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For the Fresbytorian Banner.
Faith and 'Works.
4sithOody, Without ; Our spirittis deful,•So faith
Without works is,defd. : 26.
NOtieelow we are,shrit awl:re:faith and
works. Neither will do alone. Either
aioiie is dead and •> useliss. Tait& . without
tweeter is the root .of a. - -trev'under the soil,
lifeless, trunklessr frititlm., Narks with
out faith is a trunk without roots; with
dowers .and fruits it naay .be, but these,.of
course, deadiwithered, and tasteless. ake
one of these apples from a rootless tree, it
has no taste, no flavor, a vile thing you re
ject from your lips. So take this morality
which has no love in it, no faith, and God
must spurn it- as'a tasteless fruit. All this
service rendered without love to God or
confidence in him, is like the heartless civ
ility orthe reception room, where the host
receivai his guest with a- sidle which is the
mark of a grudging, selfish heart, civility
more hateful than open insults. We must
believe God is and that he is the rewarder
of them that diligently seek him; then
serve him in that faith. To believe that
he,as; is not enough; devils believe, but
devils do not love or serve. We must be
lieve and.obey. ,
Paul - argues, always, that work; are of
nn,avail; meaning by works those that are
wrought as a mere form, without sincerity',
andlbve. James argues everywhere that
faith -is of no avail; meaning by faith that
cold thing which falls froth the 'lips in re
citing a creed, without warming the heart
or setting the-hands to work. He makes
his case plain " What cloth it profit
my brethren, though a man say he 'hath
faith and)have , neVaverks ? = Can fade save
hine?; *lf abrother or sister be naked or
destitute of -daily food, and one. of you say I
unto them, Depart in peace, be ye warmed.
and'filled ; notwithstanding ye'.give them
nor - those things that -are needful" to the
bete; what doth it , profit?" What good,
does the'sayiag do ? What good does the
wishing lie ?' Saying -and wishing do not,
clothu*nakedpeople-..or , feed :hungry ones.
" Even so faith,. if-it -.path mot works, is
dead, heii,ig alone."
Then he illustrates the case by Abraham.: •
Was not Abriham our father jistified by
works,-when'-lie offered Isaac his son upon
the altar ?" God baitsaid, "in Isaac shall
thyieed be called;" and Abraham believed
that. Now God said, sacrifice Isaac, and,
.Abraham .still believed, thinking God
would raise Isaac•from the deid, and pro
ceeded to sacrifice hire. -That kind of
faith which did that kind of work was his
justification before %kid. 'Suppose, now,
Ahrahant had said, " I believe, ' and yet
hafirefused to offer his son; would not that
hive proven his faith to be , dead'? Or
suppose he•had, in desperation, offered his
son,-yet said: bitterly in 'his heart, " . I do
not believe," would not that have shown
his act to be utterly worthless ?" So now,
when our people come to the Altar of God,
at"-the eommunien table, and say, reverent
ly; "laird,,l, believe," then -go home and
refuse, to obey God's commandments, does
not that .show .that their profession was
dead ?' And when, with grudging, mur
nnusnad-discontent, they actually do.what
God requires, feeling all the - while that it
is a hard service and. God , an exacting MRS
ter;Aaes'noethat=tell us that their - work's
are worth just nothing? • God . ,-we are told,
"ahhorii the sacrifice where not the:heart is
found,".and surely he will abhor the heart
also which would grudge tobring its little
sacrifice. Let us study James' Epistle and
Paul's Epistle&—the one the complement of
the other. Let -us • give up this heartless
obedience that lia,s rOt its root in faith, love
of God, and confidence in him.' And let
us giye up 'this miserable profeseion which
never inanifests itself in beautifel Chris
tian works. Lefts have warm hearts and
latisylinifts. 'Warm - hearts first, and then
will come the busy hands, of course. We
trunkless , root -under the
greima, nar a , rooiless trunk above the
around- neither...a dead.faith in the heart,
rior.a. Cold moralityin the life. We want
a roeted‘tree,`fulint fruit, faith and works;
that, is, for -the =great -emergencies and
aehievements, of this.great age. H.
'The Familyilltar. •
One ,4 - 3 , a..gentlein.eit-was riding on a
Western prairie, and lost his:way. Clouds
arose in,the sky r and not seeing the sun he
quite-Joist tis:Teckoning. Night came on,
and 4o:he:knew not. What way, to guide his
horse,. be, let him -take his own way.
itlim3- di Mestern horse, •and was therefore
likely to understand prairie life" better than
his rider, who was not a Western man. By
and-by aliiht glimmered in the distance,
and it'. was not long before . the faithful ani
zapkakiPad.:before a' log cabin.
it -Who..i .thereMsoniebody shouted from
.4,,lmi*leted.traveller," answered the
gentle Man. '" Can you give me -a night's
"You're welcome," said the man.appear
inglAtlie door. .
gentleman was thankful enough : te
give up his saddle and hridle to the master
of the log cahin.. He found the.family at
supper—man, wife, and children; and a
place was soon made for the stranger.
Some, time in the evening - the man: asked,
"Are yotoa minister of the Gospel, ?"
"Not,,inewarkdthe gentleman ; and see
ing the ntan inokeil disappointed, he asked
why he wished to know.
"Q, .4;! , ansFered;the,mFt, Iphopetts
mil)** had: come to** nie.bniid'a family
altar. I had one once, Wbut I, loot it coming
over the Alleghenies. It is great loss."
"powiffs3 can help 'guild one,
tholighl t in not a minister," "said the gen
tleman, wlio.alxrays had-one himself; and
after a little ninvelnlki.thef.man handed him
an old family Bible. He read, and they
sangkikpiiilt4andlall knelt. :The. gentle
inautprityedifirst,.then them= preyed .and
the wife anstiebildren : "amen, ' for it
seerneilias if , eaoh• wanted a little part in
building.;np. the :family altar.
" the :;man: when they 'arose,
therealliany An .emigrant that loses his
1 44 3 : 4 1Y , altar,,efore begets here—and it's
a great loss."
"Yes, many "family altars are lost. Some
are lost in politics, some travelling, some
in moving, some in the hurry -of 'the har ;
vest, some at stores and .shops. It is an
unspeakable loss. Abraham never lost his,
..yet never family travelled . further :and
moved Ares then-his. But wherever he
pitcbeklart4ent.'he r eettip . fairdly - altar,.
and called*uport.the, Lord; .and .the lord
blessed him wherever he went. It is good
to sing, and praise, and pray, around.the
family altar. Blest be the: tie that binds a
family wand its, altar. ' They . are .dearer
to each other for being 'neer to God."—
, Prairie Herald.
"Your mamma wante.you to come down
to 1te,,..45#P1! and the IndY IA A "
said BridgAt t unni.ng into the ;pinery
childr.euweresitting. "You ;
MiseJanersaidAniily,picase to coma."
The girlsfilinHiped "Something-that
wucan-plararicl iting together, 'I suppose,'
"I'll play the last one .I learned, because
I can play that the hest cried Jane.
" 0 no," said Emily, '"Leannoteing that
'at all; ; you ,dust play something that :,I can :
while.tier were puttiugaway their r
sexing indamoothing down theirhair, there
seemed to be, some ' • contention, for each
anteetto;have her own way; and that is
the secret of the difficulties between broth
era :and sisters; every one wants to do as he
pleases, Jane and Emily werccalled very
lovely children; and could they be really
coming. to an open disagreement like this ?
