Presbyterian banner & advocate. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1855-1860, September 12, 1857, Image 3

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entertained by any our. Owing to the great
expemic arising from delaying until another
year, it is probable that another attempt at
l lying the cable will be made in October,
when great precautions will be taken to
avoid any accident, such as happened in the
first effort.
To please the Icor York Churchman,
seems impossible, except in the alleged line
if A postolic succession. It sees nothing good
ad worthy beyond its own contracted limits,
nd admits no excellence in any Christian
et that is not in some way connected with
s boasted Episcopacy. Even the presenta
on of a Bible, by American missionaries, to
e chief ruler of a people lately redeemed
om heathenism and barbarism, cannot be
l owe d t o pass withott a rebuke and eon
em.ptuous sneer. It thus discourses on this
"Certain American missionaries in the
sandwich Islands, we observe, have been
resenting the King with a beautiful Bible
rem the American Bible Society, in aaoept
ng which His Majesty is reported to have
~ade an exceedingly appropriate and ex
,ressive reply. This would be a very grat
.ing circumstance had we any assurance
1. at thAre went along with it, or would so
.rapany it in its use, any such note and
imment as that Catholic and Apostolic
buroh has authorized, which is "the wit
-ss and keeper of Holy Writ, as well as
e pillar and ground of the truth." If, on
contrary, the King of the Sandwich
ands bas been left to be his own teacher,
to receive his teaching from those hetero
neous, and it may be heretical as well as
,hismatioal bodies, at whose hands he has
oeived the Holy Scriptures, it may turn
t to be a very strange religion indeed,
hick it may result in fixing on his mind,
d leading him to propagate among his still
i-barbarous people."
After such a deliverance on sneh a sub
et, it will be admitted by all thinking and
ted men, free from the mists of prejudice
d tile contractions of bigotry, that the in
lerance of that journal is beyond endnr
ce. What a different spirit breathes in
e letter of Dr. Tyng, describing his late
~ n derings in the East Of the American
issionaries, their piety, their zeal, their
.ility and their success, he speaks in the
ost cordial and commendatory terms. No
here does he seem to have been more at
me, than in taking sweet counsel with
ese devoted men, though no bishop's
nds had ever been laid upon their brows.
The Rev. Mr. Cuyler, in writing to the
ristian Intelligencer, describes a meeting
tely held, on a Sabbath evening, in the
ty of Geneva, where the Churchman would
rtainly have been out of place, in this
"At seven o'clock in the evening a most
teresting gathering of New Yorkers was
-1d In the parlor of. Rev. Dr. Alexander,
the "Hotel du Couronne." The Pres
terian Church was represented by Dr.
malley, of Troy, Dr. Alexander, and Rev.
S. Stewart; the Episcopal Church, by
Tyng; the Congregational, by Rev. R.
Cook; and the Dutch Reformed, by the
stor and deacon of Market Street. Dr.
og gave a pithy, practical exposition of
ohn xxi, and Dr. Alexander closed with a
.nder petition and thanksgiving to God for
r Providential meeting in this place of
e early martyrs and confessors. It was an
our to be remembered."
The Rev. Dr. Kincaid, long a co-laborer
ith Judson and Wade, in Burmah, sailed
the City of Edinburgh, for his field of
bor, on Saturday last. The Dr., in his
*sit home, was bearer of dispatches from
I. e King of Burmah to the President of the
nited States. During his.stay, a oonsidera
le sum was collected for the education of
ative teachers and preachers under his
are. He delivered a farewell discourse, in
hioh be gave a graphic account of his ca
eer since 1880, when he landed at Calcutta,
om a fishing-boat, a total stranger, that he
.fight preach the Gospel. The first Karen
onvert was baptized years
go; now, in the Burmese Empire, there
re more than fifteen thousand communicants
over two hundred churches, with a nom-
al Christian population of Karens and
urmese, numbering one hundred thousand.
American Christians will be pleased to
rn that the diatingaiehed Rev. Frederick
onod, of Paris, arrived in the Vanderbilt
lam Havre. He belongs to a noted
'rotestant, French family, and has several
'rethers who are clergymen. His brother
dolphe, who died last year, was considered
he moat eloquent Protestant preacher on
he Continent of Europe. He himself has
een a pastor in Paris for forty years, and is
• ell known throughout the religious world;
e will receive a warm welcome from thou
There seems to be an awakened interest
mong The Jews of this country in the ob
ervance of the forms of their religion.
synagogues and schools are being estab
shed in all the principal cities, and in many
the large towns. On Thursday of last
eek, a church edifice in Franklin Street,
bove Green, built, some twenty years ago,
nd since occupied by Presbyterians, was
, onsecrated as a place of Hebrew worship.
The services are represented as being deeply
"mpressive. At the close of the ceremo
nies of dedication, a sermon was preached
by Rabbi Leeser, from Joshua xxii : 34.
The Corner Stone of the First Presbyte
rian church (New &boob) of Kensington,
was laid on the afternoon of Monday
week. The services were conducted by the
Rev. Messrs. Murphy, Malin, Adair, M c -
Leod, Morse, Barna, and Chandler—pastor.
The building will be of brick, having a
front in imitation of brown stone, and will
coat about 820,000.
The Rev, Dr. Stevens, who has been
some months absent in Europe, during
which time many of his letters were pub
lished in the North American, has returned
in greatly improved health, and will resume
his labors at St. Andrew's church as soon
as it is reopened. The Rev. Dr. Newton
was to leave Liverpool, in company with
Dr. Tyng, on the Bth inst., and will soon.
be at his post.
LIGHT, laid over next week.
For the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate.
History of Jefferson College.
DR. MCKINNEY :—Allow a constant
reader to express the gratification with which
he has read Dr. Smith's recent work, " The
History of Jefferson College." The diligent
and patient research which the author has
applied to his subject, must prove eminently
satisfactory to the numerous Alumni and
friends of that institution; while at the
same time there is one commendable feature
of the work which will render it acceptable
and useful to the Christian public generally.
I refer particularly to the large space he
has appropriated to biographical sketches.
The late Dr. Alexander in writing the
history of the celebrated Log College,
which exerted so decided an influence upon
our Church, at an early period, occupied no
less than four•fifths of the work with biogra
phy. Dr. Smith, also, rightly judging that
the history of Canonsburg College could
not be given seperate from the history of
those pious and eminent men who were
concerned in its origin and administra
tion, has devoted a large portion of his
work to sketches of their lives. In this
way he has rendered the book interesting
and profitable to all branches of the Presby
terian Church, and to the Christian public
Western Correspondence.
- DR. WEINNEr :—lt is a well•known '
principle, that what affects vital godliness
and the spread of true religion in connexion
with one branch of the household of faith,
is felt more or less distinctly by all. Hence
different branches of the kingdom of Christ
feel a deep interest in all that transpires,
in sister communions, touching the great
cause for which we each, in our separate
fields, are laboring. All evangelical Churches
have been watching with intense feeling,
for years past, the movements in the Epis
copal Church of England and of America,
and many earnest prayers have ascended to
God in behalf of the evangelical portion of
that e,ommunion—prayers, too, unread from
the prayer-book. And we trust that this
interest may never flag; for that will be a
dark day to the world when the children of
God are only solicitous for the cause of
evangelism as it may be connected with
their own particular communion. This
consideration may serve as an introduction
of what follows, to the notice of the readers
of the Banner and Advocate.
