Presbyterian banner. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1860-1898, August 04, 1860, Image 1

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    P. ...... J. ALLISON S. LITTLB
DAVIEd D it or T s A'K and ProprielNNEY & CO.,
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otors sending. its ltwEirr subscribers andihtratakilviiii
thereby entitled to a wiper without °berm , .
A USD PkINOIL MANX on tho paper, stgittflinAlbit tILe
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Send payments by safe hands, or by 1: ,1` .
Direct all letters to DAVID WiLINNEY & CO.
. ,Pitt.4littigh, tits:
priginiq "
Would Yoe Live Fikvei?
If in this world oft eary, '
You were doomed' to '
Ever hero with footsteps WMtrir,
Lingering on the 'Way
You would never;Meet, the Saviour,
Never see hiS
Never join thelifeteiedient'd ones,
With them Isingitis grace,
Chrihtian, would you live forever,
qUath the clouds to stay ? •
Bike to linger in life's valley; ;
Far from your home,alway 2,
Earth is'often full of sadness,
Friends swift pass away;
And often hushed are songs of/gladness,
Night shrouds the brightestl day ;
Some fondly lov'd are gone luifore us,
To their homes on high,
They have joined the htissfut chorus,
Safe, beyond the shy,
Christian, would you live fortiver,
'Neath the clouds .to stay?
Here to lingerin life's valley,
Far from your home away ?.
Here, like the waved , ' of angry ocean, '
Rises doubts and fears, ,
And in the tempest's,wild.ciommotion ,
Smiles are lost in tears.
Temptations strong, your soul assailing, •
Drive you oft astray;
Then whilst you 're a weak, and strength all
Would you live alum?
No; yell Would not live forever,
'Neath the clouds to stay,
Here to 'linger in life's valley,
Far from your home aiway. • -
Since Jesus bath pass'd on before you,.
Through the gloomy vale,
His presence brightly shining o'er you,
Should your courage fail?
Hark! the sound of thousands Bifigi
"We are safely licime;
Hear where shouts of joy are`ringing, -
Come, , i oor pilgrim, come."
Christian, would—you live forever,
'Heath the clouds to stay?
Hereto linger in life's valley,
Far from your home alway.
Then do not always live in sadness,
Never be oast down,
For at. last, at home in gladness,
Thou shalt wear a crown,
With the Saviour olose beside thee, '
Thou mayest Surely go,
Through life's journey 'he will guide thee,
Safe, from every foe.
In the holy
land of heaven,
Where'tha gest ones stay,
Christiatifyoudtall - live forever,
Safe, in youit home'alway.
cvastorr—A itmumorgooofee MORAL COURAGE—THE Offnis
LONDON; Judy 6, 1860
INDIAN AFFAIRS are excitinc,a
it considera
ble uneasiness at present, and rA likely to
do so for some time to come. The - un
toward opposition of Sir C. Trevellyan, the
Governor of Madris, to the financial scheme
of the Right Honetlames,Wilson, and his
most irregular proceeding of publishing—
for the inspection, of all the natives of
India—his objections to and depreciatory
estimate of the proposal, have wrought
mischief such as may net be . speedily re:
paired. This conduct has cost Sir Charles
his place; and justly, for he seems 'to have
been influenced by personal bitterness of
feeling,'and by a lawless spirit, such as no
State could tolerate. The new taxes Will
undoubtedly be collected, but noi'lvitheut
provoking a large amount of hostile'feeling,
at least, and especially , in the Madras
The amalgamation of the local European
Indian Army with the Queen's Army, and iia
connexion with this, 'the new relations which
will be assumed in the sense of numbers of
European, as contrsted with native troopy,
have been the dubjeet of long debates in
Parliament. Last year many of the Eu-'
ropean force in Bengal mutinied, because
they were not allowed bounty, on their' re-'
tireraent from the (deceased) Company's
service, 'and then enlisting in the service
of the Queen. Lord Palmerston said, 'in'
Parliament, that he thought that as the
original term for which the men had en
listed bad expired, they, had 'a right to a
bounty on reenlistment. The Indian Gov
ernment, however, resisted their claim h and
hence disaffection and virtual mutiny..
The result was, that all the men that chose
to came to 'England, were sent home. But
there still' reinained, and remains, sixteen
thousand English troops, the representation
of that Anglo-Indian army which in past
days has nurtured the Lairenees, Ed
wardes, Nicholson, and other heroes. These
are now sto cease to exit 'as a distinct
force, and this by a very decided vote of
the House of Commons. Biit it awakens
anxiety to know tlliteSir Mtn taivrezice,
and other eminent old Indians, are strongly
opposed to the change. The opposition
manifested will at all events tend to pre- -
vent that vile Horse-Guards and home pat
ronage which otherwise would be exercised,
and also to secure to the officers both of the
nation and , of the' (late) European local
army, proper redompense; either in pen
sions or in those staff appointments for
which they alone are properly 'qualified.
A young &met; 'writing me from the
Bombay Presidency says that if tha native
army is broken up, he fears that There will
be another outbreak. Uneasiness undoubt
edly prevails in high quarter This'"was
specially brought out on Monday evening
last, under the following circumstances :
The Duke of Marlborough, a plena young
nobleman, undertook, in entire harmony'
with his own convictions, to give pi/bile
expression before his peers, and before the'
nation, 'of that very strong feeling cher
ished by ithe great middle class, and by all
evangelical 'Christians against the restric
tion put on the use of the Bible in Govern
ment Schools in India. It may be put in
the library, or It `maybe studied, if the na
tive pupils 'desire" -it, after school hours.
But there is net &van that qualified. recog
nition of it which'Pre,ftile in the National
Seheolsin Ireland, when the particular hour
for Scriptural instructietilLi fiked, so that any
pupils whose parents' *uardians object,
may retire. T he Bible (s•not'adinitted into
Covergenent Schools at all, and this 'while
the Shatters are read there.' .
Colonel (now Sir Herbeiq. - Edwards,
gave eloquent utterance to the protest
against this cowardly policy 'in 'his great
speech at the Church Missionariy'Anniver
emu, in Exeter Hall, as'indicated by meat
the time. Since then, thefeelinglnis been
growing deeper and dtronger, and'ikil nu
merous petitiolis "to ,'Pitfitattifit.
