Presbyterian banner. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1860-1898, May 26, 1860, Image 3

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    He contended that the Ruling Elder was as.
Divinely appointed as the Teaching Elder. ~ Ite
in iclittrolied no, denomination. One class of
elders was every denoininationoslairnipr
to be Evangelical. To understand the stitijebt,'
C must look at the constitution of the Beattie.,
The hour of closing having arrived ,the
Closed.with prayer by Dr. Adger.
Saturday Morning, May 1910,Clutk.
Assembly met. First half hour spent in de
votional exercises. The minutes Of yesterday
were read and approved.
By permission, Dr. Therntvell presented the
Revised Bobk of Discipline,'its prepared by the
Committee ' which is substeAtially the same as
that of last year.
The Narratives on the State of Religion / re
ports on Systematic Benevolence, Synodical re
cords, and reports,fromlthe.Theological Semina
ries, were presented..
Rev. Mr. Irwin .presented a memorial from the
Presbytery;of 'Highland, Kansas, calling the itt-,
tendon of the'Aiiiiiititbly to the necessity for send
ing ministers to Pike's Peak, and the gold region
in that vicinity: -
Rthel'iliittethe Committee on the Annuarße
port of the Board of Missions.
The nutinished business was taken up. Dr.
The n ririfell reinuned his remarks. Ms great ob-
jection to Boardi was, that. the Boards were
organizations, and not organs. They were as com
plete in their parts, as any Presbytery , or Synod.
They had heads, hands, feet, and all the mem
bers of a separate, distinct, and independent
bedy. The Assembly had no more control over
them than over any Presbytery or Synod, Con
sequently they were to all intents and' purposes,
not consistent with Presbyterianism. Our objec
tion to Independency was, that it was necessary
for it to go outside of itself to form organizations
for evangelical effort. By our Boards we did the
same thing,' and took up the cast-off rags of .Con
gregationalism ; thus tenouncing our birthright,:
By our Boards as now constituted, we really said
that the Church could not do itscown work.' •
The actual relation of the Boards was a vicar;
they were in place of the Church. He admitted
that the Boards were representatives of the
Church; hut denied the right to appoint such
representatives. The American Congress, could
not appoint representatives to do its works; it
was its business to legislate. So it is the busi
ness of the General Assembly to do the work of
the Church, which it represents, and not to dele
gate its own duties to 'others. He defied those on
the other side to point to a single principle in the -
Word of God that justified them in delegating ,
their duties to others. The Puritans took the
ground that the absence of a grant to do a thing,
was a negative; and on this ground they left the
church that acted on the opposite principle.
This was the principle on which the Scottish
Reformers aoted, The effect of such a systen as ,
that on which the Board of Domestic Missions
was constituted, was to incoporate within the
bosom of the Church, a Missionary Society, to
warm and keep alive the Chtireh ; thus destroy;
ing the idea of the essential missionary character
of the Churoh ; but in debate he had never spoken
an unkind word. His whole soulrevolted against
a Life membership in any Society, bought for gold.
To say that the Boards represented the Church,
was idle, when men were allowed to purchase a
right to deliberate in those Boards, becanse. of
money Paid to give them that right. He looked for
the time• when alll such buyerrand sellers would
be driVen dut with a whip of small cords; and
when the Church would do its own work. The
egg of the serpent is harmless, but it eontains
the serpent'; these Boards may be harmless now,
but they contain a principle fraught with' 'mis
chief in the' day of trial. While we stand by
principle, Christ is with us ;• but when we desert ,
Scriptural principles we desert him.
The first. principle .he would propose is, that
the Church is the representative of Christ, for all
his purposes toward salvation on earth. To ful
fill these is our duty; we .can no more's-et by de
puty in the performance of the duties •Of the
Church, than we can pray by deputy.
The second is, that the duties of the Church
are ministerial—that is, tette her Master's will;
as he has declared to it. This will she cannot
change. The Church wanted unity, simplicity,
and. completeness, . this- could- be -most, effec
tually accomplished by a corathittee.: ,Nomeoes
sity far a Marl 4
The third is, that the Clinrohlit to be its own
agency, having the committees for its arm, and
not sometittogytakked and bitekled on with
leather,,and thongUike the Boards. Systematic
benevolence is a part of _worship, and Re, distribu
tion lett - part of God's service, which the ()bleb
should perform iti:ftaelf. Develop° this princi
ple, and there will be no starving' missionaries,
or ,plaees unsupplied with the Gospel, The
Church will arise and shine, instruct, convekt,
and 'save the world. The committee hits' been
tried. At Naihrille, some' of the most distinguish
ed men in the Church, had advocated a.Board of
Church Extension, but the idea of 'a committee,
though feebly advocated, had prevailed-, The
Boarddhatt done as well as they could:do, as now
constituted, but in their separated state from the
Church, their - efforts had been in a great; measure
paralyzed. The claims of the world, and the
ability of this Church required vastly More to he
done. He- was ashamed, when be -considered
how little we' had done. Our Church had only
beguif tb eavalte- , te , do well 'and . He
felt.hie-responsibility ; he differed from,breth
ren he loved; but differed conscientiously. lie
would havens meet , this queetionns one, d=uty,
and , in love4tend harmony Heagreed witkadre
mark made by tze Professor of the North-western
Seminary; that 'if .the Millennium ' should.; now
come, thaw P-resbyteriatt , Churoh would have to
undergo no ~ohange in its principles. 'He im
plored God's blessing on this discussion.
Dr. lladgb 'Said -that his often thoUght that if
DritTliornwell was right, our Church watadunda
mentally wrong; now he did not think so. The
only difference, according to the speech just de
llvered,7was thatAbetween the constitutionof the
Committee of Ohureh Extension and 'the consti
tution, of the Board• of Domestic Missions. Dr.
Staithiesterday, had given a history of the ori
gin of the Boards,drawn largely from his imag
ination weneecld one from memory and docu
ments. The . Beards had pot been established by
New-England Alai AB a matter of expediency J.
1. ,laneway,, Archibald 'Alexander, Wm. Engles,
George Dunkin, Baxter, and others, were not
Now England: men;
, actingupon the, principle of
expediency. Our Church has•always recognized
its -missionary 'character from the beginning it
had its committees on !Nlissions. -Our Boards
had been constructed that the Church might do
its work, , Vim:dory Societies were, outside of
the Church i'ousitoards,Were inside ;ifthe:Church,
and were opposed by the advocates of the Volun
tary Societies, on the same • principles as those
advocated by Drs. Thornwell and' Smith. Those
objeetionswfirst came -from-Congregationalists.;
now frmilyperi.Preebyteriane. : • Then th 4 caShe
frcifolheinestAtrenie , ideas of distriblition; l MAr
from the most extreme ,centralization. He did
not know whether he actually understood this
new thenry,„ bur trould • endeavor, -to , stottei it.
It wits' tied' Yeiteirday aft'ernotin that - we 'cauld
no more change the form of the Church in any
pachlatiliii.tliarriii can ehaftgesloctrine. .2aL
was said that the Church could not delegate its
power. Bd. That to de' his was to bind the
Church With gieenavithei..t:A9PctrAitiEtchis (pr.
Hodges',) ideas of the Church, the Church had
altsy_s diseretion AB : to thepodp!Ond tnethocls of
cawing out, the, principles Inculcated hy.:Olibilt.
Ha i , yielded to no Mill in admiration' f our Pres
byterian polity: IA it th eSe wei c e ibiee
I.lhe,parity of the miiiistryi2.,'Tlie eUbstati
tivofrfght and power! of the people ; 3- Church
• , „
pi.,.Thortiwell"s idea was not that of the. Re-
forineFsor the founders of Presbyterianism in
this co, 'could - find our siSten6if
gtrA , littrent in n all'its details in ' Scripture. '
diEniipiiiirlinis , 'any one could say - that our FtWm
of thetrehlGovertatient, in all it,details, was laid
dowtr,aei cleatly; ars our faith and hopes. ( This
watiAohindyptcps a ; heavier burden than thnt
borne by, the Jews. It 'was, riaricriptUral.. ,The
Apostolic °lnt ohes wet etipt.all organized in the
same Way: ', The the'ciry Was Arapracticablei' it
could never betipplied in ouitrontier and &Ad
ult° settlements. , 'Ask. 'the.. - venerable:, Walter
Lowrie , how the theory; would,,werk: in , latatthen
lands. The missionary must havo„ some
,It is contrary to conscience- He Would
not have any thing imposed ,en'his - - coitscitinee
that `did not come from God's v'oi'cerPresby
terians would not submit to its. Thee theory. that
youcannot delegate your power, 'prevented- us
frem:ap,pointing any one to places in College,s,
Theological,Seminaries, &c. We couicl net, get
ahmg wtthelitthis right. ' Dr. Thornwell's theory
killedihti - ComMittee as well its the Board. Drs.
Thernifell'and Smith were in "Seminaries 'outside
of the' ASSentbly;.: having delegated powers. The
Boards havit thine well; they Are according to
Christ's will vat:wording to the opinion of ranc
tenths of our people.
Adjourned' '4lll "CAlonday; morning, •at nine
o'clock. ,
Closed with prayer by Dr. Edgar; .
Joarned td meet in Shsrpsburg; on :the Second Tiesdak ,of
June ) MO, at 11 o'clock A. M.
