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health or his fortune ever allowed him to realize. Of, Whence the fond mother fled--the cradle turn'd these projects the most favorite one was a vineyard ; | Against the wall, and empty-well we know and he sent to France for vines, implements, books, The untold anguish, when some dear one falls. and whatever was necessary to carry his design into How oft the life-blood trickling from our hearts execution. But this and many other similar schemes Reveals a kindred spirit torn away. failed; his means and his strength were alike inade- Tears are our birthright, gentle sister train, quate to agricultural pursuits. He received the ap- And more we love you, that like us you mourn. pointment of Judge. This afforded him both employ- |-Ho, belted Orion !—with thy lion shield, ment and amusement. It opened to him a social inter- What tidings from the chase ? what monster slain ? course, which in the retirement of his farm he could Runn’st thou a tilt with Taurus ? or dost rear not command.

Thy weapon for more stately tournament? Reading was his great resource, and the large library 'T were better, sure, to be a man of peace he had collected while in France, was now an inestima- Amid those quiet Stars, than raise the rout ble treasure. His sight was so entirely restored, that of rebel tumult, and of wild affray, he could without inconvenience read from one to two or feel ambition with its scorpion sting hundred pages daily. His friends were desirous of his Transfix thy heel, and, like Napoleon, fall. again taking his seat in the Senate of the United States, | -- Fair queen Cassiopeia !--is thy court and the place was long kept open for bim-viz. filled Well peopled with chivalric hearts, that pay by a person who at any moment would have vacated | Due homage to thy beauty? Thy levee, it for him. To this he was averse, on account of the Still is it throng’d, as in thy palmy youth? continued difficulty in his articulation ; for although Is there no change of dynasty ?-no dread his general health was greatly improved, his powers of of revolution, ’mid the titled peers speech were never entirely restored.

That age on age have serv'd thee? Teach us how When he left home, on his way to one of the county To make our sway perennial in the hearts courts, he was in good health and good spirits. He of those who love us,--so that when our bloom passed a day with his daughter, who was married, and And spring-tide wither, they in phalanx firm had just presented him with another grandchild, and May gird us round and make life's evening bright. as usual-to use the expression of one of his family-1-But thou, oh Sentinel, with changeless eye, “ made c holiday in the house”—such happiness did his Guarding the northern battlement of Heaven, presence ever diffuse. The ensuing day he pursued his For whom the seven pure spirits nightly burn journey and reached the house of a friend, where he Their torches, marking out with glittering spire meant to pass the night. He complained of not feeling Both hours and seasons on thy dial-plate, well; a physician in the fumily prescribed for him and How turns the storm-tost mariner to thee! relieved the symptoms which excited anxiety. He re- The poor, lost Indian, having nothing left tired early, and not long after a noise was heard in his In his own ancient realm,-not even the bones chamber, which induced one of the family to go in. IIe of his dead fathers,-lifts his brow to thee, was found motionless and speechless. On the applica. And glads his broken spirit with thy beam. tion of the usual remedies, he was able the next day The weary caravan, with chiming bells, to rise, but while sitting in his chair fell into a swoon, Making strange music ’mid the desert sands, from which he never recovered. Thus died this good Guides by thy pillar'd fires its nightly march. man, kindly exempted in this closing scene from severe Reprov'st thou not our faith, --so oft untrue suffering or lingering disease. He exemplified what To the great Pole-star, when some surging wave the poet has asserted, that

Foams o'er our feet, or thorns beset our way?
An honest man 's the noblest work of God.

-Speak out the wisdom of thy hoary years,
Arcturus! patriarch, mentor of the train,
That gather radiance from thy golden urn.
We are of yesterday, short-sighted sons

Of this dim orb, -and all our proudest lore
THE STARS.

Is but the alphabet of ignorance;

Yet, ere we trace its little round, we die.
BY MRS. L. H. SIGOURNEY,

Give us thy counsel, ere we pass away.
Make friendship with the Stars.

-Lyra, sweet Lyra !--sweeping on with song, Go forth at night,

While glorious Summer decks the listening flowers, And talk with Aldebaran, where he flames

Teach us thy melodies; for sinful cares In the cold forehead of the wintry sky.

Make discord in our hearts. Hast thou the ear -Turn to the sister Pleiades, and ask

Of the fair planets that encircle thee If there be death in fleaven ?--a blight to fall

As children round a hearth-stone? Canst thou quell Upon the brightness of unfrosted hair?

