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rR 'Ea THING IS NEFr — onilus,: ,
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taring," matured, ko,i &a. Ann uu
. _ 1 ....yds« Iwn in more
I Board, 410, ae ti
fnr that purpose, and forward
I TENI.,-,” John Galt, J. M. Cease air
- nn h oard one la __ YY uke
' RE ^H cent
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sbytortan Saamore Vela VII, No. 22.
sbytorlliuk Advseats. VW. XII, 1110. 7.
ID MoKINNEL Emu and TfiVethr•
E E 3
Original .a.et .
Lines Written in a Friend's Bible.
Search ye the Word of Ood;
To his commando give heed;
Follow the steps which he has trod,
Let his example lead.
Search well, with earnest mind,
Here treasure is oonoealed
The priceless pearl you here may find
In this extended field.
Serach, too, with fervent prayer,
That God hie grace impart;
His wondrous love to you deelare,
Aud sanctify your heart.
Search daily, till you - hnow:
Your sins in Christ forgiven;
0, msy bin Spirit guide below,
And bring you safe to heaven.
For the Presbyterian Banner anaVoeaLa
Praying Jesse 1 And who is he ? Never
iud, reader, but consult, carefully, the fol
wing truthful narrative, and you may learn
3o this personage is. ie may be yourself;
it if you are not he, you ought to be like
Some months ago, it was my lot to be
ated in a car of a estern-bound train, in
'loll there were two drovers, on their way
Ime from the Eastern cities, where they
d been on business connected with their
:ular vocations. They were bold, inde
ndent, rough•mannered men—full of the
;nit of their calling; quite talkative, so
1, kind hearted, and really intelligent on
matters pertaining to the legitimate fenc
es of professional drovers. They had
owed this business for many years. Long
ore railroads in the West were thought
or the phrase, " shipping wattle ) " was
.rd of, they had marched many times,
wly, from Illinois to New York, behind
yes of fat bullooks, to the Eimind of an
asional crack of the whip, and the mond
us s Jog of the leader, Soo 0.0 o•o-ke!
listened, with much interest, to their
itals of many pleasing incidents that had
se under their observation, during so
ly years of travel. No Banker in Wall
set could use more glibly the beautiful
hnology of financial life, than they. Well
. they understand all about exchanges,
gifts, discounts, deposits,. cheeks, " paper
tuning," matured, &o,; &e. And no ped
, with his pack; bad ever been in more
farmhouses!, hovels, or talked to
re old women, or olose.fisted men, than
They were alike at home in the wild
drie, in the social family-oirele, or• amid
crowded, noisy (tattle markets of the
ikliAlsei l 4- 14440 1 441 itkOtlis — n i i*Vi'
d read much; and I. felt, they iware v jusiit
sh instructors as an inexperienced person,
I was, needed. I got much from them,
their line; and then I gave them some
return, in mine. They listened with as
:Doh respect to me, as I had done with
iusement to them. They said::"You
' about drovers praying—we confess
rswear more than 'we pray. We ought
t to do so, but it's our habit." "That
ekes it none the less a sin," said we. To
is they assented; and immediately replied :
But there are many of you professed
aristians that don'nt pray; and when you
it mad, you will let slip some bard
Ards, too." "How do you know .that ?"
Know ?—We have heard more swearing
unog professors at the stands,' where we
op over-night, than we ever heard, pray
Having a perfect knowledge of the per
ms who kept the • "stands," on a certain
rove-route, for a distance of over twenty
ilea, I named them all in order, beginning
rest; asking, "Does not Mr. A. pray in
is family when you stop with him over.
ight ?" " No." "Nor Mr. B. ?" " No."
Nor Mr. 0. ?" " No." "Nor Mr. D. ?"
No, never." "Does Mr. Jesse ?"
Yes," they both exclaimed, at the same
:start, "Jesse does pray with us, always.
od bless " Jesse ;" for if there is a good
ad honest man above ground, "Jesse" is
oe. When we turn in with him for the
ight, lie always reads a chapter in the
lible, singe a 'hymn, and prays with us all
efore we go to bed. And no man can
lake a better prayer than he." Here one of
iem said: "Yes, that's so; I've heard it
len, and often—l know it almost by-heart.
no of my men took sick once, in Bahl
ire, and we thought he would die. He
ked me to pray tor him. I tried to, but
lade a dog of an out,' till I thought I
mild try and repeat Jesse's' prayer. I
said some of it, but it did n't sound much like
Jesse' praying ! After I was through, I
felt like a fool ; but the poor, sick felloW said,
"I wish Jesse was here. I do love him.
He's the best man on the road."
"That's so," said the other. "For the
first day or two after my droves leave the
stand, my hands talk about his honesty
and we all feel that if -we were to let him
measure out all the corn himself, he would
not cheat us out of a grain. What a strict
fellow be is, too, on Sunday. He don't like
to keep us on Saturday night. If it so
happens that we must stay, we always settle
our bills before retiring, and when we start
in the morning, we do it as quietly as pos
sible, for, we don't want so hurt Jesse's
feedings. And when we get off, and atop , to
rest our cattle under the shade, we talk
about Jesse, for all of us feel that he 'a the
best soul alive."
" He is known all over the West among
drovers es ' praying Jesse;' and when I
return and meet any of them, they will soon
unk, Did you stop at Jesse's ! ! How is he ?
This would be a good world if .all were like
I listened to all this, and far more, with
great interest. Now, reader, if you are not
"Jesse," ought you not to be, at least as
far as his apirit of devotion is concerned ?
He lets his lightsbine, He is not ashamed'
of Jesus. He his his reward. Think. of
the influence he is Ozerting for good on
hundreds of rustic drovers—men who have
a rough exterior, and engaged in a rough
business, it is true, but men who, as a gen
eral thing, have kind hearts, and minds
filled with shrewd discrimination. They
can,see when professors neglect their duty;
end such negligence not only:brings reproach •
on the cause of Christ, but suspicion on the
integrity of the individual guilty of it. 0,
if all professors were only as faithful as
"praying Jesse," what an influence for
good would the Church exert upon the
world! Too many of us hide our candle
under a bushel. Bow dreadful the thought
that any professor "should become a stum
bling block over which sinners may tumble
to perdition.. ..rarents may be so to their
children ; teachers to their pupils; „stu
dents to one another • hosts to their guests;
ministers to their flocks; the Church to the
world. Let us be more faithful and firm,
embracing every opportunity to do, and re
ceive good; and then , will we - grow in holi
ness, as well as in favor with God and man. ,
Never can I forget the 'impression ma&
upon my mind by these drovers, committing:
ig praying jean: '
[Owing to peculiar circumstances, as the
Stated Clerk informs us, these Minutes were
hot seat to us till last meek.. Hence the
atenees of their appearance.—EDl
The Synod, of Chicago met, according, to ad
journment, in the Firth Presbyterian church of
Rock Island, and in the absence of the Moderator,
Rev. R. K. Todd, was opened with a sermon,by
the Rev. William Townley, from Eph. iii: 19,
first clause—" And to know the love of Christ,
which passeth knowledge."