Ent on the night for' the` Duke's'mo
don, Lord Shaftsbiiryrose, 'and While he
assured him `of entire .eoneurrence ih the
principle of the :.resolution„ expressed his
conviction that its dismission, then was "in
expedient," and therefOre requested his'
noble frinud, "both in the interest of the
queitiotiitself; in the interest of the diffusion;
of,Ohristiauity, and in the interest of good
Government in India, to, postpone the con.,
sideration of his motion." This Was followed
toud'dries of '" Hear,,hear," and by kin
dred requests from tordslEllenborouiteand
Harris, (the latter late Governor ofMadias„)
cm the ground thato"tbe state of India was,
most critical," that "it would not, be pru
dent to diScuss a measure which touched so
closely on the feelings and prejudices 'of
the natives." The Duke of Marlborough
then rose and presented one hundred , ,and
ninety-nineopetitions,from places in Eng
land, two hundred, and fifty-six from Scot
land, and fourteen from Ireland, in support
of the object 'of' his reiolution, and pro
ceeded to say that it Was nOtwithont a deep
sense of his responsibility that he feit,lit ,
his duty. to perseuere in his motion. ,Lord-
Granville, the Whig leader of the House,,
then 'exPressed his hope that it would not
be diteuSgecl. Lord Derby endorsed these
views, and Lord Brougham said that if the
motion was persevered in, he should, with
out discussing move " the, previous ques
Rash, obstinate, some,' Most, may have
regarded the Duke, but 'a/1 here 'Must' honor
him ; for,a moral courage Which in its naturei
was nobler than that which :distinguished.'.
his great ancestor, and, the founder of his
family 'and titleat Blenheim and Ramillies.
"Persevere" he did, and proceeded' to
make— statements that 'were very telling:.
He showed, in opposition to the assertions.
of the," neutrality " party, that thenatives
do not object to the Bible in sChoOls, dud
gave the 'best `of all proofs of this in the
fact thatin 'lndia and Ceylon the number
of Missionary Schools in, which the teach
ing of the Bible was the rule, were, for
boys, 1,556; attended by 64,480' pupils, and
for girls, 449 schools, attended by 14;296'
He also contrasted the Govern
ment' policy which introduced the Scrip
tures, at, Ceylon, and restricted its use in
India,. In Ceylon, there is a Bible Class
held, in connexion with every Government
His , resolution was-at follows: That the
British Government in India, -as' the repre
sentative of a Christian nation,, is charged
with the duty of promoting the, moral as
well as the social welfare of the People of
that country I. and kthat in effectually,
tO'fOrWard such ObjectS; 2 it is tlie'opinion of
this Helise.thiit the"autlioritatiVe eiehiSion
of the Word of God from the course of
education afforded in the Government
,schools and colleges, ought, under suitable
arrangements, to be removed and humbly
to address,Her Majesty that she be gracious>'-
ly pleased-to give instruction to carry the
above object into . effect."
"Lord Brougham said that "with`a deep
conviction of the importance Of.the sub
ject, but with a clear opinion that the dis
cussion of -it was inexpedient, and- might be
dangerous at the present time; he begged to
move the previous "question:". This the dis
cussion was put aside, and although the
resolution-was lost, in the Parliamentary
sense of the-term, yet- the moral effect of
the protest - 1i not lost, Fdr it is a,prgtest
against that cold blooded giiiiiiiinient
that does not ask, "Is it right r but "Is
it safe 7"----policy which in time past left
the heathen soldiers of India-in their igno
rance of what Christianityis,• and so they
believed that the mere biting of cartridges
made with pig's fat made them Christians,
and thus the fearful mutiny burst forth.!
The . da,y may come •when -we shall ao gain :see
our sin in' our punishment' . in ourlndian
policy. But it Would he Unjust for me to
,say that' Lord. Shaftsbury was not sincere
,and honest in what he did and • said about
'the Mike's motion. I heard the Earl of
Roden express a similar opinion in private,
although he could not help afterwards, in
the Chair of a public meeting ; giving vent
to adniiration of the Duke's testimony
for the free, use of the Bible in India, in
which the Rev. Henry Venn, Secretary of
the Church 'Missionary Society, most cor-.
dially joined:,
passed= by the House of Lords, has been
toithdraidnin the Conn:cons, in consequence
of the determined and extended prepara
tions made,by the real friends of the Sab
bath to oppOse it. Under the pretence or
intention of abridging the'hoirrs of traffic
on the'Lord's day, it proposed to
traffic (and' that without the plea of either
necessity or mercy,) up to 'a certain hour in
the morning. The " Sabbatarians," as they
are called , by the semi-infidel " Sunday
League " -party, have sustained a defeat.
One of their supporters, and their Chair
man at a fortuer public discussion, the Rev.
Baden Powell,Savili an Professor at Oxford;
died a few weeks ago, in Londbn. He was'
far advanced indeed on the way to infidel
ity, and was the author of a volume of
Essays lately published by. Oxford men,
which go far to ignore the 'claims - of the
Mosaic record, and exhibit a theology if
possible . more " negative " than that of Mr.
REVIVAL IN LONDON continues to man
ifest its power in frequent individual con
versions; and in that unusual .earnestness ,
and prayerfulness of Go'd's people which,
is not. only the result of the Spirit's special
grace, but, the precursor of more- enlarged
blessings to the world. At the West End
of the Town, in Paddington District, and
also in connexion with Bible Classes and
other meetings; of the Young Men's Asso
ciation at Tichbourne Street, and, of the
Young Women's Society, near Bryanstone
Square, the work of grace goes on with un
abated power. It commenced, in the Au
tumn of last year, after the return of the
Secretary from a visit to Ulster. In- the
beginning of ,the present year- it, was still
more fully, developed and it continued
,throughout the whole Spring. Some of
the results I,have indicated in former let
ters. As to , the present ; I have a letter
this week from the Secretary at Tiphbourne
Street, in which he intimates that a meet
ing was to be held last evening, by the-la
dy who, conducts the young WoMen's Bi
ble Class, "for young converts, and the
workers e. those who are laboring for
the salvation of others ; } " alone." We
expect,". he says, ",nearly a hundred of
such, the_ great - majority being of the
former class., •
Mr. Hall goes on to .detail cases of
cidedly, gracious
,character' both of young
men and women ,that have been dealt with
by him. Lord Shaftsbury, recently pre.-
sided at a Thursday, evening, meeting, when
the, rooms - of the ;Female Association
were crowded. These: . meetings „are, con
vaned by tickets only, are always overflow
ing, and are attended with quiet, yet glo
rious. results. .
