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b'o of the different sorts of grain. Cotton
is raised for domestic use.
Our great staple is horses Lod mules for
the sugar and cotton country in Louisiana,
and cattle for California. This last named
promises to be very good next year. Stock
is raised at one-third of the cost incurred in
Pennsylvania. The prairies afford almost
boundless range for the Summer, and even
some sustenance in Winter.
The healthfulness of the country, is equal
to that of any other portion of the great
West. It is true, there are some chills.
But the forms of fevers are not so malignant
as in the old States; nor is consumption so
common. I have known some cases of prc
longed life to those threatened with pulmon
ary disease, so far as man could judge. The
country has many good streams of water
suitable fOr mills. The people•of St. Louis,
and of Missouri generally, arerhastening a
railroad from the. city to the West line
of the State, in Newton County, which will
likely become the route to the Pacific from
all the Middle States. It passes through
some very good country in South• West
The political and social character of Mis
souri, as it regards the ' , future, may be of
some interest. Shall it remain a Slave
State ? Others know as much of this mat
ter as the writer. The future cannot be
penetrated. Many persons here predict the
negative. There are few slaves in the
Southern part—about one to twelve or fif.
teen white persons. All enjoy freedom of
speech on the subject. Kansas affairs dis
turb us less, perhaps, than they do the peo;
pie of any other part of the Union. We
are able to look on with perfect composure.
At different times runners have come from
Kansas for aid. They are heard, but the
aid is never found. We have the vanity to
think that we have remained sober.
Something in regard to church matters at
another time. J. McF.
For the Presbyterian banner and Advocate
Supplies Appointed by the Presbytery of
Freedom and Concord.—Third Sabbath in Juno,
Mr. Sinclair. First Sabbath in July, Mr. Allison.
Third Sabbath in July, Dr. Wilson ; to dispense
the Lord's Supper at Freedom. First Sabbath in
August, Dr. Swift. Third Sabbath in August, Dr
Elliott. First Sabbath in September, Mr. Davis.
.Mancheater.—Fourth Sabbath in June, Mr. An
nan. First Sabbath in July, Dr. Swift. Second
Sabbath in July, Dr. Elliott. Third Sabbath in
July, Dr. 'Flamer. Fourth Sabbath in July, Mr.
MoAboy. First Sabbath in August, Mr. Cunning
ham. Second Sabbath in August, Mr, Sinclair.
Third Sabbath in August, Mr. Allison. Fourth
Sabbath in August, Mr. Davis, First Sabbath
in September, Mr. Wortman. Second,Sabbath In
September, Prof. Wilson.
This may be destined to be a great city, i but
its day of prosperity has not yet arrived. Situ
ated at the confluence of the Ohio and Mississip
pi rivers, on very_ low ground, that extends far
leak into the State, it is subject to be overflown
by every high flood. Levees of great extent,
very thick and very high, have been constructed
for its protection, but as yet these form no ade
quate security. The levees extending np the
two rivers, the buildings resting on the ground at
only its natural height, are greatly below the
surface of the water, at flood time. Into the
lower grounds, on the city site, the water which
passes the embankments by Ig9akakes and which
falls in rain, collects ; thus forming ponds and
filling cellars, if cellars should be constructed.
When the rivers are low, and the seasons dry,
evaporation disposes of this water; but at very
wet times, the ingress is beyond the powers of
sun and wind whollly to absorb. Hence the ponds.
Our teaveling correspondent noticed, lately,
the discomforts, dangers, and dire prospects of
the place. Foy this he was taken severely to
task, by a Cairo paper, which spoke very boast.
ingly of both the present and the future of the
city. put the.editor took up his pen a little too
soon. IX was but a few days until the increasing
floods broke through, the embankments, and over
whelmed all. The large new hotel, and many
humbler buildings, are totally destroyed. Peo
ple had to be taken off in skiffs and boats, some
of them from the third windows of their houses.
The loss is immense. The levees may be re
paired again, and raised higber, and made really
strong, so as to be' a sure protection, but the
very great cost of, making the embankment suf
ficiently extensive and thoroughly safe, and the
almoet universal disposition of men to cease from
labor when they think ig will do, are likely to
subject the inhabitants at no distant day, to a
similar calamity to that now suffered.
This place, in the year 1857, had four hundred
and flfty.tbree houses actually erected, and twen•
ty-one in course of construction, of which seven.
teen were brick, and the rest wooden. In that
year the assaseed value of the property within
the oily limits, was $1,434,779. For the hotel
whigh, has just been destroyed by the flood, $lO,-
000. a.year rent bad been declined. It was one
hundred feet front by one hundred and twenty
-five feet deep. The levee which the Mississippi
has broken through, was thus described by its
The site of the city is not only fully protected
by the construction of ordinary levees, and em
bankments along the banks, awl by sectional le
vees across the base of the triangle made by the
two rivers, but a new and substantial levee, or
embankment, is in course of construction, and a
portion already finished, which will be eighty
feet wide at the top, with an average height of
about ten feet, and five feet higher than the high
est water ever known at that locality. This levee
qr embankment will entirely encompass the city,
forming on the top, the front street on the banks
of both the. Mississippi and Ohio rivers, and from
its size and substantial character, will afford a
complete proteotion from overflow at any Fl tag e
of water, however high ; and which, when com
pletely paved, will not only render it a walled
pity, but actually the cleanest city in the world.
This levee will be of the most enduring charac
ter, and is to be the work of the Illinois Central
Railroad,Company. It has been completed suf
ficiently to protect the town, and for a mile is
finished for the accommodation of business.
The present flood has shown that the builders
worn mistaken as to the efficiency of what they
had done., Doubtless the damages will be re
paired, as the position is one of vast impedance
to trade and travel.
repeal of the Usury Laws.
A portion of the business men of Pennsylvania,
ong besieged the Legislature for a repeal of the
law• which provided for a forfeiture of both prin•
cipal and interest, where more than six percent.
Tyar annum was received for money loaned. They
bare nowsucceeded. A man may hence receive
what 'rate of interest be can get ; but still, the
law reserves to the borrower the right, if he so
chooses, at final settlement, of deducting from
the principal any amount which he may have
paid over six per cent., or he may recover the
excess by snit, if entered within six months.
The lender no longer forfeits the principal, by his
having taken excessive interest. Theiate act is
BBC. 1, Be it , enacted, Bco., That the lawful
rte of interest for the loan or nee of mosey in
oases where no express contract shall have
made for a less rate, shall be six per cent.
an corn, as heretofore, and the first and
a sections of the act wood 2d March,
JAMES AtLIFION, S.C.
