Newspaper Page Text
d impress the minds of profes
lon with the importance of
right shine,' and of standing
that I feared many were
the Saviour's cause, and
, speak his name ! I believe
n was blessed. We had soy
uterspersed with eloquent and
zs from gentlemen of different
one from the regular ser
most feeling and eloquent
I could give you, but this
rear Christtau friends, let us
pray for the Chaplains in our
Presbytery of Northumberland.
a ineetiug of the Presbytery of Nor-
Fullerland, on Oct. 2d, 1861 the, follow
'l...solution was passed:
Tofred, That this Presbytery heartily
of the action of the General As-
on the State of the country and
nion, and they do hereby endorse and
't3 of the, second rosokoion ef „the
lty report, as agopted by the AsSitu-
yeas and nays are 'as follows : Yeas
iisters, J. E. Grier, D. M. Barber, J.
atson, D.D., J. P. Hudson, I. Grier,
P. B. Marr, J. Stevens„ 3. N. Boyd,
Dickson, D.D., H. L. Doolittle, Wm.
J. D. Reardon, L. Westcott, C. H.
J. M. Salmon, R. C. Bryson, A. D.
1. Elders—A. G. Voris, Wm. Stad-
Wm. B. Bryson, James McCreight,
Morris, Jas. Russel, Robt. Laird,
Eckman, 0. A. Kramer, Wm. Mc
,r, James Rankin, 141. D., M. C. Grier,
Tulkerson, James McMahan. Nays
inisters, J. Nesbit, C. J. Collins. EI
.J. 0. Piper, M.D.
le following paper was admitted on
.d, as explanatory of votes given :
Mist the undersigned 'approve of the
lotions of the General Assembly •on
state of the country, they wish it to be
riotly understood that they wholly dis
-ove of their introduction into that
but having been introduced, the best
ssal was made of them in, their passage.
lin P. Hudson, James D. Reardon,
Grier, Lorenzo Westcott, P. B. Marr,
McMahan, J. G. Piper, Isaac Leidy,
Voris, Wm. L. Scott, JOO. Holman.
order of Nesbytery.
ISAAC GRUA, Stated Clerk.
For the Presbyterian Banner.
Presbytery of Newton.
Presbytery of Newton held its ses
in the church of Hope, N. J., com
lig on Tuesday, October Ist. Rev.
IL Kirk was chosen Moderator, and
S. Mott, Temporary Clerk.
v. J. R. Harbaugh was dismissed from
pastoral charge of the church of Hack-
:own, in order to 'enter upon the pas
ite of the Six,th church in Philadelphia.
ttev. Henry Rinker was received from
Presbytery of Luzerne, and Mr. Jos.
Vandyke, a licentiate of the Presbyteiy
Elizabethtown, who accepts a call to the
ch of Bloomsbury. Presbytery fixed
ordination for Thursday, the 10th inst.,
nc following resolutions were adopted
Presbytery, in view of our national
leeBolved, That. our earnest sympathies,
Lyers, and efforts, are with the constitu
ma] authorities of our Government, and
11 so continue, until its legitimate powers
fully asserted over every part of our
Resolved, That we exhort. our people to
fhful performance of all duties, as be
neth good citizens and Christians, in the
rit of that patriotism which the sacred
Rrsolved, That we recognize the hand of
in these chastisements, as designed not
destroy, but to humble, purify, and bless
• beloved nation.
Resolved, That we know of no reason in
diversity of climate, produc ions, or
itutions of our 'great country, for any
Resolved, That as Christian citizens, we
`.rm our confidence in the popular prin
les of our Government, and our faith
they will receive their full endorse
t in the issues of our 'troubles.
esolvecl, That we assure all men in the
ceded portions of our country, that as
as the war is ended they shall, as
;tofore, enjoy equal rights, under our
le Constitution; and we call upon them,
beseech them, to return to their former
dtion, as fellow-citizens, under our happy,
Resolved, That the foregoing resolutions
, uh/ished in the Presbyterian Banner,
that the pastors of , all4chnrches under
care be hereby directed to read the.
from their pulpits at some early day.
'resbytery adjourned to meet at Stew
vile, N. J., on the Fourth Tuesday in
For the Preebyterian,.t3enner
The Synod of lowa.
Synod of lowa met according to,ap
anent, in Dubuque, September 26th
and was opened with a sermon by Rev.
Boggs, the Modeiator. The roll-call
Ai above forty members in attendance.'
E. L. Belden was chosen Moderator,
Rev. John Steele, Temporary Clerk.
myst important matter before Synod
reference to Bower' Collegiate Insti
a flourishing Academy, at Hopkinton,
forty miles from Dubuque. The
iolders of this Institution offered it
'owl, with the provision that they
Id maintain an academical school of
same grade as the present one there.
3, after lengthy discussion, replied,
'sing to accept the supervision of the
l, elect Trustees therefor, and give it
.nflaunce of our Church, but not to be
a property-holder in it, or liable for
pecuniary obligations on its account.
time' would not warrant farther action
'sent. Judge Clark and Dr. Waters
to report, were continued as a Com
ee to address Synod, upon the subject
Inisterial Support. Letters having
received from the Synods of -St. Paul
Southern lowa, in regard to the estab
'3ll t of a Presbyterian College.,' it 'Was
I prudent to make no move in, the
a t.presen t.
, free conversation upon the state of
;ion, revealed a quiet, steady progress
tout any extraordinary outpourings of
Holy Spirit. It was rearkedl4 many;
-er, that the in
war-spirit was evidently
e to spirituality, especially with the
Those churches which observed.
'ally the week of prayer, seem to have
been blessed the most bouutilully.
• J. 1). Mason who has served Synod
faithfully as Stated Clerk, ever. since
.oariistition, nine years since, felt it to
is duty to resign. Synokby -resolu-
expressed its gratitude to the brother
is regret at his resignation, and Rev.
E. Taylor was chosen Stated Clerk
r. E. L. Dodder was transferred from
'resbytery of Sioux City to Cedar
•tery, and Rev. T. M. Chestnut, of
true Presbytery, was granted a letter
ission from Synod to the Presby-
Cincinnati. The Presbytery of
City being thus, by this action, left
'-, a quorum, the remaining members
powered and directed to meet and
any brethren who might be within
Committee was appointed, of which
Clerk is Chairman, to collect the
and assets of Alexander College'
Per the Presbyterian Banner
and devise some plan for its final dissolu
The ministers being called upon to re
port as to whether they had presented the
claims of the Boards and preached on the
subject of Ministerial Support, during , the
past year, as required by the last Synod, the
order was found to have been generally com
Rev. J. D. Mason was commended to the
American Bible Society as a suitable per
son for Bible Agent, within our bounds.
The Stated Clerk was directed to present
a summary of the proceedings to several of
our Presbyterian papers for publication.
After a vote of thanks to the citizens for
their hospitality, Synod adjoureed on Sat
urday night, to meet in Davenport, on the
second Thursday ofSeptember ' 1862.
The services of the. Lord's day, and espe
cially those at the Communion table, were
of a very interesting and refreshing nature.