4, NEW PREACHER, by name; Richard
Weaver, formerly a prize-fighter and a col
lier in the North, has appeared in London,
and, is, producing very deep and wicle-spread
iinpressiOns by open air addresses, On'la!ge,
masses of the poptilatiOn."' He' via an
ifonrcced first Of all by iiAi'andbill 'On the ,
aftefhiraha, to "preach and " sing," in Al
. .
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Cumberland Market. And "sing," as
, ,
well as " i)reach,"he can do to the melting
down of hundreds.
One night,addressinga number of poor
men and,women ,on the wor4p, " They shall
return to . Ziim with songg he said: "I
was always fond •of singing; I believe I
was born singing. But , :the songs I used
to sing are `bet the songs T leve'new. *
Oh my dear_mthi you sing" Britons never,
never.shall be Slaves but what slaves you
are to your', oWn'lliata, to the devil, to the
landlord l• •
" I nsed - tossing; . 4 We wont gc,homeltill
morning f the ; landlord ; loves to hear that.
I'ye _sung :that five nights together and
spent . £ l4 on one spree, and got turned
r out
at the eiiiL But I'velearned better song's;
I'll tell you Berne of the songs I love now
Here's one.: :
"2 eidd nay choice,
"" Andrhere '8 another
'Miro is a. fountain. tiled with gloisi :
Drawn from Immanuel 's veins."
The Revival , which furnishes these par
tieuittrA ctoes'VEt with its.narratinve'thus*i ,
1 0
- The speaker: quoted! . with wonderful rapidity,
,but, without the semblance, of irreverence;--at
leaSt dozen — hymns, Or portions of hymns,
, some of which heiung, -the' meeting 'taking up
the chorus. Then he related, ,the following-an
ecdote, with a pathos and tenderness of voice
arid'anner-which affectionatewh'ettit
and how , delicate a mind May be developed br
the grace of God / in a man employed ix the
hardest`work 'and bnc'e addicted - to the grosieSt
" I knew , a collier in Staffordshire who had
one - dear 'little girl; the last of four, or five.
This child was•the light of his eyes ; and as •he
came from the pit at night , she used to Meet, him
at' the docir'or his cot to' 'welcome him home:
Ohe day when he came in to dinner; 'he missed'
his little and going into the house ~with
his heavy coalpit clogs, his wife called' him up
stair S.. The'itillness Of the place and her quiet
voice made his heart, ,sick, and a foreb6ditig of
evil came upon him. His wife told him they
were "going to lbase their little lamb—she liad hati
an apoplectic fit, and the doctor said 'she cbruldnt,
live. As the tears made furrows down his black
face, and as he leaned over his dying darling',
she said, Daddy, ling
' Here is no rest—is no rest!'
, No 7 tnY Child, I can't sing, I'm cheating; I
can't)sing. 4 0h do;" daddy, - sing 4 :Here's no
rest. The, poor fellowAried to sing. (preacher
Here On the earth as 'a 'stranger I roani,
Here is no,rest---is•no rest P.
But. his voice couldn't nytke- way s against his
trouble. Then he tried again, for he wanted to
please his sweet little 'girl (pieitehir
Here are afflictions severe, -f:''
Here is no rest—is not rest !,
Here I must part with the friends I hold dear,
• Yet Team Mese—l ain-blest P•'•'
Again his •voice was choked with-:weeping ; but:
the, little one whispered, •' Come, daddy„. sing,
"6 Svreet is the promise." . And the Poor 'father
goes on again— • ... ;
1 1 4 Sweet is the promise I read in thy Word,
Blessed are they who have died in the Lord; •
They have-been called to, receive tharireward,
There, is rest-Ahem is rest I
"That 's cried the child, ,',tpat
' 8
`and with her arms !the
she thfi Lord.'l '
We ,eanoot describe the thrilling ,efreet of Mr,
}Weaver's singing - in:the midst: of prenebing-- it
is so naturai--Sci',free from leverythiiik *like pre
meditation or aiming at effe,etHit - living
'water flowing from a man blied with the 'Holy
• " •
He is clearly 'neither 'an ArtriThiian
Antinomiam. "if you come . to'Clirist,
grace, will begin and glory,Will finisn it.
Spurgeon believes in final perseverance;
but if you don'ebegin, you. ,can't finish,
May yeeto" rfialttl'it
Christ - to-night - I went' titsee=a=poor be-.
lieving woman,who was 4n , ;:trouble; she
was. in
. .the seventh of the . ,Romapsi and•
whati said to her r l say to your troubled
sonli, make a good Laneashire spring, out
of the seventhintO the , eighth y out. of " 0
wretched man that I am," into: " 'no, con
demnation ." out of " this hotly of death,"
into " Christ Jesus" Speaking of the
woman whom 'Christ healed, he said
"Look at that poor thing, drawing her tat
tered shawl around her, and; wriggling her
way through, the,- erowd. . '.Where are you,
pushing to ?' says one; you've no busi
ness here.' I see a 'Man,' 'says she; "
like of whose face I never saw before:" 'Let
me but. touch• hie garment, and shall be
as ' whole as any of y 9 ii! And BO she
touched and was made Whole. And - if
there Was virtue in his garment, is n't there
efficacy in • his blood ?"‘„,
It is-said that from forty to fifty persons
'were hopefully converted - by 'one, appeal; and
that nothing that has. taken 4:date in Lon
don has so much approximated inv./ant:festal
power' from ell. ltig7t, to the work in Ireland,
Scotland, and Wales `suddenhnd over
whelming sense - of sin, followed 'by the
clearest witness ,of the Spirit to• all their
sin being put, away, and consequent joy and:
peace. One of these cases was that of `a
careless youpesail&r, broughkrto the Meet
ing' by his naother, and on ' 'this Weaver
founded the appeaf,'" Oh, mothers. ' go on
praying for ever; never mind what , they,
are, or where they are; if any prayers
reach heaven, a mother's do. . Xiolat years
ago, the news sounded from heaven, to, the
poor old woman , in .Shropshire, , ' Richard
Weaver is born again !"
OPEN AIR PREACHING is now general.
There is a Society .for its promotion, and
all the agents are carefully selected, and
alSo all volunteers accepting no remunera
tion. The discourses are given in or, near
great thoroughfares, chiefly on the Sabbath,
and on that day I am glad to say, in rever
sal of the order formerly issued and .en
forced, ''the Parks are open for the publi
cation of the good.tidings.. tis true that
secularists have an , equal privilege, but
truth has nothing to , -tear, although the
leader "'Of the ''l ondon' SecUlaiists,-Holy
oaks, has been stirring . up his followers to
be mare aggressive than they ever were.