Let us see.
When they were ready to come down
stairs, and on their way to the, door, Jane
threw her arm•around Emily's waist, and
said, " Well, Emily, I will play =what you
sing best." And Emily answered, " No,
Jane, play what you like; and Til try 'to
s i n g as well as :Is can."
This was, indeed, lovely; each giving up
so.tweetly. A yielding and obliging tem
per is called the blue sky of the heart, and
a very pretty saying that is. It makes blue
sky in the home also, for it drives away
clouds, and allows no rude•angr`y storm to
rage _there. It makes, that. "soft answer"-
Which " turneth away wrath," and utters
that kind word which.is better than honey
or the honeycomb. • _Are you cultivating an
obliging temper ?
Little Bella's Pouf Texts.
Mamma," said Bella, alittle girl 'of six
years old, one, evening to her: mother, "I
have four texts—one for -the morning, one
fbr the middle of the day, one for the even-:
ing,• and one for when I go to bed; shall I
say them to you ?"
"Do, my love," replied her mother.
"My morning , one," said Bella, "is,
Jesus Christ came into the world to save
sinners;' and .middle of the day one is,
Come unto me,.all. ye that ire weary and
heavy laden, and I will give you rest; and
my evening one is, ':Him that-cometh-:unto
me I *ill 'in nowise cast out;''and my one
for when Igo to bed is, God is love.
"And every good and appropriate. I:
think they are," said - her - . mother, for
when you say in the morning, Jesus Christ
came to save sinners, you may think—well,
lam a sinner, so he came to,saveme ; how
I should lovelim for that; and how Imust
try to obey him all day`; then, by the mid•
dle of the day, perhaps you have been.,
naughty, and feel sorry for it, or something
may have vexed you, •and then that verse
comes sweetly into your mind, 4 Come unto
me; all ye that are 'weary and 'heavy laden,
and I will give you rest; awl in the even
ing, however naughty or foolish you may
have been, you can still remember the
promise, ' Him that cometh unto me, I will
in no wise cast out;' and then when bed
time comes, and you look back on all that
has happened during the day, and how kind
God has been to you in many ways, you can
say, with all your heart, God is love.'" V
"'Yes, mamma," answered Bella, eagerly;
"that's it! when 'I say may morning text,
and think Jesus came.to save me,•l will love
him, and try to obey him ; and in the mid
die of the day, I will say, Come unto me,?
and I will go to Jesus ' and ask him to wash
me in his blood, and then I will feel him
taking .me in, his arms, and I will say, I
will do anything ; mamma wants me to do,
and I will be good; and in the evening,
when I say, Him that cometh unto me I
will in no wise cast:ut,' I will . think Jesus
won't say, Go aWay I want a, better girl
than you.;' and at night, when. I go to bed,
I will remember all'V these things, and I
will say, God is love!"
It is rarely; indeed, that we have read
anything more truthfully pathetic than the
subjoined waif, which we find floating among
our exchanges. Would that every one of
our readers might read and .profit by it:
Don't stay long, husband," said a young
wife tenderly in my presence one evening,
as. herhusband was preparing to go out.
The words themselves 'were insignificant,
but the look of melting fondness with which
they were accoinpanied, spoke Volumes. It
told all the whole vast depths of a woman's
love—of her grief when the light of her
smile, the source of her all.joy,, beamed:not
brightly upon her.
"Don't stay long, husband," and 'l'fan
cied I saw the loving, gentle wife* sitting,
alone anxiously counting the moments, run-,
ning to the door to see if he was in sight,
and finding :that he was not, I thought I
could hear her exclaiming in disappointed
tones, "not yet"
"'Don't stay long, husband," and I again
thought I. could see the young wife, rocking
nervously in the great arm chairiand weep- ,
ing.as though her heart would 'break, as
her thoughtless " lord and master " prb-:
longed his stay to a wearisome 'length of
Oh, you that have wives to.say—" Don't
stay long," when you go, forth, think of
them kindly when -you are mingling in the
busy hive of life, and try, just :a little, to
make their homes and hearts happy, for
they are gems to be seldom replaced. You
cannot. find amid the pleasures of the world,
the peace arid joy theta quiet home blessed
with such a woman's presence will afford.
" Don't • stay %long, 'husband 1" and the
young.wife's .looks seemed to say—for here
in your own - sweet home•is a loving - heart
whose music is hushed when you are absent .
—here is soft breast to lay your head upon,
and here are pure-lips,/moiled by sin, that
will pay you with kisses for coming back.
Playthings that children make for them
are a great deal better than those
which are bought for them. They employ'
them a much longer time, they exercise in
genuity, and they really please them more._
A little girl had better fashion her cups
and saucers of acorns, than to have a set of
earthen , ones supplied. A boy takes , ten
times more pleasure in a little wooden cart
he:has pegged together, than he-would in
a painted and gilded carriage bought froze
the toy shop; , and we do not .believe any
expensive rocking-horse ever gave somuch
satisfaction as :we, have seen a -child in the,
country take with a cocoa-nut husk, which
he had bridled and -placed on four sticks.
inThere is a peculiar .satisfactioninvent
ingthirws for one's self. :No' matter,
though - the .construCtion*,[elumsy , and
awkward, it employs time, (whieh
great object in childhood,) and the pleas-_
ure the invention gives, is the firavimpulae,
to ingenuity and skill. Tor', this reason,
the ,making .of little boats' and meClianrial
toya, , should •nothe discouragedi and when'
any, difficulty occurs above , the,poiers of , a
child, assistance • should •be cheerfully.giv
en. . :If theiparents are, able. to. explain the
principles on which machineware construet
ed, the advantage will l be tenfold.
What a number of idle, useless young
women---they call themselves young ladies
—parade our street " They toil not, nei
ther do they . spin, yet Solomon in all'his
glory was not: arrayed like one of there)
Do they ever look forward to thetimewhen
the reel .cares and responsibilities„.of.life
will Cluster around, then? Have they
made or are they making any preparation
for the onerous‘duties which will assuredly ,
fall to • - their , lot---duties to society, the
world, and God,? They lounge or t sleep
away their time in thetinorniag. They
never take hold of the.drudgery, thelrepul
siveitoil, Which' ,eaeh.sort ,and daughter. of
Adam should perfo,min,thiaWorld.;',Th4
know nothing of domestic duties. They,
have no habits of• industry,. no taste for tie:
useful, no skill in any really useful art..
They are in the streets, not in the
ance of their duty, or for.the,acquisition of
health, but to see and be seen. They east
pect thus to pick up a husband .who
promise to be-as indulgent as their,parents
have 'been, , and ,support them .in.idleness.:
They who sow tothe wind in , this way ,a're
sure to reap the Whirlwind. No life can
be exempt.from i sares. Row mistaken. a'.
ihm , t Stay Long.
Young Itidies Rated.
education do these girls receive who are
allowed' to imagine that life is always to be.
alarden of roses. Labor is the great law
of:our 'being. How 'Worthless will .she
prove who is unable to perform it!
