Newspaper Page Text
, y lunch of this has been coined over two or
;t: times, our specie having been sent to
and there melted and coined; then
bps returned here in shape of sever
as, to be reconverted into eagles.
The CENTRAL* Pu i z i oftp.E.nr of Philadel-,
has undertaken a vigorous visitation
the churches under its care, Two min
ers and as many Elders, none of them
longing to the particular church visited,
e ',ten appointed, I to 'Mild religiOne ser
ies in each church, inquire into its reli
cls condition, and exhort to activity,
diligence. Tho object is to promote a
-her spirituality, - a holilti X001,'. 7 6Md a
•mer Christian fellowship among the fol
.rs of the Redeemer.
Rev. ALEXANDER T. MCGILL, D. D;
)lessor in Princeton , Theolqgical Semi.
•y, by urgent request, repeated the die
se lately delivered by him before the
lsylvania Colonization Society, on last
ath evening, in the Union Methodist
3copul ehurehytAlourth Akrear indar
Jb. The discourse is very highly spoken
by those who heard it.
For the Presbyterian Banner.
Action of , the last General Assembly on
the State of the Country.
If the world can be convinced by the re.
ition of the same views, the protesters
ilst Dr. Spring's resolutions may well
.e for success. The able,-writer of the
est, not content with- the advantage
ich the review of the proceedings of the
iembly in the Biblical Repertory, for
[y, gave to his side of the question,
!s every opportunity to repeat his views
be subject. In a short notice of a ser
of Dr. John C. Lord, in the October
der of that very able and popular gnar
ly, the venerable editor likens the deci
i of the Assembly to the decision of
le title to a contested estate," an,d• de-
Ts that however clear the right, "no
would pretend that the Assembly, in
Le of its prerogative to rebuke sin,
d decide the legal question of owner
." Does not the clear.headed reviewer
unwittingly confuse both his own and
readers judgments. No Church judi
y ever undertakes to pronounce judg
which can have any legal effect upon
title of property; but oases may well
imagined in which no two sane and un
•udiced men could differ as to the rights
wo persons. In such case if one un
ly and litigiously attempts to harrass and
-3 , the other, would not the Session or
superior judicatory; upon' lipeal, have
'ht, and would it not be their duty, to
ire him for his reckless and litigious
position. Their judgment involves their
aion of the rights to the property, hut
is no legal efre9t— r they do. Rot " decide
legal question of ownership;" the par
are afterward at full liberty to test that
6tion in the civil Courts. The question
moral duty only is decided, "so" the
ewer goes on to say,.! they," the Gen-
Assembly, '‘‘ had . the strongest convie
that the allegiance of American da
is due to the Constitution of the
;d States, anything in the laws or acts
particular State to the contrary not
mding. But whether, this theory of
political union is corredt or 'not, is not
prerogative of a Church Court to de
' And in the protest he says, " The
; . ou is, whether the allegiance of our
Is is primarily to the State or to the
." This he says the Assembly had
,ght to decide. 'The Constitution of
J.lnited States (Art. 6, See. 2,) says,
Is Constitution, and the laws of the
,ed States, which shall be made in pur
e thereof, and all treaties made, or
skiff be made under theauthority of
United States, shall be the supreme law
lie land ; and the Judges in ever✓ State
be bound thereby, ANYTHING IN THE
ITITTION OR LAWS OF ANY STATE TO
IONTRIUCY 7 NOTWITHSTANDING." And
he learned reviewer says that the As
ly cannot knOWI, 'at - least dare noesay,
is supreme, the laws and Constitution
United States, or those of a particu-
Lte II! And that any man, with a
conscience, may decide either way!!!
, that a man mayiinnocenly ignore the
Ash language, common sense, and rea
l' he can only so sear his conscience as
rsuade himself to commit the highest
known to the law. In other words,
man may,,Without aiihreeting himself
lesiastical rebuke, obey the less rather
she higher authority—obey man rath-
God. If in ecclesiastical tribunal
right to decide that a Christian is
to obey the United States, rather
a State, .)low oa i2itT4dicle that be
obey God rather than man? The
re of the law is quite as plain and
it in the one case, as in the other;
is quite as much a Christian duty to
the laws of the land, not s only " for
, but for conscience sake," 4 6 it is to
any command of the Decalogue.
learned reviewer and his associates
protest, would seem to hold that the
iuties of men were not the s,ubjept,o,f
iastical cognizance—that men ) may
it treason, and yet be of good stand :
n the church, because some unauthdr-
body of men have pretended to re
them from their allegiance., As well
it be said that they may innocently
murder, because a mob had author
,. The law is no plainer in-the
ase than in the former. It is impossi
for human language to be more definite
precise than that which declares that
authority of the United States is para
to that of the States, and no cabal
phraseology of State enactment can
their relation. A man may shut his
and ignore his understanding, and
he does not blow what authority
uild obey, but he is not thus justified.
•alists tell us of certain animals, which,
,es of danger, hide their heads in the
and think they are safe. The con
' secessionists is no,,wiser, nor their
ion safer. The more candid of them
that if not successful they are guilty
ism and may be hanged, and yet
men may not be rebuked, by ecclesi
authority, for their. treason,; and
allowed to sit down at the table of
,ord when their souls are black With
and their hands red with the blood
Ar slaughtered fellow-citizens I!!
ministers of the Gospel had been
to their. Master
their flocks the duties they as citizens
to the Government under which they
these could never have been seduced
-ning politicians into the, existing
and wicked rebellion. But minis
the Gospel—and even some
;erian ministers—were leading con
, and preachers of sedition. There
secession and therefore no color of
or disputed authority, when Dr
and his associates gave the
of their sacred office to resist
the lawful authority of the,Vnited
and on the 29th of November;lB6o,
Dr. Palmer preached the rankest
t and seemed to revel in the prospee
laughter and insisted on resistance
last man has fallen behind the last
" there was scarcely a thought' of
or rebellion in Louisiana. Verily
,igh time that cburek judicatories
remind their members of their duty
Untry --, of thairp§liwition to be
the powers that be, and to obey
Is, and to pray for those in au-
Only think of a man who stands
passador of Christ to beseech sin
;-reconciled to God, instead there
lig with his he ' at'ers to rise in re-
hellion and resist until utter desolation covers
the land l Can the love,of (bbd dwell in
the heart of such a man? RIISTIOLFS.
Departure ire the 85th Regiment.
TINION:TO*N PA Noy. 20, 1861.
