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following of whom are managers, viz.: Mrs.
Robert Vaux, Mrs. Frederick Fraley, Mrs.
John S. Henry, Mrs. John W. Rubon, Mrs,
Oswald Thompson, Mrs. A. Boyd Cum
mings, Miss Plebe Atwood, Miss Virginia
Reakirt, Miss Mary H. Boyles, Miss Han
nah Atwood, Miss Emma Boyles, Miss Car
oline N. Rulon. The following gentlemen
are the corporators : William C. Ludwig,
Charles B. Lox, John W. Rulon, A. Boyd
Cummings, Henry C. Thompson, Edwin L.
Reakirt, and George 111..Conarroe.
Rev, R. H, JACKSON'S Post Office address
is changed from Allegheny 'City to Bluff
ton,lnd. He goes to supply the churches
of Bluffton and Murray.
Rev. Wm. A. FLEMING, having been en
gaged its a Stated Supply in the Presby
terian church of Centre, Allegheny
Presbytery, requests correspondents to
address him at London, Mercer County,
Pa., instead or Irwin Station, Pa.
A. J. ComPToN, M.D., of the General
Class, WeAtcrn Theological Seminary,
is supplying the First Congregational
church of Pittsburgh, during the Winter.
Rev. D. A. NuaDom has removed from
Bolivar, Polk County, No., to Deep
Water, Henry County, No. •
Rev. JAMES A. IWKEE's Post Office ad
dress is changed frorn Minneapolis to St.
Rev. W. A. Woon has accepted the call to
Washington, N. C.
Rev, ROIVERT BOA° was installed pastor of
tho church at Red Oak 0-rove, on the
18th of October, by the Presbytery of
For the Preebytortan Bonner
Highland University, Kansas.
The cause of Education is one of great
interest and value to our new States and
Territories. But few things do so much
to mould and control society, and the sooner
these institutions are seen to, the better.
You have the living testimony on this sub
ject at your door. How much has Can
onsburg, and Washington, and kindred
institutions in your region, done to shape
society, and give influence and efficiency to
the religious denominations who control
Under these convictions, and with this
experience we feel anxious, and we trust
that you do also, to cherish and promote
as far as possible, educational enterprises
in our new countries. There is, as we be
lieve, a worthy and promising enterprise of
this kind in Kansas, to which we would de
sire to call attention. It is in the village
of Highland, Doniphan County, and near
to the lowa and Sac Mission, long estab
lished by our Board of 'Foreign Missions,
and is indeed an out growth from that mis
sion, which makes it doubly dear to our
Presbyterian church. And it beautifully
exemplifies the reflex influence which a
good work has upon those who put the
effort forth. For long years the Church
labored under many discouragements for the
good of the Indians. Good was done to
the Indians, and now a greater good is to
return upon her own children.
A white school was commenced in 1857,
and has been continued ever since. It be
gan in a small log cabin, then moved into
a comfort ble frame, and now a good brick.
Our house is now competent to contain one
hundred scholars. It contains a large'
chapel room, two school rooms, two recita
tion rooms, a room for apparatus, and one
fbr library, and a large entrance hail. It
has cost l'etween seven and eight thousand
dollars, and is unencumbered with debt.
We have also a Philosophical apparatus,
worth about seven hundred dollars, which
is in the school and ready for use. The
grounds belonging to the institution are
ample and beautiful, containing about eight
acres, in the most desirable part of the
The institution is under the control of
nine Trustees, who are appointed by the
Highland Presbytery, who hold the prop
erty as a body corporate, under a charter
from the Legislature.
The school is now under the care of the
learned and experienced Dr. Paxton, form
erly of Kentucky, whose known ability is a
sufficient guarantee for the manner in which
his department will be managed. And
now it seems to us every way desirable to
make this point the strong hold of Presbyte
rian education in that region. There is no
rival institution near it. It can, so far as
our, Church is concerned, meet he wants
of a large portion of Kansas, Nebraska,
lowa and Missouri, fur it is near the corner
of each of these States, and it has the con
fidence and friendship of all, so. far as we
know. And these institutions made strong
on the dividing line between the slave and
free States, do much to strengthen our
union. Canonsburgh, Washington, and
Princeton, have done more to this end than
perhaps any one is aware. While one pre
vailing error of the present day, is perhaps
to multiply to an unneccessary degree these
institu ions, yet it is evident that a few of
a high character should be made strong and
be well sustained. Having, therefore, the
advanta g e of the earliest commencement,
a most advantageous location, and the great
est amount of work already done, we trust
our friends and the friends of education
will give us what aid and encouragement
may be in their power.
Our desire now is to raise for endowment
about ten thousand dollars, to keep us upon
our feet. and carry us along until the country
becomes rich enough to complete the endow
ment itself'. It may seem bold or selfish to
ask such, or so much help. But it is
greatly needed, indeed i ndespen sable. That
country is hurrying into maturity and full
development, with wonderful speed ! In
two years from commencement a man with
even small means, may have a farm opened
and in better condition than in twenty
years in Ohio or Pennsylvania. Railroads
touch the country at different points, teem
ing the population in, and filling the country
up almost without a parallel. Railroads are
being constructed through the country, and
its resources will soon be largely developed.
And if we do not rise with some baste and
strength, we will be trampled down by the
impetus already in existence. We cannot
be ready too soon with our preparations—
already we are quite late, and if we do not
hasten, others will rise up, and possess the
The present is a year of great trial with
us, and-of great delay. It is true that
other imprpvements and 'advancements
suffer and are checked, but nothing so
much as education. Unfortunately in our
new country men are prone to see to other
things in preference to the interests of
education. This is put off to the last.