The present Bishop of Illinois, the Rt. Rev
Dr. Whitehouse, was chosen to this position
some two or three years two, but has never yet "
taken up his abode among the people of his
charge, and continues still to reside in the
city of New, York. At his election, the
Bishop asked that a magnificent metropoli- I
tan church and Bishop's residence be erect
ed in Chicago, and proposed himself to loan
some $20,000 or 630,000 of his • private
funds for the purpose. The members of
that communion, however, felt unable to
comply with this request, And the Bishop,
declining to reside West until his request
was granted, is still a resident of New York.
But this is not all. During his annual
visits, a part of his duty is to consecrate
houses of religious worship; and we have
been informed that he has hitherto refused
to consecrate until the property is made over
by deed, in trust, to him and to his succes
sors in office. At two different places, in
one county, he made his demand, and suc
ceeded in one of them, after contending
from 10 o'clock A. M., at which hour the
consecration was to take place, until dark;
in the other he did not succeed, and the
church is yet unconsecrated. So far as I
can learn, these things are rendering the
Bishop very unpopular with the evangelical
portion of his Church. He has been re
garded as sound in the faith—by no means
ultra high Church ; but if he continues to en
force the last of the above-named demands, he
will be regarded as taking almost as high
ground as Archbishop Hughes himself. The
course of Bishop Whitehouse, both in re
fusing to reside among his people, and in
claiming the right to hold in his own name
all the property of the Church, will, I ap
prehend, greatly injure his influence in, if
not seriously distract, his denomination here.
The difficulties at Knox Colloge are, for
the present at least, arranged. President
Blanchard has been requested to act in his
old capacity, though, as we learn from some
of the papers, "only until the Trustees can
find another." lam inclined, however, to
doubt this last statement, inasmuch as I find
Mr. Blanchard has accepted, and the Col
lege is about to enter on another year under
his administration.
A recent issue of the Congregational Her
ald, has the following: "The New York
Evangelist and Puritan Recorder, have lately
said that Congregationalism has made no
progress in New York for the last ten years;
and now, the ,last number of the lndepend
ent replies, by showing, that within the last
eight years the New School Presbyterians
have had a net loss of two churches and
nine hundred and two members." The
Herald judiciously remarks upon the above,
"if these things are true, there is other
work, surely, for those two denominations to
perform, than to envy and vex one another.
Unless other denominations have done more
than they, what is to become of the, great
metropolis of the nation ?"
Beloit College is in the field, asking aid
from New School Presbyterian and Congre
gaional churches, to the amount of 830,000,
to set it upon a 'firm basis. The Herald,
the organ of Congregationalism, in explaining
an extract from its columns, given in one of
my previous letters, touching this Institu
tion, says : " We did not mean to intimate
a wish to have the College become sectarian,
but rather to have the present arrangement
made unquestionably permanent. Knox Col
lege has been understood to be on the Union
plan, and yet the New School Presbyterians
are now claiming it, as belonging to them.
Beloit College was established with the same
understanding, yet some have had fears, lest
there was no certainty against a similar see•
tarian coup de etat being attempted in that
case also, especially as one of its Trustees is,
somewhat inconsistently, Trustee, also, in
the rival sectarian Institution recently es
tablished at Like Forest, on the same field.
As Congregationalists who have contributed
to Knox College feel agrieved by the Pres.
byterian movement there, we wished to
draw out assurances from Beloit, to remove
apprehensions in that quarter."
Oar Associate Reformed brethren have a
young College at Monmouth, 111., which is
just getting under way, with a full corps of
teachers. Rev. D. A. Wallace, President,
has a good reputation as a teacher and earn
est worker. May the God of all wisdom
give them the ability to train the youth
brought under their influence in the princi
ples of a sound Scriptural philosophy. Pres
ident Wallace was to have been inaugurated
on Tuesday, September Ist.
The meeting of the Directors of the The
ological Seminary for the North-West, an
nounced to take place Sept. 2d, is looked
forward to with great interest. In these
meetings, by God's grace, corner-stones
are to be laid, upon which the future pros
perity of . tbe Seminary will, in a great meas
ure, rest. , ,
The queitioU has been frequently asked,
" Is the Seminary to be placed under the
co ttrol of the Assembly ?" There can be,
I think, but little doubt, that it will be,
evengualls. It has been thought unwise
hitherto, to discuss the question. It must
in due time, come up, and be thoroughly in
vestigated. There can be no doubt as to the
fact of the superior popularity, both East
and West, of those Seminaries under the
control of the Assembly. The Synods en
gaged in this enterprise, will, no doubt, act
wisely when the question comes before them.
The weather is fine, and with some loss
from recent rains, the grain crop of the
North-West is being harvested in good order_
For the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate.
Report of H. Childs,
ALLEGHENY PRESBYTERY.--Scrubgrass cong., 820.00;
Centre coug , 20.00; New Salem cong., 10.u0; Middlesex,
10.00; Portereville cong., 20.00.—580.00.
RUCH RIVER PREOI32TERY.—Union Grave cong., 10.00.
REDSTONE PRESBYTERY.—Mt. Pleasant cong., 3G.20;
Laurel Hill cong., 14.00 -450.20.
S CAMBER VI LLE r miES BYTE RY.—Carollto cong., 30.00.
CLARION PRESBYTERY—Leatherwood cong., 33.00;
Licking cong , of which S2LB3 is a penny collection, 53.14.
01110 PRESBYTERY.—Chartiers cong., 07.00.
BLAIWAVILLE PRESBYTERY.—Armagh cong., 12.00.
SALTSBURG PRESBYTERY.--Cherry Tree cong., 7.00.
CARLISLE PRESBYTERY.—Bedford cong., 30.00 of
which ia to coast. Maj. Daniel Waehabaugh a life member.
and 20,00 in part to constitute Rev. IL F. Semple, the pastes,
a We member, 50.00,
WASEIIIN/TON PRESBYTERY.—Pigeon Creek cong., to
constitute John Scott, Esq., and Mr. Greer 'at'llvane life
members, 77.72; Sunday School, 'Elizabethtown oong., to
support an Indian child at lowa and Back Missions, 32.50.
COSHOCTON PRESBYTERY.—Keene cong , 4.00,
MISCELLANEOUS.—Mies - Mary E. Findlay, Muddy
Creek, balance of a bequest formerly credited to Mrs. Find
ley, instead of Mims, 186.00; Rev. X. Ogden, Glade Mills,
Buller Co., Pa., to pay arrearages, and one year in advance,.
for sixty copies Foreign Missionary, from June, 1857, to
Hay, 1858, 8.80. Rev. Samuel Caldwell, 2.50.—5L46.30.
H. CHILDS, Treasurer.
Pittsburgh, August 31,1837
Pius tpartment,
The new constitution has been adopted, by the
popular vote. The separate clause, admitting
negroes to the right of suffrage, was rejected by
a large majority. • '
The Agricultural. Fair.
