Newspaper Page Text
• Ilt• , •
dI ly krgi• bavt. been
Po' A drinfir IrtlV :be Collins
• h ,Ve !ibti is
•1 nos ,fl•tet, althnitell the Great
I.lriathaa fleep, will
The trial trip tsar pro
~I , l 4, i ettery, nr.tt she wit , : to hive
, n ,s,ttntnQ. 1.0 , n but owing to :Ante
d t mired until Niot,flny, nt 12 o'clock.
r eontlinn.ler it 1110 well known enrol - tin West,
)I.g nuis!vi . “C the Atightic The. crew con-
of one bender(' and eighty eight men. The
whole cost of the vessil has been nearly $1,( 1 00,•
000 Mr. Collins, and the company for which be
acts, l e ofe.s to have the honer and prosperity of
this wlode couutry in view ; and it must be con
feised that they have done tench to maintain the
0 ,111 of American ship building and navigation
They have eolieited the coartitenanee
and pritroung. , of the Americun people, and have
received their full shore ; at the saute time they
have drawn largely from the public treasury, for
carrying die wails. It , was therefore to be la
rded Ow this eminent firm would manifest
some regard for the habits and opinions of the
Am-ricer' people, and for their institutionsrecog.
trized and protected by the law of the land. But
we i i" not tied this to have been the case with re
gard to the holy Sabbath. The Adriatic started
on her trial trip on the Lord's day ; and so did
;he Atlantic, and probably some of the other 'ves
sels of tie line. Such conduct is directly op
posed to the eentiments of the great mass of the
nation whose favor this Company has always
soutrht to propirim- Nor should these men
think it bent nth their notice to inquire if the
frewn of Gad may not have been resting upon
ern fur their disregard of his authority. The
Ir,Foritt taught by the leas of the Pacific, the sink.
leg I the Arctic, the many disasters to the At
ntull the blunders in the coniitruction Of the
:14firtic, should not he disregnrded.
The Acre York historical Society celebrated its
rr,y third Anniversary on the evening of the 17th
in its new a difice, corner of Second Avenue
11 l Eleventh Street. The opening prayer was
al',ed by the Rev, Dr. Bethune; after which an
ei iheraie and entertaining address was delivered
1r De. J. IV Francis, now sixty eight years of
giving an Recount of his personal reminis
it ill!i S for the last fifty years. In the course of
the lee ture he said that, at the time of the fnrma
nen r,f this Society, the city contained only fifty
thoesand inhabitants; now it numbered seven
bemired and fifty thousand. To illustrate the
early scientific tendencies of educated New York
ers, he stated that St. John's Park contains a
greeter variety of trees than any other equal
=pace of ground on the face of the globe. Many
pleasing memories were related of the early cleri
cal fraternity ; of Dr. Coulter; of Pillmore, sent
out here by John 'Wesley; of Asbury ; and of
Coke, consecrated by John Wesley himself, the
first Methodist Bishop in America, in 1784. A
considerable portion of the address was devoted
to an analysis of the intellectual and moral char
acter of that prince of American pulpit orators,
Dr. John M. Mason, a name dear to every Amer.
knit Presbyterian. The Benediction was pro
nounced by the Rev. Dr. De Witte.
The New 'York Sunday School Union now em
braces tvo hundred Sabbath Schools, although
there are inuty Schools altogether unconnected
with the Union. Yet it is estimated that there I
are seventy thous Intl children, of a suitable age,
within the limits of the city, destitute of Sabbath
School instruction. The whole number of obit-'
irtil on the rrgi'ter of the Union, during the
ye r, was sixty thousand; the largest attendance
on any one Sabbath, was twenty six thousand;
the number of Superintendents was two hundred
tied fifty ; and of teachers four thousand two hun
dred. The whole number of volumes in the dif
fereut libraries, is eighty-four thousand.
The daily Prayer fifeelings, at the Reformed
Dutch church on Fulton Street, continue to be
well attended ; and it is hoped a blessed influence
is going forth from this meeting.
It is supposed that the Crizia has been reached
and pa-sed, in this city. People look more cheer.
Nil, walk more sprightly, and talk more encour
agiugly. Coin begins to accumulate, and the
Banks begin to feel more confidence. At the same
time, greet numbers continue out of employment,
with but little provision for the Winter, while
some are suffering from absolute want already,
Large meetings, ostensibly composed of these
people, have been held, at which resolutions have
been passed, asking the city to issue script to the
amount of eight millions of dollars. These reso
lutions h tve been signed by some three thou
stud persons, and presented to the Councils.
Those really in want, and likely to. become so,
are ht girmitz to discover the tine character of
seine of the leaders and agitators iu these public
demonstrations. Two persons have made them
selves quite prominent as speakers, and- money
c fleeted at the meetings has been freely expended
1) - 'hem in carriage hire and such conveniences,
in going from one point to another. It has been
cliseovt rtd that one is worth at least twenty-tht.o
sand dollars: and that the other is an nuctioneerr,
h tting a linpilmime income. The mechanics con
n Pled with Norris' Locemotive Works, have re
s deed to relieve the wants of nay workman at
:my litre connected with the establishment, and
o' , o to extend aid, according to their ability,
it is probable this example will be followed by
the workmen connected with other large estab
li;•hmenls. This is certainly vastly preferat "to
marching through the streets, in a menacing a,ti
tole, listening to incendiary speeches, and pass
ing ii , flaintostory resolutions.
Greta ermplaint is being made concerning the
iLjorivue (fleets upon yell, g men, apprentices and
Hs antics, from membership in the Fire Coin
ponies. Owing to the many alarms given, many
or them are subjected to the want, of rest, and
exposed to idle habits nut dissolute companions
ilJauy ,canal wrecks of young men of great
prnmike occur every year, in this and other cities,
from the excitement and relations arising out of
the fire companies, useful and necessary as they
may he under proper regulations.
The Hen. Dr. &Perna, who has lately returned
from the Enst, is about to make known the re
sults of his travels, in a series of lectures.
During his absence, he was a regular oorres
pondent of the North American, from which pa
prr some of his letters were widely espied
Prayer Meefing, at 10
Tl,e dlond'iy _Morning
o'doels, for the l'reabyterian ruinisttra of Pbila
ch l l hin. titid others willing to attend, has bren
r, some ( ' nod aill he held regularly at the Ruoma
I , t . the &aid of Publication.
Fur the Prephyterlan NOIR r and Advocate.
NACIVOKETA, lOWA, Nov. 16, 1857.