It has been observed that "by far the
greatest amount of happiness in civilized
'life is found in the domestic relations '
most of these depend on the home habits
of the wife and mother." What &mistake
is then made by our .young_ girls and their.
parents, when domestic education is unat
tended to ! Otir daughters should .be
taught, practically, to bake, to cook, to . ar
range the table, to wash and iron, to sweep,
and to do every thing that pertains to the,
order and comfort of the household. Do
mestics may be necessary; but they are a
necessary evil; and the
,best " help" a
woman can have, is herself. If . her •hus
band is ever so rich, the time may come,
when skill in domestic <employments will
secure to her a comfort which no domestic
can procure. Even 'if she, is, never called
to labor for herself,.she should, at least,
know how things might to be doce,'act that
she can not be cheated by her servants.
Domestic 'Education, cannot he.acquired
in the•streets. It cannot be learned amidst
the frivolities of modern society. A good
and worthy, and comfort-bringing husband,
can rarely be picked up on :the pavement.
" A nymph who walks:the public streets,
And sets-her cap for all , she meets,
'May catch the fool who turns to stare,
Ilut men of sensettvoid the anare.'
The highest and best interests .of,somety,
in the fature.demand a better.a more use ;
fit], -amen: domestic training of our, young
Pittet of little Feet.
Up with the sun in the morning,
Away to the, garden, he hies,
• To see if the sleepY'blossonts
Have began to their eyes.
Running a race with the wind,
With a step as light and fleet,
Under my window-I-rear
The.patter of little feet: .1
Now to the brook he wanders
In swift-and noiseless flight,
Slashing the water ripples
Like a fairy water-sprite.
No sand under fabled river •
Has, gleams like his,goldenb*,,
No pearly sea-shell is fairer
Than his slender angles; bare;
Nor the rosiest stem of, coral
That blushes in ocean's bed;
Is - sweetas the flush that follows
Our darling's airy. tread.
From a broad windoW my neighbor
Looks'.down on our little cot,
And watches the " poor man's bleising "
I cannot envy his lot.
He has,pictures r beelts, and music,
Bright fountains and•noble trees, •
Flowers that blossom : in roses,
Birds from beyond the seas ;
But never does children'slaughter
His homeward footsteps greet,.
His .stately laths neer echo -
To the tread of innocent feet.
This child is our "speaking picture,"
A bixdling that`chatters, and sings,
Sometimes a sleeping cherub
(Ourother one has (wings ;)
His heart is a charmed casket,
Full of all that's eunning - and meet,
And no harp-strings hold such music
As follows•his Oviithlinefeet.
When the glory of sunset opens
The highwayby angeli trod,
And seems to unbar the city
Whose Builder and. Mali& is God—
close to the crystal portal, , '„
I see by the gates of pearl,
The , eyes .of - our other Angel -7- •
A twin-born little girl..
And.l asked to be taught'and - directed
To guide his footsteps aright,
So that I be accounted :worthy
To walk in sandals of light,
And hear amid songs of . welconte,,
" From messeagers trusty and fleet,,
On the-starry-floor of Heaven,
The patter of little feet.
Show us an intelligent family of boys
and girls; and.we. shall show:you , a family
where newspapers and , periodicals are plea-.
tiful. Nobody'who has been - without these'
silent private tutors can know their edu
eating power for good or evil. Have •you_
never thought of the innumerable topics
of - discussion• which they suggest at-the
breakfast-table; the important public.'meas
ures with - :which,. thus tiatly, out - Children -
become familiarly- acquaintcd ; weatphilo
sophic questions ef the day, to Whieh 'un
consciously their attention is awakened,
and the general. spitit'ef intelligence Which'
is evoked by these quiet visitors ? Any.'
thing-that makes. home pleasant ; Cheerful,
and chatty,-thine the harints-of vice, and
the thousand and one avenues of tempta
tion, should "certainly be regarded; when -
we consider its influence on <the minds of
the young, as.a great moral andmocial.bles,
Popery--Aspects and Aspirations.
We know nothing more remarkable than,
this contrast. As the result of personal
observation and of information from others,
we have. arrived. at the conclusion, that on
the Continent 'an
_overwhelming majority Of
the higher, the middle, and , theeducated
classes, are itomanists.only in name.' Mich
there is,of infidelity;
,still more, otindiffer-,
cum' to 'all creeds - ; some pails'
there is also at meq ,. 'resPec4ble . amount of
calm iaquir'ituf of, honest' ':conviction.
Collect all, these causes together, .and the
final result is. what we, have,stated 7
Go to Trance—who 'there, - except'' the.
plea,santry, really believe the, professed re,
ligion ? "I am a Catholic," said, an intel
~ to the writer . Of this
article, ".but am a - Very bad one, =for I
never go toftonfession. I cannot, endure to
hear a man, who is probably worse than; my
self, tell me that he can pardon my sins."'
This is only-a single'instance, bat' it desig 7
nates a whole' class.
Go to, Spain—what will you'fmd - -therel
Intolerant bigotry, fearful ignorance, and
'dissolute life in the priests, and unmitiga
ted contempt toward them in all.ranks, ex
cept perhaps the peasantry. "I. believe,P
said a priest in
,Spain to the writer, " that
you a& a )bettee. Catholic than ' , nine-tenths
of my flock!!
Go even to Belgium, where " religion"
most prevails=what .will you find there ?
Plentiful subscriptions toward a new robe,
for theVirgin,'frorn merchants and, Others
who liever enter a ehurehbut what more?
Go to Italy—what will you find 'there ?
Very much of infidelity; 'very much of
priesteraft; but.;also very much that will
astonish ; very much that will never-be
confided to any but an Englishman. The
Scriptures - in the native tongue frie,there
been,quietly and , effectivelydistributed.and•
read; and the effect is, thst,in.Tiodment;
there 'are numbersi who , ' have.
secretlyzenounce.d-tha,faleehoods Of airife„
without falling.intw the , error -of rejecting
They 7 haye -diacolverndianothet;
and a better way,
first favorable Opp
dogmas of prieeta
has any' tendeti
some in ..England
because they ha
sist the aclesias
True itds, tha
priests still, to a
call forthAhe pe•
is nearly over.
on in Central I
things:.,, We sh
to fijutlthe Po
refuge, ;thiS. 1;1
Now„, turn, to.Ds gland. Here the Papacy
his gained gro ncl i , ever ,since the year
1829 end, chur hes, chapels, monasteries,
nunneries .Jesn* s,.loreign religious orders,
an archbishop, 'shops and priests have all
been planted an , established in our soil, to
say nettling of ie' Popery of a . , section' of
ournin s clerg,3r. There is no law to sanc
tion-this state 'o things on the contrary,
the Ace,'of 'll-'9, and the Ecclesiastical
Titles'Act, are nimical to all these pro
ceedingi.:''"Ncor is this all. Impunity has
produced confil ence demand follows de
mand .yrior -will the Papacy ever' be con
tent until'it hai-obtained the. absolute'and'
unrestricted supremacy >of Chunch—And
Statel4-;Can any reasonable man point out
any‘ainonnt ,nf,cdncession, short -of this,
which would satisfy the requisitions, of this
encroaching Churc,h ? Is '.any, one soadind
as to , ,suppoSe.that the Papacy is,inerely
religious system Can any one doubt that
it is a political system :noxious, tyrannical,
absorbing=? And yet this is the sYstem,
Which during .. ;the last- thirty years- -has
been, by the i carelessness =. and indifference
of the public and the connivance of succes
sive ',GroVernments, permitted to. insinuate
itself intom.kingdom glorious >in arts , and
arms,. .unrivalled' iii=civil .and- religious free
dem, the mistress of the ocean, and the
envy of,, the world? How long Will she
retain .any of these characteristics,. if•she
continue untrue, to her best and dearest in
teresti ? Either •let England 'arise in 'the,
fullness of her might, and terminate 'the
danger, or let. her , expect to. _sink in the
scale of. nations and degenerate into the
rejected; andldispersed.-- Christian .Witness,
`London `Feb' • ) 1860.