A. A. E. TAYLOR, Stated Clerk.
Centenary of a Distinguished Divine.—The
centenary uf the birth of Dr. Carey—the
foundes of the Baptist Missionary Society,
and translator of the Bible into forty East
ern languages—was observed by a meeting
recently held in Spurgeon's Tabernacle,
London, at which a thousand people had tea
in the school-rooms, and five thousand sub
sequently assembled in the chapel to hear
an oration on Carey's life, and addresses by
Spurgeon and others.
Ex-President Buchanan on the War.—A.
grand. mass-meeting was held in Chester
County, Pa., at which a letter was received
from ex-President Buchanan, in which he
earnestly appeals to the young men to go to
war. He says it is tithe for prompt, ener
getic, and united action, and not for peace
Gen. Simon B. Backner who heads the
rebel forces that have invaded. Kentucky,
owns over thirty houses and lots in Chicago,
obtained some years ago by marriage to a
Willie P. Mangum died in Orange County,
N. C., on the 11th of September, aged
sixty-nine years. He was elected to the
House of Commons in 1818, and in 1819,
a Judge of the Superior Court of North
Carolina. He served in Congress at va
rious time, both as Representative - and Sen
James B. Clay, the renegade son of " the
gallant Harry , "was captured by a boy not
over sixteen ! Although alone in a buggy,
he was armed with two double shot guns
and two navy revolvers. But the boy
overawed him, and he gave up without a
Our distinguished countryman, Professor
Alexander Dallas Bache, Superintendent
of the American Coast Survey, has been
elected a Foreign Corresponding Member
of the Acadelny of Sciences of the French
Imperial Institute. ,
Brevet Brigadier• General George Gibson,
Commissary-General of Subsistence, who
died in Washington on Sunday night, was
in the service upward of fifty-three years,
having been first commissioned as Captain
in the Fifth Infantry on the 3d of May,
1808. He took an active part in the va
rious wars which this country bas been en
gaged in Since that date, and was breveted
Brigadier-General after the Mexican war
in 1848. Gen. Gibson bad been in failing
health for some time past, and the duties
of his department have devolved upon Col.
Joseph P. Taylor, Assistant Commissary-
General of Subsistence, who, under the or
dinary rules of promotion, will succeed
Gen. Gibson as chief of the Subsistence
For the Presbyterian Banner
The following contributions to the Board of
Colportage were received during Anna. and
Pleasant Ridge congregation, Fort Wayne
Presb'y, Synod of Northern Indiana - $ 2.00
Freedom tong., Allegheny Presb'y, Synod
of Allegheny . 1.50
Laurel Hill •tong., Redstone Presb'y,
Synod of Pittsburgh 5.60
Beulah tong., Blairsville Presb'y, Synod
of Pittsburgh 9.07
Rev. J. M. H., Presb'y of Blairsville,
Synod of Pittsburgh ... 3.00
JdirN CULBERTSON, Librarian.
The PRESBYTERY OP NEW LISBON will meet in the
Presbyterian church of East Liverpool, Ohio, on the Third
Wednesday of October, (the Wednesday before the meeting
of the Synod .•f Wheeling,) at 4 o'clock P. M.
• ROBERT RAYS,. Stated Clerk.
The PRESBYTERY OF ROCK RIVER will meet in the
Presbyterian church at Princeton. on Monday evening,
October 14th, at 734 o'clock. Assessments for the Contingent
Fund will be called for. ,
S. T. WILSON, Stated dirk
The PRESBYTERY OF RICEILAND will meet at Utica,
on the Second Tuesday (Sth) of October at 7 o'clock P. M.
JAMES ROWLAND, Stated Clerk.
The PRESBYTERY OF ALLEGHENY will meet at Con
r; on the last Tuesday of October, at 11 o'clock A. M.
J. R. COULTER, Stated Clerk.
The SYNOD OF CHICAGO will meet in the First Freely
terinn church of Sterling, Whiteeide County, 111., on the
Third Thursday (17th dey,) of October; arr o'clock P. M.
I. N. CANDF.E, Stated Clerk.
The SYNOD OF PHILADELPHIA stands adjourned to
meet In the Brainerd church; Easton, Pa., on Thursday,
October 17,1881, at 7 1 4 o'clock P. M.
By standing Rules, it is required, that at least one week
before the meeting of Synod
1. To Rev. G. W. McPhail, D.D., Easton, Pa., each minister,
say expressly hu writing, whether lie expects to attend or
not; also, whether or not a Ruling Elder from his church
will be in attendance.
2. That the Stated Clerks of Preebyteries.forward their
lves to Rev. Calvin W. Stewart, Coleraine, Pa.; and to
the ; Stated Clerk of Synod, at Doylestown, Pa., their Statiati
cal Reports, with notice of any changes, both of persona nod
post offices, from last year's Record, In their Ruling Elder
ship. ' " S. M. ANDREWS,.Etated Clerk.
The SYNOD OF WIPE:DUNG stands adjourned to meet in
the City of Wheeling, at the Second Presbyterian church, on
Friday, October 18th, at 4. P. M.
R. V. DODGE, Stated Clerk.
The election on Tuesday was very quiet, and
the vote small. Returns are not all in. Most of
the candidates were - on both tickets. The main
contest was for Sheriff and Treasurer. The Re
publicans have probably carriedlhe former ; the
latter is doubtful.
hate Must be Conquered
It,is well known that the loaders in therebel
lion were determined to destroy the Government.
The country must be ruled by them, or divided.
They would admit of no compromise. Evidence'
is abendant that this h still their purpose.
Northern "peace" men, however, are loth to
believe this. Some of them made a secret trial
on the subject about the opening of the late ses
sion =of Congress. It will be recollected that
Henry May, member elect from Baltimore, pro
fessing Union sentiments, and pretending to have
important private.buiiness in Virginia, obtained
a pass" to go beyond our, Army lines. He went
to Richmond and conferred with the Confederate
leaders. Unfavorable reports getting abroad, a
committee was appOinted, when he appeared in
Congress, to investigate his case. Nothing could
be proved . against him, and he took his seat. But
the truth is, that he was on an errtuyi to the reb
els, It comes out thus: Hon. John A. Logan, 'a
member of Congress from Illinois, was then an
earnest compromise and peace man. He is now
as earnest for the war. He has raised a regi
ment of volunteers, of which he is the Colonel.
