Presbyterian banner & advocate. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1855-1860, November 08, 1856, Image 3

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    From our London Correspondent.
7Th e l'anrdna--Flordr rnd the Harvest.
Crixis in France ‘flid Europc—Enylish
, r ;1, Income Tax, and Lrurary Not--
ViciBsiturior a:id the Conunft Can
4r,;,;.—Ayft,riinn iu two Lan don Pa ris hes--
n and it l'icar rkrawell and the
lon of an Incumbent— Trocta rian ism and
Wow Foiled—Persia and China—Tempe;•anee
~ ealue and Lard Stanley—The " Band of
[hoe" and " British Workman "--Wood En
..leing and Rgii,yious Literature—jam Gilbcrt
—Doctor 31' Uric— Prrfessor Norse and the Tele-
Direct Trade with Western America—
Lospos, October 15, 1856.
The Times has called attention to the
lommendation of the United States Com
that the IsTnmus or PANAMA
be taken possession of at once by the
-ican Government. It predicts fresh
lications iincl difficulties arising out of
;:utral American question. Should such
;commendation be entertained by the
ident and his Cabinet, England would
ie the proposition. It is a pity that
him , should arise in these gloomy times
crease public anxiety, especially after
supposed that the " difficulty " be-
England and America was finally
;ed of. Let us hope that nothing
will arise out of this matter.
E AIN which has fallen within the last
weeks, has been greater in quantity
e same period than for many years.
have swept away shocks of grain and
of hay in several plaees,oand both in
nd and Ireland there have been great
and alarm among the farmers.
in the South of England, we have an
, and therefore more certain hLrvest
In Highland districts in
the North and West of Ireland, it is
ival for shocks of grain to be seen
fields in November, sprouting from
or sometimes covered with the early
Winter snow.
;loNEv . MARKET has been so se
disturbed—especially in Paris—that
arrivals of gold. from Australia are
purchased for exportation.
aft:r the Bank of England was coni
la!,t, week to raise the interest on bills
for sixty days, to (3? , , per cent., and for
3r period to 7 per cent , to the de
in of the funds, and a serious injury
;.nil commerce, the Bank of France
ructtd its agents to buy gold here
premium and positive loss. This
h; :s been adopted to stave off a panic
French Bourse, and a suspension of
Tyly meats altogether. A money crisis
,iy aggravates the difficulties of the
h Ettivror.
den's hearts," (even while we, have
tit peace,) "are failing them for fear,"
what a short period may develop°
)wo only to the All-wise God. He
.iven the nations—and this nation
the rest—a breathing time from con
is it to be resumed with greater
Lty on other fields, and with other' is
? The Chancellor of the Exchequer,
recent public dinner, spoke of the prob.
of war, and of the necessity of a
Lug army being kept up. Meantime,
are reductions in the number of offi
and men in various regiments; the
ti German Legion, an admirably dis
_ force, is being disbanded, and part of
body• is going as Military Colonists
't.Wl Caiiraiia. But our fleet remahis
.ful, and a Land Transport, or Military
Department, is being re-organized.
PAN:IIURE, the War Minister, has
eat; ruined at a public dinner in Scot
and justly takes credit to himself for
' Mg he has taken to increase the effi•
of the army, and to elevate the soldier
by abolition of temptations to drink,
,er provision for married soldiers, and
og access to regimental libraries and
lie also notices, with particular
the gratifying increase of true re
in the army. Lord Panmure is an
of the Free Church of Scotland, and a
rind of civil and religious liberty.
veil anxious to see Lord John Rus
(Ace again, and it must be confessed
:le the latter has been unpopular of
man more patriotic, or well-prinei
,uld not be found in any Government.
lON with us is a very serious thing,
,y to men of the learned profession,
?e to pay an income tax on the pro
the sweat of the brain, and whose
(unlike those where parents have
or funded property,) lose all when
d•working author, artist, editor or
dies. This income tax was tolera
.e the war, but now it is at a double,
'e, t:nn double, elevation; so that,
h pi ices for houses, parish and local
to education of children and life
the income tax comes upon
u'imost like the feather which
over.loaded elephant's back!
us that this is to be reduced to 7d.
. in 21 pril, 1858; but who can say
a new war may raise it, ere then, to
cent. It is an easy way to raise
'3, and the elasticity of the coun
3pite of it, indicates its enormous
It has been estimated that in and
London, there are two hundred bil
ested in trade and property I And
are times when rich England has
Jught to her knees, and has been
.;d to own herself poor. It was so
money panics of 1825, 1837, 1847,
after the Irish famine and the rail
lic,) and it may be,so again ere long.
;n64t, or in other words, a Christian
ropist, who believes that all things
be har ionized into beautiful order
can in the darkest hour of
al anxiety and bankruptcy, andel
day when, as in Solomon's time,
shall abound as the stones in the
,co the garners of every nation
be full , affording all manner
of k when the prosperity and peace
of age shall obliterate the
~ , o rs of L. r , overty.stricken and war
...o Past. :quy the Lord (even through
a nd cloud,) hasten it in his time
^ve had, recently, in two parishes
illustrations mo 4 st significant of
The first is furnish e d b y wing
after many years' residence, I
,to call " our parish." Its remin
both religious and literary, carry
;o Islington martyrs for the truth in
hry , s time ; to Queen Elizabeth
Valter Raleigh, who used to hunt
over the valley near to her
Canenberry Tower; and later still,
days of the Fire of London,
houseless citizens pitched their
the fields here ; to Queen
',hoe and the reigns of . the first
:orge's, when 44 merry Islington"
favorite resort for hpliday seekers;
Oliver Goldsmith used to frequent
,e Conduit public house, unable to
iy (as Boswell tells Ili on one once
, friends came to his help and paid
ning. But the history of 'sling
is century, marks an era in the re
extension of Evangelism.
ban forty years ago, Daniel Wilson
ishop of Calcutta,) succeeded a
icar of the gay and worldlysohool,
and by his bold assaults on card-playing and
worldly pleasures, as well as by his " new
fanOe cl " Puritan preaching, not only roused
the gentry to furious opposition. but mad
-1 dened the Sabbath-breakipg tradesmen by
his scathing denunciations. But afterwards
came the victories of truth in increasing.
power, until now, with a population of up
wards of one hundred thousand, Islington,
as far as the Church of England is cod
acerned, is without exception, evangelical in
its ministry. New churches are being con
-1 stantly built, and into every one of them an
earnest preacher of the old doctrines of the
Reformation is introduced. The present
vicar, (the son of the Bishop of Calcutta,)
has a voice along with the trustees of every
new church, in the election of a minister.
The Tractarians have churches outside the
borders, but never could obtain a footing
amon,?: us. A Mr. McKreth, a rich layman,
recently wanted to get up a Puseyite church ;
the vicar resisted, and the Tractarian, in his
disappointment, has abused his courteous
opponent very bitterly.
The second case is that of the neighbor
ing parish of Clerkenwell, where, as the ex
ception to the general rule, the election of
the incumbent is in the hands of the
parishioners. The excitement arising out
of an appeal thus made recently to the
popular voice, has been very great, and the
crowds that have repaired to the church to
bear the candidates have been very large.
