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- I'i!RESBYTERIAN - BAN\ER & -,ADVOCATE,
Presbyterian Banners Vol. VI, Nos 33.
presbyterial' Advoeate, Vol. XX, lie MI. I
11 AVID MoKINNET, Editor and Proprietor.
BY W. IVIIITTON REDICS, A. 2.1.
Thoughtful visions now are stealing
Through the cloisters of the brain;
A radiant light of hope revealing,
That for years has smoldering lain.
In the chambers, dim and lonely,
Of a mind 'whose sweetest thrill
Trenibles with that hope which only
The far future can fulfill.
These bright visions now are flinging
Hope-gleams o'er my panting soul ;
And I feel within me springing
Power to win the longed-for goal.
Can I dare now be irmotive ?
Listlessness ne'er won the prize;
Toil, however unattractive,
Leads to where true greatness lies.
Hope stands pointing, as a motive,
At the luring page of fame ; <
And incites to actions votive,
At her shrine to win a name.
Viewing, in the shadowed distance,
Many a light to beckon on,
Fain I'd battle 'gainet resistance,
Ttli.the'orowning height be' won.
Disappointments meet us often,
Aet whatever way We will;
Trust me, time their sting will soften,
And new energy instill.
Waste not hours in vain repining
O'er the blighted,hope's of life;
Nor despair', though the designing
Oft unman thee in the strife.
Should the hope thou now dot cherish,
Threngb long years elude thy grasp;.
Let not faith nor virtue perish,
Just because thou must not clasp
To thy breast, in one brief hour,
That which years of toll must gain- 7 -
Years in Which dark clouds may lciwer,
Fraught with labor, care t and pain.
But ineoribe thy motto, ever,
Oswann, UPWARD, as the flight
Of our country's bird, which never
Pauses till he gains the height,
Where he sits alone, and towering
In a grandeur all his.own,
Seeding-not, though storrnsbe gathering
Bound his elevated throne.
But repress this restless longing,
Empty is the world's applause ;
Higher hopes OHM soon come thronging
Through this,vail of gilded sante.
And Eternity shall startle
Rapturous visions on the eight;
Now unknown to earthly , mortal '
Graiping after gold and might.
Pittsburgh, May, 1858.
- for the Preehyterhte Banner and Advocate;
Thoughts of 'Conifort
FOR CHRISTIAN PILGRIMS WHO ARE OFTEN
WITHIN THE ''WALLS' -4 4 1i015ETITIO
Are you afraid of PERSECUTION ?
66 Fear not them which kill the body, but
are not able to kill'the soul—the very - hairs
of your head are allnumbered. Fearle not,
therefore." - ,
Ashamed of Jesus? Never, Lord; never.
Afraid of men ? They have no power to
injure you, without your Father's permis
sion ; why then fear the Malice of a scoffing
world. The-servant is not greater than his
Lord. The world hated• the Saviour long
ere it hated' you. If they persecuted him,
they will also persecute you. The very
hatred .of the
_ungodly, shows that you are
not of their oompany- 7 ---they love their Grip,
Let the men of, the world laugh at you; lit
them call youa melaneholy, religious maniac;
and think you a poor, mean t weak-sp irited wretch, if they choose; whit la tliat to thee:?'
You must rejoice, and nothe'afrafil of yorir
fellow-man. A. true child of 'Odd rhusit not
expect to pass - along through' the 'World;
without the ill will of the ()torah:4 Of his
Master. The laugh of the scorner I' la it so
terrible then ? Why do theY iabgh v. Be
cause you are following the Saviour. - Do
they laugh because you are seeking the' %d
-ilation of your soul ? Behold, the day com
eth - when the evil spirits will laugh' at the
ruin of souls, and'when the dark vaults of.
hell, itself will resowi with laughter, at the
loss of precious souls, Then, says the Al
mighty, "1, also, will laugh at their ,calam
ity.' Oh, Christian, are you the jest, of the ,
soornor now? Wait a little—the rejoicing
will soon be changed into sorrow; Fear
them not ;• they are the bbieols of your .
and not of fear. " Lit pot; your heart be
troubled, neither let it be afraid." .
But, are you afraid Of PAIVEINA I
"I have been young, and now am old„
yet have I not seen the righteoliS t forsiiken,
nor his seed begging bread." This' is the
testimony of a man who had endured
trouble and sorrow; yet as he passed along
the rugged road of life, he experienced -so
much of the goodness of the Lord that he
has left many inscriptions of comfort, for
those who would come after.
Here and there, in the journey of life, do
pious pilgrims set up a atone--a pillar, to
mark some great deliverance—some remem
brance of dangers safely passed., through.
Sometimes it is, " Surely goodness and
mercy bath followed me all the days of my
life; again " Ebenezer l—hitherto bath, the
Lord helped me." David make/3 this record,
that in all his life, he cannot recall a single,,
instance of the righteous having ever been
forsaken;or his children forced to beg their
bread. Surely, this is encouraging. "No
:1 0 0 thing will be withhold from those who
walk upiightly." This promise is good only
to the active Christian, who waika; makes
progresm in the Divine life. Half-hearted
Christiana, who Work harder for gold than
for the Redeemer, and who are at ease in
Zion, have nothing to do with it. The true
Christian shall have all his wants for time,
and for the hereafter,'Well supplied. Fear
not, then, that ye shall come to want.' Are
you not alive tbis day? 'Have not 'ycrur
wants been supplied ? If God has been
faithful in the past, can you 'not`trust him
for the future ? Why should the young be
so anxious about a Support for I old age ?
They may never live to be old. ;And why
should the aged fear for their children ?
Trust in God, be active in his service, and
he will preserve you. Remember, it is the
righteous who are not forsaken; 'tis they
who walk uprightly, who shall want no good
thing, If you are a true Christian, if you
are thus walking, you have no right to be
afraid of famine. S.L.C.
for the rreabyterfan Banner and Advocate
REV. Da. MCKINNEY :—Deccr Brother :
—I was much interested in a communication
recently published in the Banner, under the
signature of V., on the subject of Church
Edifices. There was, more truth than poetry
in V.'s thoughts on the bearing that neat
church edifices have in drawing people to
the house of God, and' in otherwise improv
ing their taste. and habits, both in families
and larger elides. Whether, as V. snp
•poses, they help ministers to preach better
sermons—sermons more instructive. and deep
ly ezperimental—is a different question.