Many Christians seem alley& to - overcome
the'sin of, covetousness.' They are all their
lives'-held in bondage,. and 'know little. of
the Luxury of giving to the Lord. This
sin when once .rooted in the heart, goeth
not, out but by prayer and -fasting. 'Dr.
Sprague's Annals of the ,Baptist Pulpit.
has a capital illustration •of this in the
sketch of , Rev: Clark Kendrick :
His chureh had' - Occasion to exclude`` for
covetousness, a member Who refused to pay
his church dues. A few days after, the
excluded - member met lhis pastoriand, as in
former times, said:
"'Hew do yon do, :Brother Kendra?"
But, Brother 'Kendriek declined .the re
ecignition, saying, as he alone could say it,
"You Teed not canine brother. I belong
to• a brotherhood" who.-hold. all for 'God as
his stewards. You- do' not 'belong to that
brotherhood you Inuit not call me 'broth
The, countenance of the .man' fell; lie
went away ingrief y but at the 'next. cove
nant. meeting he. came to the church, aud
" Drethreu,l wish you would take me
back, ; and, try me. .When I. first joined the
Church I made a mistake ; I kept my farirk
out.' This' time wish to pnt in all I
He was 're admitted into;the ohareh, and
his pastor: 4abi called him brother
-The 'Newport 'Mercury' -relates -a capital
story of 'Stuart, 'the painter, which
irateo•f!ually the power which a.secrekhas
fo..propagate :itself, if once 'allowed a little
airing, and to reach - a few ears. -Stuart
atte-aupposed; discovered a secret art
otttid'orifig/beg.'valuable.,.'He. toid_ it'to
.lECis .fiiend valued it•very
and, came. - shortly.. of to ask ••permis
sion 'to aonsmunivate it, imder . •• oath- of *ter
nal4seefesy; to '•frien'd•of 'his. who -needed
every possible aid to enable' to riee.
"Let me see,":iiiiid Stuart,• making . a
chalk-mark oh:af board' at hind'. ' "I`know
the art, and - that • ' ." ' '
" One," said his Mend..
" You•know it," 'continued Stuart; Puk
ing another mark by . the •side• of fthe •Xollr
iiready ccand!thatis . ".._ • •• ••
v " Tit"; ll irled`the Other. -- - •. " •
your friend; , and . that
will be "—making a third mark.
"Three only," said;the other.
11. No," Amid:Stuart, " it's . ono hundred
and eleven l" ~(111.) •
• 'tie' quea%iori, of
. ..a.u.nexation to
Fiance of the Sirdintannpoluiessions, Savoy
and Nice; naturallyAraws`the attention of
the American reader to that' portion of
Northern Italy. :The Duchy. of Savoy
boiders:opon France and _Switzerland, and
is ..about • the • size of ....Connecticut. :It•
aboundiriw the• most magnificent mountain:
-scenery of 'Europe. And the _earth .ia s o .
co m pletely wrinkled up, that we wondex,
&hat man can there find foothold. .Mount
Blanc, so often .placectby.the popular mind
,in . SwitzerlaUd, is, the orthniriatiag.ppint of
*.ti..is .country' rioh . in :mi4era.l,
Oro,;.aud,its fertile slopes afford.abundant
f : Pastures: to 'herdsi: and • some of its !valleys:
,00ntain luxurions'lrineyards. TheDtteliy
Savdy contains more'.than, six 'hundred'
:thousand ',inhabitants,, nearly. all ..of
speak a .bastard -French: and..ltalian e
ofides.a jaw-breaking Tools. oPtheir -01111:
,Chambery, the'isl;pital, a fwellubuile•
_in' a most pictittesnue - giitilatiO. 'lt Was;
_here I,hai.j.opePh Qebriited:
diplomatist, .and 'Xavier, de Afaistri,..the:
equally celebrated author (of ". A° Journey
Around my 'Chainber,". - itc.,) were "barn:
It - Was hi" ObiniberY,;•also, that our ecounery
, man ' Joel Borlow,.wxote ; his famoni,
on "Bask* Pudding." The Savoyardelave
been noted in' times-past for- their Isigotry, ;
ignorance, - and .a•certairi naivett, and .sim
plipity.of character. Since the 'Constitir4
tiori of 'Oharlei Albert, Savoy and the Sa
voyards are, much changed. Railways Are
pushing through. the. AlpS ; the telegraphic
wires Stretch over once inaccessible. rnoun
' thin passes;" the press free, unless in times
of war, has-had a better . infiuence,•because
ten 'years - of a 'better sy stem' of iducatiOn'
has prepared the way' for ameliorating.
mission, aridAhore thaii-all, bigotry 'has
been And iheiniests.(thanki td - the
Cottotitotion and to a. greater diffusion , of
knowledge,) have.,nbt. the braye.flavoyards
under:their,fihumbs asiformerly. • •
tioti'Of the - Sing - dim of 'Sardinia; compre
hended between:,,the, NAritilneo.lilps and
,the Mediteri44o4l4itid sbebween:tilie rivers
Var and Andora: It is but little larger
than:the - State , of , Rhede arid =has
two hundred andapthounndinhabitants.
Sheltered,,,asit is, 1)y the Maritime Alps
on:the North - and-East, it enjoys:a climate.
almost'like - that.of Naples. Its chief city,
I ,Nizza) , or r Nice, is the %great 'resort of
'wealtV , Englishmen, , Bussians, .Americans; , .
'and ,Gerinans, 4 who go thither4.Winterlo,
~seek a refuge from, the cold blasts of....the
North." The,reAre . vast, hoiehiiitd
~: • 00:,thaa;,Ostablishments.;4mther.
••••,' • ..”
-SATURD AY JUNE :9,- 1860.
id are, prepared on the
tunity to reptidiate the
of because their King
to Protestantism, (ns
oneously suppose,) but
examined ,and decided
' e should be sorry to as
•s•and the police to .the
dderetreasure''of many 'a
1 7n all`these countries the
rea,t extent, govern can
Ile to the usual supersti
-1,1 nevertheless, their day
bserve what is now going
as an evidence of these.
Id not even be surprised
himself a suppliant for
ig malignant and hereti.
Don't - T[lll'le Brother.
Ire Ping a Bearci;
parts of Italy; and there are gardens where
the rose' and the myrtle bloom by the Side
of the lemon and orange.-:-Journal of
envier and 'Napoleon welte born in the
same year, 1767 ; Burns and Schiller were
born in the same year, 1759; Mozart and.
Kosciusko , were' born in the year 1799 ;
AlexandllaMilton: and Lafayette were born
in the year 1759 ; 'Hegel, Wordsworth, and
Chalmers. were horn in the year 1770;
Herschel, and Macpherson, and West were
also born in the same year, 1739 1739, Curran,
Ileber, - David the
,painter, and Dr. Rush,
were each born in the year 1799.
Lord BUN wrote , strongly in favor of
elegant gardening.. :; He says.:,",God Al
mighty first planted a garden."
RECENT , PUBLICATIONS. ..
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The Still Honr ; or,,
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GOULD & LINCOLN;.