Dear Banner. :—A s this has been quite
a notable , day in our town, some public re
ference to it may not be amiss. The event
of the day has been the departure from among
us of the 85th Regiment Pennsylvania re
serve volunteers. For a few weeks the re
giment had been in process of formation at
this point, and last week having been fully
organized, it was supplied with clothing,
&c. This morning they left for Harrisburg
and I believe from thence to the vicinity of
Washington City. 4,
The regiment is commanded by Colonel
Joshua B. Huell, Esq., well known here
as an able lawyer and a gentleman of much
urbanity and'geteral excellence of charac
ter. The Lieutenant-Colonel is Norton
McGiffin, Esq.,' of Washington, who held
the same position in the 12th Regiment of
three months' volunteers, and who had also
experience in the Mexican War. The re
_regimental bfficer is Major Guiler,
of this place, who likewise served creditably
in the Mexican war. The chaplain is Rev.
John Pierce, of the Methodist Episcopal
Church. The names of the Captains are
as follows : 'Vankirk, Zollers, Horn, and
Purviance, from Washington County; Mor
ris, from Green; Treadwell, from Somerset;
ands Wilkinson, Ludington, Abrams, and
Weltner e from Fayette. The re g iment is,
to a large extent, made up of excellent ma
terial—,--the thrifty yeomanry of the Coun
ties just named. With very few excep
tions, the men conducted themselves with
much propriety while here, and in their de
parture, this morning, they were followed
by the best wishes and prayers of the com
munity in general.
It will interest the Christian public to
know that there is in this regiment a very
fair leaven or the religious element.
Among other Churches our own is well re
presented, there being at least two Ruling
Elders, and a score or more of members,
besides a still greater number of adherents.
The situation of the Christian, % however,
in such circumstances, is a great trial of
his faith, and there should be no lack of
prayer and effort for their spiritual good.
After all, the greatest danger to be appre
hended in this war,
is not the success of
the rebels, but the demoralization of our
hundreds of thousands of young men, who
are separated from all the kindly influences
of, home, and subjected to temptations more
than can be realized by any save those who
have experienced them. Unless there is
the most strenuous Christian effort to pre
vent it, incalculable evil must result.
It is gratifying to hear, however, that
Christian ministers and churches are now
generally awaking to the apprehension of
the truth. In the .ease of the regiment
which has just left here, considerable at
tention has been paid to their religions
wants. The men have all been supplied
with Testaments and other religions read
ing to some extent. More will yet • have
to - be done so as to supply them from time
to time , With something fresh. Rulksome
volumes, are out of the questions, as they
cannot be carried. The chief dependence
must be tracts and newspapers, frequently
distributed. There are enough earnest
Christians in the regiment to do the work
of distriliution, if enabled to do so by,the
contributions of, those at home. Are.there.
not warm-hearted'Christians in the varhins
churches from which these young men have
gone out, who would like to do something
for their spiritual good and that of their
companions ? I did not intend, however,
to make any appeal in their behalf, but
merely to call attention to the subject.
One suggestion, however, I will make
before closing. The religious newspaper
that has been read at home, is sought for
by the volidtect• with great avidity; nay,
as some have assured me,- though they ne
glected it at home, they long for it now.
My suggestion then is, that this regiment
be liberally supplied with' the Banner by
their friends and acquaintances at home.
The thing can be very.readily done.. Let
some earnest man in each congregation
just gather up what he can in a few hours
and send it to the Banner office, with a re
quest that it be used in sending the. Ban
ner to the 85th -Regiment. P. R. C., and
the object will be effected. A package is
to go from the Banner office every week,
and the more free-will offerings that are
the larger the package will be.
" That," says Macaulay, " which chiefly
distinguished the army of Cromwell from
other armies, was the austere morality and
the fear of God which pervaded all ranks.
It is ,acknowledged by the most zealous
itoYalists, that in that singular - camp - nó
oath was heard, no drunkenness or gam
bling was seen, and that, during the long
dominion of the soldiery, the property of
the peaceable citizen and the honor of wo
man were held sacred.
" Fif4y thousand men accustomed, to the
profession of arms, were at once thrown on
the world`, and experience . seeined to war
rant the belief that this change would pro
duce much misery and crime—that the
discharged veterans world be seen - begging
in every street, orWOuld be driven by hun
ger to pillage. But no such result followed.
In a few months there remained not a trace
indicating that the most formidable army
in the world had just been absorbed bito ihe
of the community. The Royalists
themselves confessed that, in every depart
ment ':of honest industry, the disbanded
warrior prospered beyond other men; that
none was charged with any theft or rob
bery; that none, was heard to ask an alms;
and that; if a baker, a mason, or a wagoner
attracted notice by his diligence and sobri
ety, lie was; in all probability, one of Oli
ver's old soldiers."
How honorable this testimony to the
much calumniated Puritans. May history
be able to record but as honorable a testi
mony touching the wilt army that is - -Itew
rallied around our national standard for the
defence of the nation's life. H.
poi the Presbyterian Banner.
According to previous announcement, a
Convention of the friends of . Temperance,
assembled in the Presbyterian church, of
Leechburg, Armstrong. Co., Pa., on Tues
day, the 19th inst., at 101 o'clock
The exercises were opened with an ap
propriate sermon, by Rey. J. A. Delo,
founded on 1. John iii :.B,last clause, to
getber wittaudges v :.28. -
After, which the Convention was, called
to ordet by, appointing Alex. Gordon, Esq.,
Chairman, and David Kuhns, Sr., See.
On motion,Revs. J. E. Caruthers, J. A.
Delo, R. McMillan, with Messrs. S. F.
Stark, and S. Crosby was appointgd a Com
mittee to prepare business for the action of
thwOonvention. Recess until 2P. M.
After recess, the Convention assembled.
The ,business Committee, reported a' series
of topics, the first of which was taken np
The2second topic was then taken up,
pending the discussion .of ;which the Con
vention adjourned to meet in. , the Lutheran
churcX;• : at :6 o'clock P: M.7olOsed with
prayer by. liev. D. Melt.c;e:
Convention assembled at six P. M.
Opened with prayer by •Mr. John Parr.
The remaining topics was then taken up in
order, and discussed with' animation And:
earnestness. -After which the following
preamble and ?boot utiotis Werd presen i tedrhY
the .ooniniitae, 'and adOptedV tbe Conven
tibb;.as embodying the result of the previond
WHEREAS, the rum traffic ie greet,
For the 'Presbyterian Banner
PRESBYTERIAN BANNER.---SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1861.
growing and ruinous evil. And whereas,
the 'overt' followers of the Redeemer seem,
in many instances, not to understand their
high vocation in relation to this evil. And.
whereas, it, is high time that the church
awake out of sleep ; therefore,
Resaved, That it is inconsistent with
true Chrfstien character, to indulge in' the
,or even the occasional use of in
toxicating, liquors as a beverage.