Nit EDITOR nee, through the
Bmtwer mid ..le/cor•ote, to acknowledge the In all, ... . . . 816,000
reC ipt, or tWt toy five dollars from Praucis Besides this he gave as follows to other
Spies, , 13 New York, by benevulent enterprises:
tl.v kindness ol Dr. Jut:Lbws, of Allegheny Tu the Protestant Orphan Asylum,
l'u i for the h. Leta uf the Prtsb3,terian Chicago, .. , .. . sl,ooo
cl u of Maquoltt tr. It cattle ut a most TO the American Hotne, Missionary
pinetche time, and has been applied ' .Society, • • . . ..... 1,000
11. lut I ishit. g steles for the house of worship To the American Board Com. of For
!). I, s k it gto this church. eiga Nis ions, . . • . 1,000
Pin ihib be uelautien, the &mix has the To the American Tract Society, . 1,000
inutelul r•inentbrance of the recivit nts. I
J. 11. Purreß, I'ust...lt.
71st McKiNNFY :—I do not feel called
upon to reply to the strictures of " West-by-
North," in his personal attack in your issue
of November 1-lih t it be known by
that. brother, that "North West" is fully
, are of his humble position in the Church,
and aims simply to gather and faithfully to
report items of interest from the field around
for the readers of the Banner and Ad-
Cafe. 1f he rind some of his brethren in
the Synod of Chicago had not thought that
want or confidence in the General Assembly
bad been manifested in this question of
Seminary control, he would not have said so.
And now after all that " West by North"
as been pleased to write, he sees no reason
to unsay what was previously affirmed, and
is disposed to let the Church judge One
remark, however, may be admissible as ex•
planatury of the action of the Synod. of
Chicago The majority in that body felt
disposed, of the two alternatives, Synodical
or partial control of the Assembly, to adopt
the totmsr; believing that it would be easier
ultimately to give the Assembly entire eon.
/nil, should the Seminary be in the position,
in this respect, which it now occupies. The
sentiment was frequently expressed in the
hearing of the writer, by mettibers of that
body, "We do not think this scheme of
partial control will satisfy; the churches.
After all that has taken place, the entire
control of the Assembly must be sought
and obtained, if not now, yet ultimately
We do not exfect to secure it now. We
will, however, nut make a chance, which, to
us, seems liktly to place a barrier in the
way of a speedy settlement of this question,
os we wish to see it settled. We will,
It eretere, let the control remain with the
Sy ode." And although by the filet part of
his letter, " West by-North"seems to think
the Synod of Chicago acted strangely ; yet,
bi; fore he closes his argument in favor of
Synodical control, be proves that they, and
"Nurth Weet" with them, acted very wisely.
According to his showing the Seminary is
very sate fur the present under the Synods,
where it is for the time being to remain, by
the vote of the Synod of Chicago; end
we can, in a constitutional manner, ultimate
ly place it under the entire control of the
Assembly, and continue to see things, as we
now do, we will probably give as freely and
as independently the casting vote to that
end. I speak nut "oracularly," but as your
correspondent giving an item of news, when
I say that the majority of the Synod of
Chicago, feel they have done the very best
that under the circumstances could have
been done, by preventing the consummation
of this partial scheme, with the hope of
thereby the more speedily effecting their
I have endeavored to keep your readers
advised of the progress of the Protestant
Episcopal Church in this region, and haVe
referred to certain matters affecting its sue.
cess in the State of Illinois. The Annual
Convention, for this State, met at Peoria on
the 21st ult. There were fifty arinisters in
attendance, and representatives from about
twenty parishes. The Bishop's address,
containing a summary of- labor performed by
him for the past year, exhibited considerable
increase in the membership and number of
churches, and manifested commendable zeal
on the part of the Bishop in behalf of his
diocese, notwithstandirg his residence hall
erto in the city of New York. His resi
dence in his diocese may, however, be ex
pected MO ) as at this Convention measures
were taken to erect a suitable briuse fur him
in Chicago, the want of which hitherto has
been assigned as the reason for his continuing
to reside in New York.
At the close of the Convention the Bishop
made the request, which was heartily con
curred in, that hereafter the clergy, should
sic in, their gowns. Whether this indicates
a step toward a wore ultra High Churehism,
I am nut sufficiently versed iu such matters
to say. The reason assigned fur it by the
Bishop was, the fact that the Convention had
now become large and respectable in every
relation. It is claimed by the writers in
that Church, that Illinois is eutitled to the
credit of "inaugurating this most proper
and dignified cmtutra."
I. have referred in previous letters to the
' Lombard University," an Institution -at
Galesburg, Illinois, unuer the cuntrol of the
Universafiats of this State. It is now in
lull operation, with a thoroughly organized
corps of teachers, and with about one hun
dred and eighty students 'What a call is
there in the organization of such Institutions,
for the more vigorous and liberal action of
those who love the truth, in the endowment
of Institutions which shall - act as checks
upon those lountains of a godless educa
tion I When will the friends of our own
Church furnish the means to place our
schools and colleges in a thorough working
Two important Conventions have been
held mouldy iu Chicago—oue of the Friends
of Tempt-Pence and auother of the friends of,
arid laborers in, the Sabbath School cause.
Whether touch good results in general from
these g atherings, we are inclined , to doubt.
Something may be learned by the inexperi
enced in listening to the remarks of old
laborers in the cause, in behalf of which the
Convention is called; but it often happens
that a few, and pethaps those who have :th e
least experience and the most limited knowl
ege, succeed in occupying the time to the
exclusion of those who might impart solid
instruction. We have not learned that any
thing of special interest was elicited by the
gatherings in Chicago. If, however, their
meeting together served to nerve the hearts
of the laborers in these departments of phil
anthropio effort to new zeal and more deter
mined endeavor, their object will probably
be secured. There is at present great need
throughout the West of a general revival
upon the subject of temperance. But little
has been done the past year. The old
friends of this cause seem to have given up
the whole work to the Sons of Temperance,
and kindrtd secret organizations. This,
h ,wever, ought not so to be, and we hope the
late Convention will serve, if no other pur
pose, to call out our churches to act in view
of their responsibility. Especially we would
call upon those members of the Presbyterian
Church, to whom •the Banner and Advocate
is a weekly visitor, to ask in view of the
cause of temperance in the Wtst, if they do
what they ode ?
A. wealthy person, by the name of High,
was mortally wounded at the late disastrous
fire in Chicago, but lived long enough to
wake several noble bequests, by will, to the
Boards of the Presbyterian Church. He gave
To the Board of Missions, . , 65,000
" Board of Education, . . 6,000
" Baird of Foreign Missions, . 5,000
THE PRESBYTERIAN BANNER AND ADVOCATE.
Making in all 520,000. This is a worthy
The Board of Directors for the Theologi
cal Seminary for the North-West is now in
session at Chicago. As to its doings I may,
it I think it necessary, make some remarks
in my next. Yours, &0.,
P S —A Committee of R , lck River Pres
b3tery, consisting of Rev, S T Wilson,
Rev. Jacob Coon, and Rev. Charles Astell,
insolled the Rev Josiah Milligan as pastor
of the Presbyterian church of Princeton,
Illinois, on Tuesday morning, November
171 h. Brother Coon presided, preached and
proposed the constitutional questions. Broth
er Wilson gave the charge to the people,
and brother Axtell to the pastor.