, 1993, entitled "an act, to reduce the interest of
money from eight to six per cent. per annum,"
(Purdon, 451, Sec. 1 and 2,) be and is hereby re•
Sec. 2. That when a rate of interest for the
loan or use of money, exceeding that established
by law, shall have been received or contracted
for, the borrower or debtor shall not be required
to pay the creditor the excess over• the legal rate,
and it shall he lawful for such borrower or debtor
at hie option to retain and deduct such excess
from the amount of any such debt, and in all
cases where any borrower or debtor shall hereto
fore or hereafter have voluntarily paid the whole
debt or sum loaned, together with interest ex
ceeding the lawful rate, no action to recover back
any such excess shall be sustained in any court
of this Commonwealth, unless the same shall
have been commenced within six months from
and after the time of snob payment. Provided,
always, that nothing in this act shall nfFect the
holders of negotiable paper taken bone fide in the
usual course of business.
Joss' 16 —The British Aggression resolutions
adopted by the Senate, conclude that the recent
outrages require, in the judgment of the Senate,
ouch nninequivooal and anal disposition of the
subject by the governments of Great Britain and
the United States, touching rights involved, as
shall satisfy the just demands of this government
and preclude hereafter the occurrence of like
aggressions. That the Senate fully approves of
the action of the Executive in sending a naval
force into the infested sees, with orders to protect
all vessels of the United States on the high seas
from search or detention by the vessels of war of
any other nation, and it is the opinion of the
Senate that, if it becomes necessary, such addi
tional legislation should be supplied in aid of the
Executive power as will make such protection
JuNE 19.—8 y the Europa dispatches have been
received at the State Department from Mr. Dallis,
covering the response of the British government
to the letters of Secretary Cass upon the recent
searches of American vessels in the Gulf.
The pith of these dispatches is, that, while
England disavows all authority for any offensive
acts that may have been committed, and while
standing ready to make all the reparation that
may be required, she is not, at the same time,
willing to abandon the right of visiting all vessels
that may be suspected of being engaged in the
traffic of slaves. In other words,fthe most effec.
tive measures will still be used for its suppression.
It is, however, the desire of the Britiqb govern
ment that these visits may be made in the most
acceptable manner, and to secure this the English
Minister of PRreign Affairs would he pleased to
receive such suggestions as the Cabinet of the
United States may be disposed to make.
The tenor of these dispatches being entirely
unlooked for, they create no little feeling on the
part of the President, who, it is confidently pre
dicted, will insist at once upon the abandonment
of the position which England asserts her inten
tion of adhering to. In• other words, the right of
visit will not be conceded by Mr. Buchanan, in
any shape whatever.
Jvss 20.--Col. Kane arrived here last night
bringing dispatches from Gov. (lamming, whom
he left at Camp Scott, on the 16th of May. They
were delivered to the President of the United
States. Their purport has not officially transpired,
but it is ascertained that many of the accounts
with which the public mind has been pre-occu
pied are erroneous, and calculated to deceive the
country in respect to Utah matters generally.
To this fact may be attributed the uncarteons
refusal of Kane to communicate with- the • press.
It is understood that Kane denied the truth of
the telegraphic announcement from Booneville,
intimating that the army would move on the
arrival of the peace commissioners, when in fact
Cumming has requested it to remain where it is
until orders shall be received from Washington.
Contrary to reports widely circulated, Kane
does not admit that there have been any such
differences between Gov. Cumming and Gen. John
son as would jenpard the public interest; he
speaks in eulogistic terms of Johnson and the
high state of discipline which the latter main
tained over his forces, and of the praiseworthy
spirit maintained by the army during the Winter.
The friends of the administration are much
pleased with the manner in which he is under
stood to allude to the conduct of Cumming, say
ing that he is deserving of the gratitude of his
country. There was great hopes in Utah, as
elsewhere, that the war was at an .end; a peace
party has been formed, and was sufficiently strong
in time to arrest the marches of the Mormon'
forces against our own. Last Spring it was the
impression that Brigham Young, who openly
espoused the'canoe of the United States, would,
in this respect, be able to maintain his position;°
there was at one time strong opposition to him
before the emigration was resolved upon; but,
ever since, this feeling of hostility has been sub
JIIN.II 21.—Sufficient intelligence has been re
ceived to leave no doubt that Capt. Maroy's train
had reached Camp Scott in Safety. It was the
intention of Gov. Cumtaing, when last heard
from, to open a trade with the valley. Many of
the Mormons were understood to awn more cattle
than they were desirous to carry on, and of
which they were anxious to dispose. The safety
and general welfare of the troops at Camp Scott
and elsewhere between that post and the United
States, may be reckoned upon with confidence..
The Mormon troops have been entirely with
drawn from the approaches to Salt Lake, though
the people threatened to return if the army-ad
vanced before they reaped and carried off the
wheat harvest. Gov. Cumming says it may be
regarded as safe for emigrants from the United
States to proceed to California via Salt Lake, the
road being entirely open.
A dispatch from Leavenworth says that Gen.
Harney, staff and escort, left that place for Utah
on the morning of the I.6th.
JUNE 22.—The offioial advices received by the
last arrival from England, are more favorable
than has been represented. They reiterate the
friendly sentiments toward the country, disavow
intentional offence against our flag, and mention
the fact of a prompt assurance of orders to discon
tinue,the visits which have given rise to the pend
ing difficulties. Her Majesty's government do 3S
not insist on vi..itation or search as a right, hut
as both nations are solicitous to put an end to Vie
African slave. trade, and desires a mutual under
standing or arrangement as to the proper and ac
ceptable manner of ascertaining the character of
the suspected slavers. This is the mooted point.
The dispatches are far from being unsatisfactory;
in fact, the doctrine so long maintained by our
government is considered es praotically acknowl
edged by Great Britain. The differences between
the two countries are not such as
,cannot be ami
THE OLD WAR DEBT or 1812.--We understand,
says the Union, that an amendment has been ap
pended to the civil appropriation bill now before
Congress, which orders a re-opening of the ac
counts of the States against the federal govern
ment for advances during the war of 1812 ; and
which, on new balances being found due to the
States, on some different principle of calculation
from that which was adopted when 'the accounts
were settled many years age, provides for the
payment of these balances out of the federal
We believe that the adoption of the pro Posed
mode of caloulating interest on these long settled
and forgotten advances, will produce balances in
favor of the States, which will amount in the ag
gregate to a sum variously estimated at from three
to five millions of dollars.
X exio o
It is singular through what unexpected chan.
nels important intelligence frequently oozes out
into the public stocKof information. There was
a meeting of Mexican bondholders, in London,
some three weeks ago, at which resolutions were
unanimously passed, condemning the conduct of
the Mexican authorities, and calling upon the
English Government to interfere in behalf of the
creditors, to whom no paYraent` had been made
for two years and a half, though the „arrears of
interest are $8,000,000. At the same meeting,
(says The Timm) " A resolution In Miro!' of Gen.
Houston's motion in the United States Sedate,
for a Committee to report on the expediency of a
protectorate over Mexico, met with
proval, and a bondholder present stated , that he
had been told by the American President, Mr.