Their woes with music, or their infant eyes A scvering of fond hearts ?-a place of graves ? Lull to soft sleep? Do thy young daughters join Our sympathies are with you, stricken Stars,

Thy evening song? Or does thine Orphean art Clustering so closely round the lost one's place. Touch the warm pulses of thy neighbor Stars Too well we know the hopeless toil to hide

And Constellations, till they higher lift The chasm in love's fond circle. The lone seat The pilgrim-staff to run their glorious way? Where the meek grandsire with his silver locks -IIail, mighty Sirius!-monarch of the suns, Reclin'd so happily—the fireside chair

Whose golden sceptre subject worlds obey,

May we, in this poor planet, speak to thee?

that limpid brook, rippling down the fern and mossThou highest dweller 'mid the utmost heaven, covered rocks; or recline under the projecting crag, Say, art thou nearer to His Throne, whose nod enjoying that delicious calm so beautifully described Doth govern all things ?

by the inimitable Thompson: Hear'st thou the strong wing

Thrice happy he! who on the sunless side Of the Archangel, as it broadly sweeps

or a romantic mountain, forest crown'd, The empyrean to the farthest orb,

Beneath the whole collected shade reclines.
Bearing Heaven's watch.word!
Know'st thou what report

With the eye of a naturalist survey those innumera

ble charms which inspire the imagination with sublime The red-hair'd Comet, on his car of fame,

conceptions, and say if the west have not her share of Brings the recording Seraph ?

the bounties of Heaven. If she be not rich in treasure, Hast chou heard

she is blessed with abundance and health; and when One whisper thro' the open gate of Heaven,

the unhappy invalid whose constitution has been wreck. When the pale Stars shall fall, and yon blue arch

ed in the vain pursuit of wealth, comes to renew his Be as a shrivell'd scroll ?

exhausted energies, with thanks may she exclaim, Thou answerest not!

Pauperem que dives me petit.” Her sons, exempt from Why question we with thee, Eternal Fire!

che vices peculiar to refinement, and which, we fear, We, frail and blind, -to whom our own dark Moon,

more than counterbalance the account in its favor, posWith its few phases, is a mystery?

sessing little, simple in their manner of life, but indeBack to the dust, most arrogant! Be still!

pendent, contented and happy, realize the beautiful Deep silence is thy wisdom! Ask no more!

sentiment of LucretiusBut let thy life be one long sigh of prayer, One hymn of praise,-till from the broken clay,

From simplest sources purest pleasure flows,

And nature seeks but pleasure and repose.
At its last gasp, the unquench'd spirit rise,
And unforgotten, 'mid unnumber'd worlds,

If we survey the map of the United States, and Ascend to Him from whom its essence came.

consider the central position of that delightful region, Hartford, Con., May, 1837.

blessed with a climate unrivalled, during the summer months, and watered by mineral springs, such as, for variety and efficacy, no other country on the globe can boast, we shall be irresistibly led to the conviction, that

Providence designed it as a source of physical and VIRGINIA SPRINGS.

social blessings to our common country. Within the Remarks on the Mountain Region and Mineral Springs of Vir- space of eighty miles, in travelling from east to west, ginia; especially on the Red Sulphur Springs. are found the Warm Springs, Hot Springs, Sweet BY A VISITER.

Springs, White Sulphur, Salt Sulphur, Red Sulphur,

and Blue Sulphur. As the vernal season advances to the period, when it Most fortunately all those springs possess properties must resign its genial sway to the debilitating influ- essentially different, thereby presenting a variety which ences of summer, those persons in every section of our leaves little else to be desired. It is appointed for happy country, whose condition enables them to travel man to die-and therefore all remedies frequently fail; in pursuit of health or pleasure, will naturally turn but if the recuperative energies be not entirely pros. their thoughts to the invigorating climate and medicinal trate, the best hopes of the invalid are from the Vir. waters of Western Virginia.

