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1 [tars ne $Ensh, }otos at no juntan ^trin«, ^ecks ncilbtr Jjiatt nor ^pplause: T O L.X X X. {«o.mw.g i C O N TEN TS. CaoosD PAO* -UtWr from tbaj&ut-tfcmdmcorlóle, "J* Dirwla UlgblT I!cJ»on ami Emm* Tout*» CfttUo* oft A, 8. Twitch. Tho Bajito* of KfUhoa. Tut -OrtnUo* L brijtu» iîjraa Dook. Trosseontfonui trip la «od BallHOUi'olumlficiu Piles. Ulbte RooUltKt.TUoalra. nun» P*o*,-.ironiOB wxt toa Hon«told* Ikfck Uevtnw*. Pomol IU1 at MttulotJ tar Jay Juit aocolntf. Ml*' «ai*a«.» AdmítUcifloaa,»1 Cifròdi moi McóUèb fttd Hscontois. Mr. Urtatami» Vm, Tsdè ty fligiiili X>ajr. VolooblB FnaluifioÌTha U, fl. Giunti y Of ira, Wliot «Boy Did. FIFTH Ì^flE-UbO» la UM BjvlfHaftlloÜd Vlocyord and Wtiiar Itami <àfifllortól To jjctìfc»«fon, 6jmgUA ìtó* ilo». AtraiO'OlQubmr. Bpectai Strtìci n.' &i»hiis.é,è ai. tmlmímtiq&flii*'«im i Pao*. lía Man JïloSUU be 14TIÎ Aiata? Tèa Utt eterni. ' Ur. Koldo, P*t*otiiiluìu W*filto'l»-' Tù,e BB BpcaktD* Üoà." Bpirntnitam In «a* York «li*. Fite of UeOfloaj Boom, Bcctartan varieties. Uw of ToOtóco bt Bofé. Loiter fren New Scath Welct. Titosuo Pota«. K g w rk fiik tt. Kotea aed Extracto. «r a n Paa».-U r. or Promisest Boote tor Mie et tr». oflloe of the BaUfSfrpWJooüpbJûsl JonrseL Kloceüeaeaeo MTortîKuatnt«. KitMtTH Pa«*- Medititua and MedlomaWp. üiootl/o (tf* V. Sptrtleol Pratertuty, Jw pb Coook 6bowa u p.uuidi ad GrthfidOiy. MUooUuaoru AdrnrtlonoontiJ BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH. Of Alexander Aksakof, the Pioneer Spir itualist efp.umhi. by n u o s o x T irrt i.e. To American SpirltniilistB, the msino which sufad* at fcho head orthlo ru-uole, la familiar, and all know omnsthlng of the unwearied efforts of this emthoot man. to uring to Europe the knowledge of UplHfa«Item, Knowing that the sketch of his Ilf«' would ha of deep Interest to the readers of thejo!7hnii. I bavesoughttoembodysonio of the moot conspicuous of his efforts. BeaHy, 1 have only presented ono side of hli double life: that rotating to Spiritualism, leaving htiolhdffi career, which la not less iatereotingl wholly niunentliiiied. -W e horn nume, self-sacrificlng Spiritu alists in America, but none who exceed bins in devotion. B e has counted rank and position as nothing, and without a thought sacrificed Ms wealth, feeling more than re paid. l i the cause he loved prospered, and bestowed on others the happiness he had found. Alexander Aksakof wits b o n In 1833, at Replolku, to the fortune of bis father, t i e overmnent of Penza, Russia. After havjg completed bis course of studies at the Imperial Lyceum of Si. Petersburg, an In. stitutlon privileged to the ancient nobility of-buraia, he entered oh a political career which, with little Interruption ho has fol lowed to the present. He Is a descendant of an eminent literary family f his Iffante, 0, Aksakof, is the author of many works which ore regarded os classical productions; his two sons, cousins of Alexander Aksakof, S Is proficient in the; Slavonic language, which has formed a distinguished feature In E ussibb history; the second, Ivan (John!, is one of the most dladngulshea literal ears and writers on pnblic law In the country. Notwithstanding these predisposing drcumatancea, and his love af the classics, Alexander Aksakof remained another year at the Lyceum, engaged In the studios be most delighted In, which were not those relating Ito literature and politics. lo his early youth by the exceptional droomstaneesot bis family, his attention was attracted to religious and philosophical questions. The retro«o /jm a n be regarded as the S ir of the reason wherefore of life. In the LyoBuru he became familiar with the many volumes of Swedenborg.. What ever makes an extraordinary impression In Boasts, has Its oppose«as well u defendere. and M. Aksakof found enjoyment with E ew es read by M. Aksakof waa, B eil in the French translation be was bythepractioof the world of BIÜBÜB m e te «««1 formas, movement and activities; the mind as the only foundation of bappi06681 the conduct or life being graded by the knowledge of the truth. The ra tional aolotion of. the grand problem, of thtfl OHICAQ-O. J U L Y 2, 1S81. became determined to know Ml that con cerned Swedenborg, and procured with great difficulty, not only all the works of that author, bat the test German, French and English hooka treating on the subject, The revelations o f Swedenborg In relation to Spirit-world, formed the soul of bis theo logical doctrines. The naturalness o( there anrl the extraordinary psychological fr...1 ties by which the author penetrated... mysteries of creation, engaged the entire «Mention of M. Aksakof, Elevated as Is the faith of thè orthodox English, GrecoCatholic Church, the doctrine of the New.fern pal-tn" appeared to him to be a true Inter pretation of the rational Christian religion, 11m was delighted with the dearness of understanding i,which extended; over the whole domain o f religion and philosophy; mnetrated by this new truth, be made a special study h i the science of correapondence," on which 1» based the spiritual senes of the Bible, aaease Swedenborgonly gives, as In perfect accord with the words of the. Muster. M, Aksakof studied tills; science" and this ainsh In the master work of. Sweden, borg, The Arcana Ccteita." which con tains an explanation of the spiritual sense of Genesis and Exodus. Swedenborg bod applied this method only to certain parta of the Bible, and M. Aksakof extended his research, applying the science to the interpretation of the Evangelists word by word. He explained the lirst bin chapters of Bt. John which was a most difficult work to prepare himself to extend his reeearohes in all directions, And the better to teat the Old Testament, Be studied the Hebrew language. He found in the work of 8shre d'oltvet, Lo Larnnu hibrdiyi«restitute, the elements of a philosophy of the Hebrew cruel mar, widen he appropriated to devoted himself with the same Ardor with S T w W b enraptured sens«. Endowed by nature with a harmonicas character, philosophical and Intuitive; preeminently positive and systematic, whatever he studies he Is never oontent un---- 'y masters his subject In dings and details; hence when he entered thlscarrent of thought, he Latin. Swedenborg himself wrote to Latin, end M.Aksataif, when rendering the ideas of hla author Into Ttuaeian iottnd the knowl edge of the original absolutely necessary; and hero a new difficulty presented Itself. The style, o f Swedenborg Is peculiar, abounding In unique forms, and IS often obsoar». To make a perfect translation into Simple Hessian, M. Aksakof pursued for many years a thorough coarse of special philologlcal Studies, and of his native tongue. Ke began by a profound study of the B ia simi lo rig; age to assist him in thla research ; oeside toe liv in g language of t b r he had th e assistance of sm lnenl men of his country, and M. Dahl, eographer of Russia. Little by little thin eminent scholar exchanged his received, ideas for the doctrines of Bwedenborg, and became an adept In tbeir profound mean ing. It was on bis account that M. Alisakof published bis first work In Igei on Swedenborg: A Consistent Exposition of the Spiritual Sense of the Apocalypse, after "L'apocalypse B lville of that author; a work written In French but immediately translated into Itneslan by M. Dahl. An intimate friendship was the natural result of this nnlon of science and convic. to which ail bis studies r ritmi and theological, was ions of Swedenborg s works Into Russian. In thla task, he was assisted by the Interior sense of the works which an swered the supremo problem of our ex ist enee, ana and rewarara rewarded ano and ausiam«; sustained by oy the cne graffi; i Ideas by which... he was inspired. 1 In translation of Keavetf and-hell IBM Ms was published at LeipzE-. but It was compolled to await for more propitious times for its appearance in Russia. Swedenborg being the first of seers. It was natural that M. Aksakof ebonld take up the study of animal magnetism, and enjoy all works on spiritual revelations obtained In tbia manner, agreeing an they au did in essential poinla with Swedenborg. In w 1while searching the libraries, be came by chance on "Nature's Divine Revelations." by A. J. Davis. Tbe title did not attract his attention bat tbe cualiiicatlon otlu.e author, The Seer and Clairvoyant a t onoe impressed him. He was rejoiced to find most remarkable proofs or tbe principal points In the revelation offiwedenborg con cerning the Spirit-world. They dlflercd in dogmas concerning Christianity, it wss true, bat all Important, that only in dogmas, while (bey agreed In the great facts of Bpirit-exinenee. In order to form a correct judgment of both pbjslologjagl and psychological phono, menu, M. A k salffstones saw the necessity of a tborougb understanding of tbe exact sciences: the perfect comprehension of the spiritual man, necessitated the Understand ing of man physically. With this object In view, In 1SS5 he Inscribed himself as free student of tbe faculty of Medicine of the university of Moscow, and for twoyears pursued the studies of anatomy and physiology, and as supplimestary, chemistry and physics. He soon departed from the re straint Imposed by sdenttae authority, the resort o f bis experiments' in human magoet* a translation Into Russian and i at S t Petersburg In of paryl work entitled, Magnetic He-readily understood and eompreheoded by Intuition. This, with tbe French works on magnetism, gave him the first, and Incomplete Information of the jpiritual move ment In America, and with bis accustomed habit he at once sought all works Dealing on the subject, but fiunil in Russia an ab sence of all such books,and great difficulty In procuring them. Not until the end of ie(7, did he procure the works of Edmonds, Hare and the Revelations of Davis. The tendency of bis em men»ted Intellect had been progressive. Began by Swedenborg this tending received new Impulse by tbe Revelations" of Darts, and nil the corres ponding revelations from the ecstatic realm of the human soul. He studied with particular rind continu ous attention the v/orke on magnetism, philosophy and Spiritualism of Cahagnet whom in ifvgl he met St Pans. The reading of the consecnttve volumes of Davis and the grand works on Spiritualism completed tbe emancipation of his mind. In his preface to tbe translation of Swed enborg, ho gave the status of modern 0plr Itualiem, In its relation to the revelations of tbe great seer whereby be justified their puhllcatlue. The following Is an extract from this preface: Tbe theological works of Sweden borg have engendered a sect-n common and unfortunate- occurrence to tbe trans mission of grelrt Ideas, so much does man love the 'Jursre in verbs mujbbll1 Not withstanding all the spirituality and all the broadness of the philosophy, Ids disci ples rest with, tbe letter; astounded by the Immensity of bis revelations they will not go farther; for them It Is not a step advantlng to higher altitudes but, a finality, in the present work tbe tbeologlcd-dog. malic side is nos presented, but the more important Information of Swedenborg In regard to bis personal experience In tbe Spirit world; for us be Is not s theologian but a seer arid medium." This preface drew on I t Aksakof from the little circle of devotees to the doctrines of Swedenborg-of Grim he had been a member the moat violent recriminations. He was thus compiled most explicitly to give the reasons tor bis apuilacy. The result of this discussion was the publication of "the Rationalism of Swedent-org: a criticism of bis doctrines on tbe Bible. Leipzig, To this work was attached as an supendlx, the gospel according hr Rwedenborg. five chapters of tbe gospel of fit. John, and an exposition of tbelrspirltual sense according to the doctrine of corres pondences, M. Aksakof devoted himself during the years or IBM to 1887 to this exegettcal labor, which became a powerful lever of criticism for the perfect under standing of Swedenborg s theology. The object of his ileal work on Swedenborg, was to prove that bis rationalism was not imaginary; that the principle argument of Sweaenborg to prove tbe divinity of the Bible, was not rational, for this same method o f exposition which proved the excloatvelv divine character of the Testament, was alike capable of appucatlon to many other books of poetry und prose. In litastratlon, M. Aksakor, presented Dante, and the history of Nestor, of whom he gave tbe spiritual sense; and fartbermore not onlyon this cardinal pt-lnt.but otirer capital poeltions he showed, a» the ground ot Ms own proposing to lw iriatlonahand bv him self refuted,-'id coaxesueutly logically in consistent. We quote tbe last tin «of this work: My only object has beed to erclle re search, after truth: to cast Into tbe minds of the dlscip!«o first spark df doubt in tbe Infallibility of tbeir Master, and to deliver them from the magic circle, in which they are bound by tbeir faith In-the divinity of his revelations, which is the principal cause for tbeir melancholy Immobility, and eh genders intolerance and fanaticism in All. (P. 5187)» With all his prof-rand studies of Sweden borg. M. Aksakof did not cease to in vestigate tbe fundamental principle of religion In general, and of psychology in particular; one thing he regarded as inraniestable. that If the mystery which enshrouded the tinman soul was ever penetrated, aad-tbe fact of Individual Im mortal! ty ad mitted tn to the ranks of «dense, it must be bvtbe.assidnoos study of the phenomena cf Spiritnahtm. The works or Hardee began to penetrate Russia, and M- Aksakot had something to offer bis countrymen Bed although in s foreign language be promoted tbeir wide circulation. The materialistic tendency of the times led bfm to give a higher vs us to facts. With this obfeat In view be trans lated tbe work of Prof. Hare,and published it at Leipzig tn IS». Through this means he discovered another translator of Davis s works, H. Wtttig who at tbe prompting of tbe eminent naturalist and phllmuphah Fees von Esc-nv.-eck, bad translated many of Davis s works, but had nut yet found a pub Usher. The translation of Davis by M. Aksakot not yet receiving tbe Unction of the censor, bta attention while tn Parte tn IBdO, was called to Che stranae fact that not a single volnine of Davis s works was elthertnparisotlouduu.andtbetmpoasliiutty of providing anything for the Spin tuallst of hit own country. Induced him to effar Mr. fgbt ouig ^sks a ^taring. l%.z ZZr.o*m. I of this preface was given in Memoranda. Tbe first letters of M. Aksakof to Davis are reproduced. In Idrpi the Magic Staff" waa published, followed in 1 by the Revel ations." In hs7;; the Physician appeared with a leilgihy preface by M. Wlttigand another by M, Aksakof. Impelled by his unconquerable zeal to propagate the doc trines of Spiritualism be secured M_ Wlttlg to translate tbe principal works on that subject; of Hare. Orookra. Edmonds. Wal lace. Owen, and the report of tbe Dialectic Society. Finally, In order to Inform tbs Germas public of tbe progress of the movement, he In 1-71 began the publication of the " P ty M bbuc Htudiett," a Monthly devoted to tbe presentation of facts and tucorlej of Spirit, uulis»:. This journal has been favorably received by (ns scientific associates and is one of tbe must able, ' philosophical and scientific exponents of the cause it advoeut bowwere the new doctrines and Ak oakof received In Ruant»? The status of spiritualism may be tearnbd by an article written by him in i m, under tbe title Spiritualism In Russla. tind published in Humas Nature, and Which waa, after a time reproduced by M. Pierart In his "Councif of Free Thought, In M. Aksakof received no obstruction from the Russian censor, either in regard to Ms many German publications or his journal. Most fortunately the aclentifio class to whom he apianled. were much tetter ac quainted with German than English. Thanks to this circumstance.htagerman publications exerted a great effect In prop agating in their minds a true understand ing.of Spiritualism. In this manner be be came acquainted with it Yourkertteb, Professor of Philosophy Inthe University of Moscow, who Is not only ah admirer of Davis, bat also a zealous defender and ardent propagator of Spiritualism. He nev er e io w sb bis convictions, nor loses oc casion tospeak In public, and in the midstof bis colleagues in the university urges tbe importance or this qeertbra, Hu rook a dreo and v>tal interest In the publication«of M. Aksakof, and brought them all to the attention of the censor of the University. Unfortunately for the cause this eminent roan is no longer of this world. M. AfcsaJciif paid tribute to tbememoiy in anartlc.'e which he published In 187«Jn the Revue Russe, under tbe title of Medlumsblp and jclenee." In IB70 be -1 reposed lo M. Bontlerof, Profesaor of Chemistry In the University of bt. Petersburg, whose sister in-law, tbe cousin of M Akaidref. manifest«!! some degree of medlumslnn. to form a c irc le for lire Investigation of Spiritualism la an ex perimental manner. This noble scientist and lover ot truth, did not hesilaiek or«' moment. The circle was formed nsiullv of tour persons: tbe Professor..bis»Uter-tnlaw, Mrs. Aksakof, who was endowed with reoisrkakbte mediumfelic powers, and M. Aksakof, This was their first experience In Spiritualism, und they took no personal part >n tbe excitement of table turning. Tbe result of twenty «dances, attended by M. Buutlerbf, was the admission of tbe reality of thé phenomena. In 1S7L Mr. D. D Home arrived In fit. Petersburg; for tbe first time So the life of M Aksakof wss evidence of tbe grand and beautiful spiritual- msatfeatatton given through Mm, the truth ot which be has no doubt, hiving faith In tbe reliability of bumao testimony presented to him in such a manner that be.could out doubt. He was not tardy in furnishing 41 Routlerof the occasion to assist in similar séances ; and as the result, be was fully convinced, and a stance was given by Mr. Home to the Profew. /«of tbe University of»t Petersburg. The details of this «(once and tbe «m e r sien of Pr or. Boiitlcref b&s been raiotei by M. Aksakof In the Spiritualist," So. Ï1, ÎB71. When tbe experiences of Mr. Crookes, were published in tbe'quarterly Journal of Science. M Aksstof immediately trans lated it, and at last, after all Ms tong years of.weary waiting, he bad tbe extreme pleasure of presenting tte Russian public wjth tbe drat book os Spiritualism. Ils title was, "Tbe Spiritualism of Science, experimental Investigations on the psychic force by Vi. CrookQk P. E R: corroborative testimony by tbe chemist, R- Hare; tbe mathematician, A de Morgan; the naturalist. A 11 Wotlace: tbe physicist, C Variey. and the Itlvesugstors. with id designs; translated aud published tij A Aksakof i II 1871 n zealous Russian Spiritualist. Mr,' Levof, engaged a French media. C Bredjf, to visit St Peter b u g : M_ Aksakof profiled by this oocasiob to arrange weekly vdanees tor himself, to which 4L Bootterof invited his friend and oouragur, M. Wagtar, Pro fessor ot Zmfiogy to pomcipata. After six tnont. a, sad toner stances wll3t Eredtr. and with thun. Ii-Aksakofi[irsHi fay e s lte a *, opened the campalrme by his celeba M letter pubhstted Th7^ April S o. <lfi78> o t the Revns de i'europeq" - - of tbe better class of Russian muatb Great O« jyae taken fay the press, and the cniverais which forced tbe MCf«y phyffiqne touominaar acommittoe to invrattgiu the pbanomeca nf mediumship. The honor okthe nouliagdon of She bat sommtttee. s trs tiy aateottsc. to r th é tem p riaattoo of this questton tehmgs to Brfsslk. This noanadtls e tony eonlldag ts the pteut ty of 4L Aksakof. rented d m to mate Kia m : emery ir r u p m n la tor Umsl S* Was th'as» M e to esf i fihattlteitote of Dr,, fjeuy tar USTO. 18 ai..icyit, ;uu vw iu u i. of the total absence of mediums, proper to bring before such a body, fie Visited Eng land jn tbe autumn o f 1B75, but was un fortunate in finding mediums who be Sonsldered sufficiently remarkable und'reliihle. Hearing, however, favorable report* of tbs medlunuhlpdf tbe Petty family at New Castle, the manifestations occvrriogfaehtad a pendant curtain in front of which the mediums were aeated.be visited thefamlly, and Ms experiences were so satisfactory that he eneu ed tbe father and two sons. Unfortunately by the cliarige of conditions and ilmm-uce of the mother, who was tbe principal modltun. the tuedlumiittc fores* were not sufficient to produce any resultafter four e<*b«e, 11. Aksakof seeing tbe hopelessness of the attempt, diasuntfaued the stances and returned tbe mediums. He then engaged on E.'/giMr lady, with remark able nimlsumlstt-i faculties, and offered her serrlren to the eomrnrtae. Tuts lady «bt being a profeuluaal utcdluin, desired to reccsin unknown, and was presented to the committee under the nsnu of Mrs. Ctoyer, Mr. Crookes, on page Sfidhof Ms "Research es" relates his exoerieocca with this lady; at hi* residence, Aksakof bod tbe pleas ure of making her acquaintance. The production of the physic*! manifestations to tbe plain light wholly exceeded his ex pectations, and Re at last thought the necessary medium for presentation to tbe committee bad been found. Bke at first deciuied the offer, but yielded to his urgent eoliritauon and. arrived In bt. PeUnSatg in mid winter, xocoiaponlwl by her two daughters, whom she would not trust to the hands of strangers; this was a most meritorious ant. one which the history ct Spiritualism to genera! and Splritnalum id Russia in particular should not Ignore; Tbe second series of official stances com menced before the cammittee i n. January, Ir-'ti- The ffiaulfestatiou began a t the Jlfsc afaoae. The rapping* were plain and dis tinct and ot the sums character as those which drat called the atteatloti of the world a t Rochester in ISto, in trie p ra w n «o f th e ' Fax girls, nod witnessed to London by Mr. Aksakof a t the home of Mre. Kate FoxJeukeu. Tbe tipping and etc ration of the table were also produced bclose tbeeom mlttee, being everytblrut he expected for the commencement Prof, ijoutierof, «id id. Aksakof niteitdid these Biauces fo rth * purpose of wltoeesiug the phenomena, anti being near tbs medium; Pul alas I to this cose froib the beginning, instead o f an im partial s m /iimc investigation, th s commit tee were determined to prove the rphenoorwna of medipnxehlp had no existence. Their -action pat to ehame even the shameful methods of the Harvard oommtttoe. They proved ibemselre* either euwards or rasc ils entirely beneath tbe high «tt.rsafios to which they «tore W d by Che public. Tne medruin in the words of these judge* who had passed judgment before they met *t tne Brat -tam e, mod* all tbe * -.ixi tomsvtarns, and Prof, MendMeyef. onr*..r prin cipal personages of ttie commit. -oursrt not like a geutiemaa Put tike -, that toe medium bad an lustrum«: *..*»sated by her skirts lo which as* res*.. y«d. Tuns terminated tbe scientific history of Spirit ualism m Russia. Awaiting tbe rejur* of the committee K Aksakof nouttoued hla -.'. gutiotlyn* with different medturns, which resnlted to bringtog Dr Slade from Loudon tout-feterabmg in January. I87e, but when l j arrived,.the committee hud ceased lo exist and Kussja was eugagsd to war with Turkey. The puuiic mtod wtaoeesprod by other suujecte. The experiences of Plot. Routlerof and i l Aksakof in epirreay.eete-a'tic direction were out satisfactory. Athdfign ins vbtt to S t Petersburg was sot»a,productive as might have bees, his passage io G e n u c ;r and its resuite forms a memorable epoch pi the history g f /spiritualism. The experiences of F ret Zotiner and many-alter eetobrateri men of actonoe wish htos. id Decsmfaer, and in May 1*74, wee* mo*, tporratton. and are already known armud toe work! The proud German who in hi* scienttfir prosurnpuon would scarcely deign to sp ssx o f. spl ritualism wo* overwhelmed fay tbe «to» la Mmg <rv>f-ryffci»r Of th o RiMSxIt&xtxIjsm* s&a an ImpnfsegiVKLtobpirjiakiistc whxci. bore down ereryttilng betore it. This m a n m fully repaid IS. Aksakof for all the auensea1» had made in Bassta, and the tong and partem iabon fay weich be nod prepared tbe way to Germany for Chi* fisffi reautt, When we coiaidnr toe great efforts of Prut Slighter, tbe advocacy of FroL Firiy of Rercf. Prof, a o ffoaas of Wurrbarx, and, of Fro?, Ftobte, wfavpabiimj deseuta not only the phenomena, bat to* doctatoee of feinttiafiam. we feel that M. Akaakof ragdk enjoy a deep eatisfehsoa is a result so which -be has more than norane etat. cobtrtfaased. se. Si- r I,vacui nomarli iiîs. permlsatoc toc to SO ppubliai; in a & niuutoiv ju u n talo ftt r:sw of Mediamah was nuifmd by to * b TitoMshsi-. Here s fané o f t, tenie* to the ptypambto» «f l -to Rasato, sod toe M bite eagari ta ta r e to jv to tj * a i* S * «t «s to «n a n au ouser m o m. X, Ak M ie. A ut pesgasm» s q â y u

2 X, R É L I Q - I O - P B C X L io S O P H I O A X j J O T J B N a i, JULY 2, LKTTF.lt FROM TXIK EAST, Thomas CArn-YX-B, "lo TUiuvik lira ut?"-r- v Horaon *SD EmtA_Tom.K -Cju.usm ou A. B. Fiutscu. Tira ïjruu.tko o r Kîtiin- ha. That Outuooox Cîfiubtiaw Uymn- BOOK." Mbs. SUimU.K»'* Het-noo». D* pahtuni OP WltlfJASI ribbbooou. To I60 minx of lioke)ltli> Ftinwçph!t«l Journal : la II A paradox10 u y thm lbe ' ««' f,*?: cots Ilea In succeeding V I am inclined to think not. Uni thought coma lo mo white rnry failure» olteu prova bbl lolllol Bleps lead iaa Ui b soul upon to tho mountain«u tito Ideal and lbe beautiful. An otcfaftl failure, under lira govern ment of a Ood Infinitely but that imperfccllotti and»ocftlîfid evil of al) kinds, would Anally be overruled for good, an Impetuous and dissatisfied hearer jumped from Ills teal, and»urcnsticaily iwkw; Is evil. good, thonî,,.,,, 'Not till we ego the end of It, was the calm reply of the venerable preacher. THOMAS CAHLYI.R. One or England's great men. preferred lise log bis body laid by ihe side of b» devoted com pjmioji, rather Ilian in Wralminstcr Ah- boy nmong the ilebrls of king«, himself Iko klogllcat of All. For this I admire blin. Ho waa an egotist, a uyalc. a worshiper at the flhrloo oiforco; these I did not admire In ldm. itâebfar England on nno of my tour» around tho world, I felt anxious lo ace the great tfcotoli philosopher o f Chelsea,' and taking the necessary steps to floeo.was kindly told by several In London that any effort ia that direction would be fruitless. Even the talented Mrs. Do Morgan discouraged mo, saying Uo was very aged/* "quite iiiflm *nnd^ avf rac to seeing»iraueor all of which it»* teftsified my desire to see him. Therefore, one afternoon, uuaccompanied Imt friends, ami without letters of futroductlon, 1 jumped into a carriage), asking lo Uo dropped down at the residence of Mr. Carlyle, naming tbu street. Ho was near hi door taking a sort o f a sun. bath. Passing my card to the servant I was invited to walk to. The room was unique, quaint and old. My method o f getting to see this sago and prophet of the new day was anything but fashionable, or orthodox in style, and I keenly felt It The English aro very good, however, at condoning Yankee peculiar!, life*; tor which, with many other things I hold them In high esteem., I shall never forget Thomas Carlyle; Ufa speaking genius and weird appearance. Jlo had the student's itoop^houmers, and looked to me, wrtnklcd,gruffy and grand! H e had the Scotch contour o f face; a harsh husky voice; shaggy overhanging eye.browa; a deep searching eve, and u most commanding presence. True, no became a doubter,a faultfinder, peevish and somewhat sneering in hls late ycars-let ua have charity.. No ooo is perfect, and to see one»inner atoning another is painfully amusing I! should like to aco the follow fug stirring and truly spiritualistic words of hls In the JOUUHal: 1 I IH'I row so more betioji my (leur father with tbceo m* life I» a» s tale that baa been Soldi; yet undar Time o.t<-«jo UoC. we lti.ll In.DEC blotior rlatool bo Jog. f f i «l.ü e. 60. (»lieu.fi,j All I6at» «6o]y In l/ice 0ln. 1 cob n. s.ïr.âsr. rcrsw. ^,r,r»«'aiï sxuri touch U no lancer. I miithl Almost ear ble aplril eceina to have eaterea lato me rto clearly do I dbeera end DKSTOHB HKW BOOK. I Am m on thon pleased with Mr. Denton s tolomo "la liarwio Right)1 Thore was pressing need of this book, hndi meriting it, it will bave au extenalvo «Alo. I pray of both Spiritualiste and Materialists to purchase and diligently poruao it The Aathon la aa evolutionist;,o am I aad yet, I bavé beau and «till am a strenuous cppocor of many of Dar. win s hypotheses. No clenr-headed tblsker iv ;r confounds or uses Interchangeably the dissimilar terms, Darwinism and evolution. Mr. Denton in this volume criticises with an unsparing band Mr. Darwin s tbserlca of the "Creator's originally breathing lira Into one or a few forms upbraids blm for Ignor. Inc the "spiritual lid o of the universe for making nltogether too much of "natural»election, and for several other positions. On the other band beholds many opinions In common with Mr. Darwin, and so do a majority of clergymen. On pages 24- cusses the t o e..,... accepting IL in this wo widely dlqcr. The dogma savors loo much of a special oroatton. My sympathies are far more In harmony with tbe connotions of W. E Coleman; Vlrohow, Hualoy aad Tyndall as agajnat "spontaneous generation,1' than wllb the views of Lriend Deaton. There Is no tatnl of chance, agnosticism or atheism lo this volume. The able author writes squarely cf an infinite, unseen. Intelligent Spirit as the life of our life, the spirit or oar spirits exclaiming "Nearer to thee, will be our prayer as ibo ogee of tho fulorc bear ua on," If space permitted I should like la,quote paragraphs and pages from this refreshing hook. I venture only upon the following: It ia evident that there must have been something Infinitely more potent at work than Darwinians have yet presented, to bring into existence man, the splrll Ton a n right, friend Denton I mruaoh ahd skua tuttlb. Bo near, on my Way lo Chicago, how conld I resist she temptation of a brief visit with Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle, though at the odds of warring with storm and mud during the drive of a dreary dismal March evening)! teaching the door of WatattWara cottage, I was at cnee made welcom e!' None bub despicable ninnies supposed that B ra Tnlllo and myself wow belligerent enemies because lilts valiant knights we drew keen edged swords in defeuso- of t o faith that was In ns. Honest differ. theoretical and religious, should never affect real heart or soul fellowship. They certainly do not with ual This X» the homa of Industry, literature, philosophy, art and music, each and all occupying their appropriate positions under one Æ r œ St - - y Howitt In Engiand will.bide and live ugh the coming centuries to educate, hits* the American character. tender. Tho angola seeing It, truisplanlcd It Inn, thnlr own Immortal gardens, leaving the mortal casket to be laid away undui thu Inrf where wild Ijrlara twine and,tune s rosea are now blooming. Many era the heart! that sympathise wllb Jhr parents and grand parents Iri ihclr dccptwllicilon. A. II. WIEHCII OV CI.VDK. In ihts nourishing western clly 1 delivered two courses of loclurea np w fnrcrlgn rravels under llio cncri eili:snpervi#onof Mr French, who by Ihc way Is oxcecdlngly popular where bo resides. Lei It be announced that he Is e apeak, anil hall or church will he dense y crowded. Even cburcli members llobk In hear blm. lie Is more coostrucllve than do- Btructlvo In inetliixd. lie esteem» It ft folly to continue aiming deadly Mow* at tkftt which Is alromly dead. Come," ^ a ho. let ns codcciitrato our forcer and build the Msttcr tctnplo;» Tbu church' of the future Ijm a pinco in waiting for Idm! HcvoUng Iff*.IIJJ* less cuorgie» lo the practice of law. borllcui- lure, and Ibo nursery builugi» tor llio pftat ico yenn». tburaby»l-curiog ft flnftucial compctcocy- Uro. French feel» tlio ovmltodowlnii and tho inlluwlng of a lrc«b Iwplfftilon.jM M n s Wm bo rorlb»gain, teaching tho good Ihlng» of Sit» kingdom. Already Jiaa he given heed to the heavenly vlalou. Ho l called far and near to allend funeral, deliver oration upon "decoratlou day, and auejid gr«jvc (ucdlng9t Betting the w>brf<rm«t "Ibo tuver lougucd orator! Uo should begin to think about putting hifl valuable thought«into pamphlet and books, it there is ft growing demand for till» kind of literature, especially among religiously inclined Spiritualist. llutflllhft-anh HOW TO flrttm. IT. lr it were tiojubttftahlo lu the old father* to He for the glory o f thb churcb, U 1 equally rapretieualblc for modern writer to draw uu historical comparison» und mi^pcll oainc* for the glory of either BpIrltuaHom or Material- ism. I.refer to firtoh na, ofteu»pullud now* inlayr /t'h tm W * ' Why UihlsV and what the underlying mnllvok Mux Muller»pull it Krifihhu: and ho (lo present Hindoo scholar* in Iffdla The author ol "Hindoo M yth'1' " 1 written liy» Hindoo of Madras, publh 187.1, wid dedicated to lli«trlticu of M ate, also»noil U Kriblian.- For the htaelll of «nek hptrituiiilblb ub uiu conunually innkiug cotuparlbou between JfeUS Christ and Krlah- ua, ntid ojit'u awarding pre eminence lo Hit latter, I quote the following from tlio work Just referred lo c- Kilshs«Is slslod lu luwo slain JJjrsksJ* Ovc-lionlid AsomrasA uns^jnmsmlw s.r.llte^ossnu.hurmi )6ns susssua.-hltp marriiml, is book tho terrible senlcncsi of "ilamnatloii I 1 will utlf ootnplalu, since persecution ib less common now than lu Ihe dismal days of John Perhaps Id Justice lo myself, I should any that tho hymn# objected to, were selected not because 1 accepted each sad every sentiment In them; hut rathet,because tbo words and tunes usually associated with them wore so very familiar s end thus, well adapted lo sdanccs, conferences, nod congregational slugi generally. That very thorough and con- reviewer of books, A X,. Nowum (ns well.... iiplrlluallst writers and critics), wrote only reccolly, very approvingly or this reading and slnglng.lmok Spiritual Darmonlca article. Brother Oolomoo, ferrili* lo my si n years coeobctloo with 'I e Inni tn wiqtt ^ \ J[í/í3 rt*^x^aui or lori«ik.p-cailed raedluiubhip adolu lon. U reported t Mlfnll; Ale! vet. tbe plalo truth is. Dr. D nen Iias uover "declared ids sracalled," or rattier h ls rent "mtdlum sblp a deluslod." I know whereof I affirm; for I saw Dr, Dunn In January. We are tn frequent correspondence; and I consider him to day one of tlio best clairvoyants ia Ibo country. T rue, lie has joined Ibo Methodist cburcli. Other Spiritualists have dime tlio eulhe.' yet eltll believing In angel ministry. A nd what Is more several or out ablest speakers have Joined DhrlsUan dm robes, some of them bo. coming pmaclicrs in thorn But not one, so far as I kouiv, has rcauunced his belief in spirit communion. Also, In this article I am accused by Mr, Coleman of publicly defending "th e truth of Ibo story of. the Immaculate conception of Jesus Tbo cxsct Irulb Is, I defended ealh- iog of die kind I I am nol Warning Mr. Coleman, for or course, bo wsa bo informed. But bis Informant, either Ignorantly or wllrully falsifying me, misled blm. When will talc, bearers become trutli-carrlorsb Every word then and there uttered upon tbo subject of procreation w ithout Ihe folbcr, citing eclen- tific authorities, was read from a carefully prepared tnauuncript. There could bo no bost-r Injoallce thru» lo hold me rc»pon*ib)c for iko Inference* <»f Jonpfa Cook, draw n from otiy»grids ol frail. Mtut, AH nui.bh'b pauaoiurmc njii'iioop. In the.foukmal«of.iuul- Sill, I find ibe eub* joined piiraciapk frow Ihe jwn of llio tolenlcd Mr. SbiniliLr: All «0 Ow Uioiuj or Ur rccwfljjn calhob Mr Dn*h...-' ml 1rciflimt tllun hi* *^rc»r*,m>lu*vo dun«,»oil.itluj?^ae*crltoijm which f a c t e M " o uitliifilvv favorito of ber lord. X have nolicwl that Brotker W. E. Coleman has uniliirtuly siiellvd this word Krishna cor. ifictly, and I urn credibly Informed tbut lie Is preparing a»crie» ol essays, or a book treating of Krlsbua, the Sanskrit, Hindoo history, and other matters pertaining to the undent religions. 1 most heartily approve of this for Mr. Coleman la (ntclicelunlly cupabl# and well-filled for doing thosu subjects ampio Jus- If an A nglo Saína wore lo to8 a Hindoo historian or scholar Ihst Krishna was crucified or was one óf "slxteou crucified saviors," ho would Jn all probability meet the assertion, with the smile of pity, If not downright contempt. Ho died from an arrow-shot, s*y tho native scholars of India. I chanced 'o he In Madras, Southern India, on the festival doy of Krishna s birth, witness- loj? liso <itiremorilc**ta ibo temple«anil tbo great nroccwlou In tbo street«. Krishna, the black image «at high up on ft huge IndoBcrlb- able cox, drawn by balls amid tbo»bunting of Ignorant ball starved people, tho benling o í drum, and tho prinkling of perfumed water \ from bouaotop». By ibo elde of thla repul-; alvo, horrid looking god wa the carved bow nod arrow aymbotixlug the way in which their god, Krishna, came by hi death. my *«ivntouox CHRumaxf hymn-hook. Over a column *uid a half of yo»r valuable «pacora occupied recently by Mr. W E, Coleman In reviewing tbe song-book (with other mailer» foreign thereto) which I named "Bplrltuftl H a r m o n ic sb u t which he chri. ten "Dr. Pocble's orlliodox Ckrlsiian Hymn- book." Till* tillo striking the ear rather muflloally, doe not dlanleaso me ia tho leaat. It ho boa pronotmeed ll a sectarian hymn- book 1 poialbly might bftve taken umbmge. B at orthodox" eouiids w ell. Nono o f ua wish to bo conbtderod heterodox. And then, "Christian" allied to Christ from Kfistos io tho Greek; and this from Krioo lo anooint «Ignldes, annolntod, dlvlocly illumined, all of which li very proper. And this "orthodox Christian Hymn-book,'* alia*, Bplritanl Harmonies, containing about 100 hymn and songs from popular authors Including such writer <Unitarianb and Spiritual 1*1»), as Longfellow, WMUier,Martlñcaa, T.L. Harria. J. 8. Adam and James G. Clarke, i. far solo at tlio He- IjIgio PiiiLcsopincAL JooitKAL office. Tho book contains also reading«appropriate for funeral occasion»; and besides much other ' ipg matter, gives such general dofinitlnns ítrlluallana 0» follows: 8p1rUo*l1«JB doftnod la «eousl term,jmpuo*-tho DOMthUttr aad eettaiatv of» present cocucioan Jntor- SSfiS3wiSlihStahstSustsofth epirjtcwmio. -Art tuey Dot all mlpjaloring eplritet'' asked tho oposito. la htoadof Í6DM SjxJxtttudlra; I» a phononon*. a phuaeophr abd s rellntoa: appeautut to ibo «enwotte peroepuoüe thmogh the maaffflxfwtloaa»nd waieriall" S í a a ü B 8 S í S «* k * u, tho tnanroji of ibo N«w TeitimtBti hat they nm tho bpliudiuliuo «cttlee three qucellooe of raomontod* a coqjcioq* oitetenco berond tho -^S^Thatall ladlvidual* coxntnence thatoxtebcaeo pre- d*«u m User to»vo tble, montau/ and mciolljr, rotaln* In«uetr tdeautv»» njemoiy. ft. That tide rataie toitim u to one of neoul pro* «Tool end oimrilaal ontoldmeat for oh b q ^ o lfttelll*4 I & S M 1fiftf bsss? JÍSSSh ÍJ The following lwo linea; Will knowing lha-. Jri-,.'rí»'.-íí evsrjwncro, An4 will la ill,l.ce. ai». AMF61 JO proyol, die.ubcloat," aaya Brolher Ooloiaao, lo damn Uie book. In the minds of all rationalist Spiritualism. Well, others before me had their books "damned and consigned to tbo flamea 1 Fortunately, their souls were not In the banda of moríais. The above Hues, constituting A portion of that hymn, the Bower of Prayer, were favorites of my»other; and though now In her 83th year, she still delights lo tbe melody. One stanza e f tble tabooed hymn, page f t, reads thus; Smart hew«, F-r.:t> 0» pin. and ike. pepbe hare And wovcntefiolr btaavk«a nor o'nuwtwu; Bowoftaaret koeltontkoevejfirentanza, Aurt ponied outer yout to tee utgritln proju. Alinee this byntit was approved and copied since A waa and la the favorite hymn of my sainted mother, and since the last Hue of the above verso speaks of pouring out the "eo&l to the ongels in prayer, I wish that Brother Coleman could conscientiously have refrained Deux pronoun du g upon the hymn and Ihe c to mo pcraoaally, they ocouny tima that can bw occupied tú a far better Advantage. UC BÜDDKS THANHITIOÍÍ OF WlLtlAM FfBll* UOUOU., Tbe rcpiirt that this excellent self»ncrlficlng soldier, m our rank«, hud fallen, while vet the warmth of hi» hand claap waa in mine, filled mo with a Borrow too dicp for expression. Is 11 po«ihic, wa* the exclamation] Only the week previo»» he hod invited Dr. Crowell, Sir. Kiddle, Prof. Hochonan ant? other«with my«elf, lo apend au evening at hie m idcoco, Under ordinary circmueumccs nueh'an cvco* iog would be an eventful one; but now. eon* sidcring the «ocluí fellowship aud the inomentón xi»ubjccta under consideration, H will be almost»ocrcdly memorable to thoae present. " oa approaching rdtdulgkt before we all ho parlor. hud known Mr. Fiehbough for thirty, _ j, a portion o f the time very Intimately mown him*to cateem aud honor him. It 1b the common testimony that those who knew him heal, prised him highest mid loved him the most! For candor, integrity and really truc manimos» 1 eucstlou If he'had u superior, tío ainccro, consotcntlnu, and rdigiooaly Inclined was ho, that he could illy endure in others Urn least tergiversation, double-dealing, unprincipled pretension, immorality, irreiig* Ion, or atheism, and yet, hu was forgiving in spirit and leader aa n child In U1 reeling* and expressions of charity..sincerely devuicd to bis faiuily nud faithful to his friends, ho wna a deep Hi inker, a sound reason or, a dear writer, an able author, and the «hosca scribe o í.andrew Jackson Davis' clairvoyant Hove* fattens, because, "constituted to preservo harmony," and because In hi Interior nature, he "corrospondetl to L)ve, W ill and Wisdom cozubiucdl,ajj the steady march of year came and passed like dreams, hia spiritual nature became o intensely quickened and ripened, that he was blest with Ircquont clalrvoyaut nigh!» aud visions. Daring llicso season of f>ul* exnliation ho literally lived above the world. While relating «orno»these viafon to mo Uln tyfts would till, and tho tears roll down hi face like rajn drops. lie bos gone peace to Ixl ashen and joya Immortal to Ills unfettered soul f i a the word» o f Victor Hugo I feci to «ay; J ble&s him in hi lift*, bhpia lilm In hi cofiln which friend filled with flowers, and which God filled with»tara11 J. M. PEUUhKti. Llammonton, N. J. tiren her* It waa wise and well that stator Bhlndlcr had "nothing to sav about any 'motiva ot mine In cujliug Mr. Davla a material 1st; iiud it would have been decidedly wiser and bolter If she hod had "ueihiac" to write concermog tho 6Ubjwtr aont least it 6oema to me, for I never called Mr, Davis a materialist If others led her astray upon this matter on their head» must rest the responsibility. Aud right hero, though still suficrlng somewhat from a recent hemorrhage of the lungs, t coo but smile while thinking of the charge aud countercharges piled upon met It was certainly ym, possibly twelve year«ago llml, wriuogjftvr ably and culogistlcahy of friend Davt^ond 1 work which 1 had carefully rood and wi._ profit too, that I spoke of him fa good faith, aa "tho Beer, distinguished clairvoyant,medium and Spiritualist; when lot an admirer of hi dfapatched mu a letter right speedily, telling me In ft sty*«severe oven to being ftbu- fllve that Mr, Davis w oft '*n horma nial philraio- rñior aad neither a medium our a.splritunuatt1' I meekly AUbalded. And now. I am criticised and sentenced for oolliog him "a materialist, ' which as I before «aid, I did not do. Really, what am I to think or do or say? D o not Mr. Davis' wull*intodtfancd(frleod» defend him too much f I dlsliko, jvroto the great Emcreou many years ago, to have people defend me In the newspapera." It 1«ray candid opinion that Andrew Jackson Davis, whom I hold tn high esteem, Is not only abundantly competent to take caro o f himself, but ia to all intents and purposes hi own best defender, and own best commentator t Tho reiterated opinion of Sir. Coleman that 1 have a "«pita; or cherish a "feeling of apito against Mr. Davl /' assigning no reason save that I dissent from some of hi teachings, ucom«as unkind as uncnllctpfov/ Mr. Davis dissent from, and fa the post criticised some o f my writluca was it from upile? Win. Denton sharply criticised and pointed to some o f the mistake In Mr. Davl»"«Revelations wo it from "spite? Tho late Wm. Fish bough criticised both Mr. Davl and hls writings wn* tho cauco "apile"? Lot u dono with nil aucb In&lQuuiloD» and eusplcionsl In tho absence -of positive knowledge. It la nobler and wiser to assign the better, rather than the baser motive. I cherish not a particle o f ill- will towards a human being- The best of mortals are not porfoct. and Lite worst have thslr redeeming trails. If Mrs. Shlmllet had real for henclf my late work 1-Immortality i onr Homes and our Employments Hereafter, sad especially tbe 20th chapter, carefully noting tho Beading "The two tararira concerning tho beginnings of things, etc., she would not havo committed tho error of ascribing to me language that 1 never uaed. Along the Orel pages o f this chapter, devoted exclusively, ss above Indicated, to tho origin, or the "beglunlnge of tlitngb,' r quoted from several authors, ouch as Oketi. Buchner, and also tho following from Mr. Davis; jitte r coatatnw!»11 (1)0 surlbnte». charsítcdítíci», eimdusi uu.ilür». and pecul]«-- MtabltiiUoai wutea *1 o Ature; 4 msr were t$i «na. tonrelbten a s f c & S uhsmaio mln^i Upun tho ahova paragraphs or sentences each convoy leg a distinct Idea 1 offered not a word of comment; neither did X directly or Indirectly, pronoun» one, or say of tho an- thorn quoted, thelst or atheist, Splrltoollit or materialist! And now. I have to say, that l am most heartily tick of the stinging blttet- nesb of BpIritualUts; the Ullberallty of Lib- eralialf, and the disgraceful bigotry of secta- risls heartily sick of the accusation., mis. representations and Internal dlaaanslons so prevalent amcdg the mumons prefauing to walk In t o light of t o now dispensation. And If Jn any way I have kogondmed or toughtlnaly inoited any of tom X moat S S S & F S rs S ed than misrepresent a co-worker In t o cause o f human progress. Consider me hereafter, aa alaudlng aloun and Independent! And ll Is a matter o f doubt whether Horn this timo forward there can tie a motive potent enough to Indúceme íocorregí a mlirepreaentathyh, make an ciplanatxon'of a position, or engage In «ny sort of a newspaper controversy. Such diapttlttiioua settio aothlcg; and what u *""* Y T. F. UAJIKÀ8. ufqieurcd lu liormany, from Ibo pec or PTofca- «or Znlluer, tho facts fa which aro corroburat* cd by several other well-known fiermau pro- fewort. A few days ngo, a friend Invited mo to at* lead a» aiiot',ut which phoaomona of tho kiud described by Frofessor Zulfaer frequently luko place. He proposed lo placo patchca of Balmain'» luminous palot on the objects that were likely to be tnoved;by the invisible agent who might bopresent I accepted my frieud'srjnvltatlon, and attended tlio stance on tho evening of Tuesday, Fobraury 23rd, 1&81. It waa hold in a room la Nowoastlc ou-tync. There wore twelve gentfamoa and Mis Wood, thu medium, present. Tho medium sat fa a strong Mrch arm-chair fa the centra of tho room, aad nb& wha «kilfolly. aad car«fatly lied to the arms of the chair with a long continuou tape' by a gentleman who waa present, and was sklufto in tying knot aud The lady medium, thus tied, eat in tho centre of the room, below the chandelier, which was suspended from the celling of the room, and at tho close of the stance, aided by the gentlomau who tied tho knots, I released the medium, and wo found the faalealnga Intact Personally, I havo uo doubt that the medium remained tied during the entire Billing. Tho twelve gentlemen who were present eat in a circierouttd tbe medium on twelve chairs; the front of the ebaira formed a circle 8 feet fa dfamblor.&nd the knees of the sltlera formed a circle 7 foot in diameter. Each sitter held thu hand* of hi two neighbors, and circles of chairs, knees, hands mid arm* surrounded tho medium during the whole silting. The room waa carefully examined, and the only peraona present were the medium and the twelve siuera. The spaco between tho feat of the ei tiers and the chair of the medium was about 2> feet brood.«that there was a ring of floor round tfotftnedlum 80 Inches broad. / I sat slightly behind.the left-hand side of tho medium, and on tho floor near my feet there were placed a gtiltar, paper tube, tarn* bo urine, and lamp. A strip of luminous paint was placed round the waist of the guitar, across the tambourine, and round the paper tube other luminous bond were placed, and tho entire face of the lamp wo covered with luminous paint. Strips of luminous paint were placed on the rung at each side of the chair of tho medium, and whoa tho go was turned out I distinctly saw tbe luminous patches on tho choir range,the luminous atrip» the guitar, tambourine and lube, and the might bo able to judge of the height of any luminous object that might pas through tho upper portions of the room. W hen the medium hod been securely tied, and the luminous objects placed on the floor, the gaa waa turned unhand with the exception of a faint glow oi nebulous light, derived from the luminous paint, wo were In darkness. Each sitter securely held hls two neighbors, and the circle round the medium was complete, We sat thus convarifags and occasionally singing some 'pleasing melody for about fairly minutes, during which time no movement of any peculiar kind, took place. At this stage, a gentleman present naked me to moke a few remarks, but hot wishing to distract thu attention o f the sitters the expected phenomena, J replied tbftt 1 hod come to make observations, not remark^, and suggested that wo should continue to look for, phenomena, Tho company began to sing some simple words to Urn tnnd* of Auld L ing Syne and immedfaurty the guitar, which.wau lying at my feet, began to move. It- presently row Into the air, floated about the room, reached up to an elevation nearly «# high a tho effing of tho room, ami, descending gently. S tha hoods o f the sitter»round fao circle, ted in a manner Vtyfiich zewmbfad actions produced by a human being w ho had fan power o f the freest locomotion among the sitter. During the entire evening no foot step«ware heard, nor wa anyone touched by fas lower extremities of anyone moving about moving Lhe mmlcnl iratrnmenu and preduc- 1log fa phenomena. I requested the a«ent moving the guitar to place it la my hand, ahd fnst&otty that wo done, and two slansus ol "Auld Long 8ynoM ero very quickly played upon tho guitar. I ihoo asked tho agent playing the guitar to pinco hi or 11» linger over tho luminous paint. This whs dono, and 1 saw what np. S :d.lo ho tlio large finger of a human 1 asked the brodi to grasp my baud, and Instantly I watt granped on tho knee and on tho hauti by a huge mascè line human hand, which was Intensely cold, although Ihe room, which had been heated by a sfavo, waa very warm. For tho next half borrir, guitar, tambourine, tube and lamp were moving abbui In various pari of tbe room, some of them occoalonnuy striking the ceiling, and oil o f them acting ft though they were carried about by Invisible and Impalpable agents, who had the freest power of motion. Towards the uml o f the séance, I was ilcslr- mi o f ascertaining the.actual size ol the farge band that had previously grasped mo, and I naked the owner to place it on my head. Tbe band was 1mined lately placed firmly oo ilia top ol tny bead, and I discovered that It was a right hand of enormous magnitude, and very cold, that tbe thumb of the hand rested on the front of the organ o f construollvene» on tips right side of my head tlmt ihe palm rested 6u Ibu fop o f my head and that while the thumb wo touching the front of cons lr act! veoess, the fingers extended to the base pf destructive- m, on the opposite side o f the head,tho span of the hand was therefore eleven inches and It was powerful in proportion to Us length, Thcrc'wa not a hand in thetyxjttibctengtng fa any embodied human befag^uf anything like equal else, and tho medium who is a»lender female ha a amali hand. At tho close of the atancxvwfth tho permission of (hose present, I felt the hands of the medium aod each oittcr, and without uoy exception, they were nil quite wtmn. Whence then came the cold huge hand? 1 have nol the»lightest reabou lo believe that any deception Waa practiced ciurfag Ihe &tauou, but in order lu tnako iwsorance doubly suve, 1 would fiuggeet to the managers of the lido that during future experiments, they not only have tìjo musical instru munte dj an dud with iuminoua paint, but that patched nf paint - fa- placed firmly on tho medium and on the arms of each sltier. By that means tttfy movement of Ihe medium or of the «tttera would he at once recognized.' If era Id a / TiihlT7KoviidoU TliMik0. Tho true believers*, that Is thoae who believe that salvation depend upon believing and moreover in believing wfaat Ihu Bible teaches, w ill be. under overtiuilfiig obligations to the fato revisore of the Bible, Thu», for centurie» people have been asked lo believe la the Trinity, that is that there were three pursues in ona person. Nobody could comprehend It, hut, therefore, said the prleal. there la the more merit In believing It, Some people, like Byron, wished that there wefe flvo Instead oi three, so that there might be alili morti merit in believing. Wicked men, fa all age»»face the doctrine, have refused to believe what w aa»imply impossible, and these havo been (11b- pofted o f by behaading, burning, racking aud various other churchly aud priestly methods of disposing of "heretics- The fiercest and blood lest confilcte that have disgraced nud cursed the earth have been over ibis doctrine of the Trinity. SL John foresaw the doctrine in hls vision under the symbol of three Jrogs coming out of the mouth of the "beaut. or church, and foretold the efleote o f thu «vii doctrine. But now* come the revisers or the Bible aud leave out of the new version the five principal texts on which the Trinitarian» havo rested. Thu tho ps»bbgo in 1 John, v. 7 and 8, "for there are three that bear record in heaven, tira Father, tho Word and the Holy Ghost, and these three ore one/' etc., has been expunged as spurious. Wo thank them, along with all the other oinnur. They have relieved us all of a great burden. We can get to heaven now without believing that one la aclukh^ahnra^md-faat three I» actually one. There will be no m«r throats cut nor nccka broken for refusing t believe an absurdity, juat because a lot of priest»»aid that God said so. If we could havo a few more revisions of lira blblo. we might get rid or the hibllolatry o f tho Protestants, which i» more absurd than the Mariolo- try o f the Romania!», and come to view the bfblo for jtm what II I», aa fao most reraork- ttblo literary production and tho fulleat record of spirit manifestation extant, end a containing the most wonderful prophecies which have ever been recorded by any people. W e congratulato mankiiùfon faefr «acape. Think of Ut "On what a slender thread hong ever!sating thing 3* If the unbelievers in the Trinity had died under lira old version they would have been lost* By living to witness the advent of the new version they are saved without believing fa the Trfalty. Worthfag- ton, (Minn.) Advocate. Weddiho-Day Resolutions. When tfac celebrated Theodore Parker married Mies Cabot, he entered in his journal, on his wed- ding day. the subjoined resolutions, the keep* aing uoy, uie»uiyouxeu reauxuuuuxi, uiw tug of which mndn hi, married HI«a happy 1. Never, except for the heal rcaaoo, lo oppose my wire's w ill 9, To discharge ell dalles for her aeko finely. 8. Never to scold. 4. Never lo look crow '«her. #. Nsver lo weary her with commands. B. To promote her piety. 7. To heartier burdens, 8. To overlook her folhlea. 0. To save, cherish, aod forever defend her. IB, To rememberherblweysmaeibllectioo. ateiy in my prayers. * Thai. Goff-willing, w,e shall be blessed. Cheap B a b ie s On Sunday fortnight s -announcement, which caused some' amusement to t o congregation, was made in a church at Shrewsonry. The clergyman had just given out, amongst other announcements, 'that in the afternoon a christening service would he held, end that parents desiring to haw t o tr children christened must bring them to the church before S p. u. -Then the dork, who ia a little deal, convulsed t o con- BTSgatliB by solemnly addings -Those who hive not got them can be supplied with th ro In the vestry alter tho Berrios at Sd. each. It transpired that the clerk thought the o l«mmj h id announced that he Intended to ac, a'; now hymn-book at t o Easter am ice*. House t o grotreqo«blnn4er,-77is CArttlfqn L if t, A jm*w<n!i/r question lo aberat to b* raised In fit I Anl a Episcopal Church. Buffalo. A young girl attendee! oooaploo t o poriilou o f * highly respected teach«in t o Babbato school on Sundays, and tends tbo bar In her father s adoort on woek-dava On one side of the bar-room Is a row o f tabl«t o card-play. inr. beer-drinking, ole. Tho girl hot taught I n t o Sabbath-school for. tore years, and sayo tho had aud nosed all along that her co-work, era I n t o t o r c h ccnoldcml It Juat aa legltl- maitt for her to sell beer or whtoky as for them to drink either.