Buchanan, himself, that Mexico must eventually
belong to the Union." The name of the commu
nicative bondholder is not giveit.—Phila. Frees.
Rails and Progress.
The Baltimore and Pennsylvania Railroad has
been completed through to Sunbury The last
rail of the last unfinisheiL link, from Harrisburg
to Sunbury, was spiked down on Thursday last.
This is one of the few railroads, if not the only
road in the country, in course of construction,
that did-Xtot, suspend operations during the late
monetary: revul'Econ. The connexion of thisi road
with the Williamsport and Elmira railroad,"%ust
tend materially to improve the business prespects
of the latter.
THE PRESBYTERIAN BANNER ANT) ADVOCATE.
We notice parcels of wool coming in, but the
great bulk of the clip is not yet in market.
Prices, so far as we can learn, range from 25 to
40 cents, the latter price paid only for the very
choicest quality, nicely handled, and in good con
dition. A. lot was sold on Monday, 14th inst, at
39 cents. The clip from the same flock sold last
year at 43 ciente, and the reduction on inferior
grades is probably in an equal ratio.—Akron
( Ohio,) Beacon.
But little wool has yet reached this market.
The clip of the season is not. yet ready, as shear
ing has been delayed by the continued heavy
rains. However, the shearing is now going on,
and the entire clip will soon be ready for the
market. The prices offered will be below those
of last year. The grade of wool produced in
this County, it is believed, will average 26a33
cents per lb. Some clips will go much higher
'than this, while the coarser and more indifferent
will fall somewhat below ; but from the best in
formation we can now obtain, we think the aver
age will be about as above stated.—Ravenna
(Ohio,) Democrat. •
PITTSBURGH, Tuesday, June 22.
The Pittsburgh Gazette states that business is growing
perceptibly duller, and it is plain that we are going to have
a Summer of more than ordinarY stagnation. After the
first of July there will be little actlvitl'until the Fall Sea
son sets in. The Corn, such of it as was planted' in season,
is coming forward finely. The Oats also look very fine and
the Barley, Rye, and Wheat never looked better. The
heavy mine best down the ion grain considerably, but the
most of it'has straightened up, and if the weathei con.
Unties favorable the yield will be good. The only excep
tions will be along some of the water; courses, where the
streams overflowed and destroyed or injured tho growing
Arias-Pearls, 5106. Pots, 434a5c. Soda Ash, 334h4c.
Buena AND Haas—Butter, 10 .2e. Eggs,'- 9344100.
Becox—Couritry Shoulders, 0016%; Sides , 7r Hams,
sgsy.. City cured. 707% for Shoulders, 83.4 for Bides,
9@9'% for Plain Hams, and 1101134 for Bugar cured.
Buaris---Small white, 75a1.50 per bus. .
DRIND FM= —Apples, $1.12a1.25. , Peachee . , 5.75.
Psto-40(8;80e. for 'Bran, Shorts; . .Shinetuffis, and Mid
dlings, with sales of Bran at 40, mixed Bran and_Shortent
60, and Shorts at email@example.com. ,
ptoun—On wharf, $3.37@i3 62.f0r superfine; extra. From
store, superfine, 3.62, extra.4...00©4,12, and family do., 4.40
@4.62—mainly at firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye Flour, 2.75®2.90.
Gitene T -Cate, 27c. Corn, 45@;50. Rye, 45. Barley, 30®35.
Wheat: 70 for Mediterranean, and 75 fur Penns.. Red;
Southern Red, 82@85c., and White 85@900. for ordinary to
Ganccants—Sugar, B@B% by Mid. and bbl. Molasses, 38.
Coffee, email@example.com;4. Rice, 5®53. .
Hex—slo 00614 00 per. ton.
Lxim---Oonntry 10@i0 1 4; No.l 'City, lle: •
Lvanian—Green, from first hinds, $0.50a10.00, for choice
common, and $20.00 for clear.
Po2Nroas—Mixed, 55@60c. •
WOoz-22@86. Ohio papers quote at 25(535.
New YORK, June 21.
Ocrros-17pland, 12 1 4.
Omani—Wheat: Chicago Spring, 84®86; Southern white
BAcoN—Sides, 7. 1 / 2 68; Shoulders, 5%(56.
Hum—Buenos Ayres, 25.
PIitILADELITIA, June 21.
Races—Hama, 10a1234; Sides, 9, and Shoulders, Sc.
LARD-11% in bble. and 12 4in kegs. '
Buoua-44:46a1.87 . 34 for superfine, and 4.62a4.75 for extra;
Gaamr—Wheat 70a1.03 fOr red, and , 95:11.15 for inferior
and choice white: Rya,' 08a.. Corn, 78a74c. Oats, 41c.
Carn.W.-keevea: choice quality, per owt., $9.75x1000;
priMe, 9.37340 02%; fair, - 9 9049.25; - ordinary. 8.623.4a8.75 ,
common, 8 X5a8.50; inferior, 8.00a8.121. Sheep,: prime
'quality, per head, $5.0085.50; good do., 4.5044.75 ordinary
and fair quality, 8.00a3.75;
EALTLktoRE, Jana 21.
Tocoun—noward Street, $4.37%, and bit)" mills, 11-15.
Garmr—Wheat : red. $1.00a1.03 ; white, 1.1201.25. Corn:
-white and yellow, 73a75.
We are pleased to be able to record the satis
faction of our patrons, after trial of an article
advertised in our columns. We have the satisfac
tion to know several of our readers who have
•used Prof. Wood's -Hair Restorative, and pro
nounoed it to be just what the advertisement
sayi it is. We have several personal se quaint -
anises, too, who were gray-headed—they have tried
it, and now their hair is restored to it's original
color, and they; willingly add their testimony to
its efficacy, and will give further information to
others desiring it. This speaks well , for ; ,the ar
ticle, and we advise all who do not wish to appear
gray-headed, to use Wood's Hair Restoratlie.—
Sold by Clue. Kersza,
No. 140 Wood Street, ;Pittsburgh, Pa.
And by all Druggists.. ,
What Hollanders think onNerhave's Hol-
Quintus, editor of the Sheboygan Nieuwa
br;de, in a lettei dated September, 6th, 1854, thus
" You will observe that I have published sev
eral certificates lately. These are not mere
but literally true ; and should you continue ad
vertising with us, you may expect to secure large
orders, from every Holland settlement in the
This is an extract from one of the many letters
received from the Holland settl p ments. Surely
when Hollanders recommend the Holland Bitters
so warmly, Americans may•nnt hesitate in testing
its virtues for themselves.
CAUTlON!—Be,careful' to ask for Bcarhave's
Sold at, $l.OO per bottle; or, six bottles for
$5.00, by the sole proprietors, BENJAMIN
PAGE, JR., & CO., Pittsburgh ; and Druggists
Winne urn OLOVZB, white silk gloves, white
silk and Marseilles vesting; white duck pant
stuffs and coating, now on band at Carnaghan's,
Federal Street, Allegheny City.. ' A full stock of
ready made clothing for men and boys, adapted
to-the season, and a general stock of piece goods
for custom work.