ANNAN, , Stated Clerk:
Rev. BRUGH'S Post;;Otace address
is chanted from Meclinicstown, Ohio,
to 'Frederickstown Knox County Ohio.
Rev. Dr. J. L. YANTIS was installed pastor
of the First church, Danville, gentueky,
by a committee of =the Presb7ter,y :of
sU;n Transylvania, on the sth
O. .tiAttitt . : lteln — s..' - ;: - .. ii . :.' , '-' ,. ' , i
7, ..-, H.,.; • . •'; . !-', 'r -1 .;.- q Li.; ,f. ' ,,k. ' 1 !
Efforts at President-making: play sad" laire'c
with the public business' of Congress. The
Charleston, Baltimore, and chicago.Conventions,
each made their drafts on Congressional mem
bers, and party courtesy Siould allow no public
business to be done, in the• absence of opponents.
And there is another Convention, still in the fu-
tore. Baltimore is to be scene of a stern con
flict for the Democratic nomination, when the
North and
,the South, of the same political bro
therhood, Are to meet, perhaps to bury the hatch
et for a season, perhaps to fight and dissolve the
party bonds.
Still, there has been a little business dope at
Washington. The Post Office appropriation,
518,000,000, has been made, and the Department
been instructed to restore suspended routes.
Hon. John A. Dix. has been appointed Post
master at New York. This is regarded as one of
the,best selections.
The slaver Wild Fire, with five hundred
and seven negroes, ~which waweatptured by Capt.
Craigen, of the Mohawk, on the 26th of April,
was taken to Key West, Florida, on the 30th of
April, and delivered to the custody of the Uni
ted States Marshal of the Southern District of
Florida. Also the bark Wen. Tate; of New-York,
has been taken into Key-West, with , five hundred
and fifty negroes on board, having been, cap
tired by the United States 'ship Wyandotte, off
the Isle of Pines. The sustenance and transpor
tation back to Africa of these captives 'will be
an item of expense. But it is a matter of duty.
Our Government deserves the severest, `cenauxes
for its connivance at the slave trade. Nearly all
the vessels engaged in the iniquiteus traffic ,are
fitted out in the United StateS, and sail undtir
our flag. Most of them go
The thing is well known, but Government is very
blind when a slaver is pointed out.
The receptions of the ;Japanese Etubassy, at
the President's house, in Congress, and at the
Levee of General Cass, were grand affairs in the
way of splendor, etiquette, adulation, &c. A
number of our physicians have called upon. the
Medical portion of the Bmbassy, and conferred on
the state of medical science in the respactive
countries. The , Embassy has accepted invitaL ,
tions to a public entertainment in Philadelphia,
and also in. New York.
Republican Convention
The Republicans held their Convention for
the notniaation of President and Vice President,
of the United States, on Wednesday Thursday,
and Friday of last week, at Chicago. The
gathering of the people was immense. The
Wigwam, a temporary erection, was filled, hold
ing 'ten ihousand people. The number outside
was estimated at twenty:' thousand.: Immense
demonstrations of enthusiasm might be justly
expected. A platform of some seventeen planks
was adapted, with entire unanimity. The Main
features are, the union of the Slates, State
rights, the non-extension of slavery, and the
proteation of domestic'industry. '
Delegates''were present from' twenty-five,
States. The:slave States repreeented were Del
aware, Maryland, Virginia, Kentucky, Missouri;
and Texas.
There were three ballotings for President.
The first. resulted. i" Seward,. 175 ; ,Linpoln, 102 ;
Bates, 48;' Cameron, 50; McLean, 11; Chase,
49 ; , Wade, 8 ; Dayton, 14; Read, '1 ;' CoHamer,
10; Fremont, 1; Sumner, 1. This was under
stood to express the find choice of the delegates.
On the ,second ballot, Seward had 184 and
Lincoln 181.
On the third ballot, Seward had 110 and Lin
coln 854. The nomination of Abraham Lincoln,
of Illinois, was then made unanimous.. ,
For Vice President there were two ballotings.
The first resulted: Ra'tolin, 194; Clay, 1014 ;
Rickman, 58; Reeder, 51; Banks, 38i; Henry
Winter Davis, 8 ; Honston, 6; Dayton, 3.
On s theimiond ballot, faralin had 367'-votes;
Clay, 86, and Hickman, 13.
The nomination of Hannibal Hamlin, of Maine,
was then made unanimous. Reports have it,
thei Seward men, Bates' men, Chase men, and: all
went in cordially for' the nominations.
Mr.'Lincoln is a native of Sy., but, descend
ed from rennsylvitnia Quakers. He was removed
to Indiana in his boyhood, y
. and to Illinois in earl,
Manhood. He grew up in the common walks of
life, tind'without any great opportimities of edu
cation, but by native talent and much industry,
le became one of the most eminent lawyers in
his State. His official life has been four years in
the State Legislature, and two years in Con
gress. He is now in his fifty-second year. He
is repres i ented as a man of stern integrity, up
right in act and purpose, and unimpeachable in
his moral character.
Mr. Hamlin is about fifty years =of age. He
has been Governor of his State, and ; , been, for,
twelve years: its representative in tlie United
States Senate. nis reputation end.
The Iron -City , College. has removed to the
splendid halls in the new College - Building, cor
ner of Penn and St. Clair Streets, opposite ,the
St. ,Clair• Hotel... Prof. J. C. Smith* A. 1111,' for.
the Past three years the principal teacher in the
College; is 'now;associate Principal and ,proprie
tor with F. W. Jenkins in the Institution, and
IS:Tr. A. Cowley ;is engaged as, the.permanent
teacher of .penmanship. The College now occu
pies the `largest and best rooms in the city.--
Pittsburgh Evening Chronicle. -
A Home Recommendation.
It appears that our brethren of the quill in
New-York go in strongly for the Steinway,
Pianos. Gen. Cleo. P. Morris, editor and pre-.
prietor of the Home Journal, has, within the last
Week, presented his family. with 'one of, Stein
way's square grand , six : hundred dollar Pianos,
and..norace , Greeley, of the Pribtine, has • ; been
using:bne of the same for a' considerable- period.
The following letter from Rev: Dr. Van Detisen:
to, Messrs. Kleber & Bros., has been handetita us ! ,,
and is a strong recommendation: •
" The Steinway 'Piano which' I purchased of
you March, 1859, has notibeen so hing'-in its&
that I feel no hesitation int saying that it has
proved to bet .'you repreeented, , and' gives us
the most unalloyed satisfaction. For volume,
sweetness, and brilliancy of tone, I cannot-say
that 'I have ever heard its superior, and I believe
that it will become the most popular instrument
iof the' day. A great number of Persons'have
heard and have uniformly expressed the highest
admiration of its merits. As it has been intro
,dueed into the West recently, if this testimonial
will add to the, number of your patrons, since
you are,agentslor the sale of these, instruments,
you are at liberty to -make use Of it at, your
" Rector . of' St. Peter's Church."
Ilittsburyk• May 5, 1860,
Protection of American Watch-Raking
We cannot conceive of a more effectual puzzle
for the political economists of the protectionist
school than for them to be set to explain the suc
cess,ofp,the American Watch • Company. at , - Wal
tham. The duty on watches is eight per cent.,
and on materials and parts of watches it is four
per cent. i:ret, with only this amount of protec
tion, and asking for no more, nor even caring for
this, or taking it into the calculation, the projec
tors of that .enterprise '.undertook to establish
what has been regarded as one of the most del
icate and difficult branches of manufacture, and
one which was suiposed to depend upon the com
bination of the cheapest labor with the most ex
perienced skill. And the attempt" hai been so
completely successfulis to command the market
to the extent of the company's ability to produce
at, satisfactory prices, driring out the descrip
tions of foreign watches, which come in. compe
tition with the American article. •
The secret of this success is very simple.
They went into the business as a trade, to work
at.iefer their living, not' es:a seheine to enable
certain wealthy capitalists, or their lazy eons, to
make dividends on their•stocks,,to be spent in
luxmious display or vice. Hence, all their arr
rangements contemplated the strictest economy;
every man working forwages and receiving •what
he earned, without any , provision of honorafy
salaries to .drones or non-producers. Moreover,
instead of copying therotmd-about•and cumbrous
methods"andjying themselves up in red tape to
the exi , in'e ritutine of Euriiiie'an manufaCturee,
they set their wits to work to,find out the best
and cheapest ways 9f doinethinls. By their ;
success they have pointed out the road for Amer
ctinenteithiie to follow, in one branch after ant.
other, as fast as the gen his'and skill and resourcesi
of the 'countu shall render manufacturing en
terprise practically desirable. ,
The original ideas which have led to this suc
cess were; first,, the making of all the parts of a.
watch to a pattern, so that any piece will fit any :
watch of the same description ; and, second, the
employment of machinery, contrived for the pur
pose .and driven 'by steam -power, in fashioning
the various parts of a watch, which n turoPean
nia,nufaCtories are wrought "out with great. labor
and care by hand-work. A visit to the works,
charmingly situated on the banks of ,the Charles
river, near Waltham, will impress any intelligent
observer with the value of these two simple ideas.