59 Washingtojt St., BOton.
'T HE AMERICAN TRACT SOCIETY,
.110. 129 - Chestnut Street,-Philadelphia, .
'Offers, as suitable' for individuals, churehes, families, and
:Sunday Schools, a; largo variety of
STANDARD' RELIGIOUS PUBLICATIONS.
Of hese a large number is intendid for Children and Youth
, --the ref Mites being 'handsomely =illustrated by; One en
gravings, printed in clear:type, and:well bound.
The, assortment embraces. over four , hundred and fifty
BIOGRAPHICAL, "HISTORICAL, '
DETOTIONAL, KELPS TO READ.'THE BIBLE.
orders maybe sent to TIIISSRIZi
No. 929 Chestnut Street. Phila.
FARMERS,, , G4RDENERS, 'FRUIT
GROWERS, CATTLE DEALERS, SC.,
Will find the most complete assortment of books relating to
.theirLbusinuts that can be found in the world, at a M: SAX-
TaNi BAKitglt 44 CO.'S 49ricuitural . Boak•Irommi 25 :Park ßow New•rcirk, Send Vox; a catalogue. . feblB-ly •
.Family' Sewing ps.
A 'NEW 'STYLE.. .PRICE4SO;;OO.
CORNER OF FIFTH AND MARKET STREETS, (over
Unglue DrYGoods Store,) ENTRANCE ON. FIFTH STREET,
635 DROADWA.T,*Naw Tom.
730 CHESTNUT_ STREET; 'Plinatortouta.. -
Or - Theso Machines sew from two spools, ntal'lorin a
seam of unequalled. strength,' beanty, , :tuid- elasticity;:which
will .so t rip, even every fourth stitch-Iv cut. • .Therare
unquestionably the best in the market for family mse.
• Afir SEND FOR A CIRCULAR. aplo-'ly
CAREEETING. •• • :• •
:ige H. • M'CA12,14 7 ,1311,-
87 Fourth Street, •
UM , rot:died their SPRING STOCK of
ugfflarkze i , ecirtor6ezegmoy,,
Shades, Matting, Rugs,
M 4 TS , • 8
Their assortment is unsurpassed, and 'be sold - at
very lowest rates, for Cash.
JOHN A. RENSHAW,
„Family Grocer -and. Tea _Denier,
2.53 LIBERTY STREET,
!Miming recently returned fronr the,itusti, arid; ailded slargely
to.his ertockhy fresh purchases, desires to , call the , attontion
!of 'the public to the finest arid largest assortment of
Choice Family Gioceriesi
TEAS, SPICE'S . ; e -c.,
to.be- ,bunk. in this city. Families, School!, Hotels,. and
Diadem who may favor him with their orders, may rely .upon
the quality of the goods they purchase, as his object is to
furnish ;the best and freshest goods in the market, at the
Catalogues containing an extended list of my atock fur
nished by mail, if• desired. •
Air No charge fur cartage,
A. NEW . R.A , .111
During the last fourteen years,' come 'hundred-pittents
have, been , granted on inventions designed, to lighten the
drUdgery of family sewing, and at the same time to produce a
machine . that ,could , ,be ,prolitab/y .used for marinfactnring
purposes; but, strange to say, out of this largo number of
Sewing Machines, only some ball dozen halo been proven , to
be of practical value; and of this small number, not one lum
In it combined the advantages of a - fimily and manufacturing
machine. There are law,- heavy, noisy, cumbrous, and
complicated machines, designed for heavy work, that answer
the Impose -very •well; .while there are others of 'light
mechanism and'ilelicateadjustmenta,.which,Terform on ligld
;wit to advantage ; and while the former aro exclu
sively confined to heavy 'work, the latter are of little value,
excepton. light fabrics. Thesekre. I take great' pleasure in
stating,the_ important fact that Mr..RowE,. the originalln,
ventor of Sowing Machines, has recently perfected hie, Shuttle
Machine so as to combin in a mnek, smaller . space. and with
Marchisasnischluery,.thestrengtfrand durability of- the.manu
fies9o4,,mor.hines; and at the same. time poareasing that
ihnisisskemovement and ease of operation peculiar to the,
fluzdlrmichtne, and which renders this the only machine In
nukicad capable of working .equalisr well-the :lightest. and'
haapindfabrizt,nnd diorefore,deng - na4.for .
' • ' . ALL KINDS OF :WORK I.
Tor Shirtlikaken, Yeat.lnakens, Tailors, Shoe-binders, Gaiter:
Iltteiklisinissmakers, Crirriage-triumners, as wall as for. all
varieties 01 I' AMIL! WAVING •
THE • 1 1-10 WE = DIACHfI '
L the onli'one that can give satisflicticin and theiwill be
sold tbrone-hadi the money' charged for *any othermechine
'capable of doingas,heavy-worikin as good a manner. These
machines cannot be got out of order - by any fair means, and,
they will be fully warranted for one or Atom years. They.
will atitch,:lieui; tuck, cord; bind, gather, and' fell, without
basting--making the lock-sttch seam (alike on - both -sides) of
great beauty, strength, and elasticity, .and which. cannot „be,
The public are cordially invited to-call .at my roomo,;NO:
28 BZI TH STREET,, up stain', and thoroughly, test these
machine' on all kinds of work; don't be eat:ldled by toerely,
seeing a Machine sew on a rag, but bring along your light
est and heaviest work, and put The Machine to 'the most rigid
Active and responsible Agents are .wanted for the sale of
these Machines, upon liberal terms. ' Ploase send Tor sampleir
of .work:and particulars of agency. • .Avidress • '
W. B. LASSCELL, : Agent,
• aP 2I - 3 01 , Pituhur g h, Pa.
:Sir..OFFICE,. NO:• 204 • FOU Rrff STREET,
Between Wood and Smithfield Streets..
• Oltrll3F. HOURS: •
• • From-9 o'clock to 4 o'clock P:
somman u. TOLI.ANARTX "T. A. KAIIIIMUni .
Wigs' SCHMERTZ &•• CO. ,
WHOLESALE DEALERS AND •MANIfFAOTIIRERS 'OP
No. at Fifthlitreet,•Blinti - Blnk, Pittsburgh, Pa.
' We hivite . tbe attention of our custom:Tv! and Merchant[
generally to our very largo •stook •of Boots and Shoes: for
Spring and Bummer sales, and 'would reepeettelly.aoticit,a
continuance of the liberal patrona g e heretofole bestowed
upon the House. Onr stock of
11,0 HOWS. AND .SHOES,
obtained at first, kande 'strictly from manuticturere , having,
been selected With e greatest Ixteelble care, haa never been
surpassed, and isparticrularlyquiaptetto the wants of VREBIL`
Our Goodeme have had manufactured with especial rehti ,
ence.to tlicr.wants,Of4lkostorigaged In Renziting, and ars!
warranted to give satiefaction.
Purchasers visiting this market are respectfully relinested
to call and examine our stock, as we are prepared to axone-.
module them with prime gooda, and_of4ust-such
as they may iwant. Outpriese me,w,ilhgeereateeertlemlee.
these New York"or Philedpip,
_hls; ,•• •
All ' , orders promptly -attemM"te,'"ad'eamimmoti'lfili:'
ranted. • 4 .11ntra tORMERITZ*BOOOW
• 4p723r0 Na 81 11111641triet.e.
LibeitY• Street, near :Wood.