-10t,ti . gtt11041ittittt
ST. JOHNS, N,F.. June 21.—The. Royal mail
steamship Persia, Capt. 3Mikins, which left Liv
erpool on Saturday, the 12th inst., was bearded
off Cape Race at eight o'clock on Saturday even
ing, by the steamer Victoria, the newly-employed
newslacht of the Associated' Press. The Persia
has one hundred and twenty-eight passengers for
New York. Her news is quite interesting, as
will be seen by the Subjoined summary of its
The Atlantie Telegraph fleet sailed frem Ply
month on the 10th, under sail only. The fleet
was expected to reach mid ocean and commence
the operation of submerging, the cable on the
20th of Jane. In all probability, the great un
dertaking has before this commenced, and if no
accident happens to mar ita success, the Niagara
will reach Trinity Bay shout ihe 29th inst., Tues
day next. Her Britanic Mejesty's steamship
Agamemnon was towed out of Plymouth Sound ,
at 0 ,o'olock A. M., on .the 10th, and the U. S.
steamer Nifig Ira at 11 o'clock the same day.'
The squadron subsequently started under canvas
with a Northerly breeze. , •
The London Times, speaking of the outrages
upon our marine, says : ‘; The treaties both with
France and America having expired, it is madness
for England to assert pretensions to which no
strong and independent power is likely to submit.
The good done by searching force in vessels is
nothing compared with the bad blood engendered,
and though many of the so-called outrages ,are
undoubtedly exaggerations, enough is known to
prove that the' practice of searching vessel's under
the American flag ought to be ended at once."
A new weekly line of steamers of which- the
Indian Empire, formerly the United States, is , the
pioneer,• was ready, for operations. The Indian
Empire with the United ,States mails, was to leave
Galway for Halifax and New York on Friday last,
The affair of 'the steamer Cagliari, and the dis
pute growing out of the imprisonment of• the
English engineers between Great Britain, Sardinia
and Naples, had been satisfactorily settled.
The intelligence from India is one , week later
than previous adviees. The `British troops had
Occupied Bareilly;'where they:had , met with but
slight resistance and . had also entire possession of
Radicand. Oude was quiet:
The warlike preparations of France have at
tracied public attention in England, and'the mat=
"ter has been the subj eCt of remarks in Parliargent.
Liverpool Markets, June llth.—The Cotton mar
ket closed dull;. . and. with a . declining- tendency.
The_ market', ; for ~Breadstuffs continues quiet. ,
Messrs. Richardson; Spence Si Co.'s 'circular re
ports the weather favorable for the crops. The
Provision market is generolly steady. Beef is
quiet. Pork firm. Bacon firm. Lard dull.
Concha is to continue as Governor-General of
Mr. Fitzgerald stated in Parliament that the
American Minister at Paris labored under a grave
misapprehension in representing England as ac
quiescing in the free labor movement..
The government will dispatch a steamer from
St. Johns to pilot the United States steamer Ni
agara into Trinity Bay, upon her arrival. It is
thought tbat she may reach there on Saturday.
It is contemplated to open the Atlantic Telegraph
line free to the press and the public for a few
days subsequent to the lauding of the cable from
It is reported that a formal separation has
taken place between Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dick
ens. They have been married twenty-two years.
The Eruption of Venumins.
The following is from the correspondent of
London Times :
NAPLES, May 31.—Since Saturday. the erifp
tion has proceeded with constantly increasing
violence, and hsq prpn,nt,it nt night. n, tnnra and
more magnificent z-peer , icie. In my last' letter, 'I
mentioned that there issued from the great basin
of fire in the Atrio a single" stream of lava,
which, after a tortuous course, was descending
the declivity of the mountain. This stream has
continued its course, varying in breadth accord=
ing to"the accidents of the ground, and seems
now to direct itself to a point between Portioi
and Torre del Greco, but , much nearer the latter
than the former. It approaches close:to the'scat
tered farm houses, which lie above the towns at
the foot of the mountain, many of which it can
scarcely fail to destroy. •
• In the afternoons of Saturday and Sunday, two
other streams of lava broke out of the great basin,
and are descending the mountains toward the
neighborhood of Portioi. These streams seem to
follow the direction of ravines, which run nearly
parallel to the ride on which the Obserratory and
the Hermitage stand: These buildings have,been
hitherto saved from submersion by the lava by
their great elevation, the fluid naturally following
the direction'of the loWer ground "at either Side
Last night the spectacle was peculiarly grand
and imposing. 'The lava was . poured in increased
quantity along : each of the , streams already es
tablished, and, being in a high state of incan
descence, presented a peculiarly splendid appear
ance. • .
At about 8 o'clock, an immense torrent of lava
broke over the ridge, which confines, the basin' of
craters, in the direction , of the Bottum ; it flowed
down the declivity of the Somna as an
torrent of liquid fire, and with snob extraordinary
rapidity that in less than anlionr it had descended
through 'a considerable portion of the mountain.
Its progress was then, retarded, partly by the di
minished. steepness of the ground,.and partly by
the transverse ravines which must be filled before
the fluid can advanae. Nothing could extieed the
splendor of this torrent of liquid fire,' forming
the fourth principal stream of lava, but the most
extraordinary burst of splendor which has been
presented since the commenoement of the erup
tion took plaae, soon after 9 o'clock, when all the
months seemed to be simolianeously called into
violent action, and to vomit forth such torrents of
lava that the entire mountain seemed one -blaze
of fire; the varied colors produced 'in different
parts, owing probably in, part to reflection, pre
sented a beautiful and Striking appepranoe. The
lurid light diffused. from this enormous` bUriling
mass rendered visible the subjacent country, the
towns, the coast, and the bay.
• On each night, several thousands of persons, of
all ranks-from the peer to the peasant.. urged by
curiosity, repair to the scene of this extraordinary
spectacle. The darkness being complete, and the
route in many parts difficult, each party is 'fur.
Dished with torch, and the view of these hundreds
of torches flitting about between the streams of
lava, is most curious, presenting the appearance
of multitudes of fire-flies. , •
The Ilermitaon, which is close to the great:' 'ba
sin of craters and rivers of lava, is approached - by
a tolerably good carriage road; and, as may be
supposed, hundreds Aif vehicles of every deacrip
lion, from the caleche of the millionaire.to - the
humble coricolo, are collected there toward mid
night. Donkey parties abound,.of 'which ladies
do not fear to form a part. . ' .