He,now sets under the impression that we can
not have a peace till we conquer it. Mr. Logan,
in hie appeals and speeches to his fellow-citizens,
has eiposed,the origin and purpose ' of Mr. May's
visit to Richmond. An Illinois paper, (we quote
,BANNER.---SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1861.
from the New-York Times of the 30th,) reports
"Logan declares that he and other compro
mising men in Congress met in secret conclave, and
determined to make a last effort. Tkey sent Nay
to Richmond to ascertain if the Confederates would
entertain, accept or offer any compromise. No com
promise could be agreed upon, they utterly re
fusing, even though a blank skeet of paper be given
them to write their own terms. Logan declares
their intention is to fight, and, calls upon all Demo
crats to rally around the old flag, and thwart
them in their diabolical efforts to destroy the
This is but a new confirmation of the well
known truth, that we can have no peaoe with
those who have risen up against their country,
till either we submit or they are conquered. The
shortest way then, to an honorable and lasting
peace is, to put forth our energies and conquer
it. War is brought upon us, and made a neces
Things • look somewhat brighter in Missouri,
than they did last week. Price found, under the
movements of Fremont's forces, that Lexington
was untenable. Ile left it seemingly intending
to attack the wing of Fremont's army, at Sedalia
and Georgetown, under Generals Siegel and
Davis. This purpose has not been executed, and
the indications are that he is trying to, get:South
without a battle. This, Gen. Fremont will pre
vent, if practicable. •
The retirement of Price from the neighbor
hood of the river will enable Pope and Prentiss,
Speedily we hope, to clear Secession out of North
Missouri, and-then to join Fremont in pursuing
the enemy South.
The unhappy difficulty between Gen. Fremont
and Col. Frank P. Blair, is' still unsettled. Col.
Blair is the mover -in the cuss. lire regret the
position be has taken, and the time he has
chosen. Our confidence in Gen. Fremont is
great, but we profess not to judge between rivals,
so far distant from , us, till facts shall be more
The army opposite Washington , is slowly and
quietly establishing itself in advanced positions,
as the enemy retires. There .are, howevej, no
indications of a forward movement, in force.
The batteries on. the Virginia side of. the
river, from Occoquan to Acquia Creek, have
been nearly silent, for a week, and large num
bers of vessels, with warlike stores, and pro
visions are arriving at Washington and George
OOTOBER 7.—Brig. Gen. \M'COok will leave
here to-morrow, having been ordered to report
himself to the Commander of the Department of
the Cumberland. His brigade will.include the
First Ohio Regiment, of which he was formerly
The General who is to relieve Gen. Anderson
is W. T. Sherman, brother of the Senator of that
The War Department is overrun with appli
cants for offices and contracts. The Secretary's
door is constantly besieged by persons who want
interviews with him to serve personal ends. The
Secretary desires it to be distinctly understood
that there are no vacancies of paymasters, quar- .
termasters or commissaries in his gift, nor are
there any appointments of officers of the line to
be made, excepting in regular course of promo
tion. When second lieutenancies are thus va
cated, the places will be filled by appointments
from the ranks.
Gen. Fleintzelman having completely recovered
from his wound, has been assigned to the com
mand of a division.
Persons writing to the several heads of de
partments complain that they receive no answers
to their letters. It is proper, therefore, to state
that the departments were organized on the basis
of peace. The business of every department is
extended at the present moment by the sudden
outbreak of a formidable civil war. Only such
official letters as necessarily require acknowledg
ment can be
r answered, while a greater mass of
correspondence, though unacknowledged, re
ceives, as far as possible, due attention.
Secretary Cameron, last week, ordered the
Commissary-General hereafter to buy &skated
vegetables and other prepared food from Ameri
can manufacturers, ,and not to make any more
contracts for foreign articles, giving as his reason
his desire that all the money of the country
should be kept here to carry on the war.
Private information has recently been received
from the.rebel 'army, which renders, it probable
that their strongest position is about a mile and
and a quarter in the rear of Manassas Junction,
where the entire available reserves of the South
are being collected. This information comes
from a person who has recently, in the interest of
the Government, visited all ctte prineipal points
from Richmond to Leesburgh. He fully confirms
previous reports of the dissatisfaction and de
moralization which exist in the rebel army, in
ereaiied to a great extent by the recent National
victory at Hatteras, and by the ill success of
Floyd, Wise, and Lee in Western Virginia.
Washington dispatches report that the 6th
instant was the most quiet. Sunday which has
been experienced in that vicinity since tite, occu
pation of the West bank of the Potothac by the
National troop. ;The rebels did not show them
selves at any point.
OCTOBER Btll.--ACCOrdillg to a telegram from
Gen. Itosecranz, he will be able fully to sustain
himself against the combined forces of the rebel
Generals Lee and Floyd. Neither he nor Gen:
Fremont will have occasion to complain of in
sufficient force, as the Administration is not un
mindful of the importance of affording them all
the support which their several positiOns re
Important from Kentucky.'
FRANKFORT, Sept. 30.—The Governor sent in
his veto of the Military Bill to-day, assigning,
as his reason, that it was unconstitutional, be
cause it limited his power as commander-in-chief
of the Kentucky forces. The bill passed, his ob
jections to the contrary notwithstanding.
A supplemental bill was also passed, transfer
ring the State troops to be raised, to the 11. S.
Government. Pay and subsistence will be fur
nished by the Government.
A resolution was adopted requesting the Gov
ernor to inform the Legislature of the conduct
and whereabouts of his Secretary, T. B. Monroe.
and one requesting Senators Breckenridge and
Powell to resign their seats in the United States
A bill passed the Senate, and is before the
House, outlawing Kentuckians who Invade their
State as soldiers.
Louisvm,z, Oct. 7.—Humphrey Marshall bas
esonped into the Southern Confederacy:
The Journid will to-morrow state, that Gen.
W. T. Sherman will supersede Gen. Anderson
as the head of the Department of Cumberland,
Gen. Anderson retiring on account of ill health.
Gen. Sumner " Never Surrenders."
The following order appears in the San Fran
jluAn-QUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF TES PACIFIC,
San Francisco, Sept. 3, 1861.
GENERAL ORDERS, No. 20.—No,Federal troops
in the Department of the Pacific.will ever surren
der to rebels. E. V. SUMNER,
Official—ltibuann C. DRUM, Assistant Adju
Blankets Wanted for our ,Soldiers
The Quartermaster-General has issued the fol
The troops in the field need blankets. The
supply in the country is exhausted. Men spring
to 'arms faster' than' the mills can Manufacture,
and large quantities ordered from abroad have
not yet, arrived.
To relieve pressing necessities, contributions
are invited from the surplus stores of families.
The regulation army blanket weighs five
pounds; ,but good, sound woolen blankets weigh
ing not less than four pounds will be gladly re
ceived at the office of the United States Quarter
masters in the principal towns of the loyal States,
and applied to the use of the troops.
To such as have blankets which they can spare
but cannot afford' to give, the full market value
of suitable blankets, delivered as above, will 'be
paid. M. C. Matas,
Quartermastereneral United States:
New-York, Oct. 1, 1861.
Rebel Forces in Kentucky.
CAM, 111. , October B.—A deserter from Pil
low's army, formerly a resident of Northern Illi
nois, arrived here last night. He reports Gen-
Johnson in command of Columbus, (Ky.,) with
40,000. They have fortified - the banks of the
river for four Miles above Columbus, expecting
an attack:from the Federals. Oenerals Cheatham,
Pillow, Polk, and Johnston, are all at'Columbus.
The army at that, point is well armed and
equipped, And have large bodies of cavalry.
