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V'olimic, III. 



— — T — — 

LOUISVIIXK, KKNTUCKr, TlIll'HSDAY, JULY 10, 1808 . 



Niimlier 4 ± 



Chicago Corregpondftuce. 

('iiu'AiiK, .Inly II, l.silil. 

( ''•iiuitonii'nilllt : A (i'W ilays 

I’riissian of iniiic, 

sail! U) lUi- witli SDiiio in(•'n^ily, “We 
(ieriiiaiis are It'aniiiig yon A mi rii aiis 
some tliiiiys. I( wa.s when the mein- 
oi’i(e: am! I p imiijiha ol' the great Saii- 
i'h n were Iresh am! reijolelit in the 
lieai'l. of the ga\’ tleianan ]io|iulalioii 
oi'ot'.r city. Thi.s rmnark .set. me to 
t iiiii !; ; iig. I la'iiiemlii'reil llialaSal)- 
two ago, toiiileeii thonsami 
u.ieii aii'l ehihii eii. ( not all 
; maivheil out n mler t lie ten ■ 
! line sl ii-.a ami in tlio swi'ct .Min- 



der 



ami 



liglit of ( ioil, with riotous song 
; hoiit. to woi-lii|i IJaal in a grove in 
the onivkirts of the eity. 'I'he liOiai 
germitti d till' iiniialloweil iiageaiilry, 
for till'  ■ liohl liiasiihemioH wore 
Irea'iiring ii|i wratli against theiii- 

I'liev (//V learning A meriean.s “some 
I liiiig's’' ami es| ei-ially among a horriil 
e.ilalogne ofini|iii‘lies, they are learn 
ing Americans to lraiii| le iimler loot 
the. Saiihatli I a}-. In tlii.s ile\ilish 
• irk they are siistaineil l \' the entire 
I i iilar press. .Never wa.s such adii- 
lalioii lavishyil on any |ieo|ile as upon 
the (I'ernians ami tlieii’ nieth- 

oil of keeping the Salihalh. ( ne of 
the prominent speakers, on lln' occa- 
sion nieiitioneil aliove, is reported to 
have -aid that this was a lieanliful 
lami hut would never he lit for tier 
mans to live in until certain “devils 
east out, among whiidi were 



were 

eimmeraled leniperanee laws for Sali- 
. aiiee, t’dhie ( 'liristianity 



t 



hath 

and ot her ri'st I’ii I ions to the nnhal- 
lowed projiensil ies of the great IIiU’- 
iiitin people. 1 1 is a sina iilar psycho 
lo'di al phenomenon that a |ieople 
W 1 1'  S' ‘ lives seem to flutter on tender 
wave.-^f nie^^dy, and whoso elioral 

"'ft. 



songs ti'i 



the indelinahle 
hielj Is linked to an ag- 
•regaie of hii^s-gff voiees, should he 
addieted to s . I'aiud dcseents from 
1’^ icon ai' such earthly wassail^ 

.iVer eve' nereasi^ig In^u' harrei..^*^-'"* 
These eo ident foes ol the (Ihiireh of 
(iodar 'milling their strength eveiy 
year through Sahhath aniiisemeiits, 
hold inlidelily and their many |iresses 
throughout the land. Of the live 
Ihousaml and sixty-two puhliealions 
in file lliiiteil Slates and the twenty 
(even Ihonsand jirinting jiresses, how 
many are either ilireelly in the inter- 
est ofjust such unholy seoiies as have 
hceii visiliK. of late in (dhieago or are 
ancillary to I hem in some way! 

N’our lale notice of l r. Harts woi'k 
on teaching, siiggesteil to mo a little 
I'eeeiitly |iuhlished in Cincinnati on 
.Sunday School teaeliing, called, “The 
Siimlay School Hand Book ’ hy Ir- 
win House, which has a great many 
valu ihh' snggestifiiis in it to teachers 
ami  iuperinlendonts ami gives an 
elueiilalion of the recent modes ofil- 
lusl rat ing I ruths hy “Ohjeet lessons.” 

' Blaekhoard lessons” etc., etc. 'I'licse 
methods are heing ailojited in the 
schools in this city. I think if cliil- 
ilreii have changed so ultcidy in the 
last decade as to rei|uire sonic of the 
methods taught in this hook a little 
old fashioned awitehing ought to heal 
ministered to them to lead them hack 
to tile old paths. 

Mr. Moody who has attained much 
eeh hrity hy his devotion to Sahhath 
Schools has organi/.eil a series of chil- 
dren's meetings here in whiidi he has 
sueeeedi'il in interesting very many 
hy ((uile an original idea. When he 
was in Kansas not long ago, somehody 
gave him a hird which he hrought 
home with him and preseiitO'l to the 
hoy or girl w ho hrought in the largest 
nuiuher of scholars in a given time. 
B.'fore |iresenting the hird, there 
was a “Bird Meeting” Indd at which 
all the verses in the Bihle which con- 
taiiic'l the word “hiril” Were reiieateJ. 

This was so siieeessiul that a “Baiiih 
Meeting’’ was held. .Mr. .Mooily, in 
giving an ai-eoiint of it said. The 
I ,amh hrought i n so many scholars 
that the hoy' who received it, saiil 
that “he should feel gnilly to take a 
lanih away w hii-h had done so much 
goo'l, ami gave it hack, ami we kept 
that lanih going and would have him 
going yet if some scaniji hml’iit have 
stole him.’’ 

'flic l!ev. W. W. Harsha, of the 
.Simtli I’reshytcrian (diurch, of this 
cil V, several months ago, received a 
call from the Second Breshyterian 
t'liun h, al .la d sonville. III. He late- ' 
ly dci-iilc'l to accept the call. Al the 
( 'ongrcgational meeting held in eon- 
seipience of his announcement of ac- 
ceptance, the church jirotesled against 
the dis'.olulion of the relation and the 
matter coming heforc I’reshytcry, that ; 



in ls'i;“, .Mr. Harsha announced his 
intention “to know nothing among 
you, saxeji'siis Christ and him cruci- 
fied.'’ At that lime such an announce- 
ment was made with peril. .Strange 
altars of the Antiixh pattern had 
hceii set up in the Bord’s House, 
'file Hag, loyally and Baal were the 
idol god ;. Jhit Ihi'ough those years 
of ahsolule jierseculioii, of calumny' 
and threatening of slander and vitii- 
])cra(ion, Mr. Harsha, with a hero- 
ism almost Paul like in strength, 
maintaineil the absolute jmrity ol’the 
;.'i'spi*l ami stca'lt’asll\* reluetML-t.i i^ve 
fiii’di any ulleran. e save Christcruci- 
tii'd and torlnred for dyimt men. In 
that plain, humble edilice, Christ was 
hononsi, while from lil'ty pulpits rang 
the devilish den II ncia* ion , t he clamour 
for more blood, the appeal lor “more 
men,” the wihl wassail of devils let 
loose to trouble the Chiiridi. Against 
the encroachment of I’osit iveism, the 
New hivinily, Biberalism, Mr. Har- 
sha has unceasingly warned his hear- 
ers and though occupying this most 
unpopular jiosition of witnessing 
laithlully for the “Kingdom not of 
this world” the (ihurch has still been 
maintained and many souls brought 
into the kingdom. l uring the war 
I his church .was known as the “Seces- 
sion Church,” and was the tibject of 
much siis|ficion and ill nature, and is 
now regarded as lost to the “enlight- 
enment” of the day, having been 
iplite impervious to Ihewluelive in- 
ti ilciiee of the VoungaMcn’s Christian 
.\ssociation, ami kiiifTrcd eiilerjirises. 
'fhere is matmial in it lor a great 
work, 'fhc Church, however, has 
|irobahly, too much c.xcliisivism and 
loo .gic.iU a huk of an aggressive s|dr- 
il, to ever greatly exceed its present 
eor])orate slrength. 

Hid you observe that Center College 
Kentui-ky, hail conferred the degree 
of |).1 ., on iMr. I'h'skine of the Xortli- 
irc.-7ir/i rri’xlijitrridn Cut houo'! 

M vcoNirs. 



of Brotherly Love not Kuinllu'g* 
Smoothly. 

In tlie Cinruniiili of June 

“.I, appears a long commiinicatioii 
from Hr. Monfort aiming to correct 
and rebuke the errors of its Albany' 
corres|iondent and of the (hlzeUe it- 
self, in reference to the re-union strat- 
egy in the Assembly. And in the 
same ]ia] er, of July' lid, ajijicars a re- 
S]Minso I'rom the Albany' corres])ond- 
ent, who tells some tales out of school 
which we had not heard before. 

Hr. Montfort.’s  'ommunication seems 
to us utterly jioinlless and aimless, 
excejit the aim of it bo iirosumed to 
have been to let the (iazette's readers 
know that Hr. Monfort W'as promi- 
nent in the Assembly and that a good 
deal has been written about him and 
his doings there. H is communication 
consists in (hief part in ro}ieating 
wdiat hail been said in the (lazettc, 
with very' little that we can find in 
the way of contradicting it. The 
amount of the whole matter seems to 
be that the re-union men got up a 
siranni ii/ in the Assembly, inakingDr. 
Monfort the king-bee; and, as all well- 
informed men w'ould anticipate, the 
sirdrm linally settled around the king- 
bee in a very i-idiculous place. 

But at the close of the communica- 
tion, “ Biehard is himselt' again.” Dr. 
Mfmfort's genius for head-counting, 
blazes forth in the following brilliant 
style for the discomliture of the anti 
union men: 

And nOw, .Messrs Kditors, as you 
have been led into error, and as you 
seem to be in atlliction in regard to 
the ]iros| ccts of re-union, permit me 
to administer a little comfoi't to your 
W'oumled s])irits. 1 will then say' that 
the iM'ospects of \inion were never so 
bright as at |(rcscnt in the eyes of 
union men, and never soatllicting to 
those who are o]hm)sciI to it. We have 
:i liasis which is satisfactory' to the 
three-fourths or more, ol our Church. 
.Such a basis as the enemies of union 
at first said w'o must have, but co\ild 
not obtain— the very basis which was 
settled by' the I’hiladeljdda Conven 
tion. It is the very' basis w'hich the 
st:indards of the Iw'o ehiiridies contain, 
with Hr. .Smith’s explanation adopted 
:it l’hiladel](hia,and the (iurley'amend- 
ment, which is ]irecisely' what was 
agreed ujion in the puiblic interview 
between Hrs. Hodge and Fisher, on 
the ]datform in I’iiiladelphia, which 
was received with so much a])jilause. 

'I'hat I do not err, when 1 say' 
that the basis is acceptable to three 
fourths of our (Ihurch, let me say' 
that it was a])]n'oved at Albany' by' a 
vote of one hundred and eighty-sev 
en to sixty-eight, and that a careful 
count of the votes, by Presbyteries, 
shows, that, :is far as the (Miurch has 
acted, more than four-tilths of the 
Presbyteries are in favor it. 'I'he ba- 
sis becomes of ctl’ect as soon as three 
! loui'ths of the Preshyteries approve of 
'flius till' the (lommissioners of 



body vetoed any' change in .Mr. Har- ninety-four Presbyteries have voted 
sha’s pastonite. Coming to Chicago | to ajiprove of it, while only twenty' 



three have voted against it. The 
vote of nine Presbyteries was divided 
eipially', one Commissioner of each 
voting for, and one against it. Only 
fourteen Presbyteries failed to vole, 
or to be represented in the last As- 
sembly'. t)fthe Presbyteries voting 
for and against, wo liave three more 
than four to one. If ten ol' the tour- 
teen not voting, and of the nine whose 
votes were diviih'd, shall vote for the 
basis it will be carried. If the Pres- 
byteries not represented shall vote 
about as others Imve done, eleven or 
twelve of them will go for the b:isis, 
and 1 feel Iplite confident that a ma- 
jority of the divided Presbyteries will 
also ill) so. 1 .Jill no|. however, 
]iro|ihcsy. The oTpusilion is active 
and earnest. the twenly'-three 

Presbyteries that voted against the 
basis, thirteen are ofthe border Syn- 
ods of Baltimore, Kentucky, Missouri 
and Nashville. 'I’hcy will be as jicr- 
sistcnt as they' have been in o|iposition 
to the action of the Church on slavery 
and the war. Ofthe rest many' are 
like iiiinded, and they' will never give 
ii]i. We have much to do, and we 
should be very active, or reunion may' 
sutler delay'. In the basis we have 
agreed that in the settlement of the 
ipicstion, oneo])]»oser of reunion shall 
have as much jiower as three who fa- 
vor it. 'I'o secure three Presbyteries 
for the liasis for one against it, will 
rcipiire great diligence on the jiart of 
the friends of reunion. If three- 
fourths of the Presbyteries fail to ap- 
jirove the basis before the meeting of 
the Assemblies of IStib, the cause will 
not liiil. As the friends of reunion 
have steadily grown in numbers for 
years j.ast, so they' will increase until 
the consummation. Be of good cheei’i 
J. C. Momout. 

'I'he anti-union men ought to be 
duly grateful for the generosity' ol 
Hr. .Montfort and his ] arly' in giving 
ihcm the odds of three to one. 'I'o 
be sure that odds seems to be given 
by' the eonstitntion ofthe church; but 
then it is pm'ely'of grace that Hr. Jl. 
and friends allow the constitution to 
give anybody' any' protection! 

'I'he Alb:iny corresjiondent, who 
seems to be slow to learn reverence 
for his new blaster, returns to tho 
charge, and alter some not very' reve- 
rent remarks about Hr. .Montfort in- 
ijid gns I n thg fol l o yydmr rev ’.'1 
and prophesy in^i^^'^ 

If any' one who knows Hr. Yl.’s 
position will read those articles, Im 
will discover very' clearly' that tho 
real ground of Hi'. .M.’s dissatisfaction 
is the presentation 1 therein made of 
the marvelous and humiliating way- 
in which he and the majority' of the 
tVsseinbly — more than twenty of whom 
I alone have heard jiersonally declare 
they would never follow his lead 
again -engineered the action of tho 
lYsscmbly. 1 refrain, at jircsent, Irom 
entering further into tho inside histo- 
ry of all that transaction, and simply' 
say that if it is necessary to put in 
light things not yet come to light in 
reference to Hr. Alontfort’s relation 
both to the “Alontfort’s addendum” 
and the “Hall resolution,” the fear and 
the \)ressiire under which both tliese 
were olVered to tho Assembly' and 
jiasscd, and the ellort made to induce 
tho clerk ofthe Assembly' not to tele- 
graph the latter to tho Harrisburg 
Assembly, the inliirniation and the 
conversations jicrtaining thereto will 
be forthcoming. Nothing butpositivo 
fear that the “/ms/s,” though passed 
by the Assembly', might be defeated 
in the Presbyteries, induced the offer- 
ing of either the Montfort or Hall 
paper. But every one saw tho lolly 
of tho “addendum.” What avails it 
to say' we “prr/'ir” the standards pure 
and simple, if y'ct we v'ote for some- 
thing contrary' to this’/ Hence tho 
felt need lor something more than tho 
“addendiiin.” Hence the Hall reso- 
lution, in order to maintain orthodoxy' 
in tho United Church - but a resolu- 
tion directly' in contravention of tho 
objectionable clause in the first article 
of the basis itself! 

Notwithstanding the two meetings 
held in New York and Philadclpiiia, 
a lew day's ago, both in favor of re- 
union, there has been by' jiositive res- 
olutions no assertion ;»t tho comjiloto 
satisfactoriiiess ofthe basis as it is. In 
those meetings the basis was not even 
read, much le.ss was there a discussion 
of its merits. 'J'he Philadel|diia “Pres- 
byterian,” the Pittsburgh “Banner,” 
the “Northwestern Presby'terian,” are 
totally opposed to the basis as it 
stands. I'lveii the New York Observer 
“prefers” the Standards. Severe arti- 
cles already have been written against 
the basis, and from our personal in- 
tercourse with not less than half a 
hundred ministers, since tho Asseni' 
bly' adjourned, not more than si.x or 
seven of whom were in the Assembly', 
we latow that the basis gives great 
dissatisfaction. Some of the Presby- 
teries have voted aln«idy against it, 
and some that have voted, though not 
definitively’, in favor of it, will recon- 
sider their action. Already', in the re 
gion of Pittsburg and Alleheny', a 
calm, judicious and unanswerable “cir 
ciilar” has been issiieil, signed by such 
men as Professors Klliot, Jaeobiis 
Hodge, Wilson, ami Hrs. ..McKinney', 
Howard, Blair and some thirty' others, 
urging the Church not toapjirovo the 
basis as it stands, but to go for the 
“Bagleson amendment” — an amend- 
ment, the first that was ollvred in the 
Assembly, and voted down so uncere- 
moniously by' the Assembly', under 
the dictation of Hr. Monf n-t — tho on- 
ly' thing that can put the dcfei-tive ba- 
sis right, and deliver the union cause 



from the “muddle” inti^vhieh, as the 
Philadel])hia “Presbyler7in”say's,I)rs. 
.Monlfort, Hall, ami IhJ' who acted 
with them, got the matfi r of reunion. 

'I'his is not our liglit. We are In 
ei/allll rto between tho^uMontfurlans 
with their jiartisan sir itegy' of cau- 
cuses aiel nose I'Oiiiujigs and the 
Hodge- Humphreyans u-Ah their old 
stralegy of being stroU^jiy in favor of 
the things jirojioscd a mj^ \e princijdes 
held; but only' ilesire l^B,,sonie other 
thing shall be done f 
posed and somoriothcr ij 
same general class-, 
to anything that sh^ 
shall hiok on at lbis\ 
gists with great, eomi 
we advise Hr. M. and 
look out fill' the 
“dead letter” trap. ^ 

How the goipel of the Abolition Priests 



those jiro- 
liciplesof the 
^ling nobody 
Ifn’.eld. We 
..the strate- 
feency'. Only' 
■ .lliis friends to 
•■‘1 ‘ '“'.gbig of tho 



Destroys the^urch. 

A friend of ours wl^ has recently' 
visiteil jiortions ol%U c State of Ohio, 
gives us a most startling account of 
the ertect of the abolition gos]»el in 
utterly' obliterating  ;liurches which 
before the war were I.irge and lloiir- 
ishing, csjiecially' tloiio connected 
with the Methodist, ’^jiitheran, and 
United Presbyterian cliiirches. 

Our friend ti'lls ifs'^tliat in certain 
localities several Methodist churches 
are (dosed and in soiiu- cases are ut- 
terly' abandoned. 'I'he abolition gos- 
]'fl, first of all, drove till all the more 
jiioiis members, andi- lltho radicals 
to provide for the p .pcher’s salary, 
which (hey soon liijn.ime unwilling 
and iinahle to do. And as the sli- 
pv'iids of IlysC radical ]irea( hers could 
not b(* | ai'l, they Velie coniiielled to 
seek other fields of hilior Where their 
gos]iel M as still apjii'^ciated. He in- 
inforniH us flmt sevchiil ofthe United 
Presbyterian chiircljes are also (dosed 
by' tim folly ofradi^l jireachers and 



elders, sii 
those wh 
for  u»v 
Son, 

otle.r 



om the chiinli 
Vallandlgham 



are I 




make sonu! short extracts from his 
very able cll'orl: 

Kev. J(din Maenaiightaii seconded 
the motion made hy' Kev. Hr. Kirk- 
patrick, ami in (biing so said: Fathers 
and brethren, I shall endeavor as f:ir 
as I can to iniit:ite the sjiirit in which 
my brother. Hr. Hill, ojiened this .Re- 
bate, and 1 hope I will be enabled ^to 
avoid in any' staicmeiit 1 may luaTvC 
anything calculated to prmliieeL irri- 
tation of feeling or to raise any par- 
ticular (luestion as between man and 
man. ( Hear, hear.) In a grave crisis 
like this, and with the momentous in- 
terests that are in the balance before 
our view, itwoiihl serve , no end what- 
ever to demomitrate that this man or 
the other man hadJiecU. inconsistent 
in that he was not now holding jire- 
cisely the same tbriii of o] inion re- 
garding cm-tain public matters as he 
had done in times pasjt. Sir, none of 
us arc infallible, nor does it follow 
that a man is inconsistent bccaiiso he 
does not jiresent the same asjiect to a 
jiarliciilar (jiiestion when the aspect 
of tho (Jiiestion itself is changed as 
he did before it was changed, cind 
when llu^vorld itself is making such 
strides, in its plans, jnirposes, and 
declarations as it is now doing, it 
would bo to my' mind the consi^j^euey 
of fully to maintain at all times jire- 
ciscly' the same front towards it. 
(Hear.) I would think very ill in- 
deed of the strategy of the general 
who, with a valiant army at his back, 
had taken uji a strong position, if he 
were to say', I am (hdermine'l to. stand 
here, let tho enemy fare as they' may;. 
His duty' is to accomniodate himself 
ami his skill to the jiosition he occu- 
pies in ri'gard to the. ad vers:ify, and 
to see to it that whatever ( hanges 
they may make, he would he true to 
his country', and true to the cause en- 
trusted to him. 

The jioint on wliii h we diller. then, 
is what wo are to do in the present 
eniergciicy. (Hear.) Tlu’ resolutions 
and the amendment jioint in dillerent 
direi-tiuiis. Hr. Hill and those u ho 
think with him arc of ojiinion that 
wo sli'jiild go to tho Bcgislatiire, and, 
by' jiotition, ask them to continue to 
us an endowment that has been en- 
ji.)y'ed by us for many' years wit bout 
any interruption. No want of lideli- 
ty and zeal and energy' in the dis- 
charge of the duties with which that 
• ■•. 'owmeiit is connected having been 
V hink we should he 

firffuenit 



.some- 
in- our 



up Irom 
rs of the 



value. 

Ohio be 
doubt not 
when :i loi 
I hose [leophc 
gospel of Chris 
them tho precious doctrines of the 
f.'ross. 

There is surely a sad day' of reck- 
oning awaiting these jiriests of Baal. 



go and preach to 



Able Speech of Rev. John Hacnaugh- 
tan on State Endowment in Ireland. 

We imblished lust week a summary' 
of the debate in the Irish Assembly 
regarding the jirobable withdrawal 
by the (roverninent of the Itajium 
Donum or State grant, which for more 
than two hundred y'ears has annually' 
been given by the Irish and English 
Parliaments to the Presbyterians of 
Ireland. 

With tho disestablishment of tho 
Episcopacy in Ireland, tho Ketjium 
Donum will cease, and tho brethren 
have taken occasion in this Assembly 
to read tlio civil powers a Iccturo 
upon tho relations borne by' tho 
Chundi to the State. Ono feature of 
this debate is at least gratifying, for 
it evinces that long dependence on 
the State has not altogether enslaved 
the church, “that many' remain unde- 
liled,”and that rather “than cat from 
the same dish with Pajiacy” a largo 
part of the Irish church will rely' 
upon their own unaided efforts to sus- 
tain the work ot^raco among them. 

Consjiiciious among the men who 
so nobly' volunteered to defend the 
“truth as it is in Jesus” appears tho 
name of Ilev. John Macnaughtan, 
who a few years ago came from the 
Free Church of Scotland at Paisley, 
to take charge of ono of tho largest 
and most influential churches in Bel- 
fast. During his short stay among 
Irish Presbyterians ho has won the 
hearts of his brethren and is regard- 
ed upon all sides as a leading man in 
tho struggle which is now forced ujion 
his adopted church. Trained amid 
tho trials and difficulties of the great 
disrujition in Scotland which eventu- 
ated in the Free Church movement, 
blessed by God with native talent and 
ability', rijie in y'ears, with a nature 
sollcned and purified by grace, cer- 
tainly the mantle could fall upon no 
one who is better adapted to wear it. 

Bringing with him from Scotland, 
the true nursery of Presbyterianism, 
the great jirincijiles handed down by 
his forefathers, he seems destined to 
fight the battle manfully', and tho re- 
sult of tho debate discloses tho fact 
that his burning words were not de- 
void of eff. - 

In order that our rea'lers m.ay form 
an idea of -ho issues involved we 



, ■ 'i.'TTflild lirffiieiit id 
action by the ( irciimstances that have 
brought IIS into oiir present jiosition. 
(Hear, hear.) It is not of our seek- 
ing that we arc called ujion to diseii.-is 
resolutions like those which Mr. G lad- 
sUiiie has inU'odjaceJ. 'i'hc.se resolii 
lions ol Mr. Gladstone have not boon 
introduced on flie jilea that our work 
has been inefficiently' jierformed — that 
we have not beei' doing our utmost to 
sustain the loyalty' of tho jieojile and 
Conserve Ihe jicace of Ireland. ( Hear.) 

