Presbyterian banner. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1860-1898, September 15, 1860, Image 1

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    INN Par, ............... ALLISON S. LITTLE ,
Editors awl 'Proprietors.
0: : 41,,,,GR1L.T10N 3 $ 1.50
etrmi . • 125
!yrino, 13 EITHER OF TISZ CITIXS ..............
‘s. , noixtrts, VQ will Send by wall seventy muntiora,'
IFNI: DewAtt, thirty-three nowhere..
. S..llSling WI 'etve.itY Kuborihers end upwards, *ill'
I 'Y "titl°4 to a Pillar without charge. .
...q4 Alenht be prompt. a little befere the yenr ex l ihisi:
mYiiwiag by safe Wools, or by mall. , ,
all letters to . DAVIT 3111NNET 4 06.. ,-:
PittAtirgh4o4 ,
he f.)1101V111_
9: statement, the moat :i com
: ce:,ive which we have Iteii'seen and
a pproximating to accuracy,"
fr,an Meihodisi:
r,,i in the Irish Evangelist a gen
„f„ti,tical view oft'Mreilikitlisru, Correct
late A:mexieatxl statements of
' so far as : Aley,„r9late to British
liffili,lll, but also,,rring respecting
3lethodiSni..',” !With such correc
t; we can the following tabular
;Ines aro probably correct: -
1;:l9. Parent Wesleyren Methodist O'h.
a iimnbetof Chfirch Alembers'
England, Wales, and Scot
ncl,nt the Conference of 1859, 292,795
reuse in ditto this year, 15,469
‘7. In Ireland, 1859, 19,731
"Increase this year,
Foreign Missions in 1859;
Prcneit Conference, • .
_\ ostralian Conferouge.,. ,
Conacin Conference.,
1 - ::istern British Aanericitn,
Conference, ' • 14,816
, lonlbers on trial in 1859; 42,295
11 antler the care of the Parent
ai number of 'MinisterS,
rholing about 15,000 'Lay Preachers.
The following are offshoots from the
ut -:.tcelc. They all hold Methodistic
rine and usages, but .: differ from it in
Is or Church Government:
N etliodi st New Connexion,
Primitive Methodist,
t'uited Free Church ,Metho-
IVoslevan Reformers, 1,000
Bible Christian illethodists, 19,068
Primitive Wesleyans, (in"
inisters in all these in 1859, 1,163
,ing about; 15;000 Lay Preachers:
[Tuber of Methodists of all
hes in Great 'Britain and
d 766,362
'timber of 'Methodist Minis-
• • 769,080
ug about 80,000 Lay Preachers,
probably about 60,000;Leaders.
Episcopal. Church, (North,) 971,498
Episcopal Church, (South,) 7,00,000
Episcopal Church.; Canada,' 16,575
tan 'Wesleyan Methodists, 26,000
list Protestant Church,. 00,000
Meth, Episcopal Church, 20,000
IMethodist Episcopal Zion
tt •Mtbodists,
numher. of Meth. Church
I);ls,uthers.ioAyerica, ,
branches,) 1,80,24
ntliber of Ministers; : : in-
Web. Arethodista as above , 7N 980
does not include the increase in
of, the Methodist branches for, the
pur l . or nearly thirty thousand
on trial in _England, or the in-
Mission Stations, or in Australia
Ail; nor the increase in the.Metho
'tscopal Church, , North and South,
:year. We are satisfied that the
ate, is 100,000, or more below the
;tire, when we estimate the Church
,rihip of Methodism throughout the
to this time it shall be said, That
God wrought 7 " Surely there is no
Ittnent; against Jacob, or divination
it Israel."
astonishinu success, under an en-
voluntary principle, is a strong evi
of great vitality in the system, and
adaptedness to the religious wants and
sof men. Success does not of
prore the truthfulness of doctrines,
aE the measures are divinely approv-.
ill it 'challenges the serious . consid-
of all Christian denominations.
does this new " Sect," tar MitStrip
ones in its .prOgress ? Is anything
learned from these people? Should
be provoked to emulation ? .
For the Presbyterianßanner"
Death of an Aged Minister.
:v. GEORGE, GRAY departed this life
abhath evening, August Nth, at hii
residence, near Shade Gap, Hunting-
County, Pennsylvania. It is suppos
was _about eighty-eight years of age
thee of his death . ; and was one of the
members of the Presbytery of Hunt- .
n. ' Mr. Gray Was 'born Of 'Pious pa
in the County Antrini; - Ireland,
year 1772. His parents 'both
when he was very young; consequent
never could ascertain precisely. the
of his birth. He was placed under
care of pious relatives, by Whom he
"bronght up in the nurture and admo
oflhe,Lorcl." 'At the early age of
in he began to seek the Lord.,
first awakened to a sense of his sin and
r by reading'the book of Revelation.
;ulurly, that phrase, ‘ there , shall be
no longer," , made a deep and lasting
ision on his Mind, and led hiin to in
" Where shall' I' 'then"appear ?"
this time " Boston's Four Told-.
was placed iniris hands, the peru
which was -greatly blessed -to him.
In experienced peace in'belie'vl4in,
and publicly professed Christ ''by'
r; with the Rev. Mr. Ruthertbrd'S!
I,in County Down.
,nt.this time his attention was turned
I sider .t4e important and responsible
of the Gospel . ministry. To this
lie that God in his providence
;ailed hina ; and to ithe now devoted his
and 'talents--,-his :energies of soul and
—henceforth, he.rwns the Lord's, and .
fig made a consecration of-himself and
fiat he had, he . , felt with. Paul, " Wo is
if I preach not tlie : GoSpel." Upon his
' after having‘SerVed the bord,in
Christian ministry for.:'.more than fifty
3, he,declared he had,inye.r ,regretted
.. Gray prosecuted his Academic stud
in Ireland, but his Colleeiate and The
gical course lie pursued at Edinburgh,
itland, where he spent more, than three
irs, and,tonkla thorough course of scien
c and theological training, arid was well
alificd for the great work tip Which he
d devoted his life. He was liceniea to
each the Gospel; and , ordained bT the
dependents .of Ireland, in nOnnexiQ4wit4
ich body of Christians he labored 5u9, 7
.sfully for a number of years—how long
not now . beithderthitted.' IThiringraier
'yoT4', - viri„.•..., - TN.ortw:.k:
time he was married, and lived •six years 'in
this conjugal relation, when :his wife died.
It was after this afilintive dispensation of
Divine Providence, rthat. his attention was"
turned to America. In AUguat, 1820, just
forty years ago, he landed in PhiladBphia.
Here he oonsulfed • 'With •his Countryman,
Rev. Samuel Miley, D.D., long known -
the Provost oft the University of Pennsyl
vania, who urged him, as the Independents
in this
,country were mostly confined to
New Enland, - to join the Presbyterian
ChUrch, in connexion with which he-could
be more useful'. Having tarried in Phila.
delphiatk short time, he went to. Northum
berland, Pa., and placed himself under the
.oare of Northumberland' Presbytery, of
which, in due tiine,•he became a member,
and henceforth till the day of his death; a•
period of nearly forty years, he was a•min
ister of the Presbyterian% Church., He
continued within the bounds of this Pres
bytery about four years, preaching mostly
destitute places. •
In . : 1824 •he received a unanimous call
from the churches.of, Shade ..Gap• and Up
per Tuscarora, in, Tuscarora Valley, to be
come their pastor. These churches had
become vacant by the' death of the Rev.
Mr. Mellvaine. On taking charge 'ofthera
he connected himself with' the Presbytery
of Huntingdon, in connexion with which
he continued till the day of his death.
For almost twenty-five years he continued
the faithful' 'pastor of these churches,
breaking:to them' the 'bread Of life. Many
were added to his churches- as seals ,te his
ministry, and many of whom, we now trust, ,
shine as stars his crown, of rejoicing,
In October, 1849, he, nearly eighty years
old, and suffering 'under the infirmities Of'
age, tendered his resignation of the church
of Upper Tuscarora, having been released.
from the charge a the Shade Gap church
a few years before. From this time till
death he seldom', if ever, preached, yet' lie
always,manifested a deep interest in the
welfare of Zion, and in the proceedings'of
the various judicatories of our Church.