Meetings have been held, addresses de
livered, and the vestrymen, in whose bands
the election ultimately lay, have been ea
gerly canvassed. ' There were four candi
dates selected to preach " probationary ser
mons." Three of these were Evangelicals,
and one of them, Mr. Lester, had studied
theology under Chalmers and Welsh, after
'finishing his University course in England,
besides being an author of some reputation.
The popular Protestant candidate was a Mr.
Maguire, Secretary of the Islington Protest
ant Institute. Many heavy blows has he dealt
to the Cardinal and - his satraps in our par
ish" during the last few years. The
Papists of Clerkenwell and the Latitudi
narians and High Churchmen were for Mr.
Roberts, who had been curate of the parish
for some time, and who ignobly sought to
curry favor with Romanists by deprecating
all " controversy with fellow-Christians."
This gentleman was one of those Essex
clergymen,' whose lineaments, as a fox-hunt
ing, worldly band, I sketched in a former
letter; but at the same time he possessed
both .tact and eloquence. At last the hour
for final decision came, and amid intense
popular excitepent ; and "the result," says
the Times, was "received with loud cheers by
a large concourse of persons." Mr. Ma
guire was elected' by a majority of fifteen
over his opponent. I know the successful
candidate well; he is an earnest catholic
spirited man. He is sure to fill the long
deserted pews, and to visit the people in
their homes. It is a triumph of evangelism
over worldliness, and gives a signal illustra
tion of the value that the laity attach to the
fragment of a popular right, which the vile
system of patronage and purchase in the
English Church has so wickedly wrested
from them. In London there are other
" fragments" of the same system, espe
cially in the case of " Afternoon " or
" Evening Lectureships;" and it is in this
way that William Romaine and others emi
nent in usefulness, kept alive the torch of
truth amid the thick darkness of the last
age, and the earlier portion of the present
century. The power of election resting, how
ever, in the representatives of the Tate pay
ers, and not in the communicants, is but a
poor imitation after all, of the Scriptural and
Presbyterian system of election by the com
appears that in Persia, Russian influence
preponderates, and Persia is preparing an
expedition against a neighboring State.
Two war-steamers have been ordered from
Calcutta to the Persian gulf.
In CHINA, the insurgent forces have fora
considerable time been going forward on
their path of conquest. A rally in favor of
the old Tartar dynasty seems lately to have
taken place; but its success is probably only
partial and temporary. The "rebels"are,
undoubtedly, to a certain extent, under the
influence of Bible principles, although these
are mingled with much that is to be de
The results of this mighty movement are
in the bands of Him who, in the compara
tively slow developments of his mighty
plans, exercises the faith of his Church.
How narrow our views; how impatient
our spirits; and how prone to unbelief,
when the enemy seems to prevail ! The ,
Church will have her rewards, if she but
have long patience. It is the firm convic
tion of many, that the nest ten years will be '
full of wondrous things—awful, stupendous,
undreampt of by politicians, but " the bur
den" of prophetic and Apocalyptic vision,
and in the issue inconceivably glorious.
A discussion in writing has been going
forward between the Secretary of the
STANLEY, on the principle of compulsion, in
reference to the sale of intoxicating drinks,
and as illustrated by the Maine Liquor Law.
The correspondence is elaborate on both
sides. It seems to me that we are very far
from a state of public opinion, or of social
habits, which would give practical and pres
ent interest to such a question. The Gov
ernment persists in the licensing system;
and in thus drawing revenue from the peo
ple whom drinking habits brutalize, con
signing many of them to those prisons, and
subjecting them to those prosecutions, which
form such a frightful item in our annual ex
penditure. I think the principle is sound,
that to attempt to enforce a law which there
is no heart to keep, but rouses enmity, both
in the individual and the mass; and I be
lieve that any attempt to suppress drinking
by a wholesale sweeping measure, would
lead to a terrible reaction for evil. It is
melancholy to look around and see the mis
chief ceased by gin palaces and public
houses, and by their being open also on the
Lord's day. The facilities of temptation
might be much diminished by wise and
Christian legislation. Meantime, let sana
tory reform ; the making of the houses and
homes, by landlords, more comfortable; the
education of the young; the establishment
of working men's " Homes," in which
coffee and tea can be had, of the best qual
ity, at a low rate, with access to a pure litera
ture and the newspapers; let them be cher
ished to the utmost; and let arguments,
based on reason, on religion, and on medical
testimony, be addressed both to'young and
old, to persuade them to abstain.
Among the moral means employed for
not the least promising are two publications
issued by Mr. Smithies, a gentleman of rare
philanthropy. He is an employee in one of
our public works, and without any personal
advantage; nay, hitherto at a positive loss,
he commenced, some yeani ago, and still
sustains, " The Band of Hope," and " The
British Workingman!' The first is for
children; and by sweet stories, golden sen
tences, and beautiful wood cut illustrations,
(as I oan testify from personal observation,)
young people arc taught in the most charm
ing way, le sons in favor of self-denial, mu
tual love, and humanity to the dumb crea
tion. There are many " Band of Hope So
cieties," for the promotion of temperance,
abroad over the kingdom. Next, there is
"The British Workman," for the laborer
and artisan. There lies a number of it on
the table while I write. Here at the top
are wood cuts of six or seven diprent, trades,
each in the person of a proper representa
dun, and in the midst—
"Let wages be all settled
Ere Friday night be gone,
The weekly work be ended
By Saturday at One.
Let hatatless recreation
Give its after hours a zest,
And the Sunday be devoted
To worship and to rest."
The first article is "A Visit to the Hag
gerstown Coal Heavers ;" and it gives us
(with portraits of four of this class,) a de
lightful account of "men who were once
apparently hopeless characters, the husbands
of heart-broken wives, the fathers of ragged
and wretched children, and the constant
visitants of police courts, now sober and in
dustrious characters, some of whom are do
ing well, not only for this life, but the next;
and who may now be seen on the Sabbath,
accompanying their well-dressed families to
the house of God." Next comes the' con
tinuation of a series of articles on workmen
who have risen to eminence ; and here it is
"celebrated Shepherds," both home and for
eign. Among the former are the Rev. John
Brown, of Hadington, a William Caw, author
of a :recent work, " Truth frac' rang the
Heathen," (a. Prize Essay on the Evidences
of Christianity,) and David, Saunders, "The.
Shepherd of Salisbury Plain,"—while among
Shepherds of other lands, are Andrew
Montague, who became Professor in a French
College ; and Giotte, who became the
painter, sculptor, and architect of Florence.
Papers like these, inspiring workmen
with self-respect, and .with the idea of what
good conduct and self-reliance may make
them, together with tales, maxims, " col
umns for husbands and wives," "full of wise
counsels in pit by Saxon "—and such papers
as " What will Ruin Children," " Drink,"
(the father handing the foaming tankard,
as the wood cut shows, to his little boy, for
the first time)—are admirably calculated to
do great good.