I think the inlmissions brought out 
to ilay from the liji.sof eminent stati’s- 
nieii in connection with the rcjiort of 
tho dejiiitatioii that went to Govern- 
ment, are (jiiite siiHieiciit testimony 
ujion that subject. (Hear.) If tho 
h’e/jiinn Donum ofthe Irish Presbyte- 
rian Church is meddled with it is not 
because any Jiarty' in the State has 
declared that she was unfaithful to 
her trust, or unfaithful to her com- 
pact; and we must look, thorefore, at 
what has ajijiarently' been the moving 
Jiower timt has led t-tatesmon of liigh 
standing and of great eminence to 
come to the comdiision that has been 
arrived at in the House of Commons 
of this free country'. Will anybody 
question tliat tho one difliculty of the 
State has been the demands of the 
Church of Romo in Ireland for reli- 
gious equality'. (Hear.) Is not that 
the matter that has jnizzled and an- 
noy'd! and jicrjilexed tho Government 
of this country ? 'Plio great difliculty' 
has been how to deal with the inces- 
sant and continued demands of the 
Cliiirch of Home, that Church being 
in this Jiosition, that a large section of 
this country, I mean so far as jiopula- 
tioii is concerned, were in her com- 
munion — that there were in this 
country nine Roman Catholics to ono 
member of the Prelatic sect, and that 
thoAloman (falholic sect in this coun- 
try' was nine times more numerous 
than the Presbyterian sect. This 
state of things was jiressed continual- 
ly' by' tho jirelates of tho church ujion 
tlie Government; and tho largo en- 
dowment enjoy'd! by' tho Church of 
England in this country' has been 
constantly' referred to and contrasted 
with tho small number of the adhor- 
onts of tho church in tho country'. 
The jioliticians and statesmen have 
looked at this matter not as w'e do, 
but through the Word of God. W hen 
wo look at tho matter wo say that 
numbers are nothing, that truth is 
overy'thing; and we, helioving that wo 
hold the truth as it is in Christ, be- 
lieve that stafi-smen ought to under- 
stand and hold it too; and that while 
the truth is to bo maintained error is 
not tq be maintained. 'I'hey' won’t 
look at the matter through that me 
diiim, lor the House of Commons is 
comjiosed of men of all religions, and 
of some of no religion whatever. It 
is in vain, then, to hojio that they will 
look ujion tho matter as a question 
betwemi truth and error, without 
taking into accountUho numbers of 
those from whom tlicsi demands jiro- 
eced. Htatesmeii have therefore felt, 
whether righlly orwrongly', that they' 
were shut iiji to one of two courses — 
they must a'hijit either the levelling 
up or the levelling down sy'stem 
(hear, hear) — they' must either give 
far more hirgely out of the revenues 
of this country for the maintenance 



of Pojiery' than they' have ever done, 
or they must jiiit all jiarties on a level, 
giving to all a fair field and no favor, 
and tills latter was to beaccomjilished 
by taking away' the 'endowments al- 
tc^ether. 

1 feel that, so far as I can judge of 
jiiiblic matters at the jiresent time, 
ihere is but this alternative before us 
— feither to ajjjirove of a general dis- 
endownicnt, and to demand that, if 
that is the course to be adojfted, it 
shall be fully' and Smjiartially carried 
out — (hear, hear) — or to look forward 
to it as a certainty' that Rome shall 
bo endowed. (Hear, hear.) You may' 
talk about doing this thing or the 
other, but you have before y'ou the 
sjiirit and temjier of the House of 
Commons, and at this moment you 
must know jierfiebfry' well that, H* we 
go forward and urge tho continuance 
of our endowments, the House will 
say, ‘ Tiieii we must maintain the en- 
dowments of tho Church of England 
in Ireland, and we must also endow 
tho Chun h of Rome.” I think it 
very likely' that many' of the leading 
jmlitieians would be very glad if you 
would enable them to do that. (Hear, 
hear.) But 1 trust that we will not 
put ourselves in that jiosition. I 
would also say' that in the resolutions 
of Dr. Dill, and in the amendments 
submitted by' Dr. Kii'kjiatrick, too 
much is attributed to the Jtegium 
Donum as to the effect it has had ujmn 
the extension of this church. (Hear, 
hear, and no.) 1 think that this 
church is jiervaded by a thoroughly 
evangelical sjiirit. (Hear.) No doubt 
we have been hcljied and aided by' the 
grant, but, if it were swejit away to- 
morrow, I do not believe that any- of 
our churches or any of our stations 
in this country would cease to be 
maintained. (Apjilause.) "While we 
should exhibit a (I lie amount of thank- 
fulness f()r small mercies, 1 should not 
like if we felt the slightest ajijirehen- 
sion that we would be crijijiled by the 
withdrawal of the grant. (Hear, 
hear.) 1 have every contiiJence in 
the great jirincijilcs oftliis Presbyter i- 
anchuridi. fliave such confidence in the 
men with whom it is my' honour to be 
associated in the ministry' of this 
Church, that I have tho conviction 
that wo will be found adequate to tho 
emergency' when it shall come — I am 
not one of those who have said to my 
Presbyterian brethren, throw up your 
/{eijium Donum. 1 never said that, and 
1 don’t think that I had any' warrant 
for so (bung. If t w eri j Aix si -) 'l l(0|n.i 

iij) y()ur''/t( y((/ #  / 

met by this (jiieRtioii, Was there na 
soniclliing wrong in y'Oiir keejiing it 
so buig, when y'oii gravely make tliis 
jirojiosition for ceding it. ( Hear, hear.) 
The grand difference betw'een tlie jiro- 
jiosai of Dr. Dill and Dr. Kirkjiutrick, 
b'dli of whom arc most wise and ju- 
dicious counsellors, is that Dr. Dill 
thinks we ought still to go bi Parlia- 
ment and ask them to continue this 
endowment to us; and Dr. Kirkjjat- 
rick thinks that the time has gone 
jiast lor that. Whatever the General 
.\ssembly' may do, 1 hojie they' will 
not go to Parliament to ask for the 
continuance of the grant. (Hear.) I 
say that, not because of the question 
of our right to have the endowment — 
I believe y'ou have tho right — but in 
the face of the resolutions jiassed by 
the House of Commons by' a very' 
large majority, in the face of the gen- 
eral jmbiic sentiment ofthe country,! 
think it would be a very unwise — and 
jiardon mo, ilr. Moderator,ifl say' it — 

1 think it w'ould bean undignified jio- 
sition for us to go to ask for a contin- 
uance of jBcj/fum (Hear and 

ajijilause, with cries of “No.”) 
If, under these circumstances, we 
were to go to Parliament with 
such a request, I think we w'ould be 
simply jiutting the Church in a false 
position. I, for ono, do trust and be- 
lieve that this Presby'terian Church 
will stand ujKin its dignity'; and hav- 
ing given the House of Commons an 
ojjjmrtunity' of know'ing the jirinci- 
jdos on which the grant had been re- 
ceived, it should leave that body' to 
take such further jiroceedings as it 
should deem right, and as to such fu- 
ture j)r(x;eecUng8 the Assembly' will 
meet and say' what action wo should 
take and what jiosition we should as- 
sume. (Hear, hear, ami ajijilause.) 
1 am no* yet just jirejiared to take 
the advice of my y'oung friend Mr. 
Gray, that if y'ou can get jiatronage 
abolished you will give me a return 
ticket to Scotland- (Iiaiighter.) I 
may say hero, once for all, I have 
cast in my lot to this Church. (Ap- 
jilaiise.) My design is to live and 
die in it, if it lets me. (lionewed 
apjilause.) And, Sir, 1 look forward 
with much hojie, with much exjiecta- 
tion of the results of these movements 
in Parliament. 

Sir, it has been said tli.at tho only 
body' to be served by a general disen- 
dowinont would be the Roman Cath- 
olic Church, and tho only' jierson to 
congratulate us, if these results were 
brought about, would bo Cardinal 
Cullen. I hol(l the very' ojijiosito 
ojiinion. (Hear, hear.) I know very' 
well it serves tho jiiirjiose of the Ilo- 
mish hierarchv' in Ireland to say that 
they don’t want any' (roverument 
money. Believe that who may'. 
Credat Judaeus. Who that knows 
the history of that Church would be- 
lieve a word of it? Sir, nothing 
would delight them more than that 
there should bo j»ropo.sed, though not 
just immediately, an endowment of 
the jiriesthood, and that there should 
be some largo claim put in by this 
Church which would enable Popery' 
to say', “Give it to them by all means! 
(Jive it to them, but give us just nine 
times what you give to them.” First, 
tnere would be an endowment of Po- 



jiery in the worst of all forms — mo- 
nastic institutions, convents and mo- 
nasteries, with monks in grey', blue, 
black — and we would be in a len-fold 
worse Jiosition than we aia*. But. Sir, 
have we nothing fn g:iin? If Ihis jilan 
projiosed by' Mr. Gladstone, is carried 
out, 1 think we will gain a better 
Jiosition than we have at jiresent in 
relation to those bodii's -the Roman 
Catholic and Ejiiscojcd Church (if 
Ireland. (Hear.) 'fhere will he an 
end jiut to the tyranny' juacti.sed by 
the church in Ireland. ( .\ jijilaiise.) 
There will he an end juit to the claim 
of jireccdence over oven our .Modera- 
tor. jqihiuse. I We will assume noth- 
ing in the way of supremacy over :my 
man, but we will then be in :i jiosition 
to say, "We claim equality, and 
will have it.” (Tremendous ajijilu 
Have we :mything to I'ear foi' 
Church itself.' Will the noble exa 
ofthe worthy' and distinguished noble- 
nian in our neighborhood. Lord Hulf- 
eriu-fajijilausoi-to whom :i fitting tri- 
bute will be jiaid by'-and-hy,when a no- 
tico of motion will be hroug' 
before this House- will that noble 
liord have no imitators among the ti- 
tled ofthe land, whose names llonrish 
and llame in Church Defence Asi 
tions? — [ajijilause. I —and will tl 
hie examjile of that man no' 
imitators in the Church to whicn . 
belongs? (Hear, hear, and ajijilause.] 

1 know if the emergency' comes,lhero 
will be imitators of his sort on the 
part ol' the Prosbylerian ehler.s and 
laity'. (Ajijihiuse. ) We have nothing 
to fear, therefore, on that score; and, 
as regards Rome, is there anything to 
be gained by' this general (lisendow 
ment if it takes jilace? 1 say there is 
much to be gained. The agitation in a 
n.'ition kejit for ye:irs ujion years in a 
state of frctfulness and uneasiness, by' 
the constant claims of that Church to 
get UJI and uji in tho hojie it would be 
made the Established Church ofthe 
country, will be juit loan end. I don't 
mean to say that R.ime will cease 
from her demands at the treasury. 
(No, no, and hear, hear.) I never said 
so. As long as grass grows anil water 
runs, and the Pojie remains in his 
Jilace, and the Man ol Sin is not de- 
stroyed, and there ia money' in (he 
British Excheijuer, Rome will find 
some way' of making demands on it; 
but we will take away from them what 
has seemed in the eyes of many' jioH- 
ticians to be a fair ground of com- 
plaint and trouble, and there i.^ noth- 
ing better for the country than th.it 
you s hoiiM : iki .•('.'•'iv all ostensible 
e glivl.’.'.' ^ 

ostensible grievance in tlnr”t..xistence 
ofthe Irish Established Church, tho 
numbers being so few and limited in 
the Hjiace ol country' they course. 
When this disendowment lakes ohue 
that must be given up, and wheii the 
empire has jironounced there will bo 
no .ascendancy' in religion — our battle- 
ground will be shilled — we will still 
have to lighten the educational field, 
and 1 have no doubt that on that 
ground truth will jirevail. (Ajiplause.) 

I have great jileasui’e in siijijiorliug 
tho resolution of Hr. Kirkjiatrick. 
By'-and-by, 1 hojie Ihe House will bo 
disjiosed to ajijioiut live or six mem- 
bers from eacii side — (no^ no) — with 
the view of seeing how they' can hai - 
monizc any, or all ofthese re.solutions 
(Ajijilause.) 

Rules for 'Visitors and Travelers. 

IF UKSIlU.Nd 1\ 'I'MK COrNTliV. 

1. Never neglect yiui' accustomed 
jirivate duties of reading, meditation, 
self-examination and jiray'cr. 

2. Never fail to attend some jilace 
of worshij) on the Lord’s day, unless 
jireventeil by' such circumstances as 
you are sure will cxeiise you in tho 
ey'e of God. 

;j. Never entertain invited comjiany 
on the Lord’s day', and pay' no visits, 
unless to the sick and nee(ly, as acts 
of benevolence. 

4. Never engage in any' thing, either 
on the Tjord’s or any' secular day', 
which will comjiromise y'our Christian 
consistency'. 

5. Heck to (logood to the souls of your 
family'and all others within y'our reach. 

fl. Always remen; i.. r 1h;i* '-on aro 
to “stand before llm i'', 'j. 

Christ.” ^ 

Tli v : i TN,1. 

1. .M uke yoni- ^. I'iiiigomenls to stoji, 

II jiossible, in some jilace where y'ou 
can enjoy' suitable religious jij ivileges. 

2. Itatajiublic house oi- watering- 
place on the liOrd’s day', do not min- 
gle with indiscriminatocomij^ny'; keeji 
y'our own room as much a.-Tjio-ssible, 
and be engaged in such away as may 
make the (lay' prolitable to your soul, 
and honorable to your God. 

2. Every day' find or make tim. 
your Jirivate duties of reading, medi- 
tation, self-e.xami nation and jirayer. 

4. Carry' tracts ;ind good books with 
you to read, distribute, or lend, accord- 
ing to circumstances. 

5. Seek (ijijiortunitios to do gO" 
tho souls of those into whoso society' 
you may' fall. 

(i. Never, by doeil or conversation, 
apjicar to be ashamed ofy'our religious 
jirofession. 

7. Remember, y'ou are to “stand be- 
fore the judgment-scat of Christ.” 

Let me entreat y'Ou to read these 
items of advice over ami over again, 
and recur to them in every time of 
tomjitation. 'I'hey are tho atfectionato 
warning of ono who knows the danger 
of your situation, :\nd whoso he:irt’s 
desire and jiray'cr to God it is, Unit 
y'ou may' maintain your Christi: ’' '’i 
tegrity', honor God, live in obed 
to liis will, and enjoy’ thejieaco wblch 
can alone sjiring from a “conscienco 
void of olfenco,” because the lovo of 
God is shed abroad in the heart.” — Dr. 

Bedelh 





Free I'hrisliaii lonimoiiweallli 

1,01'ISVlLll!, KY„ TllliKSbAY.Jl'LY !li. ISliS. 



K»v. si'ii\iri’ it(» m 
UfV. c; i: ». «) II VI! N I'.s. 

UA\’ll»o.\ A IJOIll N.'OX. 



The Great Movement toward ^e 

Emancipation of the Christian 

Church in Britain. 

That llio la-ailoi-H of Iho ('iimiiioii 
tccultli Ilia)' he kept advised of the re- 
markable revolution f'oiii!' on in the 
opinions of the Britisli com ernini; 
the relation of the Slate to the Chnreh 
and of the discussions of those f^real 
jtrinciples of Church independence 
and spirituality carried on there as in 
this country, we have aimed to report 
al nost without remark in reiamt num 
fjors ot the ('ommoiiircaUh the substan- 
tial |ioints of the ai‘,!;ument on i-ither 
aide. — First, of the Kiiijlish discussion 
of the Irish Kslablishmeiits. Xexl. of 
the discussion on I'nion with the 
United I’resby terians in the (iener- 
al A.ssembly of the l-'l-eo t-huia h of 
Scotland, anil lastly of tho jiroposi- 
lions in the Irish (leneral Assembly 
touching the luujiinu /hniiiiu endow- 
ment *of the Irish Fresbv'teriau 
Church. With these facts before them, 
our readers areemibled the more re:id- 
ily to comprehend the groat issues in- 
volved alike in these British ilLseiis- 
sions and in tho Amei'ican discus- 
sions between tho A'orthern and 
Southern (fhurchesin reference to the 
proper sphere of tho tfhureh of Christ. 

It will bo ajiparent to every intel- 
ligent reader that one and the same 
great iiuestion underlies all these dir- 
ciissions, however different the forms 
in which the issues are jircsented. 
And hence, whether the ai'gument be 
for and against the dis-establishment 
of the Irish Fpiscop;il (.'hureh; for 
ami agiiinst tho union of the several 
bodies in dissent from the Fstablisheil 
Church of Scotlond ? and against the 
withdrawal of tho lieijium Donum 
from Irish I’resbj'terians; or for and 
against Church interference in the j)0- 
litical issues of the United States; 
still the same great topic forms the 
staple of tho arguments in all these 
debates :ilike.-viz: — Is tlic State 
among a Christian |)eo])lo bound to 
recognize tho religion and (,'hurch of 
Christ and back the Church with the 
authority and influence or tho ])ecu- 
niaiy aid of tho Slate? And is it 
a function of the Church iind her 
ministry on tho other Imnd to ' 
i; I I and spiritual power to 

measures of the S 

!f the Fuglish diseu.ssions, this 
issm* is dii eclly made in the ] roposi 
tion to dis establish the hliiiscopal 
Church in Ireland. In the Scottish 
discussion the same issue is indirect- 
ly made by tho i ertinaeify of certain 
Free Kirk men. who refuse union 
with tho United I'reshytei'ians except 
tho latter will make the ‘-claim of 
i-jght" — that i.s, the doctrine of tho 
right of the fihureh to demand and 
receive support from the State — a 
term of union and communion. In 
the Irish disi-ussion, the issue is di- 
rectly presented again in the assertion 
of the dut}- of the State to continue 
the Donum in considcriilion of 
services rendered I he Slate by the 
Church. In the American di.sciission. 
the issue is madedircctiy in the prop- 
!)sitions to make the Nation a t'hris- 
tian Nation by enaci ment of its ]» - 
litical constitution, and in the |ir;iefi- 
cal emploj-ment of the Church with 
its ordinances ;ind courts for the sup- 
port ol'certain political theories and 
jiolicies. 

No thoughtful reader of these de- 
bates, can tiiil to perceive th.-it the 
fundameiit:d ei-ror underIving the 
views of the grc;it inajoriU of both 
jiartie.-) to the discussion, is (he illogi- 
 -al rea.soning from the doctrinal 
premise of the llciidship of Christ 
nilij.'‘'“'^ b' ll'o conclusion of 
the obligatioir^tf the nation as well 
as of the chun-h acknowledge thaf 
llcadshii  of (Mirist by public civil 
enactment, !iud thereby- become in 
fact a joint interpreter of the revealed 
word of’ Christ. And of course if the 
natioi^s authorized to interpi-et the 
reveided word it is bound to enforce 
the ;iceeplance of and obedience to 
the revciiled (loci rine ami duty. 'This 
blunder ])eri)etu:illy, repi-ated from 
the days of Andrew Melville to the 
prc.sent, has led to all the iipostasi*‘s 
of the Scottish Church and caused the 
secession from it of all the ]iioty and 
spirituality which bj- successive revi- 
vals have been restored to that church 
only to be driven out of it. 

It has ever been a matter of amaze- 
ment to ustlmt Andrew Melville, with 
his compeers of I.08II, and fleorge 
(rillospie, with his eompeej-s of llii:!. 
should have discerned so clearly that 
great truth of the entire i mie| endenee 
ami spiritmdity of the church; and 
tho authorit3’ of the church iis sole 
l)Ossessor of the Oracles of Cod, itnd 
,-et should allow the chui-ch, under 

. lead of politicians, to become en- 
icd in any way in f;ital Jilliance 
., the State. No one could have 
-.serted and expounded moi-e clearly 
than tjeorge (.iillespie the generic 



dill'erence between the fund ions of 
the Slate esfabli.sbcd by Cod as his 
ordinance with the light of nature 
ami leason for its guide anil rule ot 
faith, and tho church government es- 
tablished by Christ with the revealed 
word as its sole guide ;ind rule ot 
faith. And yet they strangely sub- 
mitted to the diplomacy of iiolilicians 
and sdlowed the church to bcconu- 
enslaved under guise of being pro- 
tected iigainst violence, and under 
]iroinise of support Irom the lull 
treasury of the nation rather than 
fri'nn the otVerings of the Uord's |ioor. 
Still moic surprising is it that Chal- 
mers and the men ot the. disruption 
of 18 i:;, should not only Imvc so neai - 
ly grasped the truth on this subject, 
and actually deinon.st rated by c.\|icri 
nicnt that the truth can be ,supportcd 
not only without State aid, but in 
spite of the State s violent opposition 

ami 3 ' 1 ‘t tlnit their i-Vi-s should In- 
hidden and they lelt to lay up trouble 
lor I heir succe.s.sors in the very ne.xt 
generation. But not less sur|iri.-ing 
than either is the fai l lhaL.;ilC'r Itn- 
fathers of the American church h:id 
clearly noted the heresy id the origi- 
n;ll Weslminster ('onlission in Ihi- 
twenty third chapter and h;id strick- 
en it out, their children should now 
just its blindly as the modern British 
1‘rcsbvterians endeavor to restore in 
elfe -t if not in form one side of the 
erroneous doctrine that has wrought 
so much ruin. 

We are by no mciins singular in 
tracing back the troubles and secos. 
sions of the Sculfish Church to this 
inconsistency in the princi)des ot 
Melville and tlillespie. X. Taylor 
1 lines, it luiin who hits displayed more 
knowledgo of the w hole subject, and 
prolounib-r sagin iiy than any other 
writer ot the :igc. )ircsents the follow- 
ing view of the mailer as it allccls 
the Scotch (diiin lies in one o( those 
admirable summings u|i of the hicts 
and rea.sonings which so distinguish 
his book: 

“The spiritmil independence pai ly 
within lheFi.stabli.shed ( 'hiircli obtained 
the majority and imniedi;ilcly, as we 
have seen, used I heir power to cari-y out 
their iincicnt jirincijdes. The result 
was that, being met ;unl 1 hallciiga-d 
by the law, they prcsc|-\ ed indeed 
their ow n consistency :il the cxpciisv- 
of extreme sacrilico, but one great 
point of the argument in the i|Ucstion 
with the Voluntaries was linally de- 
cided tigainst them. We obsci-ved 
jibove that 'he comlilion olThe IJevo- 
lut 'll - '"'lieni biice now been ili 

‘ y I -t'‘C_flie ' ■ a: lo^l'amer- 

i i-C ‘"sine II - . held them. 
;iddlhal the wIioK- eondi 
lions III l-.slablislinienf have also been 
ilieided by law to be w hat the late 
Secedei-s, as distingu'slied li-om the 
chLer, in i list il them of being. The 
ineiples of these decisions, as lex- 
in reiicaled iiowerful ojiinion.- 
laioritv of the Court, is. that 



presseit 1 



of the majority of the t'oiirl, is. that 
not merely the lievolution .Setih-nienl, 
but the w hole cslablishnien I of the 
chureh of Seollanil. oh iii'tm, wa- up 
on grounds irreconcilable with the 
claims oft he Ciiureli parly, as these 
wi-re pul forw.iril by .\nilrew Mel 
ville in the Book of 1 )isipli ne.and ha ve 
been held since by till the si-etions 
above eiiumei-ated. 'I’lie Free Church 
no ilollbl let! upon the table of the 
(Iourt;inil the licgislatiire its I’rolest' 
that this tvas :i misreadingolTlie legis 
lation of Seollanil. But e\ i-n the l''ri‘c 
(Miureli dims not vent lire to deny that 
this reading has mil been given, and 
that it has heeli given aiil hoiital i vely 
by the I’ll 1 1 1 ; I ion a r ICS who a re 1111:11111 
to deehire w leil the me;ining and in 
telilion ot the law Inis b, eli Ihroiigh- 
oilt all those ages The protest ot the 
Free Cliiireh is, that the coinlil ions 
of i-slablishnieiit havi- been ehaiiged. 
But the doctrine of hiw is th:il the 
CO III li I ioiisol esl :d l ish iiK'ii t ha Ve n :i 1 ly 
Ik cii eversinee 1 .'iHil what they are now 
delined to be. and that the conm xion ot 
I he I 'hureh III .Scot land 11 poii I liesc eon - 
ilition.; with I he ,8l:ile is indissoluble. 

I  ne Step niiire. Nooiie can eareliillx 
sludv the judgments following the 
X iieliler;irder e:ise w ithoilt seeing thill 
their ]irineiple is not only that there 
Inis ln-eli, bill 1 here ei(;i . be. no eslab- 
lishmelit ot a -hureh by the Slide ex- 
cejit on the prineiplesofsiibordinalion 
there laid down. It is clearly put in 
nmny of these, and it is implied in all 
of them, that the old ehiim of Cliiiri h 
inde|ieiideiiee and eo-ord inale j II risdie- 

tion is idisolulely unrealizablo excejil 
on the eondiliiin of Yoluntaryism. — 
If the defeat of 1 8 III has been claimed 
by the l-’ree Ch u reh as :i moral Iri 
uin)ih, it. may eertainly be claimed 
as a legid triumph by its old ad vors:i- 
saries the Voluntaries." 

M'e had occasion to declare in a 
jiiiblie and formal manner, some I'lev- 
en years since. 



lion, to the  |uestion of an F.rastian- 
izcil chureh full of fanaticism against 
a church in which Christ as crow iicil 
king rules by his revealed law. And 
now the s;ime (|ueslion is stii-ring the 
very depths of the British liviliza- 
tion. We sludl recur to this great 
subject freipienlly. 