But what changes has ,time wrought!,
Of the thirty-six ministers 110 W composing
the Presbytery of Huntingdon, but three
remain in it who . were members 'when Mr.
Gray became ,connected with ;
years ago. !These are Rev. James Linn,
D.D, of Bellefonte, are
James "S. 'Woods,'
D.D., oflewistown, and ReV. Samuel-Hill,
of Shaver's Creek.' Our father.s!' where ,
are they?' .
=For some years .M. Gray had been
afflicted with the partial loss of his sight.
For .six' Years he had been unable to read ; •
and for the las' t ei g hteen months could
. ,
scarcely discern day rom night. 'Yet lie
was , always cheerful, happy, and contented
--amiable in his ,disposition ~and interest
ilia in conversation. Considering his age
and infirmities, he retained the use of his
reason i n - hien] ties' in a remarkable degree,
even to the , end;oftlife.
• His last illness was but of few, days con
tinuance. Ills sufferings at .times were
great, and his, pains very acute yet not a
murtntiveseaped his lips. Ile Manifested
entire resignation to the Will of God, and,
under al I :ei retiin stun ces, could say,' "The:
will of the Lord he done.',' , ,
"Sweet to passive,in, Ins,4ads,
And know no will but his."
He died,`ib the full agauiance 'of faith.
Ile seemed not to' haves Single doubt, -hue'
would say ulurinwhiscillnese, , Fhatona 4 tlnw
my Redeernerliveth." "1 Te,noto whom
have believed?' He was confident Of his
personal interest in the Redemption pur
chased by Christ. That Gospel which he
had so long preaelied' to others was to him'
very precious;' and. a -great .source of: corn,
fort and, con.solatioa. in the decline of life.
Life had no longer any charm for him the
grave no terrors. HE felt death would be
his infinite gain.
• His funeral services; conducted by •the
Rev. G. Van Artsdalen; the .present pastor
of his former charge, were appropriate. and'
solemn. The ,church was filled to its ut-..
most capacity by his former parishioners,
friends and neighbors, who ' had met to pay
this last tribute of respect , to an aged and
venerated servant. of God. , As they. looked
upon his lifeless remains they "sorrowed
most of ,all because they should see his
face no more." it'Say ye te 'the righteous,
it shall be Well with him!'
' 526,44'1
1 ) 3,863
6,10 ,
He leaves—a, widow and five ~ children,
two sons and three daughters i to mourn,his
BITR.PA4.O, PA, August 27,.1860.'
MtsSna.'Enrrpfts":=-The `enclosed article
entitled, "'Sotasion's'Ohor," is from the pen
of 'a correspondent of the New-York 0b
.server ; and perhaps music leaders , may be
benefited by perusing it. You will greatly
dblige some of your readers by giving it a
place in your paper. Yours, 404
",And David and: ill Israel pinyed before
God with all their might, and ! with songs
and wlth harm, with psalteries and with
timbrels, and with cymbals and with truni
pets." •• •'
':And Clienaniah; 'chief of the levites,
was for song." •,
" Let the people praise thee, ..0 Lord, let
all ilie people praise thee."
For the better regulationt , of this part-of
worshipg,David had :appointed one skilled
in music to- instruct, the, choir, aryl they-
guided: the devotion of the people. Their
trained voices could lead and control, and
with this leading, all the peorile'could join
in the song'of praise,' or unite in tke,grand
chorus; at the end of each passage in recital
of the 'inighty,acts. of Jehovah "For his
mercy endureth forever!'
And to it came to'pass that when Soto mon ascended the throne.; he; fOntid-not only
the materials gathered for , "the building of
the temple and for its adornment, but the
priests and the choir trained for the service
of the temPle. Then when all was finished
the temple solemnly dedielited;' the
worship fully established, -while the chair
sang and played upOn instruments of - mimic,
the people echoed ,with l a loud .voice--
"Praise the. Lord, for his .mercy enchireth
But even Salem% had trouble with his
choir. It is well known that on ,no Point
are people so sensitive as; on those in which,
they are not,at,all ,responsible. You \ May
call a man wicked, and he will bear it; but
call him weak and you offend him mortally.
It' yen saihe lOokS ill-natnred, he will not
care, but do: not `venture .to' tell himi he is,
lain or ugly: So, thOngh' people are by
no means responsiblefor their, voices, and
probably sing as well as they eau, on no
point are they more sensitive than the hav
ing fault found - witir,their singipg,
And so it was, in the days. of Solomon
that his wisdom was put to the , test: , -Che
n =jail lad<•suggested to . one of, the.aoprano
singers to keep better time and not to am..
quite .so" loud; and to two'or three Of the
bass, to speak the words 'more `distinctly
and not'to drown sense in sound.— Immedi
ately they were offended and withdrew from ,
the choir, determined at the, fast. opportu r ,
nity to,supplant the leader and then have it;
all '
their.own way.' '
And'again it came to'paSsthat the sing='
erg beitatrtO- grow ' impatient,t - beeau e< the
imoPle would!sing,i and some)of theta sting.
..-„, . .
CU i., ~ .. . J ,
sY I i .... .. jJ I c ,, mss ' ".. . t . . ,/ I
~.. i: i,-_ - . , ..,, cr . ,
. ~..._. 4.1, _k. k_ .J. I :t.: ‘ ... 'A ot ..
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.t+ t %lli t. P . : , r I t :' ' ' ' . 1 ' ` ''
.., ;1
.A "
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I . . .
. . , ~ • , . -..---. '
I , :fi -e. '''''. .
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'.. —'.. ' :• “'+'
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For the Peesbyterhin Banner
- fT.T§pv,.l?,.q:4.i::: , „ . AT., 7 .:(qw.av;:..:,np,T,'Bmi?r:E-,k1 . pi, , :4,..6(i,H . ,,..,1 .
witfr rnoreapirit than understanding, and
they had not cultivated voices, and made
discord. So when the Choir met. to prac
tise, they chose constantly new music arid'
at' the tiiee'of worship,', when' the people
grilse for praise, they found• that they could
by no means join in ,or follow4tie many
twists and tnnas in which, as well the, sing
ers as the players on instruments led off
triumphantly, leaiing 'the people quite in
the back-ground, to 'listen and 'applaud.
Evert' Solomon 'himself , , although a: skilled
Musician, was found irctlie;despised major-
Then Solo Mon called '.for the leader of
the choir, and Said unto'him': What this
that I hear ? and what is this' conspiracy,.
that the ,people shall no loliger rpraise the
'Lind n • song? ,
And the leader answered, Nay, but the
people thay praise, yet they must not spoil
our music: It is shodkino• to!a cultivated
ear. They make discords, c 'O rhy.lord, the.
king. Therefore have we taken thispart,of
worship to ourselves.
Then answered king Solomon in his *ie.
dam: Ye take too much upon you, even
ye, chief `of the singers of Israel.
And now this is my decree : When ye:
meet together, let your„stringed instruments
and your loud-sounding cymbals sound,
while ye lift up the voice and sing all the
new maid which the chief musician may'
desire, and the peOple may , come to. hear
and to applaud. But when Ste eotne,to the,
sanctuary of God, for to 'worship; let, your,
music be that which the people ,de under
stand, that they may all join With brie voice'
and one heart topraise-the.tord.
And because the' decree was absolute, the
singers bowed themselves' and. ; said "To
hear is to, obey'-'-nevertheless, in..their
hearts they did not applaud the wisdom of
Solomon. • '
But the people weld. coilt4ut.