3 ru ^ L IG -IÓ ^ I-ÍII,0 8 0 PUT ie A W em an m o! ili? SiowrtUrtl Í) PIferii», comes the night rofart? Lut noi. elm iliirk'mvjr htmrt appall. Though horn tliv idiaitow«v«pm emu vi And Leva aliali et A!>«, Have patio*ce with our fo** Jmdpultt,. Our troubled spsco of day* so»mall; We obnlf not stretch our arms )n vain, For Lore rimll save us all. peeled, until mothers are Intelllgenlly and po-: teali^ily ir.tflrealed, Loveand wisdom w ill then unite to help ihc human grow to Ihc divine A spiritual mended sister from the far west writes: Dear, good people, tell us how lo make iloiiiftsltc happiness, and then wo will try and m ukoa Universal Heaven. Happy home» m ik e fit temples for tliir Holy ispirif, O gpirih if Justice. Spirit o f Love, conic and dwell wuh Us, draw near and hear our humble prayer) Help m to make our horncaheavenly, by breathings o f love so tender and kind that all tholr Inmates shall learn to appreciate true goodness. Help us lo see and learn what is right; open our eye* and warm our sputa with God's Infinite flro. Bleu», comfort and keep us faithful to the highest though living In truest liberty. I feel every day an unceasing eicalre to live a mors patural life. 1 do not wonder at the love which Jesm had for moun tain* and retired place«, for there he could hold sweet communion with God through nature. O Plferimriut a moradk wait. And wo shall hear Our darlings cat) Beyond Death's route and awful imi«. And Love shall nave us all. ICeUa Thsxter, BOOK R EV IEW S. r The sacral name o f Love Is so often degraded find perverted, Unit Its mention eufllctu» u> pro duce a smlta or ft sneer. Y et Love is the prin THE MOKAL9 OF EVOLUTION. By M. /. Ssv. ciple of Life; one root w ith many brancuofl. ave. Boston: George II. Ellis, pubíbher. íííjkl Ettch alcrn follows a separata mode o f growth pages. Fdee <1.00. and blossom, hayloft its own fragrance aod The dedication "by peraltanfon. «T o Her hue. From the Haunting red o f passions lbat bert Spencer and hi# friend John Fislee." branch which Is tic&re.ht the earth and coarsest,.shown tho 'affiliation o f tint Un liarían preach, to the loftiest stalk with its lily cup of stain* or in Boston, whose discourses* make up this lea.* white, emblematic o f pure ami exalted nf- bonk, with the English thinker. Sir. Savage lection all spring from that background o f menus what he Bays and says what he mean a, primordial essence without w hich negation n merit not to be alighted. The volume alms alone would constitute the universe. to show that evolailou ta n working tip io From this warm, at I*otnbrad a g D1vine ocean higher thought, nobler ethic» and' purer mor of fluent essence, each absorbs ah amount and al», as well as to finer and more varied form» quality accordir * o f matter. Morality and IteUxiou o) ojc Pu:>t. ty. Beginning w Origin and Nature o Goodness; Obligation, tfulftabut-m and Efitrlfica; Kélatlvlly o f Dully; IilghtA and Duties in Opinion; Mora! Sanc tion«; Morality and Hcflgion in the Future; ycraul Love, are t he title a or some o f the dtacoumc*. N o It is evident that all lower animals possess authority of hook or creed ta bold supreme, *Uiq three first In cornmnawitli mankind. It no hlbliolutry or sectarianism is inught. Tho is left for the'immortal,i w H uejnto neroejo and closing sentence o f the book on Iho future re«sailed regions wlrere the fwirekhe violet and ligfon, gives A'utimpfe: o f his tbougli i ; formero the while blossoms o f Love do no beautifully tho wholo work can bo read with profit: unfold in an atauripuero o f freedom end scretj. his religion * * (hat tho universe ts ity. How narrow/the view, how contracted on"t the side o f law-keeping,»hat God is at the the horizon, hoxv fubject tu fogs-and mfiuim* right hand o f him who does right, a» his friend nod fierce cyclones, those who have not yet and father and elder brother, and that, in no reached the upper air. fat os he obeys law that Is, doe» right he Is If the illumination o f Wisdom la secured, &co-worker with God»-this faith shall he la that other masculine principle o f the universe tona the m ightiest o f,a ll pofc&iblo motives for as Lovo Is the feminine Iho soft, steady true and noble living. * * Tims man «ball warmth o f fraternal aoeotlon w ill expand the he dignified, at the same lim e moral and reli Powers of tho soul rapidly under Its churn Ic gious, a brother o f nil hi* fellows, tt child o f force. Only under Die daylight o f wisdom s God he shall bo dignified to the oftlco o f corays is It truo that worker in the present endeavor and straggle **Love shall save us alb" o f both than nod univome, which shall at W t The world has been nursed through ail ages culm inate In that by the exlrealism s o f the two first loves. Sob MOne fur oil divine event. fiftbnufs nod Inst have grown Jtilo rank weeds, To which the whole creation mover.*' overrunning Ihc soil o f the heart, nod choking its finer growlhs, and have raised their nob some, blond-red chalices to securer the dew amt fluushlne. In Ihu spiritual us in the natural world, age upon age luw been necessary to rn* A Venerable preacher, wist', genial, free, a fine tlie elements, and reader possible a high' Bpiritual thinker, true and brave yet sweet and tr order o f growth*. And to day, the lowest jplld lir aspect and soul, ta Dr. Bar ml. well forms exist beside the most advanced. Even ">r tong years not only by bta Unitarian when the intellect is developed to apprehend i Boston, h 1 ' ' moral truths, these have not been grasped by (silmplicity Ihc soul and become part o f its Hfo, ''knowl lie utter» big own Totuition») and the reader 1 edge cornea but wisdom lingers, and they sortirwaa to una a rare wisdom In lita rtüaíot who acknowledge this beauty o f ihc higher nr- ano MzrtUoK utlnrance». lila spirit ami aim ficllons atilt are content to revel In the lower. charm even Ihc conservative, and ilielreshiu:»* Those who have experienced the delights or his i bought U in vlgomting- He should ta.* of lreliefna! affection, meet at tim es as the a Spiritasi tat, tor bis inner life in dea r and lrau;d]gttri!d; they stood io irae relations lo Ilium lusted Perhaps he ta. but we think not. others, they p o sses an exhilaration In Ihc ex- for If he was be would say so. A pity Jt ta that, crctae o f this love which worms and io vigor- guch a man falls to witness inspiring and con-' ftttn the intellectual power» as well as the vincim i spirit Tacts. heart- They believe in friendship. In selfin ibi» book w* have Ulto cation Deity, Sci sacrifice, in heroism; they meet cm the ta- ence, A ft, Love, Beasta. Co! i tic/, Play, as top bits lands o f life, and make o f the meetings ic a or Principles. A s P ortraits arc.shakes fe-l ivala, These hours and these meet tugs peare. d ia n a Dig, Wels»; Gjirrtao«T BuMinclL come seldom» but come they w ill to souls at and Llunt, the ArHatl To begin thedulighlftii tuned to Dio «atm: key. The dissonances of work o f ooototloe ta cosy, but tn glop ta the life, Ji- experiences, its worries, more than ail trouble! Got the book, and then, you w ill ii«externalieuib, bury us beneath a tuouotulri want also ' judical Problem s and "The Bta of rubbish, aud losing Bight o f ih«real person, in? Fui lb, by him and from the sume good wo Villus him for h b Befimiog. We call la eaclt publtahcrd. j other across wide gulfs, nnd the very toma-of the. voice grow fob*. Friendship Itccomes a SKETCHES AM) KBSUMSCENCUV OF THE thing to put on or ofpllkeaftflrm'lftt.aod we lose KadE^t ClnbofC bialaulfitrittl boston: Editsight o f 'each other with change of place, un «d b j Mrs. John T. Sara^nt. Ji^to^u J. K^Cri. pttiiusbtrft,-f.il) pagt lit Homo new experience, some revelation 'awak en* us lo our truer selves, Aotl bring» soul face Tbc ftüdical cluh liai hnd wtde farm to titetj with soul. Then we realize for a Ltd slfhougu it duvor fioußhi it. ln 1WJ40 cöu time, that the wurp of all our lives is spun from sorae 80. clt-rgy aod fajiy, met the same eo d ta * web. and Its name 'to LoVe. K S 1 of Mrs. ijargent 1 * 4 In this connection we would transcribe one o f umwirlan clctgymati ot )it>era.i nrws the tiller PsalmB, left out by the reviser»: moral conrage). for tbe frecst laveatigaih... 2*1mighty Love! we acknowledge thee to he all form* ofreligdouatboughl and inqulry. AH the L»rd our God, the everlasting Father aud viewa wer«represented and a wtdc muge of Mother of nil. opinion exprmed, withont cootroversy. in it* In the ail live and move and have their-be meetfitga. Scientific cdacatioanl and philo, in g,to thee all spirits and angels how and sophlcal questions were nlao dtacumd. aapefs cling with an Immortal attraction. read, and converaafion» of rare thoucuifulor»» Thou, O Love divine, dwettest in the cver- äqii Internet someumeu wer* bald - Upto Jö^>, IfMilnft life o f our hearts; not will» our lips it was kept»p, and 200 persons filled tfae par* only, but in our lives would we honor and lots knd ball* at lta laat meetlng. Etnewii), glorify tbec. ' Vrems. B&rtol, Mn. H«.wc, WJilUier, Hedg«in ihco wo seek for the H oly Mother o f Wisdom; in thee we behold the true Gbrlst, and in Mice wo behold the H oly Ghost o f the Childs, and Father Everlasting.... times, and... The virgin mother o f Wisdom Is virtue; the»ade up 'Of remintacenceft, essay?, letters, 'He Christ is love to God and love to m an: newspaper artici es and poema from ehe òhix^ itnd the H oly Ghost in the sacred presence o f 'T ruth In the heart. litioned rooms so pleasantly ; filled...d for ye*ntwe therefore pray to thee, O divine Love! RcHsioa, Women, Immanence o f God, Jt and would beseech tkeu to give us grace and The Unseen, Newspaper^. F&ntbdem. ( aaker. beauty anttfioufiess aud virtueand gentleness, tarn, Darwinism. Jonathan Edwards, Heredity, so that we may exemplify thy spirit and walk Fatality, etc., etc, are aubjects of essays In ll* In righteousness all far days. This Radical club, where none were Make oh tender and trustful and kind alw ays or wined and oil was simple and Infor one lo another; and save ns and save all from mal, will) the fin toe; and judgment of the breaking thy commandments. hostess. Mrs. Sargent, quietly caring for a)l O Holy L evel oar Father and our Mother, had Influence for and wide, called out much le t the heavens and the earth manifest thy in thought, and closed It* sessions at Jc3t because: finite tenderness, bo that the kingdom o f God other avenues for free thought were opening,-: and his will m ay he unfolded and realized and because family circumstance«mode It on earth. difficult to keep the well-known parlors open Blessed arc the pure iu heart, for they shall longer. To say that this book is the best and T The AtlunU r J/ooUi/p, i Ifougbton. M111] in & Go. Byaion, Mass'.) O nlenta: M ucbiefln tho Middle Age»; Trial by Jury in Civil Suita; Wounds; Andrew«For Blab; Four I)»y» with Sauna: The Portrait o f n Lady; What ta My thology? Frlemta: a D uet; The Greek Piny at Harvard; lu Memory; Thu Gent tarneon Contribution to the Ladtae* Dcpoait; SymnatU tic Banking; Philip'«Death Col t in \hv Kwio. rial; The Contributor' Club; Book» or the Month, C la ir v o y a n t H e a le r, b iu». i t k a y n k h. The Well-Knowfi. trid Reitabta Clx:fV^»aft Eclectic, Mxi'ftcbc und L lu d m Phsriciaa* WUU Ataak«. (D, XiOtbrop & C o, Boston.) CoDluntat Fronitankcc; A bummer Day: The Story o f n Horni:shoo; Honey N ellie; Paul and the C'ombtnakef*; A Hong for» Birthday Boy; T h e Academy Boat-Race; Sharon; The Enchanted Story of Banbury Pros*; Through the Torrid Summer Heat»; Mr. Litttajohn'a Aftlinata; Rcleaae; What made Sum S ic k ; A Decorative Arttat; Dragon-Fly Day; Having HU Own Way ; Eight O 'clock; To D ay, Polly Cologne; Tangle«Supplement, The EaUntin M iv jm lw (K. I t Felton, N ew York.) CotHonts; The Ear) of Be>con*fic!tl; Bimt!taUi»m; The 'Sunbeaor' jo» Storm; The Fortune» of Lip: rotore under Ihc Ameri can Republic; Babin* and Science; Tract xc, and (t* Canfleqaeucea: Soonnt <m ih e lieath* o f Tbumaa Carlyle and George Eliot ; Hamblefl among Books: 'J'he Ponitaneoceof f'ontlucuta; Kilh sod K in; On Novel* mid Novel, tnakar»; Tho Love o f the Part; The Origin o f "Religion Cousldercd In'the Light»»fiU«Nature: ThackeritV «4 Poet; A fi,- s* - Story n the.. White C a n. Winii'. «Moleiralcf Th«M,iea»ioa Of loiters; Otta Yi C w kery School; Preasge* - f Appr III; Over-cjitlng; Giftoft an lege» tor Wrimna; Memory'-«N'Ok : Lift Notice^; Foreign Literary N o to : Science Utsy. Till» emtaduihed with á beoau dng entitled Ophrita Tbl* 1 companion pi ircelo Mttrirucrll uuuiber. "ire»l in the January 0 Tith C entury fco, The nta> only history of this club 1«ample commenda tion. ftogb Bhwd Furilii-r. O T U V Mt UU to «OÌMM FO U RE SSA Y SC O N C E R N IN G S I 'I B I T I N J I. T H K M Jn W H A T I S S P ÌT R IT P. W I la T IS M A N P O i-ifaiilzatiou o f ilio Sj.lW H iody, M a ile r, Sp aot-, T im e. S a.«to o nrt(«5.tki0mm. «o to wilw (sw-xi. m fl. Il W.» U S B 8»i i CM., Itw lm sfter.i!. V. W I LÜÍJ.V U KSIOH1A L I ICTU BEfc. vtft.ic Ä,!j^Ä&ÄSTiS E-rl«Ì5«ùlO Í/IÍST m: lo fio ' T in i Triil.r/s" " now been «dmugtd tllje 6f Hnrltmtr'», Tmthiu \ n.lcm.uc m * C m iu rjn with the 1 H l f,-u U U i. i ita DBinili«, Irtillg now XL N khoo ix a n H im 1. f o r Young Folks. The July na: u Si.fa of tlicfc magu/navn are the first' parah.- Imprint. Hfiffbtter tor July contains a paper ofsp ecl ill nnfl llm ely interest. Thu People's Prob lem, in which the /-vritar tiiket ihe ground that the time baa come for the people of this country to exercise their right t",r ajtor urn Sixteen Crucified Saviors; C W ItfST IA i'it V [5 K r O U i;/:im iü T Painters u t America: A Hong h. tore Grief; The tiea-ltorae; A Day in the S la sh :- The People's Problem; Beware; Mmk «*»»»** p o ll Eager and the. Old Catholic.. in Germaay; Dveorailoa in toft SeveatiiTb/gl*: * Armory; Peter the Great as Rutar and tner: A Fearful Hcsfnnssbdiiy; Shad* Railway, Churchyard and t enktary Lawn Planting; The Leresc» of fit*/ 3lis»i8«ipp i; A n Old Ysrglnlaq; Uodnwrred: Mndaroe btilphino; A Rainy Day with Uncle Hemns; Owl Against Uobln; T op icsotine Time in uni cat ions; Home ana Society; fin! tore and Progress; The World * Work; BricitBrne Price of Xcrli/ner* M on thly. & l «year, ft*«coats 11 number. S t SYirthot'.t.yZ'i u y f W ; %~t ccota m number. Bold evercwto.'':. The Journal o f ti^ n v enee Co^ Chiese'» ) A perfudui 111format Ion uesigned Jpxpopüta T h e '$ u n a ry, i N ursery F ab! tali ta g Co.. Boston. Mass.) Forth yr^ougest re^v ni, e.mp r c f»y storivi one-fine iilostmti'-n«c o s a i «v a i, w i t SPIRITUAL NATURE, tftacia* «päiaiij of 3M$ckoaa QíMí&mQt Mudern Spífftuxí Ksn festri üftsos^d ll«duim«ìùpt ino i** >i.i i»»wu. The P.sycho-Phjsiologieal [ $ 5 to $ 2 0 SolcaiBf. an d tlicir AswiilaatB. S fí ' S o.» jf dk^ùc. Frof X! ll-:-:- j* A::"v/.r v u d ib!i..^ a a ^ 3 r pvrbor.»liy conducted bj W. B. Beard*, to understand the laws o f development o f hu ley, Detroit, Mich. Price SO cento. man beings than o f animats. A cting on that Tula handsome pamphlet o f sixty pages 1» conclusion, they Issued a circular etnoodylng a register to thousands o f persons In all sec full o f useful information, descriptions o f tions o f the country. T o these, replica arc be places and pictures o f floe scenery, hotel and ing constantly received by M«u Em ily Talbot, railway direction«, coat o f routes, f i e, a n y * 53a o f all that pertains ptrlataf to the cheap e r o f Boston, the secretary o f the education d e olopedla *» got up f partment o f the association. These questions embrace the first mark o f attention shown by the child toward light, heat, motion, sound t in fact consciousness o f every beautiful colored desigo, the artistic won o f Mr. Beardsley edaughicr. kind la to be noted, with the cxackage o f Iho infant. The members o f the education division W orth believe that by collating such observations in large auroher c f Instances, Important fací» : A d ria n, i f Ich, April may be gathered which will be of great v ri& r D ay Kromrr F a n G o Gentlemen We are «edace«-' * ~**»»» i *wa * having a very large demand for Day i Kidney purpctsa They are gjying the beat aattafactlon. ficrvations svili he In provoklng iludy o f thè Pads. One o f oar costo mera bu - niton told ax that he human soni, ili tnvirontnents and rclations, would not take $500 fey the one he has if he and thè InSnecce o f htreduy. ir U can only could not get another. Many other* are e x ha excited through «uch ubulated, mathemati pressing themselves Jn the strongest terms o f ca! formo, by motheru in thè nursery, thac Ulta pralae. saying ll la the fi»fc and only rexasdy il a good tnovemenl. ' l ì cenalo]? aeeme ss if that has erar given them relief or perinei case. no g ì tal improvement in thè race eeed be exr e ed, B each & S mite, Drugjrtata- pr*a* oras^vj S B-ccXiod. ww tín S f ís L. w 1 = 1 = s J U L Y t t*9sr!f>tí* I life. i t " ~ ;.,. MiiTmnC» nuuuwfif&si«jbram*22* atca^n * fteiiiö'rxftiaosiäi«? F o r HOJJDIXvIXS, P E N SIO N S J : 'n ie B H '«/ ejet* * Ö l f ö ' n s ^ A t t A Y A I í- G,, I T A : OS. A DÌSCOLIRSE ÜN DIVINE MATTÍS5, Benna» KB1SHNA and á-rjxjt«a. ' a *.n «s M ir p m to -.o l-w.c A L r o ñ. B? J.C OCJtBl T H E L Y C E U M S T A Í j K*. * «n u tr ie» a* saxt*?arm a, -oüäpis*» á.xo vara tj a MOITATlOyd. DlALOGrEsi, FAIET FLAYS, ttiifltuhí J*tjuta-tli-íí 3-;íc«l, i.i Ort-,y«3~ ritta,» c BiXSb r -u -jar

4 gt*ttgto $hilwpbtail $ m m \ too.ho. bredt, T e rn s of S n lscrip tio n In «v a n c t (MM c o p y o n e y e a r,...?*$ ««6 mo*.,...$ 1,8 0 OUtb* of five, yearly subscrtbere, te n t in a t o ne tim e,...$ Club* o f T en, Y e a r ly Bublorlbers, te n t in a t o ne Mm«a n d a n e x tr a co p y to th e g e t ter up o f the C lub,...$ As Uh>postage bos to be prepaid by the poblinher.we have heretofore charged flfteen cents pat year extra therefor. Hera, after wo shall make no oharge to the subscriber for postage. aaunt A SO xa shonld he made by Money Order, Registered le tte r or Draft on New York. Da not to any com i«nd checks total bantu. All letters and communication!! should he addressed, and all remittances made pay»- hie to. JOHN O BUNDY, CmoAoo. I l l, Entered at the post Dice at Chicago, 111., as second class matter. LOCATION:- I u l H Iskslle St,, HorthnMt comer of LaSalle end Wublnxtcn u. CHICAGO, ILL., Joly 1,1BS1. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS, S ubscription* n o t p a irl in ««francs a r e ch a rg ed a t ffte o ld p r ic e o f $ p e r y e a r. To a ccom m o d a te m a n y o ld S u b scrib ers w ho through neglect o r Inability do not Keep p a id in adv a n c e,th e c red it sy ste m fa eoiiffnnerl, b u t w e w ith i t c le a rly tin derstood tha t i t <e p u re ly a s a fa r o r to o u r patro n * a* o u r term s a r e P A T M E E T I N AO - V A N C E. Questions of the Life Within and Beyond. Wide Indeed is the range and rich Indeed Is the field open for the research and study of thoughtful men and women. Tbs motto over the portal of the temple In anelent Greece, Know thyself, appllee not only to man as a physical and Intellectual being: but still more to man's Inner life and to hie Infinite relations and far-reaching powers as a spiritual being; for the real wo, the man that hub and lit*«, In not the outward form that perishes, but the Inner life, ' the Immortal soul, the everlasting Individuality and personality. W ith man's Infinite capacity for Interior growth and development he cannot fully map ant or describe himself, Beyond h(s largest thought, above his loftiest Ideal of to-day, reaches out and towers up the larger thought and loftier Ideal of to-morrow, and so owh-day Is filled with new light aud life, and so comes the Joy of larger attainments l Ud finer Insight. Correspondents in our columns give th e ir own views: we do not nek or expect perfect agreement. Their dufereqcea stimulate thought and Inquiry. Many facta of clairvoyance and psychology and spiritpresence we give, from many quarters, and along with them the views and conclusions of the Writers, leaving the reader to "prove all things and hold fast only that which Is good" in the light of his own re a so n and Intuition or as tested by experience.. Last month an article from the English Herald of Progress: A clairvoyant Interviewed," found place in our pages, aiul ealled oat, hr the J ournal of June 18th, a protest and Inquiry from "Wayne, a valued Contributor and a clear and competent thinker. The. English article seemed to, convey the Idea that a malignant spirit, or a band of such, might blast and destroy the alms and hopes of a life on earth, and against such extent of malevolent power Wayne makes protest, cogent and true as It seems to us. The first article called i the second, and no gave us that timely and nw A d word. That Is the value of a "free patmment of varied thought. R H i L i a i O - n i l L O S O P H I O ^ L L J O U R N A L. JULY 2, 1881/ Here comes en epistle from John Covert1 and others, In Indiana, telling of some tallc with a Christian Spiritualist en the body, soul and spirit, In which they sa y : "The spirit or spiritual body, la composed of the five senses. Wo deeire especially to know what the spiritual body la composed of, and If Itandtbesonl are Inseparable, The beetanswer perhaps that the present state of spiritual science makes possible Is given as follows: "One great result of peycho-physlolegleal research Is to verify and establish the feet that man has a dual body an outer and physical form w ith Its external senses, and an Interior form, real yet Invisible, with Its finer spiritual senses; and that death destroys the outer body only to release the Inner form (which It does not and cannot touch) th at i t may enter the upward path to a higher life. Whan the m aterial eye la closed the clairvoyant eye opens, when the outward ear la sealed the clalraudient orspiritual sense awakens, and these Inner sensations are farthest-reaching and meet delicate. Sometimes they are active In this life (as In clairvoyants and spirit seen), In the next life they m ay' give broader range and finer perception-to the spirit. The coexistence of these two bodies In this life pn earth, their separation at death, and' the continued organic existence of the inner or spiritual body, make a rational psychology possible, and open the true relatione between mind rad matter, the visible and the Invisible, ei nothing else cun. * Spiritual science.and peyeho-physlologlcal research have made the greatest addition of our ago to our knowledge and systematic conception of tha life of man; lie phenomena, relations, and future continuity. They are teaching ns th at the spiritual life and thought of man Inheres In an Interior and lasting organization, a fine body, of a substance Invisible and aupra-physlcal. not In any gland or vessel,or tlbsueorstructure that death can dissolve." By this statement (for whloh ece "After Dogmatic Theology W hat, by 0. B. Stabbins, pp, 71-74), life am n e w lose our personal and individual being, can rarer be reincarnated, tint will be ourselves in immortality. ' What Mew York Preachers Think and Say. The Herald of New York follows Im the wake of oiir Chicago dallies and gives reporta of Sunday sermons a sort of weekly free meeting where all the brethren Speak. Its Issue of June 20th. Is before us gi ving these reports for Sunday, the Mib. What do the church goers In Gotham bear? That place la a thriving village, b ut It is "a grant ways from Chicago, as a modest auctioneer once said here, yet too village m ust not be slighted, even In Now York there are souls to save. On the. Sunday above named, Talmadgo waxed hot hgalnst prevalent bribery and the notorious Justin D. Fulton groaned over the metal collapse of the land; as both these gentlemen bays had their divinity doctored, are both given to making a big else, and are not any more honest or moral than average pagans In the streets, their talk Is of no special moment. W ard Beecher come to the conclusion that "God did not make men to damn them," Of course he knows that If men act badly they reach the ragged edge of the golf of despair; yet hope still abides, contrition and good works bridge the chasm. Dr. John Ball bald forth lb his 8200,000 untaxed chapel of ease for rich Christians on the fellowship of man and God; good words In his discourse, but the poor want the gospel and can't pay to have It em that gorgeous plan. Dr, Bellows talked sensibly on the error of claiming verbal inspiration for the Bible, and hoped for a Unitarian version some day, Dr. Newman, Method. 1st, treated of life beyond the grave.about as the Spiritualists do. Dr. Lusky, Methodist, held that God made man as the Bible teaches. In a Unitarian church Rev. B. N. Bellows taught that future suffering was of the troubled conscience and sedbibly anld th at we live In heaven or hell here as we elect and act, Baptist clergymen held a tent service in'the street, a worthy effort to reach the "poor In spirit," and Robert Collyerhad fragrant words on the wild lilies that Jesus loved. Such Is a glimpse or what passed In a fsw of many churches. It Is a good sign that sermons are thus reported, leaving readers to their own judgment. Who Is It? Unify, our Unitarian neighbor, says: "A journalistic neighbor, with n most flexible theological conscience, has been zealously engaged for some time In fixing the boundaries of UuUartantsm, and In advising it as regards to Its present needs and future proapoets: meanwhile 1st us be about our F a ther s business T Who is th at journalistic person, "with a most flexible theological conscience? A flexible conscience, theological or notjs very dangerous, more to bo dreaded t-htm smallpox or cholera. The old Puritan might bo broken, hut would-not bend one jot or tittle from what bis conscience commanded. That moral Inflexibility was the glory and strength of Puritanism. We w a n tlt to-day right hero In Chicago, a t the counter and communion table, a t the railroad office and In the pulplti We want the P a ria n conscience with the.tender charity and the broad free thought of which we boast-overmuch sometimes. Unify means to do tta duty, but Is denied.' In this ease. A man With a most flexible theological conscience" Is sm itten with moral leprosy and Should cry: unclean, unclean! os he walks the streets, -A p art of the "Father's bnal* nres^ls to teach honesty, fidelity to our own souls, and to warn against Infidelity of that dangerous sort. Who can this flexible me n na?. ' Flippant Falsehood la Chicago Tribune. Here la more of the filppant Impudence of the Chicago T ritons wise man. In a contemptible article on "Societies for th e ' suppression of Man, he tells of A certain olasa of females who spend the major portion of their tim e In hiring hails for the purpose of holding conventions, and denouncing as abandoned villains au persona who venture to think that woman's proper sphere Is her home. * Women who take a part In matrimony and motherhood are not the kind th at wfll find congenial spirits in the ranks of the woman suffragists. Their rest work la to make unhappy homes and unwomanly women,'. Ho denunciation of Ml persona not suffrsg, lata as" villains" can be found. Whataoeoree Insult to such women a«elizabeth Cady Stanton, mother of six manly sons and a daughter, beloved by them all In the home made delightful by her; Luoretla Mott, beautiful amidst her ekldren who bites her deer memory : and Mrs. Wallace of Indiana, honored wife of ex-governor Wallace, la this grots falsehood. And this In the Chicago Tribune/ Rev. Stopford Brooke Is an English Episcopal clergyman whohau left th at church and come out as on Independent preacher. Ho is a man of thqggbt and ability, and his Independent step Is good. He has published a volume of sermons on "Truth and Freedom," In which Is much of value, but his views on Spiritualism araelmply absurd and shallow. The Alliance, of this city, gives a synopsis of them, as follows: "One of the most Interesting sermons In whloh makes spiritual truths dependent on w hat speaks to the senses. Miracle Is discussed, sensations!ism In literature, the t after exalting sermons, ritualism and. valient. B ut open nothing are truer words said, and words which American society needs just now, than upon the m atter of Spiritualism. 'The mblancboly super. Btition which is called bo Ixonloally Spiritualism,' says Mr. Brooke, 'unfits Its votaries for their dally work. Some play with It and It does them littlo harm : hut others but impossible. In which duty becomes a bimleu If It separate them from their experiments. In which It seems better to sit at a table slothfully waiting for a spiritual duty there against tbe evil. I t is there,, in faithful following of him, that we shall have spiritual com munleatlous; It Is thorc. In self-sacrificing action, th atw e shall feel inspired by God to sot and speak; it Is there that we ehall realize our communication w ith the host of dll groat spirits, In enduring like thorn nil things for the troth. Spiritualisin Is not spiritual, but material, and It does not ennoble. The true supernatural is not the mlracu!ous,but tbe purely spiritual; ndt tha manifestation of things which astonish the tenses, but the revelation of things which ennoble the spirit. "Every day, however, fewer persons are likely to be swept away by tblo spiritual quackery: for as the ozone of scientific knowledge Is added to onr social atmosphere, these corrupt growths dwindle and die. B ut It is Important to say th at they enfeeble the Intellect aud do harm to Christianity. No man can long float In the misty region of pale speculation.bn which these exhibitions Involve him, speculation which etartsifrom no fixed point and aims at nothing nor be tossed about by the Inconsequence of the so-called phenomena, w ithout leeling his Intellect ebbing away and bis manliness departing. They render the reason a useless h a rt of our beldg. "One of the greatest evils whloh arise from the encouragement of charlatanry of this kind In connection with religion and period K,,_j, lon, by» consent of their several profesm, will advance together. I t causes scl- jtlfln men to think that everything-"connected with religion la Inimical to the mathto the thought ting before them a false BupetnaluraUsm. I t thro ws contempt upon and degrades the notion of a spiritual world. I t increases a credulity on the one hand which leads to a groas n Ism. "One element of good hope, however, attends Its appearance among us. The spirit In society which It feeds bos almost always In conjunction w ith. a spiflt of unbelief with which it Is connected, preceded a revolution of thought. I t was so before the teaching of Christianity, I t was so before the rise of tbe Reformation. It was so before the outburst of new Ideas which gave force to the early days of the French revolution. I have hope th at this blind confusion, this tossing together of the elements of oredullty and unbelief, will oreate, In a reaction from them, a rational and liberal faith." No donbt there are Spirite«llat8, who get into an excited, Inoperative unhealthy condition," b ut does that make Spiritualism "a melancholy superstition?" Rev. Mr, Brooks colls himself a Christian preacher, yet "the excited and unhealthy condition" Into whloh u great many Christiana have fallen, groaning, sitting in idle raptureajastingdrilling heretics for Christ's sskababbllng and abonting for bell,the.dev- U, the w rath of God, and-the blood of Jesus, as dogmas to be believed or damned for unbelief, make the alleged vagaries of Spiritualists sober sense and delightful charity In comparison. Why does not this clergyman call Christianity a melancholy superstition?" His assertion about Its votaries being "unfitted for their dally tasks, is a bold misstatement, barren of proof, The margin of fanatics or fools, aucb as hong on the verge of any new movement, we grant; the solid body of adherents ore and women 'UlUgnnt in business" as well "fervent to spirit," kings and queens of fa, dustry. masters in Material things, builders of mechanism, intelligent and thoughtful men and women., He says: "The tree supernatural is not the miraculous. Not a Spiritualist teacher can be found who believes In miracles facts under natural law make op oar phenomena. Ignorant Indeed Is this preacher on these matters. We say Ignorant as mildest; for If not that It is worse. His talk about scientific quackery la shallow to the presence of Wallace, Crookes, Zotlner and their peers, and his poor babblesbont floating in the misty region of pole speculation, tho "Inconsequence of the so-called phenomena and "reason a useless port of our being," reveals the narrowness of his knowledge and tho perverxlon of hie prejudice«. When he tells how It Increases an unbelief which leads to gross materialism' he glvee most signal proof of bis superficial views, for the meat bitter anemias of Splrttohllsm are thoa^ yei j m aterialists on the one side, and the bigots In the dogmatic chorefcoa on the cther.rer. Stopford Brooke being In their company and using bare assertion to backup false statem ent as has bean the way of prejudiced bigots In alt agee. ' Instead of this "charlatanry" being a barrier to the way of the unity of science and religion, It Is to spiritualize materialistic science, to rationalize and break up dogmatic theology and so wed a larger science to natural religion. Had Mr. Brooke criticised the follies and external tendencies of certain types and abuses of Spiritualism, it would have been a different matter, but his assault Is wholesale lifipudont and prlcetly backed up by assertion without proof. The Alliance has no word of dissent, but rather gives endorsement. We have lopked to It for larger views and a different spirit. Is it about to take a backward step? In eueh assaults on Spiritualism It will be to unity w ith all bigots to the dogmatic sects, and all bigots among materialists and atheists an unholy alliance. Isgerooll s Copyright, I t appears from the New Y ork Herald th at " Col. Ingersoll's suit for piracy against a Chicago publisher Is likely to bring up one of tho most interesting copyright questions ever raised to this country. We say likely, for while it does not yet appear on what ground the alleged offender will claim the right to traffic In thé orator's brilliant periods, It is safe to assume that he will seek to rout h is,assailant by (claiming that the literary wares of the great heretic ore ungodly, and, therefore, without the pale of the law. Whether the tow will recognize and protect property fa blasphemous publications, la a question that bae come before the English courts several times, but has never been passed upon by an American judge. When Chancellor of England, Lord Eldon, declaring 'T h a t tha tow does not give protection to those who Oontradlct the Scriptures,' refused to restrain the piratical publication of Sir William Lawrence's lectures before the London College of Surgeons, for the reason th a t they were said to throw doubl on the doctrine of the Immortality of the eoul The same judge also refused protection to ' Cato out of scrupulous doubts as to Its religious tendency, which appear not to have been shared by Sir Walter Scott when he wrote, In accepting'tbe dedication of a poem, th at Byron had certalnlv matched Milton on his own ground."1 The Herald goes «m to say : "O fcourse,as Judge Story has pointed out In Criticising these decisions of Lord Eldon. If the right of property Is left to depend on questions of religious belief, the decision of the court may turn on the theological bent of the judge, Just as equity was once said to hinge on the length of the chancellor s toot, indeed, a case that gives point to this view has recently, arisen In a Scotch court. A 'L ife of Obrtat, written by a Unitarian minister, was pirated by a brothor dlvtae of the Trinitarian faith, who, wnen sued for piracy, answered that the work was blasphemous and heretical, because It denied tbe doctrine of tbs trinity. The J udge did not concur In this view, and i judgment against the- misguided de- lout. B ut another m agistrate m ight have been led by conscientious convictions to a different conclusion. "W e donbt if the Middle-Age doctrines of Lord Eldon will find much favor In any S toned American court. AU who are t th at godless man among us, have :ht to unite In denouncing him - and hie blasphemous preaching. His more devout enemies may labor to p ut him down by argument, may damn him with righteous Indignation, or. as did the pious haters of Theodora Parker to too Boston Park Church prayer meetings, may pray toe Lord to put a hook to his jaws th at he be silenced UDUCWIUUliaiUlJ PUD WUUO uin govern his right to be paid for lecturing o toe title to hs house in Washington." The Congregational Creed Makers. The Advance inform s«! toot the committee chosen for th at purpose have selected a commission of twentyolergy men to propose a new creed and catechism for the churches. Congregational churches are now quite Independent of each other, each managing Its own alfalfa and only meeting to association to advise mutually. This loots like am ove to put. toe churches to subjection to a central power as are the Presbyterians and bo fatter free thought. Rev. J. H. Seelye, D. D,o f Amherst; Mass,, Is chairman of the commission a stiff conservative. Rev. Zachary Eddy, D. D., of Detroit, Is a memb e r-to e canting defender of old orthodoxy who Was need op to a sermon by Rev. Mr. Rexford, Universalist, last winter. Prof. Park, of Andover, an able and illiberal mom, la conspicuous by bis absence. W hat a time those grave divines will have making a creel to these last days! W hat will they do about hen and the devil? Which " Infallible word of God will they use as basts of their statements, the old King James Bible" or "tho revised?" Poor meal Vaccination. A t toe tote meeting of the Notional' Association of Eclectic physicians at S t Louis there was on able and earnest discussion of this question, and a good proportion of toe best physicians were opposed to It os dangerous audm useless to prevent small-pox. Dr. Olto spoke against ltiand Dr. Ingraham and Dr. Clark for 1UU of this city. Dr. Stratford of Chicago was opposed to «.but could not apeak aa ha was acting as President. Dr. Alexander Wilder and Dr. Green, both of United States Medical College. New York spoke against It, also D r.. Mann expresident of tbe Association of W aterbary Cfc, and Dr. Michael of Bouton. Dr, Reid of Davenport, low ajn traduced tbe discussion by a paper to favor. Ten yearn ego there was hardly an opponent to the As rodatlan. Illinois Press Association Summer Meeting and Excursion. Ob Wednesday, July 20th, a t the Batorer House club room, this body of Journalists will meet. W. K. Sullivan of the Chicago Evening Journal will give the welcome: the President, Charles Holt of toe Kankakee Gazette will respond; M. B. Castle of toe Sandwich Argot will sat forth the ex. celienoe of summer excursions: all the aasembled wisdom will ride out to the D riving Park to fine carriages sent by tbe Chicago Type Foundera; aud all will attend McYlokeris Theatre at night, by the Invitation of Mr. MeVlckor, who has a way of doing such absurd things. N ext morning all go to Milwaukee and Manitowoc ou toe eafo and beautiful Goodrich steamboats, coming back Saturday morning In tim e to get home and go to ehureh, or not, as tbay feel la beat, on Sunday, and be ready with new inspiration for their work the next week. The Democratic lions and toe Republican lambs are to be at peace (too lambs not inside but Aside flint lions), tbe Methodist editors ore n et to "fall from grace" and lock courtesy to Universal- 1st or Spiritualist brothers or sisters of the fraternity; grace, mercy and peace are to rule tb s hours, and all a "Will Utfiso lo:ujr for \rf" Mr. Grtsrom's Fast. 'Twenty-eighth Day. On Saturday, June Mth, at to A. at,, we saw Mr. John Griacom again at hlo rooms. He was thinner than two weeks ago, bnt stood erect, walked buoyantly an d talked fa a cheery and natural tone. H is w eight at noon of the 24tb, waa lfloi lbs., a loss of three quarters of a pound fa twenty-four ho ore, and of 01% lbs. from tbe Btart. Toe day we saw him, his pulse stood at 55, respiration 14 per minute, temperature pa 1-10, and he had breakfasted on a half-pint of water [ He says to ns: I think I shall get through with 150 pounds left and be all right, and then it will be Interesting." Present indications favor hls'concloalon, his vigor Is wonderful Indeed,_and his will, the great power, Is royally firm.. Mr. F. H, Wines, the 'Secretary of the Btate Board of Public Charities of Illinois, has charge of a new and important branch of toe government census work at Washington. He Is preparing statistics of pauperism, crime, physical defects, Idiocy, etc., andón treatm ent of crim inals,to given Idea of the number aud condition of the defective delinquent and dependentclasses. Tills will open the way for prevention of tbe causes of crime and pauperism. I t Is a significant work telling of the growth of wisdom In the conduct.or human affairs. Reformation of Inebriate Women. The.Signal gives some excellent resolutions passed by a woman s temperance society to an Illinois village In favor of special efforts to redeem Inebriate end fallen wo. men, and expresses fullnnlty with them, and says that some to&titutibrfforthat good purpose may be rounded to Chicago. What A B o r Din. Many years ago when Mr. and Mrs Hall, toe famous writers, visited Ireland, a bright boy offered to be their guide. Returning borne, lay. Hall took b flask from his pocket and offered some whisky to the lad. Aa he refused, Mr. Halt, to tost him, offered him twenty-five cents, then sixty, then a dollar, then five; but toe boy, though his Jacket was ragged, remained firm, and pulling a temperance medal from h u pocket, said: '"Tor all the money your honor Is worth I would not break my pledge," The medal bad been given him by a father on hie dying bed, who used to be a drunkard, bnt hart become a sober man through tbe total abstinence movement. Mr. H all threw tbe flask Into the lake beside which they stood, and both were ever after devoted teetotalers, working with voice and pen. The llnhness of a boy brought two noble workers Into the ranks. Conyregattonalist. We know not -whether th is be correct or not, but these " noble workers " were avowed Spiritualists, and onr readers may remember Mr. Hall s beautiful letter after the funeral of bla wife to which he told of tho sweet peace of hey last days. Q uern V ic t o r ia S. c. Ha l l. " Her Majesty the Queen lias graciously intim ated to Mr. 8. G. H a l th a t with great pleasure* she sanctions -the dedication of his book 'Rhymes to Council"* to her grandchildren. An scon as this book la ready Mr. Hall Will, If hla health bo spared, divote himself to the production of a large work, to two volumes, to be entitled 'Kecollecpfaflfnl axperionoe of his wife's deceasemnd This item,from Light. In creditable to toe good Queen, who thus shorn favor' to a g ^ t o d ^ f t o d man and a wen known Dr. Alexander Wilder, Professor of Magnetic Therapeutics fa toe U nited States Medical College a t New York, visited our office lost week on his return from rthe SL Louis meeting of toe National Eclectic Association of.physicians. He was toe guest of Dr. Stratford of this d ty. Prof. Wilder is In good health and spirits, encouraged by toe growth of toe college, and cheered by the pteazant and,spirited meeting at St Lou!*.