Resolved,; That it is an outrageous wrong,
inflicted upon any law-abiding community,
that it.should be compelled to submit to the
annoyance, endure the degradation, support
the pauperism, and bear the expense, occa
sioned by the traffic in and use of aixlent
spirits, merely for the sake of filling : the,
coffers of the retailer.
Resolved 7 That it is the solemn duty . of
every true temperance man,, to hold' his
moral principles so far above his pelitical
preferences as to withhold his suffrage from
any candidate of intemperate habits, or
who seeks to secure votes by liquor' . Bribes.
Resolved, That to awaken a safe public
sentiment with regard to, the traffic in and
use of - ardent spirits, the faithful dis
semination of Gospel truths, in the spirit
of the Dijiine Master—the general agita
tion of the subject, especially amongst the
youth—with a kind and faithful exercise of
parental influence, are amongst the best
After which action the Convention ad
journed to Janet at Boiling Spring church,
on Monday, the. 3d of, February, 1862, at 6
o'clock P. M., That meeting to be opened
with a sermon , by , Rev. Byron, Porter, or
his alternate I Rev. A. - Donaldson, D.D.
Revs. J. A. Delo, and R. McMillan were
appointed a Committee to prepare and pub
lish notices of:next meeting.
Closed With prayer hy Rev. R. McMillan.
ALEx. GORDON, President.
D. Ktimrs," Sec.
Leechburpc":lV^v. 20 , 1861.
The PRESBYTERY OF WASHINGTON will meet In the
church of NR..PiesPect, on the Second Tuesday (Rath day) of
December next, at 11 o'clock A. M. A. full attendance Is
earnestly requested: ALEXANDER M. CARRELL,
The PRESBYTERY OF BEAVER Will meet in the church
of Weattleld, on ,the Third Tuesday, or. December, at 11
o'clock A. M. D. C. REED, Stated Clerk.
We.are pleaseckto find our neighbor, the Pitts
burgh- Gazette; out fhb snowy Morning (Monday)
in anew dress. This manifests both prosperity
and a desire , to please.' It also increases real
value, and hence claims an extended patronage.
There are no indications of- a revival of field
operations, in this district.
Gov. Pierpont, who is becoming very popular,
has organized, and part of them in the field,
some ten regiments of bona fide Western Virgin
ians, ready and willing to fight to the last ex
tremity, for the honor of the old Seg.
These forces may be able% keep down marau
; and even to lend some aid, South and
West. ' '
Fight at Fort Pickens.
From rebel forces we learn that a battle com
menced at Fort`Pickens, on Saturday, the 23d.
The Navy Yard had been set on fire three times,
by shot from the Fort, and Warrington had been
Two of our ships, the 'Niagara and CotOracio,
had engaged FiiirlihNhe, and been obliged to
withdraw, considerably damaged. But few par
ticulars are iiVen. The battle was probably not
terminated when the dispatch' was sent. We
cannot have anything through channels of our
own, for many day:s yet.
A Valuable Book.
By - order of Congress, there has been issued
the Report of Major Alfred Mordecai, of the Ord
nance Department. Major Mordecai was a mem
ber of the. military Commission to EuroPe, in , the
years 1855 and 1856. The Report forms a
.of 232 pages, and contains nu
merous well executed, drawings. An account of
the military organizations of Russia, Prussia,
Austria, Frineeand Great Britain, is given ; and
also of the various kinds of artillery, small arms,
projeCtiles, &c., &c., in use. The work will be
examined by tens of thousands, in this our day
of a,need of knowledge on military affairs.
There are still many speculations about .a
movement of the army. The Grand Review has
been interpreted as indicative of this. It is
also stated that the dissentions between Presi
dent Davis and Beauregard have culminated in
the success of the latter, whoie purpose is to
take Washington• and proceed to Baltimore to
take up Winter quarters, and hence warm work
may soon be expected.
We still hold to our opinion that there will be
no great battle at either Washington or Manassas.
Neither army will A!!st4.l , the lines of the other.
There may be a battle brought on thus: General
111'Clellan may advance his left, with a view - to
cut off Beauregard's communications with Rich
mond and the South., This would force the lat
ter to either'abandon Manassas, or fight; and to
fight he would be obliged to come out from his
fortifications. This necessity M'Clellan could
enforce at any:time; ,but we believe his policy
is, not to drive the rebels away, but to keep them
in - Virginia, while he sends expeditions to assail
the. South. When he does make a mbve, it is
likely to be either,in the way just indicated, or
by. the Rappahannock and P.otomao, upon Acquia
Creek and Fredericksburg. .-
Novumnsa 21.--43ince .the negotiation of the
new loan,• on
_Friday, last; Secretary Chase has
placed to the credit of ,the disbursing officers in
Beaton, New-York, and Philadelphia, the sum of
$5,505,874, to be Paid to contractors and other
In the course of - this , week•probably the Treas
ury .Departmentwill take definite action with re
gard to the customs and regilations to be estab
lished at Port Royal.
The rebel Congress met at Richmond on, the
18th inst., but without a quoruin. It is reported•
through. an arrival from Hatteras Inlet, that.
Roanoake -which commands.the passes
between Pamlico and Albemarle Sounds, has
been abandoned by the Georgia and South Caro
lina, troops stationed there, who have - blown up
the batteries andlorte home—probably fearing a
visitation from. some of the Teasels of the .Na
Nearly an the members of the Cabinet have
the material of theiravports prepared, .and. they
will be completed within a few days.
-:The'War Department is ,now receiving mus
lrets, rifles and equipments in abundance..; by.
every steamer. The supply is fully equal to the
immediate demand; and - with:those to arrive will
be sufficient to equip the "entireignity and have a
Nov. 23.—The papers, in the =case of Gen. Fre
mont haie for some days been, in the hande of
Maj. Lie, Judge AdvoCate of the army, who to
day made his repOrt to Gen.'McClellan. 'ACcom
ponying' the , report Were charges substantially
the same as thode preferred by Col. Blair. ,
—Privatedettels,froni'Gen. Kelly's command,say
the troops at - 11,omn!y
~ spon expect, to -march on
Winchester, which is reported to be strongly,in
trenched. There are rumors that'the rebels
a large army ready to:defemitthat place or attack
Romney - *.s: '1
9ov. Bierpont's jurisdiction now extends over
nearly all of Yirginia - Weit of the mountains, the
Nerthein part as far. Elie Hampshire County,
which' it includes'; all of Aleiittidria, and a con
siderable portion of Fairfax-County; the region
about Eortress;Monroe and Newport News,. and
Accomac and Northampton. Counties on the East-,
ern,Shore r -:ComPrising nearly half of the State;
Miter, Head and Beanreerd" Forts are to be
knOvin.respicilyely, in fixture, and. Forts Welles
andßeward, by, order of Gen'. Sherman, with the
approval of the War Department. '
iSmall - wooden houses, large :double canvas.
tents, -of heary2tnaterial, and. comfortable log
' huts, are going up in all the localies oceupied,
for likely to be occupied during the Winter, or a
portion of it, by our troops in the vicinity of
Washington. Our soldiers will all'be well pro
Thursday has been set apart by the Washing
ton authorities as a day of thanksgiving and
A few weeks ago the Secretary of War author
ized Gen. Wool to ascertain whether;clothing and
other articles necessary to the comfort of United
States citizens, now prisoneri of war, could be
sent to them. Consent for that purpose has been
The Richmond papers, of Wednesday, con
tain dispatches from the Confelerate army, the
substance of which is as follows;—The small
pox, a violent type of typhoid fever, and the
black measles, were prevailing among the Con
federate troops near Bowling Green, Kentucky---
large numbers were dying daily.