For the Preebytierten Banner
Mr. Ellis', in 'his'".lfalf Century of. the
Unitarian' , Controversy," ' quotes from a
speech of Dr. Scudder ) ; on May, Platforms,
a few years ago, in which he presents a
platoon of heathen, a mile or two, Wad,
and three'or fonr mileslong, driVing on to
the pit of hell, and ealhi on the Christian
world to save them I - He4aughs•at-theidea
of the' eternal perdition of the`Veathen:hei,
ing an earnest, rational belief =one; the'
Orthodox. Rerhaps lie is right.. 'We as
certain a, rnan's rekil helief by'his condiMt:
Let'us apple' this rule. trudge- otfr Belief
by what we` do. And what shall we Say is
the belief of Orthodox Christilinis:-touoh
ing the condition of the world qp, live in ?
We /r9, - fess to believe that every sin" ile
serves cloa- wrath find curie both' in this
life and 'the life that is to come;" and that
every man dying in'sin; is under that wrath
and curse: ' We profess to belieVethat=do
we believe, it"? We save Men from this fate,
through the Church, a, instrumentality,
through her Boardsi- Coinmittees, &e.
Whatever we 'do we do thrdughthe Chnroli.
Now, what do we do`? take one Preshy
tery-..-the- One, to which belong-'—as a
specimen. .
' Allegheny Presbytery; for the Year 1 859;
reported three thousand two hundred and
'seventy - eight Members, a; goodly hd4 ;
sand, two hundred and seventy-eighf men
and women, honestlY 'believing that, six
hundred millions' of heathen - every thirty
years enter eternal' woe, and thousands ev
•ery year in 'our own laticlovould give muck
to save-them'. How much did We give ?
We gave fifty-five cents each , for all
objects -2
--for Foreign .Missions' tiventy
six bents; Domestic Missions nine cents,
-Education.' eleven cents, Publibation (say)
five, cents, .and for Church Eitension
.four cents.' We g,avel--a, cent a geeek to
God, to carry on his earthly kingdom with!
The land is' flooded with a trashy novel
literature which 'is ruining 'our' sons and
daughters, and we Chri,stian fathers and
mothers handed our Board of 'Publication
half a dime to stop it with ! , The World is
piling hundreds of thonsandsinto theatres,
and hotels, and 'billiard rooms, and we con
clude to venture four cents in the enter
prise of Church Buildifng.'' We give twen
,ty-six cents per year to' convert 'those sad-
age Druses in Syria, and 'those more savage
Sepoys India, who only yesterday were
Wading in the blood at out"kin - snierr 'the
flesh ! 'How it looksl' To giirc the world a
sanctified 'literature, I ventured - a three
cent piece the first Sabbath."of Jantiary,
and then, as the gear ' stole' ere' , to its_close,
reminded of my remissness, I slylyadded 'a
conple of "Coppers, to menthe figure. -' And
'so it stand's on the records ihe-Presby•
texy, five' cents to the Bdard of Publication:
The contributions' "Synod,--cem-'
prising four Presbyteries; `are in abotit the
same proportion--a 'fraction higher per
haps. And now, in all .seriousriesS, ask,
is this an adequate' expiesSion. ofla belief
in" , one Of the most appalling facts that Can
preacnied tb huinan.mind-the
punishment 'of Sig-hundred millions - -of im
mortal souls every thirty years ? Is it;-.ny
viondetk men treat-with -cleriaion - Ate repte-'
Isentations -of nth Missionaries on the ,May
platfoi ms, when they commire. theta' with
our<responses to them.? Why, sirs; Ipreaehl
this appalling doctrine'. to" my -'people, and'
ask them-to give'me something te save-these'
perishing millions, and it 'does not* startle
them as much, by--all-odds, aszif---I-were to.
announce•• that the small-pox was in the
neighborhood. They.hand toe d -their three
cent pieces and five cent pieceS and go
away smiling with'the rift - nark; " is
a pretty good preacher, but a very good
beggar" So it is, I. ask in Mercy for;
something with Which, to sai , emilliona.frOm,
everlasting misery, and I am a beggar,!
Let us , Orthodox people look to our beliefs::
For; the Presbyterian- Banner. ;
North PrOihyterliti Church; lowa:City.
• The folloWing resolutions were-adopted
at a cotregational'lneeting,.4 the 'North
Presbyterian - church, of lovia City, ToWa,
A'u , rust 27th 1860 :-
WirratsAs, Every debt against this
chrirch.is_now dis.2harged - as'shown by the
report'of the Trustees; therefore,
Resolved, That Ws chureh* is under a
. deep sense of gratitude to. the Rev. 0.-0.
McClean and G. W. Clark, Esq., for their
disinterested labors on'our behalf,' and . sue-'
cessfnl efforts in, their eastern mission.
Resolved, 'Tliat our hearts - 'turn with
gratitude to thacitizeris.of,this cemmunity,
as well as those abroad, who have so kindly
extended us a,helping . hand the day of
Our troubles. •
Resolved, That We are especially under
obligations. to. pnr creditors each and all,
and to the officers of tha Court (the Clerk,
the. Sheriff, and their deputies,) for their
indulgence, and the - liberal deductiOns
made on what was' laWfully i due them.
Resolved, That Woi - shall long remember
the efficient labors and liberality of Father
Sanxay and: • J.: C. Culbertson ; whose , coun
sel, liberal contributions, finaneial capacity,
and untiring industry litr our behalf, , have
had lima to do With our present and as we
hope future deliverance fromtroubles &lan:
cial., ... .. .....
Resolved,, ; That, 9R, thanks are due to
Dr. 0. Murray for his hoceast labors •in:,
the: great work that :hal jOst ~ eo.oOporn-.'_
1 . plished. .:.,.,.. ' ~,
i r Resolied, That those WhOSd 4cf,O § pf kk ir T ,
! • got:: lip and ,cariled through tko'„lVl .usieal,.
1 : Festival :for our benefit have i tiinks
! ood•are' entitled to their. folf.tnee of praise. '
1 , .I4solvd, , That we
,solerauly: jt pp our
hearth in, gratitude to God, foi the,thCfeiee..,
beStowed ,upoiL us iti:his i . late
.di . ,, o,satiOu,
d.' „-.
an,tha't our debt: of e. to bil - p , :',
shoilld lead us .to deeper hUUT4Y;. Pli.:4-,
,count of ,Pig 11.DWOrit4e§S;.Ail4 : gq . k: , us in
i i
his fear Whilit.We....are, ',pep:flitted CR ;TPico,l:ae
that the cloud Which. lotply, ;cast. T o- deep,
.:166ii ei ,. .er. us,is foxithi , cd. ''. ' • ''''''.
br. • ~.• '.. • • • ' : ••:+to ':-'•.:
W.:.E. MAMEr ,See y •
PALXIESTON AND me Inan - MEN - Britsnolic
aril `veo.,ileciaed.pyoof of his ht
pathy with the- cause of Italian
ne,circumstances were-peculiar.
peßitioit *ea in peril A 'park
about to.take, place Mi . Mr. Gleql
don for the abolition.Of the exci
French paper. ,The paper-makm
in aims for their exeCuslve righ
.Tories were only too glad to bet
abettors, if so they might - upset
ernine,nt: It .was confidently ,
'that the s Government would be, s ,liktten, ,
and that the issue would be either .a!biesig= ,
nation ,Of the whole Cabinet, or a'aliifolu- I:
Lion.; ; of. Parlininent. Lord Par'l4ston• .
.thereupon -, issued a
,circulai, inviti 4.' ' 66,
Whole (if the: Liberal- in* embers to tu t t laina
in confereneelon the (morning of t dear
siveday. Atinnig, them was a largi4bodytr
elfish and Roman Catholic menabed'whei 4.
