Presbyterian banner & advocate. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1855-1860, November 22, 1856, Image 4

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L' BILVOL--Evening Time.
It shall come to pass, that at evening time it shall
be xiv 7.
At evening time let there be light;
Life's little day draws near its close ;
Around me fall the shades of night—
The night of death, the grave's repose;
To crown my joys, to end my woes,
At evening time let there be light.
At evening time let there be light ;
Stormy and dark has been my day ;
Yet rose the morn benignly bright,
Dews, buds, and flowers cheer'd all the way;
Oh for one sweet, one parting ray!
At evening time let there be light.
At evening time there shaltbe light;
For God hath said, "so let it be!"
Fear, doubt, and anguish, take their flight,
HiR glory now is risen on me;
Thine eyes shall his salvation see—
'Tis evening time, and there is light.
For the Presbyterian Banner and Aavorate
Presbytery of Schuyler—Extracts from its
This Presbytery met at Monmouth, October
14th, and was opened by a sermon from Rev. W.
McCandlish, of Quincy.
Moderator, Rev. D. Monfort, D. D., of Ma
comb. Temporary Clerk, Rev. B. C. Swan, of
Corresponding Members—Rev Dr. Stevenson,
Rev. Mr. Sterrett, and Rev. J. S. Bliss, of In
diana ; Rev. Mr. Hanson, of Pennsylvania, and
Rev. W. McCartney, of Ohio.
Rev. 0. J. King was dismissed to Des Moines
Presbytery, lowa.
Rev. W. Townley was received from Lake Pres
bytery, Indiana.
Rev. R. C. Matthews and J. D. Belville were
nominated Commissioners to the next General As
sembly, as principals; Rev. W. MeCandlish and
Ephraim Gilmore, their alternates.
The Committee reported that Rev. J. Pillsbury
was installed pastor of the Macomb church, in
May last.
Rev. P. W. Thompson was installed as pastor
of the Collegiate churches of Ipava. and Prairie
City, in May last.
The Report of Rev. T. M. Walker and Hon:
Cyrus Walker, Commissioners to the last General
Assembly, at New York, was approved.
Mr. Swan was appointed to preach the next
sermon on Missions; Mr. Nevins, his alternate.
John C. Walker was received under care of
Presbytery es a candidate for the ministry.
Messrs. King, Thompson, and S. H. McCand
less were appointed a Committee to organize a
chnroh at Bushnell, McDonough Co. 111.
Mr. Sterling's church presented a call for the
pastoral services of Mr. Joseph El. Marshall, a
licentiate of Presbytery. It was placed in his
hands for future neoeptance.
Ognawka church had leave to employ Rev. ffez
(Matt Hanson as Stated Supply, till next Spring
(1-o•Sburg church had leave to empl©y Rev
I N. Utudee, D. D., as Stated Supply.
glwirds (dumb bad leave to employ Rev. C. B
Bi:doe, of Peon.. as Stated Supply.
The Committee on the Minutes of the last As
s: iublsr rt.-ported the following resolutions, which
were Adopted :
That it be recommended to the ministerial
lapiabers of tiii4 Preßbytery, to associate two by
two, as inlay be convenient, to visit and preach to
vacant churcheP in the Presbytery.
2. TIN( the Sessions of churches under our
dire be required to report to Presbytery, at its
next stated meeting, vtlietber they have adopted
niq sysiem of Beneficence ; and if so, what it is.
3. That the Sessions of churches in our bounds
be enjoined to take into consideration the subject
of the support of the widows and families of de
ceased ministers, and the relief of superannuated
and disabled living ministers; and if at nll expe
dient, incorporate it into their system of Benefi•
4. That Sessions under our care be enjoined to
take order for the appointment and ordination of
Deacons iu their respective churches, and report
to Presbytery at its next stated meeting.
The churches of Fall Creek and North Hender
son presented a call for the pastoral services of
Rev. J. H.. Nevius. Ile accepted it, and Messrs.
Matthews, I. N. Candee, D. D., and A. C. Gregg,
were appointed a Committee to install him.
Messrs. King, D. Monfort, D. D., Pillibury,
S. H. Candlish and J. E. Wyne were appointed
a Committee on Education.
Messrs. McCandlish, 'Worrell, and Chapman
were appointed a Standing Committee on Church
Messrs. Townley, 'Nevins, and W. W. McCand
less were appointed a Committee to organize a
church at Aledo.
Messrs. Townley, Nevins, and Candor were ap
pointed a Committee to organize a church at
Messrs. Vail, I. N. Candee, D. D., and H. S.
Woods were appointed a Committee to organize a
church at Abingdon.
On motion,
Resolved, That all onr churches be recom
mended to defray the expenses of their ministers
and delegates in attending meetings of Presbytery
and Synod.
The Committee appointed to report in reference
to a proposition from Aledo, respecting an insti
tution of learning, presented a' report, which was
adopted, as follows:
The Committee to whom was referred the pro-
position of Hon. J. S. Thompson and Levi Nil-
Jetts, Esq. of Aledo, Mercer County, 111., to do
nate to the Presbyterian church, in this county,
certain moneys and lands in the said town of
Aledo, for educational purposes, beg leave to pre
sent the following report, for adoption; to wit:
Resolved, That the Presbytery have heard with
great pleasure, that Messrs. Thompson and Wil
letts, of Mercer County, have generously offered
to the Presbyterian Church, for educational pur
poses, the sum of $lO,OOO, with forty acres of
land, or twenty acres, and the value of another
twenty, estimated to be worth $BOO, adjoining the
said town of Aledo, besides an individual .sub
scription of $2,000 each, amounting in all to $14,-
000 in cash, and forty acres of land.
Resolved, That the Presbytery of Schuyler, in
behalf of that portion of the Presbyterian Church
under its care, does hereby thankfully accept this
donation ; and that as the choice is left to it of
the forty acres, or the twenty and $BOO, we leave
this to the discretion of the Board of Trustees
hereinafter to be appointed.
Resolved, That this Presbytery, in considera
tion of the aforesaid grants and donations, does
now proceed to found an Institution of Learning
in the town of Aledo, and for the purpose, does
hereby appoint Rev. William Townley, Rev. J. H.
Nevins, W W. McCandless, Esq., Hon. Ephraim
Gilmore, Thomas Candor, Esq., together with
Hon. John S. Thompson, who shall constitute a
Board of Trustees, under the general net of In- -
corporations of the Legislature of this State, to
carry out the purpose of this Presbytery in this
matter, who alma hold their office till their suc
cessors are chosen and qualified, and shall have
full power to receive and hold in trust, fsr said
Presbytery, the said lands and moneys, when
legally conveyed, and any and all other donations
in land or money, or other property what
soever which may be made for the pur
poses aforementioned—to collect funds for the
endowment of such Institution, and for the
erection of suitable buildings for said Insti
tution, and to perform all other acts which
may be necessary to secure the object of the gen
erous donors above mentioned, and to carry out
the intentions of this Presbytery—tie said Board
of Trustees to hold their office as follows :—Two
of them (designated by Presbytery,) for one year ;
two for two years ; and two for three years—two
Trustees going out of office each year, in alpha
betical order, and their places being filled by elec
tion of Presbytery who shall hold their office for
three years. Said Board shall choose its own
officers; make its By-Laws; fill such vacancies
as may occur in its numbers, and do such other
business as properly pertains to said office.
Resolved, That we recommend the enterprise
here contemplated to the liberal patronage, and
to the prayers of the churches under our care,
and to all others favorable to our cause.