Part of the extraordinary splendor - of the spec
tacle on Sunday night was due to the burning of
forests, over.which the lava passed. The Neapol
items congratulate themselves on the cireum
stance of the lava having been directed into so
fanny different streams, for ifois in former erup
tions it hada been thrown into one channel, the
destruction which must have ensued :would have
.rune 1.--•The,eruption is splendid ! There are
three streams of lava,'Which begin•jtist between
Vesuvius and Somra ; we went as near as possible ;
we climbed to the top of aridge of lava which had
begun to cool, but it required all the carefulness
of our guides to prevent our burning ouffeet off.
On our way down we went to the top of the 'Oh
servatory, whence the' iiew of the lava was splen
did; the middle was flowing is 'fast as water;
there was a rayed reflection •in the smoke which
said was just like the Aurora Borealis in
SOotland. The eruption began last Wednesday
night; the lava begins where it did in 1855.
There were 'thousands of Pepple on the mountain;
it was an extraordinary scene. At the end of one
of the streams of lava, that on ;the Castellamare
side of the Hermitage, there. was a, ceremony, I
suppose to stop the lava. There were a sand and
some priests in attendance.
The. Plenipotentiaries of England, France; Rus
sia, and the United States, it is said, have agreed
to make the fallowing demands of the'Chinese Gov
I. The opening of the coast and the greatrivers
of China ,to foreign commerce. •
, 2. The access of foreigners to the interior, under
tli.3 restrictions of passports.
8: A reduction of duties on certain 'articles , of
4. Residence of an embassy, at•Pekin. :
5. Indemnity hut no territory. ' • ,
On the latbrdt, near Centre Line, by Ber.,Thomas Ste.
veneon, Mi. Rawest, L. Rues, of 'Tyrone Oity,to Mee Netter
J. Weenier, Of Ifuntingdon County, Pa. On. June ad,
neer Pine Grove, Mr. HENRI" :BRISOL of Bellefonte, to
MTeCATRAP.INE RALDRIDOR, daughter of Hon. William Burch
nald,.all of Centre County, Pe. -
May 29tb, In Deform, 111, by Rai. 8.14: Templeton Mr.
Ant/nevusß. Dumme. of Prairie Greet; to Rise IBRIE
PATTERSON, of St. Lords, Mo.
June Bth, by Rev. A. B. lifaxwell, Mr. Quatro B. Zeßra to
Mee AL RIMM, both of Salem, 9. ,
By Rev. J. M. Smith; on the 17Th init., Mr. ROBIZT Porre .
to Mies CLutosuft ULNA; both of Beaver County, Pa.
On, tbe 10th inst., by Bev. George /holt, Mr. Jamas Bt-
Lion. of CaMom's, to MP Mina' Jadiloss, of Fairview,
Bannock County Va.. • •.-• . . ' . .
June 13th, by Rey. 11.4UPhereine t Mr. Witeox It.sanwnr,of
Chartiers Township, Allegheny: Co., to Miss Ruck Jaws
8111111, of Tenineranceville.
' • •
' April 20th, by Rev. W. F. Morgan, Mr. JAMES ELaIH to
Mini Meerna DILLINGER, both of Eldertondtrmstrong Co.,
Pa. Jon. 10th, Mr. Noe)! Run to Miss Buzentra Du,
mom,' both of the above named place. Both ceremonies
were performed at the residence of the officiating minister.
Dien—On the 23d of May, at the residence of
her father,Mr. James Dougal, in Fannett
ship, Fraklin County, Pa., Mies 5A8461 DOUOAL.
DIED—On the 25th'il May, Mr..Wnwebt Kum.
PATRICK, `of Upper Path Valley, Franklin County,
Pa., aged 39 years, 10 months, and 1 day .. I,
pzao—Junp Int. Mr. EDWARD Braki.A. of
Upper Path Valley, pratiklip Pp.: i aged
59 years, 3 moriths, and 20 days. • • ,
DIED—In Allegheny County, Pa., on 4.11i0,17th
blAuoAairr Gut, in the 139th.yosr of
her age. ,
The loss of the deceased will be deeply felt, not
only by her relatives, but by all who knew her se,
a Christian friend and a devoted mother in Israel:
But while we , mourn on earth, she doubtless is
rejoicing In. heaven; for both her, life and, hers
dying moments proved her a child of God,, sod.
therefore au heir of glory. • , • 1
DIED-4.11 Lower Mount Bethel,/Torthathpten
County, Pa., on the 24th ult., MrL Jaiii less,•
wife of Mr. John Kvaits; deceits.* 'liMer 86th
year of her age. $
Mrs. lvams.was for many lyeers.a :oonsistent
member of the L'ower Meant Bethel Preebyterlaik
church.. About a year since she bad a ell eat par
alytic stroke, in consequence of which, tcEethse
wiih the infirmities of age, her mind was very
much impaired. Before her sickness, and when
having a better use of her mental faculties at in
tervals during her sickness, she seemed to be in
avery comfortable state of mind, and we have
reason to believe that it was gain for her to die.
DIED—On the 6th inst., Jamas SMITH, SO of
Walter and Anne Irvin, aged 1 year and 8 months.
This lovely bud, so young, so fair,
Called hence to early doom,
Came just to show how sweet a flower
In Paradise will bloom.
DLED—III Berlin, Ohio, on the 28th of May,
Mrs. SARAH WISE. consort of Christopher Wise,
in the 66th year t)f her age.
Mrs. Wise was born in Franklin , county, Pa.,
and received into the communion' of the church
of Mereersburg, then under the pastoral care of
))r. Elliott, of the Western Theolokical Sem
inary . She 'Was truly a mother. in Israel; a
women of ardent piety, souniljudgment,. and
most exemplary deportment. Her end was peace.
To her, death had no .terrors ; she longed for the
time to arrive when she should depart .and he
with. Christ, - Heriged husband still , survives,.
DIE D —On Long Island, Allegheny County, Pa..
May, 16th, SAnart, daughter of John Kerr, aged'
20 years and 8 months.
This young lady was a memher of the Long
Island Presbyterian church. Her Chrlitian deport-`
meet was that of a sincere 'and humble followsi:
of Jesus. Throughout a long protracted - illness,
(which was pulmonary consurePtioni she was pa
tient and her faith !u tile Saviour strong
and abidift, and her end alas peace. " am waiting
patiently God's appointed time. I fear not death
lam going home." Such were some of the. joy
ous Nardi which fell from her lips, when abouti
to pass through ,the dark valley ~ , Truly, in:her
ease,: death was disunite& of its sting. Resting
upon the , arm of ;rests, she could exclaim, " 0
death, where is thy ? grave, whereis thy:
victory ?" 0 for the death of those who die in:
the Lord ! - M.L.W.
Dren—At the honse of his parents. in Findlay
Township, Allegheny Connty; on'tlie 10th of Maj.,
THOMAS M. SEOPIR, , jist as' he had reached the
years of i manhood.