The services throughout were of the most
interesting character. If the testimony of
the brethren who participated can be trusted,
brother Milligan clarets upon his work
under the most flattering auspices We
trust the great Head of the Church will grant
his enriching blessing and most kind protec
tion to pastor and people.
DIED—At Canonsburg, on the morning of the
16th inst., Charles D. Riddle, native of Martins
burg. Va., and a member of the Senior Class of
At a meeting of the Franklin Literary Society,
of which the deceased was a member, the follow
ing resolutions were adopted :
Wunasas, It has pleased Almighty God, in the
dispensation of his mysterious providence, to
take from us our beloved friend and brother,
Charles D. Riddle; therefore he it
Rev:dyed. Th,it while we bitterly lament his
Eud den and premature decease, we recognize the
power of an all wise Father, who, whilst he afflict
eth with one hand, upholdeth with the other.
Resolved, That we are bereft of one of our
ablest RD4 most exemplary members, who, in his
daily walk, manifested the ennobling influence of
that Christianity which he so earnestly espoused.
Resolved, That we tender to the bereaved rel
atives our most heartfelt sympathy, exhorting
them to weep as though they wept not, knowing
that their loss is his unsp.akable gain,
Resolved, That in token of our deep grief, our
Hall he draped in mourning, and that we each
wear a badge of the same for a period of thirty
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be
sent to the friends of the deceased, and be pub
lished in the Martinsburg papers, Banner and Ad
vocate, and 'Washington Union.
Wet F. COWDEN, '
J. D. MORTON,
[Pittsburgh papers please copy.]
At a meeting of the members of the Senior
Class of Jefferson College, held in Senior Hall,
Nov 16th, 1857, the following resblutions were
adopted relative to the death of their classmate,
Charles D. Riddle, who died of scarlet fever, at
three o'clock in the morning of that day.
WHEREAS, God in his wisdom has taken from
our number our loved friend and classmate,
Charles D. Riddle ; therefore be it
Resolved, That while we deeply mourn his sud
den and unexpected decease. consolation mingles
with our tears, as in this we recognize the hand
of Rim " who domb all things well."
Resolved, That, £1,3 a friend, he was endeared to
us by his 80641 and Christian virtues ; as a class
mate, he won and merited our admiration and
esteem, by his high literary attainments and
Resolved, That while we deeply sympathize
with his mourning friends, we point them to Him
who is the only stay and support of the afflicted
and bereaved, whose voice speaks to the heart and
not to the ear.
Resolved, That, while we ever cherish his mem
ory fresh in our hearts, we will wear the usual
badge of in miming thirty days.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be
sent to the friends of the decp.ased, and also pub•
lished in the Banner and Advocate, Washington
Review, and Presbyterian.
The Convicts Fife. Jones and Stewart.
The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, in session
in this city, has confirmed the sentence of the
Court below, finding the above named persons
guilty of the murder of the Wilson family, at
M'Keesport. Their next resort may be to the
Governor, for Executive clemency.
Three of the Judges sustained the Court below.
on all points to wbich exceptions had been taken.
Justices Woodward and Knox dissented from so
much of the written opinion as relates, to the
admission of Charlotte Jones' confession in evi
dence, and to so much as relates, to the law of
Winter seems to have Set in in earnest. There
hos been a little snow, and much hard freezing.
The groubd is quite solid, and water pipes, in
exposed situations, have bursted. The poor need
kindness Give them work, and its reward`; and
extend care to the sick and :be enfeebled by age.
It is reported that sixteen coal boats were sunk
'during the storm on Wednesday, the 18th inst., in
the Ohio and Mississippi, near Cairo. One hun
dred men were lost, with three hundred thousand
bushels of coal, valued at $36,000. The Crews
were principally from Pittsburgh and Louiiville.
The Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne, and Chicago Road
have again revised their time table. The Accom
modation Train now leaves at 4:30, instead of
,6:00 r. at., as heretofore; and passengers now
arrive in Chicago, by the 3.30 A. sr. train, five
hours and forty minutes soonfr, than formerly.
We had, last week, a pleasant ride on this well
conducted road. It, in connexion with the other
roads leading to our city, has tendered to the
members of the Convention for next week, a re
turn ticket, free of charge.
PANNSYLVANIA. RAILROAD.—Tbe morning Mail
Train leaves at 6:80, instead of 6:60, as hereto•
A collision occurred Monday morning, about
half a mile this side of McKeesport, between two
passuger trains on the Pittsburgh - and Connells
vine Railroad. The Locomotives were damaged,
and two ears badly smashed, but fortunately no
lives were lost, nor was any one seriously injured.
NEW ORLEANS, Nov 17.---The Texas steamship
Opelousas, from Berwick Bay tor Galveston, came
in collision with the steamship Galveston, et mid
night on the 15th inst. fhe Opelousas sunk al
most immediately, carrying down twenty-five of
her passengers, including Gen. Hamilton, of
South Carolina. MI her officers and crew were
Nov. 18.—The steamers Opelousas and Galves
ton both belonged to the same line, and plied be
tween Berwick Bay and Galveston. The Opelou
sas sunk in about fifteen minutes after the collis
ion. Eighteen of her pas:•eugers are known to be
lost. including Gen. Hamilton, and the lees of life
is probably more than this. There were fifty six
passengers on board. .
Tbe Galveston Was somewhat dii , alassl by the
collision, lint the Captain and crew succeeded in
saving the officers and crew of the Opelousas, and
many of her passengers.
Prof. Wood, whose advertisement will be found
in another column, has discovered a remedy for
the gray and bald, which is at once practicable
and cheap. It requires no dyeing, no wig, nor
extraordinary trouble. There can be no doubt
whatever of ite ethcac,y. We have
For the Preabyterirsu Banner and Advocate
Testimony of Respect
Er a [I'LL, '
J. I/ NESBITT,
U. A. THOMPSON,
inoni9.ls olruost without number, and from men
of great intelligence, high standing, and moral
Those who have been bald for years are now
wearing their own hair, and appear ten years
younger than they did six months ago. As in
most cases gray hairs and bald beads are both
premature and unnatural, it is a duty to remedy
them by the natural and undoubted means which
Prof. Wood has invented, and now kindly offers
to the afflicted. Read his advertisement, try his
wonderful remedy, and give the Professor n new
testimonial —Memphis Whig,
Sold by all Druggists.
Brigham Young is a native of Vprmont, and
in tho 56th year of his age.
A gold mine which promises well, has recently
bean discovered near New Kent, C. H., Va. It
belongs to a Mr. Hilliard.
EMIGRATION TO THE WEST THIS FALL,---Tbe
newpapers in many parts of the West say that
emigration is nearly as heavy this Fall as it was
last Spring. The Fall is deemed as good a season
for farmers, or even agricultural laborers to emi
grate as the Spring. The land can be broke, and
fences built, and the farm got ready generally for
operations in the Spring.