5 I JDLY 2,1881. Lahore In the Spiritualistic Vlnojnrd and O tter Item* of Interest, Wells Anderson, the spirit artist, Is In the rtty. Samuel Byrne very kindly donates to the Poor Fund, a worthy cause. The Vdronlca 1«heard from by telegram, IrOm Madeira, May 34tb; Mr. Bundy safe and well on board. The bark was soon to sail back to the Azores and to reach New Bedford about the middle ot August. Mrs. M. A. Notemau of Toledo, Ohio, with her husband, ma^o a pleasant call at our onice lis t week. H rt. Noleman has good practice as a magnetic phyalclnn, with on excellent olass of patleote. Cl. IS. Stebblns will speak a t W hittier, Illinois, Sundays, Jlily.Ifj'.h and 2-lth. Bub. feet, July loth: Bow I became a Spiritualist.1' He will be at the Michigan Camp Meeting, B attle Creek, Auguet 20th, 20th and 21st. Mrs, it, c, Simpson, tbe excellent elate writing medium,has left the city for change and rest from her arduous duties and con. slant calls. For one mopth her address will be Dourer, Colorado, cars of Km:k<j Mountain Hews, Mrs. Tyerman. wife of that excellent and ascended spiritual teacher, John Tyerman, acknowledges the "handsome sum* paid her from tbu "Harbinger of Light Tyerman Fund," la that Journal, at Melbourne, Australia, May 1st. Timely help to a deserving family. The Herald o f Progrw bos a good list of notices of meetings a t New Castle-oo-Tyne and at Manchester, Burrow, Bowling, West Felton, Gusrney Villa, etc,, also an address on the centennary of George Stephenson, by tho guides of Mr, J. 0. Wright an eloquent and sensible tribute to the great engineer. T h e Gospel in Australia. H ere come the three drat numbers of The Australian SpirttualtetAnew weekly Journal from Brisbane! 8 pages, price one penny; a pamphlet: "Buies of the New South Wales Libera! Association," Sidney, 1881; The parbinger of Light, Melbourne, monthly all by one mail. Theaters must shine bright and dear in the Southern Hemisphere. Women on the School Board, Is a measure advocated In an address to tbe citizens, men and women, of Detroit, published la the dally Post and Tribune of thut dty. Tbe address Is abls and sensible, and Is signed by Emily Ward (sister of the late E. B. Word), Mrs. Sarah P. Skinner, Lucy L, Stoat, Catherine A. F. Stebblns, Mrs. Lloyd and other well-known ladles, J. B. L, of Connell Bluffs, Iowa, writes: Mrs. Maud Lord made us a very pleasant visit as she was going west. She was here one week, and kept extremely busy. She made many warm friends, shed many rays of light In benighted minds,mud stirred up the waters generally, which you know Is necessary to make healing possible. Bern e Skeptics wanted test conditions thought the manifestations impossible. Mrs. L. then invited any lady to sit with her and hold her hands, and three different ladles did so and the manifestations went on Just Che sam e Wliei Mrs. L. left It was with the most kindly feeling, good wishes and hopes of receiving another visit bom her In the fall, on her return from tho Pacific const. }'i To Book Bayers Special Notice. In our Book Bevlew department, on p. 3 of the JotrniiAL, will be found from week to week notices of many valuable works. We have so planned that hereafter any book noticed by us can be furnished to our subscribers at the retail price, with postage added; said postage bring about - 10cIs. on books costing a dollar or a dollar and fifty cents. Within a few post weeks will be found notices of Morals of Evolution, by Savage;.The Eadlcal Glob, by Mrs. J. T. Sargent; Principles and Portraits, by Burial; Wild Boses of Cape Ann, by Lucy Larcom.and several other volumes richly worth' having. The Cyclops)ila of British and American Poetry, by E pss Sargent, and life i f Voltaire, tbe great work by Fatten, we can tarnish, and have copies on Our shelves; also the History o t the Woman Suffrage movement, by Mesdamea Btouton, Anthony and Gage. Bee our list for many other bocks, on Spiritualism and kindred topics; but this ^word la to call special attention to this new arrangement. Cold vs, MAnna-neii.-eA. recent Invest! gatton, conducted In tbe physical laboratory of Harvard University, has ted to tho discovery of tbe remarkable fact that Intense oold can deprive magnetised steel bars o f nearly all the magnetism which may have been Imparted to them. Dr. B. V. Fnnura, Buffalo, N. Y Dear Blf I have advised many ladle» to try Favorite Praaaipiioo," and neve see lo do more than yon advertise. Yours truly. Mss. A H. Bam Ml Bales Street, Indianapolis, 1 Tbe leaf, though of rapid. >rief duration, unfolding with _ Use, and dying with the waning year, la ret essential to the life and growth of the zee which has ficurished for centuries Leaven Imbibe air and. moisture, and after isslmllautag a portion of each f or the nnarebment of the plant, give back to the in. habitants cf the animal world their own llffrenatainldg element of air, oxjgen. KELIGZ OPHILOSOÌ?HICÀL JOUK^ST^L. -* Abase of Quinine. E.M. Hale, M, D. Of this city, writes the Chicago Tribune on this Important subject. Bead anil think of what he says, partly reported as follows: B utjet me say th at l a s notone of those s abusa by the profession mony and m ercury I t ought to be known that quinine is much a poison In over-doses ns arsenic. In massive doses it will cause all the pheubmena of collapscipernlclons congestions and serious lesions of the brain. In agues lb often substitutes Its own poisonous effects for that of tb s disease, and the Ignorant "'"» clan goes on giving the drug will: out ionizing the fact. It often precipitates jks of apoplexy, mania and.lnmnfty, which milder treatemeut could ward i ff; In my own personal experience, I can point to hundreds of persons in Chicago who lave been irreparably.injured by this drug. There Is a worse aspect, however, than li occasional abuse, 1 allude to Ira continui - use, Wbc.Ta person has been subjected to Its abuse for a length of time. As cannot Uast «off, he becomes a confirmed quinineenter, and In tbe end his condition becomes la the last Issue of t I fiemrd (June 18,) published In New York,there be found a significant editorial, which I present This Journal is one of tbe most prominent of ail the Allopathic periodicals of tills country." The enormous amount Of the rinrirana alkaloids which Is used In this country calls, we think, fop some special attention on the part of the medical profession. It la asserted by a writer in New Hemedlte that the total annual consumption of quinine throughout the world la two hundred and thirty thousand pounds. Of tbls.over one-fourth Is consumed In the United States alone. Yet, for every prescription of quinine which a doctor given, the druggist receives ten or twelve calls for the drug by persona who ars treating themselves. If a man her it cold he procures quinine; if he feeia'blflons' he buys quinine. If he has eaten too much or cannot eat enough he takes quinine. 'Physicians are responsible for such a condition of things in part. Nothing but the bead!" was the reply. If you are bilious, take Dr. Pierce's " Pleasant Purgative Pellets" the original Lillie LIv- " F ills, Of ell druggist». SBnstiUM g o t U f i. Tnose'wbo wish dellekilbl odor» should obtain Dr, Prices Perfumes, They ore os sateml «the dowers tram which.they ere made, i m to I» Î per.weak wee* I- Eu: : ; w York, fiend forcatoli«, and terms. cues. Price (LOO pnrfcox., SeeadverUsemesL Da. Paics'a Creimi BakloRi Porrdcr I n n i In ILo romulee o! tbe' movi carvfot u d asgaelsui medicai mon te II» cnootiy. free Irom eleni. Scanso LaTTjao elawvrcd by R. W. Flint, Do 18» BraCdwsy, H. 7. Termi: (1 end thm* 8 cent poetage»lampe. Money refnoded Unotar, wered. ficnd (or explacvtort elrcular «t/k a r m a hot doeed hi» oiicc in Chiara ned thè tn a se r hi Colorada. Mia OC aidope Sprinto, Colendo. Cloixvotowt K u a a a n o» F ana Ules 0* Eonc-Dr. Battertela will write you a clear, printed and correct Magno#!«ol your durais, H* rallara, progrese, end tbe prospect o! «radical cure. Riamine» the mi-s es well ei tbs body. In d a» One Dollar, with name and age. Addi era 2.7. Bntterield, M D, 8jraeuse, N. 7. Cuna» Kraal Cora or P ru a Z M t à tu J p M H H b. reunía, n Mm. rr.puted root of oar uauffti iti bl**müoa -etÿnbum* ^ k ü ís ís ü : _ Spiritual Meetings la Brooklyn and New Yorkgsse&Ek&.**ans m s IM gtflsrrttgmsirts. as ests wastes : convasjrnrc asm as» Ä H «. PH0T0Sl f # I I I WANTED. WRITING MEDIUM- I' Mir* a M»»tr«lTi«* wwh * frrjirmrfl writiri lutruamtor à dici, V A* COOK et f4? M m. Advertí!toie Aggfltff. CHICAGO, ILI6.1 9J hit T-h# Comp arntlre Edition of tho REVISED NEW'TESTAMENT f >i ON K 11-*«. OhMfff g lho-1 Alt««) lite, Orsly B O O K «I i ; ' J ; Ti;,, A W N I N G S TENTS. CAMP FURNITURE WATER PROOF HOitiE atd w agon*c o v e r s. * fay null pmrniitjjrdtetuiihl M. T. W ILLI A MS & BUO., Maoufaefr,. M West Kandolpb Street. C H I C A G O N A T A T O R I A. L U. fia tite li. P resident. THE ANGEL OP HOKEB. a enadritmoihifev»l!t>wu«a»n etc d.v-.v,:t. er M».CKavtir. Pesa Billot f«noe î1>j MS«. V. S.OWIOOD.».«. W'H,.,K U O U & H I G G L E llf f T E B S, VI erot t i 'Tim a Borneo, il» Wh»s«yím si. glevatoron SIL Avráee. ; CÍHejtt/tf. **d/<wll H f íldártícus!,s ir TEBEIBLE BUT TBUEI. TH-EPBIEST, ' I THE WO MAN 0 ONP E 8810 N AL i «e íkóvj?. "1 CCUOft C0.1'oMt8Dw«.mClAík,6tíB*í.Cí»to«a i T j fi««tor oat Cddoym«of ß ^ t. 03 EEDS, A-T.t ',v;i V tío *fi«m win gvb waoif»te, SONS PIANOS I F.ETD 8 ' Tomaie of Muait, Ber f tiâ t»» CtiMteçae. mífm Ktcu Btw.eb 1e» m fu;, y1.-i-m' toreri ira luiülr! liciti Jr. Jf iqr i Stiling formerly Utnigftr, SU. «ACTIVE AGENTS, r -t ^ ^ T E S T I M O i r í r L G E S e Bv: r-vfblriafrrwm, A Majo, %, c/ mos mudy & bol',p u te n ti, a S r "! * : :»  L ;» urnas 3 yoh.u&iatfai'j.,m*,f ^, RUPTURES s a a s s s R O Í -JKS in theworu Æ f f i  r. - i,! g i s H I J f o K W F O B C I K C f o E H FOït. T lio tw î t t f v ü ir jn g to F o r i l i Çlm iem e 1 tt*t!k 049gJMpafl, ilfrryli mtrn' tuy pinj s tvng» 4»raiBBa fi»s» «tfidac Üf 3* MAP ff. TOU*O. l rtc* 15 osca.-.pd<«*cb»kmêe osmÿ. «ta wîiiu, ftrjr a» íijroical rysildjiii!«jicfiime» tiiwwh. If ruü wîbs-îsb ftoffl CbScM» {G*9jrpol4>» lu BfÿfrtlMWÔ Iltlaoii, KoPîÛfiJ-0 IíiWlh ÍClirMifAo Coiwtrio. Wj-oyi'oS«DCiOi.»mûA.Cààfbre.lJL ^Biireii, if BCGBJlR, Miasaoota Òr lisio**, jo* rtkjttti ftwb î* puratmiiw row ticj&ïs*?«*- a» : Cfe&MO* tociá Watfimi, i!ütijr*ii sniij lai ormi rout* Mt*rena- c.^:.u«o «ad b&um stmw BUMdr Tofilif'J Crm-«î3l «0OtHUV MM iff'éhvcîtffpflfc ttckft AfWWv. tm, itj7»i tra m t ima ow dio.dm?* amam TtEom, m& ubea&«5f, 3IABM S AB-IIHTAIJL«HECUNIHGCHAI8. D R. S O M I R S * Tarkifih, Bussian, Electric, Sulphur, Mereuriai, Boman, and other Medicated Baths, the F IN E S T in the country, at tho GilAND PACIFICI H O TEL, entrance on Jadkson.rt,, near La Salle, Chicago, "-i --:: a,. ' » eecixl T v ret. r u n f a a-,ai. uo-tr'k,» m» * J ^ E C A R L E T O N 'S C O N D E N S E D < b M G Y C LO PED IA : r r ^ r rar. T U T O E METHOD OE 6D0I I I G I U I. s u r f a c e o f t h e H e a d b e S m o o t h a n d s h i n y. T h e h a ir uriti fa l l o u t 5 J*ff* «W&,. Huffrhi**.* ly WtW«UHM t>- JJTJjy* W*»/jMX3 uka f V» * IS «HI be readily te n ^ r tbiä «: tijtî îoltrfljsi, à o iaiîr U ifcsajs if»» tie «mí«* It i* -*S0j i3'ïto èu&iw» iîfcj.lw* Eftfctii tïie Acil-p,, ibâd 4 on5j v rctecî-eâ I C0Btr*dto8 ot.jijftsah grow, T h e U a ir B u lb 8tth»tAJl<P, th*t will si««exiilc- _AAlIrlty lo ib± itfuzu, Usi *di tie necîaaanr îoosî thf ÜwM mqujfe*. T h e l'o ntì& ction ibebew fî.irw ô Jfp r» iu w w o o t u d tbe. preriotâlj btld b u d wtll be new Jul/. T! eae nrc IT h e X e w I I t i l r - ÉÚáMLmA....Ä I W» bàjr jctwizz os tteros*24* fit beä4* GaS'lud *iten a p n21 T h e P u p illa - eo«of»ar. Aítsr veit-i. Befori'Ueln*. BTXMCI.ANTA. «Util M CaaUi*fldet. Co»J ( û ertt«kssdft oí Feliolew», m tf «Un a pewife e î2*wjutläf CO BöBriilawe- tot tun Uctm th 9cftlp u betör«. «reman* tutianw?. BENTON S HAIR GROWER. cbi5r stimarmi» lie tot«, bat feeds tbs ir _ and fi«aem* p v U w»w Im sararel food, wren a* ssanere dot* Sta «C Co pram**«josc «r M r w o f e o f n m Û*t ' uaram. oui! its»p9«*rtbca, «ood bow s«* UosScj and» la w a* U rref «** is. calidfi«rf Who Should Use Benton's Hair Grower* m ifi? ii S S c «... McotAiim e WOloacrv >»tele occ o-mupla*. ContractH on the Principle o f No ino Hair, Mxntr, AO So P»y! ray: ^ S. w ^ g g ^ ^ ' s r j s s a i s r r s-s; S.?=«s.*«43sassashss!5!wat PJBICE, S i p e r B ottle, se n t. P re p a id, on H eeeipt c f P rice. - BENTON S HAIR GROWER COMFY, W. F o u rth h t. C in c in n a ti. NO- 178 S T A T E ST, ' 3 M E u c lid A r c u a r, Cberselaad, Opposite Palmer Hanne, ChlcMgé, o.cs

6 R Î Q ^ Ï G r lo P H I L Q S O P M G A.X, iftoîm fwin íiíc^tíjíle,.«t O I U H I I I M I T I I I» «1«V AHIO«!«g r iu K O T S I K U T i H l H O T O T H E u n ib D m L fim w M B T. «I l a M a u D in S ím il ti» L ir e A i n l n l TU> irilutimlw» t h e auo dlw lo iho wc.i, Blu «t o i lidct lo n i'-t. Bot morato«0ho«a bip nowl; In pcertes* robe* of light.»mot ptluf in d 111** W* know/when Aprlng»h»li come, When buried «cede will rise; Hat who, tiaal can feu toe doom Of jqortti when bo dice? The white itildliappoars, Far ob the IreochCiOUA mala, i!^5?sas«jfasit JOXTR2STA.L, In tho «unitimi of fho tlvuloin. nod lo thehmn of Inane to tholero onjcijlnit the nhoit lltothot Ond give* them, and In the pong of many water» as old Sireil«, morolo«, Juuo lo corap.nt at > ocean rolls It to the stow,and the -n re-eclioo* It book loathe mate. Thera 1«grander and submollimll.l rolo liter, aud tasiareli of * rwwj, Mill pruiilil.il! d.j urami* iko laor.tcra SijUlliU!- lliuer music tbsu mau can make In tata short Ufo, («(.. *.i wireiled our wa; Vo tho boudoir; 01 f t «and In bis temples; and wherever mao * ioni ex Davit, Stock Boll, l«lh»treat, W ' t M A, re. pand* with tho principle of love to hi* fellowtlile l eeseloe w«9 the imt ol tho»«asoo unit! mfto, thoro I» a temple of God; Gad's spirt t them Bopie IBhe r. The M illion, ho ire tor, will ho re finds a temute morn fitting, aud It li there ho layoil without BII, eerluua»pprohenilim of lire should worship, in tho inner tempio of the soul; etoril.l COII.OOIIOBM«to the nfitm wn, lot w ho* and white be cannot gi* any fitting, any true con. coptlon of the Jotte Itc.tro can love film at least In his p b S V t h o & \ of tt Ilirm m la p iw J e t;!» love forhla brothers and *lster»andl want God to Jove me, and arntte upon me lo ibe grasp of aiovlng re flrou'treoi'the 'scnls' hñmtipimríaudrew f. baud,and tho srallo of a loving countouance. 1 can eee and Approdato ths t a c i I know that God aoeaks Á'íttr e brief Introduellou hr the eenr, ha *» to mo through that as he docs to no othor way. Roy. Mr. Hammond then arose, and brlofly and followed by the conductor* of tbo different do. p.rlmeete.m r.. V.n Horn, Mr*. Poole, Mre. f w 'b el»o Mm. BMndlor. Mr. Thomson, toil PrlilcHor Wilder, Ibe l.lto rw ltt, end profound. The W >.lo end Ueteful, locíudlo«the m m lclw * Ml«. «lil r l l u u l i. i u In * V o r i. C lljr. ass? B Sf ja?sf aaw»swtù'aaft ^sss Auarnooo found ua In Harvard room«. Mr. H. J. Newton dlicourscd. in hie cautious way, of tho comp.rieou ol Scripture. end ». *»» 1 «some strong pictures on tbo block board ol con ey ana common sense, of the creation of tho oe vii, and tho disappointment of ñla makdr. If he was created an angel of light, and Wl»«. What echoes from thf allcttl gloom Reveal* death'» myriery! "ret im duis, m*se hire e deell I Tble coauudrum lie hill propounded lo «n orlbodoi nenuoin.n, hut,.fterilm ll.r punle.,11 eeeeiedlbe ouratloncr lu rhtbukm «It the wind Bofbrottltog at. ray door? The rap of a benighted Mend, Or call of suffering poor? with the icxt, *100 inuaibio»uni aro clearly eocu, otc., (Romans I ch,)comparing tho apparent In nature, on, In, under and abovo the earth, with Iho proba- and reject whatever be thought not beat Thrco vears ago ho bad left the Roman Catholic Church, lie bad coat M «aldo, fng aumred thot God never act up a Pop on stbrouo t^roaaou for him, nor a prlc*t In the confcuionm to forbire bis sins, but that God bad endowed him with tho right to reason for himself, to reflect, to ohoo*. to reject the evil and hold to thp good. Although a stranger, and, like many others, having travel led almost all over the world, jot be eupoowd no porson present had a greater dosi ro for the truth, and lo be happy hereafter. Ho then narrated bis experience atec hit Introduction loto tho MothChurch,exalted the BihJo, challenged debate, ana will catch It. Ho Is a gentleman of tell stature, auburn hair, morry face,sonorous voice, liberal / t night we repaired to Republican Hall to hear Mrs Brigham, lb«popular speaker for tho first Nexl aroto a Mr. Isolghtou, of Now Orloaus, * society. Our orthodox friend rovo her ''Chrlflt snoaro-buht "stalwart, with much n e m o s ex oar Savior as a aubject for a puom, and whoa It citement und carucstncbb, but It would pur., was, with others, treated with fine «kill, he ap rlo Spiritualist and Churchinaa to dotormlno plauded, enthusiastically. And 60 ended tho one diy1* tour of tbo two, tho wbotber It wm Spirit control or sciauncontrcl. However, bo displayed much rugged force, and re* minister and yours fratercslly and eternally, J. F. Bstt'&s, ' * ' b. Ho amnelngly rulalod his ext h o l ^ s t C hord. 87 A SOLeonard Bf, N. Y., -converted, when bo used to stop under every Iroo to pray. But ho knew bettor i»t aoatoim : raoctuh. ow, and all college theology was humbug. Prof. Atkinson, of portly proportion, long hair Seated oae day at Ilia organ. od beard;and much used voice, ooxt discoursed 1 wm weary apd 111 at can; Uh considerable logic and philosophy. Ilebftd And ray ifagore wandered Idly been converted Ihtto times. MT.Ooodrtcb.thu fttandover the aplay keys. (fc Z to &*:?<** ivihiiftr.) Jng and expansive target fur the faituful, suc ceeded'and spoke of Ihe Tcvlsloa of thn TcfltaAmong tho oiirloiltteb of lltete ufo theca are 1 know not what I wm playing, Uqdg raoro cuvlooiihbaa rel Iglous book-v. Parh ap* Or what I was dreaming then; m ñ Goodwin, medium under etroog Impulsion, It 1*hot tohh«credit of human aaturo that of all flat I alrtlek one chord of muflic, rc.lstod her exodus from the Baptist pa««mlow, comparatively rare volutec* such ore tho most Like the sound of a great «Aron»*1 und how her father on onn occasion wa* led to dfllly obtainable, lovestifiate any heap of rolicejtilay the violin fdr the yoiing, and was afterward Inner.u* rubbish exhibited In front of an old-book turned out of the church fordoing1u but ho was dealer's hop and half of the dusty, hroken-backed, In a higher church to-day, aud she had seen him, stained, and dog's eared «pcclmens will ho of tho as pjatniy an she then saw ihe-aud lenco, ploub variety- Thcso.otfercd at fivepenco a piece, Mr. Farnsworth announced the expected jre fl. or perhaps at tcm>ance, seem lo be begging for ice next Sunday of Mrs. Margaret Fox-Kane, boyer* In vain. FrcquenUy they are In partlcuwne of th e original Fox girls, the first evangelists Isrly good order,as If they bad been bought from a of the modern manger, In whoso íompaoj II ~ serum of duty, and lefbunread from a *en»e of dis BnlrU-rapa would be expected on i ad About t gust. Voyages, travel*, romance* ond histories, platform. nave, it I*evident, been wstduoflsiy perused, but groat extent with tke po- the memoirs and journal* of good men aud women, It linked all perplexed meanings teiuaj «AU.. v,..e jw a. They had been hear Juki (inn perfect peace, And trembled away Into riuocel ing tho "old, old story long enough; hut bn thought tho great trouble waa that rcoplo havo At If It were loath to cease. had the notion that tho Blbto to Infallible ; but which come* of having been handled I have sought, but I seek II vainly, from tho first chapter of Ghncsla to the lost gather too res pecmully. Boroa of thokcarcest of tb o That Wa foal chord divine, Chapter of tho Revelation, there Is rosily not tho volume* wp-wruten In defense or exposition of That came from the soul of the organ first assertion that that book was tbo word of those unspeakably absurd notions wbtcb from the And entered into mine. God; not Iho flrateloar assertion on tho part of beginning bo* kept op the multitudinous breed of any of the writer* that U wm pler.arlly inspired «chlsuistk* and sectaries. Nobody, until be It may be that death *bright angel of the Holy Ghost 1 know there is a passage baa looked a little Into the matter, can tell bow Will speak In that chord «gain; that aaye: "All Scripture Is given hy Inspiration numerous this has been; nor how mankind has. m It may be that only In heaven of Ooii, and that It tft "profitahlo for doctrine. the zuost Important o f human off Jr«, bean be I shall hear that grand Aman, cu: how nuw..----oven etc., hut you will see clearly li you accept that, It fooled, bewildered, cozened and misled;.... )g. those who.... have done *' mischief, and will cover too much ground, N Ihr, S o l c o - r c r s c c i i l l o n, What I* the Scripture? It la simply a writing, have beckoned their fellow-creature* Into dttems, anything Hint Is written; and If you accept that, conscience albeit unljitelllk0i)t,hai been tkftgutdi:, It includes all tho writings of all men from the while lunatic aiuceruy stretched out Ua trembtiog earliest days to tho present, all our novels, all arms and eagerly prayed for martyrdom. The hooks of every description, all Ibe ycllow.comcd knave who plays upon tho credulity of his victims,to Ibe Hditor of the HcltRloPbUosopblcri Journal: that baa bean foisted upim tbo world. while he despoils them to the name of Ucavon of It might be Intcrnttoir lo your readers to have literature the writers did not say that all flcriplure was ibelr temporalities, we can cheerfully sood to a brier report from tho Pharisees of the laud of Now by inspiration of God. The 1ltUe;word»'uy* u U uotao pleasant to look up the rollgegyptian Illinois who hold the patent right of given you examine If, Vou will Bod was Inserted hy bu s luoalke. healing both thout and body of roan In their ft tho translators, ana It allould be all Scripture I am not sure that it would bo worth while to own band a by our class legislation. Jamas A. given hy God,"etc-, whereas now thoro Is no acnno write a history of tho sects which havo arisen and Nolno, of Houthm Illinois a magnetic healer, U. Bo I say there Is no claim io tbo Bible, either disappeared through the eighteen Christian canwith Us * lit formerly n Methodist, bad the gift fu In tho old or now Tcstamcut, tb&mtls tho Inspired turlwi, but about tbo labor Involved la ouch an of tbc'nmarene power of healing too*sick, who word of God. undertaking there con he no dispute, flchlnm were nrooouncid Incurable by their dlplo -* Just look at tbo way fit. Luke Introduces h!* began early and hat never ceased, t encountered physiclaim. Nolen with hie tacp&qabto gospel; apparently ho bss made no claim to inspi the other day to Dr. Bwor a treat!wi oh "The Op. pan Inn, made many wonderful cures. or any kind. He says: "Forasmuch aa»ration of the Holy Spirit, the following partial Io Uic first place Ihcv were to/lotcd for healing ration many have takes lo hand to sot forth In order a list of different professor*; "General Bapttate, without Adlploum. by Dr. ffudshn of Benton, 111., declaration of those thing* which are most surely 1 r 1r :I.r it Ar.ti-M.-..n-? * F' c. then by Dr. Woods, of the asm* town, but were to be bcilovcd us * * * It seemed Will BapMiU-Bsventb-Ptty Baptist. JBlx.PrtocIpIo her orably «quitted by our coart«. To Nolen's good to me, etc. among doea not say "God Inspired I) iptlslfl,scottish Baptists, Rlvar Hrothero.Campcredit aod rtrt'foeiiouul advantage, this added me, but "It seemedho good to me' A n d so It goes on, bellutrt, Wluobrenaorians, MeunodUeR» Moggiemore givoa-up t attest* to his Ksttliaa ho was Jnet as though I should say, "forasmuch m many tonlatie, flackers, UlcksUe Quaker«, uurnnylte abh to treat, in the meantime, Nole"n and his undertaken to act forth tho things mo»l gen. Quaker*, Wllbarite Quakers. Moravians. Allcdit«!!, wife wrre notified by a Ku Klux letter through nave jrta, yet It seemed good Xifteri, Anti.Lifter», with thlrty-foor other«the moll, to leave Benton within a stipulated *. tr*. Britton bee,sotting Those,-however, are modern *cct* or dlvlrion». A tloio, or be would be visited by a mob,who would. treat them to a feast of hickory withes. The In forth the thing* that are generally beltoved, sot complete list from the beginning would fill a vel spired faealtrs, however, continued stcadfasun ting forth the fact* I havo bten cognteont of j'aud um«. When Boyle, the philosopher died, he set their angelic mission, lo defiance fall threats that would ha lust M loaplred as the gospel by tled by will a fund for preacher* "who should Bt. Luke, p;each expressly against Llbcrtlnea, Atheists. and pursecutloua uftho U. D.s. 1 «} Q. (From the minister:) What about the ton Jews aud flodnlaur, these belqrftt^hppose, the Nolen s persecution» remind mfi of my own, incuts? rollgioulsta orantl-religionlst* fof whom Ibe good while holding Mlanr.cA lu Ohto thirty yoars-ago, c Dtnutend A. Wolf, It le»«id the ten comtn»iidnreote wove dov&cr had the greatest dislike. "Men suck to which led to tbu burning of my bsrn aftlrlu con* wiiltvn on Ublqe of itsoo, And Urei M3«is re- opinion,11 «ays Jeremy Taylor, as lbs wild oawa tents o f a year s provision sod other valuable eelved them jnt Binai, but It does not say do -the wind, without distinguishing the wholeoi property. The clergy denounced mo from their they y»written by any Inspiration, but God m w» f«*m»h* i-arrupted air. The most amonutil nits as a child of Satan, and a pervftrler of the tono with hi«fingers,. and...-that -rote them on the sto ne ircbcnalve dteseater of whf Christian cburcb.mylng that 1 ought to be burned when be came down tbo mountain and have read 1«moul toned by Father Hue, the ntlt of house and home, with my familv of me. Moses children of Israel, had been making a alouary to China. The Emperor Too-Kow-Anir, dluros In tho midst of the flame«, which. In fonnd.tho so mad that ho broke thosa bo *ay*, sometime before his acceailon to the nan was carried Into»fleet ou tho night of tho allimage,got to pieces; and that 1* the end of that J *o the people* proclamation, k fll.h Of December, 19AA. These Christian Incan- Inspiration. Whether they havo been rewritten.... revlsjr oil the religions known or not. we do not know, w o have something now to tho Empire Chrl^tfanlty Inclndod and camo that claims to bo the original command men to, to the conclufllon that they were all false, and that hut asjthey were broken all to pieces. ItU for you one wpuld do well to despise them all together. Perhaps this wm not worse than th«description,0 f rb e eceulsr papers', uml called out agréa tei to determine whether they arc the same. Now In regard to this bow vcrnlon. It ecerns to me of Iho Christian world at out) time, a»' ««t forth by... than befnrednducln g tho first cls&s the very fact Mint the churches have admitted Atnmlami*,wbo IVtjuoted by Gibbon. The Uhrist cicnllfic profcisora to Come and Investigate, themselves In error, and that a now venloh of the> l*n religion," be says "which Itself Is pure and elmrule and see the ashen of Ihe iu Iob of my property. of God was necessary, proves coocluelyely pie Constantin* confounded by thedowgo ofauperfrom that time, 1 renewed my research alter the word cdvrorkvf modem m&ilcrti Christianity, ChrlnllanSiy, of çf which my that hey themselves do not believe that It Is tho atitutluo. Instead of reconciling tho usrtle* by irroucdworkif word of God. They may think tho new version of the weight of hu authority, ho cherished and protruth âseker s FeastU made up. Through tbo kind favor of B Hitchcock, pub word of God to tho world la going to excite new uagsted by vorbal dispute* tho differences which ~wu curiosity bad excited. Tho highways lisher ol tbo Mount Vernon ÆtpcmmfJ am getliag Interest In religion, and a new internet la Bible o y Feast for Truth fleckers, and Ground work of controversy, and that tho Blbte will be read with covered w h troop of Bishops, galloulbff «ore faith, and with more zeal than* It over was Dam every side to the omomblle», wbkh they before, but If 1 uudsmtand anything, tho Inflnon-.uaUed Synods; and whbo they labfttad- to reduce ce* are going to be oxocuy the opposite, lteopte Iho whole *cct to their particular opinions, the will begin to re won at once "Why, If that old pfibllc establishment* of the poete was almost veralon was cot tbo true one, and wo have to bava ruined by their baity aud repeated Journey*«" a uewfsne, how much longer will» be, with better Whoever will read the hlatory o f twa period will scholar», before we «hallooed another version? he flurprlsed at the mtoutenefiaad Inslgalflcanco And I tell you they will begin toeeotho whole ef tbo differences which set profewora of tbo thing lathe work of men, a* Indeed It Is. AU M A JtlT O U A. book* are the work of mem There la no book, them nevirw and never win be a book written by God.himself. The only tree "word of God*? T h e S p e n b la e «o «." that cannot be mulnterprbled,and that needs p* Tire M ullob. Like, which bus nt-on nemo to Interpretation or translation, ta that word which 1* tbo prevleco iormwl out of tbo ilco River region, written on tho face of nature, end to tho constitu Ueuicfl ^t«r. im.il t itod,.booco, In the itiu. tion of roan that remains forever«(applause,) New Orleans got the whole BOMof tbcnliiht bum.»li.crolj ovroot tufiterf. on««oatios. Tbo OJlbw.j loitm «who dwoll lo *»«.«* «* aaaaakavm In hi* statement, love your tb it neighborhood, hello?«tho W«oA to be the neighbor a* yourself, sad do to him lust what you There/1«aid the Archbishop. "In Grot nursery hoae of M«ei*.c. o th e n «Uo«god,ond vrulnot would have him do to you. There Is not a rolfgloa reran you may bc«the epitome of tho history of SÛ under the aun that la good for anything that doc* fsllglou* pa rtbcutioo, Father JLon^eg* refmto Hod or nppretch It for u ; eooclderauoo, think, * a* a cardinal and fond «montai doclog lhojl.oold4m.cn.to or jrol.n e H, ond th.l.he forme of wonhjp^ad an the tem. thej would m e t with eome terrible f.to for their «... ImjUolj. The round H coiuod, It h u born ueer- plea reared to God for hi* worship, whether they be for Fagans, aa wo «all them* or.whether for the dlflorcnt flconmloauoo* ofchribttens, really conol doe-gnided, comuoa' limestone Iroui S e cliff» aututo so nmah waato of buman energy and W rn.n. U la r k wrlleoi-tou have tobored^ipt Above. AM rubbed together hv the eeuoo ortho tho elevilloa of BclrilualUm; you havo esmbatted wotcr, eod give o n to tone like tb it of ilau st ef^or.through thick and thin; you have been «hurch hell* ThH,oe.utol tn u le H heard when God dwolleth not In temple* made with bands. A fearless and Independent,and true to the right, tho wind blow, (ran the north, te d u It -»obetdc* much more (Utlog temple for the worship of God and despite tho onpoaltlonjiateod and calumny (because we thote realize more of what God U) you have met, toe K nuoio Pmi/oeoyiucat, Jounla in the wood*. They were God'* first temple, and wax. lives today, tho leading (Spiritual paper. the thootofthenuneet the TrtnIU de Monti In there wo mo hi* works more clearly than when How much has depended upon your energy and Bond, Witt which outroveloro»ro tomtllor. The a r r u e surrounded by italsed g U n and glided devotion to principle, and how arduous haa been effect ulm premlv* ToartiU hove been Awokeothe work you have do do. 1 could never edit a «4 At night In the vldollj under the Impronlon 1 know there 1«much that l* beautiful In the paper. To tssov &paper every week, to havo It music of churches. I love U, I have been, for now and fresh, htob toned aud vigorous, with able ware listening to It, and aided to It. I think for editorial* and jodliilcmi «lections from contribu at tout tfi year* of my life I wo* a leader of music tor* aud exchanges, would bo more than I could to tome church. It I* Inspiring It laaoul cheer. d No Spiritualists to our Immediate vicinity. Tho 0)fb. ^ S E t t ' Z S & S i S t S B 2 dear old Jootufoi«*ad a few spiritual book«««wajvhtvoa» u p» «Ol poeuc legend«ebont their th. ciorcb orkan. And In Mm» «r Un» offehureà our only solace. What we lack of the advantage* JDeW eggod.w hw nthej protonodlj r e r e r e ^»» - uu»ttu,nud thnou GrtRurUlv chaou tlreio U a other* enjoy, wo try to make up wlthfa oureclvaa twintj, a anbliollj. a AstnnIUnff tiret tpnaka to by xnaktog our Spiritualism practical heart and S o e t IhJ* «njjanatlon expulnl Ma j It not be m j mu I ai no otln r «noire m i Oldt i o t l tnu jao, B j Monda, tirer, H mtutc of» dlrnnnt ctiortowr, e tilrll Aoondt And toim a I la tire ffeupet o l tbo wind«in tire treo top» tohu lsof Uvtoggiwm. ^ Nay, nay j a spirit voice!. From death s cold dark domain, 0 dying roan, rejoice f Mole«1 Ye lire! Tc live agalol fi. L.!> «TsæîiTffi to J u l y 2, i s a i.. U po f T o b s c c o lay B a r s* f l l i e e i E n g lla h. The New Turk ivi&unc of a recent date note* as 111omen that in«loternsl raven ua reca lpts for the year ending Jane *10111., will exceed those of * us y e a rsv tbo sum of $10,000,000. wing to the collection a on rigarottes thl* In...being chiefly duo to the spread ol cigarettesmoking among boys." It U aald that women and ;lrls also maka every year»larger contribution the revenue derived from cigarettes. Tbcso tog evil Wo are glad to note InTbtToo aueeuon a fact, not new. but unknown to m*ny, that to the GoverninoDt Naval School at Annapolis, tobacco 1«prohibited, and the Board of Visitor* at Weat Point Home lime alneo recommended a similar rule for that Institution. If wo are to havo mil itary men of strong bodies and steady nerves, to bacco must be kept from them, at lou t during tbo period of growth. Tobacco is *!«o prohibited to tbo Undent* of Girard College, Philadelphia. General Grant wbon vuittog there, being toformed of tbta fact, said, That * right Tboy aro not so apt to take It after thoy get out then/ Most men who are tbemselve* tobacco user*, would, Sf, possible, provent tbelr tona and all other boys from getting loto tho same habit While tho oso of tobacco undoubtedly Injure«meo, It Is much more injurious to those who havo not yet attained their growth. It outs off from tho height of datnc, also from the length of life. "The British Me&kal Journal say* that a certain doctor, noticing that a very large number of boya under fifteen years of age wern tobacco users,was Iod to Inquire Into tbo effect the habit had upon their general health. Ho look for his purpose thirty eight boys, sgod from nine to fifteen, and carefully examined them. In tweety-aeven of them ho observed injurious trace* of tho habit. In twenty-two thoro wore various disorder* of cir culation, indigestion, palpitation of tho heart, aud a more or lesa marked tasto for strong drink. In i thoro was frequent blcedli -_d disturbed sleep; twclvo.h lion of tho mucous membrane of tho mouth, which disappeared oa ceasing from tiro use of to bacco for some days. Tho doctor treated thorn all for weakness, but with little effect until the smoking was discontinued, wbtm health and strength wer«soon restored. flclentlfio Investigation shown also that the use or tobacco by boys la decidedly Injurious to tho brain and mind. In lfwi tbo Etnporor Napoleon, learning that paralysis had Increased with the Inorojuic of Ihe tobacco revenue, ordered an exam ination of the schools and colleges, sad flndlpg that the uveragustanding In both scholarship ana character w<w tower among tboee who used tho weed than among the Abstainers, issued an edict forbidding Its uso In all the nation al. InstUultocs. "Chambet s Jbumftl'* «aya: "A learned profea*... o of the universities «orno of tobacco, '»rooktog of cigars or pious scorn to dull their faculties.ami havo the effect of preventing them from sedulously gathering fact* safllclont to excel In examinations for degrees. Put. with this tbo statement, which comes to us on what wc deoto good authority, that within hatf a century no young mao addicted to the use of to. bacco baa graduated at the hood of his class at Harvard College. While tobacco In ordinary forma produce such damaging result* In body and brain, It I* a well. esuhuahed fact that clgareuq-omiiktog 1«more Injurious than any oiheritirra of ampklng. A valtisble little tract ou ''Disease to Cigarettes" ha* been published for general circulation by tbo Woman's CbrMUu Temperance (iulon of Now York, showing by numerous facto the poisonous qualities of cigarettes themselves and the paper la which they are wrapped., Since a mao, however strong bla intellectual sound mind, every parent aodopmtor and teacher In Urn land should join In an oicucut and perelstout crusade, by authority and orkumont and precopt sod cxatnolo, against this widespread evil. (.TirMbiFitWm. L e t te r fr o m N ow S o u lb W a le s, To the SdltQt Of the BrilidO-FblloflO&hlcal.Toarnai: Since i last wrote, tho Liberal» of Sydney have been bestirring themselves, and have organized with, so ter, good results. The eocroury of tho association will trod you by this mall a copy of tbo rules and prospectus of tho new movement, which, porbapo, you may think It worth while to notice. Spiritualism 1«*UU flourishing to our midst, aud the Psychological floctety which was Inaugurated under tho auspice* of Mrs. Emm* Hording«Britten, la doing a good wdrk. Mrs. Britten.will bo glad to know th!» through your columns,for abo hut aver manifested a deep Interest lo Australian matters. One of our religious (?) papers, the Protutont Undard. inserted In tbo columns of a recent edi tion, *o extract from aa up couolry paper, detail, log certain phenomenal and mysterious event* each a«tappings, odd sound«, tcvlutloo, etc, which havo been occurring at the house of a rokpectablo resident of Dooms: of course the nolsoa could not he accounted for,although a very novice la Spiritualism could make» good guess «> to what thoy oil mean, i recently -procured Jrom America, a cabinet picture of Col. Ingersoll, and showed It to many of the Sydney Llborals. Wo are all aoriooo to eeetbo origtoaund baying read bu writings, to hear fate voice. If the gallant Col. could only Und out that ho Is sadly In want of change of air, he would n u k wub a hearty wotcoran la the growing «Ftenleft of Australia, and find not m l? that tb/fleld I* white far the harvest, but that "tho laborer Ls worthy oi his hire," Oflon. Cavkitatia. Sydney, N. 6. W, f T h o «M F < n n o. To the Ailler of too Maügto-Fhüosophlcal Joaroal : I would correct on orror regarding the plwco of death, on June S, 1809, of that bravo haler of tyr anny and umolflalt tovor of mao, Thom «Fstoe, which appeared to your extracts from the letter of George Holyoake, published to & late ibatto walked' on ta» lerraco where k«mediutsd. A.-.d aloud on a lot DOW known in onmta- SO Grow»treat. Sew York cllj. Tha ilta la «preicnl co'ered by one of. row ol ffrethraa»lor. brick d w e ll» «, for «TBAlar qiilemdj darlnff fell In rnnau, ha had bean remored to this fcmwa,.mnubjorerlona ta hli da*lh, fiom W«botralnj. wb b it >u*l tu*d»ff im pie corrobortuwà «Æ deuce c- OtemperAneoae And receetare readupcb. lj.ln.hl, from -VAlentlne BM.riOil cf tbo Corpora, lion ol «b e c :«of New York, forlhm. and ether sourcco. Mr. ftolioiabbee ohdentirbcen Impo-ed noon. J. ti. E. Moon» Vernon. N. Y.. W en. E m m e t t«c o le n u tu w rit»: l dielre to correct the Btetamoat la a y eklclo on the N>ceno Council lo tbo jdoajrai. of In oe ll.f.bbtihe Bceleiltelleal Hletorr of Klcephorn» Ualllttu» oo.» d a l«from A. a m BU work lo 33 book«embraced the blatorr of tha eboreh trora A. i>. 1 ta A. D. Oil, Onlj IS book«are «la s t, covjrio* period from A.D. I to «10. Tbo roet ko lost, bloco wriunjf that article 1 bare been bo»11; oc(j»kcd lo more eiteoalre rereirebe» cooeerntaa the Nleono Conocll, and barn discovered» nnmbnr of»aln«bto And IntoreaUoit faelo on eirlena pointa,»neb AS the number of Mlbopo prteoot, ortjtto of the Blblo.selcotion.to w AurthO SMS b ebop etorj-.itnj legend ef the two dc»d btibop««taolcg the decree, i L ' b T n r Æ reacbod bottom faeto I r f t i r f f i I t la told that Iho Oblneao cot rrol; o n a l c o into tho faeto of a atm e. bnttbc toaporamont»nd pbpiloal coodhlon» ol lie accrued and loto t ie auto of bla ancestor». And when tbo; bed o tainted»lock the; oot ool; oiecoto tho criminal ^ S œ ü n g tk ^ " Æ ^»! 1 î 2 ta, Tho p r o to which foreigner«ran? ti&led by mu, taking (b-uallcd Americant*nrt lor the nqrrna I and habitual speech of th«country H well shown In tho fellow tog edifying paragraph from Hurl Faiil. mann 4 'Uluotrirlo Gulture-Gcecbicte, vol 1. page 184, a* furnished it* by a correspondent In B*U. more. The colli w n head ad AtjUrlkanlth" is glvcu In all «aroeslneas na a af cclmun of the Eagllnh spoken In Auiorlc*,wh la below U placed what tbq author con«lder* the correct English equivalent. The Italics are ours.... asiaaiiiawiflon. I hsf von locdfe boy V st gomes schust to my knee. Dor queerest acbsp, dor crostest rogue, A» ever you dlt sec; Do runs and sebum pa and achtaaakoa dings T. J.n ^ 1b*ri ff dor hsuflc But vot off dol? bo wm my son, Kin«Iscdlo Yiwcot» atr«m. *.. BNOLIBH, ih a v e ons funny Utto boy, Whattfamss Just to my knee, T^ i o w ^ o u dif»j?.8 STCltMt r k«o. S 7 K i : r hm But ol U i.tf he mu n r h i, Mrtiui.jAcohbirAiii» n o t «. A n d KxtrAD ta. T fte AdmoelUoii lo lr? llio»plilla, 1» both vrlw «and prudent,, wm ctj»u«ni»ry, anui «itilt.» reconlly. rot pr«. leuiok ChristlAn«to look uoon all oilier ptodle u bcalljen«. I t lu ilo o llloritura «warm» with. Inoldont.»1. uio.t Iduoticol with iho woodarlul»tori«, raloted ol ffe«iu And his npoltlca. S p l r l t i m l i. t, «hoold h* c r u e t le ma»oo u, o T L t X 0 t C h 7 d 0l t f, t a» f 7 L cco,,r'1 B e passive, and receptive lo lofiiftnce* of su perior good. antmie utterances of truth* that would enlighten Afidolovato bainanhy, N p lr it control. When properly understood and flonze women cling to their own houses, I tho hofloyauctrio over tbo door, yel Uke It, aw..-on olf tho region with tho flutrtue fragrance of tboir goodness. An overytbtog In the life of the creek depends upon tho connexion with Iho great unresisting ocoao yooder.no everything In thoaplruukl life of loan depend* upon* tho soul'» connection with T lx«idea obtains that In order to live a spiritti*l life, earthly things should be ignored, but thin is not true; by neglecting material duties, you would soon forget your duties to reference to your spiritual attainment». A religion must appeal to man s tnorol nature, It must establish rule* of conduct.lt must rec, ognlec certain -obligations. It must foresee tbo consequences of acuooa, and be so Incentive to virtue, and a power ogalust iniquity. T h e Idea prevails among somo that there In but one who hears In heaven; no matter how loud And oarneot wc may cry, our former earth friends are ao totere&ted in praising GOd that theyitovo no time to even listen the petitions of their friends. A c c o r d in g to the Evangelists, the religion of J oaua It* orli;lual -1 simplicity»ucuy wasv m mors morel. * ' to...* Uy, for ootbiog can bo more plainly slated than the docrlna that future happtoot* is dependent olely upon a noble life and not URpa any fslth In personal flavlor. Xt I» a raistsken Idea that every spirit, a?«soon -8 It leaves tbo mandano sphere, Is qualified to become a competent teacher; great wrong«have been committed by follow liti: too dosa Iy what some spirit may have conceived to ha right, but which, sa a matter of burine, logic and experi ence' baa proven to bo wroqg. I n my Judgment tbo republic cannot live long lo the stmosphore which now aurroubdn 1ba ballot-box. Moneyed corporations, to «scure to* vorntile Icglriatlou toi ltaeuj»ulve4, are taking an activu purl ib flection«by furnlririog largo surna of money to corrupt tho voter and purchase spe cial privileges from th«governinone. If rannry can couteol tho dsculou st too baltot-hox it wiii not bo tong until it can control Us oxlttence.* Gov, Gray, A t the quarter-centennial ÌE Mansfloltl recent ly, Bev w. 3d, Thayer toidago^d etcrjj& Jj) m l to the ml oli try,which som e ISon would, do well tó potutor, " James," ealid a motherly womau to ayrningmen whose first aorinan she had: just heard, "James, why did you enter ahe-brini* try?" H hod s cali from too Lord.»aid the young mao and, toon camo toe reply; ' But aro you' Aure that it wasn't some other noise that you heard? W h i t t ie r 's fin o w R o u n d n o m e. Whittier gives Uria deaeriptlcro or the old bouse at HavcrbllJ,whkb was (hoscene ofu8now Bouad;,M*Tbe mantel.piece was at least ten feet long, and thu fireplace wide enough to take Ina favo toot log. There was an oven with a wooden leg on ooc side of It. The andirons were tall, quaint, and widelegged. A br»«a warming-pan e»ufee Uke a setting moon against tho wall of the kitchen. Nearly op posite tho flro.place stood iho great cupboard, wl'h 1U pewter plates and platters. In ono cor ner was the old desk with drawers and alantiog cover to lot down to write upon. The old bull s eye watch bung over the mantel. Tho characters mentioned were all in Frlobd'«garb eavo tho schooltnaster and the gticat, Mrs. Llvormore, whose Spanish looking face and black eyes were conspicuou«la the Dre-IIgbLj T h e dumb creatures appear to know before hand when danger, like an earthquake, threaten*. Just before tbo recent catastrophe on the Island of tocbla, the!, conduct attracted universalattention. Several minuti* before tbo shocks were felt, the cows and oxen began to bellow; the sheep and goats bleated, and tried to break the wicker work of their foldii; the dog«howled terribly: tho geese and fowl* wore terribly alarmed ana made a groat noise; the horses which were fs*. toned In their stalls, were greatly agitated, and leaped up and, tried to break lbtlr baiters, while those which were oat on th» road suddenly stopped and snorted to a very strange way; the cat* were frightened and tried to conceal themselves or their hair bristled up wildly; rabbits and moles were moo to leave tùctr botes; birds rose, sa tf scared, from their places where they-hid alighted, and the nab tea the bottom of tho sea sod «p. preached tho shores, where to eewfral Instance* large numbers of them were token. W h e n aooaa of thè Jesuit fathers traveled m missionaries to Asia, they were astounded to find that the worship of the Buddhist* so closely resembled that hf the Rowan Catholic church that It almost might bo mistaken for It. Thcao orien tal* employ double choirs; they have gorgeous altars, magnlficqpt vestment* of vartod colors: they bum Incense, and th^y believe that Buddha to aornc miraculous way entors Into the element* consectsied by the pylesta- At Ural, the* Jesuit«endeavored to prova that Uri* form of worship originated with «otoc of the earlier CkrieUan misctonarle«, but every ono at «it versed in history knows perfectly well that Baddhlaa^«an of&hoot from the parent system, Brahmanism, was In ex-f latepee more than five contorta* before (ho birth of «SOIL Acme recognising this fact have footbfcly endeavored to persuado their dupe* that too dev!! hod bruttoequed Christianity to realms where the name of 'Jesu* bad never b e n pronounred, oven going so far a* to say that Astern coqid foresee God1* wondrous revelations «trough his well-beloved Son, aod had. before the birth o? tbo Redeemer, bouo terfelted hut relixton; others vrtoer and more for-aeetog have truthfully admit ted too exlfltenee of all these oriental Hte» «d customs, ned have contended that they til point ed to the world'* groat savior aod the ultimatej o Ugfon: that Christ und Christianity were felt after by alt races of men, tod behold to dim vision until the appearance of tho Christ»hoold put all. shad, i to Sight,and reveti the dew- ann of righteous s»bluing an the «picador of bla noonday to to

7 4, J U L Y BELI a i OPHTT, O SOP HT CA.ÜL «JOTJROST E -Y Ä O S Ä tis TTiü M B t T - V I E W S CfllPAGO, BOCR ULANI, ÀND PACIFIC. ^ S c I * 4 S 5? Ä Ä r &. t "» Our Heavenly Home. OFYStUntlSBA TIOXAI.I TSfiS AXU tt I S i f f i s s r s J ^ s ß r g J B SOBS. TIIHOUWI TUB TOCAt. OBOAXevr SPIRIT INVOCATIONS; P K A Y E R S a n d P R A I S E S PBoucLrorrer.cB A T t b /s m it b un o r t.u m i TUB LATH Mils. 4. U. COXABT. A M.E N iim < A M, A, Jt.. S r Ctotli, tihltd >«*cpts5i pip; J'fiff* 91,30 Sttp, ~~ Ce/llHON si?s8e THEOLOGY: ' NAKED TRUTHS 111 U a u R li Nil»«! R b j i u c, xborrr HUMAN NATURE AND HUNAN UFL WHh a rrtuijttt ipoauia o(tdi 1a four port* EY D. H O W L A N D H A M ILTO N. Thirty JW* TjikIICbI... tmuw Kic«^l» " p M ü m m u an,s Acfofrapli JUST ISSUED. IS DARWIN RIGHT? OK, T H E O R IG IN O F M A N. BY WILLIAM» U N IO N. Bu (her of "Our Planet," Sotti of l%tmt, tie. Ä «Ä Ä a. r Ä SR-» «Ä I S Ä W A «S C é m é s s é s * PrKitSS.COj f>0«1«#a loçsdt». «Ä f t t S Ä f f l l,> tw * M n * * m * * P H I L O S O P H I C I D E A S ; " S p ir itim i A spect X n tn r c 1 ri'ften tn j. wn.main;nat. Ut nu^iu/ot. wldch pro aiicrmco IB ilovoiouie ; : - c. : - : -j È S a i i r S i v ' maio oq.i we]] educate. He true puitowpijit/, now aed «ter Kiof-r. P r i c e, 8 0 c en ts» p o s ta g e O f. **Fbr MÎCw «Meut«aa4 nriitll.tjt fits JiitUdio-PinTOnrntUAi.l'i'ot.iiiiivu Hum*, chimco. J «*? t i B s u e a. WITrtHRVFT OF ÎTEW EXULAXD r.xruuiîkù üt BY A LLEN PUTNAM, ESQ*, AutAwcf "MM*\Man4 Worker*,'? "Itati#, a Hptrlt," "Mmnerittii, ej/iriiu^itm, WtHAcmft find Himti*/" - Affiìétizasd-SpirifusiirTn,'* ite. l f & s n Ä J t :.LrLiu.. [ai. ì c f bu.,: r L, I ü Hji»: R s s ä... œ e M M ï i s S I worthy ef fwftf*ì pénunl. «Iota» ini»», P9, 4*2. wwtm tl.go prtc*««m t n i i, Fot nie wbatfnlu»nd null by iö«bébflo-piiljoiopwâs P bduöiib* Hqu«. ttuicaâo T H E R E L I G I O N SP IR IT U A L ISM. PHENOMENA MO PHILOSOPHY. BY SAMUEL W ATSON, Author o f Clock S truck One, Two, an d Three." T uiiit T.au; teaks A hutuodibt bim isteb, S» * «'» * *. ' ggg A - S K Q U K t,. re-! 1 8TEI.UB KEY TO THE SUJIÎIE» (AVI). A N D R EW JACKSON DAVIS, ^ ::i^.".ml I.V. \\y t f f. ;. [;, j^^er cow 1 *CLVl w v \0/ Cli^ici01^1W Lr 3 E X P B R I E N C E SAMUEL BO WEES, iù it Muer Ijf «1 oipneymit. UiM.. tt/vtaq».» SPIRIT-LIFE OB LIFE AS HE SOW SEES IT FROM A SPI IUTE il, STUDI* OI\T. o ah it I % s. i n t so. Famplttul! loft v.ilttfr-ji-xalintli. o r u H p ir itu n l l*hllajuiie l»liy unii tfslu ru l llrluglojd. B G IL E S U S T E B B 1 N S DtTROIT, SUCH,, J&litor and VfmipiU-r of *' Chapter t from th* IM/lt <// lao Alps'' anti '/tem r of the ÎA(t lùrymd àtui Within." FÎV K C H A PT E R». Cif AP. Docbï Bl Donniiai ww N «l/ ". îlouwiitika-keiklustt. tadactive Beîm«!. tercaliui'i D.-urjnaiit-, * -A UoDtvifl««ni in4wcuibir UfBd Uw Ce Wn uf*ewmuiü l*l»a«opliy. " H. TT» ulftbw LIHi-F mh ofgplrlt Pmace. ** 5.-IelaHloB-tTîw Soal OUcovamiffltaUi. PsMln* üôt.cptjm tho'twaj of erad«u d donsn. two pou» opou-ono to *i«eruilim.tlieoutttr lobsplrttnslpblioioptij. wilt) Wind M tbo Bool of TirJ&itB. WhteB dbut w«rater f To Vivo Hat orlai mm fftir fuwhirfcl odd oriti arm ; to «bow It fee tm Mlfltt Itafftof ilsobvfrti to eapoeo icdoaubc dourmatlihb. tothowthm Moeortau asd gpifitjuiuia anaolllto add Opposite; to five iute «wetoentor tlie ßpirtloal PtUoaoptiy, and a clotw Compendium cf tto facta of apwt-pwwitice and culrvoyasco; to UiOWifct»K«s3 «Od Wiporlaaco offw/cttopb ato< Aflle&r otuatr. and of moro pertecettìeailcc fate ffielbocl. to «IfijvUili* ila tnntr tifi tad the iplrluul. of mao,»ad lolmlp (bn %emit* of a natural rell«ion,wiao«bigotry or «tukinutloo.«reçue wtdio( Old«iaof «1UÏH rail oirt/tiol ftöd Mtiu-dod rrwanli. ft1 tfiowgbt and t «sd itoop Una betwono MatAftaJnai a&dbpirtlaaluin, belpo to rtfibieblohtck. Iti net» of»plrtmwr*«!**. from tua Iodi «perlttoco nod wida Beo» ledge or poetali? Trtoaijla god ttteraüitc. u ü ill ïïî. J U S T P U B L IS H E D. T he P rinciples of LIGHT AND COLOR: ^ISLLUDINa AMONG OTOfiRtllfKGd The Harmonic tow n v f th«universe, the Ether to - Atomic Phitoavphy iff Fared, fjhromo WiemUtry, Chroma Them-' ^ pm tlctf, a n d tfie G eneralphllosobtsmte tour eaperb Coiorrd PUte* prfnted oa aeven platea each. BY E D W IN D. B A B B IT T. Ä Ä M K Ä Ä ' ä, ls«?v>rul<î?,u â K L tiporst r \. ; ' ao«rtj Kore«of Katun, tto ad f..rr» io ewv? Ilgbt. utf at <tw >w ta-ryatl ;j-c. y 'J. n-.-:» i,,-.- -t «' OKI Two KtiTCDS. Tne wiift'jrrt Cj 1 rgn- I r.jbïitakiia'fiti utmclfnbfic read Wfjrc^QÉÏ ; Kiln iiur nuul,f!f«vwî'àliv.'ki'.:rv L-i " oa* Clotj!, 630 EoiM <M&TD rjr. Price U. P elare fr«. THE ETHICS 8 P I R IaT ^ A L 18 M; MOBIL PHILOSOPHY, Founded on Evolution u d. Continuity of i u i E il tener beyond tie Orare. By HCÜäO.Y TCTTLE, A r c a n a o f K a tu n,» " A n tiq u ity <4 H a n," C areer of. th e G o d -Id e a <» H isto ry," C areer o f HeUgiou* Id eas,» A rc a n a o f S p ir itu a U sm,» etc, War coi d K f t g {Wpœft B a ««ä B 8 g ä ~ ~ * * JtìLeUfX) ACVOMMOPATiOff.! Aecommodoflotu... r o* Jl& i t À^ 'aoiiìsir.'i y.'.v.y. i llrija tût A^mffiwütiiîis... S %S tes»::::::::::::::;:::: il liwpfflt ibmamtfoa......'rr,irnr o-. ibläämnaotfiuiott., f a i l l i ^ 1,ï>^ rç^ l Uli I en go di A llan. pmêm* W Æ A B a r t i S W î i : ^ «caixwro». o o ts V r T H E G R E A T SPIRITUAL RI MEDLES MUS. dfeenr-e-.-j P ositive and N egative ij o w t> ic It s Kcsar.*e -w.»!i,?r» '-^o«t?a J. jrt WU^acid aaejarvenrbicr. Itoyeiie Foalttv#«t«r Perm, tl-.nith*. tif -.criltia 0Ù>l ftlj «al*» Mill ««Siîigw* V «by MOüfly S k 1ìÌEV«Ortfcr. /.(fi-ina irar.b.-5. S-i.rf by urv*gi»i». cjâttrlt'ri'âîëæ T H E TrntliR of SpiritualiBm. J n u n e r t n tu y P r o i c d U fro ih l I lu u lil, t*y U r i n e t v i l n c a r *. -By E, V. WILSON, tbk Bekb Compiled from luxmty-hn year«' experience o f ichat&e saw and heard, H S r 5 H L 2 fj is is 6 n. : -..Hi«M MR in : and leiiu. tiie iacu ipa*k &r ^3»riaag jt SCIENTIFIC b a s is SPIRITUALISM. BY IPES SABGINi, Author me*? The of"piamhetu, Ptitof or Palpable the Dtspatr of of Immortality, rio. Soi- Ä t W Ä i B», * * ' TLa sutiior taltei ttao KnWDd Vati «loeis tataygj «cp torneai C'peaSn ^ Wl,f'K,Ä of teal es ted Jfi tic ImnLatlLie furai of dally (tsotitiblla, ' / to... -, ' lataral acle&ce, aad «L oppaaulos u> lu ander the I«- Ut. 8»tgeDi nuaarlm la ft:» prefaces Tba boar U «a r Ä Ä r* ü>oin^j^8»eä3jf McajMçgpSatoOBieaâ hare rw»d- Cloth, l'imo.,p p P rit» #1X0, postay* 10 VenU. fot aalft «boima!it aad retali by tbs ßelialoKhlkaaBlikal KabUaiir-f iioue. erbaio. w «««*». p VOICE OF ANGELS. i s*ff, yal»llai=d a*. % e Û Hwlght»trw*ç, RloaXon. finn» f- JÜDD fx KDE* Haimr-to-CW.u.». K. atlkeii Hiuioex» Manager. J>. C. 0KNBMOHE. AmaaTeoataaod Paaacber, Ptlqnycarrr.. ILlÓJs «IratCB. r r JO! q. ;»Dove rito» metodi» po*i*fi». Opsciatm oopui.stnt iweca gpplìcittoo at^iiioffice.' AL lettor» mai nom ma smago» {Co neaiva ascatsos) tocr.ba dlrecied,{p«ìy«inju above, to». C. BhKELKOU. tot* A ct. 'vayì Dr. KEAN, 173 Boati c u ra SI. Chiosco. Ä t f e r i S T.K i r f J s s a CmËÊÉiMÊÊmi T H E O R. O Æ J J I T A.»»IV O «A P K lt ABAVI f.vil. a. JTK **f NU«T ïnhti.taftrrt ()» TlfK Kt.Ml ts TUR W Ott LO, 1."i*I : & S j ' : ' 1 " ; u r n. I ' t n t * r,k,t AlIvÂcJ'iî tlj/fjli ^ rt^gan1!'* CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RTT Is Tho Croat Cot, nesting Unii botwe.en t ie East and tho W««t : It* main line rao? ttirm rttucarn COt*i7i»fn*»l ',r'-' 4 w f «I.6CUM1, Bu n Art,-.-*- *... WivlVjnartfen^o...- Mos^iU JaatUotno.t } '!' - '-to;. j: -.-. : i Î j; V.--:. tei-, to-.' rii r tr. l i t Yh»i «in toon of irn iti» rx. -'to,i 1 nr?. JTlifl i>ru.-lp«î ' rooa^chfftr* <>f 1-fi ^ «K g f f S S S f f ik B B S K ir i i n B â & œ s s rf w^gfsar*" -* siftssa r Ä ik Ä 'Ä 1; Cwtoteìi. ÜLvtr*. o*v r»wveni»ntla.7wurl i x ^ f r s s - j s n X f S s t i H f * * ~ æ S T H : Iwafc; «Bit -1* 1» S t ani Sudi iuta 8J«ÖV»: L m.msra u<»ve tu i»ea io Mire. Yfa* oloa ot ttewrit«rtoioeermarninii ef tnayaflarbtaua«b««n topra- «u>i ch«read«/» a an «pitoîfce cfbia «seriase* t*t>aw i ïssa-.'âîfk a œ kiioml uwoé«f«âtoïÿerhm^dmtrdaaiiuwm^^toîv «J'.."' 1' vi i1 ' r J 'i. J ;. > - ^---to - ' :.- «:>r/.u. - : -. Th* «yiacr u.etraoda? s» wti» «yosed by n» «mis«d*mcrmv=: fta* tee mas forca* ci life mit îtn otr *. tirt8*t.it aai thp/unf mj eaî. Tint tare «nue 'Mtjrac» «f gflrt;<^s* ira acta. H i i -3F= A-λMirom» CtoVWk tofßjlkyüi ÜDpaitlrjl trrucjinld It tato luayaras." CkSut» tir tue «no- m»»** by «W*N*rs Jfewt Ce«> su t ÇbVjgp. Cc^aa tan tw mcnr*d sf i; j unvat la r aad at iu ci lia aoihor. îoj fiuto tt. S E W W O B E. a i. A. ( o * o», t " o s P 8 Y C H O G E A P H Y, r a r c o u T D i n r a i i u u n. s ««, ' âëjsz Sat. I T U E m i l E S C E C H R ISTIA N ITY ON CIVILIZATION sr b r rsubw io».,â?tssî ^ âisaafsas ^ g ^ majtiiôom.ui^iii* U tadaa T H E S P I R I T H A L H A 1 Ï P. yne se n aistc suok; for t!«ceoir, Congrégation, toi Sutjiî Cisdt. One o(umtrtrl tifa»j^rry,»y^î tfcnahitotrtai* </? ;*i «ta» aaæ uyaidaa. ficaie r.( /_.>-niu>» ytr* gtfvd *c-c ; rr f E.aai.:i«L» Ioni' rftltoa Fintoci; {. * ìl The firekity-a t'ua&r «a irouk «f efflf flt«* Titto-Iafi m f «*, thmjrrtals* er;^ t.u w n, «lift st»&w<n»ml. «r to-fflntoott acouir. foalsx^: HlBflreeyy.l«.» a ä g ü t, N, f w ^ t*»««, y tfr.dg^r «AjlCÂÆ«f (h* ^y-gjl a. Y.ve rae^lu «an hsilliwiai JuL.* popn, ÎH^Îlr t-. A Tobacco And Its Effects. A «Z I ESSAY. Shewing U»t the Use GfYobiecoie t PFjibjs^ Uetttal, tsofftl *nd Soci»: Evil bj IIMZXT tritare**, ^ IK fduifnsklmi.cmutofjbmm *iu* m *UtG*»'&Tx&*aAU0Sial faijm.sad* L z r «toe PKtfg MadSefii «ad feariscm Jwaa^. ^ s s m s n s a e 919 P r ic e, 8» C e s ia..w Baassreg& tf* «*» HAITED, FRBCE OF PERSIA: H ^ E m a a w c i D f Barth-IfifeAx*Hptrit~I4te r f t t o EEg lc a l«m «ttlw I Mr, M T S } DlMKHDe a Cloth 3» pp. Urne, JS rtatêim.-tiutaÿt» Cenis, n k MA n U, to l l Bauao. fsq**ulruieix PtBUAS V9 Hau«, CWCBiOi ^ = = = = = = = = = = = = = = s = IZmo. Cloth, 160 pp. -Prie». ES aste., ftm plil«, m Certi. '* «, m i m * *», M e s t a t o e* a v jàm asaetaft*. *