After sermon, the Synod was constituted with
pr)yer by the Rev. Samuel T. Wilson, the last
Reaolved, That Synod has listened with interest
b the remarks of the Rev. Mr. Lord, Agent of
the American Bible Society, for the State of Illi
nois,; and that we recommend to all the churches
within our bounds, a remembrance of, and liberal
gifts to the Bible cause.
On motion, Rev. Messrs. Hart and Lynn were
appointed to prepare a Biographical Sketch of
Rev. Samuel N. Evans, and forward it, through
the Stated Clerk, to the Presbyterian Historical
Rev. Messrs. Marsha• and. Pillsbury were ap
pointed to prepare a similar Sketch, of Rev. John.
Marshall, and forward the same, in like manner,
to the Presbyterian Historical Society.
The Committee on Bills and Overtures present
ed a Report, which was accepted and adopted,
and is as follows
The Committee on Bills and Overtures report
back the Circular of the Board of Publication
committed to them, and recommend the adoption
of the following resolutions :
Resolved, That this Synod rejoice to learn the
efficiency and success of the Board and its Agents,
and would render thanks to God therefor.
Resolved, Synod would recommend earnestly
the Board and its objeots, to the affections, confi
dence, and contributions of the churches in our
Resolved, In view of the present.necessities Of
the Board, Synod recommend that those churches
which have not, within twelve months, contrib
uted in aid of the fonds of the above named
Board, do, as speedily as maybe, take up a col.
lection for that purpose, and forward , the same to
the said Board.
The Committee appointed to bring in a minute
in reference to the death of Rev. B. N. Evans and
Rev. John Marshall, report, and their report was
adopted, as follows:
WIMILNA9, This Synod has -heard., of the .death
f-V.,l l l3o ll o4 l 4iinr 4 Yrferv*Ami : tli; -24th 41 4 4 ,- *
of A gni , iesi.v. ) S. Isl.:Evans, l .6n" the 30th
.day ofrSepteniber, 1858; cut down in the , prime of
life, and whilst faithfully laboring in Ake field;
and, realizing the greatness of the loss to, the
Church at large, to the respective churches in
which they were laboring, and to their families
in particular; and ourselves, at this- present
meeting of Synod, being deprived of their pres
ence and counsel, and fraternal intercourse ;
therefor e, Resolve, That while we bow in submission to
the stroke of an All- wise Providence in.their re
moval from the Church on earth, it is in the firm
faith of their translation to the services of- the
Church in heaven, and in the humble hope that
other laborers may be raised up in their stead, to
work in the earthly field.
Resolved, That this Synod does mingle its sym
pathies with those of the bereaved families and'
friends of the deceased brethren, and does hum
bly pray and trust that the blessed consolations of
the Gospel may be afforded them and ourselves,
in view of the present bereavement.
Resolved, That this Minute be signed by the
Moderator and Clerk, and be, by the. Stated
Clerk, forwarded to the families of the dwased.
The Committee on Missions presented a eport,
which was adopted, and is as follows :
The Committee to whom was referred the Cir
cular from the Executive Committee of the Board
of Foreign Mission's, report thereon for the con
eideratien of Synod, the following resolutions :
Resolved, That in the restoration of compara
tive peace in India, and the resumption of mis
sionary labor, where it had beeninterrupted, we
recognize the answer of prayer—while God's peo
ple were praying, he . heard, and answered—and
we desire to offer fervent thanksgiving for this,
his great goodness.'
Resolved, That we render thanks to God for the
answer to his people's prayers; in throwing open
to the Church the whole of China, Central Africa,
South America, Japan, and . other parts of the
heathen world—all invitingtelds, and calling for
Resolved, That the providence of God now, as
well as his Word always, calls upon us more
loudly than ever before, to lift up our eyes and
look upon the fields white for the harvest, and to
pray the Lord of the harvest to send forth the la
borers ; and that, in view of the need of thousands
of Gospel Messengers to go everywhere, entering
these open doors, we recommend much prayer for
this object, and especially the observance of the
day appointed by the General Assembly, the
Fourth Thursday of Febrpary, as a day of prayer
for Colleges, and Institutions of learning.
Resolved, That in view of the fallitig off In the
receipts of the Board at the time when there are
demands for increased expenditures, we recom
mend all our pastors and stated supplies to pre
sent the subject often to their people;.that they
afford them frequent opportunities to contribute
to this object. And - in order that all the people
may be reached, and all the mites gathered up,
we recommend that, at suitable times, when-they
preach in school houses, and at outstations, they
present the cause of Foreign Missions, and take
Resolved, That in view of the fact that only
about half of our churches contribute anything
to 'Foreign Missions, Presbyteries be advised to
instruct the occasional supplies to their vacant
churches, to present this subject, and call for ,u
collection on such a day as Presbytery may ap. !
Resolved, That in some measure we appreciate
the many labors, trials, and discouragements of
those excellent and devoted men, the secretaries
and other officers of the Board of Missions;, that
we assure them of our sympathy, and that we
promise them and the cause which they serve,
our prayers and our earnest co-operation, teeing
that they are serving us, and hoping that they
may not be discouraged by our past lukewarm
Resolved, That we urge the distribution, in all
our families, of the Rome and Foralen Record;
and that the children be educated and encouraged
in the same good work, in the manner now
adapted in many congregations, where collections
are made statedly in the Sabbath Schools; and
the 'Foreign Missionary paper be distributed so
as to place a copy in every family which is repre
sented in said schools.
Resolved, That we do thank the Lord for what
we hear of the power of the Gospel, in turning
many Unto the Lord, iu,nearly all our missionary
fields, during, the past year; and we will pray for
larger blessings, even that converts may be mul
tiplied like drops of morning dew; and that we
will encourage the people of, our charges to re
member this cause in their prayers; and wherev
er it is practicable, we recommend the observance
"ONE THING IS . NEEDFUL:" "ONE THING HAVE I D.
