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For the Presbyterian Benner
The Room of Sorrow.
Step softly; for the mother's heart is fuller grief;
Her little one is sick—aye, 'very sick—his large
Sad, as though he was weary of this dark world,
And loug'd to be at rest. Dear babe! thy
Hailiteen brief and toilsome. But thou art going
Where storm and blight no more can come.
Where thy young life shall bloom in nevitr-faaing
Loveliness. , Yes, loud mother, thy bud of
Shall expand when it is transplanted•to that
Better soil, into life and everlasting joy.
0, then, arise, shake off thy sadness ; give back
To the good and gentle Gardener, who will
Ever watch and safely keep it ; and 0 may Re,
The great, the mighty one, who once became
The lowly Babe of Bethlehem, be thy support
How still the baby lies! Speak low,
You may awake it. No ; " he . sleeps the sleep
Whieli-knows no waking." What sweet repose
The features. This pretty
Onihet is all that is left us. The jewel it con
tained is gone.
Gone where ? u To shine forever and forever
In, the Saviour's crown.
SCIENCE IN THEOLOGY. SERMONS Preached
in St. Mary's,Oxford, fiefore the University.
By Adam Farrar, F.G.S., .F.R.A..S.
Pp. 260. Philadelphia : Smith, English 4. Co
New -Y ork': Sheldon 4-- co. Boston : Gould t
Lincoln. Pittsburgh : William S. Rentoul.
The object of the author is to bring some
ergo 'discoveries and methods of physical and
moral sciences to bear upon theoretic questions
of theology. Consistently with this design, he
has.gi; , ett nine sermons on the folleviing sub
jects, viz.: Drogressive and Gradual Discovery
of the Divine Attributes, Through Scripture and
Science; Divine' Providence in General LawS ;
Divine' Benevolence in the' Economy of Pain ;
Jewish Interpretation of Prophecy ; The Doc
trine of the Holy Trinity ; The Atonement;
Law. in the Life Spiritual ; The Gifts of the
Holy Ghost; and Providence in Political Revo
lutions. These disceursee are very able, will
abundantly repay perusal, and will, at. the same
time, give valuable hints as to the way in which
all knowledge may be made subservient 'to the
Messrs. Smith, English & Company, have
brought this volume out in their usual excellent
HISTORY OF THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH TO
THE REFORMATION. From the German of
Professor Kurtz. With Emendations , and Ad
. ditions. By the Rev. Alfred Eldersheim, Ph.
.D., author of "History of the Jewish Na
tion." Pp. 526. Price, $1.50. Edinburgh :
T.t Clark. Philadelphia : Smith, English
f t company. Pittsburgh: William S. Rentoul.
Professor Kurts is already well-known to
American theological readers, from his admirable
" History of the Old Covenant," a translation of
which has been issued by the eminent Edinburgh
house, to ihich we are indebted fer the present
volume. In this work on the history of the New
Testament Church, the plan of, the author is to
note the fulfillment of so many Old Testament
promises f to trace theological -opining to their
sonice, and to follow them along their course; to
study -the internal -life , ofrthe ,Church; and to
make his readers fainiliar with the outward
events that effected the form, progress, and life
of the Church.
The view taken is comprehensive, the materials
are arranged with great care, the style is com
pact, and the whole work a complete success.
We are pleased.to learn that thie is to be fol
lowed by another volume that will continue this
hiatory down to our own days.
ILLUSTRATIONS OF SCRIPTURE ; SUGGES
..11.-• T9IIR:THEOUGH THS HOLY LAND.
Horatio B. Hackett, AD., Professor of
Biblical Literature in Newton Theological In
stitute. New and Revised Edition, Pp. 364.
Boston :.: Gould 4. Lincoln. New-York: Sheldon
df co. Pittsburgh : Robert S. Davis, and Wm.
S. Rentoul. 1860.
The first edition of this, work was cordially
welcomed as a' voluablehelp toward the under
standing of sacred Scriptime. In the present
,great care ;has been taken in the re
vision, and conanuently, additional value has
been imparted. It is a book full of valuable in-'
struotion - for every family where the Bible is
read, and for every student of the Word of God.
ItITTLEDGE. Pp. 504: New York : Derby 4e
Jetekaon. Pittsburgh: Robert S. Davie. 1860.
The characters of this story are develOped
With remarkable skill, and the narratives and
descriptions are of a superior order to what is
generally met with in works of this class,. at the
present day. Such freshness and vigor cannot
fail to secure permanent popularity.
EL FIIREIDIS. By the Author of the " Limy
ligliter," and "Mabel Vaughan." Pp. 379.
Price $l.OO. Boston: Ticknor .Fielde. New
York :* Shddon 4. Co. Pittsburgh: Robert S.
The previous success of. this author Is certain
to give p opularity to anything She may write.
Of the "Lamplighter " alone, no less than one
hundred thousand copies were sold. On the
?men t volume great pains have been bestowed,
and the story, it is believed, will be found in no
respect inferior to its predecessors. The scenery,
imagery, and characters, are mainly oriental.
MARY BUNYAN. THE DREA XC8. 9 3 Brawn
14upwrna. A Tale of Religious Persecution.
Pp: 488. By" Sallie Rochester Ford,. Author
of "Grace Truman." New York : Sheldon 4-
ao. 'Boston: Gould 4- .Lincoln. Pittsburgh :
Robert S. Davis. 1880. •
Everything connected with the history •of the
immortal Bunyan, is. full , of interest to vast mul
titudes. Ho had a blind daughter, around whom
his affections 'fondly clustered.; and she wds
worthy the'love of such a father. This daughter
is the heroine of this volume, that details so
,graphically the character of Bunyan, the perse
cutions to which he was , subjected, the good he
effected, and the spirit of . ,the times in which he
:ST. PAUL'S TO ST. 'SOPHIA; OR, SKETCII
IR6B nr Eimer& By Richard CY. ArCormick,
Author of'•" The Camp ' Before Sevastopol,"
" The ItalianliYar of 1869," &c. Pp.. 364.
New York: Sheldon 4. Co. Boston : Gould 4.
/Lincoln. .Pittsburgh : Robert S. Davis. 1860.
l'This is a series of. *etchings of remarkable
1 - places encountered' between the leaden dome of
St. Paul's, London, and the golden minarets, of
St. Sophia, Constantinople. They are distin
..guished by familiarity of style, and, much
minuteness of detail; so that they are at once
, entertaining and instructive. But few books of
.travel, descriptive of the route pursued by our
Author, will so well repay perusal as this volume,
-which must be a favorite with those who would
become norsinted with the subjects of which it
itreat:s, but: who are denied the privilege of a per
'FORTY YEARS' FAMILIAR LETTERS OF
JAMES W.ALEXANDER, D. D. Constitu
ting, with the Notes, a Memoir of his Life.
Edited by the Surviving Correspondent, .Tohn
Hall, D.D. In two volumes. Pp.
