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0N seeing a Table, made of woor, from
TK MOUNT OF OLIVES. SUil.BMTflt relic !?Can it be Judet's win have nurturVi thee? Bay, didst thou rear a verdant crest. And spread in branches bold and fair; Upon that mountain's hallow'd breast,* Where erst my Saviour knelt in prayer? ** n, by Fancy's swelling tide, ;ions o'er thee, seem to glide, ?ks, upon thy polished brow, ilgrims kiss migbt be forgiven, , the meek enthusiast bow Before thee, as a shrine from Heaven. ? Oh thou,?whose table here below, At thy last supper held a foe, Teach us a sleepless watch to set, From every traitorous sin to flee, And by thy prayer on Olivet Protect us, when we fly to thee. Hartforiv Connecticut. "He is a bad citizen," said Napoleon, "who undermines the Religious faith of his country. In the absence of Religion, I can discover no induct* mont to be virtuous." Joseph G. Cogswell, late of North Hampton, Hass., has become connected with the Rev. Dr. M?nry, in the New York Review. PROSFECTUS OF THE NATIONAL MAGAZINE AND REPUBLICAN REVIEW. H. J. BRENT, ESQ. EDITOR. The National Magazine asp Republican Re -view will be published in the city of Washington, Dis trict of Columbia, on the 1st day of January next, and de livered monthly in all paits of the United States, devoted exclusively to the advancement of the great principles of the Whig party, and the encouragement of literature and aeience. . , .... The experience of the past year has confirmed in the minds of the more reflecting and sagacious of the Whig party that .a> vacuum exists in the periodical press oi the ?country, in which should be combined the productions of ?our great statesmen on literary and scientific subjects, and those of the eminent literary geniuses of wiiich the United States can boast so ample a share, on the various subjects that present themselves to a sound and vigorous intellect. It cannot be doubted that the present crisis demands the publication of a work calculated (o inlust* and circu late true and honest political information, and to counter act the direful influence exerted by a monthly periodical Ot' a similar nature published in this city, under the aus pices, and bearing the name of the self-styled Democracy Of the present day, advocating measures which, iisucess ful, are destined to moulder to ruins the fabric ot our no? ble Constitution, by placing constructions on it to suit the caprice and advance the reachings of a corrupt am bition . The union of such principles with a general literature as have insulted the common sense and honesty ol the country, by proclaiming the "Martyrdom ot Cilley," rendeied.i.i a manner more detestable froui the insidious way in which they are combined, tends directly to the disorganization ol all that, as Americans, should be held most sacred. This combination is calculated to secure them a circulation in quarters to which they might net otherwise penetrate, as well as from a certain deceptive air of high-toited philanthropy and expamive liberality c?i views, with which tliey are artfully able to invest them selves, for the purpose of stealing their way into the beads through the unsuspecting hearts of that class on which depends the destiny and hopes of the nation?its young merr. Whilst the more experienced sagacity of older heads can never hesitate a moment in recognising the real naked deformity ol these principles of modem Radicalism, under all the fair seeming disguises they may assume, yet to the young they are replete with a subtil danger of the most pernicious character. The National Magazine and Republican Review is d ? signed, and will be conducted with .these and other higu important considerations in view, calculated to correct misconstructions, and to inculcate the correct political principle.- on which are based the views and practice of the great Republican Whig party, as well as lor the en couragement and maintenance of genuine polite literature. The publishers will neither spare expense in the mechani cal department of the work, nor their utmost efforts to render the Review useful to the Publjc in a literaiy point of view, and honorable to the country and cause which it is destined to espouse as a National work. The period is fast arriving when "the country will emerge from the dominion of a party which has come into power under the corrupt influence of a misled popular prejudice, and which has advocated and saiied under the broad and corrupt motto of office-seekers, *'/o the victors belong the spoilt of the vanquished.:" being alike anti republican, unconstitutional, and a foul 6iain upon the free institutions of the country, that can only be eradica ted by the triumph of the principles which govern the Republican Whig party of the present day. The advocates of the principles alluded to, who have stood foremost in defence of the Constitution and Laws when they were as diminutive as a party could be. exert ing the stiength of a Leonidas battling with the host of Xerxes, and have nearly succeeded in rescuing the Gov ernment fiom the grasp of corruption, will deem it their imperative duty to continue their eliorts, and it cannot better be done than by supporting a periodical of high standing for sound political principles and literary worth; and such a one will be found in the