ginia Springs. In a social point of view, those charmFavored as our state is beyond all others, in the rich ing retreats are no less important. At them are endowments of Providence, there is, perhaps, no ad- usually congregated the elite of our country. Citizens vantage it enjoys more valuable than those mighty from the north and south, the east and west, arriving barriers which, at first sight, seem interposed by na. there, as at a common centre, learn to disclaim the preture to the industry of man; as if she would say, judices which had so long influenced their opinions "Thus far shalt thou go and no farther.” But the impar- against each other; and when they radiate back again tial Dispenser of all gifts, has in this, as in every other to their respective sections, diffuse, on their course, the favor, preserved that beautiful equilibrium so observable rays of that benign charity too long obscured by the in all his works. If the west possesses not the expan- malignant vapors of misrepresentation and fanaticism. sive bays, navigable rivers, extensive cultivation, re- There every individual learns to surrender a portion of fined society, great wealth and greater luxury of Eastern that self-complacency which led him to claim a secVirginia, it enjoys blessings peculiar to itself, and tional superiority—the offspring of a circumscribed inadapted to the habits, comforts and happiness of its intercourse with the world. There fanaticism must habitants. There nature appears in all her magnifi. abandon her extravagant theories, when she compares cence.

the happy, smiling countenances of the African race Behold those majestic mountains piercing the clouds! their superior intelligence and civilization, with the compared with which, Pelion, Ossa and Olympus piled care-worn features, lumbering bodies, squalid wretchon each other, would appear as a dwarf beside a giant. edness, and disgusting rusticity of the European peaAscend, and if you cannot thence mount the throne of santry: and she blushes for her former efforts to dissolve Jupiter, you can at least survey a world beneath you. a relation fraught with so much happiness to the doPierce now into that romantic glen, through which the mestic. It would be endless to particularize the adDryads might love to wander; slake your thirst from Ivantages and pleasures derivable from those excursions,

VOL. III.-36

The mere release from business and care will be a suffi- intersected by convenient and judiciously planned walks, cient inducement to the inhabitants of our cities, who, and overshadowed by numerous majestic sugar maples ; on inspiring the pure air of the lovely country, enjoy the rich green sward forming a lovely contrast with the with tenfold zest and rapture the varied beauties of snow-while buildings and enclosure. Alabama Row nature. Here the reminiscences of the classical scholar on the left is the first range of which a front view is are revived, and he quotes from his favorite author in presented: it is about three hundred feet long, forming praise of the happy country; or, standing under the à handsome crescent, and fronted with a colonnade shade of a spreading beech, industriously carves on the the whole of its length: which, in case of damp of smooth bark the well defined initials of some absent sunshine, affords a delightful promenade for its occufair one.

pants. You next pass the spring, covered by an octagon Crescent illæ, crescetis amores:

building and surmounted by a set of huge elk-horns,

On either side of it are two small grassplots which preThe Mineralogist may follow up the course of the sent a peculiarly neat appearance. You now reach rocky torrent, examining strata or scrutinizing every the hotel, a spacious structure of two stories, extending fragment and pebble, as if in search of the Philoso- in a direction from north to south about one hundred pher's stono. The Botanist pursues with enthusiasm and twenty feet; the model of this building is highly his most enchanting study, amidst an unbounded profu- imposing and picturesque, commanding from its ample sion of natural flowers, viewing with “microscopic eye” porches a full view of all the premises and the different the unspeakable beauties invisible to the unassisted roads leading to the establishment. Immediately oporgan of vision.

posite, and at the base of the eastern hill, is a neat oneHaving spent the larger portion of our time at the storied range of one hundred feet long, called Bachelors' Red Sulphur, and the state of our health requiring us Row, having a handsome portico, and designed, as its to give a more particular attention to its medicinal pro- name denotes, for the accommodation of single genperties, we feel better prepared to make the reader tlemen. At its upper extremity and connected by an acquainted with the results of our observations: and arched way, is the much admired Philadelphia Row, most amply compensated shall we be, if this humble (wo hundred feet in length, with a beautiful portico notice be the means of disseminating a more correct and fronting double rooms, intended for families. At the extensive information, on the subject of a mineral lower end, and also connected by a portico, is a newly water, which is destined to benefit human nature, as erected receiving room, fitted up with books, games much as any on the habitable globe.