CATARACT WASHING . MACHINE
CLOTHING, TINE, - AND 'NABOB SAND I
INDISPENSIBLE TO . HOiJSEHEEPERS,
Tbe.nidatT Inrapie;; economical, - and ,durable article ,even
offered to the public to alleviate the discomforts of wash-day,
It consists of a metal cylinder, with ribs on the inside, and
an interior cylinder of. wood, with ribs. , There. is &Apace of
from ,six to eight inches bet Ween the two cylinders. One
crank nuns-both cylinders at thosiwie time in Otipesite direc
tions, rapidly creating a suds, forcing the wider through .the
clothes, and effectually removing the dirt. The action of the
water does the Work quicirly;dispensea entirely - 1"M rubbing,
and thus saves , the wear of clothes. •
JAMBS 11;110110 , BRS,
. 104 iones'.Alley, Phila.,-is Agent for . Pennaylvania.
SULLIVAN & HYATT, Proprietors,
54 Beekman Street, NMar
, • •
N:l3..—Stateand County - Rights for sale, and iurehasers
supplied with Machines at wholesale on liberal terms. •
*,,,* A Machine is in operation by &laundress daily, at our
Salesrooni, 439 Broadway: inarl7-3m
WE INVITE TIIE ATTENTION OF
the public to the PHILLDiLPICLA
Housekeeping Dry Goods S tore; .
where may be found a large assortment of all•kinds of Dry
GOOds, required in furnishing a . house, thus saving, the
trouble usually experienced in hunting such articles, in va
rious pietas. In consequende of our giving our, attention to
this kind of stock, to the exclusion of dress and,fancy goods,
we can guarantee our : prices and styles to be themost favora
ble in the market. . . .
IN LINEN GOODS, .
tee n er°. able to give perfect satisthetion being the Oldat Es
tabliihat Linen 'Store in the city, &allaying been An• more
than , twenty; years. regular importers from some of the best
manufacturers in Ireland. We offer, also, a-large stock of
• - FLANNELS AND 'MUSLIN%
of the best qualities to be obtained, and 'at the yery-loorest
prices. Also, Blankets, Quilts, Shootings, Tickings,' Damask
Table Cloths, and Napkins, Towellings, Diapers, Buckabacks,
Table and Piano ,Covent, Damasks' and , Maisano, , Lace and
Muslin Curtains, Dimities, Furniture . Chintzes, Window.
Shadings, &c.; as. JOHN V. COWELk& SON,
S. W. corner of Chestnut and Seventh Sts.,;
SPRING STYLES. FOR
In, great.variety; embracing in part, a large.and well se.
leetediteek of Fancy'French and English
''CASSINIERES AND COATINGS,
Together:with as - fine an assortment of Black: and Colored
CLOTHS AND TESTINOS, as the .manufacterles of _Europe
can Produce, which are adapted to the wants of gentlemen of
taste, who: ppreciate, style aml. quality in clothing.
SAMUEL GRAY 4: SON,
N 0.19 Fifth St., Pittsburgh.
S A 1 1 "1 N-Gr F U N - D .
NATIONAL SAFETY TRUST COMPANY;
'Chartered by thelitate of Pennsylvania'.
L MoneY is received every day; and' in any-antomit,
2. FIVE rEit CENT. interest is paid for money froin the
3. The money,is always paid back in GOLD, whenever it Is,
called• for, and without-notice. '
4. Money is received from Executors, Administrators,
Guardians, and others. who desire to have it in a place of per
fect safety, and wherehiterest can-be-obtained-for it.
5. The money received from depositors is invested in REAL
ESTATE, ,MORTGAGES : ' GROUND [RENTS, and such other
first eless securities make Charier directs.
OFFICE, HOTIES-r-Every day froml tilt 5, o'clock, and
on Mondays and Thursclays OMS - o'clock:in the evening.
• HENRY, k :RENNER, -President:
ROBERT SELPREDGE, Vice President. -
Wittfam T, Reed,.'SccretarY•
OFFICE; ;Walnut Street,
,poutk-West Corners& Third
S . .
• The undersigned wilt attend- to the locating of laid War-.
rants-in the Omaha, and iNobrairka: City land distridic, N N.T.
The. land sates will take place in ,tile months of July .and.
August: After the sales, Land Warrants ban be used. The
Territory are of thednest. Goodisclec
tions can be made. near , the Missouri And ,neacsettle
ments. :All ,
Warrints entrusted to my care will be :orated on
lands selected IT crieefullandeeraminera: • • '
Litters of inquiry requested. Terms reasonable.
• • ' ALEX."F. 3I'KENNEY,
Orianolo,- Cass. County, N. T.
• • - REFERS :TO
KRAMER tc RANH, Bankers, Plitsbur4h.
Ii;011/4; BLACK, • "
ItRY. ,D. IiPHINNEY, .D.D., • ,
DitEXEL A CH., 'Bankers, Philadelphia.
H.: .1 . : LOMBAERT; Auditor Penna. R.R., Philadelphia.
-ARYAN,. HARDN.AR & ,CO., Bankers, Hollidaysburg, Pa.
Whi.I.I.'LLOYD k CO.; Baniters, Altorina,'•Pa.
• GEO..E.: NOWAY,Efte4., Chicago..
ALEX. FINLEY, Esq . ., St. Louis.
Path.: 0 .. LOCHIIB, •Ornipolie, , N. T.
NElir 'IVARETIO . IIS'E.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
J. P. WILLIAMS,,
114 Smlthfielirgtreir Pittsburgh
(nearly opposite the Gasteattlforos,) has just opene& a very
choice selection of
GREEN 'AND 'BLACK TEAS',
of the•latest importations. Also, • -
RIO, LAGUAYNA, AND OLD GOVERNMENT LAVA
New Orleans, Cuba, Coffee, Crushed, and Pulverized Sugars;
Rice, Mee Fiour, Pearl and Corn Starch; Farina, Yeast Pow -,
dere, Maccaroui, Vermicelli, Cocoa; Brows, Extra No. I, and
Spiced Chocolate; Pure Ground- Spices; Castile, Almond,
Toilet, Palm, German, and Rosin .Soaps.; Sup. Carbomete of
Soda; Cream Tartar; Extra`Fine Table Salt; Fore Extracts
Lemon andiVanilla; Star, Mould, and - Dipped Gaud/ten Sugar
Cured Hams; Dried Beef; Water, Butter, Sugar, and Soda
Crackers •. Foreign-Yrnits, &c.,• /to. •
ARP. This stock has-been purchased: forCASH, and will be
offered to the Trade, and also -to Families, at very moderate
advances, from whom we respectfully solicit a share of pat
B. AaT.H :0 L F 'S
CELEARA2 I E.D.
S - E - WI:N - G ,
The 33es - t-ixi. T3ee.
These Machines Make the•SHOMPLE, or Look Srtutn, which
is undeniably.the hest. • ,
They use but little Thread, :work almost noiselessly, are
simple, and mistily operated.
HENRY M. . RHOADS, Agent,
' . • , Federel Street,' Allegheny City.
SEND; 70:1? CIRCULAR. "SIX
Ryck o. ~:1F 41 •N 'Cr
• (hate BiTES '4E'tSOIII.ISONA
Sole MarinfactirrertuidPealer: in the following three distiinct
kinds of Roofing;
Ist. Gum Elastic Cement, Felt and Canvas Roofing.
U. Improved Felt, Cement and Gravel Roofing.
&1. Patent English Aspheitlie.-FeltPoonag. •
AU Fire and Water. Proof, - and Warranted.