Price $1.60 per volume. New York: Charles
Scribner. Pittsburgh : Robert S. Davie and
Wen. S. .Reiatoui. 1860.
• We are not certain that a biography of Dr. J.
W.: Alexander, prepared in the usual manner,
will not be called for. But for our own part, we
consider hie Memoir, 1113 contained in these ~two
volumes, derived from letters written without the
least thought of publication, during a period of
forty ygars,„auperior to any bipgraphy of'their
author that can be written by the hand of man.
Here we see him as the stripling of fifteen, as
the student in College, the tutor, the, theologi
cal student, the pastor of a church in the moun
tains of Virginia, pastor of a church in Trenton,
Professor in the College of New Jersey, pastor
in New York, Professor in the Theological
Seminary, and again pastor in New York. We
see him as the devoted friend, the loving husband
and father, the man of letters, the theologian,
the faithful pastor, and the humble, praying,
striving Chritian. Such a work is a precious
gift to the Church, that will interest and instruct
every intelligent reader and every pious heart.
DICKENS' SHORT STORIES. Containing thir
ty-one Stories never before Published in this
Country. By Charles Dickens. Pp. 298.
12mo. Philadelphia: r B. Peterson 4- Pros.
Pittsburgh: W. A. Gildenfenney.
These stories had never previously been pub
lished in this country. They are in Dickens'
style of ease and naturalness. They are attrac
tive. When you begin one, you wish to finish
it; and, before you My down the book, you de
sire to know what the, next is about ; and thus
you are led onward.
Young ladies ant House-work.
A, gentleman, remarkable for his strodg
good sense, married a very accomplished
and fashionable young lady, attracted more
by her beauty and accomplishments than
by. anything else. In this it must be own
ed that his strong: , good sense did not seem
very,apparent. His wife howevet, proved
to be a very excellent companion, and was
deeply attached to him, 'though she still
loved company, and spent more time abroad
than be exactly approved But as his in
come was good, and his house furnished
with a good supply of domestics,, he was not
aware of any .abridgments of comfort on
this account, and he therefore made no ob
jection to it,._ One day, ,eome few months
after his marriage; our friend, on coming
home to dinner, saw no appearance of his
usual meal, but found his wife , in great
trouble instead. " What's the matter ?" he
asked. " Nancy went off at ten oclock this
morning," replied his wife, " and, the cham
bermaid knows no more about cooking
a dinner than the man in the moon..
"Couldn't she have done it under your di
rection ?" inquired her husband, very cool
ly. "Under my direction ? I should like
to see a dinner cooked under my direction."
"Why so?" asked the husband, in surprise;
"you certainly do not mean that you cannot
cook a dinner." "I certainly do, then,"
replied his wife ; how should I know any
thing about cooking ?" The husband was
silent,, but his
. look of astonishment per
plexed and worried his 'wife. " You look
very much surprised," she said, after a
moment or two had elapsed. " And so I
am," he answered; "as much surprised as
I should be at finding the captain of one of
my ships unacquainted with navigation.
Don't know how to cook, and the mis
tress of a family ! Jane, if there is a
cooking school anywhere in the city, go to
it, and complete your education, for it is
deficient in a very important particular."
The Red Binding.
When I was a little girl, I attended
Sabbath School in which it was the custom
to reward good lessons by a little blue ticket
bearing a verse of Scripture. Five blue
tickets entitled the scholar to a red one,
and a certain number of red ones might
be exchanged for a book. Once when the
time for'grving out the rewards had arrived,
my teacher brought to our class a pile of
new volumes, bidding us to choose'for our
selves. My fancy, as I remember, was at
tracted by a gaily bound book, with gilt
edges, and profusely illustrated. I resolved
to take that book, and looked most disdain=
fully on a plainer one, habited in sober black,
which was pressed upon my notice.
Reaching my home, I sat down in a
favorite Corner, to make the acquaintance
of my prize. Little friend, imagine my
chagrin when I discovered that my treasure
was suited only to the most infantile 'com
prehension, and had no charms for me !
had been cheated by a fanciful binding, and
for days and weeks the sight .of the little
book was a mortifying souvenir of my weak
Older children than I have been imposed
upon by bright outsides. -Many :a rOsy , ap
ple is rotten at the core. Many a bright,
cherry bides a. little worm. The tiger is
a very beautiful animal, with a glossy fur,
most elegantly striped and mottled; but he
is cruel and blood-thirsty, and often springs
from the deep jungles upon an innocent
victim. The most poisonous plants have
deep-green leaves and waxen berries. §o
some of the worst men and women whO
have ever lived, have been famed for their
beauty and grace. Cleopatra, who in an
cient times was famed for her attractive
appearance, perpetrated the most shocking
crimes, and finally killed herself.
There was once a little Hindu girl named
Majee y she went to a missionary's school,
but she would not eat with her school fel
lows because she belonged to a higher caste
than they did. As all: livedat the school,
her mother brought her food every day, and
Majee sat under a tree to eat it. At the
end of two years she told her mother she
wished , to turn from idols and serve the liv
ing Godi her mother was much troubledat
hearing this, and begged her child not to
bring disgrace on the family by becoming
a Christian. But. Majee was anxious to
save her soul. She cared no longer for her
caste, for •she knew that all she had-been
taught about it was deceit and folly.
Therefore, one day she sat down and ate
with her school-fellows. When her mother
heard of Majee'S conduct, she ran to 'the
school in a rage, and seizing her little
daughter by the hair of her head, began to
beat her severely: Then she hastened to
the priests to ask them whether the child
had lost her caste forever ; the priest re
plied, "Has the child got her neiv'teetli ?"
"No," said the mother. "Then we can
cleanse.her, and when her new teeth come
she will be as pure as ever; but yon must
pay a great deal of money for the cleansing."
Were they, not cunning priests ? and cove
tous priests, too ? The money was paid, and
Majee was brought home against her will;
dreadful sufferings awaited the poor child;
the clealt r aing: was a cruel business; the
priest burnt, the child's tongue ;.-this Was
one of their ornelties. When little Majee
was suffered to go back to the school, she
was so ill she could not rise from her bed.
The poor deceived mother came to see her;
"I am going to 'Jesus," Said the young
Martyr. The mother began to weep—POh,
Majee, we will not let you die." " But
am glad," the little suffer rePlied, "because
I shall go to Jesus; if you r mother, would.
love him, and give up your idols, we should
meet again in heaven:" An hour 'after
wards Majee went to heaven, byt whether
her mother gave up her idols is not known.
4 ,1 Child's . Prayer.
A gentleman who had a large property,
was led into evil courses. He drank 'hard
and gambled much. Soon his property
began to waste away; and at last it was all
One night he came to his unfurnished
home. He entered his empty hall, sick at
heart; and passino• s on to his wife's chut
ter, there saw her sitting sobbing and
broken-hearted, and his little child by her.
side. Sullen. and wretched, he seated him
self, without saying a word
PRESBYTERIAN BANNER.---SATURD AY, JUNE 16, 1860.