All the parts of the fine meabanisMOhieh go to
mhke up a well-jewelled watch are ihere . formed
and finished to their pattern, and tried by meas
urements'so exact as not to virY the twenty-five
hundredth part of an inch. The most ingenious
machines are employed in shaping each individ
ual 'piece, every , wheel and pinion, the jewel
pivots and sockets, with stiel . pins arid 'scieWa,
so minute that a:hundred thousand of them will
not weigh a pound. This maphinery is all orig-,.
final,- contrived and fabricated ori the spot, and
so perfectlr'regnlated' that an "apprenticeship of,,
a few weeks only is required to make the artisan,
male or, female, fully. competent for the work.
Such is the result of having men set about their
own, business; 'and :setting.tlieir wits 'all Win
earnest. .
What do they care about a protective tariff?
They chi riot even seek the protection of patent.
rights for their most irigeniotts - machinery,. but
rely upon the advantages of possession, andsuc
bess to keep theta in advance ef , any competitors
at home. The only competition they fear is that
of - their-own countrymen, as. Yankee,wit is not
subject to any monopoly; and this they expect
to meet, whenev'et 'they must encounter it, as
"Greek , mdets Greek," _the belt - way they , cam
—N. Y. Evening *Pelt. • *
I Great Bleasing to the: , Afflicted,
The number and, formidable character of dis 7
eases of the Liver have long challenged , thn at- !
tention of medical men. Son3e of these diseases,
classed under the general term of Consumption,
have been' sdpposed incurable', and the:unhappy
patient allowed,to.die, withoutmedice,l science to ,
offerliim a hope of recovery: 'Happily this can
no longer, be, the case. A remedy, has, been
found which will cure all ,complaints, of What-.
ever character, arising from derangeinOt of 'the
Liver. The Pills discovered by Dr. 14PLane, pre
pared solely byZleming BroS.,,Pittsburgh,:Pa.,
act directly on , the Liver; and by correcting its
operation and from disease, cut off
and 'extirpate the' complaints which hive their
origin in the diseases of this organ. Remedies
hitherto proposed for liver complaints, have fail
ed to operate' upon the seat of the disease; but
Dr. M'Lane's Pills make themselves felt upon the
action of the Liver; and by cleansing the foun
tain, dry up the impure streams of disease which
thence derive their, existence.
Purchasers be careful to ask• for
Al" Lane's Celebrated Liver
. .Pills t. panufactiired by
hleming Bros., of Pittobur#, There., are
othei .
PUrporting to lie tiver'Pills;- no;r• be
fore the, public. Dr. rlarte's genuine Liver
Pills, also his. Celebrated Vermifuge, can now be
had - at all respectable chug stores. None
genuine without the signature of
*reign gthls.
News from`Eurnpe is received to the 10th hist
Political affairs are dull. Some A regard it as
the calm before a storm ,;, but'the indicatiOns are
peaceful. The *Reform Bill was 'moving slowly
in 'Parliament.
The Greot.Britain had arrived from Atistralie,
with Ll9OOO in t gold' '' • '
The. Great Eastern sails from Southampton on
the 9th of. June for. New-York.
The weather continues favorable for the grow
ing crops..
In reply to the proposals of France, England
consents to adopt as a basis of 'the Conference,
Article 92 of : act, of Vienna, which re:-'
fers to the neutralization of Chamblais and Frau
cigny. , England reservettthe right to make pro
posals at the Conference relatiie to the Mode of
neutralization. This declaration increases the
probabilities of the assembling' of the Confer
Whilst it is undoubted that many of the poor
Roman Catholics. of "Ireland have given` freel - y-lo'
the Papal,tribnte, still it seems that.the exertion's
of collectors have not been' free froin-tyranny
and intimidation. One collector stationed
himself at the door of 'a chapel,• demanded
" something for the Pope " - from all who entered,
and refused admission to' poor old women and
men whp declared they had nothing to give. In
another case, a tradesman who refused,to conr:
tribute was told that his name would be called - at
mass as a defaulter=the consequence of which,
to a niailin his positien,:Would - be Most". actions.
Emigration goes on with - renewed vigor. Un
der, the new arrangement, estates are being en=
larged. This excludes many
,tenants who were
on small farms, and they. leave the country.
The attractions for the Irish toward America also
increase daily. Parts of families are here, and
they draw on what were left behind. .
the vine growers say they have not, sustained
any damage from the frosts, and that there- is a
Prospect of an abundant vintage. '
It is said, that. th'e :Emperor's ideparfUre for
Niceris postponed until the- treaty between Sar
dinia and. France shall be-ratified by, the. Pied
iciontese Parliament.,
Defensive - works on an'eitensive scale•are still• •
carried, on with great saatiiity, on the coast, of
Brittini and Normandy. '
Official returns show ..that the number, of sea
men inscribed" - in the , Maritime` inscription is
sixty-eight 'thousand.. • ' • • ' •
A Paris correspondent of the Independence'
Beige writes :—" The Imperial Government and ;
that of Victor Emmanuel are by no means agreed
.upon e several questions connected 'with the :an
nexation .of. Savoy .and Nice. For instance,
Piedmont demands the destruction of the for
tresses of Mount Cenis, which will now fall into
the possession• elf• France, and ,might,i in' her
hands, become dangerous, to Piedmont.. The
French GovernMent; on the other.hand, contends
thaitheiejortresses, having, been erected, n,
spirit of hostility to France, her, expense,,
it is only, just that they should ,nciv i i remain in
her power. Sindlar linveariSen with
regard to the faro& iifNintiinigliti,•" on the extreme
frontier of the county of. Nice. These ; points
are still under discussion, and Count Cavour's
principal argument against giving' way •is that
every concession ,willfbe in' arm in .the .hands of
the party in, the Sardinian Parliament which
is opposed to the annexation.".
ADRN ' April 18.--By advices just received
from that quarter, I undertand that a French
steam transport, laden with . the requisites kir
forming a new settlement, had reached La Re
union, and a steam frigate was .expected to join
her in a few days. The destination of these two
'vessels is avowed ,to be Adoolis on the coast of
Abyseiiiia," '
though there can belittle doubt that,
the island of Dissee will'be the first pphit,iii the
Red Sea occupied by our allies.
The Herald's Paris correspondent says that the
camp at Chalons umber forty thousand
under McMahon, and will be the centre of the
army of 'observation 'along the Rhine frontier, ‘
the whole force numbering ninety thousand 'men; ,
under the command of, the Emperor.
Latest advices - frommitily state that the French
garrison;would remain, at Rome, and prebably
be reinforced.
TURIN, May 7.--The result of the elections•
which' are known up to the present time, shoWs
a considerable, majority in faiof of the Ministry.
General Garibaldi has obtained only thirty-five
votes at Turin, and `Signor Lanrenti only four
The Pitissiayt Finance Misditer dinies'any
'fiance with Austria,.
dispateh.from•Berlin,says that the Chamber
of POnttiii tinanitnously granted snpplies for
plaCing the array upon a war footmg.
. ‘: .• SICILY..
A Turin dispatch is says that the insurrection
. ,
spreading throughout the, Island of Sicily, and
is spontaneous.; The royal troops are in posses
ion of the toWns, and are blockaded between
the sea and-the insurrectionists in the . interior.
Naples adviees of the 4th inst., report tran
quility throughout Sieily, while other dispatches
From Turin, rumors were current that the re
lations of RUSSia and TurkeY were again assum
ing a bad aspect, and•that Prussia and Denmark
are on the eve'of 'a rupture with
,Holstein ; , but
they were thought to bermanufactUr4l:for specm.
lative purptisldai.,
Count,' Montenelign and
publicly annothi4ed their. c
thione. ; . •
. ...' ' INDIA AND C.
MARSEILLES, May 3.—lt i 8
authority of letters received f
11th ult., that orders had bee:
and. Madras to suspend. the •dh
China; hepas being entertain
arrarigiunent of the pending
Khan Beth'adoor had been 1
The disturbances among
appeared to be subsiding.
TRIESTE May 3.—Advice
nqple to the 28th ult., report
offered‘the Porte forty million
land of Cyprus. • .
r 1
'The Gazette' of St. Peters yirhaitjririt :pub-.
liahed the treaty of commere aolohided- on: the
19th of August,.. 1,858, with' .
.pani,:which. eon
pletes the treaties concluded ‘ 180 'and 1857,
at Simoda and Nagithaki. .new'lreety 'con"!
tains ietipUlation that ' a •Ja anise ambassador '
shill reside at'St.,Patersbrirg arid i Itussian one 1
at Jeddo. . The latter is to 11 ye -full liberty of •
visiting , all parts of the co try i , end Russian .
consuls are to be appointed i ttll pairportis open,
to eoniriierCe.;', - Ittiaintinti ire . loir`tid'to'reeide'Et
leddo . and Osaka for trading triipoiies-only.