and musical instruments, more especially designed as a The Red Sulphur Springs are situated in Monroe private sitting room for ladies. A continuation of the county, forty-two miles south-west from the White portico connects with Carolina House, an elegant and Sulphur, thirty-nine miles from the Sweet Springs, and chaste two-storied building, one hundred and twenty seventeen miles from the Salt Sulphur. We are in- feet long, with double porticoes in front and rear. The formed that a turnpike road is now in progress between proprietor informed us that he intended the name as a the White and Salt, and that those sections of it which, compliment to the Carolinians, who have been the last year, were difficult and rugged, will, before the uniform and liberal patrons of the establishment and next season, be safe and level. The road from the Salt most truly did they deserve the courtesy, for we have to the Red is greatly improved by several changes of been told that at one period the last season it was location; and was, indeed, during the last summer, one wholly occupied by southern families. The whole of of the best, if not the very best, in the mountains. the ranges just mentioned present a collonade of four The traveller may now take stage at the White Sulphur hundred and eighty feet in length. On a terrace, exafter breakfast, dine at the Salt, and reach the Red cavated to the depth of sixty feet, through the solid early in the afternoon. The approach by the moun- rock, and immediately above Bachelor's Row, towers tain road, which crosses Indian creek for the last time the newly erected and majestic edifice appropriately near Neel's tavern, six and a half miles from the Red, termed Society Hall; it is three stories high, and eighty we think the most interesting and better road. Arrived feet long; its portico, extending to the roof, is supporton the summit of the eastern mountain, you soon reached by nine colunins of most exact architectural propor. a point from which an almost bird's-eye view of the tion. We have seldom seen a more graceful model, valley bursts on your sight. The impression you re- and think it would attract notice even where more costly ceive is magical, and as your carriage moves rapidly structures abound. In this building are a ball room, down the hill, and you catch ever-varying glimpses of drawing room, news room, and several lodging rooms. the landscape, you are gradually prepared for the taste- Extending down the valley is a beautiful oval lawn, ful improvements that await you on entering. After around which the road diverges, one to the gateway travelling through a country which abounds in magni. and store, the other to the offices and stables. Nothing ficent natural seenery, but with rare marks of cultiva- can be more simple, and certainly nothing can be more tion and none whatever of taste, such a scene cannot charming, than the tout ensemble presented by the arfail to inspire agreeable sensations. The road is so rangement of the ground and improvements. Nature, conducted, as to bring in view the whole establishment the most skilful guide, has been strictly followed by before you reach the hotel: you wind round a lovely the proprietor, and we are really charmed to see that hill, having a terrace promenade, immediately over the his operations harmonize so well with her original proroad, several rustic seats on the slope ; and on its summit jects. a platform raised to the branches of a spreading oak, Having given you some idea of external appearances, on which, in the evening, a fine band of music delights you will naturally inquire if matters and things within the listening visiters: on your right, the centre lawn I correspond-for poor human nature cannot long subsist

on scenic luxuries; but desiring something more tangi- | Springs. It is to be regretted that the analysis made ble, wherewith to gratify its urgent demands, looks by Professor Rogers in the autumn of 1834 has never upon a well furnished table as the chef d'æuvre of land- been officially published. It would go far to correct the scapes. It is therefore from well tried experience we very erroneous impressions which exist in regard to the can assure you that the table is abundantly supplied qualities of those waters. Human life is 100 important with every luxury and comfort, and that the wants of a matter to be subjected to experiment or the assertion the sick are peculiarly attended to. No expense seems of any interested person, however honest or well in spared to give satisfaction to the visiters; the rooms formed ; we should therefore receive with caution the are furnished with simplicity and neatness, and we puffs which are too common in our times, and especially have always found the servants obliging and honest. should we be slow to give our confidence to any analy

Presuming that you have regaled yourself on a sump-sis of mineral waters, unless we are satisfied that a man tuous dinner, and are in a mood to receive agreeable of undoubted capability has devoted time and diligence sensations, we next attend you to the Snrings. Within to the subject at the fountain itself. It is on this acthe octagon building mentioned before, and about nine count that the discoveries made by Professor Rogers feet below the natural level of the surface, issue, from are looked for with so much interest. In the absence fissures in a slate-stone rock, the two fountains long of more satisfactory detail, we will state what we have known as the Red Sulphur Springs. The water of understood to be the most important characteristics of each is collected in a square reservoir, formed with slabs the White, Salt, and Red Sulphur Springs. In the of white marble. The larger is four feet square, and quantity of sulphuretted hydrogen, the Red Sulphur of the same depth; the smaller is about two feet exceeds both the former, containing in an imperial galsquare. The waters of both unite in a small reservoir, lon 4.54 cub. inches. Next to it, in this property, is and are thence conducted through pipes to the baths. the Salt Sulphur, which in some small degree exceeds At an early hour in the morning, as you descend the the White Sulphur. The quantity of carb. acid gas steps, if the sun be shining, you behold innumerable in an imperial gallon of the Red Sulphur is 8.73 cub. colors reflected from their placid bosoms; and when inches, being more than double that of any other spring. you look down upon and admire that inimitable crim- What proportion the nitrogen or azotic gas, which in son deposite profusely spread over the bottom and the Red Sulphur is 4.23 cub. inches, bears to that of the sides, and the crystalline purity of the waters, if an others, we have no recollection. In carbonates and sainvalid, you quaff the Hygeian draught with confidence, line ingredients, the White and Salt Sulphur are nearly and bless Providence for the healing gift ; or if in the alike, except perhaps the White contains more carboenjoyment of health, you gaze on and seem transfixed, nate of lime, and the Salt Sulphur more neutral salts. as Narcissus to the fabled fountain, over which he hung The solid contents of the White in one pint of water, in admiration of his own lovelines.