Referring to these publications, I am re
minded of the gratifying fact, that Art, espe
cially in the matter of wood cutting, is now
so much employed in the advancement of re
ligion and morals. It is true, that The
London Journal, Reynolds' Miscellany, and
publications of even a viler character, ad
vance their circulation by Such means. But
Art is becoming a consecrated talent on both
sides of the Atlantic, in connexion with lit
erature, and will do so more and more. Our
Tract Society, in its "Sunday at Home,"
"Leisure Hour," as well as in very many
of its ordinary narrative tracts and " Month
ly Messengers," together with the Tract
Magazine, makes admirable use of wood en
graving. Its accumulated property in this
department is worth many thousand pounds;
and the artist, John Gilbert, who began his
career in connexion with the Society, has
(not by its managers only, but by other em
ployers and patrons, both in painting and
wood engraving,) amassed a fortune, I am
assured, of X 50,000 ! He is not more than
thirty-five years of age. His genius is ex
traordinary. What can be done by genius,
on or by a piece of wood, will reveal itself
to your eye, if you permit me, (whenever
you visit London,) to take you into our sub
editor's room, and show you some of Gil
bert's beautifully carved blocks, among his
A splendid entertainment was given lea
week to PROFESSOR MORSE, the eminent
American who invented the Electric Tele
graph. The Chairman, Mr. Cooke, a distin
guished director of the English Electric Tele
graph Company, who, with Professor Wheat
stern, first practically established the Elec
tric Telegraph in Great Britain, gave a most
interesting sketch of the rise of, the railway
system, and its speedy traveling, as con
trasted with the mail coaches of the olden
time. Next he referred to the establish
ment of Ocean Steamers between England
and the United States, in which he said;
"America takes the lead—produces the
swiftest ships, yachts, and steamboats."
Then came "the grand idea" of the tele-'
graph, such an advantage to a vast country
like America, and this invention originated
with Professor Morse, whose system is the
best, and " the simplest that ever has, or ever
will be conceived." Three points in Profes
sor Morse's speech deserve notice. First,
His acknowledgment of God in human dis
coveries, the " simultaneity " of which,
springing up in many minds'at once, finds
46 its proper solution in that the great Author
of all good, the Giver of every .gift to the
world, intends, when such a boon is bestowed,
that He first and prominently shall be recog
nized ;" so that when many minds have been
directed to one point without the possibility
of intercommunication, "one is lead to ex
claim, as by an irresistible impulse, ' What
hath God wrought Y' " Second, The oppor
tunity furnished and embraced to express
and promote mutual good-will between our
two great nations. How important Third,
The wonders and blessings yet to be devel•
oped by the telegraph. "Imbibing," says
Professor .Morse, " the spirit of the motto
Excelsior, we must look onward, until all
nations shall be linked in electric bonds, and
the telegraph over land, and beneath the
sea, shall proclaim a universal union. Then
the universal telegraph motto shall be not
E pluribus union., but Ex omnibus union."
Modern discoveries are in the hands of
Him who is Head over all things to the
Church, and are his pioneers! Blessed
thought ! The day is coming when the
telegraph shall be employed, not " to speed
the soft intercourse from pole to pole" of
human friendship, nor yet to arouse and
alarm by tidings of sudden revolutions, or
of battles lost and won, but to tell of
" nations born in a day," of " Babylon
the great fallen," of tyrants crushed, and
hoary superstitions overthrown, and that
forever I
The prospect of a DIRECT CORN TRADE
between Great Britain and Western Amer
ica excites a lively interest at this moment,
in consequence of the arrival at Liverpool
of the Dean Richmond, from Chicago, with
fourteen thousand bushels of wheat, coming
by a lirect route through Canada. We
shall need wheat this year from "the far
West," and so will France, which, by the
inundations of last Summer, as well as a de
ficient crop, must be a buyer in American
markets. The great mistake of the Govern
ment last year was to go by its agents as a
buyer to the United States, and to bring
home grain to sell below cost price, to the
ruin of lawful corn speculators. This
course has helped to precipitate the present
money crises in France, where dangerous
elements are at work. J. W.
P. S. A High Churchman, the Rev. A.
Greywell, wbo re-married a couple previous
ly united in a Dissenting place of worship,
before the register, bas made a public apol
ogy to the Committee of the Deputies of
Protestant Dissenters of the three Denom
ination;,who raised a prosecution against
ie thinks now that such marriages
are not only legally valid, but " binding in
the sight of the Church," and has agreed to
pay all the expenses. The notorious I\lr.
Neale, the Tractarian Hymn writer, teaches
that ,‘ she's not an honest woman" who is
married except by a priest! Such is the
Sacramentarianism which has in one case
only cried " peceavi."
The Allied fleets have not yet repaired to
the Bay of Naples. Russia has been doing
her utmost to prevent the demonstration.
Within a week, the Globe says, it will be
made, unless the King yields.
M. De Mora, whom I formerly reported
as in the hands of the Inquisitors at Madrid,
has been liberated through the intervention
of Lord Clarendon, and is on his way to
England. Not from any other motive than
fear of European agitation and domestic
trouble, did the priest-ridden Spanish Gov
ernment let the victim depart in safety
For the Presbyterian Bannerand Advocate.
Report of X. D, Williams,
r otl
‘o2. n 7 6-4
g •
FrcOD OF FirrsuunO. •o c t s
w •
Ohio Presbytery. -
Pittsburgh First church, 601 29
" Second "in part 191 16
Lawrenceville " ad. BOs
Chartiers , 80 88
Hopewell if 7 43
Lebanon " in part 35 60
Bleersville Presbytery.
New Salem church, 26 00 24 00
Harmony 11 20
Saltsburg " special 20 67 37
Unity cc 47 00
Peke Run ." 75 .00
Concord "9 00
Donegal "clO 45
Cross Roads! 0 50
Summit " 8 75
Hilgal 14 00
Bethel a 15 00
Redstone Presbytery.
Brownsville church, 27 40
Morgantown 6 * 25 00
Rehoboth 63 10
New Previdenee ch., . 12 00
Clarion Presbytery.
Canonsburg church, 20 00.
Concert 22 501
Leatberweed "13., 111 s. Soc. 20 00.
Clarion church, 81 001
New Rehoboth church, 24 82
Prookville ch., Ms. Soc. 18 37
Pisgah ch., a 15 96
Allegheny City Presbytery.
Slaarpsburg church, 28 25' -
Fairmount 8 87
Bridgewater " in part ' 16 OD
Braver Presbytery
Mt. Pleasant and Newport
Orwell. in part. 3 75 10 40
Allegheny Presbytery. •
Centre church. 18 00
Steubenville Presbytery'.
Steubenville - Pit et ch., 27 43
Richmond church. 7 05
St C'tairsvtlle Presbytery.
Bockhill church, 50 FO
Crab Apple " 03 50
Sit.Pleasant , z 83 43
Nottingham " 26 00
licence " 13 00 11 25
Beach Spring" Min. Musa, 42 00
/Goa Ltsban Presbytery.
church, 1000
Newton c• 7 15
'Yellow Creek 13 00
Waslangton Presbytery.
Fairview church, 56 75 33 00
West Union " 26 00• ROD
Lower 10 Dlile " 26 GO 12 00
Mt. Prospect " Sab.S.,s3 26 OD
Wellsburg " 18 GO 8 00
Allen Grove " 775
Elizabethtown'" 325
Cross Creek zz 4 4 40
Vpperlo ," 7 31
Zanesville Presbytery.
