Devoted to the Discovery and Application of Truth.

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1 Devoted to the Discovery Appliction of Truth. V O L. 4, No. 41.] J. DAVIS ft CO., 374 Cnl St. NEW YORK, WEEK ENDING NOVEMBER 28, I $2 50 PEE YEAR, ' In Advnce. [WHOLE No. 197 TO WRITERS AND READERS. J$V A letter X on the mrgin opposite this notice is mde to indicte to the subscriber tht hissubscrip th>n u-tll -non expire, tht he is invited promptly to renew it, to insure the uninterrupted miling of the pper, sve extr lbor t this office. Renewls will in 'A cses be dted receipted for from the expiring number. We trust tht the interest of no person will expire with his subscripts Non-officil letters nbusiness correspond Corre-pondence of the Herld of Progress. The Blessed Ded. HY J. M. PEEBLKS. When the pood noble Theodore Prker's body ws entombed 'neth blue Tuscn sky, ner where Romn ortors, consuls, chieftins, hd lin side their rmors, Wendell dentin!." ing Ibis gret New Engl Reformer, thus: tfw The rel nm. of ech contributor must be im p_ 0..j,h us still, only sting prted to the K'iitor ; though, «f course, it will be with k " - " held from th. public. It desired.! one step higher." lliegifled Plto sid of S3" IV'r "re firrt'shij lboring to plrerite lt sect f ;,. " [Je is free fonts to the good M.«!».<«! UHrUrnlt'lktumMl ifim of,...,....., inkind. Wdlyii wptk with ^ispcrrngs t (tforrcsponbents VHOM IT MAY COMSBRN." perfect God, to be ssocited with better men thn those tht live on erth ;" or, in the words ol Mrcus Aurelius, " Ascended to the cler ether, free from disese misfortune, there to see truth with open view ; to live with the immortls, bove the highest summits of tbe hevens,. to be rnked mong tht H. B. V. Your rticle, " Wht shll we do to rmy of immortls tht trverse tbe universe." be Sved," is on file for publiction. i To the sme end, John, tht disciple whom W P 0.. POPLAR GRovB.-Money received Jesus loved, exclimed: "Blessed re the ded pper sent. t,1at die in ll,e Lonl 5. * * * tbe? rest their lbors, their works do follow them." L. M. P., DAYTON. 0 Your report of the. Every mn's works follow him. They lso Richmond meeting ws unvoidbly delyed for 1 precede him in blissful memories to the Spiritthis issue. It will pper next week. j L Eternity cn only mesure the effects M. V. NEW YOKK. Your lines entitled of one kind word. The work lives, though "Phntoms" will ere long be published. the workmn dies. Demosthenes lives in the L. D., IOWA. You hve nothing to reproch yourself for, with reference to your der deprted child. Be clm, your own impressions will convince you tht "ll is well." from schools, lives in tht ortion upon the crown, though two thous yers lie sed o'er in the byssml pst. Those hlls, Arcdin groves, vst mphitheters, hve perished, but the Athenin ortor live3 in the AN OVERSIOHT.-^WC regret tht the excellent lecture of Bro. Willis, on " The Soul of Things." burning truths he brethed. The serch by ws not credited to the Bnner f Light, from pilgrims for Bethlehem's mnger,gethsemne's which it ws copied into our Journl. It ws n 1 grden, or Nicodemus's plce, is vin, for the unintentionl omission on the prt of the printer- "TEMPUS FUGIT." MR. HERALD : wsting h of the ges hs buried them 'neth its mold its moss ; but he who wgpt It is sometimes sid tht clock which never goes is sure over Jeruslem spke from Olives' Mount to be right, twice in every twenty-four hours. I still wlks living Christ in the nineteenth would like to inquire for how long period such : century. His techings, precepts, princi clock is right, t the time it is supposed to be ' pies, re s freqh to-dy s the inspirtion right. Assuming, for instnce, tht the time is tht first cused them to drop like perls from "nif-pst one, the question would resolve itself his lips. light hs whitened his brow hir; his foot mn who ws mong them, hrpist, sid to for tht ws the most beutiful plce ber mind is upon ll tbt is low degrding. Every Zule : " I hve herd you singing some pretty I could conceive. gry hir is eloquent; the thin, fine lines of songs in your lnguge. You bve sweet An orgn-grinder, who hd seen Zule with his fce, denote reflection, the smile tht voice, it will ern bred for you. Will j the hrpist, met her wering lone, would not leve liim no, not in deth bespeks heven the "kingdom oftfheven" you go with mo?" sked her if she would go with him if he within his soul; prophesies, too, of Zule did not underst wht he sid to would tech her to ply trborine; but beutiful trnsition to the Love-L of the her, but he hd kind voice smile. So j Zule shook her hed, rn wy from him ngels, glorious reception there from Zule put ber h in his, went into the I s fst s she could. A while fter, n Itlin those fondly-cherished ones, tht hd long gret city not ll lone. She held Tekle j boy, who plyed the guitr, who hd but been witing wiling for Deth's golden gte close to her hert, kept s ner the hrpist s she could for the crowd. not the little girl he hd seen with the old one log ccosted her, i.. juired if she were to swing jr. In the light of the Hrmonil Philosophy there is no deth. Even the body, so ple, Her secluded isl life hd mde her very hrpist, if she would join compny with cold, encoffined, hs only commenced disintegrting timid, when the street children gthered him? tht it my enter million forms of round'to her her eing, it would hve been Zule felt very sorry for him becuse he ws life, smiling, perhps, ere long, in flower, hrd to tell which hert bet the fstest, hers cripple. His gentle voice lso won her, glistening in sunbem, or tingling in the or Tekle's. she redily ssented. But when il grew drk, thought ol some scholstic brin. ^.11 things re immnent with life. The dry iffifof decying on the mountin-side hth ill pwn inhe- plce of shelter wretched plce cnot/*h tke her, bought her lof of bred, When night fell, the old mn took Zul%to the little boy, hving no plce to which to rent life-forces, "else how could it decy?" but where other poor werers, like themselves, sying regretfully, "We my not meet gin," were gld to rest their wery bodies. bde her good-bye. The conscious spirit tht ever ws, is, eternlly will be, ws incrnted id physicl These persons were, most of them, ignornt Zule looked fter bim s his figure retreted orgniztion, ou the erthwrd side of its vicious, their qurrels terrified Zule so endless evolutions, for the purpose of receiving lessons experiences, tht through in the drkness. It grew drk ftnd desolte much, she cried until she fell sleep. But in in her hert, too, for why ws it tht s struggles, sufferings, defets, it might her drems her werings were ll forgotten. soon s it begn to throb with love for ny chieve grer victories, b'fc ultimtely Agin,she ws in her beutiful isl- object, the object w3 tken from her? A3 intromitted into ft higher,diviner consciousness. home, plying beneth the ornge trees. she lened werily ginst n iron riling inclosing church, the wrden unlocked the Let us not forget the lesson of the old pinter, who, when some wondered t his dely Tekle flew from brnch to brnch mong the bright tropicl birds, looking down t her witb over it picture, spendiug n hour on the gte, entering, left it without turning the shding of finger's point, only replied: his soft eyes, trustful tht his mistress would key. Without thinking wht she wished or " Pingo in cetcrnittem" "I pi^t for eternity not let ny bird of gyer plumge tke his!" Mortl Brothers, we ujre ll living, plce in ber hert; more thn once the cting, pinting for eternity. ROCKFORD, III., Oct. 31st, presence of the innocent child, smiling in her sleep, checked rising oth. Childhood. u Thou lter reveltion! silver strem, Breking with lughter from the lke divine Whence ll things flow." Oh come! let us gther Rouud the herth-stone to-night We heed not the wether When the fire burns bright, And loved ones hsten To bsk in the light Tht bems from the herth Aud the hert. Here's set for our fther Who so kindly s he? And one for our mother, With her bbe on her knee, While sister brother, In innocent glee, Add light to the herth And the hert. The fther is smiling Upon the loved throng, The mother beguiling Her bbe with song, And lovingly checking Ech movement of wrong, Thus gurding the herth And the hert. ' Brother Merritt ws "birthright-friend". ntive of Dutchess County, N Y., yet resident of Bttle Creek, Mich., for nerly Zule felt no more fer, when, t lst the, thirty yers. At the seprtion of the ship went down, ll on bord were swept "Friends," in 1828,he sided with Elis Hicks. beneth the billows, ZulS, clinging to her fther's neck, still trusted the ngels. As bet- Still lter, he sympthized with tht brnch termed " Progresssive Friends." He frequently preched, or "bore his testimony," fther hd sid, they cme, gret number, to ber their loved ones home, but Zule ws not to the frternities of "Friends" in different tken by them, becuse, s dy broke, huge prts of the country ; being nturlly progressive open to conviction, he embrced wve bore her to vessel which ws pssing, not fr off, the cptin, seeing her, ordered in his lter yers the sublime principles embodied in the present ministrtion of ngels bot to be put out for her rescue. Thus Zule ws seprted from her fther, who scended with the the Hrmonil Philosophy, mking them ngels. The light of the herthstone, s I cn. Pp used to tell me if I did wht The wrmth of tbe love ws right I ws certin to be hppy, whtever Tht gthers round it, hppened." Oh, my it e'er prove Then Zule tried to smile, the old mn A lmp to our feet, looked much plesed. If we're tempted to rove As the wether grew colder, the hrpist From tht God given home prcticl in ft clm, beutiful, well-ordered At first she could not be comforted tht Oi the hert bought Zule little red blnket gycolored hood. Then he clled her his red lile, tking, deep interest to the lst in the they hd not tken her lso it ws so drery I slve, tlie Union for tho ske of Freedom, to be left lone in the wide world. bird, looked very proud. " She isn't dy older thn my litlle Jnie Throt Diseses. ll the reforms of the ge. Would tht his As ZulS st weeping, suddenly Tekle "He does everything for mo, I cn do ws when she died. I wish she wouldn't look One precution mybe of gret service t mntle might fll upon ll tht hve nmed perched himself on her shoulder. She could nothing for him but sing," thought Zule. t me so; it seems s if she ws Jnie herself, this seson of the yer, in the prevention of the nme Reformer-inspiring them with "How the cold mkes him shiver, how I ws crrying her off to the sttion. But tbe numerous ilments of the throt. broder love for humnity, diviner fidelity If the throt is sensitive, wer string of 1 to principle, n incresed zel to to.l beds wound it glss beds re s good s j in the vineyrd, though they tred the ny. The beds, being electricl, serve to wine-press lone. Though not the hero of protect the throt by crrying off too gret ny strtling event, he ws emphticlly the degree ot het, by restoring vitlity when friend benefctor of his rce true mn deficient. When the gls re swollen, rub Reformer in word deed. Never ws now. I hve nobody to love me but you, on little cmphorted oil t night, wrp his set vcnt in the congregtion, for he der Tekle. You will never Jeve me, will in silk ; t the sme time grgle wilh slt loved tho snctury, the ssemblge of Reformers, the principles promulgted. wter te-spoonful of slt in tumbler of wter. If the throt is sore without swelling of the gls, rub on little slt w- The Sundy of my vledictory lie cme in tremblingly, supporting himself by ft stff iu ter wrp in flnnel. In the morning remove the coverings, bthe in cool wter, ech h. Ho propheticlly sid it ws the "lst lime he should enter the Hll." It rub briskly, prticulrly behind the ers. proved true. This course will cure ordinry sore throts. Try it. I seemingly see him beforo me now tht cid, ernest, immortl old mn. The pure THE LITTLE Zule, STREET-SINGER. BY SARA E. PAYSON. thus: Wht is the durtion of the point of time j The bove reflections led me lo more free On beutiful se-isl, where it is perpetul summer, where birds of gy plumge designted "hlf-pst one?" Perhps some of expression reltive to the deprture to the onr stronomicl friends cn enlighten us. Who cn imgine the grief of Zule t beinj Zule put piece of bred between her lip3, tble-ls of immortlity of tht Brother, sing in the ornge-groves, the ir is lden AMANDA. prted from Tekle, the only thing left on erth holding Tekle on the bck of her h, just 3 Reformer, Fther, in the rnks of the with the odor of flowers spices, lived tht she loved I Her sobs fflicted the kind he hd been ccustomed to tke his food from gret Church of Humnity, little girl whose nme ws Zule. old hrpist so much tht he bought her doll her. This ttrcted so mny persons, prticulrly children, who were pssing, tht soon JOSEPH MERRITT. Zule ws not quite ten yers old when her with the little money he hd collected during lw gtrtfc ufl tiw gurt. On Mondy lst I ws telegrphed to ttend fther left their isl home, embrked the morning. But wht ws the lifeless imge Zule hd row of specttors round the riling. The children offered fruits nuts to his funerl. For the moment, my feelings getting the mstery of my philosophy, I wept going to Americ. with her in gret ship, which, he sid, ws BY LOIS WAIS8R00KER. compred to Tekle's wrm brest:" When she sng, her voice ws full of ters, mde see if the dove would et them, thus supplied Zule with food enough for the dy. wept 3 child would weep over the lifeless her uditors weep. remins of loved fther. Could I spek? Could I do justice to Reformer's life, round- " Poor der!" sid motherly womn. "Am I not gld now to be locked in where It grieved Zule to leve the pretty vine-cld cottge which hd lwys been ber home, to console her, her fther gve her permission ed, ripened, mellowed, by such diverse, " who knows but the old mn is cruel to her!" nobody cn get t Tekle? it's only to tke her pet pigeon, Tekle. yet long, rich experiences? Could I sy ught she slipped n ornge into Zule's h. little while since I ws wishing to get out!" When they hd been some dys t se, they to comfort the sddened circle of friends, especilly the ged compnion, who, for more The odor of the fruit but the more vividly Towrds night the wrden cme gin. were overtken by gret storm, tht bet mde her relize the loss of her pigeon. The mystery ws s gret to him s to ny the ship hither thither, s if it were toy. thn fifty yers, hd wlked the rugged pthwy of life by his side, hert throbbing to of us see our beutiful isl ugin 1" " Ah, Tekle I," she cried, will neither one else how the strnge little girl her The noise of the wind wves terrified dove cme to be locked inside the gte. In Zule very much t first, but her fther told her vin he sked n explntion of Zule. Her hert soul responding to soul? I felt tht Zule ws ft good, sensible little girl. When no rel hrm but sin could come to ny one. few broken words of English only perplexed silence would be the grest eloquence. " If the vessel should be wrecked, my child," him the more, the sight of the dove on her And yet, in fulfillment of promise mde long he sid, " our bodies re drowned, our shoulder excited fers in his superstitious go, I went, pronouncing words (with ter spirits will soon wken in ft world where mind tht it ws forewrning of something ful hert,) to very lrge udience ssembled there re no storms. You remember, do you which ws to hppen to him. So he crossed in the Methodist Church. himself s he led her out of the gte,. not, wht I told you of the ngels who wtch over us, who re ever redy to come, if we need them?" not believe tht her eyes sw truly, until Tekle put his bill to her lips to be fed. " Poor birdie 1 you re wet hungry. I will sk one of tho kind silors to give you some bred. How did you know where to find me fter the storm? If my fther hd not let mo bring you, I should be ll lone you?" Tekle ssured his little mistress, by cooing, tht he would be fithful to her through every fortune. Zulfi lerned tht the vessel, which hd rescued her, ws bound for the sme country s tht iu which her fther hd tken pssge. There were mny emigrnts on bord, Zule's loneliness excited their pity. When the ship rrived in New York, n old When the sun ws up,zule went forth gin with the old hrpist, Tekle hidden under one rm, for fer of the street children, whose curiosity bout him might cuse him to fly wfty. But, s Zle ws looking in t toj'-window, where everything ws new wonderful to her, boy cme behind,, ctching t Tekle's til, tried to stel him. In his fright poor Tekle flew to the top of the highest roof. In vin Zule clled beckoned to him. He ws so busy smoothing his ruffled fethers tht he did not see her, the hrp ist hving finished his tune, Zule ws forced to follow him, os be lost. she remembered how much the old hrpist hd done to mke her hppy, sw how her grief troubled hitn, she resolved to mke the best of Tekle's flight. " Something mucli worse might hve hppened," she sid to herself. " I hd rther hve him sfe on the roofs thn crried off by the wicked boy. Perhps ho will find some other doves, they will,be sure to love him, for nobody cn help loving Tekle." Zule lwys spoke of birds s if they were persons, becuse they hd been her compnions. "Now 1 will help the old mn s much stiff his fingers get when he plys I" One morning when Zule woke went to where the old hrpist ly, he ws unble to spek to her, he looked so while, tht she roused ll tho sleepers ner with her cries for help. " He'll never need bed here gin," they sid, s they signified to Zule tht the old mn ws ded. At first Zule wept bitterly t the loss of her friend protector, but her cheerful, brve spirit tried to look on the bright side. " He ws so old, it's so cold here, he must bo gld to bo where it is wrm beutiful, like my home. I'll try to bo gld, too." Zule never thought of lhe l of spirits i wilhout ft remembrnce of her isl home, intended, Zule followed, st down within the porch. Before he returned sleep overcme her, it ws so drk he pssed without noticing tht little girl ly sleeping,with only stone step for pillow. The sun ws shining brightly when Zule woke, she crept out of her nook to wrm herself in its rys; for she ws quite benumbed with cold. The gte ws fst locked, the riling too high to climb, Zule found tht she hd mde herself prisoner. She ws wishing the wrden would come set her free, when dove lighted on her shoulder. " Tekle 1 Tekle I my precious, beutiful bird, where did you come from? how did you know tht I ws imprisoned? You know everything, Tekle! There never ws such nother pigeon iu the world!" closing it crefully, crossed himself gin, sking the Virgin to protect him. " Wht's the mtter," inquired policemn, whose bet led him tht wy. " It's child, with dove, tht's Ihretenening me, or the holy Church. My the Blessed mother defend us!" Zule looked up very pitifully for sympthy, heltering Tekle menwhile under her blnket. " You look like good child," sid the policemn, "butyou'll hve lo go to the lock-up to-night. It's too lte to do nything else with you." Zule did not underst wht he ws tlking bout, still looked, with her confiding eyes, iuto his fce. to-morrow, mybe, I'll be ble to do better by her." lie bde Zule ft kindly good-night s he left her in the cre of the turnkey, from the grted window she wtched him dipper in the drkness, s she hd wtched the lme boy the evening before. "No rel hrm cn come to nybody," she repeted, "but sin., Ihen, I've got Tekle. How grteful I ought to bo for tht! Lst night 1 hdn't nybody in the world, I thought." Still gret ters, one by one, flowed down her cheeks, s she looked through the grted. window. "It's good they didn't put me in here for steling, it's better to sty here thn in

2 2 THE HERALD O F PROGRESS Nov. 28, 1863 the street, for it's so cold to-night, I might be frozen to deth beforo morning." Thus, in every wy she could, the philosophicl little Zule tried to reconcile herself to her sitution. She divided wht remined of the bred with Tekle, her hevy eyelids were beginning to close upon the drkness without within, when the policemn ppered gin; tking her up in his rms, crried her wy. For some reson she did not feel in the lest lrmed. Hundreds of lights flshed is very possible tho contrry hs been the fct; but if it hs, their children died in infncy of scrofulous ffection of the brin." The Doctor responded : " Your opinion is wonderfully correct. They hve bd three children two of them hve died s you sid they would, the third is fflicted 3 they were, the prents expect to lose it. I regrd this cse s stisfctory demonstrtion of your science of mrrige science with which every physicin should be cquinted ; hence next* spring I will become your pupil." These from hppy homes s they pssed long, prties were respectively ^bilious-encephlic Zule's hert ws filled with hope. In little f while they stopped before humble dwelling, the door of which ws opened by smiling womn. " Wht's tht you've got, John?" t: It's child from the sttion, wife. I tried to leve her there, but something tht sounded just like our J.inie's voice kept sying: 1 She'll be cold there, der p. There's no fire there to wrm her body, or love to wrm snguine-bilious-encephlic. CASK 3. In September, 18G2, highly intellectul ldy, of Mdison, Ind., hving business in Cincinnti, clled on me sid : ' Prof. Powell, I hve been, I think, relibly informed tht if you see mrried couple or their portrits you cn tell whether they re mtrimonilly dpted or not is it so, sir?" " It is, mdm." " When I obtined this informtion, it grettill I hd to fetch her." " Where do you think, John, she found this pigeon, tht knows her so well? She must hve home somewhere." The good mn sid they hd better keep her until some one cme to clim her, they fed wshed her, ud then put her in their little Jnie's bed. The next dy, the next, for mny dys, the policemn his wife expected some one would come to clim the little rvenhired child; but no one cme, every night she slept in Jnie's bed. One night the good mn herd something which sounded like Jnie's voice, it sid " Der p, cn't she sleep in my bed lwys? cn't you m give her home in your herts?" After tht they did not wnt ny one to clim their child, Zule lwys slept in Jnie's bed. her hert.' I herd it over over gin,!y interested me, so I consulted severl of my city physicins bout it. They sid your pretension mounted to n impossibility, tht you must be humbug. But I hd so much confidence in tho source of my informtion tht I resolved to scertin how the fct might be for myself. So here, sir, is n excellent dguerreotype of my husb. Now, sir, if you plese, wht is your opinion of our mrrige?" Your mrrige, mdm, hs been unfortunte, becuse you hve either hd no children, or, if you hve, they were imbecile, died in erly infncy of dropsy of the brin, or of scrofulous vriety of brin fever." " This is mrvelous, sir, shows how little the opinion of our physicins is worth. I bve hd three children, sir the first, boy, is still living; but my physicin neighbors sy he is n idiot, but you sy imbecile. Ifyou plese, sir, wht is the difference?" I explined. " Then, sir, he is n imbecile. My second child died in the crdle, of wter on the brin; my third t bout the sme ge, of brin fever, but of wht vriety I never lerned. Hve I nothing to expect from my mrrige better thn I bve hd?" " I think not, mdm." " You re either very wonderful mn or hve mde discovery tht hs been thought impossible." " It is n jt the mn, mdm." These prties were respectively biliousencephlic. CASE 4. A few months since legl gentlemn from one of the lower counties ofkentucky clled on me inquired : Are you Prof. Powell?" " I m, sir." " I hve been informed, sir, tht if you see mrried couple or their portrits you cn tell whether they re fit for progenitors or not is it true, sir?" Physiologicl