. Resolved, That our thanks are due also to L.
W. Thompson, Esq., for the liberal offer he has
made of twenty acres, and that we accept said
Resolved, That the Trustees aforesaid be au
thorized to secure, if practicable, and as soon as
may: be possible, by reliable subscription—a sum
as large, or larger, than the,,amount donated by
said prOpriators, Itit the erection 'of i beienniiit
edifice, finishing and furnishing it, and fencing
and beautifying the grounds,
Resolved, That said Trustees be requested to
make a full and particular report to this Presby
tery, at its next stated meeting.
Rev. S. S. Bilis bad leave to labor in our
Oa motion, the following Minute was ordered:
Time Presbytery of Schuyler baying heard with
pleasure a sermon on Paternal Duties and Respon
sibilities, preached before them by the Rev. J. M.
Stevenson, D. D., of the Presbytery of New Al
bany, and believing'that the publication and cir
culation of the same, either in the form of a ser
mon or a tract, would promote vital piety among
the families of our churches, respectfully recom
mend the above named discourse to the favorable
consideration of the Board of Publication, with a
view to its publication by said Board.
Presbytery adjourned to meet at Mt. Sterling,
first Thursday in April. 1857, at 7 o'clock P. M.
T. S. 17Autr., Stated Clerk.
For the Preebyterlan Banner and Advocate
Supplies in Presbytery of Allegheny.
The Presbytery of Allegheny met, according to
adjournment, at Union, on Wednesday, the sth of
Nivember. Mr. David Hall was ordained to the
work of the Gospel ministry, and installed as
pastor over the congregations of Union and
Brady's Bend. The Rev. Loyal Young preached
the sermon, the Rev. W. F. Kean presided and
delivered the charge to the minister, and the
Rev. J. V. Miller cave the charge to the people.
Calls were presented from the congregations of
Centreville and Muddy Creek, each for the one
half of the ministerial labors of Mr. Samuel
Williams, licentiate, of which he declared his ac
The Rev. Ebenezer Henry requested to be re
leased friim the pastoral charge of the congrega
tions of Scrubgrass and Ebenezer, on account of
impaired health; and the Rev. Newton Bracken
applied for the dissolution of the pastoral rela
tion existing between him and the congregation
of Rich Hill. Both of these requests were
The following supplies were appointed:
Ebenezer—Mr. Miller,
First Sabbath in January.
Scrubgrass—Mr. J. R. .Coulter, to supply at
discretion, until next meeting.
New Salem—Mr. Boyd, Second Sabbath in De
cember. Mr. Williams, Second Sabbath in Jan
uary. Mr. Coulter, Fourtli Sabbath in February.
Tarentum and Bull Creek have leave to obtain
their own supplies, and Ebenezer additional sup
plies. NEWTON BRACKEN, Stated Clerk.
Per the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate
Cateehotioal Exposition.
Romans i : 3-7.
3. Concerning his Son Jesus Christ our Lord,
which was made of the seed of David according
to the flesh.
Q. 1. What was it which was concern
ing his Son, etc. ? A. It was the Gospel
of God.
Q. 2. Why is the 'Redeemer called
Jesus ? A. Because he is the Saviour—he
saves "his people from their sins."
Q. 3. Why is he called Mist? A.
Because he is the Auointe.d—the Messiah.
Q. 4. Why is ne called OUT Lord P A.
Because he is the Suvereigu ,lluler of a)1;
claiming and deserving most sincere love
and obedience from all.
Q. 5. Whit is meant by Christ's being
mode of the seed of David, uccordiv to
the flesh ? A. That 5 u his human nature
he was a descendant of David, king of Is
4. And declared to be the Son of God with power,
according to the Spirit of holiness, by the res
urrection from the dead.
Q 1. What are we to understand by
Son of. God with power? A. It weans that
he was vested with power; as he said to
his disciples, " All power is given unto the
in heaven and in earth."
Q. 2. In what way waa he declared to
be the Son of God with power P A. By
the resurrection from the dead.
Q. 3. How did his resurrection declare,
that is, prove or define him to be the Son of
God with power? A. His resurrection was
evidence that he was what he claimed to be
before his death.
Q. 4. What did he claim to be? A.
He claimed to be the Son of God, the
promised Messiah, vested with all power
and his resurrection proved that these claims
were valid.
Q. 5. How did his resurrection prove
the validity of these claims? A.. It showed
be had "power today down his life and to
take it again; according to his own dec
laration, it showed also, that be had
power to send down the Holy Spirit from
heaven, to carry on the same work in which
he claimed to be engaged when on earth.
'Q. 6. In what other respect was Christ's
resurrection the proof of his Divinity ? A.
It was God's testimony to the truthfulness
of Christ's character; had he been an int
pastor, God had not raised him from the
dead, taken him up to heaven, seated him
at his own right hand in glory, given him
the Spirit to dispense, and all power to ex
ercise; but all this he did for one who
claimed to be the Son of God; and thus
God sanctioned that claim; and proclaimed
to the universe that Jesus of Nazareth was
His only-begotten Son.
Q. 7. What are we to understand by the
Spirit of holiness? A. It is a designation
of Christ's Divine nature, spirituality and
holiness being the most prominent charac
teristics of the Divine Being, and lying at
the foundation of all Divine excellence.
Q. 8. According to what, then, was he
declared to be the Son of God ? A. Ac.
cording to, or as to, his holy and Spiritual
Divine nature.
Q. 9. In what two aspects is Christ set
forth in this connexion? A. As the Seed
of David, in his human nature, and the Son
of God, and his Divine nature.
Q N. Was he made the Son of God
by his resurrection ? A. No; he was ouly
declared to be what he always had been.
Q. 11. On what grounds is he here
called the Sun of God ? A. Not as Adam
is so called, because God created him ; not
because of his miraculous conception by
the Holy Ghost; not because of his inedi
ataxial dignity or office, but because he is a
partaker of the Divine nature the same in
essence and attributes with God the Fattier.
5. By whom we have received grace and apostle
ship, for obedience to the faith among all na
tions, for his name.
Q. 1. Whom does the Apostle mean
when he says, we have received grace and
apostleship ? A. He means himself, but
perhaps classes himself with the other apos
Q 2. Why does he say we, if only him
'self is meant? A. It is a modest way in
which a writer speaks of himself, and is
common to many languages.
Q. 3. By whom did he receive grace
and apostleship? A. By the Son of God.
Q. 4. What is meant by grace and
apostleship ? A. Grace implies the gra
cious influences of the Holy Spirit to qual
ify for the office ; and apostleship means the
apostolic office itself.
Q. 5. For what end did he receive
grace and apostleship A. That he might
procure obedience to the faith, that is the
Gospel, among all nations.
Q. 6. For the sake of what was he to
labor for obedience among all'? A. For the
sake of Christ's name; that it might every
where be known, trusted and honored.
6. Among whoni are ye also the called of Jesus
Q. 1: Among whom does he my-itho
Christians at Rome were ? A. Among the
faithful of the nations.
Q. •2. When he styles them the called
of Jesus Christ, what does he mean? A.
Ile means that they are not merely invited,
but called with au effectual and holy call
ing, out of a state of nature into a state of
grace ; and that they belong to Jesus
7. To all that be in Rome, beloved of God, called
to be Saints, Grace to you, and peace, from God
our Father, and the Lord Jesus Christ.
Q. I. What is the nature of the 7th
verse 7 A. It contains the salutation.
Q. 2. With what other verse is it con
nected in sense ? A. With verse Ist.