The Presbyterian’s idea of ‘‘the Spirit 

of Entire Kindness" toward the 

Southern Churches. 

'file ('iimmonwcdlth of the liil inst. 
contained, almost entire, the manly 
response of the iSoiilluin I’ri nhi/tt'riiin, 
to the resolutions in which the .\lba- 
ny Assembly, under the lead ot Uev. 

.Mr. Nieeolls, of St. Louis, him of tho 
charitable (lonover school, |iropo.sc I 
to admit that the earth turns on its 
;i.\is ami recognize the Hoiilliern I’res- 
byterian eliurches as an indejieiideiit 
hraneh of the I’resbytcrian family. 

’flu- spirit of the Xioiilliirn J'lcuhyte- 
ridii's response is fairly re])resenled 
in these senleiiceiji. 

Cnlil lho.se are withdrawn, until that 
ehiiicli goes liaek to it.s former po.sition 
where jiolilie.s were not regarded as the 
til .i .-oeiale ot spiriUial tilings, and 
where the exclusive Ileadsldp of tlie 
Lord Jesus was |ireduminanl over any 
amt all of llie claims of the State, and 
until we can he assured of tho renew eil 
e.xisleneeof llie “gooil oltl patlis’’ w liieh 
used to lie trodden liy .-Vinerican I'restiy- 
terians the lialhsof true gospel godli- 
ness— there is no possibility of a reunion. 

Xo lower terms call he accepted. 

Thereupon the I’reshyterian grows 
wroth, after a very kind ami motherly 
fashion, and allereiling some ^a.ssagcs 
of the Suiillui'n I’li sbyiiTitUi .s re- 
sponse, indulges in tho I'ollowing 
anii.-iblo observations: 

Wb do not itilend to hold the South- 
ern I’lesliyteriaiis responsiltic for tlie 
ophiionsavowed liy the journals piililish- 
ed in its interest, and will treat tliis as 
simply tlie utterance of an individual 
When tho Southern (,'hureh eiidorse.s 
this utterance it will bt? time enough to 
treat it as the sentiment of the chureh. 

•Vs to the olijeclions made hy the •Soulh- 
I rn Drrxiniti ri(in wi- answer: 

I. 'file (ieiii-ral .\.s.semlily, hy its ac- 
tion at .\lliany, meant to adjust its rela- 
tions to the Southern I’reshyleriaii 
Chureh in a way .satisfactory to itself, 
without any special regarii to the inliii- 
eiicc which this action might have upon 
the reunion of thatehureh with our own. 

There has been a wide di,s.satisfaetion 
with the iiosition in which our chureh 
wasplaeeil, in reference to the Southern 
I're.shytei-ian eliurches, hy theonli nances 
of the" 1‘illshurg .\ssenihly in l,SIJ."i. There 
had i-onie to he ipiile a conteni]ituous 
disregsrd of tiiose ordinances on the 
part of l‘resliyleries, or at least sneh .-in 
indilfereiiee :is was ipiile ilieoiiipalihle 
with their euforeenieiit. 

.Such a change in the views and fi-el- 
ings of tile church 'latiirally hred a de- 
sire to change the relations exi.sting be- 
tween the churches, and the action at 
.Albany is the exiires.sion of this desire. 

It lirst changes the roll of our own 
ehureli, and makes that represent 
pre-i-pt ai-ltnd s'. 

that t 



anee as sin . ::e individual iiller- 

anee of that jtui nal, and r.ssuming 
that it trul\- re*-e!il.a, the secret opin- 
ions of certain Ariii|^iieans in timt 
section of the eliiireii.. ive Veiiliiia' a 
few par:igraphs ot criticism on these 
statements. ^ 

I. It appear.| 0 ^ben, that the men id 
the - '1  eclar:itioi4 and 'l\-st i mony ' wei'e 
by no means siugiihir in their ‘ dissat- 
isfaclion w ith the posili.iii in which 
the church 'w .^»d;iced by the ordin 
anees ot Ih.- rittsbiirg A.sseiubly ot 
IHIi.'i, and in c.)ffu ni|)tiious disregari.1 
of those ordinances.” The only dif- 
ference bctwi'im lb.•nl and those ol 



the '-wide d 
the |)eelar;i 
boldly and 1 
satisfaction 
tion " playi-d 
in their hc:ir 
CCS while obsc(|| 

and hy|iocritie:‘ 
"vituperative 
mony were ev 
'The faith I 
I leelaratioii a 



on " was in that 
- Testimony men 
II . itlered Ihi^ir dis- 
1 1 • “wide d iss;il is- 
. .vard and cursed 
ittsburg ordinan- 
,ius shouts of lovall V 
Leniinciations of the 
laration and Testi- 
[ {1 -their tongues, 
and honesty of t he 
-.1 iniony men were 
llieialj. ealiliuny ile- 



and lhat hei-ctieid teaching would throw 
I hem out of their chair.s'.’ Did not Dr. 
.-sliedd’s own eolleagne interpret the 
oiH'iiiiig part of tienesis as allegorical 
ami unhislorical Is not Dr. Hitch- 
cock tlie author of the witticism, “/ nev- 
er voted for Ad.nm, he is not no/ repre- 
sentative? If tlii'se Ihings are not so, 
fiiioii .Si'iiiinary ought to let it he 
know II. 

Our judgment is that tln‘ Southern 
( diiin hes w ill care little about get- 
ting admission into the inner circle 
of such company , cvi‘ii after tho Diix- 
hytii'iiin and those It represents shall 
have sl'iojicil from their lofty jihari- 
s;iic heights and , graciously oli'ered to 
let llieiii in. 

d. Nor can we see any eiiance for a 
modilieation of t he ,S'o»f/o-r/i l^riohyli'- 
riiins tm-im-i of reunion, however 
■ curt” :iml "jircpostcrous they inay- 
seem to the I’hilailelphia Doclor.s — un- 
til the Southern ('hiirehes shidl them- 
selves I'all into otter a|iostasy and dis- 
honor, whatever assurances a fr‘W 
giilli ble .8oul hern brethren, of more 
amiability than brjiins, may .give the 
I’lV-iliyliriiin. It is a fundamental 
lint lying at tSie hot tin of I he .sejiara- 
tion of the South. V n and Border 
Slates from the Northern CMiurclies, 



rewarded with 

noiinciiig Iheiii^ slamb-rcrs of the j -N'orlhern ('hureh is an apos- 

chiirch and wilni.isling them out id’l disy Ir.ini true l*r..sbylerianism. If 
the synagogu... The eowar.li.-.- and 
hypocrisy of tlitf^heroes of the "w i.lo 
dissatisliiction” and “eonteiiipluous 
disregard ' are Ip^arded :it hist w ith 
Iniving the Albtiuy .^’ssembly become 
its nioulhpii'co iti the “expression ol 
its desire’’! Did the I  e.elar:itioii and 
Testimony meir~a vi'r s:iy aiiylhing 
more disgraei.fu(*of the Assembly in 
their ‘‘slander of the chureh" than 
this utleraiiee.aif the Pri’aliyfiridn.' 

And ought the Southern cliurcli to 
feel very much llattcrcd because such 
a church with such an -A -semlHy has 



condescended ast to admit that 

there are c legrees of latitude 

and longitu h of lice Fotpiiiae 

and the (  !iio in ed by ' so called ” 
1‘rc.sbyti‘rian- 1. shall lieiieeforth 
be admitted ■ ter court of the 

gentiles? Ai. . . mat, too, not out 
of any kindness toward the .South, but 
simply ‘ to adjust its relafions»in a 
manner satislin tory to il..-  If. 

2 . Hardly less remarkable i:s the 
I’rcshylcriiin's :issiimption licit the 
surrender of the t)hl Si hool at the 
North to I heir 'L^v .School anlago 
iiisls linds :i |i 
of the Old and 
ions of the .Soii  
any 
witli, 



from it tbh namc.s of the .Synods and 
I’reshylcries which now eoiislitiite the 
.Sonlhcni ( 'hureh. 'fhen it directs lhat 
ihis i’-iiiire!i shall he treated as a church, 
“sustaining to us the same lelation 
whii h we accord to other hranchc-s of 
the rreshyteriaii (’hureh,” meaning 
Ihereliy lh:il its ministers and nieinhei's 
.shall lie R.ceived upon preci.sely Ihesame 
terms as ministers and niembers coming 
us from the United or Uefornied or 
Xew-sehool I’resliy Icriaii  ‘hiir ‘iies, thus 
relieving our I'resl.y leru-s from any obli- 
gation to enforce thi. 1‘iltsliurg ordinan- 
ces. Beyond Ihis the .-\ssenihly did not 
choose to go, thinking it wi.ser, we sup- 
pose, ifrst to .see how this action was ac- 
cepted at the . 'south. If it i.s accepted in 
Ihespiril made m:inifest by the 
/^irxfn/t'yi'iu, we think the aelion will 
prohal.lv sulliee for .some years to come. 

2. As to the objection growing out of 
the prospective union between the New 
and Oldsschool I’reshyterian cl.urehes, 
we do not think that it conies with any 
gr:ie . from the organ of ii chnreh that 
li:is already taken toils bosom all the 
.New-school nun which it could liiid in 
the territory w hi.-h it i over.s. Nor is the 
ex pei't at .on tieit lh “ “belfir elements” 
will lie eliniiiialeil from our chureh in 
tile proee-s of union, and that Ihe-e will 
naliiralty e.iab-sc.. w ill. Southern I'res- 
bylerianisiii, founded upon any soli.l ba- 
sis, as wi. think. If the ehurcties now 
negotiating reach to a conclusion in the 
adoption, l.y both eblirelies, of the Wests 
minster ( 'onfession of Kailh, the frag- 
iiieiils which w ill iloal away will lie I’l'W 
and simill, :ind they are niiieh more 
likely to be caught, t.y some of tin. t.odies 
standing near to ns in I he North, I ha n to 
sail aw:iy Soulhwaird. (irganizalions 
which h.ive, Ihenanie “S..nl h(.rn,” ei» 

I her as a prefix or siillix, are not .so pop- 
ular just now as toiiiakcincu pant to be 
allied to I bi'lii. 

The deiiguid which the Sunlliirii 
!' n xhnU I'liin makes for repeal of all our 
chureh deli vertinees from “the year iHlil 
to the year |sii7‘” i.s simply l reposlcr- 
ous; anil its curt avowal lhat no “lower 
terms c:in bo aeceplcil,” is in our view 
of it, presuinpluons and uiinece.ssary. 
We have not spoken of “terms” a.s yet. 
Wi. have not come to lhat j.oint in our 
action. When we come to it, as we 
doubtless will, w'heii the Southern Prrx- 
ti /t( ricin ceases to represent the .Sonth- 
« rn Uhureh, we will not talk niueh of 
higher or lower terms. Wi  will unile 
them upon the ('onfession of l•■ailhof the 
churches, and leave the ai'tion of both 
chnrehes to stand for the jiidgnient of llu' 
generations of I'resby terians which are 
to come after us. 

We know lhat the action of the .\lba- 
ny .-Assemtily was taken in the spirit of 
entire kindness to our brethren of the 
.Soul Ik'I'Ii   'hureh. It is the i.rolfer of 



from it as bearing upon M,e chilD’!, | 1 ban the cold imlividna!ilv seen in our 
jiropcrty ipiestion in K i-i.f Ut-ky. b'ill ( chim hc.s. 

cordially emiors.. Ihis eulogy t){ thej There have ever been, ami probably 
• L:iw of Creels.’ We gr. ally rejoiec | ahall continue to be dnri 



to note these evidences lhal the i‘x- 
ceedingly imjiorlauL sei-viee I'elider.'il 
to the interests of gospel truth and of 
pi dice by this rising young Scottish 
lawyer, is duly ai.preeialed by the 
tlioughtlul men of his eounirv. Ami 
this the imire because we haiijieii to 
know lhat .Mr. Innes, so far from rest- 
ing ujion the laurels already won, is 
pursuing his impiiries with singular 
zeal and intelligi‘ne ‘, Imving s|.eeially 
in view the American decisions on 
these great ipieslions. 

( bir deli berat.' jiidgiiienl i.s I hat .M 1- 
Innes has, with a sagacity beyond any 
of I he jurists ol bis :ige, selected the 
graml | roblem ol the :ige as his study, 
.and moreover h;is i.hown himself wor- 
thy of his high theme. 1 1 e has discus- 
sed llu'eivil side ol’lhe great ipiestion 
of the relation of the chureh and of 
Christ ian ily to the nation, with won- 
derful skill, and Ihvugh hiseeeb'sias- 
I ie;il v iew s :ire d i ll’eren I from ours, we 
feel more indebted to him than to;iny 
living Briton. 

We Olio 



ig ! lie present 
dispensation, classes m so.aelv which, 
to a certain extent, will lu eessarilv 
 l(‘terminuoiir nior,' inti male associates 
But this should not prevent iis from 
manifesting an inien s! in every mem 
her of Christ’s body. I’orifthev :ire 
worthy to sustain Ihis relation to our 
Lord, and are one with us. .assuredly 
they are deserving of our attention 
Jilid symjiathy. 'I'he head cannot say 
to the I’oot, I have uo need of th.ax 
Again, these humble Christians — 
like the widow who Cast in her two 
mites, arc the richest in piety and good 
Morks. And Christ linii.d his most 
intimate t'oinpanions chielly from this 
class. Let us but be posse.ssed of -this 
mind which w:is in Christ Jesus ” :iml 
“when they mak«' a li'.'isl (oi- make a 
feast) call the poor to it i xti nd to 
them a kind greeting when we meet 
them, showing llu‘in other civilities 
a.s beeometh Christians, and we will 
find, 1 think, our ehiiridies ag;iin 
thronged with those who have lelt us 



' not tliey are foolish and wicked sehis- 
malies. They must either hold the 
Northern Churches apostate or con- 
fess Ihcni.selvcs unworthy of conli- 
denee. ;\s the remnant according to 
the election of grace, the Southern 
eliurches c:iiiiiot in faithfulm'ss to 
their adorable King take any other 
ground tlmn that ol the Soiithnn 
Dri shytrriiin, however ‘ eurl” and 
‘•]irejiosterous ’ it may seem to I’hila- 
delphia. 

British appreciation of Innes’ Law of 
Creeds 

When ;i yearago, through the kind- 
ness of an intelligent frii iid traveling 
iij .‘Scotland, we received ;ind rc:ul 
with so profound interest the ‘ Law of 
(.Irccds in .Scotland, ” then freshly is- 
sued by the Blackwoods, we feiircd 
lhal .Mr. Iniu's was so greatly in ad- 
vance of his age itnd country that his 
noble contribution to legal science 
would not bo a|ilireei:ited on the other 
side ofthe Atlantic. We anticipated 
lhat by the larger portion, even 
intelligent British thinkers, he would 
be regarded as an inijiraetical lover of 
abstractions; ;tiid lhat he might have 
occasion to take u]i the plaint ofthe 
old prophet — ‘‘Ah Lord, they say of 
nil', doth he not sjicak parables " 
took it for granted lhat, in tin 



bei aiise I hey fell sevm-ely Irea'ed; a.s 
|i.‘rha|is to ;nlil by way of; strangers though in the mi. 1st ofbrelh 



ex planation ofthe value of .Mr. 1 nnes 
book in .American chnreh properly 
cases, that in this volume, foi‘ the lirst 
lime clearly and tiilly, i.s developed 
till' principle that the civil law niiist 
treat the creeds and const it iil ions of 
chnrehes as it treats any other eove- 
n:ints. eontraets and trusts; and insist 
on the application ol the chureh jirop- 
erly to the propagation and mainte- 
nance of the jirinciples and doctrines 
it was origanally dedieati'd to main- 
tain and jirojiagate. Of course, therc- 
bire, the arbilr.-iry acts of .Synods and 
eoiincils in eontr;iVi‘ntion of these 
principles are not to Im‘ allowed to 
Weigh, by virtue of their ghostly au- 
thority against lht‘ proj.erly rights of 
those who in lailhfulness to the origi 
nal covenant resist their usur)ialions. 
In this view ol’ I case, notw ilhstand- 
ing the cant and whine, of the usiirji- 
ers about the review of ecclesiastical 
decisions by civil courts, these courts 
ar,‘ obliged to aci-ept the slamlanls of 
any chureh as evl.lenee helping to de- 
lln.‘ the l^•l‘ms and exphiln thi‘ imture 
of I he origiiml eoiUraet under which 
the ] roperty was dedicated. And the 
courts must hold lhat the jiroperly i^ 
held in trust — not for tho accidental 
or even ])ernianent maiori tf .. of ihu 
S'.-nods :ind councils- but f* 









■'d. 



'h 



M 



Ilija 



origin: 
ty iit 
that thir 
there wer 
sinuile enough 



st as now 
the South 
(iilh'il by the 



would not be long i-| , ,,n 

would recogn!.: ’ the ini meiise service 
the laet J M|. Innes has done them, by his mas.- 
lerly (lisipiisitions upon a siibje ;f 
which most of them seem very im- 
iM'rfeclIj' to I'omjirehcnd . 
hypocritical w hine ol Northern here- But the reinarkidile devi‘|o])inenls of 
siarehs claiming all. the piety and all ' British ecclesiastical hislorj'. during 
the brotherly love and ( 'hrislian spirit ; ! the jiasl yoai‘, :ire likely to render .M r 
and were thus b‘d to think llw (lid Innes' book of no less |ir.‘ictic!il impor- 
School men harsh, bigoted iiiid “villi- ^ t:ince in Britain thaiiin.A merica Kvenls 
|ieralive and Ironi mere .sympathy to have already brought the «p‘e;it mass 
(ombiiie with the New .School. L,!' British thinkers, this ^ i-ar, I’lilK 

Hven mori' ri'imirkiible is the /'r  x- abre;isl with .Mr. Innes in his rcnnirk- 
hyteriun' :■ notion ol a re union both able theoretic discussions. last year, ol 
with the .New School and till' .South-, the relations in which the creeds of;i 
ern churches on I he basis of | he Wi st chureh stand to the Jiropcrty dedica- 
minstcr ( 'onfe-sion of Faith’’ ;is the led to the luopagal ion of them, and 
!_ ’r:ind ‘eonelnsion of Ihechiirelii ;s now the relal ions ofthe chureh through 
negol iating.’’ .Never since I he days r.f these rights of properl y to the civil 
the W III i U il (‘I’ AhsuiiiIi| ' li:is HMcIi ;1 ]io\voi*. 

thing been eoneeivcl of belliie. as an j Dean .Stanley, in l•;ngland, though 
l',ngli‘di speaking I’r. sby l(.ri;in body views seem directly aniagonistie 

w hich did not :i!reaily adopt the \\ csl- ^ to the views of AI r. Innes, in an ,Ail 
niinsier Confession as its Icisis. And dress on (,'hureh and .State, expresses 
how such a Icisis should need to bo Ids “strong admiration ofthe h'arning, 
the coni liision (d long negol i;il ions ;ibility and iiii|i,‘irli:il statements" of 
b,‘lwccn I'resbylei i.iiis is ‘■omcwhal Al I „,ies’ bind , A ml the A'm‘(/  /,’/•// 



incomprehensible to ii.s. The .Soul hern 
churches h:ive notoriously .•ilwa\s :ie- 
ecpleil the AYestminst.r ('onfes |on 
1 . • i(/i 0/1(1, all. I the Nort hern ( i|.l Si hoi. I 
churches Imve at letist )irelclldcd to 
aei'Cpl it. But for all lhal. the .\lb;i- 

ny .Assembly dares go no liirlher than |„.|',,|.c the A nicrieaii Courts ” — (inean- 
to treat till' Soulhc rn .Assembly as a ing the Court of . A p)iciils,of Kentucky, 
foregn body! Ilow utterly disre))u- in the AValniil street Church c:i,sej' 
table this charge t+rnt the Albany As- j„.,„.,.,.ds to speak of Mr. Innes’ work 
senibly meant in Ihis way Xoxniuh out as ihe following: 

((/’ the Fit I sbn rg orders of Lv'tl.A! .And 



/.x/( Hcriew, after referring with ovideni 
gratiliealion to the fai'l that "its sjie- 
ci;d merits have also been recognized 
on Ihe other siib' ol lh.‘ .Atlantic, the 
volume having been referred to as an 
authority inareeeni eeelcsiast ical case 



I hat 1 00 after the (‘celesia.stieal mur- 
der ol their brelhrcn of Kentucky 
and Missouri under those orders! 

But what sort of a basis the AA’i'st- 
niinster Confession is upon which to 



“Before the apiK'araiiee of Mr. Innes's 
volume no one had attempted to give, 
in the sha|teof an iiiiiiartial digest ofali 
the cases that had come hefore the (‘ivil 
courts, a clear and simple exposition of 
the jirinciple.s cslalilishcd in thisoliscure 
hut important dcpiirlment of jiirispni- 
dence. Mr. Innes’ “/.nw of Vrectlx” 



lhal Ihis ipiestion ofiP’"", I■ •ll"wship- Ihe reaching out ofthe 
‘ . JiaiKl lo iMOso wiiolu :uv wiliMis 

tlu‘ rclulioii oi the rliurrh to tin* uivil iu;jny wliifh we all feel to he 

powers ol the earth is destined to be I Iniiiorlanee and interest. There is 
' . . I iomIIht wrulli in»r hlltl•^m•s^^ in our 

conu! the ^reuL t|uostioii ol Hurt ai^c. i lu.-n-if. toward.s lluon, :uul hi IhiH rt|iirit 
AA’e then ‘‘seemed asoii.' that mocked ” | have spoken to them. AVe are .sorry 
. 1 ,1 . lhat our liisl overture should he met liy 

to the largo maimity ol oiir brethren such an answer as this which comes to 

— and tho etl'orts of ours. lves and of , ns from ( ’oliimhia.. 

others far abler than we to arrest lhe| 1 mitaling tin' amiable and ingenious 
attention of tho ]iublie to the impor- j candoi' of the I'lishytciiiin, ‘'wo shall 
laiK'O liftin' matter w'lU'e siii'eri'd at not hold the Northern l‘resbyleri:ins 
as tho crotehels ol High Chiiri h ab resj.onsible lor the opinion of the 
straclioni.sls. .Sinei' lhat liim- this i.,urnals |iiiblished in lln'ir interest.” 

Ipiestion has been the laal cause i,f This, indeed, would be \ery unjust in 
civil rovoliition in the U nited .States the case of I In' /'/ixZ/y/i ///(/(’.v opinions, 
which has put back the mari h ot con- 1 since e\ orybody knows how little that , same Cal vinistie.s,tuiil ol, and liolli havi 

stlliilional liberty :it least half a cell journal has uttered even of its owiC '"IT 'b " 

i inar,y in Andover, in coic-tant warfare 
I as to' its true interprelalion? .And was 
he not an eye-witness and an car-wit- 
stullitieation” he 
historically and 



build into insi'i-arablc unilv Iho Old aceomidishes Ihis not only for Ihe first 

'■ lime, hut in a manner .so .sal isfaclorv 

and .New' School h(Mlio=,(he public ,u,d complete lhat it must liecome lli'c 
may judge iiBcr (he following ipicries Ic.xt-lKiok ot Ihesulijeetamong tho niom- 
,, .|. ,1 I, . . burs of the author’s profo.ssion, :us Well as 

to 1 rol. Shedd. one hi the I rl■shytl - lesiastical reforniers, stalcsnicn, and 

n'lt/i own oorres]iondeiits. and in this politicians of all schools.” 

I , “Mr. Iniii's illustrates tho host ipialities 

same num  ei . only of the legal but of tlio judicial 

Docs not Dr. .■'liodd know that Pn.fcss mind.” 
sors I’aiU, .Stuart, and 'Liylor, all signed “But the voKiine has other and strong- 
tho Westminster Conlcs'sioii, and Mil)- cr claims to alien ion than those arising 

.scribed to Ihe ( atoohisms, as lainina from its legal acumen and fruitful his- 

the Calvinislie system of doi'trine ? torical research. The most intere.sting 
D.H'S he not know that Di. Biishncll has feature of tln#)vhole exposition is to be 
declared that he never s.'iw a creed he found in the brief l)Ut iiregnant hints tho 



iiid to hh tile priiieijile u|von which 
lie Kentucky (k)urtol’.Ap])c:ils deci- 
ded tho AA'alnut-stri'et Church case. 
And we are pcrsinided that when our 
inli'lligi'iit jiii'ists have made them- 
selves jierfcctly famili:ii‘ with Air. In- 
lU's' book, and the cases and j idgments 
which it so |)hilosophically analyses, 
tln'se church cases will c(‘ase to be so 
obsciiri' and inlri -ali‘. 



reii. Lot IIS i‘on.si(U‘i‘ the primilivi'- 
Christians, "toprovoko unto love andl 
good works.” Thus will bo begun 
among s:iinls in the vah‘ below, that 
cummiinion to bo coiisiiinmatt'd when 
as 0//C //Ol/// wo are united to our ex 
altcd Head in Clory. B. 

