout Bop* and'Anierica, need,
no MminendritiOM here. -- They are prirey 4egetable, ata
prepared with great exactness, and arelmine-coated. No
better Cathartic PM can berfornid; '.Pirma;2s Ma. per box.
These medicines are prepared by Dr. C. M..TACIrSON
Cu; Philidebids, Pa, mid St. Lotdeizblo.,. and are sold by
druggists and dealers in medicines everywhere.. The Big
: uatareWf .: C..l4. MUM= will be on the outside of each
bola; or box.
In our ..Estrybody's.Abisrosa" publiabwirontually,you
wait find twolmonrand coutraeutlitUry zeUthas item salt
paiti 6111'4 coiiatrj Thema Alutoni,us are even away by
all our agents. • ,
i'4:4,gg',::..',p.1:,,"Lt - s,
HepatitivOi Liver Complaint,
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
pAIN in. the right side, under the edge of
the ribs, increase on pressure ; sometimes
the pain`is in the left side;, th' patient is
'rarely able to lie,on the left side; sometimes
the pain. is felt under the shoulder blade,
and it frequently extends to the top of the
shoulder, and is sometimes = mistaken for a
rheumatism in the
_arm. The stomach is
affected With loss of appetite and sickness,
the boivels in general . are costive, sometimes
alternative with lax; the head is troubled
with pain, accompanied with a dull, heavy
sensation in the back part. There is gene
rally a considerableioss of memory, accom-
Partied with a painfirl sensation of having
left undone something 'Whieh ought to have
been 'done. slight,lry co ugh is some
tinier inlittendant. The patient complains
of weariness and debility; he is easily startled,
his -feet are cold or burning ; and, he com
plains of prickly sensationi.of ,the akin;
his spirits are Iciw; and although' he is satis
fied that exercise would be beneficial to him,
.yet he can scarcely summon up fortitude
enough to try it. In-fact, he distrusts every
remedy. Several of , the above symptoms
Ittencl- the diseise,- but cases have occurred
where feiv of theni - existed, yet examination
of the bcidy, after death, has shown, the
LIVER to have been extensively deranged.
AGUE Al. ' 713 Faysu, when taken with Quinine,
are productive of the most happy results. No
better cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
nr after takingQidnine. We would advise
! all who are afflicted with this disease to give
Address all orders to
FLEMING BR.OS PrrrssuricH,
•P. a Denims and Phyalchuis ordering* from others than
Fleming Bros., doWell to write their orders distinctly,
hod take none hut Di.. .11Tiarse's, prepared by Fleming
l'idsburgh, 114., - To those wishing* to give them s
trisditve will forward per mail, poet paid, to any part of
the United States.; < one box of Pills for twelve threeeent
attar or or One tie" of Vermifiike for fourteen
three-cent-stamps. , All orderalrom Cause& must be ac
companied pytwenty cents extra.
- -Said by all, twipeetable Drit ts, amt Coiantry Store
Etcetera generally.