Q. 3. What is the nature of the inter
vening verses? A. They are a succession
of thoughts, suggested one by another in
the full and fervent mind of the apostle.
Q. 4. How must the 7th verse be com
menced, in order to the sense ? A. Thus :
" Paul," to all that be in Rome, etc.
Q 5. Does the word all, here, desig
nate every individual i❑ the city of Rome ?
A. No! only the beloved of God.
Q. 6. Why, does he assume that they_
were beloved. of God ? A. From the fact
that they had been called to be saints.
Q. 7. How were they called to be saints?
A. They bad been regenerated and justi
fied; and were advancing in holiness, by
God's grace abounding unto them through
his Son.
Q. 8. Is it implied that every professed
Christian at Rome was thus regenerated and
justified ? A. No; but the language is ad
dressed only to those who were; and not to
hypocrites and false-professors. • And thus
it is in all the Epistles; when the language
implies that those addressed are the true
people of God, it is only such that are in
tended, and none of the false who may be
among them.
Q. 9. Does the term Saint, or holy, al
ways imply moral purity, or holiness of
heart ? A. No; it is often used to desig
nate what is set apart from "a common to a
sacred use, without reference to moral pu
rity. The Jews as a nation, were called the
holy people, not because they were all mor
'ally pure, but because God had separated
them from the other nations, to be his peo
ple. And in this sense Mount Zion was
called the holy kill, and Jerusalem the
holy city. And thus the term Saint or
holy, frequently implies only an outward
relation, and not inward virtue or holiness.
Q. 10. What is the saluation used by'
the Apostle ? A. Grace to you and peace
from God our Father, and the Lord Jesus
Q 11. May grace and peace, here, be
viewed as having a relation to each other ?
A. Grace may be considered as the cause,
and peace the effect.
Q. 12. How are they the cause and of
feet? A. Grace is the favor of God, and
peace the consequence flowing from it; there
is no true peace without this grace.
Q. 13. Is there much implied in the
blessing here invoked ? A. It is compre
hensive of all good; for when we enjoy the
favor of God, and the peace it affords, we
are truly happy.
Q. 14. What is implied in the words,
God our Father? A. That God is to his
people, what a father is to his beloved chil
dren ; and that he is to them the ultimate
Bourse of all their blessings.
Q. 15. What isimplied in the words,
the Lord Jesus Christ? 'A. That he is our
Ruler, Saviour, and anointed Advocate; and
in common with God the Father, the Author
of all our blessings.
Q t 6. ' What is the order in which these
blessings come from the Father. and the
Son ? A.• Our heavenly Father is the foun
thin of all our blessings, and the Lord
Jesus Christ the channel through which we
receive them.
Dietetic Economies
As Winter is approaching with its pinch
ings of the poor, it may be well for many
to study, what articles of food are the most
nutritious and cheapest; that is, what kinds
of food will go farthest for the least money.
Not a few in our large cities lay the founda
tion of incurable and fatal diseases, by being
stinted in their food, and who would not
have been stinted, had they expended what
money they had in the most judicious man
ner. The ignorance and inconsiderateness
of the poor is sometimes amazing. The la
dies of the Widows' Aid Society, who do
so much for humanity every Winter, have
found it expedient to refuse giving money
to any of their beneficiaries, but ascertain
their actual wants, and give them orders for
such articles of food as are deemed best.
They found that when money was given, it
would be expended for tea and coffee, and
fine flour for the luxuries instead of the
necessaries of life. We trust the following
table may be of practical advantage to this
humane society, as well as to many poor, and
prudent and worthy families in this, and
other large cities and towns. We believe a
man feels as happy after a plain dinner, as
after a luxurious one; certain are we, that
he sleeps the sounder that night,. and feels
the better for it all next day ; all the advan
tage to the luxurious liver, is in the tran
sient passage down the throat.
lb. Cucumbers, at per doz., yields --
per cent. of nutriment - 2 1-2
" Melons - - - 8
4 4 Turnips - - - 4 1-2
" Cabbage - - - - 7 1-2
" Carrots - _.lO.
" Beets - - - - 15
44 Apples - - - - 16
44 Peaches - - - 20
44 Potatoes, at 750 per bus. or 1 1-4
per lb. - - - - - 22 1-2
44 Cherries - - 25
44 Grapes - - - 27
" Plums- - - - 29
Oat Meal, at $4 per cwt or 4c. V. lb. 75
" Rye Flour, at? per bbl. or 4c /1,1 lb. 75
" Rice, • 5 per cwt. or 5c 111 lb. 79
" Barley Meal, 3 per cwt. or 3c 761 lb. 88
44 Wheat Flour, 10 per bbl. or scl lb. 90
" Corn Meal, 3 per owt. or 3-12 " " 91
44 White Beans, 2 per bus. or 4-12 " " 95
As to the blanks above, any housekeeper
can weigh the articles, and by comparing
the price per bushel or dozen, with the
amount of nutriment yielded, can determine
at once, the relative value as a food. But
it will be seen at once, that white beans,
whole or split peas, hominy, oat meal, corn
meal, samp, bulled corn, crushed wheat,
rice, are among the cheapest, most whole
some and most nutritious articles of food,
and are alike recommended to those who
want to be economical, and those who want
to be healthy. If fruits were largely used
with the above diet, either baked, if green,
or stewed when dried, both the digestion
and health would be greatly improved, to
say nothing of the agreeableness of the ad
dition. Not one person in a thousand has
any adequate idea of the value of fruits as
an article of diet. A thousand bushels of
grapes and apples should be grown. where
one now is, especially as considering the
outlay and labor, they are the most profit
able of all orbpa.—.Haa'a Jour. of HeaWe.
't) oeirß.
E arly to the Saviour. fly,
L et your cry to Jesus be,
" S aye, 0, save me, or I die,
Y ieiding up my heart to Thee!"
J esur, sure, will hear your prayer;
A L, be 'll never cast you off,
N or refuse your suit to hear,
E wen though proud sinners scoff.
C ome, your burden he 'll remove,
It aising you to hopes of heaven;
I n and through his boundless love,
S ure you 'll find your sins forgiven;
AV ill you longer still delay?
E ven now his call obey ;
L ow before his footstool fall,
L et him be your LIFE, your ALL.
Y. E.
t4e Nabies.
I A Model for Mothers.
A few weeks since, I was traveling with
a gentleman, on an outside car, through the
County of Wexford. The day was delight
ful, and the geniality of the weather seemed
to have expanded our hearts by its influence;
for we soon became as-friendly as though
we had known each other for years. He
was, I think, traveling for -some house, and
was a thorough Englishman, to judge by
his appearance and conversation, though,
from what he said, thirty years' residence
iu the Emerald Isle had imbued him with
an honest admiration of the Irish character.
He was perhaps fifty years of age, was mar
ried, and the father of several children.
He said he disliked traveling, and avoided
it as much as possible. I asked him the
reason, and here lay the secret. He pos in his wife a great treasure—not only
because she loved and respected her hus
band, but chiefly from the exemplary man
ner in which she brought up her young
family. In the course of conversation he
said, ky wife, as sure as each evening
comes, brings all her little ones around her,
and gives them Scripture lessons out of the
Old and New Testaments. She shows them,
from the Bible, what they ought to believe
what they should do, and what to avoid.