PUBLICATION OFFICE, GAZETTE BUILDING, FIFTH BTAiiittißOYE BMITHFIIELT . .PITTBDMIGH;
Synod of Chicago.
• tt. , ": ft : ' • ' • ,
i - :.•"! c•fl tc.,t ' • •
FOR THE WEEK ENDING SATOD
Y4IiDE CEMBE R .r,114 ,4
of the Monthly Concert in - prayer for Foreign'
Missions, 'and a collection . be -taken , up , at. the
time; and all this-will we do, moreover, because
we believe that the revival` of religion at home
depends very much upon the.efforts.we. make for
those abroad; for hethat gives, to him it shall
On tnotion, Rev: Dr. Wood, Associate Secretary
of the Board of 'Education, was heard on, the
present condition and-operations of that Board.
After which the following resolution was adopt
ed, viz.: .
Resolved, That wA, as a Synod, - return hearty
tlianks to Almighty God for the great things -he
has done for the Church, in the , conversion , of so '
many young men in the length -and •breadth of
the land, and.directed their minds, and hearts, to
the Gospel Ministry in answer to the prayers 'of
the Church; and that`we take courage and. go
forward in the uee,of - the sanity means' that have
been,so signally blessed'i • - , •
Theerpport.ef the-CommitAcemaAke, ,
,916941A404000‘take,n ultand .:' , pted; - .
1. With reference to reaolution sth, on page
ReBolved, That the day herein designated' be
urged upon the observance of all the churches in
the Synod, according to the recommendation of
2. In reference to the first resolution, recorded
on page 281—That whereas, there is reason to
apprehend that this Monthly Concert in prayer
does not receive the attention from the churches
Within our bounds which, its great importance
demands ; therefore,
Resolved, That this ;Synod adopt, in its fullness,
this resolution of the Assembly, and does hereby
enjoin upon all its members, to maintain in their
churches the hearty observance of this concert in
3. With reference to the preamble ; and resolu
tions, on,page 294, , whose subject matter is the
same as that of the communication from
H. Jones, D.D., Chairman of the Committee for
the Relief of Disabled Clergymen, and , the needy
Widows and Orphans of Deceased Clergymen,"
which was referred to this,Committee
.Resolved, _That the members of this synod take
into their sympathies ,and? into their purposes of
active beneficence, the object thus preseated to
Resolved, That they recommend to all the
churches in the Synod, to take up an annual col
lection for this fu.nd and they suggest, as a suit.
able time for' the collection, -the Sabbath next
preceding the day of Annual Thanksgiving.
' The Report of the Committee our Educational
Affairs was taken up, and after discussion, the
following substitute for the original. report was
In view of the magnitude and importance of
the subject now under consideration, and . the
evident difficulties which encumber it,
Resolved, That a Committee of six be now ap
pointed, whose duty it shall be to visit Marengo,
Dixon, and any other places that the Committee
may think expedient, and report at the next
meeting of Synod, as to the suitableness of either
of these places, for the purposes of a Synodical
College, and the precise conditions and terms upon.
which such a result can be realized.
Resolved, That this, Committee be directed to
confer with any similar Committee from the Synod
of Illinois, to ascertain if it <be practicable to
unite. the two. Synods in .thekestablishmente and
support of one Synodioal College.
Messrs. N. L. Rice, D.D., C. A., Springy, S. T.
Wilson, John Galt, J. M. Chase, and Thos. Muir;
were appointed the Committee contemplated in
the above resolutions.
• The. Presbyteries were direoted to defraY the
expenses of this Committee,
---TAeleominittneroxi the Jtepore , of
of DireptorsAf the4NT:*, ThenliAlonj§einbiarg„ .
presented- s Report, which was adiipted,' as fol
A communication from the Synod of Cincin
nati, over the signature of: their Stated Clerk,
presenting, the action of said Synod regarding
the N. W. Theological Seminary. .
The Committee recommend the adoption• of Abe
entire action of that Synod, viz.: . '
liesolved, That the Constitution of the Presby
terian Theological Seminary-of 'the North , West,
be and, it is,hereby;eo-amencled, that the direction
of the Seminary, the right to determine the
number of the Directors •and Professors, and •to
appoint the same, and all the-powers which have
been heretofore vested in the Synods, shall be,
and hereby are, transferred to and vested in the
General Assembly. , of .thelPresbyterianiChurch in
the 'United States. Provided, that this direction
be accepted by the Assembly. •
Resolved, That the Board of Directors be, and
it is hereby instructed to invite proposals for the
location of the Seminary, and pledges of funds
for its endoviment.
Resolved, That the. Board of Directors be; and
it is hereby instructed to present this Overture,
with a full and. particular report of all proposals
for the location of the : Seminary, and all pledges
of funds for its endowment, to the General As
sembly of 1859. " '
Resolved,- That an official copy otthe foregoing
resolutionsbe communicated to the several Pres
byteriee in order that they may have the subject
before them at ,their Spring meetings, and be
prepared to send Commissioners to, the General
Assembly, ready to eapreds their wishes before
that body, in the whole matter.
The Report of, the Committee on Missions was
adopted, as follows : •
The Committee , on Missions, to - which was re
ferred the subject of the-appointment-of a Synod
ical Missionary, respectfully recommend the
adoPtion of the following:
WiISBEAI3, There are many ohurches within
our bounds without ministers, and, many points
where efforts ought to be made to establish the
interests of our Chnrchl '
Resolved, That this Synod now establish the
office of Synodical Missionary_
Resolved, That a Committee of one person - from
each Presbytery.be appointed to carry this reso
lution into effect.
Resolved, Thitt the duties of the' Missionary
shall be as follows
(1.) He shall, so far
,as possible, visit all our
vacant churches and, preach in them.
(2.) He • shall explore the whole field with a
view especially 'to those points distant from: any
settled minister where it may be supposed that
new organizations should be formed ; and shall
report his observations to the several-Presbyteries
concerned, at each of their stated meetings.
(3 ) He shall seek to inaugurate: the working
of the scheme of Systematic Beneficence in all
our vacant: churchm where it may have,.heen
(4.) He shall solicit contributions: to . the
Synodical Missionary, fund, from, all. our ,r . acant
congregations, and from the 'scattered meinbers
of our Church not reached by .any. Rastoral
charge, and.pay the proceed.s to the Treasurer of
(6.) He shall especially seek. to intraduce
ministers into vacancies ; to aid in combining,t►,o
or more churches into pastoral charges ; to be the
channel of information concerning vacant churches
and unempioyed ministers.; and generaliy, to
make every effort to promote the supply of min
(6.) He shall report ail his proceedings to the
Resolved, That the Synod's Standing Committee
shall have power to conclude an arrangement
with the person called by Synod ; and, if, such
person should decline the call, to seek for and
engage another for the same purpose., This
Committee may suspend the above arrangement
at any time, reporting cause to the next meeting
of Synod. The Committee may conduct its busi
ness by correspondence.