. my
usually vote; ith the a
Government o ( mit; ~,1
ters,of home .policy. • Lord PalmersiC i n se f ,„, l
before the assemblediCommoners th: • ...:11
• I
on _
'1 of ~ affairs • . he told them I iitrlt
would be virtually breaking raithl with`. ;
grance if the excise, duty, were note; .keri-,
off, and that the Government woule aalici
by its abolition at all risks.' ' ,
None'of those present Wished ;to 4 'the,
Tories in ,office: , The Irish. Ult %on-
tanists" were disposed to acquiesce ,;,.= the,:
Premier!s views and wishes. , But;tlt , able,
Lord went on to dwell )n the, foreign ,tliby'
of the Government', and indicated ' the
o f
boldest manner that LordiohnfausSel, .as -
Foreign , Minister, had taken the peg, nof
a `true : friend of liberty, and he, q Med
support accordingly for the Cabinet i the:
forthcoming debate.. .It "was implied i r th ,
sufficient plain nesS,Ahrit, if the Tories in e•
into - office, '. the cause Of despotlstn. sus
populal- , liberty worild begin „to Jo pc ad
It was 'llrethat the Irish members nd,,, r pineh. , They were relpy en 11 E1, 1 r,',
.to,lkeep the Government in, under ordl i•y" ;
circumstances,* and .on 'The mdits 'of li'd“
paper ditty vote itself; More especiall assn, patronage would thus lioWl in 'upon ~ , t_ m' s;
Steadily,- ..Butwlten. qarit m ldiwasyr s : d,,
and -success, desired
• for him; whet ' ' Ile,'
Xing of Naples was virtnally,deaui* .1,
m3(1 7 .'014- 4 MI& rieffiftetrAifdrergli Fe
garded as' a doomed thing—then ithey re
belled. Mr. Cogan, as the spokesman of a
goodly number of them, refused support to ,
the Government, on the ground that the
Primier claimed ;credit arid sympathy 'Tor ,
that foreign poliey' which they dePreeatedf
and detested.'* 'The result was. thato the
Government lost a large number of,;votes
in •the division. But they tritentpltql,,in 7 ,
spite of the defection, by a majority of
thirty-three. The l'reinier deserves all
honor for his.courage and consistency in a'.
difficult, crisis, sand thwUltramontanists are
low- taught that •the* Government can do,
without their votes, and above all, thattbey
are irrevocably resolved, as far as British
influence can accomplish it, that Italy shall
be free from Bourbon, Papal, and Austrian
tyranny. ' ; .
'LADY SHAPTSBITIW•iS at the head'of a .fe="
male association'in London; which :collects '
'funds sufficient 4o provide
".medical, and .01 ~
ether supplies_ and succors needed by, the,
wounded and the sick of Garibaldife ainty.
The need Of si.teh " practi ear sympathy was'''
SeVerely felt at the -, heirinning,' and must,'
have been of the htmost: value •, after ,the
recent bloody contest. at, Melazzo,-
battle was—as indicated in my last----fought
at the greatest disad - vantage by the'patriots;
and yet. it issued' in a victory that' openis
the" gate`i , of•Alessina.;ind:set='
Sicily' formally -free from, itS.,ol,l4\mastexssi
and opirressors. The. Times' , cor,xes tr poridePA
gives a most Vivid description o f fight,
theill d "
'and liserater 071 or% ast
week, has illustrations of it, ,
leading actors; in the; English zband ref spa- ..
pathizing combatants./ . ,t ';t; •
daribaldi's throe which was,ibout ftv.e , thOussuidtki
Men, had seven hundred' and fifty ; ,dear} and,
Wounded. In the following passage beles ribe‘
the elosittg,sbeue ef t the -„ • 1 ,
order. to,dislodge the enemy,, a ,eompany
of ; Geone:se `was sent into thbothickbt Ono
the left to: turn the enemy4i position on l that side,
The can,
w ere so.. close that it .was only with
ditliCuity thit•inah by man.dould pis's, While all' ,
'-those around 'seemed to , swerm. -with riflemen.)
There with. rage, the ,Geonese soug.ht4Pzet
sighl of the enenty", Who Was around them . , and •
Man after man fell suiting the small ' withL .
out being;atile once tonse his formidable 'oo,lion
A general cTy' ar ose to charge ; the Captain tried'
to stop it, but in. Vain. By UR effort tlfe company
broke through, the .0anef.r...P....?4, found Itself beim, ,
.a loopho . led wall, where it' was received by a
, reneral'ircilley. 'Nothing daunted, they hdateried
along b the wan to tind wgep,,which was ,at. seine p.
distanae„. At ,last there seemed a chance to get
at the enemy; but, is Usual he' `id nOt.'Whit for '.
the' 'bayonet; and, a fe* well- - nialeat§hota w,ere.:
the only satisfactlon which the Geonese had, be
sides thlaf' Of contri n o -e e• enemy
evacuat e. the positioreen "the.cross. roads', Out oft: ,
the company of eighty-five, thirty-two remained.
Besides this movement on the left, it wit's 'the -
coming ,np of3lie right.; wing, wkiqh ,decided, the
fate of the day. This position once lost the ad
vance, .It.h.Ongh d'prxised, was danip'atiefikeli"
easy,. Passing, the bridge-,Whiclillettdd, to; theii.
neck of the
, pertinstila, [ there is an ppert, space, of,
a few hundred with the sea' to - Ahe light
and some .gairdens,tot the left, .Beyond • the ,, open;
space is, a row 01 heues,,whick continueato the, ~
very gates of the town. Ifere the, geapolitand
made a last' effort to"- , hold. oat.;' oecuPyine the' ,
houses, ,ohn4aling tbemselves beltind.sonte large
boats drawn up on the beach, and ! helped by
their field artillei3i'as well as by that fronfglid
castle, they checked our advance for a time. A -
colUmnsent through thp garden,to the left, .and.,,
the arrival of., the steam, frigate TINVOri, for,merly_
the Vaoce, toward, the West, ,shore,,so;),it changed.,
'their resolution.. „ Garibaldi who saw lier,,ap
preaching, hurried off to the beach,,threii,:iiim-
Self into a boat, and went on, board,. where,
presence animated all. A few well,aluted „ion
shots from the frigate, tha,first shots p 1 the ad-,
vaneing column from the left, togotherovith a,„
bayonet attack in front, broke this last resistance,,
and induced„them to, seek - refuge In the eastle,,
leaving two guns behind, which, the iftree
already taken, made' five Without even,:
attempting „to defend the town, ,they hurried .
through toward the castle,„where they could not,,"
very well hnfolloryed. ~Fifty guns one,hundred.„
d, 11
and thirty-nine horses, en one ;indrod. thou r ,„
sand rounds- of ammunition, are the material
fruits of the victory of
.Illelazzo ;,: but they yep 7
resent only a small portion of the real results 0f,.,"
this victory.", Garibtddi's personal prowess and s '{
perils are thus brought out
, Although,the whole in s ovement: w,as
orders more'esptclally of ~iedro ;
of eoutle l the soul pf the :fight.;
invariablyAt the point inOst y eoosed and axpg , ,'
sing hunself, as is his wont to„do.' ''- ‘lo l vaiPtVaL '
the centre, which was mahing,keway slowly
`oVei. - anct thrOugh all the 'obstaelek 'When the
news arrived tth at- &hi: left; r unable to - iresisk,.the
Superior Torges• of the enemy., wap.,giVing,
l and thus exposing the Whole to'bei turned
on that side. Taking the inilyreserverdiatiining;
a battalion composed of, istarth-itallaris_and Pal
• einiittias (the -so-palled English iliatialipn,) ;ander:,
(tie command a tieutenant (`)lonel Ditnne and
several o thee' • English ofli ears ? . het went 'foul's' left
to stem the advance of, the ~N,espolito.ns., ,
presence' and the exertions of the officers of the
'l4ttillon succeeded Isteadyingi thesct , koung
troops, who not only resisted further„,attaeks,
lnit , :puslied t forwartf,towrd tha.guns with - which
the enemy was'sreeeping the read.' ' l oiie;hdiranee
bolder than.oe rsat,hrought theta the: P. 0.;
,tiritriglish sailor lately enlisted. at Patti, .was
firstWhi "(Mc of the
guns was posted, and the next moment, he gum!
was carried off in triumph,, .)
.) •
l'" -• Garibaldi w,rote from' Aldan°, a letter to
King Vie,Oi Emmhnuel,''ofwhich the p
lowing i i Mat' • a '''as'fai.