Farms and counties are improved before
our schools; these are put off to the last.
And we trust our friends who know the
value of learning ' will aid us in putting
our school in the front rank.
Crops have failed, and in many instances
persons are not able to pay their schooling,
but they,can keep their children at home
and at work ; thus the country is improved,
while the mind and school is neglected.
Last Winter two noble young girls came
twenty miles to our village, brought their
provisions, cooking-stove r and bed, rented
a room and boarded themselves, and went
to school. This year their crops have so
failed, their father is not able to pay even
their schooling, and they must stay at
home. To such noble young ladies we
would be glad to offer a free tuition.
We do not ask or desire to divert a dol
lar from the ordinary channels of benevo
lence. But after all the demands of ordi
nary, general, and local benevolence are
met, there still lays back in the hands of
God's people, thousands and millions of
dollars, fully adequate to meet all such
contingencies as this, and it may be, Messrs.
Editors, that with your aid this enterprise
may be brought before the eyes of some
whim God may dispose to give the needed
Respectfully submitted in behalf of the
Board of Trustees of Highland University.
S. M. IRVIN, Stated Clerk.
For the Presbyterian Banner.
TO C[IRISTIAN MINISTERS:—Since the
announcement of the " World's Prayer-
Meeting," to be held at the commencement
of the new year, an idea has forced itself
upon my mind, which I now desire to make
known to you in the form of a suggestion.
It is this: Would it not be well that the
whole power of the Gospel ministry, for
one year at least, be expended in securing
the conversion of the impenitent?
Without depreciating the importance of
edifying the saints, and of building them
up iu their most holy faith, I think the
providence of God indicates that special
and direct efforts be made to enlarge the
borders of Zion.
That, instead of the different divisions of
the army of King Immanuel spending a part
of their strength in contentions and de
bates and strifes among themselves about
small points of doctrine, order and polity,
the entire force enlisted in the Christian
Warfare be turned against the ranks of the
I would, that for a period, the united
enemies of the Church be concentrated, in
pressing earnestly and affectionately, the
grand, fundamental truths of the Gospel
upon the hearts and consciences of the
" ungodly and the sinner." This would
harmonize beautifully with the glorious ob
ject contemplated in appointing that "week
" There is joy in heaven over one sinner
that repenteth, more than over ninety and
nine just persons which need no repent
ance. 0 the value of saving a single soul
from everlasting burnings !
In our zeal for the enlargement and
honor of our own particular Church, I fear
we sometimes lose sight of the reality and
eternity of heaven's joys and of hell's tor
If the ministry would but honestly and
heartily pursue the suggested course, there
is but little doubt that the lay membership
would thereby be aroused to a sense of
their duty, to labor more diligently in seek
ing the salvation of their perishing fellow
men. It is hoped, moreover, that when
sinners would see this united and wholly
disinterested labor of love in their behalf,
a happy influence would be exerted on
their minds, which would so prepare the
way, that they could be approached with
the Gospel more readily and more success
. As no conceivable injury would result
from adopting the above suggestion, the
hope of accomplishing in this way a great
er amount of good, has induced me, hum
bly and reluctantly, to offer it in faith for
your prayerful consideration and practical
Per the Presbyterian Banner.
Tribute of Respect.
WHEREAS, It has pleased Almighty God in the
dispensations of his all-wise providence to re
move from time to eternity, our esteemed and
late fellow student, R. B. Beason, we, the mem
bers of the Sigma Kappa Tine Society, connected
with the Sunbury Academy, cherishing in our
hearts a grateful remembrance of the name of
our deceased brother, and Warmly sympathising
with his bereaved parents, offer the following
resolutions as a token of our esteem :
Resolved, That we bow in humble submission
to this seemingly. mysterious dispensation of
Resolved, That whilst we mourn, we do not
mourn as those without hope, believing as we do
that what is our loss is our brother's everlasting
Resolved, That we do hereby bear our united
testimony to his Christian deportment and umitt:
ble character whilst among us, as well as to his
eminent mental abilities.
Resolved, That we deeply sympathise willt
the parents and friends of the deceased in their
sore bereavement, and that we earnestly pray to
God that he would grant them the consolation of
his Holy Spirit in this their time of deep trial
Resolved, That we do most sincerely hope this
solemn dispensation of Divine Providence may
not be lost to any of us, but that it may be a
warning to each one to give a more earnest heed
to the Divine injunction, " Be ye also ready."
Resolved, That we, out of respect to the de
ceased, and to express our heart-felt sorrow,
wear the usual badge of mourning for thirty
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be
presented to the parents of the deceased ; that
another be forwarded to the Secretary of the
Society at Washington College, of which he was
a member • that a copy be presented to the editor
of the Butler American, and one to the editor of
the Presbyterian Banner. for publication.
Moss. RHODES, Committee
D. W RANKIN,
Monument to Luther,—A monument on a
magnificent scale to Luther is to be erected
at orms. It is from a design by the sculp
tor Rietschel. On a base of forty feet in
diameter, in the form of the battlements of
a castle—an idea suggested to the artist by
Luther's hymn—" Bin feste Burg ist unser
Gott"—the colossal bronze effigy of Luther
is surrounded by statues of Melancthon
and Reuchlin, and the Princes of Saxony
and Hesse, his protectors ; while, close to
the statue of Luther, leaning on a pedestal,
are placed his predecessor, in the work of
reformation, Wycliffe and Huss, Peter Wal
do, and Savonarola. The whole sum re
quired for this moument is £17,000, of
which £12,000 has been already collected,
during the last three or tour years, from al
most all parts of the globe.