They know more of religion and God's
Woid, than numbers of grown persons I
meet with every day, and they look iorward
to the regular employment ot the evening,
with the greatest delight. I feeLthat noth
ing improves me so'..much as to sit quietly
by and listen to them. She gives them
puzzling questions out of The Bible, and it
is really astonishing what. clever answers
they give her. Whenever a good thing
conies into my head, I. say something my
self; but, indeed," said he, with charming
simplicity, "in general I think it better to
say nothing. I feel each evening a better
wan, and I think it does me as much good
as going to hear a sermon from Mr. Gregg.
The clergymen very often visit our family,
and they say that my children are the best
answerers at Sunday School. Ah ! Sir, I
feel it a great loss being .away from my
family, even for a few weeks."
Here is a picture of a sacred family, a
Christian household. Here is "the hus
band sanctified by the wife." .A.rid will not
God rain down abundant.blessings on that
little circle ? Yes, assuredly will bless
them, both in time 'and eternity; they will
prosper in this life, and, I believe, live in
the next.
I know , a lady, the mother of a very
large family; and, though upon her de
volves the care of 11.• great .household, yet
she finds time, in addition to the regular
family worship, to assemble her children
around her each morning, to instruct and
admonish them in the things that pertain
to their eternal welfare. Whether she now
reaps the fruits of her watchful care, I can
not tell; but I believe that she wil reap
them, for God's Word does "not return un
to him void." Let us never cease our ef
forts, and they will at last be crowned with
gloriOus success. "Cast thy bread upon
the waters, for thou shalt find it after many
days."—(Eccl. xi: 1.) The . greatest bles
sing a man can have is, a good wife, and
the choicest gift of God to a child is a
mother who puts her trust in him. "Who
can find a virtuous woman ? for her price is
far above - rubies. The heart of her husband
shall safely trust in her, so that he shall
bare no need of spoil."—Prov. xxxi : 10,11.
Worthy, indeed, is such a one of honor
and esteem, for no heavier duty than hers
could be imposed on any one. " Her chil
dren rise up, and call her blessed ; her hus
band, also, and he praiseth her."--Prov.
xxxi : 28.
We often bear people talking about the
rights of women, the state of political non
existence in which,; they are kept, and so
forth; but. do such persons think for a mo
ment to what post women are called ? Itis
a post of the highest honor.
To what is the formation of character to
be ascribed? Chiefly to education. And
who forms the character of the man 'for good
or evil, when the mind is young and plastic,
and can be moulded easily ? Always the
mother. Mothers educate the nation ; and
it often lies in the power of the mother,
under God, to make her son a hero or a
One word more, and I have done.
If every mother in this kingdom did her
duty, like those two here described, what
would be the result? Where would be our
criminal courts, our jails, our bulks ? Where
would be our lawsuits, our strifes, and ha
treds ? Where would be our apostacies ?
where our rank infidelity ? Where would
•be dishonesty ? Where would famine and
oppression, misery and vice, raise their a.p•
palling cries? They could not live. No
thing would exist but peace and joy. How
calmly might each mother lay her head upon
the pillow of death, if she could call her
loved one to her bedside, and say, " 'From
a child thou bast known the Holy Scrip.
tures, which are able to make thee wise
unto salvation !' Go forth, then, my son,
armed with the sword of the Spirit, and quit
you like a man in the battle of life."
It is an excellent thing to teach your child
to read the ancient poets and sages; but
forget not to teach him to discern the finger
of his God Let him learn, if you will, how
to cast up accounts and work out equations;
but let him learn, also, bow to solve this
problem, " What shall it profit a man if he
shall gain the whole world, and lose his own
soul ? or what shall a man give in exchange
for - his soul ?"—Ambrose Lawson.
stated that the population of the eleven
infant colonies in 1701 was 262,000 souls.
Georgia and Delaware were added to the
number akut 1749, and the census reports
give us 1,046,000. In the year 1775, the
thirteen colonies had 2,303,000 whites, and
500,000 slaves. After the adoption of the
present Constitution, in 1790, there were
thirteen States, with 3,172,654 white,
50,456 free colored, and 697,807 slaves.
In 1850, the States had increased to thirty
one, and the population to 19,550,000
whites, 434,000 free colored, and 2,204,000
slaves. The total population at this time is
approaching thirty millions.
WEALTH.—The less you leave your chil
dren when you die, the more they will have
twenty year 3 afterward. Wealth inherited
should be the, incentive to exertion. In
stead of that, "it is the title-deed to sloth."
The only money that does a man good is
that which he earns himself. A ready
made fortune, like ready-Made clothes,
seldom fits the man who comes into posses
SETTLING IRELAND.—It is stated that
the number of English and Scotch settled
in Ireland is now wore than double what it
was only ten years ago. A Galway paper
says : The West of Ireland seems destined
to be 'silently revolutionized to the Scott and
SUFFERINGS.- - -A. bold, fearless profession
of Christ often exposes to suffering ; but it
is an bonor to suffer for Jesus, and such
sufferings will terminate in glory.
Banks of Pittsburgh, par
Banks of Philadelphia, par
Bank of Ohlunberaburg, 3.4 c
Bank of Gettysburg, MI
Bank of MiddlotOwn,
flank of Newcastle,
Brie bank, F3(4,
& prem. WaynesVg :
Franklin bk. Washington. par
Harrisburg bank,
Honesdale bank,
Bank of Warren, 11
York bank,
Relief Notes, A
All other solvent hanks, par'
State bank, and brancbes,
All other solvent banks,
All solvent banks,
Now York City,
" Country,
t r AND COUNSELOR AT LAW, sod Solicitor in Clan
cers.. Mork, No. 133 Fourth Strout. above the corner of
gn.ifh - fiell, Pit:ha-m.lth. Pct IV6.1"0.
it 11. Summer 8 , 3136i0/2 of thie institute will commence on
rnesday, May lat.
Circulars may be had at the Drag store of A. R. Gayley,
[Bth and Chestnut streets, Philadelphia, at the Book store of
I. M. Wilson, 9th and Arch streets, and at the Education
Rooms, 20 Chestnut street, or address
Rev. J. M. GAYLEY.
Media. Del. Co.. Pa.
pl - f
ill COOLIE MCP, No. 6 Federal Strea, Allegheny, invites
attention to the new and large stork opening, of recentpur
chases In the Eastern cities, comprising new publications,
and valuable Theological, Standard, and Miscellaneous
Works, in the various departments of literature. Fine edi
tions of the theta, end standard authors. New Books from
Carters', Harpers', A. S. S. Union Tract Society, and Presby
terian Board. E. C. COOLI KANE, (Sue. to S. Sadler,)
nol 6 Federal Street, Allegheny.
VF. 11( IG 'l' lAN BLINDS.
A. BRITTON & 00.,
No. S 2 North SECOND Street, above Market, Philadelphia.
The largest, cheapest, and beet assortment of PLAIN and
FANCY BLINDS of any other establishment in the United
REPALUNG promptly attended to. Give 'as moan,
Tuacarora Valley, Juoiata County, Pa., one-fourth of
a mile from the Perryovillo Station of Ponneylvania Rail
The Summer Session will commence on Monday, the 18th
of April. Whole expellee par session of twenty-two weeks,
for Board, Room, Tuition, Washing and Incidentals, $55, pay
able one-half in advance,
G r' See Circulars. DAVID WILSON,
marls-1y Principal and Proprietor, Port Royal P.O.
Ark REVIEW EP 89.8.11L8 COLLEGE, ➢3luTzatit
. County, Ohio, under care of the Synod of Cincinnati.