Tan sense ds - codeerned: an exact ; reproditc—
Lien "; • ? 1
IttEßA.t4v 7 .-•
4 1LDI'A LE7-
Sire—Yemi :Majesty , knoivs Ahei.thigh eateem,,
and :the devotion 1016-.1 feeLtoward your Mai-.
eaty:; but: such is the present! etate'of thinie- in
Italy, that at, the present moment, I cal:knot-obey
your 'Majesty's injunctions" : Tpi4d
r l. * - Ly, 1 7 0 ,
A ig 8
iitiginiderstatidinig;":anii ' thall Garliaßldi ha§
noinJtfr~Wn setting VP a .Republic
Sic,ilToll infAiir4eAsll4l.
dently slate a that lift:Cr:she eapAlatto4 of the
oarrison at lSfiela zo abd i thegtflCS s eioii"
,Messina :Ga'rihalilVtliitri§elo Wed t 4`,0 , ‘Na.:l
;pies, and , heldficosierelme ;with:Mho 'ipatriots,..
there. ' The,- r resiet• it is' affirmed' , was -
resavt. f lq ii gaip r tlie ,issup of a a. h oppri l l ; ap
tAuffriVies orilae people. he.
• ^4 ia "^N 1
,Mvol e at les, as ucli, t ih i Sibefal,
byßorob4 AftlVAPArriAlib , 'arersttongliyi;ing
ultimate' P initexation to . ardipia, , . ;
r Og at leapt, are, for real gem
But the - Kink,
looked ielisinrlß l Y for iiitirnateliekezie.milJe
went some eincetPaangaPpi4t , /
`s i ßent, r tkei
troops:, fie . lio*ver, • helpless. The',
Queen, iiititll l 4'6lcaihAl Nirt,s4ttilAgi:paist!'
at, a dik i oune ' I E6 A 2 4seil abta,
observed , as,a`Thstit)sean i of,pclpular4
iolci i ng- 4.1' 11 ,A, 1 06 aW4 OI)
s4iVitice,;,, it ( is only notedt • Roripx,
• • , 1: " ,
'scorn, and Indignation, aud 4 t,he propriefqrs_
• even , 4f
.tfiW u thhiitrA `eiluseV fair
,opening•rilieni von thatuilds4: 'Mit+ , :ttliNtr
this, the"laz;zaioni orlbemrars , cif Nisples .
,sturdy,,lau,bansl i w,h9- uPIIO4
'crimes, and revelled in plumiLf and massy
erellaie now almost tq a man on Garibaldi's,
side -4 ldngSF called ltiierortp,
:1 - gA,. /3(/./Wahii--they'-'iire please,)' ,
parr f. , anthcfriends .ofn popgilfmtliberty IT
Tife I PPPPeP k , ..i! , cvlil9,psstlived-isi9.-
ferestvii creatures. They are: s a ying,
be , „9n l m - g B 'per'
_.: „He '.has ark). lidttritsse'd -a• - • letter to' Queen
,Vi'etoria,. askinprher, s tozive;a,favorable t reL :
'caption' to his- Envoy as the representative
a n d -' interniefer .fl' *4. eqntiments and
thoughts, nfaitr iiiiilfiebs eild" a a half of
Agi4t,'"iirlinVitili'Vni' - notliing but to Toni.'
ticipatehretlle-ntitithitil life 'midi freedom :
under' the sceptre of the magnanimous
I: ii°'e A% rW4P-ol iWY1 111 00 2 !•._., 1 - : r .
•A lap d i lig.of,Fol'un teem and
: tiaribaldians'
"OM the.alt.lrien
,c6Wit,"Eis' 'been eip'eited',
,and se e iiis'iniiiiinerie' 'The Chief ie eiilleet
' -
inv. transports • at ,, lifessina; and: basmie,
Clue' P iled' ,in strengthening himself byfseverg
t biti44es of; arqQ l .7, , arm. zin r !like* he
Mid hitherto been weak, : ' '
EticiLisp. •V4 - 1 1i l nrfmng Ure,liktiiy.,,to :
'join` Garibaldi in cons i der able Winn:,
burs: ' Capt . Styles, Aid - de-camp to `th e'
.pictatoY of 4 Silifiltgria • :to‘" :iii'Aioil'deti,'•
soli f itingiattait.-iii;mraini 4fer!.7 &Inky lind
of aid,vi ffhP.,,Nyl.i:POblisho?.)(l4B: , alk- i
i)e'al ; etp, 1 4'9, 1 71/ - .Y 6 PI, t endoPeS.,Ak The
Derbyi 'iliiirtiiio . Herald' . dprecitt,o : v6l-'
nnteering,:beciiiise if ii denioralitinki 'the
que,reationAdieg- thit rtlie: Write do'-riot
wish Garibaldi tomseeoeed....r4fTheir,; Anon-.
.r . terve . *
1 n OR i' , ,
1:1??PoiPo 1 - IPAigrt 09 1 1,. POlo'
'haV'e iis
,4yn . y rather .t,ban. that . l " mar,'
sliOnld llfil4istiiiiii.d:' :'
'Th nowniul, um:nip= EVEZW is ,
delferitied: iit, great length: in ~ ffi o erp r
ijontaille' I. 'AiIS , of 7 yolft ' infidel's - :who 'hair
„vitAted-sEdinhargirigumblrell. conierve>thtv
Bit's', iftittPut.orvsneli 4 •
.gatbswi ng, slog : the
f baja . !Off 41,,,i i dkii , A n Afi r 9 c 4 - Ot.4AhlbC ,
Stttibt,- the. ratter ibrining .au. ampbith4-
stre-..froin i'vhfcli thb : " ninliittidei (villa' look
.orkto the greatest possible advantage. The-
Volunteers ,came from the herder•icountint;
of gnalivA, RS VAI ,•ao AIM °1. 1 0914 AMts
•of Scotiarip,,anil A the en tfiusiafpnAncl ea*:
:ration 'of 3 thelieopl i n; 81040:11.4 the Wove
.}nowt ialhOrchig li fy i iiiiiiniiil.'; I The: teiriPZic'
•Imp i nt..of :the :SeOttisli' people in; midinary.
Ilk seemed° ibe, Feld; .but their fwbele hif
13 1, O'Ofl§ll°F..o , ,,,rlfgeoFfl, V P,lgii° 6B T t°N:
Tengion, shows tea. 111111104 , 1 , 08P1 a.
..e oldies 7
•toripr,' l l3l4? vsslci'le 11:iiii. - ' the, e ffect' of
~.thesee fantail deinciiiiitiatiOnS ; (in' th'eGo&
film ta,l4nations,t - anff > especially . on i Franite,.
'itlindonbtedly . great, aell, j ‘ tulAegl %like. xle :
.iiiive;,ynte,,iit..thg 41.*.y . : of, gennuom in
''favor of "de, - nceit: proves that our
.E.figlinli7Atithinan AOmignonhe : oi:
d' Atj l llo: ilThe..iiiinorioe: ii ; the. c'eoniniotrii
ouAghttiiii.vaiii to. sires athe:bill Tfor, coast.
18rti fication s ,
1110m6 SYRIA , comes. sews:of , :vigolotur
mbSstres adopted at
,P ",;; -0n5;,44404;
iPieha ?__lA e ? .tP;Y°Y4ef • ' Ag tel4 *--/Ft ur .
tiundre4erply Askep he
.ruassagek, had beetl'ari- ted ; 'they l we re to
be tri6Criminentiitbly; l and • those • kimand'.
'itlitty kers t.o.lbe simmakilynesceuted;.:l it t
ifeiziain.%. l howem„,to t be ! keen iwhethsr s &he.
ex:Govraor iy io li tite t iVy sanethassi , j the
tuassacre, and whose irodps i diihe the p,!oor .
Christians into the flames of burning
lio'xises, will receive -- hiSo - desettr -.-- He was
Sent away Alt ,naWffityi" ThiniaigoWito ibe
'Fried: at Constaninople. put we know that
1 I
at.ammu. sonic eiviteen ,montas .
ago, tne
PaeliaNilid'his the r&l . . hinderer; Unlink=
oned: for w;timity'ii3 'how at large.- • Oily;s1
few poor,wretrhes &hat were his inatilmients, l
'and probably sows ,iiunnot:4k men. l besi4:lm .