Deprtment. The Science of Mrrige. INTERESTING ILLUSTRATIONS., BYRD POWELL, M. D. MR. EDITOR : From the fourth pge of your very interesting journl of the 17th ult. 1 mke the following quottion : " It seems possible to reduce the conjugl reltion to science." Now, sir, I beg to be llowed to dd, it hs been done, I will, t your discretion, present to the reders of the HERALD OF PRO- GRESS few illustrtions of the fct, becuse they will prove both interesting useful to them interesting becuse they indicte tht the hitherto drkest portion of nthropology * is becoming illuminted, useful becuse *t they will probbly induce little more creful ttention to the contrction of conjugl llinces thn hs hitherto been observed. CASE I. An intelligent young gentlemn clled on me few dys go with photogrph of his ffinced, solicited my opinion of her dpttion to himself in the conjugl reltion. I responded, "You she re not conjuglly dpted,, consequently, if children should result fror your llince, probbly they would, they would die in infncy of scrofulous ffections." He rejoined by gretly elongting his physiognomy tking himself off. On the following morning he clled gin, sid, " Prof. Powell, do you hold your opinion to be infllible?" "I do not, sir; but I think you will find it very difficult to discover its fllibility." " I do not like to brek my enggement with tht, ldy without pretty strong ssurnce tht it is my duty to both her myself to do so; hence I hve clled this morning with dguerreotypes of two mrried couples with whom I m cquinted, if you will give me your opinion of their mrriges, respectively, it will gretly id me in deciding in reltion to myself. Will you fvor me with it?" "I will, sir; for I wish you to believe tht my opinion is worth wht it cost you." He plced before me one pir of the dguerreotypes, with the question, " Wht do you think of their mrrige?" "They re comptible, hve been fvored with soundly vible children, I think." "You re right, sir; they re my prents; they hve hd nine children; ll re living, I m the youngest." He now plced before me the other pir of dguerreotypes, with the former question. I responded : " Their mrrige is unfortunte ; they hve not been fvored with offspring ; but if they hve, it ws worse; becuse it lived but few weeks." " You re right gin, sir; they re my brother his wife; they hve been mrried nine yers, but hve hd no children. I m now stisfied, sir, tht it is very hzrdous to disregrd your opinion." CASE 2. A few months go, in contribution to medicl journl, I extended lo physicins the privilege o( testing the truth of my science of mrrige by miling lo me threefourth portit photogrphs of prties who hd been mrried long enough to hve mnifested their progenitl qulities, so tht if I filed to indicte, in kind, the results of the mrrige, they might then doubt tbe relibility of my science. Dr. J. P.Cowles, of Connecticut, viled himself of the privilege I hd grnted, sent me the photogrphs of helthy mn bis wife, solicited my opinion of the result of, their mrrige. I responded : " The probty is, their mrrige hs been sterile, but it " It lwys seemed to me to be resonble to suppose tht humnity possessed the elements of science.of its most importnt function the reproductive; but not hving seen in the literture of the dy ny intimtion tht such science hd been discovered, I ws not prepred to credit the informtion I hd of you, consequently I consulted bout hlf-dozen physicins bout it. They hd herd of you, lso of your pretensions. The ltter they thought to be n impossibility, ftnd the former n unprlleled humbug." Possibly tbey were correct, sir; but I think very differently, I hope you will not indorse their opinions without more evidence of their vlidity thn they hve hd." " To be cid, sir, s my profession brought me up here, I cme prepred to test the question for myself. This, sir, is n excellent dguerreotype of my wife. Are we fit for progenitors?" " As you she hve the indices of sound constitutions good helth, 1 think tht you re, in the bstrct, but not in reltion to ech other." " Wht is the difficulty?" " It is, sir, your children die of scrofulous ffection of the bdominl gls before ttining tbe ge of six yers, respectively." " You my stop, sir, for I m stisfied tht you re no humbug my physicins re, for they hve presumed to judge of both you your pretension without knowing nything of either. You hve given me the most wonderful demonstrtion I hve ever hd, with me it hs plced the mtter beyond doubt tht you hve the prince of ll the sciences. Although more helthy couple thn my wife myself hve lwys been cnnot be found in the Stle, yet, sir, of tbe six children she hs brought me, four hve died fts you hve represented, the fifth is going the sme wy, the sixth is young inlnt ppers promising must we lose it, too?" " I think you will, sir." " Suppose, sir, I hd consulted you wilh my wife's photogrph before we were mrried, could you hve told me tht wht hs hppened would hppen?" " The sme, sir," " Physicins will hve to bestir themselves, for this science is so importnt tht the people will not long tolerte their ignornce of it, more prticulrly s it is embrced by their profession. But they will not do it till scourged to it by the people. It is my opinion, Professor, tht nother drk ftge is coming over the lerned professions, tho result is the people re losing confidence in them. Hve you thought bout this mtter?" "I hve, in reltion to medicine, hve been brought to the sme conclusion." "It is true, sir, of ll three of the professions, my rtionle of it is this : the populr mind is progressing, but the professionl mind is sting comprtively still it dvnces like lzy servnt, only s il is gode on by the people; you will find, sir, tht the people will hve this gret truth you hve discovered before the professions will, even before your brethren will, for they will denounce you s humbug so long s they cn mke such denuncition serve s ft clok to concel their ignornce. They re doing it now, but they will not dre to do it very long, becuse the people cn cquire, knowledge of the gret truth you hve discovered,, s it interests everybody, they will do it." CASE 5. This cse presents the severest test to which my science of mrrige hs been, subjected. Sometime since yer or so one of lhe most ble distinguished theologins known to the Christin world I regret tht propriety forbids the nnouncement of his nme in this reltion clled on me inquired, "Are you Prof. Powell?" " I m, sir." " I hve been informed, by some friends, tht you hve mde very interesting discovery in humn physiology,, hving lwys felt n interest in physiologicl science, I hve clled to get you to explin your discovery to me s my friends could not stisfctorily do it provided it will be greeble to you." "It will be very greeble, sir." I explined it to him ; s I found him to be. well-informed physiologist, my tsk ws both esy plesnt. He rejoined: " Suppose you see one of the prties to mrrige, hve description of the other, cn you then infer nything of their children?" " I cn, sir, if the description be correct " " Then, sir, I will give you description of my wife." He described her. " Now, sir, wht do you think ber temperment to be?" "Bilious-lymphtic, with considerble predominnce of the bilious." " Just so, sir ; I think you re right, for tht hs lwys been my opinion. Now, sir, if you plese, your opinion of my children?" " Your children respectively lived to dult ge, with usully fir prospect of usul longevity usefulness; but, sir, they respectively died, before ttining the ge of thirty yers, of phthisis." At tbe enuncition of this opinion he sprung to his feet, stmping excliming, " Stop, sir! stop, sir! stop! I wish to inform you tht consumption ws never n heir-loom in either my fmily or tht of my wife, for I hve the history of both fmilies for mny genertions in Europe." " As I knew nothing of the ncestors of either you or your wife, in giving my opinion of your children I ssumed s true the sttement you bve mde in reltion to the ncestors of yourself wife. Nevertheless, sir, I my hve gretly erred in reltion to your children ; but if I hve it w3 becuse of some mispprehension of the constitutions of you your wife respectively. But s I m not conscious of ny such mispprehension, I hve no modifiction of the opifiion I hve expressed to offer. Your children re ded, or will die s I hve stted.'- " >>ui, Pro.'ossor, there is nother very for midble difficulty in the wy of your opinion." "The only test of my opinion which I will dmit, is the fct. Nevertheless, sir, I desire to be informed of the difficulty to which you hve lluded, becuse I feel prepred to grpple successfully with ny difficulty tht cn be nmed." "Well, sir, it is this: I hve been physio logicl reder ll my life, hve thus lerned tht it is. settled doctrine of physiology tht when the respective progenitors hve sound constitutions helth, their children will hve. Now, sir, s my wife myself fill those conditions for more sound helthy couple thn we re lwys hve been do not obtin in this or ny other country wht will you do with ll this uthority ginst you?" "I do not conceive it to be ginst me, for crteris pribus, I indorse tht uthority. But, s physiologicl reder, you must be wre of the fct tht I m the only one who hs tught tht the most physiologicl helthy prties of our respective sexes re very frequently so physiologiclly incomptible s to entil on their children scrofulous dithesis or some other bnorml condition." " I give it up, sir; you re correct." " It is to n incomptibility of this nture between you your wife tht I ttribute your berevements." " I hve nmed my cse, with ll of its de tils, to severl eminent physicins both of this country of Europe, but you re the only one who hs solved it; you, only, by discovery you bve mde, I m much in clined to believe tht your solution of it is the only one it dmits of. The fcts in my cse re these, sir : My wife brought me just one dozen children. All of ther lived to dult ge, then some of them mrried ftnd hd children nevertheless, sir, I m now, child less old mn, for neither of them lived to the ge of thirty j'crs, ll of them died of consumption. Although I regrd myself s being respectbly cquinted with physiologicl science, yet, sir, I confess myself entirely incpble of conceiving how you rrive t your inferences discrimintions they ftp penr to me s the ultimte efforts of the humn mind. You hve mde discovery, sir, tht will stonish the world. I will not sy tht you nve mde the gretest discovery ever mde; but, s the reproductive is the most importnt function of humnity, s your discovery is destined to govern this function, your discovery is the most importnt one ever mde, if importnce is ihe mesure of gretness, then your discovery is the gretest." I hve memor of bout three hundred cses which re more or less similr to lhe preceding, if they do not prove tht science of the conjugl reltion of our respect- cumstnces, we cn but drw the inference ive sexes hs been discovered reduced to tht they wish us to keep on trying or in prcticl pplicbility, tl.ey prove nothing ;, w «rd8 ' 011 llvl "g ll( -- dil J tht shll prcticl ppuuimiuj, j i «con3tntly dmn our own souls, if there re mong the reders oftbe IUR- Y(nj ^ Br(j ^ they ^ ^ ^ ALD, those who re too incredulous to believe wor(1 lo SRy g}ngt pe0ple grtifying their the preceding cses to be fir illustrtions ol -unrestrined lust," provided they do it in tho prcticl pplicbility of my science ol the conjugl reltion. Il they hve only mrrige, I extend to them the privilege of bought the womn of the priest pid the testing" my bility in this reltion for them-; ^ Price of one do lir twenty-live cents lesuug >.> j then it is ll right, let them do wht thev mv selves, respectively. As bout five-sevenths of Tbey my evc«gj) Qn g^ti^^thcir " the mrriges of our older Sttes commu- grined lust" to the entire pollution of thernities re incomptible mischievous in selves the complete scrifice oftbe womn greter or less degree, there i3 no scrci- they hve bought, these ptterns of virtue ty of stronglv mrked cses of incomptible morl purity hve not word to sy mrrige. Those, therefore, who desire to ginst it And why re they silent on this m., ' i i i, mtter? Simply becuse they would be in tho hve their incredulity removed hve only to condilion 0, ^ compftny ^ m the send me good three-qurter fced photo- j Chri8t bringing womn tht hd been guilty grphs of prties who hve been mrried long 0f dultery; ftnd Jesus sid, let him thi is enough to hve mnifested their progenitl without sin cst the first stone. Unless they qulities. 1 will promptly express my opin- re lost to ll sense of shme they would ion of the results of the mrrige. The de-! "» ke, hfl8te cot P e do n lr0 the position velopment of this science hving cost me nine- [ hve rrogted to themselves, hide v ciopmliit U -v.. ^ o. their polluted souls from the contemptuous teen yers of toil, those who desire demon-, g(ize Qt e v w y lov(jr of yirt0) whethef ^ strtions of it must procure the photogrphs uf the conjugl reltion. And let rne tell you py the postge to fro. But wht is tht, in my humble opinion, the only rel better, if tbey will come to me, t 319 West! ground of the htred tht hs been mnifested towrds me, hs been becuse I hd the morl courge to st up before the people, tell them of their crimes in this respect. I hve ever pursued course tht I believe to be mnty, honest, ju6t, true I ever men to be true to the intuitions of my own soul, if conservtives wish to bwl, they my bwl s long s loud s tbey plese. Yours for the right, BENJAMIN TODD. Third street, Cincinnti, tke twenty-five or thirty lessons, of oue hour ech, I will qulify them, respectively, to do it for themselves. CINCINNATI, Ohio. Voices from the People. n hve due liberty to spek u honest mind in every l." For tlie Herld of Progress. Letter From Benjmin Todd. THE MANCHESTER RESOLUTIONS FREE-PASSI0N1SM. Mrs. Stowe's Kissing Enjoined by Pul ; A. J. DAVIS, DEAR' FRIEND: As you sy in your remrks on the Mnchester Resolutions I ginst Free-Lovers, tht " there will be dis- ] cord in the sifting process tht is lredy go- BRO. DAVIS : It ws more thn two weeks j n K forwrd in our rnks," I m gret fter those Mnchester resolutions (with your. of hrmony, plese llow me, in few remrks ppended,) ws published, tht they' onef sentences on ncient Christin sentiment fell under my eye. I hve been witing some ud prctice, to sugge3t few mollifying time to see "wht disposition would be mde ; thoughts to those who venerte primitive of the mtter bv those tht were implicted ( "ristimty so highly s to denominte themwith myself. And even now I do not deem 8 :lves Christin Spiritulists. Although the subject worthy of notice on my own c- j Nture s Divine lws re my lucid techers count, but I hve very mny good kind onl y "»l«ble guide, yet, being somewht friends in the North-west tht feel more sen- conversnt with ncient Christin writings, I sitive by fr with regrd to the mtter thu I m red y 10 ssist m u P n S to extend the do myself, in justice to them I write. J kll,dl >' rin3 of wrm-herted Christin chr- It is very ner eleven yers tht I hve been "y_ t0 the nient pttern, dvocting the truths of spirit communion, yie first resolution requires the chrcters the unfolding of the principles of tbe ftnd techings of lecturers to be in hrmony Hrmonil Philosophy in hert lile. 1 w,th S reftt rorl precepts of true Chrishve, so to spek, run A breking plow good tuin Spiritulism. As the reding public will shre of the time through the hrd underst this to refer to " the gret morl spiritully unfruitful soil of bigotry sec- precepts" of the New Testment, I cnnot see trin religion bttling ferlessly those conlhe consistency of tht meetingin pssing this servtive institutions tht hve rested like resolution t the sme time excluding Mrs. mighty incubus upon the humn soul for so Stowe, lecturer, fror the public st of mny long yers. 1 hve lso beeu n unfree discussion becuse she hd obeyed Pul's flinching dvocte of Womn's Rights in pr- P re cept" Greet ye one nother with holy kiss." ticulr ll humn rights in generl con- i ' or- : tending lor pltform s brod' high s According to Mrs. Stowe (f dmire her the needs oftlie humn soul. frnkness,) the only reported offense tht dil- And I never for moment supposed tht we, jgent inquiry brought to her knowledge ws s reformers, would hve the privilege of bombrding the citdel where old Orthodoxy hs dwelt forged chins for suffering humnity, grown gry in his crimes yer fier yer, without clling forth reply ; but knowing well wht they consider their strongest wepon, I hve never been surprised to find the forked rrows of sler flling thick fst ll round me. In fct, I hd become so ccustomed to hering their slerous reports concerning me, tht I ws much like the boy tht ws ccustomed to receive flogging every dy in school; when by chnce dy pssed without his usul flgelltion he relly thought tht he hd been sdly neglected misused. How little did I think in yers pst, when toiling suffering to help on the cuse of reform, receiving mere pittnee in return, tht served only to keep soul body together tht s rewrd for eleven yers of my life ll its best energies, I should be published from one end of the l to the other, s ft free-lover, s free-pssionist, denounced s undignified in my deportment (to quote the lnguge of the resolution) "seeking the mere grtifiction of n unsnctified mbition unrestrined lust." And these grve chrges re preferred by Spiritulists. No, Bro. Dvis, they re not Spiritulists. They re not yet htched, they hve only picked the shell of orthodoxy tht still surrounds them being ccustomed to rule in everything in the church institutions, even going so fr s to mke mny suggestions to their God, they hve come into the rnks of Spiritulism bringing their iron bedsted with them, intending to ostrcize every one tht does not compre with its unyielding dimensions. Poor, deluded, self-righteous Phrisees my dvice to them is to pddle their little kissing mn in presence of her husb, others whose house she ws leving, while she ws giving the ldies frewell kiss. It tht ws the objectionble "gnt" they were strining t, tbey, t the sme time, rejected one of the precepts of tht ncient Christinity fter which they chris'.en themselves. As they, no doubt, love consistency, will they not, fter sober second thought, drop the prefix Christin, or obey Pul's comm themselves? Hving obeyed it mny times myself, I cn recommend obedience s being very greeble. It is not likely tht I shll hve the plesure of seeing Mrs. Stowe on these mundne shores ; but if we ever meet in the Summer- L, I hope she will give this old mn, who will then be young gin, good, wrmherted, " holy kiss." NEW YORK, No. 3 West Forty-first St., Nov. 14th, ORRIN ABBOTT. Literry Deprtment, ''All things re engged in writing their history The ir is full of sounds, the sky of tokens ; the ground is ll memor ud signtures; every object covered with hints, which spek to the intelligent." The Middletons. BY MRS. E L I Z A W. F A R N H A M. It is not gret mny yers since Fnny Middleton ws dshing, plesure-loving young ldy, belonging to circle of metropolitn society to which riches were ft sufficient pftssport, cnoes stright bck to the filthy hrbor of, shllowness n ttrction, distnce bove old ortbodoxy- the next time trry t Gnl Street proof positive of soundness of Jeruslem until their berds re grown. Some- fon,; F^om c oi.oununess oi how I find myself inclined to doubt these pt- P r iensi0d - terns of gret purity, wilhout wish to nn^ w s the dughter of John Middleton, follow their exmple of perfection. Esquire, Merchnt, Perl Street so he ws I wish it to be distinctly understood tht I fond of giving his ddress; though there were m not Christin Spiritulist. I do not be- people iu the little rurl town of Hlliwell Ueve in the Christin religion. I do not be- Conn, who could well remember when John's lieve tht such s Jesus Christ lived ny,, <- luucl 1 IICIUUUIU where ner the time tht is climed he did, " oi merchise ws borne every 1 very much doubt his ever hving hd T- v,rom house to house upon his shoulders, ny existence t ll. I m n Infidel Spirilu-1 N o n e the less worthy ws John Middleton, list. I do not believe in the inspirtion ol Esquire, of Perl Street, for hving strted so the Bible, only tht smll prt my hppen to humbly in life; but envious people were pt be true I believe in no reveltion to mn, to sy it would hve been more grceful hd only tht which is mde direct y to his own i i i,, J. b. V,. soul. As to free-love, it is something tht 11 be in0m 4 bered 11 himgelf. the midst of his hve never been cquinted with, hence cn- ( luick-gotten welth, which cme to him iu ft not positively swer tht I neyer hd nything d - v ' s >t were. A fortunte specultion, to do with it. But I cn positively swer which he blundered into t the close of tho tht I never did knowingly hve ny'thing to wr of 1812, put John in possession of cpl,1fvin r n t l (f,,?' e '1 PS3i0U i u l he llftd» e r lerned of. He opened his 1 deny ever hving preched or prcticed it, 1 i u but will hurl the chrge bck upon its origint jes 1UU Woke ' new m n m / " ew W rld - tors in the drk bodes of envy sler I monc )' t 'd mn mong moneyed men. lie ws where they dwell. * ner thirty yers of ge, unmrried. He Agin, these immculte judges of morl begn to look bout to see wht life ment, chrcter vicegerents of God Almighty which side of the novel pgent tht ws of r «5 ^ S " U!' U "' e. oonside r it the just beginning to move before him, s if for scred duty of those lredy in the coniuco.l >, , '. reltion, to strive bv every i/euns intheipow- S P d f T V ^ ^ er to live hrmoniously in tht reltion " i He donned the hbiliments insigni Well, suppose they hve tried for ten or filteen of welth ftt once i twisted his ponderous yers, ll their efforts hve proved bor-j seftls on 'chnge; bought stocks, nnd goods, live, wht then? Since these sges hve not' ls, indiscrimintely ; lwys found seen fit to tell us wht to do under such cir- 1 the blnce on the right side. 1