are, we think, estimated at 15 or 16 grains, whilst those

of the Red Sulphur are only 1.23 grains in 32 cubic Here young Narcissus o'er the fountain stood,

inches, and even this small quantity consisting of sulAnd viewed his image in the crystal flood; The crystal flood reflects his lovely charms,

phates of soda, lime and magnesia, carbonate of lime, And the pleased image strives to meet his arms.

and muriate of soda. Besides these the water contains,

in considerable quartily, a peculiar organic substance Unhappy youth! had his mirror been adorned with a named glairine, which, mingled with sulphur, is deporobe of equal splendor with our favored fountain, it sited on the sides of the spring. We now make such would have diverted his attention from the contempla- a classification of those springs as analysis and expetion of that lovely but fatal hectic, which flushed but rience justify, viz: White Sulphur, alterative and stic to consume ; and quaffing the cool, pellucid nectar of mulant ; Salt Sulphur, purgative and stimulant; Red nature's own production, he would have checked the Sulphur, alterative and sedative. The White and Salt burning fever that revelled on his life. Alpheus ! thou are what may be termed limestone waters; the Red is most romantic of lovers !--the Ephesian Goddess surely a freestone water. The two former do not combine deceived thee; and instead of sending her favorite Are- with soap, and may be denominated hard. The Red thusa under the Sicilian waves, caused her to wend her is superior for washing to rain water, and may on that undefiled course beneath the vast Atlantic, and hide her account be termed soft. The Red Sulphur, in sulphurmodest blushes in the sylvan recesses of a virgin state, etted hydrogen, approaches nearer to the Harrowgate where even now, with coy disdain, she shrinks from water than any other spring known; and in purity, it the attempted embraces of the neighboring floods. equals that of Tunbridge wells. From the data just

It is asserted by Peregrine Prolix that Professor Wil-submitted, the intelligent physician, who has not had liam B. Rogers has discovered the true nature of the the opportunity of personal observation, will be enabled mysterious red deposite, but as he has not yet favored to form a more definite opinion, and prescribe such the public with his long expected work on the Virginia water as best suits the condition of his patient. It is Springs, we are left in ignorance of its character. well known that as all diseases are produced by organic Satisfied with the delight we experienced from a super- inertness or undue activity, so all curative agents must ficial view, a swe would be with beholding the roseate belong to either of the two great classes, stimulants or hue on the virgin cheek, without applying a lens to ex. sedatives, or their modifications. The sedative princiamine its epidermis or pores, we necessarily leave the ple is the feature which must ever characterize the Red scientific detail to the learned Professor, and pass on to Sulphur water from every other yet discovered ; and a more important subject—the medicinal properties and the unquestionable possession of which, will advance correct use of the waters.

its celebrity in proportion as this peculiar virtue be. We have already enumerated the various Sulphur) comes known to the world. The usual effect of this

water is to produce one or two alvine discharges in twelve standing, in which the other waters failed, has been inhours, subdue febrile excitement, diminish the fre- variably relieved, unless it be that species symptomatic quency of the pulse, and impart to it volume and soft- of consumption in its final stages. Diseases of the ness; determine the blood to the external capillaries, uterus, such as amenorrbæa, dysmenorrhea, and prodiffuse a fine moisture over the surface, cause a copious lapsus have been relieved. The first we have never secretion from the kidneys, allay nervous irritability, known to fail. In chronic rheumatism it is invaluable. and give vigor and elasticity to the whole system. We In removing the constitutional effects of gonor:hæa, shall now take a cursory notice of the diseases in which syphilis, and the free use of mercury, it has always we have known it to be successful, and shall begin with succeeded. In gravel it affords great and speedy relief. consumption, for which it is most celebrated. It is not Dropsy has been known to be relieved, and in some our intention to enter upon the pathology of this formi-instances cured. In diseases of the skin, and in expel. dable disease. Genuine phthisis may be considered as ling worms, it has been celebrated from its discovery. the effect of scrofulous predisposition. It commences Two other mineral springs have been discovered on its ravages by the formation of tubercles in the lungs; the same estate, one of which is thought to possess the degree of inflammation of the organ depends upon qualities similar to the Blue Sulphur, and during the their development, and gives to the disease the charac- last season was so designated by the visiters. ter of slow or rapid consumption. The symptoms of the