The Secretary of. the Open Air Preach
ing movement is J OlM'lllacGregor, Esq.; a
Barrister, and'sort of Sir Duncan-MacGreg
or, Superintendent' of the police , .force
Ireland, formerly Colonel of the 93d High—
landers. : This Society, sends its ,agents to
country fares, and last year either sold or
distributed, three linridied 'thousand 'four
hundred and twelve -religiousitraeta.
THE QUEEN'has this week inaugurated
a 'competitive struggle -far successful trifle
shooting, at. Wimbledon Common in the
presence of a great ,multitude,': and herself
tiring. the first shot from a " rest.' The
competition is open to' all nations. Swiss
Riflemen came 'Without 'their rifles; for,
poor fellows;!'they had them , detained at
the French Custom Houses,- probably from
national - jealousy. Other guns are supplied
them here. Englishmen' were once famous
marksmen ; our American kindred ai•e' so
now,Und it is pretty "certain -that the Vol..
unteers-wilfloontinue , to practice rifle-shoot
ing until .they arwas a.body fullyqualified.
FaANcr, 060de - et-of intereStl=and 4tpu
prehension , to nearly eveaT .kingdenitlin
Europe, ongbt,to be aleo,thef• special object
of missionary zeal and_fervent prayer to ill
Christikt people. Itwevingelitatinn would
render war impossible: It *mild exercise"
ambition, it would calm restlessness, it
would direct energy into the right channel,
it'would,biing the peoples together in the.
common brothethOod which is fermed,iiii:•
der the- shadoW' of 'the +Oros's.' Tokensie
revival in France are not wanting; and, as-
I. believe, the ,Lodiana„ miasionaries (whose
annual feport,l4,loo,l3s,Fcceived : direct from
India-' read the, Brnerabegjrour insert -f,ratry I 5 Aide;nor proofs
have appeared in France,
Year's Concert of PraYer.
tion is from .an authentic s
A brother at B. speaks of the
having been.blessed to the cony
ten. persons. The Revival at
limited, especially to young wo
development of the spirit of Tr
ber ten prayer-meetings durin
elusive of a good number in t
six-o'clock' ; morning prayer-m
successful, and is an encourage
We expect greater'things ;
enyironstawakenirigs are going
prayer-meeting, frequented
women, where those of the nati
Dissenters freely unite. Seven
fore opposed to religion, have b
During many long years w
Without any fruit from preachin
liora,.Erobably because every,
own individual interest, spiri
Theitipii* of sea 'and straitness
Christian 'labor nearly barren:
though much is to be desired; t.
is 'Subsiding.
Tram A. out correspondent ••
am- , not able to , tell you the n
been 'brought to feel their sin
ease. The disease is inward, a
who-can give the,remedy ; but •
the grief which disturbs the c
which 'obllges tears to flow
wound whi - Ch sin.has made in
to be very many, but on'seven ,
the Lord has caned the oil of , 6 .aesti to be .
poured. The distaste they feel ,r , the world,
the joy ' they find in the prayer-meetin'gs, 'the
love. they manifest to God and iiii, his people,%
show; that the Spirit of God is wort in them.
But'sis: all theta: precious souli arC as yet very
young;in 'falai, . they have greatijneed of your
help in prayer. T r therefore recominend them to
you in the name of the Lord J'Opusi
At M:. our hrother D. (May '6) 'informs us
that fifty persons, newly converted, took the
hord's supper at'Easter for the first time. ' We
look •upcin,this blOssing as the Milt of earnest • God. We•entreated of AiM,to give the.
Sppit of adoption to those who,' were turned
toward hird... ' `.. 1 '
There have;beert many deaths'ofil te, many of,
them very striking. yearly all th e who have
left us have' 'departed in the Sidi f Jesus. I
am led to believe that many soulsiii burdened.
—La Yie.CAretienne.
has only
-1 „
'France'has only four hundre4 Protestant
pastors ; it hai forty' thousandfaiishes mid'
sixty thousand ;Roreish priests] Of the.
former, while, undoubtedly a revised:band ; ;
-j—ltatiunalism waning , fast r - 7 carmay well.;
ai l ; 4 What afe these among tkoriany ?" " ..
•, Pritestintisin add Imthilisklity - baye been ,
studidfisly linked' togetligeinlithe popUlai'
Mind :inlFranee, through theltisiutions and
tegloliNgs • of the .Jesuits.*- Pow . a re-
Merkable refutat!,ot t of their,- ling charge„
that Proteitantism ignores a good Works,"
its g rifiniihed. ' A Protestant the
~-. ,
Asir; 'John Bost ,' of 'Li . 'Fo -.A
yCe, !si , ::riniiii:
tk•extraprdinar3r heiievolenCe arid 7 . plety, -
has been adjudged the first, prise for .
a. Virtue," .i. e: doing good, tend , as hay,
'' cloti fail' good dean. ' lr th,' 'IV: "h
-aw e re any g 4r enc
titin .- iiy-ttie'llistitUte . of 'Frin l ee. "This is a
Among body Of learned' , men I Mr. Giiizot
4 : 010 of its.niembers. *Di. , 'tamers was
a corresponding member... It sat its, dis
ositl,,,t,hS interest of .a largc, ' my left by ,
iniitle'mWii seventy yearq • ct, for Prizes,
oria V4rtiiitl"i" A Protestant inlet& riOwl
'r i ttcetves ant , list 1 prise. . : The. oniish Pre--
feet of, the,-.Department, peti ns 'that Mr:z:
Bose may, hay4„4, and ,lli A • 4,usat, a f 4„,
Moil' Advecitc, a Romanist, : to present: -
thoilliztaifiire till "the fashi'i,i' of Pirisl
IliThy isAiliiii P '43ecause Mr 4 Ost 'is the
aeadf:and7 I mar Say,. instru ' !tally, the
cteator. .0. an r ittstitutiso . w ~,, ti..: las . no
Parallel., Jirst it ,Wiur simply f ; ,Ab s w o,,
~ttiiikioii-ap4.Cinstiart.-0 4 itcati ..:. Pretest ,
ant' * o4hanti ' whom 'isthitwise'.tiii+ lestiita
Worild.ha'ire 'seized mi. ° 'Bilt';rieWlitli 130
veloPk t intomm -.Asylum /for - orphinivfor!