The American President and Abd-el-Kader.--
A letter from Beyrout says : The President
of the United States has sent to the Amer
ican Consul here, for presentation to Abd
el-Kader, a magnificent brace of revolvers
decked with silver, in a box of American
oak, richly carved and ornamented. Ac
companying the present is a letter written
in Arabic and French, in which the Pres
ident congratulates the Emir on the cour
age and energy displayed by him in saving
the Christians.— Galignani.
Baptism of the Rev. II Grattan Guinness.—
The Bev. H. G. Guinness was baptized on
Saturday evening last, in Somerset Street
chapel, Bath. After singing and prayer,
Mr. Guinness gave an address to a crowded
and attentive audience. He said that for
five years the subject had occupied his at
tention, and that he had come at length to
the conclusion that only believers in the
Lord should be baptized.—British Stan
Bishop Potter, of Pennsylvania, has de
clined a reelection to the Presidency of
the Pennsylvania .Colonization Society,
and Mr. John P. Crozier has been chosen
to fill the vacant Chair. In his letter of
declination, Bishop Potter declares his
abiding faith in the enterprise with which
he hasbeen for so many years identified.
If. Yancey, the Southern Orator, of Al
abama, is a step-son of Rev. N. S. S. Bein
an, D. D., of Troy, N. Y., who when a young
man, was teaching in that State, and mar
ried Mr. Yancy's mother, a young widow
with two or three small children. Dr. Bom
an settled in Troy, bringing Mr. Y., then
'with him, where he was fitted to enter Will
PRESBYTERIAN BANNER.---SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1860.
The Income of John C. Fremont is said to
be two thousand dollars a day, and yet his
unpaid taxes amount to about a quarter
Tho PRESBYTERY OP CLARION stands adjourned to
meet in Academia, the Second Tuesday of November, at 11
o'clock A. M. D. MCAT, Stated Clerk.
Wilson's New Reading Books
Information respecting this valuable series of
School Books can be had by writing to Alex.
Clark, Esq., 411 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, or
81 Wood Street, Pittsburgh, care of J. H. Mellor.
The Presidential Election
The returns, as far as rteeived when we go to
press, indicate clearly the election of Lincoln
and Hamlin as President and Vice President of
the United States. The Eastern States, Middle
free States, and 'Western and North-western
States, have all gone Republican.
The States South of the Tennessee line have,
probably, voted for Breckinridge; Virginia,
Maryland, Kentucky and Tennessee, for Bell;
Delaware and the Carolinas for Breckinridge;
and Missouri for Douglas. The returns, how
ever, are yet too few to estimate some of these
States with confidence.
Various theories have been started relative to
the origin of intestinal worms, and yet the ques
tion is still a vexed one among medical authori
ties. Of one tact, however, all are informed,
and in which all agree—the fatal nature of the
influence they exert on children. At this season
of the year, the attacks of worms are most fre
quent as well as most dangerous. We take great
pleasure in directing the attention of parents to
the Vermifuge of Dr. APLane, prepared by
Fleming Bros., Pittsburgh. It is one of the
most extraordinary medicines ever introduced to
the public, and has never failed of success when
Purchasers will be careful to ask for Dr. JP Lane'e
Celebrated Vermifuge, manufactured by I teming
Bros. of Pittsburgh, Pa. All other Vermifuges
in comparison are worthless. Dr. M'Lane's
genuine Vermifuge, also his Celebrated Liver
Pills, can now be had at all respectable drug
stores. None genuine without the signature
TUESDAY, November 6, 1860
APPLE S-41.25, email@example.com l bbl.
ASII ES—Soda Ash, 3(4)3y0.; Pots, 4 1 424 . 74 c.; Pearls,
5%©.55.5. The stock in that hands is ample for all ordinary
BACON—Shoulders, 93.1A9 3 4c.; Sides, 1.1.4 c.; Plain Flatus,
12c.r, Sugar Cured da.,10(&13 1 4. "f lb.
BEANS—SmaII White, 80®65c., and York State, 85a90c
BROOMS—Common, $2.00: fancy, 2.75a3.25.
BUTT ER—Common, 123/46l 3e. 11 lb.
CIIE ESE—Western Reserve, 10016y 2 c. Hamburg, Ile.
CORN MEAL—From first hands, 60a62c.; from store,
EGGS-11,4(412c. per doz.
FLOUR— riper., .W 0045.10; Extra, $5.30, firstname.lastname@example.org;
Rxtrn Family, $email@example.com : Fancy, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRAIN—Corn: from first hands, 40c., and from store, 45c.
Onts,.from store, 27c. Wheat. $1.15.
GROCERIES—Coffee: Good Rio, 1.5 , 4(41.534. Sugar,
9(49e. for fair to prime. Molasses4s(o4Sc.
DAY—M.OII@DM ton, at scales.
HIDES AND LEATHER- Dreen beef hides, 6@0 4 4.; green
salted hides, 7 . 74,c.: dry flint, 10@16 c. Rough country
leather is atilt at 2S(dt 27c. Dressed leather is quoted an N.-
lows: Red Spanish Sole ? lb.. 21@25c. Slaughter Sole 5t lb.,
26(429c.; Upper Leather, ? dozen, 533(1538; Bridle Leather,
? dozen, $40@45; Skirting Leather ? lb., 32@34; Harness,
47(439. . .