'wets hspg on the bemK,. in . to 'satisfy: -
ATl:m(ll'4nd' Ih ihn — pies'ent.
-,atenci,liifweirer, the Frinelf Anibassaddi4s
, remonstrances; have; enlivened the Turks to
*rind .. ha4 the. gull.tY4 a4ars gid..0 3 Qt ,11 9P.:
eriitself. P
The'lii r Aß4.6c:A' e t.. 4 .4 .l e4 •Pr§Yi!!..
.the i ltkople
-Syria - M.6 beyotWellinldepthiii.
ity'of .
.them, at\-.Diiinaaeus .were riot , :fat Ad..
death ;,.‘tAvelitY4v€l4l l PPAßd Mirvs7o.
other,elsnw - here,.,t;hey,l?st ri perly tllqr
.all. L o nd on' dointhittee Is raising large
.subscriptions, and Lord John Russel
Foreigniktiniatenis encouraging the mOve2
taint!! ••- • •x l l • ) • •• 1 • • • • err
1 li pas fti
-1" ' A1 t 4144 7 1 19 N 4* , e Tkt?.? r Ttit:
I+44Vitite Patriare O t t Ai-
It/ A.:I:Jr. !/•1 , 'II A. .1 1 1 tr.
SO li t . ' Bt ! l lg anS hoqoaf
• • •Iki lo 1,0 Nirn
WITOLE.Va, )41 ow
-,••••,-:;_„.-- ~,, • it:i'l .li. .it it *? ~..,,-•...
ran massacre. H e wes coNtoWn to mime:
p.little. est:ital . -6111 . 6f tife . ellidnitY foe' CI.
"oivii*&like, acid a:lio fiiida iii l ;it , lttrlipioottit . =.
iiity' to attacks tEnglandl.and, the friends of
' liberty,., • f!, Alas, it
.is yer'Y. 2 1.4 ift4. 1 4. , .d0P)14. 1 .4-
ble that in . : o.ur•tilie . , moye u syreptl i iy,itio
ihislp are eeCo'rded,tsi; the
. pipinciterS of 'dis •
order : and "Sidition,'"' (Giribillhi"tir t iiii)
. i, l than tolliiii . :Chfiatiaw . lieofile 'Who liviin
',beneath-the:yoke:off:the Turks. anditether
lia l fbarOwi t ruttioooi p.qopjfi for 2 ,7ostio . egia,n= l
Laipaticin,o ,pthe,rdas, F f aroi , e, ,under i ,,k.
smliJermidable wars, ' ; ( the cruades) ' i l - sii .
that ill a ParpanielifOf ie'ciiiiiihiiiitien r ," . •
(.E.iiihill'dy , vdfidlitrairatoielui*a'gone soi ;
• fiti"kii to' nraide)andlapplaudtatinan;wh e :in
. tdisdain.of all lawr i artd44stipe„ictrying ey .7 ,
434 '..Y B l l l e44 . oo7t lNE....!' o .igicli!', °,o P I P .
( lie : society: . It lain . s 4ieriregsl'isherier
Ipepent'thirili•and''apt 401iiinAliity-refetieidd'
condemn -: i the ';.Citth elle rel Won; , .WMOII ;is •
'the Only, one tthet•leads:to the. , .trath; :the;
only one 1444 t , .0, 1 0h,8 titi.o - e c'.47...Pn. , " *at: .
'can' heal the wounds of disordered s ociety .
;and sastain r itwhen it is wearyy . and abont.
to. fail:" '• ' All :iliiii . li veil Basil ' licilidbititi; ,
the . Mixer.) i te 'Patriarch iiiihd: lie i Ifollciweis:f '
bit the ,only,coinfort •iibich:Alie Pope and,
h''''P- 111 * ' ' I - th4dtivr,e4loo*( 3 4PAgiz.ii•• •
';.'",...i . - ..P . 9Polxa,PppY r ; Ely. l 7Epg , .3r•
igialLifise . and, his treasury, is 4 , that del'
Ash • flateriiiPii' Whi41 4 ,11 `'tlie ' . d4Piari
ea, absorb's 'all'iliehiveitaitiliftitlisw) iato it,.-
' "lint gltes:out•il4Lhingea4ll444 the t r o lliii f s • i
6E 1 4144 tinctlitiNCP*A *ii;?,ii,...r , LO 4 1 11 '.4 !
'rte PrR . ostteit 'OF atsaa.rilieti** : k4WiliAjai,
_ii4 Stix44i4 ! ,I ? av ,grJil.tlPl . ixiiiiiliKi•Aw°P
t l is t W a's• l i r ' 4 P , : 7°l3 ll l o HTV:".iPS' i llel,
• . V I : ' . 414:i li3 -..?.16 . -attic& 'liiiii in'
' Tinilk'ited ifylitiio find hist iith'iii7etl ( land'
1 illeii"cbritritifioted , /that he: hitec threatened'
1 'iPigdikiedVtatattif :Garibaldi lithalitiutrAplg.
'"vnlthe, lafitYkll ( h.4l. w . 9. l :^lMTli,k;:sil:
. 4 4 44 ,1 0: 1 Piait ) ,:Thlt.woutd . : b the signal ot.
;purse; for, • a teiiiiiii I :edilleatki4., ' 4 1 ( 113'
Western Powers "must .interfaMP.; 'Skidiiiii'
' /akin& eddldiiiiertiOar the britnt3of theieheek.
A . •
Atibtkernomoa,‘Oghteipttivct i ffatgL i to c hoT i
i inaseegt , l,ib4ies k *Aup,restymthe grlf eh
fguyeort4re,n(ing away .01 Ake enkage 7 :
meiitezolNlWirree,Ailighll4i4 *Wet) .
thle he r . l wd. s ullEllieltli`eroiiit'iireiel Isl?fiSeli''
I4;illtlthdliaeutheitiatilitiiii, not--allOw any:
.'otheirl i05.510cix4in5t141,4011701449411.111-',
gtain• f tcylth:e trifllqt r -I:f .. soo l n_upgag,
.mluld I rAse,,., : ap . t):l4i ourben d i N4iiies,.
wi t th Frances ff ii6ph ti Atstiliii4Nfotdd ;Ilk-
, e) r• , semi • .t . ,Tal • • 7 , :r
'sur,eclly ievto'ghef,-11 not' .iiiihr , Alidetitilf
ikkilg•Ntiplofs . •:*lx ;to*, htliiitheenJ placedAn:
'4A st.l4- -10,f isOg .i4t Mt f4it x4 ll :lPg§t fin dj'Aff '
)110 . Fil s . El qiifiPBtoi s 3 n ,;:•. ,, TpA ir il l ,ii.iem.l.
ay so , pa use
. ,pyopn4r, .o ' . t. e, 'sterna,
X..,,ei-11 tii4 ) Wil . 6 'hie" go ikritlY 'saying,
•' oo ireic 'arid lisfet,?4,Wiiil .FWV:. 'eifieetvtlitit`
' kilili ( is W il l soon)settld4Cnsid; . aralseceiming.
4iidefs P04!4931 1 . 1 4r91/9 11 0/14W,St.ri?1nFIF. - .
I rail% ArT4!l,itt,utq4Wia';',..TeOlikifir;
!a, tfin6 of great tri Wilton first; aild, , s , *424%1
the.Wl irlihncrlteitAilaihielitilnidakel- 1
'41411-: licit rietl.ttllAhenlistriliebiAdartfthe:
601111 illeaTiorteh - lifirmdshotsitaillitibityon.
.the dl ( I .§fif.? . ...fti'lltfic..o l4 . l . hdy-tkeo44# l 9i l o;
t " T •4 l k O . OiNgt e t3ti . ,P B l . VAPTuc:.:I-cfs. ,lii
11 ?
..Th \NTsizaer • is.