When the minister has a' neat and comfort
able house in whiCh to preach, and a ' soine
what confiding hope that such a. house will
show, a good audience, it may possibly rouse
the slumbering energies of his soul to pre
pare sermons that. may, anderG r od's blessing,
have a more'awakening and drawing 'chine
ter ,than• under other circumstances would be
realized. It was the privilege of: the writer,
recently, to pay a visit to the Rorth-Eastern
part of Allegheny . County, and spend an in
teresting 'sacramental season in the congre
gation of 'Plum Creek, of 'Which Rev. S. M.
McClung has been the earnest and efficient
pastor for more than a score .of years. This
was a, park of, thneounty that he no, never
visited before, though long fainiliar with the
pastor, and acquainted with a few; of 'the
people. And he can truly say that 'he was
much gratified and interested in all that he
saw, with one exception: The faqe of the
'country is, perhaps, a little more, br6ken with ,
ravines, and marked with
,more, lofty, hills
than South of the Moaongahela ; yet the
soil is rich, abounding in:
. good springs and
flowing rivulets, and.. generally' , underlaid •
with extensive beds of most exaellent s coal.,
Nor have the farmersbeen sleeping.. The,
land, seems well cultivated, and hide fair ~to.
yield a beputiful harvest. It is true that
the buildings are not . generally so good ,and
tasteful as firther Sbuthi'yet even in 'this
there is evidence of progress in the-,•right
directicin. Some have Aonvenienty tasteful,
and evert, elegant , buildings„
. ehowing good
taste and a spirit to meet the demands of
the age ; and no doubt a few more years will'
in tliierespief ahow"e' great change. The ,
people, themielves; are frank, open, and kind
heartediin an unusual degree. In regard
to church-going habits they are prompt and
regular, showing, , even on, week days, an ex
ample that might well be imitated by others
in older =localities. 'They seem to set• a high
value on Gospel privilegee, and leave not
ministers to preach to empty pews. One
thing we learned,that gave us great pleasure;
they, are punctual' and_ prompt , in paying
their-minister his promised salary, not leav
ing it 'lie back from month to - month,
whether the minister need it or not, show
ing a Il t ftrilllllolollB if ,not &sinfully forgetful
,of what is right and:lnver. Besides,
they ; appear to' leve and reaped their minis
ter, da, well as to love each Other as Christian
brethren striving to live at peace, and• thus
show how delightful, it is. fore brethren to
dwell tegether in : unity. We ,4ave, i alr9ady
remarked, that there was one draw hack, in ,
'the present aspect of things ; one, show
ever, which we hope will soon be remedied. •
We "mean that "their house ''of worship is
sadly behind the spirit of the age, and' , far
'below what a churoh,so interesting and, well
td do as Plum Creek owe to their own piety, •
age h andr standing as church, as well as
what is die' to the Mister'S honer and
We should live in ceiled- houses 'our-
salves; -when. God's house is left without,
taste and comfort: If - we, mistake mot, this
is. justwhat this congregation now wants in
order, to give 'theta external vigor, and 'pave
WaYin draw many under the Gospel who,
as things ire;_will stay at home; or, at most,t ,
irregular in attendance. , A word /
Ii wever,,,ke the wise is sufficient.
We homsopn to, hear a good report of
people on this subject. Indeed, we
inow dud a number of them fen* the force
. V?s' retn 4 irks on this subject,'and would'"
pie ready:shy time'for a movement on- this
aubject., Let all the prominentemen give it •
a careful examination, and we are persuaded.
that soon a Rouse, suitable to the flume y and
of Peonli, will takelfie place
of; that eld; 'Unsightly, and
dated building, That the people' of-this
, `congregation, with their worthy pastor ' may
soon har ; such u;temple for God, ; and that
:in his glOry ; _muy be seen, in reviving his
pork, 'converting sinners, and sanctifying
believers; that the church and"community
where . the sainted Laird so long and earnest
ly preached,.and where the present incum
bent has also labored so long pleasantly and
usefullY; that this ohureh and all concerned'
may thus be blessed, temporally and 'spirit
ually, is the sincere desird - and earnest prayer
of him whose pen traces thOse lines, and
whose, first visit was so recently ; and yet so
pleasantly made. ;
- A colporteur, - in Southern:, city thus
g raphlcally ; ,sketehes an intervic!...,withhan.,
humble Christian: "Here is
ite thitile : jack.
old;' white-headed black'
Jack; how are you ? as very
painful in thy knee,' but thank: my heavenly
Master, I'm clause to be thankful. My
good Master Tiegib Ine 'nut' to make me
humble.' And .410-you•i enjoy; religion- as
much now, Uncle Jack/ as when you could
oto church and clawmeetingl' g Yes,
"joYs , him more. Den I last to de people,
to de,mecting, to de .sarnient, , an' when I
deliym sing, and de pray, Ifeels glad.
But all die slat like de good Lord in de
heart. = - God's .love here'--striking his
breast,' makes all de hard hewit go 'way,
and make Jack sit down and wonder what
tie good Master gwine to do "lie dis old
nigger.' Then you love God, it,her awe
data you ?; yes, God—hini dOin .J• dis
forme'good. tiod"wise. ' Jack don't know.
At night hear a noise. Me no know what
him is.; but when me' get light and me
hear, noise, den me see, me -know, me got
sense den. Here in dis painful life all
'de*, me no, know ; but dare mid God, all
all,' kno* all, glory Hal
"ONE THING IS NEEDFUL:" "ONE THING HAVE I DESIRED OF THE LORD:" "THIS ONE THING I DO."
PUBLICATION OFFICE, GAZETTE BUILDING, FIFTH 'STREET, ABOVE SMITHFIELD, PITTSBURGH, PA.
FOR THE. WEEK ENDING SATURDAY, MAY S, ISSB.
For the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate
Revival in the Church of Millstone, Pres
bytery of New Brunswick.