Presently the mother said, " Come my
child, it is time for you to go to bed.'
And the little one, as was her usual way,
came up to her mother's side, and knelt
down on her knees to say her evening
When she had finished, she looked up to
her weeping mother, and said, " Dear rna,
may I say one more prayer ?" " Oh, yes
my sweet pet," said the mother.
So she put her tiny hands once more to
gether, and prayed, " 0 God, spare; oh do
spare my dear father ?"
That little prayer, so simple and earnest,
was wafted to heaven, and heard there. It
went also to the father's heart. He melted,
and wept. He rushed to his wife and
child, fell on his knees, and confessed his
bad life, and resolved in God's strength to
become,a better man. God helped him;,
he left; off his bad ways; and once more he
had.a home, wife and child, all happy.
Children see what a little child's prayer
can do ! Do you pray , continually and ear
nestly for your parents, and your brothers
and sisters 7
The Mother Moulds the Mau.
That' it is the moTher who moulds the
man, is a sentiment .beautifully illustrated
by the following recorded observation of a
"When I lived' among the Choctaw In
dians, I held a 'consultation ;with' 'one of
their 'chiefs, respecting the siteeesSive sta
ges of their, progress in the arts of civilized
life; and, among many other things, he
informed me that at their start - they made
a great mistake—they only sent boys to
school. These boys came home intelligent
men but they married uneducated and un
civilized wives; and the uniform result
was, the children were all like - their moth
ers. The father soon lost all his interest
both in wife and children. 'And
said he if we would, educate but one class
of.our children, we should choose the girls,;
for when they become mothers they educate
their sops:"'This is the point,' and it is
true. No nation can become fully enlight
ened when mothers are not in aped devree
qualified to discharge the duties of the
home-work - of education. -•
Morning Thoughts for a Little Child.
Night is over; light is streaming;
Through my window pane !tis come,
And the sun's bright rays are beaming
On my own dear, happy home.
God has watched me'through the night;
~"prod it is who sends us light.
Night is over; some poor, children
Have been homeless, sleepless, ill,;
God has let me rest so sweetly
In my chamber, warm and still.
Lord, I thank thee for thy love; -
Raise my morning thoughts above
sight is over; ilea e venly Father,
I would bend my knees and pray
Help.my weakneSs, guide me safely,
Watch and keep me all the day.
Take away my love of sin)
Let thy Spirit rule within.
Lady Morgan and Young Ladies
In a tete-a-tete conversation on the sub
ject of some - young ladies who, had been
suddenly bereft of fortune, Lady Morgan
said with an emphatic wave of her dear
old green fan : t 4 They do everything that
is fashionable imperfectly; their singing,
and drawing, and dancing amount to noth
ing. They were educated to marry, and
had there been. time they might have gone
off with—and hereafter from—husbands.
They cannot earn their own . salt; they do
not even know how to dress themselves: I
desire to give every girl, no matter what
her rank, a trade—a profession, if the -word
pleaSe you better"; cultivate what is neces
sary in the position she is born to; culti
vate all things in moderation, butane thing
to perfection, no matter, what it is, for
which she has a talent-41rawing,—music,
embroidery, house keeping even, give her
a staff'to lay hola of, let her feel TAis will
carry her through life without dependence.'
.1 was independent at fourteen, and never
went in debt."
Dr. Mason to His Son.
•To his little son, afterwards Rev. Dr.
Erskine Mason, when he was studying in
Schenectady, the celebrated Dr. John E.
Mason thus wrote:
" There is a little hint my dear boy, in
the close of your letter to your mother,
which very sensibly touched my heart, And
awakened all, my solicitude for you. You
speak of a revival of religion among the
children, and of your endeavoringyourself
to seek the Lord. Oji, should it be so in
deed, that my beloved boy is in earnest
about his immortal soul? Should he have
gone from home to find Jesus and 'life eter
nal How blessed would this be! How
should my thankful heart pour forth praise
to God for my mercies.! my youngest son,
in the days of his early youth, safe for
eternity; what happiness like this ? Yes,
seek the Lord, my child, and he will be
found of you.' You have much to be for
given, although you are_so young. Spread
it out before God; eonfess it without ex
tenuation, and beg of God the free pardon
of it for the sake of the Lord Jesus Christ,
whose blood cleanseth from all sin. Tao
care that you be not satisfied with convic
tion of sin. Conviction is not conversion.
You must'be born again.'" -
Teach the Women to Save.
There's the secret! A saving woman
at the- head of a family is the yery best
savings-bank yet established—one that re
ceives deposits daily and hourly, with no
costly machinery to manage it. The idea
of saving .is a pleasant:, one.; = and.. if ," the
women ' would imbibe` it at''' once; they
would cultivate and' adhere to -it, and thus,
when they were not aware, of, would*be
laying the foundation of a competent secu
rity in a stormy time, and shelter in a rainy
day. Tbe woman ;;who
,Sees, to her own
house, has a large field to save in. The
best way to make her' comprehend' it, is, for
her to keep an account of current expenses.
Probably not one wife in ten has an idea
how much, are the expenditures of herself
and family. Where from one thousand to
two thousand dollars are expended annual
ly, there is a,chance to save something, if
the attempt is only made. Let the house
wife, take the idea,-act upon, it, and strive
over it,, and she will save many dollars—
perhaps hundred's, where before she thought
it impossible. This is duty—not a
prompting of avarice—a moral- obligation
'that rests upon "the woman," as well as
the man ; but it is a duty, we are sorry to
say, that is cultivated very little, even
among those who preach the most, and re
gard themselves as examples in most mat
ters. " Teach the women to save," is a
good enough maxim to be inserted in the
next edition of "Poor Richard's Alma
"Ton must not play with that Little
girl, my: dear," said an injudicious parent.
"But, ma, I like her; she is a good little
girl, and I am sure she dresses as prettily
as ever I do, and she has lots of toys."
" I cannot help that, my dear," respond
ed the toolish anti-American, "her father
is a shoemaker."
"But I don't play with her father; I
play with her. She ain't a shoemaker!"
If Charity, doesn't keel) her eyes °lieu as
well as her hands, she is.quite as likely , tg
d 6 harm as good..
ELECTION OAKS.-- our lbs. flour, two
lbs. of butter and two of sugar. Stir the
butter and sugar together thoroughly;
then niix half of it with the flour, together
with a tablespoonful of good home-made
yeast, and one quart of warm milk. Beat
it and pat, it with both hands, until the
ingredients are thoroughly mixed. Then
let it stand in a warm place until it is
light, say five or six hours. Then add the
remainder of the butter and sugar, two lbs.
of raisins, and a small quantity of pulverized
mac. This may stand over night, and be put
in pans for baking early in the morning.
It should rise in the , pans, and then bake
an Aiourdwa slow,, , oveu. -This•cake requires
no eggs, and , is used -by economical
housekeepers in Winter, whew eggs are
dear. The ; loaves nicely frosted, will be
preserved moist for a long time.—Genesee
WATERLPROOF CLOTH.—To every quart
of raw linseed oil, add half a pint of copal
varnish and two ounces otsugar of lead.