On Friday, a portion of the New-Jersey Brig
ade, tinder Gen. Franklin, went to Springfield,
Station, and one regiment from Gen. Heintzel
man's command proceeded to Burke's Station,
on the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, the lat
ter fourteen miles from Alexandria. There was
no evidence of the enemy at either place. The
13th New-Jersey regiment remained at Spring
field, during the night and returned to their
quarters yesterday morning. The pickets of
Heintzelman's division daily visit Occoquan
The Richmond Enquirer says the Rebel Con
gress has passed a bill for the removal of the
Capital from Richmond to Nashville, and Con
gress will soon assemble there.
Message of Jeff. Davis.
The Message of Jeff. Davis to the Rebel Con
gress, now in session at Richmond, Va., corres
ponds with former emanations from the same
source; only that it is somewhat less boastful.
It however speaks of their great military power,
of their finance interest as promising good re
sults, of their means of transportation by rail
The courage, and"hatred' of the South toward
the North, he tries to keep up in this wise ;
Our people now look with contemptuous aston
ishment on those with whom they bad been so re
cently associated. They shrink with aversion
from the bare idea of renewing suoh . a connexion.'
with such a people. We may, be content to live
at peace, but the separation is final;.and for the
independence we have asserted We will accept no
Davis characterizes the, nature of the hostili-
ties on the part of the United States as barbarous
wherever it is understood. If they convert their
soldiers into incendiaries and robbers, and
vade us in a . species of war which claims non
combatants, women and children, as its victims,
they must.be expected to be treated as outlaws;
and enemies of mankind. There are certain
rights of humanity which are entitled to respect,'
even in wars. He who refuses to regard them
forfeits his claims, if• captikred, to be considered
as a prisoner of war, but must expect to be dealt
with as all defenders against all,law, both human
and divine. But not content with violating our
rights under the law of nations at home they.have
extended those injuries to us within other juris
Such falsehoods have an effect for a time; and
with many people they have a lasting effect. But
ofttimes they recoil upon the cause they are put
forth to sustain. Some of the people will find out
what is truth, and it will spread. We have no
fears of the result, though we greatly mourn the
calamities of the war.
The people of this State entered into secession
measures with great reluctance, and would prob
ably return/ that is a majority of them, to their
allegiance with much alacrity, if only they en
joyed the presence of the United States forces,
and could have a full assurance of permanent
protection. On the taking of Hatteras, many, of
the coast people flocked to the National standard
and - took the oath of allegiance. On the 18th in
stant there was at Hatteras a Convention' of dele
gates and proxies representing forty-five coun
ties of the State. These formed a Provisional
State Government, declared the State offices to
have been vacated by the secession and treason
of the occupants; appointed a Governor, (Marble
Naafi Taylor); affirmed the Constitution and laws
of the State; 'annulled the ordinance of seces
sion;, authorized the election of members of Con
gress, and adjourned to meet again at the call of
What may come
_of all this it is_oot easy t o tell.
It is a following of the example of Western Vir
ginia; and the infhience and poli o may spread,
till all the State territory and a majority . of the
people shall be absorbed. It is thus,
what in this way, that secession is to be under
mined, and the States to be restored, in due con
nexion with their fellow-States, under the Union.
The Raleigh Standard, speaking of the 'event
above noted, says:
Unless this movement is stopped at once by,tlie
strong arm of the Confederate States, more than
one-half the counties in this State will be attached to
the Black Republican Government before the Union
Farther on in the article it says, , if we were
to:have a new election to=day for the Legislature
and State officers, no one knows, amid the pres
ent discord, what state of things might turn up."
A Good Arrangement.
The people take a deep interest in all the Ed.!
fairs of Government, and they have a right to
full knowledge, except where the publication
would be derogatory to the generalinterest.
The press is the vehicle of information, and
hence, with the exception noted, has a right of
access, in some proper way, to all public docu
ments. In _France public documents are fur
. niched to the Monitar, and to it alone: From it
others copy. In England, all documents which
the Government desires to make public; are sent
simultaneously -to all the London 'daily papers.
, In.thie- country, hitherto; there has been no
'system. "Enterprising reporters" obtained
copies, the earliest, as best they could. Hence
things have occurred, sometimes, which were
neither i'eputable nor consistent with the public
, Au ARRANGEMENT is now made, as we see it
'stated, at the suggestion of the Secretary of
War, and with the hearty concurrence of every
branoh of the Government, that all official docu
ments of whatever kind, emanating from the ,De
partments, shall be delivered over to the Agent of
the Associated Press, at Washington—and to him
alone—for simultaneous transmission :to such
papers as may desire to receive them by tele
This will save trouble , and expense to the lead
ing journals, and relieve the Secretaries frem
great annoyance. The public, else, will beconie
possessed, more promptly and reliably of the in
formation to which all may heentitled.
Grand Review an the Mom&
. n , *et nest ay, tt e 20th, there was a grand re
view large. of ala portion of the army of the Poto
mac, opposite to ,Washington. It was open to
civilians; and as pop= was, required, some 20,-
000 went ~ o ut to - the pageant. They viewed it
from Munson's. Hill and vicinity. Gen. McClel
lan; staff, and. body gdard, with the President,
and Secretarie's Cameron and'Seward, rode along
the.whold line—four miles. Then taking a prom-,
inent position, the divisions passed them, moving
by battalion, closed in mass.
. Gen.- McCall's'divisiom 12 regiments infant-.
ry, 2 ba4eries,:l regiment of cavalry. General ,
Eentaleman'S division, 7 regiments of infantry,
2 batteries, and l'regiment, of cavalry. General
Sinitleti division, 10 regiMents.of infantry, 2 bat
'toile's, and 1 regiment of caiilii. "'Gem' Frank"-
lin's division,•l2 regituents of infantry, B,batte
ries, and'l. regiment of cavalry. Gemillonlier's
division', 11 liniments of infantry, .1 .battery,
and Ilrecket's regiment of Mounted riflemen.'