On the 29th of Septeraber, Jeff. Thompson had'
4,000 men 'near, Bellmont, his army being fast
decimated by desertions. • .
Battle in Western Virginia.
A battle took place in Western Virginia, on
Thursday, Oct. 3, between a portion of General
Reynolds' brigade, and the rebels under Lee.
The National tanops, numbering five thousand,
left Cheat Mountain, to make a reconnoissance
in front of the enemy's position on Greenbrier
River twelve miles distant. The objects of the
expedition were fully accomplished, and the
enemy during the operations was severely pun
The Reconstructed Rebel Cabinet.
Two changes hare been made in the rebel
Cabinet since its formation on the 6th of March
last. Robert M. T. Hunter, of Virginia, has
been made Secretary of State in place of Robert
Toombs, of Georgia; and l3raxion Bragg, of
Louisiana, has succeeded Leroy P. Walker, of
Alabatna, as Secretary of War. The Cabinet, as
now formed, is as follows;
Secretary of State—Robert M. T. Hunter, of
Secretary of the Treasury—C. L. "Memminger,
of South Carolina.
Secretary of War --Braxton Bragg, of Lou
Secretary of the Navy—Stephen , R. Mallory, of
Postmaster-General—John R. Reagan, of
Attorney-General--Judah P. Benjamin, of Lou
An Important Paper from the Delaware
The St. Louis Democrat publishes an important
address signed by the Chiefs of the Delaware Na
tion of Indians, and addressed to all the other
Indian tribes, declaring for the Union. 'The pa
per reads as follows:
f , Delaware Nation, Statkof Kansas, Sept. 24th,
1861.—Anderson Sarkoxie, Head Chief of the
Delawares, in the State of Minna, and Ne-con
he-quin;' Second Chief, Ind, John. Conner, Thiid
Chief, send to their grand children of other na
tions their friendship, and , ask of them not to
quarrel and shed blood about the condition of
the country. Let none of, the tribes war against
the Union, and the Great Father who is at the
head of the Government, but let all of them stand
by the Union. If there shbuld be any divisiOn
in any nation, and any part of a tribe attempt to
assail and war against the others, because they
are for the preservation of the Union, then we,
the Chiefs of the Delawares, promise and obligate
ourselves to lend the whole power of the nation
to aid and'protect such tribes as may be invaded.
We say to our Creek friends, and to all other na
tions, that we will stand and die by the Great
Father, who is now using all his lawful power to
preserve the Union; and we will permit no other
nation to war against the Union with impunity."
Here follow the signatures of the Chiefs, with
those- 'of the witnesses. The paper is then ad
" George Mclntosh, Head Chief of the, Creek
Nation, with the request that this be communi
cated to all the Nations with which he can com
municate, and particularly to the following Na
tions, to wit.: The Seminoles, Chickasaws,
Cheyenne; Paw-Paws, Wakoes, Cherokees, Wit
chetaus, Kechies, Osage's, Nayajoes, Ta-ue-ka-ros,
Ewies, Oaddoe.s, Tonge Indians, Anadagoes,
Choctaws, Comanches, Shawnees, Senecas, Mini
sees, Ottawas, Pottawatomies, W;yandotts''Chip
pewas, Sao and Fox, Kickapooe, Kiawas, Miamis
The following resolution of Congress, 'was
passed in September, `1777: •
Resolved, That it be recommended to the Exe
cutive powers of the respective States •forthwith
to apprehend and secure all persona who have in
their getieral conduct and conversation, evidenced a.
disposition inimical to the cause of America;
and that the persons so seized be confined in such
places, and treated in such manner, as shall be
consistent with their respective characters, and
the security of their persons.
Culture of Tobateo in the North.
Tobacco culture in the North is a novelty, and
yet it is pronounced a success. There are many
acres of the weed growing in • Massachusetts,
New-York, tind - other Northern States,,and as an
evidence that our soil and climate are net unfa
vorable to the plant, it is said that Northern
grown tobacco is already becoming a noticeable
element in the market. The crop of New-Eng
land this year is reported to be very. promising.
Foreign dates received to September 26th.
The passport system has been abolished for
British travellers in the Netherlands.
The London Times' city article of . the 25th,
says that great excitement prevails in. the For
eign market in consequence of the distinct repe
tition of the announcement that France and
Spain will forthwith intervene in Mexican affairs.
The steamship Great Eastern arrived at Queens,
town, Ireland, on the 17th inst. She experienced
a terrific gale when two days out, about 28t) miles
west of Cape Clear. The furniture and luggage
on board was mostly destroyed and some of the
passengers injured. It.was expected every mo
ment that the ship would go down, and in that
case theloss of life would have been very large.
Temporary steering-gear was finally fitted, and
the ship put back with her screw, going at the
rate of-nine note an hour.
Dr. Russell, in his latest letter to the London
Times, eulogises the. army of .the Potomac, and
says that it will soon' justify the expectations of
it. He treats the Hatteras Inlet affair as unim.
The London Post says that a new phase in the
American quarrel is raised by the Proclamation
of Gen. Fremont, which renders all hope of con
ciliation and compromise impossible.
A letter in the London Tinies,ays t that Easa
India cotton was regarded with 'Acre g fay'
It is said that some spinners hav , iscoverecdr
that while Surat cotton makes bea 1 cloth, it
also takes dye much better than erican.
The Times, also, in some specu talons on the
cotton question, adduces evidence to show that,
so far from American cotton being the arbiter of
England's destinies, her emancipation from all
need of it, is perhaps simply a question of eight
or nine millions of pounds sterling.
'A large business is being done in this city in
cotton-thr export to America. The steamer Edin
burgh has a large quantity, and the three steam
ers following her will take a considerable number
[There is a large exchange of cotton going on
between the United States and England. Our
mills at 'the North have more of the finer quali
ties than they need. This they are sending off,
and importing a coarser material ; , the trade
being grebtly to their advantage.--Ens,]
The Hong Kong correspondent of the London
Time questions the expediency
. of superseding
Flag-offteer Stribling„ , and recalling the Ainerican
squadron from Chin's. It says "it remains to be
ocen, if-the, squadron is withdrawn, whether the
.Chinese will respect their engagements' with
America." It adds: "Already . unpleasant ru
mors are circulating"
RAN - CE
The Paris Patrie denies. but the. English Your
nolo meet, that Prance and Spain intend an in
tervention in the affairs of Mexico. The London
TinteS says 'it is with the full concurrence of the
;Aniefican Governioent. •
'The Bank of France has raised the rate of dis
connt,td 5 1 1 per cent. •
It,is.asserted that, in consequence of the recent
'events in Japan, the English war vessels on ,the
China station have been ordered to Jeddo.
The French Government refuses to let French
officers join the'Federal Army.
It is stated that the King of Prussia is to visit
the Emperor. • The interview will take place at
Compeigne, in the beginning of October. •
Victor Emanuel opened the great Italian exhi
bition at Florence on the 15th inst. He was
most enthusiastically received. He made a speech
in favor of the unity of Italy, which he declared
was not yet complete.
