Newspaper Page Text
'ha'h. in a Intaher camp, to nn audience of .one
buoulrell and thirty persona. These people lis•
tened with the greatest attenti , m to a message
they cl;d not often hear, and on a day which but
few, if any of thorn, keep holy.
The people of Rutland, Vermont, complain
loundly of the Conceidion of Spiritualists, Free-
Lovers, and OfITTISO II Abolitionists, held lately in
their vicinity, and wonder of what unusual crime
they have been guilty, that they should be visited
by such a swarm of plagues. The numbers from
a distance were great, but their only sympathizer
here 1V11.9 art effluent merchant, whose house
was the only private one opened for their recep
tion. The moat revolting infidelity, and the lat
est views of the marriage relation, were unblush
ingly advocated by both men and women. In
deed, the Convention was so much occupied with
Spiritualism and Free Love, that the adherents
of Mr. Garrison were almost crowded out, and are
loud in condemnation of the treatment received.
The principal speakers among the women were,
Mrs. Farnham, Mrs. Rose, M's. Sage, and Mrs.
Branch, an open, avowed, and undaunted Free-
Laver, who considers marriage a nuisance, and
husbands an article to be dispensed with.
Among the men, the principal speakers were
Henry 0. Wright, Parker Pillsbury, and Stephen
S. Foster, all from Massachusetts. And yet these
tbree men, who made themselves conspicuous by
low ribaldry and disgusting profanity, at one time
performed the duties of ministers of the Gospel,
but they have long been the foul mouthed utter
ers of blasphemy. Indeed, Henry C. Wright is
infamous, it is said, for his terrible oaths. And
after all, these men are merely paid Philanthro
pists, (9) at the expense of a Society in Boston.
The whole proceedings have been so .abhorrent
to all morality and decency, that the secular
press is, In general, united in the condemnation of
the whole affair.
The Business Season is over, and but few mer
cantile transactions of any kind are reported .
Large supplies of Fall and Winter clothing re
main over from last season, so that the importa
tions for the present year will be small, except in
the ease of Freneh fancy goods, which are be
coming more and more indispensable to the luxu
rious habits of this generation.
The General Health continues good, but great
complaint is made because of neglecting the or
dinary precautions against small pox, with which
this city is always mere or less infected. Within
eleven years there have been fifty thousand cases
in this single city, and five thousand of them have
proved fatal. The Times notes this disease as ote
of the institution of the city and facetiously re
" This is another argument in favor of New
York as the great centre of medical instruction.
We hope the colleges will not neglect to note it
in the next issue of their modest circulars.
Meanwhile, we observe with pleasure that It is
the custom of our authoriVes when distinguished
foreigners visit us, to take them to the Tombs
and the Five Points, where they are most likely
to get a close view of our new lion, not omitting
at the close of the day's eight-seeing, to drop in
upon the smallpox Hospital on Blackwell's
The one hundred and fourth Commencement of
Columbia College took place on the 29th ultimo,
and, notwithstanding 'the intense beat, a great
crowd was present. A. very high grade'of
larship and conduct has been inaugurated in this
college, and now, owing to the increase in the
value of its property, it aspires. to Univelaity
distinction after the European models, with the ex
°option of the Sciences of Theology and Medi
cine The reason given for the exclusion of these,
is the abandant provision fn' medical training al
ready existing, and the foot that each denomina
tion of Christians has provided Theological Semi
naries for the training of its own ministry.
President King thus sets forth the pr)posed post
graduate or University course, which will be
commenced this Fall:
This course will embrace a 'Law &heel, with
its practical details, and instruction in the law
as a science, and in its various ramifications and
its odgriate branches.. The broad foundation of
this school will be laid ju Christian ethics, and.
in the just performance by men .and nations of
every legal and moral obligation. It will em
brace a School of Science, in which the subjects
begun upon in the sub-graduate course will be
carried nut to their highest investigations, which
are found so surely to establish the entire con
formity between the Word Sand the works of God.
And it 'will eivhrace a Sohonl of Letters, in which
our own language s will be traced to its founda
tion in remotest antiquity, and in all Its varied
aspects, and its beauty, purity and force be
rescued from degradation; The language and
life,. so to speak, of Greece and Rome, will be
anal.) zed and illustrated, and as there will be a
demand for them, other subjects, it cannot be
doubted, will be introduced.
The Remains of ex President Monroe were ex
humed on the lat inst., preparatory to'remov - il to
Richmond, Va., the capital of his native State.
But few men occupied more conspicuous positions
in life, and yet he died comparatively poor and
unnoticed, although nn stain rests upon his pub.
The Fourth of July mitring this year on the
Sabbath, advantage was taken of it to render the
city more noisy, than has been usual for some
time. It is pleasing to notice with what mini
mity the respectable part of the secular press
has united in the effortarmade toward securing a
better observance of the Lord's day. The
amount of this influence, on whatever side it may
be oast, cannot be easily overestimated, and it is
of the greatest importance to have it on the side
of morality and religion. And if the large, in.
fluential, and able secular papers were controlled
and animated by religious prinoiple, what a vast
means for the promotion of virtue and piety
might they be made?
The Methodist brethren have bad under consid
eration, for some time, the propriety of stopping
the issue of the Noland Magazine, because of its
failure to. pay expenses. They at length deter
mined to continue it until the close of the year,
when its publication will cease, unless a large in
crease of patronitge should j❑stify its contin
news. Monthly publications, under — Church
auspices have never yet been successful in this
country. The weekly and 'quarterly seem to be
the publications required.
Some time ego, we noticed the Resignation of
the pastorate of the Mercer Street Presbyterian
chureh, a by Dr. Prentiss, on account of Impaired
health, The Dr. has left for Europe, with - his
fanitly, for the recovery of his health ; but pre
vious to his departure, a parting gift of over
$B,OOO was handed, him by the people of his late
charge, Flow finely does this contrast with the
conduct of some congregations, which, after the
pastor has expended health and strength, and is
no longer able to labor, pass a set of compli
mPutary resolutions, and then permit him to go his
way, without doing anything to brighten the
"nine ot° his days, or smooth his pathway to the
Although the season or the year has arrived
when multitudes leave the city for the country,
the Daily Noon Prayer. Meetings are well sus
tained. Some of them•may not be as full as they
once were, but the same earnest and active spirit
is manifested. Even'the extreme heat does not
prpvent the Christian merchant from leaving his
office at the warmest part of the day, to spend an
hour in prayer.
Every visitor to this city of late years has been
struck with the appearance of the Unsightly. heds
used as market places, on Market Street: After
much dieoussion, their removal has heen.deter
mined, and thia'street will be deiiveredirom'great
eye sores. yater
The University if Pennaylvank held its Annual
commencement on the 2d. inst. The exercises
were well attended, and great interest continues
to be attached to this time-honored institution.
On Sabbath, the Fourth, many of the engine
and military oompauies attended different church•
es in full uniform. Some of the demonstrations
were not consistent with proper ideas of the Banc •
tity of the Lord's day, but on the whole the impro
prieti. e were not more than might have been
expected in a large city, such as this.