Recognition of the Southern Church 
Tho “Aeif A orh Obscrrrr ' com- 
plains lhat some of tho .Southern 
I’resb^-terian i)a|)ors omitted to ) iib- 
lish the last in the scries of resolu- 
tions adopted by the Assi mbiy at .Al- 
ban}-, in relation to the .Southern 
Church. Thi'se resolutions are three 
in number. The last of the three., 
(the one to which tin' ' ( ihservi'r ' ri‘- 
fers.) “eannot jiistily” the Soiithi'i'iii 
‘‘brelhi'eii ill separating themselves 
from iheehiirih of their liitln rs,’’ but 
"ri'grels t heir withdraw :d and expres- 
ses the earnest hope that ihcj nwiy 
SCO their way clear to I'elm'n to their 
loi'iin'i' rehitions. ’ This o/nission the. 
“Obsorver" intimates.^ nia}- bo "tlu- 
ri'sull of a design to conceal from the 
South tho fact lhat. (In' Norlberii 
chureln's desire tin' restoralioii of old 
relations." But, it goes on to say 
lhat, ifsiieh ;in unworthy motive did 
lead to Ihis su|lpression, “we ar«‘ cpiile 
eel‘t;iin that tin' |H‘ople ol lh;^S“UU) 
will Iind it out, ami wi ii be i.'nrn to 
hear lhat the way is noC open I’or 
the reign of union and f,‘u:n u.” 

The last I’liihnb'lphiis " I’resbyteri- 
:in" remarks: “The jt iirnals of tho 
Iji, ;.|‘ jj^mt hern ( !|iu reli.,h a\ 1 h^therlo -said 
, . , ^•••ry little touebi itg the lu-tion of our 



could not sign, such i.s Ihe elasticity of 
language? Does he not know that Last 
AA’imIsor, reared as a luilwark against 
Tiiylori.-ni in New Kngland, swings to- 
day, by iis doubtful voice, towainls th(“ 
errors it was cndowid to eondi mn? 

I Docs lie not know lhat I’rofcs.sor Bark 
and himself, both |)rol’e.ssing to hold the 



liiry. I'orit re([iiirus no great jiow- opinions for years |/;ist, :iinl how 
ers ol’ r.nalysis to tr:ieo the recent ridiculously uidortumite it has been 
civil war back, ihrougn 1 hi' su|)ertici:il in its contemptible etl’orts to trim its m[^v de/dm ,.V't«f lie 
issues of shivi' as agiiinst l’r 'e labor, sails for the freakish breezes of po])U- iisychologieally impossible? 

ol’ f’reu traib' against |)rotcction, and lar 01. inion in the ajioslatc i hurches ‘l’ '‘'D' 

' ' , , * , les.soi's 111 Ihe New-scliool are obliged to , /• 11 . . 1 

of Stales' rights as against coiisolida- of the North. But taking this utter- .sul scribe the AVeslminster Confession mciit, and tlie yery lull yxiracts made 



writer gives as to the dceiier |iroblcm, 
underlying the mere legal di.se.ussion of, 
the relation of eliurches to their creeds, [ 
so far as it has hitherto proceeded. Hu 1 
deals ill a pliiloso|ihieal sjiirit with the ! 
fundameiilal principh's of ecclesiastical 
organization and religious life, and scuja- ' 
ciouxlii aulicijxitcx the jtroJ'unndcr i/io j 
tionx  is to lh  ir rcintionx w hieh must . 
ultimately I/e raised and the answers to ! 
which will largely determine lh ‘ future 
of crectls and confc.ssions on both sides 
of the Tweed.” 

The readers of the Commonwrulth, 
who have not forgotten the account 
given a year ago of .Mr. Inne.-f argu- 



lln* I’ri't* i'otiimoiiwi'allti. 

Christian Unity. 

Al i'..ysKs. Fni roits: The. church of 
Christ at tin' j.resent lime, while )ios- 
sesseil (,t a slroio' desiri' for organic 
unity, ajijiears in , great juirt to have 
lost  i;;htoflhal .'///’/ //(/((/ unity SO iiii- 
jircssivel} taught in 1 st. Cor. 12 : and 
.lohn IT. In tin' lalti'i' pa.ssage tho 
unity ofthe Trinity is used to illus- 
Irali' th.'it of (.'lirisi ians. There exists 
lii'i'e a   onimnnlly of inli'resis, feelings 
and will. (And this charaeteristie of 
the sjiirilual body of ( .‘lirist, so diverse 
from anyl hing limnd in the world, is 
;in alleslai ion of tlii  divine mission 
of our Lord a means whereby the 
( 'hrislian eomniiinily demonstrate the 
I ruth of their religion and glorify their 
lo'ih'i'iin'r. I n one resj/i'ct (viz.gov- 
ernnu'iit) onr ehiireh ver} justly, I 
think-, claims to come m :irer realizing 
till' unity ofthe boil\- ol Christ than 
any other deiiomin.-ilion. But while 
there is a unity in tho framework of 
our jiortion of the great sjiiritiial 
Teinjile, this is wiinting to a sad e.x". 
tent among its jiarts. Here we find an 
individiialily resulting in a neglect if 
not :in ignoring of this unity. 

In some of our churches, members 
worshiji .Sabbath after i8:ibballi with- 
out jierhap.s knowing, even hy sight, 
niemhers of the same (liurcli. And 
Ihis they call soriid w'oi'ship. 

TIo' Ipiestion is often asked, why it 
is lhat the Presbyterian tihurch seems 
aibijiled to a particular i-lass of the 
Community and makes so little jiro- 
gress among the masse.s? It can liardly 
he ow ing to our systi in of doctrine. 
'I’liis is clear and logical, the one which 
the Holy (ihost, sjieaking through the 
apostle Paul, cxjiounded from the jier- 
sonal teachings of our Lord. And -‘the 
common jieoj/le heard him gladly.’’ 
From whatever causes this evil may 
arisi'. it is owing in jiart 1 think to our 
nu'inbers loosing sight of their one- 
ness. (io into a Bajitist or Alcihodist 
church and you will ju'obably Iind all 
the members personally acipiainted. 
greeting each other with the title of 
"Brother or Sister.’ 'I hey are often 
said to be clanish. In 'part this may bo 
true: but still it is more like the com- 
munity of feeling which j/ervades the 
ju-imilive Christians, and w hich should 
jiervade Chri.stiana of fhg present day, 



•ry 

(i.ni't'al Assembly in j- 'gard to the. 
Southern Church, luld then' seems to, 
be a general stiTTT''ol uneerlaint}' lelt 
as to whether it should be acceptedi 
as favorable or not." 

'rile "North Carolina Presbyterian ' 
is not one ofthe jiajiers coiurilaiued «/!!’’ 
by the '■( Ibscrver,’’ and ot course is 
not at :dl liable to the insiijuatron 
thrown out. AVe imblished oft the 
reRoliitions, as they apjiearcd in the. 
N’orlhern jmjiers, lull}' w'illi-ng to give 
the Northern chureh the beHclit ofthe 
whole serit-s and every sentiment e.x- 
jiressed therein. .And we are very 
.sun- lhat no such motive :i.s tho ‘(lb- 
server” inlima(es could have prompt 
ed the Kditor of any Southern Pres- 
bylcrijin (/api-r toomit the third reso- 
lution. AA'o ire not at all afraiil to 
let our jieople know lhat “the way is 
now o|/en for tho reign of union and 
jicaee." The Way open indeed, "for 
the reign ofunion and jieace! ” How? 
Because the .Northern Chun-li, in its: 
amazing clemency and nnrev, has: 
lilti'd from us the rod of eeeh siastie.-lll 
chustiscmcnl! AVe are graeiousl-»; i;ee - 
ognized as a "si-jiarate and indepeii.i.lj 
cut " body of ( 'hrist ians! .A '.id wi.' are 
to be treated as “other bram.he.s of 
the I’resbylcrian (’hnivrt" .Ami 
when our jieople find oult all of this, 
in s| ilo ofthe eilitor.s, llu-j,t are seeking 
to keoji f hem ill igiioranee, they will 
be “glad ” lhat -‘Uie way is now open 
for the reign of union and pcaee. ’ It 
is true, (hat the ehiil'i h th.'it extends 
this big olive braiieh. covered all over 
with 'jieace and union, ” "cannot jus- 
til}'" us in sefuirating from them. 
Who expected them to ‘‘jilstil’v us? 
AVe. certainly, have entertained no 
such e.x jMs Iaiion. 

As to the remark ofthe "Presbyle- 
riau" that (he .Southern I’resby tcri.-in 
journals have "said vi-ry little' loiieli- 
ing this jiction of the .Assembly at 
Alhany, we may be |)erniitled to 
make iw'o brief remarks: 

( I .) That action is liable to sevei c 
criticism; and if we had said much 
some things might have been s/tidi 
that had as well been left unsaid. AVe 
really love j/cace, and arc notdisjiosed 
unnecessarily to stir ii]/ jiassions amb 
jinyiidices. The assiiinj/lion in that 
jiaj/cr that the Presbytery of New 
Orleans and the .Synod 01 N.-ishville 
did not go with the .Soul hern Chureh., 
is gratuitous and false; tlu- .AssembI} 
at Albany knew it. With about a.-, 
nuu-h jirojiriety might jt have been 
claimed that the Presbytery ol (toncordl 
did not go with the.Southern (diiirch. 
But enough of this. 

( 2 .j AA'e “s:iid very little" toucb.i.ng- 
this ac'tion, ln■l■(lus • we felt very little. 
As an item of current news, as mueb 
as anytldng else, we jmblislied the 
lu'eainble and resolutions. We. didi 
not regard tho action as a matter of 
any conseipiein-e, oneway or another, 
jierl’cctly salislicd that it would m .t 
all’ect in the least the character ur 
interests ol our own beloved (•hin'vb. 
The “general slate oj’ uncertainty., in 
the minds of .Soulhei'ii editors, iiboiit 
which the ‘‘Presbyterian’’ talks as 
though they were utterly conloundeil 
by this big gu'^froiu .Albany, is really 
a "general state” of indili'erenee aliout 
the whole matticr. “O wad somo 
powcA',” &c. — N. Fresbyteridu. 



Fn‘(* CUrisnaii ('omiiion wealth 



IStTHblSIlKP KVKUY WKKK AT LOlHf^VILt.K. 



% 3 00 
.. 3 50 



»itl 



U M H or fl V HS(’ U I VT I O N 

#ttr Yt')ir.lii fMtrarice 

“ ** ■tfrer .HJx Mutith« 

A D V tC R T I H K M K N T S 
Nor tiiCoiiRifitoiit wlUi ihn cli»ira»‘t«r of ItivpA^N’r, 

Ik' oil tho foliuwiiiK toriiitf : 

for oii« SqiiAfo (ton lliiofr) or oue ium rtlou... 8 1 AO 

“ •• OUO luoutll..... 3 

•   o tlirtw laoiUlii. 0 0** 

•• •« «ix moiilhs 10 00 

“ «• •• out" yrar 15 

AOvorlls^'Hioiiln oxctMHlJng uno miunro, »tll ho cbArge i 
*1 w | r\ {H»r nMln 'tioi) on tho ahovo mu'*. 

Ail commniit  nUoun Uon litUK llt« 

’•iiHiiiooiB or oiltorwirfO — Co 
l A VI M’^ON A. l?OIU\Sf1X, 

No. 72, KotHTH Sthkkt, I.'O'iKVil.i.it. Kv. 



wtioChor 



UiUTVAtiiF-s extending/ ovf.r frn (Iti) 
Ibies wUl be eharyed at (he rate uj 10 etn, 
ptrlhif: -rhiht nutrdH to the Hoe, 

Our Ageuts 

The uro smtljori7.e'l l«» :iet a.-' 

A^c'htx for tho Free ('hri.ftutn ( ‘ommonu'caUh . 
Any «'f our suhsrrihoM who |♦rt•^Vr U, iiiiiy |'.ay 
itheir siihsori| (ioiiS to them. 

f. •: i M'jton, K oil lucky , 

.!‘i i, • , “ 



i:. 



-T l » ■ . rcc u , “ 

“ 

M ilk'rKbillg, 

JlitrrotJsImrg, “ 

jMi.l\v:iy, “ 

iiClKinou; “ 

Hcntlor^uu. Kentucky. 
Oxl'eril. 

W'uter Viilley, “ 

tNiirksville, 'I'eniiessoc, 
Uiiltiiijuru, Mtl 
tnu. 



T. Miltnll. 

.1, r. MrAtVi*, 

,V llnllli, 

\V. I.. Itiilunoy, 

A. K. t 'uruthurH, 

C l;. lli.ils, 

7. M , Jjuy . 

II. Kii-ki-, 

A. M. Sen, 

I, . 11. .M.Miiitry 

\V . A . M .Mii'i*. 

\V. A. Walliuiii, 
li. 1?. l*ri'*e, 

II. A. liurr, 

A. ti. I'.ut'oril, 

.1. L. t•l(M)ll, 

, Nil. 1 1 Siiulli fl., J. A. UiH- 



\V ! i'i“j;t'ft (   lie mnlof llie ne ’L‘ssily of 
Ifavini; .so frcsiucntly (o ullutli* to (In* 
fuof. tlitif so many of olirsulisfiila-rs have 
not paid n.s. We wonlil earne.stly r - 
(juesl all to examine tlie printed slip on 
tlieir jiaiier, and if indebted tons prompt- 
ly to remit the amount due. 

How the Radicals seize Church Prop- 
erty iu Missouri. 

As will lie seen by tbe followint; stale- 
ment, tbe Uadieal I’resbyterians of Mis- 
souri are as grasiiin,!' after (’bureb lu op- 
er to wbieb tbey bave no legal elaim, :is 
are our own Uadieals in Kentucky. 

Krom tho Franklin County Olisot ver. 

WASiitNtjTo.N, Mo., June 2.'!, ISli.S. 
Tbe public Itas for sometime beeit ex- 
le'ili-'tl tiy a eoitlroversy going on liere iti 
iBe^j'ird to tbe Obi iSeliool ^resby teriati 
.iiokise of worsltip, attil it may be tltte to 
I'Ate  !omtnitnity to gi ve a full statement 
of jJte facts iti tbe ea.se. ls|. In Is'iT 
M ts. Mtiry A. North deeileil to .Messrs, 
(latnpbell, I’.etij. K. liitreb and lOlljtib Me- 
I .eati :is Trttstees of I’rosby leriati t 'bureb, 
Old Sein i|, a eertaiti lot, oit wbieb was 

'I ' ise of Worship for Ibe said 

C'bitreb, Abe Trustees toliave anil to bold 
tbe {latne'Apr tbe u.se atid lietielit of tbe 
I'resby teria«*,Cbtireb. Klijub ISteKean, 
one of tbe above Trustees, repre.setiting 
111 memtief.s. seizes tlie key from tbe 
sexton, and sliuUs tliedoor of tbe Cbuieli 
against tbe btber two Trustees, viz:— 7- 
(,'amiibell tind diurisb-and ,tbe 3'J iiietiM 
bers repre.sented by tiiem, and pleads 
tlie 3d. Section of tbe 2nd article of tbe 
New   'onstitution of Missouri, wbieb is 
simply, tbe I'reaebers Teaebers and 
'rrustees oath, in justitieation, and is 
sustained by tbe Court. Now, if we 
know anything about the law in tbe 
lease, this oath has been aliolislied long 
since .so fill- as ITeacliers, Teaebers and 
' Trustees are concerned. 

2nd. W(  atlirni that every old mem- 
'Aietr of tbe ebureb surviving now, agrees 
witii (.'ampbell and liureb and wishes 
tbeiu to have tbe custmly of tbe key. .".d 
Tiiat every dollar eontribiiled by the 
memiii-rs of the ebureb towards tbe 
building, was contributed by that part 
of tbe cbtireli represented by Campbell 
and Ibireb. Atb. That Dr. McLean is 
the only member of bis part.v tliat con- 
tribuled one cent towards the bitilding, 
and be was not then a memlior of tbe 
ebureb fillbough made a Trustee otb. 
We atlirni that a part of tbe church rep- 
resented by Campbell and Ibireb, are 
tbe I’resbyterian Church, Old School, in 
the United States of America— and 
ought to be entitled to all the franchises 
and inivileges lielonging to the said or- 
ganization; they ask tbe cnj'uriu iiirnt 
• 0 / no new rule, they want no eliange 
in tbe form of government or diseipline 
Mir anything that pertains to the ebureb, 
lliiit simply tiiat the constitution of tbe 
niiilireb be attended to as formally. 

SoC'I'IIKUN I’KKSr.YTKHIAN CiU’iaii 
IN WasiiinotiiN. — Ifau'keije, the Wash- 
ington eorresiKinihmtof the I’hilaileipbia 
“Presbyterian,’, thus- notices the new 
I’resbyterian organization in that city 
under the care of Uev. Mr. I’ilzer; 

“The avowed intention of this move- 
ment is to.save to Presbyterianism many 
who, nut desiring to remain in ehuiehes 
in eouneetion with our Assemlil.v, are 
likely to wander iilT to other folds. Po- 
litical i.ssnes have faded away from our 
churehes here. It would lie a jiit.v, at 
'this late day, to have aroused any of 
those old feelings whieh in any condi- 
tion do not promote tho growth of grace 
or the success of any thing that relates 
to the essential principles of Presbyteri- 
tins. If no such spirit be awakened by 
sneh a movement, there is room for an- 
other Presbyterian church about where 
'this one is proposed to bo located, and 
■we would not be .so sellish as to say that 
It might notaswell be under the care 
of the Southern -\s.sembly as of onrs, es- 
jH'cially as onr friends sei'in laggard in 
aiding us in alTording ample aeeommo- 
ilation for those who wish to worship 
with us in the churches we already have 
established. Mr. Pitzer seems to have 
come in a good spirit, and he will be re- 
ceived in a like Hiiirit by tho pastors 
of the Old Kehool churehes here. For 
the rest, it depends more upon the fu- 
ture coniluet of the movement, than uji- 
011 an.y thing else iu human hands, as to 
whether it shall jirovo a success or not. 
Hut there will be no obstacles laid in its 
way by any of us. 



REVIEWS. 

.\ CiiMM K.N’I'A 1: V 1)N Till-: 1 liii.V Ncni I'- 
Tt ni'-s, Cnmi'A I., Diu rui.'s: 1 ., and 
llo.Mii.KTU'.vi.. H.v .lobn Peter Lange, 
I) I)., in eonueelion with a number of 
Kiiropean divines. Tiansluted froni 
the (ieinuin and edited, with .addi- 
lions, by Pbiiip .SebatT, I). D. New 
A'ork: t'harlcs iSeriluier ifc Co, lio4 

Hroadway- 

We have received three additional 
Volumes of this va-t work — being, we 
supiiose, tbe lifth, sixth, and seventh of 
the.series each volumeeontainingsome 
li."il) pages of closely iirinted donbb' eol- 
n 111 11. Oft bese volumes one contains the 
isiinmentary of Dr. Christian l''riedrich 
Kling, translated by our old college 
friend. Dr. D. W. Poor, anil Dr. Conway 
P. Wing. Another eontains Drs. Anber- 
leii’s and Higgeiitiaeli’s eommeiitary on 
the two Mpistles to the 'Tbessalonians, 
traiislateil tiy Dr- Liliie tbe eommelita- 
ry of Dr. Ooslerzee on tbe Kpistles to 
Timothy, Titus, and pbilemon, transla- 
ted by Drs. Wa.-btiurn, Harwood, Day, 
and ILickett and tbe eomnientary of 
Dr. -Moll on the Kpislle to the Hebrews, 
translatid by Dr. iveiidrii'k. Tbe third 
volume eontains Dr. Lange’s eommeiita- 
ryon (ieiiesis, translated by Prof. 'Taylor 
Lewis. It is imiio.ssible during these 
hot days to make siieh ex:iminalion of 
these large volumes as would Justify the 
expression of our opinion of their merits 
in detail. At a more aiispieioiis time 
We stiall probatily examine and notice 
them more earei'iilly. 1 n t be nie:intime 
we have gone fareiiongb to justify us in 
saying that these three volumes are not 
a wliit bebiiid any of Ibidr predeees.sors 
in .seholarsbi|i and ability. I n truth our 
aiipreeiatioii of the value of this im- 
mensi- work increases as Ibe work :id- 
vanees. 'To siieli Ainerie:in ministers 
and sliideiits ;is do not wi.-ii a eoninien- 
lator to do their Ibinking for them, but 
.siiti|iiy to fiirnisb IIksu tbe materials for 
doing their own thinking and eoiistruct 
their own oiiinions, this (Jerman Cyclo- 
(iic.lia of Comnientaries will be found 
extremel.v valuable. 

The commentary of Kling on Corins 
tliians, translated, with large additions, 
by Dr. Poor, will be found to be extreme- 
ly able. Nor will I be Anierie:in reader 
be disposed to lli.d fault with Dr. Poor 
for till- largi; libi-rly he has taken with 
till- Very involved and ob.senre style of 
the (lernian original. 'The truth is that 
in a mtiltitnde of cases the mere trans- 
lation of the langiiage’is not the transla- 
tion of the :iiitlior. 1 1 is needful that the 
spirit of the author be translated out of 
tho ( I'erman into tbe A merie:in forms of 
liionght. .S.) far as we have examined 
Dr. Poor seems to have sneeeeded admi- 
rably. We Inive made a mere i-iirsory 
examinalion only of tlie translations of 
the eommentaries on 'Timothy, 'J'itns, 
and I’bileiuon. Far enough, however, 
to become a good deal interested in tho 
trouble which it gives a man who ha.s 
adopted the New Jaigiand theories of 
the doctrine tonching slavery to 

iran^W; and transfer the stiirit of a 
Kiiropea »eommeiitator on pas.sages re- 
lating to that iiuestion. It is one of the 
siiigul^ features of the ethical and .scrip- 
tural discussion of slavery during the 
past thirty years that while the -Viueri- 
can anti-slavery man claims to t e such 
in accordance witli his interpretation of 
.Scripture, and therefore expends im- 
mense labor in “reeonstrueting” both 
Scripture and ancient history to suit his 
theory, his Hritish and Heriiian allies, on 
the contrary, are anti-slavery men in 
s|)ite and in the face of their interpreta- 
tions of Scripture. .So far as we have 
been able to lind, after some examina- 
tion, not a Hiiti.-ii or (ierni.iii eunimen- 
tator of aii.y note lia.'i ever thotight of 
dispnt ing that i/oidu.s means slave in a 



I'',VAN(ii;i,icAi. 'TurTir in l''itANrr:. — 
The Itev. I.eon Pilatte, of Nice, I'raiu’e, 
now visiting in this country, stated in a 
recent imblie addre.ss that of ■10,lKll),onn of 
people in Krance, .'!9 ,IHM),imiii are Paptists 
and of the other million, but a small 
minority hold evangelical views, and 
those who are free from state control 
are but a part of that minority, consist- 
ing of .some 3IKI small churehes. 'They 
have 70 missionaries at work, and could 
employ more but for want of means to 
support them. Hut even in Krance, 
with the government against ns, we 
lind we can be free if we dare. Kroni 
his own jirison experiences he e.mld say 
that the cell life nerves the soul to dare 
everything for Hie cau.se of truth and 
the gospel. 

('Ai.i.s FOR A f'lTY Pastor. — W e un- 
derstand that the Uev. Dr. Huge, jiastor 
of the .Second Presbyterian Cliureh, in 
this city, has received a-unanimons call 
to the ( 'eiitral Presbyterian ('hureli, .st. 
Ijotiis, on a salary of live tliousund dol- 
lars, recentl.y the ch'arge of the Uev. Dr. 
,S. J. P. Anderson, whose failing health 
conii.elled him to resign the piustorate. 
He is also invited to two other important 
positions in tliechurch. 'These repeateil 
calls may iiiduee him to think that his 
services may be more usefnl in anotber 
place— but it w ill be bard for him to 
leave Hiclimoiid where his ministry has 
been for so many years honored and 
ble.ssed, and where not only the ebureb 
under his e.are but many others will be 
very reluctant to part with him. — Cen. 
J'festhijlerian. 

A 'Turk yiCM.i.Nd l!u m.i«. 'Turk re- 
cently applied to the missionaries for_ 
wairk. 'They said to aiim, “If yon wish" 
to sell books, we can give you an oppor- 
tunity to do so, but apart from tiiat we 
bave no work to give.” 'To their sur- 
prise, he aecepteil the olTer, and sold a 
great many P.ibles and 'Testaments in 
.Sivas and the villages about. Ofcour.se, 
be sobl the books :is he would anything 
else, to make money. It is, however, a 
fiicto.f no small signilieiinee, that a Ma- 
hout n'lci’fan was willing to bo used to 
promote the eireulation of the .Scriptures. 