,t.f„t, e *Oat . alar4ing
chars 'f';•-•ll43e'dA exiin•liciiiib.6ii MVP
I i iiritNia'y hirdna daitiakiirg, qiivaroyid, 'al&
1 iheYd Ist no aiii)earancedflimprovediontg -0.1
ti --, .)1 , / ! Aroi.l.tii if) brcis ::•:.1:- r,-,,i (4 ,1 v1
loirg . ~ mirirviumivltAti. ,
. exe: f i 4s s e ,e
. : L pi•tr i n i. . : i nt . 1
hill te r- il f igNiiiMPErMan ;. tll
'when toolla e•to no Dd. • atters• • irndlthat:
'the io# nard s.teamers do inot-leali at . Cork :to
InOrro*.J ~ :111 93; 11 0!).dzie9q70 4 : 0 P.Pqd.• dein
!so: quite,§l,4qo4o7 b * ,, Tliwit. this will reach
!ili:iii - tinie for te s t, - •
; • [Solectrdel. . +
The - Word , of :the , Lord..l:.
*:Thy word, 0 Lord, like gentle dtwi l / 2 4'
Fells soft onlietirts,tliat pine: :•• ,
-,;•Lo'xd, to thy garden,:neer refuse ..1
This henitilly'bithir of thine., •s'
Watered freni'
• '• Let. eve , TY.,t•Ten.-
Put. orth anctblcissont-to thy , praise;.n
'And bear nanelOthkin'iiftek
117. w or& ir
i•Nvedgo)44 0 41 4°;
l ' f— ge44l. iko Irolle;17 4:.
AndApieideth flesh and bone. , ...f
LOf it go fOth.'
; • f .
4nd.ishattec.dil thermi l frdf Oh l/
And makes, the simple, Wise.
4 '..\ 4 ' Let • 'or
"•Ver , Sink 4t
still on every spirit shine,
,thy, light divine,,,
.For the ireaiiteitatiltaiiner.'
i A t f iffiktOteili .11 .f3 gAtilbAlit:o l 4sl.l .1; •
TTho::Priebyielly of Nis' quillarina hits - Inst,
geld ; a very pleasant and we trualirofitigg
pleetingceatt 2 lhisliore; Pa... , .. - OWe ; . bid , dui
priiisnre of receiving from the Presbytery.
of Pik.ssili 1 444 e &APP.. !, .4 r
dlvale.e,ommission,pre.viously• appointecto:
Pa. r prnsMuirtea ntt-'
tnrouldy-nignedt.petition.drom,l,ll,at ? kee l
and,:organze a flik7.v s k,93ere t .reppell
they found , the w4 - opeit u
the..eb inch. as. dire ett i td ,40 . „naine;
was added to our roll. A .l ..;i
..ilie:.sghwhiu_NA.tlvimito Tortufla,.
was repor*AtMiLip : ti . i!lottris
Canion'ls" o on o ure • 11l our
number -ilkeVls '110t;) BOORS& ddltarb
least, ititti-tite.regalaf :ininistnitioAl9£4he .
~;.F4440 1 t91,04. 1 17199.i'sre n g*JAM
dostitu . ,
.lu . ! t *
Bo'r t~i~b ~~
ii Y Y 4~in~HnDdbir
, . . - „
" Ilea/hal Vitilikkatte.
tP .
Giasooit; /Zile-int - 17th,
s -fe* - days in thei great
cif' of:GlTsgowpiwirieli:eatr.boest neP.elone.
of; 'Ord P. 1 .44! 3 .4007 111 ,M).l el4 l , l P l 9Yits,
Op i ,,Coekpeys sar-Aut Aits, ati utimteri Of ;
ship-bnilding, and .of incist•sith- 1
stantiallY tlie'll'hifkor ,
Kingddthi: The' eathedfal eailild Stcbango!ti
I tif"! . 9 :41 - rifP!k4. hoc, bßeqr
seven hundred,,Teate,aw;,arl .
beer}rePaired'-iebently', l •bdith
lid - Mistakable efidehee.e'dfuits inttofilitYll
„It ii 'the , . pioperty of 'the 'Established
,13t1sbyteriansiand services ; are held,inAparA,,
off it evry
,Sakhbath...,;) ieLtn!
,Through thelindnese.ot Mend !.
Ib 7 --y, I had the gr,
the St. .11.ollox-ChemivalaWorkarowned -by
Charles Tennant ST, qo::,,itilli:taargest estab
lishment of the kind in the world, lud,
hivinetig s tidleiegikiniki i4P
bently% 4fighel" ;Me P has• ''bedrisbfii tq ode
Being hundred , and r thirky-fie feet
higli,.and,fort3r tee . ten diameter. fA,tha j hase..
It' is thirty., fe l et i htaljer, thstudAt.
Sißavii) Th,no„o p A an4,lml,4lll t oi than any;
nited' iSttited: • 'lThet Wiishiugthnvilifonivi
Voiskt whew, finish,osl. The
fclikk,.e.#ll* . rbA•794794 tl 7 .f9tY r - 04e,
obleptafhhansig O l t obiletey hig4i
conducttit '1"" Erts
arto e,unp own ant arming
. 4 T-*l.7ral 4 / 2 .7nYi elltant. air rt
00:04:r0m3 . 44:43,A411134:4Ni
A SquareE(B.lines or lerna) ono insertion, 030 een&L; .0 1 0 h
,aataioqpezit insortion, 40 cents • each lino beyond oight, Acta..
B, l l isreo. l6fr dutrte, ! Au«) 4 3 ,01 W
:IA REDUCTION mane to advertisers oy (lie Yetir•
BUSTWESS-NOMCES Ot.TLnItIIOB 0r_1ea5",41.00:„4,41 .
Atlorial line;10 • •
, r 47 le)
fai beyond ill — • •
efttantii chemic als, e reach of• .
other olfaeloiTN •1 .01 flit 91asgowians; ;Wog' •
1e,,f418 te'd • O whehrkth'e' atinosphere is light.
Attemptirhave. /been( made to have the. es
eardshikent Irsipoved arom the city, as
'being a nuisacc.; Ibpt.ThoOy,,lksifing great
infitierice in courts' here as well as in the
• nited States i it holds
items„fOnnei position.
T he' Glikiow PniveisitStlnkildinse, on
Hi h Str'ea , (eirefy town- (Wank size in this
conntry , hass High Street in it,) are of a
' 141 7'5: 3111 4U 491:.,,LtififuelltteRPeefseee. • It was
ncodoubt r fa t ilyriable. once, inits .style of
architeetnie, and In i fashionable part of
~the eiti; but now it iiiicither. The mem
,lters of thetliteitlif -are men of eminent
u•. 0
cluwacter, profound learning, and- great
1 4` t ipd r i e i me , ~ , ,upa.. . '.: .'• .:
Glasgow ia, something;. like New-York :
: the, kesmfabipty _l4 places changes very
g muAlit. Seitiiiiiiket '(street) and Rridgegate
(street. ) )* 'on 'which were' once the residencei
an'it'businese liciuses 'ot the•a upper ten,”
riAlinoiv.the abodes• of the lowest, the ren
dilzvou 94'. thiey i es _ ! beggars, drunkards,
ragged urchins,
,huelsters of rotten fruit,
spelled ffah,,:ind " ha'penny" trinkets. If
. you will •walk*ough 'those parts of the
WilitieekAt4tee'dafleabotiteil 0 ordillo'chook: at
-yriglit, •, inn *ill , see, some sights• _rarely
afforded, Ism, happy to say, • in our own
cities. Saturday night is worse than other
nights ; because they havy F gotten 'through'
their week's work, a, aye Tpcpi,ved a
' little money; with Wiii6 thty niarlitge to
-get as mubh cheap 'spirits as will makethem
, L beastly drunk ;, then• youcmeed, not be e l -
,prised to s seeson?,e.of, tile sometimes palled,
"g"entle sex; emph4ticaly gesticulatin
(Sayers end s .lieenin like.) 'with' Clciied
- ,lttids, l inathill , direldtical of ' elieh other's "^
'''eye's; or perhaps al, policeman , will, by , 4a4
Ibldw, of_ t his 1 Nhistle, call, - some i of I the
~Rapaoni eak orsly.s t ts4 assist him in eonnying, l ,
11 45 a hati l a - -barrow, to ile i a l oss'up ; " same
unf4t :la& WRiture, YhoSe lickyeli 8f rdeoL
=idol% kalidol4e - hu inlleffhitelk; pilftfibietl.. l :
)I: e Sfotch , say, the Irish inhabit those m :
-vparta otOtiebejobiraglpnortAifh 7 4-like
1 , r 1 4 . ,aker' A i tke l epdma x p,lty z g!,, ,1 o f ,
. t
p.cloold 4fi,glaloBOric 1 03r."TeNt
1. , al wWfiaieoftbiJiidgebol. mato*, fitat!