The news repeatedly published of the approach
ing departure of Garibaldi for America, to take
command of the Peieral. Army, has to-day been
again positively denied. ,
The total amount of . Peter's pencepaid'into the
Papal 'treasury to • the Pieseitt Aime is stated to
exceed two and a half millions pounds sterling.
The Prince of Wales was meeting 'with an en
thusiastic recentiOn in Prussia.
WEDNESDAY ; October 9, 1861.
APPLES-4210 bbl. -
ASTMS—Soda Ash; 3@3gc.;, Pots, 404)0.; ;Pearls,
SKr. The -Bt2ok to first 'bands As ample far `alr ordinary
.puroottss. • -
BEANS--lirimo White, IdibirAo lintibet •
BPOOMS—Coratnon, 81:597;:. 0n0y,2. 502:50. • ---•
BUTTER--Ohoice Roll, 'l3c. tifl lb.
CHNESE—Western Reserve, 64. Rambnrg, 834 , g9e.
E6GB-9c. per dozen.
LOUR-1 ztre,14..email@example.com ; Rita% Family, sx.Bs: Fancy,
GROCERIES--Coffee: Good Rio, 10©164c. Sugar, 9,
934010 c. idol:owes, 60c.
LlAY—s3.oo©2.oo IA ton at scale,.
RIDES AND LEATUBRIOreen beef hides, 6@6340.; green
Baited hides., 63446 c.; dry flint, 12c. Rough country
leather is dull at, 20(422e. Dresseitl leather is quoted as fol
lows: Red Spanish Sole 35k lb., 21®24e. Slaughter Sole 'ft th.,
29029 c.; . tipper Leather, ifs dozen, $2 , 1®33; Bridle Leather
It dozen, $10@e445; Skirting Leather , slit 27@29; Harness
SEEDS—Clover, $3.75®4.00. Timothy, VA. Aar,
STRARINE-9V093.4c. lit lb.
SWEET POTATOESfirstname.lastname@example.org bugle].
TOMATOES-25c. per bushel.
TALLOW—Rough, Sc.; Country rendered : fie.
LAFAYETTE COLLEGE—The Board or
Trusteeo stands adjourned to Meet' in Easton, Pa.—during
sessions of the Synod of Philadelphia—on Friday, October
18th, at 12 o'clock, Noon. S. M. ANDRDWS, Sec'y.
On Tnesday; September 19th, by Rev. G. M. Spargroye, Mr.
JOSEPH WOODS to Miss RACHEL MAME, Oil of Allegheny
September 12th, by Rev. J. P. Fulton, Mr. Jome WALTSRS, of
Derry Township, to Miss SomAtcle ilonentn, of Ligonier Tp.,
Westmoreland County, Pa. September 18th, Mr. SAMUEL
S. biduanman, of Ligonier Valley, to Miss VIOLET GURU!,
of Derry Tp., Westmoreland County, Pa.
By Rev. 8. C. Jennings, on the 17th ult., Mr. THOMAS J.
Roan to Miss ELEANOR Vmazzr, of Beaver County. On the
24th ult., Mr. Devil) 11.,CREIGHTON to Mine !glamour Vanes
voax, of •.Al/eisheny County.
By Rev. W. Morris Grimes, at his residence, M'Connells•
'Hie, Ohio, May 30th, Mr. E. IL BRUT to Miss M. H. LITTLE.
all of Perry County, Ohio. July 4th, at the reetidenCe of M.
Seaman, Esq., M'Cunnellsville, Ohio. Mr. W. A. M'Commatr.
to Mine Ci.ROLINE THOMAS. At the "Post Hume," July 2.2 d,
JAMES WATSON, En., to Miss VICTORIA A. LAWRENCE, all of
Bristol, 0. At the " Post House," September 12th, Mr. WIL
SON BMW= to Miss Smut] B. Micammua, all of Chesterfield,
Ohio. At the residence of R. A. Pinkerton, Esq., September
26th, Mr. J. F. WARREN to Miss ALtus I. M'Cistxra, all of
On Thursday, September 12th, in Wooster, Ohio,
Jee. A. Reed, Mr. ALEXANDER ANDERSON, to Miss NANCY J.
FIRESTONE, all of Wayne County, Ohio.
On the 19th. of September, by Rev. John:Brown, of Free
dom, Mr. Joint Him to NW JULtt IlloDoNata, all of Beaver
[ANNOUNCEMENTS, GRATIS; ADDITIONAL REMMERS, FIVE
CENTS A LINZ, NINE WOADS BEINUA. LINE.)
DIED—At his residence near Canonsburg, on the Bth of
September, of consumption, AND. MOORE, Esq., in his
DIED—On Sabbath evening, Jbne 30th, Mee ELLEN He-
CIILLOUGH, of Mercer, Pa., aged 27 years. F.
DIED--At ,Tarentuni, Pa.. August 22d,1801, Mr. LEON
ARD WINEMAN, of diptheria, in the 3 5 th year of his age.
The deceased wean most esteemed and exemplary member
of the church ofirarentum for twenty years, and for eighteen
years. a Sabbath School teacher. Re was universally es
teemed for hit integrity, his generous spirit, arßent piety,
and godly example. His death was a great triumph. The
adversary in his last hours tried all his power to awakrn a
doubt in his mind; and while struggling with the tempta-
Non, he asked to be turned upon his face, as near the posture
of prayer as his dying condition would admit,- and pouring
put his whole soul in prayer, for about ten minutes, for
grace and strength, the adversary fled; and he had the full
assurance of faith, and exclaimed: "Oh, Lord Jesna, , why so
long delay thy coming? come quickly. Farewell, dear
friends, I am going asleep. Lord Testis, receive my spirit."
Re then gently fell asleep, to rise at the first resurrection.
"All our brother's strife is o'er,
Pain nor grief assail him more;
gloom is now absorbed in light,
Rope in rapture, faith in eight."
"Scenes seraphic, high, and glorious,
Nov forbid his longer stay;
See him ese o'er death victorious,
. Angels beckon him away."
DIED—At Tare - atom, August 24th, *of diprberia, ANNA
ELIZABETH, daughter of Leonard and Elvira Winemnu, iu
the nth year of he age.
This dear youth seemed to have no fear of death. Calling
for her mother, she,said, " Mother, the Lord is going to take
me; I am going to Jessie."
, " The knell hath tolled, the grave bath yawn'd,
For 'many a brivht and blooming one
Radiant in life when morning dawn'd,
And cold in death ere day was done."
TTENTION COMPANY 3—VOLIIN
-Lae= 'PE NRS who expett to retain their health unimpaired
du o ing the campaign, must see to it themselves; do not truFt
to the Army Su meow supply yourselves with HOLLOW AVS
PILLS AND OINTMENT. Every English Soldier's.Knak
sack contains them. Only 25 cts. per box or put. 0c1.2d t
v BUTLER, PA.
The next Session will bcgin October 29th, and continue
twenty-one *reeks. For Catalogue; address
octl2-2t* . REV. J. S. BOYD, Principal.