The young men of Germantown have erected a
large Moveable Tent, to be used as a place of re
ligions worship in different localities during the
On Sabbath week, Seventy new members were
added to Mr. Chamber's church, twenty of whom
received the ordinance of baptism ; this• makes
one hundred and seven additions to this church
since February. The work of grace still goes
forward in most of the churches.
Rev. WILLIAM EATON was received from
the Presbytery of Redstone, by the Pres
bytery of Steubenville, at its recent meet
ing. He has received and accepted a
call from the church of Carrollton, and
Presbytery took measures for his installs•
Mr. J. D Howw, a student of the Western
Theological Seminary, was licensed to
preach the Gospel, as a probationer for
the holy ministry, by the Presbytery of
Steubenville, at its late meeting.
Rev. GEORGE ELLIOTT'S Post Office ad
dress is changed, from Potter's Mille, Pa.,
to Reedsville, Mifilin County, Pa.
Rev. P. V. VEEDEK'S Post Office addrees is
changed from Sacramento City, Cal , to
Napa City, Cal.
Rev. B. 0. JUNIUN, of the Presbytery of
Clarion, is supplying the churches of
Bellecenter and Cherokee, Ohio. His
Post uffice address is Bellecenter, Logan
Rev. ROBERT S. FINLEY has removed from
Springfield, 111., to Greenville, East Ten
Rev. B T. LACY'S Post Office, address is
Rev. Wm. C. MASON was installed pastor of
of the church of Fulton City, Illinois,
by the Presbytery of Rock River, on the
Rev. JAMES H Drivsmonz has received and
accepted an invitation too supply the
Goshen and Harrod's Creek churches.
His address is Goshen, Oldhan County,
Rev. J. H. CARROLL having removed to
Aiken, S. C., requests his correspondents
to address him at that place.
Rev. R. H. HOLLIDAY, of the Presbytery
of Findley, was received by the Presby
tery of St. Clairsville, on the Bth ult.,
and declared his acceptance of a call from
the congregation of Rockhill.
Rev. SAMUEL MAHAFFEY was installed
pastor of the church of Concord, by the
Presbytery of St. Clairsville, on the Bth
Por the Preebyterian Banner and Advocate
MR. EDITOR :—Permit me, through the
medium of your paper, to express my un
feisned gratitude to the people of Hopewell
congregation, to whom I minister a portion
of my time, for an unexpected expression of
their kindness to me and my family. On
Thursday, the 17th inst , a large portion of
the congregation assembled at my house,
and having partaken of an excellent dinner,
furnished at their own expense, they retired,
leaving more than $6O worth, in money,
eatables, and clothing. Such visits by a
people are oncounging to a minister, and
show the respect for him, and especially for
that Gospel which he preaches, which is
able to make wise unto salvation through
faith which is in Christ Jesus; of which
salvation may they all be made Rotate's, is
the prayer of their unworthy servant,
New Bedford, Jane 25th, 1858,
For the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate.
A Lotter From Like Superior.
DEAR BANNER :—The new and elegant
screw steamer Northern. Light, pushed off
from her wharf at Clevtland, at 8 o'clock on
Wednesday night last, bound for Ontonagon,
Lake Superior. Our passenger list was
small, very small; my family and myself
being the sole occupants of the ladies' cabin.
Like Erie was in one of her most placid
moods; and the next morning found us,
after a comfortable night, at Detroit. As I
did not gn on shore, I can tell you nothing
of this place, except that it appears, from
the water, to be a pleasant and prosperous
city. Here I had my first view of the pos
sessions of Queen Victoria. Windsor, on
the shore opposite Detroit, ie a considerable
village. A few miles above, where we
stopped to buy wood from John Bull, I first
set my feet on soil under the dominion of a
crown. I did not see but I breathed just
as freely, and felt myself just as much a
king there, as I did on the Democratic side
of the river. How it might have been if I
had gone farther inland, and taken a longer
stay, I cannot tell.
When we left Cleveland, our expectation
was to reach Ontonagon in time to spend
the Sabbath there. In this, as in many
other of our expectations in this life, we
were disappointed. After passing through
the Lakes St. Clair and Huron, and the
magnificent rivers which connect them with
Lake Erie and with each other, we found
ourselves, at nightfall on Friday, befogged
in the picturesque Ste. Marie, which kisses
a ,thousand islands in its way, as it hastens
on to pour the limpid waters of Superiorinto
Huron. Morning dawned before we could
throw our boat off from Church's -wharf,
where we bad found safety through the
night. This is the point celebrated as the
great Raspberry depot; the proprietor, Mr.
Church, having prepared and sent off, last
year, twelve tons, and the year previous
eleven tons. A disting,uished physician from
Cleveland, who was on the boat, made tftis
statement to me before we reached that
point, and in order to satisfy himself. that
the report, as he "had heard it, was no ex
aggeration, he went, while we lay there, to
see Mr. Church, who, I understand, is a
Christian and a Presbyterian, and he assured
him that the statement was literally
The landing is on a large island, inhabited
in part by Indians, from whom Mr. C. pur
chases, in Winter, their furs, in Spring their
maple sugar, and in Summer their berrieri,
thus benefiting them while he enriches
Twelve miles above this point, we reached
the Sault Ste. Marie, (pronounced Soo St.
Afary.) There is here a `small, but pleasant
looking village; and here is that important
and well tongtrneted work of the Federal
Government, the Canal, by whioh the boats
are passed, around the Falls of St. Mary. , A
double look, of the most substantial masonry;
THE PRESBYTERIAN BANNER AND ADVOCATE
raises the boats fifteen feet, and by a canal
seven-eighths of a mile in length, cut out of
solid rock, they are passed into the smooth
Eighteen or twenty miles above the Sault,
at Waishkee Bay, (corrupted into Whiskey
Bay,) we - took on ho , rd abgnt forty Indians,
of the Chippewa tribe, men, women, end
children, with their missionary, the Rev.
Mr. Price, of the Methodist Church, and
Mr. Lathrop, a teacher employed by the
Government. They were on their way to a
Camp-meeting at L'Anse, some distance
above Marquette. The embarkation was a
most novel and exciting scene. As our
boat neared the Mission Station, and blew
her whistle, four skiffs •and one canoe left
the shore, with their living freight and lug
gage. Manfully they plied the oars, their
little boats shooting across the water with
amazing rapidity, and as we came opposite
the Station, they came alongside our steam
er. Then all was excitement and glee; the
mon•jabbered, the women chattered, the
children laughed, and we on the boat en
joyed the fun as much as they. The hoist.
illy in of the women was the most laughable
sight Two men on the steamer took held
each or an arm. while an Indian in the skiff
gave her a boost, and she was dragged in
without ceremony,-to the great amusement
.of•herself and every body else. Then came
the tossing in of children, dogs, tin buckets,
pans, great bundles of nobody-knows what, '
tied up in matting, and all the et emteras of
a regular camp meeting flitting.