Principal, Rev. P. W. Scott. D. D., aided by eight assistant
teachers. Expense from $BO to $9O per session of five
months. Scholarships at rates still lower. The buildings
and grounds are unsurpassed. Every modern convenience
and comfort has been supplied. Rooms all heated with
steam, and lighted with gas. Sessions open early in Janu
ary and September. For ciredlars or information in detail,
apply to DR. SCOTT, or REV. W. B. BOORBO, Oiford, Ohio.
Depository is now well furnished with aU the Publics*
tions of the Presbyterian Board of Publication, and especially
with those that are suitable for Sabbath School Gibrarles.
There is also a good supply of nearly 400 additional volumes,
selected with special care, from the numerous publications
of the Massachusetts S. S. Society, and the American S. F.
Orders from any part of the country will be promptly at•
tended to by addressing the subscriber. Money may be sent
by mail at our risk.
Also, a good supply of Stationery.
novIT JAMES A. IRWIN, Librarian.
The Winter Session, of five months, will commence the first
Wednesday in November.
Expenses, for Boarding, Poe], Light and Tuition in the En
glish branches, $6O por Session. ancient and Modem Lan
guages, each $5. Lessons on the Piano, and 11F13 of Instru
ment, $l5. Painting and Drawing, each $6. Or the pay
ment of $BO, will include the whole.
A daily stage connects with the ears at Newark, Del., and
also at Parkesbnrg, Pa. Address
J. M. DICKEY, or
Oxford, Sept. 20, 1855. SAMUEL DICKEY. Oxic-d,
ween Market and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia, have for
Dry and Green Salted Patna Kips, Tanner's Oil, Tanner's
and Currier's Tools at the lowest prices, and upon the best
All kinds of Leather In the rough wanted, for
which the highest market prise will he given in cash, 01
taken:ln exchange for Bides Tomtbarr Ural] i'rewof charge
0.14 Rn1,1,,,,.....mmi0ninnr.
We notice that the Messrs. illeneely have their furnace
in full blast again. and we are pleased to know that they
are daily receiving orders for their celebrated Belle, from
different parts of the Union.
Among those ordered within a week is one weighing
2,500 pounds for New Bedford, Mass., .another of the
same weight for Guilderland Centre. one of 2.000 pounds
for Concord, N. U.. one of 3,000 pounds for the city of
ftfohile, Ala., one of 1,600 pounds for Beloit. Wis., one
of 1,200 pounds for Fort Des Moines, lowa, &c., &c. They
are also furnishing six hells for the Government, to be
used us board Light Ships, in foggy weather, to warn
mariners not to approach too near the coast.— West Troy
Advocate. iy 201 y-eows
wow:), are only striplings in cost, ($6 to 0, or if
made gunpowder proof, CU, and less at wholwiale.) The
test which they "have endnred is unparalleled. The great
est lock-pickere in the world, stimulated by the offer of a
large premium for several years, have sought in vain for
a clue to pick them. They not only bid defiance to all lock
pickers, but the offer of Two THOUSAND Domaas for pick
ing is continued to June, 1857, with ample guaranty. The
world is challenged for a competitor to produce.a lock of
equal value, For five times its cost.whether it is used for
the apecie-vault, night latch, or desk.
Perth Amboy, N.J.
Bin. S. B. Woonniums, Sa;--You pace been awarded an
honorable mention, with special approbation, for burglar
proof Looks and Night Welles. They were considered by
the jury to merit ail that you claim for them, as, being the
cheapest, and at the same time, the safest and most durable
Locks on exhibition, cud a valuable acquisition to the com
munity. Yours, truly,
Cotartiesioner of Juries, Crystal Palace, Nov. 1854
Bald, or persona afflicted wi'h diseases of the hair or
scalp, read the follawitig. and judge of
REV. M. TRACKER, (60 years of age,) Pitcher, Cbenango
County. N Y. "11y hair is ACM restored to its natural
color, and ceases to fell."
REV. PROP. GEORGE SHEPARD, Bemgor, Me. "I find
friends who on my recommendation, are disposed to try it..
REV. AVM. CUTTER, Editor Mothers' Megazlne. N Y. "My
hair is changed to its natural color, and growing on bald
spot. &a."
REV. B.- P. STONE, D. D, Concord, N. IT. "111 y hair,
which was grey. is now restored to its natural dolor, .le."
REV. D. OLEN DENIN, Chicago. ID. "I can add my
testimony, and recommend it to my friends."
REV. D. T. WOOD, 51 iddletown. IC Y. "aly own balm ha •
greatly thickened. and also that of one of my family, wh,
wee becoming bald, an "
REV. J P. TUSTIN, Charleston,S. C. "The white hair is
becoming obviated, and new hair forming, &c."
Ev. A. PRINK, Silver Creek, "It has produced a
good effect on my hair, and Icon and have recommended it."
REV. JOSEPH facKEE, Pastor of West D. R. church, N.Y.,
recommends it.
REV. D. MORRIS Cross River, N, Y., also, and
MRS. REV. H. A. PRATl',llamden, N. V.
We might swell this list, but if the above fall to Seztrinc
--try 'al
Sold by all the principal Merchants in the United Stet a,
Cuba and Canada.
'Wholesale and retail depot, No 355 Broome Street. N. V.
irap• Some dealers try to sell articles, instead of this, on
which they make more prMit; If sot irr/ba to — depot for 'dr
oll* and haformation. WWl':
All solvent banks,
All solvent banks, 94
AU solvent banks, 2
All Solventbanks, 2
All aolvent Lanka, 8
All solvent banks,
All solvent banks,
State bank and brandies,
Bank of State of Missouri, .34
IMar. & Fire Iris. Co. cbecke, 5
AU solvent banks, 8
AA solvent banks, 8
en Institution for rho Businows man. Char!9re!:ll,A.prfl,l.B6.s.
Located at Pittsburgh, opposite the Poet ottfce.
Haring a larger patronage than any eintilar Institutiot
of the West.
Hie Exc'y., GOT. Jas. Pollock,l Hon. R. 31. Riddle.
Hon. Win. Bigler, Ex-Gov. lion. J. E. Brady,
Col. Wilson McCandless, 11. A. Pryor, Esq.,
Col. William Hopkins, B. L. Fahnestock, Seq.,Capt. D. Campbell, Ed. Campbell, Esq.
N. P. Fetterman, Esv, Alm , oder, Bradley, Vag.
Principal—F. W. JENKINS.
I. L HITCHCOCK, (author of "A New Method of Teach
ing Book-Keeping,") Professor of the Science of Accounts,
and of the Art of Book-Keeping, and Teacher of Arithmetic,
and its application to business.
JOHN FLEMING, (author of the "National System of
Book-keeping,") Lecturer on the Science of Accounts, and on
Business, its customs and usages.
cerien Writers, (who have no superiors as Penmen,) Pro
femora of Epistolary. Commercial and Ornamental Penman
ship, and Lecturers on Mercantile Correspondence.
JAMES H. HOPKINS, Esq., 'of the Pittsburgh Bar, Lec
turer on Commercial Law. _ _ .
D. BACON, Professor of Mathematics, Lecturer on Politi•
cal Economy and Commercial Geography.
JAMES W. KENNEDY, of '. Kennedy's Bank Note Re
view,. Teacher of the art of Detecting Counterfeit Money
Conducted by a full and efficient Faculty.
Book-Keeping, full Accountant's course, including
Arithmetic and its applications, Compercial Cal
culations, all Lectures, Practical Penmanship,
(a Life Scholarship) . . . . . . $35.00
Same course for ladies, (apartments separate) 20.00
Penmanship, practical, time unlimited, . 10.00
Ornamental Penmanship, as agreed upon.