Mix well together and apply with a brush.
Thislnixture Applied to thin sheeting, an
swers a good purpose in place of glass, for
hot beds, letting in plenty of light, ex
'eluding cold and wet equally as well, and
protecting the. young plants from the hot
breach of the.old shiner which proVes often
times-fatal to them.--Genessee Farmer.
POTATOES AND PSASTER,When seed
potatoes are Out, it is well to roll them in
plaster. We knovr,farmers who think this
one of the best:mearis of , preventing the
rot. If Smeared with tar-Water, and then
dried with. plaler 7 —as seed corn'is usually
treated—So much the better.
To KEEP OFF INSECTS FROM VINES.
It observed that , an English-jourual puts
`forth the statement that the ebromon elder
bush scattered,amOng cucumber and melon
vines, will keep off the bugs which infest
them. We , should,like to. know if any of
otir readers ever tried it.
To .CI4IAN ;PAxbrr.—Smear a piece of
flannel in common whiting, mixed to the,
consistency of -common paste, in warm wa
ter.' Rub the surface to be cleaned quite
briskly, - and wash 'off with pure cold water.
Grease-spots. will in this way, .be- almost
instantly removed, as well as other filth,
and the paint will retain its brilliancy and
beauty unimpaired. '
CLEA? INGr KETTLES.-$ bit of pearl
.ash; as • large as a walnut, dissolved in hot
water, will remove grease from iron cooking
vessels, and also take out the taste left by
oniens, or other hiedy-flavored food.
RECIPE FOR -NRURALGIC AFFECTIONS.
.::---Equal , parts of sweet oil, spirits of harts
horn, turpentine, and camphor. It can be
made an anodyne by adding a little landa
To, ENTIRELY CLEAR. OUT THE RED-ANT.
—Mash your shelves down clean, and while
danip, rub fine salt on them, quite thick, ind
let it remain on ,for a time, and they, will
To PREVENT MOTHS 114 CARPETS.—
Rub or strew around the edge of carpets,
and on them, salt and pepper, and moths will
not eat them.
PitEir.ENT BED 13/MS.—after, clean
ing ,the dust off, wash.with strong salt water
anything they get on or into. (?)
In no part of the world does one get so,
little comfort for so much,money as on the.
Island of Cuba: To wit : an early cup of
black, coffee, oftenest very had ; bread
not. to. be had without an extra sputtering
of • Spanish, and:darkening of the cennte
nariee—..7to wit, a :breakfast between ; -nine
and ten, invariably consisting of fish, rice,
beefsteak, fried plantains, salt cod with to
matoes, stewed tripe and onions, indifferent
claret;, and.an after, cup of Coffee or green
tea—to twit a dinner •at three or, , four,.of
which the inventory varieth mot—to wit;' a
- plate of soup, roast beef, tough turkeys
and ,chickens, tolerable ham, nameless stews,
eartalplantains, salad, sweet:potatoes; and
i - Or dessert, a spoonful each of West India
preserve--invariably the kind you do not
like—oranges, bananas and another .cup of
Coffee—to wit, tea of the sort already
described-to wit, attendance. and non-at
tendance of;negro and half-bred waiters,
who mostly speak no English, and neither
know nor care what you want 77 to wit, a
room Whose windows, reaching from .floor
to ceiling, inclose 11Q glass, and are.defend
ed from the:public by iron rails, and from
the outer air, at desire, by clumsy wooden
shutters, which are' closed only when ,it
‘ a bed with musqnito net,-
ting—to wit, a towel and a pint of water,
for all ablution. This is the ,sum of your
comforts as' to qiiantity; -but as to quality,
experience alone can enlighten you.
And for this yon,have to pay $3 or $3,50
per, diem, and which is the simplest hotel
charge in Havana, and which should, in
'any civilized part of the world, give you a
ereditable apartment, clean linen, and all
reasonable diet A. Trip to Cuba.
Deacon . Janson is a great temperance
man, and sets a good, eNunple of total ab
stinence,,as far, as he is seen. Not long
since he employed a carpenter „
alterations in t his parlor, , and tn• repairing
the corner .near the fireplace, it was found
neceissiry-to -removelhe wainscoting, when
_a.discovery was inade that astonished
everybody... A. decanter, .atumbler, and a
pitcher •were cozily-reposing there as if they
. stood therefrom ; the ,beginning. The
,Was suminoitecl, and as he beheld the
Wall) I 4e4arei:Aiat. is curktuts.. mire
enough.... It ~ must .have . beim,old Ba l sa left
them when . h e went out of this . lowa
thirty years WO!! r ••• ' •
" Perhaps 'returned the carpen
ter, " but Deasiiri; the ice in the piteter
must have fristmighty hard to stay
'The age demands a new word to describe
word cannot be invented, by philological
ingenuity. must : be accepted as it flows
out.or the life of American society. The
Prick it.hasiaken is. none other than sensa
tioncilfpn. ii.the'liolite term employed
to denote , the art shove. 'al.l other arts, of
humbugging ` 11 '; •
g the ignorant, the credulons i
and,' the excitable. The material' fixim
which it shapes its fabrics, is falsehood ;
itirdiatiell bra verbose species 'of lying;
and the object of its exhibition is the end
and being:of aeelfish mammonism—to wit,
to make' money out` dupes, supes, and
innocents of every kind. This art is lim
ited to no one particular, sphere. It is
imaginative, literary, financial, church-jab
braerish, jobberish, and ministerial-ish.
So we have sensation novels, papers, Wall
street bulls, churches, and preachers, all
belonging to the same fraternity, and all tra
ding in the 'gullibility of the people—
that is of ignorant, credulous, half-poised
people, who think they must believe every
thing they 'see in print, and patronize
everything that craftiness is able to puff.