Rooting Material for sale, 'with *printed instructions for
:.sue r Ofilce at Estes* Johnson's old stand,
75 SmitlittOttitreet, Yittsbvgh. Fa:
N. 8.-1118HW ORM:PINT is innegnalled as a iidnt for
Metal Roofs:timing twice as long; and'clieinier than common
paint; also as a paint to prevent dampness in Brick Walls.
deca,ly WM. JOID/SON., . .
in ARBON 01... L,
Yor.,.Brillioncy and , :Economy --
Slnil'A"SSEg ALL OiTIER . ILLTAIINATILibr OILS pow, in.
market. :at built in • an, *styles of uoal oillartipaOs. Ter
featly safe,. and free. tram: all ,offensive „odor._ biannfearnred,
and far-sale by
W. MACKE OWN n
107 laararr Eirrsspacni.
JOHN: D.MOORD JAMES S.
miu.ocflarauroas due Auioa,
.; 21FANUPACTUBERS A 7470 -DEA.i I ERS IN
Eats, Cos, unct,Striw:ialiods;
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
131 Wood Street, .Pltts , birrilt,
Have now on band for Spring sales, as larger andeeinplete ah
assortment-of (Doak as can .pp found any of .the Eastern.
cities, consisting of
.1 - tar;-s-tik, and. Wool . 11a;t,
of every style and-quality; CAPS of every quality and latest
f as hk w _p a i ln L ea f , straw, ,Leghorn,.and Pananm. HATS;.
Straw, • and:Silk BONNETS, etc., 'etc. Pomona wishing to
purchase either by: Wholesale or :Retail, will- find It •to their
advantage to call and examine our stock. marl9ly
H.A.RTLEY CA., ;
• -: • NO: &6' W. , 00D RFD.% •
(korner of Dfasnand .-4ttsy, Pittsburgh, .fa.„
SAddles, Habisis, and. Thinks,
RIVETED: DATiLER HOSE , . AND MACREE'ID BELTING.
.. • •
pima , 'PREMIUM AWARDED,' BY .
.THE-STATE FAIR TO
Fon Tl-17 _BEST
T . 0 lf - ES - A N D ''FA NOE'S;
For Familia, and - BEST' irooD 'OOOK 'Bl'ol7.
'NQ .t 245 I•LIBBRTY STRi: ET? et • the heed Of-Wood,
8,A.R..G. AT•S LAN 0 S;.
VI y •
se 7 i , - - entee'n
NEWS =AND , ;SECONII , HAND
Wishing tO redriv my stock of*Renting PiR11108; I 'wilt•'sell
the followilig desirable lot of New and - .Seeond-hand
now in store and ready for examination and sale at the
extremely low prices annexed*Ao-them- '
and those who do
purchase may be assured that; suck l ed opportunity is sel
dom offered. On those Marked for‘Chtm, no disamnt will be
allowed. _ . .
Those for sale On Credit, Three Months' only' will ' be
given,: and most be settled. for. by „netei payable, in the.city;
or a discount of three ,per cent. for rash. The following
Rosewood Seven - Vetave
tIN A. CREDIT OP
A pew:andelegant Toetaveßosewood.LordemV„Pianci,
with ail the latest improvements, made expressly for ,
subscriber, and will = be:warranted. The Otctory.price
•of •this etyleds.ssoo; for.sale at - 4385
Another Of• the same style and price- 385
Another•ftsrm,the stone maker; 'ta l on elegant. Rmiewood.
Case, manufacturers' price. $375; for 230
An elegant - Rosewood 7 octave Piano, made by'llifferson,"
Boston; in perfect order, and in useless than one year;
_ the price when new was 53550
A ricklY•carVed 7 .oGtaxes.nerrand large • scaleJioseireod
Piano made, by A. IL Gale, the limy* York price of .
whielt%Metyear ago-tesul:s4so ' *-*
Two elegant Rosewood 7 octave Pianos, carved mould-
Inge; male from Ato A; made by Gale & Co.. consid
ere4 ;bye good judged.* as ounong the efirsh.of the dew s
• Yorkmakers, at the low price. of. ...... .... . .... .. ........... 276
One antimistyle f iffoctoves. .. ... ... . ..... . .
One ealoput .Rostorood..Chiciteffing Aption'sl oases, old
Seale, use not more than' six o months; the retail prim 250
of,which .. .. ... • . wi;•••• 220.
TUE 4POROWINGI ARE TOVCIBII- ONLY
Mahogan3r, doubleirid corners, ctave,'
to Rosewood, it octave,"
.... . ...... $160150
A Mahonny,.6,oetare, Wilkins . . ..... ....... ... 136
*A MahoTcanyi • siohtaiie,..by•Ohlekerinte& Stewart.- - 60
'A Mahogany, 6 octave,. by &herr-- .. . ....... ............... GO
A Mahogany d'oetave,,Lond Bro:.. . . . ........ . ..... . . '4O
A Rosewood; 6 octave, Chiekering. ...
. • '350
........ .......... .... ..
Rgsewfied, octave, Numss Clark.. ........ .... ... ...... 120
ler : Pitching, lioAes will,be .fornishi4 • and , the Plan%
parked, free • 8161101ln ta to a &Stigma. ' '
-8 1496cid atm* -*I
W ., E. Et RADIAN Eic CO.'S
FAmmy SEWING MACHINE.
These unrivalled ;Blachhulii Will hereafter be sold at th e
&nail Machines (plain) • $35.00
Large " " ..••••-• . • ........ . 401*
" • "in quarter rase 45.00
• e . ttr.half 50.00
u : 05.00
We claim for this Machine wiperiority over any other Ma
chine ever made; for Cie following reasons:
Ist. Both the upper and under threads are used directly
from the original spool, thus doing away with the trouble of
re-winding, against which so many complaints are made.
It can be worked backwards, as well as forwards, with
the same facility, can be started with the foot alone, and is
always right, .
3d- It uses a perpendicular needle-bar, and ght needle,
and'nerar breaks needles.
4th. It is so simple that it can be very easily /earned and
ope Sated, by a child twelve years of age.
sth. It is almost noiseless.
By the combination of these features, so important in a
Sewing - Machine, we are enabled to offer to- the public B.
Machine which snits the understanding as well aS the pur se
Every:Machine is fully warranted.
Tools and full printed directions accompany each Machine.
regr4gents 'wanted in every town throughout theconntrv,
upon profitable terms.. and no possibility of-loss. Send for
Circular of terms to Agents.
Wi NORTRROP, General Agent,
No. 60 Market Street (up stairs,) 'Eittisburgh, Pa.
WALL P'A'PER S
150,000 ROLLS OF WALL -PAPER,
.AND BOIDERS TO .214TcOT.
Beautiful stamped Gold for parlom.'
Splendid - Velvet and Gold.
liandsams hall and chamber patterns.
Panels and columns for churches.
THOUSANDS of rolls at eieven-pence, - mid thousands at
six. eight, or ten cents.
Window Curtains, Fire-board Prints,.Tester tops, &e.
For sale by WALTER MARSHALL,
at the old stand, No. Si Wood St., Pittsburgh.
Itl It S. W .11N S,L
An experioneel None end Female Phynicion, prima, to tho atlen.
lion of =thorn, her
S 00 THIN G'-SYRUP,
=FOR CHILDREN TEETHING,
which greatly' fialitetee the proem atteethlog t tog softening the , gem;
ieeeehag ell idlaniniatiele—lll alley ALL 'rim end ereateoilie action,
SURE TO.AEOULATE THE- BOWELS.