PnoiMti'Xs IN I'kiYi'T. — 'The missiona- 
ries of the United Presbyterians of this 
country Inive forme.l a Presbytery in 
KgypI, which met at Cairo, and appoin- 
tisl delegates to tho (reneral Assembly 
whieh meets May 27, at -\rgyle New 
York. A medical missionary, i)r. 1). K. 
Johnson. .St ( 'lairsville, Ohio, has been 
aiipointed and sent out, to reside near 
the theidogical schisil, in Osiont, on tbe 
Nile. 'The four native churehes, at Cai- 
ro, Alexandria, I'ayoiim, and Osiout, are 
urged to choose native pastors from the 
licentiates of the .Seminary, with :i proni- 
isi- of aid in their su| |iort. 

A Clti iu il OltoANIZKli. — Uev. H. P. 
,S."\Villis, one of our S.ynoilieal K.van- 
gelists, writes that he has complied wilh 
the direction of the Synod's Committee, 
and organized a cliureh at T'kirida, in 
Monroe eonnti'. Seventy members en- 
tered into the organization, and one was 
added by examination, on the same day 
'Three eldersand twodeaeons were elect- 
ed and installed. — Mo. Prcu. 

Uev. .1 L Neviiis, of the Ningpo Pres- 
byti-ry, said that his commission ti. tin 
A'Sembly is signed in Chinese eharaclei's 
by the mitive .Moderator of his Presby- 
tery and so familiar was be with sneb 
signatures in tbe biiisness of tbe Chureb, 
that he had not noticed it until he hand- 
ed it to the clerks. 'This fact speaks the 
jirogress whieh the missionary work is 
murking, and that :i native ehureh and 
ministry, in pagan land, are rising up to 
carry it forward. — 'This work is tin- ap- 
proprab) mission of the Chnrch and 
sluiuld lie ('onsidered as par' .... :.vm..| 

of preaching the fiospel. 

Uev. Williaoi - .Vi! s-- , wl. ■ i- a 
her of ye:irs held a pastoi. . iia: j,. 

Dublin, beriueatbed upwards of j-io,.. 
to the Koreign, Home,* .lewi.li, Uuniaii 
Catholic, Colonial, ami Continental ftii.-. 
siou.s, anil also to tbe Presbyterian Col- 
le.ge at Helfiist $2,-')00. 

Uev H. H. Houde, p.astor of the church 
at (I'allatin, 'Tenn., has given u)) his ap- 
pointment at Hendersonville and devotes 
all his time to (lallatin. 

'The Uev. George Uobinson, a gnidu- 
ale of the lastela.ssat Prim-eton Semina- 
ry, is engaged to suiiply the Uev. Dr. 
Hoardman’s ehiiicb, Philadelphia, du- 
ring the Summer 

Uev. J. U. Hiiteheson, 1). 1)., is|iioac-h- 
ing in several of Ibe towns on tin- ('en- 
tral Uailroad leading north from Hous- 
woi'se than Aniei ie.in seii.-e of shivery, i ton. He has recently organized a Pre— 
and that tbe ri'lal ion of master and slave j byterian ( huieli .'it l cvan ( ity, lexas. 
has been tolerated in the cliureh of all Uev. G. L. More, D.D., has resigned 
ages. 'The American translators „f the I Ko'iHli I’resby- 
immuil Ii:ivo no doiilit  (ono tlicir 
work \\ rll. Wo intfiHl Ui iioU* merely 



A wriliT in the (Vnn'rh 1 

eopul.i luenlions jv pari.' li in :«' nn- 

selts r(*f*civin'X :tid from Ih. -ni ^lic 
Mi.'^sionary Society, wliich ]*:iys lu its 
minister f4»ur hundred tlollar.-^, ami h r it.s 
music eii^ht hundred, and receives 
enoujjh (Voin the Missi4 nury J»oar l to 
inakt' up the niinisler’s salary. A soim*- 
wliat indfretd way of “facini? tlie music.*’ 

Jlev. Henry r»ri)wn's Post OiVice ad- 
tlre.'^s is Km».\\ille, Tcim. 

The Seventh Preshylerian d'iurch of 
('incinnati, Ohio, (Iatt‘ Dr. ihirt’.s,) has 
‘riven a unanimous call to tin* liov. P. 
W. Uraims, of Sah in, New Jersey, to 
!»ecoine Us pa.stor. 

Plkasant (’iiliu h, -The 

Kev. James I'ar!; write.-4, tha^ at a late 
nieoUnjr, held in tho l*h .^iiit Poresl 
(Miurch,at romard, in i\;iox (*ouiity, 
'J'enncss4*e, sixteen persons were ml- 
dial to tlu* ehundi. 

It i.s at I'lorida that Uev. Messrs. J. 
M. Travi.s and \V, W.'l'rimhl® have heeii 
) reaidiin;r, in :tddition to Hoar pa^^torai 
wmk in their re.^peciivc cluarucs. — J/o. 
Prr.Rf'^ti rani, 

A eleriryinan in Illinois, on alti'rnato 
Siimlays, preuclie.s in ehun Iuh 4»ne hiin- 
ihtal and sixty miles apai (  He travels 
from om* villai^e to the oilier on horse- 
haek. 



OBITUARY J 

Wiiti aiircignct! .“‘tFruu', wc an&iinoe Iho Jcritii 
f MhS. OaKOLINIv U, I'oWl I.: d'* of ('iGirK’d II. 

l*i wcll, o»i I !ic 2d iii l , :iL idcncH of liur 

I'.ilher,  1 1’. lUiller, m ar *• 4- .'HUnj, K' v. 

U'liiio »c deyiro to Miiimil. ot a mimuiir, 

to the u'?ahn;r'* f Ilitu \Thoi • ly j;'*‘’'l 'O dI 

Wu raniod hill ri-« l tli*- in*-? of our 

ill Ihu dcatli of olio uho.-f iii t ua.y yo U'ttdul and 
(o her I'aiiiiSy -oid chiii.ih. In t)i ‘ ) nni«' 
lift- ill llic midst of her far. .. of 
.slio is taken .iway from h«i fri.iid- and kindrttl 
(o lier ro\ ard and croun. 

ICnduivp'l hy nalurc with a si!|»prior hiiidlpct, 
puUiv iitc'l hy a fnu’ edneation. d i* was eminently 
pialitii'd (or h |ironiinent s|iliere n lifi* As .aeoin- 
| anioii .slie was e.’Cecedini'ly interestiiijr ami l.is- 
einatin^. In elegant, tliiraiied and tlm-nt et n- 
versalion she had few .11 |o riors. Mi *. Ihovell 
was a iiK-inher td’ the I* osliyt«rian Olnireli of 
rarrollton tor about ten ^irceeilin^; her 

deatli In this lelatioii .'In* tdiiraelei i/ed i*y 
ini elli^ern't*. jdiieerily and Kfeadfa lm* «s. Ih-r 
rt*lij?i'Mis view : weio Well III lured, Konml and 
praetiiah her convietions riMnnrkahly tdear atnl 
Ptroiijf. ll.s|MciaMy dnr Ihe l-isL year of her 
life, the malurity ot her I'ie'y wa.J manire.'^t ami 
iiiurketl in aseitle-l eDiirt len"*‘)ind well j^roumled 
assurance. hut llmt which wo dv'iro most to 
(dierinh in memory of our d* purled friend, i.* Iho 
eulm intri’pidily ; Ihe Mu^hriifkin;; tirmne.*-.-* with 
whieh 3I10 mel death. WId.-vA hear-’ l.s not niovetl 
to atlmiralion of that, failli, whitdi enaMcs (lie 
riiri.siian mother to rise ahove all earllily lie- 
ami say, “Thy will 1 m* dom? ' s'lie ciiil ie|»eated- 
Iv “all my is in dejnis;” and it w;t not mis- 
placed. TlKiij^h she i.-' ,'»one. h**r leslinioiiy 
abides wUli U-- a priceless lH'iilai;c. Wo ser- 
row not, as tlmso wlwi hush’ll * liope. Mrs. Pow- 
e‘i was htirn Si’pt. 20il», -uas married on 

the P.Mli iif .\pril, • le.ivcs an adlieted 

hu- hand and three in(  I in;' litth* eliildren. 
hi-.sid- 8 liiany utloT friend: 1 1 0 mourn their irrt  
piralle lo.-:-. ^ W. H. 

Ebeuezer Presbytery. 

'Tbe 11 ijuiremenls of T’oi ni of Gfiveni- 
ment, cb:i|)liT x: x liMving been eomplieil 
willi 1 beleby cull :i meeting of Kbeiie- 
zer pi'e-by leiy on 'Tlie-ibiy, 21st insl., 
at II o’clock, A.M., in Maysvilli-, Ky., 
:it tbe Presby tcri.'in Cliureb — “for (be 
pnr| io.se of pre.-enting a call lo Uev. .1. 
K. .'sj.ilm.'in. to become Piislor of s:iiil 
Clinreli aiiil also to lake some action as 



STOVES AND GRATES. 



W. L. CLARKE 



J. S. LITHGOW & CO., 

Manufuoturcr.s of the cclehrated 

 ;-iior.io  'ooit s-s'vovi-:. 

(Over ll,tmo III lM‘.) 

FlIM, TIIIMMKP, INPI.rUINd 
IRON HAM BOILER AND WAFTIE IRONS 



Al.so Iho iMiirsokia-por's eoiivonionce, 
Tilt; FA.MOr.S 

iilxtension Capitola, 



Hill Water 



WITH 

Uiscruilr 

( losct. 



ami IVarinIng 



NOS ns and 87 WES r MAIN STKEE T 

LOUI.-^VILLF, KV. 



:i2 If 



iw\i 



OK 



TliK 

EQUITABLE 

ASSmiANCib SOI'IKTV, 

'THK. UNITKD KT.VTKS, ' 

N*). U2 Hroadwny, N. Y. 



W\i. (\ .\ t.icx 4 M)i;r, 

Prcfideiit. 
Geo. W. Pim.Mi'rf. 

Actuary. 



liKKItY Ih IIVDK, 

\’ioe kre.'-ideut. 
J.4B. W. Al.KXANnKII, 
Scerctary . 



to Mi-sioli 
.snhl Pi*fsf 
(hirlit- 



the fact lllut I ludr addtjata Imlray their 
tnMihti* ill Iraiisialiiii; (he original. 

Of tlie volumt* oil Ociicsis wc Iicctl 
only Miy it bccm.s lo he jii t .‘•licit a l»ook 
as only tin* comhiiiotl ^eitiu.s of Dr. 
Duugcami J*rof. 'Taylor DcwiscMtuhl pro- 
duce; uiitl \\t* ivganl them as two of tho 
mobt hriliiant Pdbhcal schohir.s of tho 
age. 

We shall licn*afl *r notice tliis remark- 
ahh* volume mori' fully. Jn tho mean* 
time wc advi c (dir friemls to supply 
titomselve.s with Idiuge’s commentary. 

itomaa’ Hinton; and wmat Iaik 
'TAiaiji'i' HIM. P y Iheaiitliorof ‘‘Win 
and Wear” series. Itimo. , pp, .‘iu.'i. New 
Volk. Ivoberl ('arler A llros. 

Then* is a jieculiar charm to us in tho 
]iroductions of thisautlior, in that (liey 
are all de‘'igm d more or le.'^s tositow 
what may he dom* hy ( hri.sliaii elTort for 
the (‘levatioii of the [»oor and iu*glecled. 
-^iiis grand practical idea i.s heautifully 
illustrated in this volume, wliich wo 
have i‘(*ad w ith great inlercst. Davidson 
eSc Jtobinson have (he bisik for sale. 
l*rice -o. 



*S( 

faithfi 

j'oft.S, 

he sei 




lioimd.s of 

2nd iMl-i. 

’orr, Moderator. 

y 

Sah- 

joined to 
'll He^ 
dliotild also 

S. 



CASH ASSETS, $6,000,000, 

(Ih‘in‘.; Mnv timnt iaiyrr than iBat :if‘i‘riimulaU‘«l 
iiy any other  'uin)*:iny in the ^amo timo); 
i^liich is yearly aiignienletl by it.s 
Annual Preiiitiiiii I nr nine, $4,000,00 0. 

Ir^ progres.-: its unp ir.klleled. Sum ak'.'UiC'd 
in Isil7(new hiHiiie^-s), over $(.' , (MM), tMMl. Ikdii^ 
neat ly «louhlc the I'litf husine.H.'' of EoUn oth- 

er ('•inpanies that were or;4ani2ud about the 
.camo lime. 

Its folicics Average tbe Largest 

Of any American (\unpany. It so declared 
|jy llie Now York Insurance D.-purltnerit. This 
is :in a Iv.iiita^'j, and U evideneo that thin Socie- 
ty is mo.'t patronixeil hy tlie eapil:ili.st.- . ItisMie^ 
all de.sirabio non-forfeiting p  |ieies 

On a Single Life, from $2 f to $2 5,000 

All profits divided anem;' Policy-liolder.s. 
PiNidend for one year, Keh. I, lM»S— e»sh \alue, 
nearly : (  h(M),iMM). l)ivt leud.s made annual y 
from the start. 

'I'hi.s i.s the nio.st siieces.-tful Company ever (»r- 
l^anixed. and, for its ^oars, the lar;'est Mutual 
hife In.'uranec Company in the world. 

It- percentage of total “(tut-go” to “Ca.sh 
lV«*minm Keiaripts” was shown h.y tlie last otli- 
riul Ueport of the New York I nsurance Su]ier- 
iiitcmleiil to he le.-)i than that of any otlicr ('oiu- 
pany whatever. 

/:C'‘To secure a Policy in the E (uitah!c, apply 
:it the ollicc. No ‘.(2 Hroadway, N. Y.,‘»r to any 
of (he Society’s Agent s t)ir  nglioul the liniled 
Stal«?s. 

General Agent.'? f4.r Kenlm-ky, UOK LYON, 
21 j wi’sl Main strci*t, Loui.-!\ illc, Ky. 

General Agent for Teiinessee, Aikansa.s, ami 
Northern Mi.ssi.s.sippi, .M KS A. SWAIN, I'* 
Tnion street, Lee llloek, .Memphis, Tenii. 
General .Agent for Miss«uiri, Kansa.^, ami Nc- 
hra.Hk.a, JA.MES M HKAWNKK, bt. Louis, 
Mo. nA Am 



mcFAKTTTni: tu.mn.s. 

I.oulsville ntid NasltvIHc Hailrond* 

NiisiiTille Mail, d-itly s ‘D A. M. 

NHNiiviltu ilaily It i I’. M 

Mi-nipliis .'t-iil A. M. 

.H :t'J I*. M. 

Muitlntowii Ai PoiiiM. it'll. «l'idy •‘■.'•'•j'l 'Aiiu.l;i^;{:'{0 I*. M . 
Ci»l’ CreJi.ir.i Kniiri-n', .1 lity «*xo-pi St»n«’ayM A. M. 
la»uis\llle Mti«2 P’raaklort au:t la-xiiigtoii 
and t Piilroud* 

Moritiiijc .A. Bt. 

Kvi iiiiiK • ii'-O I' M. 

Truiii t't.'i I'. M 

lariilsv illc. New 



gil H i 



Lauck Ingatiikrino. — 'TI io New 
York Ohucrver says: 

“'Tbe Hev. T)mieaii ('. Niven writes to 
ns from West 'Town, Oniiigo county. 
New York: ‘Yestenlay we reeeiveil inlo 
tbe ommunion of tbe ebiiri-b (T'irst 
Presbytvi'iaii, Old-sebool,) .'ib jiei'sonsi — 
•'i.') on profession of their laitli. :iinl Ion 
letters ol' dismissal. 'These ndilitions 
were some of tbe fruits of reviv:il 
meetings bold bore some two months 
!igo, when we (sijoyisl Ibe lalxu's of Ibe 
Uev.  )r.-oii Pai-ker, of Kliid, Midi. 
■'Tweidy-six of those who thus made a 
profession of their fail.b were from the 
.■saliliatli-sebool. 'Tlio ebiireli bus lieeii 
greatly ble.ssed. When 1 commenced 
laboringbei'e one year ago last April, 
there were only oti commimicHiits, now ; 
e,ve have 1:50. We bave a eoiiverls’ j 
imeetiiig, every 'Tuesday evening, mid , 
•converts take part readily, and promise J 
lo' be useful. Our Sabbatli-seliool lias i 
.more than doubled— ulmost|treb|ed.’ ’’ I 



Till-: .\.Mi:UI('AN (p AltTEKLY (’irflR'II 
IvKVlKW, for June, l.SliS,bas been received, 
with the follow iiig talde of eoiilcnt.s: I 

Comleaii .Mlii'ism. II. SketdiesofKiig- 
lisli C'bureli H i.story. HI. i'leelesiaslieal 
'Trials of Priests .'11111 Deaeoiis, IV. 'The 
Liturgy and tbe D( iiai'ted. V. Kreipieiit 
Divoree iu New I'biglaiid. VI. Present 
Aspect of tbe “Koiiiaii  Hlestioii.’’ VII. 
'The Ameriean ('liiireli and tbe Hestora- 
tion of   'liristiaii I'liity.’’ VIII. Will 
(be C'itj- of Home iie Hiinied with Kire'.’ 
IX. Organization. i 

One artii'le iimoiig llii.s array of well 
.selected .-iibjeels is iieeuliarly striking, 
viz: Ki'eiiueiil Divoree in New l'5:.gland, 
iu wbieb it appears that in .-everal of tlie 
New I'liiglniid Kliites, Hiere is one di- 
vorce for every iiiiieleeii marriages. We 
liave not the .‘■pace to comment upon ibis 
fearful ti'iilli, l)Ut eommeiid Ibe article lo 
Hie coiisideralioii of IliiiiUiiig men. 



I the |iastoral care of Hie KoiirHi 
! teriaii Cburdi, of New Orleans, on ai- 
eount of f:iiling bealib, and taken a dis- 
mission from Hial Presbytery lo Hie 
Presliytery of Palmyra, Missouri. 'I'lie 
Mi.-.-ouri /’iesfitj   'i in bids biiii Wfleome 
greeting liiiii fraleriially, and ex|nese8 
Ibe liojie. Hint tlie Head of Hie ('biireii 
will lead him lo an e:irly and pleasant 
settlement in Missouri. 

It was referred (o Hie Direetois of Hie 
Hieologieal seminaries, liy Hie General 
Assembly at Albany, to consider Hieex- 
pcdieiiey of exelnding from Hie semina- 
ries young men wlio use tobacco, unless 
medically ordered. 

'*r. (.'liarles W.   'lianeellor, formeily 
of -Mexandria, lias received the appoint- 
ment ol Proles.-or of Anatomy in Hie 

asliinglon Kniversity of Maryland, 

'The I’resbylery of Mempliis, on Hie 
'2d ills!., dis.solved Hie pastoral relation 
lietweeii Uev. J. O. Stedman, D. 1)., ami 
HioKii'st Presbyterian   'linreli, .Mempliis 
Dr. .Stedman was Hien authorized lo or- 
ganize a ebureb in tbe eastern pai t of 
tile city, if the way lie clear. 

'Till' people of Hendersonville have so- 
enred Hie services of Itev. J. W. Hoyle, 
ofNasli ville, two t^aliliatlis in Hie monlb, 
and hope soon to have a eliureli organi- 
zation and building. 

'I'lie Old ,Snl|ilinr Spring Cliureli, four 
miles norlli of Murfreesboro', wbieb be- 
came di.sorganized just liefore the war, 
liy Hie loss of pa.-tor, ruling elders and 
clinreli building, is reviving. 'They have 
seenred Hie services of Uev. J. W. Hoyle 
two . Sabbaths in HiemoiiHi, ex[iect .soon 
lo erect a bouse of worship, and will lie 
reorganized after Hie next meeting of 
Presliytery. 

'The f'atalogue of the OITieers and 
.Sliidcnts of Hie I'niversity of Mi.ssis.-ip- 
pi, at Oxford, Mississippi; SixteeiiHi 
.Session — ].s(i7-’li.S— states tbe numlier of 
students in this institiiHon during the 
sixteenth .session to be 2:51. 

'J'lie Catalogue of tbe 'Trnstee.s, KaeuUy 
and Slndenls of Hie li'niversily of North 
1 Carolina — 18(i7-’(i.S— divides tbe .several 

at Hial 



departments of study ]iursued 
I'lii versily into Aclidemieal Studies, Ag- 
riciillnre and tlic Meelianie Arts, Law, 
and Medicine. 'The first department is 
subdivided into (en .sebools. 

'The number of students is stated to be 
lOo. 



! 'The Catalogue of Hie I’niversity of 
Sontli Carolina— l.Sti.S— gives 11. '5 miilrieii- 
Iiiles. 'Tlie University eonsisls of ten 

sebools, 

'The recent Protestant Kpiscopal Dio- 
cesan   'on veiiHon of Western I’cnn.syl- 
vaiiia adopted by a vote of 3o to ].S, a 
constilutioiial amendment, which jiro- 
vidcs for Hic C-Xeliision of representatives 
from iiai'islics wliicli fail, for more than 



.ttti.iiiy amt C:iiii’: 
rii:iit. 

Moriiiiikt   

JclIiTsoMk illc ItuH I o:uU 

MA-ruin« Kxj'r»-»  

Kvi-iiiiiv Kv{ M' h 

Ni»:Ul Kxi'iw* 



HAMPDEN SIDNEY COLLEGE 

rpHK next sc.' t'dmi of till. (’■ llc;'r will ciuiimmcc* 
I. on Tliiir.'J.ay , A.«], anJ  m 'J'hnrsJa y. 

tho 1 Otii ot' J urn*. To .-ituili’nl.-i   nt ‘  ing on Si-hoi - 
arships, alM ollrgc ( xjifiisc-i ( iiicliitling CiJlrgo 
t'ec5», boarJ, fuc’. Iiglits Mill wii.'hing) Iriuu •' 210 
to ^210; — to 8lii«lcni  who pay tiiiliiO), 150 in ail- 
‘..Ution. 

liy orJer of the Tni.-5t *es,rv«Ty  »n«* entering on 
a »rchulnr.^hip, inuit priMluco (he S-.wip for tin- 
sauii-. In any cai  in wliieli tho I’ueiilty .'hail 
be : ati8lieil that lUe Sehiiiarz'hip lias Im'I’ii pai l 
lor ami tlic Scrip lo.st, new Scrip will he i.'sueJ 
on applieaiion to the Trca: iirer. 

Tor finlher inrontiation a*l.lrcr* the uml« r- 
«igiie l, at liampileii Sitlncy   ’ii!log«'. I’rinci* IM- 
wurd County, \ u. .1. M. I\ A'l KlN’SON. 

i'Al.DWHLL i'E.M.VM': IiNSTITUTE” 

l .VN\IliLK, ICV. 

fPll K soveiitceiitli .'enii-aiiniial Session will be- 
Lgin ini Mitiulay, September 7. Tlie 8upi’ii**r 
arcoiiiinoilalioiis of tliii school are too wi II ami 
wiileiy known to inaVi* •■••mnient m*.’. .- aiy. 

The past year lias lioeii «*nc of ample sm*c«’ss. 
M'e lia\«; had li-ii Tiuudier.s, inelmting tlie Trim i 
pal, ami I 7*J p«p^'. 

Kor calalmig’ •, Ac., address Kcv. li.G. H.\U- 
RGl K, ItanvilU*. Ky. July id 2m 

WANTED. 

SCHOOL, or I'rincipaTs po.-titioh in n Tcmalc 






'The 'Ti'iislees of Ibe Protestant I'5)iisco- 
pal General 'Tlieological Seiiiiiiaiy have 
leeeived fi'om Mi-s l.iidlow, of New 
^■ol'k eily, a gift of t2-'),n0n, in lie named, 
fl'oiil bi'l' depai li'd paieiils, “'The ( liarles 
and I'Jizalu'lli Ludlow Piofi ssorsliip of a year, to jiay I he aKuesHinenls iiifule uji- 
J'Ti'i'lesiusHcal Polity, and Canon Law-” , them. 

  



.\c;nli'iiiy , liy a Tre.-ty U*ri;in iiiiiiisli.'r, ul' long 
stall Jiiig .'Old u.\|ioririH-o. Ad'li'i '•!:,'' rare 
liAVl n.-U-S' .V koniNSOX, Ir.uisvillr, Ky. 

July 0. 

TEACHER. 

A gra'lualii of Washlngt«tn (.’idlcgc, Va., witli 
three year’s cxpcrieiico in teaching, dr ire8 ; 
situation for next se.'i.-’ion. WouM ]»rt fer a cla.-^.^i 
e.il seUool, or Kitiinliou u:« Trimipal «d' an 
Acaileiny. Satisfactory tesliinonial^ can be 
bliuwn. Addu. A. 1\, Daleouy Talk-., Va. 

TEACHER, 

A young lady, a graduate of Augii.^ta Colb-; 
iV Kentucky, Wi»utd accept of a  'iliiatiun an 
Asfiititant Teuehcr, in an Academy, or take 
charge of a Sdioid in u private f.imiiy'. Gi»o’l 
reference.'* given u:j lo iiualiticatiuii:*. 