8 l i l í l í. I G I O - P I I I L O S O P H I O A. L J O T J R 2 S T A J L. = ^ 1 t o s t JULY 2, 1881, Cgrn(iB«Htit&>in Fini Pi. he ridiculed Splritualtem in general and hla Q ûllw ffm Prüfe. BontìerofT Wagner and ivaa conuuuiw, in *» i~ «j u w u h r M a s» ï s th e introductory ch ap ter of b is biography can tio w ritten. llcillnm» su.il HeiMnnublp, nr BEMItV KIPULK. It cannai 1 think, to daim to that the law«of mediumihlo are anderotood to an» vary great extent at the prraont tunes and heuca it is not wise or becoming for an» one, however long, varied and rarefai lila experience, to to dogmatic and absolute In the utatement of Eia opinions: much leas Should any oí us to sweeping In our condemnations, TOlo, a si to te suggested n a previous article DU this subject, we nboulil beware of Indulging In an Over weening f c a ^ a i i a d V Ä ' f S Ä Ö M B I Ä äs im S do their «ersiuvo.tow ryndttoir^ la- bihty t o bytheltuiuences surrpumlüig them. læ c-tothat^pearto^.th, Han Of the 3th,oí February last, «than Snow, In a very hind and considerato manner, opened up the disculstod Of acme Important question* regarding testa of Identity through public médiums, sad reterrea inno har ob, condemnatory terra«,10 certain experiences through Dr, XlV. Mans- 2$ W r t X 2S w l j l S S m «g**n6f1 *» " Ivor eplrlt Identity. I lave-not, however, noticed any comment on this sub] eetexcopt the article of Mr. Coleman published In the J ournal of the sail: ut., upon which I beg leave to offer a few observations. In this article Dr. Mansfield's character for honesty and truthfulness In severely condemned without extenuation: and the errors and failures that occurred In swers given by him to the Inquiries contallied la sealed letters are represented «a due to Ibis own personal dishonest contrly&uce, a Bel hoi tfia result ot inilueucea or circumstances duo to the exercise of ibis tiiedluinshlp. and the action of general laws governing all medlnmaup.1 f have read of ; mc«t remarkable testa ol bp:: It Identity given through Dr, M, have toon told by personal friends of others, and havereceived several myself; and I scarcely think any fair-minded, reasoning men, who Is acquainted with Dr, M-, and the facta connected with Ms mtotnmihtn will deny that he is a most remarkable medium for spirit* wrltlng, and Impression, being clairvoyant and clalraudlent to ft meet singular extent, and thus capable of receiving all the testa that are giv en him by spirits coming within his sphere. But, It Is eald, he falls sometimes. Well, suppose he falls five or ton times as often aa 'be succeeds, for the general purpose of his rcedliimslilp that would be immaterial. It cannot be'denied that he does succeed quite of ten In what proportion of esses, proba, lib, no one knows. He himself doss not know I be, obviously, cannot know. Mr. Coleman docs tint Bay tbawbr, tl. never succceds In Writing a genttlnateat communleutlon, but he seems desirous of giving Impress ions that such Ii\the case, and that to is "propagating an extensive delusion all over the lurid,r If tbl* Is true, it behooves all lovers of truth to unite against him. and endeavor to atop the spread ot this and all other Spiritualistic delusions. But what dees Mr, U.say in order to explain away whut hove teen regarded as Indubitable testa V He confesses and avoids by alleging Impoaltlou,of various kinds: (l) Should Mr. Mansfield, In the course of his lobgexpwience in spiritual matters m a wah Spiritualists have toepmo acquainted with the names of any firfeadi of the party writing the letter for answer of of the eplrlt addressed, or Is possessed of any Information concerning the writer and his eplrlt friend not referred to In the sealed letter, such names or such information fs opt to appear In the answer to the sealed letter. (2) Should the party 'sending the seated letter, of hie friends or ralatlvea, and" letters would require ««small amount of time. The guarded expressions In this arraignment attracted my attention as they will that of others: Apt to appear'' In almost, i f not quite all, such omm"(hundreds of thousands) tuarly olioaps," etc, Now It is obvious that no nuoh nllognttoua can resmaabiy or Intelligently to made. No person can know enough to make them. All that can to known is: (l) That Dr. Mansfield writes spirit communication«; (a) that some are ganulnoi (Ur. Coleman cannot deny this); (3) that some are not genuine (or rather do not contain any team of genuineness): (I) that he bos written n vast number ( 'several hundred thousand," Mr. 0. eays) of such letters as well as ana were to'queetlons propounded by sitters, ra, during the last thirty yoare, Now, how can any person undertuke to say, exby a rude estimate, or according to his gwu limited experience! what proportion of these weretreeor entree» Undoubtedly, It would "to Interratine to know this ex aoti; but it Id not at all neoeuam It would prove nothing aa an inde pendentif act; for we cao» aa Í have found* come to no reliable conoluaion In regard to ftsplrit communication, unless we kuow (1) the medium who gives & g Ä Ä S S Ä toi l " Urte nee e In profeafllonal----- r o f e _ ~ pa) mg anything like homage toauyr.,» tommiinïoitturitaeif to In subsequent letters, it ie found that very often ouch previously stated names etc., appear in answer to these subsequent letters. From these latter two sources ora marly always derived the so-called tests found in Mr.Mansfield a answers to letters, (9) It Is heralded as a wonderful teet that names and references are found insome of hto replica not appearing In the letter answered : but a careful ocrunny' shows that in aimed if not quite allmtdh ear«,the additional name, etc., are onchao are known to Mr. Man» told nominally or havetoen embraced/ In previous sealed'tetters passing through. hto hands. B i t Mr, C. deeqto it proper to odds "I do not nay there ate no Instances, where names mid MIuaUAnct arrived at by the three ways above Indicated,are found in Me answers to letters,hut each are remarkably few In comparison with the overwhelming load of answers of the general character pointed out. I have quoted these statements to fall. In order to enow that Ur. 0-, has given rather too loose a rein to the spirit of condemoatioa; for the thoughtful reader, will naturally inquire bow Mr. C-, has been able to obtain a sulllolent basis for these sweeping evon heard off The mod rus certainly doea not api., even Mr. 0. does not venture to assert that Mr. HaneSetd has never; given a genuine tost of spirit Identity, for, if be dfs proofs to the contrary would boh lug. But he says the genuine aas "remarkably few." Again, the raw «"ask, how do yon know this, Mr. Oolemaaf How many of toe several hundred thouaend" letters have yon examined? How 558 tods of spirit messages, which, have come S 'Khout these luta, the question Ib just as Indeterminate as an algébrale problem Involving four unknown quantities with lees than font equations The only question, then, we have to diecuss Ib, why should anp of the answers written by Dr, M. to spurious or untruthful, Of (his I will give my opinion, which may be considered and discussed by all who toko any Interest in the matter. In the vast ocean of spirits that surround the earth. It Is sometimes a very easy matter to-obtain communication with a particular spirit, strange or wonderful as it may appear: hut sometimes, also, it Is very lull, or oven impossible, and for these tain control, nor eon he comm a ale ate with, At perhaps even see, the guiding spirit of the medium so as tw make known his thoughts or wishes. Bay, It Is a dark or anprogressed spirit that Is addressed, 1«a ephereso low that the higher spirit control - i uot. reach Urn, end hence cannot obtain _ presence: or, tay, that ho jo present hut can. Cut very Imperfectly make known hts thoughts to the medium * control, who acta may come aloes and seeing the dlttonlty, may represent filmeetf, JusKfor the fun ot the thing," to be the Indlvldualdealred, and control toe medium to write a false n:rasbge. Under certain circumstances, as the condition of the medium, the nature of the inquiry, the object of the communication, the power of the control, etc., tbia may easily be accomplished, ns Investigators have often experienced; and, 1 need not say that some.of lower, fun-loving, mlachlevdua spirit«are very smart t for ofl takes a great deal more than, and something very different from. Intellect Or philosophy to keep them from controlling our iimhinuii and creating confiialon. They are of the earth earthy, and fall of malice, treachery, had deceit Though Spirit, they have no real aplrltuolily. aa they cling to their earthly desires and paseloi*. They are at»refloat the banc of Spiritualiem: and, as the conditions bo often favor their presence, profitioa a large part of thamanlfeetotlons nreaeuted. l belleve, however, that a medium who la doing an Important work for tho good of manktod, andto pure, truthful and eplrltujd, to ever gndrd^ eo effeotually as not to be interfered with by these mlschlev- ns well as an earthly medium, In these cases the communication, tf any 1* written, must to a failure, especially in regard to teste, or particular fréta, which are-difficult to Impàrt. (S) The medium, not knowing the spirit called for, and the inquirer who dues know him not being present, and the control having only the name to guide him, and sometimes not that, the preeeaca of toe eplrlt cannot to obtain«!, not beoaufl" the law of attraction dees not operate, but bepav no attention to. It repele them, and they keep away, hr keep silence. It requires considerable experience to be able to write a proper question, or one that will to deceptive Br --,, Swedenborg's, phrase), and corrupt the reply: and this the guardian spirit of the medium cannot prevent, any mote than a person could etoe the air from ranking in to fill a vacuum when on opening to created. ittol la a thing of marvelouii anb-..aen names are given, such spirits will avauthemselveacf these, and use them In connection with anything they may choose to cunoool These three polnte w 111 I think cover moat of the phenomeda referred to "la Mr, Oelhman'a article. Of course, there are many Other points to be considered, but the space dees hot permit We need a whole volume. greperly to treat thoi subject of spirit Men- I should like to discuss.the sloven polnte of Mr. Coleman's article in the light o t my own experience; but I do notttenk they are relevant to the queatlon of Issue-, The remedy for the difficulty complained to an increase of intelligence aa to thenatare of spirit Intercourse: for this will prevent an overweening confidence In the ability of aoy medium to give Invariably correct answer to spirit letters. ' People then will eee the dlfflonltlee In the way; and if.«--- *-* the risk, they will bene more dtoapr than If they bought a lottery-tloket and drew a blank. They will know that even their personal presence with tlje medium might not secure a communication from a relative or friend, muoh lee» a staltd Jslter. They maw get a correct anower: each things freqoentiy happen: but It to uot alwaya the result; and When there is a failure they are not justified in condemning the medium. I have written the above in the Interest of truth and Justice. I bad a sitting with Dr. M. asbort time ago wmoh was emteortly sattetaotory to the matter of hi««and other, wise, and I know of others that were equally so: but should It have been otherwise, I should not have been surprised, knowing S a t0«difficulties, and the uncertainty of getting a genuine meaugu. This la true, also, of Mr. Flint, who Is a good medium, but at conrea cannot do Impossibilities. People must atvray these tilinga and learn to be reasonable; and mediums flhoutd be careful not to undertake more than they oan perform. I certainly agree with Mr. Snow, when be says of Dr. Man»Belli: There to every reason for believing that this well and favorable known individual to a germine almost perfect mechanical writing medium, hto hand moving without Jilo consolons agtmoy; he cm oven convenio freelv then, of what to written oan be rightly attributed to Mm except In a subordínate sense as the accessory instrument through whom the work is done. Henhv Kidbms, New yerk, Jane 1, 18B1. Brooklyn (N, Y.) Splritnal Fraternity, One of the most Interesting meeting* that we have ever held,, marked our closing exercises thle evening, June loth. A fourdays1 continuons rainstorm did not prevent a good audience In bum boni and character assembling to listen to Deacon D. M- Goto lecture on "Evolution." which was largely made up of extracte from modern tmnlera and writers upen the theory oí the origin of the race, end was a fair and candid étalement Of the view» of Darwin.Tyndal, Huxley, Herbert Bpeaeer and pthere. A eynopslmf It I cannot make without largely quoting, whloh would make this report ^MBn^ rt wolílng ïri'a world of change, queatlons tho forens whloh produce them, ami the law that controls these forcea He Buds himself wonrtroualy organized, and asks, What am I f Whence came I f What shall I bet He flndj ideas and thoaghla perpetnaliy changing. Now an exultant worshiper, and now a llerco denier of the thought before gloried In, he queatlons. What to Truth f Wl::il the law of mental operation? and the answer to all te evolu, "Yet na explained, at least undollaod, evelitlon is only a name, and when Frofessor Youmana MeotafBai Derwln may ho In error, Huxley may be wrong, Mlvart may be wide of the mark, Haeckel may he mistaken, Cone may misjudge, and Spencer be at fault but. In coir, won with a largo and increasing body of «dentine men, they ore nil agreed ae to one thing, that evolatlon is a great and estahltohed fact, a wide amt valid induction from tho observed order of nature, the complete elucidation of which to the grand ooîentlüo task of the future. It onlymataa more Imperative the need of defining whet evolution la, whue It reveals the magnitude of the undertaking, to pro? sent even a brief review ot the history, claims, worth and worthlesanesa of avolntion." The speaker read cdpioua extracts from the, writings ot these advanced thinkers', showing a Wide dtoagreement amona them, and while one started from the jelly Osh, and another from an atom, still there was n force and power, Intelligent, wmoh was not reached by this otos ot modern thinkers. In continuation the speaker mild : Darwin showed tireless industry In gathering faets, and has been ahlym-coruled by other«. Extraordinary ekih has been shown in grouping the facte to sustain the theory- vivid imagination has pictured forth needed links; these InvenUona of tbelrs must extol, their theories require it, yet hoaiiil.by the Inexorable demand of Belenes, no yielding to authority nothing but evidence ehould compel belief. They bava failed In producing thle. Dae dees not wonder that Mivnrt, the eminent eolentiat, declares that Darwin lam and the related theories of evolution to he not only a mere hypothesis, but a peirrile hypothesia. Thera ate frète.whlchf oeem to support evolution, becaase mi 9-read, hut a host which disprove It. Trena mutation has never yet been observed. The pc mistérico of species through vast geological period«without a single variation, in noticed. already..., tloho, without a»lugle one being found in _ transition,'state, Imperfection ot record cannot be pleaded here, for among eo many there ought to be one showing transition. A German professor hsaapplled the calculus of probabilities to testact, and to state It briefly, the probability that out of the millions of fossils found, not one ehould be found from which transmutation could pos. ittveiy bo affirmed, Is as I to 1 and a hundred cyphers. Cerate are found in first forms of life, and also.in the last; they have not advanced. Bow about etraggle for existence and survival of the fittest there? "That there to progress, advancement, ail claim, as surely as there is retrogreeslon. Nay, viewed from the physical side -only (and science knows no other) It may be doubted whether progress to not often claimed where there la real retrogression, "No matter for this now; admit progresslou. It must be In obedience to law, they say, Grant this. Whatte the law? There tone answer, 1 am not a scientist; have made no large aeoumnlattons of facte, oannot demonstrate the thing I believe- X deem it Impossible of demonetration; perhaps cannot even reason out my cocci usiona.but I eao perceive a law, and my answer to t Involutlon ttiepower of alt organic bod ies to reach; attcr.to receive of the force by which all thlnga move in larger meaenie. The life of God proved incessantly through the universe; this is the secret o f all the avoluttonlste; they have discovered (he explmwlion of all they to not know- Tyndal recog- elite a mystertons force, Hcx.eyTs paz. zled with, its iipneer is compeued to, aoknowledge his ltaorance. Life from dead matter, no life received by dead matter. Yes, this thelaw of development; answers the Agnostic. 'I do not know, and I believe you do. Half right aa usual. itualthiegb ore spiritually discerned.. shad one, who deems hto senses the court of appeals, the highest court for settlement of alf double, who takes matter for Me God,how ahull he perceive the might of the eplrlt that he cannot weigh or measure! In the last analysis, BOtenco can only tell of the movements of metier, and is perpetually compelled to give namea for processes and results it cannot explain. Measuring such forces as they can, still these forces tend more and more to a a grand corelation of forces. 1 find what seems to me evidence of a certain deanlte relation beg a M S 'W W f f i u p i K S.! nation and every old creed, etc. M ^ K i 0r ^ b W0f o? M v 1d m Spit laf the^mnaa race iswvanctng; enough, after all; but if you do ail this and utt deny God, deny a fa* t there to any good, any )» hope, any real neq- - perfect worklkg fa S i t e o! n 6 t* 01 God will tfot make ns arohangels; we oan make Ourselves such, end In every e t fort, every aspiration,let no gather strength and courage from the tbonght of the Apostle; It toflod that worketli In you to will " ai E. apm c h t L next speaker. He gave a seathlog review otllev, Ohamneey Giles's (the Swedenberglan church) pub. Hatred germon against Hplrltualtani, and showing conclusively if Hpirltuatlain he true. It was tlie great benefactor of mankind, W. o, Bowen said that Spiritualism was to bo demonstrated by men of Bolen«, so that It wooid prove beyond a doubt another life and another world ot active duties and respomlblhues. AU onr public meetings are now suspended until September. 8. B. Nionow. Joseph Cook Shown np-bnrna and Orthodoxy. A Boston Jonrnal,having quoted from» lecture of Joseph Cook, in Dumfries, Scot land,in which that brazen falsifier tried to make out that Uobert Baras was essentially ethodox 111 religion, Her. Dr.Cordner (Unitarian) gave the facts In the Boston Transcript as follows. We recommend Cook, to read the Transcript. A paragraph published In a morning paper has informed the publie that Joseph Cook lectured in Dumfries, Scotland, on the 3dalt., to a great audience, and took occasion to use the following language pertaining to Hubert Burns: "Robert Bums was in conviction, whatever lie may have been In portions of bis practice,tolerably loyal to your Scottish Evangelical Confession/ And. by way, I Boppose.of confirming this slatemont, Mr. Cook refers to some simple reiigious note of Burns, all of whloh, however, are of a kind acquired or sanctioned by all confessions, whether Evangelical or non-evan gullcal.bo called. The Westminster Confession, notoriously Oalvlnlstlo, is the recognized standard of Ucotttoh orthodox theology. Mr. Cook, of court» to familiar with Confession; but whether he Is equally familiar with the mind and thought ot Burrs lauoabtfol. Burus's attitude toward Orthod. xy wan regarded in quite a different light from that of loyalty by the orthodox folks of Me own time. Allan gtrnnlngham tells us that he spoke of Calvinism with a -laütudo of language which grieved pions ItApers: An orthodox preacher discerned a manifestation of Heaven's wrath on the day of the poet's funeral. In theology as 1m polities. Hurra was a libérai. Tbs Scottish Church, In hto tlme.was divided Into two partira,old Light, or orthodox, and new Light or liberal. Burns ranked himself squarely with the new Light party. The Church had an alarm aa now, on the score of heresy. Burns -----part in it; and this to how he writes in the Klrk e alarnrv Orthodox. OKhodox, Who believe Ir.Jobh Knox, Let mo iogml m atora Vo Jour conuclenco; Has boeu blown in Ui«vrul, That what to not sonso mnflt be nousonre, Doctor Mac, Dueler Mu, reehnll stretch on a rack. And rirlke evil doer» with tenor: To Join lilih And eenu. Upon every proteme, Wuheretic,dsmanblo error. ^ ryn;p1.m ie,d? m p,e^d. And your life like the sow driven et Vet that wtun&aftvq *... ">rt a tira." Now, thateoiuid^ very like a Uuitartaa tract of the period In a satirical rhyme. The Doctor Mao referred to above was a certain Dr, McGill, then peraronted for heresy- The Kirk s Atarm" was written to help bis canie: and, concerning the heresy-hnntere of the time, Borns writes a letter in the manner following: Creation disgracing stelerate such aa their God only can mend ana the devil only cqn pantsb. In the comprehending wey of Caligula, I wish they all had bat one neck," To Mciiath, he writra:- Ayrtmy dear, my nahvo around,, ']J^Uu:be^l., And this to the way he etatea Me creed: "My creed Is pretty nearly expressed in tho last clause of Jamie Dean s grace, an honest weaver of Ayishlre: Lorn, grant that we may Uve a gold life; for a gold life makes a gnid end. A t least, It helps weel.", And, alas for the vicarious part of the "Scottish Evangelical Confession!" here is the manner of Barn s loyalty thereto: Where with Intention I hive err d, is S ^,,ia Writing to Ountdngham, this Is the way finrnb put hto own case: If there be any truth in the orthodox faith of these ehurehes, I am damned past redemption, and, what )e worse, damned to all eternity. I am deeply read in Boston s 'Fourfold State, Maraball on'banotificetlou,'guthrie s Trial of a Saving Interest/ete.i bat there to no balm ot Gilead, no pbymalau there for me.** Very evidently there ie a con filet of opin Ä S s f ^ s v S t v Ä ' s r «- 0' * - ion between Burn's own view«of hto nltu ' toward the orthodox confession and tho view presented by Mr, Cook to.61* â î s. â ï î s u r * Dumfries audience. Í enggest no moral, lest I should bo considered personal In this V, r-nybaeifre died from a ingle Stone la tec bladder, which Warner * Safe Kidney and Liver Cure weald hare dusolved and carri cd nway. B O O K. OST M E D I U M S ; GUIDE FOR MEDIUMS AND INVOCATORE; OOUTAliuse BY A M.* V»T ; ivdec. ít'iíd'»a Offc A U Ill-let Inn I orclu onght. e s i M U S I lu m n......la,»* sei» 1U ihrimua AtoilWSMS lu «Elmi n> is...,,19.10,«83,:» husait ass its :L,jr cr.ilcn: [Miy Ahnt h«s ^/au7îwoi'^ r'odïïrls?0,î,s^ r,f:h»æ Î Î Æ Â i'» i S  S ; 2 î!i,ïï, or tbelf«ft/arf*jr*irï by FftoideÄt W tftiä n d KI Ai*ocl»t0«, tho loporu npoaic let tormnof WÄrabBt ösjo gy, tomporod by «xprebtlom of JaclidKl gfatlty, (a ibo <*ordi uf odiftlokulabod ralolaur of ibo aptpfli: tifa Ini&iAnco, (f you hart cfloom your Compiiä u ä ; 1* #h^!n^bk co p 0r,CtaCd1 IftriaUwi mum, n %f, cato ptokcî It Xk COT (No! Painted, White Duel:,) $2.00, \>r ijmïmi * pïihrfi?, üa-mri M*... *... I«. la Mlunetwt»,......ri Wie» mul low«, tw tid Forcutaih bî r'bu*f;u«ûddu?kf«^ka:081'. ^Cb!cîffÜ ^ ^ Y Just IßSlICfl, T H E R EVISED NEW TESTAM ENT. TIIE ADTHORIZEU OXFORD EDITION Conulnlujj not uuiy the iteviied T«zt, bat aioch ns*- IoiIcr] Jiattcr ct tifcbt JaiervH. Hoy. iktuiff, tins aul lmplo. ÜappHod lit Collowlog n U i: Stylee, Prices, of The Oxford Editions, MOKPARE1L, 3'ttio. t8(«5. S.vf x * x H Incites ) Ckrtb. IXtDp Vrvscb Morocco, cut cdioa... as VCOOtlAXk ** "... Si Torkep * itmp.gut edgea... TJ : esrcou y.... 3» Lsxut " «FMedyo.dFTlaltycFRa».»4 400 Used. DKEVlEIi. Kino. (SUe «H x «Si x re Utcbcr.) OloFti, limy, na cdc« tjo ao yroueti Mjicceo.alll edged... tw Turkey llorccc«. u *.i(. A;... i Sfl lortat Morocco. dinosiy clrculi, ki4 imoa, 5 ixjjiö PlitUSEC. ÜT0. (95m *.K X UC * l I t«tccqp».) ClOlb, boordi. «4 edau... Vry., ; <f) VnaetlDo Koroccg.SflteilCi»... Iffl Turkey * » Lotbdc gill edfib.dlelalty ctrcoli. Ictd Hood. 7 BO PICA, Demy Hto. f 6uw.»H * f-h x is* loeboii^ 0 tottu be relied boerdi. red edge»...» 3 ffl Turkey aiorcoeo.skitfldaio Lev Act ' - dtrli; try Circuit, kid Used. 000 floa, Hoy «TO. (31«, 19 St«x 11» * 3K liuslie»,» doth. botrilled boordi, redei««... U to Turkey Morocco,fllttcdsc*... WW For mio wholmblo «lid roteit by tbo K«lI?lo-FtüJo- BophJc&l PoWIeklnc Hoorc. P* Jnat Published. E / B L I Q I 0 3 S T AH ft MYBALati U i THE MATERIAL AND SPIRITUAL m y erse i BY EDWIN I), BABBITT. Author of "Brinclpta of Light anti Color " ' Health JfatiUfll," elo, TW. mix treiu i, tt. voile we* itieovu i Gema of Knowledge, T. Ä Ä Ä Ä ' Ä S Ä f A F a u t J. BABEIKOTOS, H. D. 00.

9 f i n 4 f f m s lur ttsb, o to e a t no I n m a n g jjriiu, f c fk s lic ita r g tw * noe f f a b f c ta : e o n b a l i 0 a earing. T O L. fissst Q S I O A Q - O, J T T X iir Q, I S S I. MZL'áZZlUcn.. I U T O. 1 9 C O N T E N T S. atoo** P*n.-A ik eai.flc Bplrtfo«1S«n. T*«Btfcnllflo B*il# oifiptriuinìfira. m Trr*!fd ùg fin* popoinr E MonUifg. Wanna lenir* )iy tfa* New York torsul OqUe*o. AH Ojxa letter from Mr*. K.C. OtAGtoo»UirCoAkitcg. AKImIOUAtT BcuAftl. rtwrr*» Ma» * -Korku to fiatarli»«. 0»t#M# Vii*. -Tr»W orootf»:*. JevMiOB- Ho Ve I (Alieni. Tlw Inie'litft* lutile <* tor Eniliih Ite tua oi UiMttl»!. Cuore* Turma I» Qieinw* A 0en*ibln Oteruyinatu etne:rpo*. Meditai Wimem aplrttwtllt Cetr-p di - Stiantisi Birra Pio* - tr a We Tn». Uerrtiry. Tew S iutn of Oi«mm Ham of Men. Aboec And«* JtckMjs PatM. Poi, Mflptrttu]:i». 8«e4lbt>orf. SptrltatMn». A «j ttfc Dnm. A good Wora. YnDieifidoiuiiim. M«t> In«oí Spiniseli«!* et DooOflo. UteitlcftQ» Carata, b - raoruuty. Senne«EolUpt». Hoc««e d Símete, m a m Fiat^Liax of Prominent Book* tor u o et toe - ocjao of tbe BaUfto-WltaMomQfti JooneL MI*»ttu><w<H Adrantenmenti. Croara Pe«o Remloiiawn of William PlibboofCL OffleufltW. Me*«., ür. Unta eod En?. A, Loo rots. I Perthelion Prophocy. Ho Em ash Op, UlMeJlecMuai Adrertteojoflut». DE. BABBITT IN CINCINNATI. Wm. E nun ette Coleman ve rem J. V. Mans- field Dr, K sjtier Andrew.Inch win Day. In and the God Centro, and ilia linai Dei flu Centre Id Babbit'«Religion Mrs. B e s t «M. Poole. ffotts Bdlinr Of iba IMicIn-nillúnaMóO Jesruic B ete In Hus roiuaiitle city of C incinnati. I b am taken m y residence and opened up an office at 04 Mam fit., winch 1 occupy each furennou My N ew Yuri! i files at 5 Clinton Place, la etili in operation, tint desirin g IS pari to get aw ay from nay Jianfirounr tie phase o f my chrom upsthb busliioss, ana finding ttilsf clim ate fetter for my fam ily than ttie stim ulating air of tile anoahote, I hilvb cstabllahrd my rea Id once at W alnut B illa, w hich- em ail tuteo -apart of the city. H aving laid ealde my magnolie healing and»»art of my husmeas I shall hare all the m ere Urne fur literary isbor end for treat. In gat a distance, in wh'ch last department I have foend that I could bo very useful, I have been agreeably surprtted lo find an m uch advancem ent In Sjiirltualistn and HbefaHsiu generally in Cincinnati. Tiler«are m any excellent medinola here and a silent leaven la w orking am ong Hie people. T oe dally press, especially the G om m etcm and E nquirer are able and daring. The Commercio!, thungh somew hat ignorant and narrow w ith referen co to Spiritual line, often strikes cu t freely against ikeol-glr.il shams, and published In tallk obt. Infer. Bull's lecture on Great Infidels," givin g also a commendatory Interview w ith the great infidel him self. The.Enquirer 'IS equally liberal and has published a whole series of articles In favor of Spiritualism from the non o f Judge Carter. Great, splendid N ew York Is Pio much afflicted with the cowardice o f fashion to dare to go too far la ad. vanes o f the day hi these great movem ents. M y friend, Mr, Wm Ernm etle Coleman, I sea has dw n ud it tent to. practice gome surgery upon.mr. 1. V- Mansfield o f N ew Y ork. FesHdg deeply now sacred are the rights of personal character and especially or medicinali ip which the world at largo so tsmstaamy misunderstands and abuses, 1 desire to say som ething on this yéfy case. Mr Coleman, no doubt, desires t o warn t he public against deception and fraud and to root o a t overjtl.u.k falso from our imeni! ranie, which Is commendable, as there w ill alw ays he a great deal of counterfeiting of that Which is especia'ly good find attractive. B at how Importai) t is Is in this world of suffering and sensitive sod Imperfect m ortals, that w hen w e w eigh them ws-shau hold an absolute b a la n» o f j astice, or If we m ust err 'at a l i l i should been tire aide of charily rather Gian o f severity. 1 fear that m y friend In this case bae erred on the elds o tee verity. A lthough 1 have known Mr. Ham fiel 1 for years, I o f course am not In- fallible and cannot say that h e nas never p-acflced a singla deception, b a t. 1 know that be has m anifestada great deal of remarkable toedlum shlp as attested by Judge Edmonds, Prof. Britten, Rev, Samuel Wat. son,-judge Carter and a host of others. Judge Edmonds speaks o f h is w riting In fourteen languages and J udge Carter, whose office is neat to mine says he has received messages lo Swedish -nod other It w ith w hich Mr. Mansfield w ss r l acquainted. Several years ago question In h is office and folded the paper tea tim es so th at no mortal eye could read It The question was oorrectly answered before toy eyes and the n mes and relationsh ip o f several relatives were given, although these nam es were not on th e paper, were n ot in m y.thoughts and 1 believe were not known by any person In Now York City. Think o f th e thousands o f persons w ho have received am * teats from him and the multitudes who have bean brought Into tho joy givin g gospel of Bplrltuatopi by fats mean*. When Hr. Cotetnan signifies that Mr. Mansfield has written "several hundred thousand bogus tetters, for each of which he tun received five or three dollars and four postage stamps." the rolrew cnient is Immense. 1 urn Informed by hiiusrir that he esu answer only from three to five nf these letters per day. and I know. Hist In many -cases he ban not had all the letiera which he could answer. Had ho atiswer-d five letiera every day In the jeer f r ih in y years the ziumrer would he only 1,-1 7«7 in stead of moi-tof these b ein g bogus leilers.'' Induing from a Bomowhai esten -lve «rs-rieoee w ith reference to them, 1 le-lleve that tt m sjorlly of I hem have contained genuine testa Mr. Mansfield adm its that In some cases Ins guidre can not gel. into the sphere of certain persons so us to give cor rent tests, htid a person m ust be very Ignor- s in of m edlorashlp and Its subtle law s il he does nut understood how It la that such things occur. Home lim e sh ite t gave in Hie ltea ioio-piiflosoririoa i. Io c n a l. ow n vxp en eu celu g -ttin g a staiem rut.. acuy contrary to w hat the spirit InteotlMl to convey, and gave the explanation or my gatde which was to the effect that the spirit being unaccustomed lo my nm nl-1 sora got completely bewildered and thus iisconjctonsly perverted everything. Mr. Mansfield saw how exactly this and otlmr ease* which 1 gave, fitted Into his own experience and wrot* a letter, warmly thanking me for my unim e. Dome years sun. seven men la N ew York City, the tmoretl even, as they m ight be called, io-,k It lore their conceited in-ad- hi explode tho fallacy of Bplrltiialiam and save their friends from being doped. A s they stated In the N ew York World,They were determined to put down fiptriluallstu and destroy its mediums, hut did not g iv e the least hint that they desired to learn w hether it was true or fir true. They w ent to Mr. Muosll-ld with he to their words and ui their actions and so psychologlz-d the medium and m ix d up the controlling spirit that they g<itfai-e- huod as they m luht have expected, bad they not been Ignorant of there subtle tews. Then tney brought him before the courts for g aining money on fats- pretences. They hob-nobbed w lih the Judge wlio was an Irish Catholic, Sept him well liquored tip Iind-Uiu* worked them selves into hts g.aid grecre. J remember that Brick" P -m rn y, who w as a w itness on Mr. Mansfield's side, utterly non-ptused their lawyer and the.riacreil seven.' by turning all their guns agaiu it them selves by means or his ready w it end bis know ledge of the case. Finally when they declared that they could d o e very, thing that Mr. Msusfield could, Mr. Mansfield witn an uncontrollable burst of indignation rose and told them that he could take the whole audience and tell the natm-s o f their fathers, m others or other friends In spirit life, sod challenged bis persecutors to do the sam e, right there end then. The Judge asked tbelr law yer if he would he satisfied to have the m atter tested on the spot, a t w hich the law yer began to quibble, the "seven," throw s evidently Into som e consternation, whispered to 'th e ir lawyer and they backed dow n m ost fgnom lnlously and completely. Truth and Justice were not w hat they w anted, but victory, and victory they dually got by m eans u fa Judae. whose bigoted religion would not tolerate a spiritual manifestation. Me. Coleman quotes from a Psychom etric delineation o f his character m which it is stated that h e has an ax e to grind." "will- in g to work for money," etc. Yes, I think be has a fair love of money, lint 1 think the expressions glv e a n incorrect Impression of him, as be is also very liberal w ith his m oney and is still a poor loan. I asked him once it it would not be w ed to return the money whea he felted to gtve correct tests. He signified that the labor was as exhausting when ho felled as when he succeeded ano that he oonld not afford to give the tim e w ithout compensation. I t seem s to me, however, that in such cases it would be fair for him to divide the m atter w ith bis customers and at least return h alf o f tb* money to them. Mr. Coleman signifies th a t-in different letters there is a certain almilari ty of expression. T his I edm lt,asfor Instance, the double xpreasion "blcaa you. bless you, Is eome- tim ss given when purporting to come from different epirtts. T his is sad ly accounted for when w e remember that th e different spirits m ust work in connection with the m ental aura o f the m edium s brain, using more or less the vary word channels that he finds impressed thereon. A spirit that la cot positive to the medium cannot control him sufficiently to g iv e so arbitrary a thing as a nam e, and m ust forget som a of tbe most fam iliar things while enveloped by the radiation» of the medium. On this account a communication may be three- fourths m edium and onefourth spirit, and a t other tim es d m e m a, and this to eases of perfect honesty on both rides. And j e t m m of the world get! fing a communication w hich they- find inaccurate, will at once denounce the medium as a freed and bring Sn a M thing». The psyebometrist quoted by Mr. Coleman ssy sa r Mr. Mansfield, "he can hear anything In th e world and keep os immovable ae th is stove. T hat this te very wide o f the troth 1» shown by» b a t hia Intim ate family associates sfflrm. namely that In repeated esses after violent or unkind treatment, he has rolled and toseed in agony ail night. Dr. K ayu erln th a E g m o io -P a ito so p a t. - V- v-,- 71 m y flow Religion, blit thinks I have misapprehended our friend, Mr. A J. Davis, w ith reference to the great Dei fie Bun Centre of the Universe. A s B elt; is the nahlluieet subj-ict that can engage human thought, and as it is important also m at abniiute justice should lie done lo M- Davis, perhaps It would be wed to dt-voles little spare to it lu st here. Iteiwn edly m my work I have spokeu >! Mr. D -vis aj'pruvmglv, and I am most si xiuus to d o e x sc' justice to him and all others, «peaking of Bell glue, Dr. JCay- uer bhjb: "With iierhaps a single exception, I siller this a work of great a e n t and deep thought, which no oue should (ail to read w ith cine. The exception of winch i f peak, exists in w hat appear* lo tun an errur of misconception of the leachtngs tit A. J. D avis ill 'Nature's - Divine Revelation». Taken together It seems u me ins Herein thins. and ( lie Great Harm-ilia, Inculcate fully the dual relation» of muni and matter, o f epirlt and body, of God and the Universe, and that his expression of lloa as a central spiritual sun, was usrii as a comparative figure to express an idea nr [1 finite dpirtt operating 111 and through matter a- eternal Mill m dealructl111.«as Ihe Eiernul Miud or Central.Spiritual Son which cmisliluln«the light, life and intelligent* of all worlds. And I full; believe, had Dr. Hahhat given the close and careful ixaiu li-vioii to this subject that he ho» displayed 10 investigating the other subject«mentioned in ins work, he would have seen that Bru. D avis and himself were In line ol closest harmony on the Subject of D en y, only using diff-rent language lochdbe f i i - s u s Idea." Well, I have te exsm lnwl Mr D aw e teachings concerning tale sui-je.itand wnile I Ireely adm itthut he has oiteu announced the duality of mtud and matter, nf positive nod negative force«, 1 find mv position eg. a e ly confirmed with reference 10 the D e lie Bun Oenlre o f the U niverse, wi.icb he. sided by lit» inspiration*.cotialoeraah-b/nrwo: id," combining tbe Spiritual and Material, w hile I. aided by oiy spirit guide, consider as tw o separate world-, include g tbe eu r itual or DrilicBun-Cectre and ihe Material Sun-Centre acting In correlation. Hut let. us have exact language on noth ride.*, although toy pletorial illustration in net he om itted, stars Mr. Davw m his Karel» tiona." p. ill!: "lu the beginning Ihs Unlver- te'um was one boundless, and-finable and lumbkglsehle ocean of liquid llrel-----this was the original condition of matter. It was with. out lottos;-fur it wu«but ooe form. I t bad n ot m illions hut it had an eternity of motion. I t was w ithout parts, for it w as s whole Particles did not ex-st, but the whole was one particle. There were not euus but it w as one eternal sun. It had no beginning and it was w ithout e n d...; This great Centre o f worlds this great power o f In- telllg en ce -th is great germ of ail existences was 0 KB Wo u l d! Corresponding to a globe visible fur it was but One cbniain- Ing tbe material and power to produce alt others-----tbe great original mass was a substance containing w ithin Itself the embryo o f It«own perfection, i t became impregnated try virtue of its own law s and w m controlled, gaid-d nod perfected by virtue of Its own omnipotent p e «ir. The power contained in this great vortex wo«the Great P ositive Mine U I w ill quote my own language from Be ligh>p.p. S 5 ; - > "a. j. Da vis's t ub o b t or nut<*6i>c e n t o s. "Mr. Andrew Jackson D avis, in-n ature's Divine Revelations. aided by his clairvoyant illum inations, has given very sublim e conception of the universe and tbe D eific Centre, which be deecnbee sa a borotng sun o f loconceivam e easiness and of terrific energy. This Centre under the stupsfidous repulsive power of its ow n heat, has pro- jeeted its matter la «11 directions toward Infinitude, which forming Into system s and star clusters constitutes tbe universe. While this gives a near approach to truth, it is'not in harmony w ith the duality o f force, which, as we have seen, rules everywhere, and Tor the follow ing reason am ong others, seems Inaocui a tethis great centre! san-spbere. m ust o f necessity he the cuimtcation of tbe meet fearful repulsions and convulsive hearings end egi lations o f oil kinds, compared w ith which -all Bghtnings, oil cyclones, si! earthquakes known to man would be as nothing. Is It to be supposed that this culm ination of all rude and violent forces Is the proper eeat of the infinite Majesty and o fth e hlgow to ear- enref ^lory wnere the most exalted beings "Done not the reader know that a sun Is alw ays the cnarscst and rudest portion of s so la r «a te m! Every planet,com mencing Its career sc sm all suns, m ost cool off and go through a refining prooees fo r m illions of yearn before the conditions become sufficiently exquisite to sustain ahom an being. Doekyer has seen a solar cyclone m ore f rum SO to ififi ml les per seeund, while P ru l Young o f Princeton CpBrire sa w am ass of flaming hydrogen m ove for a tim e a t the rate of m iles a m inute, or about 6t» t lm 5 as sw iftly sn a cannon ball. "I have been toki repeatedly that an spirit can dwell on the terrific outface o f tb s sun, nod that the reason w hy som e spirit* bare conveyed Die im pression that they can do to was the fact or there fetng spirit spheres it-so m e distance above Mb turbulent atmospheres w hich have beat spokeu o f a s bring 0 0 thgcun itself. Does tbe reader say that «plritfis superior to matter, and 1» able to rise above its conditions! By no means, for spirit aod matter like body and»mil, are correlative, and although th» spirit may rise above the grosser conditions o f m atter, the amazing electricities.and finer forces of the sun which are set into violent agitations by its terrific repulsions, are to powertoi to he entirely resisted even by high spiritual Intelligence» This M n g adm itted w hat kind of a Heaven of heavens would that be whose eential power 1» a *un that is alm ost li,finitely linger end more violent in Its chemical forces than our own solar sphere f Does Old dw ell m utt prominently in ti ' mdest porilonnf His universe! "THE DUAL CENTRE Or THE CTTVKTtSE. Tins Centre or uujv^rnstl taiiiuf nu«j tb«frimale of all 1 ower, tneo. must be tw o fold, of which th«vast material sun-centre Just slluilrd lo m ust be the negative pole, while at adut»ii<w (herefrom und situated l# the moat reuu.il p»rt o f th e U niverse m ust he the mighty spiritual ban Ur in re os the positive po e. A representation of this is given on m e tltie page,v oile thecln tats of starry worlds aresevo In all directions, the Urji*r tower ptooutinihlj near the centra of power. Tneue tw o ceotres are Ilka tw o foe* «if * q «flipae, and work Jo C >iteutton an tbe pivot»! points o f atiiffavi- tttuons, a!j aitractions, ail repukjous,»round which tbe whole p o t e n t ia lu n iv «era* rt-volves. "Toe»pinto4! Centre muy properly to tem ed C«id, jutnuu^n accordiog to tbe idea ol Fantheisoi, botn the spiritual and material centres, aud at- the rest of tbe nut verse would be included In tbe D ivin ity, i s the advocate of that belief considers all things a portion ol It d. Tnls Is virtually doing aw ay w ith God altogether as a special being, and Is repnd a'ed by the intuitions of the greater part of wauklod. "We have the culm inating glory o f God, then, la the dpintuai dun, whose beams anim ate the universe, and co n su la te the starting principle of all force, w hile the culm inating point of ait m atter Is to he found In this great material sun, wbich constitute»a lever power by which D aily Controls all worlds end system s, and also the reactive power, by mean«of which all worlds and system«send tbelr warm of In- Uueuce back upon Deity. T hus while un iter cannot work without spirit, netther can spirit work witnont matter. Th is mdy be illustrated by means of a human being, whose spirit an the punitive principle, send«its potency through nerves, m uscles and brain. wlaisun the giber hand the muscles, nerve* and brain, acted upon by,the world aroun r them, send taair reactive -ir.fiuesce back upon tbe sp irit and draw out 11s action. " "It should he understood that these great centred, these prim ates of all splrituatand material existence, not.only quicken each other into an omnific energy, but radiate tbirtr i-ower over Uj«wh«!«universe* la other words tbe i^ iflc Centre n<li o n i/ quicken# tbe minerjai ana into a c tivity, but iedd# Ji# divine m dienon s in to ail world# and through «il toman, notb eartbir and cejeetlal. w t>ue on tbe «tttor band. Uie material a tin not only»end# is# reflex influence upon the spiritual oar-,but co-operates with that to produce the sffsnt of graritarioa and i l l the loro that m ove throughout tbe realms of infinitude' 1 would say here that w hile 1 have gives a certain amount of attention todeveioezlog a better conception o f D altyaitdthesubhm e and lo v n g method? by which he controls the universe in contradlatiuctiaa to the superstitions and bisaphetaeo* conceptions of orthodoxy, yet 1 have hod a great lead- ing aim to snow how Insutifu! and happy human life and even death itself con become under a true spiritual religion Ml com pored WHO the old religions, wine): nave thrown so much fear and gloom over the world; also to»how aom ethlng of the grandeur of tbe human soul m the life to come, Us transit 1on to that life, and Its em ployment«. conditions, surrounding«and wondekful destiny. The church world can ytve only dim theories concerning death sad the hereafter, while "fiecunirttualia; con present a world of facte, of tariffing and joyous historical, blognsohlcal and psychological points confirmed by the jiving present, instead o f founded on tbe dim and uncertain records of the distant aad ignorant past. MBS. POOLE'S WOKABTS S I P i e r s r s T Among tho excel tent things that appear in the R elioio P m L ieope ioal J oukkal, I w aut to sneak o f uae adrairatfiedepartment cal.ed -W oman and toe Houaedoid." t»u- ducted by Mr*. HesterM. P oole it*sp irit of Justine tow srd woman which even y e tis only partially appreciated by either sex, aad the many item s to interest and d erate the family ctroie, are among its attractions; Would that all our spiritual juurtuux would have i choice corser devoted to pifficttcai ethles and religion jo srsicb by n p ia s o f true inaxlotea and beautiful exempt*» bota young and old should be drawn upward.. D. riixeitt. D. JL CQClxmaU, O, June 7. SSsL Where is there a oun urr in d tr iio ifi on the earth place today, be he ever so evil, if be possessed the power to consign h is c W. Best fine to everlasting daiaaation. s t m though be m ight he the hxnstrt aeaffed vilisin th at ever inhabited themortalfarm. b s could n ot.isat w u forever, fur h is»»ui would at last reisit, and dreadful indeed (i? OBOKOB «. StEBBlAM. One m eets occasionally with, statements by 8plritualists o f thn w ide aod grow ing prsvahmice of their beliefs. Ffohanly no m aterials exist for bringing such su 'em en ts to any very ex*ct test. But it would hardly he surprising if S piritualism were to fill a largo place in th e b eliefs of m en lu li» u sa r fu tu re. J t offers itself at a tim e When the rapid crumbling of old faiths Is creaiiog an are of that palpable kind which t b s. men are readtm tró accept. The swiftness with wr/tch th* old fouhd*- Wh'i ettll cherish tho eld beliefs, partly from a relucíanos to admit even to them selves bow far the procese bon guau which they feel largely as a lues aud a p»ul There are multitude* who cling to a religion that le little more thaa-ahuilow shell until som e other faith, seem s 10 (.ff-r them * better hume, an that thw decaj o f the -nd te first tatray-d by a s o d je o and sw ift aoceptauce of the new. And w h it are the n e w faiths that offer them selvest Tuere ts that sim ply ethical religionssf w hich F ehx Adler 1* an exponent, whicn reonkly and fully accepts tiic extinguishm ent 0 > science uf any uuh look Ueyond this earthly life. Its watchwords are tnrotherhoud and hum an progress Its orach» and apotcits ore toe morí renowned uf modern tntokera f t is ta active sym pathy w ith the groat plillam br yputa of the day. Bui. a t to e confia«, o f hum eo life,-it offer* only a blank where th e old re- igloo offered the m eet euhllm e Inert*uieut» the n o t solem n aud tender hope. Mankind is not r e siy lor a creed wu'clr Ignore* t ie eternal and th e IsSottc. W nef» e c«!l 1h en il ClirtstUatty has no orgaoixetrou, no unity, no e x iit e h c even us a duttuet faith. U uilanaois is eimpty im) Ism s i»it; It rs a Ttuaadif fctur^whcjsp aou iq^ ui^a wü ) are, f,ircan* Lriwar i dvyery» H u tía lúe imju HimM of ttocu VtwAcd «Ü pu'.u'da iff tüfoi. tw in ptoitlrfrio w #opttxiavuf#i ChFt«ilAUiCjr, T i Ule Arid ír*ai,# iíc& w # i;i<i fun»# uf opiritaat atss xfltil itclt- \ate #«av, aad ton aew-tam w ft lu q w t toy r.ixj%u'taf th w 4 fr##a cíamíioc. i t w w t? o}«u a t t t o refry p v w t w tuff* thetí od fheirs #r«uz'^t #UuugLjr wü-ts* pufaiim ts ua»joif afleuikii, w tore liberultcarc^jr tu >Wé it# Qwa irntid, tto 0 & 4 «#kl <xi* f t a uata die,»u&u r»«lir e e ^ U i I5 o ff««t to stro0 g«s& itm rautioa w «t t o a «n lir e imfaio. ft rímale j'jit tisyp&t uf t to tqatwif wers> io«%:az y anti offers to tb«tor»?w»««4 aut taaraif tw9 prom ise, tout tbe iuretm té, u i«pie*«at ex- per;«/c«. of retuiiua. ii# ptaoto «ce put&o* mena wmcb ianpr%&# tiw m o w s, to«c912.ms wííícíi toutb Cbuncto lad n'^ve meo to #osept as iia#l d-rotteni. Tuu Cu-ii-Ob rm te-it* wu*m treaseadoit# ouim» 3 t o ' ev!d^;sceof puysvcja'- w -m itm at'* diamtoto o f eriglitaea feaodrejíi y«-*«, auj tore c^e wvqfi*ti& wtoanut, toefore our» /» U stldf. cíe ae» (aake««ea#e-lca9n úe%e it# ouiy 4o*t; Arid ti«re are «euae ptocosfdaa wáupüt AOteace CAauoteipfata a or Zbf, ur dlapro n» i ojim u z *rtic u v t toaey 3*ita to critn«from a world o f di#ei3bojii«f bufovj eattatera«#. Here. it s e n s ) so m e. ore th e tza!u which lav readily Win toe ip rlt-j i : : ; s a ew ift A targe growth. la foerwaiiug the religious future of mankind, tn tel.e:;o,luana are ai ways pros* t-j atirthute to t groat aa Ü flow n» to P'jreiy tntoliecttui! form«a- pti ilosoohbt of the M e c f Seueoi -or of M»f- cusa ureilus m ight have given <'ftaechrit- tlaa«an account like this: "Tney are au enthusiastic end tapersliuuas people,shiofiv nf the u h eja e a te i class. * r.o k p e ia a p d belief is tiiatu f a enperaaturod world into bleu the soul patacu at death, aud who, Id support o f thu, «Ueste cef tata aturim «f the reappearance of Their tea ler after b if death and burial, too in ered ibe aud trivia! to m erit taveatigaiiijn- T h is M o o t very aa- ilk s w hat a modern oeltiotlús {diilmophes sight say of the d p in toalleta B jt-to y v have what the se iea tisti have not, a bauet w hich appeejs profoundly So th e hear, of the average mait. Tney sa v e is tí* support a mass of striking fact*, of which the scientists bave notably failed to give a s explanation, toward w hich theirgensualatfiltade is supercilious and Ineffec tiv e soura. and which has w oo frets their ow e rang» sum* enim eat converts, including Mr. Wei- lane who chare* Mr. DArwin«ecisnwfic a a. W p a v er would pnnrehiy recrve *4«tth - Mow. If any nomple«- aod nailslanorr e x - " biu u Mds w e r e g ir te ñ f t e pheárumeisi. uo ostwr grounds toad the theory o f tall asase irutn oautter world..b u te a c h expiesostoe Is a s,jet wanting, - M»kts* a-l d s e t iw x. aaos for trickery, exaggmsnaae. lji th* on- TAfUG, itoti > *1"* - w». gloa^iiffl- 7**? uhi. i am. w.jtmg, mm men w p w a w b * rifiameki'iapjwrechiy >disfisln to trace than to their tr ue expummtkjo, otó o f nuore Mtd apporti 9» a^^iapecf, the ytrit-