u•tiliii ) deaeriptinisicaa. small 'portalinnoffit. If •
a'Thete are in the city about two 'hundred
~,churches, most of them Pzelb_zOrkitn, and
a numliei.i 7 r• c.hureh-gouag, people
as t' Ter say in anekity! 'Soee' of the
4 slidets abinsoftfteerr mir catesqbefore ;Cleven4);
ou'ollieL, lonaliabbith3 nvoihing,cf ark . almost
noromde,d;witht,people•gtiineto bhuroli. •illne.:
o tting ;ithich t4speaks Jaattil afcrftbe !Chun& 4
, ; bere l iat the' kreatinizzaher/o oeybunginient4i.:
• beki ; manyilinorgoilrashisitcpcithainxintioyra.
m'Argericatesidtrohtirnhestcm itto ow OS , I •," N.
't I, lllo3ektritillipte4lll:os.Bo.'fri•tlttigbiti`n
i.tactetAh; ithie ll'.EdiPlmiti.,4inkincteer tat-u"
~ w o " 1'4h:414.41P fit 41 1• 11%1Aiat l'Aoday, AO), r
Jill Anit.; .. Tlae,ro awete PlVentritweetirioltni „
i';tll•6oa i 44,N0,14Stbmts .fl)l4;iabo4tlitoia Mu-,
riklAr ands Withonao armetatebt The -
'Review -NrgAilelcl v ililthe. Qlkeo44l:B pp* * just
, its,ek of ffullyiuoa Palace, and at the foot
• : 0,14 1 41 2 1'•;e .Seato•nwlii B 4 ,•(- 4 #4,14
I:oein' 'amphitheatre-111e and rising, from ; .
r ' OA 1 'll 'bf . ttie"(Sieen*; Part 'AV an 'angle '
, i;
'cof)lt o t'llikYtfii%•del•rea,),i/tiforded , hicifiost
iliwora leepaitiontofthe•spectatorenfongfee- :
m i,p,t,ht Aegiem. s Res IMajesty v t.he r Qiisp,,,,
c ant ,
P p rt 7 prthe_ Royal ! tainly, zialb
aklZll4.4 l 4ll'aitk* . arleo!
' de - die v igit 3rdui: , readers' that the' Queen" •
'lttbke itenibie 'like , her , statues' and like
'nkisses thawanybodylelse. 'The British`,4not
~.;wArgrin'go to, f indulge I the idea that, their
t Quer 11(l i hIPWing t ampon % her statues and
pictures rem - 301110, fair . young lady—per
httysi 44f nrikS-iibel4Yolcs no More like 'the
Mother of the Royal family than the Presi
. dentiof the United State*-7-..witkate excep
tion of being sometn: l l4 , m9ftefelPiPatit in
ROL,Pitaitiot give yonit fall description
t r opthe, Review, Suffietrit 'to say-that it
was 'a nompleta success % and • by far the
•. greatest_inhlitary.display „Tow' writer, ever .
• mitnessea• we Yankees not being ariiili
ry pet" e, in time of peace.
' 4 The: 'no4l,l32'6. 'here has 'been' ‘ •
' cool this season, and now theretis a great
oleitl ! of ptin.-A Wheat harvest • has • • not., yet
commenced-lit•,.: 1
.:Rumor are tgoad that Gia-ibkliii • will
httnek the :43iStriaDS• S.G.W. '
• •
• !The; Inspiration :of the .
When Do Tocqueville was befe, lie asked
4: 7 Stdibath soltrioi: • He was struck
seeina 3 l.3ilile in the Lapis of almost
every chili. "'" 'common," said. he to
his 'friend? ‘vitiVirliit mighty:influence it
mast 164641,0'045e nation."'. •
Think orthelithitanbered Sabbath School
- .Piipilsiiiviill:ChrfstignAiiiids,: each with a
-,.b00k in -his hand: '•lifore striking still
is, the: tlicnight killY , Christians• in all
A la , littinreach his 'private room,
'Wore: they• go into the
r,Woldo Unoad' ' this one:book. What must tbeibobklielio'itirhishthe minds and hearts
Lob spii itital people' , with' exhaustless sup-
Cf . iiklUghte and emotion. Not so,
.ShilEsPeaYe nor =even Bunyan, 'copying so .+:
- .lteTosely fro* therßible g ican fill sucka:place.
I noie few' ]itutyan tie" , sop more,",..
said a; diitinguishod • xeialtionary htdy t near
••liert-eod, to her husband; "Bunyan tires
itic;.brit I can hear you read the Bible with
fatigue." - _
Why Las not Joseilftii's HiStiiiik'of the
4 1 4rpown wig]. ,this book when re
;l4-Anc% the very siviiethings.? Because iospi
d ratio; Vaiiroit6a int L c;tte very ' liovghte,ai,d
.languag r e r of t tligßible f . 4 q#n•Cailitatidefilh it
any, More thaw; itoipctui iniatomititi smile.
-,by 4 : public fpwiker o of Bible
Aliinguae l , 144, ow , e . . .audience'
,bc.yondr piplanatio .n; except from
itspinadattlialleik. "
GodlikiitAiiiii that this -'bOok Was'to be
:OW •s'piritnal••••th ought' arid
— life; w 4 ;4 11 4-0 0 1. inWe 14 11 1 guide
.l Ire wkr, ' cartk`op i mpthiiig, en
:;dowed ,the'sorth withthe niyriferioui power
t i.of magi?ieftstt gilide the•mariiier lAA not
k let tiiiiriiiiiPWithout - TabsWel.lsotiiie of in
rainattowto guide to. , lkeavel4,o
',f` 'But did a man have inspiration•io saying
'Lome of these. ,vlry cqpipan thins
amt pitt See that rope
tlievoitrha i in Rubee'S pi Ante?
- Wits ltubenh's geniti , regAiisite to paint that lt .
• CoAld•iipt a., ocaionon painter,thayi n ..,
einade: conceived t ie;nti
..inthordi nary
iuMran migh t not 'hi4e: done
A l ri* ze -litt le so.
ngs •
• stunting 'or; ttettief uoS !fritter therirhule.l :
'hway. -criihetiprincipleis .of•oriticismlyibiett
''slime: apply.ßibl94.4l4•iintt,'
' the At.henmut n yf0.?14 pause a titan desiisCd2.- 7 4Yr.
1,.4(‘ .1 , 1).;• '
Nib& latiiiiti'"a
• Ir"YT
We'cannot s give the p osop yo ,bu
this i§t.h‘ti r tiOt ? ;
sing tit9sittitliiiniihg:titthtroel , oes,a e
in& AtvaiXikogst 't.nrn to bgeoltue, t.hecATV
in thelesert needs, no proof at i
Ofiggitt`"lolni tillirbetelmee
mit ifoitbtrul ,'The
rof of Inuniutteout , Wets.re4,
nin.STßieTien:; 3 it i lltrkt r eitiththlPYiffegf.itlili s
~.mfo!rilacl'alfsifliauffSigi, nisFF"Flen
there a remedy but stirilind• and 'aoin'g. -a°
10W AjiatAd 2 4 . l lsll 0 aleiburAsl'oa litumat,o, s
• Publication Office :
&lairs BUILDINGS. 84 Ruin 84, PIMBUTION, PA. -
Abyggi umENI444I kl .
• 747 - fe rji •
IDAVIDz.II.I' I,IIII3IEiY C 04411111
l'aOriuzroas AND PUBLI3 •