Resolved, That the Committee be directed to
communicate immediately with the churches and
their pastors, to ascertain if they will not volun
tarily assume the support of such Missionary of
the Synod, as the Committee may select:
Provided, That either of the Presbyteries shall
have the privilege of employing an Itinerant
Missionary within its own bounds ; and that said
Committee shall not employ a• Missionary until
the means have been secured for the payment ,of
Resolved, That the Synod, looking to the Great
King in Zion for his approval and, hlessing,, de.
sires to commence this undertaking for his glory;
a ,t,i• ./.0-- r , 41/tt, .i- , :.i —, . v• -, ~-, - 1. ,, ~ r - -.,
and 'trusts that the result' i ll; i i be tae ! lancet willoll , was f etianntlA to h the safekacp ;
revelhtion of our wants andr th e /I*p/int; out of - j ag , ofrlme,, ,, whcft itall i mgdiv i oaltdrimoveni ,
our means, so that eventually
,Antirant for each i ga i em‘en " ta by - .
.escape . . 1
his'from Elba- , and l tlte i
Presbytery, may be found an ; uppoitod:
Rev. Messrs. J ose ph W s t ', ItIN, WAY, '; plungiogi of , Efuope afresli Oat ood---41* 1i
Ilersha and George P. Goodhu ware s3, : ppolnird. ) t eeuld;not liettrtleted l tigpin ort,h,iB;paroln4 ,-Jtll
the Committee provided for 11 a shot% Report: wasTgota e t4, 4l 0441 t oo 4 . mt k,, m ittoh eii
Silted adjourned to tneet'ink' Is North/PreiWt., i ir r - n
shyi 01111tWie O v ien/oratr,prnytng, ow , hia ..
terian Church - of Chicago), on Ano:rktird AuctAafX) A, tods..., l ,osiwk wen 144clishenor Iserinohle ,-
20th day, of October, 1859, at 1 - - ceelookiP. 41.- • „ . ~ . ;
~., .. TI-0. < ' - - 0 . 0
-';''' '. ''''- t ' 7 ' l 'ingigo-Pliak'-theVUl4 t"WV114.,.. '.,9t 6 Peatenthr dui
*43 iiiqt writb 4 thiumifetiAluuoildawxt v in;,
his ItUnketelithrtetm , ::k; . ,'...`" ,mtd,,...Ai„,.. -.1
`• 1 flioo..inotivvreeognixe‘rinAW't-,14.7101.10'.!
.D 4 i/Y , u 7lB lo.9raP i ku q tioa AtTcl , 4 fir of illq P.4o';
33!'Enghien ; the deadly Toe of liberty; the.,
perseinttorroffeverp mem : , efr atobic And lo*
sentiments- born under„his, rule:; AIN Pqr?-4
j are r, trlsitc-en.Rlsli 40 . 11 4kPrtil=1.14 1 Mptt--
by- physical-boadec from perpe 341 trows---
ing Europe into confusion, to satisfy his
criminal ambition ; and, lastly, the culprit
who, when removed forever from the scene
of his misdeeds, instead of cloaking himself
in his reputation, like MAnnts, conde
scended, while, in exile, to trouble the world
with puling complaints of, his insufficient
supply of Hoe% and the inferior quality. of ;
the coffee doled out to him I"
The affair of the BAPTISM OF A CEWISH
CHILD, . Mortara, in Italy, continues to ,
elicit strong-feeling. The Univers shame
lessly continues to' defend the act, and worse
still, the officiat journal in Rome itself, does
the same. It deplores the existence of
opinion within the Chinch, Which f stands
up, not for "the rights of the Church," but
for " the Pagan prejudices of Modern so
ciety." It, complains that. every thing, in
the opinion ofr such Catholics, gives way to
ideas of personal liberty, and that they
"Wont submit' themselves'to " the Sovereign
dominion of Christ." In answer, to--such
statemente, a French journal says : " If, at
Rome, all those are declared to be Pagans
who'think that natural right should , always
and everywhere prevail—that the - father,
who has`done nothing to forfeit these rights,
cannot, without injustice, be deprived 'of
his paternal power, and that the child can
not be lawfully or rightfullY detained in a
covenant against his own and' his father's
will—we , deolare.ourselves Pagan."
The "fraudulent.character of Apiary with
her intense blindness and st,iperatifiofi, have,
come out in quite a new aspect. This is One
of those " exhibitions ot herseif" which,
from time to' time, she makes,-- that the
world. may , know, that she is,semper eadeni.
Brazen-faced and, lying, ,the little . Jewish
boy is represented as _having having uttered ,All
manner of precocious eayings in the Way of
true Catholic orthodoiy. Thus, for instance,
when., we, are told; he saw a .statue of the
cc Weeping: firgin," and was asked why she
wept, he replied, “Because.the Jews cruci
Even,from' St. Petersburg comes , a voice
of rebuke, the Russian Gazette' -saying
"Fr --Ituriee, efforts -to. improve
From our London' K '
The. Emperor's Recantation- t -Thd
Meaning—Coolies from India—The • ?Wier - kr
Public Opinion—Boloriartes :putterai-eCaA'angt ,
,Tomb His True Pharacter:onf ,8.,t00,r9P•
a Jewish Child—The Odell gown's/ - gt Rome
—The Rebuke from Auto:la-4We EtubigelsltillAl. ,
liance. and the ..lenfislotirrgfigi-aillYAfnittßo
**A ,of,• Protestants toils - • - e —Murder and,
• .' Outrageirrlietand2.l Alayo43iay, and its
Features—The New Chief of the City—Pick
pockets, and Politics—Lord Derby's Speech—The
Bishop of Oxford—Oftere Prayer Meetings in
Edinburgh—Religion, and the Indian •Arnty—
Irish, Presbyterian Chaplaincy Question—The,
Scotch Irish in America—Postscript.
LonDON J Novem b er 12th, 1858.