National Magazine and Republican Review. The success of the Magazine will therefore depend, in a measure, on the great body of the opponents of the present Administration, whose interest it wiil be to aid in its permanent establishment. And it will be equally binding on the talented and patriotic band of leading Whigs to spare neither time nor labor to the explanation and advocacy of the true and only principles on which the Government can prosper, and on the successs of which depends the great experiment of Republican Gov ernment. Having made these few remarks on the political c.?t of the publication, we feel confident that its utility wiil be readily perceived by the Public, and fully appreciated. In addition to the political features, the follow ing will be the principal subjects on which the Review will treat, from the pens of most celebrated writers of the present day? , . Reviews and Critical Notices will occupy a portion of its pages, thereby givin* praise to genius, and censure to such productions only as are richly deserving of it. A Sketch of the Proceedings of Congress will be given at the close of each session, iu which will be explained the cause and effect of all prominent acts* arid mcas .r s, com* piled by a gentleman of acknowledged ability and oppor tunity lo arrange and co'lect such matters as will prove oth interesting and instructive. Election Return* will be given in a tabular for :r?, em tracing all elections of importance in the various States, as early as practicable after_ the reception of official re turns. Essays and Talcs will also form an important part of the woik, and all original articles of this character will r?. ceive prompt attention. The object ol the publishers, next to enhancingthe good cause in which they have em barked, will be to furnish the reader with such matters as Will both instruct and amuse; such as Sltetches and Reminiscences of events too minute for history; Biographical and Historical Sketches of distinguished personages, lac. Original Poetry will be well sprinkled through its pa ges. Engravings of bistirgnished Statesmen.? If Hie work should receive the same encouragement as is usually extended to periodicals of a literary and scientific cha racter, the subscribers to the Review will not only find their numbers embellished with these desirable plates, but also with many other valuable improvements. TERMS. The National Magazine and Republican* Re view will he published in monthly numbers of eighty octavo pages each, on fine paper, w ith new and handsome type, and in the most approved m?'cl anical and typo graphical appearance, at the moderate price of Five Dollars a year, pnvable in ?ll cases in advance, or on the delivery of the third number, without respect to peisoii*. Any person forwMrding ten respectable subseiilwm, and becoming responsible for the amount of their sub scriptions for the first year, shall receive a copy gratis as long as they inay continue subscribers. The publishers will he responsible for nil moneys for L. H. S. warded by mail, iii case of miscarriage, provided the cer incateof the Postmaster shall be secured, and copies lor warded accordingly. It a subscriber shall not order bis subscription to be iscontiuued at the expiration of the year, be shall be considered as wishing the Review continued, which shall e forwarded, and the subscription money expected on * re f'1* third numb, r, as in the first instance. All ,u')8cr'Pf*on taken for a l?ss term than one veai. All communications, post p.iid, addressed to the pub ishers at their ievidence, Georgetown, D. C., will re ce,pe P.ro,ni)t attention. i ubJishers of newspapers who will copy the foregoing prospectus will receive a copy of the work in exchange, jtod also confer a lasting favor upon the proprietors. FULTON &, SMITH. Georgetown, I). C. (fcr It is the earnest request of the publishers that cor respondents will forward their contributions lor the Re view at the earliest possible moment. Oct 20? Recommended by the faculty?how ard's Compound Syrup of Carrageen, a sale, sim j p'c, pleasant, and effectual remedy for chronic coughs, asthmas, consumptions, &c. This syrup has deservedly acquired great reputation and the confidence of physicians, as a remedy in the cure ot pulmonary diseases. It is not ottered as a specific, but will be found generally effectual in the cure of chronic coughs, asthmas, See., and will frequently r* lieve obstinate pulmonary diseases. OC^When circumstances admit, it should be used under the direction of a physician. Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, at my Pharma cy, ne ir Seven Buildings. Also, for sale by iiios. of the Druggists in Washington. Georgetown, Alexandra, Baltimore, and throughout the United States. F. HOWARD. Dec 8 T IIOM AS C. XV i LS O N, KEEPS at his Stabl>. near the corner of Thir>: jtrert. Penn. Avenue, Hacks for hire by tlie hour, da\. week, or for any longer period, liis terms are in strict compliance with Uit? law ot the Corj>oinlion,aiM! his l ack, driven by careful obliging drivers. A person will always found at the stable to receive orders, and directions elt will be cheerfully and promptly attended to. 1: ami lies wishing to ride in the morning or evening can always be accommodated by making early application. ? 