Wisconsin.—The Madison State Journal of Nov
ember 13, publishes a full list of the Senators and
Representatives elect, according to which the
Senate will contain 18 Republicans and 12 Demo
crate, and the House 62 Republicans and 46 Dem
cra,ts. The Milwaukie Free Democrat gives re
turns of the governor vote from 66 Counties, 29
of which are official, showing a majority of 880
for Randall, Republican, over Cross, Democrat.
A CARGO or Owns.—About forty of the 1111 CM.•
ploy, d working girls of the city of New York left
for the West on Tuesday afternoon the 17th inst.,
uuder the charge of Mr. C. a Tracy, who was
also accompanied by a company of homeless boys,
from the Central Office,' Dressmakers, sewers of
all work, tailoresses, factory girls, pen makers,
and,pare-sol• workers, composed the motley avoca
tions of the industrious young women .who thus
availed themselves of the opportunity to better
their condition in the land of the West. The
young women were neat and modest of appear
ance, and looked perfectly happy at the fortunate,
epoch of their lives which had arrived at a time
when they had 'suffered much from the want of
employment during the late crisis.
$lO,OOO worth ,of Well-Made Mlothing
for Men and Boys, at Prides to Suit
Having now on hands about thesbove amount
of first class Clothing, ohoice assortment of
fine piece goods for custom work, and a &Betook
of Gloves, Hosiery, Shawls, Mufflers, &o ,
have commenced a general clearing out sale of
the whole. The stock will be found to be among
the very beet of its kind, carefully selected, well
made; and much of it has been bought at prices
highly favorable. It will be understood that this
is not the oft repeated, "Selling off at less than
Cost," or its trick, " Selling off to quit Business,"
but a seasonable sale'of fashionable goods, and at
prices much below, the regulanrates. Terms as
usual, strictly cash.
Allegheny, Nov, 16, 1857
Theodore Frank, Esq., of the' Pittsburgh and
Steubenville Railroad Office, says :
" For- years I have been an invalid from Dys
pepsia. 'With a hope of relief, I resorted to many
advertised remedies, but, failed in deriving the
benefit sought for, until [tried your Holland Bit
ters, the happy effects of which ; upon the diges
tive ergins, and in restoring a debilitated system,
causes me to'recommend it confidently to all suf
fering from Dyspepsia."
Catrrios!—Be careful to ask for Bcerhave's
Sold at $l.OO per bottle; or, six bottles for
$5.00, by the sole proprietors, BENJAMIN
PAGE, TR., & CO.; Pittsburgh ; and Druggists
PITTSBURGH. Tuesday. Nov. 25.
ASRES—Pearls 1544. Pots, Oar • Soda teh, 33 , gete,
AlD—Ordinary .00; goo galt varieties, $1.25®1.50;
choice Winter, $1.75‘2.00.
Fismcs-21.00a1.25 por bus.
Boron mu) Coos—Roll tintter,l2%e. for good to common,
13e for prime, %tell to for choice. Cgs.. 13e.
Onctsg—Western. Reserve, Os.; prime cutting, 9y 2 aloe
Goshen, lie. " -
DRIED Fncre-CApplee, $1.i0011.2. Pea Ches, $2.00a225
F1.01.1R-Up river supprflueou the wharf, $4 25; extra,
14.32; down Hier superfine; $004135; extra. K4-75x4.80;
farm dn.. 5.00a5'05: Prom store. snoertine, 64.62e4.70, extra
4 87a4 90; ram. do.. 512 0.25. Rye 8.52a3.80. Buckwheat,
Ram first hands 2 0012 05 per 100 lbs.
Gams—Oats. 29e.3110. Corn, new, 45a. Rarley, 50a55c.
Rye, 55e. Wheat, 958105 e.
Her—sl2 00318.00 per ton. • :
Pozaross—Reds 32, mixed lots 40e, Neshanuneks 50c.
' ALLEGHENY BATTLE MARKET.
11 . ,
BEvEB-241.p. groBB, equal to 487 c net.
SHREP-344 grope, and $1.2581.75 par heid
Rotas-4 1850. gross.
Pnitannt.poria, November 21....
F 0rm.—55.2555.50 for common to good brands ; $5.50a6.00
for extra, and 6 5047.50 per bbl. forfaney bntruis. Rye, 4.50.
Corn 51eal. $318 1 103,25 per bbl.
GRAlN—Wheat Southern White, $1.27a1.30a1 .aq ; prime
red,l. Thal 25. Rye, 75e. Corn, 80e. Oats. 35a36c.
Fintru—Ohto, $5.75. Howard Street. $60046 26. Buck
wheat 2 004 50.. Rye. ; 4 6234. Corn Meat 3 50a3 8734.
Gearw—Wheat 1.13a1.16c. Corn, 74a80c. Oats, 30a82c.
tioce-7.25a7.80 per 100 MS.
10 . itigtt : )-littili.ge,ice.,,,,
By the Niagara and "Nan*, foreign dates are
received to the 11th inst. The Niagara brought
$430,000 in specie.
Money matters, in Europe, were becoming still
more stringent.. To increase the value of money,
and make it scarce, and thus prevent the exporta
tion of gold, the rate of interest had been raised,
in the Bank of England, froth eight to nine
per cent., and then to ten per cent. This is an
astonishing advance, and was prodicinggreat
hardship& Several business bermes had failed,
especially American houses, owing to their tot
receiving their usual remittances from this coun
try. The house of Deni Son & Co. failed, with lia
bilities to the extent of $10,060,000, and the
Bank of Scotland, with depoits amounting to
$80,000,000. The City Bank of Glasgow, had
stopped payment. The suspension Of specie pay
ments by the Banks in New York, was, regarded
as a relief in England, because the demand for
gold would hence be less urgent.
Breadstuffs, Provi,sions, and Cotton, were de
clining. Prices tel considerably within a week.
Two , weeks' later news had been received from
India, but details were not yet published. The
capture of Delhi was confirmed. It was in com-:
plete possession of the British, on,the 21st of Sep
tember. General Nichol Son had` died of wounds
received in the assault. The King of Delhi had
surrendered, and his life was spared. His two
sons were Bbot.
General Havelock had reached Lneknow just
in time to relieve the garrison, which was on the
point of heiL g blown up by the enemy. He bad
`also recovered the greater portion of the city, and
would soon have full rossession.
The United States steam frigate Ricyyrara .Ift
Plymouth on the sth inst. for home. Her'offwers
hod - a Arena given theta by the' com
mander and officers of the British flag-ship on
The , Times urges a suspension of the export ,of
specie to. India. and thinks India rich , enough to
be left to her own resources.