The missionary who was with them,• I
should judge. from what acquaintance I
formed with him, to be a faithful, laborious,
and self denying man. He told me, that
during the prevalence of the scarlet fever
among the Indians, last Winter, he had not
put off his clothes to sleep for three months
Saturday night we were again detained by
fog As we wore out upon the Lake, no
landing could be effected, and all that could
be done was to lie still, and send forth an
occasional shriek from the steam whistle, to
warn Others befogged like ourselves, to keep
off About 4 o'clock on Sabbath morning
our wheels began to revolve, and shortly
after five we touched the wharf at Mar
quette. Here we, that is my family and my
self, resolved to "rest the Sabbath day, ac.
cording 'to the commandment." Comfort
able quarters were soon foiled, atShe ",'Mar
quette House, and necessary preparation
made for joining, as we might find opportu
nity, with God's people in his public wor
On inquiry, I. ascertained that there is
here a Presbyterian church, (N. S )'without
either pastor or house of worship'; an Epis
copal, and a Methodist church, both having
houses and preachers. There is also a Ito
man Catholic church; whether they have a
priest, I was not particular to inquire, as I
did not expect to need his services. In the
forenoon I attended service in the Episcopal
church, where we bad a front presentment
of the minister, when he read lessons and
pra3ers ; not stern foremost, as was the case
in Cleveland. The sermon also was in
comparably better than on that occasion. It
had much of Christ in it, but was of thor
ough Arminian type, both on the subject
of the atonement, and the perseverance of
the saints. His text was John x: 11—" I
am the good Shepherd; the good Shepherd
givetb." his life for the sheep." You will
agree with me that he must have gotten 'Ar
minim:: views of atonement and perseverance
era of this text; they are certainly not
In the afternoon, I attended a prayer
meeting of the Presbyterians, held at a
private house. Two rooms, and the' hall or
entry, were all filled with• intelligent and
genteel looking people. Among others pres
ent, was the Rev. Dr. Harvey, a venerable
minister of our own branch of the Cburch,
a member of the Presbytery of Connecticut,
who, from entire failure of his voice, is un
able to preach, and is now resident here for
the benefit of health. His son is one oithe
most efficient members, and a Ruling Elder
of this church.
It is their custom, in thess , meetings for
prayer and praise, to have a sermon read by
the person conducting the exercises. This
service was petforrned on this occasion by a
brother, who selected and read the last of'
that celebrated series of Sermons, preached
not long since in the city of Boston, by
ministers of different denominations, and .
now published in book form, for the won
derment of the world, certainly not for its
salvation, judging by the specimen I heard
This sermon was preached by T. Starr
4in g , the Universalist minister, who fills
the pulpit of one of the Unitarian churches
in Boston, I was glad to learn, by the re.
marks which I heard made by one and an•
other, as we left the house, teat there was
in some a conscience to remonstrate against
the unblushing heresy which it contained
By one I beard it characterized as nomiti
gated`infidelity. If a denial of the inspira
don` of the Scriptures, and the assertion
that they are, self contradictory in many
places; cif a denial of the Divinity of Christ;
the personality of the 'Tory Spirit, the infin
ite evil of sin; the justice of God,' the
necessity of awatonement, the eternal pun-
Wiment of the wicked, and all the other
truths. which distinguish Christianity as a
e3stern ; if this is infidelity, then was this
sermon infidel indeed. Your readers have
heard of the Negative Theology; this was a
specimen of it; it was a sermon of nega
tives; the only thing positive about it, being
an intense and malignant hatred and abuse
of Old School Calvinism, which was pointed
out by name, when the poisoned arrows 'of
slander were hurled against it.
The question will arise, how carne' such a
sermon to be read in a Presbyterian prayer
meeting? The most charitable solution of
this question; perhaps, is the one I heard
suggested on our return from the meeting.
The person who led the exercises had prob
ably not read the sermon before he came 'to
the meeting, and was led to its selection
solely by its taking title, "Spiritual Relig
Of 'Marquette and its surroundings I hive
no room to *rite now. G.H.''
Fin the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate.
Report of H. Childs,
TREASURER OF THE BOARD OP FOREIGN. MISSIONS,
FOR JOBB, 1858.
BLAIRSVILLE PRESBYTERY—Cross Roads
ming., $l3 25 ; Union, 14 20.
OHIO PIIY---Mrs. Elizabeth Ewing, of Bethel
cone., 250 ; Sabbath School, Fourth ch.,
Pittsburgh, to educate a child in India, named.
Samuel Fulton, 25.00; Bethel cong., for. For
eign Missionary papers; 5.00; Chart:Ars, 45.00.
WASHINGTON P'BY—Washington cong., 135..
41; Wheeling, 117.74 ; Washington, in part to
constitute James R. Speer, son of Rev. W.
Speer, Life Member, 25.00'; Joseph Craig,
Claisville, Pi., pamphlet edition Foreign Mis
sionary, current year, .50.
SALTSBURG TBY—Ebenezer cong., 20.00.
BEAVER P'BY—Eittle Beaver cone., 10.00
ST. CLAIRSVILLE addl—Beech Epring
song.. '6 00.''•
REDSTONE P'BY—Tyrone cong., 5.76 ; Mount
ALLEGHENY. P'BY--Bort.' of Clothing, from
Fantle ,Mi , sionary Society,, Centre cong., val
ued , •
Pittsburgh, June 80,1858,
For the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate.
Report of J. D. Williams,
TREASURER OF THE BOARDS OF DOMESTIC MIS
SIONS, EDUCATION, PUBLICATION, CHURCH Ex-
TENSION, AND FUND FOR SUPERANNUATED
MINISTERS AND THEIR FAMILIES, FOR JUNE,
SYNOD or PITTSDIIROFL—SaTLFOUFWby: Warren ch., 65.00.
BYNOD Or ALLEoll6NY—Allegheny .P'by: Ebenezer ch,
5.00; Mt Nebo, 12 00. Braver Pb!: Olarkerille eh, 10.00;
Sh Amon, 7.05 ; Neshannock, SI CO.
SYNOD or WHEELlNG.—Washington Pby: Cove eh, 400;
Frankfort, 1665; Waahnigton, monthly collection, 14.00.
New Lisbon P'by: New Salem eh,. 6.00. Steubenville P'by:
Becon Ridge ch., 11.00 .
SixoD or ORin —Coshocton P'by: Unity ch 45 00.
1313somumous.—Bequest of Bey, Wm. 13. atTollougb, de
ceased. Brie Presbytery. 60 00; Bequest of T. IL Lyon, da
maged, Butler County, 500.
SYNOD OP SISTSIDDIGH -Ohio Pby: Bethany eb, 86.50:
Blairsville P'by New Alexandria oh, 21.31; Congruity
30 70. Redstone Plow : Laurel Hill ch. 21.49.
SYNGE. OF ALLEolUNT.—..4l'egkerey Pby M. Nebo ch,
0.00; UEIIOI2. A 00. Beaver Ply: 01,irksrille ch,1.0.00.