_ .. ... .... ,
RUSSIAN AND FiENCH AIL' iti , --rittran Bud-
berg, the Russian ambassido at Berlin left, that
city for. Paris in- such., haste at -he , .vas cora
pelle,d-tolco,untermand,the a Ye:twiny . fete of his,
sovereign, and the conclusic i n drewp ie , that .tho
Mission with which he Is eh lied - by :the Eisi
perch , Alexander, must `boo a delicate' ands'
pressing'nature: The belie of the . Berlin icor
respondent of the. Ifforning Berard seems to:be,
that Baron Budberg will sh rtly be called on. to
succeed Prince Gortschti c ff ,as Miniiter of '
li i oreige . Affairs in Russia, rid that 'his mission
to Parie'has reference tn a. ranch alliance for a
joint action in thb'East.. ..T e Prince- Regent of
Prussii, it is said, •has I at all hope of, an
alliance with Russia. He rceives that the lat
teriPower is deveted to the olicy of the court of
France, and he therefore r .. ognixes the absolute
nichesity of Prussic prepa "eherself; 'in ca's'e of
war with France, 'to confidb , alone - in her 'own
national force, ',combined .irj,th that. of ,the Ger-'
man. Confederation. The:giro/de correspondent ,
remarks:. , _ • ' ,• •
The Prussian Governindort is now convinced'
that the intimacy which ha's 'subsisted for the
last three months between Russia' and France
beComes every day more .close, to such:' a point
that the two Emperors are now completely in,ac
cerd as to the policy which thef have decided to
pursue in EuroPe and - the Bait; where , great
events will necessarily be aiccoreplished at a time
hfready agreed upon. ' There' IS even 'some reason
for believing that Russia, usually, se Considerate
and prudent, exhibits . even now
,some impatience
to precipitate matters. Under - wlinteier pretext
these-events may take place, it is understood that
she ' will endeavor,' in common' accord with
France, to derive. for 'herself the great est benefits;
to. the disadvantage of the. Ottoman' Porte. and
the other, European powers..„
ASBES—SOda (44,4 e.
Ash .3•3(431/c.;Tots,. dV,; • Pearl's;
5 , /,,®SM. The stock in find fiends is amplo,for all ordin'ary
purposes. • .
BACON—Shoulders, 7X(diBc.; 9 1 ,11afiXe.; 'Plain
Hams, 10%®10 Su Sugar Cured do., 1'4 , /,(4144c.,11
'BULK ItIEAT--B@6Y, t c. • for Shoulders,' 7@7'%c. for Skied,'
Bc. for Home.
DEANS—SmaII White, 75®040c., and York State, Ofic®LOO
BDTFER--Clood Roll, 12344 , 113c.;* lb.: common, 1.0; 1 4014 4
BROOMS-Common,9 niu').so; fancy. 2.75a3.26. ,
CUE ESE—'-New Watenr Reserve, 0%®10c.; llcuriburg,o
12a12%c. it lb. .
COM MEAL-From first hands, 60a62c.; frOm
DRIED • FliIIlT—APPles, $1M(411.62; Peaches, $4.25(44.50,
EGGS—Fresh packed, 0 1 / 04)10c. 11 doz. • • •
FEATHERS—Prime 'Western, 43050 c. * lb. ,
CANDLES' AND :SOAPCandies; dipped. 12 1 ,46„ mould,
13c, and adamantine. 18a19c.* lb. Soap: sc. common,
64c. for Palm, and 100. for Sawycr's Toilet and Castile:.
5a3%c. for Sawyer's Chemical Olive, and 7c. for German. • •
• FISII—No: 3 Mackeral, 12.60a13.00'111 bbli, and half:
bbla., 6.50; medium Mackerel . 8.60; half bbls. do., 4.26a4.541.
Lake White; 10.50* bbl.; golf 6.50.' Lnke Triiit;)
8.50 Vis bbl.
FLOUR---Super., $5.40®5.60; - Extra, $5.75. 5.60, 6.966
6.00; • Extra Family, so.l.oii 0.26€03.30; and :Fancy, • Ploy
6.60®6.76. •
GRAIN—Corn, 55®60c. 62a6.3c. from
Oats, 43(644c.. on . wharf Pod .45 0 47 - front store.
Wheat:sl.2s(4lm for red, from'etore. Barley: tibiae. for
Spring, and 70a73c. for Fall. Rye; 96c.061,130. ." '
• GROCERIES—Cate :. Good Ri0,,113,4®15c.. Sugar, WO
9c . . for filr to priine N. 0. Molasses, 48®500: for New
11AY—514.00617.00 ton, at scales. •
RIDES AND LEATHER-Green beef Itides,4l(4:6 l AC.; green
salted hides, 7 1 AgiNc.; dry. flint, 76®16e: Rcmgh - country,
leather is dull at 20427 c: DredWed leather ,is quoted es fOl-:
lows: Red Spanish Sole alb., 21®25e. • Slaughter Solelk lb.,
211029c4 tipper 7.eether. dozen, :V.313©38.; Bridle.beather
ioLslo®4s; Skirting, Ln ether •p lb., 380 . 34: Harness,
ER--$10.00(04.00 for common. and 20.00431.00 for
clear? 186ingiee, 'an:Milling to finality.' / •
LARD:lo34@alc...ft lb for ice. f city in bids:, and 11 1 /A
11)5c,11 kegs; 'country, . , • • .
MESS PORK--Omintry, $16.00@16.50; city, 518.00(08.50.
OIL—No. 1 Lard Oil, 88a90c.; Refined Coal Oil, 75a80c.;'
Lisseto;o o : 6B c- , • • _ .•
POTATOES—Neshannocks, 80a.55c. Reds; 35a40e.
i Er.oogilo.. .0- • • - • .
DEETESThe offerings during the.eek amounted t 01,319,
bead, of which 587 were sold at priced ranging from 23 to
lIEEP—The • offerings amounted to 2,602 bead, 417 of
which were sold at 3.0 ca cwt. The remainder will go' Bast:.
110G13-2639 offered, of which 1,221 were sold,. - nt priers
ranging from 4to 5e., grosi. The balance were sent East.
* ttial fthicts.
~6 ' ' 1 ' '
MRS. 'WINSLOW,' an . experienced Nurse'
and Female' Physician; has Soothing Syrup for' children
teething, which greatly facilitates the process of .teething, by
softening the gums, reducing all InflamMitiOn-4ill allay all
pain and regtilate the bowels. Depend upon it, mothers, it
will give rest to yonmelveland relief and health to your in-
hats. Perfectly safe in all mem. See advertieement.
DYSPEPSIA. -One . peat. •predipposing
COMM to this disease., ia tbaneglect. and irtegolnellir of- **Hon
of the function of the dans& nod bewail., libeit these OM
to regularly perform thisii'lluties, for l UnY 'length 'Of time;
Dyspepsia in some of its forms is also: moat. sure to ;folk*.
Brown's Lo.eatire Trothei or Cathartic Lozenges will:
effectually aid Nature to restore these to I . t . healthy steilwit2
Physicians who know their ingredients freely, * recom
them. 1t e
••• nebr._
I .• • . .
, .
Mai 10th, by lies'. G. W. Mechlin, Mr. Titomst. A. Mts . .=
of .Waahington, Indiana County, Pa., to Mise Kass M
BETA:V, of Counnahannock, Armstrong County, Pa.,
[United. resbyterian plefuse copy.]
• •
. .
Thuriday;May, Si,' et the Skelton Place, .aboveFreepert,
Pa., by Rev. D. Ilan, assisted by Rey. Mr. Gm*. Ur. Win
unit Born , ,to Mies 111:1:CAH Meirsansien, all of, Armatrong
County, Pa. Tuesday, May Bth, at the house of Mi:VOtaph
Shields, New Middlesex, Pa., Mr. Joant Proms to Mies MART
SHIELDS, both of:Armstrong County, Pa.
May.fith, by Rev: R. Tannehill; Mr. ROBERT ALOZCI tti m i es
i 1.4112 .1. Timer; both of Monroe County. Ohio.
t By: Rev. J.. 1. Fredericks, on the 3d ult., 'Mr.- °termitic
SIMPLY to Mtn MARY J. VAN EMEN, all of Burgettetown, PM.
At thoreeldence of the Inidt efather, near-Cenenebur4;.l4
Rev. Dr. Smith, Rer.S. G. IVFIRLA:NI). Mlselonary•to •Blam,
to Mine Jya:in E. HATS, formerly of „Florence, Ala..
Dev. 4.11. Or! nee,at . the brido'i horne,
vale, 0., on the ovening of the 9th inst., Mr: D. MOORS OE
Mier. SARA rt Fours, all of M'Connellaville, 0. On the evening
of the 9th inet.; Fliorxr to Biles Engtos 'DTAX&-
DERV, of Deerfield; Morgan County, Obio.
. ~ ,
May 17th, ti; Rev.' D. W.'Townsend, Mr. R. TlCtuilli of
Westmoreland County, to Mice .I . .nacca ROSS, of Allphon
County, Pa. . •
... 5' '...,; '.; ? ; /'.•. • :-_ r : JI,
• April 2t3th. by. ROT. :J. AV.. Hamilton, Hr. , EDNA Pir is
Miss Ames Onenr, , all of Charlestaint,
May 10th, byßev. A eiraney, Rev: Jnnan:W..Esahnell*, of
Charlestown, Ind, to Mies SARAH As:v CUADDOCK, of Came
County, Ohio.
At Mt. Union, on Tamlay, the 15th Inst., .byltaj. G. W.
Shalffer, Mr. JACOB G. COVERT, of. Springfield,.
.t.c! Mist
AMANDA J. BIIAVIVR, of the former place. .
DlED—April lat., alter a protracted and paitifal
Mr. JOHN - NEWEL; a tneinber of the Prosbytedan.elirch
of Bucyrtui, Ohio, in the 55th year of his age: - -..•
, DIED—At his rosWnce, in Bristol Township,. Morgan
Ohio, April 29th, Mr. WILLIAM ItOWLA.ND, aged 75 ,ran
. .