JUR. Eniron—Dear Sir :—Amid the
many precious seasons of God's refreshing
influence upon' the various churches noticed
by you, perhaps it may cheer and encourage
BOW heart to know that he has again gm
eiously poured out his Holy. Spirit.upon the
church °Millstone. During lasi Winter, he,
gave us a reviving season, when twenty four
were added to our communion, on exaniina.,
tion. , He has again remembered us iii piercy,: and for the last six months his Spirit,
has, been graciously doing his office work
In Oeteber last, it was ourlappy lot' to
be ',called upon to give up two of Qin mem
ber's, to go as missionaries to Colima, Africa
Itev., T. S. Ogden and wife, who was
the daughter of one of our elders. This, at
tha time, 'seemed to be "a great trial`„te the
congregation, babas proved " a most precious
blessing.; Beginning with that time, reviv
ing inflpettoes were felt by the people, which
have increased to the present, resulting in
the addition oeforty'persons, on exarnina
tion, to our - church, 'near one-half of whdm
were heads 'of families. Nine were young
men and °Ube whole number,.twenty-nine
were baptized— .
.measures, have been used, oF
services' introduced; apart frem the ordinaiy
preaChing, family visitation and prayer, ex
cept inv December` last, a Visitation Com
inittee of Presbytery held , a three days' ser
. ; in the congregatien and on, another
occasion we had three, evening services, by.
fleighboring pastors: The spirit of prayer
seemed to be poured out upon the people of
God, and of inquiry upon others. And.t6
offithere, and others'of the congregation,-held:
many evening meetings from house to house,
for pra7er and conversation with the : people;
while preaChing and visitation were attended
to by the pastor. •
The people seemed to feel much interest
in the prayer-tneetings,of Jour West
ern Synods. I Balled their attention to the
proceedings of the meeting ; read the letter
to your'churches from the pulpit; and re.
commended the uniting with , you in the ilay.
set: apart for fasting and prayei', which,
I think, had,a happy, influence.
* A means of much good to us has been the
circulation of the, Tracts of our Board, freely
'amongst the people,4Speciallythose—"Shall
I go to the - Lord's Supper ;?'t: "'Why am' I
Aut . tv communicant r a Come to Jesus ;"
"Too : Late."
The, good work With us has been peculiar,
for its quietness—very precious,' and long
contillifed kits seasons of refresliment rm.
which -we 'would bless God, and heartily
pray for its continuance,andincrease.
For the Presbyterian Banner and Advocete.
Cold and Lifeless Churches. •
• REv. AND PEAR, BROTHER, In the
course of, a private correspondence with a
beloved and most worthy minister Train Your
State, and who was a member ef the Pitts
burgh Convention last Winter,. the condi
tion of .a church was mentioned, which is
truly sad and fearful. He says, "I could
not prevail on any elder to go with me to it,
e.,'the `Convention,) and the' numerous
-accounts of - it id the papers, failed. to awake
in pither elders or.people,,any appearance*
desire, for the reviving grace of the Holy
Spirit, or any'dispoeition to do anything in
the way' f 'taking the stumbling-blocks;
, and preparing the way of the Lord. •t
The thought that most deeply. impressed.
mind ; , WB,B something like thieir How.
'Sad the ;state of a church which , in the very
'iniast` of' the Copious effusions of the Holy
'Spirit all around, can remain TiSensible to
the • need of such .a -Work I - And this, too;
in a place, which. has already been Nisited; by
such,waterings 1 And •how many just, such,
',Places, Juch lifeless churches, may there 'be
in Ciir midst, which'seem to be awaiting the
nurse of .Meiez.. Curied because' it did
~ n othiszy ,the help of the Lord: Such.
ehnrches, too, ,have a fearful iresponsibilitY
to bear, in weakening the ;hands of sister ;
'ehuiches, which are praying and striving,
Jaeob-like, for the
And'would it not be well for praying men,
and.praying chuiehes, tarememberPiese bar-,
ren and' lifeless ohurehes, lest the onrse of Me l ,
roi come uponthom fatally. 0, how delight
ful would 'be the eight of everAhurcli in a
community, and -every member ;of 'thee
church, laboring, praying, f striving , together
int the Gospel. rerhms,ope_of the most
gforious and intensely interesting exhibitions
,of, the activity and union of the Church, in
any age or nation, was that .which three
times a year brought all the males of all the
;tribes, to 4Cinsalem. And . Iquestion' if but
one 'fibre Interesting exhibition of the
,wei•king and the unity of the Church On
`earth. , remains ;• and that is when all the
watchmen shall see eye to eye; when thou
~on; thousands of humbled, ~earnest.
t Christians shalt, join in heart and voice for
the coming ofthe , ltedeemer, to intreduce
hie Onions' and! mighty; work; and when,'
his arrows' sharpened in the ; =hearts. of the
Ding's` enemies, multitudes; shall fall before
him. Shall there not be prayer for this ?
M. N. N.
Far the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate
Dedication of Pisgah Church.
On.thbl4 of April, the new and beautiful
Presbyterian church, at Corsica, was dedi
cated to the worship of god. The eengre,
gation niet'at 10 'citeioei A. M., in the old
chinch,_ and engaged; (after the formal deliv
ery of the keys of the new building to the
Deacons) for a Short, time, in ,prayer. At
11 o'clock we'Moved, in the followl4 order,
into the'• new church: Ministers present led
the way ; • next, Elders 4 then the , singers;
and last % the congregation—all singing an
appropriate Psalm. The pastor now Tid,a
short history of the "church, from its organi
zation up to the Present time. * P.
McVay made the dedicatory prayee Rev.
J. Montgomery preached the dedication
sermon, ~from ; Psalm lxxxiv : I.—" How
amiable are thy tabernacle's, 0 Lord ,pf ,
hosts." Rev. G. W. Sloan closed with
prayer.- The services wereinteresting and
appropriate. The house was well filled, the
audience very attentive, and many deeply
We were iri the inidst of a' series of relig-
lotto services,' •eonnectted .with the adminis
trig= of the: Lord's Smer. , The , Hely
Spirit was manifestilr-present, and the h ea 4 o
05PitlFwere, it is lioppol;,travid:t,o entei,
warmly into the service of God, in the new
sanctuary. The Rev. J. McKean rendered
us good service at the commencement of our
meeting. Rev. D. McCoy'-remained with
us from' Thursday to the following Wednes
day. Twenty-nine were added to our num
ber, on this oacasion—rtmenty-eight of them
on profession of their faith. PI Christ. At
our , farmer Communion,,thisWinter, Rev. J.
