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precipitated himself upon the enemy; he ran, her state was rendered even more critical by he leaped, he threw himself upon the ground the subsequent sad death of a much-loved to avoid the bursting of a shell; he sprang brother. For many years her life was that of again to his feet; he stooped, he performed all a confirmed invalid. In the retirement of her the evolutions of his drill, loading and firing sick chamber she sought refreshment in the and fighting like a lion; and still the little gravest studies; and from her pen there apcreature held bravelyon. At last a bullet peared in the London Athenæum,' a series of struck ihe Zouave and he fell bathed in his own articles on the Greek Christian poets. In blood. In an instant the kitten ran to the 1844, the first collected edition of her works wounded spot, looked at it a minute, and then, was published, and this was soon followed by tearing away the garment, which partly cov- her introduction to Mr. Browning, whose wife ered it, began gently to lick the wound. It she became in the autumn of 1846, being then staunched the blood, and by its peculiar mani- restored to a good degree of health. Since pulations, prevented the wound from becoming their marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Browning have inflamed, until the surgeons had time to exam- resided for the most part in Florence, where, ine and dress it. The incident soon became in 1849, a son was born to them. Casa Guisi known, and when the master was transported Windows,' was published in 1851. “Aurora to the hospital at Constantinople, they made Leigh,' her most important work, was publishan exception to the invariable rule of the hos-ed in 1856.". pital, and admitted the little companion with its master. Both are now there, the young

NOTICES. soldier, fast recovering, and the brave kitten,

We call the attention of our readers to the quite the lion of the institution.”

article “ Our Reading Circle," by Day K. Lee.

It is suggestive and full of a delicate appreciaOBITUARY.

tion of the charming thoughts and expressions ELIZABETH BARRETT BROWNING.

of Longfellow. We hope our young ladies esThe world has lost a treasure. A regal head pecially, will read it, and learn how to read it has fallen — one crowned with no jewelled dia- profitably. We wish every village had its readdem, but with the lays of immortality, has ing circles. One well-chosen book read aloud, passed from this state of existence, which was and carefully and thoughtfully discussed, is to her filled with many dear delights, but many worth to the intellect and heart, at least a dozsufferings also, to another. Elizabeth Barrett en devoured in silence and without earnest Browning is dead. The last foreign arrival thought, in the usual idle way of reading. The brings us the intelligence that the sad event oc

attraction of mind against mind is a wonderful curred on the 29th of June, at Florence, where brightener. It will be observed that this artiher life, since her marriage with Mr. Brown-cle is marked No. 1, we may therefore hope that ing, in 1846, has principally been spent, and a second is soon to follow. Will our young where her son, who has been the sunbeam to readers look for a certain fault in the above arher home to open some of her sweetest flowers, ticle, and, as Capt. Cuttle remarks, “when was born. The following brief sketch of her found, make a note of it?life, borrowed from a contemporary, must suf- We would also suggest to our readers the fice to the readers of the Repository, for this importance, in these troublous times, of each month.

one's trying to do something for the support of . “She was born in London, in 1809, and was

our only ladies paper in the denomination. edueated with great care, in a masculine range Let them all remember that it is impossible but of studies, and with a masculine strictness of that the publisher must suffer from the general intellectual discipline. Beginning to write at prostration of business as well as from the gena very early age, in 1826 there appeared from eral direction of the public eye towards theune her pen a volume entitled, “ An Essay on Mind, subject which interests ail so much — the war. with other Poems.” In 1833, she again ap- Let each one then, try and secure one new subpeared before the public, in a volume entitled scriber for the Ladies' Repository, and no one « Prometheus Bound, and other Poems." In give it up who can possibly continue to take it. 1838, appeared “The Seraphim and other Po- We shall endeavor to do all in our power to

About the time of the publication of give it interest, and make it worthy of patronthis volume, Mrs. Browning's health became age. The publisher has ever been faithful to mpaired by a rupture of a blood-vessel, and his part of the work.

ems.

THE UNION MEMORIAL; containing Choice Anecdotes, Patriotic Songs, and

Burning Words, struck from true American hearts. This little work contains 72 pages, closely printed, on fine paper, with a neat and appropriate cover. It contains nearly THREE HUNDRED ANECDOTES, Songs, &c., representing the unanimity of feeling, with which our people responded to the call of their country in the hour of danger. When rebellion is crushed and the Union no longer in danger, the sayings and incidents here recorded will be cherished as menentoes of the patriotism of our people and their devotion to their country in the hour of danger.

It is sold at the low price of 15 cents, that every one may be able to procure a copy. Send 15 cents in stamps, to A. TOMPKINS, 25 Cornhill, Boston, and you will receive a copy by return mail post-paid.

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CHEAP!
GOOD READING.