9' Wilson has also tor hire, a one horse New Jer sey built Biggy. The Buggy is covered. Gentlemen wishing a first rate affair, are invited to call. bept. 2U-tf. ' 1^? MLliCH A \ I 1 AILORS?The attention 01 I -1. Merchant Fuilois is respectfully lequested toalarge assortment ot Goods in their line, which we have to-day opened, viz. 20 pieces wool dyed Black Cloths 40 do Fancy colored do 20 do Fashionable Figured Silk Vestings 2 cases Silk V |v ts Gentlemen's Lambswool bhirls and Drawers Do super lloskin Gloves Guinelastic and Buckskin Braces Brown Hollands Colored Cambrics and Silesia? 30 pieces Cassimeres. assorted. Sel)h8 BKADLEY & CATLETT. X7"ERY FINE IRISH LINENS.?50 pieces vervsune ? rior Linens, just received by Nov. fl-3t BRADLEY Sc CATLETT. l^ASHJNGTON* BRANCH RAILROAD?The f ? 1 he Passenger trams on this Road will daily start as follows, viz: j FROM WASHINGTON FOR BALTIMORE At 6 o'clock, A. M. anil nt 4 1-2 o'clock P ' !U FROM BALTIMORE FOR W'AtHING'iON At nine o clock, A. M. and at four o'clock, P. j\I Passengers by the morning train, if pioceeding vvest w anilj, can connect with the Western train on the Hal tiinore and Ohio rail road at the Relay house, reach V?oe"C, '? "u,e 'or tl,e VVVs!,Jr" staffea that leave then at l-o clock, noon, or Harper's Ferry, in time for the evening train to Winchester; while passengers travelling ea.-twardly are conveyed through to Philadelphia without unnecessary detention at Baltimore, reaching Philadel phia m time for the evening line to New York: and thu? accomplishing the journey from Wasi.irigton to New Yo-k in one day. Under no circumstances whatever can the train be de i tayed beyond the hour fixed for starting; It is, therefore I j respectfully suggested that P ssengers procure their tick l ets (lie previous evening; to enable them to Ho which fheo/fcee will be kept open till half past seven o'clock t.M. By o'der, ?rf- SAMUEL STETTINIUS. Agent. BENCH CASMMERES.-Opened to-dav- ' * 50 pieces Fiench Cassimeres, which will be sold !>} the piece, very cheap. .\ov.6 3t. BRADLEY k CATLETT. I i?*nm^^ARFS ? We havejusi received -t-i 100 Long Pearls, (very hue, and will be sold great bargains,) b Also, 2<>0 handsome shawls, very cheat) Nov. a?3t. BRADLEY & (:A I LETT. FRENCH AND ENGLISH BEAVER CLOTHS? Opened to day ? 10 pieces very superior Beaver Cloths Which will be sold iow bv the | iece. ^nv- fi- BR'aDLKY k CATLF1T. I *SG,R*,N CA^PE 1 S.?We have on hand a handsome X lot of Ingrain Carpeting, which will be snl.i |r?\V D*c- ]~3t B R \ PL FY fc CATLETT. IT O US E ? F URNIS HIN G VVA R E-ROOMS. on Penn ania. Ave",JP- "ear 4-2 street.? BoTELFR & DONN have just opened their Fall Stock ol House "., nishmg Goods, consisting ol almost , ,v,.,v article ns,,| i? genteel housekeeping. They have added ;Q then stock Ihisseasoi, a handsome assoitment of plated Koods, such Salvers Castors Baskets, Urrs, Candlesticks Snuffer, care . ' ''aVe elected with unusual A'ami \7y'Trr E"*lisl' ar,(i ^'"'adelpliia Astral i nmrt^enl ?r (:,?ia|? With heir a";! which, togethei I GI.? ,n.i CI,,,,, w,,..; M.'teXt r? than ,,, any other establish,,, nt of L ki* | in the District; i0 which ih-v would respectfully in I \lie the attention ol persons furnishing. They have also just ,eeMve<| trom New York a hand some assortment of Curled Maple P.-.lo, Chains. ^ry ^Jn'lZZ '? ? vn'ious sizes. WASHLNGION BRANCH RAILROAD. 1'nAAsroitTATioM Dfepor, 1 December 13, 1?87. 1 Is respect!.,Ily made known that merchandise othir commodities receiv. d ai thi- Depot, fordeliverv in this city, or to be lorwar.le,) to Baltimore. , r fo noinN on the line ol the road, will hereafter be si,hie, t L .isns-Tsss?- "? in.fiv.-.sua1;: s;;'cS ,u removal n. ,..,, " I""1 cate, of tiu> number^B^ i f c0"!l'si.,",'|l by II I,Si. in dupli warded, the na.MP r r'.l *!e~r?111 ^ l-arkages to be lor warding the ot!,', rw^e is'w' "'"'t'l' "'e pn"y '?r The Compa,. v will ilt i! "-"'ved. arising l.om leakage o, hn a' .T'""'81ll,|e..llMrI d"?no^ spon.ibje for damage a W, ft f |r v^ 1 U''1 " ? any goo,Is or commodities trl, ' '?.V the claim shall be made hefor,/tl ? h.V'liein, un.ess Iron, the Depot. Fuith. r il' J're,n^v;'l of U'e goods beer, transported on this road be not'^v/ la" ''Z*Ve a?ay by their consigners or o^,s 1,' the 7vZ t'!' arrival at the Depot, the Company will ?ot be^ponV Me f?,r or pay any claims lor loss or damage whIX, m he sustaine.l by such goods in Olb-r words, if ,,no,W ?'l or tV . -i U ' 1)0 ',pr"li,U (l U} villain in or on the cal. ie railway, or a' tlie Depot, one or moie rii^Lt" al'te, tvsfirztiSLr? k ",he ?" Orry,rCr' SAMUEL STETTINIUS. dgent proposals I or publishing in the city of Washington a weekly news paper, to he <levote<i to the interests of Religion and Litehatuiie. to be called THE METROPOLITAN CHURCHMAN REV. PHILIP SLAUGHTER, Editor. AVhkv a Minister of the Lord Jesus Christ ceases to preach the Gospel, a decent respect lor the opinions ol >he Church and the world requires that he should declare tlie causes which impel hiut to take this step. In the present case the Editor was airested in his miniswia! functions by the hand of disease, and his voice hushed , y t'le l,rpcept of the physician. He is driven, therefoie, - "npenous necessity 10 do tomething for the sup port ol his family. Shall he go back to the world and re sume his secular pursuits? Most secular occupations would be as incompatible with the state of his health, asT.e.V0 S to his feelings and principles. IhfoiiJyallMnative, then, is to adopt that mode of lite which is most kindred to !