In our advertising columns may be found a
notice of the approaching Fair, of the Agricul
tural Society of Allegheny County. Such exhi
bitions, we consider as highly beneficial. The im
proprieties which are, some times, attendant
should be frowned upon and banished, and the
exhibition be nade to accomplish its great design,
consistently with good morals. To this end good
men must be concerned, and do their proper part.
Of one feature occasionally exhibited, we en
tirely disapprove; that is, the trial of the speed
of horses—horse•racing. This is not presented in
the advertisement before us ; but there is an
other thing equally bad; that is, the exhibition
of Lady Equestrians. Such an exhibition we re
gard as shameful. As sometimes practised, it is
disgusting. Though the course may be open
each afternoon, we wish that there may be no
lady equestrians to enter it. We are decidedly
favorable to female horse-back exercise. We love
to sce ladies ride, and ride well; but , not to ex
hibit themselves as a show. Modesty forbids it.
At the late Delegate and Mass Convention, at
Gfrashopper Falls, among other things done,
the following Treatable and Resolutions were
WHEREAS, It is Atha most vitpl importance to
the people of Kansas, that the Territorial Govern
ment should be controlled by the bona fide citizens
thereof ; and
WHEREAS, Gov. Walker has repeatedly pledged
himself that the people of Kansas shall have a fall
and fair vote at the election to be held on the first
Monday in October, for a Delegate to Congress,
Members of the Territorial Legislature and other
officers; therefore,
Resolved,' That we, the people of Kansas, in
Mass Conitention assembled, agree to participate
in said election.
Resloved, That in thus acting, we rely upon the
faithful fulfillment of the pledge of Governor
Walker, and that we, as heretofore, protest against
the enactments forced upon us by the votes of the.
people of Missouri.
Resolved, That the Mass Meeting proceed to
the appointment of a Committee to wait upon the
Territorial authorities, and earnestly insist upon
a revision and correction of the wicked apportion
ment, endeavored to be forced v!port the people
of Kansas, to govern the selections of Members
of the Territorial Legislature.
Resolved, That Gen. J. H. Lane be authorized
and empowered to tender to Gov. Walker the
force organized by him under the resolution
passed by the Convention at Topeka, on the 15th
of July last, to be used for the protection of the
These are stated to have been passed unani
mously, Gov. Robinson, Gen. Lane, and other
leaders being present, in a Convention of over
four hundred persons, and all parts of the Terri
tory represented.
Compensated Emancipation.
The Convention which met at Cleveland, on the
25th of August, on this subject, was attended by
Delegates from nearly all the free States. Rev.
Dr. Nott presided.
The following among other resolutions were
adopted by the Convention.
Resolved, That the American people should
make their common Government their agent in
this matter, and call on Congress to pay to each
State that shall abolish slavery, a sum not exeeed
ing two hundred and fifty dollars, for each and
every slave emancipated, each State providing
any additional remuneration they may think
Resolved, That this Convention would invite all
the friends of Compensated Emancipation, to in
terest the public mind in its favor through their
local newspapers, by public meetings, and by pe.
tations to Congress, earnestly endeavoring to gain
the adhesion and active co-operation of persons of
all parties and professions; North and South, so
that the movement may not assume an apparent
connexion with any particular political party.
Resolved, That in order to prosecute with vigor
and without suspension of 'effort, the movement
inaugurated by this Convention, a society be now
formed, to be called the "Aational Compensation
Emancipation Society.
generally affected with Vertigo, Languor and Ex
hauation, Nausea and Headache, have in Bcerhave's
Holland Bitters a grateful remedy. It gives
strength and energy to the system, stimulates
the digestive organs, and corrects acidity of the
We would caution the public against purchasing
any of the many imitations of this delightful Aroma.
To prevent imposition, be careful to ask for Bcer
have's Holland Bitters.
CAUTION I—Be careful to ask for Beerhave's
Holland Bitters.
Sold at $l.OO per bottle; or, six bottles for
$5.00, by the sole proprietors, BENJAMIN
PAGE, JR., 85 CO., Pittsburgh; and Druggists
ger The greatest preservation of beauty
known to modern science, is Professor Wood's
Hair Restokative and Cosmetic. Amongthe most
important features of female beauty, are a luxu
riant head of hair and a - fine complexion both
of which should be guarded as Stared fret:Sum,
for either may be lost by neglect, or preserved by
the use of the above named article; delay is dan
gerous. We seldom undertake, editorially, to in.
dorse what are called " Hair Restoratives," as
knowing full well that the great majority of such
preparations aro entirely worthless. Exceptions
there are, nevertheless, and among these we have
never hesitated to express our conviction that
the article known as , 4 Wood's Hair Restorative,"
is entitled to a proud pre eminence. This article
has told its own story in numberless instances of
prematurely gray and bald heads, and the cer
tificates in regard to its amazing efficacy have
been alike numerous, unsolicited, and emphatic.
When Smartt - firs of the United States and others,
(of the highest standing socially and politically)
openly declare that 4 ‘ Wood's Hair Restorative'
is all, and more than all, it pretends to he, we
cannot do otherwise than believe them. The ar
ticle can be had at all our Druggists. See notice
elsewhere.—Rahway Republican.
Sold by all Druggists.
,ffortign flttiligertre.
By the Steamers Vanderbilt and' Asia, which
arrived at New York, we have European news to
the 22d of August.
The suffering and loss on the part of our Mis
sionaries are much greater than we stated last
week; but there is still an indefinitness in the
reports, owing to the interruption of the mails in
India. The capture of Cawnpore by the insur
gents is confirmed, as also .the consequent mas-
Imre of the European inhabitants. There had
been several contests between the revolters and
the British troops, in all of which the latter were
victors. But there have been no decisive opera
tions. The troops which had departed from
England for Canton had been intercepted and
were landing at Calcutta; but still, they were
too few in numbers to effect much, except when
acting on the defensive. Delhi still held out,
and all the native troops in Oude had revolted.
The complication of Indian affairs began to excite
alarm in England. Vigorous debates had taken
place in Parliament, and the rapid drain of men
and vessels for India was regarded as a means of
weakening the country of its defences.
DIE Tnns tl'H.—Up to the 22d, the Directors
had not decided upon the practicability of mak
log another attempt to lay the cable this season.
A conference, however, had been held in London
between the Directors of the Company and the
commanding officers of the ships composing the
Telegraphic Expedition. The results of this con
ference appear to have been eminently satisfac
tory. They unanimously expressed the opinion
that no form of submarine telegraph could be de
vised more suitable to the object intended to be
accomplished. They also stated that no, natural
obstacle exists to prevent the laying of the cable.
The only censurable part of the arrangements
appears. to be the construction of the brakes in
tended to control the cable. These, in their pres
ent condition are pronunced unsuitable, and
they will probably be modified. The officers in
clined to the belief that an attempt , to lay the
cable in the months of October and November
would be successful. A correspondent of the Lon
don Times broaches a novel idea—that the mam-.
moth shin Great Eastern, which could with ease
contain the entire cable, be employed in place of
any other vessel. A letter from Mr. Cyrus W.