CHEAP! Having removed from our old quarters, we have collected together a number of past volumes of the UNIVERSALIST QUARTERLY and LADIES' REPOSITORY, which we propose to sell in numbers, at the low price of 75 CENTS PER VOLUME, Postage pre-puid. These volumes contain a large amount of reading, and are excellent for School, Teachers', Social, or Family Libraries. They are perfect in every respect. Hereafter we shall publish only the number required to supply our regular subscribers, and those who desire these back volumes should send at once. Regular price $2.00 per volume; but the room they occupy is needed for other stock, hence the reduction.

Of the Universalist Quarterly, we have all the volumes from 1 to 17. except volume 2. Of the Ladies' Repository, vols. 9, 10, 16, 17, 18, 19, 21, 22, 24, 25, 26, and 28.

We have, also, vols, 1 and 4 of the Universalist Expositor,-published prior to the Quarterlywhich we will sell at the same price. All who desire any of these volumes should send at once, direct to

A. TOMPKINS, Publisher, 25 Cornhill, Boston,

TERMS OF PUBLICATION.

e Our friends will please remember that from the following rules we cannot deviate, except by special arrangement.

1. PRICE OF THE WORK. Single copies, $2 per year, payable in advance; four copies, $7; six copies, $10; Clubs of ten of more, at $1 50 per volume, the cash to accompany the list. "All orders to be sent directly to the publisher,

2. IHE VOLUME COMMENCES in Juls of each year, and no subsgription will be taken for less than AN ENTIRE VOLUME. There fore persons who subscribe any time after the first of July will receive the back numbers, and their volumes will then be complete — twelve numbers or one year's subscription making a vol

une.

3. UNITED STATES' LAW

in regard to the publication of periodicals, is in substance as follows:

Subscribers who do not give express notice to the contrary, are considered as wishing to continue their subscriptions.

If subscribers order the discontinuance of their papers, the publisher may continue to send them till all arrearages are paid.

If subscribers neglect or refuse to take their papers from the office to which they are directed, they are held responsible till they have settled the bill, and ordered the paper discontinued.

If subscribers remove to other places, without informing the publisher, and the paper is sent to the former direction, they are held responsible.

The courts have decided that refusing to take a paper from the office, or removing and leaving it uncalled for, is prima facia evidence of intentional fraud.

SUBSCRIBERS WILL THEREFORE UNDERSTAND that their papers will be continued after the expiration of the time for which they have paid, unless otherwise ordered.

That no paper will be discontinued until arrearages are paid, unless we are satisfied that the subscriber is worthless.

ABEL TOMPKINS, Publisher, 25 Cornhill, Boston.

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ABEL TOMPKINS, Proprietor,
NO. 25 CORNHILL, BOSTON,

KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND

All Books published in the Universalist Denomination,

INCLUDING

DOCTRINAL, PRACTICAL, AND MISCELLANEOUS.

The works of Ballou, Balfour, PAIGE, SKINBER, WHITTEMORE, Bacon, WILLIAMSON CHAPIN, MONTGOMERY, AUSTIN, SAWYER, THAYER, ADAMS, CLAPP, MANLEY, LEWIS, MANFORD, McMorris, Mayo, EMERSON, FRENCH, and many others, may be found among his publications.

SABBATH SCHOOL LESSON, SERVICE & SINGING BOOKS

constantly on hand, and furnished at the very lowest prices. Complete Catalogues sent by mail when desired.

Bacon's Sabbath School Service Book

Has been the established Service Book in the Universalist Denomination for many years. Over TWENTY-FIVE THOUSAND copies have been sold. The superiority of this book over all others consists in the variety and number of Special Services, the simplicity of language, the variety of muric, and the appropriateness of the responses. There is nothing published that is equal to it. It is sold at the low rate of $2.50 per dozen.

JUVENILE BOOKS

of every kind suitable for Universalist Sabbath School Libraries, constantly on hand. Particular care is taken to select such books as are not objectionable to Universalists generally, and the largest assortment of Juvenile Books in Boston can be found at this store.

Universalist Societies and Sabbath Schools in all parts of the country will find it to their advantage to send directly to Boston for Library Books, as they will be sure to secure the RIGHT KIND of books, and at such low prices as will more than remunerate them for the cost of transportation. Perfect satisfaction warranted in all cases. As new books are being continually added to the stock, it is impossible to keep a complete list of Juveniles, and to secure such as are desirable in a Universalist Sabbath School Library, the following is all that is necessary to send :

1st. A catalogue of books already in your Library. 2d. The sum to be expended.

3d. The average age of the Scholars for whom the books are intended. Where volumes are desired for Teachers' Library or Department, let this fact be stated, and the books will be selected accordingly.

AGENTS WANTED.