>is profession, and which, next to the living voice of the preacher, seems lo he the most fitting instrument to promote the gloiy of God, and the happiness of his creatures. In his jurgment a reli gious press is that instrument?the press being confessed* A 0,,e?' ",e mightiest Icveisthat moves this moral world lit; has chosen Washington as the locality of this press or various reasons. It is a centre from whence roads ? 'nd canals radiate to every point in our extensive terri I toiy, affording opportunities ol easy aiid speedy commu nication with every diocsce in the Union. 2dly, as the political metropolis of this great i\iilion.il is the source of mighty moral influences for evil or for good. Every in te.est in th? country is begiitnii g to appreciate the im portance of this fact. Newspapeis, maga/ines, and pam phlets, expressing every variety of opinion, in politics, inoials and religion, are daily going forth as missionaries to every State, town, county, and family of this great nation, fixing the principles, and moulding the manners "i Ms citizens. Under these circumstances he has ihoughl that the Episcopalians of the United States would like to .-ee a press established at this great centre of moral influ ences, displaying the ensigns of the Gospel, and inscribed wilii the motto ol that Chinch which was built upon the ?ouridations ol ihe Apostles and Prophets, was cemented with tho blood of a glorious army ol martyrs, and whirl) says to the angry surges of error, w hicli are beating against hei bulwarks, and battering down the walls of other sj t leties, 'here shall thy proud waves be stayed,' Ihe general design ol this paper will be the advance ment ol socii ty in knowh i!ge and religion; and to this end, the aid ol various gentlemen, distinguished in the walks ol literature as in the walls ol the Church, has been secured. As to the peculiar view of the Editor in Religion, it is enough to say that he is a Minister of the Episcopal vhurrli. and that it will be his continual aim to maintain mat Church in her integrity, to exhibit, illustrate, and df fend her distinctive features, and to hand her down to *'11 < niltiicn inviolate, cih wh iv'ccjvpiI h^r from our ,a,,Jers- PHILIP SLAUGHTER. 1.6 1 his paper w ill contain a wn ly summary ol 11c11 acts ol Congress and other facts as are of public interest, and such notices and reviews of the current Literature of the day, as will not be unbecoming its reli gious professions. Terms. 1 hree dollars pfer annum, payable on delivei y of the first number. All Episcopal Clergymen who approve the design of this pap"i, are desired to act as its agents, or lo procure igents lor it in their respective parishes, desiring them to forward the names of subsetibeis to the editor at Georgetown, I). C. Publishers throughout the country will confer a favor ?'V com ing the above. p g jj IIh SOUiHEWN SILK MANUAL, and Farmer's A Magazine.?This work will be published under the juspic? s ol a number ol gentlemen adively engaged in Ihe cultivation of Mortus Mui.ticaui.is, feeding of the worms. 2ir.it the manufacture ol silk. It will be edited bv L. > eatks Neese, and furnished to subsciibers at one dollar per annum. Ample arrangements have been made, and correspon dents established, to enable the editor to present a woik containing all the information necessary to the planting ami cultivation ol the trees, the feeding of the worms, and the i uccessful management of the entire silk business. The w ork will also contain v a I liable information on agriculture | and farming generally. If will be the particular object of the editor to promote the interest of those engaged in the s'lk culture iu the I Southern and Weslein States; as tin re ihe cultivator pos sesses peculiar advantages in respect to climate, soil, la bor. &.C. Orders by letter, (post paid) with the subscription fori the year, will receive prompt attention. Address E. Yeates Reese. Baltimore. Persons desiious to have the above valuable work can] be supplied by calling at niy store, near Ihe 7 Buildin*s 8 E. HOW A HI). Age it, A Y & JONES, attorneys ut Law, Washington, It C. I offer tiieir professional services to the Public, in the t'ouitsof (he District of Columbia and the neighboring counties in Virginia and Marjlai.il. They will attend to the prosecution of claims before Congress, 1he Depait ments, tlie General Land Office", &.c tic. Their olfice is on the corner of Penrisj Ivania avenue and Third sir-et hi the same building with Gen. Waiter Jones, to whom they respectfully make reference. HENRY MAY, . , ? CHAS. L. JONKS. August 11?2am6m. (1 viAL, COAL! woou. WOOD!? Ihe subscribers would call the attention of their friends and the Pub ?ic generally lo some superior White Ash Coal they have at present, w hich they are desirous of disposing of foi cash, or lo punctual customers. 