DIED—On the evening of April 2Pth, of malignant scarlet
;fi;ver, a lovely boy, GEORGE P. C., second eon. of Rollers
Henderson, of Bristol Township, Morgan County, !Ala, iitiod
;about 9 years. _ ... . ..
DIED.-015 the 16th inet, of dyipeptda; Dirs. - MARY. wAiti
Hof Mr. David Duna?, of Florevo, ra., in the 66th year of
her age— ` '" ..•
DIED, , Near Greenville, Indiana County, Pa., of paraiyala,'
Mr.JOHN MoFRATERS, an elder in Harmony •Presbyterian
church, in his filet year.
•DTSD—Near Washingtomilla, Montour County,. Pa., on.
'the Ilth ofbfarch, 1880, Mrs. HANNAH, wife of Mr. Richard!
Matchin, aged 73 years, 2 mouths, and 4 days.
• The deceased witnessed a good profession during a life az, ,
tended beyond the allotted boundary of our frill 'DeWitt..!
'Upwards of torty yeari did siiiilitithrully 'the doehriefe!
of Christ our Savionr; no thnt, all who knew.hir declaim(
Behold an Israelite indeed, in whom there is no guile. pow,
Christians here have led a more evenly exemplary life, and
shown more clearly the Power of religion in every day &Mars,
and in all the ordinary relations of life. She walOoved and'
honored by
. all.who knew her. She died as ' sheMved,
. .
perfect peace, in full confidence of her interest in Christ, and,
of a better resurrection. Mark the perfect man, and behold,
thio Upright, fir thb dnd if that um la *Li. • • '
...... --..--
'",,' 19 ,
, ..,
,• , ''''''. ,, ••••••••111111.181••••111•60•11110114:1 . ,
, - ...sor.•••••••o• ,•T'd,ilP.l•llo.r. ~...............••••••••1•110•11•14110•••4 : ••••••r• • . . •••', -•• ' --, • '' , - •••••••••••••..t.
. .. . .. _........ .....
. t t• • , •
DIED—On the 18th inet., or pulmonary consumptioN-Ilhe
.Floyence, Pa., in the 20th ypar,othrtif
, fiFeisando had
to MI
ED.-"February 2.5 th; 18130, Mrti. ELLEN. Fyi),ll4'
Rankii, Esq., of Waellineen County, Pa, 10 tbe llOth'year
Of her age. ,1 ; .•. , • •,
hint Rankin wan one of the mothers 'Me was
favored with plops parents, and her life was the hest evidenCe
of the colleens education she received. At an early age she
connected herself with the Presbyterian Church, through
out life Bile gave evidence that her faith was genuine. Her
end wsivpeacefuland happy. ;..,i
eported* here, on
om Bombay to the
given in Bombay
etch of troops, to
d of an amicable
; DIED-March 23d, 1866, Biles MARTMARIMALt, in'the
09th year of her age; •
In the lois of Miss Marshall, the Christian Church has lost
a oonsistent and useful member. For many years else was
conneeted With the chnich of Mt Prospect, *ashington
County, Pa. Although there were no transports of joy when
she carge , to lie, yet there was ouhstantial comfort (lorded to
pinirAy The dark valley bad no terrors to her .
e. indigo plants'
. from„qou4skti
bat Belgium, lied,
fratica for he le
. 1 ; . ; • •:
L'ixii;m:oo pays the satire 'colt of tuition. Wide
Mrs' sons half price. Students enter at any time. 'Tor Cata
log-nee, Speniumna Sc., enclose five Niter stampede . •
my26.6pf 'JENKINS & Pittsburgh. P.
. . . . . •
I_I . OI.I,4I),WAY'S . DYS
.PEPSIA,, gastritis, and ,all inflammatory , and con
strictivei 'diiiorders •of the stomach, 'growing out of indiges
tion; thereile eqmething cbemically.wrong in the fluids which.
should dlssolVe and assimilate the food. These searching
Pills, :acting/ upim 'the. gastric juice and upon• the :bile es
chemical agents, restore to the one its solvent properties, and
to the other iteModifyleg and tempering qualities. "
Sold at the manufactory, No. 80 Maiden • Lane. New York,
and by all Druggists, at 36a, 03c., and $l.OO per box.
, .
Tr thin'Ar, Yaji 22,1880
HooF,I,JAND's., ficiPPIAN BITTE RS. :wiit cure '
Liver Ooerpfstdt , Dlepepeta ; 1181 Debility,. :Sac:
Read the certificate of the REV. J. M. LYONS, formerly'
pastor ct• the colambna, -N. 3, and Miiistown, Ya., Baptist
DA. C. ,31. • : .TACICSON Mr fool 'it a; pleasure,
thus, of my f ewn accord, to bear testimony to, the excellence
of the " Ooniian' 'lnhere' Some years sin* being Much'
aßllcted.with, , dyspepshi,. I. reed thorn with very beneficial re
sults. I hate often iticonimended 'them to persons enfeebled
by that tormenting disvuie; and have, beard from them:the
moat Battering testimonials as to their great value : , In case')
of 'general' del:4110;1 believe it to be a tonic that cannot be
eurpaised. , ," • , J. ;11, LYONS,.
NeiellocheUe, N. Y., April 23,1359.
For sale by treggipti anti Widens' everywhere: 'Priae 75
cents N9r. t4itle.f .:1';.; • ••;:.:/ • ip assy,2B-Ir :
A MERICAIIT IW:4C 717'0* '.O",
• 'At Witithaili'
. ‘... ...„, •,P ~.,1 • i:'' •
Attention is invited to the statement aa4aMotmo:,
panving letters of reccautuendailOn and:l64lznion*ls r he *Tor ,
of these; Celebrated 'Fratches.. :l • • . 1 '
gold niedM Was awarded to thoCompanfbiliii o Aiitiie4'
earflnsiitute; at New York, in 1867.. • • • '
The •Company, dloo , received , the :first premiuma . -gold.
medal-from the Franklin Institute, Philadelphia, in 4858...
These W'atChni have now been in 'the !market for nearly ten .
Whieh time they baie been tested' as to acctt:
racy, diiraidlitY, and rellabi)ity hi every concelvabla mintier;
Sind hive I/roved:themselves to be the most satiefaetory timo:
pieces ever fitri;treli to the.pukio. , : f
i This result bee been brouritaboat by a strict application
of mechanical science to the construction of the Watch . froia
correct in all Its proportions, and necessarily an perfect a
time-keeper as it is pastrible.t4 ; •
The Company have teetnetlieir Niatehes in many instances
by actual daily noting, and the result of this test has been
that they have exhibited a rate equal in regularity to the
best marine chrOncimeter...i ., .; . ,
N. B . .—We have just introduced a nin) ; _gegis. of Watch,
elaborately finished, anini inner 'than noVtie'hrt'l l e • hitherto
iirodneed, with several imProvententireaculated:*to lance
the grentest accuracy of performance; itiifl,to .prerentethe
accidents ... and.derangeinents to. *blob foreign watt e$
are liable.
. ;
The.Slllowing is from Mr. PORTER, the well-known Morino
Phrononsee? and Watch Disko!: •
, , . .
Mr. It. E. Rollins, Treasurer, &c.
Dear Sir t li::SincU my zioti to you of BOpteMbeV, 18.9; I
have sold a niunber•of your - Company's , watches, , and hear
good Teilotts; from them ,ivithouk exception. They give me
no trouble and my customers every satisfaction. Recently a
igslp-master to whom _ I sold.oso last year, called; to Say. that
his Ohronometoiollaytng broken down 4,990, ha Atorleted
his vessel eXtilliihMnii . bY Wit& • •
• ' Gio:ll.'Ptsszm
• • • • . •
Office of the Tit h emed
• • New•YOrk, October 21, 1850. j
Gentlemen :—Havlng carried one uf your Watches for. the
last eighteen mouths, I,catk gay, confidently that they will do,
ind may be bought with assurance that they will keep time.
I believe the watch unsurpassed. ITOR.I6E GIEELET. •
, Book Room, No. 200 4falberry St.. New York,t
• , • • • • February 0,1860. 5
It. E. ROBBINS, Treasurer American Watch Co.: ;
.Dear Sir :—I taii&iriat rditieure in being
that for the last.teirmotitlisd have carried a watch froinqhe
rearinfactoi7 of the American Watch Company, And that. it
hay gisen perfect ,satdellintion ns fL thno-h„MPrr,,....,Tuggiug
from the one,l have, I do naiiiiiiae to predict that tbe day
is not fie . diatanti l iaitsagratelie' a l tos& in the United States
*II supersede all others. • • Jamas Ftoe, D.D. ,
WILTON Itiurr 13. c. Octqber , ?A NM
It. E. Roust:ls, 'Esq.:
Dear Sir :=The three Witiit '
I purchased to be used 'on my plantitioitOutio prOved!to be
the mostcorrect time,hoppere,l have ever known. I gave my
head ecrrant, l my bead carpenter, and my head engineer,
each One of them; and since they have been in their respect
ire paes9seion ,- every thing on the Plintatiaigiriii4lli
clock-work, in consequence of the.patreme aixsigacy and reg
ularity with winch
tOstiivfitcliei Petforiegli .
Yo l win ch itialy, , ; ; •
. . Ootnaao, 111., March, 1660.