Address liev. 11. M. llUB.SUN, Augusta ,Ky 

THE NATIONAL HOTEL. 

CwuKKC OK M.ux A roriiTii SrnE:KT.'», 
(riitrpnco on Tourth.) 

Having been refitted an l refurnished, i.^ now 
open for llnr~nccoiumodalioii of Familie.’*, and 
persoD8 visiting tho city. 

Li.o VD U ARRIS, Proprietor. 

JOHN CARD, 

Siisli, J  oop niitl I liu(l 



AXI  



3I V.M T.vm ilKi:, 

• KALKR IX 



LOUISVILLE 

liousci Fui'nishiii^ Linporiiiiu 

AND STOVE DEPOT. 

TYNl^] & CREIGHTON, 

,\o. S2 Fourth Street, lou'mi.le, Ky., 

Dealers in all tho L.itbst and most Imi’bovbd 

COOKING AND HEATING 

STOvins, 

■\Vsii-iii .Vii- U'u 
llniisc Fiiriilsliing (leods and Kltrlion 
Vlcnslls of all kinds. 

Have un Iiarul a Fine As.'iortnient of all the 
l,:ilr..t iiiul Ucst Fatlrrna of 

•BEET?, OOOEEB.S, 

Refrigerators, Ice-Chests, 

Water Conlcrs, Water Filters, and Ice- 
Cream Freezers of all styles. 
IHHD GAGI'I.S and SI.NGING CAN- 
A HI I'JS always on band. 

Agents for Patent 

Frenfjh Infusion Coffee Pot, 

The He.-'t in the Market. 

Proprietor.-! f»»r K ’ntuoky :ind Tennessee for 
IIALSLKV’S PATKXT .STKP-LADDKHS. 

AgciiU wanted in every town.' 
ni.ai'2(i Py-n'K CRKuin’roN. 



WILLIAM BAXTER, 

HOOT AXDSHOH MAKER, 

H as rcinovol to a neat room in tho ba.Aeinont 
td tho Scooml Trcsbylerian ('bureh,on Third 
hetween Green ami Walnut, whore ho wi‘l bo 
prepared to make gciitloineiTs llOoTS AND 

lie a|s'o proposes to make and keep for salo 
shoes f »r l:idies and  diildren. 

^*'f-Tho entrance is (*n llm north side of (be 
church. jifi tf 



A i\K\V SYS'l'HM OK 

BEE KEEPING; 

A*iapted to tho Habits and Characteristics of the 

HONEY BEE; 

With Direetufiis fur M.anaging Decs in tha 

,s !•: ( : 'r J ( ) .X u k, k fi i v e . 

Kml»racirg a’.'so Improved Methods of Artificial 
Swarming, whereby lljo Du.-iiness of Hee-Keep- 
ing is rendered Sure, Profitable and Plen.'-anl, by 

D. L. ADA in. 

Uawesvilic, Ky. 

Tho above pam] hlct will be sent hy mail for 
50 cents, by DAVD‘ 0N Jc UUDINSON, 
Mar 5 72 Fourth .Street, Louisville, Ky. 



N E W A I ) V ERTISEM EX TS. 



FIRST MORTGAGE BOND 

OF TIIK 

Central Pacific Railroad 
Company. 

Bearing Six Per Cent Per An- 
num. 

and I XTEIt ES'l' 
KXI’Rl'SSLY l*AYAHr,E IN 

GOLD COIN 
OF THE UNITED STATES- 

Those Securities, based upon tho most favored 
portion of the 

Great National Pacific Railroad Liue 

represonting tho first claim thereon, and which 
rest upon a valuable and productive ]»roperty fur- 
ni.shed hy an e [u:il amount of tho Government 
Ponds, and a similar ntiiount of ]irivato Capital, 
Net Karning'*, Donali»*ns, etf. They have thirty 
years to run, are already taken in large amounts 
f(»r steady investim-nts both in (his country and 
in Kuro]ii', and are favotnlily regarded as being 
among tho very lu*st uiid safest C’orporute 
vtHlgatioiis otVered on this Ooiilineiit, and are 
believed to be secure ngaiiLst all ordinary con- 
tingencies. 

Tho Uunds arc of$l, 000 each, with .soini-an- 
nual coupons attached, payable in New York 
City in January and July, and arc ollored for sale 
at 

10 3 Per Cent and Accrued In- 
terest, 

in currency, from tho date of the payment of the 
last eoupoit. At the present rates of gt^'ld they 
yield more Uinti ICiglit per rent, upon tho 
Invoaliuoiil, wilh the prospect of a steady ap- 
preciation of (he premium upon the Uunds. 

Thu(A»mpany have now built and in successful 
Operation 150 miles of road, on both sbipes of (he 
Sierra Ncvailu mountains, iD duding by far the 
most diHicult and expensive portion of tho whole. 
They have ul.so an unprecedented fi*roo, extend- 
ing the (rack into tho Salt Lake U.isin, tliu mid- 
dle of wliich will be reached in Autumn, making 
more than .‘ElU miles in operation. Several im- 
portant tributary Bruneh anti conneeting Roads 
arc projected and now being built, and the pros* 
poet is fair that tho ci)ntiiiuou.s 

Through Line Across the Con 
tinent 

will he C'oinpleted early lit ls70, or about 
two years fruiii this time. 

The Net K.irniiigs from L»»cal Buslnoss merely, 
fur (he past year upon less than KM) miles, opu 
rating under temporary disa lvantages, amount- 
ed to $l,US7,tM)l, ill gold, over (lie operating ex- 
] eiises; and the Gross Karniiigs for the fir.-tt 
(UL*cter of tlio current year were 50 per cent, 
greater tlian for (lie same period in IK07. It is 
estimated tiuil the Net I'biruiiigs for IHtiK will 
rca« h •'! 5GO.OOO. whieh, after deducting iu 
terest. * pay meut. *, (estimated at les.s than :: 1 ,0(Mt, 
000,) are appli -d lo construelioii ])iirposc.s. lie- 
.'iide.s further Siibseription to tlie capital Slock, 
and other Uesourees, (he Ct iiipany will be reetdv* 
iiig troll! tlie riiitcd State.s Government its 20- 
year .‘’•ix per cent. Bonds, at lliu rate of $22,000 
per mile, and are there. ore enabled to carry for 
ward tlic euterpri.' o with the uliiiosl c«mfideiice 
and v igor. 

/:*T’The Company rc.»crvo the right to advance 
the price at any tinu’; but all orders actually in 
transitu at tlie time of any such advance will be 
tilled at llic pre.seiit price. 

We receive all clas.scs of Government Bond-', 
at their full market rates, in exeh tngo fur tlie 
Central I'lodfie Uailroad Bonds, ihu.s euabliug 
the tiulders lo realise Irom 5 to lU percent, profit 
and keep the principal of their investments 
eipially secure. 

Order.s an 1 inquiries will receive j rompt a^- 
teiiiion. Information, Descriptive Pamphlets, 
etc , giving a full account of tho Organisation, 
Progress, Uu.siiiess aii'l Prosj)Ccts of the Enter- 
prise furui.slied on application. B^nds sent by 
return Express at our cost. 

FISK & HATCH, 

FINANCIAL AdENTS OF THE C. I’. U. K 
CO., 

No. fy Na.ssau street, Ne'w York. 

Ollicoi! of the Central I’aeific H:iiIroiul Cuiiiiia.-,:^ 
NO. 51 W1LLIA.M .STREET, NEW YORK, 

A.ND 

NOS. 56 anti 56. K St., SACRA.MENTO, CAL. 

Suhseriptions reeeive l tliroujh Xutional 
Hunks and Bunkers tjenerutly. 

All descriptions of Caoveriiinciit Securities 
.Sold, or ICvrliaiiigeda at our ollicu 
and by Mail and Telegraph, at MAHIvl^T 

^i^Sevcii-TliIrty Notes converted into the 
New Five-Twenties, or any other class of G«jv 
eminent Boinls. 

4 rruiiiits  »(' Itaiiks, llaiikors. and 
others received, and favorable .arr.atigciucii(s 
made for desirable accounts, 

 'uii| oli«, and C'onipoiiiid In* 
t(*rcst N'oteu Bought and Sold. 

^'SUMiseellancou! Sti»rk' and IS  iidN Bought 
an l B dd, at lliu Slock Exchange, on Commis* 
sioD, for I'ash. 

Dealer.-* and Invc.=tor.'* out ofthc City d« 
siring to make negotiations in any of the ubuv 
may do so througli us by mail or telcgrapli, : 
advantageously as thoiigli personally present i 
New Yt*rk. 

FISK & HATCH. 
Bankers and Dealers in Govern- 
ment Securities, 

N(». Nassau street, NEW YORK. 
JulyJ) 

NOW READY, 

THETEIUMPH! 

A New Book of 

CHURCH MUSIC, 

For Choir.'*, Singing S‘*hool.’«,(’onvcntion?, etc., by 

(,’KO. F. HOOT. 

Thi-* remarkable work i.s now ready, (ho 
om* of the kind by MU. llOO'l’, since the DIAP- 
AS()N, whicli vvat* i.^sued ^omo 5cvcn yearn ago. 
Tho tir.»t edition i.’* ordered in advance of its i - 
.-uc. The .second edition of 



THE “SECTION HIVE,” 

I’.iti'iil.-U Aiigiimt *,^7111, IfcoT. 

To which wii.s H warded Fir-t Preminm at tho 
Kentucky Slate l air, in over Langjitratli’s 

Hive, also, Iho Fiv. l Premium at tho Indiana 
State Fair, in IS07, over all eoinpe(ii.,r. s, and .at 
every Fair at whicli it has l»ccn e.xhibited. 

For sale by JOHN CARD, 

Loui.*!viIlc, Ky. 

For State, County and Individual lligbls. 
Address SAMUEL B. SHANNON, 

Mar. .•» ^ Hawcsvillc, Ky. 

INSTRUCTOR. 

4 GENTLEM.\N, who has hail eight year’s cx- 
Ix pcricnco a.s a 'i'eacher, desire.^ a situation as 
I riiicipal of an Academy, or as an Instructor in 
Naturtil History. Ilti.*! n birge collcetif-n ofmin- 
erel speeimen?, .and ctiii give the best references 
and recommendations. 

Ad«lri*.*s In.structor, bt)X KSfl, Nashville, Tcnn., 
until July 1st. j^pi ilitU. 

MEDICAL PUPILS. 

\ ^0UN(» gentlemen tbout to coininvnec the 
stuily of Medicine, and . tudents wiio wl.":)i to 
prosecute their slmlics during the interval • of the 
regular college terms under teaelur.* well  up- 
plied in their respective branehe.*! with I’Jale j, 
Specimen.'^, Preparations, Instrumont.s and Ap- 
paratu.'*, arc invited t‘  »’onsi«lcr the fidlowiiig 
preparatory course of instruction. 

Kiir;;i*ry and 1 

kurgi.'A) I'mIi.iIdk.V. I 

Mitlui!cry.MicrvMcoi ), . 

O hlliuliii  - ’  py, IliH- I 
fory i f J 

icivl Kotaav. rttysOilo. ( 

tcy, I’rucltc.** .1 

cillf. rllVH fill l)i!l“IIo 

M il | 

M«-dical EiIim '4 J 

Natural l*!nb»' opiiy, 

Ziadiigy, as langlii in ' 

Ornmild Beatty, LLD., 
dents will have acccs.'*. 

Clinical instructiun will bo 
pr.icticc. 

No .*luilent 
.se.ss at le.i.st 
ela.ssics. 

For further particu’ars aiqdv 

JOHN D. JACKSON, MD., 

D.invilln, Ky. 



I . .laoKHon, iv . 1). 



S. 1*. bri’ckinrldca, M. P. 



C'hcmi'try. Tcxi.-tdogy, 
'••ntn* Ctvllege by Prtd’ 
to whitsf* p'l'turo.-! uGi- 



glvoii from * 

wi 1 be received who do no. Vt.IS 
au eljuiont.try knowledge t 



TEACHERS. 

Pre.sbyterian iiiimi.':ter and bi.s wifc-^-bolh 
experienced teacher.^ -desire t   t ike charge 
 »f a High Selio*d tr Seminarv. S.^tisfimlory tesli- 
inoniaU of qiialilical imi will be giveti. Ci.nunu* 
nicaliona re.-'-ived at the otVjeo of thi.s pap."- 

I'niirn Tlieol(»i?U*:iI St'minuv) 

OK TI t K G K.N KK.\ 1. .\.-;,SK.\t LI. i 
PKI.VCE KIMV Vltlt, \ A. 

FAI’ULTV, 

D«. S. B. WIL'ON, P;id.Tho(d. 

it. L. D.VB.NEV, atid Uhet, 

B. M. SM I ni. Oriontal Lit. 

TilOo. E. PECK, ('ll, and Gov, ^ 

Session, of ft luontli.*, from Sept. !lih next. 

Expcn.ses — totjil Sl''((. 1*'.i liloTi! scholar- 

phi) s provided tor deserving   aiididalt 

Pd.st-otfico aildrc'S'- llattipilen Sidney, Va. 

Uoiites — From Lynelibiirg, Uieliuior.d, Pe- 
tersburg, Va., vi.i Farmvillo by ruiliamd, ami 
tlience seven mile.'* by .iaily .-log' , 

f'ataloguc. * and full detail;: ftirni hed on ap- 
plication to U. L. D A UNKV, k. 

M.areh 2fi — tf 

ESTABLISHED 182”, 

Geo. H. Gary. 



Hdail druggist, 



Wholesale & 

No. 81 Fourth t near Mam. 

MorchaulR, Phy«iciune. eu*! Fainil’.eo who 
give us their onfora may rely on rotting articles 
of gwd quality, ami u,a low as tiio market will 
atiord* 

oct 3. t^mos. GKO. II. CAUY. 

CLARK BRAULK,. 

COACH & CARIUaiC 

ilAKUFA CTURER, 

NO. 20 MAIN BTRKBT, 

Belwctn Isl and Jil, LSLISViijul, KV., 

OLD STAND- 27 YEARS STANDI-NG, 

Manufactures im I koop.i coiisuutly on 
hand, a gmioral fi»9orvmout of Oarriageo, Ac., 
Ac., of the latest laAbiou* 

Nov. 22-tf. 



N. \V. W.irficld. 



N. West, 

Lati*i r l.f'Aliit'ioQ, Ky. 



I . M. AM KHS«»\. 



W. II. .Sl.AI GIITCa 



IMaii'or Milt -lod Manufactory on Fulton st . 
above ' arerooin;J,No. 12 Main slrcct, 

bet. Fii nd, Louisville, Ky. atfi ly 



ANDERSON & SLAUGHTER, 

(Seneral liisiiraiicc Agents, 

OKKIl'K: 

Peojilrs' Rink Baildin;, l!«r,2nd i lain, rnlrinct on 2nd 
MERCHAN'fS’ & TRADERS’ 
INSrilANGK COMPANY. 

(FIRK AVI  JI.USIXK) (II LOIIISVILLK. 

Authorized Capital. $500,000. 

Paid in and Secured, $105,000. 

RTRECTORS: 

AVnrrcn Mitchell, K. E. Huirman, 

11. S. McKee, Frank Smith, 

S. M. Lemont, P. Moorman, 

H. Verhoeft', Jr., T. P. AVbite, 

Thos. J. Martin, Sr. 

W. B. IfamiitoD, PrcHdent, 
W. !l. ttliuigbter. iiterttary, 

ALSO REPRESENT: 

Providence Washington, Provi- 
dlcnco, U. I., Establiehed 1789, 

CapitHl and As&ots $370,(152 98. 

CbarU'i 0 .k, Hartford, Uonn., 

(apitffl anti .\.'»sel{« $200,000 00. 

American Life Insurance Ctunpany, Philadel- 
phia, Assets 2,000|000 OO. 



10,000 



is alrcatly in pre.«s. Ortlors lillctl in tlio or icr re 
ceived, the preference being given (o orders for 
.sample copies. 

THE TRIUMPH 

i;* tho largo:*t Iniok of its k*ml, containing 400 
pagCi*. Price $1 50. .$13 50 a doxen. Sam|de 

copiet  cnt Ibr a limited time, postpaid, to any 
addre.'^s, on receipt of $1. 

BOOT A CADY, 

(i7 Washhujinn st., t'hieaejo, Tllinnis. 

CHILDREN. — All parents should understand 
that children’s shoes, wilh iiiet.al Ups, will woar 
at Ica.-it three times as long as those without. Tit 
new Silver Tip is decidedly ornamental, and is 
being extensively used on children’s llrst clas.'* 
^ shoos. Sold cTorywbcre^^ 



ROOFING SLATE. 

lOHN OALT, WHOLESALK DEALER IN' 
.) Red, I'lirple, (Jrcen and lllack Rourm,; SIa(e?, 
21 and 2;! Ten(h avenue, New Y'ork.and 56 Ter- 
raee, Ru(falu, N. Y'. 

Send for eireulnr before purcIiasinK elsewhere 

Mrs. Pearce’s French and English 

BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL 

FOU YOUNG LAOIF.S, 

07 Ix xinfftou avemie, cor. 'J’wenty- 
seveiith st.. New York. 

Tbe utmost care taken to impart a thoroui’b 
knowledge of tbe Elementary Hraucbes. E.^peciiil 
attention given to Modern Languages, Music and 
Art and every earn taken to insure a useful, po- 
lite and seienliOc Educ;ition, FhvsiCai. Cui.tukk 
attended lo. with baths, exercise in the open air 
and in the (ivinnasium. Oominenccinent of .School 
Y' ear, Sept. 17lh. Circulars, with full jiarticulars, 
upon application. References: Rev. II. E. Mont- 
gomery, D.D., .and Rev. S. 11. YVcslon, N. Y’. 



WARFIELD, WEST & CO. 

A N I) 

COLLECTING AGENTS, 

Commercial Brokers 

AND 

CTI03ST 

No. !)i Jefforsoii St., het. Stl and lUi, 
LOriSVIi.Lli IvV. 



Promise their Strict Attention to nr.y hu«inc?i3 
entrusted to th -m, Particiilur utlcDti«iii given 
to filling ortlera from a distance, 

BY PEUMISSMON BKFEll TO— I.B B. Hill, 
NnrUierii Bank of Kentucky; .I.a.-*. Urld;i - 
lunl. Second National B:ink «tf KeutueUy ; Thet.. 
Swiirlxe, of .lolin Sehiublt A • •*.: .1, I’«. O Ban - 
non. t’aKsiilay .V f’o., W:irrcn Mitchell, Vf. All ti 
U fhardson, Bodley A Simrall, C(d. S. A. Atel i- 
sun Joyea A Worlhingtmi. ivpll 3m 

.JOHN WATSO^. 

liCather & Saddlery Warcliofise, 

No. 5l.ei|i sttrtct, 



BHwrenSevenih awl^ 

\\j ' -MviUj 

VV P.toek wtii 'bio 
consisting parT^ 

Solo Leather, 

U) pcr Loalhe.r, 

Brnllo L.'-ather, 
Haruess Leather, 
Skirling Leather, 



.. a-Jn lo oxairtUiil 



i uiM'kins, 

Ejiaiuuksl TjC'.tthcr, 
Stirrup Lm’iiJM, 

R.'jddloK, Bridb.", 
HaritosH, Trunkn, 



fob H 



Carriage Makers' MaWrials, Wrc. 



WU. UAKVIN, 
JASRG HKl.l. 



KOBT. Err.S CT.L, 
JOIIK T. PIdli  R 



Killablislird 

GARVIN, RELL & Co., 

InvpoTlrrs avti Whoh'ealt Dti. 

)'i)i:K!(i,\ .\Mi iLiiiiv goods, .‘i ' ' 

No. 2(52 S 'Uth sMe of Main, bcinw 

LOL'tSVIM.R. KT. tfCplj 



TEACHERS WANTED, 

To take I'harj/c of  he Fi nmle 
lienmark, Tenn., 



■Or a 




BUCKEYE BELL FOUNDRY. 

Kstablishol in 1837. . 

VANDUZKX ,!!: T!: i’. 

102anci \^ANaM Second til, Ci ' ’ ^ 

MANUFAOTUUERSof Bolli f-- 
Academies, Plentstions, etc., mado of iKcCkx- 
uiNK Bri.l MKTALand mounted with our Pa- 
TKNT lyPROVKU IvOTARY II\ GIGS. 

All Bells warranted in quality anr 
Catalogue and Price List sent ou appLcatton 
Oct. 24 ly. 









Free Christian ConimoinfenUli 

Familiar Illustrations of SPottish Life. 

Probably iio country In the world 
has bud Biicb n number of eccentric 
ministers of the frospel as Scotland; 
and no country has ever ])r()duce l 
nobler heroes of the faith than it has. 
Many of these odd and eccentric men 
were, in their day. mij;htj’ in the ex- 
position ol the Scriptures and ] ower- 
ful as ])reachers. The Itev. I'r. Rollers 
has collected many of the odd sayiiif's 
of these men, a few of which we pub- 
lih: 

The Kev'. Mr. Shirra had repeatedly 
nominated one of his hearers to an of- 
fice in the kirk-session, but the (dlice- 
bearer elect had alwa^'s made some 
excuse immediately j)rior to his  u'di- 
uation, As the Dr. was ju-occedini' to 
the act of ordination on one occasion, 
the person in (juestion rose and said 
that ho was not suited for such an of- 
fice. Mr. Shirra ju’omjttly answereil 

V hishesitatinff hearer, “Come awadoon, 
do ye no ken that the .Master had ance 
need of an ass!” 

' The followin'' cases of rejiroof were 
conducted by hands less sparing, 'flic 
Ko%". 'W'^alter Dunlop, minister of the 
United Secession Church at Dumfries, 
was the most rejmted of Scottish cleri- 
cal hjaniorists of the age just jiassed. 

Sember of hiscongregation in hum- 
ble life had been presented with a gay, 
particolored vest by his son, a college 
student. It became ] art of his holiday 
attire,but was scarcely in keej'ingwith 
his ago or the gravity of his deport- 
ment. One Sabbath, while attending 
Divine service in Mr. Dunloi)’s church 
ho fell asleep during the lii-i-t ])rayer. 
and so remained in a standing posture 
when the others of the congregation 
had, at the close of the exercise, re- 
sumed their seats. .Mr. Dunloji looked 
at him attentively as ho announced 
his text, and thereafter exclaimed, 
“Willie, my man, yc ma 3 ' sit down 
a’ the folks, 1 think, hae nooseeii your 
braw new waistcoat.” 

The adoption of the Church Pai'U- 
phrases, about eight}' j'ears ago, had 
been keenly resisted in the ( enei-al 
Assembly b}' the older clcrgj', who 
maintained that it was C8.sentiall}' or- 
roneus to seek other aids to devotion 
than those contained in the metrical 
version of the Psalms. The Rev. Colin 
Campbell, minister of Renfrew, was 
especially oj)posed to the use of the 
Paraphrases, and had formed a reso 
lution that no comj osilions other than 
the Psalms of David should bo sung 
by his congi'egation. On the evenin 
of a commnnion Sabbath, the clerical 
brother who had been assisting him at 
Cables opened the service bj' giving 
out a portion of one of the lately au- 
thorised translations. This was intole- 
rable to Mr. Cam]ibell, who, before the 
precentor could .bcgin,started u]) from 
the side of his reverend assistant 
where ho had been seated, ami with 
emphatic utterance exclaimed, “Let 
us singai«u't of the 7;id P.salm, the sth 
V-urso — 

lurge ami great ilnminion 
From Fca to »ca extcml.’ 

Wi’ a’ J’cr hy'mn-hymnin’,’' ho added 
“is there anj' hymn like that?” 

Repeating tunes were c'piall}' ob 
noxious to some of the older divines 
The Rev. Robert Shirra, minister of 
the Secession Chuteh at Vctholm.-was 
peculiar in his manners, frequently 
exhibiting his eccentricities in the 
pulpit. Ilis precentor, John Cowan 
had, Avithout previously' consultiiq 
him, ventured to use a re] eating tunc 
Mr. Shirra, while the precentor was 
about to repeat the line, brought the 
pulpit Bible somewhat heavily on his 
head, exclaiming, “Stop, John! M'hen 
the Lord repeats, we’ll re])cat. 

The late Dr. Pringle, of Perth, had 
a habit of blundering in the ])ul] it 
Having occasion to quote the wor ls 
“from the crown of the head to the 
solo of the foot,” he mis iuolcd them 
thus — “from the crown of' the I’oot to 
the solo of the head,” and then correct- 
ing himself,fairly overcame the risible 
faculties of his audience by saying, 
“Toots! from the sole of the head io 
the crown of the foot.” 