1 hev also anticipate a laige supply of best Oak Wood, i^i ,7y ?' " e ral'r0iu'' ,,le .C0,Jrse of the coming Apply at Hood and Coal Yard, Pennsylvania Avenue between -1 12 and 3d stre< ts. All orders led at the stoie of Mr. Ddward Si'mms will bn punctually attchdid to. Pec- P. M. PEARSON &. CO ^'OHTANT INFORMATION ,0 persons affile * with the lo.lowing complaints, viz: Scrofula, Leprosv Salt Rheum. St Anthony s I- ire. Fever Sores, even when i.e bones are affected, White Swellings; Violent Enm turns, after measels. Scurvy, Foul Festering Eruptions ! .rnpleii and La; bunded faces.Sore Eves,Sore legs, Scal.l He x I leers \ enereal faints, when Mercury has failed, and all duordeis a using from an impure state of the blood am. humors?-are assured that Dr. It k/.ee's Botanical Drops I continue unrivalled, lor the prevention,relief, and cure ol these complaints. In proof of which read the folio win.' remit,kablc cure of ? cute of 12 years' standing- I Extract of a letter. -Sir: My leg. which before did i <\ I- " "an ,;mb- is ,I0VV ??"tireiv healed up (a.ler iesistmg every other application for' 12 yearsM Previous to taking your Kelfes Botanical Drops, 1 had giv? ri up ail hope ol relief. ' ' I talt!'th' ?';7\ ?AV n"' nt vvritr?- "There is a person tdhin tht, ^Lot.imcal Drops, evidently with the greatest | - d.vai tage. He declares, to use his own words? "It is ,nd "? m Numerous instances have occurred where persons were P'nmg away a miserable existence, nothing they could procure alimumg them permanent relief until they had made use ol the anove invaluable Medicine. I hey are also the best Spring and Autumnal Physb I nee $1, or (i bottles for $5. Forsah.by S.J.TODD, j\hKchJi. __ Washington. D. C. l? A KLF,(i A NT'S BALSAM OF TrEM/nT Prepared only dv John S. Miller, Frederick City, Maryland. HIS valuable medicine lias only hem intioduced to the public anoiit five yeais, in various paifs of the countiy. and I ui.drcds ol persons have used it. and lound its beneficial elleets, arid seven out ol ten cases have been iiermanently cured of the Dyspeps a, Cholics, Nervous 1 lemors. Luwness of Spiiits, PalpiMion of the Heait ami all those trmn of diseases resulting from a disordered condition <)l tlie stomaclr and liver, or derangement of the dig'-stive functions, such as general debilitj or weakness I*f|i ' '"Is ol Hl,Pc*,?t?' FOur eructations and acidities' ' "'omach. cosnveness, h. ad ache, jaundice, flatulent and bilious cholic. Jtc. ??iuieni i be proprietor does not recommend it as most patent medicines are. as a cure all, and when used is found wanting, that (lie public have got so much deceived that tliev can scarcely he prevailed upon to try any more which is not the case with this Balsam of Health.es bund reds 0r persons have received the most happy and sooil . fleets, which the proprietor can produce, if reqni ! ' '''c'i"iony of many respectable peisons, that have been cured ol the above diseases. riie proprietor requests all those persons that are af tlictei in t|1(. wav above described, to give his medicines a tuir tnal, and he assures them that they will not be dis appointed. 1 :ie Public will find if for sale? Wholesale and retail 'March 17 TODD'S Drug-Store. T Iii.commended ly the Medical Faculty. FKOOOABDO HOWARD'S Improved 1 oiujiouitii FLUID EXTRACT OF 8A MM PJIRILLJt FOR THE CURK OF . Scrofula or Kings Evil, Obstinate eruptions ol the Chronic Rheaumutiam. skin, Syphilitic and Mercurial . Ulcerous Sotes, Diseases, ' Fains in 'lie Hones, v White Swelling", j General Debility And all diseases requiting the aid of alteialive medicines. This Extract is prepared from an improved formula, sanctioned by scientific Physician* and Phannucvuiu'.s, ui (1 is decidedly one of the most active, efficacious, and con venient preparations in use. Otf-Mercury is added only when regularly pi escribed .-CI It should be used, where circumstances will admit, under the guidance and direction ot a phvsician Lawfully prewired and sold only ol my Pharmacy. J FLODOARDO HOWARD. Also for sale at most of the Di ug Stores in Washington City, Baltimore, and throughout the Unitid States. The following Select Medicines awl miscellaneous ar ticles are also prepared and cold as above: Howard's Tonic Mixture, warranted a cure foi fever and ague. Howard's Compound ok Sarsapariila, Curebs. and Copaiba, lor tin* cure of Gononhffia, Gleets. S lie tures, &.c. Howard's Vehmifuge, a sale and effectual uorui destroying medicine. Howard's Cathartic Pills, without mercury. Howard's Compound Krkosote Tooth Acm Drops. Howard's Compound Syrup ok Carrageen. ? safe, simple, agreeable, and effectual remedy for coughs, colds, asthmas, ike*. Howard's Compound Krkosote Tooth Wash, loi arresting and preventing decoy in teeth, and for diseases of the guri.s ; an agreeable arid pleasant wash lor preserv ing them In a healthy condition. Howard's Kreosote Tooth Paste. Dr. Wistar's Cough Lozenges, celebrated for the cure ol coughs, colds, hie. Howard's Indf.liule Ink. Howard's Improved Chemical Chloride Soap. Howard's Chemical Shaving Compound. Howard's Superior Toilet Soap. Howard's Chemical F.ssence of Soap, for lemov tng grease, paint, tar, &c., Iiohi wearing apparel. Howard's Chrvstal Cement, tor mending broken "lass, china, earthenware, &.c. " Howard's. Issue Ointment, forkeeping open issues and blisters. . * Howard's Magnolia Extract, a delicate and del.cl ous perfume for the toilet. Howard's Superior Cologne Water. Howard's Florida Water. HoWabd's Lavenpkr Water. Howard's Honey Water. Howard's Superior 1 ooth Powder. April 14. CONS U M PT1O N ! DR. RELFE'S ASTHMATIC PILL'S