Gen.11,461M. Porter's division , 13 regiments 'of.
infaiiti; ', fliiatteriesi and 2 regimentiaf cavalry.
Gen. • aloarell's . division , 11. regiments of in
faik ' 3-batteries, and A 4 regiment , of cavalry; ,
makings a ,totat of 76 regiments of Infantry, 17-
I;n4tefies, and 7 reg iments, of cavalry, perhaps,
in all;,about 70,000.int* forming only a 'portion.
Of the army of the 'Potomac. The time occupied
. .. , ~ ,
in , passing was threeheurs, , thedivisiOns in order
returning to their re'spentiire.'encitniftnients; to
gua d against any, possible surprige. , While the
dive-ions were forming, the pickets' an the oitt
pa- s had been ,conailleribly strengthened. This
,Vr the leigeiv-b64-0 troops ever lief Ore re
vi. ed , tin this 'continent, ; Thai weret all fully
e.. ipped, and every man supplied,with forty
r. , tuts ,of cartridges. Every., divisinn .7 . ±ras .ac
of fit l - liied hi nmbulitneett, so that every branch.,
o - the service - light' be . repeesento. - The - gen t
eral appearance of the troops and their move
ments elicited the highest commendations from
The Etna, at New-York, brings Liverpool dates
to the 18th inst. •
Three English vessels of war were ready to sail
for Mexico, but had been detained owing to
stormy weather. It is reported that it was at the
instigation of England that the United States are
to be invited to join. the expedition.
The Spanish journals talk of a probable Span
ish Protectorate as the result of the expedition.
It is reported' that the United States steamer
Tames Adger, now at Southampton, will leave for
the Mediterranean, to look after privateers.
The Sing of Portugal died of typhoid fever on
the 12th., The Duke of Oporto has succeeded to
the throne. .
The speech of Mr. Adams, at the Lord Mayor's
banquet has attracted considerable attention.
lie was silentas to the war, but pacific toward Eng
land. The London News says it was frank, manly,
sensible, and seasonable, and must be cordially
welcomed by England at large, especially as 'a
small but active faction is, doing its utmost to
misrepresent American diplomacy and create bad
The London Morning Post says that the speech
was marked by the most friendly statements
respecting the good feelings of the American
Government and people toward England, and
hopes that'no occurrence will happen to belie
The London Times is characteristically sar
castic, but at the same time complimentary to
Lord Palmerston said: Although circumstances
beyond-our control may threaten for a time to
interfere with the full supplies of that article so
necessary for the productive industry of this
country, yet the' temporary evil will be produc
tive of permanent good, (cheers) and we shall
find in various quarters of the globe, sure cer
tain, and ample supplies , which will render us
no-longer dependent upon one source of produc
tion for that which is so necessary for the in
dustry of this ,country. Gentleman, when we
look without, we see, no doubt, in many parts of
Europe, circumstances which, if not dealt with
by prudence and discretion, may lead to local
disturbancer. which I trust will not, at least, ex
tend themselves to bring us within their range.
(Cheers.) On the other side of the Atlantic we
witness, with the deepest affliction, (cheers) with
an affliction which no words can express, (cheers)
differences of the most lamentable kind, among
those whom. we call our cousins and our rela
tions. (Cheers.) It is not for us to pass judg
ment upon their disputes. It is enough for us to
offer a fervent, prayer that such differences may
not be of. long 'continuance, and that they may
be speedily succeeded by the restoration of har
mony and peace. (Cheers.)
The Times seeks to calm the dismay at the
short supply of cotton, and says there is no
ground for National alarm.
An important Cabinet Council was held at
Paris on the 12th. . It was almost certain that
Fould had accepted the Ministry of Finance, his
programme being retrenchment in every branch.
Europe must be_assured of the pacific intentions
of. France. The Senate is called to assemble on
the 10th of December.
The excavations which are being made for the•
canal for the Isthreuz of Suez have led to the
discovery at Gizeh of a religious edifice as• vast
as the Lonvire, and which was constructed more
than five,thousand years ago. At Karnah, also,
a temple, the circuit of which is. stated. to be
four kilometers, (two and a half. miles,) has been
discovered, and "another at Edfou, containing
twenty saloons. The walls of these latter edi
fices are decorated with sculptures, hieroglyph
ics, and paintings, still fresh.
O‘J / DminerriAL
' ASHP.S..—Soda Ash, 8@3;14c.; Pots? 4W*. ;.; Pearls,
OXO. • The dock in :Bret hands is ample- for. all .ordlnary
BEANS 7 —Prime White, $1.25 per bushel. •
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR-82.00 it 100 lbs.•
BROOMS—Common, $1.50; fancy, 2.00Q2.26.'
BUTTER—Choice-R011,11®.1.40. ff lb.
CORN=4Oc. Vs bushel..
off h•sk—western Reserve,. 6 . ,54e. Hamburg,. 834 c..-..
DRIED PEACHES—New crop, V. 02% IA bushel.
EEA'tHERS- 7 -Prime Western, 40c. vis lb. • ,
PLOVR—Extra, 54.75 ; Extra Family. firstname.lastname@example.orgYane-Y,
GROCERIES '--- Coffee Good Rio, 11131'ic. &nov o
inc. Rice, swgob. Molasses, 48c..
BAY--$8.4009.00_ 'fi ton, at scales.
RIDES AND — LEATHER—Gireen lbeef hides, 60gie!,60.; green
salted: Weil. sWgi6c.; drY- flint, 12c. Rough- country
leather is dull tit - 20422e.. Dressed loather de. quoted
lows: Red Spanish Sole lb" 21@24c. Slaughter Sole 3it lb.,
26028c4iiIpper Leather,. 1 dozen, $24038;.-Bridle Leather
'4l dozen, $10Q14,5 ; Skirting . Leather ipl ih" 27 ®29 ; Harness
HOMINY--71int;$1.60 V bus.
POTATOES—Pink Eyes, 35c. per bushel.
SALT—NO. 1,- $1450(4 1.00.
$3.7f44,00. Timothy, 22.00. Flax,
TALLOW—Rough, 2c.; Country rendered, So.
At the ximidence of,the bride's father, on Thursday morn
ing, the 14th just., by Rev. W. Aforiis Orimes,,Mr. Wrutasst
ScoLtr, of-Peoria; 111., to Miss 111ITH Anne,. youngest
daughter of Dr. P. B. Johnson:, of M'Conneleville, Ohio. At
the bride's home, near M'Conneilsville, Obi.., on the evening
of the sth inst4.sfr. NATHAN B.SPENOER lO , Miss.MARGARET
A. TacoarsoN. At the " Post Rouse," hreontiellsville, Ohio,
October Bth, Mr. WARRINOTON FORD lOMiDs MARIETTA C.
lisuPza, all of Eheineraville, Ohio.