BOORS FOR soudagns, BY THE
AMERICAN TRACI! dOCIETY,
And sold at fiI&NTOUL'6, 20 SL Clair Street, PittsLurgh
TEM SOLDIER'S POCKET LIBRARY, 20 vole., in a case,
THE SOLDIER'S CARP LIBRARY, 26 vole., In a case,
CRODIWELL'S SOLDIER'S POCKET BIBLE, in cloth,
neat. 5 cents each ; or $5.00 per hundred.
PACKET OF 'TRACTS FOR SOLDIERS, in English, 26 cts.
PACKET OF TRACTS FOR SOLDIERS, in aerniau, 25 eta.
lso, cheap Bibles and Testaments, English and German
octl2-2t • -
TUSCARORA FEMALE INSTI—
TUTE, ACADEMIA, JII.ciaTA. CO., PA.
The Fall Session of the above Institute will commence on
the First Tuesday in November next. The course of instruc
tion is all that can be desired, embracing the Languages and.
Higher Mathematics. Calisthenics hi-weekly, Music, Ger
i/MU, French, Drawiug, Stx. Tetzne, $135.00 per Session, pay
=able by the half-Session in advance.
REV. W. G. E. AGNEW, M.D., Principal,
0et1.2-5t Academia, Juniata County, Pa.
• #•/,.• A p //'
;IRON BUILDINGS, FIFTIE STREET,
EST ABLIS1121) IN 1 8 4 0 .
Implanted by the Legislature of Pennsylvania,
THE ONLY COMMERCIAL
a l La . 'CO LIIEGB in the country conducted by a Practical
&gin thirty States have here earned a business reputation
equal to that of West Point graduates for the army. Duff's
awarded POUR SILTER, MEDALS and the sanction of Epe
eist Committees of the American Institute and Chamber of
Commerce of New-York, es the best known. Also, Duff's
ycitem of • .
STEAMBOAT BOOK-KEEPING! -
pronounced by the late Cashief of one of our Baaks a per
feet system for such books and accounts." Also, Duff's new
(in manuscript ' ) the only system of this branch of accounts
taught in the city. Also, Duff's new system of
(In manuscript,) the only one .10use practically adapted to
private Banking. These systeihrfkiecounte are here taught
under the daily supervision of th,t author, wit/ his (laity lee
tares drawn from nearly fo u rty years' experience in business.
The last United States and. Pittsburgh Fairs mulled our
Professors of Penmanship •
Nine . First Premiums
• in all departments of
'BUSINESS AND ORNAMENTAL PENMANSHIP,
'OVER AIL TRU NEST PENMIN IN THE COUNTRY.
Nor full particulars send for our elegant new Circular, pp.
88, ‘vhich, with a splendid entravingUl the Iron Buildings,
30 by 60 inches, and samples of Messrs. Wm. IL Duff and
C. C. Cochran's Business end Ornamental Penmanship, is
mailed, post-paid, on receipt of 25 cents in stamps, by '
43 , et12-I.t P. DUFF & SON, Piincipals,
iIIIINLAP I S CREEK PRESBYTE- ,
RIAL • ACADMIY.
The. Winter Session of this Institution will open on
MONDAY, the 28th of October.
• Bates of Tuition—n.oo, $8.00; and $ll.OO per Seselon, one
half in advance. Boarding, $2.00 per week.
octs-ut* T. D. XWING, A. 8., Principal.
The Thirtieth Seision of this Institution will open on
TUESDAY, the sth of lit:member next. Tuition fees, $O.OO,
$B.OO, or $lO.OO per session, according to. the branches
studied. Boarding, with room rent, $2.00 per week.
A. DONALDSDN. Principal,
octs-3t* . S. J. CRAIGHEAD, Assistant
A Classical and Commercial 'Boarding School for Dohs
REV. JOSEPH S. TRAVELLI, A.M., Moe
'Mg, Thirty-Ninth, Session will commence on MONDAY,
November 4th, 1861.
Pot. Circulars, inquire of Mears. John 'twin du Sous, 57
Water Street,.or Messrs/ T. R. Nevin A: Co., 26 Wooil Street
Pittsburgh, or of the Principal, Sewickleyville, Allegheny
County, Pa'. sep2B-4t
TUSCARORA ACADEMY, PA:
• Accommodations for seventy pupils. Instruction in Eng
lish, Matheinatic.s, Latin, GrPak, French, and German.
Military Drill—without 'fire-arms—semi-weekly. Mails
daily. Location in a healthy and delightful section of coun
try. Moral and religions influences all that could be, de
TEEMS-3815.00 per Sessiori of Eve monthii—imyabte by
the ha4f Suatan in advance.
Winter Session opens on TUESDAY, the bth of November
next. Pox full particulars, apply to
J. D. EIRITMAKER, Principal,
'sepl4-8t Academie, Juniata Co., Ps.
The Fiftb.fifth year of this , lnstitittiori will open on ME&
thelith .of August. The uutubdi of students in at
'tendance the lest year wag one hundred' and forty-four. For
further Information, send for a circular. =
S. B. MERCER, Principal, 7
61'1840.2111 : ' ' • ' •• PARVPT. PA ,
V ERMILLION, . INSTITUTE.
There have been three hundred and sixty-eight studenteln
attendance during the present year, an increase of about
seventy since last year. The next Session is to open on the
28th of October. To young wen, for 875.05) will be furnished
'tuition in all the branches, including the modern Languages,
usually taught in the higher Seminaries; board, room-rent,
room furnished with bedstead, chairs, table, stove and fuel
for two Sessions of five months each. Or for $42.60, all the
aboie items furnished for the Winter Session of five months.
• Female Department. ••
. A new edifice has just been erected fqr this Department,
with accommedations for sixty pupils. The Principal, with
bis family , 4111 occupy this building, and the young ladies
will be under his immediate supervision. Tuition in all the
higher branches, including Latin, Greek, Prenehi. and Ger
man; board, room furnished, lights and fuel, and birard In
the family of the Principal; all furnished for E85:00, for two
Sessions of five months each. Or for $47.50, the above items
furnished for the Winter Session of five months.
Bills to be paid at least half in advance, with interest on
the balance until paid. A. deduction of Four Pioliars a Ses
sion is made in favor of Ministers' children: Music, Paint
ing, and Miming, extra.
sep7-6t flayeswell, Ohio.
W Zap• 4l o, xi& 1110 4 ie
A FIRST-CLASS 'OAR,
In its sixth year. Room for over one hundred patients.
Aar' Send for circular, to
H. FREASE, M. D.,
prusnunou FEMALE COLLEGE
Buildings, teachers, and course of study, of the first class.
Superior facilities afforded in the Ornamental branches. At
tendance last year, two hundred arid. thirty-seven. Three
terms per year.
FORTY DOLLA.RS per term, pays for boarding, light,
room rent, and use of furniture. Tuition according to
studies pursued. The Collegiate year be g ins September 3d;
second Session, December 9th ; the third. March 24th,
1862. Send to the President, Rev. I. C. PERSHING, A. H.,
for a catalogue. M. SIMPSON,
augl.l-ly President of Board of Trustees.