the l blindynnd also for. incurables, andidirs
oUt , Mr. , !c* IMR!. been . nlarvellPfudYs
theased. . He is. hare, now., 'The Duchess.
of Sittherland 'OPen'ed lee splendid . honit'
4tr a- public meeting for':liiiiiratid -Lord.'
libaftsbury and , Ba'ptist , 'Noel) enforced Mir ,
.One .noble lady gave' him-4,1Q1)“,
At . Islingpii we have hail a ,,rneetiligi .
for him, Lerii*Rodett in' 'the Cher. The
ladies of my congregationAkin"fitt 'lieu
goers, - sup,pOrte4.nn ,omplim I,wish ..that
the ladies . of American clitirets ; would help .
this r noble.hearted 'Man'. £lO Per anitimi'.
supports an' Orphan,' or an ineurablViii 'a
blind.persen, or an-idiotic ' , Child:- Marlfelui
ous,.are the results of the.system.. Theis
Blind reed the ; Bible (by.ths touph,) to the
ineurables; the , incurables , with their in
telligence„ take elititge .s crtlia idiots (the ( '
letter' uother iriiititUtional'are'Plieed %V
gether;)onnd ‘Seireral i of the. 'latter are' now'
dawning into w reason, and,- Ink simply .andr,
Beautifully,-offering prayers. tole -heaven be-.
fore -unknown.
TllVFuitticiloAP,Ka9NisTs 3,00, 0. sing—
eii'froni pa rta k eall, tilte r ßFup .
` e - ar s e gone
home. They were leaked" a 'the 'Crypial'
Paige& ; ' but; 144,1' I siill, ..j tiet ' - re • tli Wleft',.
a !Christian zelergyman; , aicsi ted -by 'Mr.
Boat, distributosd among tbeni thousands of.
copies of the Bible,,whick they eagerly and
joyfully received. . Who pan ell - the results
on themsClvei itioti o : iteration ideupborn !
; - . : n .. 1 -;- 1 -!•; 1 , .1:, . t '4T . W . .'
P. .S.--The•i;Ge n nersd Ass bIY.- of. the-
I n
trish.Bresbyteriptl,Ohurebi ihas been in
session this ; week. Full : particulars in , my,
There Was' a monster united pt*yer-incet
ing on July lst--thirty` thousand Present.'
Dr. Murray and Mr...G.-.31. Stuart .tookr
The Rev. S. M. Dill is the new Moder
ator of the Irish Asserably. .:‘, : 1 - , ~..,.
When henevolentheing `is almighty;
what : ground . : there is for expectation._
Those twoithings ) the' goodness .and
otence of God, , liketwo broad ocean tides.,"
sweep away all hindrance le rdan'i3
tion, leaving the shore abeelutely
Able to saVe,and..Willing.,.; Wit miss, some-
times, the !trust - oharaeter.l:,of. G0d...,
read; "for our , Goititwatoontsuming firw,P.'
andlhe awful vision burnitiitselt into
brain till - we can'. a
think .. ;,ziothillk
just as .when •we gate fdll4yed the,.
sun in. his noon-day glory, his.iMage.,buirus
itself , into tour' Titian until' -we veatrotee':-
nothing elk,' took : where we will: . Wit'fofe-t:'
get..that this, ".consuming fire" it .only,'Sni,
the wicked : who trample on his.clif. l 44.
and despise his mercy. Some pert° . nmem •
to , think of God atotheir enemy; , aadi °kik '
as their Mend, giving alf , the 'praiie. and''
gratitide for their redetupt,,kiaa to fihe Son t ,
forgetting. that• Christ himself Is the
and highest.expression of .thelather'S love: •
How many glowing passages speak , •tows-of
this love,'of the. 'Father. Behold 'what .
manner of loVe r ;I•lie; . Father hath b estowed
upon ns....God,solovetl.the world , , that he
gave. his only begotten:: and well-beloved:.
Son): Herein tzief•iovei , itet that we loved
hi* b.fitqbaeheriatidiiii;Oid; gave .M l oo*
to:be:lt4 l +
not our enemy, althiligh .thrist ie. qui
friend... It was not to remove the "enmity
of God `to - us;" ttit. Chfitt ennae,-bixtlOfe
veal and exp.* the loin Of God for us; `'
and render satisfiction to his law, that he
might be just in , saving us. ;: It is &mistake
to.speak at all of "the: enmity. of God ,to-;
us which must be, taken ,put,of the way."
While we were yet sinners * beloved us, and
gave hit Son to die .foi int:" - Christ's
Sion is the measurefitiotf:of z
of God, but.of oe, Ire 4:90. ..,..byk T gun-:
nctzgiell e Att At thp jenvian i te e
o ft*
W.y tle.lll
• For 'tike'likeill?ySirlan Bannai
The- Lore-of God:. • •
He' cannot=plead that he would have some'
and begged for nierey, had it not been for
the fierce sancrer which .burned about: the
„Wha means that, wooing voice,
sinner, Which his been
„ following you all
your life, in tide pre:adenees, gifts of
health, gifti of friendS;gifts,'preeions and
beautiful, of every kind:
Sinner, bun t , why will, you die,
. God, your Maker, asks you why 2,"
Igo you.think He who showers the rain
and the dew grid the sweet sunshine on this
beantifol earth, and over your unthankful
head—blessings on. •you, blessings in you,
blessings 'over you, and. blessings all, around
yon l —s A tyrant who, wishes to:, kill you,
and would delight in your death .? 1 - "As I.
live, saith the Lord God; I have no pleasure"
in the death of the: wiellect." That yon
are alive .fia: prOof 'of God's pity and com
But, if he is, able to save and willing,
why do any perish The simple, sad, and
only anklet. theY mill perish. It is men's
fearful' prerogative to' resist the will of God.
.", Jerusalem; Jeruialem,'how often, would
1417 . e. gathered' you, but ye would not."
'l his "I would" ,but , "ye would not," is
the only e4lanati4M, of the seeming eon-
Giid'il-gb#4loes - andman'S ruin.
God is - , Butw een r
almighty love. =r. H.
e on
•r. la
d his
"k Beyere, if not Atli& Teipor."
One of the'editors of the Congregational
Herald,,of Tity,(a Taper .we used to see
.but for some cause UnkuowP, dq
not see at, notiOng • the recent visit Of
Di'. Cook, - iditer:of the Boston Rec Order,
to ChicakO, and'his letters from this city
"He is known to all our readers, by
reputation, as : the leader of the. extreme,
right' of the orthodox-host =in New Eng
land. His name , has become extensively.
the • synonyin , of theblogical controversy
and is consequently associated, in sundry
Minds, With a severe, if not acrid temper.'