When it was projiosed by' the Sec.es 
sion congregation at JIadington to 
give a call to the afterwards celebr; 
ted Mr. John Brown, one of the !id 
herents of the church e.xprcssed his do 
cided opposition. Subsc'juent to his 
ordination, Mr. Brown waited on the 
solitary' dissentient, who was mena 
cing tijjjleave the meeting-house. “MMiy 
do yi)u think of leaving u.s?’ mildly' iii- 
quired Mr. Brown. “Because,” said 
the sturdy oppositionist,”! don't think 
 'Ou a good preacher.” “That is quite 
my jiwii 'jilifj, rej)licd the minis 






V 



“tu'e th g 






’ ’ i. Tt 

#1 Would sot do f"'-' 



majority' of Ihe 
the reverse, and 
‘ u and me to set 
up our opinions .ir^anst theirs. 1 have 
given in, y^.i! sec, and I would suggest 
you might just do so too.” “Weel, 
Aveel,” said the grumbler, (juite recon- 
ciled by Mr, BroAvn’s frank confes- 
sion, “I think 1 11 just folloAv y'our ex- 
ample, sir.” All differences Averc end- 
ed. 

Objections to presentees occasion- 
ally' proceed from “causeless preju- 
dices.” In a majority' of the rural 
parishes, the use of a .M8. in the jml- 
pit would, till a recent jieriod, have 
been fatal to the cordial acceptability 
of any' presentee. “lie is a graund 

preacher!” whisjiercd an old spinster 
to her sister, on hearing a y'oung min- 
ister for the first time. “Whist, liell,” 
Avas the reply; “he's readin.’” “Read- 
in’ is he!” said the eulogist, changing 
her tone; “filthy' fallow! Ave’ll gang 
hamo, Jenny', and read our book.” In 
1762,the celebrated Dr. Thomas Black- 
lock Avas presented to the church- 
living of Kirkcudbright. The Doctor 
laboured under the loss of ey'esighl. 
M'’hen ho Avas pi'eachingone of his trial 
discourses as presentee, an old woman 
Avho sat on the pulpit stairs inquired 
of a neighbour Avhethor he was a read- 
er. “Ho canna bo a reader, for he's 
blind,” responded the neighbour. “Pm 
glad to hear’t,” rejoined \he old Avife; 
“I wish they were a’ blin !” — A cler- 
gyman in Forfarshire, Avho A\as con- 



ducting I'uldic worship in a tent or 
booth, ha l a portion of his notes car- 
ied off by the Avind. Jsot ])ercoiving 
the circum.stancc, he had announcc'l 
that be would iioav jiroceed to the third 
head or division of his discourse, llav- 
inir forgotten the jn-ccise title of the 
division, he hastily' turned over his 
notes, remarking two or three times. 
Thirdly, my friends; 1 say, thirdly;” 
n Avhich an  dd woman silting by' 
ejaculated: " 7V/o‘(/b/. sir. is aAva Avi 
tlie wuml; y'ondcr s it OAVer the kirk- 
A'ar l Ava.” 

Dr. r.aw.-'on, minister of the Asso- 
ciate church at Selkirk. Avas particu- 
irl\' at home in the ]iul])it. He Avore 
yellow Avig. “Will'll powdering Avigs 
became fashionable,” writes his biog- 
rajiher, “Mr.s. Lawson thought his 
should be conformed, and, Avithout 
telling him of it — for he never would 
have given his cousin', she poAvdered 
it one Sabbath morning before ho IclL 
for the jiuliiil. Il 'juilit on AvithoiU 
noticing tlie innovation. The day Avas 
A'ery' Avarm, ami in the midst ol his ser- 
mon he was 'lislurhed by the ]ierspi- 
ration drops on his face, rendered 
more than usually disagreeable by 
iheir mixture with the poAvder. Alter 
several a|iplications Avilh the hand- 
kerchief to his brow, no.se. and eyes, 
he at lengt'i took otl his Avig, and see- 
ing itall OA’i'i’ Avith Avhat he tliouglit 
AA'Us dust, he deliberately knocki'.l it 
on the sides of the pulpit, and shook 
out the ])owder: and having again jiut 
it on, he resumed liis discourse.” 

'I'he minister’s man,” se.xton. bead- 
le and jireeenlor, are all characters 
someAvhat associated Avith ministerial 

life in Scotland and their sayings 

and linings Iiua'c been handed doAvn 
•from generation to generation : 

William Wallace, a minister's man 
in the south of Scotland, had, in his 
A'Outh, I'requcntly obtained at the an- 
nual district ]iloAvingmatehes the pre- 
mium aAvarded to the first fdoughnian. 
The minister, forgetful of his ' inan’s” 
•efiulation, hail ventured to criticise a 
portion of his tillage. "Weel, minis- 
ter,’’ rejoined Wallace, “if ye can 
jireacli as Aveel us 1 can jdoAV, ye’ll talc 
the prize o a’ Nithsdale. 'flie minis- 
ter Avas silenced. 

The late Rev. Dr. Murray of A uch- 
terderran, Avho, at the jicriod of his 
death. Avas Father ot the Fstablislied 
Chureli, conducted his jmlpit duties 
alter ho had become an octogenarian. 
The )irecentor liadlikeAvi.se been long 
in ollice, and the insulliciency of his 
A'oeal ]iOAver.s had frequently been com- 
jihiined of to the minister. The doctoi' 
Avas reluctant to su|iercede an ollieial 
so many' y'cars associated Avith him in 
his duties; but at length resolved to 
coiiA'ey' a hint Avhieh iiiight indm 
him to resign. During a Aveek-day' 
conv'er.sation Avith him, the doctor jiro 
cecdoil — "By the Avay, some o’ tin 
folks AA'crc remarking that you Avere 
scarcely so able for the singing iioav, 

and were suggesting” Nut]icrmit 

ting the minister to conclude the sen- 
tence, John broke in — “Ay, ay, sir 
jtliat s just wbat some o’ them Inn 
been sayin’ to me aboot ycrsel” “It 
that be so,” said the minister, “they 
must ]iut up Avith ns both a little long- 
er.” 

The Rev. Sir Henry Monerielf, Bart.. 
Avas fill' some years minister ot th 
jiarish of Blackford, jirior to bis trans- 
lation to St. Cutlibert’s, Fdinburgli. 
During his ineumbeney' at Blackford 
he bail, one Sabbath, opened divine 
service by giving out a jiortion of the 
71st I’salm, al the seventh verse. In 
those ihiys i about 1771) each line ol 
the psalm Avas read aloud by the |ire 
editor before being sung: and on this 
occasion, the conductor of the jisalino- 
dy folloAved the usual ]iraetiee. Hi 
enunciated the opening line — 

“To many I u won'lt r am.’' 

The congregation seemed to be over 
poAiered by an Inclination to indiilgi 
in laughter, Avhieh, indeed, some AVeri 
unable to restrain. The jireceiitoi 
faltered, but proei'cled to read tli 
line. This tended only !o increase the 
exeileineiil; and Avbile some qiiiek'ly 
AvithdreAV Irom the ehureh, others con 
coaled t heir faces under the Jieivs, oi 
buried them In their handkerchiefs 
Sir Henry rose uj). and, looking down 
at the ])reccntor, called to him, "So 
y'oii are a Avonder, .lohn; turn your 
Avig.’’ 'fhe oddity' 'd' tho precentor’s 
a])])earanee aaIiIi his Avig mis|)laceil 
A'icAved in eonneetion Avith his proc 
lamation, had produced the mistimed 
merriment. 

The ) reccntor of the jiarish ehiii 
of St. Vigeans came to a |)ause in tin 
middle ot a verse, and quietly exclaim 
ing, “Betsy', Avoinan, you are singing 
the wrang tune,” composedly resum 
ed the tune as it nothing had oeeiirred 

Tho beadle or ehureh-olticer is tin 
attendant of the ministerand the kirk- 
session. His principal ]iublie duly is 
to carry the ehureh liible and conduct 
the minister to tlie puljiit. 'I'hereisthi 
story of a headin avIio.oii a|qioinlment 
desired the minister sjieeially to re- 
member him “by' say'jn’ a word that 
he micht bo enabled to go out and 
come in aricht.” A beadle of one of 
the city' churches of tllasgow being 
asked by' an elder from the countrv 
Avhelher he could recommend a person 
to act as u churidi-ollicer, re]died he 
could not. “Hail you Avanted a minis- 
ter,’’ ho added, “1 could direct you at 
once; but Avhere to get one qualified to 
undertake a bcadleshiji rs mail- than I 
ken.’ 

In rural parishcs,the ollices ofbead- 
lo and sexton are conjoined; but it is 
otherAviso in toAvns and extensive ]ia- 
rochial districts. The se.xton is there- 
fore to be regarded as an independent 
functionary'. A little fiimiliarity with 
his A'oeation is apt to render him in- 
'lill’erent to the sad nature of his du- 
ties. Some A'ears ago, a clergyman. 
Avalking in tho little cliiirehyard at 
AlloAvay', remarked to the gravedig- 
ger, Avho Avas in the act of making a 
grave: “Yours is an uii|deasant call- 

ing, anil no doubt your heart is ollen 
sore Avhen you are engaged in it.” 
'fhe se.xton looked up ami promjitly 
replied. "Ay', ay', sir, its unco sair 
AA'ark!” — lady' asked the lute sexton 
at Denny, Avhether he did not fee) 
deeply' theiluties Avhieh hi.'i oeciijiation 



•V 



led him tt‘ discharge. “V era inuch at 
the first, inem,” Avar the ansAver; “for 
thelirst i’orniclitl coudna eat my meat 
Avithouta knife and fork.’’ 

The gravedigger at Sorn, in .\yr- 
shire, AVas notorious for his sordid in- 
clinations; he Avas constantly in tho 
habit of complaining of his circum- 
stances. Being asked by' an acqmiint- 
ance how the world AVas using him? 
he ri'iilied, “Piiirly — very' jiuirly: the 
yard has done naething ava the hale 
simmer. An’ ye like to believe me, 1 
haena buried a leevin’ soul these sax 

AA'eeks.” There is the Avell-knoAvn 

story' ofihe sexton of ( 'ariiAval h, Avho 
thus equivocally' e.xpressed himself on 
bearing- the death of a jiarishioncr: 
“11 cell AvhoAV, I Avail rather it had been 
ither tAva!” 

Robin Herrick, gravedig'ger of the 
Dissenting (diurch at Falkirk, exer- 
cised his vocation for the jieriod ol 
half a century. He Avas cin|)loycd in 
jircparing the graA'eofa deceased jier- 
son whom he held in peculiar esteem. 
To a gent b'maigAvho haiqieiied to jiass 
it the time,, he summed up a eulogy 
on the departed by s:iying. “He Avas 
sic a fine chiel. I’m howkin’ his gr:,v,‘ 
Avi a iii'AV Sj'ade.” Herrick was not 
ilAvays disposed to indulge in com- 
mendation ofthe deceased. A gentle- 
man Avalking in the chiircbyard ob- 
served that the sAvard on a particular 
rave Avas unu-iially fresh and green. 
.\ h,” re|died Robin, “it’s a bonnie 
turf, but it’s a pity to see it putteii 
loAA n u]ion sic a skemp.” 

Ridicrl Fairgrieve, beadle and grave- 
digger nl .\ncrnm, in Ro.xburghshire, 
had retui-ned 1’i-om .ledburgh lair at 
an early hour ofthe afternoon, Avhen 
ho met with the minister. “)'ou’ve got 
early back, Robert, ” said thi' clei-gy- 
nian. “Ah! sir, avc lliat arc the ollice- 
bearers shoubl be i-nsam|des to the 
Hock,” said the beadle. When Robert 
was aged and infirm, he Avas found bv 
a friend in an anxious state  d mini 
What’s the matter, Ridiert,” Avasthe 
friend’s inquiry'. “Ah! 1 Avasjustmind 
ing,” says Robert, “that I had biiriel 
.hllS folks since 1 aviis made bedral o 
.\ncruiii, and I av as just anxious that 
might be sjiared to mak’oot the sax 
hundred. ” 



XoAv, let us look at nnothcf picture. 
It is that of a little boy Avho obeys his 
jiarelits bccauf’e it is right, because 
they loA'e him. and because (iod has 
said ‘ Honour thy' father and thy' 
mother.” One avIio is as careful to 
obey them Avheiioiit of sight, as Avhen 
under their eye. There Averc several 
lads seen standing at the corner of a 
street. Onir’jn-oposed to the rest that 
they' should all go and see the jieojile 
on their wav to the lloAver sIioav. “Oh 



cai»ital! so 



Secret of the Radical Orator’s Success. 

'The jirincipal, ])erhaps the sol 
cause of the success of the radical 
orator id’ the jircsent day Avith hi 
luilience is his I'orce. He is a man ol 
one lone idea, and if this hajqiens to 
be a great and fundamental one, as it 
sometimes does, it is a|q reheiided 
111)011 one of its sides only. As a con- 
sequence, he is an intense man, a 
forcible man. His utterances pene- 
trate. It is true I hat there are among 
this class some of less earnest spirit, 
and less energetic temiicr; amaleiii 
reformers, Avho Avish 1.) make an iin 
pressioii upon the public mind I'roin 
motives of mere vanity'. Such men 
are exceedingly feeble, and soon 
desist Irom their undertaking. For 
while the common mind is ever ready, 
too ready, to listen to a really' earne 
and forcible man, CA-eii though his 
force proceeds from a wrong source 
and sets in an altogel her Avrong direc 
tion, it yet loathes a lukeAvarm earn 
estness, a counterfeited enthusiasm 
(hie ofthe mos! telling characters, in 
one ol the most brilliant Knglish com- 
edies, is Foi'iijble !**ei‘hle. 'I ake aivav 
from the man Avho goes iioav by the 
name of relijriner the half eduiated 
man-Avho sees the truth but not the 
irhiilc trulh' -take aAvay froiu him his 
force, and you take .-lAvay his miiscu 
lar system. He instantaneously' col- 
lapses into a llabby )iul|i. 

Dr. Sli.itii.'i Uumili'tics 



will!” they' all 
ried. “But SCI', here is William Hall 
oming; let us ask him to go Avith us. ” 
Then they sAd, “come Avith us, W'il- 
iin.iind seeuhe gentlemen and lailie.s 
it the lloAVer shoAV.” “Yes,” said 
William, “if my mother will give me 
leave: 1 Avill run and ask her.” “Oh! 
oh! the baby!” they shouted aloud; “so 
on must nip and ask your mother!” 

1 did not ask my' mother,” said one 
boy. ‘‘Nor I,” said tAvo or three 
more. "L’oine along Avith us.’’ they' 
still said, ‘ ifyou do nvt Avant to be 
called a coAvafd as long as y'ou live. 
Do you not see Ave are all AA'aiting?” 
William stolid Avith one loot IbrAvarJ 
and Hush on bis face. 'Tears came in- 
to bis I'vi's as tc heard the Avord “coav- j 
ard.” Moav aTus the time to see if he 
Avas brave I'lc^gh to be called a coav- 
ard, ratber ll'mu do wrong. ‘1 will 
/((//go Avilhouri first ask luy moth- 
er,” said hcTiirmly, "and I am no 
coAvard either. 1 promi-ied that 1 
AA’oiild not go out ot the street Avith- 
iiit shi' gaA'e me leave: and I should 
be a coAvard it I AVere to tell a Avicked 
lie.” 'The rest noAA' ran lavay' mock- 
ing and shouling; and William Aveiit 
qinetly to his homo. In the evening 
William Avasseeii, Avith a happy face, 
Inking a ])lea.sant AValk along Avith 
his dear mother. 

Will you look at tlie.-sc t'.A'o pictures 
and see if you can find your oAvn like- 
ness in I'ither? vVre y ou like the boy 
Avho does not honour his parents? 
’Then you do not fear Clod nor obey' 
his AA'ord. and ho is angry with you 
every day'. I fr, are you like him 
who Avould ralheit have tho scorn and 
lad name of the imde lads than dis- 
ibey his mother? 'Then you can tru- 
ly join in the jirayer of this little 
hymn: 

Lortl Josu^f touch a child to pray, 

Who humhly iTnecIs lo thcc; 

A»«I every nij;ht iiml every day 
My friend in»d| :iviuur he. 

While hero I Uv4 give me thy grace; 

And when I c«^iic to die, 

tUi tiiUc my soul to soo thy ftice, 

And hing tliy praise on high. 

“I’m Glad You told Jtsus my Name.” 

liitllc W'illie Huston Avas a bright 
ind pleasant hoy ol fiA'o y'ears. His 
deal" mother liived him, and had often 
prayed for him that he might be led 
to give liimsi'lf away to Jesus. _ But 
one eA'eiiing slie felt tlnit she must do 



/or the (tluUlvciu 

The Two Pictures. 

W ill you look at two pictures, and 
see if either one lieloligs In yon ? 

'Thelirst is of a litlle boy. I Avil 
not tell yon bis imiiic, nur Ids age 
mil' AA'lii'i'e bo livi','--, nor who are hi: 
jiMi'i'iits. I am siii'e lieAVuiihl not liki 
lo lie known; but 1 iiinst tell ym 
about liiin that ynii may avoid hi 
I'lnlts, and take good AVariiing by Id 
l•ondu(■t. 

'This litlle boy lias a kind motliei 
and she Avislies llnit be slimild groAV 
lip to be a useful and |iioiis young 
man. Yet, sad so tell, be docs not 
bimsell eare to do riglil, or to obev 
bis pareiils, or to jilease tiod. 'Tbeii 
ran be no ilonbl that be lias a \ cry 
bard and wicked licart; for avIicii be is 
nauglity and gricA-cs Ids inotber, be 
does nut care for her ti'iirs. And 
will'll be is told of a faiiU, be is stub 
born, and will not ask to be I’orgiveii 
nor sboAV any desire to amend. 

O nr Lord Jesus ('lii isl, avIio canu 
into the Avorld to die li/r sinners, Avas 
once a little eliild. Hi' Inis left a ji.il 
tern for I'liildren avIio Avisli lo be liki 
1dm. .\s :i I'IdId be Avas "snbji'el in all 
tilings.” He never grieved Ids iiiotli 
er’s heart by a stilli'ii or evil tem]i 'i 
nor made lier sin-d a tear by any nn 
k'ind coiiihict. Oil! bow mill’ll did 
Mary' love the Imly eldld .lesns! But 
the little boy ol wlioin Ave Avrite doe 
not Avisli lo be like Jesus. He doe 
not love to boar about Idin as a Iciinl 
(Saviour. 1 do not think lie eAei 
truly prays totiud to elninge Ids hard 
bearl.anil to give idin the grace of Id 
Holy Spirit, that be may be ii bellei 
eldld. 1 1 e may' say Ids prayers, but 
be doe.s not really pray, for be does 
not ineaii Avliat be says, but is looking 
about Idm all llie time be is on li 
kiR'es, or is lldnkiiig of somelldiig 
else. 

What is to become of this little boy' 
if helloes not seek for grace to turn 
from Ids evil Avays? He aa'III cerlain- 
ly groAV Worse. He Avill ivalk in Hie 
path of the Avicked all tlie days 
lie livesoii lartb: and llien, Avlieii be 
ilii's, boAV sail Avill Ids end be! And 
Avlnil is the end (d’ every sill Her, Avho 
Avill not forsake ids .sins, and look to 
.) esiis t'brisl lor ]/ardoii tliroiigb Ids 
jirecioiis blood? He will be east into 
the ]dace of avoc, along Avilb the dcA'il 
and the Avieked angels. 'The Avratli of 
Hod Avill abide upon him. Ni'ver, no 
never, Avill he ihvell Avilli Hod, or taste 
till' joys of heaven. 



A. DAVID30!». I(. C. TlomNSON 

DAVIDSON & KODINSON, 

lajiiidsiibnis. 

Booksellers and iStatioiiers, 

'7'?^ X«’oux*iU 

LOUISVILLK, KY. 



NCLUDKD IN OUH LAIUJK STOCK WILL 



u 

i.. i. 5 no 

»f f|iM‘ Soriptlirc.s 2 7a 



which wo would call special atlentiun. 

Theological aud Religious. 
Oiacourses of Hedemption, By Kev. Stuurt 

KobinroD t 'A 

CUsriic HajdisiMt, hr Kev. J. W. l)ale, ll.l) 
Studies ot the (h»apohs, Areiihishop Trench 
Nolea on the Parahlc.^, '• “ 'A 

Xotej on tho M liai‘h‘9. “ “ :i 

Tho Atonement, by Kev. A. A. Htidgo. I).l) I 
Itutlires of Th» by Jicv.tJhus. llmi^^c, Ii 

tioTuileti"4 and riisloral Thoulugy, l»y i/r. 

History of theChun-b of Hud, by Rev. Cl. 

C. Jones, 1 . 1  

Conversion, by Kev. 'll. Suphir 

l)ivine  TOVt*riiiiicnl, by .lay. McCutIi, 1 . 1  
Defense of Fundamontal Truth 
Tho Intuitions of tlm Mind “ 

Tho Christ of llifitory, by lUv.John Young 

Dleco l eus 

lOcoo Homo 

I'oco Dcua-Honio 

The Christ of tho Apo.stle.y’ Creed, by Dr. 

Kxtempiro I'rcucbing, by F. K. Zinckc, 
Uitighuiirs Aiititjuities of Chriijtinii Church 

lliylt»ry of UatioiiHlisni, by Kev. J. F. 

Hurst, D. D.... 

Ilorue’a Iiitrodueliuii.. 

Uufiii’fi Illustralioiis tif Scripture 
K itto ('yelopedia of Riblo'iil Literature, 2r 

Cycb.pudiu of Hclii'iuiiy Know)«‘dg«' 

Evititncey of t’hristianit y( M iiivrryily of V'li 
Kitto'a Daily Dibit* 1 llu.'ttratiou.'^, H v«ds..,. 
Co:nmentaric3. 

Lange on Matthew $ 

* “ Mark and Luke 

« “ Acl:^ 

* “ Juinos, Rctcr, John, ami Judo 

Henry’s Commentary, 5 vol.s 

Scott’s Commentary, II voU 

CUrke’s Comincntary, t5 vola 

Comprcheiuivo Oommentary, i» voIh 

Olliausen’.*^ Commentarv , 15 vt)|. ! 

Karnort’ Notes on the New 'lV.*'tament, 11 

Vols, iper rol.) 

Jacobu. t’ Notes, & V(*ls (per vol.) 

** ** on Acts 

Uyle on the tiospelB, (5 vois (per v d.) 

Plumer on tho l^.-alma 

Hciigstenburg on the i^salius, voli 

Uuah’a Notes on (ieuesi.^, 2 vt lH 

Hitdge on Uuiuans (unabridged) 

Karnes  »n Job, 2 vols 

“ “ Isaiah, 2 vols 

Annotntccl Paragraph Riblc 

Haldane on Koniaiis 

Hlatory. 

Macauloy’s Kugland. I  vuls. (sheep) ^ 

Humo’s England, b Vols, (.*theop) 

Kollin’s Uislory, 3 vols, (sheep) 

Millmaii's (iibbou’a.Koine, (sheep), 

“ Hi.'itory of tho Jevv.s, 3vols(elolh) 

“ “ Christianity “ “ 

Uobertsou’.*) Charles V, (.sheep) 

Juliu.s C:e.sar, by Louis Napoleon 

(•rote’s lli.- t fry of Urecce, 12 v»d* (cloth) 
Strieklaud'.s (juceiisof England 



3 ! U 

;i 50 
I 5(t 
3 00 



:iy' Avitb 
Avisli to 
bunds 



more llnin ibis — si 
Idin. So slie wbis 
Idm. and Willie 

in ber.s, and knell' 

T 1 1 

Sbe 

AvInil 

sbe idni 

bis livu 

lloAV liiisbe ' imd^^^^^ViIlie 
AVlii'ii be beai' l Ids ^H^^rild before 
Ibe Lord! Hoaa bad lie fellAvlieii sbe 
(old Hod ol ii; nauglity' doings? And 
Iioav tiglitly did bis little band jiress 
Ids mollier’ lingers us sbe liegged the 
Lord lo forgive Idm, and give 1dm a 
iii'AV beart. And AvIieii at last the 
inotber and eldld rose from their 
knees, Iioav Willie's face shone, like a 
rninboAV, smiling tbrougli tears. 

“Mainina, mamma.” said be, ‘.I'm 
glad yon told Jesus iny' name. Xoav 
lie'll knoAV me Avbel^ I get into tlie 
kingdom ol' lieaveii. And Avlieil he 
ealls me to him, and takes mo up in 
his arms, .lesns Avill look at me so 
])leasaiit. and say — 

‘•‘Why this is little Willie Iliiston! 
His mother told meiibonthim. lIuAV 
happy I am to see y'Ou, Willie!’ 
■■Won’t that ho idee, mainmit?” 