Arithmetic (new system) time unlimited . . 10.00
Higher Mathematics, Surveying, Engineering, Mechanical-
Architectural. and Ornamental Drawing and Construction,
Languages, Elocution. &a, as per agreement
To furnish the best means for acquiring a Thorough Bus•
Incas Education, in the shortest time, and at• the least ea
As here taught, embodies all the knowledge and Improve.
meets taught elsewhere. with some valuable additions no
where else applied, so that graduates kere will be fully able
to manage the hooka of any business concern.
(A new system) and Its application to business hi here (and
here only) included in the commercial course.
Practical and Ornamental, by A. COWLETY, and W. P.
CtiOPEP,, Teacher,. of the Spencerian system, uusurpassee
Penmen, who drew the dm Premiums in Orimmental, Bus
/DM and Ladiea'Penmariship, at,,the last State Fairs in Ohio
and Michigan.
Delivered daily oh Book-Keeping; the Usages, Laws and
Ethics of Commerce; Finance and Banking; Political Econ.
omy, Commercial Geography, Counterfeit Money. &c. An
acquaintance with all being necessary to the highest success
in business.
Hay enter at any time; no vacation; review at pleasure;
time unlimited.
Tuition, fall Commercial Course, . $35.00
Stationery, &a., about . . . 6.00
Board, por week, can be obtained for . . . 2.55
Three hundred Students have entered this College from this
city alone (besides others from abroad) since last October.
Numbers from other Colleges apply here to compieb , their
education, so that they may be fully qualified for successful
business action.
Specimens of Writing and Circulars containing full infor
oration, sent by mail free of charge. Address,
de01543, • Iron City College, Pittsburgh, Pa.
CURED, Wit bout Pain or Surgical Operation.
The readers of the Banner and Athacate will recollect I
published a notice lest Winter, headed "The Last Call to
Stuttering and Stammering Persons," in which I annoimeed
was the only chance they would ever hare of getting cured,
cud all who desired the cure should either send for it by
mail or call themselves before the lOth of March, as on thai
day I had made arrangements to resign my profession, and
retire from the practice. Since the lOth, I have personally
consulted forty, and sent the cure by mail to sixty indi
viduals. In every instance perfect satisfaction has been
rendered. Injustice to all who are so unfortunate as to
stutter or stammer yet. I hlve thought proper to give
another opportunity of being cured, and therefore would
respectfully request them to send me $2O, (which Is tees
than my usual fee,) and I will immediately send them my
cure. By so doing they save the expense of traveling. I
am-a responsible man. and if my cure Is not effectual I will
agree to refund the money. Recollect. this , cure never fails.
Address Dr. WYCKOFF, Rox 74E, Pittsburgh Post Office.
There has been a floating population of imposters travel
ing the country, professing to cure impedimenta of speech
by my system, and many have had the audacity to advertise
in my name, and give the names of men for reference whom
they never knew or saw. When persons who stammer
called, those Men would represent me, and in several in
stances produce a certificate purporting to be mine, vesting
in them full power and authoriry to practice as my Agents.
I have frequently warned the Public of these men, as they
are not in full possession of my system, and cannot cure.
Through untiring perseverance. I arrested two of them,
and others will sooner or later share the same fate. This
cure for stuttering or Stammering is one of my own
discovery, for which I have a copy right, secured by law,
and have successfully practised the same for the term of
nine years.
Illy references are of the highest order, such as the Medi-
cal Faculty of New York, Philadelphia, and the University
of Virginia, all the Press of Pittsburgh, Washington,
Greensburg, and Uniontown, Pa, besides fifLy thousand
persons in different parts of the country.
This cure for Stuttering and Stammering is performed in
less than one hour. There is no pain or surgical operation
attending IL
The beauty of all this is, it will cure children of five, and
adults at the age of one hundred years. A person who is
cured by it. can never again stutter, even if they try. lof
fer to forfeit $lO,OOO if any person can ever afterwards Stwt
ter, by application of the cure.
It was formerly customary to announce, that no pay
would-be required unless a perfect cure was performed.
That was done to show the people there would be no riskin
glvingme a trial lint now, inasmuch as the leading eiti-
Zeta of Pittsburgh, know my cure never fails, it would be
superfluous to make another such announcement.
mOl-if DR. 'WYCKOFF.
stn r —JAMES ROBB, No. 89 Market Street, between the
ket House and Fifth Street, would call the attention of
his friends and customers. and all others who may favor him
with their trade, that for the future he will be found at his
Now shoe Store, as above, with an entirely New Stock of
Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, Slippers; Palm Leaf, Pedal, Tustin, and
Braid Hats, &c.; consisting in part of Gents' Fancy Opera
Boots. Congress Gaiters, Oxford Ties, &c., &c.; Ladies', Misses'
and Child, ens' Fancy Boots, Gaiters, Ties, Slips, &c., very
beautiful; Boys' and Youths' Dress Boots, Shoes, Ties and
Bit stock is one of the largest ever opened in this city, and
embraces everything worn by'the ladies of Philadelphia and
New York, and, ho trusts, cannot fail to please all. Great
care ham been taken ;in selecting the choicest goods, all of
which be warrants.
He Mao continues to manufacture, as heretofore, all de
scriptions of Bbots and Shoes, and his long experience of
over twenty years in business in Has city la. he trusts. a suf
ficient guaranty that those who favor him with their CUE LORI
will be fairly dealt with. ap26-tf
186.---The Winter Session of this tnatirution cpens
on the let of November next. The last Catalogue numbers
I6P students. from ten. States of the Union. The conrse of
instruction is full and thorough, both as to preparation for
business and for College. Students , have been entered by the
Principal at Yale, Princeton, Diekinerm, Lafayette. Jr fferaon,
Washington, and De in ware Colleges. Loceti to in the come
try. east of ace-se, healthful, free prom temptatictts, and in
the midst of beautiful scenery. The morel end religious
influenees in and around the Institution are all the most
anxious parent can desire. For catalogues, containing full
infonriallon, apply at this office, or to
J. H. SMIAIAKER 111, A., Principal.
set."o.3m Academia, Juniata Otrunty,
Manufactured by
The oldest and most experienced ELEOTRO PLATERS in the
United Staten.
The most elaborate and richest patterns
in America.
No. 15 South Ninth Street, above Chestnut,
Near the Girard House,
se27-Iy* Philadelphia.
ACADtlifl.—.the Tenth erEkion of this institution
trill open on the 3ti of November. anti continue Bre mouths.
Prof. S. Dana, (graduate of Yule,) Principal and Teacher
in Mule Department.
Miss Mary 1. Dunlap, (graduate of Steubenvilleo Teacher
In Female Department.
For farther information, address any member of the
W. AVM WAIN. President, Rev. T. GILRERSON,
J. M. ROBINSON. Treasurer, Rev. W. W. WOODEND,
paid for $l.OO.
Relitor of Ilatt's Journal of Health, a monthly at $l.OO a
year, confines himself now, as for many years past, exclu
sively to the treatment of diseases of the
at Ma nifloe.'No. 42 'Prying Pl 4. AND N
Vor 1,7
OF received a large, good, and fashionable stock of Fall
floods for Gentlemen's wear. comprising French and English
Broad' ChiElis;'-' for Coats, Beaver, Pilot, Whirlpool, Tagg,
liair Skin, and Petersham Cloths. for Lit ereoats. A splendid
stock of Black and Colored Cassinteres. fur Pouts. Vesting
of the richest and newest styles, coMprising some of the
newest and most elegant patterns in Silk Plush and Velvets.