Charleston, S. C., May, 1837. latter are, morning and evening chills, succeeded by hectic fever and profuse night sweats-pulse 110 to 150. When these symptoms occur, with cough and copious purulent expectoration, and rapid emaciation, nothing remains for the unfortunate victim but to resign himself to that necessity which, sooner or later, is the AFFECTION'S TRIUMPHS. lot of all created beings. It is not then in this condition of the body that relief can be expected; no agent, how

PART 1 ever powerful, can renew that delicate organ after, per

By the term " affection” it is intended to designate that love haps, two-thirds or more of its substance have been or our kind, which is enjoined in the second great commandment destroyed. It is absurd to expect it, and folly to un of the gospel. The author has been contented, without insistderrate a medicine because it has not effected what no- ing on man's possible disinterestedness, to illustrate the supe. thing short of Omnipotence can effect. When, how- riority of the gratification derived from the indulgence of those ever, the tubercles develope themselves more slowly, selves, to those of a purely selfish nature. He has, therefore,

feelings by which the happiness of others is reflected on ourand do not form clusters by which the tissue is rapidly addressed his arguments rather to the heart than to the under. and extensively involved; or where the system has standing. been exhausted by a severe hemorrhage, and the consti:

Hail sainted Innocence! Primeval man, tution seems wrestling with the disease, then it is that the Red Sulphur water comes to the rescue. The pulse Clothed in thy majesty his garden trod,

While the new life-blood through his pulses ran, ranging from 90 to 120, daily chills, and other symp. Intelligence, the image of his God, toms of this condition, are but modifications of those first mentioned, but sufficiently distinct to mark the Stamped on his lofty forehead. Eloquence grade of the disease. We do assert that if there be a

Upon his lip was born, and parted thence ray of hope, it is at the Red Sulphur Springs; and we

To give expression to exalted thought say farther, that if it fails, no other remedy will suc

In words with harmony and vigor fraught. ceed. It is a thing of ordinary occurrence there, to see

Devotion, pure as is an Angel's love, the pulse reduced from 20 to 40 beats in two or three

Chastened each impulse, and with Nature strove days, night sweats checked, cough abated, expectora. Pointed to Heaven, and fixed Ambition there.

To silence Passion's promptings, banished Fear, tion improved, and the sufferer, wasted and scarcely able to walk on his arrival, become again a man of

But when the insidious tempter's wiles prevailed, flesh and blood, and participating in the amusements And he, by Angels mourned, by demons hailed, of the season. Similar results may be expected in To sin and shame, to toil and ceaseless strife, bronchitis, which, when a simple disease, it never fails And Passion's wayward rule resigned his life, to cure. From the known properties of this water, it From earth, bright Innocence! he marked the rise, may well be supposed no less effectual in a large class And wept the friend he knew not how to prize. of chronic diseases; and we are happy to bear testi- Then, guilty wretch! he knew the causeless fear, mony to its value in many of the most distressing affec- The unpurposed sigh, and shed the unbidden tear; tions to which man is subject. Its power over the Despondency became his constant guest; nervous system is no less remarkable than that it exer- Sad Care her furrows on his brow impressed; cises over the circulation. We have seen it reduce the and startled Conscience ceased not to enforce pulse in a case of hemiplegy, from 112 to 84, accompa- The dreadful penalty he owed Remorse. nied by a perceptible amendment of the general health. Neuralgic cases have also been relieved when all other Alas, how desolate! Was there no friend remedies had failed. Scrofula, of most marked and The welcome aid of sympathy to lend ? severe character, has yielded to its influence; and the Did none remain his bleeding heart to bind, most rapid amendment of the general health succeed. And calm the turmoil of his harassed mind? ed. Diseased liver and jaundice will be remedied by Ah, yes! he still could one fond soother claim, this water, if properly used. Chronic diarrhea of long Who, born of Heaven, to earth in mercy came.

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