Field, addressed to his family in New York City,
speaks hopefully of this enterprise. '
Tan An-once BILL.—The so called Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes Bill was read a third time
and passed in the House of Commons on the even
ing of the 21st. It now goes back to the Lords
for concurrence. The clauses so objectionable to
the clergy of the Church of England were so mod
ifiied by ministerial consent as to be equivalent
almost to a "surrender"'by the government.
Just before the bill passed, Lord J . : Manners made
a last protest against the bill on the ground of
principle, on account of many of its provisions.
Lord Palmerston thought it was a very great
imprevement of the law ; but he avowed that he
never gave a more reluctant consent to any thing
than to the clause of concession to the scruples of
certain of the clergy.
So far as the clergy are concerned there, the
bill as it stands enacts that , after the lapse •of
the period allowed for appeal, and supposing
the decree of dissolution to stand fast, "it shall
be lawful for the respective parties to the mar
riage to marry again, as if the prior marriage
had been dissolved by death," provided that " no
clergyman in holy orders of the United Church
of. England or Ireland shall be compelled to
solemnize marriage of any person whose former
marriage may have been dissolved on the
ground of his or her adultery; or be liable to any
suit, penalty or censure for solemnizing or re
fusing to solemnize the marriage of any such
Pawn Consonr.—As is well known,. Prince
Albert, before he lately received the title of
" Prince Consort," had the precedence over all
the members of the royal family, the Queen ex
cepted. The last named title was given him to
place him on the same rank with members of
reigning families on the continent. Louis Phil
ippe had vainly interfered among the sovereigns
of Europe to induce them to give Prince Albert
the title of Royal Highness. Sons and brothers
of kings only have in Europe the precedence over
foreign ambassadors.
With regard to prospects in Paris, all that can
be said is, that the principal houses continue day
by day to write that better times are at hand, and
that with equal pertinacity the quotations of the
Bourse contradict all their anticipations. The
monetary condition of France, at this moment, is
obviously analogous to that which followed the
railway mania in England; and when 'it is con
sidered that the prevailing difficulties have not
been arrested by the most magnificent harvest
ever gathered, it is easy to, conceive what must
have been the jeopardy when that point was in
uncertainty. 'lt is-probable a considerabletime
must yet elapse before the trade of the country
will return to its natural balance.
Aussie, azulth.k East.
The rumor that the Russian GoVerninent does
not intend to remain an idle speotator of the
events in China proves to be correct. That Gov
ernment, as we learn from a letter of the 10th
instant, from St. Petersburg, intends to take an
active part in those events when an opportunity
offers; To give greater weight to the Russian
representive, it is proposed to send a flotilla to
the Chinese waters.
A letter from St. Petersburg says that the
Russian Government has just given orders in
France and England, for nine line of battle
ships, four frigates, two corvettes two gallica.% and
four transports, all screw steamers.
The Russians are said to have conquered
Schamyrs army in several engagements; the Eu
ropean papers give all the details. On the other
hand, letters from Constantinople state that the
Russians have recently suffered great losses in
men, ammunitions and places. The mails.-evi
dently speak of two different affairs. It is very
difficult to know the truth, as the Russians give
extensive bulletins of their Successes, and remain
silent on their defeats. But - the news from Tur
key on Russian affairs is not more reliable.
Sabbath (18th,) in the morning at 1034 o'clock, preaching
by Rev. Mr. Munn, of Indiana; in the afternoon "at 8
o'clock, preaching by Her. D. MlCinney.
MAPLE CREEK.—Rev. T. B. Van Eman will. preach in
Maple Creek church, oa the Third Sabbath (20th day,) of
September, at 11 o'clockk
N. B. The Session will please circulate the notice.
Board of calportage.
The Board of Colportage of the Synods of Pittsburgh and
Allegheny will hold s medal meeting ou THURSDAY.
TEO 17TEI DAY OF SEPTEMBER, Inst., at two o'clock P.
M., at-the Presbyterian Booms, St:Olair Street, Pittsburgh.
A. full attendance is requested, as a report must be prepared
to present to the Synod of Allegheny.
Ministers—Rmeds W. D. Howard. D.D., Richard Lee, J. R.
Ilughes, E. E. 'Swift, L. Young, Henry R. Wilson, James
Allison, A. D. Oampbeii, D.D., B. C. Critchlow L. L. Conrad,
Samuel Fulton, Watson Ilughes, J. M. liastings, M W. Ja
cobns, D.D., George Marshall, D.D., B. M. rd'Olung, R.
IP Ahoy, W. M. Paxton.
Rtders—S. C. Om', John-Reynolds , James Achoontnaker,
Janine oarlitlieni, 11.1 h, Luke Ledmis, Atm R. Wilmin • B.
R Bradford, Richard Bard, Francis D. Bailey. W. Balcewoll,
Win. Carnpbsil, S. P. Johnston, Thomas Ridden, J. M%
Jun ran, S. M'Master, J. D. M'Cord, T. It. Nevin. (One va
The PRESBYTERY OF HOCKING will meet (D. V..) in
ITeberdevllle on the 22d of September, at half poet six o'-
clock P. M. JOHN FL PRATT, Stated Clerk.
T 1 a PRPBBYTERY Or CLARION will meet in Bethesda,
the last Twisday of September, at 11 o'o'ock A. M.
O. M'CAY, Stated Olerk.
the church of Beech Springs, on the First Tuesday of Oc
tober, at 11 o'clock A. M. JOHN MOFFAT, S. 0.
The PRESBYTERY OP CHICAI3!) stands adjourned to
meet at Marengo on the lest Tuesday of September, 129th,)
et 7 o'clock P. M. CEO. F. GOODELUE, S. C.
The PRESBYTERY OF REDSTONE will meet at Little
Redstone on the First Tuesday of October next, at 3 o'clock
P. M. JOHN M'CLINTOCK, Stated Clerk.
lah, on the First Tuesday of October, (6th,) at 2 o'clock P.M.
Members' coming by railroad will etop at Wilkinsburg.
JAMES DAVIS, Stated Clerk.
The EMBRY TART OF DONEGAL Will hold its neat
stated meeting in the church of Union, on Tneaday,October
6th, at it o'clock A. M. JOHN FARQUHAR, 8.0.
The PRESBYTERY OF KASKASKIA will meet at Salem,
Marlon County, 111., on Friday, the 2d of October. ISM, at
7 o'clock, P. M. TEO& W. HYNES, Stated Clerk.
ville, on the First Tuesday gri October, at 2 o'clock P. M.
P. hi SEMPLE, Stated Clerk.
Freedom, on the Third Monday of September, at 10 o'clock
A. H. JAMES ALLISON, Stated Clerk.
Pleasant Hill church, on
,the Third Tuesday (nth day) of
September, at 2 o'clock P.M. W2l. M. ROBINSON,
Stated Clerk.
Mated Fall meeting In the Presbyterian church of Moscow,
N. Y., on the Fourth Tuesday (22d) of September, at 2 o'-
clock P. M. GEO. D. STEWART, Stated Olerk.