Meteer assisting, we had an addition offorty ;
thirty-seven of this number on examination ;
making an - increase in this church, this -,
Winter - of sixty-nine Truly " the -Lord
has done, great things s for is whereof we are
The church is, in Size, : ty by . 'sixty-five
feet, with an' end gaiter . =lt is frame;
Tainted white, and finished off, both outside
and inside, in a style, : every way satisfactory
to tire people, and, very creditable,to the un
dertaker, Mr. James Brady, .)1,,:t4r,,i1,1 the. 0.,,,'
But the ` most Pleasing f e difiii. mit
whole building; is its being dedicated - to God
clear` i:l,f debt,,its cost being abont $5,000.:
, The pastor takes 'this opportunity to ten-
der to, this congregation his warmest thanks,,
for the many seasonable and valiable articles
, with Which &Valid his family Were sUpplied,
in, the visit they-Made rhini fin 'PebrnarY last,
Thatsvas indeed, a'" sunny-side day. The:
Lordleward, them, ; for this, ettpiYe expres s ,
slim of, their.attaohment.
CONDENSED .HISTORY Op, RTspAs, ,C 4711.,
This-church Was nrganizedthe 2d of July,
033 -with twenty-five members , -,only thir-,
teen t uf these are now, present. From this
'tithe till 1840, t>iis little flock d4nended;
supplies from Presbytery: Thalev. m6srs:
shoatiliiid , bisik6p i ` , -tiappiiedAtie7in - *Ardis ,
for short tinie;,both -of ivhotp:;:died in
Brookville. in,1840 -the Rev. D. Polk be
am) their .firskregular . pastor. They then
had fifty-nine members. . Of those received
before this' Perla,' nineteen' had 'been; dis
missed, or had died. Mr. Polk /ordained pas
tor till.the:spring oflB4oi,During„this
there were received, on examination Slily
on : certificate, thirtyone—triaking ninety-;
one In'Februnry; - 18 . 47, the present pastor
look -charge. Twienti-thrdelof the members
:had died ,•or were: dismissed„lin- addition. to
.the , nineteen above, before. this,year. Whole `_numberll,97,l , oo,one tWenty 7
seven: to'Apri 1858,
examination; one hundred itid-'eighty
.two hundred wad fifty . -ftve. t r . .RiE9Aissedi
1. died,. siT.ty-.fiveieaving, in actual member
Ship, now,,on tahing,possotsnon i ef r :thitiew
Church, three hundred and nineteen
bers. ' C. '1)-0.6simi*
From our Lon4ort correipondent.
Continental .fealousy of Bugland—Egypt and the
Island of Perim—The Highway to the Bast, Mil
, itary and Conimereial,-Tokens of Imperial Con
ciliation —l3idornment of Paris The Recent
Clianais-L-The Grave' of Libiity 7 -Orsini'S Last
jared--Probable. Results---Polilkal„.Trial at. the,
Old Bailay , :-.lletations with , Naples—Austria,
Italsyand LontiuNtspOleow-L-The Easter Holidays ,
—The, Crystal..Palgee and the Sabbath—The Par
dinal's Profanity on'ahid Fiiday--Effect of Hoz
- idaya on Morals--:-St. Peteriburg, - Easter;
Intemperance ,el. Baptismal ,Service Park
Street Chapel---Impressions--General Post OfiZce
—Report' and' Statisties--News from India,---The
Fall of Lucknow--,-Plight of the RebelsDr._Duf
Lo . 4MON April 9b14 1858.
The FitEsr . T4slysint, t iqe making pi / noise,
about ,the oceststaon, , - 14 England, ."of the
ieland of Perlmi , ki t haiten rock at the en- .
trance of the Red Sea: - They have, on for
mer occasions, been equally passionate about
Lord i Palmerston'soplmition to the,Lessepte:
project,of,a , canal , through . the Isthmus of.
Snez. This French are"jealous of "English'
influence in ( Ngypt, and e adjoining
countries: Bat " influence" is th'e in
evitable.Aindt of the• fact, that all our mail
traffic) -to and:from ; ,onr : Indian . ; poeeessiotge, ,;
and ,a large part of ,the passenggitralrie..ire..,i
tween England and . India, Chins,,,Asstraha l
and the the Indien .Archipelagtiliatrbeisor
diveited tte the route or-Suez andthe Red`:'
tleaiso .As-the Times expresses it, " The per. ,
Ishiugt, cities of Egypt are living. : Again„
Touched by the renovating influetioe,ofiltit,„
isli enterprise and civilization; Alexandria,
Cairo,'and Suez, are becoming places of the
highest importance, and the Viee•royiltyin
taking its position as the wealthiest, and
most prosperous, State of the East!' .
• But thisjs, rt othing. to what is to be ex
pet4d. The Reiliay 'between the Medi
leiritiinanand 'the' Red Sea, is nearly- fin
iah:ed. The Indian mail now traverses the'
country. twines week, and it: is certain that
soon, the, depaptuyes,of ; .first class English. ; .
diaper! from Semi, will be almost daily.,.
Our ielegraph lines will soon be laid along . the
Red : lses and theishines of Arabia, to Kuie-'
rachenand Bombay... Thousands of British.l ,
'soldiers will be yearly traversing the Deserti,,
on their way to,and.from „ the the East.,, Be,
sides these, there is it' diredte trade with
England and Egypt, constantly increasing. '
And so France,,lthaving- no interest in the
Red. Sea, must not be jealous, or interfere.
."If the .t o,analmere feasible English Engi
.neers_ would, !Ave, ezecute4,• it lopg,,ago. '
And the Freritlit'fortune-hunters, even if the
concession witirrande, would'never'make it;
but Franca Would use her influence to ob
struct our•progress. toward, iand intercourse,
with India. So as to Perim, its occupation by,
England is necessary 'for ,intercoarse between,:"
European(' 'lndia; i and as for France, Austria,or Rromia,- - (of - whom it is said that they are
about to bring the matter before's Paris'
Congkess I) this convenient halting.plam for.
our steamers and transports must not„sp4„
shall not,.be given up. So says the Times
and" so, I doubt not, will say the country :
In various ways, the Emperor is showing
anxiety to be . friendly. to England. 'ill .
said that he is, to,„oome on a ,visit
=Queen, in the Summer, and that the visit is
ito be returned. I have no doubt that Vic
toria has been busy with her pen driring the
late troubles and misunderstandings, trying
to keep the peace. All honor to her for. it !