Twenty or thirty good responsible men wanted in various parts of the country to sell Universalist publications, and to canvass for the “ Ladies Repository,” to whom liberal discount will be made, by which an active, energetic man can make money. For particulars, and a . catalogue of Universalist books, address

A B E L TOMPKINS,

PUBLISHER, No. 25 CORNHILL, BOSTON, MASS:

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PRINTED BY BAZIN & CHANDLER, no. 37 CORNHILL.

A Diamond in the Rough,

101 The inquiry,... The Old Maid's Dream,

110 The king's Faineants, Thitherside Sketches,

.110

Where they rest, Louisa Catherine Adams,.

116

A sketch, Not afraid,...

.118

Wheat and tares,. The shipwrecked Mother and Child, 118 Halt in the desert, Leaflets,..

119 The old man's rest, The early dream, .

119 Disappointed hopes, . Autumn,

122 By-past times,.. Common things,

122 The mother's love,.. Our reading circle,

123 Influence of woman, The old church,

The nettle,... Easter-eggs,

.127 Editor's Table,.... SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT.

.129 129 131 131 . 131 .132 . 133 ..133 .138 138

140 ...140

141

......127

As an inducement to our friends to assist us at the present time, we will give a copy of either of the following dollar Books, for each new subscriber to the present volume of the REPOSITORY, In all cases, the cash must accompany the order, and eighteen cents in postage stamps, to pay postage on the premium volume, it to be sent by mail.

CHAPIN's Living WORDS-LEWIS ON THE RESURRECTION-MEMOIR OF MRS. J. H. SCOTT-MEMOIR OF Mrs. S. C. E. MAYO--MEMOIR OF CHARLOTTE-LIFE OF Rev. Theo. CLAPP-CLApp's THEOLOGICAL VIEWS- BIOGRAPHY OF Rev. S. R. SMITI-CHAPIN'S CROWN OF THORNS-MEMOIR OF REV. HENRY Bacon- MEMOIR OF Rev. E. M. WOOLEY, MEMOIR OF Rev. John MOORE-MEMOIR OF Rev. H. B. Souls-Rev. H. C. LEONARD'S SERMONS — or any one of either of the following volumes of the Repository; volumes 9, 10, 16, 17, 18, 19, 21, 22, 24, 25, 26 and 28. Or of the Universalist Quarterly, any of the volumes from 1 to 17, except vol. 2.

REMITTANCES. S. A. S. Hinsdale, 2.00; A. C. C., Sharon Centre, 2.00; F. F. A., Cherryfield, 5.00; R. A. B.' Lawrence, 2.00; E. C., Oquawka, 2.00; E. M. T., West Concord, 1.50; C. B., Brooklyn, 2.00; A. K., Waveland, 2.00; E. E. C., Parma, N. Y., 2.00; A. P, Chenango, 2.00; H. L., McKean, 2.00; S. R., Red Bud, 2.00; Dr. P., Dowagiac, 2.00; C. D. B., Waddington, 2.00; 2. M. Beloit, 2.00, A. G., New Lisbon, 2.00; E. C., Woonsocket, 2.00; A. C. C., Union, 2.00; M. J. B. Branchport; 2.00; C. U. C., Little Rocking, 2.00; 1; S., Pavilion, 2.00; F. M. A., Friendship, 3.00, H. P., Sandown, 200: M. A. P. North Norwich, 2.00. C. A. B., Sennett, 1.00.

BLACK LIST!--Dr. E. S. Connelly, formerly of Muscatine, lowa, owes for Repository from 1854 to 1861- $14. He has moved to parts unknown. Can any person inform us of his whereabouts? If we succeed in finding this doctor, we may be among the missing also, if placed under his professional care.

NOTICE.-We have received a few letters since the August number was mailed. requesting us to stop the Magazine to their address. We cannot stop after the second number of the volume is mailed.

AUTIORIZED AGENT.-Rev. M. C. Stapley. of Ann Arbor, Mich, is authorized to act as Agent for the Repository, and the Universalist Quarterly, and sell Universalist Books. Bro. Stanley is a recent convert from the Presbyterian faith, and we commend him to the kind atten tion and patronage of our friends in the West.

A. TOMPKINS, Publisher. REGISTER AND COMPANION, 1862.

The above will be published about the middle of September, in time for the United States' Convention, which meets in New York, on the 17th of September.

Orders should be sent in early, as only a limited edition will be printed. It will contain a complete Calendar for the year, a Clergyman's Almanac, valuable articles on theology, a large number of interesting anecdotes, complete statistics of the Universalist Denomination, with a list of all the clergymen and their post-office address. One hundred copies,

$6 50 One dozen copies, .

1.00 Single copies,..

12 Every Universalist should have a copy of this annual record of our denomination. It is an invaluable publication Send four three cent postage stamps to A. TOMPKINS, 25 Cornhill, Boston, and you will receive the Register by return mail, post

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