The PRESBYTERY OF NEW LISBON will meet in the
church of Pleasant Valley, on the , third Tueaday of Septem
ber, at 12 ode& M. ROBERT DICKSON, S. C.
The PREBBYTERY OF I DES MOINES will hold its next
stated meeting . at Ottumwa, on the first Tuesday (Bth) of
October, at 1 o'clock •P. M.
JOHN M. afcELROV, 8. C.
The PRESBYTERY OF MARION will meet at Iberia on
the third Tueeday (15th) of September neat, at 7 o'clock P.
M. • H. A. TRUE, S. O.
The PRESBYTERY OF PEORIA will meet in Metamora,
.Woodford County, on the third Tuesday (15th) of Sep
tember,lBs7, at 7 . ,;4 o'clock P. M.
ROBERT P. FARRIS, Stated Clerk.
The PRESBYTERY OF PALESTINE stands adjourned to
meet in Newton, Jasper County, 111., on the last Thursday
of September next, at 7 o'clock P ISt. Alt Sessional itecorde
ought to be sent up for examination.
R. H. LILLY, Stated Olerk.
The PRESBYTERY OF BEAVER wfl meet In the
church of Westfield, on the second Tuesday of September,
at 11 o'clock A. M. D. O. REED, S. C.
The PRESBYTERY OF ROOK RIVER will hold its stat
ed Fall meeting at Fulton city,, on Tuesday, October 13th
at 7% o'clock P.M. The semi annual assessment of five cents
per member, for contingent and Commissioner's rands, will
be called for. S. WILSON, Stated Olerk.
The PRESBYTERY OF SCHUYLER will hold its next
regular meeting at Galesburg, Knox Co., 111., on Monday,
October 12th, at 11 o'clock A. Al. Fifty-eight members are
expected. T. S.. YALU, S. C.
The SYNOD 03` ILLINOIS will meet at Nifiehoro', on the
Second Thursday of October next, at 7 o'clock P. M.
The SYNOD OF lOWA will meet in Dubuque, on the
First Thum:lay , of October next, at 7 o'clock P. hi
J. D. MASON, Stated Clerk.
The (new) SYNOD OF SOUTHERN lOWA will hold its
first meeting in Fairfield, on the Second Thursday of Oct -
ber,1857, at 7 o'clock P. M.; the Rev. Salmon Cowlea to
preach the opening sermon and preside till a Moderator' be
chosen ; or in case of his absence.or Inability, then the oldest
minister present. J. D. MASON, -
Stated Clerk of the Synod of lowa
The SYNOD OP ALLEGHENY will meet, agreeably to
adjournment, in the City of Erie, on the Fourth Thursday
of September, (2.1 th,) at 7 o'clock P. M.
By a resolution adopted at the last meeting, the Stated
Clerks of Presbyteries are directed to send their respective
Narratives to the Committee appointed by the Synod, on
the Narrative of the State of Religion; previous to the first
of September in each year. , The Chairman of this Commit
tee is the Rev. Loyal Young, Butler. Pa,
ELLIOT E. SWIFT, Stated Clerk.
arrieb . ,
September'let, by Rev. R. M. Wallace, at the residence of
the bride's father, Mr. TOSEPII BROWN, of Fayette County,
Pa., to Miss &ZELDIN VAN VORTIES, of Washington Co., Pa.
On the 3d inst., by Re►. J. Mateer, Mr. Dismissal' damp,
of the firm of 'Laughlin & Arnold,".Porter Township, to
Mlee AMANDA Rosa, daughter of Thomas fd'Helvey, Esq.,
New Bethlehem, Clarion Co., Pa.
At Eldereridge, Sentember 3d, by' 'Rev. A. 'Donaldson,
MARLYS D. DAILY, VLD., of Antioch, Monroe, County, Ohio,
to Mies Manic 3. M'Cunnr, of Glade Run, Armstrong Co., Pa.
May 20th. by Rev. J. OPRee, Mr. JAMS H. CLARK, to Miss
MAZY Fox; both of Westmoreland County, Pa. May 28th,
Mr. Zacriseisa Fuss to Miss Newer Onus, both "of South
Huntingdon Township, Westmoreland Co., Pa. September
Bd, Dr. N. P. BARNIITT to Mies JANE °ALLA /INV, both of
East Huntingdon Township, Westmoreland Co., Pa.
By Rev. W. G. March, August 271 h, Mr Emma W. Cole
LINZ, of Cleveland, to Miss Lucy J. STRATTON, daughter of
Rev. Wm. 0. Stratton, Deerfield, Pottage County, 0. On
the same day, Mr. ORVILLO A.. Hoe, of Poland, U., to MIS
CYNTHIA:O., daughter of Joseph Bruce, Canfield, 0. On the
MUD day, DAVID HANNA, Esq., of Milton, Mahoning County,
0., to Miss ELIZA. Anivomo, of Poland, 0.
DIED-At Ontonagon, Lake Superior, on Thurs
day evening, 20th inst., of cholera infautum,
JENNIE Mscart.uss, daughter of Rev. J. : .Irwin
and Martha B. Smith, aged 9 months and 3 days.
Dien—On the 29tb. of July, in Newport,
Mrs. Sanan F. LOIID,EN, in the 51st year of her
The subject of the above notice had been a
member of the Presbyterian Church about thirty
years. M.A.F.
DISD—May 18, near. Washington, 0., Groaos
W. W.umaats, in the 12th year of his age.
George was indeed a remarkable boy—re
markable for his love of truth and for his obe
dience to his mother. Young, as he was, he
knew the Saviour, and died, triumphing in the
faith. He delighted in the study of the Bible and
the Catechism, and was always careful to remem
ber the Sabbath day to keep it holy. An account
of his remarkable statements as to his own re
ligious experience, and of his exhortations to his
weeping friends, when on his death-bed, would be
too long for this paper, but will be turned into an
article for the Columns of the . Sabbath Sahool.Vis
itar, that all may see and read them. W.M.P. •
Dian—At her residence, in Rural Valley, Arm
strong County, Pa., August 6th, Mrs. MATILDA
CASED; in the 44th year of her age.
Mrs. Casedy was long reminded before her de
parture, by the inroads of disease, that death
was approaching. At one time, during the pro
gress of her disease, she expressed a desire to be
spared a little longer, if it was the Lord's
with, her family, who needed her Christian coun
sel and instruction. I3utibefore the "silver cord,
was loosed," she expressed entire resignation to
the will of God. She was willing to die, and to
give up all those objects for which she expressed
at one time a wish to live; and " to depart and
be with Christ, which is far better." She had
been for a number of years a member of the
Presbyterian 'church of Rural Valley. Her de
parture was one of peace. "Blessed are the
dead which die in the Lord."
Dam—On the 7th inst., at the house of his
father, Alexander M'Coy, Indians. County, Pa.,
JonN M'Cor, aged 22 years and 10 months.