THE EMPEROR OF THE FRENCH has vir
tually abandoned the Slicve-trade system
which he had adopted, and which, in the
Collision with' Portugal,' tie seethed` deter-
mined to. continue. The Presse,, and other
Governmentjournals,contra‘dieted those Eng
lish journals , which, declared, that he-.would
abandon the " emigrant " 'scheme, 'and an
grily declared, that while khuses would be
corrected, it would be perpetuated. His
conduct toward Portugal had' disgusted En
rope ; nay, more, alarmed all men who
looked for and desired the general tranquil- .
ity. The Emperor has disedvered his error,
and doubtless has been -hclerrto that' dis
covery by the political di approbation 'of
English politicians, of all: shadesi
the, urgent remonstrances of his, confidential
friends, in or out of the British; Cabinet.
And so he writes to his," dear cousin," the
Printe Napoleon, declaring' that heliid the
‘9iveliest desire," after the termination:Of
the: difference with Portugal,' that " the
question of the engagement of free laborers
on the African coast should be,definitively
examined, and - finally settled on` the truest
principles of humanity and justice:" .
justifies his demand. Ott , !Portugal frdirchis
determination " always to maintain' intact
the independence of the i nationalltag." But
as to "the engagement of ,the itegroes,.
ideas are far from being 'settled if,
truth, laborers on the African coast are not
allowed the exercise ottheir free and
if this enrollthent is the sla.-ve:trade in dis
guise, I will haveit on no terms, for It is
not I, who will anywhere protectenterprises
contrary to progress; to. humanity, and'
The "if" here put, receives- its, best
comment in, the fact, that very recently the
f' emigrants " on board 'one of those French
ships- rose -on the cantm.----
vo un a
•union, t' is eau t not 'aye i appenet . he
Emperor's "if" is merely to let hiniself
gently down from a false position, and so, is'
his. command to his cousin "to seek out the
truth." For immediately , he. adds "
the best method for putting an end to what
is a continual cause of dispute,-would - be' to
substitute the free labor of Indian coolies
fur that of the negroes, I :beg- you to: come
to an understanding with the : Minister, of
Foreign Affair's to resume with the English,
Goiernment the negotiations, which were
entered on a few months
As to Coolie Etnigration, it hasheerrtried
practically in the Mauritius, and Australia..:
'But the, political significance of •,Nal:toleon's
resolve is important and gratifying. It is a
tribute to the power of European opinion.
The Times Says : "We shall . .not 'oomph;
'Dent ;the Emperor on hisietter. Retreat
from a false position is no doubt, ise, but it
may be too-long deferred to command ad
miration and sympathy. , The-English pub
lic, deeply moved by the lawlessness" of the
recent proceedings, will look upon` the pres
ent act only with a Cold satisfaction!' That
is just and true, but it is a satisfaction'more
than " cold," to find a man . , so imperious,
compelled to' tiummaib to general iadigna.
tion 'and disapproval. He was obliged to
do the same inr the dietatory tone assumed
afterthe attempt at assassination, and Eit
rope is strong enough to compel•the amende
honorable, should the necessity arise again.
"The-peace of Europe is not- to :be lightly:
disturbed," and provocations-'sash :as: this
must not continue. " The moral retribution
which =such acts receive,- must be , depended
on as a guarantee 'against their' frequent
TICE PRESENTATION OE THE FUNERAL
CAR, of Napoleon 1., to. France, by,the Eng
,tvas rosolt7ed on some time
ago, when the alliance feeling toward France
was-in the ascendant. Bat the car, which
had taken the remains of. Napoleon limn
Longwood to thegrove- prepared -for them,
was in; a, dilapidated—condition, and so the
upholsterers were set ; to work upen ;it ) ; and
took such a time , to dotheir work, thatonly
just now. the ,presentation has been. made.,
The car gas drawn through the streets .of
Paris, scarcely.noticed;.- it was taken to the
Hotel lavalid,es by. Genetal Burgoyne, who
spoke, kindly words in , the Queen's
and in the presenee of some of the old , sol
diers .of-the .first Empire; it ,was accepted
by Prince Napoleon, .frourthe Queen, 6 ‘#:
a testimony of her desire to efface the poign
ant remembrances .of St. Helena."
The. Buonapartists say that lhe ,Qaecn, .
when she visited Paris in .1865, shed some,
tears as she stood beside Napoleon'a tomb.
We cannot say whether this is true. She
was trained among the Whig and Alt
tohool of politicians,..who abused Sir Ilud
son Lowe, ,the:Guvernor of St. Elelena, for
his alleged,harshness to his captive.. O'lVl.ea.
ra's narrative. of conversations with - the'Efil=
perm., also hid its effect at the: time.' , Bur
the Queen never could approve; of the cazeer
of the man whom your own Ohanning has f.
so powerfully and truthfully painteshas
monster of selfishness, whom the late
Robert Peel described as having Win'
"always the virulent enemy of England',"
and as having " brokenevery oath whichle
had made." More than this, it now comes
ant—proved by 'documents in the.. Imperial
Library of Paris, whieh'prove that even the
petty grievances of, his, household, to which
he drew such attention, were the Products
of his imagination, 'or
liberately planned' to get rid of the surveil;
- A• if!
~-. • ' f
ValaNipt 'Lour) P ul. "19111-11,0NE' T,antaX :14
44 " , e " ' LLA 4 ' 4 4 i P'' tc,;1.1 . A1 40, itrifgh , o'! - = , * - Yrt•', 1 711f! , N 5 1 - ov* - "r • " V • " ;
not only not protected, but - are trampled
under-foot. We cannot defend-this immoral
act. It is such a reproach to the society =in
the midst of whichlitie accomplished, that
we do not hesitate to-brand it . Ful,it;deserves"
At, the recent_ of the Evatigelical
Allianc, an expression of reprobation of the
conduct`of Ramie in this mattar,'and - of sym
pathy with the Jewish hinny-on-which the
outrage was, perpetrated, was. , unanimously
agreed to. It is most important that the
Jews should feel and, know that. Protestant
isni is as distinct from - Rome as is pOiSible,'
in two things. let. In its abhorrence.' of
that image-Worship and - idolatry. whialy in
very; many: places . ; is the only ;type otChrls
tianity which the Jew sees, Jiy, which he is
taught, to believe, is dhriOanipy,in deed and
intruth; and, that there is nOsyinpithy .
for the 'abridgment or denial of either civil
or religious liberty; and that the i dnly " pros
elytism" Sought for,- is that Of the "Truth,
MURDER' AND OUTRAGE are again-rear=
ing their horrid front in. Ireland. One
minister ofthe EstablishedPhiirelt:
in County, Donegal-r•who was Anost j aCtive
in exposing, :before , a- Parliamentary:4om, -
mittee, the shamefulialsehoeds of the-priests
in that_ quartor,: Was shot at and terribly
wounded bytwo l assessibs il dressed,as women.