ST eon or WEcnino.—,St. Cluirrualle eby: St. Clairsvllle
SYNOD or OHTo.—Richland P'4s,st: Frodericklown 04, 8.65;
SYNOD OF PITTSBURGH --R0d51.0314 P'by : M'Keeisport let
ch, balance to constitute four lick. Members, 62.00.
cfritun or Oolo.—Alehlatad Play: Idiltbrd eh, 6.00; Ash
land, additional. 4.00.
- Swum 418 Prerestruna.-07tio P'by: Pittsburgh Ist ch i
127 20. Redstone "'by: Dunlop's Creek and hew Salem
&skim) or ALLEGHENY.—Apgheny roby : New Salem ob;
SUPERANNUATED MINISTERS' FEND.
SYNOD OF PITTMIUSOIL—RedStOit P'by: hilteesport tat
Ladle! of Bridgewater let church, a box valued at 33.86.
Toxas—Domestic Missions ' $266.70; Bdocation, $188.2.5;
Publication, $6lOO f Church Extension, $158.20; Superan
nuated Ministers' Fund, $22 00
. J. D. WILLIAMS, Rec. Agt
Pittsburgh, Pa., June 31,1868. 114 Smithfield Street.
For the Preebytertan Banner and Advocate.
Supplies Appointed the Piesbytery Of
Stillwater—Fourth:Sabbath in June, Robt. Al
exander. Fourth. Sabbath in July, and Fourth
Sabbath in August, ,Robt. Alex.ander.
Grerndview—Third Sabbath in June,. Robert
Birmingham—Fourth Sabbath in August,` Kr.
Armstrong and Grimes to administer the Lord's
.Freeport--First Sabbath in Jaly, Robert Alex
ander. JOHN AIOFFATT, S. C.
Attention is requested to the advertisement of
Messrs. Meneely's Sons. They have the reputa
tion of producing a good article, and of being
Messrs. Gould & Lincoln . - publish a inultitude
of choice works. See their advertisements' in
our columns. We request special attention to
the very exoellent productions of Peter Bayne.
Pennsylvania Branch of the American
This Institution advertises with us, ionic good
books. It is among the most vigorous and useful
to the voluntary Evangelical Sooieties in the
laud. Not affected by crotchets, and not,antago•
nistic to denominationalism, it glides in sweetly
with other Christian efforts; a help to every lib
eral and zealously working branch of the true
Church of our Redeemer..
England and America are, like sensible people,
to live in peace, respecting each other's rights.
The law advisers of the British crotin, have
searched anew the records of the Law of Nations,
and have discovered that the Right of Search, so
long contended for, arid even the right to visit
vessels on the high seas, with a view of ascer.
taining their character, is a right which, in a
time of peace, does, not exist. This discovery
has been duly announced, and synchronous with
it is the departure of all pretensions to, justify
the late conduct of the British cruisers in the
Gulf. Au apology follows, of course. This
must be courteously accepted, and so the,nations"
which of all the people Of the earth, have the
greatest interest in being mutually friendly, are
friends. The order of the Admiralty to the Af
riean coast guard, is :
• "The commanding :officers of Her Majesty's
ships on the African station, will bear in mind
that it is no part of their duty to capture, or
visit, or in any way interfere with vessels of the
United States, whether these vessels shall have slaves
on board or not." •
But this new 'state of affairs imposes new dit
ties upon our Government, - or rather, gives a new
and strong 'enforcement to the discharge of duties
which were before incumbent. It is well known
that we have declared the slave trade to be piracy,
and, in addition to the force of moral obligations
and national honor, 'haVe bound ourselves by
solemn treaty to use vigorous means for its sup
pression. It is also well known that the Ameri
can flag has been mainly, used to cover this trade.
AMericans, having &aim to their national flag,
have been engaged in it largely, Englishmen are
not free from the reproaca of having assumed it.
Frenchmen and Spaniards baye used it. And,
now every renegade and pirate may mot only nee.
it, but be, safe under it, that is, safe from all
except our own cruisers. It hence becomes us,
on every principle of• honor, as well as of human
ity,,to employ an adequate force in the Gulf, and
on the coasts of Brazil and of Africa, that we
may prevent our national colors from protecting
tae basest of human kind in the most iniquitous
traffic by which humanity is disgraced.
Gen. Cass, as Secretary of State, has wan dis
tinguished-honois by'his firtimess in asserting our
national right. Hie success' is an event which
will be long a distinctive mark of fame to the
present Administration. We „hope it will not
disgrace itself and fix a stigma on the country by
a neglect to perform effectually the resultant
duty. We may now either employ an adequate
force, and visit every ship to be found, in sus
picions circumstances, raising our flag; or we
may honorably enter into a compact with the
English, granting mutual rights, under Wholesome,
/form . = Aram are not yet in, an entirely settled
state. Brigham Young and hie people, amounting
to thousands of able-bodied men, have not utterly
departed. They , stopped in the Southern; valleyi3
of i ,Utah where they are fortifying themselves.
Gem Johnston,' the. Commander of- the military,
expedition, all along had his doubts of Brigham's
sincerity; and now Governor Cumming also is
affected with distrust.
ST. LOUIS!, July 2 —A dispatch from St. Joseph
dated the Kth, by U. R. Express to Booneville,
says the Salt Lake mail arrived to day, bringing
dates from Salt Lake City to the 12th inst. Gen.
Johnson was to start from the city on the 14th,
with three thousand meb in %dealt's. "
The mails party passed about three hundred
Mormonwwith horses and mules,' add well armed,
but they would give no information as to where
they were going or what they intended doing
Fifty Mormons who had escaped , from the valley,
were met at Platte Bridge, "renting their way to
the States. Twelve companies of cavalry. or
dragoons were met near Fort Laramie; passed
Gen. Harney. and. Col. May encamped on Pew e e's.
a fork of Abe, Little Blue. A large number of
troops were encamped on the Big Blue. ,
The.report that the Mormons
their fandlies to Prove is confirmed. is not
known whether Brigham Young' accompanied the
Mormons or remained in the city.. The Mormons
have not gone either to Sonora" . .or to the Russian,
pcseessions, au anticipated`by the authorities, at
Washington, hut would do so next R`prilo , if any'
'hitt itormitie * Vivre to govern` them:
THE AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST, for July, is an
excellent number. The publishers request par
ticular attention to the German edition, which,
they say, is similar in plates and reading matter
to the English, only being in the German language.
THE ECLECTIC MAGAZINE FOR JULY. —This
most valuable monthly comes to us again with
its usual richness. Twenty articles, judiciously
sele^ted from the best European journals must
be a matter of interest and a source of instruc
Railroad Track Displaced by the Heat of
On Wednesday last, one of the track-men on
the railroad between Rochester and Buffalo ' dis
covered that the rails were bent in two places,
and an explanation showed tbat the heat of the
sun had so expanded the rail that it had curved
each (it being the combination rail) fully. six
inches out of line. AU this expansion must have
taken place within two or three hours, as not
more than that time had elapsed since trains had
passed over the track.