10 XtELIGIO-PHILÖSOPHXOA.L.TOXJRTST^L. JULY 9,1881. ' A Sdentino Spiritualism.. re Ilia sailer ot teaim UumiMiMiM'tara«'i I have taken ocoesta from tlm» to lime In my conimunicnltona. ami moro oanodehy in One quite lately, lo pin; exproislon'to tout UioygVt Hint proyalla with m n-ii om rof nu- precie importance toe scientific quality of our Splrltuallam. 1 wish now. and «III, with vnur leave, irlve further expression la me name lino lo what I would call corpllariee to that which I have antd, or rational Inferences nnd practical observations, In view of the premise*. In doing so, I approach tueso most difficult questions, what shall wo consider settled as Irne, liow shall we proceed lurtliei in our Invcailnations, what questions shall wo consider worthy our time end studious research, cither for theory, er prootteo, end what ah al l bo our method oí propagatid lsm Í. i. i suppose that as to all Spiritualists it seed not ho suggested that we should endeavor to discover what is the truth, however unwelcome It may he, however much we might desire a heller atete of things, and to maintain It bravely. (1 wonder III am aiding this proposition loo broadly when 1 say off ftplrlt- nails tat) But whttl la trulls here, what shpu Id he regarded aaiolcnliflc truth at too Ihresh- hold of tho spiritual phenomena and In the Vast flood hf strange things that come bolero us. Is BO doubt more dlfllcult to determino than ever before{ more difficult, «specially In this, that so many of llre accepted facts or physics and mind give way and arc supplemented by something new. While this Is so, le n t herotosik tho question how far and how fast shall we go? I am to ask, kindly, gently and timidly (for I do not assume to Enow surely), are wo not templed loo easily to gel beyond the bounda of demonstration anttflod ourselvoa giving oredenco to matters, If not forever improvable. si least, na yet un. proved! Worse than this, are not some or us giving credence even to mailers directly ngnlnst the malcría! world and without any ovlden ce whatever lb at we ought to reaped? For what have wo got wbat do we hear Mid. what do we have laid before ua to read? Es- saya upon worlds quite a ways off. billions of miles, both spirltusl and physical; upou the sun and the pianola, both tbob«that «lili tómala and those bursted up and their fragménte, meteoric stones, and all with minuto description of them and Ibelr Inhabitants, oven to their comploslon, tho ealor o f the eye and hair, (I am glad that some Of them are found lo he blandea,) their government, their religion and every thing, Some of these essays are more modest nnd don't got aa far away from eurlh but they pay attention to our little planet, some about the origin trod history of man, nnd noma about the hollow globe and a world cooped up within ilia shell, clo.,etc, A m i to forth, I say. for there la no end. For if Solomon said in his day when they had only one world lo write about and even knew but a mighty Ulllei about that any how, that "to th nicking of book* there In no end," how much more should there be no end now, when every scribbler con make n world to suit himself, cen "InterCfet» all the Inhabitants and "report" them ns be please«i'w t t e im us) in the most grandiloquent style pea- atblel Nuw.Mr. Editor, wbat are wo to say In view of all thief It Is difficult to know precisely what In say in Justice to all; but I have this to confess,that In the abstract I have greatly feared from Uio lin t on behalf of Scientific Spiritualism, for the outcome of snob efforts, And now 1 have also to confess, when the concrete, practical result ie shown, all thin hound- less merchandise, so to apeak coming from the commerce 61 many worlds, scon and un. seen, duly free, laid upon our shelves, wllh most high sounding or ntrinco lilies, that my fears ore more then realized. If this were named poetry, or prose-11 cllon, or absoluto Idealism, or mollera spiritual only, never pre tending to touch our mbrlal material ahorca at all, then they might bo read for mere pleas, -.un, and not be subject to etich criticism as we must how make. On tho conlrrry what do we And here In this merchandise! Don't 1» alarmed, Mr. Editor, and overwhelmed with fear lest 1 may outer into tnrge quotations or what they say, a display ol their stock In Dade, a grand opening; dor I(have It to confess (I am on the codíeíjiontlll, that 1 don t read them much only took over some and overlook much mo;«, and with, duo respect 1. will give the resstm why. x r Many of these writers, Ihisn commercial travelers Into M e llo apeen end endless world«, tako their start from tmr material ehores, and (Tom among things diet are known, and where reason baa eomc sway and eomraon sense some place of action. Jesus eald, (nn'd It was nnoot the very lew instance«wherein he appealed to logical teasening). If 1 tell you of earthly things and you can't believe cause you. know tliat I don't tell th how.can you believe me whon 1 tell, heavenly things!" (If I have not got this right, word for wore, according to the old King James' version, nevertheless ill s right according to my new vereton.) Jnat so pre- clsely, that la logic what la logic, and I make, apphcatlop of It to our authors, oar olatrvoy. aula, our spirit reveíalo», or whatever they may be, that give ua the benefit of a bout' or two upon our rocky th ores, to show how much they knew of things that we know also and therefore hew much they ere to he trusted ns to metiera that we dmdvknow. (There ts another matter.to be thought of, a criterion o f the truth of an assertion made, os- rather wherein there Is a want of d criterion ' of the truth of an assertion enede. which ie th is I f the author, assertor, mortal or iptrit, announces, especially la a most oracular dogmatic way, that for absolute Iruth ae to which, It is moat evident, from the very nature of things, that ha can know nothing, what la his statement worth! In a scientific eonse, nothing whatever; nor do I see that b in worth acre thing in any sense more than aauggeslta at least in support Of a theory. Such an one, If not an out and out consolona falsifier, la surely one that does not care what ho aaya; eo that abet this. If ho assorts whnt he possibly may know and we do not, his assertion moot fall ol moral force. And if ailll against our better Judgment and reason, It were e great deal better for our canse to the face of tho Scientific world, that the assertion wore never : 3 f t. the first; o f some groat inn, the father o f some other sum, and these the fathers of soma other suas, so that our suu Is the great grandson of the first parefil sun, cto., clb all told In an oracular way, will; never a amllo and as If it should be taken for true wllh unquestioning faith. This come» under that other hind nr absurdity and seeming uatrulli, that 1 have spoken of. all «nworlhy of credit In that the (isserlors declare Ural for truth, about whieh It Is evident, from the nature o f things, that they can know oolhlng. and so they care not wliat they say. What-credence, therefore, can ho eitended to them when possibly they may know whereof they apeak. If that la. all the rea'iou they can give for oredenco, er all that we hare? Another instance I w ill cite la a discourse lately given in this city through Mrs. Rich- moud (one o f many toot I might cite of tire some Character), on too effect upon onr earth of lire perihelia and conluneltoos of other planets at the present lime, by an ' Ancient Astrologisl. The offset was described as very great in the past and now, and to ho grenier hereafter. And by an Immediate Impulse, loo, "atthouffh It ta ie s the U M thousand««/ y n, s tom m e fro m there iiere!" I wonder, Mr. Editor. If I am talking lo any over ton veers o f see Ural don't Know llrat one or two hours would lien sufficient lime for tho. light to traversa that dialance! I'do not know; hut il I am J wilt humbly suggest that It would be healthy for them to take a few lessons in basic science, so that Urey can the belter Judgo of "itinerjieferree' when it comes (If It over should) from the upper «pirates. Ancient Asirologlsl" forsooth! If he knows no more about tire Impulse of light, the plaines! ol all, whet cqn he loach, wliat can we rely upon as lo his teaching, as to impulses o f other kinds less palpable, IT Immediate; or more remote, or If they calai at ell? A good Joke on as- trology,.but a very Just one, Its devotees know so much more of matters llrat cannot he known, Ui rowing away tho gold and pearls and umlug.nflcr chain and duett Another Instance la Slip work entitled "Worlds wllhin World» by Prof. Fahnestock, a rest pretentious title without, but far more pretentious 'within, not only worlds within worlds hut without aa well; worlds every whore, physical and spiritual, A few Instances may he given to Illustrate ly meaning. Taka the chapter on T h e Hoi- -Sw Globa," lu theory, suggeatlons, etc. It tartsos with»be greatest of all coneelvablo absurdities, that this earth It a shell 80 or 40 mllea thick, a more advanced world ioalde than out, and to runs a tilt against all our material eclenee, a Don Quixote against wind -m ills, a tilt even against all other spiritual theories o f world making. And all without a fact to support It, but only suggestions how this and that sn the other may he found to be tree, although heemlngty averse to material science now. Obi what a showing la this that any thing we have la according to kn otol instance I will cite Is a lata work, Jnat pnbuahed In this city by Dr. Herbert Hasan nominally, on the prehistoric races" of tho earth, hut it treat«of world-making at un, end all tho Inhabitants Ihereof captured by Statu- volcncc, seen by clairvoyance and described by Uiîn author s pen. I wonder If (his Is so, and how glad we ought to bel 01», and now, I peep around at tho ton-shhold, the preface, to acó what he may be supposed lo know. Do furnishes a k e y -h e kludly-dcserlbes tho bun of operations, tho path of the earth around the sun. He describes how the earth lain perihelion twice a year, the time the equinoxes March and Heptenlbor, end learnedly allow s thé great effect thereof I Now; Mr. Editor, I learned In my boyhood that the vas in perihelion in winter, D ec, and year only. (A conundrum, If lito perihelion o f other pianola so far away- amounts to so much lo the cnrlli, according to the leal speaker noticed, how much mure must the perihelion of the earth amount to llaclf, and yet we ate Id perihelion once or twice a year and people don't know when, or how often, nor dream o f any effectal a good Joke on aa- trology, and prophets of dire portent!) If r learned dearsreinp traveller can clumhlo in his Ignorance of-what common boys know aa to thu very base of his operations, how can we trust him Out of our sight In tho spheres, or extend to him any confidence there! T h e«few instances, Mr. Editor, w ill suffice aa representatives of a great Class. I commenced In the west, es it was proper I should, I see 1 am proceeding east, b al 1 think It Imprudent for mo to go farther down among "toc- wlso men of the east" Ural are "worshiping their alors/ "in lire Pleiades." "In the milky Way nnd other pleasant atarviflascs along tho celestial rivet* of Paradise. For, sa 1 have said, I am not wise In these matters, on the contrary far otherwise. I have confessed that I have not read these books, however shamefaced that must' make m s appear. But 1 have been giving my reason why 1 have uol, a stumbling bluett at the calmuco Ilia) destruya cojifldóneo, or I guess I better say that provenía confidence Bern being eatabliahed. All truth Is cods latent each part with every other part Of the great whale; Dial which u present to our tomos here with that which is not present to cur sense«there. If, therefore these skydller«start With false premises, they must pardon us far not following them la dre circuit of the spheres. 11 is mo funeral of mine and my advice la not given as a matter of right, hut It Is free, and It la this, that the aarm way for thong to do who can't get things right according to tho haste of the earth nnd what we know, IV to do tholrcavortlng among the farthest heavens without coming near our mortal shores at all, and so not suffer the chances of stumbling ron any of dur locks of science, or trodden paths of reason. 1 make It pay hotter If ft were not for their in- conalstcde lea.whcn compared with oaok other. Yon know "consistency la a Jewel" amoag u* reasoning mortal«here; arid we reasoning mortal«, that believe In universal truths, Infer that hence It la the came among the riots, But there Blar-travel lore say, some one thing, and come another. Seme describe Jnplter as being a nice home with fine people, the gen- tlemen intellectual, the ladles good looking and drees In becoiniog stole, etc,, etc,, while others'any that Jupiter la atilt at a red heal! -The consequence of w hich la that our minds arc greatly uudcraoloud with the burdensome question ft they have seen Jupiter Bt all V And onr reason stumbles In this way; If one hes seen It the other baa not. If either oho has, Wc can't tell w hich one, and so we have no' faith In cither for a fact in a scientific sens A Am I to fie asked now by those who do not sympathize w llh what I have said (nnd I sup*, pore there may bo some) what, are you going to deny.onr majestic atatuvolcmco, our for. reaching clairvoyance deny the power ofttho «plrlt to traverse the sphere«, all these new UntUs and just cling to the old land marka of knowledge! Ha, not precisely so. I admit upon ta la proved -fire existence of spirit, and o f a Spirit-world, round about and above ua; and that in this proof we have been compelled to yield our failh ln some truth«that were deemed fixed, end to cstabluh others, nod w e have seen tho development o f mental powerc»long and Into bow channels, ouch ns clairvoyance. Bat I think 1 have teen a disposition to run wild Into the admiration and worship of the nwrvellona at the expense of good lessen and common sense, and I have thought h a t to throw in this check, tool those that do net abide by toe Both wherever wo know it, should not be United as to w hit we don't know. The pyramid of onr knowlcdgo meat be hated upon our earth and be solid and tore. I f one would build-higher than the earth and far up In the heavens on an untrue foundation, s foundation of sand, himself and fabric Win fall, and ruin must come. Science, like charity, should begin at home, bonding from the centre outwards by knowlcdgo, ex. perlence and reason. ' A-fnadamental error In of'the earth.: moat «oro he cannot bo supposed to have the kqy of tho store In good working order. Any clairvoyance that rails hero and becomes bankrupt, cannot lie guppcicd to entry on merchandise lu Hie sphere«without ony accountability or lim it and without e specie basis, and be found solid and respond, hie at tho lest, when the pay day come«. Then let us look to the hauls now, that Ikoro be no spurious coin of raise faol». or so entire paper currency w llliotlf coin, (to carry outthe figure with theso commercial traveller«). The fible or tho list in the lion'««kin serves best. The false things, the Impossible things that these wonder workers, those seeming Huns, elect with, while on ont shore«, theso islao ta la, arc the asaea* cars, if peuple w ill but see them, that muet betray, cud cause us to reflect. Let us not be'pul so much to shame In the face of the aoicntlflc world. Let us say at once, an- cording to our Judgment, that some waggish spirit from Dinfcka laud, finding his opportunity In tho open door for the Influx o f new thlags, hath done Uitl for hlsown n mue ornent. I make no charge aeoinat ibe honor of the mediums and often II Is that, their exorcises are truly wondertul. Or, perhaps, as the splr- ft of goodnhes Is abroad, soma angel, with healing In hit wings to cure Iho nlckness o f a gornrandixldg credulity that becomes a fear* lu! epidemic, give«an overdose, for (ho greater sickness, for the loathing which shall come upou reaction I guess ft Is better not lo he nick to this way at the first, lind so not suffer by such n chroi And here I cm. Mr. Editor, not through with my Corollary Ho. 1, and it la more than time to close. I had thought to say Corollary No, a, and therein consider what fields of Inquiry it was boat to enter upon, urging the selection of eneb: ns would yield fruit, In the sense of knowing something for certain, sod condemning the bsrran wilds where there Is nothing bat fenoy, sod where proofs are impossible either one way or Iho other; and corollary Ho, 8, thaï that which is of a scientific character, tho proor«palpable llrat we have of spirit communion, should he kept to the foreground in onr spiritual papers, on the rostrum, every where, with proper explanations lu Hie understanding o f the common people, though this may cause the older Bplr. UuallsU to lake bock seals; end herein of the defects of the rostrum In Chicago; sod Of Corollary Hf,. 4, shoving tho bearing of this edeo lllo quality of our Spiritualism on the use of Iho epithet ' Christian," urging that If ft means this, that we are first Spiritualists from what we know, and that after toll wo adopt Christian ethics and t a ts so far ns they are in accord with our superior knowledge, then it Is compbrtdivcty harmless; hut l i f t metros that we are first Christians and then  I Spiritual Ism la SO for as It la In accord Christianity, bringing that which we know lino subordination lo that Which we do not know; then it will produce infinite Injury and amount to a surrender, of our chief ole. meut of power; hut 1 have not time nor space, and so let theso remain to prove themselves without further aid from mo. I havu.bcfin disposed, Mr. Editor, lu view of all that I have «ecu among ns nod from the philosophy orth o mailer, too, to question if, while wo are to this life, come of ua may not Iven too much to iky-larklng for our f One thing iatrue. while we are gazing squarely up to heaven, wc are apt to stumble nl the tncquolltiea of earth. If wo waste our powura lo comprehend whnt there la above, we ld«o our powers to comprehend whiirthere is below. Having a view of the world to which wo nio going enough to choose the bolter wav. and knowing as we do that the highest good cornea at last from tho best employment of each moment as ft files, It may be, ft m u st be, thut a continuai stretch for that which ta unreachable, Itkto toe boy that hulas- to catch the rainbow, cannot bring eolld gain. A true etory might ho told of Alexander which has a good lessen, The false story ta this, that when he had conquered this World ho sat down and wept tliat llicjo were no more worlds to conquer ; which Mfprcsenla hiaem - bltlqn as most unreasonablaas well no brutal. Bat the true etory Ie tola: Whon Aristotle, hla preceptor, was instructing him how there vit. other worlds besides this, he replied, 'cud yet we arc net maalere of one ;" meaning, according to the line philosophy ol life, that wc should first become masters of what there Is In this one world before w e extend onr ambition to others. (I might say here, if I did not earn any more what I said than some others seem to, I hat I had a communication the other night from Aristotle and Alexander in Which they asserted tkttrthli wos the Hath u I have stated II, and that they both regretted greatly, especially Alexander, that he Bhould have been bo vilely slandered all through the ages; adding further that he conquered but little of toe world la t a g and, most of all, felled to couquer himself; so that, all things considered, he was nut much of a conqueror at all, and was not entitled to any uueh name). Il gives mo pleasure ti> rescue his hlbtory from such a stain and to place thfitrnto where it chidl do some good service t o mankind, Chicago, Illinois, The Scientific Basin o f S p lr llu a lta n -h s Treated by the Popular Science Month! V. Jlï T. VT. P4VEKPOHT. Among the literary notices in toe above oamed monthly for February, toe scientific basis Is reviewed In a novel way lo e way altogether unworthy of notice, bat far the usual scientific arrogance there shown. If we are to hellovn toe still of toe assumed scientific men, they are a very separate and distinct class of toe genua homo, and whether they CM sod sleep like other folks, they are far removed from.toe smell and great fallings, too queer «cdnutica and nolay oon-dignllfce of toe rest of mankind. Yes, the iciantifia men is client, eojtrahlng. and withal candid, so aceaatemed la ho to toe companionship of pure truth and Ignited discovery, that he Is Incapable of resorting to ton low arts of toe ordinary UioralL This Is the way he se himself, and as he fancies, otoem see him, ae he would have others sen him. Stripped of ids very modest but inperouioos sclf-aisortloa, we find him. very mhch like common people nnd prope rly judged by the name rules of crie iclsm. He gets rid'df a troublesome opponent by argument, ridicule, a denial of premises or louendot, attacking his character or aft»- cerity to toe same common way, albeit with g peculiar aeleutlflo stylo Dee from a n mat le al coarucnebr, The reviewer o f toe aforesaid Monthly does nol.sey.toat Epes Sargent m k t t e " «nd"are. v , iployed and make money; toot would have been a co m a attack upon the author's sincerity, but ho puts toe same charge to the rouowtog choice and ' ^ t t M ^ Æ s p f t t t n a l. Ism was hut natural with his love of diversified literary occupation: and op, a datum years «go. he printed -plsnchiue or too Dcspsir of Science,' snd closed his career with the-production of the volume now before ns. * Alter awardlng~to toe work "conslderoolo literary merit," ho says: I f we may be allowed t o e gent goes too *wholo hog- to Spiritualism. Ho believes 11 oil,sticks at nothing, and slssh- es right oud left at everybody who objecte to It, H e claims to be on the winning aide and says tliat In the lust forty years Spiritual lam has gained tweijty mi Ikon adherents. Ona would think that with tola ho might rest trod be thankful, but It does not satisfy him. it seems that, among theso twenty million bo- Hovers, the scientific men generally are not to he found, mid ft is tots fact which caused Mr. Sargent lo write his b o o k,'h e think«toe twenty million people of nil sorts, who ocod not be further characterized, ore right nod that the identifie men tho sole class whose business It Is to search out too truths or nature ere wrong ; imd it ls h ls object to show ton! Spiritual I urn has Just as much a valid scientific roundalloa h i any ol the recognised nnd established branches of solcnce. Wo shall not undertake to abswer his srgumerits, If such they msy be called, hut will only observe, na wo trove-repeated ly done before in this con- ncelion, Ibat th most fhudamenlal of nil dis- lincllon Is confused throughout tho work. The supernatural, or that which by its very term Is above and beyond n'&turo, is mixed up and confounded with nature Itself, and Bplrlt- uatlsm Is declared to be a purely natural ta t; yet If tola doctrine had twenty limes twenty million nd hero MB,»clone«could not accept it, because H takes for lis object of Investigation the natural its opposed to the supcroetursl. I d so far as Alleged Spiritualism Involves human phenomena, It Is, of eourse, within tho pnrvicw of science, nnd scientific men w ill he certain lo ho take Ihcsa phenomena up to their own way and In toclr own time. Hut they must be allpwod to mark ont their own work Bfif! Iho problem as presented by lira twenty miff loo does not come In echsposulta. bln to bo dealt with by rigorous scientific methods. Tiro men of science begin by doubting, and cultivating tills state of mind os a virtue; they continue to doubt until evidence extorts acquiescence, while assent even then goes an further than to thlnge regarded as actually proved; the twenty million on the contrary, begin by believing, hold this state ol mind to he a virtue, snd go on believing with, out much perplexing themselves over- questions of evidence. To them the phrase, toe scientific basis of the suner-sclentlflc, would tovol ve no cohtrsnlotion.1. According to toe foregoing choice bit o f Mir nlll'.c criticism too "men of science' must bo, Indeed, peculiar people, as tooy "begin by doubting." Whet kind of a sdifuilflc man Is ll tost begins toe cxsmtosllnn of any subject by doubling? And what kind or double? Doubla concerning his own ability lo conduct toe examination, doubts es to hlsow n freedom from tho various sources of bias, doubts as to toe fulness of evidence to he acquired; thos doubts may not be especially préjudiciel, sub- jeettvoly, to a seleutlfic eiamtoatlon, but what could wo tlitok of that slot«or mind arrayed, through doubla, against any question presented for^examination. Docs not toe writer see that hi«doubting scientist lé only Ural kind of an Inquirer wire does not inquire? He Is welting for toe "evidence to extort acquiescence," bnl his doubts deny ton evidence. Ho dentes too evidence o f his eyes, snd his ears, end his whole five senses; he also denies the evidence of hla Jedgmcnt and hla Intuition, nnd tons doubting and denying, a quarter ol a ccalury has passed, amid lire must astounding phenomena, nod now^vre are told that "scientific men will bo certain re take these phnnom» can op In toclr own way and In their own time," Glad te heur il hope they wilt but somehow we "begin by doubting" toot they ever will. The t a t Is Iberc Is as mneh difference among scientiste us among other folks, and If wo may bo allowed toe term, they ere ue oris stdsit as ony of the twenty million." For instance, one scientist may have e special fit- nee«for liolany, another for chemistry, another for zoology, or for astronomy and mathematics, end so on through the range of sciences, exact and Inexact, couercto oud abstract, hut these scientific men, although It is "their business to search out the truths of nature," are not by any intaui trustworthy guides outside nr their specialties. Agassis might determlue the else sod kind of a fish frsm lta scales, but his opinion as to toe dlflerenco In furces which causes one fish to he n ehad and another a salmon, would he as good as that or toe Indian who cals them tath'raw, Ho une doubts Prof, Agassiz's groat ability end peculiar tineas for seeking truth lu certain departments of Inquiry,,uor lx there any of Prof, Carpenter «, Tyndall's, Huxley's sod others, snd yet their peculiar fitness, or rallier their long Immersion In too coucrete sciences, unfits them for following relations of an incorporeal nature, Frohahly no one of them would succeed where Hprbert Bmncor shines, snd no owl, So well uf^»nccr, ass shown toe philosophy of toe variations srlniug from the study of sciences, Laplace wsa a superb mathematician and astronomer, though a la. mcnlable fail urn as a statesman and diplomatist. He could not manage toe practical problem of government by means of toe dif. Icronti i) calculus, or bo would Lave excelled fill otoem as a statesman. There could ho no heller specimen of hedge podge then toe critic's remarks upon too fun- damental distinction of toe natural and supernatural w hich he declare* to be confused throughout the work" and they w ill admit of no rational construction except upon the assumption that toe writer Is either a beggar ot the question or a hypocrite, or both. The word supernatural is very convenient to these scientists, for It not only serves as a refuge from the assaults of (hose who claim toe existence of something besides gross matter, but also os a cover for toclr own" ignorance, ussble in seosod and out,of,season- How, toe seleniieta do,not bejleve la the existence, the reality, of sn y to to Outside o f and beyond nature ;.mat Is, they donut acceptes a t a t toe Bupernaiuel. They hold that it ie unproven, and call ft superstition. The super- natural as applicable to the past,embodies toe unknown, the Ignorance of the past, and as knowledge advances, the saper-natfiral.do- z u is Is occupied by tue nuiursl. From the Lime when toe flat men *'ssw God in ton clouds and heard him la the winds" until tho present momout, every effort Of tho human being h*a been to dim inish toe -sphere o f toe upcroecnrel and cspoolaliy :la this true of too soie class whose business It Is to search oat the truths o f nature then why, In'the name of common sense, docs-the sole elsoa" or any representative of It declaim shoot the "fondamental distinctions being confused, when Mr. Epes Sargent writes a work trying to show that Spiriftudlxm U a purely esterai - t a t " Spiritualism la a purely natural factor «1» not a t a t at ail, albeit It may not submit lo pnlvnrixatlon In a mortar, or combine Mom- feally w ith gross Ingredients, or conduct Itself generally after too manner of toe-late sclen- t k e Imponderable sgenls, and ont «ohsnlllto friends may u well meet ns upon toe main issue and quit skulking behind terms tost are meaningless, and pretences tost only serve to convict them Of falsehood. In a literary notice of Prof Zollncr's Transcendental Physics In too March number of toe Popular Science Monthly, the editor speaks o f toe slate.writing coder Dr. Blade s modlnnuhlp as elate msb- IpUlsHons, cte.," and also of "Poor old simile Dr. Hero, when captured by the Phlladel- phla Spiritualist severs! years ago, undertook to-prove tost Ibe séni is Immortal by Inventing a wooden splrftoscep for public exhibitions," The most charitable view we can lake of such cliarseierizalloris, is that they are contemptible to the spirit of a true s e ta, list.- The very first question decided by Prof. Kellner was tost the slates wore not mantpo. rated. It was put nut of tbo power of any peraoa to do tho slate writing. Heilher 1 rof. Zollner, nor Mr. Hindu, nor the prestidigite- todv.nor any one 'present could do II, aud this should decido the qneatlon tor a candid scion- tillo tento seeker. bit JS 11 Newton laid down ss the rule of scientific Inquiry that "toe hypothesis which heal accounted for oil lire phenomena. Is the one lobe adopted," After a thorough and most critical examino- llon under foyorable condltlon«, often repeal, ed with like resulta, Prof, guilder esmo to iho firm conclusion as did Poor old senile, Dr, Haro," Ural no one hut n bumon spirti could write Greek, Litio, Hebrew, Russian nnd Sanscrit, between closed slates and In other waye, and do other things itupounblo for human hands to do; in other words tost the apltllual hypothesis Is the only one that cao come ré»- sonably near accounting for the-ohiirved Whst doe s our scientific critic say Inwards explaining or accounting for elaio-writlng ae witnessed by Prof, Zsllnor and Alfred It. Wal. lace and as could be w I la eased by himself? Beeolkct he Is one of toe "solo ctes* whoso business ft Is to seek out the Infills of nature." Gin he bo dumb? or b it Hint problem ns presented be too 20.WO.OOD duffs not come In a shape suitable lo he deoil with by rigorous scientific methods? This reminds mo of Iho Dutchman who, niter llvthg six years In Kill- tea valley, Washington Territory, c a ta to too conclusion that he did not agree with toe ell- mete. This Is Iho ease with onr gross materialistic»alcolista who write crltlclama on another, a spiritual olass òf soleo lisle; "they do not.agree wllh the question!'' Sllverlon, Oregon, May SOU», Women lnsnlted Ijjr tho Now York Dental College An Open Loller from Mrs. E. C. Htnnloo to Senator Conklins. H ew Yobk, June 15,1881, HosqnED SlB: I have always had on Intense admlraffop ror any m in who dared to stand alone. To fight valorausly and pore latently fot; a principle month after month nnd year after year ridiculed and tloeounccd by prca» and politicians, I od lo a ta &lofty self, re- Heneo of character that few men possess N ow toot you hive your ermor on, and your patriotic oleel Is trembling In too air, ready to bew down all enemies of republican govern, meni; I would call your a lle n ita to an article toot appeared In í'/ra «u n Juno I4lh, entitled Women na Dentists," (n which too writer says tosi an application by a young woman to be admitted lo thè New York Dentei College was peremptorily refnsed by toe Deán. Ho sold; Iadviee all epplieaofirw go to Philadelphia. There are three dental eollogca there, and one open lo women. Oar college is toe only one in New York, and we do no; wont women sludaiffs.1' Injustice to this woman la an Insult 10 every other one In too Empire State, whose Interrala you represent; for, remember, women are counted In the basis of representation. On what principles of justice s e l common sense shall onehnll the ollizens of the great Slate of New York to- loto that if tooy wish lo purine toe profession o f dentistry toer must emigrate lo Pennsylvania In order lo enjoy collegiate advantages? While the Grown Princess of Germany employs u woman dentist educated in Philadelphia, shall the State itosene Cenkliog has so long and so ably represented be denied the right to send women dentists to toe royal families of toe Old World! Hero, where the property of women Is taxed to build and support dentai college«, and-dentiate live m ath ly~h«jilita-aam liln g Snelli for Ibero, shall lira trustees of the only college in the State presume tossy tool It never ska! Ibe opened lo women I Whether the women or this State shall be protested In their right to pursue whal honorable professions they may see fit, is a far more momentous question toan whether Mr. llobertiou he Col.Helor of tho Port, or Messrs, Depow and Jacobs be returned In place of donators resigned. Hence 1 call on you to hurl your t a c e al this monstrous injustice. Thu personal Insults or President GaHleld and «ecfciary Blaine Bro ffjjlcs compared with tills wholesale hmulffatsdn of your countrywomen. Trusting that my appeal w ill meet w ith a ready response in your ehivairic nature, and tout you will speedily transfer toe siege from Iho Capitol to the Denial College o f New York, I remain rcsjraclfully yours. _ ' EoiZiUETK OXDY istahton. The if. Y. Sttn. A M issionary Scandal. There have been miselonoiy scandals before. now (we recall toe first English mission to toe Sonto Bea Islands); but It Is a long time since so had a case has come to ligh t as that at toe Blaatyre Mission, near the southern end of Lake ripassa, In Central Africa. Tho atrocious cruelly with which the missionary lo charge ot this elation o f toe Established ieoteh Church has exercised civil authority, Inelsdlng even capititi punishment, is beyond conception. It is fro toe repente of toe in vìi ligating com- mittec sent ont by the General Assembly of this Church that we oblatn.toe tecta. It baa aotabielded its own agents. The Am biam o must rest on the Scotch cerilmittca in charge Of the mission. It was their business to know that It was contrary to an A ct of Parliament, and, yet they Instructed Ihelr agents to exercise unlimited civil authority in toe territory vfhjoh they had purchased and where they bad their adulón and colony. A consular Entrusted with such jurl is cita M!u * «it s go to «ave liofila aud civilize savages, not to protect projorty with the huh ana the rifle, hall 1 je t these m lsstasries and artisans t a t out from Scotland were told that they were to try snlprita and punish offendere, even with death,»f necessary. I f other missions In sav- age countries have similar Instructions, w s - had better koow i t. But the chief fault belongs alone, but the arthransand trade» connected with them. Allowing toot It was their butl- n*ss to preaerveoivll order acdptm lsli crimes, their method o f doing, this wei shocking lo toe extreme. An innocent man waa charged with-stealing besda. Without trials t o was stripped en o u egged" moat frightfully with new - rhinoceros-hide whljra. He was put to stocks «ever el day», to make him confess;, and Uteo flogged again, till hla body and face were horribly cut and swollen- A mao convicted of murder was executed by having half a dozen rlltoahota fired at him by natives, la toot toe way to^reach(koodtmtog»! to toil Christian.

11 JULY 9, R E L I G ' I O - P H I L O S O P H Ì C A L J O U R N A L. Woman and the ^omma, Qtiitve add trata _, itmhfup of tt sapnffii*r moro ut rt.. On wooded Mil«and ni! ver rirea ro, and y; rest Of Itfmeyulal luoyulftla, t, ur&iu était»!utp4ir Of falfrieli fulfrkli ctory cl Hop«!» 1 ha heart, of noon; A liny rill in Urn jrœfty ftft, That murmurs of (bn tfiuauosv«u.tj nwoois. In dreamy kiiimor» rtf rh* wam-«lrfell Jurae : A «.end, «. bofiiî, h, fjifti Ófmnthrrboód.anÁVAmro^vv; Like thcc U ifanial timi stately manlft wij&fln You wear, lad vrcnrl& { halter fwflke, Her crinucra nut uls IeEab ilie Jilrttitema, Or pink arid «old» o wring. ft flltlurfrnmn For directs the brctmts BbatfCo. O crowned roo re full of flowered parfaelduiit, Unit bit)* bibs Homed out of the happy - Mny, (icrushed sited too loo full the pqrpjá'fruitfíd jpofpje ft _ prese. r. To keep Its treasured.tvexifh of hleeieilaecj, Juno would not always stay,, Of wlslar riiahe* (heir snowy uhroud atouio, fio Junio, doth thy hallowed life s peri une Of love go echoing Attuned to holler harmony hy ibfuv And like à awelung wav«, above the s Wfcd tossed ned thrown* TUI rtinnlng througb Khere! feti oli >-k* jnurinck. It wideait stili* tllhfie felci Irle shock I» fclt frani»un ur.stta. WbattitermarbAU moment l u t lucro vìnd Ou whlch tho grnwth of our fifa tltiwstla Wbatevcr tuo vini or swuya tis wiili a sound A tanti r hi* a look, a.wnrtl, a dream* u tiintrod* Uhtallo eneo Ui-vcr cn ik: Orar sonta are starred or m arreni urlili miniteli» rlilegs, Tbiit beiti to uhflpe otlior- dentlnli**, Aa tbey In tprn shapa nursi (bnuiitu alili Iherc tì 15r: lì J, Tliroulo itvéh - :i tòtiu ihn ptlienàl Siti ridici Of Naturo, shapjf.fi ifceré* ik-jm/vt. Tho abavo, cllpped froin a Wisconsin puper, ia frorh ilio yen of tho yuuog wrhor witli whoni tho rciarlòfb of thfi JU&JfTfAf». linve tóndo nqitalo lànce, W eìw.k t««ta ihtr hatlflof ber Uno un folti in tolde n Dauaar rio linosa. Ï Vermont Ima booti ano «f lite untai cornervallee of State*, yot k>uv almns! noe <jriarter of tho fio peri Difendente o f gdmou aro W'imon, PresWoQf Oarflold bo» potate«] Miss Giietto» ootary pubi le for rhfe clistrlct ot CoìtiQl. blu. A miinher of western States sei Irto thè «xftinple: The Concord Schflol of Pbilrmiphy* which epoca thè 31th òfju ly, w lll bave amonc mhor lecttirera, Julia Word Hawe and Eduft D. Chcney, * 3Irs. Mary A. Liverraore, who went nbroad in May, has attendai] Lby lìr»ini ami rntorna- Interna-A 0lll*y flt for *b" nowli itoiir j^aowioit'vbict,ir««rkig M.In.4 tho L tmlioontal am! Eogllah s^item «rstato ««w jlo * "ork or a rortilated piustitutloa. Tho hr,.»ml»lit, IlfodeTotod to. lilofatoro, * * He tlielgned Josophinc E, Butler in the prcsldeot, till, volume especially for Unoioiiold us::;'mt:,ì he eoultl have dc.irvd no klnrlller remem-' JoDnioColllofl of Bn Hen's Bower, Boston, who was herself b working girl, realises lioir great are the needs of friendless, struggling women, even in our own country. She declares, the must ago railing.ceniuct fells to tho lot of those who a op educated, Lad pass their youth in comforlabfe homes* bnl are finally com pellectby" circumstance» to fight the battle oflifn alone and unaided, J^ho describes one. & gentlewoknaa of sixty, whose only avocation U that of hook canvass fug t w^lle th ere are many whoso only resource is the overcrowded one of housekeeper. They; who realize the struggles to which the com petition of business drives the homeless/ w ilf try at least to give each daughter some practical avocation by which she may become self-supporting. The Home Study Society held its eighth annual meeting In Boston recently, with per* sons present representing sludeuta from Maine to Virginia. Repor ts showed 174 ofikera-ond teachers and ofio sludcnti, in thirty-ae veu States, two provinces and Bermuda. The favorite' study is English literature, 34? taking that and archeology. A choice collection o! engravings and photographs, and a lending library ot 1*300 voiames aent at a low rate through tho m ail-com plcm the assistance made by correspondence, in. the report mention fs made o f one student, a-former s wife, who had charge of a dairy o f twenty cows, and the core c l fear yqunjf children. She wrote:,4i feel that in fa Just as neccaanry to my family that I improve my mind,- as that I patch pan is and dam stackings. If I allowed my Interest In atudy to wane while I have care of children, It would bo burled beyond all hope of resurrection. This Lady contributed on admirable which was rood at the meeting, Appll- >fur mnmberahlp may be maao to Mias A. B. Ticknor, 9 Baric at, Beaton. ^ E very one will be glad to know that the gcatln, refined and lovely wife o f the President has safely recovered from her distressing HInesa. Aa a specimen o f her thooghtfui and earnest nature, the fallowing l i clipped from S f lt J B S S trom» IcttS' written by J4n. luuiji o f wbose presldsat li neeldentallr fell: I u n At&, M:n Gnrfldd w iots, lo toll that, oat o f»lith e toll and disappointment o f theanmmer j u t ended, I bare rtaen up to Tinlory j that tho alienee of Ihonght ilneo yoo haea been away hue won for my spirit a til. ntnpb- I read nomethinji tike UtU the oibor day: There la no healthy thouaht wtthdnt labor, and though I makes 'Bin laborer Perhaps this Is Hie way 1 have been Climb up higher. It eomfl one. when I was making breed. IsaliTjA here I am, compelled by an inevitable necessity to mako our bread this summer. W hy not consider it n pleasant occupation wad make It so by trying to see whid perfect knead I can make? It seemed tike as inspiration and the w koieof life grew brighter. The very aimshine «em ed Rowing down through my spirit into the white loaves, and now I believe my table Is forbiahfld with better bread than ever before.1' - The Hartford correspondent o f the Bprlngfield Hepttblican, tells this itary, the morai o f which the reader will easily perceive: Across thn river there lives & woman who has been twice married but te nuw a widow. Shc hsa one child o f her first husband and two of her second husband to support. When the latter gentleman died ho was in debt by»n endorsemenlfor g l 000, and among Ills assou was asecopd tnorigacc on a small farm which it would not pay to take owing to the ifce of the first mortgage. How (he w ife man aged to work things when thrown on her own resources (nukes, quite a story of feminine New Englend enterprise. Take, tar' esfirnpio, the case of thu worthless second mortgage. The owner o f the farm hod abandoned tho property. nnd tho holder of tho first mnrtgago, realizing that soiuo day be would get it, thought it wise to begin early, and ro planted a crop on the land in the spring: The plucky widow, however* find la g U would take li (in several: mbuliis to foreclose,''got from the owner a deed o f tliu IaikI. Then sire went mud ploughed under tlm'first mortgage mnnv crop Ann sxrt'tbo fields herself to tobacco. The other party and family, nud fiulc by ill lie, red need the fncts of tho 1,000 dem, which wan In llfo forth of u mortgage on her farm, and was held by a trustee, natf so canid not be morally comp rain toed by him. Finally Ijy her own Iab<>rs she cleared the whole farm of debt and wiped the mortgage ail ole To fin tab I he story it may be added thnttho husband tuft no will and consequently tho Two, now that she has paid for it, does not belong to her but h Is children* and for all her labor aho baa no ownership. The law Is rather queer la It* working sometimes.1' The Mutual Reserve and endowment Asaodfepnrtmcnt in which women Are granted nil the privileges and protection ftfioraed by the Association. Rut that Js not ail The secretary Is Mrs. L. CcCocka. a refined gentlewoman of progressive sympathies and large experience, Andrew's Bazar says,- ** Tho division for wo* ttien in this iiiisocliiiiori Is under the superfa* tendency of Mrs. Ly liao Cochs.n lady widely known and respected* Ziaviag twim for many years prom incut ly identified with worthy charitable Institutions In this city* nod whose sue-, oesattil labors therein have marked her as a woman of rare executive and business ability.'' HOOK REVIEWS. IIARPKII S CyOf/H-EDIA OF Bill AMKIIKIAS HOE IK rilled l.y M New York: Ilanxjr.v Prodier^.pulmsber«,.. Price ftfitt. For ut the ollho of the Itabgte* PhllunfejiUlcal Journal. Thu wide nud thorough research* tho skilled and Ic... w h ic h groidilcnl»ketches anil notes, rind the revision of ibeso p>ges its they viv.re printed, was the work of year», am! closed us the gifted compiler ''find editor laid ob his bed but a few deyi bufore bis sweetly peaceful transition to,th life beyontl Poette genius, spiritual 1 usl^ht, life full ol literary work and experience, spotless character and noble aims and ideals, n spirit reverent yet free and hopeful, a wide range of kuowtedgo, line and correct taste &tjd Judgment, ccosctantlons care, uptiriag industry, ami access to the best ll»rarlea In Boston.sad cuuwhere, made Epes Margent preemia* branco than Ihet aaaoclauon vrlui the Innocent pleasure and redolili! Influence it trill carry to many a domestic llrcslilu." Beginning: with selection«from GcofTrej- Oli tracer, tire father óf Engl liti postry. liorn Scut 182», the best of Zogiisli and American "verse II given, oo [arai nlhonsnnd broad pages oso rivo li, down to tad including the living poets of onr day. While his impartial care sud Judgment forbid the favoring of any school of poetry, or of any.special view s or opinions, hie conscientious feariessaeas makes him just In (ho recognition of geuiue anti losplratloa Whatever found. Emma Tuttle, Lìkìo D olio end Mrs, Hester M, Poole (editor o f the Wo. inaneud the Household departuientof liccio. io PhioOì OPihoai. Jocrkali, Sud hi pisce with their gllted sisters. Charlotte Bronte and Sirs, Browning: the wondrous verace of Porcpythe Willson stand with the familiar stanzas of hta friend Henry W. Longfellow, Edward Arnold» After Death In Arabia (or Abdallab s Message from Paradiso'!: Tbornos Prioele a Afar In the Omeri;" Jean Ingelow s "Play uppe 'T he Brldee of Ecderby;" ami other great poems, som e familiar, others less so, will uplift and delight the reader. ' Prom grave to spy, irom lively to eye»,* is tho raage of thought. Brief biographies of. the poets, and notes on the Occasions that celled out some of their productions, add much to tb i value of this work( and the rich collection or misceli»- neons and anonymous verses Is a special feature of great Interest As BIr. S. says iodtis Preface: There are many minor poeta who, by some felicity o f subject or treatment, bare produced.one successful piece. * Like tho boy who abut an arrow through a ring but would noi make a second trial lest he ehould fail.. * * This elast, and such anonymous writers ss have produced pieces tbatlbe world does not allow to become obsolete, are largely represented in tble volume. An alphabetical Index of authors and subjects, and an Index of first Uses, make It easy to find any poetp.of the thousands lo this éy. eloped! a. Fair type and broad pages, firm, solid and tasteful binding, make the K a permanently beautiful one. It should ho tho ornament, the educator,therefiniagsmd ennobling Influence tn every homo. H u name la a household word with Intelligent Spiritualists; let this choice volume bethels household bpok. (Bd strong srguraent fidrly p a t Bo much In ao little la bard to find. Ite spirit is fearless jut reverent. The opening sentence saya: Tbs Inspiration o f» primitivo periodi! noinfaliibleguìdc to divinity In our age of culture and philosophy. Ideaa In relation to Dd«y advance. Its closing nragrmgb it all ÏdTÎow»; When a universal religion of humanity connected with free thought irrespective o f creed. au> perscdbi hnatidamahe God of N itore w ill be Installed Supremo 'Baler lo ascendency over the sophistical Interlope- of Horcb. Sectarian dogmatism» n r then retira from the front, and take position as far behind Harmonía] Philosophy as L enitesi criticonles now stand in the rear o í Christianity, For sale at Ramato-PuruiaoraTirii, Jotm - HÜ, Office. Price 10 cents. FIRST ANNTfAf, EXHIBITION ÇT THE HU, A bandimmo pamphlet glveu a pian of a buudlog 1119 by ubo fcet in aire, beiug bolli for un exposltton of "American Uaoufacturca, Inventimi!, Arto, Indnslrlal produci«, and Naturai history colleciianè, nu thè ««ino nino wjth cxpnaiilnos licld bere for yeanr..folio Pisukinton Is prcsldent wllli n Ila: of solili and compclenl meo io otlier olile«.. All wcli and ati bull lo Ibis efforl- Tho West la bromi, ' Milu uukeo In asoljdan d urowlnn city and tliere I» rjioui for iuicb an óffort wbfdt sbould silibulixu tho skul and Ihdustry of ilio peoplc,... -" t feiourtaa Mid. lire, Atbaliiioc drntth, medium, su r Pnbllsh- Injt ilumpany,-hprlngileld, Hm. TIiìs neat pamphlet,of iti pages Is nslateineut. through a medium, iif tho mpcrlenccs *>f two wbmen tìfie. widely known and great, ly respected how 1«the Bplrli-wofld. I! is well written and its thought nnd «untlmem are ejcelleat nnd inspiring. 'O f its ilescrinlions ench must Judge. Fries itfi (tenia; for ante r.t lid i office. THE BEACON LlfiltT. A collection of Hymns (ind Tonca for Bun day Bcb*xj3*i By J. fl Tcnnoy and -K. A, HoStmar. ; Oliver ihlron ik Co~ pah* IJaIjfin*, Brattea; L/oa A fin«sey* Chic»ire 137 DaXAfl : price 3f> cerati»,. Far e»te tji«r«tmo- FMlowpklcal Fablitala# f lone?. Any mugica] work irrnn ih.u widely known bouse need» no eo-ramcndallon; tbeir itatno I* guarantee aud L&aarcs a wh«/' o oju. Km Dent P2iV4lctaEL<l. are proscrlbiag tbai tried nnd true remedy* Kidney Wort for the worot cased o f blitlott*- BeiB nod coosupar.loit. af well m for kidney oomplalntev Tbero is *a»rc«1y a person lobe found that will ant ho «rearlr bsoefllcd l#y a thorough course of Kidney *.Yorlevery»prinjj. If yon feel out o f sort«and don't kaoyr why, try a package o f Kidney Wort imd you wftf fed like u. u«>v ensure* In*tinwpoU x tm* U nit. Magatine* for Jalyira^t Rer^lvtd. T H PopnOir. HrUu/.e iln ntfiìy. (i>. Ap«plfetoa & Co.. ìf ù v York) Contenw : The Kaccs ol MunklniJ. by B. B. Tylcr. V. I l Karopéaa Beh anta o f Foresiry, by N. il. E^lcstoo; Protluellon^of,Sound Uuftani Energ/, by Alexander Graham iteli; Fhvslcul Kdocatlby Felix E. Oswald. M. O..TU«Davdopm i... of Political InatiujUocs, By Herbert ri(iceccr; fin Frulla and Seed*, by Hir JoJm taubbnek, F. IL ti-î üuw to po vent I t f wuiris, by H enry Mac Corrotte; Iteceat Advance.la tho Li;w of Iiitellcotuai Property, by itery. Vnugbn Ab* bolt; Improvements In Kteclric taigutiug, by \V. li, Brecco; OcgcnerfUlon. by Ur. Andrew Wilson ; Tho Phenomena of Heath, bir Titee. U. Spencer, 31. D. ; Union -of tho Telegraph and F<**tni rtervlcc. by A. B. Huet; Sksu h of flp'.niig«t Juptufift Pilil/ir'j Tulilt*' r.iffiru. TJm &ju t/íém Mertínal JirAortl-ill C. Word, 31* IX, Attentai <ta.> Conteota for Juno: Be* marká upon tho Trfettlmeoí of Pnouiuonta; A Cose of i IourUic Effusicm; Focts froru the Bm dl Pox Hospital aitroy, N. Y.;T h o Con* «tañí or Galvuñic Current o f Electiticlty i».disouefl ó f the Nervouü rfystem ; Aficótlons fffüifekyo cnasécl by Masinrhartón; Caso o í Cisronic Dyaentéry Unrod by taarge Votos ot fp&eatcnscta; Dcáirufrtou o í the Mfembrftoa Tytnpsol and Application of thè Toynbee Di*c; Kecralnta of ibe Testi»; Cooceatrated solution of ( amia; Afutre«U and Gtaaulogs; Sciealitic Item»; Practical Jiotes and Formaloo; Editorial and MiiCdtancooa. 8 t. fichólas. (Century Co., Jícvr York) Contenta; Froottapíuce; Bnw Bobby's Velocipede Kan Away ; An fotroducttao; F'njrlh df ju ly attom EUiot» Hocise; Un; A Guy Under ground; Boba «U es tiran; The fstorrof u Bftd Bird; *'Rock*a 07», BabyT Captata Sarah Batea: u A Ilute oíd wornan of ÍAirklng; Storie«of Art and Artista; My Auntta S'rjuJrfels; Decorative; Phwrou Royera; floar to Stock and Keen a Fresharnter Anuoriam; * Wbo are 3 ou r tac Mareband de Coco ; Saltllta Boy«; Fourth of July Night; Molly Moyg and tatwytaec; fa Nature*! Wonderland; - Cot Behindi' Hogtaost! Eugenio Maariclo D cogrcmoiil; Tilt linjor it iijg iaife Stories; taittle Rob and hta Letter-blocks; Fairies; To Make a N et Without a Needle : HUtory o f the ** Star. Bponjeled Basoer i* For very Little F olk ; Jock - ta-ubu.pnlpit; Thetaetter itex; The Itld d le E v i/ The P tirw A ^ ffoal Jtxm w L (Fowler & Wells, N e x V^rk) Cantenta: Four American Qaenna of Song; YiriPo Swre; Stodiea In Comparpllve itareth! _ >*; Why pnicnoloay ehoald he-cjuased amon.( the eciences; Th«Tong^Ds; The rpi»reni<tegy o f H-rtph Waldo Emereonj *Deplore«Nincompoop«^1A New Departure; Wanted A Boy; Glimpses at Mtaleration; 0bed and Poor Greham--Flour: Walking for Exercise; Note* ill Sclewrte and Agricaitore; Editorial items; A sawereto.'jorreapoadenta: Feraonai.: Wisdom and Mirth; Lib rary; Publisher'» Zteparttnent, Qvlden Day*, (James Kiverson. Phliadelphie. Fa.) Ab illustrated Weekly-for Lpya and gisls. Cousaaplioi; Is Its vsrlg stages Is readilr cured by llie us- of Hr Fiere«" Golden Hwl leal Discovery. tbougli if tire luogs are wasted no medicine will eflsct a cure- No known remedy potseaes B ici soothing and besting Influence over all scrofulous, lodcrcalous and pulmonary affection* u the "Discovery. John Willis, of Elyria. Ohio, w rit«: "The Golden Mediasi D.scoveiy does positively core consumption,»1, slier trying every other medicine In vain, this auecaeded? Mr. Z. T. Phelps, of CothlMK,Gs., writes: T h o Golden Medical Discovery has cured m y wife of bronchitis nnd lsd oient consumption," Bold by druggist. The Iciest scientific version of the old aphorism is give» by a writer in thn quarterly Bxstetor -L ei ta am, drink, nnd be merry, for to-morrow we shall be earbolle add. water, osiá ammosta" Dr. Pierce1» "Favorite Prescription" is a most powerful restorative hade, also combining the most velsable nervine properties, eapeeinlly adapted to the wants of debuilated ladies suffering from wank beck, inward fever, congestion. InflnmsUos, or uiceraiiod, or from hcrroassresi or neuralgic pala». By Drug g)»n. «DEAF!S 3 B P B Î Î Î L $6ftîavsi2^oaZKaasag^ flî?«v V-ifei 'V rx?i ttrtn-a H - l *. A Taolc At»pc*.it«e. Iiutçr*" W A R N E R,^ C U, IM s 3 te r,n, Y. W lite& jx MKMGKIA ta XTGTtrUfô. iî'-f- tf-tonuitt Btunjt. wyti lr.bsii>rt») ú«íií«.1njiw MC4m> jfff «r gitili uteme-yatum. w*. t t m-j-w.. z. % ñ l.ffiy.ffr Vl'f j-f-rirr^g if ii.-.intu.» 1l*ru, ts^ne- 4t wtlv à,ft;-fawirr-fd^^i Sjaflár.ioí ItsB ' S, fu» Ùn^' ^Yt^itr WltMO.v WiSoiuitXiroà^?w î-sï Fi»ft»iî»Çs A**-. Hf'ioklyc. D7C.tr.Tt Would You Kjiow Yournei: cv mtlmdrcnr» trvoj Oiitoifi ffrttrwj, or»» 1»7i«fT>r fl*uj*i* «year mu.- i* sits:. '7 wtiai Genu:«* v. cainwjn m<j w ItTILO, tsyty* imr pbj*x»l, ir.cauj af.'3«pi"i=ai cv i»r:.in po mb opbs moufeal :ur.«dprjcmwfs; lc r.f*. x& virn»sj 1» truim» tcn:v»v. «:*o, vlvc* to rcteroor/ «uinm^pt»tiw ufhwtn! m fin ii ivfi ortii oroimm^mdiwrnbm p n aw tstnros... fi4lo*.vttiims»tdi'»oj«r watii MfSQro<«aMoo««r7(ttte.i tt do«cot *3«;*«w». UXLUKAWDS«, s* AAmo tm t»ju a d w w ttk w,k M»rdin>gtim iij i * _. jg " H i s r $72' AWjtaRv *sssstia AGENTS «M U Hrtnar.ir ï-rn«-. AM XrVjr. «tós- ' $5to$2(>B*H' JSPAlite FUK STAVES R ipiuiaíiw.tnrffls ai TV«-Hi-r < <. :i." miài; aitrxsetrixa; x «CATARRH and, B R O N C H I T I S ^ «*. jriiuunufçit j(<*p Seta».*» aw-l. Bw.ìrCiMJtaH o' l.wt!e- a n d 'I o - l l l v e «S 3 S f H o m B T H ^ n t S a» iâ tv s 'r i F. C U ta U S s T roy* d b lo. DEAFNESS 1 T O r S K.-IK H A and THRESHEBMEN. ' Z S S t r ï ê S. ï ï Z ï.. " r j a B S. ««- ^ ïïæ S à S B r s E O P F S Easy Calculator JUlimi: by Uiuiuttùd u( Suhmiit. mu: bkíun i&cb. MUjuvcxk la stt* blcfee*: 'J W of ^ ptvciicas tcjuii* mvó a» ttcufik*. ils WsViS-f D tlic>.fvrr:,» ' "Í.,wi! Ift'J-Pi»! DUBCr RD- ÍLT»07 S ' rr'rir^'ar.^t:'? , ' r -, r,-r. r. tí. u y»15 L-tf OtHii»Ob Ootb. *UW ; Mereeeo,* Wu t Itsisli gliteb U S*, T H E M Ï S T B B Ï E Ù W I S I 'R O O É and poet sm com la i 5 1 S T E K V o f E D H T S D K O O D. u t n u t t n n i V c i u s C H A R L E S X > IO K E 2Srs; T u u o i o a a x r o i ' x. "Sbmt* rnf ebayun u. ti* *?**}+ W*T» psjjae»cl»e tun vor^*s «sftr WtícUVttX art«. ma rtpy g»amru ^ - QtA K,?l COO OCUTte r ik»! a * fk. a ti S* C L A R A A rr O B IN S O N, P u n ta a*. %v* waiiaóii avexü«. CHICAQO. *Qrifh-y s s x ( ztiinîf s oir.n j ^ ^ j x & hrt&!& 3 & - t'a D«ftW tí» <D«t - totssf ifîûicas R» HÎW F Clairvoyant Healer. D it. I>. r. KAVÎfJBit. Tto Weil'KnoWfi Arti? ftaí'uuk Cíñírroy»iilr. ítk^r Electric Hvsltíir,, S E ^ S E I - MUm, FREE C IF T lto.ïïs S æ., rr L.--J i S ^jwneut* cttw oria fut «u T H E N E V / G O S P E L O F H E A L T H : ' T h e f 'r iiir 'lp lc s o f V iliif B a p e t h m ; h t a vriiiov #t^às5t i>. IM M ORTALITY, OCR EJIPEOV.H VJ'S ItKRt'.tFTER. W îjai îi ilim ilrûfl Sr»^ri fîi,. 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Jfmx.W if cysi AJtfmamutei JhtUtÿY on#»»; of ÌÀ* fcjvrúti Atad*** /.V b.w JVW^iip; owyxff.'.ííreríte/ftjdmjiiwia' fifi* FrorJlori-or^Vi+Mitl*-; if & i ticur^c sváttr <XPrj<hr* toptoos ViwJU*,' of On iins'l*h SziUs&si ato±i* et ÍMiúo. i Trasritóed from sta.genoas, wlih» Prtiho: I u d ApjM?tsdtee*p by CHARLES CAHLETON MASSEY, Of Zàaoto é tom; Zcmteu BasHshJ, itarhuir^ru»: C O Î Ï E N T a TaaUJsml'rífWi ffes&a&fiaîasirv WliUxçS-CrM'sB^r.. L - - j g ^ s h s m s t m t «s s ei»4t p m fccittjf.firwiatei OÿpWHM pat tifiad» & *0X9 KUSfeOtìflOtor-Mf. Pìtw^ tr3e»»«*- - Æ i^ Ê ^ S U B ls B S i S s s r ^ * -fl, FTOflwe js * * * a g» i w d S B * j m i B S W t s s a a e m «" " - ' g g m M m & e * cœ».tx-pb*ew B ÛWrtW tarodwe. A T V Z S V ic Z * fjriti* «f te k a r k ita ta b ti x,rsv o r j t t c» T»» T y o»». L os«di«no. rsxmrçlted, C teu. i M f a r e r t a f l - i i t possog. /V it a mislsjtp v i a wube M atm u rw t r mw n t. Iv w w m»nauwasw. ^ ' s s s s s x r * ' * *