Ile Miraenlously escaped death,' Althongh 8.
ball passed through his face. Bat the. sig,
nificant fact: was that , the assassins , were'
allowed by, the peasantry:to get away.. A
second gentleman, nawed.Ely, was 'fired at
by, some unknown assassin, „last week,. in
the Qacenls County,:and after:lingering till
next'day, expired, from , his 'wounds. The
atrocious system of Ribandism exten
sive and Malignant, operation- Several
Roman Catholic Trieste. are Meat, active ,in
denouncing,} it': and: ,exposing; ; it, but, the
melancholy fact is, that it derives,its inspi,
ration !from: Popery,--that,.it is only found
where Romanism i and: the 'brutal ignorance
whiCh -she permits or: fosters, prevail, and
that it, is against Protestant life that its "dia
bolicer and 'blood-thirsty plots nre funned.
A whole body, of priests in Donegal—Nay
the.:lrish Government false .representations",
of the state of their distriet,.so,.aa to:invoke,
poor law aid fok farmerw:who'hadvhiddetr:
stores of bank ,notes; and now' theqrish
.4174'ion.trtteulently gloatabver ;the Donegal'
attempt, at,assissination. , ,
LORD MAYOR ' S DAY — BuceeediPMAY four
days' interval' the commemoration' Of the
Gnnpnwder , Plot, on the sth .Of November, ;
which this yearTassed:by ,excite
went—has been attended with its usual
processional pomp,. the vast crowds in tie
streets, the presentation of the new Lord
Mayor to the illidges of Iler 'Majesty- at
Westminster,-a glittering , return , to Guild
hall of the new City King, Sheriffs, Alder,:
men, City Companies, followed up ,by. the-
Foreign Ambassadors, Cabinet Ministers,,
and other Westnd. eelebritiett l 4ttiithi"
the' 'feast it, Guildhall. • '
The new JAM. Mayor is, „or was; Mr.
Alderman. Wire, a Solieitor, a`trin of him
hie parentage at Colchester, an earnestltid
teal politics, an< equally earnest Evangel
ical Dissenter, , and'
: eloquent , platform
kupporter , of the I.oanse„ of . religion and,
philanthropy. I :have . Veen at Ragged
School meetings,: era where thre l e
kers to s olepalt, ofihe intnietrof'" Warer
cg wi r e," and , ErlWeir, 7 l respectively y; and
some hilarity was, Avokedi hy ingePious,qk
tempts to make:ewt.that th e , three. musk all
have come fram oae original clan or atticli.
1; 1 '3 ~ t,- . ..i.i•• 1. ..;.. ,4„..1 ......‘ r .-,: t ., „•., • ',... - - • , . •••., - • • - • - : — .7 -- r ig ,
.k.J., li i- or tit So c 70 500 iiikY.M . 1 1 ' - -At
, fit tliellitY .• , , , tllf a , 4 g a •- • _,... • .
tißtlig t"p'S'it r. 1•1414.1 ' . ‘,. r . A l _fit L 121, 7.. 14 ' 1 ~ ' ! s•N
TIM lioweve? irad'hy • no meats so' Pial
litudVatect r l ili"thataliaYlwax o3 . ll engaged
'helping forward the same eAterpriiiin 1.. . , ..
Politica aud f,Pt o l,99° l 444l7.`,_b°t l t_,„ - ,thcir
shire of Wermnenee and' iwitaroy on „mord
Miyor'stdaY.' Ai '' } al lIM "' iiiieitlial
ticillarlY4otivelifd 0 atiitieliaftl,bittiOtievele
4ressedanistlutirl parer, aankrlegitlinalwAiw
ULF/ as:.' rclighat' olviwrt Moo" 4affkii9, o f
" llonllettica' _where than, is a Vat s pna-,
sure,and who ease bulks of their purees,.
I iti 0 l l. mr .
and unsuspecting, faddy/seen ware* a
' wonNolgi tight abilorbaforeignerii,iif their
4v*4lW ' l ir P 961c4ha4ce 10 1 9 ,1 640i this!
A IDSaIrT P R A V ii el l f a f r MafteladA . ,
qui a rves a. 4 ..n -, ,tt ..o L t
_Phirtil,' . lillitEipide.lo-0011telbilli consititiarbl,k
officers, is held at Edinburgh. It is a grat
ifying fact that Colonel'Moody, R. N , the
officer selected as the new Governor of
British Columbia, is a devoted Christian
man. The Tract Society recently, on his
application, voted large libraries, at reduced
prices, for the Use, of the engineers going
ant:under his eare Streit ft man's: presence :,
and influence in giving tape to society from
its very beginnings, form most important ele
ments in our calculations for the future of
the new colony.
Mr. McLeod Wylie, writing from Cal
cutta, states that he has authentics informa
tion from a hill station, of a real work of
grace going on = among. British soldiers.
There appear to be a number of godly men,
who are• the salt of each regiment and who
are =missionaries- to those around them.
There tis a lementdble defich3ney, I fear, of
chaplains. A young officer writes me, that
during a five months' absence on.fleldiduty,
from Ahmedabad, there had been no dis
tinction between the Sabbaoh-and• any •other
day, and r<no9 officer ever read theo English
Service. When he returned to the garrison,
he found a new chaplain,. 'with Phseyite
Votancs are a little more heel ',in
consequence of the recent speeches
Bright, and, his consent to ; the request
of a Beform , :Association in ; Londen;Ao r
bring, in, a Bill himself, es soon as Parliament'
opens: The Leeds Mercury, au ab
of 'Liberalism, deprecates _ the froikeseli and
thinks that the ministerial measure should
first be lannehed,' that high pressure
should unanimous l y lie F brought''' td .bear:
upon the Cabinet, to obtain full a Measure;
as poseible, and; at allf events r , AhaVtlithe .
should be no division in 'the Liberal
Lord Derby, at the Lord Mayoi's:Feas
at'the Guildhall, spoke coufidentltorihe'
,and of the-'
friendly feeling of 'Frallee ' toward `this'`
country; -As to a Referin - BillOke •declared'
that he would not' venture to' Mititiiiitellia'
Queen's speech, but mould declare that 'the
measure would not favor any one chin, - hut,
would seek the benefit - of t
gilerayinPligiffa on .
itentincei fkleock;nnit .having been : :
warned that no sham measure will be tel. ,
crated, they will probably quite outbid the
Whigs in their reform proposals. •
The BISHOP OP OXFOHD is quiet at
present, but the- following , in .eignifioant,of
his dangerous character and tendencies,: •
" PERVARTS "• FROM THE ,BISHOP OT OXPO . BIOII
FAMILY. —A clerical correspondent of the London
Record thus writes It is high time that,yotir
readers should'be - infortned of whit'lms happened
in the family of the Bishop , of Oidord hilt:Melt; -
and how many of his: lordship'S , oWir;relatives:
and near connexions-have! joined the,Okurch
Rome. You will be shocked te learn that. they,
probably amount, including children,- to 'Spinet
three and twenty persons: ' There` hail)
Cited' —L The wliele of his - elder brother'sffam
ily, except his; elder, brother limself,'Viz.- Mr.