His early years gave promise of great useful
ness. He was a diligent student, and was
pleased with the prospect of being engaged in
the ministry of the Gospel, for which he was pre
paring himself, when he was cut down by a pro
tracted and painful disease. Two years .ago he
applied, with his older brother, for membership
in the Harmony Presbyterian church, under the
care of Rev. J. H. Kirkpatrick, and was received
by the Session with great cordiality. During his
illness he manifested Christian resignation, and
spent much of his time in prayer and praise, and
reading the Scriptures; frequently retiring to the
woods, or some unoccupied room, for this pur
pose. His end was sudden, yet peaceful. :Oa
the morning of his being seized with a fatal at.
tick of his disease, some of his friendg followed
I to the woods, afraid from some indications
I hat he might need their help. They found him
• ngaged, as usual, in devotion ; and be directed
• heir attention to the 445th hymn, describing it
i s most beautiful, and expressive of his feelings.
'!he last verse of this hymn is :
"Ood is our Sun, whose daily light
Our joy and safety brings;
Our feeble mesh lies safe at night,
Beneath his spreading wings."
His friends mourn, but not as those who have
hope, and his example and experience, testify
1., his brothers and sisters of the value of
in, and recommend it to their acceptance.
DlED—August 19th, at her residence in Arm
-14 tong County, Pa., Mrs. MARY B. MT.oniatini,
in the 73d year of her age.
Mrs. M'Farland was a native of Ireland, but
re noved to this country shortly after she was
in cried. She and her husband spent the' reater
Int it of their lives in Washington County, Pa.,
) were for a number of years members of the
Pr Isbyterian church of Raccoon. At the time of
}lei- death she was connected with the Presbyte
ria ii church of Rural Valley. About one year
01 she became a member of the last named
cittlrch, but, through age and infirmities, it was
not her privilege, at her new home, to sit down
with the people of God, to celebrate a Saviour's
dying love. She was a woman who passed
the high as much trouble as usually falls to the'
lot of individual& But two of her eight children
are surviving. A few years ago; within one year
foul: of them were conveyed to their last earthly
resting place; and aftett'a few months her hissbawl was borne to the' narrow hous&" the
om i :elation of surviving friends and relatives now
is, iihe is an inhabitant of those tranquil regions
on !figh, where sorrow and trouble are unknown,
and where death never comes.
sou of Rev. B. Mitchell, of Mt. Pleasant, Ohio,
4. nearly 21 years. . •
‘.1 . : that a death-bed where the Christian lies? ,, but not his ; ' tie death itself there dies."
1 fe was beginning to unfold itself to him in
brithtness and promise. The prospect of an
hot sable and useful future was surely his. Few
yol ; eg men of his age had warmer friends, and
Inc( e numerous admirers. Everything combined
war s calculated to attach him to the present life.
13U! in the flush of early manhood the fell de.
strt ler, consumption, marked him for its victim.
,ThiMgh it is hard at such a time of life to lie
(lava arid die, yet, with Christian resignation,' he
submitted to the will of his Heavenly Father.
As his hopes for this life, dear as they . were,
ad from before him, he was cheered with that
bet :er hope-which -is " an. anchor both sure. , and
stc, dfast, and which entereth into that within the
va• ," His last hours were calm and peaceful,
bei end what most mortals are privileged to en-
Joy And while his numerous friends mourn his
irture, they have the assurance that bright
an 4 els above are welcoming his redeemed spirit
to !lie mansions of the blest.
" We weep, though not in bitterness,
Ours are not tears of gloom ;
No thoughts, but those of tenderness,
Shall glisten round his tomb ;
No painful, recollections rise--
His morn, it dawned so blest,
And, ere a cloud had dimmed, its skies,
God called his soul to rest." L.
[" Presbyterian" please copy.]
c 5/ OP THE
2 to, 23D, 24v1 AND 25TE
SEPi'IMBER, 1 8117
Cae'i Premiums
ate' and other erections provided for the display of the
Me.halite Arts, Domestic and Household Goods, Imple•
me Its, Bruits, Vegetables and Blowers. Covered Sheds and
S.;), to for Horses, Cattle, Sheep and Swine, and Tables for.
pa of Poultry.
The Public Admitted
Trial Commie open to
Ou each afternoon at 4 o'cloCk.
be ANNUAL ADDRESS will be delivered at the Speak
er, 'Tent. on Friday, at 2 o'clock, P. M. Awards of com
ity; tees announced immediately afterward*.
• .rticles sent for Exhibition should be addressed to 0:P.
Su 'LEAS, Superlendent, Pittsburgh, carefully labeled with
cus: ‘sor's name and residence.
ntries received, and Exhibitor's Tickets furnished. at
11!1.1, SPEER'd, Corner Cecil Alley and Penn Street, after
ii Umber tat, 1857. Hay and straw gratis for all animals
es •;red for exhibition, and grain at lowest coat prices.
.11 entries must be made on Secretary's Books on or
ore TUESDAY EVENING, 221 :September. Alt articles
. F animals, except horses, most be brought within the eu•
abi.ure by Tuesday noon. Horses admitted on Wednesday
m; ening, but must be entered previously.
' 'ompetidon beyond the State cordially , invited.
Vigilant night and day Police.
[embers' Fees, $l.OO. Tlekets for sale at James Seed's .
6N ' , fifth Street, and at Hall & Spear's.
xbibitors must become members.
Angle admission, 25 cents. Children under twelte years,
1:0 tents.
ilallioads and Omnibeusees in constant communica-
Lk is with the grounds.
• etters addressed to R. HOENIG ET, Seq., -
sel2.2t Oorresponding Bec'y, Pittab9rgh.
1 in Juniata County, Penns-, eight miles from the
k pith, and' six miles from the Perryville Station of the'
. linsylvania Railroad. This institution ie especially noted
ii, the folloWing particulars:
et. • Healthy. loostion—buildings neatly new—ln the
. 11et of beautiful scenery.
d. The eurrounding community is marked for iltelli.
g nee, morality, and high Christian character.
'd. Being in the country, students are not beset by
1... imitations, as in towns and places of public resort.
th. The Bible holds a prominent place in our system of
ii lirnetion and government.
th. Thorough instruction is given in all the branches
t. lessary for business. for College, et for teaching.
th. Mild but firm discipline.
th. Vicious students are not retained.
Special pains are taken in the Boarding Department
I have healthy food, in eufficient quantity, and properly
.1,, vexed. •
Ith. Constant attention paid to the morale, comfort, and
. natal improvement of pupils.... • L ,
!stuts.4 4 -For tuition,' boarding; siashlng,'and furnished
am, (per Serslon of five months,) $60.00, payable quarterly,
advance. Light 'and 'fuel extra. Stoves in students'
'ma, if preferred to the heat from furnaces. The Winter
• .ssion opens on the 3d of November next . .
for further partioulare, references, &c., apply to.
J. H. SHUbIAKEIt, Principal.
sel2Bt Academia, Juniata County, Pena. -
The family provided with these mediclnea is fortified
allot the dangerous effects of dyspepsia, liver complaint,
I ...owl &Seems, disordere'of the bowels, eruptions, ulcers,
ree, and exterior, inflammation generally. All these yield
t . Holloway's unapproachable remedies.
gold at the morintletariae, No. 80 Maiden Lane New York,
ri sa No . 244 Strand, Loudon, and by all druggists, at 250.,
1 10. and $1 per box or pat.
. .