01L—No. 1 Lard Oil, 95a07c.; Lubricating, 55a80c.; Lin
SEEDS—Clover, $5.00. Timothy, $email@example.com. Flax,
STEARINE-1034 per tierce.
TALLOW—Rough, 7c.; Country rendered, 9 3 /Aloc.
ALLEGHENY CATTLE MARKET.
BEEVES--The offerings 'hiring the week amounted to I
head, of which 90 were sold at prices ranging from 2% to
4c.. gross. The balance were sent East. .
SHEEP—The offerings amounted to 1,123 head. of which
578 were sold at 3t4. 3 , 4 c. tf cwt. gross, or $3.00a3.50 a head.
Balance sent East.
HOGS-1694 head were offered, of which 521, were sold at
53 oe. 'ft lb, gross. Balance sent East.
MRS. WINSLOW, an experienced Nurse
and Female Physician, has a Soothing Syrup for children
teething, which greatly facilitates the process of teething, by
softening the gums, reducing all inflammation—will allay all
pain and regulate the bowels. Depend upon it, mothers, it
will give rest to yourselves and relief and health to your in
tints. Perfectly safe in all mules. See advertisement. -
.By the Persia, European dates are received to
the 28th of October.
. The political news is unimportant.
The Duke of Richmond died at London on the
21st of October, aged 70 years.
Garibaldi's British Legion in Italy had a smart
encounter with the Royalists at Capua, but were
victorious, with a loss of six killed and thirty
The English squadron had left Syria for the
Adriatic. Two French vessels remained at Bey
It is reported that an agitation prevailed in
Damascus. Threats are made against the Chris
tians in consequence of the war tax. Fuad Pasha
had returned there.
The Conatitutionnel announces that the Emper
or received an autograph letter from the Czar of
Russia, explaining the nature of the Warsaw
meeting, depriving it of any significance hostile
The Gazette de Lyon has been suppressed on
account of its incessant appeals for agitation,
its attack on the Government, and its disdain of
The Papal Nuncio has left Paris in conse
quence of orders from Rome.
The Pope has assured the representation of
France at Rome, that he has no intention of
An article in the Paris Conetitutionnel, semi
official, defines the part of Napoleon in Italy
as that of a non-intervention, and urges in favor
of the settlement of the bases of Italian organiza
tion by a Congress.
The Austrian official Weiner Zei'ung publishes
a reform manifesto from the Emperor. Many
sweeping changes in the Constitution arc propos
ed. Legislative power is only to be exercised
henceforth with the cooperation of the Provincial
Diets. The Rerchwatzh .Court. of Chancery is
restored in Hungary, and other important con
cessions are made to that province.
VIENNA, October 20.—An order has been issu
ed to prepare for the coronation of Francis Jo
seph as King of Hungary next Spring.
The new charter granted to Hungary by the
Emperor of Austria, accords to it a Court of
Chancery—the Chancellor to he a member of the
Ministry of the country.
Other grades of the Hungarian Diet will be
convoked without delay, and the Emperor will
then be crowned King of Hungary. Similar con
stitutional institutions will be granted to 'Tran
The charter granted to Hungary by the Em
peror of Austria was favorably received. Perth
and Buda were illuminated by order of the mu
nicipalities. By this grant of the Emperor the
number of members of the Reichsrath will be in
creased to a hundred by the Councilors elected
by the Provisional Diets.
The Hungarian language is to be the official
language. All financial matters are to be sub
ject to the approval of the Reichsrath. The
University of Peath is to be reopened. The
abolition of the system of personal service to
landlords, and the exemption of nobles from
taxes is confirmed. The representation is to be
accorded to all classes.
Warlike preparations are being extensively in
creased on the Mincio.
THE ROYAL XEETING AT WARSAW
The Emperor of Russia, the Emperor of.
Austria,_and the Prince Regent of Prussia were
all at Warsaw, together with the Prince Gorts
checkoff, Count itechberg and other prominent
The Opinione .Nlttionha has caused eensidra
ble sensation in all quarters, by publishing an
article branding the Warsaw meeting as nothing
but a conspiracy against France, and also charg
ing England with being a go-between. The
same journal gives a report that the Government
of Austria proposes to negotiate with France for
a pacific solution of the Italian question. She
will resort to arms with the countenance of her
The Warsaw meeting abruptly adjourned on
the 2Gth, owing to the illness of the Dowager
Empress of Russia. The royal parties and their
ministers held a conference at Warsaw on the
25th. Nothing authentic transpired, but a state
ment was afloat that the principle of an Euro
pean Congress was adopted.
It is asserted that Russia has positively re
fused to enter into arty engagements with Aus
tria which might. lead to a war,
The recent census of Russia shows the popu
lation of that Empire to be 79,000,000.
Naples' telegrams of the 21st of October an
nounce that the vote on annexation was then be
ing taken ; much enthusiasm existed, and 'im
mense crowds had assembled at the voting places.
All was quiet at the latest dates. The King of
Naples issued a protest., declaring he would con
sider the voting null and void.
It was reported that, after annexation was
effected, the title of Prinde and the rank of Gen
eral would be offered to Garibaldi.
A Naples telegram of the 21st says that Gari
baldi has officially declared he would lay down
the Dictatorship on the arrival of Victor Em
The head of Gen. Cialdini's columns encoun
tered and beat a corps of Neapolitans at Isernia.
The General commanding the Corps, with his
officers and eight hundred Soldiers, and flag,
Another dispatch says that Cialdini captured a
portion of the Neapolitan artillery.
Victor Emmanuel arrived at Salonia on the
21st of October.