have, from their extraordinary success in giving instant riliei. and ill curing Colds, Coughs, Asthmas; Difficulty <>? Breathing, Wheezing, Tightness ol the Chest. Pani in tin Side, Spitting of Blood, I hilliness and Shiverii?us thai precede Fevers and Lung Complaint? geneially! hi conn one of the most popular Medicines known, and ate soi gld after from every pari ol the countiy, oil account of the astonishing success which has attended their ailiuinistra tion in the above complaints, frequently curing the most obstinate cases, and giving the most unexpected relief, alter every other remedy has failed, and persons had given themselves up in despaii of a cure! They have been known to cure persons supposed to lu far gone in consumption, and exhibiting all the app< ai ance of approacl ing dis olution. And such have been ihe salutaiy effects of these I ills even in Hopeless coses, as so Ltr to mitigate the sulfeiin^s of the patient, as evidently to prolong life, for days and weeks, and give to it a positive couilorl they never ex pected to enjoy. , , , . The opeirtfion of the pills is wonderful in easing respi ration, quieting the cough, and procuring con.ioitable rest. Common colds are frequently removed in a few horrs qq. ??Although (says a person speaking ol these Pills) my wile has tried various medicines ol the first celebrity, lor an Asthmatic difficult*, (or .tllection of the lungs.)l which at times was exceedingly distiessing, confining her to her house for days and weeks togethr r. she fiiu!. nothing gives her ti e relief which RelJ'e's jls!lunatic Pillx do: ?easing her respiration, quieting tier rough, and giving her comloi table rest." Ami tins is the testimony ol htm dreds or thousands. The relief w I ich aged people, a> well as others, experience fro in the use of these Pills, i* truly astonishing, and renders tliein invaluable to many and are in fact, to some, an essential auxiliary to thn comfort, and almost to their existence! A Physician informs the Pioprietor, that a gentle man in the country observed It) hun, he h?m reason to be lieve the use of these Pills had been the means ol saving his life. . Piice?whole boxes, 30 Pills, $1; hall do. 12 I ills 5(1 cents. Prepared hv Thompson Ridder, Boston, and for sale at TODD'S Drug Store. J AYN F.'S INDIAN liXPIp!. TOR.VNT, is room mended as decidedly superior ;o any oilier known combination of medicine, for Coughs, Colds, Influenza. Consumption, Asthma, Spitting of Blood, Angima I'ec loris?Palpitations of the Heait, HroiichitU? Chronic Pleurisy, Hoarseness Difficulty of Breathing, Hooding Cough, Pains and Weakness of Ihe Breast, and all dis eases ol the Pulmonary Organs. This medicine is highly and justly recommended, by numerous and respectable individuals, who l ave founu reliel from its use. Many who have been laboring undei protracted coughs and pains in the breast, and have been supposed by lliemselvts and their friends far advanced in consumption, have been happily restored to peifcct health by the use of this valuable Kxpt rtoranl. Dr. Jonathan Going, President of Ihe Granville Col lege, Ohio, (late of l\? w York.) in a letter to the propiie tor, dated New York, December, Ibilb, says?"he was laboring under a severe cold, cough and hoarseness, and that his difficulty of breathing was so great that he fell himself in imminent danger of immediate suffocation, but was perfectly Hired by using this Expectorant." Mis Delks, of Salem, N J., was cured of Asthma of twenty >ears'stall'line, by using two bottles of this medicine. Mrs. Waid, also ol Salein, was cured of (he same com plaint by one bottle. A young lady, alsoof Salem, who was believed by her friends to be far gone Willi consumption, was perfectly leslored by three bottles. Dr. llauiihon, j ot St. James, South Cuiolina, was greatly affected by a! cough, hoarseness and soreness of the lungs, and on using i a bottle of this medicine found p< imancnt leltef. s might | In addition to the above, sevt ral hundred case Cough I be mentioned of its promptly curing Hooping ; when eveiy other tieatment had failed in giving relief. In fact, ihe proprietor can icei to seveial hundred in dividuals, in the city of Philadelphia alone, who have j been cured of Asthma, Bronchitis. Spitting of Blood, and | eveiy variety of disease Oi the Breast, whose ceitifn-ales would occupy too much space to publish; and I e is daily I receiving, from every pait of the Union, the highest'testi monials in its favor. The Utv. C. C. P. Crosby, late Agent of the American Baptist, writes as follows: I New York, June 15, 1835. To Dr. Jayne.? Dear Sir: I have made use of thci Indian Expectorant, personally and in my family, for the! last six years, with great benefit. -Indeed I may consi-j d? r my life piolonged by the use ol this valuable medi cine, under the blessing of God. for seveial years. I may say almost as much in the case ol my wile, and also oi J Ihe Rev. Mr. Tinson. of the Island ol Jamaica. For all! cases of cough, inflammation of the chest. Inngs, and throat, I do most unhesitatingly lecommeiid this as the| best nndiciite I have ever tried. My earnest wish is, that Others, afflicted as 1 have been, may experience the same relief, which 1 am peisuaded they will, hy using Ihe Indian Expectorant. C. P. CROSBY. ]\f. B.?Many of my neighbors, on my n commenda