Sober, experienced, and sensible folks do
indeed know that where there is much
wind, and blowing and puffing, and noisy
self-laudation, there cannot be, much solid
worth or enduring substance. But unhap
pily, the majority are neither sober nor
sensible; and fools be ing plenty, the art.of
'ti I . t . r !AßTikt.-49 3 4vfiFrbt. 4.,t4e.:14
windiness becomes exhausted, and the col
lapse of emptiness is inevitable. The art
of sensationalisp can never replace the
trusty facts of solid experiment, and sup
porting truth. And so churches which
puff themselves most, and ministers who
suffer their sublimequalities to be ventila
ted much in swollen paragraphs of startling
,fustian, and papers that exhibit their
windy propensities 'in prolonged boastings,
are sure to be shunned and despised by those
who have ability to reflect, or character to
preserve, or public good to, effect and con
Three Poetsc in a Puzzle
4Pt led the horse to the stable; when a
fresh perplexity arose. removed the har
ness 'without ;difficulty', but; atter many
'strenuous attempts, I could not remove the
collar. In'despair, I called. for assistance;
when aid soon drei- near. Mr. Words
worth brought his ingenuity into exercise,
but after several unsuccessful efforts, he
relinquished the achievement :As a thing al
togetherimpracticable. Mr. Coleridge now
tried bis hand, but showed, no more groom
ing skill .than his predecessors; for, after
twisting the poor horse's neck almost to
strangulation, and to the great dan:Ter.of
his ,eyes, he gave, up the useless task, ' pro
nouncing that the horse's head must have
grown (gout or drbpsy,) since the collar
was put on, for, he, said it was a downright
impossibility-for such 'a huge os froatis to
pass through so narrow a. collar I , Just at
this momenta servant girl came near, and
understanding the cause of our consterna
tion, " La, master," said she, " <you do n't
go about the work, in the right way. You
should do this," when, turning the collar
completely upside down, she slipped it off
in a momeet, to our great humiliation and
wonderment, each. satisfied afreshlthat there
were hights-of knowledge in the world, to
which we had not yet attained.---Cottie's
Life of Coleridge. --
The- Drunkard's Rock,
If you exaniine your chart, you will find
put down not farifrom the latitude in which
yop., now area; a most dangerous rock, called
the Mock of;lntemperance, or Drunkard's
Rock, This rock, on which there is a high
beacon, is almost white with the bones of,
poor sailers.'who have been MA away upon
it. , "You must be careful to give this rock
*a good berth, for there is a very strong
current setting , toward it. If you once get
into that current, you will find it very diffi
cult getting out again ; and will be almost
`sure to strike and. go to pieces: You will
:.often find , company of wreckers round
this rock, who will,try to persuade you that
it is not dangerous, and that there is no
current. But take 'care how you believe
them. Their only • Object is plunder.
Not, far from this, terrible rock, you will
find marked, a whirlpool almost equally
dangerous, called the Whirlpool of Bad
Company. Indeed, this whirlpool often
throws vessels upon Drunkard's Rack, as
it hurries them roufid. It, lies just outside
the' Gulf of Perdition;•, and everything
.which it Swallows, up, is thrown into that
gulf It is surrounded by several little
eddies, which often draw mariners into it
before they know where they are. Keep a
good look out, then, for these eddies, and
steer..wide of , this whirlpool; for it has
swallowed up more sailors than ever the
sea did. In feet, 'it is a complete Hell
gate.--Dr. Payson's Address to Seamen.
There are charitable Christians, who are
so drily—barren fig-trees, with leaves only.
There are also some whose souls are nar
row, who will give once or twice and no
more. Let us resemble the oliv—let us
bring forth abundant fruits the fruits of
peace and mercy.— CArysostont.
GROVER & ILA ERIS
Family Sewing Mach es.
A NEW STYLE. , PRICE $50.00.
CORNER OF EMI( ANI XABICRT.STRERTS, (over
Hogue Dry. Goods SturrO'Eimilict out FIFTH STREET,
495 BROADWAY, NsW -
730 CHESTNUT STREET, PRILARELPRIA.
AR' These Machines sew from two spoole s and form a
seam of unequalled strength, beatiti,. and elastieity,Which
will not :rip, even if every fourth-4titeh be cut. They are
unquestionably the best, in the aaarkat for family use.
Ifig" SEND FOR A CIRCULAR. anlo-ly
JOHN. A. RENSHAW,
Family Grocer and Area Dealer,
253 LIBERTY STREET,
• • _
Diming recently returned from the East, and added largely
to his stock by fresh purchases, desires to call the attention
of the public to the finest and largest assortment of
Choice Fanul• . *'Gtoceries
TEAS, SPICES, BB C,
to be found in this city. Fat - wince,. Schooll, Hotels, and
Dealers who may favor , him" with their. orders, may rely upon
the quality of tho 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 'stock fur
nished by mail, if desired.
No charge fer cartage. • :
• • .7011 N A.. RENSHAW,
api-ly. Liberty. Street, near Wood.
A _ NEW,.ExtA IN
a!MC_AIL 4 7Hr_3IENAMIN 2
During the lad fourteen years, some four hundred patents
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 profitably used for Manufacturing
purposes ; bat, strange to lay, , out of this large number of
Sewing Machines. only, some half &nen have been proven to
be of practical value; and of this small number, not one has
in it couibined the advantages of a family and Manufacturing
machine. There are large, heavy. noisy, cumbrous, and
complicated machince, designed for heavy work, that answer
the purpose very well; while there are others of light
mechanism and delicate adjustments, which Perform on light
work to advantage; . and while the former are °seta
.airely confined to heavywork,the latter are of little value,
except el light fabrics. Therefore I take great pleasure In
stating the important fact that Mr. Hoyt; the original in
ventor of Sewingilachinee, hits recently perfected hie Shuttle
,Machine so air to,combine, in a much smaller apace and with
far less maeldnery, s tlie strength . and durability of the menu
teetering machines, and at the same 'time possessing that
delicacy of isrniment4tod ease of operation, peculiar to the
*tinily machine, imd which renders this the only machine in
Market capable of working equally well the lightest and
heateiestjabrice, and is therefore designed for
ALL KINDS OF WORK'!
'Nor Shirt-makers, Vest-makers, - Tailors, ShOe-binders, Gaiter-.
:Often, Harness-makers, Carriage-trimmers, as.wellse for all
varieties of I:'AMILY SEWING,'
THE HOWE MACHINE
Is the only one that can give satisfaction; and they will be
sOlfl for one-half the money charged for any other machine
capable of doing as heavy work in as good e manner. .These
machines cannot be got out of ordei by any fair mean's,' and
they will be- fully warranted -for one or more years. They
will stitch, hem, tuck, cord, bind, gather,, snd fell, without
hastionaklng the lock:stie.h seam (alike on both aides) of
great beauty; strength, and elasticity, and which cannot be
rip . ed or raveled.
he public are cordially invited to call at my rooms, lit).
26 FIFTH STREET, up stairs, and thoroughly test these
machines on all kinds of work; don't be satisfied by merely
seeing a Machine sew on a rag, but bring along your light
est and heaviest work, and put tho Machine to the most rigid
Active and responsible Agents are. wanted for the sale of
these Machines, upon liberal terms. 'Please send for samples
of work and particulars of. agency. Address
W. B. LASSCELL, Agent,
C A R • B - 0.11..,...0 I .L ,
For • trithin Eisoribmtr;
SUItI'ASSES ALL OTHEMA#IIMINATINCI OILS now in
market. M will burn in all
.stiles of coal oil lamps, .is .per
featly *safe, and free front all offensive odor. Manufactured
and for sale by .
fell-ly . 167 LIBERTY STREET, PITTSBUROII.
KM. I. EICRMET.TZ u. rou.AXaars..., T. A. HAXMKEZIL
WM. E... SCHMERTZ . & CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS AND MANITFACTIMERS OF
IROOVIR ,szten &omens.