3 No.3THEHEiiAL1)OFPKOttfiEiife So there ws no more trouble to be tken ter, or Pipkins' niece, or Mrs. Ribstone's digbout fortune. He hd touched the golden nified sister. current it bore him long with ccumu- So you know now, why Middleton continued lting tresure s tho yers went by. J fter forty to excite the wonder of bis mle John Middleton, Esquire, could not become! ud tho indigntion of his temle cquint fshionble mn. The shoulders tht hd, nces, by remining single. You see lso tht borne peddler's pck, the eye tht hd j John Middleton, the Hlliwcll peddler, hd deserched for, lwys found the " wek generted into John Middleton, Esquire, spot" in simple country folk, the tongue tht hd driven hrd ingenious brgins with them, ll stedily refused to do their bnt, Perl Street; retining, s fr s we cn discover, but one of the qulities tht ennobled him in the first chrcter, ud holding owner idle service in drwing-rooms s-1 even tht in sneking, cowrdly fshion, notloons. Young girls rn wy from him, elegnt women not unfrequently betryed, in their cordil welcome to some more cultivted mn, the sense of relief with which they escped him. Still, the rich Mr. Middleton ws invited, bis elegut crrige grys were often seen t the doors of the old mnsion-houses, while their ptient owner wited hevily in the prlor tbe long-deferred d- j wee P vent of the ldies. Ambitious mmms pps courted him, ud miden unts sisters looked tenderly on him, but J. Middleton, Esquire, still remined single mn, wht ws more extrordinry provoking, single mn of rpidly-incresing fortune. "It's curious Middleton doesn't mrry," sid bis nxious friends from time to time." " Yes, remrkble," sid tho men, who thought, " if they hd his money, how soon they'd show the world choice, n estblishment." " And such n unprovoked neglect insult!" thought the women, who ech one fncied, if he should mrry, she would wke up some fine morning to find herself the courted envied Mrs. M. Friend, lend me your er, I will tell you why John Middleton remined unmrried. He ws now forty rubicund, hevy, reddened with high living good wines; he crried substntil gold-heded cne, wore nrrow thin crvts, s best becme his short, thick neck; spoke lughed in tones which sounded s if there were some spongy obstruction to tbeir egress ; looked out of his cold gry eyes upon the world, like rich mn, of whom it could not possibly get the dvntge, contemplted his speckless blck brodcloth double-pijlished boots, s he wlked down town ech morning, with fce which sid plinly, Here is John Middleton, Esquire, bchelor' gentlemn; here is whole hert in n unperturbed bosom. Ah 1 Middleton, Esquire, is tht quite true? If so, wht did those words of Nehemih DrinkeV, your vlet, footmn, butler, ll in one, men? He told you, while you were purpling yourself yesterdy fternoon, drwing on those tight boots, which wily old Grumeu fltters you by clling lrge for your foot, tht l< she ws little better gin." Who is she? Not your mother, surely, for she died long before your titles were written fter your nme. Not sister, for your only one poor, thin, feeble womn perished of hrd work fever gue, in the wilds of Western New York, yers go. It might be one of her dughters, only tht you were crelul never to know tht they needed your help. But she ws none of these. Nehemih spoke of his cousin, Polly Drinker, Polly ws John Middleton's betrothed bride yers go in the dys of the peddler's pck. Polly loved John when he ws worthiest of love; when the mn in him ws striving for wht it ws ltogether ludble mnly in him to strive for. Then John Nehemih were friends, firly-mted young men lmost s good s brothers, they sid, sometimes, wben they were very plesnt together so they were, for Nehemih loved Polly s if she were his sister. But when the yellow bem of fortune descended upon John, Nehemih grew from brother to prsite clinging prsite. There ws no mrrige with Polly Drinker to be thought of then. Wht sort of Mrs. Middleton, Esquire, merchnt, would she mke? So Nehemih never nmed Polly fter tbe first months of John Middleton's new life tht is, never except when he knew tht his ptron mster would like to her him;, from wtching the lights shdows on the gret mn's fce, he soon cme, in his secret shrewdness, to know him much better thn he knew himself. " She is little better, Mr. Middleton," sid Nehemih, solemnly, while he stood wtching the slow progress of the tight boots. And so John Middleton rose wlked, or rther hobbled wy, crrying, deep down in tht prlyzed hert of his, memory perturbtion, which mde his outwrd complcency flsehood. His fce ws bl, but his spirit would hve been quieter if Nehemih hd told him tht she hd died, t so mny minutes pst certin hour, on certin morning, hd left solemn grte ful messge for him (why should she not He hd pid nine shillings week for he: bord for the lst four yers ever since she bd been bedridden, indeed) lht she hd been buried in hsome mhogny coflin. the wonder of the town, bering her nme on steel-plte, curiously enough, the tils, " J. M.," on the lower corner, t the left b. When this should ll be fct insted of fncy he hd duly delictely provided the mteril elements whereof the fct shoul be wrought then Johu Middleton would be gin new mn free mn, tht is,which be hd never yet been quite blo to feel himself. There ws Nehemih, s firmly belonging to him s his money or his chrcter; omnipresent in his house, inevitble in his journeys, frequently ppering t his office lwys there, in short, lwys rising Polly, so to spek, whenever, in his quiet, medittive moods, be begn to think of Simpkins' dugbwithsting his brve presence sttely style. Is there ny John Middleton mong your cquintnce, who, in leving the poverty of bis youth behind him, hs left lso the true nobility of his mnhood? At lst there cme n hour to John Middleton, when he ws divided between desire to few ters to his honor be it sid not ters of mere decorum, but of rel feeling n inwrd, spontneous impulse to very quiet decorous rejoicing. Polly ws relesed so Nehemih delictely, no doubt truly, phrsed the chnge tht hd tken plce. She ws no longer lying on tht bed, with her lrge eyes, sunken drkened by the unnturl shdows round them ; no longer wsting pining for tender word or tone for quick hert to len on, or loving rm to uphold her. The sun hd risen set every dy, for fifteen yers, since their lst meeting, but not bem of his blessed light hd entered cheered her soul since tht dy. She ws then blooming girl of nineteen, with strength courge to fce ny bttle with for him. She hd died n old womn t thirty-four, withered wsted yers before her deth she who hd hd life,.spirit, grvce power, to hve been wrought into n empress, if one hd been indispensble to John Middleton's hppiness. She hd been relesed! An unfmilir moisture gthered in John Middleton's eyes t the words, he clered his throt furtively while listening to few lines, " which she requested me to red to you, Mr. Middleton," sid Nehemih. " 1 Tell him I hve lwys loved him just s well s I did when he ws poor. I know I could not be rich mn's wife live in gr style, s he does. I might hve lerned, perhps; I think I should if he hd tried to tech me. But I shll wit him there, where there will be no rich nor poor. Then money will not keep us prt. I thnk him for ll his kindness. It shows wht good hert he hd, tht I ws not mistken. It is only his money tht hs brought me to this. But I forgive it.! Cordeli Jones, who bd hd her eye on Middleton's fortune for tbe lst twelve yers. " Yes, she is the fortunte one," replied the gentler Miss Aureli Sophroni Moreton. " Fortunte!" ejculted Miss Mtild Well mn, very young ldy of twenty-one; 41 1 think she is very unfortunte. I'm sure I wouldn't be in her plce for twice old Middleton's money 1" "Nor I," responded Florence Hey wood, sprightly little girl, who spoke from ber hert. li He's vulgr uneducted, if he is rich." " Strnge nobody ever found tht out before," sid Miss Cordeli Ann, in tone of stinging srcsm, intended to wound the lst speker. I found it out long go," sid Florence, quietly. " But you never dred to sy it." "No, I didn't wish to hurt your feelings; if you hd ever become Mrs. Middleton, you know we couldn't hve been friends if I hd lughed t your husb." Wht outburst of wrth would hve descended upon the hed of tbe sucy creless speker, cn never be known, for t tht moment the bell rng, Sophi Bullions ws ushered into the prlor, where the firies furies were tering her fte fortunes to pieces. " Ah, der Miss Bullions," exclimed Aureli Sophroni, who ws the hostess, dvncing to meet the new guest with tender demonstrtions of interest; " how gld I m to see you!" During the greeting, demure glnces pssed between the other visitors, the fire in Miss Jones' eyes becme lmbent, plyed over the doomed bride like the glnce of the cobr. There ws kissing ll round, the elect ldy, fter del of fidgeting, found herself under bttery of eyes tongues, which n old cmpigner, even Miss Jones herself, would hve found it difficult, hd she been in Sophi's position, to sustin without wincing. Florence Heywood's honest hert ws moved, she went over to the enemy incontinently, seting herself beside her, tking her h, whispering some hertfelt words of encourgement into her er, s the fire of srcsm, question unfeeling, hlf-viled contempt, thickened round licr. Sophi ws mking her nte-nuptil visits; in other words, she ws gthering up in her hert, hd she hd hert to tke them in, the drenching scorn, envy, ill-temper of ll her single femle cquintnces, who bd ever hoped for the position she ws chosen to but hd not chosen, herself. For s Miss Jones " Tht is ll, sir," sid Nehemih, spek- keenly remrked, "Old Bullions hd sold his ing huskily folding tbe gret, wkwrd dughter, old Middleton hd sold him sheet. " She would hve been fine womn,j self, pretty brgin they hd ech of Mr. Middleton, if she hd hd the chnce i them got. She wished them joy of it." some bve." It ws curious instructive to see how Yes, yes," sid John, hstily, " if she hd soon "Mr. Middleton"*becme "old Middleton. been educted for society. Give me the new even, in the more privte circles, " tht ht tht cme home lst night, will you?" " Here it is," sid Nehemih Drinker, producing n unopened box. It ws ' one lw n unlterble one in r. Middleton's household, tht no prcel sent home by bim, or for bis use, ws ever to be opened but by himself. " He likes the plesure of hling the goods first," sid shemih, one dy, by wy of explining this little peculirity. " He used to hve gret mny smll prcels to hle yers go, seems plesnt thing now to undo them before ny one else touches them." So Nehemih took the new ht from its box before his eyes, s he reched it to him, he cught his breth, sid in low tone, s if the ded were there with them: Bless me, sir, but tht ws timely thing" lluding to the nrrow crpe b which encircled it. " Yes; I shll wer it month. After tht you my tke it off." " Yes, sir." And John Middleton wlked wy down town gin; but this time he mde n unusul cll. He stopped t his wtchmker's sked for mourning-rings. Tbey were not then out of fshion, it suited the style of John Middleton's mourning to wer one on the fourth finger of his ft, red h ; the tiniest possible ring, with the slenderest visible line of blck running round its middle. It ght hve been one of Polly's bright rven hirs, for ll the show it mde in the wrinkles, or dimples, of his stubby finger. Wbile he ws being fitted, in the intervls of selecting, he ws exmining quite other styles of ornments sets of dimonds, rubies, spphires, emerlds trying to decide which vulgr old Middleton;" but t lst the Middlehere, where there re so mny visitors so mny gentlemen, too." " Well, I m sure," urged the mother, " we cn't expect nything else. A girl of her fortune would nturlly hve dmirers. I hd, Mr. Middleton, my fortune wsn't hlf ol hers." The fther groned, for he felt difficulties he could not remove difficulties which he did not clerly comprehend define to himself, could not hint to his wife; but his will ws lw thus fr therein ly his only relief. Fnny ws sent to school, but under protest of herself, her mother, of innumerble flttering friends, who "could not see wht Mr. Middleton wnted." And thus bis dys went on, with little true pece or hope, such s might hve sweetened his life hd Polly Drinker been the mother of his child, till one morning the bell of the Middleton mnsion ws muffled with crpe, the Middleton servnts looked solemn, stid trdespeople were seen to cll with grve importnt fces; the next dy the ppers nnounced tht " Our respected worthy citizen, John Middleton, Esquire, merchnt, Perl Street, died suddenly lst night of poplexy." It ws not known tbt Mr. Middleton hd ever been the benefctor of nybody, lest of ll of tbe public, till fter his deth. But then it ws stonishing wht good he hd done how chritble noble he hd ever been, how the people delighted to honor him. The Plindeler., whose prise ws worth dimonds, declred tht it ws " not oflen the lot of public chronicler to record so gret clmity s Mr. Middleton'o deth. His life hd been chrcterized by every trit tht could mrk mn, he grew in honors s he did in yers." ^ So it ppered tht tho public hd sustined the loss of gret tresure,which it hd been stupidly unconscious of possessing, Mr. Middleton hd escped the pinful trgicl deth of suffoction beneth the monstrous growing burthen of his own merits. Thus fr it ws, then, well with him, speking in n erthly sense. There ws n bundnce of mourning by the solemn blck horses which drew tbe herse; the gret plumes on its corners sides, tipped with white, joined in the universl sorrow. There ws long trin of crriges, contining men who discussed " the estte" the stocks, the l, the ships belonging to i*, but who greed, in these confidentil moments, in neglecting his mny "public privte virtues." Miss Fnny ws " fetched," s her English witing-womn hd it, she her fir mother, yet young in yers, younger in the wekness which hd shed experience s oiled grments shed the flling rin, were resplendent, dzzling, in the most recherch mourning. So John Middleton, Esquire, merchnt, vnished from Perl Street Avenue, took up his future plce in quite other streets venues. We my suppose the new city tons were settled in the most rgr ; Gr nt [ to hve been ho less greeble to his tste house in New York, their receptions commenced, then they becme " the chrming Middletons," " the der, splendid Middletons;" the words, "old vulgr" were never more herd coupled with their nmes bove whisper. And thus it ws tht Fnny Middleton cme to be the dshing, plesure-loving, ristocrtic, fshionble, vulgr young ldy whom I t first introduced to you. You could scrcely hve pprecited her without knowing something of her ntecedents, though I doubt if the elder Middletons would hve clerly comprehended your mening, hd you tlked to them of nfecedents. Her ristocrcy, such s it ws, she hd from fortune, in republic who cn clim better? Her dsh style sprung from the sme rich root; she ws vulgr by inheritnce from her fther, sensul by the sme right from her mother. She hd lso nother gift from the mternl side, perhps not less worthy of mention thn the others, though much less likely to comm the notice of the world. She ws mentlly so wek s to be lmost n imbecile. Yet, with her full, wellmde figure, her mother's fir fce, ll her pretension, ll her welth, ll ber ssumption. thn the one he lst left, if the Rev. Dr. Dulcet ws right in the plesnt sermon be preched, in Commemortion of his life ud deth, three weeks fter the funerl, wherein the lmented ws portryed s treding golden pvements, sounding golden hrp with golden strings, under roof set with jsper methyst. Truly John Middleton's lines hd fllen in plesnt plces, if this were so, for he loved the color of gold. If Dr. Dulcet ws in error, he fully blnced it the next week, t the funerl of poor mn, who hd died left widow with hlf-grown children, who, in their scnty grments of rusty blck, st shivering round his coffin, while the worthy fithful Doctor descnted ferlessly on the strong probbility tht he whom they mourned ws t tht moment rolling in the burning se of God's just nger. Mr. Middleton hd occupied the most costly luxurious pew in his church ; he never put nything less thn gold piece or bnknot^ into the plte, he lwys wrote the lrgest sum fter his nme on ll extr occsions of church-giving- Ought not the Doctor to hve ssigned him plesnt settlement? Fnny Mrs. Middleton this ws the Fnny Middleton ws generlly pronounced reltion in which they stood to ech otherfine girl splendid ctch in the mtrimonil net. Fnny ws sent to school, hd governesses msters. She ws finished by Monsieur Omeg strted new by Mdme Alph. Her fther hd little help in ll this from her mother, lerning too lte, s he did, tht fools do worse in the mternl office thn in would most become tbe fir throt hs j ny other to which you cn ppoint them. Mrs. of Miss Sophi Bullions, whom he hd l- j Middleton supervised the millinery mnredy decided upon mking Mrs. Middleton, tu-mking of Fnny ; employed the best s soon s s soon s s I think fit," lie. people everywhere to give " effect ir" to sid, resolutely finishing the difficult sentence; the girl, to whtever ws done for her, in his own mind. j further could not discern the wisdom of " And fter ll, s I never did mrry her, I. being troubled in her behlf, n not bound to wit s long s I should if I " Hsn't she st m not bound to wit s long hd. I hve hd her well tken cre of these four yers ; I've bore, r 'ch mn, ought to hve been mtfmbd fifteen yer go, t lest. Forty-five! Tht is witing long enough, I think. I'll spek to old Bullions next week, or the week fter, t ny rte." And he did spek to old Bullions, who engged for Sophi, no doubt thnked h: she studied French Itlin t Mdme C.'s?" sked Mrs. M. of her husb, " doesn't she ply beutifully? I m sure I don't know wht you wnt to t'-ive her to msters for ny more!" She cn't spek two sentences of French or Eyetlin," sid the merchnt; " I were very busy, very much burthened with the cres consequent on their chnge of ttire, with plns for the use of their freedom. There were occsionlly few ters shed when they st down to tble, the vcnt plce stred t them ; but s Mrs. Middleton remrked to Cordeli Ann Jones, who still remined Cordeli Ann Jones, with bitter ccustion in her shriveled hert, ginst! Fnny's mother, for hving deprived her of tht office, which in truth she might hve filled gretly to the young ldy's dvntge I " There ws so much to be done, tht there ] wsn't time for crying." Not tht John Middleton hd left nything' unsettled. He knew those who were to possess fter him, too well for tht, he hd so much the dvntge of the world tht ho hd not even sked of it the fvor of whole dy's work of ny mn to settle his ffirs. There it ws, ll told in his will. Two hundred thous to bis wife; five hundred to don't believe she plys beutifully, for I've ' Fnny on her mjority or her mrrige-dy, if wtched people's fces when they've herd for her lso; very shortly fter the crpe her; there isn't finer plnner in the b the mourning-ring hd moved the ^ City of New York thn hers. And I know femle herts of Mr. Middleton's circle to pity i she cn't write decent note without dic tender sympthy, these sweet emotions were turned, in them, to flttering hope, then envy, finlly scorn contempt, t the uthentic intelligence lht he ws going to mrry; mrry, of ll cretures, Sophi Bullions 1 " Wht, tht fool 1" exclimed Miss Ann tionry to look in for every other word. Tht's not wht I cll lerning, Mrs. Middleton, she must go to school gin." " Cn't she hve msters t home,?" pleded tbe mother. " No. Tho girl's hed is full of womn's notions lredy. Sh, n never do nything she mrried with her mother's pprovl, two thous five hundred to Dr. Dulcet, s testimony of respect; the sme to nephew, John Middleton by nme, of Connecticut; smll legcy to Nehemih Drinker, severl trifling bequests to persons, reltives others, in his ntive town, whose very nmes hd never before reched the er of his wife or dughter. The will hd been mde executed just week before his deth. Hd he foreshdowing of the gret reveltion tht ws bout to be mde in bim, did his swelled, turbid hert grow cler tender gin, s memories of those fr-wy yers of honest struggle simple ffections flowed into it? We will p3s over the yer of mourning. The legtees hve ll " received," some of them, probbly, gone fr towrd disbursing their little legcies. There is one, however, whom Fortune, not content with smiling upon him,is just bout to tke to ber rms hert. This is John Middleton, Jr., of Connecticut, who now, on the nniversry eve of his uncle's deth, sits in the gorgeous prlor of the Middleton mnsion, lone with his cousin Fnny, whose grb hs been so nicely grduted by French rtistes, tht on this, the eve of her wedding-dy, you would scrcely know which most to dmire in the exquisite dress, the bereft dughter, or the expectnt bride. John Middleton, Jr., of Connecticut, hd hd hrd yer yer of desperte incresing struggle. He hd been running, so to spek, for stke of hlf million,, until be sw the winning gol, his competitors ll distnced, there ws no rest to body or soul. Every dy he ws on duty the most hrssing, excting duty s wht could be worse thn bounden service to two fools? One is considered sufficient curse to household, but John Middleton, Jr., served two, ws obliged to bury them hourly s imbeciles, resuscitte them s women, resonble women, worthy of ttention considertion. He often left the house, on fire, burned out the fuel of his wrth in the street, before he dred to trust himself in their presence gin. He grew lmost wicked in the strife, quite blind. " Curse it!" he muttered fiercely one dy, " why couldn't ry uncle hve mrried womn of common sense insted of this idiot? My mother used to lugh t Mrs. Nickleby, but Mrs. Nickleby ws wise resonble compred to the dowger Ldy Middleton." Ah, John, Jr.! Hve you no spiritul eye to see the truth tht is shining through those imptient words of yours? " Never mind," you sy, " il I cn get tbe fortune." But will the fortune be wife children home to you? No, you dmit, but you declre tht you love your cousin Fnny. Not with such thoughts in your bosom, young mn. You feel ttrcted to her, s ny such stlwrt, helthful mn, might to fir, voluptuous young womn, but there is not grin of love in it. Prove It yourself.. See her to-morrow poor girl, like tht young semstress, who sit3 in her sewing-room ll dy, submits to the whims buse of these women, tht she my crry her mother two dollrs hlf of their money every, Sturdy night. Conceive of Fnny Middle- 1 ton, obliged so to ern her bred, if indeed she could, or would not first tke to quite other wys of getting it, could nything on this erth mke you think of her for wife? No, you sy, shmed of yourself t the confesj sion. Then do not dignify your low, corse sentiment towrd her, with the scred nme of love. But now the tril is ll over. It is their wedding-eve. Dr. Dulcet's church is splendidly decorted for the ceremony to-morrow, the Doctor himself, with foretste of the fee the dignity, is blly tking his supper in his own house, looking with complcent pity on his own dughters, whom no such brillint event wits. Ah, Dr. Dulcet! exmine your judgment conscience crefully, confess tht you hve, before God, no right to join tht womn to ny mn in mtrimony not even for the fifty doubleegles tht will be put into your h tomorrow. You know tht with tht nture of hers, she cnnot truly love honor ny mn, tht she hs no right to become the mother of children. Not your duty to consider this! Perhps you could not prcticlly consider it, so s to serve society by refusing to perform this ceremony, but you could consider it, you ought to consider it, in your teching preching; you ought to ppel to ll women, with ll the ernestness you possess, to be noble strong, tht their children my be, for so hs God ppointed ; if you would study His lws, insted of the ccumulting dogms of the centuries, you could, with ll your gret influence, relly truly help people towrd their slvtion. It ws mgnificent wedding. The ppers fr ner, teemed with the splendors of the gr occsion the description of dresses the trousseu why hve we no English word for tht? the presents the hppiness of the envied pir. " Lucky rscl I" the defeted rivls pronounced the victorious bridegroom; ono who hd pushed his suit hrdest of ll ginst him, sid : " He's got devilish fool, with ll her money, it serves him right." Hppy, lucky John Middleton, Jr., siling wy over the Atlntic with your bride her mother; yellow coins, d libitum, letters of credit from your bnker; visions of unstinted trvel where you will; long yers of splendid ese before you. It would seem s if there could be but one unwelcome dy in ll your future, tht would be the dy of your deth. There ws yer brod; just yer of introduction to the plesures of welth position. Only one brek in the round of gyeties, Mrs. John Middleton, Jr., ws thretened with not n greeble one, to young womn who loved dissiption, hd little other love in her hert. She her mother privtely consulted ' medicl womn in Pris der, delightful- Pris, which furnished everything before