tion, have tried this mtdicine with uniform success. Mr. Crosby's residence is near Elizabethtown, N. J. Copy of a letter from the Rev. Simeon Siexfried. Pastor of the Baptist Church at Uoj borough. near Philadelphia. I)r. D. Jayne.?bear Sir- You will probably lecol I) ct that about two months since, I called upon you and procuied a bottle of your Indian Expectorant, stating that I was then troubled wilh an inveterate hoarseness and col of thr.'e month'* standing. lor which no medicine that I had tried afforded any relief. I deem it due to you and to the Expectorant, to inform you that the use of one bot tle entirely removed the complain*, and that I have had no return of it since. From a fair trial of this medicine, and a ho of your Carminiliic Hokum, in my own family, and under my observation. I confidently recommend both to the afflict*)!.- Yours truly, S. SIEGFRIED. Philadelphia, July 1887. A fresh supply just received at TODD'S June <>. ' I hug SI ore. NATIVE AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Preamble and Constitution of the Entire American sits-<aation of the United States. YYIureb* it is <iti admitted tacl lhal #11 Government* re not only capable, but bound by all the principles ol at ion til preservation, to govern ll.fir allaiis by 'I'* apeii' y of their owji citizens arid we bei'-ve the |ppublican >iin ol our Govt-1ii'neiil lo be an object ot Tear and dis ke lo the advocates ol inonaicby in Kuiope, and lor that ?asen, il lor none Gtl.ci, in oider to pit sene our instilu* ons | hi re and unpolluted, we aie imptratively called up* ii to administer our peculiar system lice ol all foreign ntiuence and iuteilerence. by admitting lie stiaiuer udiseiiminately to the exercUt ol those high attribute? hicli constitute the lights ol ihe native loin American ilizen, we weaken Ihe attachment ol Ihe native, and gain .mslit hut the sordid iili< fiance ol Ihe foreigner. The iwhtgol tl e American, which he hold* under the Consti* ulion ol 'he Revolution, and exercised hv him as the glo ous pieio; atjve ol hia birth, are calculated to stimulate ) act.on. condense to strength, and cement in Sentiment nd patiiotic tympathy. Basing. II en, the i it I i and duly to confederate on there i?l, truths, we pioless no oil er object 'ban tl;c promotion Tour native countiy in all ti e walks ol | rivate honor, ublic crcdil, at d national independence; and theiefore ve maintain the rijilit. in its most extel.lietl form, of the lative burn American, and he only, to exercise the vaii ?U3 duties incident to the ramification* ot H e laws, exe ut?* e,"legislative, or ministerial. Irom '.he highest to the owes' post ol the Government; and to obtain this great end. we shut! advocate the entire repeal ol the,naln?4li/a tion law by Confess. Aware tl at the ' omtitulion for bir.s. and even il it did not. w p hnvc no w isl to esi^l>i?>I.. ex fast facto laws: Ihe action we sei k with regaul to ihe' laws ot naturalization. is intended to ad in a ptosj eclivt* character. We shall advocate equal lihi rty to -.ill who were born <qttalhj free; to be so born, constitutes, when connected with moial qualitiis, in our minds, li e aristo cracy ol human nature. Acting under these generic prin ciples. we fuitliei hold that, to 1?e a peimanent people, we must he a uniltd one. hound tog? titer by sympathies, ihe result of a common political origin; and lo be national, we must ehetish the i alive American sentiment,to Ihe entiie and radical exclusion ol foreign opinions and doctiines in troduced by foreign paupers and European political ad venturers. Fiom Kings oui gallant Ibrelalhers won their ibeilies? the slaves of Kings shall not win them lack again. Religiously enleitnining these sentiments, we as so lemnly beli- ve thai the day has arrived, when tin- Amni cans sheuid unite a? brothers to sustain the strength and purity ol ll eir political institutions. We have readied that critical period foieseen and prophesied by some ol the cl^ar sighted aposlhs of freedom, when danger threatens fioin eveiy sl ip that floats on Ihe ocean In our si ons; when eveiy wind thai blows wafts Ihe ragged paupers to our cities, heaiing in tin it own persons and charncteis the elements of dejirnd. tion and disotthr. To prevent these evils, wi are now culled upon lo unite our energies. To light over }|,is great metal revolution, tl # shadow of our first revolt of glorv. v\'li o?- the duly ol the sons of those wais, and we must go into Ihe combat deteimined i > abide by our countiy: lo pies* i ve her hot or free from contagion, and her character, t.s a sepaiale people, high and above the engialtnient of monarchical despotisms. articles ov the constitution. l-'ust. We bind oiliselves to co-operate, by all lawful means, with our fellow native citizens in the United Stales lo | roeure a repeal of Ihe naturalization law. Second. We will u?e all proper and reasonable exer tions lo ? xclude loreigm is liom enjoy ing theemoluiiientg or honors ol office, whether under the General or State Gove rnmeiits. Third. That we will not I old him guil'b ssof his conn try's wrong who, having the power,shall place a fereigi.tr hi oilice while llieie is a competent nativ e vv tiling toacccpt. Fourth. Th.il we will not, in any louu or manner, con nect ouisehes with the general or local | oliiics of Ihe