Also on hand, a large, well made, and 'fashionable stock of
ready•made Clothing, of superior cnt and &ash—together
with a general assortment of Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
consisting of white and colored shirts, under shirts, drawers,
stocks, silk handkerchiefs and cravats, sus enders, gloves,
ttc. Will be sold cheap.
N. B.—Orders in the tailoring line executed in the best
Manner. at the shortest notice nol-2m
subscriber, being provided with Steam Printing
Presses, and a great variety of Printing Types and other fix
tures, Is prepared to execute every description Of Beoks
Pamphlets, Cards, Bills, Labels, Arc.
Blank Deeds, Blank Books Paper and Stationary, always
hand. J. T. SHRTOCK,
No. 84 Fifth Street, Gazette Building.
itirburgh. Dec 5. 1855
LADIES, Pottstown, Montgomery County P a .
The TVinter Seseiun of this Institution will commence
November 4th. For Circulars, with full particulars, address
Principal and Proprietor.
.EI STREETN B. 9 1 9 FADDEN & SON, 95 91ARRE71'
Silver Ware. , Pittsburgh, dealers in Watches; 'Jewelry, end
iik CAIR D .-1343ViNG TEST E D FOP °Y . ;
year the system of (kali?' g exelmivcl;‘ in 1r el :1 - __! .e
and If ousekesping Goods ; v e are POW fully r(.11`4 Wu d 1 7'.,
advatges. both to buyer and seller, V biet. n snit it! tr ,,i ' n
Be confine ourselves to the above rt msd cla" EFf q.r , '
and can thus devote more :Meatier to. ant' pit t , t0._ , ,,
much larger assortment of sach class. err Welt irrT .,; , v
' no baits _ or goods to be +.:. .. -, ~ rv.l , 'r r the mr, ;. r ,..
wEsT Juasuir co LLEGIATE of large Twill upon linens„ endotherrrtlelee II m
, 1- Z
SCHOOL. MOUNT UOLIA , N.-J.—D e signed to pre- the purehamr bus the adventag• of 0, l' et / r g t " 0 ' '" r'.;r'T"
pare boys thoroughly for college Or
pectus, 47e., add buslness. For a pros- assortment, the irxdnrements of Tow pricer. and the ( c!' v ,
less Rev. UMW.% lilll,LEß, A. M. Frit:id- ty of getting the very hest orelity. TF fth'i , .llFl.ll"
4 ; i„.;r
pal. Number of well qualified assistant teachers ample. ask the Inspection of our sten 11 the" 3C"'ILP'? ta l i
a l
1311{1Oiltg$ and grounds extensive. situation pleasant and our ltne, and feel confident they errant tail tote Fr i'
heal ti:fut.
AcCen Onl# , ! ) .9. railroad front New Tywrk and - soqda . knd pitst.. . BRCOEB gi filet Ell,
Pho/00 0ft. - thbdorm nom.* lit inty thus. . PAW I s Itiltif . ' Ink fib MAW Visith
D.— a.crtaas R. anisoon, DEN
TUT 241 la 47.xivr FttroPt. OM". Nbitb ahi t t
inhiT.FlFsgS DIERCANT/Lii,
PrlTtigentill, W.U.Ek.a.IiNG,
Founded in 1840, and incorporated by the Legislatwe
Peousyliataia, with perpetu4.l clakatri.
Lithita) OiThtierlaa,_
Hon. Janice Buchanan, Bon. Aloeea Elarapton,
Hum Wm. Wifl iu , lion. lharles ha)
Hon. W. H. Lowrie, Gee. J. 6. Moorhead,
P. DUFF, President, author of " Wire hook-Lt,ping,"
"The Western Steamboat Accountant," Sc.; vitt, 1 a
the Principles and Practice of Double-zntry
elate Professors of Doulde-hntry Hook-keeping.
J. D. WILLIAMS, Professor of Commercial and ortameit.
tat Penmanship, the beat Business and Ornamental Petaiti,
in the United States.
J. R. DUNCAN, Assistant Professor of Penmanship.
N. B. HATCH, Professor of Commercial Law and
lion. Judge SHANNON and J. M. KIRKPATRICK, t_tt.,
cial Lecturers on Commercial Law.
Rev. DAVID FIllitiESON, A. M. Lecturer on Commet,i,
Ethics, (late Professor of Ancient and ?diluent Langnst
of Washington College.)
P. Milk'. Lecturer on the History and Principles of Cm
uterce, Banking, &c.
JOIN MURPHY, Teacher of the Art of Detecting Cur
terfeit Bank Notes; the only thoroughly qualified 'feed,'
of this Art in this part of the country.
Embraces a full course of Classical, litaLlaelusaical Esg
lish Studies
I'. DAY DEN, A. M., Principal and Professor of Larigu
and Mathematics.
F. L. 1121. L, Professor of French and German Lsuguage,
A. STIRYOCK and G. ANTON, Professors of Vocal ahti
strutoeutal Music.
This is universally admitted to be the largest and
perfectly organized Comm i
Commercial College n the Uuilx,
The teaching of. Book-Reeping, Penmanship, and utb
collateral sciences have been brought to a degree of pert,
tion not attained in any other of the kind in the couutt r.
As an adequate idea of the arrangements or this insiut,
don can only be obtained from its pitruthlet circulate, th e
are mailed free to all patty of the country, with speriar
of kir. Williams' Penmanship, when desired.
VIABLY truum% as USE.
Saab as Indigestion. Acidity of the Stoniarb. Cob ) Pam
Heartburn. Lose of Appetite, Beepondeur., Ci,stiVeus Eb.
and Bleeding Piles. in all Nervous, and Fears
gir, Affections, it bas in numerous ii tav rel. proved
bane - dotal, and in others effected a d.n idea' cure.
Nature buds no new anent.) to 4•4111111N1 with ibis deliyhtb..l
tonic in the system. lte effects are almost toogit al, yet tt f
Cfirt perlnftWfllt. it contmunietacs violent shock to t
system. but by arousing its rife/ energy to normal acto.l.
enables it to throw off the cause, and true thoroughly eta, :
testes the disease.
'When its medicinal virtues are so 11 - Oversell) ac k. now le;
ed, and particoiall3 here. where it has become se;
family medicine, that it is sold by Many of the: gtoc; tr. 11:
well as all the druggists, it would 6VVIII r;eedl,
furtheeerideneet Jet as thereat*, douhticss. softie 'whol , ,v,
tried many adsextised remedies, and gull suits' ;tem.
pepsin in one [a Inure Of its dreadful halm, v.e suljoit it r
following Certificates, the authenticity of which cam et in
doubted, coming. as they do. fiCIII persons ev well knowc.
wig : o , IT lE'aii;ll+;C; Fein I 1111t•il Ch.
Win. Schuch E.Sq.., the well hue, r , iitLc .i aphe t
"I have frequently need La rhave'r Botha dltitto b. 1.1041 bi
it invariably relieves iniflaestion end debility." ,
R. Samuel ittibmck says: "I found special retie; tree
its use for a severe headache- with which 1 bad ban, ,e
J. W. Woedwell, Esq., says have used literhave%.
land Rittors myself. and recommended it to others,libiMil
it to be Jost what it it. represented."
Aid. Jonathan Neely, of Lower St. Clair, says: "I Late
derived great heneSt from its use, for weakness of the ~ion
twit and indigestion."
James 31. 1 4, 1orphy says: "After several physiciard Ibt
failed, Eterhave's lloliand Bitters removed the pain -ton , ac :
heart and side. arising fleet indigestion."