'lf she go to Paris, she will find an astonishit
-log, change in the beauty of its buildings .
rand streets. Even in 1855, it was so. I
, - happened to be in Paris at the same time
that the Queen was there, and having visited
that city only four years previously,. I was
'struck by the amazing changes and im
provements in street architecture and reno
vation. But now, a new Boulevard has just
been opened, by the Emperor in person, who
rode fifty yards in front of his guards, quite
unprotected, and was,,received with enthu
siasm. Despotisms like to amuse the popu
; lice„s4i4 AO,PUttivatedthe aesthetic, for, the
higher and more educated classes. But
these gorgeous decorations, artistic and ar
chitectural, are but a poor compensation for
the lois of a nation's liberty. They are but
suggestive of Freedom's tomb-=a gorgeous
tomb, but still the place of the dead.
trasixr s LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
has ` been. published. Also his lest letter,
written to the Emperor siithin a few hours
before his execution. In the' first, he gives
difections as to, the care of, his; two little
grrls, which are creditable; to his memory.
But in 'his letter he expresses, the deepest
penitence `for his 'mime, to - whielr'he was
urged on by gone that Na.
poldon was ethe grand , obstacle =to European
and Italian liberty li and that:by killing film,
freedom would be Aionehe sought
to do this, of with the' help of 'a' few Subor
dinate agents . . atterapt—failed;*and
him, death and °eternity-4re*. near,,
remorse j , and horror. , And ,so, ere 1.4. snf r
fered r lie wrote to the EMperor : "In a few I
hours `1 lre - Oo more; but before drai'•
ing my 'last breatly r.wisheit to be known,
and I declare itl , with thatufrankness , and
' , courage *do, f up4o this lay, Lbave never,
belied, that assassination, in whatever term
it may,diegriiie itself, does
principlea, notwithstanding that, by tt'latal.,
mental', errory PallowedimyseN to • be -led into
organizing,' the attempt, of the _lith,i,Tart
His recantation. is OemPle 4 . He says
he willingly, offers own Weis an espial`
tion for the innocent irtoodlihed, and 'trusts,
that-when his countrymen , regain their. in.
dependenee,,,they will, make _compensation,
to : those who were injured. In the conclu
sion of his letter, he prays for the, life of, his,
acconiplices,' and ad(fe': "let` my country
Men, instead of pufting.faith , in the system ,
of assassination, utterly rejectit f iand3 know;
by the voice of, a dying,,patriot,. that their,
redemption must- be
,urop by selCeontni ; by
a constant unity:of struggles and saorrfices,
d by the exercise of true'virtue
This man was ainiable,' and not. a Nulgar , •
Murderer. His- eonscienennever..was :min t
(rated : by Godil own,Word, and his,” virtue"
„taught by the New Testament Ad,
it is in pity, and' ever will- be, as long as
Rothe Wail away. 'What ineirtalitgony 'thin
man auffered;•mapbe,learned frozuFthe fact,.
that'• in prison hie blackdocks , becarne white;
Pity for-his infatuation,, ; and i detestation of
Mazzini; and others, who abet,,esesseinatian,
Will now,:diviiie Engligh More than:
this, let'ilta'hopn that' hiss dying advide will ,
;tell upon his countrymen, -, and ythat , ":Freec
,donifs ,, ,battle be fought, .with i weapons,
which the righteous Governor of, nations, will
own and, bless.
The trial of BERNARD, for conspirvy
against the life of Napoleon, and.will
pistols-to Paris for his deitiaction, come
on in a day or:- The ismi.o4ill proba
bly be. a conviction, and• imprisonment..
The 2,EfAzioNS WITIC NAPLES,' of 'tbe
Sardinian' Government, 'are: , unpleasant , and
threatening.; King.Bomba has,liherMed.the
,of the gaglierisPeempr,
but not till after long and loathsome impris
onMent without a cause,''" Our present GO
ernment 'dealt More vigorously with him
than the last': Buttuyis anincorrigiblvandi
cruel, Politicians. here : ,think -that
Napoleons ; has some, design of getting into,
wax with Austria in 10y, in order to fire
his sinjeefs with the lOve'ofle,ildri,? and
so , preserve his Power; The Continent is in
a State which excites anxibty.,,,,.:,
The EisiTiarliourikyti, now expiring
have -been marked , by cold and ungenuth
weather. The, Crystall'alace. has been ,one
of the. chiefsplaces .of populsTrosort. And
here I am glad to 1:;. r , able to record, that its
proposed' opening on ' the' Lord's day after
noons, ' by'. special. tiolteti L'surrender for
shares, hes been'p9ydribated,eithee"Ldireotly •
or indirectly,"'_ . by. Ann injAnotisw from the
Vice ‘Chancellor., ,_,The re covetous Direptore
must /Omit to the law. They are notlikely
to be able' to ehange it. The battle,was
'fought 'and Won some years ago.
On Good CAB:Driskii Wissmes'
repeated his annual " performance" .Cf
preaching three• lours • (with" )intervals
musica on the. three, hours' agony , l on the
Cinss. Many Protestants , . are „ettrsoted, to y
this shocking travestie s . The greek Church,
aisO had great demonstration. Wbat holy=`'
days, in contrast with'Goo's owbr DAY, effect;
may be learned from theiexcesies which : pre- ,
cede Lent r end, follow its close, in i r Aomish
countries, and also those , where the, Greek,
superstition prevails under the orthodthi
Church of the Czar; while, for thiample,
every` one that meeto his neighboion Dieter'
Sunday inorningi.rnshe's his
,arms, crying, "Christ is risen,",and,the,re~
aponse given, " Christ Orison indeed !"—,
the fellows is friehthil:"
for entire week; the-dniassoftlee poorer)
population; is drunk! ;
I i was present at a BAPTISMAL SEIWNI
in Mr. Spurgeon's Chapel r one evening elast.l
week. After,a sermon on the,parable of the
great supper, and
. "yet there is room;''
marked by' his usual evangelical olearneas
and' fullness, he came down from'the
iTwo , set of •stone steps=led down in:front Lot
the pulpit to, the baptistery.. ; First appeared
,seven young women, all dressed in white,
end who were ranged , onpne sidei , then five
males, all young Men, e xcept one,,of whoin
Mr.S. afterwardiriaid'i hat he hid been the'
, member of an'lndependent chnrch, and had
;lilt it. his L4nty; to. be,. now - baptized. A
short address was ; giysn to, the young
women, closing with an amusing hint that
be (Mr: S.) generally 'found 'that the most
,natnrally timid females lieliaved best On'
atilt 'occasions, ,, beoanne they had strong
, faith ; while, on the, contrary,' those, who
were weak in faith, or of whose piety there
might be any doubt, were wont to , get ex
cited lie then went' down the stairs into
the water, knee-deep or ao. He had a; black
robe on him, probably waterproof, and , shoes
of the same description,. A. , deacon -led
down the trembling maidens, one by one,
and as each descended, the minister' took
each by the hand, placing her 'back to the
people as she got deeper into the water.