William Wilberforce, his wife ; Mr. W. Wilber
force, Jr., hisivrifei,and two -children. 2. The
Bishop's second brother, the late Arelideichn
Robert Wilbetforce but, happily, his two 'semi'
have not foll Owed their father's , example:- 8.1
The Bishorsioungestnbrother,-Ithe Rey. Henry,
Wilberforce,. his,- ; wife, And six children. - 4. - The
Bishop's near connexions! that , have taken the
same fatal ateps'are Archditamin Manning, And'
tlie l ßev. G. Ryder, a on of the late Bishop,Vf
Lichfield,. With"- his Wife and-siit children: The.
Bishop, Archdeacon Manninz, and thO:ltew.; G.
Ryder, married. sisters: That; -in • spite qf
these perversions. to Rome freat-amongmembers
of his Awn family, theliishop should` continue to
thzlovi all' his influence as Bishop inWthesYstem
that led.theui thithereismaerely mostsiimifiiiint•
THE' IRISH' PREOBYTMAN CHAPLAINCY .;
QUESTION“ kis:- assumed • another phase
General'Peel refused to nominate to "chap:.
laincies - the ministers-who:tea Vast- majority
of, the Assembly had recommended," and-
finding himself :unable to appoint'lhose-iwo
gentlemen who held Conservatiie-i
they have fallen' back on the 'Esfablislied -
Ohurch - of Scotland:- •Itis to liMented'
thatlolitiell feeling had;so mnehid do with
this 'matter, bit' 'there is more in it. than'
this. It -now'ecnes= otit that there' has been'
something very like-a lareach9f - Mill on the
part of the military anthinities.' A• epu
tation of the AS,Sembly' last 'BPring Uegothi.'
ted with the, Goierninent ' , that the''Ohurch
should have the power orreconanOtaing
two chaplaincies, and," that no appointments
should be made% except' on the . necesiary,
redonimendation of the Assentibly." = Be.'
sides this; Government ked"ap-;•
pointed rblr Rogers -as ',Chaplain at Shorn•
clif ° He. is' now disiaisied -or dispensed'
with' by General Teel, who,' after thinking
him; aprxiints another gentleman F
place. 'The truth''seema 'to be", lit. 'That
the' men 'nominated hy 'the •Aasenihl . y had
been strong Tenant-right adiniates. 2d.
That the, ministers wholad beeif nothinatek
privately, and"wlisi 'Were* about to be'
pointeo, but for' the interposition -- -of the"
Assembly, were conservatives . ":idly . That
the Government-finding the
resolute:and ilitappoint those `whom
they preferred;' resolved' to appoint 'neif U l'
party. The. Dtiblin Evening Post IM:Yi;
General -reel' that "he has coninferMeit 11 1
campaign'of aggressiOnin Ireland; 'Mid' has
actually • intruded Siotok Ertititien 3 ititor
the Presbyterian '0W41141117,
This- iii''oertainly imirend7endurineet But
theliish'-Preebyterians may yet.htfre:si.,,day
of - -'with their 'false liellciw"
' friends.' "
.ThelliFogrjoN or THE IRISH Pitman::.
141 . 41Aitrimmi will games,
1114thisOcei'; ; In . '„UlAter.. The irapsk
re, ilaO of te !ergo indebtedness .
the - St4es to the "
ele'ment of etnigration, and of the Blearing;
men u whom ithi4 poble provinen4:•!
has. een, ifortb, will. speak to, , many healle.
The . enggciation !nide that Xireran "
should 7,roa4,tik4 a# 4 l4r_ : , u o ..,4?kn!gduAa ki/S1
fiery,was, n IPPYPIAAa ak4s7efel.T.o*
' • •"- t"
1 ~ . •,:,..::,..,...:., ....11.ir:ftwii4itc,:i ; 44 2 .:?4, ..' •;t . a:
' ' 1 1 414,4 , 4 44 0-4 3 1t0e( 1, 401- F . I .1: ON t .
, SunixiHsittlyLquali fi edrfOrlthettss • -.• ; 41 , c__:: ~
, . -1 ) 4 4. - -ar-r-The - 'Prince toft.tiWales,.. , onn , lbia rs
Selteiiietitittlt tifrttirtily; 4tratireill thesprisish , n,
army . 411:11,18h8li, * a , roryvittplothbe t
r e . 4804 .e. 11 5 4 .Ft 5 4- , th0tat7. 1 . 14 , - igit cutl..k% -
' The :Quemeitr/Ons , .:/411. 11 6t:5443 illoW 14:e
sive/iividleni4staild 3nittryp...f..4, .• • , , _ .., ,
. The new Prussian Re ent and Mtnitttryie
oa4FAeol,vd`o4t4b ii.liake ii
I now patent to the wo di '•TVii Irastitn.„ 3
Poofteeritllloge to saYoltkilts•
fall of he. pa whieb,, was the nigriANtp
: ' Oreof.,the Ctn., AtoiecilitiTacdrifid
iiiiiii-ktb'stii ao'bilatreu ßfi g. tu9taiiiiii.ei
.. „. ..I. l itterlAt•tS.ll4%44.)
' 'qr ie riiinOtea - th4 . F.rroVsllB....abOut, to , O"1
dace its army very..large4.-- This has
caused the. English_ funds ! to,. rise r r ,..1 1 11.