The editor of the Kittanning Free .Prios says : "A fteror.
of the beet physicians in this plate had (010, Elurhave*:
- Holland Bitters curtd me of the worst form of dyspepsia,"
Francis Felix, only manufacturer of the " original Extrar
of Coffee," says: "1 know. that ,your Holland Sitters it oar
of the heat medicines in the world, for a disordered etyma
or liver."
kir. Ludwig, editor of the Packet, Baltimore, pronounces)!
_a medicine deserving the confidence of thepublic.
Dr. nerhart, the leading German physician of Penney' ,
vanity iltt.R presciThed It frequently during the lest fillet
years, .with marked success, in debilitated states of the di
gestive organs, or of the system generally. "
The manager of Halton's Viecgar Factory says: 1 used it
myself, and was therefore induced to try its effects upon 11.3.
wife, (troubled with the great debility common to all of a
consumptive habit,) and really it is doing bar more good that
anything she has ever taken. •
NOTlCE]—Whoever expecte to find in this a beverage will
be disappointed; but to the sick, weak, and low sphited, it
will prove a grateful aromatic cordial, posaeseed of singular
remedial properties. •
CACTI iN I— The great popularity of this delightful A roma
has induced many imitations, which the public should guard
against purchasing. fie not persuaded to buy anything else
until you have given Borrhave's Holland Bittere a lair trial.
One bottle will convince you how infinitely superior it is tc
all these imitations.
Sold at $1 per bottle, or- six bottles for $6, by the sole
proprietors, RENJATOIN PARE, JR. & CO,
Manufacturing Pharmaceutists & Chemists,
Corner Smithfield end Third Streets, Pittsburgh
• Philadelphia, T. W. Dyoit & Sons, 132 N. 2d Street. Nes
York, "tarries & Park,3o4 Broadway, car. Doane. Baltimore
ensnare Brothers, Gay Street and Penna. Avenue. Cincin.
nati, John D. Park, Chicago, Barclay brothers, 213 S. it ate?
Street. St. Louis, Barnard Adams & Co. New Orleans, J
Wright & Co. decfiy
the public to the
where may be found a large assortment of all kinds e
Dry Goods, required in furnishing a house, thus saviw
the trouble usually experienced in hunting such article
in various places. In consequence of our giving our at
tention to this kind of stock, to the exclusion of
and fancy goods, we can guarantee our prices and style;
to be the most favorable in the market.
we are aka, to give perfect satisfaction, being the OLDES'
EBTABLINFIXD Lnvg.R STOILII u ins CITY, and having beet
for more than twenty years regular importers from sort
of the best manufacturers in Ireland. We offer also g
large stook of
of the best enalities to be obtained, and at the very loves
Prices. Also, Blankets, Quilta, Slieetings, Ticking', DE
mask Table Clothe, and Napkins, Towellings, Iriaq
Euckabace, Table and Pim.° Covers, Damasks, and :Si
roans Lace and klualin Curtains. Dimities, Purnitur
Minims, Window Shadings, ac., ie.
8. W. corner CIiESTNITT and SVVENTIi Sto,
apBo-tf Philadelphiz
MC, IiIIIIOI7ML.—.IIIeCORD at Co.,nAvriais
juli have removed to their nen store, 131 Wood street. tv
doors above Fifth street. which we have built with the ea
press adaptation to our increased business
The first floor has been fitted up in Modern style. each
Wisely for our retail trade. where will always he found e
plete iesortatent of the most fashionable styles of Gents' at.
Youths' Riding Bats and Children's Goode, adapted to the
seasons We shall he pleased to see our friends at our net
The four tipper stories are expressly for our Wheless).
Trade, where will be found a full stock of Pats and it;.
embracing Beaver. Silk, every variety ; Soft, parsins. rep .
horn, Braids, and Pain. Leaf lists; Nosh and Cleti
flaps, and Children's Goods of all kinds.
Merchants visiting our city will 'find it their interest to et
airline our stock. as our fatilities are each at , to fatale ye t.
mmpete with any jobb - inn house in the eastern cities.
tio" ii. - . Eat WS V.ELOPR melti t
1. TOItY, 5534 South FOURTH Street, below CheFiru/
Envelopes, Die SinN lug and Engraing, Dies Allem, ft
velopes Stamped with Business earth., Goniceopatlait ELsr=
opee, self sealed and printed directions, Parer Rag, for or!.
culturists, grocers, &c., for putting up garder seedy 6LL
PRINTING of all kinds, viz: Cards, BM-Beads Cif
ENAVING ositing ad Wedding Cardk, wit et
velopee Gß to fit exactly, of tbe n finest Englisb, French )
American paper.
Envelopes made to order of any size, quality a nd a
oription. Conveyancer's Envelopes for deeds, mortgae€ ,
old papers, &c., made in the best manner by '
N. B. Orders seat by Express, or as per agreement
the Natirmal Safety Company, incorporated 1 , 3 'tz
State Of Pennerylvania.
Montac is received in any sum, large or small, aed intern'
paid irons the day of deposit- •
The office is open every day, from 9 o'clock in the mull'i 4
till 7 o'clock in the evening, and on !Monday and Thurohq
evenings till 9 o'clock.
Interest Five Per Cent.
All soma. large or small, are paid back in poll, on deomad , '
without moiler, to any amount.
This &VINO Film" now has more than owa Mn. 130: of dol .
Mrs, all in 5.1013113A0E8, GROITRII RENTS, and other arvit rine
investments. for the security of depositors.
Atly- Office, WALNUT Street. Soutb-Weat corner o
Street, Philadelphia.
SCIF OBBMICAL Y.BAST, is a great saving of egs
shortening, and far superior to Cream of Tartar, So g da, z'
seratus. or anything else of the kind. Be particular r
ask for Durkee's, if you wish the genuine. and do not
to be disappointed in having the true article. His Bij:Ler ,
is on each canister. Take no other that interested psr
may endeavor to palm off on you. Durkeeer Baking No
has been adopted in moat of the Brat class Betels and
ins private families in New York. as the best and onh'
factory article. It is guaranteed to please. gold - W'',
best Grocers, Druggists and Country Storekeepers Omit'
out the Union, and at wholesale, by
No. 78 Borth FRONT Street. Philadelptis.
OFIPSTNUT Street, above Seventh, Philadelphia. 1 ' 1 "
In the United Stales. Wholeiale end Beall.
Jur- Branch at 117 MARKET Street. R Ilrulington • Del.
Boardman, dray & Co. s a`celebrated Dolce Camrara Pio! .
Fortes, of Albany; Jacob Chirkering's. of Boston ; Perre..
& Co.'s. of New York; F. P. Burns', of Albany: Ely J. Y 33:
sees. of New York; J. Marsh's. of Ph ladellibia; A• 1 `
Ladd & Co.'s, of 'Boston ; C. W, Fisk & Cob Premium 3 5 '1';
deons. Ansonia; Carhart, Needham & New re"."
Ogorge A. Prince & Co.'s. New York • Steinway 1
Piano Fortes, of New York; of New Tors:
other distinguished makes, constantly on band.
Watch, Jewelry, and Silver Ware Store, No 154 F. .
SECOND Street. between Pine and 'Union, west Fide, Phils:
where yon will dud a large assortment of the
maned goods! also, Plated Communion Service,
Betts, Cake Baskets. Castors, Spoons, Forks, tc . ,
hinds of Watches. Jewelry, and Silver Warp . rsou P
orderan d repaired. "ELLA dednction made to Clergy"*
I will sell my goods as low as can be bed in the ei... ,