12 gktígto-^liilwphieat H E ^ I G I O - P H O X O B O P H I I Q - A J L J O U R N A L. J U L Y 9, 1881, JOhH O. B W D T, fl B. UTEOBINU, T n t u of Bghscrlptloa I* U u m in to c o p y o n e y e a r,...$ u " 0 m o».,...$ Clubs o / five, nearly eubterib - e r s, r e n t i n a t o n e M m«,... $ C lu b s o f T e n, n e a r l y 8 u b - o o rtb e re, t e n t i n a t o n e tim e a n d a n e x tr a c o p y to th e (lette r u p o f th e C lu b,...$ 2 0,0 0, An the pcalags b u to be prepaid bp the publisher, w e have heretofore oharged 11- tsxm oo»ts per year extra therefor, Hereafter we ehall make no charge to the subscriber for postage. Bm ottanroe ehonld be m ade by Money Order, Refftotered Letter or D raft on H ew York. Do not to any eate tm d check» on local bank». A ll letter! and oommunloatlons should be addressed, and all remittance«made payable to. JO H N 0. B U N D Y. C1U0 A0 0, l i t, Entered at the pofltofflce at Chicago, HL, oe noond class matter. L O C A TIO N : 1 u d H LaSaUs HL, Norton«l core«of LaSalle and Waohlaeton Bto. omcaoo, ILL., Jail».18«. NOTICE TO 80BSCBIBERS. ittib c c rijitio u» n o t p a i d i n a d v a n c e a r e c h a r g e d a t th e o ld p r i c e o f $ p e r y e a r. T o a c c o m m o d a te m a n y o ld B u b e c rib e r» w h o th ro u g h n e g le c t o r in a b ilit y d o n o t k e e p p a i d in a d v a n c e, th e c r e d it e y e te m i«c o n tin u e d, b u t w e u d e h i t c le a r l y u n d e r o to o d th a t i t i e p u r e l y a n a f a v o r to o u r p a tr o n» a t o u r te r m s «r e P A 1 M E K T I K A D T A H C E. Hplrltnaltooi An Outside View. On oar first page 1«an article headed Spiritualism, by George B. Uerrlam, from the Chrirlicn Register, the Boston U nits rlnn Journal. We give It place because It Is w ell to m o bow we appear to on outside observer and thinker who almo to be fair, and because it Bhowe not only a fair spirit but also the im perfect conceptions and know ledge o f a candid observer. It'm ay be. too, that come crudities and imperfections of oor ow n have helped to some of hlo m isconceptions, In w hich case that w ill be a stim ulu s to care nnd character on our part The 'bitter prejudice and flagrant Injustice toward the facte o f splrlt-preeenco slow ly wearing away. A s there deoreaaeta better conception o f the philosophy o f I Ife and the spiritual culture and natural religion toward which those facts point and which they emphasize and vortfypwlll come. N o m arvel that the prejudlca-figalnst spirit phenomena breaks away, (for they nre. everywhere penetrating oil classes and teaching tho hom es of poor and rich, of Ignorant and educated alike. Private modi- umshtp is spreading w ith a silent and subtle InOuetK». and many o f our best public m ediums are Invited among people high in octal life and leading In Oh arch and Brute, for confidential circles. A few m onths since, a medium told ns of going to tin eastern city for a week, ospeolally to m eet shme tw enty m en end women, alt loading church members-und all greatly interested In wbat they witnessed. Snob persons cannot forget su ch experiences. Sittin g under the drone of the dull pulpit they wlu think,and w hile they m use the sacred spiritual fire w ill burn. Our books and journals, too, go everywhere, and are eagerly read; our Ideas run in the air and are more coatagloub than hoy slokenlug miasma. Tho daw ning o f a new m orning Is over the world, and the growing radiance of spiritual ligh t drives away the mlbta and fogs, and Inspires w ith new life and hope» Unitarians have been slow to appreciate Spiritualism. They are kindly and broad In thought, yet fsstldioos and tim id, especially toward whatever Is opt rvfiued and respectable. F or them to be low fastidious nud for us to be less crude m ight bo well. Their churches ore.w ell sprinkled w ith BpIrUnatlrts, w ho enjoy their fine social life and w ho nre apt to keep their' Spiritualism to the background to a way not creditable. Y et their viowa ore know o, they begin to ope ah out more, and all th is la a m odifying Influence. &o It Is In other churches. N ot long since w o were told o f an Episcopal lady, cultivated and excellent and o f h igh social position, who sold: O h,'! don't fool bitter against Spiritualism. I don t know m uch about it, bu t a good many o f my friends enjoy It greatly, and it can t be very bad." So truth w in s and wo h ave only to work on: WWnmt huts tad without rest * B u t w e wonder from the a rticle' by Mr. MerrUm. Ita opening statem ent* of the decay of old faiths, the opening for Spirit, naltsm and the reasons for lta grow th,need no comment and ore worth reading; especially Wa statem ent o f "a m aw of striking ' facte, o f which th e solentiite have notably tolled to d v e a n explanation." Then he speaks of *a.phuo«opunal difficulty of the gravest character;....the ab- eolutely trivial character o f the communication s....o n ly the Intelligences w hich ore feeble, or a t best, w oond and third rate.... eommunleate with ns." That m essages o f affectionate remem. branoe'end based on memory o f household idoldeuto, should heflrat given, Is no wonder but is natonii; and In most eases persons Investigating go no farther nnd of course get nothing beyond. Let a man only learn the Greek alphabet and his verdict m ight be that the language was a Jumble of odd soil ode; but let him persevere In his study and he would be entranced by the m ajesty of Ita noble periods. The highest things afe reached only by highest aim and persistent effort end finest care, and these spiritual gifts surely are loftly. 8o loog as the cultivated and faatldloua Unitarian,the learned scien tist and tho aocompllshed eoholar pass by on the other side, or pay a little hoed to spirit facts as the recreation of ah Idle hour; so long w ill the friends of plain men and women come to ns from "the other side" sod speak lusuoh sim ple pbrass as was their w ont on earth, and so comes the blessing to those w ith hearts open for It. w hile tho others, cumbered w ith much service to fine society and physical research and pleasant books, fall to get their share. L et a company o f Unitarian truth seek- era, select, refined and thoughtful, seek w isely and patiently for these things. Let such give as much rime and thought and fine method to them as they do to some things pertaining to their household of faith, and they would Had unseen Intelligences ready to m eet them halfw ay tmd to bring them lofty thought with fit eloquence. The bust and nobleat m essages from Uib life beyond come In private circles, where conditions are beat for highest thought,but of theso/thopubllo knows little. Take the spirltijat literature as It Is.aud If such men as Mr. Merrlam would study It they would find ample proof, In D avis and Tuttle, to Finney, Doten and othere, of communications far from "feeble or ' trivial.' Tho messages for Instance given by A, J. D avis as from V ictor WllBon In the Hplrlt-world, In the "The Philosophy of 'Spiritual Intercooree;" o r a poem by Lizzie Doten.given as from an unseen and Inspiring intelligence, on Tne D ivin e ideal," from which we quote as follows! Bo the artisan placard. with a cunning hand, A form ol the Ureal toltine: And Baal and Allât, u d Juggernaut, And Brahma and Znna and Pan. Bho» bow deeply wrought was that onn great Then hladolty earns In tho mornlng'a flame, Intboeoug ot the eun lit eeas, 1* tbo aura at night. In the noon ficto light, Io the woods and tbo murmurios bromo. To tho Great Divine, at Ibo Idol alulae. By each end by every name, Through tbo Scry death or tho prayerful breath Tbo worship waa etili the eamo. Like o grato Inlheiod grew the thought of God, P r ^ M p «. V L T. ^, d 0 f# iv Through ovcjc* and turma of toerfl» But tbo dark grew brljfht, and tho bight grow light. When the era of trutb began, And the soul waa taugbt.through lu primal thought, Oj ria tifi of God In mon. Hour by hour, libo an opening dower, - 6bair truth after truth expand, may grew pole and tho stare may tail, to all.' Barely In these I leas, uttered In each ma- jestto verse, and dt f jr high place,, thore Is no trivial feebleness. Wo ere told that' Spiritualism I* not a religion, it«tacts pertain to a spiritual science, of which Huxley and Y eom ans have yet to learn the olpbabett the thought* to which those facta give rise, lead to spiritual philosophy and natural rellglun.aud ore to sw eep aside, like cobwebs, the flimsy m eshes of agnostic and m aterialistic sophistry. Mr. Merrlam says that "the Intercourse w ith departed friends Is devoid of all noble and t/pltfung q u ality;'a pitiful assertion nnworthy su c h * man; contradicted by the aspirations of hum anity for ugea, and beat answered by Lizzie Doten, In a verse from her Guardian Angels:" Mover till our bovrio sro dost, T1U uurboule ebsll com«to trust, love btcomoe tin, r uplrntlon, die, - --use wits hope,to gnu, 11 «fnvafjarljina ha»«aod oc Bbill * v Oo tbkt v.eli n ofuterlmii hue, yfcjjjmptrif i o-aww u? *U, Oo thy bcoddlom lots we call; Bend tby meueegor ol light, Touusenl our toward otgbt. Lift se from our low route, Mulcu ub Italy wins nnd greet, Tbll oor liven, through I ove, mny bo Pull of pence nod m il la Thee." Mr. Merrlam n criticism to good faith and spirit Is welcome, and may help us to rem ove som e Imperfections to our view s and methods. In turn wo frankly and to like good-faith, suggest some mistakes o f his. - "Tests or no Teats. A correspondent o f the Voice o f Angel» w r it«under this head: p h T ^ ^ r d tv M iia iifr and to th e great Supreme, gives him the Individual right to u y the spirits, and test the truthfulness o f w bat they communl- cate aa evidence nr an existence beyond the grate, S h is i act established is the corner, stone of human faith and hops trr Immortality and the basis o f Spiritualism. Try the spirits, but do not try them fool. Ish lyor w a n to n ly...t h e advice given me by a spirit was, "Treat yourcom tn uni casing spirit aa you would a friend." This is sensible, F air testo,tborougb hut n o t captious, help sincerity at both ends of th e U se. * A Great German Invasion. L ast wèkk th is city wsa held captive by the Germans for several days They concentrated to great strength beret coming from different quarters w ith rapidity, and Joining their forese w ith a skill absolutely resistless. A ll gavff w sy to tbem t they poured through streets, penetrated by-ways, and filled great houses from garret to basement. The oltlzens even felt constrained 1o welcom e them by ban néra and m ottoes.and green w reaths and flowers, m aking our m ain avenues bloom o at as though the gala- days bad come. This army of occupation did not allow any wrathful or bloody spirit ; nobody wo* hurt, no boom of cannon or rattle of musketry rent the air. The sur- render was so compiste that flgbtlog was needless, find the strange thing was that neither conquerors of conquered wanted to fight, but seemed on the beat terms, exuberant even In friendship. Fur tw o days this Invading arm y w as massed in and around the Expuelllon building, and the captive citizens mingled w ith them aa though glnd of th e ir presence Everybody was Jubilant and expectant, the "captains of fifties and hundreds'* filed into the great building with their serried ranks in solid masses, the groat comm anders ranged the companies and divisions In due order, and w hoa the great army w as to place It was Indeed a eight to marvel at. One m ight w ell have said, as W alter Scott makes tbo Highland clansm an say, as be Baw bis brave countrymen drawn up to line ol battle! " 'Tworo worth ton years of peuofol life. One glanoo at Ihtlr array." The assembled multitude were trembling w ith emotion, all seemed ready for some great m aneuver, th e utleut army w aited the word of command, it came and then followed, not the vengeful peal of canuon or tho rude Bbock of arms, but a clangor of Instruments of music joining to make a great harmony, the sound of voices like tho rush of many waters, *11 m ingling to a great chorus, a peat of noble m elody, strong msjeetlo and louder by turns, "a concord of Bweet Bounds" wonderful indeed. W hen It ceased tbero róse up to wall of pain or sorrow, but a great burst of entbusl astio cheers. The Invading host«were the m usicians of lho North-American gsogerhund.m et for this their twenty-second annual tbongerfest. Their m usic conquered us sill A higher conqaest than any beatile army ever made. They are gone, we ara released from captivity, and they carry w ith them the best w ishes of atl / N oble Italians. In The A lpha (W ashington, D. O JIson interesting sketch of a young man horn to England, but Iiallaa by residence and ndopl tion, Gulseppe (Joseph) Nathan. H is Italian mother Is a noble woman, a disciple and friend of Mazzlnl, and ber sou shared her devotedness to that remarkable man. He w as also enlisted by Mrs. Josephine Butler, o f England, In the m ovem ent (to end the licensing of. prostitution, a eyotom fu ll of evil In Europe. (Signers N athan w rite*a beaotirul letter to l a D aeen, Borne, from which these paragraphs, referring to her sen and b is w ife and to her gift* of money are taken: Although the pure and conetnot love beyond the tomb w hich be bore to the woman w ho had realized the Ideal of bis blessed soul, caused him to d e a l«th^flrii remains should repose to the tom b where she lies hurled, his religious, political and social Ideal was summed up In the.tradition and future of our Italy h is beloved, adopted country. H is Bptrlt, w hich has passed away from us to continuous aotloo to ever ascending spheres, and is perhaps even now In blessed reunion with his Immortal Master Mazzlnl, has bequeathed to u s the noored duty o l so w atching over the work carried on by hire on earth as to prevent Us being entirely c u t short. T h ese n seo f that high d u ly towards that chosen oonl, awakened in m e nnd In bis elder brothers the idea o f conarcnitlng his modest patrimony to tbs carrying on of bla npostolate, dividing It to the following manner: F ifty thousand francs foe the diffaston of the teachings of our m aster, Mazzlnl, through tho medium ol the press and of the M izzlulan schools; the Interest of francs to the Italian Section o f the British, C ontinental, and General Federation for the A bolition of Statoregulated V ice, the principal to be reserved for the form ation -A s soon aa that abolition shell be an accomplished fa c t -o f a refuge to be founded to Italy for tbs rehabilitation of unfortunate women: 900 francs to be divided am ong the Infant asylum s o f Homo, Genoa and Lugano, and franca to be distributed la Indlvidoal charity. And I delegate tbo Signori A ntonio F rattl, Giuseppe C astlgilone end Ernesto N athan to he tbs e x a o n tn n o f this t o ts, mentury disposition, givin g them control over the adm inistration and expenditure of the above-named capital. "To those dear young men who have determined to carry on th e w ork under taken by tbo blessed soul, to those pious U d noble women who are laboring to the. a postulate of tho redemption o f oar sisters led astray by error or m isfortune, I*' prom ise my ow n poor help to my t u t day, and I believe that H e w ill bless our grief if It inspires us to more earnest and united work. fsa EA N a t h a n, Florence, April goth. 18SI " Surely there Is hope for Italy w hile her dsoghtere-and nous d o such deeds, unu cherish such Ksntimunto. Tho Infallible Bible Goto«. T bs Ch ristian U nion saysi "T hat w hich conservatism feared has happened, instead o f one N ew Testam ent w e already have four, with a promise of more. There is the Old Verelou; the New-Hevlslou; tbo Harper s edition of the N ew R evision, In which the suggestions of the American Revisers are appended In foot notes; and now a fourth edition Jb announced, by Fords, Howard and Hulbert, In w hich those suggestions are incorporated to the text by Dr. R, D. Hitchcockt and certainly no more competen t scholar could be found to do this work. A ll this Is preparatory to, and prophetic of, further versions and revisions. The in creased comparative study o f the N ew Testament which the N ew Revision will stimulate can hardly fall to increase the uso of such versions ns that o f the B ible Union, which, despite a denominational aspect given to it by its' substitution o f "im m erse" for baptize, to a valuable aid to biblical study, and such Individual translations as those of A lford, Norton andgonvbeare. Dr. Ores- by lias* already to our column«intimated that It would have been easier to prepare a new translation of then ew Testament than new revision o f an old translation, and the whispered demand for suoh a work m ay very likely osil It forth to course o f time. It Is understock th at the lin t revision o f the R evision Com m ittee,whloh was printed for their use, was much more radical in ita suggestions than the final revision, and there > reason why this should not be given to the public." Certainly, give us the versions, the more the better. In doe tim e the infallible Bible pienaruy nnd m iraculously toeplred, the word of God, w ill he gone; and In Its place w ill bo a book human y e t valuable. The CArfrifan U nion tells us that not th e least of the uses o f the Bible w ill he teaching the world that all verelntts and translations and revisions are but means to an understanding of Bplritnal truth and life, w hose substance Is unchanging but whose expree- ilon to eapatrie of Infinite variety of form." T hat may be, but the world w ill also learn that Ib is "spiritual truth and life" to not alone to one book, but In m any, to gospels Pagan and Christian, old uud new ; Indeed cannot be walled In by parchments or lim ited by latitude, longitude or fade, Toe infallible Bible to going. Lim itin g saving truth to one boiy book Is narrow, partial nud sellleb a poor conception o f the nature of man and the 'pal word of God Thenar- row notton m ust go. these versions help It, departure, verily: "The thoughts ol ^ With the proceu ol the ease) seem ene lootet English Religious Oddltl«. From London comes The P illory, a new magazine, organ of tbo Bible D efence A ssociation, " the only publication In the world dealing exclusively w ith the all-important subject concerning the antagonism between modern cosmogony and th e Bible;" "The Judgm ent day of N ations,by the Scriptural Evidence Hoolety;" The popularity of error," e tc, from Zetetic" A stronom y, by John Hampden, E «q, and The Earth, its creation," e ta, by the sam e w riter. These pamphlets run a tilt against science nod scientists from Newton lo Huxley. The P illory looks for the com ing of Christ soon datenoznam ed and for convulsions la 1881 that have a sort of perihelion look. Mr. Hampden m akes ou t a flat earth, and aa for the su n, It do m ove o s Bro. Jasper, of Old V lrglnny, Insists. That worthy colored preacher would do w ell to v isit England nod flud genuine Bible believers there, untainted by the heresies of modern science. These English plctlata w rite w tu fgreat sincerity, but w ith a zeal n et according to know], edge; and get up tnetr pam phlets to go s i shape. In " T hapopularity of E rror to.a map of the world as a tree orthodox place, not an heretical sphere aa spurious and Infidel science makes It out. In short, to the name of D eity and the holy Bible, these good people are tryln gto roll the world back about 600 years It's a blgjeb,friends. Batter give It op and take bold to roll It Into tbe light. Chard; Taxation In Quebec. A Sensible Clergyman. A friend sends u s a copy of the M orning Chronicle. (Quebec) to which Is a sensible letter from R ev. Charles H am ilton, rooter o f 8t- M atthew's Episcopal Church; favoring church taxation at Just and necessary, and proposing that the people sign a petition to the Legislature to that end. The editor favors tbe Idea and calls attention to It In an able article. H e says: - "In another part o f anr paper to-day, w e print a letter from the Rev. C h a r i«h am ilton, rector of fit. Matthew's. W e believe m any w ill read t ie letter w ith more, than' ordinary Interest, because It to aeggeatlvn o f a movement? w hich, to rime, to bound to take place. It seem s unreasonable that the religious and charitable t o s tlte tlm o f the d tv should enj.ty im m unity from taxation, and at the sam e tim e be In receipt o i all those benefits o f protection w hich tb e pub- lie at large have to pay for,. This to Clearly un fair and unreasonable, a u d w e are glad toere.elersym eu like Mr,. B n jlton coming forward and saying snob principles ore wrong, and asking to be placed on the sam e footing as the citizens We know how unpopnl u -ath ln g it to to ask the religions bodies to pay law ful tribute to the city, w hose protection they claim alm ost aa a m atter of.right, bat nevortbe- less, w e think tbe tin e has com e when we ought to do I t W e ow e this m uch to our- selves, and we think It tb e religious organ, [rations w ill.on ly look Into the m atter to an Impartial way, they w ill be disposed to do their share to lightening the Maple s burdens, to tbe manner pointed out. The cense of Job tics nnd moral oourago of clergyman and editor are worthy of commendation. Bmatt-Pox Medical Wisdom. A conference ot the Illinois State Board o f H ealth, and of delegates from the State Boards, m et at the Grand Fsolflo Hotel last week, to coublder the small-pox question, especially tho Introduction of the disease by emigrant. There was a delightful variety of opinions am ong these learned doo. tors. Bomo thought emigration spread tbe disease, others not. Dr. Howard, of Baltimore, even eaytag that among over 20,000 em igrants to that port, only three cases were known. The conference want all emigrants to have certificates of vacotostton or be subject to quarantine on shipboard a tedious and unhealthy confinement, and this to the face o f the fact, given to acorn- m anicauon read to them from the N ew Y ork H ealth Board, that to Europe vow clnarion had been leas effective than It. should have been. A t St. Lottie, at the late national m eeting of eeleotto physicians, a good number of their ablest members opposed all vaootoa- tlon; theab gentlem en at (Jhlcagojfeant It; which la right? Is vaccination or too vaccination Infallible medical e ele n Isjtbe King Jam es or the revised version; tbo Infallible B ible! Our readers w ill please w ait for cooler weather before they try to solve these conundrum s, a s a severe strain of the brain In the heat o f Bummer to dangerono. 1 Educate or Perish. T h e Hew O rienta P icayu ne saye that the editors of the loutetano'journal of E ducation ore well Informed in regard to education" In that m ate and publish on "excellent Journal. Tbe editors Bay in their Journ al: republic cannot stand on Ignorance. A s w ell tbe eteronl pyramids stand on water. Other tim es have tried the expert m eet over and over again, and have alw ays failed, and w e shall also fall. W hen It Is too late w e ebull w rite am ong the very flrbt causes of o u rrn to: Ignorance, tbe mother o f crim e. I t la treason against the government to permit a stogie capable child to grew up In Ignorance. ' There la a great deal of truth and force In the foregoing paragraph from B a rru f M onthly, but put whisky In place ol Ignorance and It would be nearer the truth. T h e great and prolific mother o f crim e In nil civilized countries Is Intoxtcatlog drinks. H er offspring are am ong the learned ss w ell se as tbe Ign orau t-ln the balls of Congress, to tbe general and Btate governments, and btata Legislatures, at the bar, and som etim es on the bench. Wbat the N ation needs and the world needs m oat,next to religious w ants, to universal education and universal suppression of distilleries. Ou these pillars strong and lasting republican governm ents conld be built, Tbla would purify and enlighten tbe ballot-box r The New England hplrltnaltot Camp Meetin g A ssociation. A n eat eight psge pamphlet, w ith finely Illustrated cover, toll* all about tbe Lake Pleasant Camp M eeting, from» J u ly jd tlx to '' September 61b. L ist of speakers, hotel and restaurant prices for board and rooms, rail, road fares from points far and near; itot of officers, ten t prices, etc. J. H. Sm ith, F. O. box 1452, Springfield, M ass., w ill send this guide to any one by m all, and when they get It they can find Lake P leasant unless they ore Idiots, and no Idiot to capable of being b Spiritualist. The Doiton H erald, o t June 20tbt has a telegram from Panama telling of u patty of seventy-six Jesu it priests lu that place, tbe advance guard of a large party, gotog to N ew York. They have byen o p e n e d from N lcaraugua by an edict oflteaidenlzalura, charged w ltb Interfering to governm ent affairs and being hostile to free lnalltu. tlona,, Lab them be loyal A m erican citizens here and all la wou. L et them put their duty and allegiance to Jesuitism above tbelr duty sa citizens, ns tbelr w ay has ever been, and trouble cornea. F u ll enee. We orava patlerce. from eqntributoib. Several articles of some length, and of value and Interest, w ill find epochs* soon os possible. A m ong them one from 8. B. Brit, tan and others f ram Messrs. Goodrich, Tucker. Jackson, Turton, etc. Dm E. W. Bnrvrras called last w eek, on bid w ay to his home to W isconsin, to spend the sum m er w ith bto fam ily at Bock I ral. rie. Ho ha* been to Ban F rancisco m oat of tbe winter, full o f burls mo as a healer; baa been absent eight.months, and to to excellen t health. H e m et Mr, W. E. Coleman- and Win. D enton, and says th at San Fran- clseo has a a fa ll supply o f m edium s -eotne w ise and som e cfaerwtoe. Gatswwa s F ast. 'Visitors a t bla room fali to know w hich the fasting m an la. 'H e can pull m ore w eight on the dynam ometer than those who try w ith him. On FridSy last, th* 1st, b e weighed ISO lbs. and la gettin g on w ell, though taxed severely. H e think» a big pitcher o f ipllk w ill be good to break his fast on, and that he shall take the first square m eal, s t tb e end of forty-five or fifty days o f w ater diet, to hi* ow n room, out ot sight of boors and fools.

13 JO L Y 9, I L E L I G I O P E L IL O S O P I I I C A L JO T JïH ST A JL. S The Perfection of the Unseen. A s w e go to press, Tuesday, Ju ly 5th, Jam es A, Gardeld, president o f tb s U nited (Eaur trmlma. BllMheNlCbolt) States Is alive, after the fearful deed o f assassination by a had and Insaoe man vindic Ttao Brooklyn EugU (N. Y ) of the list, of June iiaoa report of the commenouioot tive from fancied personal wrong. There exercuss o f the Adslphl Academ y o f that Is hope to r the President s recovery, and city the evening previous, In their chapel, the w ish that ho may be saved comes from before a brilllent audience, four chosen pupils gave addressee. Miss Nichols, daugh calmness and readiness to m eet whatever all over the land lik e» great prayer. His ter o f our friend a B. Nichols, gave the essay copied from the Jlagle report. To her beautiful yet sublim e self possession and may come, ami tha sw eet courage, the wen also awarded the honor of giving the teudit affection of bis w ife aad moilier, fill valedictory address, wblob called forth repeated applause: Even the young sons act aa becomes chil all wttttloving reverence for this family. A sculptor Resigned a statue for tbesum - dren o f such parents. m ito f a lo tty dome, but ibelm d of a finely polished, carefully chiseled for,rough and uneven edges appear, bearing a fam t resemblance to the Intended a hare. A nd now Bplrltualiita near the Doaplnlneslllver next There w ill bo a plc-nic of the Chicago It is sw ung to its positioner» the airy height Thnraday. and lul distance.has softened the sharp Mrs. G pheliab mueja has no far recovered lines Into bending curves, the rontth, Jagged edges fonu a smooth surface, and the rudely rashloned object of an hoar ago has been city and go to Sheboygan F alla to m eet an from her Illness a t D etroit, as to renob this transform ed to u creation of wondrous grace engagement to lecture. and beamy. In history, art, phllqcophy, religion. It Is still ihoeum e the unseen is Mrs. Sarah F.N o a rse, of p o lic e, 1IL the perfect, I f lb l s tt'iaiiacttdeaof perfec- a good medium In private w ith her frlepds, tlon.i b Is necessity of stri ving fur something a florist w ith a flue garden well known, and k woman whtpw lns esteem and r esp ec t- velopsd in the material and sensual part of called at this offi e a day or tw o since. life. Campbell's o ft quoted lines J. M. Peebles, M. D., whose lectures bo '"Tladl.taoea lead, eacbietonmt to the view bis Travels In Foreign Countries," have And robes tbs mountslns Is Us ssure hoe, attracted w idespread attention, gave us a have passed Into a hind of proverb. In call last week. H e was on bis way to dll literature, fairy tales typify this tendency of the buamo mind to Idealise. N othing Is professional engagements In Minnesota. too wonderful for childhood to believe. The m ight» giant, the captive prlocese and N orthern Iow a aad Hoolbera M innesota the bewitched knight are his constant playfellow s and he Is continually striving to Association of Bplrltnallsts. catch theolvee and fairies In tbelrm tdnlgbt revels. H e would not detract one Iota from The Bplrltnellsts of Howard County and the famous stride of the seven league boots vicinity m et June 221. pursuant to» c a ll, and Verily believes that the beautiful princess slept in tbs enchanted palace until and formed an Association tam ed aa above. the prince broke the charm aad took her I n s Elu h id o e, Sec'y. away to fairy land. The youth look«forward to w hat ho will do when he Is a Creeco, Iowa, June 2<Jth man, thinking that then he w ill have the full fruition of hla hopes aad dreams. The The Doctors Ontdoneman knows full well how many a boyish SuAiiON, Wie., Dec. II, dream has vanished, but yet be still works D a y Kin n e y P a d Co.: Gentlemeo My on, feeling that perhaps the day w ill come m other, an old lady of six ty tw o years, was when the Impelling unseen force w ithin given up w ith w het doctors colled Bright s shall work out Its desires. disease. We eent for a Psd. Bhe is now The philosophy of the East consider» the gaining strength aud improving every way. visible the delusive and, regards the Ideal ns Jins K. L. Sroiur, the oaly reality. The academic or Ideal school of Greek philosophy has many Illustrious advocates, from the Immortal Plato M ichael Mahoaey, a Chicago saloenlst dow u to the truusceudeutal school e f to-day. was flnsd 850 h u t week and Imprisoned We reason from our tin per! ect selves as a tw enty days for sellin g liquor to drunkards. starting point to the perfect above and beyond us, the loflalte, the absolute, wblob can neither be increased nor diminished, which is im m utable and iocomprebeosldle. Ilorseford s Add Phosphate We cannot remember when the Idea of ATT Eli UIOElnO OB CHEWIHO. D eity Bret ociurred to us, but It seem s as Rlnea Ihe month with about «wlaeglessfiil if It had alwbys erlbtrd In our mind«this vague idea Plato held wae a dim recollection of the soul, which it brought w ith It of water into which Are or d p drops or Hertford's A d d Pboepbate bate been put. «Iter after a brief stay la tom e previous state of inoklog or cbovrlog; It will purify and awoctexistence. T hus, as Individuals feel the ea your breath. power of tba unseen so do nations recognize its influence and sbow it by their S ash u ss HirttMs. m onum ents of art and literatore- The Greeks, w ith their poetic nature, peopled the glens nod rivers w ith gods and goddesses, and delbed the w inds and other forces of astu te. Their Im agination was more vivid, and their love of the beautiful AMVAfLicita cn*k«from $35 to $50 per week greater than any other nation of modern lie a rood«tor E. Q. fiid«cut A Co., 10 Barclay or undent times. The graceful impersonations or Juno, V enus and Apollo surpass dot, Maw York. Send for C»Mtoimo and terms. anything that any other race of people has accomplished. Sculptors like Phidias and Folycletua took the human outlines as a fouudutlou, but aided by their lofty Ideals 0«. pbica'é Spedai Furori Uff ErlracU *rf and inspired with rellgluus fervor for laude tip Troia «nemicai polioa«. bai a»tori the unseen deities, fa.bioatsd such perfect vera, grattalai lo Ibe mw!. cuulruted palalo, statues thnt generation after generation con. tum e to admire aad)copy them...finally, If death thus appears to round* and p e l' cent poaiage stampa. Money refuaded ti aot «t the human character, so too.doea it e i_._ «area. Botili for explasatort circolar. 31-fói: pltfj the highest belief In the perfection of the unseetube belief la Im mortality Thin Da. E tr esa has do?ed hh o t ta la Ohtoago doctrine nan eluded the understanding, endeavoring to pmeiraw the mysteries o f the Cresi wui be Aatstopo Bprlogi, Oolarado. and wlji «pena thè eummerln- Calorado. B isce. soul...b ut It Is the hign cilice of the soul Co subordinate the Btbeiauo Intel- D a Può*»' Creta Bskleg Perder D thè oc leek to the position of servant, to walk klud nido tiv a phj-lolso. wllb tpotici rvfsrvc by faith alone, until, perchance, at the to ila heclthiuloscs. A lca bea co place la it. grltn gates o f death, it sees the radiance that streams from within, and*feels vf brìi PlAktw vluaseii APUwMaAVDyArirr what reason could not sbow. Ideals ele- osu bj letter» EntIo«i lock oí lattam i vate and ennoble, a -d though we may n ever reach what w e have bunt up w ub iu ai, ad $1,00. Gito tbo ûmoâ ago wsd sei- tfonj- «rat ba mali to «U pana. Circular oí tesü* mdayetem o? practice sect freo o apthe very Btlempt helps us. as alla'rlving. Add resa, M.WL C. JL MooaifcOK, KL V-, atreoglbens. We have followed our ideal, the unattainable, the flying perfect, like children seeking for the pot o f gold at the CLAmroTAST üiajeuiano»» From Uhi* foot of the rainbow. Bull it lures us oeand yet keeps as far d lstaut as wbeo we Qrat be. Hü s - I>f. Bnttacflald will write yon a dear, gan ibe chase, until at last me even despair poîotod ajsd^eorroct diagnosis oí yotu dlaoaao, lía ol gaining it except ln ibe boundless space canaca, projeté**, aad tíia praapcct oí a radical eternity. care. Examine» the»tad «a well «a U è body. Endose One Dollar, with nameran3 affé. Address A Prlesllvss Sect. K.F. Butterfield, IL D Sjrictuie, M, T. G cues Evsey Gam or FlLSt. ST*1B ÿ. The N ew Y ork H erald tells of a sect in Saratov, a ItassiaD province, inhabiting Lake r i c a d i Camp M eeting. whole -villages, growtog fast and having lately bad over U.txf auditions from the orthodox churches. T oe local preachers could not cope w ith their argum ents and a noted m issionary, Cyrlllus,lately bad a discussion w ith one of their leading mennumed Dik- ff. A fter som e opening debate, tiikoff gave fiftyplgh t w ritten questions on religious topics to the orthodox champion, w ho was to Snswer them the next day. T hat day cam e os did several more, when it was found he had gone. F or a sect or class to bo priestless " is a good start. The Quakers have no priest and have done a great deal o f good. Preachers or speakers there may be, aad not priests claim ing saciedneea and authority. Speaker*, men and women to teach and Inspire, the church of the future w ill need priests to Ic.d it over coa- a s S E K m S S S I a S s R ecienoe and put on airs of arrogant» su m p tion have had their day. I t is fading, aad no to-morrow's dawn w ill renew I t Spintasi Meetings In Brooklyn u d New P B O T O S ^ i S S V e r ilí Kr MjV'iílJfJ v! au I I N V E S T O R S m aj-tcuuj. or" by u / pondeo«*oìf «W A. COOK Sr i«., c. * - A<lYCfiU«iiii; AffSfit*. CHtCAuQ.jrf ' 1 th e Comparativo Edition of the " REVISED NEW TESTA WENT i swìmb^ b P AWNINGS TENTS. C a m p F u r n i t u r e, y WATER PROOF HORDE aod WAGON COVERSi T W JL U A M 8& HfiO,, Ma-iufact n 44 West Randolph»treat Chicago, 2)1. oalj prooipcjr *iteadt'4 to. C H I C A G O N A T A T O H I A. L,» D. K a d itih, P r e s id e n t. T H E A N G EL OF HOREB a du*»5 nniiiwof aib Ual lunamuno «se DJ Tie tty,»t Mfc.CB*Vja. FampUot firm, lu «rdu bt lwlua*iú nilm «* Afignrrs wanted i comparative eoiho n REVISED N E W T E S T A M E N T. Edarr r*8<líf Í# a* DiU" I* liiqflifbiff taf ta ail Uva ej ^ H L Y E R S i O N S ^ T U E «E S K N IS A ND U T H K» COSJIFOAL D OV E.". By i vlrcw JMk w i PavD. ÎVie*. la pasar.«ottl»;to tìoa,«notti ***** ír*t». Tar tala, vtotenl* *c.<3 null, bj Off auot»hauo> yrirgia.t. TviutMiMS Sovl*. Cldc*8&» T H E G O S P E L O P M A T U R E A ns lri^ - r uw to* GiUc.- Tí* ÌMKlt -.ottie» ïiwwy tiutàìd^utaa Miai an uteamm Bpin» Abnditmi spirit HV«in»pGr. VcrMlaÌ'wì...l«*jCrt aqi] rrt*n.*jt ti* lids^vd-nijxaypltu-» raîjlîhb4a#a4mw^cwca«m. P O E M S? :! 1* X K I l L D? E Uj a i e» tiw n td O T E K. TABLA OT CX>.VTK5m--y**T t. «msrkesí ^t A Laca?««i F<fwirt 3jto far» orffidqai. FuauuiR o Roe»*, cauogo. isi CJín»; Tw «E HaLíai* Taxu> T í r e Eeiigion of Spiritualism. BTK?6Bï»CBaWïU,M.tL, * Th* JôioMiÿ sf gmaimi Ckrtmamuy a V. ti.osckivu. M, 0, O S G O O D S c U I O & L K b, * W V t B S, 111 arri IS n«vu SMUng. m WmUagtm ÍL kin»«,/ on Sla a»m m. (1UWAOO. M I! I I? h^ Ó lüartíc u s!... ' i,... S4 Ü r lí R U P T U R E S sassjis iss, s «^ i *sr fsiutruio. Jeflft a x ROOKS in IhelUOOLD I M J I. E S crkcwhati, odio, ü íw b co., a n d a d v i c e u ís S S ífeí! S e rs ^ m t * * V- WWW» FOR Thow l>e»wng h> Form (jirtlei. 'Whitt miài* K»j I«(3<*tpH>jw;iì, tfc r*ro*!5 Trtctc lüifynipj jíp íp fifsai &4 wop rtgaa* for eue» and iocuj üacbagkstrj AdSBCT, os 3Í «atí -, pwtmh-9 Mara. M»îiiuoio-Patu, waíihi-vaton, í>. c. a o K sc i.»2 i'5íá«ittów smjsjtt MARK D ADvICWTABLI: vrc-rorii. g., aogycr. RECUNIHG CHAIR. M- F WAfTT 4 CU-.MnfeBMDfriie v*pxt m u if itt «U1 aoú*tx Kitaer.p&Ahi acó b.,*.» offrir*. 7 KffTMU. Ottura*. OMcaa. Wlocowii. ot Da*ota, juí ümsííwo«*3.-fi io partìaamt ftnr nantis ru», ta«ctktara * fiora f tt e n Ruiway. ItUtry«jJodfl*Uwtwitr u o u» t w r w» B *&*»R&* proas»"»«ÿotiett ta ma Bfau* mt*rr* umgunt Il c*tp<» iîci't ajamo. TULtlffí OUfJ fitti OI 4 roste. ía T E E E I B L E B U T T E U E! T H E P E I E S T. T H B W 0 X A H C Ó N F É 8 I O N A L tsz&sr*-* U S U I - Ajtse&t» want.- d la i?riy * Cohd ty. OF* Wkmi j n > SONS PÍANOS wmm K «, A» v»»à có., itorere.'viil, formerl# Mentor, MS*- * r &.C ïïv X AGgJffTS, r-~: * - 1 S Ì T E S T I M O i V Y f i ' jrta1a5 tík Y **c k,ci SÍ rií^. A g en te /o r S f le H«liKio-PbHoi<ipkioai J o u n i.l, k O T ie ïïo oijaansw.-nrashg a n t y in io io : IK KKUUKU. f S S S s á í S ' n m s m m t m ú i flkknah h.vow«r a a v iu íijo j.-t «Aíf rilakcwx} b m n yon 9m rrvtj. UTKRATtRSL œ Jy s sa ififb w a ut.hoois. s o. aoiw cy.. g t g a s i s a a a á a s PBIUbELTHU «W VZfiyt *KD iülkct, «=r!íopu,^t Ift. t'f'«--:,-? atpsñisstflgsi suími. c t ^Un schnwoi r s3t f u g r - s z jsl AGENCY AT ò m O H, MICH. CLEVELAND, GHJO, Af/KNCT. g H S S 3 Ê S oiive rik /k ao KKcr, HAUT U H I CITY'AGENCY. J ZM «- fijs CADâJnuftJl rítij i OÍA.ta tar Koirdnal livm>».iatwr^rf ÏÏZW TORKCfTTAO&íCICK. ' IfcD. 5! Kan tau» -*l. jjr nppim «t Parût * ri*tio** *** *r- "***** tm VmUiLliZ^A^CY. ADAÎH»a4 lupjwlí Any the jmiper ftr^ttny Atr Al* múá focíini #ítlx»cnp,aocaa, le* vb rw oam. s * g, a e ra c r. y ^ s u & i & g ü S T X i a st Jfítnt.j *9E *fir, b * sor* book iftfrrr asii a o m cï. BpiríawulKD *fi Kflÿvrc. ROLLIO PE Ai RI K, WlsCOXxT,i, AGENCY. w S S m * * ^ *». I- L BOWQIÍr «CUJÍ, AGENCY, fttroi» *snrtbt«i iu-í UtwnM^crtojwJMteSi vy P *it* u*ii*riuvwrmftfiti, f'vrjigitt* DS. SOMERS' T w iisb, Bureiau, Electric, fialphsr, Msrenrial, Roman, and. other Uedic»mtl Bati.fi, the FIN EST in the eoonlry, at the GBAUD PACIFIC HOTEL, entrance on Jgckeoluat., sear La- Salle, Chicago, TV», ««,«M7 j«,,re um n w aremr.rereerer m n i * w u.!»ere. r f f i i i.»««:, Yrerere. II. &I" Tomrhitwoo* w\mt prw"i*n *fef6sis*r«tf- *.» to "ier- a.-v u;*.r '.At- w»»s IVMHBBdd o?.mf tson dti*m ten tm ij V?»81» trw: tc-ajttv *>tv9«stat Z*y idir.ij.r t s * G T H K,, B H A G A V A B - C I T A ; OB. A DISCOURSE 0«DÍVWE. MATTESS, «C T O E H I S H N  Bind. A H ^ X T N a i - A Bloated Body dors aot always belong to aa inebriate. Kid- M M ney iroobles will cause bloat, bol W ires?«sffs Kidney and Liver Care haa never falifep- p j j g to remove U. ' Lire Art Opeo Letter to B it U o ja ly. Die Dee «,'?» the tu ie of a pamphlet w ritten b, an Illinois m an, w ho cannot w ait for death to place him fn comm unication w ith the party addressed. D r. Pierce's Compound Extract o f Smart- Weed ta a sovereign remedy for all bowel affection*. By druggists..ísyss fcáük ^cse K iíí nun«., i. -r-j. ansa k. «w k ts w. re re s T9 Knjwr«ocixnr tsr pjpísítpau«t* mrrtem SBa g ^ ^ y g a ñ n = a r «i á = f l i *,1n 3c IS cens, sonaos, r ttî EC A B L E T O H S C O N D E N S E D NCYCLOPEDIA:^^«if**,fw ** s B f e - V* * «PR ISl«^âCTaB 5Kl5^Ç «