4 Mr. Middleton ws wre of nything unusul bis wife ws very ill, Frncois ws disptched for doctor. He met bis mster on the stirs. "Oh! Monsieur, Mdme est tres mlde ver seeck ; me vis-go, pour 1111 docteur." " Your mistress sick 1 wit minute. Who 2 THE HERALD O F P R O G R E S S DEC. ANDREW JACKSON DAVIS, EDITOR. 12, 1863 r, T,,.,i,.r«consist of Mountford, Robert Dle Owen, should The Bdges of the Leders consist o ^ 8Wl,0W lhese idiolic glori' ig lft " Night Moonlight." ribbon slightly longer, with t h e JJJ mentble indeed. The spectcle becomes We ro indebted to Henry 1). Thoreu for Bdges of ll Groups preceding it. Thus the humiliting, I sigh lor "'poor humn nhis interprettion, in tho Njveinber Atlntic, Bdge of the Leder of" Fountin Group is lure.>» under the bove title, of the techings of single red ribbon slightly lrger thn those, Wll0 cou{d thj9 ierne(] Professor repreof the Members, with lrger gem; tht of sent? Nture during the period wben mn sleeps. It hs been the good fortune of ll, doubtless, t I" Strem Group " is perl ribbon, with the ln Chpter 18 we hve sttement of the some time, to relize tbe mysterious beuty of red dded; the Bdge of tho Leder of 11 Lib- spred of Spiritulism, from the time of Peek's moonlight night, to go forth under the deep, ci ty Group" is wlide ribbon, with the ddi- lirst investigtion until the breking out of re you going for?" "One docteur. Monsieur." blue sky, wtch the fint few strs ques- I (, rty Group" Y IS W YORK, HA TURD A Y, NOV tion their significnce, gze upou the full-orbed! lio» of 11)1 preceding colors.ill plced trifle l[ie Wftr: " Bring Dr. Hilton. 1 must hve mn who I- ] divergent; s s the ribbons in this, s ol ujn tii0se yer8 tlie phenomen bv so moon, " wlking in her brightness," wi cn spek Knglish." I ll preceding Groups, re less in leugtli s they! colled spiritul, of wbich our friend' Peek hd TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION : ness her strife with the white fleecy or So Dr. Hilton cme, fter severl hours i recede, it «!«">«gi th p. beutiful ppernce of got n inkling, excited the ttention of mny Two DOLLARS FIFTV yer, pyble in dvnce. drk thretening clouds, until she sts thous thinkers, both in Europe Amerof criticl wtching, during which John Middleton, Jr., hd some hlf-comforting visions Single Copies, 5 cents. ONE DOLLAR TWENTY-FIVE for six months. bird's wing. out unobstructed, csting her lull bems upon.f.nv ic. ln Frnce these mnifesttions ttrcted the forests medows cliffs cves j The Bdges of the Officers re of silk velvet ^ invesligtion of tue Emperor h i m s e l f ;^ floting through his fers, (so restless unstisfible is the humn hert,) tbe professionl on New York should be procured, if possible. of erth. W >ney sent t our risk. For ll lrge sums, drfts ribbon, wilh divergent ends, bout six incues w0n mny influentil believers, mong them Cnd subscriptions 25 cents dditionl for postge. Foreign subscription^ $1 extr. mn look him side told him wht hd How peculiur is tbe shuddering melncholy long of significnt pproprite colors. )einirre, editor of L Ptrie. In Hngl hppened, grvely dvised him to counsel Single copies of the HERALD PHOO.ir.B8 my be which t first flls round the hert like Tht of the Conductor is royl purple. they found dvoctes mong smll but edu-,..,. '. na p rted clss; while the Queen's consort, the no more such rsh experiments. obtined of ll the ' ews Delers throughout the pll when ono goes forth lone to drink in the For more explicit descr.pt.ons d rec- ^ t AUjert ^, e country. John Middleton, Jr., hd wit rediness Smple copio! miled from this office ppllc- pensive beuty of the moonlight pnorm, tions we refer to the Lyceum DOO*, " I YANCED on"lbe sme rod to find even noveltv enough to keep his lips closed t the nnouncement, only to sy t the end of the A limited number of dvertisements will be received to its depths by gret sorrow ; but presently tion. especilly if tht hert hs over been stirred cts.; lso to the PROGRESSIVE ANNUAL for 1864,, in wht Swedenborg Wesley hd long t the rte of ten cents line for the llrst insertion, price 15 cents. j bet irregulr prepred developments him to of regrd spirit s power. mong the dvice, tht he ws obliged, should tke eight cents for ech subsequent insertion. the voices of the night come steling over the " Humbug idiocy!' cried the doctors. cre in future. But he went wy from tht X$3~ All notices, dvertisements, or communictions, intended for publiction, should be senses the soul like benediction. Scenes A crcking of toe-joints!' sid conjurer Anderson. few minutes'8 speech, bering new shrp week preceding the dte of publiction, tht by dy re common-plce, become like A Mss Composed by Children. thorn in his bosom. It did not rnkle so long the better. enchnted ls in the solt mellow light; Henry Perry, ten yers old, his sister A scientific trick!' insisted Professor or keenly s it would hve ouce, for John ws All letters to be ddressed to forms of tme fmilir objects seem immensely mgnified distnt; ptches of low dinry musicl genius, hve composed mss "'Spirits re the lst thing I'll give into,' Antoni, sixteen, both endowed with extror- Frdy. A. J. DAYIS A: CO., PUBLISIIKHM, growing dily less sensitive, less mn, in 264 Cnl Street, New York. soul, s he becme more one in the world. He filr Officc hours, 0 A. M. to 1 P. M. Publiction shrubbery glisten like firy bowers; grove3 in music, which ws ltely performed for sid Sir Dvid Brewster. bd set his hert on one im ttined it. circle of friends t vill ner Pris. The '0, ye miserble mystics!' cried the eloquent Ferrier,' hve ye bethought yourselves Office locted lew doors est of No. 416 Brodwy. re drk, dense forests ; the strems flow with performnce ws so successful tht the youthful performers were requested to repet it in of the bckwrd downwrd course which He could not expect, hd no right to dem everything. Mrs..Middleton ws dlight ; the mountins seem fr off ud high s one of the churches in Pris. They hve con- delicious melody unherd in the grish sunmired fluttered in their circles. She ws Friend Todd's Letter. ye re running into tbe pit of the bestil the dwellings of the gods; the mysterious sented to do so on condition tht collection bhorred?' dmitted to be the best-dressed foreign womn This week's issue contins Benjmin Todd's depths of the " cvernous home of the strs " shll be mde in tbe church for the suffering "How very undignified for spirit to rp on in Pris gret distinction. Yet when her reply to the Mnchester Conventionists on the Poles. The performnce is to tke plce s suggest to the soul the vstness, distnce, tbles tlk commonplce,' objected the husb sw her gin in compny, looking chrge of free-pssionism. soon ds the rrungements re completed. trnscendentlists, who looked for Orphic lonely greur wbich we re wont to more delicte, therefore more beutiful syings Delphin profundities. His position is wht we expected one ol nme infinity. thn before, herd the compliments tht "To ll which the investigtors replied, positive denil. The theory prctice of were pid her, Dr. Hilton's thorn pricked Our uthor sys : Dr. Mel's Hiwork. 'We merely tke fcts s we find them. The the free-pssionists he totlly discrds. Now little momentry sting into his hert; but he "There re nights in Ibis climte, of such conjurers the professors fil to ccount there remins but one more to her from. We this week publish the testimony of n for wht we see her. Sir Dvid my shethed it instntly, in note which he hd serene mjestic beuty, so'mcdicinl The Conventionists re driven inlo close cquintnce to the efficcy of Dr. Nel's peculir power of heling by " lying on of phenomen remin. Professor Ferrier my give or refuse wht nme he pleses; tbe received tht evening from the Americn Ambssdor, ppointing the second dy from it tive nture would not devote them to oblivion, fertilizing to the spirit, tht metbinks sensi- qurters. A retrction of chrges, or else n exposure of the prticulr persons whom we for tbe presenttion of his prty t court. perhps there is no mn but would be better wiser for spending them out of doors, ed, his cures re rpid truly extrordi- hs." In cses where this power is dpt- wx indignnt; but his indigntion does not explin why tbles, guitrs, tumblers of re clled upon to " discourge discoun Hppy mn, with such redy blm for ll his wter re lifted crried bout by invisible wounds. tennce" re tho only lterntives. If you though he should sleep ll the next dy to py nry without medicines or outwrd helps of impenetrble, intelligent forces. We re (To be Continued.) for it should sleep n Endyniion sleep, s the ny kind. There is certinly " good time sorry the mnifesttions do not plese our ncients expressed it nights which wrrnt coming," for lredy tbe sick re heled byspiritulizing trnscendentl friends. Could we bve our the Grecin epithet mbrosil, when, s in the own wy, these spirits, forces, intelligences mgnetism. [A lte pper hs the following ' ic 'ssnth lives ner Turin, poor ud wn, liio wife in consumption"] How mny soul-lit eyes will fill, How mny ptriot spirits thrill With sympthetic sorrow, To red this mournful record brief, And fer the noble Mgyr's grief From hope no blm cn borrow. For liberty, his soul's gret hope, Ws not in Hungry's horoscope, But drkness disster ; Now ll her noble people shre The sorrow, exile, ud despir Of their consummte mster. Aye. like lone stricken tree Through which the wiud ply mournfully, Or like broken co 1 uiuu Of freed-'iii's temple, jure gr, Exciting wonder, there you st, Mjestic, brve, solemn ' Restore. 0, God, this mtchless mn, This Christin cosmopolitn, Who seemed the world's good ngel, With power ud eloquence lte come To roll the stone frc^h Freedom's tomb, Aud prech her gld evngel 1 His voice lnguge usurpsscd, As it were freedom's trumpet-blst, Resounded through the ntions; At hert the suffering millions hiled Delivernce their pryers previled Through doubts ud tribultions. Als! their hope's delusive light Left denser drkness in its flight The hour before the dwning ; But ere the destined morning broke, The rolling thunder ud the smoke Of horrid wr gve wrning! Our troubled country ill cn spre The prt, gret Mgyr, thou couldst ber Hd Heven imprted vigor ; But 'tis solce to believe Tht we thy sympthy receive Whtever woes beleguer. Above the thunder crsh of wr, The shout of rmies fierce fr. We her the solemu dict ; " Better tht fir Americ Be mde one vst celdm, * Thn Slvery be victor." OCTOBEK, 18C3. * A field of blood. Theodore Prker. A Boston correspondent of the Evening writes s follows: " The ' Life Letters of Theodore Prker' re understood to be lredy in print, in limited numbers, from pltes cst in Engl; but no Americn publisher hs yet been lonnd. There is hitch somewhere. Nobody knows where the trouble lies ; nor does ny one yet know when or where in this country the book will see tho light. Here, where Mr. Prker lived lbored, the desire is generlly expressed mong his dmirers for the issue of purely Americn edition of his biogrphy ; but the rivl clims ol Boston New York still remin unsettled. Il is understood tht very know who Te the guilty prties, we sk you to disclose their rel nmes post-office ddress; so tht we my join you in protecting true Spiritulists, in repelling from our pltforms the disloyl unworthy. Lur McAlpin Cuppy, This excellent ldy ddressed the friends of We cnnot but feel grteful to one who?e Progress in this city lst Sundy morning ud spirit ws so linked with Nture s tht evening. Her morning discourse, which ws of the lmented Thoreu, tht he left on record given under inspirtion, s ll her lectures re this trnscript of wht so mny feel but so few unfolded the true eduction of the young re ble to express, of the weird beuty l It ws n unusully loyl gospel in behlf of luring, mysterious enchntment of the summer children's mteril spiritul rights. Mr. moonlight filling the silent hlls of night. Moore crefully reported her words, ol course our reders t distnce will soon hve the benefit of this lecture. And they will lso hve her evening inspirtion, which ws n ble reply not only to the.singulr follies uttered on nother pltform in this city, but lso to questions put directly to her by different l of Beulb, the tmosphere is chrged with dewy frgrnce with music, we tke our repose bve our drems wkewhen the moon, not secondry to tbe sun, ' (lives us his blze gin, Void of its flme, sheds softer dy.' " Trgets, Flgs, Bdges for Lyceums. wre- but tht Spiritulism hd, one so, 'bt tbe Eternl chriot-wheels must continue In regrd to the Trgets, Flgs, Bdges, &c., redy to meet its objectors c.ivilers, we 'o roll flsh on : however professors, for the Children's Progressive Lyceum;" we were not redy to believe until tbe book op.-u- ^njorers, qurterly reviewers my burn fiud the following rrngements the most convenient : the spokes." their poor little hs by trying to ctch t persons in the congregtion. 'She ws most ed for us its pges of cler sttement illustrted fct. ir.leres'ing. perhps ;ilso.nost profound i The stff of the Tr, et is of pine, six feet i Let ll red the book ; for it meets the rlug ;inst bckground of blckness of perception of truths, win. responding to. Slvery, with its blood-red lu. icolor- p j )i"v 'hre>' o. -ters ci n, inch in living questions..r. At the top it i3 split hs gr morl lesson on every pge. Our Sister, Mrs. Cuppy ill spek gir \v.. :f, cf ttsc r.=s.i;.- thickness s the bord drkness, is frequent picture in this pnorm: the tle is for our times, ud we lern For sle t this office. Price l 60. Sent next Sundy morning evening. The gen of.-.huh lhe trget proper is mde, of postpid on receipt of the price. * tleness of her spirit, the quiet grce of her length equl to Ufo-thirds of the shortest dimeter of the Trget. It is then slipped down its blessings. Thnkful s we re for why men re risking everything for freedom subdued speech, ttrcted the best friendship the closest ttention. into' the sw-kerf, niled or tcked every true blow t this dedly evil, we must AIR-LINE DISPATCHES through with tcks tht will clench. lso be especilly grteful for this intertwining of the fcts relities of our beloved fith. The uthor shows himself to be Trgets for Lyceums. sets of the Hll fter these sets re plced Herld ol Progress. 'ivl fsten the Trgets thus mde to the Owing to divers unvoidble hindrnces, we hve not been ble to supply the in order to fsten them esily, tpe is perfectly fmilir with the best most remrkble forms of mediumship. The Coming Struggle with the Enemy. tied tcked to the stff in two plces, oue t the bottom of the stff one t such The nme of the book is froqj tbe nme of " Children's Lyceums" t Lowell Portl with sttion trgets, flgs of Gurdin of There is lull in Nture before storm. hight s mtches the bight ol the set's bck, the slve whose history forms the foundtion There is hush now in the din of bttles ; but tied thereto t top bottom. of the story. Peculir Institution" is the Groups, officers' bdges. But fter this the dys bring on nother conflict. In the morl Wit of drunken overseer, but he is clled week we hope to fill ll such orders very On one side of the Trget-stff is tcked world the contest l wys comes first. The people re lwys moved before the rmies strike. Peek "for short." We re told tht his mother, dying, sw the ngels. After time promptly. firmly our Ntionl Flg, smll one, sy ten by fitleen inches, of cotton or silk, s the cse The people hve just now declred for Freedom, the Generls will strike more boldly. my be. This Flg should be plced s high ibis intelligent slve flls in with qudroon Choir Meeting. on the stfs its top, which, of course, leves girl who is wonderful medium, both for physicl mnifesttions ud for the higher spir- iron cld vessel bound off. so do evils fil Listen! s the shots strike the sides of tht THE HARMONIAL CHOIR will herefter meet one-third f the trget-bord extending for rehersl, every Wednesdy evening, t tbe bove he Flg. Tht side of the Trget opposite this little Flg should lwys fce the exhibition of the condition of trnce, of the Chrleston is not tken, simply becuse tbe itul one3. We hve given, through her, n to touch principles. residence of Dr. Jmes A. Nel, No. 34 West Fifteenth Street, where ny friend who cn Conductor's st, tht lie my the more plying of striuged instruments by spirit power, of the touch by spirit hs, of flowers The people cnnot ber much success ; they time hs not come iu the destiny of the ntion. dd voice of song to the hrmony lredy ttined, will be hospitbly welcomed. The brought without visible gents, of writing done redily see it from his point of observtion. Our sets re rrnged so tht the Groups re too unstble, cn only gin consistency by defet resistnce. musicl exercises, under the direction of our without ny seen power, of the ppernce of my be sufficiently fr prt to prevent confusion, or n overhering of ordinry conver- ulented Brother, Mr. Prker E. Frnswortb, stigmt on the flesh, giving proof of spirit Success mens Slvery defet mons Liberty, even yet; but not lwys shll it be so. re constntly-incresing source of grteful stion from one Group to nother the mturer Groups most distnt from, juvenile from this prt of the volume soon, but cnnot When success shll led to Freedom, then identity. We propose to mke some extrcts ttrction to the hundreds who congregte in Dodworth's Hll from Sundy to Sundy. Groups nerest to the Conductor's st. refrin from inserting the following notes will success come. Long live the " Hrmonil Choir!" here: Some four or five feet should be left between There is in the executive power of the spir- 'lie lines of sets for the mrches, " There re thouss of intelligent persons itul world force enough to bring bout tem- s it is necessry sometimes to double these in the United Sttes, who will testify to the porl results by mens of strtgem skill, Tenible Discovery. fct of spirit touch. The writer hs on severl occsions fit, though he hs not seen, columns, perhps wider spce will be but time lone cn prepre the wy of triumph The World's Crisis of November 31, remrking upon the Unitrin Autumnl Con- iieeded. for the principles of right justice. live h, guided by intelligence tl.t he ws The Trgets re plced t the different sttions for Groups, before the children come in, present. The conditions were such s to de- educted. Success is sure to follow the fight. / Therefore be ptient, for Americ is being fully convinced belonged to no mortl person vention, sys: Post "Mr. Frothinghnm,of New York,is reported if possible, which will guide thein to their br trick or deception. There re severl {Just s soon s the power of the ulion cn to bve sid tht he ws n optimist through. roper plces ; these Trgets my remin trustworthy witnesses whom the writer could ]Ue plced in relible hs, through officers of mi through, up down, hert soul, nme, who hve both seen felt the phenomenon, tested it s thoroughly s Peek then will Justice ssert her supremcy. till dismissl. Stte, Generls leders prties, mind spirit. He ws n optimist both During th'- finl mrch, the Leders, who specultive prcticl, if there my be is represented to hve done." " The phenomenon oi stigmt ppering on the flesh of im- "Ask Generl Butler who shll led his r- lwys follow their Groups, my crry the such thing s n imprcticble optimist then Trget, or, which is better, which we pressible mediums, is one ot tbe most common mies, he will tell you ny mn, blck or he ws one lso. He believed there ws no now do, cn-' Flg lrger thn the other of'the mnifesttions ot modern Spiritulism white, who deserves by courge to led. Ask* such thing s evil.' members, th * thev my be redily seen. Sometimes written words sometimes%oiu Gen. Bnks, he will sy ny mn with "It will be observed tht the foregoing is line representtions of objects pper ujide precisely the teching of the demons, s given During gl-d«s or out-door mrches, the white skin who deserves. But sk the people circumstnces tht mke deception impossible. The writer hs often witnessed them. St. through their mediums in these lst dys. Of Leders if men, irry the pproprite Bnners wht do they sy? When the people uswer course, if there is 'no such thing s evil,' then of the G oups. ' 'cinle Leders re relieved then shll ll Generls respond. Frncis, n ny other sints of the Ctholic ll will be sved, or, rther, none need of this uj some Brothers crrying their Bnners, Church, were the subjects of similr phenom- " 1 will educte my people," sys the voice Svior to prdon their sins. immeditely fter them. en. The lte Erl ol Shrewsbury, Ctholic of the Lord viz., Justice "until they know "We confess tht this discovery is shocking noblemn, hs published long ccount ot Tliero re three kinds of Bdges used 1st, me." in tbe extreme. The ide tht by ny possibility "ull will be sved" must grte hrshly their occurrence during the present century. The hlo-crowned hed of John Brown The Ctholic Church hs been lwys true to tho doctrine of the mirculous." bends down now even now over one youthful form, bptizing it in the glory ot his own upon tbe nerves of those sensitive Christins who hve complcently regrded two-thirds of spirtions; there springs up divine rdor Officers'. 2d, Leders'; 81, Members'. The B.. ige8 of ihe Members consist of slip of silk riobon bout ten inches long, doubled, so tht its full length, when in use, is bout five inches, with ends somewht di- Notices of New Books. Tlent lone cnnot mke writer ; there mi whole mind behind the book." cll them wht you will should tlk like Crlyle deport themselves like Grison. Could we hve our own wy, there should be no rttlesnkes, no copperheds, no md dogs. 'Tis gret puzzle to us why Infinite Power llows such things. We do not see tbe use of _.. J them, the cui bono? Still we ccept the fct i ot their existence. And so we do of wht, in PECULIAR. A Tle of tbe Gret Trnsition. By Lhe lck of nme less vgue, we cll spirits. EPES SARGENT. Crleton, Publisher. There re mny drunkrds,imbeciles, thieves, The gift lht belongs to tbe writer of fiction hypocrites, tritors, who quit this life, is gr one but we do not relize how j According to the trnscendentl theory, these gr until we find it used for noble ends. It ought to be converted t once, by some nigic-,, i. m,,..,1.., l presto-chnge. I into sints sges, their hg so olten been perverted to ignoblejise, tb jde>tif y ^ ^ rerged pr obiue;.jlt^ 'If the the condemntion of it hs been generl An_Wise One'does not see it in thtligb', we sweeping. Tht nti-slvery hd so noble ( c;inuot help it. If he cn fford to wit, we chmpion in the poet scholr we were shll not imptiently rve. It would seem few copies of the edition printed in Engl hve yet been imported here, negotitions for the Americn issue hve been pending for considerble time. Mr. Weiss, who hs edited the work with conscientious fidelity A Northern Professor tlks with the mster gret skill, long go finished his prt of the their humn brothers sisters s doomed to lbor of preprtion. Assisted by the personl id of Mrs. Prker, by bushels of privte vergent; t the top, or doubled end, is n p- "It is not strnge tht n ignornt tized, is tinted with the blood of slve of Peculir in this strin : courge ; tht form, thus bp- eternl torments. And if it should be scertined tbt "none need Svior to prdon letters lent by Mrs. Prker's correspondents, proprite gem. The color of the Bdge is lwys the sme for the sme Group, s is nigger should believe this trsh, neither but the hero-soul is tinted with God's glory. he hs enjoyed bundnt fcilities for mking their sins," how disstrous would be the tht poets like Willis Mrs. Browning should ccept it, but tht sne intel- thoroughly trustworthy picture of the life knowledge to tht theologicl superstructure, Americns shll see mn whom they will described in the book, " Children's Progressive Lyceum." These colors lwys corre- chrcter of the fmous iconoclst; but tht these religionists re tking so much ligent men like Edmonds, Tllmdge, be proud to cll "Brother;" they will we must wit upon the slow motions of the pins to fortify. Surely Othello's occuption Bowditch, Brownson, Bishop Clrk of j not sk tht he chnge his skin. He will persons who re now chrged with the mn would then be gone, mnkind be hppy. spond to the colors of the Trgets, re Rhode Isl, ud liowitl, Chmbers, ud 1 come s soon s the ntion permits the free gement of the issue." How sd! emblemtic. Colemn, Dr. Gry, Wilkinson, exercise of cler sight dring courge.