The Duke of Cambridge, in a speech, at a pub
lic meeting, said ho had a letter from. Sir Colin
Campbell, emphatically denying that there wasany
difference.between him and the Governor General
of India. The Duke extolled the conduct of the
British army in India, and advocated its mainte
nance in 'an efficient state of warlike establish-
4,slo..larsitigham Oficiikted ax the apaugurAtton
3. L. CARNAGItAN
Dyspepsia and Debility Cured.
of Queen's College, Liverpool. In the course of
his remarks he strongly denounced the encourage
ment of the African free emigration by France,
stating that it was reviving the slave trade and
damaging the cause of civilization and commerce
The Kings of Sardinia and Greece bare each
subscribed ten thousand francs to the India relief
The London Timrs has an article on Central
American affairs, and hopes for an amicable ad•
justment of all pending questions out of Sir W.
Gore Ouseley's mission, and en early realization
of the projected canal across the Isthmus.
No further attempt has been made to launch
the Leviathan. An examination showed that there
was not the least twist or defection in the vessel,
and that she sits as fairly on her cradles as on the
morning of the attempted launch. There is no
mare liability to settle now than there was before.
The 2d of December is the day fixed for the next
attempt. The engineers are confident of a suc
The financial oriels was not yet past.
The Times Paris correspondent says :—" It is
pretty certain that the Emperor is much annoyed
at the turn things have taken in the Principalities.
Neither the Austrian nor the Turkish Ambassador
have been invited to Compeigne. Something seri
ous must be going on at this moment at Constan
tinople, if it be true. as reported, that M. Thou
venal has suspended relations with Reechid Paoli%
though not with the government. It is added
that M. Thouvenal has been left alone in the mat
The Paris correspondent of the Daily News
says : It has been reported that eighty millions of
francs in English bills, and forty millions in French
hills, on the United States, have been returned
MR. S. J. SOFIRRESCHRWSKY will delver a lecture
on RUSSIA, in the Chapel of. the Western Theological
Reminary,.on FRIDAY EVENING. 27th inst., at 7 o'clock.
The REV. ANDREW W. BLACK, D.D,, will deliver a lec
ture in the Rev. Dr. Douglas's church, of this city, on
THURSDAY EVENING, December ad, at 7 o'clock. The
subject is one which must be highly Interesting to the Chris
tian community, vie.: pat: EVANGELICAL CONFER
ENO'S AT BERLIN." At the conclusion of the lecture, a
collection will be taken up, the pro*ds of which will be
equally divided between "The Orphan Asylum," and
" Passavant's Hospital.".
Being recently appointed Agent of the Allegheny Bible
Society, I would Inform thss (subscribers to the Bible canse,
in the city of Allegheny and vicinity--slso, Sewickley and
neighborhood—that it is my intention to call on them for
their subscriptions atari early day As my time is limited,
it is earnestly desired that a second call be rendered un•
necessary. geBLWBB, Agent.
The PRESBYTER :OF BRAVER will meet In New Castle,
on the Second Toastlay.ef December, at SW o'clock P. M.
U. C. REED, Stated Clerk.
In M'Keesport, at the Eagle Hotel, Nov. Otb, by Rev. R.
P. Wilson, Mr.. Joaz BOYD NrCONNE4I. to tiles HerfiliETTL
Walt, both of Elizabeth Township, Allegheny County, Pa.
On the 18th inst., by Rev. W. R. Bingham, Me. JO l / 5 1 W.
Deuce, of Philadelphia, to Miss Deux A. RITIT.R, of Great
Valley, Chester County, Pa.
On the 18th of November. by Rev. J. Meteor Mr. A. P.
BROSIA7B, of Alliance Ohio, to Miss MARY
daughter of Dr. Core:decoased. and granddaughter of the
late Rev. John Oore, Churchville, Clarion County, Pa.
August 4th,by Rev. John V. Miller, Mr. Art.H.CUB Wtio
miss to Kies Kam Morrison, all of Butler County, Pa.
dept. let, Mr. ELUIdA MARSHALL to idles Naxos af'Denosicix,
all of Avonstrong County, Pa. October 20th, Mr.. Roast
HBNEt.Y. of Washington. County, to Miss RACHEL Mus.zoose,
of Kotler County, Pa.'
By Rev. A. O. Rockwell, Oct. Ist, Mr JOHN ANDERSON. of
Allegheny County, to AMU MARGARET Warm, of Ginger
Hill, Washington County, Pa. Nov. 18th, Er JAMBE &tor
ten, of Allegheny County, to firs. ELIZABETH GPOOLLITH, of
Finleyrille, Washington Conn 7 Pa._On the same day,
MT. RALSTON WILLIAMS, of Ginger Mil, to Miss SARAH GASTON,
of Linton Valley, Washington County, Pa.
4 ~ii bituarg+
DI&D —Near Washiugton, Guernsey County,
Ohio, Oct. 30th, Mrs. MARY Sawutu, wife of Jas.
Sawhill, in the 50th year of her age.
The deceased was born in Virginia. Her fa.
ther's name was Todd. who raised a large family
near West Alexander, Pa., most of whom became
Members of the Presbyterian church of that
plaee, Where'Reir.' 'John MiCinskey, DAD., was
pastor for twenty-five years.
At the age : of sixteen she connected with the
Church ; and up to her last •breath maintained
the walk and conversation of an humble child of
Jesus. After her marriage, she removed with
her husband to Ohio, and both became efficient
members of the church of Washington. By
great industry, and strict economy, they gained
enough Of this world's goods to enable them and
their large familyto live comfortable. Uneffec
ted kindness and, liberality were,leading traits in
Mrs. S. character. All her neighbors testify that
a more faithful companion, tender mother, and
devoted Christian, they never knew. She visited
the sick, relieved, as far as in her power, the
suffering, consoled the mourning, and gave freely
of her means to the poor. She was a calm, firm,
intelligent, and cheerful disciple of Christ. She
hived and understood the distinguishing doctrines
of our Church. She lived to see three of her
sons profess the Saviour. For thirty years she
was a zealous friend, and for the most of that
time, an efficient teacher in the Sabbath School.
The last day she visited the sanctuary, she spent
an hour in pointing a class of little children to
the Lainb of God. She seemed not to care for
either distance or weather in her endemyors to
serve her Master. She has now her reward.
Her disease was thought to be Cerebral "Paralysis.
It was of the most painful and distressing char
rioter. With the most perfect resignation, she
bore her afflictions for nearly five long months.
She is gone She died smiling, conscious .tbat
she was going , to Jesus, 0, who will fill her
place I. " lielp,, Lord, for the godly ceaseth .
from among the children of, men." W.M.F.
Dish---:-October 29th, in Clinton, Allegheny Co.,
'Pa., NANCY W. wife of APClelland A. Armor,
:Esq., in the 52S year of her age.
Mrs. Armor - was born in Washington County,
and at an early age united with the church of
Raccoon, and, as we'have every reason to believe,
hers was a full dedication to'the service of her
Redeemer. To be, an heir of God, and joint heir
with Christ, She desired more 'than all the trea
silica of earth; and accordingly she gave every
evidence.of having obtained that which she sought
with such earnestness, and hutidlity. Her -vir
tues were of the modest and retiring kind, which
were her highest ornaments. She, by these, was
much endeared to friend and neighbor , ; and as
the wife and mother, became in the family the
centre of confidence and affection. Hence we
deeply mourn her loss; yet why mourn, since
"she is not dead, but sleepeth?" W.