14 R É L I & X O - F H I L O S O P Î Ï I O ^ L J O T T R Ì s T ^ X d. J O L Y '!), A R D l i u ' o n w u n o l t OH V A B I««;S ' S U B JE C T S r E B T U H R l f l T O T H E U A B n e n i u p h h o b o f h t. U U «1 0 ro,hy Iruo th»t you mr» I Tou whoui toy tgu I bis b1w«j» lo?ed luo bill OoiUdfou ootiom W im 1)0«more, fornlrin*, Andl»; jourhod»in upon my lirenotl If t bad known bovudlf I should grieve you If 1 bed only known ll w u the imt There's nothing Su the world had made mo Andnow, Seer heart» U»e tender dream Ispsst, Can you not sou bow I have tolucd you, deafest ; flow I rearot Tever gave you pstoj How even thon I belli you first and nearest? 0 love,.if you could only copio again! I would be kinder to you; I was fretful; Life had bo much that,was too hard to hear; I did wot understand U«w self forgetful Tour life bad lightened every pain or owe. Wo grow too surd of those who never give us A Miigto anxious thought they are our own; 1 did not tire urn that death would daro to rob me Until I found my pi Ice lot ft treasure gone. And sow, healdu your grave I wuteb the sunset, Aft we bo Oft have watched the changing able*; I wonder If this tender purple violet Uaa drawn lla dreamy beauty from your eyes. This wild rose, bhishttig to the wind's caresses, May owe ito bloom to Ups my own have pressed, I batothefto vampire bowers that grow above you; I can hot bear to think that you aro there; I feel that you era pausing while I love yon To other forma of llfe.howover fair. Yet, were It really lroo that you were living, Your own pure life no mocking change has known, Would you not come, sweet consolation giving, For grief and doubt that have so bitter grown 7 You must eeo clesrly from Iho bight where sorrow And pain and death have lilted vour white souh. Can you not give some promise of the morrow If you have found Ibis life la not the whole? Can you not come to me, and stoop and hire mo, Bey you forgive the thouttbuoaa words I said (They haunt mo uow) and that you love and miss TOtho Editor of Iho RelltrbM'MIosonhScai Journal: As a pbyrklan! wish In say that there la no more Important question demanding Ihu com Id. cration of our class, than this one of heredity. 1 am glad that tbe Boston Moral Education Boric- ety has taken this subject up and established' the Institute of Heredity. I hope they will «o down deep Into this question, and agitate until there Is a law established to the end that Incompatible, murrlfgo* «hull not tubo piece, und diseased and erti» tu si person» not bo allowed to reproduce themselves. If we can make laws to punish crime, why cannot we make lh*ui In a way to lessen the tmmbor of criminals? Wu are continually lop. pin goti the liran che» but never going to the root of tslft terrible Upas lieu. fióme people are very tender ui and esj we n o d not interfere, nod the minister» *----- * leave I.....,. v -,.. mekc'duusb the Sips of ill per sons who speak the words that arc to unite two In a life of hopeless misery. Can there be any. thing but misery to párenla of diseased children? Better to «hut up two person» away from the world and each other, th»n that they should entail upon others their miserable minds and bodies. I have heard such children corse their paréala. Wo* not a tilling Judgment upon them? W. i that Ignorance and. ~m surprised that so subject«from the thousand«of pulpits land. Would to tiod that ÜmiprscTcB«talk about the revision of tbe Bible and rheology would give place to a common rensc/ducusslon upon nil things relating to hcstlti. tl would Invite our minister«to visit our charitable hospitals, and ask them to see the frulta of passion and disease, -and this not all ontom«of the marriage relation, hut very much of It latida of the so-called sacred oo vi ku?ir uuijr. ji, (mi tuo imiuibic,.*«the tcojpies of the living God, b o v dwell In such corruptloa? Do we not blaspheme him when wo any this? But,-perhaps. It Is not to bo expected that our»«tattler* should attend to this work. Wo must civ«them Over to their Idols, nod lei thorn persist la their blindness; we will call upon the reformer«, the humanitarians ; those thavare not contented o simply 'whitewaah sod cover over mentri and.moral obliquities, but have an earnest and sincere desire to moke the world rise to» higher position, to produce only the elemento of peace and harmony; to begin nil life aright: to make It Impossible for penltentarles and prisons to exist. In order to make a beginning fur these things, we musi leghiate against all producers of Intemperance and crime; seek out those who arc promoting to any way these evils; condemn a system of government that makes crime possible by legalizing the arie of liquor or licenses prostitution, or will take revenue from such sources. Let our cry of reform not be merely t ««utlinenl, hut a declaration hacked and enforced by law. We punish tbo lease* criminals and let the larger go free: In other words we produco nil the conditions by which thieves and murderers ara tondo, and then punish them for being such. Let all true students of the laws of heredity, have ample means at their.hands to Investigate the life, and rii tbe money e: peace and harmony. ta K > 9, shall have a state of 8AJU E. ÖOUKAST, M. Di T h e ( iia tu re o l I H f lc ro u t - H u eca of jn of each tribe, hat with the ordinary o r age-alxed men who may be taken as fair representatives of their whole tribe. The difference of general stature to well shown who feet eight Inches look«dear over the heads of the five foot four inch Chinese laborers, fitlll more la Sweden docs the Swede of five feet seven laches tower over the stunted Lapps, whose average measure la not much over five feet. Among the Ulleet of mankind are tho Patagonians, who seemed a race of giants to tho Europe son who first watched them striding along their cliffs draped In their akin cloaks; ft was even declared that tho heads or Magallce»*» men hardly reached the waist of the first Patagonian they tiwlr u u bright bring.hoot B;6 (not doyen lariijt-ljirto or four Inch«) Ollor th'u im u o ISf&mo 4 retried Utbei I?aouffc'djrioj with in f.or.co bright not fir exceedtae foar (ML ill Inehei A frit contmt bsttveen tso tnuut ini e to ttri two, oi muuod nil, bo «son to FI*. 1, Bnibmtt.*Trt«o t»*d c a B r^ e * totk bio»». iotgsi Wglor «'m s i b ^ J J w otu miptlung to Iboie not ostd to ntonianr S r m» m j r f «*»*«>u i ^ t o M r i x S iem # «f^ o Ig b t u ^ ind o^ «m1ks ife JS Alton. Andrew Joolioon Boyle. To tt* Bditor of tha Itoiltto-lttUoMsWeai Journal i I have noticed in tbo Jouawst. of the S3od Inst, a'communlcatloo from William Em motto Coleman. «. Lurking James M. Feeble«in hi* Inst publttlicd work with classing Andrew Jacksou Davis with certain materialism and atheists therein named. If Dr. Peebles lies done thl*. It wav a groltous or- ror and one com milled In tho face of a thousand evidences whloh provout lo bo such as they stand recorded In nearly every one of Mr. Davis s twenty cine published work». I find more than a dozen such ir.ataitcca as tho following, of the recognition of tho Deity: Principles era the life of laws, ideas aro tbo life of principles and God 1«the llfo pf Ides«. ' As Spiritualists aro searchers for eternal life, we nbould become scmmlnlnd with both the right and thu left hands or nature. L«t us con turn plate nature In tort«, and nature lit women; nature In God, aud therefore God lo nature, God commence* with Iho right and tboned works leftward, round and round, and clrcios over nnd'ovor throughout Infinitude, Nftlure«commoncca with tbb left and thence works rightward, and m obes tbe ultimate center. And unites with the soul and-mind In tbe fountain of all supreme ex- ceueuce and glory. In several of Davis * works, tbe reader may' remember tbe frequency with which he appaks of Ideas, laws, forces nsd prijicj* pie«, as the representatives of the Divine Mind, lu the little work entitled, A Stellar Key lo tho Summer Land, aro some original and beautiful illustrations of tho doctrine, in ooe of tho volumes of the Groat narmonla," (The Boor I think) are mere than a hundred pages donated to a chapter headed. Concerning tho Deity,1*la which Is much original, curious and Instructive lore, describing tho savor* dlderaot modes In which God governs tho world. Hear the close of the chapter la n recapitulation and Bumming up of the quail- lies and attributes of the Divine Mind, which I thought, when I read It more than twenty year«ago,' and which i_ still regard ns tbo grandest, moat beautiful and moat eloquent outburst of cbaracurlxation aud generalization that can be fouud anywhere la Iho raoga of our affluent spiritual literature. With euch faete before blta, and innumerable other«of like character, that abound throughout Davis'«'voluminous works, U Is passing strange how Dr. Feeblca should have fallen Into this error.. For.my part, I will not condomu him unheard. In times past, I have been the recipient of kltvduess and attention at his hands thaw 1 can repay. Tbo rational and charitable explain*.... of trio mutter may probably be found in the fact that Dr. Peebles baa been too busy lecturing, salting around the world, and writing books himself, to read those of A.,f. Davie with the practical aud analytical c&ra requisite to a proper appreciation of them lo this neglect he but followed tiie example» of a great rosjortty of SjiiHtuallfits, lududldg thousand«of thu rducatodmid luteltl. gent who utterly ignore Mr, Davis god refuse to read his works. If this alateuumt should bo deemed unjust or untrue, 1 prvacut tbo following facta lo tiistntu It: Tivi lutritlgent Spiritualist who 1» ut all acquainted with nor literature will retneuibur that too number of Spiritualist«la tho Untied States ha«been variously estimated as rang tog from eleven millions to two millions this last estimate being that wtycb the Kbli«io Puir/woi'HiUAL Jouhnal made notmaoy ipontha rineo. Now, of therte two million«of BpiritualitT«, would It not be a very modest estimate which would claim one hundred thousand of them as reader«of our best spiritual literature amongst which the writing«of *. J. Davis nre unquestionably da.*se<l? Are there «.many as tlve thounand reader» of sdeh literature.o be fouud la our ranks? Let a further consider- a!km of some facts answer this question, Borne four or five years ago Uwaa Inilmaled through the eplrltual papers, (by whom i know»1, or exactly how, I do ;.ut.roruomber.) that A... Davis was unudclally embatmsed and In nood of help. Within a few week.«contributions were made for bb relief amounting to aoyural thousand dotiars, and thl* by a number of persons less than kesq»»»,u.v especially bb own W tho city of New York, and purchases amoutiting to one half of the aum above mentioned would,had they been made,have proved amply.«utilehint for bis small family with their rmjuo sod Inexpensive habits. Mr. Davis baa «omowhete remarked that there Is no dearth of human sympathy where the proper appeal fa made. Suppose, however, thpt the needed sympathy Is thnl which comes from proper appreciation, and «oppose from tnck of «plrttpri growth aud development there can be no such appreciation; In such case there la oothlog to ap. peri to, and reformers Ilka Mr. Davis hsitot," In the language of flhy1ock,l'bear It with a patwut shtwg, for Butlcmnce la tbe badge of all thelrtrlbe,** lo the brief sketch of Mr. Davis*» life which o find 1«Appleton*» Great American Eocydo- pcdla, tho writer of the esm obaerves that of * * hla teachings, tlioro are no means of JcatlofL. The obluctlon if true IsappU. cable to the half that U puullihed. AU that clati- voyaata ever taw must dopanct for evidence upon the veracity of the seer, and ril that was over taught In the shadowy realm of mwtaphyaks and Bplr(tuallsmtka addressed to the judgment, tho Intuitions nd npirltual discernment; theeo wanting thn clearest toschlnga became but empty mean- in glass word«. The admirers of Mr, Davis «hould to reflect that from the day Nature1» Divio«Revelations was published, to the present UJOSl IHWIH, UniU UUV JUJIUHCU 11A wake, with divergencies too few, and dlscrqpi Ira' too small,to Impugn the general tenor aad lu- igrlty of his teachings. I had lung felt a desire to learn what some ol tho high born mind«of the higher spheroa thought of Iho tffscblngs of Mr. Davis,, and somo eighteen month* ago, I bad my curiosity gratified.on. that head os follows: Belug at a spiritual circle In which a recently developed young writing medium was evidently under á high control, l asked their opiolon of Mr. Davis. Tbe minutes of that circle which wer made by n friend, are before me. and I extract literally from them. Question by fl. D. Hay lo regard to A, J. jjavto.** An». Great beyond the conception of many Is Iho gift,'* Here the spirit control censed for a moment aad then continued aa follow«: We were latemipled In «ur circle by the arrival of spirit friends. Ask your question again.*' This being done, thorn, ply was as follow«: The person you speak of 1«but a min, yet he 1«gifted far shove other men of this or past time«. In being blessed with the power to look into the Bplrivworkluga, and divine tho truth. Mortals.never have and never will «groo on any oubjcct. Hence error among beliefs. Now In the true way of light, there aré many who accept tho word and teachings of this medium with a grtoi deal of speealatioa. Wo «pirita da not like to render a statement of our conceptions of thw person mentioned. 1 had Intended to u y much more, hut I find my artldo growing lengthy, and condado by saying' that wo Spiritualists should ho proud of -A. J. D»vi*, because he I» to the highest cense of the terms, o/uo, aud wlta at, and /br a*; and la view of the fact that ho baa never read books, he must be regarded si the living marvel of tho age, and the most extraordinary man that has ever ex- pvcosed himself on oaf planet. Humanity, too. should be prohd of him. for under the laws of progression and spiritual development, ho law promise and a prophecy of whai others yrill be*' come ouo of those very fine days lu the beautiful hereafter. Woodbury, Ky. While It won true of Mr. Davis, at the time most of his books were written, that he had 'nevar read books, *U la per hope not true to-day. Bo never taught or advised people to remain to meutri or spiritual Idleness and watt Inertly to be moved upon by apoto power outside of them- elves, but always urged srif-ctthure sod self-development, pqinung out the disadvantages and imperfections of what U called education, to help open the way tor a bettor education, a development at Interior, or spiritual faculties as wall as external knowledge end logic. HLs own situation and some wise splrlt-guldea or help««led him to cultivate clairvoyance and «eershíp, «o sadly P u l p i t N iijrltunllam «Rov. J. P. Now man, Methodist, formerly of Metropolitan Church, Woahlogton, D. CL, where PmEdeot Grant used to attend with his wife, preached to Lafayette Avenue Church, (Presbyterian, Brooklyn, LI.) Sunday, Juno loth. Bpesk- Ingof tho Spirit-world he sold: ßwe den borg wm vbitod by bis departed friends, aud Wesley coollrtncd tbo fact. Ad a tu Clark on- tort stood the opinion bat departed spirits returncd to earth. Bsnusb Moore, when dyfog,oxtendc4 i».* nrm«to embrace acune one, aud calling th** of a deported»later she exclaimed Joy!1 tho ftppeurnbco of tho departed Is nnsoswerable argument. II we Implicitly believe the Bible record there should not be toil a shadow of doubt. According to that record five persons returned to earth, three o f whom hsaeatered the Bplnt-world through tho portals of tho grave, one was trsua- toted and returned nud was caught up Into the third heaven.* Tbo first who returned to earth was Samuel, the prophet, snd what Information did bo give of the fiplrlt-worid? That the sainted did Moses and Elijah say? That they were, to their person*! Identity consciounncse and knowledge, as previona to their departure... till June, Of A. a period of twenty years. This groat event occurred six years after his conversion oed five years attor the Lord s asccaston. And what does he eay? That the non! and body arc separable, that the aoul 1«cousclouft In this state oi separation, and that tbe body could live under the power of organic life in the absence ot tbo soul. It 1«contrary to reason, to all our Idea«of the cfciractor of God, to the un- djlttg love of our nature, to aupposa for'one moment that those who have left our earth have either ceased to live or are dbinterested lo our earthly welfare. The highest conception of heav- cn by somo person«is v> toaf around the throne and play on a golden harp, Kulherletme ba. IS w ed on b or s - r i p i rf t m»i la m. In early numbers of Llihl we pubushod a short aeries of articles entitled fflx Month«with tbo Spirit«By a Swcdcnborglfto." The writer had been Inquiring; bad foatd a medium in bis own family circlejhad receive* a number of coaimunl. cation«which sallsfied bleu of tbo Identity of the spirits by whom they purported to bo given; hut bad arrived at the taudusuiu that while thu «plrils eo couimuujcattog wore certainly not angnls, they were a«certainly,not devils. The editor bf ^Verntoff Lty.'tt, an ably codduoicd Swedenhorglau weekly Jorraal, rovlews tbu articles of our correspondent, and evinces an evident regret that ao Intelligent a brother should so fir have falton from the true frith as to believe that communicating spirits are not devlto! He to quite to accord with him: they are not angeto, but that they arc devils, we cannot,** he «aye, **ao thocodghly agree with him." Considering what ]s so very manifest throughout Urn *Tovlew,, that the cdl- tor knows Utile or nothing of the subject from pecrional expnrieueo, aud that he Is moved by pro. judlce more than by rtuitun, we are not surprised that ;bo would rather give us credit for convorae with devils than with angel«. But wo will l«t the reviewer speak for himself Our posltlou on the matter.*' ha «ays, to this. We do not deny the poxitfqtup of Intercourse between tbo ink ah Hants of this world.sod tho Inhabitants of the tiplrlt-world. Indeed, to a general sense, such toteicoimu to being constantly carried on. Good and evil spirits are ever around as, Induauc- tog our affection* sac thoughts; but they are not permitted to know with whom tli y arc to contact, nor reveal themselves-by name to us, tost they should violate our freedom, They are not per. mitred to know with whom they are to contact, aor rovual therosalvea'by namt,-! How does the reviewer know this? To make this assertion la to osaume the very point at Issue. Where ds his proof? I/tbc appeals to Bwedon^org. let him say so, aud we will quote Swedenborg against himself. Meanwhile we ueny the truth of tbe reviewer s as. sumption,and call to evidence the testimony of old and experienced Spiritualists. Let him read care- fully And candidly M. A- Oxen s Spirit Identity, and he will learn that either Swedenborg la wrong or that he hr»«drawn fatoo daauctioas from hla master Lights London. 7 A w ay w ith D ru g «. Your erey, 3e~comas, Smlfes at you, encourage«you, talks about you. tells you that you w ill----- our Ideal family physician I«an angel of ey. He comes, Smiles at you, encourages, talks about you. tells you that you will soon be well, and, If he gives you no powerful drugs, soon brings you to your feet by arousing your courage aud stlmutotlng your powers of resistance to disease. But there aro some physicians who never loara by experience. They dose their patients with morphine and-calomel and qulnluo for every disease under tbo sun, and, even wbèn It to demonstrated that tho morphluo or calomel Is creating a dl*tu?bonce worse thon tho original disease, alili continuo the morphluo or calomel. asylums with victims, for tbe use of this drug Is terribly oa the Increase, nod It«effect on the brain, when taken In largo dose«, to «Imply do-»tractive. It Is time for the patients themselves to rebel against the wholesale prescription of these potoous. The use of mercury to its various forms has falton off because of nubile protest, and the some fate will befall the other drags If the same row Is made over thorn. 271«AfKanes. A G ood W o r d. The Jewish J/tamyar suggest«a new academy to teach the grace«;-/ * There Is more rellgtbn to courtesy thin In churl- Uhness. It «earns a&onge that such superior Ideas of purity, geutichess, and chlvalrlc devotion could have existed La the Middle Ages, which are popularly associated with baxhsrlsm. Yet the coemopolltan of the eftmtog age will regard «a s far greater mystery how. In aa age like our own, so boastful of Its civilization, the manners of the great mass could be so boorish. It is a hot scrim, mage, this Uto of ours. Most of as talk with our flat««aud write with our ears aud feet. There is need of a new academy, which shall teach the graces once more. If it to the crowded city, with Ra nptoo aud rivalries, which makoa us simply S S > l& ' M H «f e pm nuw t«lbdi,1*» «0 w it difficult to prasorra country qatetues» wltttlu oao*» own heart, a d m, onrofflid atmoapaua ot repo.» and atnnglhr Why ( 0 to the cotulrr In g a g j g k 1 a y s c s r j s r c k ; us have nous bat reliable mediuma, We are growtog some out here. Often men come to me to Inquire about Spiritualism. I cannot do very much to phenomena, to help, but give me the sick, and then I am to my own «phexe of action. The spirits still continue to run toe bath room, i * a frauds, and grand attccew to the oja llls u M o r^r»n Writes: W# like the JooKfAn very much and would not think of getting along without It. T f a n s e e n d e n ta l in m, Bo mo forty years ago, to Massachusetts, what 1s called Tbo Transcendental Bohool sprang Into new life, wllb Emerson as Itt great toseher, Theodore Parker- as Its religious expounder, Carlyle as lla reviewer,george Xtiploy (later of the Now York Triburu, as an able aud literary writer and reviewer of books) as Ito scholarly devotee, aud a host of earnest aud Inspired men and women in Its brilliant ranks. Its ceulfal Idèa was that tho sani transceads tbe aense«, that tbo tuner life Is fi rat and highest It was»great stop In thought, opening the way for the spiritual philosophy which complement* and rounds out transcendental torn by giving bolli Intuition and experiment, the soul aud the souse«, due place, the first high est, hut each needed by the other. Is thu -Fret /«*/ fawt/wfer, P. May Holland glvea a «ketch of tbe literature of traniccndentaltom, which oar readers itili enjoy: And then, th!a philosophy can «how a brilliant»rroy of histories and blocrsphica, like Uftrlyle*«b'rtncb IUif4ut on, UrormctU, and Frederick f t ; Leeky s JiaUonallstn, RTurvtmn J/enito. and Ai /A- ttmih Century: Barker*«llutorU American«; John* son s India mid 6V.it.a; Clarke «Ten Orni lidio- ioni ; Mrs. Child*«Prtx;rtu of lìtut/ioui!dt,n and haac 2*. llopptr; Wole«1«Thtodore IXtrker; Ban- borti rt John ihvvm; W. IX. Uhannlng*» Margaret Puller and Mr. CRannlny, etc. Among those authors, tho Unit place, of course, belongs to Carlyle, who has leavened all our literature Tor fifty years. Next In importance 1«Lecky, whoso historic«aro a rich mino of Information about the lost nineteen centurion, tolling u«how paganism and lla philosophies fell before CbrletUnUy: how persecution, asceticism, nod belief lo witchcraft flourished until checked by the growth of freedontsllato aro furtaer snown in tnoir conmuu- tious to literary aad artistic criticism; for In- stance, I hose of Matthew Arnold, Ruskln, Grog, Weiss, H!gglo«on,J,riwell, Lessing, and especially Carlyle, to whom we owe the Introduction of readers In England and America to tbe great German poets and novelists whctipowerfiilty aided tho development of our own literature. * * * First, there is.the etrict coascfvsusto of Hegel himself aud many profoiwor«lu our college«, of the Boston Monday Lectureship, aud the Concord _..Ieral OhrlstlanU/of Beecher, Swing, aud olhers of the most popular of our nominally orthodox preachers, of tho Giirmnn Rational Isle, of many of the English Broad Churchmen, nud of sui-li Unitarian«oa Charming, Martincau, Ctarkc, and Hodge. ' The latter1«am* n in Kdiylon and Way«q/ Vn-"Spirit aro among c most scholarly and Hbarq.1 ot tho prod actions this schocl. A more free development-of Transcendentalism is pure theism, «tick as wo fled Inspiring all Etner-.*«writing«, from his future, published In!&HJ,.. hla Preacher, i>ubltahad to IBSO. The most»>»* tcuiatie exposition of this vtaw (a Theodore Par- kur a Dl*rowr«c of Jictfaton, one chapter of which that entitled The Natural-RcUguma Vioxr, or BplrltitaUsm has a curious Interest from the * ct that It has been need as an Indorsement by u Sulrlluallita, lu splto oflts having besu published In DH3, lonaeforn the name was ever cm- ployed thus. Thl* chapter, like all tho rest of tbe cook. Is remarkable for the vigor with which re- llglon Is freed from all that 1«unscientific aad unhealthy, as well os'from all that to formal and dogmatic. Tho most oloquenriioriloa Is tbo account of Joflu«, which rises at tltueslpto touching pathos. Many tit Darker1«sermons, especially tboae on Thdim. Atheism, and the Pputar Theology, nro remarkable, out ooly for the severity with which ho denounces the errors of Orthodoxy, but for tho esrncatncfts with which ho pleada for rational faith In God, conscience, and Immortality. Hla prayers must always hold a place beside tho imitation of Chritt by Thomas a Kern pi«, and tho Jtofms of David. The writer moil like him. how- over. 1«Franc-J-«Power Oohbe, who In her Broken fjghu smt Jleliyiou* Duly, os well as in wauv of bor essays, show bow ihu most tender and spiritual form of piety may also be tbe most Independent and philanthropic, flhe ha«proved that those who have faith In personal Dally and Immortality need lose u thing of tho hosuty and power which decked tho u-ccds that aro passing away, There ate many other valuable sutomeots of tbto view, for Instance, Welsa1» American Jldtyiau s,ni l mmortal Lift, Bsrtol'«Rtvlical Protoons, JBetmj Fa Ith, and Principle* and Ihrintift, Johnson's HorrAip of Jtiut, and Newman*«Phaser of Faith. Amt Ttt<r reau, though ho ha«wriltou no book like theae, deserves a place among radical author«la view of many spirit parages, especially In the Sunday chapter of the Week on the Concord and Merrimack Riperi where hu lulls us toot there to jaore religion to m«n*fl science than there to science to their religion.' To the Sdltor of iho JtaUetoPfcUesophleat Jourutl t i Sunday, JnneSdtb, tho BplrltualtoU held * annustmeetings at Lh^hoase of Mr, Chat- at Dundee, commencing at U o'clock. Mr. Ormaboy aroee and salff that It was a source of great pleasure to meet bo-many Spiritualist«from such a distance, and more eo lo meet spirit«from the other aide, wbereupoil. Mrs. Palmer, of Deerfield, passed under Influence and gave us an excellent lecture, Mr. Isaac Walkor.ctf Toledo,Ohio, brother to/?thor. Walker that traveled with Dr, Peebles, followed her until noon. Ail partook of good dinner provided by the Spiritualists from a distance, and there were about twelve boskets full left. Before the afternoon meeting we gathered to the parlor, a gentleman present gave us organ music, and we bad dancing and singing. Mrs. Palmer aud a lady over 70,gave eo me remark- able teals, under influence. Mr. Isaac Walker opened the meeting to the fteraoon, and lectured cm a subject chosen byrlbe audience, The duty of tbo hour, followed by Mrs, Palmer, who to a good speaker. Last of all, hat not the least, Mr«, Gordon, of Tolodo, gave us a good trance lecture. Mrs. Gordon to a remarkably good test medium and should bu kept busy. Mr. Walk«t to only Si year» of age, and a young man of great E remise; we advise tbo ttolrltualists to*keep him i the field; be will visit any place, his expenses being paid. We are expecting another meeting on the 4th of Sept-, at the house of Mr. Ball, nearer Zsalla Station, Mich. If tt should be anything like tbe we had on Sunday, tt will pay all wou to at-. Cckrlylo Im m o rta lity * S f i t Ä i of Carlyle's beilof Is the lm^sordcubt suggested, toltty of irtdirgfual consciousness, though tt was not affirmed. I was onco permitted opirph from t letter Carlyle wrote, ws permute«! to copy par* t e r ' t o à % a ^ 3 h ^ ^ t o % é sa of a wlie not tosa remarkahlo eaid remarkably ueloved thto Carlyta's. A» tbto sattlee thè donbi, I wtll rive It. It interested me by throtrtog tight apon hlfl ovrn Intense botto w and Ita coosoution : Tour lettor of Batorday t o t toached me to thè firj hoirt. Rol ler ffiwt joir» a«v» l U J mjr word uldrcteed to m» * u ih»tir* uo«> a la r dwepana tender fooltogs. Alasi I koow too.woll n & t auddenly edlpoed to tota mancar; and how vam la all human sympathy, how Impoasible all bacato S 3» T O.! f f l 5 W S a s l! Obllvlon eoa uaver comi, shoufd never cerne; hot thè nlerctog veb»a<mco oi thue footing» wlll at lougta «ubalde tota co capo«uro. and ouly a voice ot -love todnltely mourcful, yat tofinltaly beautiful tra thè requiem ol tho«we bave tote fvr m vorld. Immortaliti Jtsfilf, wtth ati Sta In- flohudos and «plendors^if thoro fe to to he no m«t* r '** S tr a n g s K p tisp h s. Fashion changes In ovory thing, oven In epttspha. There used to bo a hymn very popular at funerals which had a line Inviting men lo come nnd view the ground where they tnuouhortly Ho, but this kind of melancholy poetry has given place to another, equally touching, perhaps, but more ap. prourlato, ptetures the Joys of eternity Instead of the gloom of tbo grave, sod assures tho mourning friends that the parting Is but for a day. Daniel O'Connell used to say that n fair Inter* 01 tb,9 I*n,tin Injunction, Mt um tuit nk nw toiitimpwjm, whou a d-----d rascal dies praise him; but that did not scorn to be Ibc Idea of some of the auclent father* who dabbled In epitaphs In England. The Rev. John Chest got tbe following from noise doubt lug Tho mast n^ cfc^ th,b *Pot u«6 Varied One Chest within another; The outer cheat was oil that's good: Who a ays eo of the other? And Owen Moore gol a hare her one to this: Owen Moore la gone away. Qwla* more than bo could pay. Epitaphs eo awkward In tuoir construction as Ip bo amusing aro common. Ouo lu Woxarn church-yard mut»t have b4en written by an Irishman, for H doctor «8 that Hero lies five babies and children dear, Three at Owentry and two here. * Another, state* that Hors lies tho remains of ( Thomas MlUclrn, who died to ^ Fhllodelnhis, March, 1753: * Hod ho lived bo would have lie «burled*here. - Tho following la evidently English: Hero Ilea father aud mother and sister and I ; Wb all died within the space of one short year; Wo fie all buried ot Wimble, exedst I; Aud I bo buriod hero. r Dryden to rcporlad to have written the foltow- Jpg for his wife s tombs tone. For tuna taly she lived to see a better ouo upon his own: Hero lies my wife: bare lot her tie: fibe'a now at rest and e» am i. Mr. Bhuto lraraortalliod his wife to this thrill, tog stsuxa: Rare tios, cut down like unrtpa fruit. Tho wife of Deacon Amos Shute; She died of drinking to much coffee, - Anny Domlny eighteen forty. Tho following was probably tho work of some Indignant relation cut off without a ahitllng: At rest-beneath this church yard atone v-.lies stingy Jemmy Wyatt; He died ona morning just at tee/ And saved a dinner by It. Throe lines tm a stone lu 8h Mlcbsel's church* yard, (Jrookcd Lane, fusy fitly close this chapter on grave-yard literature: Hera lies, wrapped to day, The body of William Wray, 1 have nothing more to sav. inter Ocean. N ote* Anri E x tr a ct*, ^ N g lr ltu a lla u s rcresta to us tho Immortal?!»»)* valuable Uvoe have been wrecked by not would uudertak«the roll-call of Ita orb«? W in. J. C fttllc writes: Tbo JooaNAi.1 believe has dono and 1«doing a good woik for our glorious cause. M an U a duality; he 'ho* a material body, and he hoe a spiritual btody; ha mast needs labor for spiritual food. J> «g irm tle religion hss laid Iho foundation of much that Is evil and detrimental to tho growth and progress of mankind. If tho Bible character given to God, and endorsed by the clergy and churches tt correct, then hla goodness become«a debatable question. M e n arc largely what they make themselves, and the world Is Juntwhatltts through the efforts and combined lofiaouccs of its Inhabitants. E. Hi loo I writes: 1 am well pleased with I n regard to IlplrUuaitsu). a subject embracing so much that to comparatively new, It must needs bo weighed and auaijxed before tbe world wlll accept 11 in place of what they have. l f Ibera to aaytbtog that should ha regapkd «aerad, it ts aolf-bood. A thftss-juntar hecouipa a vagraut auuj ha has loot hlaself-reapect, and carca not whai may bo tho oplolon cf others. I t la not the objact nor parpóse nf tho snlrltusl phllospphy to create dlmusíacttoa rogardtng.tho matcíial cxistcnca; tt teacbes raoat clearly ihat, belng aplrlts now. youcan beoaly splrito aftór tho cu auge. J. 1M. ffa rrls wrltes: I wanl Ujb JotrajíAt. &s toog as you combat fattehoed r you have c dorn of thought, pros porous, nor wealthy; «Tnlldrcn wuu are uuv trained to make tho best use of au the faculties they po«scsa, never become progressive moo. H o w.to make the best of life, la one of the moot important subjects that can occupy tho minds of meet; it is a subject that should be pro- seated to the young as ooon as there Is intelligence enough to ahdcreund that they have a p art to play is fife's drama. F ro m time immemorial spiritual communication* have been recorded, butnever to a «Ingle-to- stance do we find It even Implied that spirit«are happy hereafter unless they have led noble lives here; virtue to always shown to be Inseparable from bliss and vice from misery. A ll known changes to the planetary orbits have boon found to be bound In a law of periodicity which la apparently invariable- Bo beyond the eolar system-law still; nothing but law; law everywhere on tea thousand blazing thrones: largely the some laws that prevail to our own system. fipl rit* do not. as a general rule, control media against the wilt of Individuals. There must be a yielding to tho spirit. The exceptions to tbta rule aro coses of obsession, and time«when some Important matter should be coutmuniciated, and cannot be withheld -without manifest Injury to either spirit or mortal. / lo x a ff In a t l a s Is itself a spiritual faculty; tt to a mirror, or lake, to which alt surrauadtog object* are shadowed forth; Vo may Imagine the world to flat,while It tt really a ephere.bat we cannot form any opinion of.a world that has no existence. A cotton sheet has.frightened a nervous Invalid,who fancied tt w u a ghost; but calico Is something, so t simply a phantom; and even apbastona or ig- nu/aiuut. is «omeiblngl.-lt tt mist, or vapor. Too some sullen stream, rome dark windy n frightful ttioy looked, distorted by the fitful tight and troubled water; how hideous they seemed to tho clear meriting; how beautiful, by comparison with what th ey seemed the night before, A picture may be transferred to glass upside down, and ^ \t teems; even so may confusedam- K how grotesque.tticems: even so may confused, tm- «r a s s ä fcturä; ti»jr ip p c v K) be««m th«? irò BBt-hir. mulllou.iy fr u f mlttfed. A,» (n*ra to ob«? u.- tara'» wim «cd btnlieedt la «: m oar hhätm.r* (teodlwmäumm, *a4.obi, miai» rrom ami»- S caro: u m lo»ro lo»1,1 w»lt» ill moo..i d hooo»twoikaarlni th» d»y morii tho «p o f I W o n t, olbht, too tajilor? of «loop WJ1 e t. hi for ui BO IMKOI. Oatoplrit» wul bo freo u dalaldoo. 4 den of tifo tew frieron» U not s ihlm w * ter «SA SSffÄ 'Ä^ -aäb^,!?

15 JULY 9, R E L I G I O - P H I L O S O P H I C A L J O U R N A L L I S T O F B O O K S re»» HALS MV TUB RE LIGI 0*PJHLOSOPK!CAl PUBLISHING HOUSE CHICAGO- W f Ans AlSOPitEÌ AliBÓTO m * IMT UUCEtU*- fe«s I Allertata, with sue prieeof book dcatred, «* <1 tiio j?»? m m r h s 2 J3.WSÌM. J. B.A4i*flW... SaMWatn and CbrSaitaalty fa«to Face, J.H.I'eslta.» «SS5S,S^Kir.?ir' i tei::::::::::::::;:: «.:; UfaÌUijówl Un» O rare,.... j.oooa S S S ^ ^ = *55 Motel! Vrjiiru.u,.....i.,,... r. ^ - r,.. W*w,w1iw bv Mjnro (Mon*....'*» * liotarr. American Rj Knuii*.. Il S S ì s i E H ^ S ^ «* brltof. V. li, fì«ai3di». Ciste soow Nora Bar*Mi*Ì»ÌJA«S«lteSt*.7..\V.V.Vr.\.V.V.V.'**.» 05 N«r tkjapel Of lìm»b, b? A. Btóbe, M. O. dote Ml I $ r.v^ S ^ Ì I ^ # :MÌÌ 1 S...l é» Ofiltedoxy F«3W. athnt PpIritEallm- U Tray, bjr Wjn. #,5S (httstibiso i t e ^ a a d v : - : : : : : : * ; vsi'!l Ofteodo* nch with Chanda of Plot, bf W. $. Bar. ^,.50 M TOP» p» r PrtBtìf.i«of Ltebt aimt O>;or. by K. D- Babbiu... 4.Wm ^^aul*cotta/r, f'j^^fl^hv.v.v.v.'.v.v.vv.v* l * M aw ' Vlteej^a«yW'VVAtjta^ fritti AÌiwiteaB U H B0A0S. I IME M0Lt. CfilCAfK), B(M?KI«I4KB A.VUPACIFÌC. nr^l <;,'',;<k*, kx C faleilsa Si A lim i. w 'r a m m m i k!b :Ì «SSiS ^!ssn^ns:rj^t:. m "asairtasatrstfea,' i n T H E G R E A T SPIRITUAL REMEDIES MRS. SPENCE'S Positive and Negative P O W» K W S..'.oar faeniiy tbiolc iboro U aochteit (tee ten Pnamva flf.a N«pwi*5 PciVOÌera-'-ao «y» J, IL Wifjtsw.. of»datar n*m. Wl*., *.-.0 *t. «ay* trwrybwiy....«^otivria; WlUoii^JonSttóo1? Jd'cnrX,.^flotto»... TbaY0U^P3»a.l.*B...Ctet Z.»«The flwli aud»«jier Lett area, by.lt O. Ifl*BraOI... 1-=^ The (Jtiwata «di OtMr Loetom. by A U. IJUtoraoSI... I zs *h TBeCloai«!orK*tar,... VA Vi bi», O. IL, CHAh. lg<«-tbc tbf nfkaat.** by W.»ctewn-Q «, ui'lvkea iikata!» 0 IL Wright... a*».., tba0*rzy as<'nrce of Iiaajter..... JSD«TtClir-Ofc-.OB of 8>trttuaham.br Itar.». W^*.v3...,. n jiu Traancondantai Phy^ca. l»j Prof. jenlfmr... f» «à Tlve GcJaBtUlclUjia of ajrtrttonila», by» Urgant l ju lv Tb* Praaeni Ooiteok of SyirinsairaiB. oy Henry KW- - TUe'iÌfeièoVc oiy«.fi,v)v. ' tri U. j-ójii'.v >j co <M.mM» lls«ik-»o', CiiAoti. TliU tr (Kmlilvaty Ui«ot,iy Kail*» i^t O i^ss^a isr* '' M A M - S CCODRAFrnr OF THtSl COUMTfcV, C T>Dg 'M/iPt THAT THC... itk% *Sii-5SaSB fikh & f.»1*-* * A^M'AfUiaMJTSF B*t6J3TA Witt f«c-a8«. EH.,.A WSteef^iW j(ju1 f =! KS&s E sb mu Work«Of A. J, f l t v n, CO CWWbooiofibo World-Prof. CtotaL Paper...»51... I a Fute«? ma la nil in ; ; ' ".Cloth f3.ww Paper AM. J. 1A Jrcablca % U W«U1 vee.«-k'km* w.utrooah S S T j. M ^ à a i a Foot flww.or Wancte* u a Fte«Arc... ftojloaa TaaftMcr of Anckut Author». 5)/». 35. **8 eg W» W ^ ^ ris$a? lì ^, -,,* Fi*«* L~,:,'c^ J: l-'r<rf ^^','^ xv'^!]il' l,:^^^ ^ B ]1( Foustate.aT!CiiaVA"','.' *.*.**!'.'V»*r/C.«.U J.*.* a.wo i=9 FaioroUfc. Mntfiwwt... LW 1$ Foot Ihaar» CooMfuteg HoWSUm-Or. H. 'ftcoe.tim «0 US &wt tl«t ratter ita.1 Ktu tbo I nu*e of Cod, by Marla m - & S i^ S K.! ^ -;:::::::::: S Hi«bar /Jjwct of SptrtraaHon, br«- A <Oto3> CO - SBSB&GSfciMSah* ~ ;;;;; S i^ ^ i^ p b y ' rs ^ X X cw^'pi.*» «c ^ oiofaii lùìi^im^ìftaiis às'spirt ùiiiiro,w s Partir Ktr^tUl f!amuetorm, t«y J, M, P«V.<*t. ^ rk a oh terten!... ^ 1* Bartneaiw, by J. M, ro»w«. Botte,.» S S i i i i «loauiby.by ì>rl i. C*twwaiV..'.*. V.1V. co m> ^rtuirottty, by U. JLiinoai... i.»c«s s i ; à ^ i f l I S S H S S t ó S E i E 1s M a n s s ^ j a i i F ««;: f;.;.-?/r.'.r'.i..vi^ri-..-. fi- -r:.:;'..hr.:c>._.... J" ( ' S e TroUJ of B^loVUmrbf 'v!w ^ IO fi.'i- 1 The WoadeTiafLUtel mal Culo», tot K. li. fisbfcllt.» «The Orarti of AH TlilBjft. iirl M. Arnold... S«g«o wa s à i* * * 1'" ;òy^^iièàtoal! X&ÉSÀ'ttSL* ^ i s ^ S T '? ^ ^ S i s r 1 ««ad lim i«daba». (3Mh.«H. rapar.» «TlaiUCMBf fte33,rvail GBt, [J0 1S. KetiL.... L* W l"1 * TB g Z -.-,«-1,8» -* T H E Tm tlis of Spiritualism. InM D ortiu Jty P r o v e d IJ. j t u j 'l n I jin jl it, tor 1.1,1 ii W lin, BY E. V. WJESON, tub Seek Compiled from tteenlf-ftf. year.' experience o /ta h a i Ae mto arvl heard. s c i e n t i f i c ' b a s i s SPIRITUALISM. BYEPESSARGtNl. Author a f P la m lu lle. or the lie rp.tr o/s H - «l«,w *The Vj (*>f P alpable o f I'mm ortality, cu. Pi o jwitbor take«hie ttroaijd that ajnco eoìqìai ad* Ita Eu»S btipottaut q^rrstur. Bpidta.ab«, la jwk Eow indomite ajf aeltm«m I ojlatj Si (r» iho Cloth, l'imo.,pp. 5Ì2, Price 8LS0, portage 10 Cent*. For «Un *bos<neon and retai! by teo.^«^phuokieaieal I oouaaumf Bown. Cbtevo. TO IC EO F AKGELS. fi jh m, publlalmd at So. 0 D wtght KtroeA Bealera. U. k. JUJf Kll.»aalBesn»aa*««y. XT. C, DEIfiSH'J&t. AiB*cSdSJUrfi asd FBOHalwr. r«..0 t ) adtar.6 Ha aixnnr rat» po*tia«e. 8p*cimsn ocput mv fret o» apblmiictoa attejsvftrr Ali billeri mad eonibaokatósa» tto rwcitlr«iizr, neat be dtrectti.r>aicajd)a< at»»». 1«D. C. MQI6MVKSL FublSaber. S S ^!. Dr. KEAN, i l i Btmth Clark Bt, Chiese«, p&k ' Sr:;.?, s sra^ «g e * J f c s t s n s s s ; 5 g e N e w s p a p e r s a n d M a g a z in e s l-a, S.I..> 11. Veter ot U.I. E.^r. T>» Betr!ia*^a.mnfl JoamiU of Farohetegl««] OcUmuj*. Lcodcw * Tb* stsaaar lit ó r-*'.o, Bhakwa. 2f. T* 10 «&*y&r**3t. Laàtaa,EÉ6. K *Vfat will fiicife ycriftoons wffj b*trt*:pl<imis«! p M p t s n s... f s t f e s s p fifississaijf**& -««a ; «? 8 & & e ' - *5-.T O JJ a IL* J'/oper-TrcaUueiii of ti isc-jp.».- JSf sfatìiàibrfiiabì»rwfl&«i l s i ' f L S t T S ^ S ' p n s t R S O T K «! JfST ISSl EI). IS D A RW IN R ic H T? O}!, THE ORIGIN OF.MAN, UT WILLU.M DESTO-V. d o ih or o / "Our Planet:' "Sotti 0 / T hirty,, Tobacco And I ts Effects. A PRIZE ESS AT. Showing Ihai the Ujc of Tobacco ij a Physical, Mental, Hor<! apd-socal E r i ' a, Bcfst w m i u. a., ote fraa««.e o rmem, -fr At^ipa :n TtUhtad JirwtoC CzsHqys. asti.editor of ila l*» rrry MMt.»rtli^UAceBd oon:pfeiirs»tt dwa* hd Uvh of Situ, ajid ti«*- tftnraeeeiie aeturs. of iirtsarj» j9m*t wwuaa «!»»U3SL. ac-4 «furo» Ln rna4 liy srtrybiiu/. Prir^, 20 trai formifl. «TiOiamia «.s r«*i:. by in MCJ.RPemyjtttut» iiuev» CtUeaeo. J a r t I e «r a e d. lotcbcelft OF S E ff E.VGL150 BTf ALLEN PUTNAM. ESQ-, A M * et SOI. Korea W ort*-"s eltt. «femc" SfMleslUn. WUHmh ooet Ktret ote," Awtonto*i ttoemoauebj-etc. T H E K E E I G I O N S P I R IT U A L I S M. r a E M W M FfiilfJSOFBfd BY SAMUEL WATSOK. Author <f " 6fAxi& One, Two, and Three.* TIIIBTV SIX TRA ite A # Tt«ft>J9T»IXfSTZft. -*SSW s ;..., -r?slg^!sssgl_., Cisiiaas». iibki. Artl35-,F«io^! U, o. etiche. Y 0 lu teriireter T ransistor -<wvnis~ G R E A T M Y S T E R I E S KfifOiC>tD IK D A N I E L» imj R E V E L A T I O K -AS1» OTHER BOOSE OF SCBIPT0RE, The SjbSkiKc Ltrmitge cf Dreaiat and Viesms TncaiìleS ani rbick, 75 C'KA'ib a1ìbjit. as.svatm if) SATES UF ADVERTISING. K* SgarM la-,» at WbS»-fiKa-fiSBS5»^=r =S3 : and tdattea«. Gommo»cote Flint.!fe^wWtot::;:::::::::::::: iffc i - e a v e a F r o m M y L i f e : D ra.j,» o B S». fbaalrwrtd trimdo»rkrtógrtyh* of pkjsumte, itrictfj. cfctò Is HTAdTertii« tzwi U kuadm l* y^maadmj w ax, for Butftfan in Mqct m. «ud»-' t a m h i m i e i T o - ' c, «-, Clvt*.!*.» *»