5 No THE HE.RALD OF PROGRESS. 5 Mtter Spirit. In the Continentl Monthly for November we find n rticle from Lieut.Egbert Pbclps on Mtter Spirit, reply by Hon. I<\ P. Stnton ; but s the reply pssed over the question of Spiritulism, we will venture on tbe ground step or twr The sttement is mde tht "Spirit cts independently of God;" lso, "God mkes use of certin principles or lws to ccomplish ll things in this world of ours but," this lw or principle is not spirit cnnot be comprehended by humnity." "Spir' it does not ct directly upon mtter," but through certin medi, such s nerves, senstion, sense; tht spiritul force cnnot ct upon mind or the perceptions without mteril point in uhich to reside; tht ll illusions re produced by derngement of the medium through which lhe impressiou is conveyed. He lso sys, if this hidden mysterious force is not spiritul in its nture, then, of course, u we hve in ll our knowledge experience 110 instnce of lhe ction of spirit upon mtter." If it is spiritul, yet "we hve 110 instnce of spirit so cting upon the medium through which we receive our physicl perceptions s to produce senstion upon tbe mind without the intervention of mteril point." Hence the writer, Lt. Phelps, deduces tht no spiritul phenomen cn occur unless the senses of humnity hve chnged, or the Almighty hs ltered his mode of communicting with mnkind, or else tht spirits re let loose to wer t will over the universe. Now it is not quite esy to know precisely wht is ment by " mteril point," but we suppose it to be nerve or point of senstion, communicting medium between the innermost, or consciousness, the outer force, or cting power of thought. The one poiut overlooked in this deduction, it seems to us, is this : the lw tht connects spirit with mtter through the physicl orgniztion, tht mkes mn receive the senstion iuto his consciousness, my operte outside the body. Hence, senstion my be only one expression of the lw of force cting on mind, while the lw tht produces the force my be from power tht reches fr bevond senstion, tht we should cll spirit cting on spirit; senstion being only consciousness, or Socil Centers in the Summer-L. A LECTURE BY A. J. DAVIS, AT DOD- WORTH'S HALL, SUNDAY EVENING, OCT. 11, PHONOORAPHICAI.LT REPORTED BT RORERT 8. MOORE. It ppers to me tht the following words re peculirly pplicble to tbe subject-mtter of this discourse : If I hve told you erthly things, ye believe not, bow shll ye believe if I tell you of hevenly things?" The third chpter of John opens one of the. " A ' ~ i' 1 richest mines of Pltonic,Spiritul Philosophy, the medium through which the mind resolved ' 1 luc s T,ills the divine ou remember tht the doctrine of the " new For the Herld of Progress, The New Attire fr Women. In visiting Mrs. Plumb's Gymnsium few evenings since, nnd beholding the grceful costume dopted by tbe gymnsts, few thoughts like these pssed through tbe mind. Mow nturl beutiful this costume sectns 1 Wht is there nnldy-like in it? The shortened skirts permit nturl movement of the feet, the loose lit of the tunic jrives the figure plible ction, tbe full drwers permit nturl, esy posture oftlie limbs. Certinly the ldies ll look younger more beutifully feminine thu in their ordinry dress. We noticed some dresses tht displyed tste enough to stisfy the mbition of fshionble belle. Gry tunics trimmed wilh scrlet, green blck with muve, crimson dresses wilh relief of blck; ll seemed tsteful, womnly, grceful, pproprite. And s we looked up the brillint hll, we tried to look up through the vist ofyers, to ctch glimpse through the tngle of flounces drgging drpery to the dy of womn's emnciption, when she should st erect in her nturl nttire, the embodiment ot grce ese. * Pulpit Rostrum. Every one's progress is through succession of techers, ech of whom seems, t the time, to hve uperltive influence, but it t lst gives plce to the influence into thought, will or power of the universe must flow continully, s life itself, through ll mtter spirit; humn senstion hs nothing to do with the power,only s to individul receptiou. " The mteril point" is necessry while n.n is mteril being, but the moment he becomes purely spiritul being, he requires no ction for himself but spiritul one ; it is only when he gin, s spiritul power or force, wishes or wills to influence the mind of mn, tht he requires mteril point, or nervous senstion, or mterio-spiritul link for tht spiritul power or will to operte on or through. Bt this'metphysicl dimness requires only the light of few spiritul fcts to illumine it, und those fcts lie in the experience ol lmost every Spiritulist. The resoning of Lieut. P. leds bim to mke the ssertion tht nothing supernturl cn occur, hence there cn be no Spiritulism or spiritul phenomen. No Spiritulist dmits the supernturl. Spiritulism bses itself upon nturl lw, finds ll the reveltion ol its fcts only Irtish proofs of the besity order, of universe governed by unchnging lws. The gret mistke of the writer lies here. He does not dmit tht there birth," or wht is theologiclly clled regenertion, is there introduced in behlf of persons who were imperfectly generted bdly bom to strt witb minds only hlf or two-thirds mde up, " sent into this brething world " full of physiologicl mistkes psychologicl errors; ll of which must be either voluntrily outgrown, or else involuntrily gonized through to successful issue " regenertion" being theologiclly prescribed s the true medicine, the only Divine pln, projecting over immense sins, shortening the rod to Abrhm's bosom, economizing or trnscending tbe methods of justice, sving the sinner from the pit of eternl well-merited punishments. But I believe tht those who voluntrily leve the world, Ihe flesh, lcohol, tobcco, nnd the other devils, prcticlly set their spirits their bodies siling towrd the immortl Future. Such py the genuine coin t the ticket-office of repentnce; they comply with the conditions, re gurnteed sfe hppy voyge to the hevenly kingdom. But look t tbe Ch.rch pln. Fror tbe mny probtions tht re grnted ccepted, judging from the mny flse steps morl mistkes mde by the converts, it is speech in their chrcters ns their orthodox neighbors why cn you not s redily believe those persons when they soberly spek of elevted things, which exist out of beyond tbe sensuous sphere? The question is very simple. Nicodemus, not being cquinted with the science of electricity meteorology, could not underst wht cused the wind to rush from one plce nnd blow into nother. Insmuch s he could not comprehend the lw of the blowing tempests, nor the wfting of the most common winds, howcould he underst the simple mystery of the "birth of the spirit"? The progressive growth of the spirit in truth right is more mysterious thn the coming going of terrestril winds. Insmuch, therefore, s most men know not the common phenomen of the physicl world, how dre they st up in the midst of this temple of God proclim their lerned skepticisms concerning profoundcr, deeper, vster, more elevted things? Hundreds pompously denounce spiritul things while they know litlle or nothing of lhe underlying lws refined conditions by which these mrvelous visions nnd rich experiences re obtined. They rrogntly presume to sit in finl judgment upon the spiritul experience of others. The Nzrene, when nswering Nicodemus, ws compelled to rise the question of personl vercity. " If,'' he sid substntilly, " I m worthy of being believed when telling you of ordinry things if I m entitled to be trusted in erthly things why should not my words be ccepted, t lest in prt, when I spek of things elevted, supersensuous, celestil, hevenly?" Intuitively every mind recognizes the eternl vlue ot pure purposes. The converse of the proposition is s self-evident i. c., the eternl disdvntge of immorl purposes, nesting breeding in the centers of individul life. We should urge this sttement of the question, were it not true tht the divine constitution of the mteril spiritul unij verse so works, tht out of drkness light is I born out of evil, good out of lowest imper- fections tbe flowers of purity bloom on the high summits of ll things, principlities, ; principles. Were this progressive redemp- 1 tiveness not true, it would then be true to l sy s do the orthodox, who see only bsolute irreconcilble opposites in the structure method of the Divine government tht, deth-sieve re so exceedingly fine, tht only finest prticles certin powers principles cn go through ; while on the erth-side is peeled off cst down lifeless mss of bones fleshly corruption. A process of refinement is this wondrous chemico-sieve deth-experience. ' The spirit with the encsing soul, hidden centers cf life, ll the chrcteristics tht hve distinguished, ll the motives tht hve influenced the person ll these esily pss through the deth-striner, the screen or sieve ; while the physicl body its prticles, which cnnot get through, re dropped ;, wht i3 more grtifying, with the physicl body re left behind mny of tjiose hereditry predispositions bnorml conditions which gve rise to discordnt pssions nnd fle ppetites, which re demons unclen spirits. The cuses of these demons unclen spirits remin on the erth-side of the deth-slriner; while the effects, which those cuses exerted on the soul, being so fine so mixed with the soul-substnce, pss through remin with the individul long fter lie hs ttined to bis socil center iu the Summer-L. Persons, or, rther, individulities, re not therefore destroyed by deth. Nothing is chnged sve the dense physicl form the low mteril world in which they live. This chemicl screenge, this extrordinry refining process preprtion, is one which ll hve 'to submit to t the end of the present life. The effect there is like the birth of ech into the present world. Much is elevted to the world into which we come t birth; while, t the moment, by the sme process, much is left behind in the reproductive sphere. In the chrcteristics of the individul re lid tbe foundtions of the different "Socil Centers" tht exist in the different mnsions of lbe Fther's house tht ws not built with hs. Those mnsions, or, to continue the figure, the different rooms, re inhbited by clsses of persons wbo hve tken with them, through the deth-striner, different intellectul, spiritul, socil chrcteristics integrl tempermentl individulities of chrcter ruling ffections. you up to the chemicl screen clled Deth why cn ye not lso believe tht the shining river which flows skywrd, in hrmony with the noiseless rottion of this plnet, will l, you on the opposite side of tht screen in Socil Center in the Summer-L? All men go forwrd with their thoughts nticiptions believing, with the simplicity of young children, tht to-morrow will come. This, I sny, is the uprising voice irrepressible logic of Intuition, ided confirmed by experience, mde prcticl by tbe constnt, hbitul exercise of the resoning fculties. All men nturlly expect to live over the present, into To-morrow. Thus mnkind buy ls, get crpenters, build beutiful houses, nicely furnish their new-mde homes, s though everything, including personl existence, ws vouchsled' to lst for-* ever on erth. But this is the usul experience : After ll is completed folly prepred the house grnished swept, everything put in order for long, luxurious physicl life on erlh then the deth-screen drops, the interior person psses through "in the twinkling of n eje," the rich, lwful heirs re left to weep, to put,vy in the ground wht tbe screen refused, to live s long s comfortbly s they cn upon " the property of the decesed." It is esy for the humn mind to fix its im gintion upon long life in this world. So esy is this flse testimony of the fncy, tht the Jews supposed ''the kingdom of heven" ws certinly coming "on the erth." Mnkind, they thought, were not to scend progressive Jcob's ldder. The hevenly kingdom ws to be drwn down out oftbe supernturl relm mde literlly mnifest here fncy in religion to which Adventlsts re strongly ttched so tht gret wildernesses would blossom, nimls internlly opposed to ech other would become hrmonious, lion3 lmbs would, in pece friendship, lie down together. Christins, with more Idelity, put spiritul interprettion upon the literlness of the Hebrew Scriptures, thus tbey mde tolerble common sense of wht thouss of Jews believed to the effects of propensities tht hve been he true from very different stpoint In generted strengthened by long-continued the Lord's Pryer, which contins mny Jewprctices in this world before deth. j ish thoughts expressions, we find this Regenertion is the sme spiritulizing pro- double-mening llusion to the kingdom of cess fter deth s it sometimes is before, heven. Now wht, think you, ws Tntended j insmuch s eternl vlue is stmped upon If the person strts from erth interiorly hy tht pryer? This nswer seems correct: the soul with pure motives, so is there 4< eter- elennsed, he will rrive nt the next sphere in ' l!". s '' e f'gued to flot the mind out of mil l condemntion" written upon the soul corresponding condition. If the Demons ^'"hsm into spiritul tl 1 thought holy spihs existed through ll the ges perfect prollllbie thftt multitudes run off the trck, unchnging lw of mind s well s of mtter,, Notwit lsting the fct tht tbey volunt tht tbe lws clled spiritul re only 1 the union oftbe lws of mind mtter, counterprt of which my be found in the opertion ol the lws of the humn body clled the physicl lws the mentl lws. He covers the whole ground of spiritul fcts with the probble effect of mind-reding, mking one instnce of the kind sufficient to prove tht clirvoynce mgnetism will prevent rily enlisted in the spiritul rmy, purchsed tickets in the pew-deprtment, strted with ll the best sympthies of the Brothers Sisters in Jesus, with tbe combined pryers of mighty congregtion to keep their souls stedy, still gret numbers switch off run for yers iu the world's populr trcks. Nicodemus could not properly underst the possibility of ny spiritul or supernturl tjie mysterious simplicity of spiritul birth intervention. But wht is clirvoynce? ' 1 11 never sw Nicodemus tht could. A m-, is spirit eight. (.Wht is mgnetism? It is terilist, mn who believes only in the obvispirit power. Suppose spirit disembodied, 0ll8) ;n weights mesures, who cquires I his knowledge through the externl, is mn whose thoughts extend only to the question hs it less of spiritul sight or power? Clirvoynce proves lht time distnce re nught to spirit; where then is the lw tht prevents disembodied spirit from cler sight, or spiritul recognition of humn conditions: where is the lw tht prevents lbe exercise of the spiritul posver clled mgnetic? We do dmit tht these lws re not supernturl, but wensferttbt they belong to mn s spiritul being; by whtever terms wc my nme them tbey re lws of spirit, whereby Fpiritul beings do ct on mtter s on spirit: on mtter by mgnetic lws on spirit through clirvoynt perception. But thought-reding will not cover one in thous of the spiritul fcts oftbe dy, s ny ernest investigtor cn redily know. Tht spirits re clirvoynt if mn is, is certin ; tht spirits hve mgnetic power is ns certin s tht mn hs. The lws of one stte ol existence cnnot deny or subvert the lws of nother, becuse spiritul lw cnnot be dependent on mtter except forils expression to mtter. For the rewrd of those who hve followed this rther discursory reply, let us dd, in the words of Lieut. Phelps, this crumb of comfort I " In every soul is implnted yerning for this forbidden knowledge, n undying thirst which cn never be stisfied in this life, for but drught of tht wisdom truth which flows like se bout the gret white throne." "And s for questions such s Ibis wbich we hve been discussing, it is, fter ll, enough for U3. know tht ll will some dy be reveled." L. M W. which ws put by Nicodemus. One of the most beutiful Sons of the Infinite Fther replied to him in stonishment: "Art thou mster in Isrel" tht is, rt thou lerned lwyer, doctor of divinity, responsible public mn, governor over mny people " knowest not these things?" Think of leder of the people, sting in uthority up before muliiludes, influencing their feelings conduct, yet knowing not tht tht which is flesh, is flesh, tht which is spirit, is spirit. To be born of " wter " s well s of " the spirit," is too much like the hydropthic system of cure to be congenil to most persons. It is supposed to be more plesnt less lborious '.o be born of the spirit" of sentiment, of good endevor, of the conscious possession of high motives. But it is quite too prcticl to be lso born of clen body, which mens "wter." I m rejoiced grteful tht some such mn s John the Bptist the "forerunner" perceived the beutiful emblemtic induction, mde the demonstrtion tht the physicl temple is the bsis on which the intellectul spiritul superstructure must be erected tht true " new birth" begins in tho body deprtment. "If I hve told you erthly things, ye believe not, bow shll ye believe if I tell you of hevenly things?" Tht is to sy, if persons, when testifying of common erthly things, re known to be s truthful unimpechble s others who believe very diffor- eut creed known to be s relible in their pon the soul >t, UID yinjci, w condition ol sttements there re some items of truth. the flesh, demonic influences impressed intellectul, socil, spiritul hrmony; in Ti e mteril point of tbe presentdiscourseis upon their souls, they will rrive in ppropri-1 which mentl condition pure truth would now reched viz tbe lufluence which immorl 1 "Socil Centers," with the ccumu- ' re,gq triumphnt, even s it previls, in ever, now \ n i l, jemc uicu imuiuri beutiful hrmonious fmily in tbe Sumlnolives in,pure purposes exert upon hited effects still influencing the inner Me mer.l. u h whor dwe h ^ 0 0 'mn's interior upon lbe centers of his life,! Ihe mnifesttions of tbe ffections. Rdicl,lIld eter,il hppiness. The Lord's Pryer is chrt, li i. endowments, fculties of bis differences in men women cuse different conception which, interiorly viewed, does iiinio ' dethless spirit. High purposes in- societies in tbe next sphere. Are there not fully hrmonize witb the deductions of pbilov tribly exp' exlt tbe best powers of'">»»/ P» o»» " bout jou, perhps dwelling sopv; but it ws s legitimte development IV. irnmo-il mind irivinu tbem hrmonil everv dy iu your homes, wbo hve "no prt from the Jewish bsis of literlism s flowers or lot" il yzr cherished sentiment, f p- J ^ t T p ^ / S ^ S S completeness of inwrd growlb. Pure mo- P' 1 '" experiences t You mi t the dining-,vuh literl " kingdom of heven" in it, lives go before Ihe individul like divine tble, you look into the eves of person on t0 tht the Jewish mind could grsp it, mgnet drwing the impressible spirit ple- the opposite side, lo! you re strngers dopt it in its rituls, thus pry for the sorbly onwrd, over ll surrounding evils by legues, perhps you re whole ges sun- down-coming universl expnsion of the previling embrrssments. There cn der. Different sentiments, diffefent tlrc- S I"" 1 " """'y" 1 be no defet in tht spirit which is ctul, J tions, different socil hbits, give rise, N w 1,13,s m? * ' ' r : T' «Summer- De no ueiei in mt spiru w men is ctnuu,, L, s to tbe origin of its Socil Centers, is every dy in ll moments by the lrgest, t different societies. Perhps husb md(! of pcrsons fr,n tl,,rt8 o( lu, inh,iiu highest, purest purposes of which it enn con- wife, or brother sister, though living in >, e (,]!,P not only, but popultions lso from ceive.! I lis been clerly shown tbt the this world iu tbe sme bouse, eting t the fr-distnt plnets tht re constituted like rich powerful Jew, who persecuted sme tble, will become members ot spiritul this erlh ech globe producing n infinite finlh killed tbe bod, ot tbe poor divine friend societies s fr prt s the poles re sunder, vriety of rdicl personl chrcteristics - «" «* * * '? T r ) '"" C r e, S Z r r "IponThe 0 within 'the" fces the while, were relly totlly defet,d- boll, on erth in tbe succeeding sphere, if M s in J,p secret (-i,rnbers 0, lbeir f.' [ertbrown in every exlted individuls were ll like, ll cst in the sme fecti0ns, the effects of life on the globe tht combintion of temperments. produced them. If tbe person hs been You begin to see plinly. I think, tht if moved governed by high beutiful these things re true on erth bout you motives, he nturlly instinctively seeks in you deth not destroying yon, there must geltion with the Summer-L, 3..., - n -.,' wbo hve been similrly ctuted develbe gret "diversities" of Socil Centers in oped on llle h, the person hs the Summer-Lud. These super-mundne been led by low demorlizing motives, be societies re predicted upon tbe continution s nturlly seeks those, who, before deth, of the rdicl distinguishing chrcteristics of bd been correspodingly influenced- There men women. There re, consequently. r «n c " elect *' is fl " nds ud grvitte to his societies embodying mny of the effects of < "» ~"K*>j«> Socil Center-in fct, he cn..,, tell before he goes, by looking through the the immorl motives degrding purposes,letb.sereen, or.triner, with ht mnner by which women nnd men hve been ctuted r minds he will probbly live ; t lest until mde miserble in this world. I the redemptive evngel of " regenertion " This is n importnt momentous truth, through repentnce progression reches The Summer-L is flrst seen to be nturl his ffections, until perfectly pure purstte of humn existence-growing out of the ' I' 8CS, * re, bor! n ' "'»?, m fffct, r, n-, ; whether he strts from Methodist pryeruniversl system of cuses effects, lws Mleethig in New York City, or from the center ultiintes, just s nturlly s to-dy j of 6ome Spiritul Society in the frgrnt grew out of yesterdy. Are you not to-dy, in pves of the Summer-L. Progression ll prts of your being, the legitimte result /o u t of imperfection is purely spiritul trnsbnkrupt overthrown sense ; but the Mn, who