Artutticsa Wavon Com?aar, lyal i tharn, Mass.:
I have tested with eiiidino carethe rtithling of the watch
I botrigkit yot!, ; .fiow' ;nearly. b l ,year :arid . ne ace.rititto
pable haa , been its performances that I hav e thought It
woultiekrtelealt. end all.otheitifitiatiliar with horology, to'
See — a "ittiic:rd r of 1ii . 811 3 , set to true r timo
/Mein bad been regulating in mkpossession 'for thine
.shine . :«:...lost 4 seal OCtober •t lost illistslgt
_,At 1 401.4 . ' . PecerPer, , ;
y es average Fionthli
: • - •
. ' •• •• .I:•rii --rr;": , •T
OAUTIO:T.-Aa oar latch is now orteniively counterftitid
lqi - O.Afot tisan'ciforiar,era, vie have inform the
no *atelf le 'of our production which unaccompiinted by "Is
aortifießto of genuineness; bearing , themumber !of tha,watch.j
.40,#4.4 by i 9uriTrynrer,.F t . E. Rpbbituy, or . by our : pre- .
dss/ssiorsi, Appleton, Tracy , . .
As these watches aro for
t sale by jewelers generally
ihiO4kOitt the' 1:11dc;n;' die t.Atnerscait "ffidelypisitiiitiay do
not6olicit ea-dere:for singla•watchein',.; i•
; • ".• • .1 , • R 0103 0 .8 &;APPLETOII;
, • • •• • Arbobleilio Agents,
idl Broa4, Ney.Tork
_; m.72437tyit1e0wt..,
4 , Ji. .
r - r - c
: !.tir • r 7.7 •
Ao sh,e!fe4 Maim .nd Femek Phialcinn,
.tlnn or rnoillen,lberr • , , .
fo;hleh 4;ently the Protean of teething, • by sothining the &%
relineing all tetiemtnatioe:--will sling ALL PAIN end ipaaaoacacti*
DePginit epee it,' mothers, liCilrgirit rest to yersreelvei,'Ati ".
LWe, 4 and, sold this artkle•fati *vim riems,.and .CAN
I qAt INCONFIDENCEAND TRUTH or It what we weer bar. beer.
able.tamiE &any other modiebte,—NEV HAS FAILED,. IN At'
sorats ISSTANCE: . TO EFFhVT A CURE, when timely died..
Plessadtd,ww know an indesnee of • illissitielleCoa wax eme.wbe ord
ii. Oa dideontisry. all ere deli; hied with its eperstfma, sad Speak
a la, terree.oPmenmendiaiion of Ile , macketaffeets • sad' medical airings.?
.yri. speak is this matt" WHAT WE DO' KNOW,. after ten ware'.
slsaca whenr:ths Want Is.!offering , • from pain iedeshartatkon, rake.( will;
jibe fneniPid Mien M. twenty minutes after OM syrup I. administered.
Ai. rateable Ws palridlow is- the-pfeseriptios jet wear thy 'meet RI.
PERIENCED"ein4 SKI LLFUL NURSES tel No. E. 4 1 . 41 *dal has hetet ,
owli•w4 4 1 trERFAILINR , sPcCRS 8 ; : • t;
I 1 wsovonly re yes the &lid • • from mda; het loehmantes the •rimed,
Iford•beweita. acidity . • ',sod giros rens • and enerar , to the wh ole.
sfeMm. It wilt stendebistantly, walleye GRIPING IN THE BOWELS,
AND WIND COLIC, sad ararsome, loonvelaione. whit), If ent,ageeil. .115
remedied, end In dead.. • We believe It the BEST AND SUREST RE
RHCEA IN CHILDREN, whether la. arise. from, teething, or from any
other cause. We Would saw tweverr f mother who hag • child sees
from' any of Cm foregolair theMplatto ie—DO NOT LET' YOUR P
r an and moor meeting child. and the relief that Will be . SURE:47ei
ABSOLUTELY SURE—to follow the ; asg of this medicine. ,if ;timely
mod. •dlreetlons for 'Ming will" iesornperii "(nab boil., Nam
semolina nolms the pleeinalls of CURTIS A PEAK INS,: New York, I.
ea the outside wrap per . Sold by Druggists Iltronat out the world,
• Priztolial Officei: 13 , Ceilar Street,lf:
Booksellers, Publishers, and. Importers,
pFo. 7.3 North-Sizth. , Btreet, Pigindelphia:
Bonnons pienchsd in St. Mary's, Oxford, before the Vol
sreteit..*. By ADAM S. FARRAR,
1240., cloth, Sb.conta. • • 1 •
: - Schmucker's Popular Theology
Element' of Popular Theology; with. occasional referehoel
to the Doctrines of the Reformation, as Pv9w,d before the
Diet' Of Augsburg in 1580. 'Designed chiefly for private
Christiana and Theological Students. !By S. S.SCIIMUCKER,
ninth Edition, Revised and Enlarged. 12m0., Clotk,
••'"' ' " '•
1. LUTHER • ON ..GALATIANS.• • ••••. • ;,: n
i .A AltimmenPkg on EL Paul's Epistle to the Galatiatui. eay
MARTIN LUTHER. To which'ul prefixed TisCher'e Ufb of
linliber,lnbridge(ll to Short Sketch , of the laife of Zseleightipia'
:Moo ft Discoune on the; Gloriont.Reformation.. Byrit,4.l
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will be, primarily,,to guide Its readers to.the erode of Christ,
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00 603 , 'Ars'ention• s . . m+4B-.6.60!
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P,0911,0114 April 20,1860.
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ie,P".nt q b aa
REFERENCE—Profgsiors Weston , ThYgogical l Sonthla7.
OFFICE", all PENN 'STREET; Pitedhlrith.
Office Flours c g 34 o'clook , A3Loind 11 o'clock P. M. , ,
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ST4INWAY k SON'S -Yqau) „PIANOS, of all styles
and prices, including a splendid' • • •
• #,IN'tiYAY'S. are - sdniitie d . to ' be tkOMaiiieVeit Plano
Fortes, ever. manufactured . They, are, ,warraated FIVE
and are * sold at few York manufacturers prices.
We respectfully solicit a call from purchasers. • ' •
, , lELF.BEIt
• mys--it • :Sole Agents fur Steinisay's 'Nano's. ,
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•• ep
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• ~0 • .
• .20.. • • •
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' • • • "SY ' " " !--60.
„," tooNomentil *
... TT
v. / • naps,. ,
. :
P 4 'l• • •.•
• ...Safe the ';Pleeett"",* %.' • •
i• :•.• • . relm:
, • .;
I A* iioNdoseelif/hhigrerWevrii e} , i
firg-,4 0111 ?thle t,...b!“. 001 1 0 . ct ?"P " a i # I ".TA ~!Mti
liAltitif; Teo. Criater's,i
. ; • :ti• • 1
meets...ll such emergencies, • !minefield afford to be
elthtint It. It is nleitys rendy op
. to'tbe sneklne '
Therefe;no'lougar nennity for limping Orsdire;•Tllntered
neerklittrulless dolls, end brokee cradles. ; It Is 3net i lhe,srtlele;
for onte,'sliell.ind'othirr cnniumentalWnik. so nimniilr'leltli'l'ellies• ' •
of refinement and:teem; t; • ; ••• , ,1 ;
This 1L1i1111110,1111 . , prepnrmtion•M teed cold, beirrygohewnteally row if i
In solution; anti neasesslng ell the :raluilblelliutlittetot the by
issbinst-tnekini . Alive, • It may be aiond,lll, the - plane at ordies• - •
lancrlbece,,belng rutty entre adhesive. • I
ustru. IN EVERY EIOUSE.r, • ,
itcd,24: pit... 26 teatiff . :
.-;' • il;• • • •'•--:”•• lit •' ' ;
ttr •:
ioloisale Depot, •
30 pro. York.
43ipz No. MOO, Nirir Terri.
11•1 f. - •
Pot no lbr Deems Osiovi..enotihilnK 101611.4.
down—a bdritall'ol LithographlisShOw-eard 'aidailpon
...yisig a
• C..
mr. s
A heicle battle of SPALDING , 3 PRRPARop w.. 08
will ea vs up tier.. iM cwt nottui•Ny to every.ltoniebokL,6l.,Thci
Sold 'prominent 6tetliiiterw, - nadwa• ftlr
f re
tu , and Fancy Stores. •t:
' Cortr,i merebstda should Mai note of SP AtalttlOM
'PA 81111 Gli.4/3, when =eking; up ;their Ust.. , It trill ellteidlefig,
beliot teiztoveCtrom No. 80 PlAtt StrOot
NC.G 43 CEDAASTREFIT.,New ; ; : .•11003 1, 1Y.1 • '
. .
.S,T,INPAIII . V.I`Segiat:4OO . Ik.:
1 • , ,,t
Docriptive Catalogues of their Publicattons*
:tent part.olthati : Statitoi-7:1
deicing the Books Published by . them/strut , •
1. Davies' Complete Course of Mathematics. 20 vols.
2. Willard's Series of-School Histories.- - -
j 3. Monteith and McNally's System of Geography.
4. Clark's System of'Drigihill Grammar: •
. 5. Parker k Watson's Series of Readers and Spellers.
. 0: Parker's:Natural and Experimental Philosophy.'
• 7. POrtar's Principles of Chemistry. .
S. Northend's - Double 'Series .of"Scheelz Speakers and Ms
_ locues. , .