It. was reported that provisions were beginning
to fail at Gaeta.
It was also reported that the French Minister
of Marine had received a dispatch announcing
that Garibaldi's ships of war had captured a
vessel bearing Spanish colors, and another bear
ing the Austrian flag. The same authorities
continue to assert that the Austrian demonstra
tions on the Italian frontiers were increasing,
hut it was also said that Austria had given
the most positive assurances that she would not
draw the sword unless an attack . was made on
The Piedmontese troops were encamped. at
Rieti, ten leagues from Rome.
The text of the Prussian dispatch relative to
the invasion of the Papal States is published.
It censures the action of Sardinia, and rejects
Cavour's justification, but does not threaten any
active hostility on the part of Prussia.
The enlistments for the Papal army had certictl.
It is said that the Ambassadors of Prussia,
Spain and Portugal are preparing to quit Turin.
The vote of Sicily was almost unanimous in
favor of annexation to Piedmont. Victor Em
manuel was expected to be in Naples on the 28th.
His proclamation of the vote of Naples for annex
ation will be made on the following day.
The text of the Russian note to Sardinia pro-
testing her course in the affairs of Italy, and
ordering her legation to retire, is published. It
is very strong in its tone.
It is stated that the English Admiral is going
to Gaeta for the purpose of protecting the flight
of the King of Naples.
On Tuesday morning. the Bth inst.. by Rev. James Allison,
Rev. JOHN .. 11TARTNEY, of Mt. Washington, Pa.. to MO
JENNY Wd.RNER, daughter of Ron. G. E. Warner, of Gewiek
On Thursday, 11th inst.. at the residence of the bride's pa
rents, near Oakville, by Bev. Jas. S. 11. Henderson Mr. SAN.
T. IRVINE, of Big Spring, to Miss 'MAGGIE HATS, daughter of
B. M. Hays, Esq.
November let, by Rev. J. R. litighee t Mr. Dnvm P. Frenzy
to Miss Meterun NCLorte, all of Real - aver, Westmoreland
On Prblay, October sth, by Nev. W. B. Tr. Pet ing, Mr. Jom
SIMCOX to Miss ELIZABETH N. RANKIN. OllThlllTaly, October
25th, Mr. ROBERT PRY to Miss Manclanar Boon, all of Wash
ington County. Pa.
October 23d, by Rev. James Martin, Rev. A. APOAucrtcY, of
Long Run, to Mies MAGGIE lIICERLY, of Westmoreland
On Wednesday, October 17th. at the house of the bride, by
the Rev. W. Coltedge, Mr. JAKOB ATKINSON, of Pittsburgh. to
Miss Rom, daughter of John Ruston, Esq., of Armstrong
On Thursday, October 25th, by Rev. J! Meteor. Mr....Taarss
JOHNSTON llamas, son of Janies - Rattkin. Esq.. near Rintera
burg, to Miss Antra L. Coon, of Rockville, Clarion Co., ka.
On the ISth inst., nt the residence of the bride's father, by
Rev. A. S. WC. Anderson, Mr. A. B. Campbell, of Suffield,
Conn., to MSS VERLINDA B. IIIIARG;Of Davenport, lowa.
September 21st, by Rev. R. M. Wallace. lIRZEKTAR PORTER,
Esq. to Miss ELLEN TRISTLEWAITE, all of Fayette County. Pa.
October ilk, JAMES F. CREIGO to MIS ELIZABETH BROWN. all
of Fayette County, Pa.; and WM. WALLACE BENTLY. of Monon
gahela City, Pa., to Miss MARY LOOM, eldest daughter of
Capt. George Bowman, of Brownsville, Pa.
On Tuesday, October 2:3ti, at the house of the bride's father,
by Rev. A. IL Lackey, S. 11. SLAYMAKER, Esq., to Miss ELLA
G., second daughter of Thomas Caruthers, Esq., a 1 of Al
bany, 111. On Thursday, October 1801, at the Presbyterian
Parsonage, in 'Monmouth, 111., Mr. JAMES IL PRESTON to Miss
EXIT= J. BOOK, both of Monmouth. O.
[ANNOUNCEMENTS, GRATIS; ADDITIONAL REMARKS, FIVE
CENTS A LINE, NINE WORDS BEING k LINE.)
DlED—October 22d, at her residence nenr Saltsburg, Mrs.
MARY JANE, wife of George IL Snyder, in the 23d year •of
DjED—On the 17th of October, near Curltwilit, Clarion
County, Pa., Mrs. ELIZA, wife of Dr. J. M. Rankin, in the
ash year of her age.
DIED—Tn Deerfield Township, Morgan County, Obio,
August tad. 1869, SARAH, widow of Andrew Price, in the
41th year of her age.
DIED—Ot putrid sore throat, in Deerfield Tp., Morgan Co..
Ohio. December 2f,th, 1859, NANCY V., daughter of James
and Mary Bailey, in the 11th year of her age.
DIED-1n Malta Township, Morgan County. 0., June Stb,
1860, SABAH DEVAULT, (widow,) in the 68th year of her
DIED—In Deerfield Tp.. Morgan Co., 0.. August 10th. of
putrid sore throat. SARAH ABIGAIL, in the 7th year of her
age, and August 24th of came diamse, JOFIN, in the sth year
of his age; children of John and Mary Massey.
DIED—In Deerfield Tp., Morgan Co., 0., September Sth, of
ilux, - IFESTIIS IL, son of John and Elizabeth Lanery, in the
2d year of his age.