pssed so completely through the terrific ordel, ws victorious every instnt of time outriding the tempttions of pssion, quelling the storms of the ges, stilling the tempest of cupidity selfishness. Tbe Jews, successful in worldly mtters, were in ll other respects utterly defeted. Behold the effect of tht mrtyrdom upon tbe world. It is teeming with beutiful sentiments of love chrity with glorious civil eductionl institutions, tht hve cropped out blossomed from the fertile influence of tht one exmple of good Mn dying tht his truths might live. High purposes lone presided. If the Infinite Fther ws so moved from the interior this is the orthodox proposition s to prepre send to erth his only begotten, then the Fther ws ctuted by the highest, deepest, most hevenly purpose. He intended good to ll hrm to none. Orthodoxy mkes sd theory of it, but the spiritul thought within the crude doctrine is not deficient of truth. The theory of the flowering out or incrntion of the Divine Spirit in humn being, exhibits love infinitely higher thn force, broder thn intellect, more influentil subduing enmities, overcoming evils, bnishing from the erth, pssion strife nnd wr. Thi is the spiritul picture within the theoreticl incrntion, hi this light the incrntion hs been success. Prcticlly philosophiclly, he lone is truly successful who is cpble of embosoming exemplifying those high motives which Mry's Sou felt, inculcted, mnifested in the fr distnt pst. The infllible history of ll is written in the Summer-L. A mn who lives for himself, loses himself. If he wishes to gin the world, he s certinly loses it. The deth-deling immorlities of his purposes demorlize ll prts of him, curtil his beutiful powers, prlyze his nturl energies, defet him every step of the wy, from the crdle to the coffin. Deth is chemicl screeu striner, or finely-woven sieve through which, by the perpetul flow of'the lw6 of Mother Nture, individuls re pssed on to their true sttions in the Summer-Lud. The squres in the of wht the lws, conditions, experiences of yesterdy mde you? You bsolutely died to yesterdy. All yon know of yesterdy is remembrnce. No mn or worn.in cn live in ny pst hour, except in the chmbers of intngible memory. You live NOW, thus it will be innumerble ges hence. Tho universl verdict of reson will be this everpresent consciousness of existence the Pst merely ghost of the memory; the Future picture, illuminted by the inextinguishble lights of eternl hope. Throughout innumerble ges, to every one the Pst will he drem. The Future will be subject of curiosity, of surprise ttrctiveness, in the succeeding ges of eternl lile, on the sme principle tht to-morrow will be new nnd ttrctive to those who live in tbe Present. None cn»ell witb bsolute certinty wht will hppen to-mor- There is, nevertheless, n universl confidence in its coming, becuse of the immutble perpetul flow of Nture's lws, cusing the revolution of the plnets tlie ribing setting of suns thus ll men believe tht to-morrow will surely come. Now I will put question : If your common reson tells you so clerly of erthly things, why cn you not believe your wiser intuitions their superior logic when they tell you of hevenly things? If ye believe tht the progression of months yers will surely bring ction, growing out of the sme generl cuses resulting in the sme internl effects upon chrcter. Societies in the Summer-L, therefore, re, in generl terms, nturl exponents of the interior relities of the societies of men women on different plnets. There is there society or province clled "Altoliss" Persons hve returned from it testified tht they were, while dwellers of erlh, lmost wholly influenced by lhe ide of gining money, position, power mong men. And it would seem tht these invisible chrcters re influentil still mong those who re similrly orgnized influenced in this world. When persons re ctuted by the.selfish motives to ccumulte welth, power, position, nnd influence, they become mediums to some extent. As the violet bsorbs ll but the blue ry, or s red flower bsqjbs ll but the red color, so is the mind of mn in its impressibilities II nd mediumship. He will tke on ll tht for which In- hs ffinity. Tht is to sy, he will bsorb from ech society in the Summer-L precisely thoso influences tht re in ccordnce with his mgnetic powers, he will exclude ll other influences, from whtever source. Now if the deth-striner, or screen, ws not perfect if, when pssing through the chemicl chnge, we do not leve the cuses of ppetites pssions behind us then, in truth," men in this world would relly oe injured degrded by contct with ihe unseen popultions. Bit men re benefited, not injured, by such contct. Now then men re stimulted somewht in their course -

6 6 T HE.HERALD OF PROGRESS. but tbey re not degrded, re not mde worse by the contct; only ptted on the bck, flttered by unwise spirits, sometimes pproved, s tco fond mother pprobtes her pet child even in its errors. So men, moving in very low demorlizing circles in this world,' will sometimes experience sort of self-stisfction contentment. They do not hve " line compunctions ot conscience, which so mny pious people imgine they must necessrily hve; these feelings re for time lid side, not by the use oftobcco, lcohol, opium, but by sympthetic contct with those spirits who re not wise grown in purity. Such chrcters on erth bsorb tho rys of spirit-lite tht re congenil to them, exclude ll the others. Thus you seo men moving s ernestly g-msuhe truth s for it. It is mtter of stonishment to mny Northerners how the South cn hve its religious meetings politicl gtherings, ppoint dy for sincere lryers to be seut to the Icing-. J... I J _ -II.I III....1,.. the ctive effects tht ccompny the individul cnnot be perpetuted s evils discords throughout eternity. Why? Becuse in the center of the universe positive power reigns brething its spirit throughout the illimitble spces ;, by the slow workings of its progressive lw3, it clenses ll personlities of their trnsient imperfections. Only eternl oooi) cn eternlly exist. There is universl gthering of ll spirits ngels not in one plce, under the blze of one hevenly centrl sun. but ll re gthered under the influence of musicl distribubwhs, of hrmonious vrieties, ech dding completeness ud hppiness to the other. Mny persons re hrmonized in this world when they re " born gin," thus lifted out ol their low motives consequent imperfections. Hundreds thouss of things" tht nnoy, vex, wer the spirit, before it is thus boru gin, cese to exert ny bd effect. Such minds grow sweet, gentle, loving, under the new life ; before, the sme persons were hteful, discord-.. T «.. 1 R..LL RTF C O TIM AIM Our Book List. PROGRESSIVE PUBLICATIONS. Contributed for the Benefit EUROPEAN PUBLISHING FUND. dy tor sincere pryers ^ ^ ' " - 1 J : nt, ftnd fui, of consuming pssions. The evil dom of heven do ll things just like the ^, ^ ^, ^. ^ v i l s» Cll8t out ol loyl religious people of the North. Do you suppose tht those men who went from the rnks of Rebeldom, who pssed through tho screen of delh, lost ll religious politicl notions on the deth-bed? No. The rule works both wys. They hve politicl scheme religious experience, both were to them genuine. These return to their brethren in the South. When ernestly engged in devotion pryer, the South- T h e Shkerg bold similr wbite erner feels s heven-iproveds the bnner over tbe redeemed-" Conic in Northerner. You know tht the d cordn ^ Qn th(j b renounce mn, who wlks Brodwy with murder in his I ho ^ ^ hbug d crue, C(lgtoni8< hert cn the sun s J mong other things the evils of mrrige mn of pece. A morlly bd chicter cn. m R 1> itself t,d yo win soou be sved, et drink sleep just s good s cn j for y Q* dje tq : the w J orid» N ins enter con. vents under the psychologicl impression tht before deth they cn leve the world its womn, who her, is n instnce of wht good cn be ccomplished by exchnging bd motives for good ones. How mny hteful propensities, bow mny demonic hbits, how mny unldylike chrcteristics were cst out of her by the psychologicl power, is left to every one's imgintion. The Ctholics believe tht such purified soul hs "died" to the influences of this world. The Shkers hold similr white A System of Specific Cures Remedies, bv which Diseses mv be Urt two Su "' 1 ' l J' 3 of euch J.... J»R>-H. A TII.I >I.1 N TVI. Messrs. A. J. DAVIS & Co. offer for sle, copies of The Publishers of tbe HERALD OP PROGRESS keep the following vluble work, contributed by tho constntly on h, t their office, No. 274 Cnl St., j uthor to the Europen Hrmonil Publishing Fund. New York, the ltest best Progressive Works. 1 -" comprising ll the strd publictions on Spiritu- XllC FOUlltill Of Helth \ llsm, Progressive Philosophy, Reform. 0Ri They re lso ble to supply on short notice, t publishers' prices, ll lte publictions, studrd miscellneous works of ll descriptions. Orders from the reders of the HERALD OP PRO- GRESS re solicited, not only for our own books, works especilly devoted to Spiritulism Reform. I A lucid descriptii but for progressive publictions ot every chrcter. All such orders will be promptly ttended to. Agents purchsing our own books for sle will be I Prturition, Nursing, supplied with works from other publishers t the lowest possible rtes. The followiug list comprises portion of those Public Spekers. [ For the completeness correctness of the following lists Of Spekers' ppointments ddresses, we Upon P r " m P«i»nd constnt ttention of w ',oru we, ^us grtuitously dvertise. Kor the convenience of Lecture Committees, it is desirble tht ll trveling lecturers on Spiritulism Re Z 08 cor,sl,lnl 'y supplied with their engge ments permnent post-olilce ddress 1 APPOINTMENTS. J- M. Peebles will spek in Rockford, 111., I Prevented Cured by All; TOGETHER WITH of the Functions of the Humn Orgnism the Lws of Helth; Also, vluble Instruction in regrd to Pregnncy, lie cre of Children, the use of Mgnetism, the employment of Hygienic Gymnstics other uxiliry Remedies. IIY I)It. WIESECKE, Selden J. Finncv will spek in Portl, Me. during November; Providence, R. I., December Address cre A. J. Dvis & Co Cnl St., N. Y. Mrs. AnnM. Middlebrook lectures in Buffbooks we deem mong the most vluble in the seve- Prcticing Physicin, Surgeon, Accoucher, I Feb!u^. DeCember: UridKeport ' Conn " Junury l. Me., flrt t' fl ' r8 * Lur Cuppy will spek in Dodworth's Hll, New York. Nov ; in Phildelphi, through I-ebrury. rl deprtments to which they bclodg : Works on the Hrmonil Philosophy.! BY ANDREW JACKSON DAVIS. The Principles of Nture : Her Divine Reveltions; Voice to Mnkind. 1 vol. 8vo, 800 pges. $2 50, postge 50. THE GREAT HARMONIA : Being Philosophi cl Reveltion of the Nturl, Spiritul, Celestil Universe. In five distinct volumes, 12mo, s follows: physicl being operte tbe sme upon his. He goes round with the plnet, experiences the flow recession of emotions; but. he cn only bsorb those influences from society with which ho hs ffinity, he knows nothing of wht oihers experience. Suppose, sins, become spiritully sweet beutiful, thus become brides for the only Son! There is poetic sublimity in tlie thought. Now there re persons yet in the world who know tht they cn put their crushing heel on for exmple, tht I should " exchnge pulpits" - " ««^ ' P ' ' _ - ; e d ^ ffg, «csu ch. W The ldies gentlemen i "V ~ <» ^ >? ««-»1 here would bsorb from me only tho88 «nd, wht,8 fr better, they cn res,st/a, thoughts sentiments for which they hve '".»» which would suggest the blow. Strong n eductionl sympthy. They would reject ''gorous, full-blooded men. hve conquered everything else. There would be between us,hc Jer0 " r P" 35 "" 1 - Suc ; lo sympthy, no fellowship ; yet they re con. M. """'J no1 f mong the Heenns who no.j nip, j. > - - ive in sections of the bummer-l, except s stituted lust like ourselves, in ten yers,,,,.,.....,, ",,. J,, ' '., _ -. Morl Policemen, s philnthropists, but never from this they my come to feel s we do;,,f ssocites And vet vou but it is not t l! likely tht we shll ever 11 'he cpcity ol ssocites. Arid jet jou fee s they do, becuse souls cnnot go bck. ht there re men, women too, who Ilence those who go to the Summer-L hugely enjoy' the Ueenn style 0 life; they cnnot return just s bd s they were before ' lk f 16 very thought of it, the exciting mn,-,,., J n. u i,nc i testtions of it, the lrge, beutiful, bnthey strted. Going through deth clensed I nimli,'y wllich it 4 )lys d' indorthem lrgelv of cuses, conditions, tempt- ;.. J.,.., tions, leving with'them the results tre-»»,. If 'hey enjoy it, how do they enjoy itf sured up in their ffections, in their svm- D hy mens ol their physiologicl or pthies, in their ntipthies, inclintions, I'hrenologicl orgns? They enjoy it by disinclintions, loves, htes, itrctions, I"*"" 3 < 'hose tlents fculties which repulsions. Of course they hve symhve m, h m.p^5, 1 1^ or8n '' wl " ch lb» pthy only for congenil ssocitions io screenge of deth does not rcline wy tht better life; hut such ssocitions re,: cr " s.. P e. rson *,.,..,,. necessrily, on higher plne thn though, Therefore there is gret individul work they were ot erth The higher plne," here to be done. The ounce of prevent,on is J,-.., *,., wnntpil which will mnkft t.bfi tons of pure, in VOL. I. THE PHYSICIAN $1 ; postge 20 cts. VOL. II. THE TEACHER. $1 ; postge 20 cts. VOL. III. THE SEER. ; postge 20 cts. VOL. IV. TIIE REFORMER. $1; postge 20 cts. VOL. V.-THE THINKER. $1 ; postge 20 cts. 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Address s bove, or Snow's Flls. Me. Mrs. Srsili Helen Mtthews will lecture In ny section where she my be desired. Letters my be ddressed to her or to L. W. Sltthiws, Est Westmorel, N. II. Mn E. A. Rtionl Philosophicl. The Gospel of Hrmony for Humnity. The Arcn of Nture. By Hudson Tuttie. Price! BY MRS - E - GOODRICH WILLARD. $1; postge 20 cents. j CHAPTER I. The Gospel of Hrmony for Mn The Philosophy of Cretion. By Thoms Pine: \ Womn; through Horce G. Wood, Medium. Cloth, 40 cents pper, 25 ; postge 5. Physico-Physiologicl Reserches. i Centrl Truths Universl Hrmohowever, is so little removed, so slightly shded off from tht in which they lived while here, tht it requires but little chnge to feel themselves "t home." True, contrdictory chrcters often go to the Summer-L. Sometimes imgintion gets the strt of conscience. The youth feels; wnted which will mke the tons of cure in the Summer-L unnecessry. Ech person cn strt on the right trck before deth ; this is tho best plce to get under full sil for hppier hrbor. To-dy is better thn tomorrow. The sooner you begin, the frther you will find yourself iu the pth of hrmouious life. thinks, hopes beyond bis powers to grsp or f Thig ig tbe doctrine wbich SpirUIlBt8 re ttin ; but s the yers roll through the sp.r- impressed t0 tecb. r tbink fi sll0uld com. it, he grows grdully solid, strong, ; *ce t once l0 see wbt cn,)c done tmvrd prcticl. Conscience is not fully born m for better, sweeter screenge t some souls until fter deth ; tht,s, the ide j J f, ^ insure ft beutiful entrnce into of right wrong is to tnem theory - 1 ri'qr soctetieg in the Summer-L. No hve seen persons, who, hving» very lrge, onj cnn burt lbe [nbnile P,uber nor tbe,nfi sense of right wrong, wondered how the,r, M 0 t h e r_ J 0 u cn permnently injure only most mtimte cquintnces could do th,ngs,f T ]i J s bei?be trulb ^ve bu't dimetriclly ntgonistic to such sense with- >0 proc;im,«repent ye, for the kingdom of out being surprised or stonished, still live h J is»_next door just beyond, on tbe mong tolrs just s tnougn nothing hd hp- 0,ber side 0f the deth -screen, through which "-.'t b r r, TH K 'TI" : ech must sooner or lter pss. How mny of the spin hd not yet been fully born, lhe ; f, f(cr ttiiin,be elevtion person might hve oeen bom on three or live ^ self.contro^ tbot lbej. bvo e beru l n e w, dcs of his chrcter yet there remin B t b o r cross, sour countennces, there other prts not born from error wrong, L. m be while'going'throgh the tril of try hence the defectiveness; hence, lso, the,,0 be d «If Nicode,»us c0 i hve u J n. monstrosity which the chrcter conduct llt K rstocd tht to be born of wter" ws of such person presentt-decemng, murder-1, nj indispe ble forerunner of being ing robbing yet thinking nothing more ol.. bor 0f lbe spirit'he would hve first given self-condemntion ot his crimes thn most ttenlion t0 Correction of his personl men do of trnscting their ordinry business. bbils b sicl p lt.lile3. Thus he would It is becuse hese men hve not s much! hte hd brmonious, more sweet, light in principles s you; they do not yet b- m o n beuliful bodily senstions. He would sorb the white ry of pure justice; they cn- become bette'r eigh'bor truer, not tke it in, ny more thn red plnt could Governor in I m e, m0?e greeble com. tke in the red ry So mn who cnnot ^, t,.re would h5e beeil cl,eerlul. bsorb the principle of jus ice is mn who, 0yn't, juvenile flow of light, joy, pece cnnot comprehend its requirements. witfil his lifted spirit; in short, ho would Society is constructed so s to require rc- hve soon experienced the difference between genertion progression. The Christin SOn of God son of Belil, system prys lor the better time. Nicodemus 1 know it is hrd doctrine to prech, lht sked how mn could be tken out of his!, is " the ccepted time." But this dethdefects brought out of the flesh mde s scrcenj wllich bungs before ech of us, is s pure s spirit. Jesus did not nswer him certin 10 fix pon ech the effect, of hbits in common words, but told him tht s he mentl conditions s tht to-morrow will could not underst the ordinry phenomen i,e lhc nturl result of the cuses condio Nture the Bowing ol the wind, for exm- tions of to-dy. Ech person cn in this world pie he certinly could not underst tht select bi8 ssocitions fter deth. It is, which ws interior fr more extrordi- therefore, importnt to get pssport to hrnry, like the birth of the spirit. monious centrl societies in the Summer- It hs been scertined by multitudes of witnesses, by experiments, by converstions with those who hve returned from the Summer-L, tbt those who hve demorlizing motives in this life hve the gretest density on their rrivl. In Altoliss, the section where persons go, who, in this world, lived wholly under the influence of selfishness, the popultion seems bout s comfortble s generl society on erth. Jews still believe in the doctrine of their fthers Abrhm, Isc, Jcob: the Romn Ctholics hold Lhe sme views they did before deth ; there re other sects in Altoliss who tbink believe in the sme things forms of fith they lerned on erth. The sects will long continue in tbeir vrious sympthies eductionl ssocitions. Of course, progressively quite imperceptibly, this world will grow better more hrmonious. Men will intuitively differ less less upon fundmentl principles. But in the detils " in the rmifictions of thought this endless vriety of convictions ffinities will previl. The foundtions for countless vrious societies in the Summer-L re thus lid estblished. Deth is lrgely clensing process, is the hope of the world, not its point of drkness. So beutiful re ils siftings, strinings, other processes, tht the ctive cuses of pssions ppetites re dropped left on erth with the gross mterility So beutiful is tbe lw of Progress, tht even' L. You should feel no enmity towrd ny humn being, however much you hve been injured. The lion the lmb lie down together only within [hepurified humn spirit. The hidden, cve-like cerebell um, the bckbrin, is den full of untmed nimls. Spiritul TRUTH is the only Vn Amburgh tht cn enter still the pssions, tme them to pece, hold them in beynce until the outwrd disturbnce i8 gone. Motives, when high, lift up the soul, which is thus prepred to be better neighbor more successful in ll the genuine enterprises of present life. All true progress brings n imin dite glorious stisfction. We discourse upon "life immortlity," not becuse it is spiritul fct, but becuse it is the foundtion inspirtion of immedite personl improvements. It stimultes us to beutiful effort, cuses us to tech prcticl reforms. 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7 NO. 197 T HE H E R A L D O F P R O G R E S.8. JUST PUBLISHED. THE EMPIRE OF THE MOTHER OVER TIIE CHARACTER AND DESTINY THE RACE. BY HENRY C. WRIGHT. " The Helth of Women the Hope of the World." OF Pmphlet; 132 pges. 35 cents. Postge 4 cents. A. J. DAVIS & CO Cnl St.. N. Y. INCIDENTS IN MY LIFE. Just published from the dvnce English sheets, by specil rrngement with the uthor, A Remrkble Book. PERSONAL MEMOIRS OK 1) D. HOME, THE CEL- EBRATED SPIRIT-MEDIUM, ENTITLED, INCIDENTS IN MY LIFE, WITH INTRODUCTION BY JUDGE EDMONDS Elegntly printed cloth bound, 12mo., $1 25. The extrordinry Life n History of Dniel Home (or Hume, s he is sometimes clled,) the Spirit- Medium, from his humble birth through series of ssocitions with personges distinguished in cientlflc literry circles throughout Europe to even fmilirity with crowned heds hs surrounded hlin with n interest of the most powerful chrcter. The publiction of these Memoirs will probbly excite s much comment in this country s they hve in Europe, will not only be egerly hiled by every one interested in Spiritulism, but the volume will prove vluble work for circultion mong the uninterested indifferent. All orders from delers others will be promptly filled t Publishers' prices. Single copies $1 25. Sent by mil, postge free, on receipt of the price. Address, A. J. DAVIS & CO., 274 Cu l Street, N. Y. LIFE IN THE SPHERES; OR, SCENES IN THE SPIRIT-WORLD. BY HUDSON TUTTLE The pmphlet edition of this work being exhusted, we hve been ble to procure limited tpply of n erly edition bound in muslin, which will be sent postpid for 40 cents. Address A.J. DAVIS k CO Cnl St.. New York. The Spiritul Mgzine. PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY F. PITMAN. 