IL • ERB will not End it necessary to force them upon'
'air offspring. Children are eager for them. They expel
orms from the bowels without pain, and being free from
nrcury, may be given to infants. Betarot's Satunitagui.a,
; cognized for twenty yearn as the only absolute speeilic for
' , onset of the skin, scrofnione ulcers, &c., daily achieves
1. aw triumphs.
Sold by D. T. Lanman & Co., wholesale druggiste, 69
later Street. New York, and by all druggists. Somalia
] Ra 11. and Pastilles 25c per bottle.
thoola—The Little Boy's Treasury; Evening Visits ; Apples.
• f Gold; Little Girl's• Treasury ; Noel's bleditsticms on,
'eknew; Faith, the Principle of Missions, do., lie. DalUe
Philippians; Marlon Meryl% Lucy Gallery; BlrctLady;
aeon's Spiritual Treasury; Gems from the Coral Islands,
'leatern and Eastern.
In order to be prepared.for the Fall sales, such a supply
flkabbath School and other books has been obtained from
ne Presbyterian Board of Publication, as roust' meet the
übitc call. The stock is now so complete, and so moderate
• 5 to prices, that it must ensure the approbation of the
sureties and individuals.
au223t ' JOHN. CULBERTSON, Littrarlan.
Federal Street, Allegheny.
The (Bty—its Sine and Sorrowe, Thomas Guthrie, D: D,,
Expoeltive Thoughts on the Gospels, kyle;
Lessons from the Great Biography, Hamilton; •
The Song of Solomon compared with Scripture, toy A„
Ths Christian Philosopher. Thomas Dick, revised; • •
Boat Life in Egypt. William 0. Prime;
Tent Life in the Holy Land, do. . suß
if Olin S. fiIgiPADDEN a sox, 88 ftwitlairg
BTB.NBT. Pitt s b urg h. dealers in Watches Jewelry, sad
`myl6.t.f .
dyer Ware
Sermons on Special Ooessions. First
i LW. By S
mail, pose free. For sale by
I JOHN S. DAVISON, 81 Market St.
The BANNEa is published weekly, In the cities of Pitta
burghand Philadelphia, and hi adapted to gene r al c i, u l a ti or
in the Presbyterian Church.
IN CLUBS of twenty, and upwards,
DELIVERED in either of the cities,
For eight lines, or less, one insertion 50 cents ; each sub ,
sequent insertion, 25 cents. Erich additional line, beyond
eight, 3 cents for every insertion.
For eight lines, three months, $3.00. finch additional line
25 cents.
J. R.
For eight lines, Ono Year, 810.00. Each additional line $l.
CARDS of two lines, $5 s year, sad $1 for each midi
tional line.
Busman NOTICES. of ten Unes or lam, One Dollar. Each
additional line, 6 cent;.
Sir' Communications recommendatory of Inventions, Me
Meal Practice, Schools, &c. &c., being designed for the peen.
Mary benefit of Individuals, alleluid be paidfor as Rualnees
Risser by mail, where no good .pportunity is otherwise
at hand. Drafts or notes of the larger denominations are
preferable, where they can be conveniently obtained.
'PAB2OIIS sending ns twenty subscribers and upwords
will be thereby entitled to a paper without 'charge.
N. B. When Presbyterian families are very numb dispersed,
hey may be accommodated at the Club price, even though a
iZIW of the twenty be wanting. Let all be supplied, If poesy
ole. The Pootwe shall favor, to ourutinostability. Let Vim
supply be rum, but every paper paid for
For Two Dollars paid, we will send Seventy numbers; of
for One Dollar, Thirty-three numbers. 'Phials for the sake o
easy remittance.
! s e Is credit is extended (we wish It may not be needful to
give credit) the Comma! is . Two Dollare,after the thirst
.montu. And Two Dollars and Fiftyeente, at the end of the
year. There are but customary prices for other pspers.
If Pastore, in making up dubs, find some persons not
ready to pay at once, they may , yet send on the names, stabs
Ohib price;on their own responsibilitytopey 1111 shortly. It
Is desirable that clubs date their, subscriptionperiods at tba
sometime.. . DAVID WU ItPTEY. Proprietor.
1111 WANTRACT 130 , 0IRTY 929 Chestnßt.
,Street, FbiL
„delphie , nVlCVAV rYsAktaf NV'
Biography of Whitfield. 121n0., .514 pp. Price 55 mats;
postage 22 cents.
In the preparation .of Uhl memoir, the compiler has
sought to collect. together .inisidents which might interest
and instruct, especially in 'connexion with Whitfield's : la,
hors in America. Printed on fine paper, with clear type,
and illtnitrated.
Summary of Scripture Truth; in,Scripture language, for
young persons to commit to memory. 201 pages, 33m0
Pricels cents; or 20 gilt. -
These selections are made , with. Care and judgment, sys
tematically arranged, on God, Christ, the way,of salvation,
Christian duties, virtues, etc.
The Deity and Atonement of Jesus Christ. A series of
letters, addressed to a young friend, presenting in a clear
and interesting form the teachings of Scripture on this
subject. 18mo.. 81 pages. Three cents. paper covers.
Rosa; The Little ,Cousin from India. A book for chil
dren, in the same style with "Aunt Rose," paper covers.
32 pages, square 18mo., with seven engravings. Five cents.
The visit of litt:s Rosa to England is described in a simple
and pleasing style.
A Child's Primer. Taken from tbe New England Primer.
22m0., 81 pages, beautifully illustrated. Three cents.
Family Bible. With Notes. Complete in one volume.
Bvo., embossed sheep. Price $2.25.
N&W TRACTS.--Sambo and Toney; a dialogue. 24
pages. Charles Atwell. 20 pages. Ido not feel. 4 page..
Seed Corn ;br .48% Handbills. By Rev. J, Ryle, of Eng
land. Issued is one packet. Price 5 cents.
Sketches from Life.
Practical Truths.
The Pilgrim Boy.
No Pains,'No BMus
Faithful Ellen
Farmer and Family.
Bible Primer. In three parts
That Swoot Story of Old
A Catalogue of the Society's complete list of publics
vrith price aid postage of each: book, can always be
had on application at the TRACT ROTS E,
New No. 929 Chestnut Street, one door below Tenth,
je2o•tf ' Philadelphia.
NJ B. M. KEIUt, A. M., Principal.
. .
Mrs. Itt A. KERR, Associate PrincipaL
Mr. and Mrs. Herr, (late of Mansfield Seminary,) having
accepted an invitation from the Board of Managers of the
" Oakland` School Association," to take charge of the above
Institution, would .respectfully give notice that they will
commence the School on Tuesday. the 15th of September
next, atwhiah time,pupils of both sexes from the families
residing at Oakland, and a limited number of females from
the city, will be'received. ' •
For the accommodation of the latter, an arrangement
will be made to convey them to and from the School each
day, without extra charge. The Academic year Will be di
vided into two Sessions, each five months.