DIED---In Altoona, ' October 17th, JANE AL
CAMPBELL, in her iflth year.
The death of this little girl is deeply felt by a
widowed mother and surviving brothers and sis
r For some time she had been quite delicate,
yet cheerful. Her last illness, of about, a fort
night, was a time of intense suffering, yet not a
murmur escaped her lips. She was a pattern of
patience in suffering. The precious truths taught
her from infancy, were, the source of her comforr,
and the ground of her hope, in the prospect of
death. She feared not to die. She felt that
Christ Waft her. Saviour; and, that As he hid
yobbed death of its sting and the grave , of its
victory, she too, would, through him, triumph
over both. And beyond these she looked fora
brighter and better world---a home with., the
Atagels„,.Sh am e leaves,a vacant seat habil-Sabbath
School, the church, and the family circle, but
fills a place that was unoccupied until her coming,
in heaven. To the aged mother and bereaved
friends we tender the sympathies of a friend, and
point them to the consolations of the religion of
Jesus. Their loss is her unspeakable gain.
Dtan—On the 30th ult., Mrs. SARAH, Wife of
Dsrirl llultz, EN., in the 321 year of her age.
Mrs. Hultz leaves au affectionate husband, two
small children, and many dear friends, to mourn
their loss. : - .;be was removed, after lingering
long, by that fell destroyer, consumption. She
was a meek and humble disciple of Christ, and
his presence to console, sustain, and cheer, she
felt in her last moments. He was all her salva
tion and desire. To her we hope death was gain.
Husband and friends, therefore, are not called to
mourn as those who have no hope. 4 . Blessed are.
the dead which die in the Lord."
" Why do we mourn departing friends,
Or shake at death's alarms
'T is but the voice that Jesus sends
To call them to his arms "
Dr en—ln M'Keesport, November 6th, after a
short sickness, Mrs. MARTHA VANNOY, aged about
Deceased lately moved here from West Newton,
and united, on certificate, with the Presbyterian
Church. "Be ye also ready." R. P. W.
Dluo---In Upper Path Valley, Franklin County,
Pa., on'thi 30th ult , Mrs. Namur, wife of George
M. Alexander, in the 63d year of her age.
DIED—In Upper Path Valley, on the 3d inst.,
Mies Som.. MARIA. CLARRIDOE, widely,known as
" The Mistress," at an advanced age.
Dtan—Near Farmington, Illinois, October 24th,
of typhoid fever, after an illness of eighteen
days, Mrs. AGNES 8., wife of Mr. Robert P.
Marshall, in the Kith year of her age.
The deceased was a daughter of Mr. James P.
Clow, •formany years a worthy member of North.
Sewickley Presbyterian church, Beaver County,
Pa. In that church she first plibliely took upon
her the vows of God, and ever since, her life has
evidenced the sincerity of her profession. The
meekness and humility of `the true Christian were
ever manifest in her deportment. She has left . n
husband and seven children, the eldest not quite
twelve years of age, to mourn their , irreparable;
Dear sister, hastlhon left US here,
And gone to heaven above?'
0 I wouldst thou. rather vrorship there,
And sing redeeming love ?
Itf'Keesport, Pa., November Bd, after
a lingering illness of some three Months, Mrs.
NANCY BILL, wife of Mr. Wtn. Sill, in the 32d
year of her age. -
A devoted husband has early in life been de
prived of a faithful and affectionate partner; a
little son and daughter of the watch and van' of
a fond, loving, and tender mother ; three sisters
and two brothers of a beloved Meniber of their
family; and many others of a kind and obliging
friend. Mrs: S., several years since, united with
the First Presbyterian church, M'Keesport„ in
whiCh connexion she remained, till her death.
Her death seemed to us to be that of the
righteous. trusting alone in Christ, she was re
signed to his will. Bereaved friends, put your
trust in the same blessed Saviour, and prepare to
meet your God. R.F.W.
Dit,n—ln Elizabeth Township, Allegheny Co.,
Pa., November 3d, after a brief illness, from a
violent attack of inflammation of the lungs, Mrs.
MARGARET Donor. Ass, wife of C 01... Wm. Douglass,
aged 44 years, 8 months, and 7, days.
Mrs. R. was an amiable and dutiful wife, a
kind and affectionate mother, an obliging and
friendly neighbor; hence a. faithful husband,
seven obedient children, (the youngest three
years old,) and other relatives, friends, neigh
bors,, and acquaintances, mourn , her loss, but not
without good hope that their loss is her enduring
gain. Early in life, she united with the Presby
terian Church, of which she was a member for
some three years, when she was married to Col.
D., who being a member of the Associate Re
formed Church, she changed i her connexion to
that of the latter, in which connexion she re
mained for some seventeen years. Recently, she,
with her husband and eldest daughter, united
with the First Presbyterian church in M'Keesport.
Blessed are the dead which die in the Lord."
[Preacher and Presbyterian please insert.].
DIED-At his residence, in Crawford County,
Ohio, on the evening of October 10th, 1867, Mr.
WILLiAM BRADLEY, in the 40th year of his age-.
Mr. Bradley's sickness was long and painful.
He complained sometimes of not feeling well,
during the last Winter, but did not consider him
self seriously diseased, until about the let of
.lune, when he took his bed, and for over four
months endured sufferings beyond expression, un
til death closed the scene. During his whole
sickness he expressed a cheerful resignation to
the will of God. In September, 1858, God re
moved from him, by death, a beloved wife. Pre
vious to this, he had thought much of making a
public profession of religion, but could not see
his way clear. Shortly aftereher death he con
nected himself with the Presbyterian church or
Eden, (0. 5.,) and always walked worthy of his
vocation. In may, 1857, he was again married,
to her who now mourns, but not without hope, over
a severe and painful bereavement. He had
been but a feli days married when he was taken
down with the disease which proved to be the laSt
'meseenger. The writer, as his pastor, had frt.*
quent conversations with him, both before and
during his last sickness. He ever expressed a
feeling sense of his' own vileness, and a firm re
liance upon the merits of Christ. This hope,ens
tabled himin his painful' affliction, and was his
stay in death. Nene could have witnessed the
tranquility and calmness of his departure, and
not have exclaimed, " Let me die the death of
the righteous, and may my last end be like bis."
The little church of Eden feels the loss of one
more of her members. Her numbers are few,
and the Lord has taken in this dispensation one
who, from• his position and iufluenee, could ill be
spared. Bat we will not mourn. "The Lord
gave, and the Lord bath taken away, blessed be
the name of the Lord." His beloved partner,
who so soon exchanged the bridal wreath for
weeds of mourning, has the deep sympathies of
her friends and neighbors, and we trust the
prayers of her brethren and sisters in Zion, and
the strong consolation and hope, that he who has
been so soon taken from her, has only gone before
her to the " rest that remains for the people of
Lianctutocy d ry COLIABGEC,,, —TELE
tiL Pralcipale of the Westminster "otiose sad &lie
gbeey Female Seminary, have united their ii.hools under
the aboye title, and will commence their labors, in (mil
-1 unction with Mies LULL, on MONDAY, 16th inst., in the
College, corner of &sneaky and Lacook Streets. Every
tacility will be afforded for obtaining a thorough English,
.Claselcal and Mathematical Education. (Sasses in French
'will also be formed.