DIED—In Deerfield Tp., Morgan Co., 0., September 27th,
of scarlet fever, THOMAS, son of Joseph and Sarah Het
track, in the 9th year of his age.
DIED--In Oakfivid, Perry,Connty, Ohio, May 30th, WM.
MONTOOMBNY, in the 37th year of hie age.
DIED—In Oakfield, Perry County, Ohio, August 3d. of
flux, SARAH, wife of Benjamin Green, (elder,) in the 37th
year of her age.
DlED—August 4th, of flux, EDWIN, son of B. and 8.
Green, in the sth year of his age.
DlED—August 284, of flux, NANCY, daughter of B. and
$. Green, in the 18th year of her age.
DIED—In °Wield, Perry County. 0.. August 10th, of
flux, SUSAN E., daughter of Hannah and Robert McMillen,
in the sth year of her age.
The above are all members, or children of members, of the
Presbyterian churches of Deerfield and Oakfield, Zanes
ville Presbytery. It is confidently believed that all these
are with Christ in glory. 'Whilst surviving relatives mourn,
DIED—On the 19th of October, Mrs. ELIZABETH, wife
of Jatuea Beaks, in the 29th Sear of her. age.
Five small childien are thus bereft of a kind and very ten
der mother—a loss to those dear little ones which can neverbe
repaired. Sympathy for motherless children flows freely
from the human heart. To be deprived.in early childhood of
the watchful care and solicitude of a pious, praying mother,
is n loss'indeed. How hard for a loving mother to leave ber
infant offspiing in this world of .sorrow I But she calmly
resigned herself to the summons of death, though not aware
until within a few hours that her end was ea near. Natural
ly amiable in her disposition, she was universally respected.
At the age of eighteen, she united with the Associate Re
formed church of West Alexandria, and about six years ago
removed to Marshall County, 111., where she united with the
Presbyterian church of Mansfield. While her husband and
friends feel deeply the sadness of bereavement, It is mingled
with the cheering hope that she only "sleeps in Jesus" till
the morning of the resurrection, and those that sleep in Jesus
will God bring with him. .
PENCE or neglect of health is tantamount to con
structive suicide—the penalty, a short, quick struggle, and
instantaneous death. All who are of full habit, or subject
to apoplectic or epileptic fits, should never be without a sup.
ply of these invaluable medicines, as they will find a safe
guard in occasional doses of them. .
Sold by all Druggists, at 25c., 62c. and $1 per box or put.
1861 i 1861.
OAWELATED AND EDITED BY '
SANFORD C. HILL, ESQ.
No. 3, for 1861,
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LIST OF BOOKS
ROBERT CARTER & BROTHERS,
R. S. DAVIS,
93 Wood Street, Pittsburgh.
Anderson, Rev. Joseph
Bible Light from Bible Lands,
Breckinridge, Rev, Robert J., D.D.
The Knowledge of God, Objectively Considered; being
the first part of Theology considered as a science of
positive Truth, both Inductive and Deductive. Bvo., 2.00
The Knowledge of God, Subjectively Considered; bee .
ing the second part of Theology considered as a
science of positive Truth. - - 2.50
Bridges, Charles. A.M.
On the Christian Ministry,
Exposition of Proverbs.
. Exposition of Psalm CXIX.,
Brown, John, D.D.
Discourses and Sayings of our toed Jesus Christ. Il
lustrated in a Series of of.
2 vols., Svo., 4.00
Expository Lectures on the First Epistle of Peter, 2.50
The Sufferings and Glories of the Messiah. Svo., 1.50
Analytical Commentary on Romans. five., - 2.50
CabelL Professor J. L.
The Unity of Mankind,
Caird, Rev. John.
Sermons. 12m0., -
D'Aubigne t J. 11. Merle, D.D.
Ilistory of the Reformation, 5 vols.,
Life of Oliver Cromwell,
Davies, Rev. Samuel, A.M.
Sermons on Important Subjects. 3 vols, 18mq.,
Dodd ridge, Philip, D.D.
The Family Expositor on the New Testament. Royal
Svo., fine sheep. - - - - 3.00
Drummond. Rev. T. D. K.
On the Parables of Christ. ftro.,
Eadie. John, D.D.
Paul the Preacher, - -
English Pulpit. The.
Discourses by the most eminent English Divines, 1.50
Evidences of Christianity ;
A Series of Lectures delivered at the University of
Virginia by Clergymen of the Presbyterian Church, 2.59
Deese, P. 11.
Lila in its Lower, Intermediate, and Higher Forms, 1.00
Guinness, Rev. 11. Grattan.
Sermons. limo., - -
Guthrie. Thomas, D.D.
The Gospel in Ezekiel,
The Saint's Inheritance, . -
The City. Its Sins and Sorrows,
Ragged Schools, -
11anniton. James. D.D. ,
Our Christian Classics; Readings from the best Britieh
Divines. with Notices Biographical and Critical. 4
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Life in Earnest,
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Emblems from Eden, 3 0
Happy Home. Illustrated, - - 50
Exposition of the Epistle to the Romans. Svo, - 250
Life of Gen. Sir Henry Hayelock,
Miscellaneous Works. - - - -
Hodge, Charles, D.D.
A Commentary on the Epistle to the Ephesians, -
Exposition of First Corinthians. 12tne,
Exposition of Second Corinthians, -
Essays and Reviews,
Horne, Thomas H.
An Introduction to the Critical Study and Knowledge
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cloth, $3.50; cloth, $4; library style, $5; lul vol.,
sheep, - - - 4.00
A Commentary on the Book of Psalms, - - 1.50
Howe, Rev. John.