He then said, " My sister, at thine own de
sire, and on the profession of thy'repentanee
and faith, I immerse, plunge, dip, or. bap-
tine thee, in the name of the rather, &et.'
Then came the plunge beneath the water
by his strong arm, and' dripping and tram
, bling,,,ernerged .the young girl. great
ploth was thrown_ Around iheriby Deacon, ,
and then she was led off to the vestry by a .
female attendant, with one hand grasping
her hand, and the. other •arm round the
waist, the water dripping and streaming all:.
the while, marking her retiring footsteps. '
'Thus it went on, a -.verse of a hymn• twice
• inter,Peeed, till the whole, thirteen were -
Curious enougb, it was the first tiroe...in
my Preabyterian life-that otili'of thil` 4l lW
baptised,'had seen this Serenitair-i
• strongly confirmed me in, my heresy, ; as: to
the mode of • baptism • 4h1.1/84..A. the
three thonsand on the day of .reniapost..,
asked whe're and' hoi4 'cjuitr'cill i4kWed .
thus ? Wailhere
`arm , operilyand. d'eoentlyl. - Is itthe toti/i
mode,? And with many ot
`came away,,yexed with ai
~tem, injurious thin k
!A ll,sPoni; or Tam Pol
just iniblishid; of ' gret
the United Kingdomi there
'offices.'-, MailsF conveyed. by railwaiii, tra - ypl
..eachrweek day over-a , spasm of 8 0)1.72/Pileer,
; - .0 a ch arge PC 01 per United
§tatee it only 51, more out
half. ' The'' is }
tsbange 'in this. mittet. The India ogitiddi
t. by omnibuites,..maillioaches, and:carts; rtravel
tipwards of, 82,090 ~mijestper
~*those by packets and : boats, 2,87;0 per Apr.
The` circulation ''lfitt'ein, lies
enormously increased eince'tbe penny pat.
age`. change. Last: .year riachedg•the
amount of , 504,000;000pbeing,eiltifold,tnore ,
than in Am., :The ,avet'age .i,norear d for the ;
„last five, years is oiT.. for eer#•, B,Trki
number,of t7ie whole 't is delivered in r
alone The ifolibibil ' 1 fine. forigtid letters
. fermi less than-one. fi ftieth.t; buriotie
is mentioned. , ,, Tho f whole letters p. 08,4414
Aussie. in 1855, was ab0ui."(1.,et,A99,999a or s
almost exactly : the ; same as the'
Posted in the sh'igie city ollidailehersVeYana'
its stiburba Thareivere mote than 1 1 2004-
' 000 .• " registered leftism?' fooittaininginnabye.
• last Year'. , OftiswSPaPs,Pitabott42l)oPQAK.'
were , sent throne!, the poot. The
shoiva a circulation, of 6,000,000.
orders issued the ' a m ounts of tat,-
- 180,271. Coinznission.;;blutsged -was;
upwards of .e.l6o,ooo,...i c ayin g m A t s f.
r. 424 175. The entire_ revamp of the
office wa5' 43;085,712; ' • - •
For ends ''oft civilisation; Includingt
• : - tiOmmerce andl literature,. what advantages,
.aooruet from , tlisomatioa 4 thia, system og,- 1
mutual, intercourse zreater, are the
,adviintagie,, viewed in the light eter
accrue to " flit; interestei` of°l
the -kingdom of Christi 2 ' Christians :this'
log, and consolation. The widowed, miptypr
and affectionate sisters thus keep,up a home
on the loved youth who.lll tif 04
midst of the Whirl"iind' 'argeffififlitiiigNnt
metropolis. , The servant !thus Bendel -het .