Terme from $15.00 to $26.00 per seselon of fire month.,
half in ed►anee.
Ladies' School in handsome rooms on the third floOr.
Hours from 9 A. M., till 2 P: M., including reams,.
Boys' School in suitable rooms , on the second floor, (saps.
rate entrance.) Bours from 9 till S, with one hoar of In.
Claasical Department will commence at I P. if.; daily.
The building has been 'entirely repainted and refitted,
and as the teachers design to hare a Seminary of high
...tending they hope to receive continued and . increased
patronage. 85E4.3, NEWELL,
n028 , 2t j. Dans.
isar II 11.. A. It da IA AIN AI.A3I 9 B."COBIDA
WATE.—Anordinary scented waters are utterly
vapid when coirpared with this. >lt extuiles the breath of
!Wirers, gathered in the full redolence - of theirportume.
Hpriekle it around. and it treightighi sir with leagtetooe.
A B 3 w grope on the handkerchief, rands( it ,preeteue th4b6
D. T. Unman 00, Nr
holesale :dragirlat4 o39
WA r,EtreeS, Xear York, and
k o otti4,l4EKJ a'y 4raggistos at OlkWar '
The Banes le panne:bed Weekly, in the titles et /vitt*
bstgh and Philadelphia, and le sileptad to general almulidtor
In the Presbyterian Murata.
IN CLUBS of twenty, and opwarde,
DELIVERED In either of the eitlee,
ADVERTISEMENTS; In Advance
For eight lines, or less, one insertion 60 cents ; each nub
segment ineertion,2b cents. Raab additional line, beyond
eight, 8 cents for every insertion.
For eight lines, three ntonthe,sB.oo. Mach additional line
War elght lines, One Tear,llo.oo. /lath additional line $1
CARDS of tWO lima, $6 a year, and $7 for each addi
BUSINISS NOTIMB. of ten lines or lees, One Dollar. Dad)
additional line, 6 cants.
Comisintdcatkan recommendatory of Inventlehe r , Me
dice! Practice, Schools, do. to., being designed for the pecu -
niary benefit of Yndividnals, should tarpaictfor ea Amines&
Rear+ by mall,where no good pportnnfty Je othery lee
et hand. Drafts or netee of the larger dencosinatlone are
preferable, where they can be conveniently obtained.
PASTORS sending US twenty eubecribere and upward r
wilibethereby.entitled to a paper without charge.
N.B. When Presbyterian foxlike are verymuch dispersed,
bey may be accommodated at the Club price, even though
iew of the twenty be wanting. Let all bs minified, if poen':
ole. The POOR we shall favor, to our Manoetabillty. Let A.
supply be tint, but Seery paper paid for.
For Two Dollars paid, we will mend Seventy numbers: os
for One Dollar, Thirty three numbers. This is for the sake o
If Pastors, in making up clubs, find some persons not
ready to pay at once, theymay yet send On the names, at the
Club price on their own responsibility to pay us shortly. it
is desirable that clubs date their subscription periods at the
manetime. . DAVID MoKlXNEY,Proprietor.
LANCESTIER. 11111M0ENTITOF. COULECtitalle.
°Ream= BY vim Lememetras or Praree.t.
T. EL POLLOCK, Professor of Book-Keeping.
0. BILDEBBACK, Me., Professor of Penmanship.
A. HARRIS. litsg., Lecturer on Mercantile Law.
A. THOMPSON, Keg, Lecturer on Bank-Note Engraving..
For circular containing full pardon - rare, address
T. R. POLLOCK, President,
Lancaster City, Pa•
ENTRAL ACADEMY, AT AIRY VIEW
,Tuscarora Valley,,Juniata, County, Pa., one.fourth o
a mlle from the Pakryavllle Station of rennaylvania Rail
The Bummer Session will commence on Monday, the Nth
of April. Whole expense per session of twenty-two week'
for Hoard, Room, Tuition, Washing an Incithintais,s66, par
able one-half in advance.
- See Circulars. DAVID WILSON,
nm s rlt ir ly. RE Principal and Pronristor, Port Royal P.O.
4011 . D INSTITUTE FOR. TOUTS *
R LADIES; CARMAL, PUTNAM CO., N. Y.
The, neat &orlon will open on. the SECOND OF NOVICE
IIER, and continue to the end of June, 1859, with a week's
vacation at Christmas.
The Institution is organized.ou the University plan, which.
offers to Young Ladies many superior advantages, among
which is,that of graduating in any of the schools which
they may prefer without being obliged, before receiving a
diploma, to' spendlime and money in the pursuit of studies
ihr which they base no-taste or talent.
For Catalogues, giving full information, address the=
Principal, REV. Wei. Et STEW/ail:L.
PITHLICALTIONS !WINS AMBILICANI.
TRACT SOCIETY embrace standard Evangelica
works in ten languages, and are sold nepasately or in differ
eat Libraries uniformly bound.
They are isiapte&to Individuals, Families, Churches, an&
Sunday Schools, are printed on. fine paper, well bound, and
are sold extremely law.
The whole number of the Society's , ' publications is 2,229,
of which ..448 are Toluene ; many of these are illustrated
bYfineenfr - aringenii wood aid' steil,"atid' are Mrpecially
adapted to children.
Tracts, Picturenards, and Hymns sold either in aesorted,
packets, or separately:. .;
Besides the Bociety'soowneslition- of the Bible, with notes,
a fine assortment of Bibles and Testaments of all sixes and
styles of binding, is kept constantly on hand.
The American. Messenger, an attractive newspaper sheet,
is published monthly at sir copies for one dollar to one ad
drese, or forty copies for five'dollars.
The German!Hestunger al-tho , sane pidues.
The Child's Paper is a small monthly sheet, with large
and beautiful engravings--is fairosite.with the "little ones,"'
who are giving it a circulation of over 800,000 copies
monthly. Ten copies to one address, $l7 filty copies, s‘lo ;-
one-hundred copies, $B.
Specimen numbers and catalogues ofpublications sapinied
gratis at the Tract Rouse, No, 929. Chestnut Street, Phila.
ail" Orders promptly attended to. je?Otf
MUM ECLECTIC • COLLEGE OF DI FWD*
CINE, CINCINNATI, OHIO. -
'Tex Seems Samos of 1558 win commence on Monday,
the Bth of February, ead - oontinue sixteen weeks. A fall
and thorough'courne of Lee.toreg will be Oren. occupying
six or' simiaa hours daily, with good' opp rtemities for at.
tention to practical Anatomy, and with ample Clitical facit
ow at the Commercial Hospital.