His disease was of that.flattering nature which:
induces the patient to believe'he is;recoveringp,
while at the same time the:steps of death art
quickly advancing. For many - weeks 'this was
the' case with, the dedeased ; 'lint when, at last
convinced that recovery was no Ringer to be hoped
for, he could Safwith calizmeas,"! The . wilrof the
Lord be done." His'khidness of heart was mani
fest to all his associates ; ' and, 'during his last
llama, some of them he warned:of the' ihartness
of life, and the great necessity of 'an interest in
Jeans Christ our Lord. .'On thh day; preceding
his decease, when conversing with palfor of
that event, he said, " I am waiting until my
Lord shall call; how long"dO you
_think, it will
be?" "Be ye also,rady,' f?r in such an hour as
ye think not; the'Son of Man cometh."
Dren—On Tiesday, thd 27th , ,0f April, Mum
Arm litrutas; wife of James Harver,Miller, of
the Borough of. Butler,aged:22 pars and about
8 months. , , '
The subject of this notice formerly.lived in In
diana County, Pa.; and was married., about. eigh
teenmonthe previous to,her 'death. , During her
illness, which was disease-of. thenlungs, she bore
her sickness : :.witly Christian. patience; waiting
With. resignation till.', her change „would come.
Shortly after her marriage, she joined .with, her
husband in connexion with the Associale Re
formed 'church of Butler. Although her time
was short, yet she manifested great zeal for the
religion of Testis Christ. She has left' ` a young
and devoted hisband, a bereaved father, an af ;
faotioxiate brother, and a large connexion of
friends to mourn her deitth. But their loin! is
"Bleesed. are the dead which die in the Lord;
they rest front their labor and their Veils do fol
low thenk." Cost.
Dtin.=-On' the 14th' nit.`tat" th e residence' of her
father, . jameir Williams, Esq.,. after months of
confinement by severe indisposition, which she
btire with great Christian patience, Mrs. Min ;
asnEr - A., consort of . A. 'C., Samson,'Esq., of
Monongahela City, ` aged 28 years.
Naturally endowed with the excellent traits of
character which are the ornament of her sex,
and these improved by cultivation and sanctified
by Divine grace, no wonder i that she had'beceme
so deeply, entwined in the heart-strings of her
sorely stricken hutband, , fond parents, brothers
and, sister, friends ,and acquaintances. These
formed a strong link to life ,for her , affectionate
heart, and ,few, are surrounded with %rester
earthly comforts : and . brighter prospects. Yet
thesei all she was to relinquish, for the
stiHbrighter.prospects; holier friendships, ;1, re
union with,her little ones who-had gone before,
and the fullness of joyand pleasures forevermore,
which the immediate,presence of her beloved:Ss,
viour would afford. Her consistent and dignified
Christian depoitment during the seven years she
was'in connexion "with' the visible: Church, gave
satisfactory reason to believe that what has been
the kiss of her'friends andl the Church militant,
has been infinitely hers'gain. , Core.
DIRD.,—In Lower Mount Bethel, Northampton
County, Pa., on the 24th ult., JOBB Coi s iNnf.r.*,
Esq., in the 78th year of his age. •
Mr. Connelly weals member of the,Presbyterien
,Church for about fifty.years. He,spent the grfat
er part of his life in the, bounds of the Lower Mt.
.Bethel Presbyterian Church, of which church he
was for many years *a Rulings Elder. He also
served, - for a time, with much acceptance, in
the capacity of Ruling Bider in the Mansfield
Presbyterian church, N. J., and in the Upper Mt.
Bethel Presbyterian' - church, Ps. 'Mr. Connelly
was gifted with an':ubsually vigorous mind; his
views of Soriptnril truth were very clearsand car
beini proPerly regarded' by thosesiho knew
him, arid were proper persons to judge; as among
the very best of lay theologians. He was decided
ly Calvinistic in his views and preferences, and yet
he had a very large measure Of Christian charity
for those of other Evangelical denominations. He
was charalteriatically cOnsidentioris, humble,. de
yout, and sessions in the cause of his Divine
ter. At times, during his last sickness , he seemed
,t'o overwbelmedin contemplation of the infi
'nitelovo,of God„asmanife j sted in the satiation of
sinners. The righteousn ess of our Loi:d Jesus
Christ was the sole,grotind of his ,hope and confi..
donee, and , the doct rines of gracCwile to him pe
culiarly. precious. Upon reading to hith the first
chapter of the Epistle to the Ephesians, a few
days before hie death; it was said to him that this
chapter contains trdthe which are very unpalata
ble to many,' when lie remarked, with much' em
phasis, “These truths. are the , if eiy marrow of
.the Gospel!' The dying sayinks'of this aged•and
ventnithfi man 'of God; which I will'ackattetnpt
to Anitiminste, were such as to indicate a very nisi":
turefirgunti experience, and they were truly in
itruotiri and edifying to all those whose privilege
it, wag to , listen to them. °flit% Connelly, it may
prpperly, be said, " He came to his grave in a full,
age,.,llkn o tta a shook of corn cometh in, in lasea
eon." ' • 11.11. F.
Dap--04 Elablieth,'2Bth of March, in Ligonier
Valley, Pa., itev..jamas Geßmatrn, in the 79th
Year:" hie ; ag e ., • • .. ..
County, Pa., but when he was, quite young his
parentiremored to • Allegheny, County, .neas : the
present locality of Sharpshu4., HAB,uourite of
iterat ure was completed in Canoneliurg Academy,
before its charter as a College, and he was one
of the founders of the Franklin Literary Society.
He had a fine literary taste, and his scholarship
was accurate, and, for the time, thorough. He
was licensed by the "Old ItedFtone" Presbytery
in 1806 or 1807, and ordained by the same, prob
ably a year later. His residence as a pastor in
Gilgal congregation (now of the Presbytery of
Saltsburg,) commenced in I'OS, ^.nl in 1812 Ile
removed to Indiana, the other branch of his
charge. His principal pastorate was in the Pres
bytery of Huntingdon, over the congregations of
Frankatown, (now Hollidaysburg.) and Williams
burg, continuing from 1816 to 1884. Afterwards
he supplied a few years in the State of Tennes
see ; then for a while in the Presbytery of Blairs
ville; and last in the Presbyter" of New Lisbon.
In this connexion, becoming superannuated, his
Presbyterial standing remained till his death.