Depend upon it, motbeis, it will give mat to youreelvez, and
RELIEF AND . HEALTH TO' YOUR INFANTS,
We hireinit riPand 'sold this artier. for over ten yenta, end CAN
SAY, IN CONFIDENCE,ANDTRIITH.of it whet we never have ban;
able to say of any other nedicine.—NEENß HAS IT FAILED, IN A
SINGLE ..INSTANCE4 TO 'EFFECT A CURE, when timely wed.
Never did we know.th tortenee of dinathfaetion by any one who seed
It. On the contrary, oh are dellg kited with Its operatic/Iw, and epeth
In terms of commendation of He c
AN mttcrWHA rAcal
O effects and medical virtual.
o W spe e Tir tAbi. P r LEDIE 001 - REPITTATRVVOR "nn.
.FILI.BET OF :WHATIVE HERE DECLARE. In &Imola every M
aths. where - theinfani mdraring from pain and edbaasse n , relief wEI
he bared Is Arleen or twenty minutes after therythp I. administered.
This valuable, paparation hi the pr eseriptoon of ewe of the most EX
PERIENCF.D and SICIDLEUI: NURSES in Now,Ertgliod,o.odloutbeito
need with NEVER:FAILING SUCCESS in
THOUSANDS OF CASES.
It not only ration's the flak, fram . psin, bat fattorates the efeetsch
.end bowels, - *wrests acidity, • • endißsee tom and morn to the whole
system. R - vrill aboostiligantly
,rolteve GRIPING IN UV., BOWELS,
AND HINHCOLIH sod overcame - convarsioat which, if ant woody
remedied, mita death. Mo,bolletre it the BESTANDSURESTRE_
SIERT IN THE WORLD, In all caws of DYSENTERY AND DIAR
ME& IHOIELDILEN, whether it &dies from teething, or from eny
lasi isms; 'Wiiiitrold say to euerc motherwhe has • atuld roferfou
from soty of the tolotr comoydsm os—DO NOT LET YOUR par
=DlM, NOR THE PRETUDIOIES OF OTHERS, And between
jou god tour .egerr . mg ehild. and the tenet that win be SURE--yea
ABSOLtitha,T SFlRlfrto,fellow the um of this medicine, if timely
rued FoJ direetieol for: admit - will . accompany oath- bottle. Nate
remaine rmlea the fasleittille of CURTIS th PERKINS, New York, is
am the Outaide.onstpor. ,Sald_tr,Forufzioto th roogh oaths world. Prin cipal Office, 13 Cedar. 11tree1,.N. Y.
mutts 7sa CHITS rst BOTTLE•
liS °. " ft*
• t :STANDARD ''IIIEDIEDIES
of the Pirearit ages have aCqui their.reat popularity
-only thretiairyeara of triaL thiboiaded satisfaction
r , hues:aimed by-them in alloarart
HO 0 PL AHD'S
. _ .
nt, Dyspepsia. Jaundice. Nervous Be.
Mtn Disesece of the Kidneys. - •
-azui all &new* felling from a disorder* liver, mire*.
- ; aeme.of the Stowe* and :Apses's- °mem.
YE OW FEyEiti mum mout.mrt ALL
See our Almanse for proof. RIFF., 75 cents pr
Cues, Colds, or Itoarsenesa,
Craip, Zietuncmia, Incipient Cms'auitit*'
and has isirfcsine'dl the moat astonishing intren iti; known.
As AlliarSlSSAPArdial,it is misitualls44,4lAMls oats
HOMAN'S WWII PILL
being won blown thranghout ' Eiirope and Americo, needs
no ccomenditioit; he , trareirveirtWo, ors
premed with groat exaot*eagf, and era sogavxated. No
bet* CaNkortic Pill can be fame' PXICT4 25 cts. - per. bor.
These:medicines are prepared hy Oat Judea &
Om, Pklmielphis, .pa, and St./O ithr.., and are add by
drukteada' and dealers in medicines everpthere. The Big`
nature of O. :14. Iscaaoa Will lie On 'the" eatable of each
bottle or box: ' •
-jnorrit!EtooryAa . cly t iroiollll4eamrty,yort
W•ill.findl toeSPltally cronmencloMrymoticor from an
p'acEe of tlieVaouniri. 'TheMAlMMOrMarsoiirmiawayby
-rime/4 4 Y - - ' •
.i',:px.;„': : ". Nf . L.'A. N. ':.:F:'s
SYMPTOMS • OF- WORMS.
TPHE comenance is: pale ond_-leaden
lcolororl, NVlth occasional'. flushes, or a cir
curnscrlbed, spot on one;or both cheeks; the
eyes become. dull; the pupils dilate; an
azure semicircle runs`along
. the lower eye
lid; the nose is irritated, swells,. and some
times bleeds; a swelling of the upper lip;
occasional, headache, with hunpairig or
thretbbingOf the ears. ' an unusual secretion
Of saliva; Slimy Or furred tongue; breath
Very, fooLdiartibularly in the morning; app.
petite variable, sometimes voracions, with a
:kawing sensation of_-theStomach, 'at others,
entirely gone; fleeting. piing in the - Stomach;
occasional nausea and vomifing, 'Violent
pains throughout-the' abdoinen;'sbiwels. ir
regular, at times 'costive; Ahoy; not
unfiegiently -tinged with bloo'd belly swol
len and hard;' Mine: :thrbid ;-. respiration oc
casionally - ;difficult; ' - and accompanied by
hiccough; cough SionetiMes , dryand convul
sive; uneasy and distuibect ' sleep, with
grinding of the teeth; temper variable, but
''SVliette'vei the above synaptonsa are
, found to exist,
DR. M'LANE'S VER*FUGE
Will certninly .effect a cure.
The universal success ' 'which has at the id44n;stration . of this prepar
atiOn:has. been such as to ' warr a nt us in
pledging • ourselves to the "public` to
• • RETIIII.W , T.FLE !MONEY
in pverkii i siaite:**ii it should prove inef
fectnili !oVg : Ole'iyciiprOms attending
the- sickness` of; ilie-ailid or'adult should
warrant' the - SuPpo4tion of worms being the
cause." FAO cases the Medicine to be given
Du9iia6r accoinasiCE WITH' THE Initccriosis.
We - pledge Ourselves to the public, ti at
DOES , 'NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
31 . 3„1rtY. i7,241R; and that it is an innocent
`not tape*, of doing Inc
skated 'infierg to the most tender infant
„Aaron all orders to
- ITTSBURGIf, PA.
--Po& Dealers and Phy6Trieres . ordering - fiom others than
Brom, will do well to-write thef t. olden diet:Motif."
• end a mane but Dr. "Irlatte'e, prrpared by kleming
Deem; trittebeergh; .Fte;• thoise. wishing- to give them a
We Will Itanaat. par- Zia% Past .Paidi , so any part of
thell3rdted States; can; Dom of PlPillsfor twelve Voreeemmt
pastesteNstarapa, -me sir= vial, of Vannifuge foarteea
' tAtnegian t stamps. All Orders tkom °amnia moat be am
• ohnetitdad bytweeity‘conta atilt. •
. ;Watt irosAnhe,imlifnalate sad Comitryttere Keepers