Duncan's Valls church, 500 aOO 300
Outfield ,r
!I 00
Rush Creek 10 00
Bethel '
3 00
Newark " 12 00
Richland Presbytery.
Fred , ricktown church, 12 03 12 00
Dellville if
4 10
Martinsburg " 22 25
Shhr it
Ontario ' " 500
IR eking Presbytery.
Sunday Creek church, 72
Wooster Presbytery.
Sprineffeld church, 500 500
Columbus Presbytery.
Worthington church, 7 55
Carlisle .F..eslrytery.
Rocky Spring ch., 3 ladies, , 15 00
Patterson Bstate, rer Rev. '
Geo. Marshall. D I) '' 70 28 70 26
Bequest Ber.W.W. McLain,
per S. P. Hurst. Bx'r.. 200 00
Rev. Jas. Bald well refundedl
by E. Caldwell, Esq., 25 00
1638 45.5550 82 $220 27 $lO9 31
Ladies of 'Milieus church, Blairsville Presbytery, a
bov valued $49 66
Ladies of 'Unity church, 13esver, Presbytery, s box
$96 98
* Sewing Society in part, to constitute Rev. R. W. Biggs
an Honorary Number.
J. D. WlLLlAMS.Receiving Agent,
Presbyterian Roams,
45 St. Clair St.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 31,1858
For the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate.
Contributions to the Board of Colportage.
Allegheny City Presbytery. •
Manchester church, $20.00
Rev. L. L. Conrad, 6.00
TVashinyton Presbytery.
Hookstown church, • $6.00
Fairview " • 12.29
Florence " • 20.89
Mt. Prospect " 18 00
Upper Buffalo " 20.00
Cross Creek 24.80
Btairsvilte Presbytery.
, Contribution of Dr. J. Z. Long
acre, $5.00
Ebenezer church, 14.00
Clarion Presbytery.
Rockland church, $6.10
Leatberwood church,
Licking " 25.00
Academia 44 10.00
Clarion church, (permanent fund) 25.00
Pisgah ti it " 25.00
Brookville " " " 25.00
Beech woods 44 " " 20.00
Bethesda church, 20.03
Bethlehem " 2.25
'North Branch " 10.25
Perry 10.00
Richland " 10.00
Pulaski church, Beaver Presbytery,
Raccoon Ohio 4.
Long Run " Redstone "
David Moore, Guardian of John Power
Moore, deceased,
James Schormmaker, Treasurer.
Pittsburgh, October 31, 1856.
pits Pgartmtnt.
Election News,
We give a few reports respecting the election of
Tuesday. We take them as but indications of
results. Buchanan is, doubtless, elected.
Allegheny County, 6,000 for Union ticket.
Philadelphia—Democratic by 15 to 18,00.
Ohio is gone for Fremont by a majority proba
bly decreasd.
Maryland probably for Fillmore.
Pennsylvania for Buchanan, by some 10,000.
New York City, for Buchanan by 20,000.
New York State for Fremont.
New Jersey—Democratic.
Delaware for Buchanan.
Eastern States strongly Republican.
Michigan for Fremont.
Indiana probably for Buchanan.
Illinois for Fremont. •
Wisconsin bids for Fremont.
Tennessee doubtful as yet.
The Vigo, at New York, and the Canadian, at
Quebec, bring five days later news.
It is reported that Lord Palmerston is pre
paring a new reform bill. Lord John Russell
threatens a similar measure.
England and France have suspended diplomatic
intercourse with Naples, but no hostilities have
yet occurred.
The French commercial crisis is assuming a
more favorable aspect. Persia solicits mediation
with France in her difficulties with England.
The Paris Conference was to reassemble on the
fifteenth, at Naples.
SPAIN. —O'Donnell resigned his post, on the
night of the 12th; and his resignation being ac
cepted, Gen. Narvaez immediately assumed the
Jacob Wooster, of Bush Creek, New Sewickley
Township, says:
"For two years I suffered the Vertigo, Nausea
and Headache, attending Dyspepsia, sometimes
so severely as to incapacitate me for any effort—
at others, to confine me to my bed. My bowels
were often so constipated as to oblige me to use
the most powerful purgatives to relieve myself.
Indeed, I at last found it necessary to use some
thing of the kind constantly. Last Fall I com
menced taking Bccrhave'slland Bitters, and
found it just what my case required. I cannot
recommend it too highly, for I believed it saved
my life."
J. w
Among the hundreds of letters, certificates and
orders received by the proprietors of this medi
cine, the following are selected to show its char
acter, and the effect of its use in a distant part
of the West:
MESSIt.9. J. KIDD St Co.—Gentlemen: I write
to you to solicit an agency for the invaluable Ver
mifuge you prepare. Sometime since, I pur
chased one dozen viols of Mr. C. Edy, and pre
scribed it in my practice ; and it proved so effec
tual in the expulsion . of worms, that no other
preparation will satisfy the citizens of this village
and vicinity. Please send me one gross of the
Vermifuge immediately. Yours, &c.
MESSRS. J. KJDD & Co.—Please send the Ver
mifuge for us is soon as possible, as we are nearly
out, -and the demand for it is very great. We be
lieve it to be the best Vermifuge ever invented.
liar Purchasers will be careful to ask for Dr.
M'Laue's Celebrated Vermifuge, manufactured by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa. All other
Vermifuges in comparison are worthless. Dr.
M'Lane's genuine Vermifuge, also his Celebrated
Liver Pills, can now be had at all respectable
drug stores. None genuine without the signa
—The regular meeting of the Board of Trustees of the
Western Theological Seminary will be held in the Lecture
Room of the First Presbyterian Church, Pittsburgh, on the
Second Tuesday (11th) of November, at RI o'clock A. ill.
R. WRAY, becretacy.
an adjourned meeting. in Sunbury, on the third Tuesday of
Rol - ember, at 7 o'clock P. N.
ISAAC GRIER, Stated Clerk.
Hill, on tbe Wednevitty of November, at 1034 o'clock.
Also, at fileKee3port, on Thursday succeeding. at the same
hour. J. AIeCLINTOCE, Stated Clerk.
On Monday. the 27th October. in Allegheny City, by the
Rev Dr. D. Elliott, Mr. JAMES 11. STOKES, of Mayer, Pa., to
Mire ANSA, daughter of the late Nathan McDowell, Meq., of
Allegheny City.
At the bride's father's, in Unionville, on October Oth, by
Rev. O. M. S wan, of Measauque. Mr. ANDREW J. MORRISON
to Miss WWI L. litmus, both of Appanooso County, Iowa:
On Thursday, October I.6tn, by Rev. W. M. Ferguson, Mr.
Jpm °now, of Cumberland, to Miss ELIZAZIM C. WILBON,
of Byesviae; O. •
By the same, Thursday. Oct. 23d, at Rrovn's Rotel. In
Cambridge, rsr. Wituem HYDE to Miss MARY A. LYLE, both
of Guernsey County, O.
On the 23d of October, by Rev. 3. EL Rittenhouse, Mr.