He. 31 Filth Street, Beak Block, Pittsburgh, Pa.
We invite the attention of our customers and Merchants
generally to our very large stock of Boots and Shoes for
Spring and Summer sales, and would respectfully solicit a
continuance of the 'liberal patronage heretofote bestowed
upon the House. Our stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
obtained at first hands strictly from manufaciurers, having
been selected with the greatest possible care, bee never been
surpassed, and is particularly adapted to the wants of WEST
ERN PU RCHASERS..
Our Goods we have had manufactured with especial refer
ence to the wants of those engaged in Retailing, and are
warranted to give'satisfaction.
Purchasers viSitiagthis , market are respectfully requested
to call and examine our stock, as we are prepared to accom
modate them with-prime goods, and of just, such
- .PARTICULAR SIZES.
as they may want. Oar prices we will guarantee as low as
' 'those of New York or - Philadelphia. '
All orders promptly attended to, and eatisiliction war
ranted.' WM. E. SEEINEATE & CO.,
apt-3m No: 81 Irittliltrialt
CATARACT WASHING MACHINE'
CLOTHINQ, TIME Alp . TABOR SAVED:
INDISPENSABLE TO 11011SELEEPERS.
The most eimplef.economical, and durable article ever
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 a space or
from six to eight inches between the two cylinders. One
crank turns both cylinders at the sane time in oppoeite direc
tions, rapidly creating a suds, forging the, water through the
clothes, and effectually removing the dirt. The action of the
water does the'work quickly,dispenscs entirely withrubbing,
and thus saves the wear of clothes:
JAMES B. RODatilS,.
104 Jones' Alley, Phila., is Agent for Pfnnsylvama.
StILIVAN & HYATT, Proprieterst
• 54 Beekman Street, New York.
N.E.--State and County Rights for sale, and purchasers
supplied with Machines at wholesale on liberal terms.
**A Machine, is in operation by a laundress daily, at our
Salesroom, of Broadway. marrl-dm
WE INVITE THE ATTENTION OF
the public to the PILTIADRLPIIIA. t
Housekeepino - Dry Goods Store,
where may be found a large assortment of all kinds of Dry
Goods, required in furnishing a house, Alms saving the
trouble usually experienced in hunting such articles. in va
rious places. " lin consequence of our giving our attention to
this kind. of stock,tothe exclusion of .dress and fancy goods,
we can guarantee our prices end styles to he the most favors,
ble in the market.
.IN LINEN GOODS, •
wears able to give perfect Ratifiraption, being the Oldest ..ES
tab/feted LOten Store in the city, and having beeit Tor more
than twenty years regular importers from some of the best
manufiteturers in Ireland. We offer, also, a large stock of
FLANNELS AND MUSLINS,
of= the best qualities to be obtained, and - a the.very lowest
prices. Also, Blankets, Quilts, Sheetinga, Tickirige, Damask
•Table Clothe, and Napkins, Towellings, Diapers,' HuckabaCks,
Table and 'Piano Enros, Damasks anti ifforeans, Lace and
Muslin Curtains; Dimities, Furniture Chintzes. - Window
Shadings, Ace., de. . JOHN V. COWELL & SON, -
S. W. corner of Chestnut and Seventh Sta.,
SPRING STYLES FOR
In great variety; embracing in pwt,. a large and well se ,
lecttal stock of Fancy French and English
CASSIMERES AND COATINCS
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.
g ANWEL GRAY IP SON,
marl9-ly No. I 9 pifth St., Pittsburgh.
NATION.A.L SAFETY TRUST COMPANY,
' Chartered by the State of Pennsylvania.
1. Money is received every day, and in any amount, large
2. FT - FE PER CENT. interest is paid for money .from the
day it is put in.
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 :Wham it ina place of per.
.fect safety, and wherc . niterest can be obtained - for it.
5. The money received from .depositors isinvesteil in.REAL
ESTATE, MORTGAGES, GROUND RENTS, and such other
first class securities as.the Charter directs.
OFFICE MllRS—Every day from 9 till 5 o'clock, and
on Mondaya and Thursdaystill 8 o'clock in the evening.
HON. HENRY L. BENNER, President.
itOBVIT' Sultanas, Vice President.
• Atir OFFICE : Walnut Street, South-West Corner of Third
The imdersigrked will attend M the locating of Land War
rants in the Omaha and Nebraska City land distncts, N. T.
The land sales will take place' in the months of July and
August. After ; he sales, Land Warrants can he need: The
lands of this Territory are of the finest quality: Good ;selec
tions tan be.mide, near the krissourlßiver; and near settle
manta. Ali warrants entrusted to my care will be located on
lands selectedby carefulland'examineim
Letters of inquiry requested. Terms reasonable- -
ALEX. F. APKINNEY,
Oriapolls, Cass County, N. T.
R.itAmER & Bankers, Pithiburgh.
LLOYD & BLACK,
REY. D. APKINNEYs D by—
DREXEL & CO., Bankers, Philadelphia.
H. J. LOSIBA,ERT, Auditor Penna.D.R.,
13RYAN, , GARDNER Sc .00., Bankers, 'Hollidaysburg, Pa.
.W3l. K. LLOYD & CO., Bankers ' Altoona, Pa.
GEO. R. I.IO . WRY, ESQ., Chicago. •
ALEX. FII . 4LEY, ESQ., St..LOUIS.
PROF. 0.. LOOMS, Oriapol3s, . N. T. je2s-tf
NEW TEA WAREHOUSE.
WHOLESALE••AND RETAIL. • ,
J. P. WIE E.T_ A
114 Smithfield, Street, Pittsburgh,
(nearly opposite the Custom House;) has just . opened a vea7
.choice selection of
•CR EEN , AND BLACK,TEAS.
of the latest importations. Also,
itlo, ZAGUAYRA, AND OLD GOVERNMBNY 'JAYA
New Orleans, Cuba,,Coffee, Crushed, and 'Pulverized Sugars;
Rice, Rice FlouryPeari and Corn Sierra, Farina; Yeast Pow
de.7, Maocaroni, Vermicelll,,Cmpa, Brorna, Battu No. and
Spiced' Choiolote; Pere Ground' Spices; Castile, Almimd,
Toilet, Pabn, German,' mid, Wein Soaps; Sup. Carbonate of
Soda;.cream_Partar; Extra Fine Table Salt; Pure Extracts
Lemonand Fatale; Star, Mould, and Dipped Candles;.,Sugar-
Cured Hams; Dried Beef; Water, Butter, ,Sager; and Soda
Crackers; Foreign Fruits ,- &c., -
'Er This stock has been purchased for CASH,. and will be
offered.to.the.Trade, ond aleo to, Ferrates; at .very moderate
advances, flora whom we respectfully solicit a share of pa,
W. D. & H. M'CALLITIVI,
87 Fourth Street, -
Kayo received• their SPRING STOCK of
'O4IAZAPPV47 S . WEIWZDOZISAI D ,
Shades, 111a4i3ag, Rugs,
MATS, STAIR RODS, AC.