Smith' . &' Martin's Bingle and ' Double Entry Bonk
•-*YrneePinS- r i • V.' •••.!•'; ~" • • ' •
O. Deers' system of Penmanship.
11. Brookfleld's First Book in Composition..
1,2.. Boyd 31ablin's System. of Logic.
13. 'Mahan's Ifitellectiial Philoeophy. -
• 24. sloyd's Kamee_Elinnente of Criticism:.
1.. 'Boyd's, Edipion of English posts,;
gooks' Lattii anitGrask*Closelill Series.
§P#4 2 .f.OrOPEirialq4caY7cirks? .l
vitic# F # ; riz'aiiritreitt'AcAiiratt OF THB ' IIi7ITED
.•: : BTATEi liiST DAVE:it ,t
•. : Davii*Dniroisity Arithmetic::
Davies' Bourbon's Algebra.
Davies' Legendre's Geometry.
Davies' Mkunenta of Surveying.,
Davies' DesV;riPtiva Geometry.
- Bayles' Shades.; Shadows, and Linear retyped:lva,
Dartlett'a Analytical. Mechanics. • r
• Bartlett's Acchiatics'An'd Optics.
Dartiett's Siihnrical .4001014. . an tp! •,! •sr j.
Many of tho al?ove are . also tho Test!Doo)cs,pf the, New
Ydik Free Academy ; Columbia College Y:•State Normal
School,' and Rochester.Duiversity; ;also, UniyArnity•
.and nonitorous ot4rr Inetituttuue in the
'different Ktatecortfio trifled: •. • • '; . 31 '
•( • . r: •
l i b"gbliod"rtEACllEßS' LEgliktY
Publish the osoll.kitcran voilluitsi,undertholead ofice there'
'Librast, (=slating of ten vole., and itighly.rocomthended to
;the Schoid!Teach'ens of!thollisited Stateepat. sl' Tier tiolunuiti
'I. Page's Thoory.and Practice of .Teething. • • .
2. RolbroCk'S Norisial Method' of Tiathini the Chimion
• •. I Brinehes. • I • !• , I'. ..f1 I •.!
3: Northand's Teacher and Parent. •
4.4fansfield on American Education: !!!
6. Do Tocquevilles American,lnstitnticms..
a. Bate's Institute Lectures on ?lentil and kforrtiCuiture
' 7. - Dveght's Higher Christian 2ducatien.
S..3;styhew.on,Univereal *AUCatiOn.. . „. I ,
Ihild'oT kfithemahos.' ' I •
10. History of Znuciation, Nithßariaxdre Introduction.t
•,• , • I
!Brooks' hf 'Devotion': Brooke' Schliol: Teacher.'
•Regieter. Dsylititt t eklndern philology. Picciehl;,llllYMll,s4;
!Siberia, Silvio Palk:wand Baron Trenck. ' -• • ' •••••
, I .
T'fiewlaiiTittablifgbtbf Wit ENGLISHIk CO:lu
1 $:-.f1;411 ; ,, Q.,:.).1 A.!s. BARNES;&rBURR: “1
For &mingle ...
10.copirp to ono address..
M eolilesto one midterm:.
100 'copies to one tuldfess.
:01 : • •!., $'1)1'1: , 1. •::^7:••1
; ; SOLD OF,,TIIE, .1 .;
• _ •
, „k
-. 1,1,
Paz colort7 0,1? DEATH. .
....mi t ,. • • • , t 1 nalitilr. PI; 1 - I"iitit
' The subscriber 11.01MVASittliritiPsjin.aked thousand
Splendid Colored * Zneintiror RicathgrANDT PEALE'S.
celebrated Painting" Ofithe s ' • •
at the sinpreeedented leiv pribe s ot ' • ''• ' ' •
t • • 7 *':- • • • , sisz, xt aY s 1 rseusi6l:%.,l"
• . .
The 'lowest regular prim; for ay.; el:Siena
quality of tlits is ils;—and in answer. 49 ItiltpfhPpi;'`H°W:r
am they biaold for One Dollart"%the subsetibpi'would,stits .
that Instead °Meaning 5,0110 copies at I.s,llusissma , loo,oo)l
elp t ipp l rit SL. , Thy main. expen,e of such a,work,is,iikj_
paper and tirintlng, in' getting np plate f 15,0 W
only ere epldi S 5 is hAt..a : isir price. Itut,,ifl,l.oo,lXPlinireo/411"
at $l, the aggregate profits are larger than on the 5.000.
The Orlgintir•Pitintlrig,..orwhich glee
tux-snots copy, vas pabitcd by -.Rembrandt I , ealela,tile.94 , i
of Biltithore, itafolid has been.the study ind adillratlon
of tens of thousanasbf our`eitizetta.,' Ithasiougheen -raided
ii; 251000 , iptiti a K . , 1 .. ; • .• . 1 ;
• i ,
Death is Personified as a king or Monarch; and there is not
a skeleton or anything teptithivelin'tliepicture."' "• • • • •
graving, and arranged into. lifo' gronpa, `pirciinttag living'
mpresentations of Dentli,,M'ar;l Sensual , Pleasure,t Intemper
ante, and the Triutuphs of Christian Faith over t/r.Tcrrors
of Death: '.." •' ' • •
. _
• It IS tiworkito delight' the eye lad ihnpruvectbe ;heart. It
Ceti be studied and unclerstomk by' iv:Child, while its sublime •
conceptiOn'affords scariStalliestrongestiMeedatioix.. ,
Itluef been Made the subject of special. di•• sinePy.Rey...
br. Sprague, Rev. Di-: Welch; Rev. Dr.liaedd4Rmetrt.Cleve
land,,Relsuer. Wayland., and others.- ,• 3 'ill 1 c,„ , 1.
A more impressive, instructive, or betudlfhl i Parier
meet could not be pi:meths:ed. ;
..The subscriber was advised to have .the draper/ i t/11w Ate;
ores brilliant and showy, to gratify the tante of the"' entry •
people," but he•determinetlitrimlttitsiesitetly-themlehr
tints.of the original painting, it; Min oltirct The 1 14 "•
of this decision ie verified 'not ' only' '.ll
trie 1 - 8.45
cityi but by the venerable Ittembrandt yealp_ldmeielf,
be seen by the following unqualified certifleats :
"I haveseen the Chromo-Litheirephic Engra:Trng 'etiVini •
Painting of the Court of Death, recently executed for, Dr. G.
Q: Colton *(the present proprietor) by tkirenjt;ldejew4c s Knitpp.":
of New York, Rod chn certify that it,ls; accuratels4a(l7
hatable copy of the original Painting.
• ; •.• is . • ;'; • '; "REMBRANDT tEIIAL.". • •
tilacloeing,One Dollar •and four letter ,Sttuligsg (tEs pay • .
postage) the Engravingwill be forwardedipesi b t-p
,3, aid rolled in
sit:if:mg ease. • • -• • . •.. ' l5
Clci:gymen can add largely to their yearly Ilicomefin,com-
mission) by interesting themselves' in the • distribetion ;Ind
at the same time .place:ln the hands of each subscriber."vs':
sermon on canvas." • t h is : a
, "
'Any persoh who will shim' this :attrardsetnent,' obtain 'five' •
eubicribers, and forward $5, shall recoil - e t a sixth l cepyigratiel;
till post-paid. .
,AGENTS--gentlemen; or ladies--ean afaie :mlntey2repldly
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Agency, stating tipeabil terms. i ... •
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;enseti. Adescription. ,will,be, eept witkeko
The • subscriber refers to the 'following gentlemen!. The
venerable Rembrandt Peale; Philadelphia; -the Mom;
Filimore,, Buffalo; the *v. S..Piime, ,D,D,,Eattor „New. .
York 'Observer; Rec. 31'.D. Palirier,D2Tiq'Ne* Orleans; A. '
1191breoli, Egg, !Proprietor. New Orleans !Pit:spine
Rev. Aa D. Smith, D.D.; the Rev. Dr.' Abel Stevens, Editor
Christian Aditicate and ' Yourtiitl, New Yorklttlie;
ham D.:Abbott, Spengler Institute ;..thallon. Erman' Braolw,
New York; the'llon. Henry J. Rafniehd, Neu York:
' To axeld mistake,' the Name, ;Town; and • Stale :
ishould . be Pi,Ausi.Fmritten, Atictros4 • •
. • •
. Cl6trlyki•" • ;
iNik437 , Park' RbsiciNing •
i ....t , . M." 3 "IM • :•••
0. 1[0x..ii...8,491
•SitiFnuDoN & co. , s . • • .
. •,.
•••,. i Recent ! PublictEkiipkis'." • • •
. By S. 'IRRNEIIS PRIME. Bilitiir'oriiit;ureii&a.k . •
01Worrcr. , Illustrated.with ;Viewe of
R wise,Bceitety.t ,1*
volume, ISUiO. Price $l.OO.
"It is the discriminating, genial, heart-inspiring' story;of •
What a Christina. gentleman finiiid,ilijoun thetnost ipter
csting countries of also world, and we congrattilate hina on
having pr&lded ifienicirlaßotif Itis twentieth year •
of editorial life.”.--1 1 1. Y. Examiner.. L: •" i t • •.;
_ • ••, ••••
: _Being-Abe Second - Volume of. The, tEl.ereitcc)Btor.ii.s. • 'By
JACCI,ABBO'TT, Author of the "Rollo' Books." 1 Tidume,
Illuitrated with Seven lEngrarit'gd.' 'Piice 60 cents. '
":Nlr. Abbott it known to ho a:pure, inkcenifutand: iukifal
wi - iter for the young and 'old. ,Re is also',the meet: opukr
authoinf book's note B ring:"' -Veiii- . Tonk Obbirbcr.