SAMUEL IL SwISITER to Miss AMANDA Mama, all of Lancas
ter County, Fa.
On the lath of October, by Rev. A. McEiwsin, Mr. WM.
FAM. of Ohio, to Miss CABA.RINE Howe, of LMIAUS, Co ' Pa.
On the same day. by theaarno, Mr. JONATHAN PnumPs to
Mrs. JANE LAMER.; both of Indiana County, Pa.
49 42
On the 7th of October, by Rev. John E. Woods, Mr. Jeans
B. PATTEE of Trumboll County, Ohio, to Miss MAIM A Lem;
of Van Buren County, lowa.
October 9th, by Rev. T. A. grove, Mr. Cavvrx AIBLIN to
Miss War Buren, to.h of Belmont County, 0.
Earlville. 111, on tho 15th nit.. Aiva. twin son
of James L. and. Mary C. B. Cochran, aged one month and
six days.
Dear Alva, thou hart gone before,
To share immortal joy;
To sing the praise of Jesus o'er,
' In heav'n without alloy.
Dten—At Cnnneßernie, Oct. 2&th, Mice ELIZ&IIETII BEETIN,
in the r7th year of her ago.
The deceased was upright, amiable, and much loved by
those who knew her. By conduct highly becoming, she
adorned a public profession of faith in Christ, wtich she
had made years ago. She is regretted; but we can hope
that death has been her gain.
DIED—At his residence, near Mllmam Seneca County,
Ohio, on the 17th ult., Mr. JONATHAN TITTLE, aged 72 3 ears.
Mr. Tittle was born in Westmoreland County, Pa., and
united with the Presbyterian church of Unity, Pa. Of this
church be remained a !clamber until his removal to Ohio,
in MIL Here he was still devoted. to the Church of hie
fathers, and remained a consistent and devoted member
until his death, exemplifying in his life the power and in•
fluence of the doctrines of grace.
ture—Tn Bentonsport, TAM Buren County, lowa, on the
25th of September, IiZOILGT THOMAR, son of George Thomas
and Ruth teele aged 2 years, 6 months, and 2 days.
Again are we reminded of the eitreme brevity and un
certainty of life. But though our little friend has been re
moved so Carly from our midst, yet we trust a Saviour's
blood bas cleansed his soul from all original defilement, and
he now stands, together with that great multitudo,Uround
the throne of God, clothed in linen, white and clean, and ID
his band a harp of gold; so that, although bis removal has
made a breach in the little family circle, not soou to be filled
up, and an "aching void" in the hearts of his bereaved and
sorrowful parents, yet we trust he has been taken to join
the heavenly choir, in singing that new song, "Salvation to
our God, which sitteth upon the throne, and unto the
Lamb." J. 14. W.
Dian-On the 3d nit., at Locust Hill, near Washington,
Pa., 3 seals NEVILLE, wife of H. W. Wilson, Esq., in the 38th
year of her ape.
The deceased spent most of her early life in the family of
an uncle, Neville B. Craig, BK., of Pittsburgh. Her pro
fession of attachment to Christ was made In the First Pres
byterian church of that city, in which many Christian
friends remain, to whom her memory is precious. During
her residence, of nearly ten years, at Washington, she also
endeared herself to many, beyond the circle of her own
happy home, and maintained, until death, the constancy of
Christian character, in the Church of her birth and of her
choke. Many, indeed, were the conflicts of her spirit, at•
tendant upon the progress of a slow pulmonary (Bream ;
yet grace won a complete victory over the longings of na
ture, and Made her resigned to the Supreme will, which
dermas ltd her reparation a beloved husband and chil
dren, dearer than her own life. Happily she departed, as
we believe, to the rest of abetter world, leaving the bequest
of heaven's richest blessing to the bereaved, whom she left
to sorrow, yetnot as those without hope.
Latest Foreign News.
I Believe it Saved My Life.
Sale of Dr. X'Lane's Vermifage.
ROYALTON, Boone Co. la., May 10, 1850.
NEW PROVIDENCE, Tenn., illy 1, 1851
Presbyterial Notices.
Thy stay on earth was very brief,
by soul hath known no sin ;
Why should our hearts be filled with grief,
When thou art safe with him I
Jesus can make a dying bed! •
Fool soft as downy pillows are;
'While on his breast I lean my head,
And breathe my life out sweetly there. P
!SHIN° and popular Institute, in the beautiful town
of Washington, Pa., still sustains an enviable character. as
all who wero present at the last Semi. Annual examination
are willing to testify. The promptness and accuracy of the
pupils' answers, together with the thought manifested In
them, reflect the highest honor on this young but growing
In addition to her present efficient corps of Teachers, Mrs.
0. J. Fncyca, the Principal, has secured the services of Mrs.
G. H. Caldwell, of New York, who is prepossessing arm i.dy.
like'ln her manners, a finished performer, and an efficient
teacher of Piano, Harp, and Guitar, and hos a superior voice
for vocal music. She is also a thorrugh teacher of the
French, Italian, and (Tallish languages, which she specks
with the same fluency as the F . :uphill. Music pupils will
enjoy rare advantaged under this lady's instruction; and it
is greatly for the interest of those studying the languages,
to enjoy conversational lemons with oral lush netion. Pa
rents and Guardians can avail themselves of this peculiar
advantage, in this Institute. Thu prospects for the coming
Session, we understand, are unusually good. The Term
commenced November 3d. Arr Onanavan.
of bcrofula, salt rheum, or any ulcerous cr eruptive malady,
fancy a CUM impossible. It Is never too late to use Iloilo
vfay's Ointment for external complaints, or his Pills for in
ternal disorders.
Sold at the manufactories, No. 80 Maiden Lane. New York,
and No. 244 Strand, London; and by all druggists, at 25c.
62%0., and $l.OO per pot or box. nuß
with the directions of the General Assembly, the Pus
hy (orlon Board of Publication hare added to the Assembly's
Nelms and Hymns, fifty Selections from Rouse's version of
the Psalms of David, comprising the portions most com
monly sung in Lburches which use that vereion exclusively.
To meet the increased expense, three cents will be charged
additional on the copies containing the Selections. They
may be had in all styles of binding, and of the various sixes.
inters should specify " with the Selections."
The prices in sheep are—l2mo., 78 cents; 18mu, 53 cents ;
24m0 . 2S cents; tHmo., 33 cents. , Twenty-flee per cant. dis
count allowed on these, as on the other books of the Board,
on c.ssu orders amounting to not less than twelve dollars.
• . JOIMPH P. 85101.116, Publishing Agent,
nos-2t No. 265 Chestnut St., Philedelphia.
ItIiADY, Jacobus's Questions on the Gospel by John—
'the Cateehetteal Qmstion Book; v4l. 1V.—51.50 per dorm).
Notes, 75c each. For sale by J. M. Davison, Market Street ;
James A Irwin, Board of Colportage; and W. S. ll.outoul,
St. Clair Street, Pittsburgh.
"We have adopted the Notes and Questions in our Sab
bath School, and are just about finishing the first volume.