We notice this remark, not for the pur
poseuP defending; Dr: Cook, who needs no
dbfencefroM our pen, but for the purpose,
of calling attention to
,one of. the most
prevalent, .mischievoui and unreasonable
notions of thepresent day. That notion is,
that to be engaged, to any extent, in con
troversial discussions of ereli g ious or theo
logical character, is at least prima fade
evidence •of, an unamiable disposition, of
nano* , iviews, of -=a low standard of piety,
of " a severe;:if'nOt acrid temper!' This
notion pre4ilSolot merely amongst latitu
dinarians, Whb,, - regard with
,equal respect
or contempt all religious opinions, but
amongst evangelical Christians; and whilst
it suits the 'aims of propagators of error to
give currency to it, ' too many orthodox
ininikters, eithcr seriously entertain, or at
least favor it.
We have Peen for some years past, an
ahnost constant reader of Dr Cook's: paper;
and 'whilst we have Observed, that he has
had the - firmness, the and fidelity
tn.:Maintain ,What he regards as sound deo
trinei, and to oppose what he, regards as
dangerous, error; no editor, with whom we
are acquainted, has exhibited less severity,
or' bitterness, or has manifested more can
dor; fairness and Christian' teniper in con
trofersial discussions.' And yet we do not,
doubt, that the editor of the Congregational
11,0:44 right„ in saying, .that, his name
associated,, in--sundry -minds; with., a
severe, if not acrid, temper." . The same
opinion is'entertained of other men, provi
detitially,so placed as to be obliged to " con
tend: for the faith- r Amce delivered to the
This notion, too, is.especially one-sided.
A Man of latitudinarian views may hurl
wholesale denunciations against all who
regardany particular truth as valuable;
and'he enjoys the reputatiOn of a large
soided coati; 'whOse giant mind and' genial
nature have liftedthim above narrow preju
dices and hide-bound creeds. But if one
cf those assailed, .this liberal mind
Should undertake to defend the fundamen
tal truths of Christianity, his name is asso
ciated with «a severe, if
,not acrid temper.!'
Theodore Parker was One Of the former
kind: Adanuf and Dr. Cook, Of Bos-:
tin', belong' to the latter:
r It is nnaoubtedly true, that.some unatui
able men spend their l fives in, controversy,
in which they show some of, most un
lovely features, of ' our 'fallen humanity.
It that'not a . feW men, Whose merits
would ' , Lever raise them -from ,, obscurity,
seek notoriety by turning eqntroversalists,
and by .coming into colision with men of
stafidin'&" Brich•men have done much to
throw. kifsci'ddit on all controversial dis
eussii*::,ltris, true, moreover,
.that in no
department of public service do even good
men manifest more strikingly the imper
fection of their sanctification; than in con
du'Oting religOns controversy. In, the con=
flints of
. arguinent, arid in the heat of
fe'eling f not ‘only . ) Christian charity, but
even fairness and candor often suffer
Severelyvand the sad, effects in lowering
the staidarli•of piety in churches, and in
hardenirig''the' hearts of unconverted men,
are painfUlly manifest. Beyond a question
it is true, that any one whose duty requires
him to engage in religious• controversy,
needs, and should earnestly Seek, a large
supply of grace..
But after.all;lB ; 'not the notion we are
'examining bOth unreasonable and niis
chievons T It is. •
'For, in the first place, truth isfin.' more
valuable than gold. 'lt is so in every de
partment. Erroneous opinions` , in regard
to 061 goiernment 'have filled• the world
with tyranny and . oppression. True views
have knocked fetters from oppressed na
tions., Erroneous views . of the science of
znedicitia prevent - the' success of physicians,
and 'id•the death of ;their patients.'
True views restore health. Truth is valu
able:everywhere. . Then why not in reli
gionl , ":Ye shall knOw the truth," said
our Saviour, "and the truth shall make you
free." Faith saves the' soul ; and 'faith is'
the belief of the truth.. 'Snnie truths, are
more, important: thartnthers;
but .rio>xeli
gioue.truth ianf .. .small, value, and
,no ,reli
gioteverror, is innoxious.
In the second place, God's preolitirs truth
is constantly assailed; incessant efforts are
Wilde to prevent men from receiving it; and
to induce those who have received it .to
abandon it. Here Satan appears as " an
angel of light" When he would under-
Mine the very' foundations of morals, he
4+6o' its a great reformer. When 'he
woildloverturn the foindations; of Chris
tian faith, .he ;contends. only :for . amore
ptdlosopikielll, : or reasonable . exposition of
them. .iie ‘ plausibilities mislead: and ruin
many unwary Serifs:,
In thilliiid . Phiee;Alie . onlYwiiy
error cantle: oirotivattedpis. brplaoiligthe;
truth, with its evidences, hy.ibe tide of At.t
Ipyeatigatiou Atp.4 dilleussion, briug,, out;
truth with its conclusive proof, and exhibit
error in its weakness
.and deformity. In
the conflict between truth
,and error there
may be toomuchimman yaasion ; and this
mamay,_blind,som, i e.and harden others ., .TV-ever
thelessi it is by 'this" that tnith has
made its way; iind . giiined its triumphs; and
thiedil mist continue to progress.
Is; it isOi-theni tiitAlie, who loves the
truth, too - well to .see it misrepresented .
must be, malted as of unlovp r ly . character,,
becatighe iindicakitritt Is it so; that lie
who ::loves his fellow-men, too well to sit
quietly, by, and,see them embrace injurious
or fatal error, mist be considered , as of ; an
acrid temper, because lie ventures to , unde 7
ceive them ? Is it so, that he who loves the
Saviour ;too well to see his Gospel carica
tured and his name dishonored, must be
thought to possess less, grace than others,? .
Is it so that the watchman who, in view, of
his fearful responsibilities, dares not refuse
to sound'the alarm, and draw the sword of
the Spirit, when 'the enemy approaches,
&fist be - regarded less devoted to the cause
of truth, and of man, and of God, than
others who allow errorists to take peaceable
possession of God's heritage .
There are indeed different ways in'which
truth may array itself against error. At
one time one- method may be most effectual.