Connexions with Baltimore.
The first passenger train left Harrisburg on
Monday for Sunbury. On the sth of July the
Northern Centrail Railroad Company will run to
Williamsport without change of cars, that Com
pnny having leased the railroad from Sunbury to
Williamsport, from the Sunbury and Erie Rail
How to Make Money.
We will tell the secret to our young men. En
ter the Irma Citreollega, as soon as you can, and
gain a thorough business education from practi•
cal teachers, who have had large experience in
active business. The tuition will cost only thir
ty five defiers, - and require from eight to twelve
weeks. Yon are there qualified to fill--the most
respectable and lucrative situations in business,
and receive two or three times greater salaries
than you now get or can obtain. For circulars
and specimens of rapid writing, address F. W.
Jenkins, Pittsburgh, Pa.
A PRCULIAIt NBATNIESS of style and finish is a
distinct feature in the garments -for men's and
boy's wear, made at the establishment! of J. L.
Carnaghan, Allegheny city. He engages first
Class workmen in every , department, and aims at
superiority in each branch.
Het Hollandeeli Bitter.
We have received another certificate out of
Grand. Rapids, Michigan, dated 19th of June,
Peter Dane, a Hollander . , desires us to publish
in the Nieutosbode; that - the Renew' Bitters en
tirely cured Vim of Indigestion,` Fever and De
bility, with ibicib be suffered all the Spring.
Peter Dane is grateful to the proprietors of this
great remedy, and takes this way of recommend
ing it to hiscountrymen. J. QUINTUS.
Ed. Sheboygan Niautcsbode, Sheboygan, TM.
Sold at $l.OO per bottle; or, six bottles for
$5.00,, by the sole proprietors, BENJAMIN
PAGE, JR., & CO., Pittsburgh; and Druggists
Sr. Joan, N. F., July 4.—The screw steam
ship City• of Washington, from Liverpool on the
22d nit., passed Caps liana at eleven o'clock on
We do not learn that the City of Washington
saw anything of the Atlantic Telegraph fleet.
She reports strong. Westerly gales during the
Her advices are four days later than those fur
nished by . the Arabia at Halifax, bni are of no
The proceedings of-Parliament present nothing
of peculiar interest to American readers. The
House of Commons had, declared the continuance
of the paper duty impolitic,:und had made a pro
position for , its aboiition.
The London Star gives' as 'a rumor that MT.
Dallas has expressed' his satisfaction with regard
to the arrangements of England on the question
of-the British cruisers in the Gulf of Mexico.
Very destructive fires had occurred in London.
Involving a loss of several hundred thousands of
The State prosecutions against' the two book
sellers, for oirculating a libel against. Napoleon,
ended in an explanation from them, and , the ren
dition of a verdict of not guilty.
The case of John B. Gough, the celebrated
American temperanoe lecturer, against Dr. Lees,
for libel, resulted in favor of thelornier; the lat
ter retracting the:charges he had made. •
Rumors were stißourrent.of the
change in the embassy .to England. It,was said
that General Pellisier would soon return to
France, and the latest report gave as kis sums.'
sor in the mission to London, M. Dronyn de
The commercial affairs of France have renewed
symptoms of improvement.
The Pope of Berne was about to increase hie
There is nothing later'from India.
The:pm:ideas of Jefferson College will meet at 10 6!elock
on TUESDAY, the 8b DAY OF AUGUST, in the
Library Room; Canonsburg. " JAIL DPOULLOODIL
jylo4t ' Bectitary.
la Sterling, ill., on the evening of the 2d nit., by Rev.
R. Rrskitie; THOMAS Get; MD, of Princeton, lona, to Miss
BACKIE Ill.Parriunnui, only daughier of his. S. S. Patterson,
of Sterling; 111.
On Tneeday, evening, June 20th, by Rev. Wm. P. Morgan,
Mr. J. A. 11. foster to Miss blear J. STRAIN, all of Rural
Village, Armstrong County, Pa. • •
By Rev. George W. Thompson, in 'Tuscarora June
341, Mr. Wittiest Tanner toMies SYDNEY BENSON. Julie 10th,
Mr. A ILRLINDHE CROZIER" to Miss ELIZABETH MILLER, all of
Tuscarora, Juniata County; Pa.-
On Wednesday, 23d nit., by Rev. W. V. Milligan. Mr.
SibitEL J. Moblatiati, of Cumberland, 0., to Miss fdasr
daughter of the late Dr. 31. Green, of Cambridge, 0.
June 15th, by Rev. Wm. :Young, Mr. ;Mutate Raniar,
of Bellcenter, Ohio, to MiBE ELIZABETH WALLAAIR, Of the same
Diro—ln 'Piney Township, Clarion Co., Ps.,
May 26th, 1858,.Mr. ANDIIRW Maass, in the 83d%
year of his age, •
Mr. Magee was, born Mareh 3d, 1776, near
Maytown, Lancaster County, Pa., and aboutl79s
removed to Ali9lin County with his mother, alto
being then r a widovv; and in the following, year he,
was united in marriage to Rachel Cochrane,
daughter of Johns A. Cochrane, -of the latter
place. Ie the year 1800 he removed to Alexan
dria, Huntingdon County, .where, shortly after,
Ibe made a nubile profession of religion,. and united
,himself with the'Presbyterian.church, then under
the care of the Rev. Mr. Johnston.. In 1820 he
`removed to Indiana.County,' and connected shies
!self, by Certificate, with the Bethel church, under
Ithe pastoral care of the ae, Joseph Henderson.
Here he resided five years, and removed &ince
iteArrostfoik, now Cisinon County, and . united;,
under the pastoral care of the Rev. John Core,
where, shortly after, he was elected to the office
of Ruling. Elder, the duties of which office he die
oharged very faithfully and efficiently, till a short
time before his death. He was a man who had
the welfare of Zion at heart. Deeply imbued
with the spirit of his Master, full of ardent piety,
and thoroughly acquainted with the acriptures,
he was a tower of strength. He died as he had
lived, strong In the faith, giving glory to God.
DIED—On the 9th of April last, Mrs. Maar,
wife of Mr. Robert .Sloan, of Buffalo Township,
Washington County, Pa., in the 58th year of her
When about sixteen years of age, she made a
profession of religion, by connecting herself with
the Presbyterian church of Upper Buffalo. Her
subsequent life was one of consistent piety, and
she was esteemed and loved in all the relations of
life. Her last sickness, which was a general de.
cline, was borne with Christian patience and
resignation. She contemplated death as a wel
come messenger, and spoke of it without an
emotion of dread. With due subordination to
the will of God, she appeared to be even desirous
to depart and be with Christ. And when the
final summons came, she departed in the calm
ness and confidence of faith, and in hope of a;
glorious immortality. J.E.
Dren—Of consumption, at her residence in
Bhelecta, Indiana County, Pa.,April 26tb, 1858,
Mrs. Manx Tani Pi TTRBSON, wife . of A.. C. Pat
terson, aged 21 years, 7 menthe, and 27 days.