They have one most maqualilled approval. Tte Catechism
is happily introduced, enabling many to learn and become
familiar with it, without making it an unpleasant task—
which is an important consideration. I hope it may have
anestenstre circulation in Sabbath Schools." —(5. Is. LWEIRS,
...uperlntenAent of Female Sabbath School, Central Church,
TRACT tOCIA.TY, bo. 303 Chestnut Street, Phila
I be Right Way—Premium on Peace, 25 cents.
Dr. hlagie's Springtime of Life, 30 cents.
Sixteen Embossed Cards, in packets, 20 cents.
Bible Primer, part 2d. 25 cents.
Easy Lessons for the Little Ones at Rome, 80 cents.
Firet Nootsteps in the Wity of Knowledge, 25 c.xits.
A Set of the Societ.)'s Publications is formed from the
Pastor's Library; the Evang kcal samily Library; and the
Tooth's Library—together with the thirteen volumes of the
series of tracts, new edition, illtutrat•d; Balked. Ps Seep
turn Biography; Children's Books; the Pocket Manuals;
the Ramify Bible and Testament, with Notes; and other
vo•umee, of various sizes.
The Illustrated Venally Christian Almanacs for 1857, in the
English and Carman language, and aro both of the same
chsracter. noB
11 13a1C CON %TEN ',PION S.—Mt t. b. NOTT,
of Sardinia, N. Y., would announce to the musical
public that be will conduct Musical Conventions, from ibor
to sit days, on reasonable terns. Will also furnish both
Church and Olen Music to Conventions during the time,
without charge for the use of books.
Any communications addressed to S. H. !Cott, in care of
J. A. Mellor, 81 Wood Street, Pittsburgh, . will receive
prompt attention. Reference can be had of A. Robinson or
. S. White, Kittanning. no& 4to
'.71 A 8..112 FOR SAL BAND
COUNTY, ILL., containing 320 scree—ono halt tim
ber and half prairie; 120 acres under fence, with good
buildings on it. Three miles from the County seat. For
particulars, inquire of the undersigned, at Duirs College,
eittsburgb, or at Cireenride, 111.
no3-4ts wm. P. IVIIITR.
70 &ORBS OP 01101. CE L tffils FOR nALE, WITH
a good improvement thereon. in PEMOD Township,
Ailegueny County, Pe. Inquire of the subscriber, on the
premises. Address Library Poet Office,
ei AIL .100— JAMES LOOMS, Me Dibg Dirtim
TIM'. Third &vest above Pine. Williameporty Pa
Church and Parlor Lamps, Watches, Jewelry, Silver
Spoons, Spectacles, Teaware, Mated on Alabaster, Spoons and
Forks. Watch Repairing done in the best manner.
0c25.3m Corner of Market and 4th,Sts., Pittsbegh.
KENNY LLOYD. . . . . . . ...... OLO. BLACK.
facturers of Bar. Sheet, Hoop awl Anpie Iron, Nails
awl 'pikes: also, Flat Rar-Punched Raifrond Iron.
Watebonse No. 99 Water street, between Wood and
Market. oc2b
TURING Steeple, or Turrett Clocks, of a superior
coustructlon and excellent workmanship. 'I hey aro cheaper
than can be found elsewhere in the United States, and war
tantel to give satisfaction in time and durability. Address
oc2fiamPittsburgh, Pa.
CHESTER COUNTY, PA.—The next session of this
Institution will commence on the first Wednesday in No
vember next. and terminateon the last Friday in June.l3s7.
For farther particulars, see catalogues and circulars,
which will be mailed, postage prepaid, by addressing either
of the undersigned. A. P. ;iIORRISON,
oc2.i-3t W. B. MORRISON.
have associated tbemscivts in the practice of Medi :
elite and Surgery. Office in Dr. King's residence', No. 112
Fifth Street, opposite the Cathedral.
Dr. Baiter sviil attend at the office daily, and may be con
sulted at his residence, in East Liberty, in the mornings
and evenings. caw
HONORABLE IthIPLWEENT!!—The subscriber is
desirous of having an Agent in each County and town of
the Union. A capital of from $.5 00 to $lO.OO only will be
required ; and nnything like eh efficient, energetic man can
snake from three to five dollars per day. Beery information
will be given, by addreeslng, with a stamp to pay return
letter. WM. A. ICINdLEIt,
nol.3Ps Box 1228, Philadelphia, Pa., Post Office.
miles from the city, near the junction of the Nobles•
towu and Washington Plankroade—B. M. Roan, Supetin
tendent; Mrs. Si. A. KERB, PriacipaL
The eighth. or Winter Session, of this Institution will date
from Tuesday, the 4th of November nest. A limited num
ber can board in the family of the Superintendent.
Teams—Per Session of five months, one half in advance:
Boardiog, Lodging, Fuel, and Light, $60.00. Tuition—Pri
mary Department, $lO.OO. Junior Department, $12.00.
Senior Department $15.00.
For further information, address the Superintendent,
Pittsburgh P. 0., or call at A. IL English &Co.'s Book Store,
No. 70 Wood Street, where he can bo seen every Saturday.
not 2t
MALE AND FNMA I.E.—This Institution, located at
the pleasant and healthy village of Poland, Malioning Coun
ty, Oblo, is under the conjunct supervision of the Presby
tery of New Lisbon and the Presbytery of Beaver. The neat
gesrion will commence on the first Wednesday, the 6th day,
of November, and end on the first Thursday of April, with
a recess of one week about New Years.
Trans—Per Session, $O.OO, $B.OO, and $lO.OO, in the several
departments. Payment to be made at the middle of the
Session. Expense of Boarding, not more than in other re
tired rural places, in the same region of country. Special
attention will be given to students preparing to become
teachers. ALfiNENON T. AIctdASTIIII, •
nol-2t* Principal.
lIENBY'I3 Commentary, containing 740 beautiful
lusontive Engravings, basi.les maps, &c.; also, 100 elotely
printed pages of Supplementary Notes to each Book of the Old
Testament, Gospels, and Acts, from the most eminent Biblical
waiters. The Comment on the Epistles (finished by others
after Henry's death,) has been revised and enlarged by six
eminent English Divines; also, huge additions on the
Apocalypse, from the best writers on Prophecy. Altogether,
this is by far the beet edition, and it is the cheapest now to
be had in this country. In 3 vole , quarto, price only 513,50,
well and handsomely bound. Kept also in elegant bind
ings, suited for presentation. Imprrted and sold by
Theological Bookseller and Bible Importer, No. 20 St
Clair Street, Pittsburgh. 0c25-3m
The Winter Besbion of this Institution wilt open
on Monday, Nov. 3d, and continue twenty-one weeks. In
this school, young men are fitted to enter any class to the
College course, end for common business pursuits. No
pains will he spared to render it worthy of patronage. The
teachers will aim to make the students thorough in their
studies, and studious in their habits. A healthful and firm
discipline will be exercised over the morale and conduct of
those entrusted to them, to preserve them from idleness and
dtssipation. Board eau be Obtained in good private families,
at a reasonable rate. Tuition in Male Department, $10.00;
Female Department. $3.00.
For further particulars ' address
REV. WM. 11. LT:STEP, Principal.
0c25-31 West Alexander, Pa.