On Thursday. evening, November 14th, at the residence of
the bride's father. by Bev. John Y. M'Cartney, Mr. Jamas
amine •to Mies•Atenz. B. Zinn; both of Mt. Washington,
On the 16th mat,, by Rev. Robert It. Moore, Mr. Luc
Pyrithosa to Miss Lunn: (near, both of Shelby, Ohio.
On the 21th of October, by Rev. J. A; Meeks, at the house
of the briderfither, near Findlay, Ohio, Mr. DAVID WRIGHT
to Mist Lucy. P. grantee, alt of Hancock County, Ohio,
On Thursday, October 3d, by Bev. J. Carutherr, Mr.
Jotisr TAYLOR, of Clarkiburg, Indiana County, Pa., to Mies
fivaseed JANE GRET, , of Armstrong County, Pa. November
14th, Mr. SAMUEL. SELLERS to MISS ELIZABETH W. SCOTT, both
of Armstrong County, Pa. '
On the 12th inst., by Itev. R. Armstrong, Mr. JOHN MC-
CreLcori) to Mies Fans JANE Mumrsgarr, of Wheeling Val
ley, Ohio. ,
November I l4th, by Rev. W. Y. Morgan, Mr. AAUP'
Stamm, of Peuxeliiwney, Jefferson 'County, to Miss ANN
Tames, of Plum Creek, Armstrong. County. Pa. ,
November 17th, by• Rev. J.. 14„ Drown, WILLIAM Mar Art,
M.D., to 'Miss Reran -Sumrs, both of Middletown, Holmes
[ANNOUNOZIESNTS, GRATIS ; ADDITIONAL RIDLARES ; 'FITZ
CZIITS A LIVID, NINE WORDS BEING. A LIMO
DIED—In Ehlerton, Armstrong County, Pa., November
Jet, ALONZO ALLISON; of intermittent fever, son of D. W.
and Rosanna Hawk, aged 6 years and 5 mouths.
DIED—In Rural Valley, Armstrong County, Pa., Novem
ber 18th,' of drogey, Mr. JOHN PATTERSON, in the 76th
year of hie age.
MED —ln Rural Valley,-Armstrong County, Pa.„ Novem
bar Itith, SAMUEL ANDERSON, in the 14th year of Waage;
also, on Nevemtft 18th; JOHN ROBINSON, in the 16th . year
of big age; both of diptheria, and sons of „Repko and
' ltnial Village, Armstrong Convey, Pa., &item
her • 27th, of .dlOtheria; HARRIET EHMA, daughter of
Joshua andHlisalmth Craft, aged 4 years.
DIBIt--Octobir 24th, of typhoid fever, at the house of her
fatherin-jaw, Mr. Benj. Anderson, of Ashland County, Ohio,
Mrs. SOPHIA-8. - ANDERSON, in the 24th year of her age.
A feW days since, thetnother went, and now 'a daughter is
gone—we trust, both gone to heaven. •
DlED—Normither Bth, at the reildenee of hie eon, Henry
•Oramer, of Fredericksburg, Ohio, PETER CRAMER, in the
84th year; of his age.
DlED—November Oth, of diptheria, in her 4th year,
ANNIE MAY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. P.. Pluhart, of
Wayne County, Ohio. . .
' DTRR—lnMestlield, Medina County, Ohio, September 23d ;
FRANK E. KII,OER, aged 10 years, 11 months, and 12 days;
and Waller :3d, ?II A. EIMER, iged 9 years,9 monthe, and
These young, brothers were the only children of George
and Sarah, J. Kuder, metnhers of= the•*volt
and were ISseant, promising boys, but were both in a. few
'dais taken away by diptheria. By the Sabbath School and
otherwise thr;y? were goe4'degir instructed in the truths
•of po. Gospel,- •and we tirk that j.the means wire not em-'
ployed in vain. The elder especially, in his closing;hours
'itenruintly called upon the Loil•inPrayer,'and, said that he
, trained in Jesus Chrkit, and thathplotegoing to-live with,
, DIED—On the 10th hot., Atte, wlfe•of JANES
CLAIM", Sr., of Moiai I'ownshii3, Allegheny County, aged 68.
She wag long 'the litthjeet of a palatal Matron, which the
hove with patlenee, and In hope of a glorious immortality.,
She had a 'sympathetic heath so& Chrletian, and was affeio ,
donate and useful aiririatbet Rattle a wife. Her loss Is
deeply felt byher,,.ili
:el7;and the church to which she be.
longed. S. C. J.
the. 41st of September, JAMES ALLISON, eon
of Mr. - John Honiiiton t h'f Shountovin, - ekid 8 yolks.
removal of .tbia '•lovegy boy, from an injury received
by a fan, nas ,unexpected, and very trying to I?mnavad
pasinitn,akitiaiterta andaiatet:it, ;mho had been reabtly
before to part with the youngest of their family. James was
a prondsing child, around whom affection was strongly en
twined, and to who& memory will recur with melancholy
delight But the Great Bhopheid, Jesus, gathers the lambs
' of his flock to himself, and secures them from the dangers
and miseries of this sinful world. Therefore the sorrowing
I May say, , g • The Lord gave and the Lord hath taken away,
Ililessed be the name of the Lord:. • B.
DIED—On the 14th ult., in the city of Davenport, lowa
Mr. GILBERT lit'NEOW6t, in the 76th year of his age.
He was a native of Wincheeter, Va., and there united with
the Church, in the 19th year of his age, under the ministry
the Rev. Dr. 11111. Early in life he removed to Pittsburgh,
Pa., and was there engaged in merchandising many years.
Ttience; after a heavy Ices by lire, he removed to Cincinnati,
and thence to this place, in the year 1 2 40, casting in his lot
with the pioneers of the West. Right nobly did ha s u stai n
his part in the sacrifices and tolls incident to a new settle
ment. bath in secular and in Christian duties. In later years,
being called to endure much adversity, In a remarkable man
ner, he still realized "Wisdom's ways are ways of pleasant
nen, and Eater paths are peace." No murmur eseaped his
lips, but 'simply. "It is the Lord, let him do as seemeth unto
him good." .So long as able, he was always in his seatin the
sanctuary, and in the prayer meeting. On him the pastor
and other faithful Christian friends could ever safely, lean.