20 PATER NOSTER ROW, LONDON. For Sle t lhe Herld of Progress Oflice Price 25 cents. Postge 2 cents. THE FUGITIVE WIFE. A CRITICISM ON MARRIAGE, ADULTERY, AND DIVORCE. By Wrren Chse, uthor of "The Life Line of the Lone One." Just published td for sle t this office, lso by BELA MARSH, Ne. 14 Brom field street Boston. NOW READY. THE SECOND VOLUME OP THE ARCANA OF NATURE; OR THE Philosophy of Spiritul Existence, AND OP THE SPIRIT WORLD. BY HUDSON TUTTLE. HEAVE.V, THE HOME OP THE IMMORTAL' SPIRIT, IS ORI- GINATED AND SUSTAINED BY NATURAL LAWS. The publishers of this interesting vluble work tke plesure in nnouncing to their friend* ptrons mi the world tht the second volume is now redy for delivery. Price $1; postge 20 cents. For sle t this office. Address, A. J. DAVIS k CO., 274 Cnl Street, N. Y. BOUND VOLUMES OF THE HERALD OF PROGRESS, VOLS. I AND II. Now redy. Sent by express for $3 25 per volume. Address A. J. DAVIS k CO., 274 Cnl St.. N. Y. THE PRINCIPIA Is Weekly Newspper, published t 104 Willim j Street, New York, for the PRINCIPIA ASSOCIATION. This Assocition is composed of gentlemen o welth ud influence, in the principl Sttes of the Union, is orgnized ccording to lw. The pper is owned by the Assocition, under the entire control of the Trustees nmed in the Act of Incorportion, viz.: JOSEPH W. ALDER, REV. WM. GOODELL, REV. GEORGE B. CHEEVER, D. D. It is edited by REV. WM. GOODELL REV. GEORGE B. CHEEVER, published by JOSEPH W. ALDEN for the corportion. Its columns will be enriched by ble correspondents, occsionl writers, ll of whom will be guided by the wy-mrks In the following Second Americnn Edition, from Stereotype Pltes. THE PRINCIPLES OF NATURE, DIVINE A VOICE TO PROSPECTUS. Our object, by this publiction, is to promote pure religion, sound morls, Christin reforms ; the bolition of slveholding, cste, the ruin-trffic, kindred crimes the ppliction of Christin principles to ll the reltions, duties, business rrngements, und lms of life ; to the Individul, tlie Fmily, the Church, the Stte, the Ntion to the work of converting the world to God, restoring the common brotherhood of mn, rendering Society the type of heven. Our text-book is the Bible ; our strd, the Divine lw ; our expediency, obedience ; our pln, the Gospel; our trust, the divine promises; I THE LARGEST our pnoply, the whole rmor of God. THE PRINCIPIA seeks the suppression of the rebellion by the removl of Slvery, the restortion of the Union by securing the blessings of liberty to ALL the people of the United Sttes their posterity, in ccordnce with the Constitution, the Declrtion of Independence, the Word of God, the principles of civil religions freedom. Address J. W. ALDEN, Box 4381, New York, HER REVELATIONS, BT AND THROUGH MANKIND ANDREW JACKSON DAVIS. The Publisher tkes plesure iu nnouncing the ppernce of n edition of NATURE'S DIVINE REVELA- TIONS the erliest most comprehensive volume of the uthor issued in style the work merits. Printed on good pper, somely bound, with FAMILY RECORD ttched. One lrge volume, octvo, 800 pges. Price $2 50,! postge 50 cts. To Cliforni Oregon, 40 cents dditionl for extr postge. All orders should be ddressed to A. J. DA^lS & CO Cnl St., New York. PROGRESSIVE TRACTS. NUMBER ONE: DEFEATS AND VICTORIES, Their lsencfltm Penlties.' NUMBER TWO: THE WORLD'S TRUE REDEEMER. NUMBER TUREE '. DEATH AND THE AFTER-LIFE. NUMBER FOUR: APPETITES AND PASSIONS, Their Origin, nnd How to Cst Tiicin Out. BY ANDREW JACKSON DAVIS. These most importnt Discourses, recently delivered t Dodworth's Hll, re now issued in convenient trct form, for wide circultion. They will be found most vluble publictions for grtuitous distribution. Number Three, " DEATH AND THE AFTER-LIFE," is the first of the series of Lectures on the Summer- L, hs never before been published. Ech Trct comprises 24 pges, 12mo, will be furnished t the following rtes : By mil, postpid, single copies 5 cents. 12 copies 50 cents. 25 copies $1. By express, 12 copies 40 cents ; or to Delers, 100 opies $2 50. CHILDREN'S PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM. A REPORT Of its Origin, Rise, Proceedings, Conduct, Lessons, Recittions, Songs. CONTENTS. Origin of the Children's Progressive Lyceum. Proceedings of the First Qurterly Meeting. Arrngement Conduct of the Groups. Order of Exercises. Public Festive Occsions. Deprtment of Lessons for the Groups. Repository of Brief Utternces for Lessons. Questions Answers. Silver Chin Recittions. Correspondence. Hymns. Ctlogue of Books in the Librry. A net 18ino, 144 pges, bound in cloth. Price, postpid. 3u cents. By express, $20 per 100. Psychometricl. SOUL READING; OR, PSYCHOMETRICAL DELINEATION OF CHARACTER. MRS. A. B. SEVERANCE would respectfully nnounce to the public tht for those who will visit her in person, or send their utogrph or lock of hir, she will give u ccurte description of leding trits of chrcter peculirities of disposition ; mrked chnges in pst future life ; physicl disese, with prescription therefor; wht business they re best dpted to pursue in order to be successful; the physicl mentl dpttion of those intending mrrige ; hints to the inhrmoniously mrried, whereby they cn restore perpetute their former love. She will give instructions for self-improvement, by telling wht fculties should be restrined wht cultivted? Seven yers'experience wrrnts Mrs. S. in sying tht she cn do wht she dvertises without fil, s hundreds re willing to testify. Skeptics re prticulrly invited to investigte. Everything of privte nture KEPT STRICTLT AS Clothing. Trvelers* Guide. TO ALBANY, by Hudson River Rilrod, 08 Wr reu Street, 7 10 A. M. 5, 10;* P. M. Sundy,!> p. M. TO ALBANY, by Hrlem Rilrod, Twenty-sixth street Fourth Avenue, 10}$ A. M. TO BOSTON, by New London line, Pier 39 North River, Stonington line, Pier 18 North River, ud Fll River line, 1'ier 3 North River, dlly (Sundys excepted, 4 P. M. TO BOSTON, by New Hven Rilrod, vi Springfield. Twenty-seventh Street Fourth Avenue, 8 A. M. ud 8 P. M. TO BOSTON, by New Hven Rilrod, Twentyseventh Street Fourth Avenue, vi Shore Hue, ud t> P. M. Sundy, 5 P. M. TO BUFFALO, by Erie Rilrod, foot of Chmbers Street A. M. 5 P. M. TO PHILADELPHIA, by New Jersey Rilrod, foot of Courtludt Street, 7 10, ud 12 A. M. ; 4, G, 7J6 ud Ilk P. M. Sundy, 0 7H P. M. TO PHILADELPHIA, by Cmden Amboy Rilrod, Pier 20 North River, foot of Brcly Street, 0 A. M. 2 P. M. TO THE WEST, by Centrl Rilrod of New Jersey, foot of Courtlt Street, 0 8 A. M., 12 M., und 7 P. M. STONINGTON LINE FOR BOSTON, vi Groton, New London, Stoniugton, Providence, Newport. Tunton, New Bedford. The splendid stemers "COMMONWEALTH" "PLYMOUTH RoCK' will leve Pier No. 13 North River, foot of Courtlt Street, dily (except Sundy,) t 4 P. M. Freight tken s low us by ny other line. Oflice or Compny, No 115 West Street, corner of Courilt Street. W. M. ED WARDS, Agent. FOR BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE, vi Newport Fll Ri /cr. The splendid superior stemer " METROPOLIS," Cptin Brown, leves New York every Tuesdy, Thursdy, Sturdy, t 4 o'clock P. M., und the " EMPIRE STATE," Cptin Bryton, on Mondy, Wednesdy, Fridy, t 4 o'clock P. M., from Pier No. 3 North River. Herefter no rjoms will be regrded s secured to ny pplicuut until the sme shll hve beeu pid for. Freight to Boston is forwrded through with gret disptch by n Express Freight Trin. E. L1TTLEFIELD, Agent, No. 72 Brodwy. STRANGERS'* N. Y. CITY DIRECTORY SPIRITUAL MEETINGS. DODWORTH'S HALL, 806 Brodwy, Sundy, 10)$ A. M. 7 H P. M. CHILDREN'S PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM, Dodworth's Sundy. 23j P. M. Hll, PUBLIC MEDIUMS. Mrs. W. R. Hyden, 44 West 28th St. J Mrs. A. C. Doubledy, Clirvoynt Impressionl { Medium. 00 W. Fourteenth t., west cor. Sixth Av. Mrs. R. A. Beck, Test. Clirvoynt, Remedil Medium, cor. 7th St. 3d Av. over the Bnk, opp. Cooper Institute. Entrnce 7th St. 9A.M.-10P.M. j Mrs. Abbott, Developing Medium, 3 West 41st street, ner 6th v. Miss Irish 300 Fourth Street. I Mrs. M. L. Vn Hughton, Test Medicl, th St., between 8th 9th v. All hours. Mrs. E. C. Morris, 120 Houston street, bet. Thomp-! sou Sullivn. Hours 9 to 12, 2 to 5, 7 to o. Medicl. [SEVENTH EDITION NOW READY.] A Book for every Household. THE HARBINGER Of HEALTH, CONTAINING ( Mnufctured sold by MRS. DR. S. B. SMITH sirs. H. S. Seymour, Psychometrist Impressionl No. :i:jo CANAL STREET, New York. I Medium, 9e W. Houston St. Circle every Thursdy KiT Inclose stmp for Circulr. J evening. I H. C Gordon, 211 6lh v. Mrs. E. Lyon, Writing Trnce Test Medium, 183 I Eighth Avenue. MAGNETIC «fc ELECTRIC PHYSICIANS Dr. P Schulhof, Mgnetic Psychometric Physi cin. my be ddressed t this office, or seen dily from 11 to 12 M. Residence 91 Chrystie St. Tmes A. N'el, 34 West Fifteenth St. Hours, 9 A. M. to 5 P. M., 7 to 9 P. M. Mrs. P. A. Ferguson Tower, 152 Est 33d Street. Dr. Clrk, Electric, Mgnetic, Homeopthic Physicin, 84 West 26th St. Dr. R. B. Newton, 54 Gret Jones Street. Mrs. Alm D. Giddings 100 West 27th St. Mrs. Lwrence, 64 Stnton street. Isc H. Gibbs, 206 Delucsy St. Mrs. M. C. Gregor, Heling Medium, 35 Bond St. Dr. A. C. Cornell, Medicl Clirvoynt Electro- Mgnetic Physicin, 98 W. Houston St. Mrs. Hmblin, 159 Forsyth St., one door from Rivington. 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Evening, 7 to 9. Mrs. M. C. Scott. 23 Fifth Street. Ptients ccommodted with rooms. Mrs. Gookin, Mgnetic Physicin, 1158 Brodwy. Mrs. Srh E. Wilcox, Mgnetic Physicin Test Medium, 80 W. 33d St. Mrs. M. Towne, i5 Houston St.. bet. Brodwy Crosby. Mrs. L. Moseley Wrd (Eclectic) No. 157 Adms St., cor. Concord, Brooklyn. Mrs. Hilbert, Mgnetic Physicin, 117 High Street, Brooklyn. MEDICAL CLAIRVOYANTS. Medicl Prescriptions. FOR THE HUMAN li'jdy AND MIND. BY ANDREW JACKSON DAVIS. Formerly known s "THE POUOHKEEPBIE CLAIRVOY ANT AND SEER."J Just published, new rre volume, designed s populr Hbook of Helth, dpted for use 11 Fmily, Hospitl, Cmp. The work contins more thn Three Hundred Prescriptions for the tretment cure of over one hundred diffc ent diseses forms of disese incident to this climte. tgt The Author's Prescriptions re given in the light of the " Superior Condition," stte in which every orgn function of the humuti system is trnsp ently disclosed, with the most pproprite remedy foi the gretest vriety of cses, jt% THE HARBINGER OF HEALTH cnnot fil to wkel intense interest in the minds of the most intelligent of the Medicl Profession, will prove invluble to the generl reder, contining, s it does, inform tion concerning methods of tretment hitherto unknown to the world, ud imprting importnt suggestions re specting the SELF HEALING ENERGIES, which re better thn medicine. It is plin, simple guide to helth, with no <*uck ery, no humbug, no universl pnce. Sent by Mil for One Dollr. Published for sle t the office of the HERALD OF PROGRESS, 274 Cnl Street, New York. Four hundred twenty-eight pges, 12mo, go pper, well bound. Price only ONE DOLLAR! A liberl discount to the trde. When sent by mil, 20 cents extr for postge. Ten cents dditionl required, if sent to Cliforni Oregon. Address A. J. DAVIS & CO., Publishers, 274 Cnl St., N. Y. SMITH'S MAGNETIC SALVE. SMITHS MAGNETIC SALVE. SMITH'S MAGNETIC SALVE. THE ONLY GENUINE MAGNETIC SALVE IN THE MARKET. Tke none without my Signture ffixed to ech Box. Price 25 Cents Box. TRY IT! TRY IT! DR. R. T. HALLOCK, Eclectic Homeopthic Physicin, 79 Est Fifteenth Street, New York. Mgnetism Electricity used when indicted ud Clirvoynt exmintions, either personl oi bj letter, mde when desired. 8DCH. For written delinetions of chrcter, $1 ; Mrs. W. R. Hyden. 44 West 28th St. needed by every person. Cll exmine, or ten verbl, 50 cents. Mrs. Mry A. Fish, 97 St. Mrk's Plce. smples sent free by mil, fir 2') cts., tht retil for Address MRS. A. B. SEVER INGE, Mrs. L. Johnson, 270^ Division St. $2, by R. L. WOLCOTT, 170 Chthm Squre, New York. Whitewter, Wlworth Co.. Wis. Mrs. Jmes Brdley, Medicl Clirvoynt Physicin, 108 Greene Street. DR. R. B, NEWTON, KNOW THYSELF. Mrs. Delfolie, 110 Sixth Av. ner Ninth St. A RESPECTABLE ELDERLY WOMAN The successful well-rnown Mgnetic Physicin, j Psychometricl Delinetions Mrs. Sw er, Clirvoynt Medicl Medium, 84 wishes to obtiu respectble womn to join her in who cures ll kinds of disete, chronic or cute, by I pying the rent of two rooms rent moderte ; sitution retired. No one occupies the house besides the Of the Physicl, Mentl, Spiritul Fculties. : High,., Brooklyn. his Mgnetic power, mnifest through ihe h, I Terms $1. Address R. P. WILSON, Mrs. Willim -nker, Medicl Clirvoynt Test by his Indiu Mgnetic Remedies, my be found lldy herself, 2-12 Mulberry St. Sttion D, New York City. Writing..tedium. 413 Cnl, cor.'sullivn. t his office, 54 Gret Jones street,! from 10 A. M. to N. B. Cu be seen between the hours of nine For full description of the seven temperments i eleven. terms, $2. This is not J. R. Newton. CLOTHING. CLOTHING. CLOTHING. MEN'S, BOYS'. AND CHILDREN'S MEN'S, BOYS', AND CHILDREN'S MEN'S, BOYS', AND CHILDREN'S FALL STYLES. FALL STYLES. FALL STYLES. 398, 400, 4"2 R CLARK'S, 398, 400, nil 402 \ CLARK'S, 398, 400, 402 ( CLARK'S, BOWERY, N. Y., BOWERY, N. Y., BOWERY,' N. Y.. Opposite the Seventh Regiment Armory. Opposite the Seventh Regiment Armory. Opposite the Seventh Regiment Armory. THE CHEAPEST, THE BEST SELECTED STOCK EVER OFFERED IN THE CITY. PRICES PRICES PRICES REDUCED REDUCED REDUCED 20 PER CENT, BBLOW BROADWAY RATES. 20 PER CENT, BELOW BROADWAY RATES. 20 PER CENT, BELOW BROADWAY RATES Mrs. Cor Duvl. 117 West 15th St., between 6th 7 th Avs. 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. Mrs. C. E. Doruin, No. II (old No. 8) New Street Newrk, N. J. Eductionl. ADELPKIAN INSTITUTE, Bording Dy School for Young Ldies, locted in Norristown, Montgomery Co., P., will commence its Winter TermOD Tuesdy. Oct. 27th, continuing live months. The terms re resonble, the loction beutiful.helthy, the mode of instruction thorough, comprising ll the studies usully- tught in our firstclou schools. For circulrs, giving terms, &c.. ddress M.SSES BUSH, Principls, Norristown. P. MRS. HALLOCK'S SCHOOL. MRS. HALLOCK will re-open her Fmily Dy School for Young Ldies Children t No. 79 Est Fifteenth Street, ou Wednesdy, Sept. Jfith The Juvenile Deprtment will be conducted s heretofore, on the Kindergrten system. Mrs. H. is hppy to stte tht she hs enlrged re-rrnged her house in such u mnner s to fford more bundnt fcilities for physicl mentl improvement thn formerly. A competent corps of techers is lso engged, Germn French governess will reside in the fmily. Terms mde kuown ou ppliction t the school. MR. AND MRS. DOllMAN, Clirvoynt Phy sicins, Newrk, N. J. Mrs. C. E. DORMAN mt be consulted dily, on resonble terms, t her residence, 8 New street, ner Brod, oppoqjte the Prk A smll number of ptients will be ccommodted with bord, on resonble terms. I)If. N. PALMER, MAGNETIC AND ELEC- TRIC PHYSICIAN, hs returned to this city, tken rooms t No. 80 Fourth Avenue, ner Tenth Street, is prepred to tret both Acute Chronic Diseses. Lung, Liver, Hert Disese. Spinl Aflection, Prlysis, Rheumtism, Fits, ud ll internl wekness yield to this tretment DR. J. A. NEAL is now prepred to receive ptients s borders t his new ud commodious residence, No 34 West Fifteenth Street. DR. S. B. SMITH'S ELECTRO - MAGNETIC MACHINES "The rrngement of the Direct Current in Smith's pprtus gives much stronger physiologicl effect thn I hve seen from ny other pprtus. The Induced Current is extremely intense." B. SILLIMAN, JR., Professor of Generl Applied Chemistry, Yle College, 6th July, Price $15 $17. Address DR. S. B. SMITH, 429 Brodwy, New York. Groceries, &c. CHOICE TEA FOR THE TRADE ROWLAND JOHNSON, Commission Merchnt Broker for the sle ol Jpnese. Chinese, Est Indi Goods, 54 Bever Street. New York, 119 Mrket Street. Phildelphi, Is prepred to supply the trde with different vrle ties of choice Tes, of direct importtion. FINE ENGLISH BREAKFAST TEAS. SUPERIOR OOLONGS. A new rticle of pure lef, uncolored. Jpn, Young Hyson, ud Oolong much bettei Te. costing less thn ordinry Young Hyson Also low priced Tes by the chest, hlf-chest, or pound A superior urticle ol DANDELION COFFEE, prepred fror the fresh roots, by new chemicl process. This preprtion will be found much superior to the best Jv Coffee, both In tste uud flvor, to sy nothing of its gret medicinl benefits. Put up iu hlf-pound pound tin-foil pckget pound cnisters, in boxes of twelve poundr ech. Retiled t 30 cents per pound. Every vriety of Jpnese Chinese Fncy Stple Goods. ROWLAND JOHNSON, Commission Merchnt Broker, Box 2,427, P. O., 51 Bever Street, New York. Box 1,039, P. 0., 119 Mrket Street, Phildelphi. Rel Estte. LLEWELLYN PARlT Is trct of 500 cres of l, beutifully situted on the estern slope of Egle Ridge, (Ornge Mountin,) with surfce finely diversified, embrcing deep rvines, bold rocky cliff*, brooks of the purest spring wter, picturesque old oks, beeches, tulips, Doble forest of the vrious ntive evergreen deciduous trees. It is lid out ud embellished wilh drives, wlks, kc., in the modern nturl style of lscpe grden ing. fifty cres, known s the ' RAMBLE," hve been deeded iu trust for the exclusive use ud CDjoy inent of the purchsers of l lying within the Prk. The rest of this trct of l, contining bo\\t 500 ACRES, hs been divided iuto vill sites of from ONE TO TEN ACRES EACH. It ws selected with specil reference to the wn <f citizens doing business in the city of New Yor und yet wishing ccessible, retired, helthfu homes in the country ; but my be considered eqully ttrctive to ll citizens of the United Sttes who I contemplte locting In this neighborhood. Sloping ;o the south-est, the best exposure for helth, cultivtion, protection from the winds of winter, it is fvorbly situted to ctch the se-breezes which previl in summer. The whole trct bounds in pure soft spring wter. It is believed tht no spot within twenty miles of New York is in ll respects so helthy s the side of his mountin. It is lmost the only loclity so ner the city where there is no fever gue. Purchsers of sites, desiring to build of stone, cn obtin the mteril on the premises, free of chrge. The privcy of the Prk, of ll the sites, is secured by lodges gtekeepers t the entrnces. The min entrnce is on the vlley rod, one mile from North Ornge Rilrod Sttion. As we scend long the Prk Avenues seven miles of which re completed Newrk New York their Bys, Brooklyn, Stten Isl, the Nrrows, re ll tken in t glnce. Upon reching the top of the mountin seven hundred feet bove the level of the se lscpe, more thn 100 miles in extent, spns the horizon. Cultivted fields countrysets, villges, towns, cities, ponds, rivers, bys, with the Nevsink hills t the South ; Nyck Mountin, Hverstrw Pek, the Highls towrd the North ; with Long Isl the Ocen! in the Est ll lie reveled to the eye. This nturl pnorm i3 cknowledged by ll to be one of the finest in Americ. LLEWELLYN PARK is less thn one hour from New York City, vi Morris Essex Rilrod, ten trins per dy ech wy, vi New Jersey Rilrod Ornge Newrk horse rilrod, twenty trips ech wy dily. For ese of ccess, beuty vriety of scenery, for helthfulness of climte, for the intelligence morl order of its popultion, in short, for ll those considertions which combine to render region ttrctive s fmily residence, it is believed tht the vicinity of Ornge, especilly the mountin-side, possesses dvntges not surpssed, if equled, by ny other plce in the vicinity of New York. For mps, terms, prticulrs, crds of dmission, pply to the proprietor, L. S. HASKELL. Librry Building, Ornge, Essex Co., N. J., or T. B. MERRICK, 69 Willim Street, New York City. TWENTY-FIVE HOUSES, in vrious styles i of rchitecture, hve lredy been built, the 1 following sites remin unsold, viz. 2 Lots, 2 Lots, 6 Lots, 10 i.ots, 2 Lots, 3 Lots, 12 Lots, - 50 Lots. 50 by 200. on Prk Av., (100 feet wide.) t - $10,000 ech ech. 6,000 ech ech. 3,000 ech. 2,500 ech. 2,000 ech. 1,000 ech, 'ithin in Two first-clss Country Resident eluding the "Right" to Llewellyn Prk, $30,000 ech. For more full description of Llewellyn Prk, see " Downing's Lscpe Grdening Rurl Architecture," pge 568. Miscellneous. SOMES, BROWN & CO., SOLICITORS cf CLAIMS & PATENTS AND ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices : 476 Seventh street, opposite the Post Office, Wshington, D. C.. 2 Prk Pl;e, under the Brodwy Bnk, New Ysrk. D. E. SOMES, LYSANDER HILL. LCCIAN BROWN. AGENTS WANTED. TWO DOLLARS Positively mde from twenty cents. Something urgently MRS. A. HULL IN NEW YORK. Mrs. Hull, successful Clirvoynt Heling Medium, hs just tken rooms t the Westchester House entrnce on Broome Street, No. 311 will be hppy to receive ptients visitors. She retins her oflice in Phildelphi, will divide her time eqully between the two cities, or four weeks in ech city. TESTIMONIAL. MR. EDITOR : Permit me to offer my test I m n y in fvor of Mrs. A. Hull, the Clirvoynt Meling Medium, who now resides t the Westchester House, No. 311 Broome Street, New York. Hving long been fflicted by chronic disese, without deriving essentil relief irom medicl >>r mgnetic tretment. I w-«.«led i<> plce myself with Mrs. Hull, t time when suffering m >st severely. It gives me plesure to»j thi I m now in (klr wy of recovery, feeling confident tht I shll eventully be cured. ' Your-for the truth, H. " C. ~ CHASE. House Lot for Sle t Ornge, N. J. A plin, comfortble house, (wo stories hlf high, with bsement; good wter in bundnce, nnd convenient; smll grden-spot, contining fruit-trees grpe-vines, situted t convenient distnce from the Brick Church Depot, Is offered for sle t low price, being vlued t $2,000. Terms of pyment esy ; possession given two months fter purchse. For prticulrs, inquire of the Editor of this Journl, or t the store of S. W. Vuuken, No. I 105 Miu street, Ornge, N. J.