Montalembert, a. well.kuown writer • and,
orator, who has eulogized English ' liberty,
and contrasted the flunkeyism of Frinch
State Councilors with the , free debates of
an. English Parliament, is about to be
prosecuted. This is .a perilous step to the
Emperor, and ie strongly 4enonnoed by the
English , prese t , Nontelemb i erp d,eaeribes
Havejock as "a hero of the critique stamp,
resembling, , by his finish and. irreproachable
qUilities; thereat Paritans , oll the !seven
teenth century ." The Times pablishes.the
whole of 4iB-,yemAirkable paper, end ,thus
brings Napoleon to the bar of the civilized
:world, to be exposekand condemned.
Por the Presbyterian Banner and Advocate..
Dedication at Alliance. Ohio:
• 'A new:atid"-hiindsome church- edifice was
dedicated , : tot the., We i rftiliPoiktf - .14P YIP'." 24
Av•ii l llGt9X.li 4 1 4a49. 6 9.8tarkOoaritY, Ohio,
on Thursday , Nov.. 11th I'B4B. The stir
. Woes were opened witt votion` by
Rev A. B. Mitx.ifell; has - served the
t eo4grek4iiiiifie ( Stited Suppry, for 'the ifilt
PolMoky; reading ofi the Serip•••
lanreeikepdyrayer; were, oontinotekbyißpr.
of. o rlfteldp ) o b , i o ) ;f lPV.
bark, & Reis, , si L d
din Ditridol9Of' 61,4 Nilo •
The - •dedicitery prayer 'via offlirild 3 lijiltii -
Rev. Mr. Sharp, of the New School Pret. ;
byterian church, Atwater Ohio: The ded
icatory sermom itice - TeMs‘ld , A,l o :Rorr David
Elliott ) p.p of , the Western,. Theological.
Seminary. : His . disoonrse was foal:it:led' on
I.'ltitige ix:: latter part- - --" - I-hive
lowed this .house;/' &o. The , 4ersioi )Wtis ,l
eleari , brief,l very , instructive, .an.difiligW,
APProP*O t9. 411 9`, 00 ,00[4- -NketvexcillPfiettP.
,thrclugh9.4 7, 4 . 3 TP . sPlPatlit edify i ng, ikA.4 .
were attended by a large and attentive andi . -
, .ence. Public worellip.wais contitkieVdeily
til Sib h;iwheif.tlfe Slipper *at,
administered: _During, the-nlatter,oparbr,ofi'
these reerfliwlllAgtPoi:Occ ;
eo riettn - mw.
It is worthbif notice ( pat - 0# the day of
the. dedinatiory, a - ietlef 'comniiitrion servipe
lice donated- by Mi. }Warrick, of
teir , ii , litember of inn - other - comMunion ; thus
shOwinthoWth'e m'emberszof Ohriat's body ,
o . l 3DiNl4i#9 - 4i4ialld.o/WPPhil F: 1 4 1 044 .
Allisrioe is a new tejieof i fifeeitier lniffrod'
orrAtrie , ."
elvisaftleapiwithizi.arinwi;years; at -theiernes-;
•ialr•Of 001 , P41 81 m3 1 1411.1 - brk ,W 4 921 - '4 1 4
d . "
inve . a .a
intender. Welit 4 of 'the crostini:kg, • near lib& On e
the th':side , nof , ithe,oPittaburgh; ii'ort
!Wein)* end Ghiciiige Railreed- , T l . l 9 , Pengre-,
gation which _w_orshipaln it is small; was
tem some7.fiiie'years The membership
A larger than- it etver was: : "TrlA' : e&-
peot to be able to take ' a pastor one-hatffhier
:tame... By grestexertion on theirconkeipar,t y ,
:U.:lather with ,the imprinle ,cf; Xitorn.,qtb.
era s they have at last epcixeile4 Jtkerenting
ejr keenhouse Of It' ili c ti&t .
lionise) surnionlited' e
'The lot upon' whioh' istands'itr rthe entire
donation. of Mr. - , Elishit laden§ The•• met,.
Of the building by contract - 1851;56Q, pf:
which t!;eisongregation have raised hy !Mb-
SeriPtii;i2C,l,l;ooo: Thai; 'who L inow' their •
diiiliamstariees; Viis• - • 4erj , ifreit?
and- comrnendlible ,, 'ei ort. tTbay: - .4niveere4
ecdeht„iiporr r .the ; hni,l4og a v g2oo,
not the . friends o f Oilier. me this young
and ;struggling churob a little aid
Writer' is 'eertairilhat it isinuoli needed r end'
moneyacannot tO•la movelsworttty
object of benevolence. The memikegal--, of
tlint,chnsh,and their, lebiriqnsAsimpitive
done nobly; and now 14 ikon . c)treniiq,
relief will be joyfully and ihinkfulti
eitittedL ' if • - • =
:All.donations merle tseniNtellivlAJ. B.
.Salem,..M et • -,
!1 1 Ins . trident's- . 0 4
Zion will please to remember this important
enterprise hk . „their prayers ; for what 'use ui
biild - Chiiiclitis; Unless we seek
cum Ged'tilblisseing tipon. them ? M..."
adapteedtilithie mind' as
whetting to the legthe:;4o‘l@karpett. the
OM, 'its ce01 37 / 4 0=PICe4d-rgr,ew
dull and blunt - . lipttr•e f ffira; n that apex*
his whole time hi - fediastion `ll-4efeirithat
and his steed starve. M. towtraribri he
that nalwaya: Wit! ai)d neSnr , reoret.teei is
ever taaptpg,.: r owar.: r whetting ; ,ittitrimg •
mtoh,to„ pmoae; good,noloy,t4 as
no: ega: , Then only y doth the mirk go
the tioytlia' is kritegiiviiably
and moderately whetted.that :at. may i outi
awl( aoi outs thatr it ,ittayf have. the rhelp - of
sharpening. I 74#d ,si.k,igterphange that
neither, be diall with, work, nor idle -and
with ilio'reatitin.f—Biiit,oi h u 11. •
if •;.: • „;;
- f• . :it : s'
To. use methaa, to .Ae one ;wi th Chr ie t ,
you if you
do not choose to'locl'ld44flon do not choose
They thetas* °bikes lure
orteifiedlo the world and the world onmifir#
to them. It is.,Nso r ipir derlerati,om —Be
seamed, your c `pomfo acdsordanse
iiith t yonr N 49
.he is dead to sitcl vderitei voverty,
t dome:afflietions, come reproach-r-come-what
will, we will take ~you 411.. with reffigOlgioll•
Come sickecpe come '.bereavements) , come
'trials, we will take yon as nails and Ifacilmcre
to nail ourselves to the arm of uhrist;ihst