He cherished an enlightened and unwavering at
tachment to the doctrines and order of the Pres
byterian Church. He was exemplary in his at
tendance on the judicatories of the Church, and
in his interest in their transactions. His
pulpit talents were above the common grade. ,It
will be highly interesting to those who were best
acquainted with father Galbraith, to learn that
during the last year or two of his life, 'through
the operation iftliserifining glide whiblilitakes
" the redeemed,frem among men,7, "meet to be
partakers of the inheritance of the saints in light,"
he manifested mach 'more' than formerly, " the
meekness and gentleneas of Christ," * With a sympa
thetic regard - to the sensibilities of those' who
Were attendant on him. In the end;reposing
with . , confidence on'the merits of a redeeming Sa
viour, he seemed to enjoy
s " a good liMie throngh
grace," "as ananohor of hia'soul, both sure and
steadfast, entering into that within the`-veil,'
whither the forerunner is for us entered." D:
Disr—On May 6th, 1858, at the residence .n of,
his parents, I'EfOKAS T. MCKENNA IP, eldest sow
of. ev.. James W. MeXennan o pastor of the Pres
byterian church of Frankfort Springs, Pi., aged'
Many hearts have shared the grief, of the he
loved and afflicted parents,, who, by reason of
this bereavement, arein bitterness for their first
born. Ile,wai a young man of fine promise, and
his call from the tender, attachments of earthlto
the joys of heaven r though for sometitne,,epeot
, ed,,has' produced an affliction, which nothing but
the grace of God can heal. After a full course
of study, he was graduated at Washington Col
lege, Pa:, in 1854, having,heid a very respectful
standing in his class, andacquitted himself with
great credit in his , Commencement .oration.
Shortly afterwards, he tookeharge•of an academy,
in central Pennsylvania; during his .connexiort
-with whieb; - his health was impaired by attention
to his duties; though hislois in,this respect, was
tar than cothpensatid by his experience of
the power and hopes of spiritual life, which it
pleased - God to grant to him, during.the same pe .
nod From this time , forward, it was his ardent
Pirpose tO serve' the Savioni in the work of the
ministry=possibly as' a missionary-4ot he was
prevented even entrance upon the study of "Theol
ogy, by declining health. As = actively his
strength Would permit, he engaged for a time;
is the work of' a colpOrteur, in the service of the
Board of Publication, but "forthe moat part his
efforts were necessarily 'directed to therestora
tion of-his health; though' alai! these efforts
- were vain.
Bat it was•not in vain, that, our young brother
was led, by gentle stages- ihreugh a long course
of suffering, down.to the grave. His own views
were crossed and the fond expectations of pa.
rentswere indeed blasted thereby; but his Chris
-411111 character rapidly matured, and, his growing
fitness for heaven became apparent, in proportion
as- disease dimmed his earthly prospects. Na
turally noble,. affectionate, and unselfish, he be
came in Citristian ?meeknees, humility. and dud
. fulness; a, pattern to all around him.. His. desire
;to be useful was an intense longing, and joy
in the conversion of sinners absorbed his heart.
Referring tuthe wide.spread revivals of the last
Winter; he exclaimed a day' or two 'before his
death : 4 , Oh what a blessing to live 'at such a
time as - this!" His last hours were peaceful;
:his end was a triumph of faith';- and his blood-
Washed spirit has gone up' to rest in the bosom of.
Jesus. The offering of his heart upon the altar
'of the Christian ministry was doubtless accepted.
Yet • hie proclamations of the love 'of Christ
were demanded, not here, but in the company of
the redeemed.' •` B.
• anovicat AND BAHEDMI •
. . .
I. • MILERSAVM •
FATLY SEWING .
aviiitoAtwAy, NEW FORE,
780 Callat T, STREET, • kirEGAMEI.PRIfi.
/Sir :Xhosa. Keebines are now justly admitted ,to be the
beet in ism for Family Sewing, making a new, strong,
sail elletleetitch.which will NOT rip, even if ever' , fourth
stitch Imolai • Circulars sent on application by letter.
A liberal dtsconnt - made to clergymen with PAM ilies.
. - •
irl:OL LOWLY'S PILLS.-10111ACIATION
and premature decay, alow'and life-destroying fever,
,comteguenoes of neglected symptoms of dis
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doses of this sterling medicine. It acts ac an alterative as
well as a purifier of the blood, and may be safely taken. by
females as welt as children of all ages. • • •
- Sold a% the manufactory,No 80 Malden .Lane, New Yo4r,
and by all Draggles, at 26c., 630., and $1 per box.
WHIPS ROTES—NSW , VOLlit.—B VSH
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beautiful town 'of Strasburg, LauciliterDo :Pti:! The 'emit •
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Wednesday in November. • " '
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the Lord's Prayer. "Hallowed be thy 12=0." 18m0. 2 pp.
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XI. Blind Ruth; or, How may Ido Good? Illustrating
the Becond Petition of the 'Llird'a Brayer. larno., pp. 10u.
Prim 15 and 20 cents.
XII. Hari.' Glen: Illustrating the Third Petition of thit
Lord's Prayer." 18mo., pp. 99;i: Price 15 and 20 cents.
XIII. Christestuf F.ye. Illustrating the Fourth Petition
of the Lord's Prayer. 18mo., pp. 91. Price 15 and 20 cents.
XIV: Seventy, times Seven; or, the Law of Kindness.
Illustrating the Fifth Petition of the Lord 2 sPrayer. 18mo.,
'pp: 120. Price 20 and 25 emits. • •
XV. filharlie; or. a Mother's Influence. Illustrating the
tho Lord'e Prayer"' 18m6., pp. 128. • Pride
20 and 25 cents.
XV.I. Peace in Death, exemplified in Youthful Believers.
By the author of Little. Kadin& 13Mi0., pp. 60. With an
engraving. Price 15 cents.
'XVlD.'Scenee, in Dittman; or; Missionary Labors by the
Way. 18mo., pp... 246. With three spirited engravings.
Price 30 and 35 cents.
XYLIL The Best 'Lesson, and the Best Time to L.ft,:n it.
By a Presbyterian Minister. 18mo., pp. 117. With an en
graving. Priee 20 and 25 cents.
XIX. Lena Leslie; or, The History of an Orphan. By a
Lady of Kentucky.. 45m0., pp. 108.. With an engraving.
Pride 20 and 25 cents.
ME. Tide Marrow of Modem Divinity In two: pare. Part I. The Covenant of Works and the Covenant of Onte.e.
Part M. An Evpbsition of 'the 'Tett COmmandmente. •My
Edward l'isher, A. M. Witb , Notes , by. the Rev., Thomas
Boston, *ldlidater of the Gospel, Etttiok. 12tn0., pp. 370.
Price 80 omits..., , ,
XXI. Christ in the Desert ; or, The Tempter Foiled. By
the Rev. Retry Moore Paredes.: ISzcm., pp. 129. Price 20
and.2s cents. , , ,
• XXII. The . Sailor's Companion or, Book of Devotions
for Session. - in Public ankPrirate. 12m0., pp. 283. Price
• Xlrtlf.; Scriptureltaptlem; its Mode and Subjects. By
G. Fairchild, D.D., author of The. Great Supper.
182n0., pp. 204. Price 25 aid 30 cents.
XXIV. Pictures of Trath, PortraYed fn. Pleasing Colors
18mo., pp. 264. Price 80 and 85 cents. With engravings.
XXV.'Gralns of Gold, Butted to enrich Youthfol Binds
18mo., pp. 260. Price 80 and pc. cents With engravings.