Their assortment is unsurpassed, and will be sold at
very lowest rates, for Cash. aP2i-%11
R 0 O.F NG .
, (Late -Batas: Jounsos,)
Sole Manufacturer and Dealer in the following threodistinct
kinds of Roofing: '
let Gum Elastic Cement, Pelt and CanvasHoofing.'
2d. Improved Pelk.Cement and Gravel... Roofing. '
3d. Patent English Asphaltivelteltlimifing:
AU „Fire and 'Water Proof, and Warranted.
Roofing Material for sale, with printed instructions for
)32# Office at Bates 4 Jokasores.9l4 seAu4, '
75 Smithfield Street, .Pittsburgiu Pa.
N. 8.--This GI3M CEMENT is. unequalled as a paint for
Metal Roofs, lasting twica , as long, and cheaper than common
paint; also as a paint to prevent dampness in Brick Walls.
dna-1y WM. JOHNSON.
W, F. FIUND.ENIMAG,
0110 - 04 . 10 , 1- PC TIME' - ,STREET = ''ft
Between Wood and gmithfleldStreets.
OFFICE - HOURS:
From 9 o'clock A - Rl' to 4 'o'clock P. M.
/OM' D.. 31'CO,RDJAWS & WOORD.
-1 1 ,1[ . . 4 .C.4010311t31E11.
MANUF.ACTUREES AND• DEALERS IN
Hats • , Caps, and S traw. Goods,
WHOLESALE AND . _RETA
Wood - Street, Pittsburgh
Rare now on hand for Spring sales, as largo and complete an
assortment of •Goods as can be found in any of the Bildern
cities, consisting of
Fur, Silk, and Wool Hats,
•or every style and quality; CdPS•of every quality and latest
fashions; Palm Leal; Straw, Leghorn, and Panama: RATS;
Straw, •and Silk-BONNETS, etc., etc. Persons. Wishing to
purchase either by Wholesale or Retail, will find it to their
advantage to call and examine our stook. roarl9-11
li, H.: HARTLEY Co.,
N. 86 WOOD fiTREET,
Corner of Diamoncli...4.lley,
Saddles, • Harness, and , Trrat
RIVETED LEATHER ROBB, 'AND
THE STATE FAIR TO
irOR TBE BEST '-- -
S T;OV'S.S. Al 4 lO S ,
For Families, and' BEST!iVOOD' COOK STOVE.
JB-iY- NO. 245 LIBERTY STREET, at the head of Wood,
Pittsburgh, Ps. febl&ly
HA 13:G A rivis- P rAtN'O'S
NEW . .•AND SECOND-HAND PIANOS
W.isliing:to reduce my stock:of Renting Plan* I will sell
the followihg deeirable lot of New and 'Second-hand Pianos
now in .itore .
and ready, for examination and. sale, at the
_low :prices annexed. to them, and those who r do
partheze -may be assured that such' an opportlthity is sel
dom offered. .0 arse marked ;for QUM, no discormtwill be
allowed:- -, .
Theis for sale on credit,;Three ; Months only
and must be settled. for by, note,,payable in the city,
or - a.'diseourat of three per cent. for cash. The folloWing
Rosewood Seven Octave -RiEOlOB,
. ON A CREDIT 027-2TEREE.MONTIirS.
A new and elegant 7 octave Rosewood Louis XIV. Piano, -
with all the - latest iimprevaments, made expreesly for •
subscriber, and'will be _warranted. The factory price
of tlils style is $500; for sale at $385
Another of the same style and price.. 035-
Another from, he same maker, in an elegant Rosewood..
Case, mariufactiliers' prices ; .for '
An elegantltosewood 7 octave Piano, made 'by Emerson,' -
Boston; in perfect order, and in use less than.one year;
the price when new was 5350 240
A richly carved 7 octave, new and large scale . Rosewood
made by A. IL Gale, the New York price of
which one-year ago was $450 -
Twe elegant: Rosewood 7 octave Manes, Carved
fog"; scale from A to A ; ramie by Gale & Co,, consid
ered by good judges as among the drat of the New
York makers, at the low price of - 275,
One same style, 634 octaves - 25 0
One 'elegant Roseworid (Bickering & son's 7 °atria, old
scale, in use not more than six months, the retail price
of which is T
THE FOLLOWING ARE FOR CASH ONLY: •
A Mahogany, double-round corners, 6 octave, made by A.
Cbickering & Sons
A Rosewood, 6 octave, by. Wilkinson—
. Mahogany, 6 octave, 150, & N
A Mahogany, 6 oetave;by Chickezing & Stewart 135 60
A Maho Mahogany, 6 octave, by &herr 80
gany , 6 octave; Lend '• 40
A Itosewood,.6 octave, Chickening
A Rosewood;osewobd, N 150 octave onni & Clark 120
le - Packing 43oieiv• will be fatnished; , and- the Plena
.packed, free of, chargo v to go towdistanoe.
JOHN' H. IdELLOR;
'W . E. 13 RADIAN Sr CO.'S
. Double Thread
FANCILY SEWING MACHINE.
These unrivalled Machines. will hereafter be sold at the
Small Machines (plain) 235.00
in quarter case 45.00
" " in half case ' 50.00
" " in full case 65.00
We claim for this Machine superiority over any other Ma
chine ever made, for the following reasons:
Ist..Both the upper and:under threads are used directly
frons the original spent, thus doing away with the trouble of
re-winding, against which so many complaints are made.
2d. It can be worked backwards, as well as forwards, with
the same facility, can be started with the foot alone; and is
ad. It uses a perpendicular needle bar, and straight needle,
and acrer breaks needles.
4th. It is so simple that it can be - very easily harried and
'operafed,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 a
Machine which suits the understanding as well as the purse
Everfollfachine is fully warranted.
Tools and full printed directions accompany each Machine.
IQ- Agents wanted in every town throughout thecountry,
upon profitable tether, and ne possibility of loss. Send far
Circular of 'terms to,Agenta.
w. - W. NORTHROP, General Agent,
No. 60 Market Street, (up stairs,)
WA - Li, PAPERS
150000 ROLLS OF. :WALL PAPER,
AND BORDERS TO AfATCH:
Beautiful stamped Gold for parlors. ,
Splendid - Velvet and Gold.
Handsome hall and chamber patterns.
Panels and columns for churches.
TEGUSAIsiDS of rolls at elerewience„ and thousands at
six. eight, or. ten cents, .. -
.WindoNi Curtains, Fire-board Prints, Tester tops,
For sale by WALTER P. MARFITALL,
at the old stand, No. S 7 ;Wood St., Pittsburgh.
d• szpariaveed NUM and Paolo Pluvial; gnats le the alit&
tloo ormether*, kurr
SOOTHING SYRUP ,
FOR CHILDREN TEETHING
veld& greatly herniates the proem at taathing, lby Battening the para,
reducing al indannaation—will allay ALL PAM and Bynames attn.,
SURE TO REGULATE THE:BOWELS.