After but a few days of severe illness, he fell asleep in
Jesus, in the good hope of a blissful immortality. "Write,
Blessed are the dead which die in the. Lord from henceforth:
yea, saith the. Spirlt, that they may rest from their labors;
and their works do follow them." 3. D. M.
IVES, MOTHERS, AND SISTERS,
- whose Husbands, Seim, and BrOthers are serving in
the Army, cannot put into their knapsack a more necessary
or valuable A:111 than a few. boxes of HOLLOWAY'S PILLS
AND OINTMENT. They Insure health even under theex
posures of a soldier's life. Only 2.5 cents a box or pot.
1,, k :. ...
- ' Cs.
rj s ou 0 h
OR PECTORAL TROCHES,
For the immediate Belief and certain flare of
Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Asthma, Hoarse.
nese, Whooping . Cough, Catarrh, Bronx
chitin, Difficult Breathing, Sore Throat,
Rte., Etc., Ete.
BELITIP WARRANTED TRIER MINUTES,
For Ministers, Public, Spoken, and Singers, these
TROCHES are indispensable for (Nearing and Strength.
ening the Voice, Removing Hoariiimeas, etc. •
,The ease with which they are, akon—being easily
tarried in the pocket, requiring no preparation, slave
ready for use on all occasions not liable to change in any
climate, .containiug nothiniiinjurious to the most deli
cate conatitution—should be a sufficient recommenda-.
tion to oil to giro them a fair trial. • .
Price 2ti Cents Par
OF _EVERY STAN AND QUALITY, AT
1 4 1110 4 1C+470.14M. ( co_'
131 Woitcl Street; Pittsburgh.
TO ALL WHOM IT'MAY:CONCERN
Take notice that an application has been made by the Old
&boat Presbyterial' congregation , of East Liberty, in the
County of Allegheny, tolbe Court of Coinmon Pleas of said
County, for a Charter of Incorporation, under articles and
conditions as filed at No. 113 of December term, 1661, in said
Court; and if no sufficient reason be shown to the contrary,
the Court will, at its next (December) term,, decree and de
dare, that said congregation shall become and be a corpora
lion or body politic, by the name; style, and title of " THE
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF EAST LIBERTY,"
in accordance with said articles, and according to the Act of
Assembly in such case made and provided.
DANIEL ARMSTRONG, Prothonotary.
November 2,186 L nov9.bt
FOR THE SOLDIERS.
JUST PUBLISHED BY THE
Presbyterian- Board of Publication,
No. 821 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia
:THE SOLDIER'S 'POCKET-BOOK. St pages, 52m0., bound
in cloth. Price 5 cents. Containing .
'Advice and Directions to Soldiers;
Scripture Selections, including Five Psalms;
The Ten Commandments; -
Being a Manual - for Pocket and Camp Use; and admirably
adapted for presentation to the Soldiers by their friends.
Also the Hymn,:
"JUST AS I AM." Printed on stiff Card, on the back
of which are appropriate - Teßts of Scripture.
This is intended for Hespital use, and has already been
found very desirable for that purpose.
THE SOLDIER'S SERIES OF TRACTS. Containing
Twelve Narratives of Soldiers. Done up in a WiapPer.
Price 10 cents.
Address orders to
WINTHROP SABOBNT, -
821.0hestnnt S treet, . Philadelphia.
far Por sale In Pittsbnrp at the Presbyterian Book
Rams, 57 Hand Street. feb2l-tf
READING t'OR THE ARMY.
Soldier's Camp Library.
TILE AMERICAN TRACT SOCIETY
150 NASSAU STREpT, NEW-YORE,
has just issued a beautiful Library, consisting of TWENTT
FIVE,TOLIIMES, 18mo., inclosed in a box, at the lois-price
of &O ; among which are "General Havelock," "Capt.
Hedley Vicars," "Copt. Hammond," "The Blue Flag,"
"Young, Man from Home."
Packages of 3,000 pages of select Tracts, at $2.00, are pu t
up to accompauy the Library, when desired/.
THE. SOLDIER'S POCKET LIBRARY,
of twenty-live 'volumes, in flexible covers containing the,
Soldier's Text-book, Soldier's Hymns, The Soldiers and
Jesus, Story of Lucknow, and other appropriate works.
The American Tract Society has furnished gratuitously
many hundreds of thousands of pages of Tracts to the sol
diers of Pennsylvania, as well as others. The friends of 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.
Books carefully put up, and forwarded as purchasers may
VIIITTSBURGII FEMALE COLLEGE
Buildings, teachers, and course of study, of the first clam.
Superior facilities afforded in the Ornamental branches.
tendance last year, two hundred and thirty-seven.. Three
terms. per, year.
FORTY'DOLLARS per term, pays for boarding, light,
room -rent, and use of furniture. Tuition - according. to
studies pursued. The Collegiate year begins September 3d;
neon,' Session, December .9th and the third, Hirsh 24th,
1863. Send to the President, Rev. I. C. PERSHING, A. M.,
for a catalogue. M.' SIMPSGN,
augll-ly President of Board of Trustees.
MERCHANTS , HOTEL, •
46 North Fourth Street,'
U. M'KIBBEN & SON, Proprletois.
Mr ELLSVILLE INSTITUTE.
. . .
Au Aeademy for young men preparing for College, cotn-
Inertial pursuits, or teaching; and a Seminary for young
ladies—affording all the advantages of a school of; the first
elan. The course of study embraces Languages, Ancient
and Modern, Literature, Science, and Piano Music.
pauses,. $35 per Session, or 1100 per Academical year.
The next Session opens September nth, 1861 r and contin
ues fourteen weeks. Pupils received at any time during tho
year.. For further information, apply for Circulars or Cata
logues to the Principal, 'REV. W. W. LAVERTY,
apt-tf Wellsville, Ohio.
NORTH'SEW ICKLEY ACADEMY,
BEAVER, COUNTY, PA.
The Winter Session of this Institution open on the
First Wednesday ofbloveraber. .
RENT. H. WOBBER,
REV. SAMUEL FINDLEY,' — " el P a '
NE W FALL AND WINTER
ON THE CASH SYSTEM—the only system that enables is
'to sell Goods cheap these unsettled times. Cash Is our motto;
and under that plan we - are now prepared to offer a line
'stock of WALL AND WINTER CLOTHS, CASSIMERES,
VESTINGS, 'and OVER-COATINGS; bought with .Cash,
which enables us to offer goods at the lowest possible price.