little gifts of love r saved from her.avagetoto.. l
:* f dep t ehtte r fat,4w, i , o,i. . age 4,, motlier. :TOnr. I
,traot,,, .'Pikle, 1
o und our rellgtons . beahiellers, 'this tranamit
rapidly, torill paiti of: the'lciiiidoin, their
precious things. Our sons in India, China,3
- Australia, thus, receive , frequent,( reminit' 1
lamega i that4eme hstarts areas warm,se,evjtco i
rd thOPililis . Feibeilig 99', 1 . 136 *trioffeced
~ut their 'behalf - 4 merc y seat . ri ne'
telegraph drmitilia* raboliatillettat 3 wn' like
nor will'it do widths! iirptivate r taripatqci
•or religious intereattras., ll 43oo,l w4-4eet.p,
pace and pro po rtion with ab_ut t her, and,
• jilOtli n 'Will be ' sed increatung)it by 'Him whiisa,
. i, itistit;di 'is 'infinite, ; f'..i.' the' gl64sloChifis
, i natnevrand , itbe'ispreid. ,, of 4ife knOWlAge'
uirhieh "shalltegenerate , munkindefii 1.4.; at I
in • '
.- glivis Fuoit liinitic-iiiimAoih r e; cautfel
.tidings'of- the virtual tialptariP 0 . Lucke
after 1 three ~ or • four ..daye fighting pint'
• works erected by.thejelyds,foritd4mop i tiact,
'obien turned by .Gensrtl fi ckst are
mai k ,,
iy•ouicoession, the Queen's, palace , and e i ther
r i buildingslad been' litornie'd.`," Illig t laisl:l4
oar side was . small, and: tag %for Ake; toitmlii i
' Most f .ofl. them,, ail at , Delhi,"seefir..t toithare
escaped : A ) 3' , l g i gl l ttA ir t m g'ilgrigA e irocf n e l l e k
Aowprdßobifound.• ,Pelutin s of, i 9mlxy,ent
artillery ilia 'been. ilea . l iti nureAtt,, but , if rr is
v...probable. moat 'of 'them will' gli l ltiiiiiiv s and',
that - mnish ttouble will IV eipailinaid:lbel ,
". fiwo theirAinaltoaptdoemotAbstraation. , alb
wlas th9. l 4o l tAhliktP g91i 11 4441 1 811.4iA1P514
his , foreealtfha tt nßY4ll.4 4 . PPLAPl,°4liski
Luokuk , liiisat being cut Up, \ by, tae - losv,-
airy. The hot weather coming%','Wingli4
. our troops much , troublepandlwobablytcanae
much disease and death among? , thane./
• Neverthe. l o l P449 Y irehelljo 4 1 . ,0 40 8 :bifit vi*,
tually re ceived, its Aest,h„blyw, r und ,s ,w9, 2 ie i re ‘ ,
, spared from thihornblealieghtor permeated,
,with the r asseili WiiiiilPwili i iiiitidiptifa l
The , otber-Prteitietiiiiiie4rei q'tilet;(lltatlteie i
bad ,rmen pautemia ,abt.'l43alatittad for i williy,l l
ariOg from !Is.* mot„pho„Burras jcppie,3t l
fl port, coming, inAtiiel ipvelha.garrdpo , p, were
to - break out dna*: tVit nag t.. . All was
want,' hoWever; Whin the iilegirm4ift:''''' °'
_,,- - • ..,
_.....,i • :(,-u ;54t0.1 utiil ..i.t.:p: i 4
11001‘0* - DUFP, i* retput,,ettpr t telAte t
IT'itnis, reiteratee .t ide i ,formet staienientepti
to the entbreak- being iittire 4 ift4l'
, a military mutiny; and; gives dildrisaver paiti;
- ful proofs that some,ofs the Lbestiervantneofi
the Calnialg, whC!!hA4 g9.r.eatala the 444119bs
N found their warninAs t disrmrded l , a.p4,,bii?
for their own energy, would bait:44l'ml over
whelmed, together with irmay - EctiOpeinii;
including , woinen ' and chi . .l(lilii. „ ; fn tin'tr HP'.
stanee, a most faithful' tietviiiit t ';ileciyis tile'
*lllaviar of: a whale. diatrWcfMl4oll:4lol4l)
:: tuaisaore,- was actually.' dismissedgbr But:
‘, preme Council. , •Hei was one -that.
I Plod ; but his Evangelicil arripiitidel ,
but make him depas(tbje f at'Neiilifi r ,,',lg,
* Duff also exposes tillfl, , milisikio . jiHNIAboSi
mierepresentations,pnblicty .made.- at'
by Directors of•'the . ..East India . CoMpsinye4l ,
The haute Go) , erinietit'Of In& ill at ).t'
problem unsolved .'"A: ysqltg eigrefisjajtket
probeisirm at the tirOpet4destittation, of tne
Company's -rule, as he fa:tie - the weireiftniP
palm); offioe '? syateni 7 Will' ' ieign in,' . .
stead, andonake matters , worse thazihefeits,
i In reply .to a memo* ffotu„.4.4‘ !f
;Church of 'Scotland's C9mmissien,:,the pi
nvitors-liere'denY that they have Offeied f igiy
obstructions to the spread of ilibiertinsiiii-
India. Doctor Dnif, , returning >to,the sub+
ject of the ryots or small farmers.of, Xtengal,
insists, that. their Wronga._,,andapppresaiaaa
under native tax-gathereta.haiebpan af,tin e
most atrocious disonptinii, iiiid , 'itteily la,-
consistent , ' with 'Christiaii . cjititice. 2 -.00r4
, Elleuborough"s 'nal bill' will probablYo6lo
Philadelphia, 111 South lath Street, below Chestiiiit
By sail, or at theILO; $1,j0_,., ingx pßomwraik t,
Delivered in the City, WO • '"S
modified greatly by far Amen , peeeßta
at all, = The r nfotheicompany have.
• himateb ne,,cLakt . , eertainty , ,,
e c r i, ,the, ;
' ll6l-/ ' ; # 4 1 0-;i6du!_46 ,, : Ir-044t ,
rpnoe -tomAmmuneugioutot ,I,aquiciinto la di=
riivennes and their abuse of the Boixiikev
:toinnOviiittlYtn ' •
1.4 E3f--10111;% mitmgd funt now, , :
f irusinens in reviving a ,- stt• epres
Wl4O T_AR - NO. ' SIM
w - 4 s
37: , ..)
Meallhi l Autobipinehy otTinion,clop.)
tv: , Att •
el 'onto ..... _
qu what kifO r si v pAtAute,pry
i itu for
ii a liming i apeciiihlonW Vat 'MAX affec
644re‘IIEWiteptled,:',1" P tiiiihrwiiiik'trilhout
„.intanso,premaditatiooon my,ashrjecti wawa
.., 0031 4P0t1e4 AT , some ur4orelleten Azigl , lo 3 o- :.::
W it k res PP TtPii!!l7.Y 1u PIT 2"
N t?°F are -
i' ftd and' toouasein your praparatioi • put ,j
,yit iiiiielßik 34ry,rror4 andliimiiiit
to t "“
„fflionigify; :(1 1 &u re , tiiekFthis &Coe tor 4witoeiY
13 14 twill :otta Pdalthe iniattee; andeendar you , •
diic9Pir heal7i 4 1 . 3 0gPitA194 0 ; 11 -Pliffit wiM
'1 411,r , stiff aufkunnatund laporpi t aftold. , ,,
"1 Laixi ll a very !raid r iniri';' hut to
' ' L t gaihaig iiii) •u 3
rviegititi‘ iu youi Inilvit la& In•
NA*4 l lib iliPteVet 41 4 MOW/a initilittiPla
,tlieftpinike,fas the lasikeriteidl Se? 'Ariel of J
`vluit brit4uSirt• guiy. ' 11 44 1-nhouldUarly
"irtth me through weelf,apd , daring, my . •
lilleisure hours, even tilikiniulongthe streets,
,chink closely on - iiii - Morus and sulalivi- ,
eiirkilltilPlVaVri ; ' '-'; ge__ , Cireifiletull
view of thein'ati4V " fillih 4 nWliddifeilothe
'''inl, words; till I had limoomwmarereadinteß
4111 1 Kit, and ,fUsliet lltirrf°4lllYitau tp.
illey%ou#4.- , Then I non4,eneerl°t 4 ,Po Fatui i it
.7 2 4 Shalt . , . ,'Afith dinou4 l esruestileast ease,;.,, :
il d ,)T l , u 1 t", I;elit f i . POUT,. enia of style, Pisan.
r , 4 1 4 7, sla a IT's!°N PT' , ng li'for• Piling, ,
°"l4.P°P l Pfaki7)YiPlii4° rtkihok ," tiliu
4 , pin of prepannßsrllo,4l? )1 0 , 444 1 0ea'
• f i ,, It scrpres9le,iyiailm - ntabier Ig o e Bred.