Dependepoe it, mothers, it will give not to yote*ves, end
RELIEF AND HEALTH TO YDUR INFANTS.
We Imre nut np and sold this article tot seer ten yews, and CAN
' SAY, IN CONFIDENCE AND TRUTH of it whet we never bare bees
shier to my of soy other medicine.—NEVEß HAS IT FAILED, IN A
SINGLE . INSTANCE,. TO. EFFECT A CURE, when timely um&
Never dtd.we know en metence of diesetiarfaction byway ene who seed
it. On the contrary, til are delig hied with its °pentane, lad speak
in terms of emrunendslici: of its ...ghmtarftt* modied ohm..
We speak in this matter WHAT WE DO KNOW, + otter ten yarn'
!oedema, AND PLEDGE OUR' REPUTATION FOR THE
FaLMENT OF WHAT WE HERE DECLARE. Ittallucetevery us
stance where the infant in suffering- frmn psis end eib r aisabr' Ks, retie will
be found to fifteen ea twenty minutes after the syrup to stimishdered.
Thle valuable prorteretion is the pr ascription of one albs matt EX
PERIENCED and SKILLFUL NURSES m New Enghindondhubitini
seed with NEVER FAILING SUCCESS in
THOUSANDS or CASES:
It not only relives the child from psi; bar invigorates the atormelt
end boric* corrodes:MHz, end thven tone and energy to the whole
muse. It will &moot instantly mimeo ORIPIND libirM BOWELS,
AND WIND COLIC, and overcome convolafeem vrhich. if not Miff
remedied, end in death, We believe it the RE INDSURffiT RE
MEDY IN THE WORLD, in. cases of DTSENTERY"AND DIAR
EWE& IN CHILDREN, whether it arises from teething, or from any
Macrame. We mama wry to every mother who has child naming
front my of the. foregoing contem ae—DO .NOT.LIED TOUR PM
IDDICEIS; NOR THE PRE/MOBS OF OTHERS, Mend between
mod your sage ' child. and,the relief that will be SllRE—yee
.I.BSOLU EbT SUR follow' the rum of thin Medicine if timely
used. Fall directions for twig will accompemy mob beak. Nom
gamine =Mirth* imoindle of CURTIS & rzeirms, New Toth, I.
cache outaide wove% Sold_ by Druggist. Rome. oat the world.
Pruteipitttffice,43 - Ceder - Street, N. Y.
PRIOR ED Clegg& FRE BOTTLE.
IgPFVF44 ' § l l l §l
NED 1 04 2,„
at the present age, hay* acquire' illiielr'great popularity
way through 'years of trial. • trnboindedialPfactios
Is rendered by drat in ail easiu..
'FILL rosranzr Cu
Ulm* C° 241112 !t% PYIPeP I/3 . 3 1 .24611 Fr in .0 3.-
, pilit3r; Diseases of the .E.ll.3mis,
. dtatlaS4ss arising fnnis a disardand liver; or wasi-
twee of the Steins& and Digestive Organ
MUM FEVER, WUCUS FUEI,..AMI AKA AU AWL
See our Nroonoo for proof. Paws, 75 cerits. Per Beals.
Roofland's Balsamic Cordial
emletn, colds., F.on ia 7l . o Fsental!i / 403 q 1 4# , 4 - 41 4 1 , 214 .,_
Croup, Pneum, Incipient 'COrmani r ~
IRA has perfOrmed the nemtentorMthing : Munnaver *Down
CO*P I I23IIED CO74BI7,XCIETION.
As a Diarrbsea Cordial it is xintniudissi',Pxsbr. Y 5 acts
WOMB% , GIiIUMI- PILL,
being well known throughout Europa sad Anneal, nada
no cononendation here. They are purely vegetably are
prepared with'great exaetneee, - atui tnegi emtad No
Wet 4 1 F 1 .4P P.A.can be ..f° l 9/d• ../V45,1 5 .0& Per box.
medicines are prepared by Dr..N,14. Jamas &
Philadelphia, Pa, and St Lesa,lido, Mid are sold by
druggists melds:dem in me iicitiesi everribere. The de
nature of C. M. JACIVIIM `WM be on , the and& of each
bottle of tom
Ina= #.Enerybodes...4l4ManarPirablishid*unialty, yogi
Irakfin& testimony and oommemblorr imillems from all
loam of the country.. TiMmAinaiMas ate eviapaway by
all our agent&
I 3 R NITA
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
IHE countenance is pale and leaden
colored, with occasional flushes, or a cir
cumscribed Spot on one 'or both cheeks; the
eyes become dull; "tile' pupils dilate; an
azure semicircle runs along the lower eye
lid;' the nose' is, irritated, swells, and some
times- bleeds; a welt ts of the. upper -lip;
occasional headache, with htunming or
throbbing, of the ears; an unusual secretion
.of saliva; slimy or furred tongue; breath
very, .fold, particularly in the morning; ap
petite variable, sometimes , voracious, with a
blowing sensation of the stomach, at, others.
entirely gone; fleeting pains in the stomach;
occasional nausea and vomiting,; violent
pains throughout the abdomen, bowels ir
regular, at times. costive- ' stool.slimy; not
unfrequently tinged with blood; belly swol
len and hard; nrh se turbid; =respiration oc
casionally difficult, -and accompanied by
hiccoughl- cough .sometimes dry and convul
sive; uneasy and disturbed sleep, with
grfitAing ; of ;the teeth; .:temper ,yariable, but
Whenever the above symptoms arc
found to exist,
Will certainly-effect a cure.
The universal success which has at
tended the adniir — ustration of this prepar
auon has , been such as to =warrant us in
pled&sg ourselves ,tb ,the . Public to
'RETURN -THE, MONEY
inurety instance.whereit =should prove inef
fecund ::"providing the symptoms attending
the sickness of the, child or adult should
,'variant the - SuPPosition of worms being the
sause."'ln all cases the Medicine to be given
*N STRICT ACCORDANCE WITH THE DIRECTIONS.
We pledge ourselves to the public, ti at
Dr. M'Lane's Vermifuge
D. NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any -.form; and that it is an innocent
preparation, not capable of doing tip
slightest , injure-g to the most tender infant
Address all orders to
- :FLEMING 8R05.., Pn rb.buicoff, PA.
P. a Dealers and Rbyslcintorordering from others then
will do well to write their orders distinct'''.
. andV cenone brit :Dr .Plan's, prepared by Inemino
Dros.,%Pittsburgli„ I To those wishing to give them a
3 We, we win foeward per mail, powt paid, to any Part O f
f4w.Milted States, one Isox. of Pals for twelve three-cent
fit Aim" ..or 'orte visl of VermiTtage for A:airmen
, stomp 'All orders then Canada must be am
• eampenied le* tvismty cents entls.
:1,c1 2 •%/iirl(gx ,by ‘ DregiOsta and Clannizy Mare Kara