(). hoAA that mother’s heart rejoiced 
to sec her dear litlle ones brought by 
prayer to give themselves to Hod in 
the moridng of Iheir days! And Iioav 
i vi'i'v molher's heart Avill rejoice in 
I he last great day if .she shall meet 
,'ironnd the throne of Huil all tho dear 
litlle ones Avhom she has “told Jesus 
ahoiit” here! — Yovikj I’ilgriui 



‘■I have taken iiiueh pains,” says 
the learned Seidell, ‘ t'j kuoAV evcry- 
Ihing that was esteemed Avoi'th knOAv- 
ing amongst men but Avilh all my 
disi|nisi(ions and reading, nothing 
IIOAV remains with me to comfort me, 
at the close of life, Init this passage of 
St. I’aiil, 'It is 11 faithful saying, and 
Avorlhy of all aeee))tation, that Jesus 
( Ihrist eaine into thr’TAVOrld to save 
sinners;! to this 1 cleilA'c, and herein 
I Iiml rest. ” 



'Tiik F.ai i'iii'i:i, I’uEAcmiK. — lie that 
can tell men what Hod has done for 
Ids soul is the likeliest to bring their 
soul i to Hod; hardly’ can he sjieak to 
the heart that sj/eaks not from it. Si 
n/.s' iiic Jlt'i'c, (it- Before the eoek crows 
to others, he claps his Avings and rous- 
es u|i himself. How can a frozen- 
hearted iireai-her Avarm his hearers’ 
hearts, and enkindle them with the 
love ol’Hod’.'’ — Archliishoj/ Leighton. 



'The I’salms are a theatre whore God 
nlloAvs us to heholil both himself and 
his Avork's; a most jdeasant green field; 
a vast garden Avhere Ave see all manner 
of lloAvers: a great sea in Avhieh arc hid 
cosily’ )u'arls; a heavenly school in 
Avldi h Ave have Hod for iiiir teacher; a 
conijii nd of all Serijitiire; a mirror of 
divine grace. 

Biiii.k 'T iirriis. It is a good thing 
to olicy the law of Hod, hut it is a bet- 
ter thing to hive it. 'The former is to 
live a ni'AV lile, the hitter is to have u 
new heart. A slave may' obey a mas- 
ter Avhom he tears and hates, hut a 
child loves the hiAV ol a father. 

A little hoy’ Avas once a.^ked Avherc 
he learned lo love Jesns. He rejilied, 
"I Ava.s learned at the infiint-sehool, 
hilt Hod jnit it in my hoijrf.” 



$ 



Mlacellaneoua. 

DibiloyN Defence of Virginia 

Diary uf a Kefugen 

The OM Capitol mil its Inni.atea 

Schonborg OoUa Family 

Diary ol Kitly Trcvylymi 

Early D.awii... 

Wiiiilrcti Kcrtrmn 

Draj’tonsi uini Davenautii 

On JJulb SiJeti of liio Sua 

Giant Cilius uf Ka-^han 

Mutiamc Swutebinu’^ Life autl Lettor:^ 

The Nile Tributaries of Abys9injji,(Kakor) 

Albert Nyanza ( “ ) 

Queen Victoria’s Journal 

Waverly Novels 12 vols, 

Dickens’ Novel.x, 13 vuls (Globe Edition) 

Works of Charles Lamb, 5 vol.s (clutb)-... 
Curio'sUlVs Literature, t)Tsraeli, 4 vuls 

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HYMN BOOKS, 

tided by the ’Various Denomlnatlous. 

SCHOOL. ItOOlCS 

Of Every Kind. 

BLANK BOOKS, 

STATIONERY, 

&c., &c., &e. 

will he S( 1(1 nn the most rcn.‘(nnnhlo 
DAVIDSON i RomX.SON, 

72 Fourth Strnet, 

I.oilii(\'ille, Ky. 



nil of which 
terms. 



fehCtf 



SON, 



J. V. ESetiTT. IIKNKY V. ESOOTT, 

J. V. ESCOTT & 

MANlIFACTiniEUS OF 

Looking-Glasses, Cornices, Por- 
trait and Picture Frames, 
Sll/VKU AMI WtlOllEy fillOH-CASKS, Ac., 

of ©very tl**s 'ripti »n; tlir«ot ImjMirterfl and 
Dealorn in French, English, and American 

WALL I’APER, 

FUKNril AND AMKUICAN 

Window Glass, 

Photographic Goods, Engra- 
vings, Chromos, and Litho- 
graphs; 

Ali'nS'I’S’ MA'I'MUI AJ.S, 

Ac , ito. 

O UK factory is tlu' lurgenl in the BcUilliwest, 
and eupplieti willi all the latest and most 
improved machinery, and we arc prepared to 
compote both in quality and price of work with 
uiiy oHlublishm«^ut in the Unilc‘ l Slntc.^. All 
goods inipurled xr sold ) y u.4 ur© WitrianlA'd n( 
lluedt ipt.t.ity, anil ollbrtAd at lowest markul cud 
leus than market prices. 

J. V. MSCOTT & S( )N, 

No. (IS Main street, l/UiiisvMIe, Ky. 

if i«ctl7 

THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 

OF THK HKNKU.AL A.S.SKMl’.LY 
OK THK I'UKSDYTKUIAN C'HrUCU, 
Columbia* S. C. 

FACl LTV: 

OEOUgE HOWE. DD., Kiblo Litonitiire, 

A. W. LEI. AND, DD., Prt»f. Empkitu.s. 

J. B. ADGER, DD , Eeele.*^i;i:itic:il History nn*l 
(!hareh I’olitv. 

JAMES WOODK(-)W. Fh. D., MIL, Xulnral 
Kclence lu eonneclion with llcveulod Ke- 
ilginn. 

W. S. PLUMEU, DD., LLD., Didactic and Po- 
lemic Theology. 

Open to SludentF, with proper  |ii:i]i(Tcatiuns, 
of any denumin:ition. 

E.\| unsesfur i ei !!ion uf eight inonihs, $150. 
Provision made fur Bcneticiury Students td'tho 
Presbyterian Church. 

'X’bc rooms aru pleasant, and ) rovi«lod with 
necessary fMintlurc. The Library is ehoice; :iud 
eoiitains 18.00» volumes. 

The Ses.*iton commences on (ho third Monday 
(the 2lst.) of September. 

For further particnlarn ndflress GEO. HOWE, 
(.'huirinun ofthe Faculty, t.'ulumbia, S. C. 

July y; 3ui 



VALUABLI] 

SCHOOL AND COLL^t^E 

TKXT-BO 0:fvS , 

PURi.lKHRI) uy 

SHELDON & CO., NEW YORK. 

K ^ould rail tho  d(  ntioii of tcfu'heisand 
** nil th(Ke '^ho arc iiUerei-ted in tbesubjeci 
of education tu tho fA)llowit g valuubl© list of 
text books: 

BULLIONS’ SEU1E3 OF GKAMMAU3 AND 
CLASSICS. 

CouuoH Suilooi. Grammar; boiug un introduc- 
tion to Analytical Eiiglisli Gratumur. 50 cU. 

ANAI.YTICAI. ANO i^RAOTIOAl. EnULISU GRAMMAR, 

with a I'uinpleto atid conciso system ot An- 
alysis of SenU'iicoi). A complole Work. $1. 

P^XKBClRKS I.Y .^N.tl.YHIS AMO PaHSI.VU. 25 CU. 

Pi;iNCH*i.Ks OK Lati.v Grammar. $1 5U. 

Latin Kicadru. With an Improved Vocabu- 
lary, and referemres to both Latin Gram- 
murs. $1 50. 

ExKHct8K.a IN JiATiN t'uM POSITION. Adapted to 
the Latin Grammar. $1 6tl. K rv, sopurate, 
for teachers only, no cents. 

C.rsak’r CoMMKNTAKiRB. With Noles and Vo 
cabulury. $1 50. 

Bai.lust. With Notes and Uclcroncos. $1 50. 
OiCKKo’s Orations. WtUi Nuies and Refer- 
euces to Andrews «nd Sioddard’s, as well us 
to Bullions* Grammar, 'i^l 6u. 

Latin-Englisii Dictionarv. With Synouyios. 
1014 pages. $4 6U. 

First J-Kt«aoN8 in Ghkak. lnlro tucliou Ibo 
Grammar. $1. 

pRiNCiri.K.'* OK Grrkk Grammar. $1 76. 

Gkrkk Ki:AiiKi(. With lnlro lucti(»u on Greek 
IdioitiH, liiipr. Le.v., etc. '$ 2 25. 

0o4ipiik’h ViKoit.. With vniuuhle l nt;li.b 
Notes. $2 :U. 

THE NEW P.GOKH OF THE SEkiKri AUE— 
Bku.ionh* anu Mukrir’r Latin Lkssons. For 
Beginners. 4l lutrml ucUiry to 
UuLhiuNs' ami M  ivki.i’8 Latin Grammar. With 
hll modern features of typogruphy, such as 
diBl:n *i typo lor case und tense readings, 
and hcvcrul new features. $1 50. 

Bci.mons* and Kknuuicr’b Gubkk Grammar. A 
new edittOQ ol Bullions* Greek Graiuiiiar, 
by A. t:. Kendrick, D. D , l,L. D., with all 
iii.Mlent Ippogrujihy and luipiovi mouts. $ 2 . 
Loso*.8 Clai-sical Atlah. By George Long, M. 
A., 'rrmity Oolli-gc, Oambiid,^©. 5i ajaiis. 
$4 50. 

Baiuii’.*! Clasricai. Manual of Ancient Geogra- 
phy, and Koinun Mythology, Auttqui- 

tieii, and Chronology . yo cents. 

K Ai.TbOUMinT’s Latin -KNGU f.il and Enolism- 
J.fATiN Dictionary. H42 psg.». ^2 50. 

Tue books of Dr. Bullions* nvries have been 
soveral years before tho public, and have met 
with the approval of mu si t*uiii| eU:nl judges. 
'They are iuvorito text-books lu scho ils, acad- 
omies, and colleges throughout the Uoile«l 
Bluli'S :])id CunudcD^ and the iulloMii.g |»e(*u 
liar eXi*cMoncori ot llo ee books ivinrhers aru 
res;»ocC(ully iuviU*d: 

'l^toau books hie imtnufmuured in u neat and 
most sub.stuiitial nmniu-r, which renders lh« in 
ilurablound ocouuiaicaL 

Each Graiiitnar tmolains an abridgiiiont ol 
itself within lUolf, consisting of the leading 
anil general ]»rin(Mplus of grammar, disliu- 
guishtMl by being printed with the largest type 
Unod in ciich book. 

A.^ the leading ] rinciples of all lauguagtM 
are auLstautially the same, tho arraugomeui in 
this series of GruniAAsrs is the same in all — 
the deliuitions und rules are expressed as far 
an possible in tho same words, lu this way, 
one Gruiiiiuar becomes a useful iutro luclion lo 
another; and when the English is thoroughly 
Rliidiod, the labor of ui.islering the others 
( I.atin and Greek) is more tliau half acooiu- 
] li.-’h« d. 

ST»»DI AK1)*3 NORMAL MATHEMATICAL 
8EK1KS. 

Stodoard’.*) Juvknilb Mkntal Aritumrtic, by 
.biliu F. Stoddard, A. M., for Primary 
Scliools. 72 pp. Price 25 rents. 

Stoduard’r Amrrk'an Intkllkctual Arithmr- 
Tic. An e.xlended work designed for Schools 
and Academies. D54 pp. Price 5U cents. 

Kav 70 Stoddard’s Amkrican Jntrllrctual 
Akithmrtic, and Mothoits of T eaitbi na it. 
Price 60 cents. 

Stoddard’s Kudimkntnof Aicithmrtic? ' 1(12 pp. 
This work presents in projteworder such 
parU of Arithmetic as are moat useful in 
ordinary business couipuialious. ^i'riee 50 
cents. 

SToDDARD’a Nkw Practical Aritumktio, em- 
bracing all luoderu business forms and meth- 
oils, with Analysis of Examples. Price $1. 
Stoddabd’h Gomklktr Arithmktic; being the 
New Practical Arithmotm, with an Appen- 
dix, embracing all tho subjects taught in a 
Higher Arithmolic. This book obviates en- 
tirely the useof a Higher Arithmetic. Price 
$l 25. 

Kry to Stoddard's New Practical Arithmr 
TIC AND CoMiM.KTR Arithurtic. Price |1. 
Sciiuvlkk’s ilioHRa Aritumrtic. a now knd 
original work for Golluj 
emies, and 
Ohio. I’rice $1 25. 

Stoddard A Hknulr's Elrmkntary Auirbra, 
l«*r tho UBO of Common Schools and Acade- 
mics, by John F. Stoddard, A. M., and Prof. 
W. 1). Heiiklo, of Gliio South-western Nor- 
mal Sch«Mil. $1 25. 

Kky to *Stodoakd a Urnklr’b Elrmbntart 
Aujrrra. $1 2' 

Stoddard A llRNkLK’s Univbksity Alorrra, for 
High Schools, Academies, and Ooilegos, by 
John F. SUddard, A. M., and Prof. W. D. 
Henkle. 52S pp. Price $2 
Kky to Stoddard a ilKNKLK’a Univkrsitt Al- 

UkHRA. ^2. 

SHAW’S BOOKS. 

Shaw’s Outmnks of Enousu Litiraturr. By 
Thoimw B. Shaw, B. A. Now American edi- 
tion, with a Sketch of American Literature 
by Henry T. Tuckeriiiau. Largo 12mo. 
pages. Price 75. 

A CoMKLRTK Manual ok Enulisii Litbraturi. 
By TUomuB IL tShaw, author of **Sbaw’s Out- 
lines of English Literature.” Edited, with 
Notes and illustrations, by William Smith, 
LL.D., author of “Smith’s Bible and Classi- 
cal Dicliouariefi.” With a Sketch of Ameri- 
can Lileiaturo, by ilonry T. Tuckerman. 
One vol. Largo l2mo. Price $2. 

HOOKER’S PHYSIOLOGIES. 

Uookkr’b Fik.itBook in PH18IOI.OOT. For Pub- 
lic Schivdn. Price 90 oenle. 

Hookkr’b Human Phtbioi/mit and Htoikni. For 
Acmlcmiiai and general reading. By Worth- 
ington Ht«»kor,M .D.,Yftlo College. Price $1.75 
liOOMIS’S PIU3IOLOGY. 
El.KUKNTa0PAKtT0MY,pHY31OL0GT ANDllTmiNt. 
By J’ror..LK. Looiuia.Proaideutoi Louiaburgb 
Uuivoraity, I’oun. BoaiitifuUy illustratod 
With colored plates, and original drawintra. 
Prico$1.25. * ^ 

COMSTOCK’S SKUIKft. 

Syrtbu ok Natuk. 1 L 1‘hii.ohohv, re-written and 
enlarged, including lalosl discoveries. Fully 
Ilhutratcd. l’rice$1.75 

Elkmrkth OK (hiKMiHTRY. Ito-writtau 1801, and 
mlapU^d Ut tho present Btato of the Scienoo. 
Prico$L75. 

Botany. Including a Iroalise on Vegetable 
Physiology and Debcripliou of Plants. Price 
$ 2 . 00 . 

Klkmkntbof Gicoi.mir. (Solh. Price $1.75, 
Introduction to Minrkalooy. Price $1.26. 

BKOOKLESBY'S ASTRONOMIES. 
Brocrlksby's Common Sriioui. Astronomy. 12mo. 
173 p.igoB Price 80 cents. This book is a coin- 
peud of 

Brocklxsbt'h Elrmknts op Astronomy. By 
John BriH'kIosby Trinity (Jolloge, IlarlforJ, 
Conn. 12mo. Fully illustrated. 321 pagea. 
Price $1.75. 

PEISSNEU’S GERMAN GRAMMAR. 

A Comparative ENOusn-QBBMAN Grammrr, 
based on tlie afliuity of tho twolanguages. By 
Prol. Elias Peissiier, late of the University of 
Munich, and ol Union College, Schenectady. 
Now Oilition, revised. 310 pages. Price $1.75 

HALMER’S BOOK-KEEPING. 
Palmer’ Practical Boiir-Kkrpino. By JosepI' 
11. Palmer, A. M., Instructor in New York 
Free Acailemy. 12iuo. pp. 107. Price $l.«a. 
Bi.ANkR to do. (2 uuiubors), each 50 cents. 

Key to do. Price 10 cents. 

KEKTEL’S FRENCH .METHOD. 

A Nrw Mrth h  ok Lkakning thr French Lam- 
QUAGK. By •lean Gustavo Koetels.Prolesaor of 
French and Germnn in the Brooklyn Poly- 
technic lustitiile. 12nio. Price $1.75. 

A Kky to thk New' Method in Frknch, By J. 

G. KootoU. 1 vol. 12im , I’rice 0U ceula. 

Thk Elkmknts ok iNTKi.i.Kt'ruAi. Philosophy. By 
Francis Waylaud, D. 1). 1 vol. 12mo. Price 
$1.75 

Bchmitk’s M anual ok Anciknt History; from the 
Remo.obt rimes to the Overthrow ofthe Wett- 
oru E npiro, a. d. 470. with copious Chrono- 
logical Tahics and Index. By Dr. X^eonhard 
Scumits, T.R.S. K., Edmgburgb. 12ino.460 pp, 
Pric.e,$.176. 

For Ball by DAVIDSON A ROBINSON. 

Louiav^i • Ky. 







- ........ -....v. jx UUW MOU 

i rk for Colleges, Sominarioa, Acail- 
High Schouifl, by A. Schuyler, of 

 1: 1 •) r, •' ^ * 



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Sent by mail, or expre.^^, on n t cij-i pri c 
If by mail, incloeo atHiiip for ri-inm p." ' ,• 

Old ] euB repair©*!, if eonl by »oai' wtih 5.‘ 
cents and Atainp each. 

Plain gold rings of any weight an-l qmlitv 
made to order. 

Complete stock of fine watchew, jewelry, nil v* r 
and plate*] ware, always on han*L 

Watches and jewelry repuire*! Mid \v rr,;t.L*d 
by J. 8. 8HARRARD. 

MiniBUim and Thoological Suid-nt Hiit.piu'.! 
with pens at half tho ah.ivi} thIa* I -an*l kVV/m.t! 
reduction for other phnIb. 

C. P. IIAUNK.^, 

No. 224 Went Miiin 
l^~ly- L( niHvid*  K\ 

THE SOUTHERN BOYS AND 
GIRL’S MONTHLY. 

E Dl TOKS: 

Rkv. K. T. Baird, IVok. W. L. IUiki.. 

This Illustrated Lit**raiy Magazine enter- »i|...n 
its Second Volume with ihe imoith ei .J.niiai  . 
1868. It;* jiago.H arc uct upieii wdh ii.-li (In :m. , 
literary, moral, and ruligion.':, a.*? are best caleii 
lated to interest and iuiprovt: |]i.  vuiing; while 
it avoids sectarian and jMilUical tihjrt t.-. 

TERMS; 

The Muiilbly is now enlarge 1 t,. h.rly ). - m - 
uctavo, each number; making it (In- rln- { •-"t 
Magazine for \ ••iilh within onr ku' ulet] j • 
a riuglu i ub8(*riher (In^ prieo i.*  $L5ii. 

To minis'ers of the tJ..si|Kl, and (I.eir i:4mi- 
lios, $1. 

TO CLUBS AM) AGliXT-L 

Four Subscribers 5 mi 

Ten “ l*j nn 

Twenty ‘.'j mi 

Thirty “ ;:u no 

In all eases paymoot in aiU .uirc. 

Money may bu i*eiii h\ pi..i oitu-,' i.i.l.-t • 
by Express, Where th: m* l:ui}uu‘ d ■ m*! r.ni 
remittance may he made hv iii:ii at  »tir ilk. 

Advertising will Im done al u : M.t;' ; 

tine rates. 

Now is the time to Kiih.-::*rih««, as (lie riew \ .d 
umo begins with Janmiry. 

Adddresa; BAIRD A BROTH L II , B tliiim i* . 
P«tst Oltico Box 2G3; or, Kieliniwnd, !’*•* t lOhi e 
Bup 42V. 



:k 



THK VVltlTiNHS OK Hit. P 

S TUDIESiu the llttok of IValms (eh.thj.^ri mt 

Johovah-Jtrch (cloth) I Mi 

Law of Goti 2 Hll 

Gra**e of ('lirist | ’j., 

Vital Gotlliuees i v;., 

Rock of our Sulvati« u i v • 

Short Sermons ... ’ : 

For sale by Davidaim A R(*hir   !i. !.■ uii 
viHe, or by the author, tkdiiinhiu, . i . 

I). B. UA8*lN, 

MASON &Sl\Ht!l, 

UEAI.EUS IN^ 

CO^L, 

mm r— 125-Thir*I Street,  E;ist Side, 
Between Jefferson & Green. 

Particular attcDtion given to OrdrrH by 
Railroad or Wugoo. 

Doc. 20, *00. 

CLASSIC BAPTISM ^tl K.liliea. 
MeuuiiiK of BAPTIZO for 1,()BH yt *u ^ 
TWENTY Coliegc.! iippr »v *. 

“It coinoa in like BLUCH KIl at W:tU;rhu»r’ 
“GALE. CARSON, FULI*KR, t’ONA NT, all 
Routed!” 

**It uetflct (he question,** 

Price $3 50 — Clergy $3 tift. 

Wm. RUTTER a Cl)., 

7th ^d Cherry, l*hil:i Iclpl.i;? 

SABBATH-SllioOh LI Bil ABI ilS 

ATW^E would roapeetfully **rt,!l the nltontion ni 
Yt Suporinlendenta ttml thoAo wiKhing li  |t;ir- 
chaae Sabhath-Bcbotil buuka, t )  iir iiMoi .'‘hih 
batb-achoi)l Libruriea, including — 

Tho Sunday-school und Family 

Library, No. 2, coiitainihg 100 voln. ?.h; 00. 

” No. 3, loo vol i. (i:*, 

” No. 4, ” liio Yolrt. -fM* no. 

Juvenile Library, No. I ” 75 v.»la.   s un. 

” ” No. 2 ” 76 v**la. *. H DO. 

Chisd’s Home Library 50 vuln. 5 do. 

Child’s Cabinet Library ” 50vo!; .   I 5o. 

Young Men’s Library ;J;22 .^o. 

Young Women's Library $.:j dd. 

Sabbath -school Library No. I, 

(Preaby. Board of Publication) 100 v(«ln. $15 00 . 

In addition to tbeubovo wo have a largr. •!. 
of Juvenile books well adaple.l f*w SablulU 
schools. Also, Question Btaiks in 
riety. Orders from the country will ;vv*i»o 
prompt atioution. 

DAVIDSON A ROBINSON, 

No. 72 Fourtli Hired, 

Bet. Main and Mt.iktd, 

New Books! New Books!! 

nillE History of tho Chur-di of G*id. Uy I'.i 

1 late Rev. Ch ' 



World, By John Lord, 



, (iliriM 



Chas. (!. Junes, D. D., ol' t'olmnhi 

S. 0. 

The 01*1 Roiiiau 
L. L. 1). 

Queen VicU)ria*« Princo Conaort... 

Aioar’s Hymns of Faith and Hop. 

series) 

** Lyra Consulationis 2 i 

Madame Sweii'hino'a Life and L«at' rn 2 ( 

Kathrina. A iNiem by J. G. l!oli:ihd 5 ; 

Globe otlilion of DickeuB, cuinpldo DJ I 

For sale by 

DAVIDSON ,t ROBINSON, 

72 Fourth utto* t. 



... 4 



SLAV B R V , 

AS KEC()liNli:b:ll IN TIIK 

MOSAIC (J1 V I I. {.A \V, 

Recoguixo*! also, ami Allowed in the 

Abrahaintr, MoM:iU!antiniri.sli:tnnit!iTh, 

Being one of a Series of Sabbath Evening Dm 
couraea on the Jj.awa «.f 
BY KliV. STIfART K()HINsO\. 

For sale by DavidBon,3c Robinson 72 FanrM) pt., 
Louisville. — Price 5U Conts. U will bo 8* nl by 
mail pro- paid, on receipt of tho price. 

CRAWFORD k S,\LI ], 

WUOI.ESAIE UEAI.RIIS JN 

COA^L OI R T.A jVI I S 

LAMP FIXTURES, 

ALSO, A LARGK fiTt.CK OK 

Improved Self-Sealing^ Fruit Jar*;. 

Keep constantly on hand the BES'i’ iUlA N DS  f 
Coal, €;«rbon and f.ul»rlcni i ng OIL. 
And are tho proprioloru of the nglit l«  mr nu 
facture and sell theedt-brau-d PK TIaO oil.; 
and WETHERIIaL’S PATENT (iAS 
CONDENSING BURNER. 

state and County Rights iV.r Sale. 
!l«. 21(1 Weal Main Street, bnherg StTrnlli ami 

L.UI'ISV'1 1.I.K, liV. 

G. J. MOORB, 

DKaLKR in 

HATS CAPS, 'riiUNKS 

Valises, Carf et Bugs, UmbroihiA and Cuuos. 

NATIOANAL HOTEL BUILDING 
Fuurth street, near Main, Louinvillo Ky. 

Sept. 14 — tf. 






Free Christian commonwealth, 1868-07-16

4 pages, edition 01

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Location
  Published in Louisville, Ky., Kentucky by An Association of Ministers
   Jefferson County (The Bluegrass Region)