The arrangement of the Chairs will be as follows :
T. E. Sr. JOHN, Zel D.,
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology.
J. T. JUDGE, hf. D.,.
Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy..
A. J. HOWE, M.D.,
Professor of Surgery.
C. H. CLEAVELAND, M. D.,
Professor of Hater's Medics and Therapeutics.
.W3l. SHERWOOD, M. D.,
Professor of Medicel Practice and Pathology.
' BUCHANAN, N. a,
Emeritus Professor of Cerebral Physiology and Institutes of
, JOHN KING, H. D.,
Professor of Obetetriesand Diseases of Women and Children.
The terra, for the Session wilt be the same as heretefores
vis.:—Matricrilation, $5.00. Tuition, $50.00. Demonstra•
tore Ticket, $5.00. (Every Strident is required to engage In
dissection one Boehm before Graduation.) Graduation,
$25.00. Ticket to Commercial Hospital. (optional,) $5.00.
The Lecture Booms are newly 'Sainted, neat, and com
fortable, and in a central locality, au College Hall, Walnut
fitreet,) where students will find it convenient to call, on
Tickets for the Session maybe obtained of the Dean of the
Faculty, at his office, No. 113 Smith Street. or of Prof. C. H.
CleuveLand, Secretary of the Faculty, No. 139 Seventh .
Street, near Elm. JOHN KING N. D., Dean.
GAV IND FUND NATIONAL SAFFr
TY TRUST COMPANY—WaIunt Street, doath-Weet.
corner of Third. Philadelphia`
Incorporated ty the Stahl of Pennsylvania.
Money is received in any cum, largeor small, and interact
paid from the day of deposit te the day of withdrawal.
The office la open every day,from 9o'olock in the morning
till 7 o'clock in the evening, and on 'Ronda, and Thursday
evenings till 9 n'olock.
Intermit Five Per Cent.
All ennui, large or eanallpare received daily, and paid bash
She investments are made in conformity with the provi
sions of the Charter, in REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGE%
GROUND RENTS,, and such first-class securities as will
always 1111511P0 perfect security to the depositors, and which
cannot fail to give permanency and stability to this resti
- TE3TAMENTA2" on the estate of Mrs. Bench
urry, labs of Allegheny City, Pa., have been duly grant 04,
to the undersigned. AU persons indebted to said estate
will make payment immediately, and those having claims
will present them without delay.
JAMES. P. trilliallfT, Pittsburgh, Pa,
RE V. GBO. W. OH/LOPER, Shirlaysburgh, Pa.
O.K. SAME A.l l it 801100 L Se BIBL2I,
W CLASHES, AND FAMILY INSTRUCTION—
Prof. Jaeohne's Notes on John, new edition.
"" Mark and Luke, new edition.
" " Matthew, "
Question leeks on the aline, interweaving the Shorter
On Matthew, ( w ith Catechism annexed,) $1.50 per dos.
On Mark:andLuke " each 1.50 "
or, the,two volumes bound in one, 2.25 "
On John, With Oati3chisni also annexed, 1.50 "
They will be forwarded , to any address, if orders be aunt
to . JOHN OIILIDIRTSON,
Prow. Board of flisdportege, St. Clair St., PittsWgis.
JOHN S. DAVISON,
85 Market Street, Pittsburgh.
WM. S. KENTON.,
St. Clair Street, Pittsburgh.
T A. BRIT
A To N s4. 11 0 , 4i L D R.
DLANUFACTURERS, & WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
• ' DEALERS.
N 0.92 Mirth 81100N7A Reset, above Market, Philadelphia.
The 1 et, eheepeet; and beet assortment of PLAIN and
FANCY. T 3 of- any ether, ertabliihseent in the United
RlPAlatiNtl.promptly attended to. Give no s tall,
said satisfy yourselves.
J.-P. WILLIAMS, - - JOHN JOHNSTON.
EW.TEA W &ILE 110 VSI E—WHOLire
BALE AND RETAIL: WILLIAMS A JOHNSTON,
114 Smithfield Street, Pittsburgh, (nearly o PPeette the Opt•
font Housej have just opened a very choice selecilon of
GREEN AND HUM TEAS,
Of thelateat fuiportations. Able,
RIO, LAGITAYRA„ AND OLD
PEER, GOVERNMENT JAVA CO).
New Orleans, Cuba, Coffee, Crushed and Pulverized Sugars,
Sloe, Rice-Flour, Pearl and Corn Starch, Farina, Yeast PoW
dere, Maccaroni, Vermicelli, Cocoa, Broma, Extra No.l, and
Spiced.. Chocolate, Pure. Ground Spices. Castile, Almond.
Toilet, Palm, German, and Radii Soaps , . Sup. Carbonate of
Soda ; Cream' Tartar; Alarm Fine Table Balt; Pure 'Wrath'
Lunar, and maul.; Star Mould, and Dipped Candles; So•
ear Cured Hauls ; Dried ' Beef; Water, Butter, Sugar and.
Soda Crackers; - Foreign Fruits, U. * &c. •
Fhb stock has becapurcbased for OABII, and will be oder
,ed to. the Trade, end. also to Famillee , at very moderate ad
vances* from whom we respectfully solicits shareof patron
ago. app l-cr
EDICA KING a ILSI TER
have associated themselves in the practice of Med
eine and Surgery. Office In Cr. King's reddens°, No. 11*
Fifth Street, opposite the Cathedral.
Dr. Reiter win attend it the once daily, and may be eon •
suited at his msidenes, In East ore!. is the morning
tknol , ..*.rensinese, ndlß4f
EX C .TORif9 NOTICS.--41ff HERNIAS
"'letteie testamentary on the estate of John A. Nesbit,
Elsit., late of Moon Township, allegheny County. Pa., de
ceased, have been duly gnentedjo the undersigned, all per
sonaindebted to said estate, are' requested' to make imme
diate payments, and; those having claims or demands
against the estate of the said deceased, will present the
same without delay. to
WM. N. NESBIT, Moon Tp., 'Airy Co., Pa.,
CARD.-IN CONS Emulous s Pr-
BANCIAL derangements of the country, and , Ble gen
eral prostration of baldness arising therefrom, entirely un
looked for atthe time of the late solo of W. B. Murphy to
J. ?d. Burchaeld, (itt the firm of Murphy h Iturebilaida the
pansiatas been annulled, and the partnership resumed.
W. B. MllRPifif,.
J. lc suacarsno.
IPlttasb'g, Oct. 24,1867
SATE EXTRAORDINARY DT LADIES' DRESS GOODS,
I ERTRPRY BURORVIRLD. With a ViOW OT (Sabi& oot
theirliwkoliook of Ladies Draw:Goode early in th pension,,
wilt, after, .tioadoy, the 28th of. Roventiier, tbsta
'EljOg BELOW . tioi 4t
s),oe per pear