In'this melancholy providence, a devoted hus
band has had "the desire of his eyes taken from
him with a stroke," and a little son is left:to
travel the dreary; rounds, throughout the trials
and vicissitudes of life, bereft'of the tender care
and uncharigink love of a mother. But " The
Lord gave, and the Lord bath taken away,
blessed be the name of the Lord."
Mrs. Patterson, had united herself with the
Presbyterian Church in 1855, and was, we trust,
a sincere follower of the Lord Jesus. She was
characterized in a remarkable degree by the
graces which become the child of God. She was
patient amidst all 'her long-continued bodily
sufferings, and cheerfully submissive to the will
of 'God, believing that in. his infinite - wisdom he
would do all things for her eternal good. ger
faith was unwavering, and her peace of mind was
great in an unusual degree. No anxious thoughts
disturbed her mind. Being asked, short .time
before the hand of death relearied her from her
bodily sufferings, if she felt . comfortable in trust
ing in Christ, she replied with confidence, 4 , I
do." Let me die the death of the righteous,
and let my last end be like his." P.
Drop—June 23d, 1858, near Centre church!
Indiana County, Pa., ilani.ter EMMA, youngest
daughter of Rev. S. P. and.Rarriet N. (3-. )3ollman,
aged 1 year, 4 months,:and 9 days.
In the short space of two weeks, have these
parents been called to mourn the death of their
two younges t children. They were lovely in their
short lives, and in death they- were not long
ONOVINEL AND BAKER'S
FAMILY SEWING MACHINES
495 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
730 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA.
gar These Machines are now putty adnaitted to be the
beet in use for Family dewing, nuking a new, strong,
and eleatiostitch. which will Nor rip, even if every fourth
stitch be cut. (Maniere sent on application by i ter.
A liberal discount made to clergymen with families.
10VOLLOWANIS PILLS AND oierrinrENT
lUD are twin, curatives, derived from one origin, the
vegemble productions of the soil. They act in unison
on the sratem, the one Internally upon the secretions of
the body, nod the other externally through the countless
tailless of the skin, cleansing and recuperating the vital
Sold at the manufactory, No SO Maiden Lane, New York,
and by alt Druggists, at 25c., am, and $1 per pot or box.
EE SUMMER SESSION OF THE
• LEECHBURD INSTITUTE; will commence again,
after the harvest vacation,
on. MONDAY, the 3D DAY OP
Auevar t and continue to the first Wednesday.of October.
All branches are' Wight, necesiary,to prepare students
for entering adianced classes in College, and for being effi
cient teachers of common schools.
Boarding and rooms can be bad on favorable terms.
jyl4Bt . • , D. HIM, Prlnidpal
THo YEMEN & CO.s DIABRIPALGTUR,..
. 'DESoi WII/TID LEAD, RED LEAD, and lATH
167 Liberty Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. . jy3•ly
Tum AMERICAN iralkor socirort
have recently published the fOilearring popular books :
Life of Mary Lyon, founder of Mt. Holyoke Female
Memoir of W. T. Biddle. accepted Missionary to Burmalt.
..GOlllB from Rev. Robert Meebeyne. .
Joseph and his Brethren. Illustrated.
Biography of Whitelleld.
Sketches from Life. . •
r NEW TRACTS:
Come to Christ: tpages.
Martin Luther's Key to the Romans. 20 pages.
Hare yon Confassed Christ. 8 pages. .
PM in a New World. 4 pages.
Beek and ye shall Find. ti pages.
Ido not Peel. 4 pages.
Cannot Change my own Heart. 4 pages.
Also, many favorite Hymns of Sunday Schools 'and re-
Beans meetings, not published in Hymn Books, on single
sheets, with border, at lhe rate of ten cents a hundred.
Thies, with all the publicatiode of the American Tract
Society, for sale at the Tract House, No. 929 Chestnut Rt.,
Descriptive.Catalognes furnished gratis. Ora
*WEE ECLECTIC• COLLEGE OF MEDI.'
A, own, CENOINNATT, O. •
The WINTER. SESSION of 1858-9; wilt commence on
the lath day of .October, and continue sixteen weeks. A
fall and thorough course of lectures will be given, occupy'
ing six or seven hours daily, with good opportunities for at
tention to practical Anatomy, and with ample Clinical fedi::
Gies at the Commercial Hospital.
The arrangement of the Chairs will be as follows: • -
T. E. ST. JOHN,
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology.
J. F. JUMPS, M D..
• Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy.
• A. J. ROWS. M.D., • :
Professor of Surgery.
i'rofessor of Malaria Medics and Therapeutics.
WM. SHER WOOD. M.D.,
Professor of Medical Practice and Pathology.
J. R. BUCHANAN, MD., •
Emeritus Professor of Cerebral Physiology and Institutes
JOHN RING, M.D.,
Professor 'of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and
The Terms for the Session will be the same as heretofore,
viza—Matriculation, $0 00. 'Tuition, $20.00. Demonstra
tor's Ticket, $5210.. (Every Student is'required to engage in
dissection one seldom before graination.) Graduation,:
$25 00. Ticket to Commercial Hosoital;(optional,) $5.00.
The Lecture Rooms are newly finished, neat, and com
fortable, and in a central locality (in College Hail, Walnut
Street,)- where students will find It convenient to call one
Ticket's for the session may be obtained of the Dean of
the Faculty, at his office, No:113 Smith Street, - or of-Prof.
0. M. Cleaveland, Secretary of the Faculty,. No. 139 Seventh
Street, near JOHN KING, M.D., Dean.
IITEIL BLAYNE'S WORKS.
A NEW VOLUME.
`ESSAYS IN •BIOGRAPiIy AND cRITZOISM.
By Peter Bayne A.M.,
Author of ""The 'Christian Life, and IndisiduaL"
Second Series. 12e20. Cloth. $1.25.
Corn:rms.-1. Charles Kingslay. 2. Lord Macaulay. Z.
Sir Archibald Alison. 4.. fiesnuel Taylor Coleridge. — b.
Plato. A. Wellington. 7. Napoleon. , 8. „Charaeteristies
of Christian Civilization. 9. The. Madera University. .10
The Pulpit and the Press. 1L The Testimony of the
Books;, A Defence. . '
. ESSAYS IN MOOR A PRY AND CRITICISM.
By Pater Bayne, A.M,
Anther of." The Christian Life," &c. First Series. 12mo.
Cloth, 11.25. •
CONTENTS. 1. Thomas Berl:taints:7 and his Works. 2.
Tennyson and his Teachers. 3. Mrs. Barrett Browning.
4. Glimples of Recent Britt* Art. 5. Ruskin and hill
ifritics. 6. Hugh Miller. 7. The Modern Revel. 5.
Ourrer Bell &a . '
They indicate the traits of mind and heart which render
"The Christian Life" so intensively suggestive and:vita
'Mug, and at the same time display a critical power seldom
equalled in coinprehensiveness, depth cd insight, candid
appreciation and judicial integrity.—North Ames* us Re
THE CHRLSTLLY LIFE, SOCI,U, AM" 22 VDIFTDV.A.A.