The Redeemer's Tears, - - - 50
Huntingdon, F. D.
The Divine Aspects of Human Society. By Prof.
Huntington, of Harvard College. Svo., - 1.70
Jacobus. Melanethon W., D.D.
Notes on the Gospels and Acts, Critical and Explana
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pets. With illustrations. 4 vols. 12m0., viz.: Vol.
I.—Matthew, 12in0., 75e.; Vol. 11.—Mark and Luke,
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The Martyr Lamb. 18mo., - - • - - 40
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Daily Bible Illustrations; being Original Readings for
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Life of John Kitto. By the Rev. 3. B. Ryland. 2
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Lectures to Young Men,
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Lewis, Prof. Tayler.
The Divine Human in the Scriptures. 12m0.,
Lillie. Rev. John, D.D.
Lectures on Thessalonians. Sim., - -
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M'Cheyne, Rev. Robert Murray.
The Works et. 2 vols.. Fro., - 3.00
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Missing Link, The;
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Newton,Rev. Richard, D.D.
The Bst Things. Illustrated. - 50
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Pearson, Rev. Thomas.
Infidelity; Its Aspects, Causes, and Agencies, - 1.00
The Christian Wife, - - - 1.25
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Ryle, Rev. J. C.
Living or Dead? - - -
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- - -
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Letters of Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, - 75
Dr. Outhrie's Pleas for Ragged Schools, - " 60
The Province of Reason. By the Rev. John Young, 75
Quench not the Spirit. By the Rev. Newman Hall, 25
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Caroline Perthes, the Christian Wife. By Mrs. Tuthill, 1.25
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NEARLY SIX THOUSAND STU- ,
dente, from nearly every State in the Union, have
been educated for business, it being the only College of the
kind in the United States conducted by an experienced
Our :Junior Principal, Wm. IL Dull, has just been awarded,
by our State and other Fairs. EIGHT FIRST PREMIUMS
for Business and Ornamental Penmanship, over competitors
called the best penmen in the country. Samples of his Busi
ness and Ornamental Writing, a circular of fifty pages, and
an elegant engraving, mailed, post-paid, on receipt of twenty
five cents in stamps.
For sale by booksellers, Harper's Enlarged Edition of
DUFF'S 1300K-KEEPINO, 222 pages, $1.50, awarded /0811
SILVER MEDALS, and sanctioned by the Chamber of Com
merce and American Lustituto of New-York, us the best pub
Duff & Duncan's new and elegantly engraved School Copy
Books, six numbers, 21 pages, fine cap paper, 00 cents per
dozen ; Briny Edition, per dozen. J. B. Lippincott & Co.,
Philadelphia; W. (4. Johnston rt Co., Pittsburgh.
DUNCAN'S GEM of Business and Ornamental Penman
ship, crown quarto, $5, post-paid from the College.
Address Y. DUFF & SONS, Principals.
• Buy your Scholarships in the city, where the College
is beat known. • nov3-1m
Los I CALL ENSBURG INSTITUTE.
The next session of this Institution, which is designed for
MALES AND FEMALES, will be opened on MONDAY,
November fith, under the care of J. M. FOSTER, A.M., Prin
cipal. and Mies M. J. RODIN SJN, Assistant, and Teacher of
Latin and Greek, per Session of fire months....slo.oo
Mathematics and Sciences 8.00
English Branches 6.00
Music, with nse of Piano. 16.00
Boarding moderate. For further information, inquire of
liov. N CAY, President of Trustees, CaHamburg, Clarion
County; Pa. oet27--3t*
ALLEGHENY CITY COLLEGE.
We take great. plemmre in recommending to our former
patrons, and the public in general. Profbasors C. M. HOLD
and LAYALETTE WILSON, who have taken charge of the
ALLEGHENY CITY COLLEGE. They are gentlemen of
high moral worth, and are thoroughly acquainted with the
management and training of youth—having been practically
engaged for a number of years in imparting instruction in
the varied departments of Science. Their qualifications, both
Classical and Mathematical, are of a high order, and we feel
assured that those who may favor them with their patronage,
Brill . enjoy many advantages seldom found in similar institu
ALLVICHENY CITY COLLEGE.--The ATIITIftI Scanlon of
tide Institution will commence on MONDAY. September 10th.
Circulate may be had at the principal Book Stores or Pate
burgh and Allegheny; or apply to C. M. DODD, Principal.
PITTSBURGH FEMALE COLLEGE.
REV. I. C. PERSHING, A.M., President, assisted by
FACULTY OP ELEVEN TEACHERS.
Superior advantages are afforded for obtaining a thorough
Amdemic and Collegiate education. Every effort will b.,
made to secure the happiness and improvement of all who
may attend. The Collegiate year begins August 31st; second
Session. December 7th ; and the third, March 21st. Tuition
varies from $8 to $lB per Session, according' to studies. For
fOrther information, apply to the President, or to Professor
J. 11. KNOWLES. Pittsburgh, Pa. augll•ly
NOTICE TO FRUIT GROWERS.
Parties intending to plant Trees this Fall, are respectfully
invited to examine the Nursery of T. L. SHIELDS
1: CO.. Sewickley. Their stock contains over two hundred
and fifty thousand Fruit and Ornamental Trees of various
sixes, all in the most healthy and vigorous condition. There
are several thousand extra large trees, of Apple, Pear, Plum,
and Cherry. Thar year old, well rut back.
.11. Catalogues can be had and orders left at the SEED
STORE. 47 Fifth Strut, Pittsburgh. J. WARDED P.