UPRISING OF A GREAT PEOPLE.
NO. 124 GRAND - STREF, NEW-YORK:
Will publish in a few days
THIS REMARKABLE FRENCH BOOK. .
The Uprising of a Great People.
THE bNITED STATE° IN- 1861.
b Count de Glasparirk:::Transiated
_hi Miss Booth. T vol.,
12m0., 75 cents
The New-York Times says of it: " The thorough intel
lectual mastery of the subject determines the quality of the
book, the moral warmth which runs latent through It (break
ing at times into an eloquence which fairly burns)—takes
its power from -the weight of his facts and the force of his
logic. There is in his treatment of the question, a wise mod
eration that carries with it convincing force."
The*New-York Eaening Post says: *lt is he wisest book
which has been written upon America since Do Tocqueville.
* * Remarkablefor its intelligence, its insight, its
logic, and its nobleness of purpose."
From the New-York Tribune: "The author thinks that
we are rising, awakening, coming to ourselves, asserting our
right in the time of trial, and eY vinTne OF THAT TRlAL—hail
this work been written but a few weeks ago, it could not be
more apt to the time than it is."
C. S. will also publish, on same day :
LIFE OF GENERAL WINFIELD SCOTT.
By J. T. Headley. With a fine Portrait on .Steel. 1 vol.,
12uio. 76 coats
This Biography is full and authentic; the materials for it
having been derived from public documents and from many
officers who have served under bim. In this work will be
found a faithful and graphic description of the brilliant bat
tles in which Aon. finott hag boon .ntzsr.o.4. vl:4
E °GERM L SCHOOL,
rabyaßroN, 17. J.
A Home For Boys.
Pupils prepared thoroughly for College nr for busipess.
The school premises contain thirteen acres, providing aniply
for lawn. playground, and garden.
TERMS—SI:O per Session.
For Circulars address REV. J. PAUCITIES,
An Academy for young men preparing for College, com
mercial pursuits,: or teaching; and a Seminary for young
ladies—affording all the advantages of a school of the first
class. The course of study embraces Languages,. Ancient
and Modern, Literature. Science, and Piano Music. Ex
penses, per Session, or IMO per Academical year.
The nest Session opens September 11th, 3861, and-contin
ues fourteen weeks. Pupils received at any time during the
year. For further information, apply fm. Circulars or Cata
logues to the Principal, REV. W. W. LAVERTY,
apti-tf Wellsville, Ohio.
4r♦'PRING STYLES FOR
fn great.variety; embracing, in part, a large and well so•
Meted stock of Fancy French and English
CASSINIERES AND COATINGS,
Together with as line an assortment of Black and Colored
Dbl./T.IIS AND VESTING% as the manufactories of Brirope
can produce, which are adapted to the wants of gentlemen of
taste,. who appreciate style and quality in clothing.
SAMUEL GRAY & SON,
onarle-le Nn. 14 Fifth St., Pittsburgh.
- Fp E M O V A L •
' 4CoolLipsclow.i&zikafte g
OF THE , •
Synods of Pittsburgh and Allegheny,
Having removed their Book ItoOmmto RUNSHAW'S NEW
BUILDING, No •57 Hand Street, two doors from Liberty,
take pleasure in inviting your attention to the annexed Cat.
alogue of Books comprised in their stock, and hope for a
continuance of your patronage.
• JOHN' CULI3ERTSON, Librarian.
F. G. BATLEY, Treasurer.
Pittsburgh, April 1, Int
LIST OF PUBLICATIONS •
Constantly on hand and for Sale at. the
Book Rooms of the Board of Colport
age, Po. 57 Hand St., Pittsb'h
All the issues of our own, viz.: the Presbyterian Board of
Publication as soon as they come from the Press. Also, a
good selection from. R. Curter & Brother ; Appleton & Co.;
Lippencott & Co.; Scribner; Nelsen & Sons Sheldon & Co.;
Martian; Gould & Lincoln; American Tract Society;. Amer
ican S. S. Union; Alasalichusetts S. S. Society.
Particular attention paid to filling orders for Sunday
School A full and complete stock kept on hand
at all times.
OXFORD FEMALE COLLEGE,
Under the Care of the Synod of eiTheiTlTlatt.
The next Session begins September Ist. The Buildings,
Grounds, Teachers, and Course of InStruction, areof thefirst
order. Parenttwill find this a Christian lime School for
their daughters. Oxibrd is famed for its health, and its lit
erary and religions advantages.
TERMS :—Por Boarding, Tuition, &c., in the regular Col
lege. Course, per session of five months, $87.50, in advance.
Music. &c., extra. Ministers' daughters and Teachers taken
at reduced rates. Por Circulars. &c., please address
REV. ROBERT B. MORRIS, President,
anglo-2m Oxford, Ohio.
READING FOR TIRE ARMY.
Soldier's Camp Library.
THE , ANERICAN TRACT SOCIETY,
1.50 NASSAU STREET, NEW-YORK,
has just lemma a beautiful Library, consisting of TWENTY
FIVE VOLUMES,ISmo., inclosed in a box, at the loin price
of $.3.Q0 among nitiCh are "General Ilareloeir," "Capt.
Hedloy Vicars," "Copt. Hammond," "The Blue Flag,"
"Young Man from Home."
Pagkages of 3,000 pages of select Tracts, at $2.00, - are pu t
up to accompany the Library. when desired.
THE SOLDIER'S POCKET LIBRARY,
of twenty-five volumes, in flexible covers, containing the
Soldier's Text -book, Soldier's Hymns, The Soldiers and
Janis, Story of Lncknow, and other appropriate works.
ThecAndiricati Tract Society has 'furnished gratuitously
many huml,reds of thouaands of pages of Tracts to the sol
diers of Pentisilvania, as well as others. The friends 01 the
soldiers are availing themselves of the opportunity of putting
into their, hands these most valuable books. And there are
• not a feW instances where most happy-results have followed
the truth they contain. . -
&Otte eareintly put, up, and forwarded as, purehatere may
E. N. TECESSELL, Agent,
New. a/0 nb.atunt
B-LAIRSVILLE FEMALE SEMI
A Home For Young, Ladies.
• Bev. S. IL SHEPLEY, A.M., and Mrs. SHEPLEY. Princi
pals, aided by a foil corps of Teachers. • Accommodations for
Sixty Boarding Scholars.• The ordinary bill for. Board, and
Tuition in the regular course and Latin, is VOA) per Session
of live months. Ample facilities for the Ornamental
Branches, and for the Modern Languages. Catalogues sent
by mail, on application. The nest Session—Nineteenth un
der the present P cominAnce November 4th.
sepl4-2m S. H. SHE ['LEY. Proprietor.
NOTICE: TO FRUIT-GROWERS
FOR FALL OF Int
. Farmers and, ethers desirous of planting FRUIT TREES
this Fall, are respectfully invited to visit the SEWICKLEY
-NURSERIES of ,31. L. i IIIIELDS 15 CO., before. ordering else
where. The stock is very large, of superior, strong, fine
formed trees, of the choiceet varieties.