By Peter Bayne, A.M., =
• Author of “liesays hi Biography and
The master idea on which it has been formed li , we deem,
wholly original, and . we regard the execration , et it as not
Seas happythan tho conception ie.,good.—„E n .h miner, in
the 7.diabnrpolWitaess. -
: fe2347 E 4 O N o. `6O.W asbl UL jt Street, B6stero 3
1 . 13 -01111 B. IPPA:DDirai jog, ofii'xilguitiii
BTAlSTel,lP'burito.. '1•01.a• 4 '3 .Wit5* 4 4 ,1 0 14111 7;
mid 111144 WerV lettftw•if
The Barmen Is published weekly, to the cities of Pitt!
burgh and Philadelphia, and la adapt e d t o g enera l a ra id a tkii
In the Presbyterian Church.
IN CLUBS of twenty, and upwards,
DELIVBRED in either of the cities, -
ADVERTISEMENTS ; In Advance.
for eight lines, or lase, one insertion 50 ovate; each sub!
seguent Insertion, 25 cents. Each additional line, beyond
eight, 8 cent. tar every insertion.
For sight lines, tures months, $3.00. Each additional Han
Boraiiiiit lines, One Year, 810.00. Mach additional line gl.
Oanas or two lines, $5 a year, and $1 f. r each addl
Dummies fiances. of ten lines or leen, One Dollar. Saab
additional line, & cents.
iGr- Communication. recommendatory of Invention, Ede:
dlcal Prectice, Schools, &c. de., being deaigned for the pan:
nary benefit of Individuals, should be paddler ss Businesi
Blurt by mail, where no good ,pportsmity Is otherwise
at hand. Drafts or notes of the larger denominations are
preferable, where they can be conveniently obtained.
Paeroae sending ns twenty subscribers end upward a
will be thereby entitled to a paper without charge.
N. B. When Presbyterian families are very much dispersed
they may be aeconunodated at the Club price, even though a
few of the twenty be wanting. Let all be supplied, if posit ;
Ole. The Pooirwe shall favor, to our ntmostabtlity. Let the
supply be rma, but every paper paidfor.
FOP Two Dollars paid, we willsend Seventy numbers; ci
for One Dollar, Thirty-three numbers. This is for tb e sake o
If Pastors, in making up clubs, find Emma 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
h desirable that clubs date their subscription periods at the
same time. DAVID K.oKlNNßY,Proprieter.
EIN AND INTERESTING PIII3.LicA.
T10N13.-1. Little Bob Tree, the Driver Boy. By the
author of Stories on the Petitions of the Lord's Prayer.
limo., pp. 252. PriCe 80 and 36 cents. With engravings.
11. Not a Minute to Spare. By S. O. 18mo i , pp. 101.
Price 15 and 20 cents.
ILL The Stevenson Family; or, Lemons on the Beati
tudes. Written for the Board. ISmo., pp. 144. Price 20
and 26 oente.
IV. An Exposition of the Epistle of Saint Paul to the
Philippians. By the Rev. Jean Belle , Minister of the
French Reformed Church at Charenton, A. D. 1639. Traha
lated from the French by the Rev. James Sherman, Mini'.
ter of Surrey Chapel, London. Octavo, pp. 979. Price $1.16.
V. Lucy Dunlevy ; a Sketch from Reel Life. By 8 8.
Rglisean, author of Linde Ferguson, and Gleanings from
Real Life. Square 16mo.,_pp. 156. Price 80 and 36 cents.
VI. The Stray Lamb. Written for the Board. 18mo.,
pp. 72. Price 15 cents.
VII. The Joy of Morning. Written for the Board. 18mo.,
pp. 56. Price 15 cents.
VIM Memoir and Select Remains of the Rev. John
Brown, Minister of the Gospel. Haddington. Edited by the
Rev. Willtam Drown, M.D. 12m0., pp. 227. Price 40 cents.
IX. Tales in Rhyme for Girls. By Old Humphrey.
18mo., pp. 119.. With many engravings. Brice 20 and 25
X. Annie Lee; a Story illustrating the First Petition of
the Lord's Prayer, " Hallowed Le thy name." 18mo., pp.
92. Price 16 and 20 wets.
XL Blindainth ; or. Row may Ido Good? Illnetrating
thedecond Petition of the Lord'e • Prayer. 18mio., pp. 100.
Price 15 and 20 cents.
XII. Hazel Glen. Illustrating the Third Petition of the
Lord's Prayer . 18mo., pp. 99. Prise 15 and 20 cents.
XIIL Christmas Eve. Illustrating the Fourth Petition
of the Lord's Prayer. 18mo., pp. 91. Prise 15 and 20 cents.
XIV. Seventy times Seven; or, the Lam of Kindness.
Illustrating the Fifth Petition of the Lord's Prayer. 18mo.,
pp.. 120. 2 Price 20 and 25 cents.
XV. Charlie; or. a Mother's Influence. Illustrating the
Sixth Petition of the Lord's Prayer. 113m0., pp. 123. Price
20 and 25 cents.
XVI. Peace in Beath, exemplified in Youthful Believers.
By the author of Little Waders. 18mo., pp. 60. • With an
engraving. Price 15 cents.
XP/L Scenes in Clausen ,• or, Missionary Labors by the
Way.; -18 mo., pp. 246. With three spirited engravings.
Price 30 and 35 cents.
XVIII' The Beat Lesson, and the Beet Time to L•a:n it.
By.FI Presbyterian Minister. .18mo, pp. UT. With an en
graving. 'Price 20 and 25 cents.
XLX. Lena Leslie; or, The History of an orphan. By a
Lady of 'Kentucky. 18mo., pp. 108. With an engraving..
Price 20 and 25 cents.
2LX. The Marrow of Modern Divinity In two parts.
Part I. The Covenant of Works and the Covenant of Grace.
Part IL An Exposition of the Ten Commandments. By
Edward Fisher, A. N. With Notes by the Bev. Thomas
Boston. Minister of the Gospel, Ettrick. 12mo, pp. 370.
Price 80 "onto.
XXI. Ohristin the Desert; or, The Tempter Foiled. B
the Rev. Henry Moore Parsons. 18mo., pp. 129. Price 20
and 25 cents.
XXII. The Bettor's Companion; Book of Devotions
for Seamen in Public and Private. limo., pp. 263. Price
Scripture Baptism; its Mode and Suttfeets. By
Aehbel G..Fatrohild, D.D. author of The Great Supper.
18mo., pp. 204. Price 25 and ho cents.
XXIV. Pictures of Truth, Portrayed in Pleasing Colors.
18mo., pp. 281. ' Price, 30 and 35 cents. With engravings.
XXV. Graius of Gold, suited to enrich Youthful Minds
18mo., pp, 200. Price SO and 35 cents With engravings.
XXVI. The Great Reformer; or, Sketches of the Life of
Luther. By the author of Te Claremont Tales. 18mo.,
pp. 117._ Price 20 and 25 cent,.