country, nor aid, nor he Ihe means of aiding, the cause ol any politician or paily whatsoever, hut will ex clusively advocate, stand to, and he a si naratc and independent paity ol native Americans, for the cause of the country . and upon Hie principles as set forth in the abovp preamble and these articles. Fifth. That we wiil not, in any manner whatever, con nect ourselvis. or he connecte. , with any religious sect or denomination: leaving every creed to it.? own streng'h, and eveiy man untrammelled in his own l'ailh; adhering, lor ourselves, lo Ihe sole cnise of the natives, the *s tablishment of a national cluracter, and the perpetuity of our institutions, through the meana oj our oum country men. Sixth. That this Association shall be connected with ?ind lot m a part ol such other societies throughout the United Stales as may now or hereiWW be estdbli.-heu on Ihe piinciples ol our political cieed. Sevmlh. That this Association shall be staled the " Native American Association ol the United Slates." Eighth. Thai ihe otlicers shall consist of a President, \ ice President, Council ol Three, Conesponding Secre lary, Rtcordiig Secretary, a Committee en Addiesses lo consist ol three mcmheis, a Treasurer, and such others as may be required under any In-law* herealler adopted, and whose duties shall be iheieiu defined. Ninth That all Ihe lor? goins; office is shall he eleHed by this meeting, to serve for one year, except the Com mittee on Addresses, which shall be appointed by the President. Tenth. That the President, or, in his absence, the Vice Pn -id< nl, or. in the absence ol both, the Corresponding or Recording Secretary, is authorized to convene a meet ing of this Association whenever il may be deemed ne cessary. rjpili: NISVV lOKK I.lfc li.sural cc and Trust A Conipui y has a capital subscribed ol one million of dolhits, but in consequence ol being the depository of the Couit of Chaiiceiy, and of the iMinowgate Courts of the State of New Yoik, as well as of individuals, (lie business means have increased to upwards ol five mil-' lions of dollars, as appears by a repoit ol the Master iu Chancery, dated 23d ol May, 1830. To persons in public employment, who receive fixed I salaries, an Institution like tin alioids a certain mode ol securing a sulfici< tit suu, for then families at a future day; and il theobjcct of a patent, besides thai of merely making n liv ing, is to accumulate something for the support and education of those w ho may be left behind, il can be real ized in this way, without exhausting those ent rgies of mind and person which are usually necessaiy through Ihe ordinary struggles of life. A person aged.30 years, whose income is #1,000 per annum, may, by the appropriation of $118 a year, secure to hischildien $5,000, even il lie should die the next day. A husband 30 years old, may provide #500 lor his wif* by paying annually the small amount of #11 80. At 45 years old, a clerk may create a saving fund ol $1,000, for "the payment of his debts, by the annual premium of I #37 30. At W0, the s?jine amount may be secured during | a period of seven years, tor the yearly payment ol $49 10. ' In Ihe minor oihees of the public Service, experience has shown that the salaries are not suflicient to enable the incumbents to lay up any tiling, even lor the infirmities ol age. much less lor the maintenance of those who sur i vive. The labois ol thirty years, are, therclore, pioductive of oil!v the support ol the day, and there are many sensi tive and anxious In arts who live for the happiness of their families, lhat are harrassed for years by the dreadful apprehensions ol future want. For such, a I .tie Itisuiance Company holds out relief, gives realily to hope, and, by Ihe small economy of a lew dollars per mouth, puts Ihe mind at ease, and aliords the means ol securing it lor others. The preliminaries for eiiecling Insurances are very simple, being merely a declaration of age, health, and other particulars set out in 111.* loiuis ol ti e office, to g?ther with a statement ol the physician and friend of the applicant upon some of ihe same points, the blanks lor which will be furnished by the agent iu Washington city. As ihe design ol Ihe company is piofit on 'lie one side and piolection to the other, anil ils means ar J system are directed to lhat end, it only requires a reciprocity of go?d* lailh. to produce the mutual result of strength lo itselr: and pecunty lo its custom) rs. Ofiici rs in the Navy will also be Insured, either for shore or sea duty; the latter service, however, being with aii additional pr? mium, which will depend upon the lati tude ami climate of Ihe voyage. Insurance viill he made lor one year, or any period, within seven years, or for life, the premium varying, in. either case, accordit g to Ihe lerin. The risk td Ihe com pany will commence with the dale of the pulioy; but no. Insurance will be considered valid until Hio policy i& delivered lo the insured. Full information will be given. ?po? application,;?,? paid,ENRy ? M<?KnT Watkingf.T". Oily. ALKF/S I Oliery and Exchange Office, 5 ,|0 . . oflhe National Hotel, Penitsylmw,^ Avni:if where he keeps constantly on hand a fine selection of in all the various Lotteries now drawW under ti,. * agernent of 1). S. (iregory & Co. h Uf uia" All orders promptly altended to.