THE GROVER & BAKER
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE,
Is rapidly superseding all others for family use. The Double
Lock-Stitch formed by this Machine is found to be the only
one which survives the wash-tub on bias seams, and, there
fore, the only one permanently valuable for
READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONY':
"The undersigned, Clergymen of the Presbyterian Church,
having purchased and used in our families'GßOPEß &
BAKER'S CELEBRATED FAMILY SEWING MACHINE,'
take pleasure in recommending it as an instrument fully
combining the essentials of a good machine. Its beautiful
simplicity, ease of management. and the strength and elas
ticity of its stitch, unite to render it a machine unsurpassed
by any in the market, and one which we feel confident will
give satisfaction to all who may purchase and use it."
Rev. W. B. SPRAGUE. D.D., Albany, N. Y.
Rev. J. N. CAMPBbLi., D.D,
Rev. CHARLES ANDERSON, Auburn, N.Y.
Rev..l. M. HOPKINS.
Rev. R. C. GALBRAITH, Govanstown,
Rev. J. T. LANNF,AII. Salem. Va.
Rev. HENRY A. RILEY, Montrose, Pa.
Rev..l. TURNBULL BACKUS. Schenectady, N. Y.
Rev. W. B. CHIDLAW, A.3f., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Rev. ARTHUR SWAZEY, Galena.
Rev. A. 31. STON E. Canandaigua, N. Y.
Rev. M. W. JACOBUS, D.D., Pittsburgh, Pa.
495 Broadway, New-York.
orner of Fifth Street and Market llley,
311 Ca 3110 MT 1 110 AC PS OIL%
OFFICE, NO. 104 FOURTH STREET,'
Between Wood and Smithfield Sheets.
From 9 o'clock A. Mt, to 4 o'clock P.M.
C. S. B[•,'s LS,
BISSEL Sr- C 0 . ,
t: POKING, PARLOR, AND HEATING
Grate Fronts, Fenders, Ranges, &0.,
NO. 235 LIBERTY STREET, PITTSBURGH, PEN NA
1860. FALL STOCK. 1860.
CARP n 0 4 M•
Oil Cloths, Mats, Matting,
3D it IT P, S ,
STAIR RODS, WINDOW SHADES, £C.
YOR SALE AT LONVZST PRICES, AT
87 Fourth Street.
W. D. & H. WCALLUNI.
FALL EXPOSITION FOR 1860
GEORGE R. WRITE A. co.,
Pi Fifth Street, Pittsburgh,
'lake great pleasure in announcing to their patrons and
strangers visiting the city, that they opened on
Monday, September 10th,
the largest and best selected stock ever offered in Pittsburgh.
All the latest novelties in
FANCY DRESS SILKS; VELOURS OTTOMAN, in beanti
Int variety FRENCH POPLINS, New Styles; PRINTED
FRENCH MERINOS and CASHMERES; BALMORAL
SKIRTS, extra widths;.
EMBROIDERIES and LACE
(PRl)llis, at low prices; HOUSE-FURNISHING GOODS;
BARNSLEY TABLE LINENS ; MEETINGS ; DOYLIES; all
sizes of QUILTS A ND COUNTERPAN ES ; their old quality of
A , they have endeavored to anticipate the wants and tastes
of their customers, they have made a special effort for the
Fall trade, by importing direct from the manufacturers in
Their selections have been made from the largest Import
era of the principal cities, Boston, New-York, and Philadel
In every department of their business, they will make a
brilliant and elegant display of
New Goods at Low Prices.
4„1„ r c .ini e e a ~ ,
Aj,. * %7 "N . S' •S' 9
4, -c4. M
- -- ir Ci ECONOY! -. tu r oe
al L . l .
4 :4 4 IDriallmtak 2 s • \ a ,
.1 :1 Save the Pieces ! T',..
As at... Meats win happen, man in well.regtdatrd lamella. It le
very limitable to have same cheap and convenient way for repair.
bag Farnham Toye, Crockery. .tc.
SPALDING'S PRTTARID GLUE
meets att nett emergenciem, and 'no household eau afford to be
without it. It 15 alwaye ready and up to the sticking point.
There is no longer a **comity for limping ninth*, epitutexed
aeers, Montleee dolls, and broken cradles. It Is boo the wilds
for cone, 4011, and other ornamental work, Do popular with ladies
of refinement and Dune.
Tie admirable preparation hi used cold. being chemically hole
in solution, and possessing all the saleable qualities of the ber
eablnet-makers' Glue. It may be stied in the plane of Orden"—
mucilage, being vastly more adhesive.
USEFUL n EVERY ROUSE."
N.B.—A Brush eccompenac tech tattle. P:IPAP.I6 au%
Wholesale Depot, No. 30 Platt -to., NOW York.
KENBT C. BPALDINO & CO,,
Boit No. 3,600, N.w York
Put np for Dealers in Owes containing Font, eight, curt twelve
do --et beautiful Lithographic Sboigt hut accompanying each
jig- A dingle bottle of SPALFslictits pRg,pA
will game ten times ita coat annually to every honschohl
(told by all prominent Faationets,. Druggists.
furniture Denten, Grocers. and Fancy !bores.
Comarrmerchanta should make a note of AP A . .; lIINrPb !kw'
pAgni . ) til•info when making np.thott 11 will mend we
ellmua Sir Wholesale, fkput removed from IftstA Plort Etreet tlf
I NM 48 MAR. infaftliTi Niox , Yrikk. ifettlay