In, different circumstances another method
must be adopted. But the conflict , between
truth and. error must continue, till truth
shall be triumphant.' The notion we are
combatting' has two evil effects, viz:: It
keepS,many,a, minister silent, when the in
terests of truth: and:the,Church of God re 7
quire them to speak ont ; 'and it excites
against, those who are faithful, a kind and
degree of prejudice which cripples their
usefulness, and gives
- to error' great advan
The iquartgr-Dollar Mn.
Rev. , Daniel• Lindly, after an , absence of
forty year's—more, than . half of, the , time
passed as a missionary in Africa--returned
to this country, and •recently re-visited
Athens, Oliio—the home of 'his childhiiod
the of his youthful days. He trod
again upon the old Campus, walked throughi
the . old college halls, stood upon cliff-- 7 -
the rocky rostrum of college boys. He ex
mined the,old paths, and inquired for the
coinpaniens of his 'youth. Changes had
passed upon every scene, and few, indeed,
were the associates of early life he could
recognize there. But his name and pres
ence were known ' and he was asked to
preach at night, and" to give some accoltrit
of. his Hein Africa. At the close of the
services, a very respectable , ancl agedvgen
tleman approached, arid desired him, to
take, a Valk.
They passed on, and when they hid
reached a somewhat ietired'place, the gen
tleman turned and said': " Brother Lim:lly !
if a-mari has ever done a wrong, has com
mitted a sin, do n't you, think he should
confess it ?"
"Why, yes," said Mr. Lindly, " if there
by he may glorify God; if it will Make
amends to the party wronged, or do good
to the party Who sinned."
"Well, that is just whatl think. lam
just in that predicament. I have long de
sired and prayed fOr an opportunity to
nmke a confession and amendment to y6iz
* When we were boys together, fifty
years ago, we were playing together: You
dropped a quarter of, a dollar, and ' I
snatched it up and 'put it in my pocket: I
claimed it as my own, and kept it. It was,
perhaps, a little mean dirty trick ; 'and it
has worried' and troubled Me 'ever since."
" 0, it was• a-small matter, and I have,no
recollection of,it," said Mr. Lindly.
Ah, you may call it a small matter, but,
it has, linen a Mighty burden for me to bear.
I have carried it now for fifty years; I
would not carry it for fifty-more for all the
gold of California. And, suppose had to
car .. ry„ . it for fiftLtAstjammtaear§, #444,11,
eternitiyl — Yo, It no, smamattier ;It
has been growing bigger, 'and' healtier, and
heavier, and h want to get rid of it:
haven° doubt you have forgotten it, but I
coulcZnever forget, it.
.1 have not, for the
last, fifty years, heard, your,,name mentioned,
or the name of youi father, or any of' the
family but that quarter ha.s come - in con
neiion. Why, the very Vuttons on your
coat—everything that is round, represents
a quarter. San, moon and stars are ruag-'
nified and illuminated quarters. You need
nots call it a little sin; if it was it has grown
mightily to plague me; and 'deservedly,
-With this, the gentleman took from his
pocket book a five-franc piece; worn bright,
and smooth, and said :"Iwish you to take
this ; it belongs to you, it is rightfully
yours, and will be - no burden to you. And
if this is not enough, I will give' more."
Mr. Lindly accepted. it; . and the gen
tleman raised himself erect and drew
long breath, as , a man, would who has
thrown off a heavy load. He was at last
relieved: '
The sense of guilt is enduring and tor
menting, and can only dieor be relieved by
repentance, confession; amendment or utone
meat- It needs not that it be the theft,
fraud or wrong, amounting to a thousand,
ten, .-tNienty, fifty, or a hundred thousand
dollars, in order that the'souVbe oppressed
by its burden ; a twenty-five cents--,-a 'guar
ter of a dollar sin ; , may, •beepine larger,than
the, ;lobe, weightier than many worlds,
with a punishment like the sin of Cain—
nneadarable.—N. Y. Observer.
A Thought.
When there is a thought in my heart,
and i Wish it' to be in thine also, I see.k a
sound, as it were, for "a vehicle by which it
may pass to thee. I take asound, endow it
were, gut the thought into it. Thus
ter, and produce, and teach that thoug,ht,
yet loseit not. If my thoullt cin'go,forth
to thee and stilt remain with me, cannot
the Word of• God , do the same thing by
means of the flesh which.he took , un him ?
Behold the Word: of God, God with God,
the Wisdom of God, remaining unceasingly
with the Pother, that he might proceed to
us, sought the flesh; as it were a sound, and
introduced himself into By'this expe
dient h,e both proceeded to us, and did not
recede.from the. Father.- -Augustine,,
Students Preaching.
The General Assoeiatiore of Connecticut,
in - its recent sessibn, among other important
topics,, discussed ",the irregular assumption
of the,work of the Ministry." This subject
came up in various''overtures, 'and elicited
much 'debate. The Independent, referring
to the matter, says - :
"If theological students, College : stil l , .
dents, and others, without, any regular ap
probation or license from an association of
pastors, Or agile' equally competent bthly,
are to assume the work' of the 'miniatry on
their own' responsibility, and are to be em
ployed as preachers by parish committees in
vacant, congregations, the door is wide,open
for' unlinuted Mischief There have been
, too many instances, Within the laSt'two or
three years, of this irregillaritron the part
of young ,men who were.simply ignorant or,
heedless of the importance of *rules which
they were Sonaetaiiies, We fear,
they have been I directly' ca. -- lidifectfY . en
conragettii,- iliosito;*h(P . islioit 113' LhaVe !raj
%dead. thern:bettei...W„e.reminiberiiiesse in
*rhich,the brqW7ETtglattd COlzr,.
lege, including:some
,gentlemen at least
who would like, to lie culled edniervetives
rutheilhan (4sorgnnizOrs; gave a 'paper tO
a smart young pupil* of the , Senior Class,-;
actually reconimending hint: to ths , churches .
as a preacher. If they had-,:been a .reccg-,
`nized associatiouof Rastors, l and had 100-
jected htm "to a regular examination in s
4 'We suprile mag_puloil7 •to be H.
b,` the foOaltt
A Square, (S lines or less,) one irertion,,,6o cents; ea&
subsequent insertion, AO centet! lisof 1 1 0063 ight, ets
A Square per quarter, $4.00 'emit line id Banal, 33 cents.
A REDUCTION made to advertisers by the
BUSINESS NOTICES of TEN lines or less, 11',60 ; eseli
ditional line 10 cents .
NO. 410.
theologyi' they could hardly have done more.