".f:YoU oi t lrYltt iPit / . BuT4tY;': ° a"F I 3
, -,.‘Pl b"elpfeneatbluu hifiestlY gii° You
loi opinion of tht,oha, iviiiike;r:" of your Rer
lIP/PPIR"_,_ •1; i l . ril , . if.. ma i rir„in, Om ,
n-ilberrx`RA-Roi ti , *. , Fl 4 i l sitaluny, follow
,: ri k, ' 4o9nitirlf/ One eceftion — l dO
- Pulpit WAtkliraa , _He
, VINIALIFF,a, AP IX= to cd}nran on biab
biltfiiiiiptippg.u. Meeting me after the fier
'ikuel ke 8104,ffISiri your discourse was flat'
a NMI ? , lipY, *ape, and magnificent; yon laid
- ; •down!sentenue, after sentence, and paragraph
~a5P5 3 ‘Piimompli, entirely fit for, the Fess ;.,
- aid f innA. notice that you tripped a single
''time, ( which you would have done had you
"used a manuscript. You will make an ex
' t„___ ai l,kia'reCiPaVfltr #t° iliA popular and
l lT . '" 4' ` f - ta-AMc3r-i-L4med, , lim• ' This,.
peaitiPlaxm42liO4" to ifie what:tree,
lip*Aubestle to the secret of/ * mill'
'xis i i 4 '14414*.t an v .1 ; 1 °.. 1 i. . • -, i
"f r atitht P 4 00 912 ,4 AY. OM * img . . .
octaves., ep:tne sii;iPat. , 2 u• •;,,, ~• 13 _,
to ; I ,-. - " 1 IkJ 7 VE 1 . ..'
.7 a i The Soulptartabit.
'i4i Did ybie'iNti'llitAt'itioidlittirfillfw4
ffsiehioning :111 Mania wouatesuisitkitta
,614 A1 14i1 4 1 10 ) 9 4 4 IPA L ilt / T.. ft*:,, , Ri
bbrioney . wrotAt, „,,A thiMmiadd b 1-....
'llietegiiiii i , i i : Ten thelieend 'oils' el-iiabt •
••11+Iiili'Aiiiid' *ffebt L 'itint' Ili Alit lino T.'
149aoheoriAna Ming 'out/ the Jfeatuieevintrk , er. - K
Imression. It is a work of time ; bat , * 100
thstl e l, ikke l y, , com m ., m it ; AS , , shade '
''fi i i.sid ever si/ 1 11 . ii . i . alii4:ug .rt . the,_
gusiAiP . WA leiJO' 1:6 a'hian` dilde'r 114 '
hisditiiis brit& , 13piiit;>orith•ei-tresonagitt•oir` ,l
1 0 .42tows.thioezailit.las idwd, nxwalthlikerusii. a
lif i v.M/ ( 4141. Ode 09metiIig.g to thCw9frkbra
1-et ee t. l T:4l i ff °I. - t ti t e i ., iA I.
d ' t alume the featur i expreeiaoß ,
khouidida-hihitk iif i lOvg; itidisiiii, ) "
latit- 1 411bitetififiteAlitxxii Instal( ' .4 1.
Q emote* eileattlyitepuli iiidlashafi r it,iartf,
.iTlgtk6 1 h Ae.€ oB l.he 4 :.likepees •Rf PA . RIM
— s7 e P l E d
v s as. dais
c in;‘ - .Rwci .-15-470---,itibla
11l i A. • ^i , l : t 0“,, , .... . . .. . i,. ,
, bni o Ortants if
l i i , ..3 1z i i .; IL I de b ; ifia=i ,
wor re cent
. ..enion: 11: 1. 1 , 3 , '
,40viligirw- t tili '46l2lViifte ' E'
latudautd truest - anti Worrpeniael 'V thilb'e'
IJ‘friOett..3ll.lll9Pieguilte•ifindcarasaes , nunptle !
11 honed five timeN,WatiepOtop,, suad, ,
'set, of Zippor • at a_ oaoe, defied. ittii ,f
ictbat ' l ,oP l QPl,Neivliiini t 'Sfiiiee'Vei 7 /
1 +alcilAd s toiki'd I PilekallektNyEllie44,'jr qlfb
,f1•10.4gdol latWiroset; and , they were eenneotite!! ,
'Oki, th the names of iNd4OL*4+:2oM4 , .44lltrit
1 w ihßt e e 3 mss, ,stoonteist at As 1 ,p.1909 of a loft
1 .2 1r#000:opd, 1 ; ,that ,a,ftoyal I . T R I D0ii1p . .75144.-.:...
'Meets . 4 Sudden .#0 myetoeasAleathysi4
,o 1 11 ,i r soysrertfit is im - ” lifianed,.ol: :.
'.; 4. 1 ,16ity, departure of a ' .40 . t., I'l
- t es t .•
ilz. ,,, ol:ain e.d: : ..,u3, 1 k .:. .„. : . .• 14
d east of _. riming , the cl :Am 1
it a .}re ! '
named .., • . • . .
•eiff,Y. , . -!!, e .. 4' . 40 1'• i Fit:: ii ..It a " .1;q1
ken •1;: L. : ••• , o'l 1 CoT.i - t ,,,a1.1 .45. s ••
Words of the Wise. "
bteeleiekeilflmikeeittlie littered,' uiiiied
, itlegnol soli -,Miodt!hislitire4fetheresa a;
"irela3 : l oi IL4OrPt ithlipthis tint
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