Wants—Per &MAIM, one-half invariably in advance,
$25.00. 'Primary Department, $15.00. ,
No effort will be spared to render Oakland Seminary a
first-elass Institution. ' seh-St
N_ DEPOSITORY is at No. 20 St. 'Clair' Street. Pitts
burgh, where a full assortment of the Books, ac., is kept,
and sold at .the Society's prices ; including. the Youth's
Library of theSoeltity, for Sabbath Marls, price $lO.OO, in
70 vols.; many cf .them elegantly illustrated; also, the
Evangelical ; Family, and Pastor's Libraries; and a fine
stock of elegant gift bOoks.. The Family Bible, published
by the Tract. Society, with Notes and Instructions, Refer
ences and. Marginal Readings, and Colored Maps, is now
completed; price $2.25, bound in leather, and $3.00 gilt.
Also, in three vole., cloth, $3.05, and $2.70 gilt.
• ses-3t ' ' WM; S. REN TOOL, Agent.
.1‘ BOOK-STOlthi, 20 ST. ackut. ST.. PITTSB GAGE.—
The History of Jefferson College, $l.O . or with Bats of
Graduates, Trustees, &0., from Its origin, 25.. postage 18c.
The Prince oi the House of David, $1 25, postage 23c.; The
- City, its Sins and Sorrows, by Guthrie, 50 cents, postage loc:
Burnap'e Lectures to Young Men, $l.OO, postage 18e.; The
Sphere and Duties of Woman, by same, $l.OO postage 18c.;
The Guiding Star. 690.. postage be.; A Wreath around the
Cross, 63c., postage 129.; Buebansn's Modern Atheism,
$1.25, postage 21c.; Life and Correspondence of John Foster,
$1.25, postage 26e.; Miall's Memorials of Early Christianity,
with illustrations, $l.OO, postage Bo Miall's Footsteps of
our Forefathers, 0.00, postage 1804 Diary and Correspond
ence of Amos Lawrence, with elegant portraits, $l.OO, post
age 22e.; Jay's gveninge with Jeans, $1.25, postage 20c.;
Kennedy's Divine Love, $l.OO, postage Me.; Hurts' Bible
and Astronomy, $125, postage 2204 Bayne's Essays in
Biography and Criticism, $1.25. postage 22e: Bayne's Chris
tian Life, $1.25, postage 22c: The Preacher and the King,
or Bourdaloue In the Court of Louis XIV., $1.25, postage
18c: Cheever's celebrated new book, God against Slavery,
502, postage 15c.; Spurgeon's Sermons, first and second se
rial' $l.OO each, postage 20c .;, Hugh Miller's Testimony of
the Rocks, $1.25, postega2sc.; and his other works; with a
fine stock of Religions and other books, and of American
and British Bibles, (imported direct,) including Bagster's
celebrated Treasury Bible.
. 5 5 A liberal discount to ministers and students.
Plates I I I
?intim ..E.oLzourio COLLEGE OF NEDI.
TBZ WLVTER Swum of 1857-8 will commence on Monday,
the 12th of October, and continue sixteen weeks. A full
and thorough course of Lectures will be given. occupying
six or seven hours daily, with, good opp: rtunities for at.
tention to practical Anatomy, and with amplo Clinical facil
hies at the Commercial Hospital. The preliminary course
of Lecture, will commence on Monday, the 28th of Septem
ber, and continue daily until the commencement of the
regular Lectures. •
The arrangement of the Chairs will be u follows:
T. E. Sr. JOHN, di D.,
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology.
C. D. LEWIS, M. D.,
Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy.
A. J. HOWE, M.D.,
, Profeasor.ef Surgery.
Professor of Materia Medico and Therapeutics.
• • • WM. SHERWOOD, M. M.D.
• Professor of Medical Practice and Pathology.
J. R. BUCHANAN, M. D., ,
Emeritus Professor of Cerebral PEYsiology and Institutes of
• • ; . . • ' Medicine:
Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children.
The terms for the Session will be the same as heretofore,
viz.:—Matriculation, $5.00. Tuition, $20.00. Demonstra
tor'e Ticket, $5.00.. (Every Student is required to engage in
dissection, one Session before Graduation. Graduation,
$25.00. Ticket to Coiximeraial Hospital. (optional.) $5.00.
The Lecture Booms are newly Snished, neat, and com
fortable, and in a central locality, (In College Hall, Walnut
Street,l where students will find it convenient to call, on
their arrival.
Ticketi for the Session may be obtained of the Dean of the
Faculty, at his Mike, No. 113 Smith Street. or of Prof. C. H.
Cleaveland, Secretary of the Faculty, No. 130 Seventh
Street; near Elm. . JOHN KING, M. D., Dean.
WANTED—By TWO TOUR° LenrEs, the South; one ea a teacher of Piano
mid Vocal Mimic, in families; the other to take charge of a
Select School, as teacher. of the Bliglish' branches. Both
have had experience in teaching. dOctretus 0.0. 8.,
Bedford P. 0 ,
ILD It great vanety and at ell prices; for Pocket s Yam.
ay and Pillptt me. American and Engliah Mame. Call
61 Market' Strtet.
The subscriber keeps& constant and large assortjatent
of the best and latest Cqmmentaziaa. Introductions,
eal Dictionaries, Oycloptedias t and .1111tatrations. Also, all
the boat authors on Church Thatory.
sst-tt . JOAN t. DAVISON, dl Market Bt.
"ALONE "—Hose Side. By Marion Harland, anther
of "Alone," and' "The Hidden Path." Price $1.26. By
mail, Postage free. For sale by JOHN
sel)t Market Stret.
w ii in;rEß, It PS NEW BOOK .— ESSAYS
Bayne,.author of the "•The Christian Life, Social and Ind'.
yldnal." . Price SL2S , By irosil, Onstage free. "or sale by
so b.% • JOHN 8. DAVISON, 61 Market fit
Tuscarora Valley, Jdniata County, Pa., ono-fourth o
a mile from the Perrysville Station of Pennsylvania Rail
The Summerßess - km 'Will 001311nOn 00 on Monday, the 16th
of April. Whole expense per session of twenty-two weeks
for Board, Room,, Tuition, Wishing and Incidentals ,V 56, pay
able one.balf InAditince. • '
gar See Circulars. DAVID WEESON,
marlMi Piinciimil and Prapriettir,Port Royal P.O.
C . . .
The scholastic year of this luetitution is divided Into two
Sessions of eighteen weeks each. and commences on the last
'Wednesday In September. At the closo of the 8r et twere
weeks there will be a public examination of the pupils lin
their various studies, and a retires of Iwo weeks given. As
• this arrangement will give to the pupil the entire eighteen
weeks of unbroken time, and exclude the months of Jolt ,
and August, it will, it is believed, greatly promote tbe health .
:and comfort of the members of the School, and secure ad
that could be desired in the way °Amerind culture.
Boarding, tuition, Mel, and light, per annum,
aL '
Instruction in Music,
Ancient and Alceett , Langnages each, a "
Flower Painting,.
Pencil Driwing,
Washing -37 1 A per dozen; on
Books at city prices, or for use of hooks. "
Bills payable 'so in advance for the Sessicro.
ma2-Ssno REV., W. R. W,DsR,,tritielpal,
per year
1.2 e
i . 75 fit tt
840, .
6 00' .
4.00 .