That is now .a preacher .of no
little celebrity,' and we are - not informed
that at this day he is in anyother orders'..
than whatthat paper from a College . .. Faculty ,
of Arts conferred upon,him. • We are glad •
to know that such irregularities have begun
to be considered in Coniecticut. It is only
necessary that the attention, of pastors .and
churches should be turned .to the import
ance of the principle Odell 'has been dis
regarded in se'many recent instances."
In onnof the older States once resided
an infidel• the owner of a saw-mill, situated
by the side of the highway, over which a
large portion of a,„Christian congregation
passed 'every Sabbath to
,and from church.
This infidel, regard for the Sab
bath, was as busy, and his mill was as noisy
ou that holy day, as on any other. Before
long it was observed, however, that at a
certain time before service, the mill would
step, remain silent / ,and, appear to be de
serted for, s. few minutes, when its noise and
clatter would re-commence and continue till
about the close of service, when for a short
time it again ceased.:. Irwas soon noticed
that OnebEithd,deaconief,the church, passed
the mill =to the place, of iiorehip during the
silent interval ; and so punctual was he to
the hour, that the infidel knew just when to
stop his mill, so that it should be silent
whiles the deacon was passing, although he
paid .130 regard to the passing of others
On being asked why he paid this mark of
respect rto' the deacon, he replied, " The
deacon:. professes just what the rest of you
do; but he: lives also such - a life, that it
makes me , feel had here" (putting his hand
upon. his heart,) to run my mill while
he ispassing."
This incident illustrates the power of a
holy consistent life, and shows us• very
clearly the kind of influence we should ex
ertupon those around us. This good man,
it- appears, "twalked• in wisdom" toward
those without the Church of Christ, as the
Apostle exhorts ,al.l.Christians to do. He
exhibited in hie' daily intercourse a temper
and conduct corresponding with the princi
ples which he professed ; and while such
deportment will not always induce a scoffer
to embrace those principles, it will go so far
to disarm his prejudices, that his esteem for
one professing them may in .the end lead
him to a, hearty embrace of the truth.
Publication Office :
PHILADELPHIA, SOUTH-WEST 001 L: 01 7TH Am? Clianntrf.
•44^' e '0! 6 ,
, ,
Why the Mill was Stopped.
Oh Sending Children to Dancing School.
The Presbyterian Sentinel, of Memphis,
apeaks as follows: •
'My great objection to sending children
to . daneing-school is that I am persuaded it
puts in serious jeopardy their immortal in
terests. As an amusement, it soon becomes
exeeedingly attractive, and even absorbing.
Children will negleet their lessons in every
thing else, but the lesson in dancing
nothing must interfere with. The young
ladv will dance, all night, though she sleeps
the whole of day.before as a prepa
tion, and the whole of the day, after as a
consequenee. - And then, too, she is brought
into a sc'ene of unrestrained levity, not to
say of ,boisterous mirth. And if a word
were to be spoken that bad the remotest
bearing upon a serious subject, it would be
felt, to be sadly out of place. There is, on
these occasions, everything to stimulate and
exheuSt' the , animal , nature; and, I may add,
notlinfrequbritly; intich tolslunt - the natu
ral seuse,of delicacy, without which female
character ,is never really attractive. I
think I irtay appeal to all experience to jus
tify me, when I say that the direct ten
dency of mingling in such scenes is to
cherish spiritual insensibility, and to make
religion very distasteful. Quite:in har
mony with this remark is the fact that
whenever a young person, who has been
accustomed to attend balls and dancing par
ties' is brought to a serious consideration,
that is uniformly the signal for giving up
all such amusements.,
If you were to see a beloved child lying
on her death-bed, without any of the, con
solatiOns of religion, reviewing a life of
folly, and anticipating an eternity of
misery, would there be anything to alleviate
your anguish in the reflection that you had
not refused her the advantages of the
dancing-school ?
The Bible.
"This little book I'd rather own
Than all the gold and gems
That e'er in monarch's coffers shone,
Than all their diadems.
":Were all the seasons chrysolite,
:The earth a golden ball,
Aml diamonds all the stars of night,
This book is worth them all."
The Dignity of the Ministry.
When the celebrated George Herbert in
formed a court friend of his resolution to
enter into the' holy orders, lie endeavored to
dissuade him from it, as too mean an em
ployinent, and too much below his birth,
and the excellent abilities and endowment
of his Mind. To whom Herbert replied :
"It bath been formerly judged that the
domestic servants• of the King iof Heaven
should be of the noblest families on earth.
And though 'the iniquities of the late time
hive made clergymen meanly valued, and
the sacred . name of priest -contemptible, yet
I wilLlabor to make it honorable, by con
secrating all my learning and all my poor
abilities to advance the glory of that God
that gave theni, knowing that I can 'never
do too much lbr him that hath done so
much for me as to' make me a Christian.
And I Will labor to be like my Saviour,
by making humility lovely in the eyes of
all men,' and 'by following the merciful and
meek exam le ofmy beloved Jesus."
"The World Owes Me a Living."
Don't be too certain of that, young man.
What have , yon ever done, to bring the
;world in , debt to , you ? How many more
blades of grass 'grow for youttoil ? How
many trees have you planted? -How much
have you the productive wealth - of
the world? What• have you discovered?
What, invented ? What widow's tears have
you dried ? What orphan have you rescued
troni 'poverty and sin ? To what youth,
sorely 'teMpted, have you exterided the
friendlythand and kept them from falling?
What little child have you taught, the way
to heaven ? What, sinner,, old ;
,and gray
headed in sin, it may be, have you led, to
the Limb of God, who taketh away the 'sin
of thd world ? the world;td:day, richer;'
wiser, better, for-anything .you 'have , dorial)
by toil of hand, heart'. or brain;? Hiinotif
then-,cesse your, Aly,talk about the
1 4 ,l t -Otes Y°s4 l strlf
' 8 4%14 Only n, , blame
elcbrdind tlieoproirereGalinigllrenioltlar
that it lutivbestmnia. upon youV arldrif yang
do n't improve, it, the worse , Will—becjvar-:
own.—.N. • Y. Examiner.
it.Titi AND VICE If ' ;
thou. Wrest
*nes in 'what is good . i the "paineS vanish,
the remains ; if thou e take ileiatire 'in
whatris! evil, - , theo evil remains; oikdoihe
PJeaguKeMinisliesl *hakaTtith,orrthe worse
for paina4os3lae 430 - tkagr o piejowft,Atrd
both are pastV—Zucluidim.