8 8 T H E H E U A L T> u F P R O G R E S S ALL Appel to Spiritulists, other Friends of Free Thought, IN THE CITY OF- BALTIMORE. FRIENDS : It is climed tht during the pst fifteen yers new light hs been dwning upon the drkened pthwys of tho erththt ministering spirits, prompted by n rdent love for us, hve spnned tht gret gulf which heretofore divided time from eternity with celestil telegrph, now cn trnsmit thought from their bright bodes to the more soinber-hued homes of mortls. The nnouncement of this discovery hs not been received with tht eger joy which might hve been nticipted. The creless hve met it with jest the bigoted with frown ; but ferless, unfettered minds, hve exmined it with tht creful scrutiny which its importnce seemed to dem. The result hs been, not conviction merely, but well-defined knowledge of its truth. This knowledge we feel it privilege duty to spred brod mong the people. In order to render our effort more effective, we invite, generlly, ll who re interested in the cuse of humn progress to lend us their id we especilly invite you, who bve been blessed with mnifesttions of spiritcommunion, to cooperte with us in this lbor of love. We hve secured for our exclusive use portion of tbe centrl commodious building t the south-est corner of Clvert Srtog streets, known s " Srtog Hll," for the term of three yers. Our purpose is to furnish it netly ppropritely s Lecture-Room present, through relible medi, continuous series of discourses upon the Fcts, Philosophy, Religion of Spirit-Communion. There is smller room ttched, which will be used s *l f ' Circulting Librry Reding-Room. for the dissemintion of Spiritul Literture lso for "Circles," "Rehersls of the Choir," "Socil Meetings;" thus bringing,we trust, the Spiritulists of Bltimore into more intimte ud hrmonious religious socil reltions. This is our purpose. If you deem it worthy one, encourge it with your presence, ud help to sustin it with your mens. Your friends, Wsh. A. Dtiskin, Isc A. Corbett, Jcob Wever, Levi Wever, John Frist, J. A Gibson, Committee. Miss Pebody's Kindergrten. lone yer to... >: Miss E. P. Pebody's Kindergrten, in 1 l l,lnk lhttt sufflceut time hs pssed to be Pinckney street, is described in long in- j,<j J'" 1 * 0 something ol the cure. You teresting letter fror Boston correspondent I k " ow }>ed lungs were perfect mss of the New York Evening Post. We extrct ol ^'""l'l'on, my hering very bd, I ws the following pssges : subject to sick hedche Irom tho lest overmon welth of children, where the imgintion the morl physicl nture of ihe young re eqully subjected to creful culture, grdully developing under the wrmth sunlight ol wtchful sympthy, until the grosser qulities become refined in the essence of beuty. The secret of this trining, in Miss Pebody's own words, lies in the fculty of 'developing child from within outwrds, by plunging into its peculirity of imgintion feeling;' relizing the child's ides unit! il seems to become fct tngible present. If the little one coticeives n imginry rilrod, the Kindergrten techer ccepts its rude blocks s veritble crs engines, the child gets prcticl lesson. If it ler the gmut, there is n illustrtion which teches the theory of music; ll through tbe system of instruction, there is not only this sympthy between techer pupil, but lso similr sympthy mong the pupils themselves. 'Children,' observes Miss Pebody, 'begin with loving others;' she hs dded, from the stores of her own, experience mong the young, this phorism of wise philosophy: 'Children begin with loving others quite i\s intensely s they love themselves forgetting themselves in their love for others il they only hve s fir chnce of being benevolent self-scrificing s of being selfish. Sympthy is s much nturl instinct s self-love, no more or lessiunoi cent, in morl point of view. Either principle lone mkes n ugly deprved form of nturl chrcter. Blnced, they give the element of hppiness, the conditions of spiritul goodness truth, mking children fit temples for the Holy Ghost to dwell "The life of child in Kindergrten is certinly very plesnt. Of the thirty-six little pupils belonging to Miss Pebody's school, thirty were present on the dy of my visit. The youngest ws three hlf yers old, the oldest seven. The verge ws prob- ANSWERS TO EVER - RECDRRINO QUESTIONS bly five yers. They were evidently the chil- FRQM THE PEOPLE. dren of cultivted prents. Lrge-brined, About seven yers go Mr. Dvis published quick-eyed, intelligent, their mnner ws "The principle of Kindergrten, s defined d ing. I would often be prostrted witb by Miss Pebody, who is n enthusist in this tlmt shocking disese for eight forty direction, s in every other subject npon i hours. But 6ince I cme from New York I which she bestows ttention, is the trining hve never hd touch of it, for this 1 m ol the infnt mind s the grdener trins his truly thnkful. I consider it one of the worst plnts or cultivtes his ilowcrs; it is the or- ffl;ction8, im uro i3 8uhjcct to gu.rt.onofwht.s prett.ly clled com- The ^ ^ ^.q m y 6ill(J J 6(,em3 book, entitled The Penetrli, contining nswers to some three hundred questions, put by investigtors questions growing out of "tht extrordinry influentil movement of modern dys, commonly denominted spiritul." The present volume is sequel lo The Penetrli, contining nswers to bout two hundred dditionl questions since received. These questions nswers,s my be nticipted, embrce topics clsses of topics the most diverse: nthropologicl, stronomicl, cosmologicl, nnd so on, through ll the letters of the lphbet, including geologicl, phrenologicl, physiologicl, psychologicl, theologicl, down to zoologicl. The questions rnge from "The Perpetul Verdure of Evergreens," to the " Interior Light of Sbkspere ;" from "The Cuse of the Winds," to the *' Center of the Universe," the nswers re given suggestively, summrily, wisely, wittily, poeticlly, prcticlly: disply considerble force, vriety, elsticity of fculty. From " The Mterilism of Chemicl Science," we quote few remrks which my be recognized propos to the chemicl theory of Spiritulism which tbe uthor of "Mry Jne" holds, in defince of Mry Jne herself. "We hold chemistry in high esteem, s the gret full ol nimtion, their interest in the things tught lhem never flgged for n instnt. Unlike children in the old ' infnt schools,' these liitle children hd comfortble rm-chirs to sit in, were not weried by constrined postures or by long continunce upon one subject, for no lesson i3 permitted to exceed fifteen minutes, except one, where work ply together occupy hlf n hour." [Correspondence of Christin Inquirer.) Geology. We re enjoying t Milford, Mss., second course of lectures on this interesting wonderfully devout science, by Willim Denton. The msterly originl mnner in which the subject is hled hs cptivted the people, the current of thought hs met with most desirble rdicl chnge. Heretofore, the mss of our people hve been given to the low groveling musements clp-trps which leve the mind s empty s the "whistling wind." The monkey h-orgn hve thus been exchnged for the solid profound theme tht finds new beuty in the pebble tht lies so crelessly in the pthwy over which we dily tred. The pioneer science of ll the modern sciences, but it moss-covered rock every object of inert is not clirvoynt in relms where mtter is lost! millter become living techer of God his - most wonderful universe. iu ether ud spirit. There is limit to the investigtion of mtter. The science of the schools stops just where life is conjoined with mtter in the orguic sphere The true science of chemistry is yet to be discovered. It will come down out of mind, not up out of mtter; yet finer links of truth will shine effulgeiitly." From the nswer to the question, " Why do spirits pper in erthly dress V" we quote the concluding prgrph, which we commend to the considertion of Mr. George Cruikshnk: "The ppernces re intended merely s reminders tests of identity. All intelligent spirits re gret rtists. They cn psychologize medium to see them, to describe them, in the style tht would produce the deepest impression on the receiver. The will-power, the intimte connections between mind yet in the body ud mind disembodied, re fmilir to most spirits. They cn esily represent themselves s being old or young, s in worldly dress er in flowing robes, s is deemed best suited to ccomplish the ends of the visittion. They substitute pntomime ppernce for orl explntions." One of Mr. Dvis's correspondents ccompnies tbe question. " Wht is n pprition V" with the following nrrtive; which, it will be seen confirms lhe similr one given by Dr. Child, in recent number. "Recently, my mother went to her spirit home.... While on journey, in Mrch lst, I pssed into sort of reverie, ws scrcely conscious tht I ws driving my horse.... I seemed to be t the bedside, or in the room where my mother ws dying. I ws speking to ber of the spirit-home,und of the friends there, to whom she ws bout to tke ber flight.... When I roused, I ws somewht surprised sddened by the words which hd fllen from my i to suppose re tur Mr. Denton is profound thinker, loylist to truth, with grphic eloquence he seizes it " wherever found, Whether on Christin or on hethen ground." Some there re so creed-bound timid so stultified with theory written trditionlly, tht they fer to her ud investigte. Poor len is the soul tht shrivels up in circle bounded by system so stereotyped, tht cries out s if tormented, when the unbound volume of God's Word i8 opened, we red bis testimony on the rocks, beneth the crust of the erth we dily tred. Truly, "there re more things in heven erth thn re dremed of in our philosophy." The essentil truths of righteousness the everlsting Word of God, which leds us hevenwrd will st the test of the boldest investigtion. We need fer nothing but our own cowrdice rebellious lives. God, the universe, the Bible will bide in ll their fullness, fter science b- done her perfect work. In the discussion of geology one thing is evident, tht is, the people re hungering for "more excellent wy" i bun is found iu the dogms of of scrificil religion. Tbey sk lor living wter, cnnot be stisfied with tht which is stgnnt ded. A liberl rtionlistic interprettion of the Scriptures, brod ctholic church, cn lone sve multitude of souls from the quickss surges of infidelity proper. to be gone, though there remins wekness, which, I hve no doubt, might be entirely removed by the right influence. I hve lwys regretted tbt I did not sty with you longer. My nervous system ws physiclly so wek tht I could not endure nything. Now I cn perform good dy's work bout the house, not mke mo sick,either. If wht 1 hve sid will be of use to ny one, use it to tbe best dvntge. I should be very grteful for frioindly letter from you. I shll ever be hppy to her of your prosperity usefulness in the field of Reform. God guide you, der friends. Yours, for Progress Reform, C. A. HOSMER. Importnt to ll Invlids- IRON IN THE BLOOD. Tin- : fou Nov. 28, 1P63 Generl Publictions. A RARE HOOK. AN EYE-OPENER; lis of ll ihe sickness suffering in this world is the result of derngement of the physicl system, consfquout upon wekened impired condition of lhe nturl forces. Tlie principl vitl force is tho IKON contined in tho blood. This is derived from the food we et. But if from ny cuse or derngement tho necessry ; Contining " Doubts of Infidels," ernbodvinc thirtv mount of iron Is not tken into the circultion, the importnt Questions to the Clergy Xo forfv Cl.se whole system suffers, unless the deficiency is sup- Questions to the Doctors. f Divinity by ZIPA cu rl powers re wcveued, some-; rlous interesting work, entitled, LB BUI* CATHOLICISM UNMASKED. BY A CATHOLIC PRIEST. of the Seson. The prevlent diseses clled colds hve so mny forms tht we might trce lmost every disese of this seson of the yer directly to them. The exposure of the body to dmpness chill, when iu negtive stte, throws tbo life-principle or vitlity inwrd; the circultion becomes impeded, there is no redy flow of the currents of life; thus n inwrd inflmmtion is creted, the pores re clogged, the skin does not fulfill its office; the mucous membrne is clled upon to throw off the refuse mtter. It becomes irritted inflmed, in time disesed. Iu this mnner we hve produced, in strtling numbers, throt diseses, lung ffections, chronic diseses of femles, long list of evils. TUB REMEDIES re: Suitble clothing eqully distributed over tbe body, well-ventilted prtments, brisk bttering every dy, mi resonble mount of exercise. Women must hve their limbs wrmly clothed. A helthful reform hs commenced in the clothing of the feet. Thick boots re fshionble. But the limbs must lso be protected. Over-drwers of flnnel, fstened below the knee, re indispensble for street wer. Nothing else will prevent the noisome vpors from scending cting dngerously upon the delicte tissues of the body. The rms must be protected wrmly s low s the elbow, the wrists must hve close bs. True elegnce of ttire combines comfort with grce. plied, ll the times lo degree which brings of the physicl every imginble complint, ll, however, rising from deterlorti n or bd stte of the blood. The gret vlue cf IRON s remedy for Dyspepsi, Bd Stte of the Blood, the numerous diseses cused thereby, is well known cknowledged by ll medicl men. Its filure hs been from the wnt of such preprtion of IRON s shll enter tho stomch in Protoxide stte ssimilte t once with the blood. This wnt the PERUVIAN SYRUP supplies, contining, s it does, IRON in the only form in which it is possible for it to enter the circultion. THE PERUVIAN SYRUP Is Protected so.ution of the P II () T O X 11> E O F I It O X, A NEW DISCOVERY IN MEDICINK THAT STRIKES AT THE ROOT OF" DISEASE by supplying the Blood with its VITAL PRINCIPLE, OR LIFE ELEMENT IRON, his is the Secret of the Wonderful Success of this Remedy in curing Dyspepsi, Liver Complint, Dropsy, Chronic Dirrhoe, Boils, Humors, Loss of Constitutionl Vigor, Diseses of the Kidneys Bldder, Femle Complints, ll Diseses originting in Bd Slte of the Blood or ccompnied by Debility or Low Stte of the System. lkeued, t entire prostrtion! much other mtter, both musing Instructive"" Then follows Price 40 cents, postpid. The trde furnished o liberl terrs. Address A. J. DAVIS & CO., 274 Cnl St., " York. JUST PUBLISHED. " P E C U L I A R. " New Americn Novel. BY EPES SARGENT. New Music We hve received from the publisher, Horce Wters, roll of new sheet-music. It hs n inviting look, but we prefer to wit more thorough exmintion, when we shll spek in detil of the severl pieces. In the mentime, if ny of our reders re in hste, let them cll t 481 Brodwy, exmine for themselves. Brief Items. The freedmen of Wshington celebrte Thnksgiving dy on Arlington Plights, which they consecrte to liberty. It is sid there will soon be enough colored troops on the Mississippi to gurd the whole river grrison the towns. E. P. Whipple lectured before the Women's Loyl Legue on Mondy evening. Subject, Jon of Arc. The city press re vigorously lboring to redeem the N. Y. Centrl Rilrod from its present politicl (Democrtic,) directorship. It hs long been prty monopoly. Hon. Geo. Thompson, the well known Abolitionist, is soon to visit this country Henry Wrd Beecher hs been most enthusisticlly received in this city Brooklyn. The completion of the Atlntic Gret Western rilrod, to connect with the Clevel (Mhoning) rod, gives through brod guge route s fr west s Clevel, 0. Trvelers will remember this. The semstresses in severl lrge estblishments in Boston hve struck for n increse of wges. Meetings hve lso been held in this city by these poor victims of Ionprices hrd work. From One of Dr. J. A. Nel's Ptients. POTSDAM, NOV. 11, DEAR Drt. NICAL: Little did I think when I lips for I hd. t the time, no rei S ^ ^ i t r i ^ ^ L ' K r K i f f i i ^ - " 1 "" - T. """" tb., «1U my mother ws dngerously ill. She died on the ' P ss before I should write you. I trust the 9th of the present month (April,) in her lust! links re not ll scttered tht bound us, nor words, sid to her weeping friends, tht she. sw h8 mv ;oy orgotten its tune. I shll never me in the room, clled to me twice. Thus. V,,,..., ws my reverie turned to prophecy, every prt c<1 lbe 10 rememoer tbe der good friends I met of which ws perfectly fulfilled My it not lie when I entered your city strnger poor, true (sks our correspondent.) tht /c«my spir-1 miserble invlid, with scrcely enough life or itulpresence ws with my mother 1,200 miles from h t k, d,. logelher> Bllt my own home. tht I my lso be preset t in ngel - ; 3 n f Intel form with my mother in the spi.it home?" "»ny thnks, to the friends of Progress j the good ngels,who, through your bs, j it-! Il'.ive (>nt!,,(, I,...Ill, n.,,1 Il.tlitlinilOC Wiwill 1 Specil Notices. WANTED. By middle ged Americn womn, sitution s housekeeper, to do the work for smll fmily, or tke cre of n invlid. Mrried und single prties plese cll, or ddress "Industry," bot Columbi St., ner Union over the store Brooklyn. CLAIRVOYANCE AND PREVISION. MRS. ANNA BALDWIN, from Syrcuse, very superior Clirvoynt Previsioni-st, will be t Dr, Hyden'*, 44 West 28th street, for two weeks, commencing on Mondy, November 10th, my be consulted dily fter nine o'clock A. M. I HENRY KIRSTEIN, GILDER AND MANDf-:turer of plin ornmentl Looking Glsses, Portrit Picture Frmes of every description, Ob Crmine :-trcot, New York. Photogrph Ovls. Business Show-Crdo REALLY WONDERFUL CURES. DR. BEERS, CLAIRVOYANT AND PRACTICAL PHYSICIAN, NO. 31 ESSEX ST., BOSTON. The spirit world hs giv Dr. B. Rdicl Cure, thous Drunkrd; de Temperte men within the lst two.,. n,,i... - yers by its use. A Boston pper sys "A cure for Tbe volume concludes with, A 1 sychomet- ; huvo sent me helth hppiness. When iirenfctwim* cn be procured of Dr. Beers. Tn ricl exmintion of Abrhm Lincoln," mde! contrst my present condition with wht 1! is NO IIUMUUO AUOUT THIS." if you wish to ki: erly in 1801, the only mens of rpport be- wg wll(;n f W(MU lq,,)erf ect budget of. wht it hs done for others, send for circulr ining "The President's utogrph mi scrp I of bis h-writing." We bd mrked pssge from this for n extrct, but re compelled to omit (or wnt of spce. [Spiritul Mgzine, Engl. disese I m perfectly stonished: I exclim : olo 1! ln S tt letter " 8 ' ttm P",,..,n,,... J ',. N. 11.-It cn be given without th knowledge of " Thou hst done for me gret work, 0 lho plu,k.nt Lord 1" Clirvoynt exmintions, by sending hir or h I must sy tht for yers I hve not spent writing of the person, for one dollr A novel of rre power in respect to plot, chrcters, style, entitled " Peculir." One hsome 12mo vol., Cloth. Price, $1 50. The mterils hve been supplied in the testimony of Gen. Butler, Gov. Shepley, the Provost Mrshl, others, in regrd to certin socil develoj rnents consequent upon the occuption of New Orlens by the Ucited Sttes forces. In his tretment of these thrilling extrordinry fcts, the uthor hs exhibited t once deliccy boldness tht comms dmirtion. The enthusism of the few to whom " Peculir" hs been submitted, hs ring of genuineness wbich c.nnot be mistken. "I scruple," writes onr, "to.sy ll I think bout it, lest I sh.uld seem extrvgnt. I hve so wept nnd lughed over it, tht I could not criticise it if I would. It is in truth most chrming Being free from Alcohol in ny form, its energizing ' T V ^,DlerCsfc Meets re not followed by corresponding rection, but * "d." 3 g> ' ke,>t UP lbc permnent, infusing strength, vigor, new life «. V i 1-6 r., b 'ilwuie «I wish," writes nother, "every womn in the l could red Peculir;» for it is work tht goes home to the feminine hert, eloquently interprets much tht hs never before been so well expressed. The book hs ll the elements of lrge striking success." " ' Peculir'" gets its nme from one of the chrcters, who hs been nmed, by his whimsicl mster, Peculir Institution." " This is eminently book for reding loud; so spirited fcile, so elegnt nturl is the style ; so clerly delineted grouped i into ll prts of the system, building up n IRON CONSTITUTION! It is n excellent substitute for Wine or Bry where stimulnt is needed. One of the most eminent Jurists In New Engl rites to friend s follows : " I hve tried the I'eruin Syrup, the result fully sustins your prediction. It hs mde new mn of me infused into iy system new vigor energy. I m no longer tremulous debilitted s when you lst sw me, but stronger, hertier, with lrger cpcity for lbor, mentl physicl, thn t ny time during the chrcte'r8.,0 fobbing with vitlity interest the lst li' 3ne element in the restortive power of Iron s dicine is its mgnetic ction the electricity developed thereby. To tke medicine to cure diseses cccsioned bj deficiency of Iron in the Blood, without restoring it to the system, is like trying to repir building when the foundtion is gone. Pmphlets contining certifictes of cures recommendtions from some of the most einineutphysicins. clergymen, others, will be sent free to ny ddress. Prepred, s heretofore, by N. L. CLARK & CO. J. P. DINSMOEE, Solo Agent, 491 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. For Sle by ll Druggists. 97eow6mo Sewing Mchines. GR0VER & BAKER'S CELEBRATED P If E M IU M SEWING MACHINES. THESE MACHINES WERE AWARDED The Highest Premiums over ll Competitors, AT THE FOLLOWING STATE FAIRS OP 1863, For the best Fmily Sewing Mchines, the best Mnu fcturing Mchines, the best Mchine work. New York Stte Fir. First Premium for Double Thred Mchine. Indin Stte Pil*. First Premium for Mchine for ll purposes. Vermont Stte Fir. Illinois Stte Fir. First Premium for Mchine for ll purposes. Iow."" lte Fir. Kentucky Stte Fir. First Premium for Mchine for ll purposes. Michign Stnte Fir. Pennsylvni Stte Fll*. First Premium for beutiful Mchine Work. Ohio Stte Fir. AND AT TUK FOLLOWING COUNTY FAIRS. Chittenden Co. (Vt.) Agrieul. Soc. First Premium f r Fmily Mchine. Frnklin Co (S. Y.) Fir. Chnmplnin Vlley (Vt.) Agrieul. Soc. First Premium for Muchine Work. Hmpden Co. <.>lu»s.) Agrieul. Soc. Diplom for Fmily Mchine. Diplom for Mchine Work. Queen's Co. (N. Y ) Agrieul. Soc. Wshington < o. (N. Y.) Fir. Srtog «'o. (N. Y.) Fir. Mechnic^' Institute (P ) Fll". First Premium for Mchine for ll Purposes. The bove comprises ll the Firs t which the GUOVER & BARER MACHINES wore exhibited this yer. SALEROOMS, 495 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. is the whole wonderful story. Red the interview t the While House, in which the President ppers ; the scene in which Mr. Jefferson Dvis is photogrphed ; the scene t Mr. Pompilrd's ; the vendue t New Orlens, t or.ee so humorous pthetic ; tble scenes t the St. Chrles Hotel, in which George Sunders Sentor Wigfll gloriously figure ; the stembot scenes on the Mississippi ; tht unprlleled story of Estelle which we defy ny one with hert of flesh to red without ters." I hve rrely red novel so strtlingly bold, yet so gentle ; so truthful, yet so tender ; so glowing with unflgging interest s story, t the sme time so vivid overflowing with ides," 'The scene lies hlf iu New York hlf in New Orlens." " ' Peculir ' forms n elegntly-printed 12mo of 5C0 pges." In ddition to these fetures of rre ttrction, we need but remind our reders tht this work is brimful if Spiritul fcts, boldly ttested by the uthor, to receive for it wide circultion mong Spiritulists. Thi it will form n importnt instrument in clling incresed ttention to the Spiritul movement, no intelligent reder will fil to perceive. It should lie upon the tble of every progressive fmily. Sent by mil on receipt of the price. Address, A. J. DAVIS & CO., 274 Cnl St.. N. Y. A N S W E R S TO Ever-Recurring Questions FROM THE PEOPLE. (A Sequel to the Penetrli.) BT ANDREW JACKSON DAVIS. Severl yers go the uthor of this volume wrote s follows: " Ech mn is cpble of rendering high service to humnity ; but whether humnity gets it from linn, or the reverse, will ever remin for the world to decide Now here m I, cting fithfully in ccordnce with m.v personlity its boundries. If you know how to use me, s my nture prescribes, I shll yield you permnent benefit. But if. iu»»ur ignornc of yourself, ( therefore of me.) you do not put me to the best service, you will soon ree> the penlty." During the period which hs since elpsed, multitude of questions hve been propounded to hiin, embrcing points of peculir interest vlue connected with the Spiritul Philosophy Prcticl Reform. From this list of severl hundred interrogtories those of the most permnent interest highest»lue hve been crefully selected, the rei-uit i-> the present volume, comprising well-considered intelligent Replies to more thu 200 IMPORTANT QUESTIONS. "ANSWERS.TO EVER-RECURRING QUESTIONS" my therefore be ccepted s t lest prtil, up IO this time the fullest possible sttement, of the est the world hs mde of the uthor the smnrr > med of him. It is believed by tho Publishers tht the In. > <> - I Progressive Ides will find this work one of u - comprehensive useful volumes they hve >-ue<(. It invites the perusl not only of HI M vu.-m. -uterested in the topics discussed, but of " r< s cpble of putting ifuestion. Tht it v. n... y serve to wken inquiry develop tin gi.t e prt of the genet! reder. Is their sincere c--i-> u:n u. ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS is printed on gmm well-bouud. uniform with the " Gret il;. ud 1 The Hrbinger of Helth." Oue Volume, 4'JO pnges, 12IH«Price $1 ; postge 20 cts. To the Pcific Slit'- A liberl discount to the Trde. Copies will be miled promptly, in the oru. receipt of the money. Address A. J. DAVIS & CO., 274 Cnl Street, New

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