Also, a Fine Stock of Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, of the
Latest Styles, always kept on hand. -
IL SMITH, Merchant Taylor,
marl7-1y No. 84 Wylle street. Plttsbeeth
JOHN D. M'CORD ' JAMES S. =ODD
2ilE.-*C11:11011E113 sc cur.,
HANOTALTVRERS AND DEALERS IN
Eats, Caps, and Straw Goods,
WHQLESALE AND RETAIL,
13 1 WoCd-Street, Pittsburg-h,
Tiave now on hind ibtSpring sales; as large and complete an
assortment of Goods as can be found in any of the Eastern
cities, consisting of - ' •
Fur, Silk; -- an.d-Wool Hats,
of every style and quality; CAPS of every quality and 'latest
fashions; Palm Leaf, Straw, Leghorn, and Panama EATS;
Straw, and. Silk BONNETS, etc, etc. Persons wishing to
pnrehrtee eltherly Wkolesale or Retail, will firurit to their
advantage t o ran and ne MIT stork. marl tal
C' A R IC!O 'IIT 0 . •
For :Brilliancy and Economy,:
BERPASSEB ALL OTHER. ILLIIMINAITING OILS now in
market. It will bum in all styles of coal oil lamps ,
fectlyMtfe, and free - from all offensive. odor. Mninfactured
sad for sale by- ,
fall-ly. 167 Lininervlleanar. ?manual:lr
A S O,N
PURNISHIN6I , UNDERTAKER,
No. 60 SSmit utd Street, keeps oonitantly on .hand 'a large
assortment of Ready-Made Coffins, Metallic Ckuies; abroad*"
cif.thelatest styles. Personal services in all cues When
required;wad no pains Will be spared to give entire fiatisfad
tion, and relieve the friends of the many unpleasant duties
necessarily, connected with the preparations for burial, at
greatly reduced prices. ltoconsopen day and night.lfeire e s
RIDE, OIL AND LEATHER STORE
D. KIRKPATRICK & SONS , -
No. ;11 South Third Street„
BETIMVI KM= AI ND ci*lllil3l . Smarts, PanAostiars,
Hato for: safe .• • := I
SPANISH AND ORDEN SLAUGHTER HIDES] ALOl:*
TA'ANTIPATNA NIPS, TANNERS' 011,540"4.1'
is THE. LOWEST PRIORS AND UN "
=THN BNST THItUS,.
All kinds of. LNither in the rOugh . nnintmy fo .
the highest market price will be in' cosh; or taken fh
exchange for Hides.. Leather stored free of Osxge; anSiegli
Liberal Cash Advances made' on Leather Consignef
H. N. TECISSELL, Agent,
Nn. 1120 Clhaßtyrnt FairPc.t. Philp
.1 3 1TT5331.71:L0-H PA
DAVID IVI'KINNEV CO,
THIS IS A
LARGE RELIGIOUS NEWSPAPER
(mall the leading topics of the day, both Religions and Sec
ular. All the various subjects that present themselves for
consideration, and that are worthy the attention of intelli
gent arm Christian people, are discussed from the Christian
stand-point, and in the . comprehensive spirit of Christian
charity and enlarged benevolence.
Prom the beginning of our present National troubles, this
paper, while allying itself with no political party, has taken
high and fearless ground in favor of the Constitution and the
regularly ordained Government, and of the preservation of
the integrity of the Union. Its utterances have been fine
and decided, and they will continue to be such until the
spirit of rebellion heti been entirely Trenched, 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 M Laval-
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Ms is a feature found in no other religions newepaper, and
maim the Banner a most valuable repository for informa
tion concerning tbose places, to all readers.
are some of the best newspaper writers in the Church.
We also have
n ail parts of the laud.
The Compendium of
Domestic and Foreign News
s prepared with much ease and labor. And just now the
news in the dell,: papers Is often so uncertain and contra-
dictory that the weekly papers can give by far the most re
liable news for the public, Since the opportunity for sifting
and oorieetion is allowed
Under the head of
the Wind interesting incidents connected with individuals of
note, whether dead or living, are published,.
And under the head of
are given the results of Science, Travel, Discovery, Staled
cal Information, ic., of most value to the public.
While at the same time most valuable
from books, magazines, and other newspapers, are given for
the Christian, the parent, the man of literatereand learning
and for the children.
Nor are the
MIMS OF THg GARDEN AND TB FARM
forgotten; but much of the information needed for both to
This paper is furnished to Clubs of Twenty or more at the
low rateof,sl.2s per annum; with an additional copy to
the person getting up the Club. To . Clubs of Ten or more,
at $1.25. To, Single Subscribers at $1.50, when sent by
Mail. To Single Subscribers in Pittsburgh or Allegheny,
supplied by Um Carrier, at $2.00.
DAVID IVIICINNEY & CO.,
AVM. IL KIRKPATRICK, I JOHN KIRKPATRICK,
Late 'of the "trio of Kirk- Late'.with .Gillespie, Zeller
,patrick k Metzger. A Co., Phibuleighis.
11. KIRKPATRICK & CO.,
FORWARDING ANp.qO2,OI7BSION NEROLANTR,
svii rizerzes rx
PIPTSIVIIRGIf MANPFAOTURPD ARTICI,X3.
No. 299tItiberty St.; opposite head of Smithfield,
PITT,SB:GiR , GH, P A.
Particular attention paid to the sale of Country Produce.
The Best in ITSe.
A NEW STYLE, ONLY $35.00,
Making the SHUTTLE, or LOCH STITCH, which is approved for
all kinds of work, and for very many varieties Is the only ad
A new supply of both Funny and Manufacturing Machines
line received. "Er AGENTS WANTED.
Send for Circular and Tering.
Address RENTRY M. 'RHOADS, Agent,
Vederel Stmt. Allegheny City
BI.”EL Sr. CO.,
H2hRU COOKING, PA. RAZREBAB O F
Grate Fronts, Fenders, Ranges, icr
NO. 235 LIBERTY STREET. PITT/MB/3H, PENNA
SAVE THEM BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE.
No. 246. Penn Street,
ba the home formerly mended by Dr. G. IL Soper, appaette
CQirlseehereh. Re will eve, ail the MA= impromenests.
Teeth issetted et various prime, '
.FBOIL SO. TO 1662 . T.
IGIVBRENOE B ; . •
Rev. W. D. Howess, Rev. GAMINS Irxesomr,
A. Dupuis . " G. WOmmusas,
J. If o o la 6 , , W. 41. Volumes,
Dr. OCOME 114Fsinets. W. blueme.
sok mooLlit otc,to
pi ST immix= ••AwAiiiien ET
Y" 7 . rim NTAT'E 7Ans TO En t
A c ireAL.3R),t7E l 4ree
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: 4 S : 1 7 Q , VIE Si *NM , RYAllikettli;l
br-F9maitsn!fotilagsr. 0rra1 , 14441 , 40 040
-NO. 245 Imo*/ smANT. et the Usti of Wg° 4o
rim A DELPHLk.
7. S. aseasia.