Mr. Abbott is soon ,to go '
tunes of this Scrim will Le Travels—similor to tliollo's Tour
in liurofe." Volume third - will be nn account , of the
Orkney Islands!!! ~ ' : •• • I , • .
'0013811.1 - G. :Ur • •
Tel,* tlii, , stkiind• 'colonial ilievoikiiiidlatoit.4l By
OEO3tOR B.•TAYLOR, of .Vizglnls... :With illustrations,.by .
IL. W. Herrick. .1 vol. Vim?. I'd& 511• cents. tnlfoiml
trait "Kenny," the first volume. of the , Series. • .
iThis lea series, lie.aridg some, feathree.of emblanee.tei
ilm welliknown Rollo Books, and, in our judgment, quite as
Interesting and.prbtltable for the bays and girls,• It deservee
a Prominent place among presents,. in, ,the .book. line, com
bining, as It does so largelyctlie'useful with the intireatiim."
—Hartford Virisiian , secretary: I !II :I! , •
!" , ": 0 ." , Mill'Publish; Ma, Isei* ' 11 4 'TILE AITTI101VORI" GRACIE TRIRITAIL'
• •,' •
.11 - 1 E DR,r.A.YLER'SI BLrN - 1) DA1,79.11,TA8,
A Tale of -Religious Persecution. By.Mrs.S r EOCPLEBTEE
PORD,'of ' r
Illdatisted. Price $l.OO.
The: great ofiNsbrnOS iTrininan," '6l which
thirty thousand copies bare boon, .for this
book, thiiibouids or readers. ' It' 'traces, the hirfory of a pe
riod of most' tragic. interest—the•relight* persecution and
intolerance which marked tits yelp, of Charles. 11. of Eng
latid, and the trials . ' Ind 'Suffering, *Walsh which Banyan
stns. called •to pose; in order to pnelaratiatin to be the. author
of the immortal " Pilgrides Protrosi:”
; : • ••• 1 .
Eternal Punishment Consistent.nitb, timfatimels6l
+; AS RintALEDU THE iiitarentiz
AY. REV; JOSEPH P. 0 111011.1"30Ni 7DD4 Paostor or the
TOeFniTtr., Ph tuFh• _ •
Behold the GoOil tieeat alidSeveCiti God."----P tom. xi : ?It
. • ..-1;' , 0.•t ' : •
' itottparKkr, AMERICA. Being the first volume of •
New Series of American ilistOry. By , JACOB 'ABBOTT.
author :of the :`Rollo Rooky,". "Rollo's Tour In Europe,"
Harper's Series of E uropean • Histories.," ice. Beautifully
ithbellished with eighteen illuatratione, in the beet style,
froor ori,*al designs, by Dariey, Chapin, Stephens, Perkins,
Iferridkaliillin,"Parsons, and others. ' l'vof.• 16mo. Price
1 5 PPntst; ; • ! : • • • `
1 The Publishers, in presenting this Series
,of,popular Amer
fir Youth, believe that they are supplying a
Want long felt In. our country, and one which no author
living is so well able to fill as Jacob Abbott, the popular au
thor of so inniky .javenilo books. 'Mr. Abbott hits given More
than usual care in. the preparation of this, Seriesoinii they
will be illustrated in the best manner, it being the intention
of, the Publishers to makwthast as attractive ar they will be
useful and entertaining. •
A,New..History , of •England••for the Young.
• 1: v01.,4.6tu0: With 'twenty illnatzatlons: by. 3. R. Chapin,
mid . others. By Mrs. THOMAS GELDA.RT., Author of
"Daily , Thoughts fort 4 :Stories •of Scotland,"
Storimsof Ireland " , . •
Mrs. Geldart is one of the, most popular writers for ~the
young in England,' end no more proflbtble' books can be
placed-In ,the bands of the young than: her-Hiatorical Series.
u What children read they often retain ; • therefore At ;is de-
Bitable that thiqrboolcs should IA of a high moist tone. In
this respect, Bre:Ocldert bas few equals as an author. Andres
hOpe that this little work will bo fourel In every child's ii
brary.Woreester.raUaditon, '
A. irei—E'prrioN OF
The , i ifs chillei,
wr 13 , .i.+Atitiiii*rd"AF His iVMYKS
By TROMASCAHLYLEAVeithir or* reliclibTolirtionr
'Ae., So. I...troVi i l.ftw v . P 1250 $1.00.• Ira irith the new
raitton of dailyteilikm ill* , being pub
',flatted in'Hoetont..; ) ;•:.• All 0:: ; • t,.•,,,•.
IT ,his .9.)l9PC9lfiretlillf rks ;/ .1— • • •
' , mid Other' Sketoheb " •
WOORIIIOIt, Author of t• The War in
,thoCrimen,r ±an a i rot, }trice . .
T 4 3, •• 7 =,, 44! - 7 1 A 1 , 1 ...:' 0 I.
; .
! .(Peon pionWatpares retoßTAT:eitogr—Stse 24 sr 3&)
It ; is Pie-eit . ilnliritly •
i tom.
:„..;ioßlder-AN EOUBBAO •
gr' l o.F. 111 21. be pgijoi; wall or:eentre table
of cour . .Wvinu,Saviour !
:It Aft ti 4 r • .
,111eignifibent Wreath of Art
osi th6'ti4dia agutz'of our , Faith I
. rfflll3,',l
inat teri.i)r.lVriine, Editor of the ~ N eer'l"ork Oheereer." . l
TlfOltiViLDOth"fi STATuiItY.
. . .
Dayton Co'gs 'inivertiaem' ent of their fine engraving of
Thorwaldeen's.colebrated•group of 4 Christ and his Apostles,"
will a . ttract attention. One of the pictures hang in our study,
arid we regard the work: a&eminently suitable for the walls
'or every . ClFlstiaa household, The beautiful clasped Bible,
:whiCh is presented with it, is bound in velvet and gilt, and
theprioe at which' he •offers'..them is so low, 'that thousanda •
rriny avail tliemyelves,of the, Opportunity: We hope they,will
. • • •
DAirotes EirenaVnges.—We wovild egi;ln min Moen= ti
lir.:Dayton'eadvertbietuents. We have. evarrawoh
liovb that there ,will be ,the proper reeponeo *OM
:eibibiiehreent'to eilY Minis containing moneyfor fts 1;624
.wcu:kb of Art. . ,•f • ; . .
•• I •
. li I
01, .;I
:. i'
Frith mort elaporate surroundiu ,p v .a;copy, of ;which attracted.
!giciii attention at the fair for the Slater* of ktercy, it a most
Ivehtibleguljunet to . the Tofitcoi , the itudle; ,or the. bendeir.
'The gift accompanying this enterpriseia a fine pocket
thinad'in purple arid gold: • • '• , .
The Bible which we present witittbie iinpraelvaengrarinit,.
L • 11,24m0.,, bound in, eely,-- with gilt , rime :at* clirpe, viorL4 i
at retail from'S2 WV:" " ' ' :
'AO' those who :Wide. to'l3tircharie . thin 1 WHOM& Ipletniel
theta the, ilit,ole, Mile, pftp- A ll fi,r4,4f . . f ,sti,t. ? pt g ,
!po.tat& ", •
. . wa r gelid tbeDAYTON _
•Arr' Wit atii arr-r, $2, *atilt
25 '' ul ff i i i l i tAin 51t3li t i a . a , m birl it itPl i qfF 9 17"I n g: 10 ;
Bible:, , ' ' - • ..
. - 'it • lig • ' ' I A" "iti .. ' fid? ' 'ini • '
*** Editors. ving t 'berg an nee on-a ‘ orwrt ng a
Uth •
leoß7l° l'ro, tßlrviXark° l4 YI/ 1 nel l iV4 1 k cm' °I . ; ftigtei a
'11: priligeatio by mail, prekpaTd. - ddress
, • . i ' , -, 10 it •••.gii livitAllllol4)4cgteg.i,ital 4 •,fi i
t ,! awn :4173h4tkiiliw, law arefilk;
• EFIc'T H is • •
Ilayton poiireeitig of f :Thorwitliteen r
• AtiOStled ris n mdgn SUbd gfiSitpd Ttie Sittig ii' exe
cuted in a mafterlT toepti& , l . 44,lsta. workofiext,le isighir
otounieidea. ' • - •
It' 041.11. 070410 lo ;,,,' ! •
r~s► with epeoial la •
lierideaoryi.wpvW,SUl OM p i t ons:oto
write to the R. W. Allison, pt gwebyteri;p Banner,"
that we ere:reepootsipli, end ithif oar t k eetati4tl ertgrayilig sad
elltgelli FR& nb't mrirtiln'etteAd,. f • jalottr:Mpe
Voit:OSNVE 42:00.
SECOND' isronan;
tFroiu tbo Itnv: for' Piimo9
• ' [lTolii the New York Leadoi4.
Thellno Ilthoghtpb* Or "'• • f. • •
7thrl d t!!4;:)*(Ailk)itjw,