XXVII. The Valley of Aehor ; or, Hive in Trouble. By
the Rer. S. S. Shedder'. 18mo., pp. 60. Price 16 cents.
XXVIII. Talks about Jesus. 16m0., pp. 67. Price 16
XXLX. The Ramp of Prayer. By the late Rev. John
C. Young, D.D, Danville, Kentucky. 18mo, pp. 83. Pike
Just published by the Presbyterian Board of Publication.
. JOSRPri P. 'INGLES; Publishing Agent.
lelB-tt No. 821 Chestnut Street. Plifladelnlits.
'in int n: ACADEME 1 , s'=Tats Les
BTITUTION _is under the care; of the Presbytery of
Zanesville, and I a heated at Washington, Ohio, on the Na
tional Ro ad, halfway, from. Wheeling, to Zanesville; and
only three miles North of the Central Ohio Railroad. The
surrounding country is hilly and remarkable healthy'.
A large, tasteful, and convenient building, has been
erected and furnished with suitable apparatus; the under
signed devote their • attention' entirely to the institution,
and all the necessary arrangements have been made for
educating 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 best Colleges. Strict attention
will be given to the comfort, manners and morale of the
pupils, and they will enjoy the , advantages of a Literary
Smety, a Library, and a Philosophical Apparates.
Very small or backward boys are notreeetred,nor will any
be permitted to remain who are,either immoral, indolent,
or unwilling to form habits of diligent study. On the other
hand, we invite young men of good character and studious
habits, who desire a good education to fit themselves for
business or forteaching; and especially pious young men
preparing for the Gospel ministry, whose presence and in-
Enema we highlynppreciate.
Trans Turnorr.—ln the Classical Department, 112.00,
per Session of five months; Senior English Department,
, $10.00,, per Session of five months; Junior English Depart
ment, S : 8.00, per Session of five months: - ,
an'? P. NIMIW
Taithin fees muitle paid In whence. Boo= and board
ing will be tarnished by respectable private families, it
12.00 Per week. The Sessions' commence on the first Mon
day . of May and of NoYember.
REV. J. E. itaxelnizs, Principal.
3. V. MaCP.R. A. 13_ Aiimistont.
351 1- y
lINNY SIDS IMISTETITMEIe HISWISURtfig
C. :pttNNA.—The founders of this Institution have se
cured the services of bias. CAROLLPIR L: WILLIAMS,
(widow of the late Rev. L W. Willisniej and It will be
opened, for the reception of young ladles, On the Mist
Tiondasi Sti,) of May:. -
It is the design of the Principal ind friends of this In
stitution to make It all that could be desired in a thatch's
Seminary, for the practical and thorough training of young
ladies. To this end, they have secured a large brick house
for a boarding-boose, and will have a large school-room
The Summer Session will commence on the Tirat Monday
of May, end continue twenty-one wants.
Pupils from a distance are expected, to board with the
Principal, who will endeavor toanake,her house a home for
theni; rather than a boardinthorussi• '
Newburg lea pleasant rural villageisix miles from Ship
pensburg, from which place shack supplies it with a daily
. maiL -Pare from the railroad at Shippeasburg to Newburg,
only twenty-five cents.
Wrs. Williams, the Principal of this Institution, is a
:practical teacher of much experience in all the branches
usually taught in our best Seminaries and acmes very
highly recommended, both as a skillful t eacher and an art
All the branches usual in our hest . Seminaries will be
taught, and boarding furnished on fey reasonable terms.
For further information, apply to Mrs. 0. L. Williams, at
Newburg, after the first of April; or to Rev. I. N. Have,
HR COLLEGE. iGURN&L MEDI
CAL MENDE, a Monthly Magazine of forty eight
pages, conducted by the Faculty of The 'Eclectic OoUeg of
Medicine, is published at One Dollar a Year, payable in ad
vance. The volume of , the .ToursiA commences with tne
, year. Communications for subscription, or for specimen
numbers, should be directed to
MIIIHONOGRAPIII6.—'I'EIOSIC ' W HO WitiM
to acquire a knowledge of this time and labor saving
;art, should get the Ametlean Manual of Phonography."
the best work now in use, from which the art can b. learned
without the aid of a teacher. Sent by mail to any address.
Price in paper, 40 cents; cloth, 50 cents. Address,
New London, Chester Co : , Pa.
P. S.—lnetnaction given in New London Academy.
• Persons desiring further information, are requested to
io Agni ET TRES lkilt rig
' WEBSTER'S QUARTO DIOTIONARY.
Whetmore essential to every familn 'counting-room, sM
dent, and indeed every one who would know the right use
of language, the meaning, orthography, and'pronuridatipu
of words, than : a good English DIOTIONARY r—rd . Sally
necessity and permanent value.
le now the recognised Standard, ' , constantly cited and re-
Bed on in our Condi of Justice, in our legislative bodies,
and in - public discussions, ~as entirely conclusive," says
Hon. John O. Spencer.
' CAN I tdAKEI. BETTER INVESThrstirrr
Published by Q. 4 0. mem/JAB, Springfield, Magid.-culd
by all Booksellere.
WEBE'TEit'i BCH TI
A 0 1 0 " 1. ° DIO oNA.ars s
isrLi . COULD 6c I.INCOLN#
LW fig . wAstuNOTON STRENT, BOSTON,
Have Just Published:
BENARKs ON SOCIAL PRAYBR-MBETINOS,
By Bt. Bev. Alexander Vies Griswold, D.D.
With an Introductory Statement by the Rev. Georke D.
•Wiides,_A.tri. To which is prefixed a Commendatory
Note by Bishop Baseborn, and a Notice of the Work by
Rev. John S. Stone, D D.
12mo, dab bound 37% cents; flexible olotn cams. 3 1
cents; paper covers, 20 cents.
,SMOVIOII. TEEM MND OF LIVING,
An Address delivered before the Boston Young ilisn's Chris.
time Association, at their Anuivtirearv, Monday
ii , eitiag, May. pith,lBsB, by... Andres( 1.. Stone,Pa4tor of
Park Street_Ohniehlioiton.' ' "
12inoa28" flexible cloth ',covers, 20 ate.; paper sOverti32%,ott;
yrtloll IMSLIIMMrS mssW M -"
MIL The Denise of the Beta*, or a Brisnoseritemb,
the lossillterens Deposing of the Hebrides, with
of a Seoloatst, or Ten 'Thousand miles on the Foseitireihits .
Deposita or Scotland. By Hugh Miller, LL.D.
laisays on Biography and Critkie• m. .By Bayne. Seeop,t
The new Life of With Miller. $lOO.
BOOks furnished - 8y inaO,icithout charge for postage, ott
matt ot A ttau prices. s"- t JOHN 8. DAMSON, •
81 Market Street, Pittsburgh.
Dr. C. H. OLEA.VALAND, Publisher,
139 Seventh Street, Cincinnati,
ipe.,eu per ray
1.25 a a
1.95 sr "