APPLES--Rildwins,Kings, Russette, and Pippins, for
Orchards, for stile by the 1,000.
PEAEB—Dwarts and Standards, for Gardens and Orchards,
for side by, the 1,000.
PEAOHES—Large_ extrafine, for Orchards, for sale by the
GRAPE' VINES-LAD the )143W approved sorts at reduced
rates; Concord Strong Vines, at $25.00 per
100, and $3.50 per dozen; Concord extra,
Strong. Bearing, $135,00 per 100, and $4.50.
per dozen* Delawares, 40 eta, each, and
$1.50 per ' dozen; Diana, Rebecca, Union,.
Village, Anna; Yokaion, &c.
STRAWBERRIES—Mt the new tested varieties, viz,: Tri
omphe de Gand, Irolli.fs Victoria,
Wilson's Albany, Burr's Pine, and Ifie ,
Avoy l s Superior. ,
Market Gardeners and others supplied fu large quantities,-
at low rates. For further information. send for ajleseriptive
Catalogue, or address T. L. SMELT/ft t CO.: sea ichiey,
Allegheny County, Pa, dAd. WAll-DEOP.
NEW FALL A.N•D - WINTER
• . CLOTHING,
ON THE CASH SYSTEM—the only eyetem that enables us
to sell 0,,0ds cheap these unsettled Dines. Cash is our motto
and under that plan we are-now prepared to offer a Dee
stook of FALL AND 'WINTER CLOTHS, CADSDIEHES,
,and OVER-COATINGS, bought with Cash,
which enables us to Offer goods at the lowest
Also, a Fine Stook of Gentlemen's Furnishing GaAs, of the
Latest Styles, always kept on hand.
H. SMITH, Merchant Taylor,
marl7::ty No. S 4 Myna Street, Pittsburgh
J. M. BURCHFIELD'S.'
;..TEW ALL' WOOL DELAINES;
FIGURED AND PLAIN FRENCH ITERTAS.;' •':
HANDSOME LOT DRESS GOODSL-Nrw Smits;
EXTRA CHEAP BROCTIA,SHAWLS; ;
CLOAKS AND DUSTERS;
' WITH A F4I.,AssosTmENT of
• NEW.Gtocipp - cipplimp DAILY,
And sellipg.994P,MALS. FL, pia. •
DAvio trsosilzv a co.
TUTS IS A
LARGE RELIGIOUS NEWSPAPER
on all the loading topics or thsday, both Religious and Sec
ular. All the various subjects that present themselves for
consideration, and that arie worthy the atteaßun Of intelli
gent ana Christian people, ore discussed frolit the Christian
stand-point, and in Ord comprehensive spirit of Christian
charity and enlarged benevolence.
From the beginning of our present liatioaal troubles, this
paper, while allying itself with'zio political patty, like takers
high and fearlees ground ittlitiror of the Constitiiilon and the
regularly ordained government, and of the preiservatioh of
the integrity of the Union. Its Utterances have been deo
and decided, end they will continue to be such until the
spirit of rel:Milton has been entirely quenched, and our Gov
ernment once more firmly established.
is unequalled by any other American journal, in' breadth of
view, reliability, and general usefulness. It is a complete
history of the progress of affairs in Europe, that is Laval-
gives a complete view of business, opinion, religions qon-
earns, and matters and things in general, in
This is a feature found in no other religious newspaper, and
makes the Banner a most nluable repository for informa-
'don concerning those places, to all readers_
are some of the best newspaper 'writers in the Church-
We also hay°
In all parts of the, laud
The Cortipendium or
Domestic and Foreign NeWs
is prepared with much care and labor. And just now the
news in the daily papers_ is often so uncertain and contra
dictory that the weekly papers can giro by far the most re-
liable news for the public, since tbo opportunity for sifting
and correction is allowed.
Under the head of
the most interesting incidents connected wit& individuals of
note, Whether dead or liying, are published.
And under the head of
are given the results of Science, Travel, Discovery, Statisti
cal Information, Sic.. of most value to. the
While at the same time most valtabie
from books, magazines, and other newspape . re, em given 'for
the Christian, the parent, the, man of literatthessid learning
and for the children:
Nor are the
GUS OF THE GARDEN AND THE FIRM
forgotten; but mach of the information needed for both is
This paper is furnished. to Clubs of Twenty or more at the
low rate of $1.25 per annum; with an additional copy to
the person getting lin the Ctub, To. Clubs of Ten 'or more,
st $1.25; Te Single Subscribers at 01,50, - - when sent by
INIT. To Single Subscribers in Pi'itet;etrglPer' Allegheny,
supplied by the Carrier, at $2.00.
DAVID ACKINNEV* & CO.,
WM. H. lIIRKPATRICK, I JOEN F. SERKPATIUCK, •
Late of the ,finn of Kirk- Late with Gillespie, Zeller
patriCk & Metzgar. .4 Co., Philadelphia.
WM.. •H. KIRAPAtIEtreA. Sr. CO.,
FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MERCLANTS,
AND DRAMAS IN
PITTSBURGH LIANITFACiffRED ARTICLES.
No. 69 Liberty St., oppositi, head of Smithfield,
PITTS-BURGH, P A. ,
Particular attention paid to the sale of Country Produce.
BARTHOL . FIS
The Best in Use.
A NEW STYLE, ONLY $35.00,
Making the SEUTTLZ, or Lock Sertrosi, which is approved for
all kinds of work, add for very many varieties ie theonly ad
missabte stitch. • .
A new supply of troth Family and ldanutacturinglilaehDica
bet received. 415 Y-• AGENTS WANTED.
Send foe Virenlae and Terms.
Address. HENRY M. RHOADS, Agent,
. 'mariftly p e oW.,l Allpirhowy Citr
8. 81888 LL
GOOSING; PARLOR, AND HEATING
• . ONlT4l.oolllr3Effill,
Grate Fronts, Fenders, Ranges, dmo
NO. 235 LIBERTY STREET. PITTSBURGH. PEN IA
5:1017 TIIEN BEFORE'IT IS TOO kATE.
has removed to
No. -246. Penn Sthet
to the house formerly occupied by Dr- G. II: geyser, opposite
Christchurch. Ire will give ail the moderh iroproecarenta.
Teeth inserted at various - Prices,
PEON $l5 TO 862 PRE UT.
• Rev. W. V. Ho'vEsse, Rev. BAIdIIEL liErdzav,
A. Ban.DIAT; A. G. DIVARDLEse,
Woßgrre W. IL .V.l.Nrcet,
Rex H. Hulls, . W. Mum.
sl.4unitt'M'Wv.s. • , • •
FIRSTREMII3I4 AWABIIED BY
OATB -TO t ,
111131 - 131Elial311E1IF
' FOIL TIES BEST
()YES" ND RANGES ,
Ybr,rathsTies, and .BEST WOOD COOK 4T . 0 .
24t4itiBRiT'SiikliEll at tie !Age Of Wood.
Pittabtlyilz Pa. tebliVlT