AT PUBLIC SALE.—In accordance with the Last
Will and Testament of David Shr3 ock, late of Salem Town.
chip, Westmoreland County, dee'd, the undersigned will offer
at Public Sale, on the premises, on 11.11311SDAY, the 27th
day of NOVEMBER, 1856, the following Beal Estate, belong
ing to said dec'd., situated in said Towmhip, one mile South.
West of Now Salem, on the road leading to Manor Station:
being a tract of land now divided into two Farms. The first
containing about
more or lees, having about 75 acres cleared, aproper propor
tion 61 which is in meadow;the balance well timbered, with
White Oak, Black Oat:, Ilikory, 1 ellow Poplar, and young
thriving Chestnut; a Sugar Orchard. of upwards of thirty
trees. The improvements area Weather-Boarded Frame anti
Log Dwelling House, with fivo rooms and kitchen; a Log
Barn, 60 feet by 30, well aheded, and under a new roof; a
Bay and Cow Stable, Spring House, Granery, and other out.
buildings, with several never-failing Springs. and two welts
of good water, and a number of good Fruit Trees thereon.
The other tract contains about
more or less, with about 70 acres clear, 15 of which is good
meadow land; the balance covered with White and Black
Oak, Hickory, and Poplar Timber. The improvements area
good Brick Dwelling House, having six rooms, kitchen, wash
house, and cellar; a Frame Barn and Stabling 72 feet by 30,
under new roof. Apple end Peach Orchard of excellent
Fruit. This part is also well watered with four good Springs,
and a well of good water at the house, and one in the barn
The above property has heretofore been in one Farm, and
may still be further subdivided, if desired by purchasers.
There is about 45 acres of a Fail crop sown on it ; the most
of the balance la In clover and grass It le naturally aloud
soil, and is in a tine state of cultivation, and under good
fence. A portion of it underlaid with coal, easy of ac-ess.
Every foot of both tracts can be cultivated, if desired. Lies
beautifully and is admitted to be easier to cultivate than
any farm in the vicinity, being entirely free of I tone or
rocks, with water in every Said. It iri convenient to Grist
Mills and Saw Mills; within s mile of Salem, where there
are Presbyterian, Lutheran, German Refo7ried,rind Metho
dist churches; a good Common School, and a Female Semi
nary. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock on said day, when
terms will be made known by
IL W. SG STOCK, of Greensburg,
J. 8. ROBINSON, of Saltsburg, Indiana Co., t Bxtrg '
October 2S, 1856—n01-2t
The B.SYNEIS lepublisbed weekly, in the titian of Pitts •
bargh and Philadelphia, and is adapted to general circulation
in tae Presbyterian Church.
IN CLUBS of twenty, and upwards,
DELIVERED in either of the cities,
For eight Hires, or less, one - insertion 50 cents; each eub
ecquent insertion, 28 cents. Each additional line, beyond
eivbt, 8 cents for every Insertion.
ior eight lines, three =oaths, 1340. liach additional line
25 cents.
For eight lines, One Year, $lO.OO. Each additional line $l.
Cenns of two lines, $5 a year, and $1 for each addi
tional line.
Doan/ass Narrate of ten linen or less, One Dollar. Zech
additional lino, b cant'.
&Fr Communication., recommendatory of Inventions, Me.
dicnl Practice, Schools, &c. &c., being designed for the pecu
niary benefit of Indivkktals, should be paicifor as Bnainesa
Rewrr by mall, where no good pportunity is otherwise
at hand. Drafts or notes of the larger denominations are
preferable, where they can be conveniently obtained.
BUBSCRIPTIONB taken b Rev. S. Guiteau, 73 Weal Fayette
Street t Baltimore. J. D.Williams, Esq . ., and Jas. 4.. Irwin,
Bag., Presbyterian rooms,No. 45 St. Clair Street, Pitts
burgh. Rev. R. H. Itichirdaort, of Chicago. J. N. Gore,
DI. D., New Orleans.
regroup sanding us twenty in3bseribers and upwards
will bo thereby entitled to a paper without charge,
N. B. When Presbyterian families are very much dispersed,
hey may be accommodated at the Club price, even though •
ow of the twenty be wanting. Let all be supplied, if possi
ale. The Pooh we shall favor, to our utmost ability. Let !A.4
supply be rm., but every paper paid for.
For Two Dollars paid, we will send Seventy numbers; or
for One Dollar, Thirty-three numbers. This is for the sake of
easy remittance.
.I.* TIP credit is extended (we wish it may not be needtbi to
give credit) the Ommurrost in Two Dollars, after the third
month, end Two Dollars and Fifty cents, at the end of the
year. These are but customary prices for other papers.
If Pastors, in making up clubs, find some persons not
ready to pay at once, they may yet setd on the names, at the
Club price, on their own responsibility to pay us shortly. It
is desirable that clubs date their subseripticn periods at the
same time. DAVID htuNINNEY, Proprietor.
POINTED Receiving Agent and Treasurer, for the fol
lowing Church enterprises, in the Synods of PITTSBURGH,
The General Assembly's BOARD OP DOMESTIC MIS
SIONS; the General 'Assembly's BOARD OP EDUCATION;
Correspondents will please address hip as below, stating
distinctly the Presbytery and Church, from which coutribu-
Lions are sent; and when a receipt is required by mail, the
name of the post office and County.
As heretofore, monthly reports will be made through the
Frettylcnan Banner and Adrocofeaud the BliThe and /breign
Record. J. D. 'WILLIS 315, Tres.o rer,
Presbyterian Rooms, 45 St. Cleir Street,
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Huntingdon County, Pennsylvania. W. H. Wimps,
Proprietor and Principal. Rev. Jame+, Campbell, Lec
turer on General Literature. J. A. Shade, M. D., Lec
turer on Anatomy and Hygiene. Samuel Campbell, Amid
ant. John McCausland, Teacher in Preparatory Department.
The gall Session of this Institution will open on Wednes
day, the 29th of October. Vale Institution holds out pecu
liar inducements to young men seeking an education. The
Board of Instructors is composed of gentlemen of high lit
erary attainments, and skilled in their professions. The
location is very healthy, having the pure mountain air, and
free from all noxious vapors arising from stagnant water
and marshy ground. Those subject to ague could not find
a more desirable place. The temptations to vice, idleness,
and dissipation are few. It is quiet and retired, and there
is nothing to draw the mind of the student from his books.
It is just such a situation that a young man desirous of im
provement would seek. Nor those desiring to become
teachers, a Normal Class will be formed, in which practical
lessons will be given in the theory and practice of teaching.
To this class, lectures will be given on the subject of teach
ing. The Societies are in a flourishing condition, and each
has a fine library of choice works. The buildings are large
and commodious, capable of accommodating some fifty stu
dents. An additional building is in the course of erection,
and will be finished this Sell. Shade Gap is situated on the
mail route between Chambersburg and the Mount Union
Station of the Penn ylvania Railroad.