XXVI. The Great Reformer; or, Sketches of the Life of
Luther. By the: mithor. of The Claremont Tales. 18me.,
117. Price 20 and 25 cents.
XXVII. The Valleyof Achor; or. Rope in Trouble. By
the Rev. 8.8. Sheddatt. 1.8m0., pp-56. Price 15 cents.
XXVIII. Talks shout Jesus. 18mo., pp. 67. Price 15
=X.. The _Efficacy of_Prayer. By the late Bev. Jahn
Teungi.D.D.panyille, Kentucky.. larao., pp. 63. Trice
Just published by the Presbyterian Board of Publication.
JOSEPH P. BNOLBA, Publishing Agent.
821,0hastuut Street. Philadelphia.
/111 II E MILLER AGAIRREIVe—THIS
1. STITIITION is under the care of the Presbytery of
Zanesville and is located at Washington, Ohio, on the Na
tional Ro a d , halfway from Wheeling, to Zanesville; and
only three mileii North of the Centrid Ohio Railroad. The
surrounding emntry is hilly and remarkable healthy.
A large, tasteful, and convenient building, has been
erected and furnished with imitable apparatus; the under
signed devote their attention entirely to the inettotion,
and all .the necessary arrangements have been made for
educathig young men on the most approved principles.
The course of studies includes an English and Classical
'Department, and is extensive enough to prepare students
for the Junior Class In the beet Colleges. Strict attention
will be given to the comfort, manners and morals of the
'pupils, and they will enjoy the 'advantages of a Literary
Society, a Library, and a Philosophical Apparatus.
Very small or backward boys are notreceived, nor will any
be permitted to remain ,who are either immoral, indolent,
or unwilling to form habits of diligent study. On the other
bank we invite young men of gded character and studious
liana, who, desire a good education to fit themselves for
Witness or for teaching ; and especially pious young men
preparing for the Gospel ministry, whose presence and• in-
Ezence we highly appreciate.
Tesati or Torrms.—in the elastdcal Department, $12.00,
per Session of five months; Senior, English Department,
$lO.OO, per Seaton of five months; Junior English Depart
ment, $B.OO, per Berrien of Ave months.
Tuition fees must be id advance. Rooms and board
ing will' be - fermisbad respectable private famillee, at
.12.00 per vrealc....7lma . osonnence on the first Mon
day of May gild of Noviambar.
BIM 3...A.LISAND.BIt, Principal.
T. 4 MeRIIR, A_ A.. sasivtant.
,_I7IIINII SIDE INSTITIITIC, NEWBURG,
PENNA.—The founders of this Institution have se
cured the services of Flits. CAROLINE L. WILLIAMS,
(widow of the late Rey. L W. Williams,) and it will be
opened for the reception of young ladies, on the First
MOnday 3d,) of May.
It is the design of 'the Principal and friends of this In
stitution to make it all that could be desired to a first-class
Seminary, for the practical and thorough training of young
..To this end, they have secured a large brick house
for a boarding-house, and will have a large school-room
The Balmer Session will commence on the First Monday
of May, and continue twentpone weeks.
Pupils from a distance - are expected to board with the
Principal, who will endeivor to make her house a home for
them, rather than a boarding-hoose.
Newburg is a pleasant rural village, six miles from Ship
peneburg, from which place a hack supplies it with a daily
mail. Fare from the railroad at Shippensburg to Newburg,
only twenty-five cents.
Mrs. • Williams, the Principal of this Institution, is a
practical teacher .of much experience in all the branches
usually taught In our best Seminaries, and comes very
highly reoommended, both as a skillful teacher and an ac
All the branches usual in our best Seminaries will be
taught, and boarding tarnished on very reasonable terms.
For further information, apply to Mrs. C. L. Williams, at
Newburg, after the first of April; or to. Rev. I. N. Hays,
Olin A. RICNSIIAW,
, (Snesmsor,, to Bailey k Renabsw,)
. 268 Liberty Street,
Has just received his Spring stock of choice Family Grocer.
0 RI: cheats choice Green and Black Tess;
00 bags prime 8.10 Coffee;
25 do. do. Lagoayra Coffee;
86 mate do. Java do.
4 bales do. Mocha do.
20 barrels New York Syrup ; •
6 blide. Loverlnea ateamSynip •
12 do. priine Porto Rico Sugar;
50 bble. Lovering's double refinedm tiger ;
26 do. Baltimore soft do. do.
Alao—Bpices, Pickles, Sauces, 'Finite, Fish, Sugar-Cured
Hama, Dried Beef, kr., 40., wholesale and retail.
Catalogue. furnieW. giving an iiiiene.ed list oiretnek.
FOR SABBATH SCHOOLS, BiBLB
'CLABBER, AND TAMMY INBTRIICTION—
Prof. Jaeobus's Notee on John, new edition.
" " Mark and Luke, now edition.
44 Matthew, a
Question Books on the same,linterwearing the Shorter
On Matthew, (with Catechism annexed,) • $1.60 per doz.
On Mark and Luke, f ` each 1.50 "
• • or, the two vohuitee bound in one, 2.26 "
On John, with Catechism also annexed, 1.50 "
They will be forwarded to any address, if orders be eenlr
to JOAN CULBERTSON,
Preis. Board of Colportage, St. Cr Bt, Pitteb'sh.
JOHN B. DAVISON,
65 Market Street, Pittsburgh.
WM. B. RENTOUL,
St. Clair Sheet, Pittsburgh.
15;114111CT TWII9 HEST. 11
• Aix WBBSTSR'S QIUKTO DICTIONARY.
What more essential to every family. counting-room. atu
dent, and indeed every one who would know the right use
the meaning, orthography, and pronunciation
of words , than a good Xnglish DICTIONARY l—of daily
necessity and permanent value.
is now the recognized Standard, "constantly cited and re.
lied on In our Courts of Justice. In our legislative bodies. •
nod in public discussions, as entirely conclusive," lays
Son. John C. Spencer.
CAN I MAKE A BETTER lavEsTm ENT ?
Publiittedbr G. & O. hISRULLIf, Springfield, Mess.—sold
by all Booksellers.
• ' WEitSTIJRI >L'DIOTIONAELVS.
11 I D . & 01 LAD LEATUMit STORM,—
D. KPATRIOX t 80N8,No. 218. THIRD St, be.
:Went Market and , Cheetnnt Streets, Philadelphia, have to
DRY AND SALTED 3P4LTLYII HIDES,
Dry and - erten Salted Patna Hips, Tanner's on,Tanner's
and Currier's Tools at the lowest pricee,Al4 upon the best
Sir, AU kinds of Leather Lei the rough imantsd, lot
which the highest market price will be given In cash, ox
taken exehank for Hides- _Lesthect.tprod hello! derv'
andsold on commission. is2o-ly
69 , =IV
so.,xiti per 3r04!
1..76 IS 4.