Tenets—Nor Session of five months, for Board, Tuition,
and Room, $52.50; washing , light , and fuel, extra. Stu
dents are charged from the time of entering until the close
of the Session. Students are required to board in the in
stitution. Payments half in advance, and the balance at
the middle of the Session. For Catsibgue and farther par
ticulars, address W. 11. WOODS,
o-4-6t Shade Gap, Huntingdon County. Pa.
tion, for the last eighteen years known as Bethel Academy,
has been recently removed a short distance to anew and bean-
Mel site, and enlarged In its dimensi me, with an additional
story in height, and prepared for the reception of male and
female pupils. The character for sound learning and cc-.
curate :.cliolarship which it has hitherto borne in public
estimation, warrants the hope and expectation, as regards
the future, that ft will stilt redeem and ennoble its char
acter; and this conviction is now strengthened, from the
fact that it is a Presbyterian institution, abut open to all )
under the guardian carp of an efficient Board of Trustees,
appointed by the congrrgation, on whose fidelity the public
may depend, to make it a school not only of sound learning
and morality, but also of piety and good order. It ie 10.
sated nine miles from the city of Pittsburgh, in the midst
of a pious and orderly community, where few temptations
exist to entice youth from the paths of virtue and probity.
The Winter term will commence on the first Monday of
November and continue five months. The terms are, for
the Classics and Mathematics, $l2 per session; and for the
higher branches of English Literature, from $6 to $lO per
'session, according to the branches taught; the tuition in all
cases to be paid in advance. For further particulars tie re
gards books, ac., application may be made to the President
or Secretary of the Board, both of whom lice near the In
sffitution. Good boarding at reasonable rates, can be ob
tained in families in the vicinity. Persons having children
or wards whom they may wish to place in this institution,
will do well to make en early at.plication.
The school, for the present cession, will be under the
management of the President of the Board, or until such
time as approved teachers can be obtained.
By order of the Board of Trnstees,
Timex HUITZ, Secretary. . 008 4t
GIME —This Institution has recently passed into the bands
of Mr. E. Hinds, an Educator of sixteen years' experience,
and late Principal of Newtown Academy.
In healthfulness of location, beauty of scenery and ex
tent of grounds, it is not surpassed. The edifice, an im
posing stone structure, nearly new, and designed for one
hundred students, is receiving such Improvements and em
bellishments as will adapt it, exactly, to the wants of a
first-class Seminary, and make it a comfortable and agree
able borne.
The Educational course will have Four Departments— ,
Preparatory, Optional, Graduating and Normal. Not dis
play, but a solid, thorough, booa lido mental culture, will
be our aim In order to secure ample clasadrllling, there
will be one competent Instructor to every twelve students.
Also, Lecturer oh History and Natural Sciences; French
Conversational °lasses; Weekly Musical Examinations.
The formation of correct habits, manners and principles
will be made matters of the highest Importance.
Expenses, per session of weeks:—
Board, Furnished Room, Washing, and English
Music Lessons,
French. Gorman, Spanish, Greek and Latin, each,
Other branches et analagons rates.
Payments quarterly, in advance.
The next Amnion will commence November 4th. For
more particular information, address the Principal.
0018-it lti. HINDS.
KisRA.coguITALAs smaiiNAß.l.
L G. GRIKR, A. 8.,
H. 8. ALEXANDER, A. 8., ( PrillaPals'
This Institution is designed to afford facilities to male and
female pupils, for the acquisition of a solid and ornamental
education. The course of study in English. the Cie rsice,
Mathematics and Natueal Sciences is thorough and exten
sive: designed to qualify young ladies to act :veil their part
in life, and young men to enter any class in college, or any
of the liberal professbus. The studies will be adapted to
the capacity of the student, no as to secure a symmetrical
develop:cant of the mind.' This Institution enjoys many
superior advantages. The locality is proverbial for health
fulness, and students are free from scenes of vice and ha
morality BO common to large towns and small villages; as
the InstitntiOu is entirely in the country. It also enjoys
the advantages of a preached Gospel, of a moral and intel
ligent community, and of the most beautiful mountain
and valley scenery Parente and guardians may rest as
sured that the Principals will spare no pains to preserve the
health and Improve the minds and monde of all that may
be intrusted to their care.
Trams—s6s.oo per session of five months. This includes
tuition in the English branches, board and furnished MOMS.
The common charges made for Music and Languages. Pay
ments quart. rly, in advance. No deductions made, except
in eases of protracted illness. The Institution is ten miles
from Lewistown, on the Pennsylvania Railroad. At that
place students can take the coach for Seedsville, and there,
if notice be given, a conveyance will meet them trout. the
Tho Winter Session commences on THURSDAY, the Seth
of October. For further particulars, address
Kishacequillas. Mifflin County. Pa.*
0 &MI. alalu arIGAT tLIS /A Si' iITUTE, NOEI
DuiTOwN, PA.—The Winter Session of this Institu
tion will commence on Tuesday, the 26th of October. The
course of instruction embraces all the branches of a thorough
English and polite education.
Tanta—Board, with fuel, light, &c., and tuition In English
studies, except Chemietry. per session of five mouths,
$75.00; Chemistry, with experiments, $2.60; Lemons on
Piano or Guitar, with use of instrument, $20.00 to $25.00;
Singing in Classes,s2 00 to $5.00; Drawing and Painting. in
water colon or oil, $lO.OO to $30.00; ancisnt or Modern Lan
guages, each $lO 00; washing, per dos.. Wm.
The Session Bills to be paid $40.u0 in advance, and the
balance before the pupil is removed
Circulars, containing particulars. may he obtained by ad
dressing J. OSIEICRALSTON, Principal.
ACADEMY—Rev. J. Marian, President; J. S. Craig,
A. g., Principal; J. N Beck, Assistant. The I econd Session
of this Academy will commence on Wednesday, Nov. Gth,
and continue for a term of twenty•one weeks.
Rsrsa or TurrmB-01assics and higher Mathematics,
$lO.OO. Philosophy, Chemistry, &a, $B.OO. Common Eng
lish Branches, grLoo. T 12111013 to be paid one half in advance,
and the balance at the middle of the session. Text Books
furnished at Booksellers' prices. Boarding can be bad in
private families as low as elsewhere. A new and commodi
ous building will be completed for the Winter term Every
facility will beoffered to students preparing for the advanced
classes at College, or for competent teachers of Comroon
Scheele; or to ladies and gentlemen desiring a liberal edu
cation. For further particulars, inquire of the Principe/. at
Brinkerton, Pa. 0c26-8t
NIA AOADEMY.—ThiaTcetitnriez. ...web for more than
arx eats has been under the rare Prr sbytery,
now, by the division of that body, reverts to its original po
sition ea su individual onterpriseiand responsibßity with
tbo Principal. Now, also, a Female Departneent:sipsins in
connexion with it, but in a separate buildliagi . ..tethli the
inetruction.of ?dies Jane D. Sterliog,;ra ETV -,rrf Vigalt
iogton Female Seminary. The Winter • qrlll_emot•
mence on Tuesday, the 4th of November, if;'
SAMUEL KEENE ormalfteetlante4
ffOHN IN. HAlt P N R,i h • OILTNBC Or
o/ WAMINR. No. 104 0 : • 1 T Stroot:ellietool
story, Philadelphia. . tooll.' ly
$l5O per roar.
1.74 u cs