16 F - R E L I & I O - F H I J D O S O B m O ^ C J O T T Ï H S T A X. J U L Y 9, uallstto beitot to buio* foothold, and not among the Ignorant only. d t f & t e i. and one which li MSelyto remain noter of»he >» 1 * 1 «- luakfm jrtcem vibuiy «rami ut «««w m - mtioicmions an argument auü fi warulug. ' Wc«WiMite aay», "that thtì foula and bab- bltìra bore rem ain focili» and Sabbiera tbrro. t e a s s ^ s s should communicate w ith 114 be offers no f S n r t t h t a k nltoaether Mijhtly or worn, fully of a belief which has broimhi comfort to many hearts, and to same diiubftosa hns been a mean» of moral quickening. jjlor have 1 any means of Judging to w h atex- tent it has worked harm fully.-posslbly to no treat«extent than const forms of popular faith. In som e o f tie adherents It breeds an unhealthy dtatraoilon from the proper business of this present U fa I t som etim es causes deep and even dangerous disturbance of the mind and the nervous System. In other cases It in ay serve saam reof raft upon which crowd some of the pmsepgera from the ship o f the old dreed that Is slow ly sinking, a poor, unaeaworthy concern, lift ble to go dow n a t any moments, yet fo r a tim e sustaining many who may perchance ha taken ob ey a rescuing vessel, or may even reach the shore on their frail craft.. But I think troth require» this comment, that, In the true eenso otw ords, Birlrttuallsm la not a religion at all. It la simply the bs- N elther of three fa-rts. as Spiritualism as serla and exem pli flea them, has In Itself any mural hearing, any spiritual Impulse. A noble nature may ou t of these materials e x. tract nutriment, but they Justa» readily lend them selves to braer use. Evan that/ phase of the belief which m ost strongly up- peats to the heart, the Interoourae with departed friends, Is devoid of all noble and uplifting quality. OkHettao Bepfifer, KcmtnlBCL-nces of W illi-m Flshbough. Po!hp fislter of the Htllrla.l>titlUDsU«iU Jotunxli v rhlriylslx years agu It wui the aond fortune o f the writer to become acquainted with the Rev. Win. Flebili ugh, then presiding m inister of the 1st Uiitversallst Society nr the city of Now Haven,Conn. A t this tim e Mr. A. J. Davis, Mien known as the Pnugh- fceepsle Seer, under the supervision of Mr. W illiam Uvlnsatnn. hb niavnetiser, visited the town of Bridgeport, Conn^ whore his marvelous medical examinations a id wonderful cures, aroused from their novel char- aeter a wide spread public attention, and from their Inexplicable nature, were legsrd. edby many as well nigh mtraoiilous. Hie repatatlod aa a gifted lieln«spread through whole neighborhoods until It reached, the adjacent towns, and dually the city of Kew Haven, Through an apparently accidental chain of eireamatancea' (though In reality by an Intelligentoccult powcrj.ilr. Flshbough was drawn to the society of the >oer, and upon resolving certain Intimations from him. of PC monili nature, and after mature deliberation, he decided to withdraw from his charge and engage lit the work of a Hew B is. pcns.it! on as forshadowea by the prophetic seer. In this decision he evinced u strength of character rarely to he met with. A. m inister of the grapet, thoroughly trained In his cherished doctrine. rerfiring hla pwtorate, " i an untried for truth and humanity. A t this juncture the llev. Samiiel B. BrtUan, pastor o f the First Unlveraallst Society at Brldgeport.and Dr. S ilass. Lyon, a practicing physician rhere, were also designated to be actors in rnture movem ents that were projected through the somnambulic seer. These appointed individuale followed the directions aa ont- Uned hy the clairvoyant, whereupon the Import oat wotft, tau tlrt> N ntnre a D v in e Revelations," was dictated by Mr. Davis, with Dr. Lyon an hte om raotlrif. Mr. Flshbough as BcnSt/engagcd ln ble laborious'dull re with a fidelity corresponding toth e character of the work. Hi* whole heart and life were In the new mission, w hile hla abounding goodness and vast Intelligence made him a centre to be admired- and lovtd, Considerable tim o having elapsed Ut preliminary arrangements, and they being mill under advisem ent as to the necessary presence of witnesses, precisely at midnight on the 28'. h of November, lbfb revelation m ust ho deferred no longer, and that It would be begun then and there.'' nnd the werk w as commenced., (The w riter beimi present aa a witness,) In dh'"unper eh «b e t? - of a modest house on Spring S t, N. y.,a few Individual»-were in thfi dflhil (if nlehtn to to* congregated in the dead of night" to receive a revelation from an other world I The occasion w as characterized by an lm- presslvb.sd'emnity.w h ile the How, distinct, and measured utterances of the seer caused sensations that cannot be described,; / The w ork proceeded w ith little Interro] Mon, attracting men and women of enlarge view» w ho f elt the Ippnrtant» of the pi, jrèt and who watched ita progress w ith profound Interest O tr ora attended occaslou ally w ith a eus pirn, him curiosity. A mong the former were prof. Deo. Buaii, an ardent friend of Mr. Davto, and M m, Katharine D odge w ho mit srquently proved to be not only aa outhoslatio lo v e r of truth, but an Indispensable agent in placing the new philosophy before tbe reading pablic. The manuscript having been completed, and hy the arduous labors of Mr. tr Ishbough made ready for the press, a cloud hereupon overshadowed the hopes of these reformers. How to transpose the mss. into a printed book without, having the necessary funds, w as a question o f a perplexing character. A t this crisis a noble woman appeared upon tb e scene, who, not unlike Isabella who gave her Jewels to aid la opening up a new world, furnished th e requisite i open a new world of Ideas by Icsuringth e publication of the D ivine Hevelariçms.Tüte lady w as M n. Katharine Dodge w ho.n rimo becam e th e w ife o f Mr. D avis. Bhe a f e r w ant furnished the material aid to estas. Ush the first Journal devoted to expounding 'n tie g t h e N ew Philosophy. n ew publication, and It may not beaolnter- eetlng to the workers la th e tieldof pro- * a, together with last, though tor from being least, our Indefatigable veteran, Professor Brittan who as manog. -tog editor by hla suavity o f maimer and as a popular writer, brought a large measure of SinoccM to the new undertaking. This hand of plniisera In spiritual knowledge were som etim es likened to th e apostle» of olden time, A a incident of trifling mom ent here occurred, via., to find a suitable title for the new Journal I Bro, Bri ttan suggested. Th b Su n o r IlionTEOi flskss. This peculiar inscription may be aesuumed for, partly from the faot that Bro. Brittan had n ot entirely freed him self from the sentim entalism of old theology, Th s title hot n g regarded aa som ewhat prematura {the C od the horizon) the learn ed gh In place of It propon ailed w ith no little gravity, "The U rm e fa ä u m f And so It was labeled, but not without some misgivings as to Its adaptability to the novice o f th a t early time. contents and general liter ary character of the drat Journal devoted to the Harmonlal Philosophy, would compare favorably w ith our tw o able spiritual! silo papers o f today. It m ust he confessed that among the Driillant Intellects of thla coterie, a slig h t tinge of snberstttlon m ight bare been discerned. One of the apostolic brethren falling to become vicegerent o f the Om nipotent/ Hke a oring to bear a greater measure of material aid than was realized In the external application to the developm ent of Hila new philosophy. The Vnlwrcednm, however, w ith the f f l.m Ü W í^.'s S S S S w ith the talented corpa of writers, perpetuated, and all honoris duo to the-.i uuipitiyu ihvuu gudnyjuuuuai \ A t thla period, and resulting directly from the faut that several Uolvcrsallit clergymen tinfl espoused tbe now cauio, an edict w ho had exercised the right to examine and Interpret truths which were not hedged Within Ilia named precincts o f the church, " r.-willlat The llev. Mr. -Williamson with rather a B etliréft it these things be true, we» Rev. Bro, Ambler became somewhat interested (he being a good medium) but upon prayerful meditation decided to remain w ith Ills fold. The B ev-d r, Chapin also felt m ire attraction to a gurgeoub temple surrounded by the elite of a metropolis than to b ecom es poorly paid advocate of an exalted phlloionhy. Prof. Taylor Lowla o f the N ew F ork U niversity, afforded Bro, Flshbough much am usement by his super, lor logical conclusions, a fam iliar one being Our faith is strongly allied to Hr tunes«, and therefore we cannot entertain any new Idens uffectlnglt'. Mr. Fmhbuugb c onttoied hla literary work through the media of hooka and public Journals, until la the divine order of nature he passed Into a m ote spiritual and exalted existence. Hurray J. Ho rn. Saratoga Springs, N. X, June, The Oreenfleld GfszsUscomBs to us with tw o coin o p article by Rev. A G. Loom is on an eipo,e of Spiritualism by a Professor" Ocoke, In which juggling, d a lrv o y a n c e a n l tntod readiug and ventriloquism do It all,"; just- as completely as the foe- joint theory of certain learned M, D.'s.w ith ^ «u lar? diplom as, did twonty-fflvb yeara ago in Buffalo. I t seem s this salf-styled Professor had a mualt audience, tbe clergyman failed to get money, to pay him for a second expose, and so probably Spiritualism still lives in the beautiful old tow n of Greenfield. This w ill encourage the thousands of Lake Pleasant campers, who w ill be near by that place. Dr. Joseph Deals, President of Lake Pleasant Onmp M eeting, still lives also. It appears, and answers Rev. Loomis in the U auu t. From bis answer we extract some valuable foots: "Another marked cose of clairvoyance or elear reelng can be found In II. Kings, a: 11, A nd Bilsha prayed, and said. Lord, ( pray thee, open hla eyes, that he may see. A nd the Lord opened the eye» of the young manj and he saw ; and, behold, the monn- tain was fdll of Iioraes and chariots or firs round about B lit ha," Job says, 4: IS, "Then * spirit, passia before mv face: the hair o f my flesh- stood up." I will only cite one case In the Now Testam ent! Rev. s&: S -9, And I John aaw these things, and heard ib»m. A nd when I bad heart and eeen. 1 fall down to worship before the feet o fth e.sa g e l which ehowed m e these things. Then anltn he unto me. See thou do it noli tor l am th y fellow-servant, nnd of thy hrethrea the prophets, and o f them w hich kreji.the eaying o f this book! worebl'p Throe art all marked cases of clairvoyance to olden tim es. W hat about the same X fallier. scribed to m e by cialrvoyante «tire sttaagers to m e as acoui could have described them mj Just as marked. I have had Ithcr, brother and slaters dfr ~ ante who were en- arounimy ras^l have told m o that they saw them standing by my side as distinctly as they saw me, and frequently have given me their nam es. 1 have also bod many «f those w bo have passed on from this tow n described to me accurately and tbeir nomea given by clairvoyants w ho wore entire strangers to both parties, qnd w ithout m y w riting anything end When I w as not thinking, even, o f tbe p a r ti«described. A n Intim ate W end of mine, a Captain In tbe Union army daring them as plainly mortal and converses, w ith them. Tw ice w ithin a few years I have become slightly Clairvoyant so that I saw faces distinctly In regard to toe slate w riting: It d o «s o t prove because, a man by trickery can W a slate w ith, w riting on It, which he _... written him self, that there la no genuine spirit w riting'upon states or paper, any m ore than because a man show s a counter- e lt trade dollar, that there are no genuine trade d olía n i or because a m inister o f the gospel la a knave and a fraud, that allmto- latere are frauds: oc because one w ho pro- fesses to be a medium Is a cheat, that all mediums nre cheats, I took two slates to through U 1«fram es on each side, put _ small bit of pencil between them, then screwed them tight together, took them down to the America# Honsa where Wal- Stopplng, daylight H e took hold o f th enlates by one 1 the writing. Wbeo the sound i turned book the screws and found ï ï «p h itoela E l B M ls:.bd Mre. _ diode. We, Bra all hère," -m y father, my brother end a lady who was w hile In earth life a lecturer open the spiritual philosophy, w ith whom I was acquainted. In A ugust, Greek it, 1817, T, T. Tlmayeneis. a m oderi by birth, a teacher of the G ieek Iangunge to the Collegiate lestltu te In Spring- field, told me while at the camp m eeting that year, that he '/obtained from Watkins, to original Romaic character, the nam e of hla grandfather and ihren Knee of Greek words eorrecay spelled and w ith accents and breathings correctly p aced." H e alio stated that h la grandfather's nam e was very pemiltor and almont unpronounceable by Engl Inh lips." Thesllto was to full view all the timet and Watkins merely---- one corner of It w ith bis finger himself cannot write or read a word to Mr. Lw m ls Bays "Spirits never m anifest themselves to an em pty cabinet." I beg to differ with him and w ill otto only one case. T h e le ts E. V, Wilson, o c eo f our prom inent lecturers, and a man to whom I find great conddencs told m e that to be bed a sitting w ith Dr. Henry Blade In N ew Turk Otty. H e examined the room care- fully then locked th# door and put the key in his pocket, no cut there hut him self and few feet to front of It, he taking hold of of hia father nnpeirwl. Soon the curtain dropped and hte1father stepper! out In front of It and conversed w itu him awhile, then vanished oat of bight; did uot go behind tbe ourtelo, hut demateriullssd la full view. I could give many cases where tw o spirit form s h ave come out from beti Ind the curtain, one of them holding hack the curtain so that all the-circle could see the medium and the two spirit forms at the gone to private houses to hold the circles. He says, "And vet we ran not but hove true respect and sym pathy far many àpi [Realista, a t least in the earlier sta g «of bonds of old Orthodoxy. They siecerely wish they each knew as much about Spirit, tnellsm as the intelligent.- pirliuaifet does." Polygam y in D ish. Indulged sanction by a pretended revelation from God, al_ then deliberately published and m aintained to the outeldo world bare-faced falsehoods, to denial, seems w ell sustained from their ow n records. cannon's r o a m o s. Delegate Cannon; of U tah, w is h «ns to accept the declarations of this book as In- d teari ng the faith and practice of the people. H o says the book Is "esteemed tbe w o rt of God," Why practice, then, wlrntthe"wort t li'ril ilanriiiiiaba aannalallb alnen III n Uns of God" denoauras, especially since the law of the land branda the prefittile a crim e? A law-abiding people* are th ey? Why not obey this law ngndnstpelygainyi 1# common with Other advoca tea o f poiyg. prostitution 1# U tah, and that for m any years the mime o f adultery was unknown among the Mormona Thla fact they say is due to poly gamy, and these crimes to Chria- thto communities are charged a s natural resultants of monogamy. This ' reeding purity Is not wall founded During the days of '-the reformation," in 1S50 and 1851, It is asserted, on good authority, that I.rigbam Teunfg took oecasloii to «U upon all those whej had been guilty of certain feet, and to rerelye absolution If ^ p le d g e of purity for the future was given. So many rose that day that to have executed them all under the law w ould have ruined the church. h o uta litt anonq T he m ortality am ong children at Balt Lake Olty is also remarkable, considering the sc ier a i salubrity o f the clim ate. N ew Orleana la the only d ty to the U nited Butes Fanghtor are often wives of f C ' i r Ä M P or nycrmng tfaa MDond. wo mnat rel> upon f or aver ting the MMmC äu B M S fis ii not rem ove the th e ia from th e b wowniied Eoefptv, u: ; œ s w ork o f proselyting for the ehtiroh. and preparing them for em igration to the Zion fn U tah, Boveral hundred o f their high ' bail lands where they are l u m i» nearly all lands w here they a not prohibited by law from preaching. t h e reaso n w a y isphero made fo r them to breathe; i have heeu born to them; a bone of Inspired to them, by way of Horm onlsni;» fe a r of w hat the world w ill aa* o f them hoa liren taught. W ithin la all they have. W ithout they know not w hat li, W ithout they L to»tore for thom.and they eltog to their do- lu slve system tn h o p «that by wod by, they kupw not when, nor how,-a w ay o f escape WUl be opened to them, AID VnOM WAIHCNQTON. to tovoktog the aid of Congress and the E xecu tive, It w ill be w ell to ask fo r one thing a t a tim e. Polygam y, the central flgnre or Mormonlsm, Is the chief abomination. The Ruprome Court ban Indicated a needful remedy a t the bande of Congress. Ask for it, and whatever else Is needed to The Perl hellen Prophecy No Smash Up. day night (the 18th of June). After waiting patiently all day, nothing happened I Well, what did 1 expect tohappenf I expected trie perihelion bust up; the grand cataclysm, prophesied of through the mediums, hy th«oldest astrologers. A ll day I expected tho craah. Tbe sun rose clear,hut it did not look right to me. It had been pulled Into the north. W hat by t Wby, tho baleful planets. Did you not know that Ju- A t tho lata m eeting, to Chicago, of the Am erican Homo Missionary Society, Hon. D- 0. H askell, member of Congress from Kansas, g ave an addr*»s bn polygamy from which we extract os folio w s: Polygamy wax not one of the original d octrines of Mur monism, i t wax revealed-to Sm ith at N atives, to 1843 It Is charged that Sm ith and others m'actlced It prior to that tim e, and that Miejrevelallon cam e at a very convenient season and avoided som e w hat uf»«uidal. T h e "lluok of Mormon" condemns it, * T h is Is one uf the changes w rought by epeoial revelation. The Deo- Irina and Covenants,'' In an edition hy John Taylor/ published in 1849, tw o yeara after the revelation» to Sm ith, under the head of marriage, contains this declaration; Inasmuch aa this church of Christ has been reproached v lth the crim e of form es, lion and polygamy, w s declare that we be-, lieve that one man IJhohld have but one w ife, and one woman hut one huaband, except In cate o f death, when either Is at Ub- :ty to marry again. The charge that three people indnl One or two mocos. TUB STRENGTH OF MOKMOTIBH. Polygumauá Monnonlnm was never pltor, Saturn and Mara w ere all bitched up tandem, and pulling In a bee-line on the sunt N o? Well they are, and have been. and Sunday w as tho day N e p t u n e hitched op ahead of those others,and Venus and Mercury put In their work by hang, log on to the rear, W bat made It wurie ju st then w as a patent m edicine com et w hich cam e sailing In: w ith fire to Its eye, and a toil like a war-horse. I t was about ns pad a m lxtureof "Influences*'a» was ever cam e, I knew every m inute brought nearer the Inevitable. Tho stars came out ns usual, and it woa sad to think that so sooirthey w ould ho blot ted ont forever, and the universe he sm ashed Into kindling wood and burned up SaddenP" store foll.rapidly Hailing through the sky, and blezlng up It dtaappeared. Then I knew she d come I We're goticra, I yelled frentlcallv. My w ife Betsy h eart mo shouting, and came out on tho porch, "Wbat Is the m a tter r she calm ly asked; u d eo calmly It m ade tae mad just to think that she could he eo peaceable at snob a tim e. M atter»" 1 shrieked, haven t von heard t D on t yon know the first star has started, and they are all coming?" "A rt you crazy V" she inked. "W hat Is goa»»w J«ux<u,T I. bub uaerai, lu g to pali dow n the stara F * 0 1my God," I gasped, "w h ht ~ - i know that all the planète, yes, it Ignorance I every blasted one o f them are harnessed tandem, and to-night they are m aking a dead pall on the sun and eartb-and will pull em out of their sockets, and then the pate n t kidney pad com et is going to play billy goat all around and butt the end of the earth Into the sun, and w e shall nil he blo w n to Jinx crack P.. She Is not w bat I call a Spiritualist. says she Is one, but that that is no reason far h e r being a fool. W hile sh e accepts the fact of eplritsom m nnton, she Is alw ays said this, and a great deal mere, and I was nettled. "Wouldn t I t h u rto s to be sm ashed hy th a t ktdney com et? L et It drop on us and It would flatten us thinner than paper, and FU bp hanged If I don't beltev our spirito would have a tight squeak togot out- 1 w ish wo had die there s another star falto." A gain that irritating laugh, and Botey cried out, "That woe a lantern bugi* Lantern hu i J" I retorted. I t wae a fall- tog star; they ll all coma down to an hour J I ga ro si can tell»lantern bug from a star y e t" Well tbe air Is fa ll o f them now, and yon can soon convteco yourself w hen you have been silly long enough, you can come fellow don t often live to o n age of csto- c jam s, end I w anted to see one. Betsy bad to laugb again w hen I w en t Im and w anted to know if I bad seen any more stars I U ^ W S k Q M i U. and astrologers shonld be o' lutaken, an d tho high spirits of heaven mlsleaans., Botev asked: W hat nonsense Is all this, John Peabody, and where did you loam Itr J Tvs been reading up to aatrokomy. he- S e M T a ^ ffw M T C o ^ where w e were going to an d huw w e were 8 W tl "I am going"to aleeptaniritai av.fl. n r, elaase wake ma." 'ell, d on t troub!eyoaraeif."ehe replied. Jt going to sleep, and If anything arra _. occare, please woke m&" Had anything occurred I w ould never have w oke her. She should have slep t If Gabriel had blown hlb boro for all m y waking her. I hgve thought the -matter alt " bos not throe thto jrsar, and are not th e pretilent m easles, chioken- pox and cholera Infiaitum abroad to the land? T h e perihelion Is a little behind and won t fau That yon to the same J o b s p e a b o d t. 3 The Power of the Pre»s. In eo way It tho power or (be press more surely shows tbtn Is the universal knowledge thst has In less thsn n year, been dlllnaed thrnnghout flfiy m lllloes of people nr too wonderlul ourallve properties of tost spleudtd remedy Kidney Wort. And tho people from tho A fleuilcto the PsrJ.1t have shown their Intelligence and their knowledge of w hsl Is hi the papers,, by already a sk in g Kidney Wort their hnusehnld remedy for ell diseases of ton kidneys, liver atsd bowels. H erald. XX COT (Not Painted, White Duck,) $2,00, M I S, " a n e x i m e k o to a r tv itoosr. T H E B O l l t B S B E T H K fib A - Or, THE GIFT OF HEALING RESTORED. niuwieeieeovei, Î Ï S g s S. HOWJO of M «, S 10( muibeptildlmmm«." to till*»d;i ft)dei*9 lutda. &* <>b r... TV... «Viru no - u. I s-i... f-vij/ I l l S a S S a eel 1-obUahljiR Oevse.i;bleasa. ' Aincricun Communities BRIEF SKETCHES Bwnoviy, Zm r, Bethel, Aurora,, Amarto /carlo, The B h ahm. O neida, Walling- ford, and the Brotherhood q f the N n o L ife. bv WttttAM AAFRED UlKDa. Paper eovsr.itipp. pa--.,*r,l:e!,a. ' " vitabsum ^ f r S Æ l î ï i î e ^ e S S ' i & Ê WHAT IS THE BIBLE? * * -# y p r t r j O f sf, T.- «ow'd KHfcA lio. «S P S S ' S CHAPTERS FROM-1 HE BIBLE OF THE AGES, EDITED AND COMPILAD, Bj 0, B# STEBB1NB» ^ Rv IftCUv j_ fro,n a1í ^* ' Hamm, Abbott, "! Ä l S Ä Ä i. ton- Ä f e ä Ä Ä - * '.drs S MENTAL DltSOEHEHS; U lseaaefl o f t h e B r a i n n n d N e rv e «. P»T*ti>iKattTa*aaj«iji jusoebixompardf WiBma, Insanity * a n d O rim WITHFULL UltSCritiVt F0H7BIHS T B E A T M E.1 T A im C U B E. BY ANDREW JACfiSiJff DAVfHt4 ttiutolumvtlib EMNlftf Win Hon» EornsircfienitTft»nfj trtlk1linp.jtrutiivwh if.bt?nn pgiv Prie*,doth* flj50, pc!2fi. Paper, tl- po«. So.. fôfiéthkwhijlriileioli tiuji, hr ube ìu ligiopkìlù* IlötJ**, CU S*D. QPUI0*-L rusiíih i xa iì; Jutít Pttbliöbed. B B L I G I O I T BF TBE MATERIAL AVO SPIRITUAL UNIVERSE. B Y E D W IN D. B A B B IT S, A u th or of"pririclpli.f o f L igh t an d dolor," Health Manual, ' etc. Tbte work trotta oo tbtfottowlflcaabjs.tt] Chtp. l- t> tecro *nd incoiti Cbvacup- of flod. : Ï3 B Ä \I S é p i ' "» -lb * I'anm. life *ïfl**nt P'!«r S H ï ï  'c s S i T " *» >*taas^rau=«,ssi» WORLDS WITHIN - WORLDS. WONDERFUL DISCOVERIES IN ASTRONOMY, Tho S an nnd S ta n Inhabited. Prie», KOcents. Posts*! in *. -stide

17 tus it ito fumili! n e it h e r g i t i m tu a ^ jip iu u s e : e m t g u n no VOL. 3:25;2;. OHIOAQO. O'TXj-Z' 16, C C N T E N T S. gira* r* s.»r rtummi cl Uedinnt-a rurt.» or Cohmut OS Hio.CaM. t7». il. n t u. BIOS» riss.-iudtmibio Opini noti, h, s. c.»hi Boom Mwrtlo* or No» Bomnhi ilo»spirti Solili AuooUlCos, In Terrea1» Boll. HoooMout, N. 11., s i «io HIP sud ino gl J udo. TOo Volgoli Oplrtigolloao' bf Ws. 0] mollo Co Iemali. Foeoiali 050 OrtOMOo CPrtotlosUp, he Un. Morto il. elei, noolomo s i ilio Kov Tortolo «o i torà Tlfttu conno, n uo Paub, Wtusan rloc) Ibo noiwubotd, Hook Uevidwi. fuf Jtttf tu* Moro Meotiootd. Ultcdituoe osi Atìvcrtistmeou. F»BWa PARiie.- ItattfiO (Otte taritela. Mtìilaiii* aad Jic dlucilaip. J«aj«a A.OatéoU» «ad X.t»cnsUto OsrBoSil Ut«Oetatr oi Bnm«a AfctUon-A Pii u d n(«i.ula»ol TcitloiQBUt. ItticiRrlCi Of Anoitoer Uaul Mesi. ' uthojt lumi ul ornwn't Puc forty fmnh J}»r Clear (irti. oodat NutleeJ. MUoïI lauto w Aù- rcruruuïto». ixrm PioB.-Tlio Corn? L, by Ollw Wsodeir ilota»«. Itera«troni tuo fienili, "»pirli Jouta»*." Uly Palaia Pomo; statomtnt, Tho Pkfekati MY DEFENSE OF MEDIUMS. A K evlow of Coleiaen on Marnitela. BY s.». BBITTAM. To II e KillW7 o' Ito IlcUrto-l'h.llooopìiical ii-.rr.ri ; Itw a» svita nrlnglfid f e é lln p o f /inrprtso»a Borrow that I perused Ina a rtid e ad- titled J. Y. MmbìDoM b M eaitiuisaip," from Mr, W illiam Em m etea Colera uo, w hich appeared in tbe REf-toio-F u m o so r m e a r, JotniNAi, ot May asta, T Le re bib several contributors to U n spiritual press w hose superficial Ictolllpeuce and S notile temper enable ne to account for Imperfect comprehension of aulitile principles and spiritual law s, and their too hasty decision o f (inch p a v é questiono e?' call forch e profound deliberation of the - metaphvelctao and moral philosopher, It had never occurred to th e m ind of the present w riter that Bro. Coleman could pan slbly And congenial company In th is class. B elieving him to be honest ns be Is fearless In his cham pionship o f Spiritualism, I have never questioned his efímera devotion to tbe higher íntereatu o f mankind. Me bas not only given evidence of m uch reading and a capacity for independent thought, hut 1 s a i l feel s tin te d that he le too enlighten, ed. ju st and humane, to be w illing to deni unfairly w ith any m m, m uch leas with, it large cíala of person», of both bomb and all ages, to whom m illions are Indebted for the proofs of their Immortality. It is therefore In no sp irit o f dogm atic disputation or personal hostility, that I propose to eiarolne this paper on Medium- ship, I t seem s to me te n u te esparte character, Inadequate statem ent o f facta, uncertain reasoning, and Implied inferences ere calculated to do great ln jesttee to Dr. Mansfield and to many other mediums. A nd bere I find tbe incentive to w rite w hat follow s. I d th is vindication of m edium s I do not yield to so much os a momentary feellnt- of displeasure toward the gentleman whose praline mipd. earnestness of purpose, and rational enlhuafiunn furnish u s a subject for an interesting psychologb cal study. T b e w ise ere u nw illing to be wrong, and Bro. Coleman w ill not thin It m e hi a enemy because I see tbe subject o f M ed lam ship ln a less lurid light, and am led to view it In its nobler features and more inviting aspects. Friend Coleman ie unfortunate at the start, sin ce bo begins by expressing his pleasure on Tendina1the tim ely rem arla of Herman B oo* to th e J o u e n a x ot F eb. 5th, on trua and false tests, tn connection w ith J. Y. Mansfield's medi unship." W hile I bave entire confidence in the moral Integri, ty and fraternal affection of Bro. Snow for all ot id s kind. I m ust regard the effort w hich elicited Hr. Coleman's approval ea «mirici», and the text'of his AUooursc» ' :pr i J ournal's cousploaous w itness In tbe Ice w ithout thesm altest consideration. In one o f the letters addressed to the D octor by tbto correspondent, In which he begs fur further favors at the hands of th e medium, he says:, 1 feel you w ill be m ore than rewarded by w riting letters for those o f m y friends w ho r.re able to pay you for your services u i ltm l m ake know n m y test. f futon f u l l confidence in you." In another brief epistle this im pecunious but hopef ul seeker after a sign thus renews his assurance of fidelity to truth and the Doctor: ' You, shall not ban anyth ing fry anrlicr; in yriu tu ticrt, I intend lo eturt in the lecture field." In still annuier totter he repeats his empty prem ises fa :emphatic Lortes as'fid- tows, end-up w ith an uarneirt supplication for an additional favor i f miff lie a iv» f <Miw f a r g m hers. l e u wilt fin d me a ll righ t. W ill you answer one more letter for me?" Th is last reijaeat w as granted, though Dr. Mane field hail evidently come to apprehend the true character o f his customer, a* appears from th* indorsenfents in his own. bend on th is letter. A t length our land, suffering end patient friend ceased to feed' th e morbid curios I ty of h is correa sieiifait; and. so w th is m inisterial m endicant, whom, h e bad no of ten and so generously served, turns to rend him! The facta feqotre no labored eommentory, for tbe reason that tb s rational m ind Burnt inevitably Ikel and acknowledge their force. Sue* an unworthy example reailln and justifies the poet s escleinatlon: "inguutude! Aon mirble.ksutod fiend!" B u tlt appears from h is emphatic testim ony that Mr, Coleman him self has not been fortunate In obtaining satisfaction through the m edlom sblp of Mr. Miir.nlisld, and. be relate! Iris experience as foilow ss "Myowa -zpr.hoacr iind thlt of my frl-ndr, gruebi will). Ihoae of tbs WeadS of fin. Snow, ** '«w w a ia n y f i m i * dama n a n m a ia li/ propsrad iettar; to my fatii*r, twltb a acri» ol quesutìdfl protoelicdqd, mnabarctì urta&m, Bdtotly ujtlciptìiikif a m ì. tefftctoiy reàpoaae. M i «4l«d l t ì i è n m resero, ep me bj-pken o^oo (wllcb Mr. 'MuuftéM fl*3d Jyul EweB dtìaeb/thopoflt olhce»uijiorltks) *e. CiuarjaDled io tilt» letler. wmeia wuv u bilencad t Intis w U WM posslble lo moke li. I Ut Ukeo care to»vota gtrisg lo r clow m lo tho Identlty ot thè vsrtolu perttei owned lo o y letto,.- live la ose Initore. TfiEs «Ughi ris» VU tiite i eu rinlivs ó i h F th U M iik f f i g th e Maw«;, sod la stesa o! OoralnK Irosi mi lilìjcr, tbe ilqii wer panjotsed to bo written by Ibis *ma-...wmss, 1er WM avoided." department. I t i s le ft t o the popular Judgm ent to dstarmlnn whether th is w itnesa to, orto not, a very poor man o f straw. B av. In * h is corraspondenoe w it* D r. M sm field now before me, I have ho heettsuon in saying that w e can never have the coosetenpe to convict any man on such testimoppr-hu lettera cleariy prove th at he v S r a tfood- bead InveaUgacor of a livin g snbjcct, r written by this Mmi- h S m t.i Md 1 ' B l m essi sa soetef.. dressed té my fslier Mr. Coleman to a verad oos w itness, whose testim ony to the f a d s of hla expert- enee w e m ost cordially accept. A t the same time we w holly dissect from his conclusions. w hich do n o t appear to he w 'tinted by 'his facia.. I f is. true th a t -the spirit LlltoTOgatol tlm lint answer; but In this fact J. fimi no evidence of fraud. W e ate not to suppose that any and every spir- I tw e m ay chouse to summ on, stands eternally close by tb e loopholes o f Angsldotp, and in constant read mens to com e s t our bidding, T o expect bo m uch would be an aashmptlon on our part o f undue personal nodsequence,involving a corresponding depreciation o f the dignity o f indlvldnal char, aeter and Ufa In tbe Spirit-world, Thera Is surely nothing In the analogies o f our daily life in th is world to ju stify such an assumption In respect to tue spirits. The other day the w riter w ent out to call on h alf a d cien business men, bpt only sue. ceeded In finding one o f tho parties. One man Rid bean obliged to obey a w rit of suborno» and serve on a Jury ; one was at home sink; another had gone to attend the obsequies of a friend; a fuurtn w as aw ay t o 'ride In tbe park, w hile no one knew w here to look for the fifth. W e sp en t tbe day to little purpose and were disappointed, but couid discover n o evidence offram i In tbe fact of tbe absence of the puniva from their respective places o f business. There are bo many other people In the world, and their occupations and Interests ore so widely diversified. It Is not strange that they are not always accessible, and that when found we fire som etim es an audience. i^o^recrev, [ ISTO. 20 fui purpose In vie elettesi gonfiti unco m en on e s c pretext or another p.hicfiy ou tbe pica that be had neither porse nor scrip, but great persona l Influence and a numerous follow ing in- Mr Mansfield to yield to his impar. and freely render the required sereor m ay not. be r eliab le In either case the font per i t fam ishes no ti rirtenoe of fraud I t to easy to see that tbe answer» to our questions m ay he given In good faith and y e t be false In fact. A n erroneous answer is no proof of a deliberate purpose to deceive the questioner. And If a spirit should the medium cannot he Impeached on such evtobcoe. -IFlwnawrfft» w funforp p a w n C f ihc m edium ora Arid in a m p U lt tu to r, din a tto n fp the volition o f the tpiril there end«the m oral n e p m tfb lk tg.o f the m ortal le ttru m m t. I t does n o t require a trained logician or vert subtile powers o t peroep- tlontodlsoyvertb^strintjosttoe and i ^ ttoalssoself-evident a m i'tt w ia a rt be disputed by sp y pencil of ordinary in. telllgence. Why, then, should Spiritualists so constantly violate this principle of common Justice In tbelr-hsnih Judgment of persona whose raedlumehlp they have never questioned. The tdroted dogm atist condemns, but It U the province of the philosopher to reason. When will the sublim e philosophy of Spiritualism assert Its power In the sphere of oar dally life! In our un- r -usojiitig haste and childish petulance we dlsregaid our noblest convictions and dishonor the humanity which suffers for our sake. In many instances the answers I rum spirits.are declared to be false, when it Is quite S ble that a more deliberate and rational ry would find them to be a -listautinf- ly true. Let us illustrate the subject by a citation of facts. In a free cuu versatios am ong friends the person speaking Is often Interrupted by the im pulsive haste of some olio or more of the circle. In such cases we readily perceive when ooe speaker yields the lluor to another, end we notice every remark that may chance to be interpolated by the members o f the company. The comm unicating spirit a t a circle Is often interrupted in a sim ilar manner, by some other spirit w hose at-ong desire to be beard w ithout d elsy prompts this interference. As a rule these changes and Interpolations aro-not observed by the persons present, forth*reason that their powers of perception are subject to mortal limit», tlous. It Is only when some member of the circle Is gifted with tbe vision o f the seer, or an unusual rrqsceptlbilhy of im preaslone from spiritual sources, that the real facta in tb e case ore made to appear. From the num erous examples In my own experience I w ill offer a single illustration: It w as to tba year soon after the me- dlum sblp o f Daniel D. Home began to at, tract public attention, that I devoted some weeks to an investigation o f the astonishing facts developed in his presence. Mr. Hom e accompanied cue to several pieces in N ew England and w e w ere together a t rail hours of tbe dsy and btgbt; To render my opportunities m ore r-rsplete, I Occupied tho sam e room and shared the sam e bed with film. I held long and most satisfactory conversations with the spirits while tbe medium gras to a sound sleep aud personally unconscious of anything that transpired. Th* Incident I am about to relate occurred a t Greenfield, Mass. A circle was formed In the morning at which the phenom ena were of a startling nature and greatly diversified. W hile one of our number was repeating the alphabet and recslv. tog a communication through the ordinary sounds, suddenly tbe rapplngs taeam e very loud and the signal was given for the alpha b e t Bo m e one remarked that there was no sense to the spirits calling for the alphabet w hile It w as being repeated. The same signal w as then given by a pow erful m ovement of tbe table, which elicited the observation that dire confusion had succeeded heaven s first law-" Perceiving the real state of thecase I assured tbe r that there was,-necessarily, n o ec, that another spirit hail com eaud Interrupted the former mestssgr, doubtless because he had something to say o f more Immediate importance. Tbie w as Instantly r e spoused to affirmatively by loud sounds to different pan s of the room, so d by the moat vigorous handling o t the table. The w riter then repeated the alphabet and re- calved the following telegram: You are w an leitat home: your child i> eery ric k ; g o a t w ax or you u fik b t left. Seizing my carpetosg I storied instantly and w ithout ceremony. 1 had but jdst reached the street when I beard the whistle of the approaching train the last for the day by which 1 could reach home. The depot was a: a distance o f about oaaelghtb p t a m ile. By running at m y utm ost speed 1 arrived a t tbe station w hen tub train w as m oving out. barely to tim e to get oi the hind end of the last car. On reaching home I found the statem ent o f tbe spirit literally verified Dy the facta. I w ill here offer a single hypothetical exam ple such ns Xbase often witneaeed in circles. A n investigator, w ho has little or no knowledge of tbe laws o f spiritual intercourse, takes a seat a t the medlnm s table and calls for som e spirit. A t length be obtains a response from som e one sad several questions are correctly answered. Then tb e relation Is disturbed by a com vernation with tbe medium, or from som e other cause the channel o f communication is tem porarily dosed. The attraction which bold the spirit, or easbled.him to remain, being thus Interrupted or broken he retires, either from necessity oreholce. When tm t, a t least to their rotation to tbe first sp irit whom b e on*antes to he present eu the w hile. I h iv e som etim es observed that several spirits have follow ed the first, each to turn answering one or m ore questions, often correctly a t to them selvse, but o f conine falsely to respect to the original spirit. The spirits of meo are hot omnlseiani, and It la to be observed UaAtbejf»often answer various-hftjnirtea precisely as we do, os ia/orm olim which they prerottwto to reitass; tbe nature of the case being such that a special tovmtlgattub Is not pre I N -.a r a o f ts a wbota œ s s d a r s g g h s g "' to WaU Street, c a f r e s m a t t o» o'clock to the morning and attcr a few m ente conversation leaves, ss 1 naturally infer, to go to bis ow n place or business. A t noon a mutual friend cornea to and Inquires if A B. is to tb s city, and I answer, Jr«, w ith tbe utmost conildmice that I am telltug the troth. A few m inutes later tins sam e friend receiving a telegram from A. B- forwarded from Philadelphia, proving conclusively that he was to that citv at trie tim e 1 stated he i s In N ew York Tbs trip from oue city to the other Is mad* in three hours, but when m y friend Called on m e In the morning f never suspected that he w as on Ire w ay to the traili. In- such a cose If I had the m isfortune to subm it the qaestion of m y.veracity to the un griimitus.and unm erciful Jurors, who sit to judgment on spirits and mediums, 1 m ight be branded as u common liar and pointed st by Che [removing,linger of the public Hut are we to Inferrim i there ar-... divrlng spirits" and "/alee teachers" in tire next sphere o f human existence? N o; we certainly cannot say that all the liars are In this world, sin ce the fact Is so- well thenticated thatsev-nrt have gons over other side. J)ut really If the other country is largely peopled by such folks, a s many persons are led to suppose, w» must acknowledge that th ey have graciously kept on; of our way. The w riter has neither been required to associate w ith this class, nor, consciously, subjected to any SaUunc iufrsiutlun. After thirty-fire years experim ental intercourse yrith spirits. I have not m et with a single Instance to which Xcould conscientiously affirm, t h a t a spirit had told m e a w ilful falsehood. T h is has been my experience which others wilt only cept for what It Is worth. For one I satisfied that if we snbstraci from the ah toyed falsehoods of spirit» the full sum of popolar misapprehensions and tbe numerous mistakes due to onr ow o Ignorance,»oral obliquiti»*, and a too precipitate judgment, w e m a i require a sharp detec liv e to enofile ns to discover the Euro. N ow soppose we credit the hypothetical assumption, that the uuswers from spirits are neither always nor generally satisfactory. If it be so. tbe fact contains no p t» stole evidence of fraud on the part of either spirits or mediums. Bach an admission would not dim inish tbe. public confidence to D t. Mansfield. Tho answers to a vei large proportion of the attera addressed! persons to this world are anything hut sa. isfactory, se a few examples would plainly show ; but we should never think of teeming Bro, Goiernan any 1m s on tills _ count. Let ns Illustrai* our view of ib«subject by a few examulea. A ntau, whose paper Is not to the parlance of the' finon- t a r - g ilt edged.'' w rites to a capitalist to lend him one thousand dollars and this favor Isrefused. H e then writes to the creditor and solicits the renews! of a note that js about to m ature; but th is request lx also denied and the note goes to protest. A n.am bitious young man write» to so heiress soliciting her hand in marriage, and is not at A l satisfied with tbe slgnifi canee of her negative answer. A wild adventurer to the domain of the affections pota a notice among the personali H erald. H e Invites bis fair a me m eet him to the pork at tw iligh t, where he encounters the father Instead, from w hose presence lie retires.w ith a lively sense that bis pursuer Is the only party likely to obtain satisfaction A thouiasd persons advertise for situations In ail kinds of business, but perhaps not arty ni them obtain answer» which are every way aatlsfsctorr. Are all who fail to satisfy our unreasonable demands to be regarded.as trauduisot compii» tors against the peace- ol society and the requlremsuts o f the mutai law? Oil th* contrary, there is bére no tenable ground for the im peachment of a single so»l Iteierrinx to bis corresoondenoe w ith J V. M.. Mr. Coleman says: "My sealed letter was returned to m e broken opaur and Mr. Mansfield testifies that It m u open when it came Into h ù posetaioa. The fact duns nut Juitify the suspicion that Mr. M. hod any agency whatever In breaking the seals. A t most tbe evidence is merely circum stantial, a n a to m y judgment, -it w ould 'b e contra bm ai m o ra to attem pt to convict any mv* of respectable reputation cm ansò uncertain evidence. Oar ow n experienoe and observation abundantly prove that where there 1» not eoffieieni glue or other adhesive eubeumee on the envelope, It i* liable to open In the m all. W hen lettera are es-. closed and seated w its w ax they are atto* more likely to corno open to traruttu. Seal tog wax w hen cool is nrittte a> z ia», and If not pulverized by toe In evitable attrition is often broken Into vaiati fregai m is ny to* letter a s nearly as possible ae It wa* before, so as to leave no visible ground for the suspicion that It had ever been opened. The very fact that ff w o t return ed unseat- ed w ith the explanation that it cam e to band w ith the seals broken, should have disarmed suspicion and lawn placed to the credit of the medium as an evidence o f his integrity. Another and most convincing proof that Mr. Mansfield never opens thé letter» ad, dressed to (he spirits Is found to th e fact that it U not nee&uiaru fo r M m tn -dothie In order to rmain g ta r i t Clou o f Wiriv contents. Why practice the deception of breaking tbe seals to discover what is sure to be revealed to him to soother way and by a method that involves no violence to to e sense o f moral obligation. W hatever estim ate ws may be plcasej to form o f Jibs toc-.tojie value of m e answers, obtained, it is certain that spine intelligence, independent of the normal operation of hi* ow n mind, is w ont to discover and disclose tbe eosentiat contents o f the tealod Setters. Here let os deal w ith tb e facts to the case.. The examples lllititratlv* of D i. Mansfield s m edium ship have been witnessed by thousands of the m ost intelligent observers from every part Of tho world. The Inter- spherical correspondence baa often been carried on In languages, ancient and modern. erf which the medium baa no knowledge. The conviction tiurt his nsod is moved and his mind Informed toy tire agency of spirits from another world rests an an in, destructible foundation of fasts, and la too deep to be shaken by any number of ad- verse satismêoss from persons of iimitod experience There is no objection whatever to the publication of the eocoliod f a il. U ta. or o t any facts w hich disappoint the expectations o f tbeinq uirer, provided they are not made the basts of unwarranted conclusion* aud un just atrimad version. Th* facts which follow to the im m ediate con- Deottou all occurred under the personal Inspection of the writer. Arms twenty-four years avo. having beard much of the peculiar medium ship of Dr. Mansfield, I addressed a letter to D r. Frank- tin in M» Spirit worid. subm itting som e six or seven questions Involving principios to electrical science w ith w bicb aa lh a d real son to suppoto the m edium w es n ot at ai- familiar. -My questions w et* taken úp seriatim and answered w ith a clearness' and profundity that surprised me. and 1 determined to pursue my investigation' is that direction whenever J m ight be abje to conm sad the opportunity. Som e time after, beteg to Button, i prepared -a letter addressed to the spirit of k young iady whom I-had known in m y yonth. The home of her childhood was to a distant city, and there, after a brief cueewaion o f seventeec summ ers, te* violeta and DU o f too valley btosaomed on an early grave. The m odest maid had gone to d w ell w ith tlieaoaei». A i th* tim e o f j» r death Dr. Mansfield w as but Ism a il tody. I n m y ia t - ter the spirit was w Jdrew d as Jf title and no other aliasloo was made toher canje. Going to Muu&GsId'e.rooms oue morning 1* placed the letter betore him the oavetope being w ithout snperscriptioc-i-itt the name tinfe sartlng m yseit a t the tab!*. In an in-»tact tbe Doctor1» hand moved. Sajxinx a pencil, w ith i rapid m otion bobaperacribod the tetter w ith the full proper nam e o f toe spirit, which was >iaihrrloe Joma. It w ill be remembered that s o w after the subscription for the Secular Fresa Bureau was startyd x wealthy friend of the /tan ner o f L igh t made su c o s» possible - K-jcriM uitne verv goceioas sum o f hundred dollar?. M eeting Mr. k m. field i : h u rooms soon»tier j mentioned the fact, weiereapoa be inquired who U was. that had taken so m uch tid e res'. lg she 6*w enterprise. 1 replied, to a : 1 w as not permitted to refer to the name, w hen Uo stoutly tus hand w as moved aad tákisg-a pencil be wrote tbe name backward, or from right to eft including to* several Initials, This w as done without the slight, eat hesitation and w ith a rapid creccl oa. A t that tim e there ware but three, pom m e tu th u w orld, except the donr/r. who had nag knw siedgeofih e to ri th u s d ls d n td. V erily there u nothing hidden w inch may ant be revealed. I will offer another example o f Mr; Mao*, sid's roods natskip, w hich m ar be readily cifirreed by tbs testimony or m any srfc. The fact ««arrsd at to* Harvard -» béri1, but w e refer to facta which bave m any tim es com» sod«? oar ow n obeezvauoa. W aiie D r,m ap»fl*a woe answ ering sealed letters for toe benefit o f th e Secular Pres* Bureau, tbs' g o n a d. writer received tw o or throb' lefcusis wwea bad been added w ith w ax. bu t wet* opon u h m they nome to h an d. These hatera were never delivered to toe m edium, trot w ith tbe cordial «UKrarreuro o f Hr. M ins- field they were returned to to*»ritrai r e»pectiyeiy. aad.other jettera were'subsequently forwarded' to taka tb s piaees ' the o w ls «rere broten. the w o O ^ U r ìtr. letter which 0 * v i r t ù e rr m i * * *, through hie t f i A sowar <t V M W i ««T urk C antonada (tonerai WtobwelJ wfcaee rnteiltorat skew Iticlsm predisposes him to discredit hem as tev..raiony it favvr ' *a tdftffltiiiint'ihsmitm ' a sealed letter toth eeualereau e w iden mwj been handed to l i t s by a gentlem an dsvop, fid to tbe cbjzrch, at. whose kinase be vrai cm frequent visitor. T o e General t i r a t o tis: Ho tesser iras writtei -by toe 1 stron tùnueìf, nut in this t* was to Be th* sequel proved. T i A l o s e r l B l nod there pacuotjsubmitted to T S iaoorrirw e t ie fart ttu c to geaitoteac urijo- eli. bu t by a K AJ_

18 Ï Î E L ïe io P H I L O S O P H T O A X, J OTTRÏSTA-Iu. dcslrotti to recover aomo valnaue paper«lu every Inetonoo. Scientist»» tuveiilgatlsg. which be feared might have toon lost **.Theydak lliolr mlolaims lo explain certain pur told him exactly where they werfi, In our points of doctrine, end tolling to find satlstoon r b. q. HAM. old bouse in huff, ilk; and there, «tire ranagh. lion they havo turned to Spiritualism, Spirits in the very place ho designated they were often return end express disappointment to not fiuding Ibo Lainh'e Btuik of Lite," and {from Medium m i D»jtiro»k. I-odJ ob.) found.... The mailer went on lo tola manner for thilr names written therein. Mnrlul* bate a Tho following statement«from «a cmlncat more than three year«. Every member of the work to do, aadjnucb lu tins, iuture denenda Englishman, a n worthy of ipsolal alionllon; family, Including Ibe seríenle, bad heard the upon that Wo must conquer envy, Jealousy and discord, and onhivuie toe higher natures ALWorcrttcr, > few week«.me. I sccldto voice. The presence of the spirit lor wo laity n e t «1 the (mure of a banker In that could not help regarding him a» presant-wna here, nr wo «hall eiitor the lower grades of city, a ally whom I bad pat previously known t always a pleasure to ua all Wo camo lo ro spirit lire. The evoi log mootleg waa devoted to the and from liar Itpi I beard a «lory of a ubo- gard him aa our compaeloo and protector. ter to extraordinary that no common-place One day be said. "I «hall eot ho'with yoc discussion of varlooa subject«commoted with great work, Toucher for Ibo vcrsclly of the narrator would again tor aomo montb«," And. accordingly, our The Bserelary read n letter eipreiolng sym e Bern In the eye«of most people, to citato kb tor aevernl month«his vlells Intermitted. Itutbeatlotty,..,.,, When ono evening at the end of that lime, ps'by and lcl1ow»mi> wlto bur movement, "Nor n i It ah ordinary testimonial, which wo again heard the wellknown voice, I am from the Presiding Officer«of toe Sunapeo on applying to our hoah lie furnished to mo, wlto you again I" we hatted Ida return with Lake Camp Mcolleg Association, end an tovttollon to be present at the coming camp meeibe had anownthe lady, he field, for morn limn A vote o f Iheut* waa oflered lor the thirty year*,' So groat la her troth, ha added, ^ At the lime«the voice waa hoard, wo never.ing, ami toa Sccn-niry wss instructed to to cu lly proved la bar UprlghUies«, that 1 saw any appearancot but one evening my ame. caeant entertain a jtouht that alto herself be brother said, "Gaspar, l should like to see answer accordingly. The following naolutlon Here*'whatever «be aay».' BIAmelest In her you," to which toe voice replied, "You shall wea ollercd:.ritofoed That «1«cxlaleoce of toe so-called walk rod conversation, bo regarded It» a n see me. I will meet you If you go to Ihe tor. Incredibility Ibal ihe ehmild seek to deceive. limit side of too square," He went, mid re Medical Law now upon oar «tatuteal* a Of strung to led, and Intelligent upon all eub- lented presently, saying, "I h ire seen Gasper. moat burnt Haling eildiloce and Indication of lect*.'it «rented almo«l w difficult for him to Ho waa In a Jane cloak, with a broadbrim- toe selflahncaa, bigotry, and Intolerance of too Imagine that to the narrative bo bad hlinielf med bat.- I looked under Ibo bat, and ho medical fraternity of onr Slate, who scoured frequently beard from her Hm clear nod Mr* smiled upon mo." Yea, «aid the volco. Join- It* enactments, as well as Ibuoarclcts lodltlir. cnee or oor Icgialalora to tbe blgbeat Interosta cnmalanilal aa It w u -a b e should have been a the'roimnerof bis Ád*1 departure waa of humanity, aod the progress of tbe heeling loll deceiver. And thna be was In a dilemma. For the facia wore of a character which be more toucblng, even, than bis kindness while art: end that It la a direct Infraolion of too waa extremely reluctant to admit; while lbs hobtaycd. Wo relureed to Boffolk; and there, right* of too people, aod a flagrant violation evidence wan of a itamp which It >ecmed 1m. aa lo Franco, tor leveret week«afler oor arrl of the organic law which nra 1,1bits class leg vsl, Gaspar continued to converse with us, as islation; and that It should receive too disap. BOiSIhle to question. "My own obaervallon of Ihc lady, «(ranger usual. Ono day, however, ho onld, I am proval and ueqiiallflid coodcmnelltm of every ache wan 'to me, confirmed everything which about to loavo you altogether, Harm would mao and woomo in onr Stele. her friend the banker bad told m ein her r*. como to you If 1 were to bo with you here lu This resolution waa dlacujsed by"mo«am. vor,.thorn waa In her face'and masher, even tola country, where your communications Burpee, Bulcclnino. Frcachl, Doront, JackIs Ihc tone«of her voice, that m in d soma, wlto me would, bo misunderstood nod raisin. on, Emerson, Mrs. Stovena and Dr. Twlas, thing, rawly decepti ve, which carrlee com lo and wm adopted wllhool a dissenting.voice. te"p From that lime,1 concluded the lady, in Further remark«were made npon various tion of truth. Aa a bn repeated Urn»wry, I thftt tono of MdocM with which ono Bpcuha of subjects. Mr. Emerson gave tests from toe could not choose hot truil To her a ----u dear friend removed by dcath-'from that plaiforsa«and Ibis the rather because she spol..... evident rolncisnce. It v u tardy, the backer time W this, wo ne^ér heard the voice of GasThe local choir of too Manchcater Splrl Lual lilc,'.that she could be prevailed on to relate ls! Society, greatly aided by their mnalo and theclrcumslanccsi her bearera being naoally PB^These ere too fact»«* I had them, They flinging toe aueceab of the cnavenllaa. A to think: and they may m ate your vote was taken to have five hundred copies of skepticsi more disposed to Isogh than to sym think- Explanation or qplnlou I pro, too CunatnuUon printed, and the Treasurer pathise with her. *«uu not to add, further than tole: that ol the nod Secrviary were appointed aaeommlueo to "Add to Ibis, that neither the lady. banket weto believer«to Spiritualism, having perfect good lalth of the narrator I entertain' attend to thh same. heard, aa they told mo, 'c e il lonolhlng' on the no doubt whatever, lu utleatauna of Urn story Our rncellngfl throughout were mftrkca hy ft abe related U, 1 affix my name. kindly fraternal harmony, and too Hplrllaol B. 0. B ali«commit no breach of confidence In the tils of New Hampablre who united lo form a London, June 2fitb, 1650." following communication. If you apeak ol legal Stem organization havo reason to con. Ibia matter, «aid the lady to mo. 1 will ask gralulnic themaolvei tout tueb a Society now you lo suppress Ibo name of the ploco In exteta, end that toetr cllorta are crowccd wlto France whore Ibo occurrences took piece. F irst Annual Meeting of hew Hampshire ucceai, end they have too right«and prlvllstate Spiritualist Acdocldtion. In ForThis 1 have accordingly done. 1 may add oi other religion* bodies. A vote of Ibal the Incident» here related have been the was given llio choir for furnlahltiu ren ttunll, Manchester. N. 1I on the 1 llh Irequcot «object of conversation end comment music, and alio to lb» Bpiriluallats of Men., and lh th of Jane. beiweeo the lady and her friends. cheater for entertainment and use oi hall. Thua premising. I proceed lo give the narthe Bccrclary wee Instructed In rurnub re. There woe a fait representation of believers relive as nearly u l con In Ibo lady s words port o f proceeding» lo the Rblidio P h iu jso pu "About ibo year 1820.' aho «aid, -we were re in Bplrltoallsm front different parla of the which gradually il.n Increased In ntimbera, siding at Ihe seaport town o l , in Hate, Hswl «tree«nn.l ifniun France, having removed Jhllher from our rea-. a I-...I.Y. Itleoce In itoflolk. Our family consisted of my father, mother, Bister, a young brother about the ago of twelve, and myself, together crowded --. wllh s ' English «errant. Our house waa la a met at 10 a. m, on Batordey, end h plan of lonely spot, on the outskirts of the town, with action, and outline of business waa laid out, The Valuó oí bptrtlualta), a broad open beach around It, and with no Kasssemblod at Î p. M. and proceeded to busiother dwelling nor any Outbuilding In Itsvi- I1ÉBB. The Constitution adopted at our Janu DT T O Bw surrra com áis». ary meeting, waa amended no ta to reduce the "*Jne evening.m;t father saw, sealed oa a I am «orry lo soomy friend, Dr. Babhlltiagain fragment of rock eniy u.fcw yard«from Ml assert the existence of a Me* In my mind to. ward Materiel ism. Twice before, if I remoto, Edward J, BUirtiáL denla, N. A. Lull, Mrs. 0. 0;. Lull, of Wash ber aright, 1 have, to the J obiinac, had logton, aud Mrs. Goo. B Ammtdou.of Man occasion to correct this mistake of the good chester; Treasurer, M. P. Burpee, of Mancbaa- Doctor: and I hope tola may bo the last oc Itr: Secretary,.Dr. Anna M. Twlse, of Man- casion upon which f»ball be called qpou to could, eee n o ~ ila height when, on returning to the, rock chaster. Board of Maoegerai N. A Lull, of refer to ibis motter. lieolly. I iktok 1 should where thè figaro hud seemed mated, and Washington; Mr«- L. A- Slurdevaot. of Leb be supposed to know somethlog of the ilion of my own mind wkot ray v»arching all round It, he could discover no anon i V. 0. Hrock way. or Newbury: B- 8." philosophically and «dcnilflcnlly. trace whatever of the appearance, although Chase, of Plymouth, and Mra. Nellie L. Hobme now soy, once lor all, that 1 am unalter there waa not toe ellghtcat etcher cear where Incoo, of»utlou. Tbetiecrelary waa duly sworn,*«required ably opposed to Materialism as a pblloeoph. any one could bava Bought concealment. leal eyalcm. and t regard it. aa an absolute by too general laws or toe Btato for toe fof.room, he «aid, " On entering the eli Children. 1 bore seen o' II" ot which,.aa matloo of rellgloua bodice, and was Instructed Impossibility for me over hr become a Melari, to give public mítico of the organlmuon, In atlst. Two thing«i could» never bceorao a,ty laughed, Materialist nr a Christian. I am ns certain of order to comply wlto toe customary formal!, r, and for several suc. " n u t night, ieeedtng nights, we heard afrauge noliea In ties of law. The evening meeting waa called the existence of toe spiritosi universe a«i am varlnua psria of the honae-lomellmea resent. to order at 8 o clock, and toe prealdaot an- or toe material, and that assurance can never Wing cosna underneath ear window, aome- nonnoed that short ipcecbes were in order be shaken. I «ball die al I have lived-i tlmra sounding like Bcratchra against Ibe from spirits to aud dot of toe body, believer«philosophie BpIrltuellsL E tto were inch l window frames, while at other times It seemed aud unbelievers- In compliance' remarks thing possible as too total overthrow of the aa If u number of persona were acrambuag were made by Messrs. B.-P. J«ek«on,B. F. whole ey«m>m of Hplrltuallim were every 6- Ohaie, medium proved an Impostor or s victim of over the roof, "We opened our window again HutcbinBOD, E. W. Emerson» and again, culling out, to know If any «no Mra I* A. Bturdevant, Mrs, Addle M. Bteveoi delusion, and all toe phenomena fraudulent aud Dr. Anna M. Twlsa, Mrt Emerson elw or Illusory that woufd not lo the least of., were toeie, but received n answer, After aomo day«, tire nolsea made their gave tesla from toe plmrorm. Good harmony fret my confidence In the reality of aplritaid way into our bed-room, where my alitor and prevailed Hiioughottt the day, whlob begun existence. That céd fldpm 'ia breed upon myself (aho twenty and 1, eighteen yews of With «baptism of rain: before wo separated oleatifie nod philosophic principle«, which age) slept together. We alafined toe hounq, for toe might, we felt toot there waa a baptism forever renden It Imposalhle for me to accept but received' only-reproach««, onr parents bo. of Spiritual Inspiration from the superior the theories of Materiel Ism, I have made a study of too whole circuit of malerialliue, Having thqt wo were auectcd by al ly faoole». reel toe of existence, Sunday morning ihc assembled people were (Philosophy, attentively read toé work* of the The bolree in our room were usually knocks, omdimes repeated twenty or thirty time«in ready for work at 10,89. The mcsüpeqpcúed gréât mostela In toot field of Ihongfct, D. Bol* iatnuto, sometimes with toe apace perhaps wlto etoglog by toe local choir, aod to accor Bach, Bolvetlns, Diderot, Bocchi;, Vogt, dance with arrangement* mad# by the beat, Malcschott, Erndlmigh, Holyoke, tìtrausà, ol a minute between each, Lowes, etc., aod qurepmatoriallsts tike Spen At length cut parents alls heard bath toe meas committee, a abort time waa devoted to cer and the Positivist «elisoli. In order that I knocking! in oar roam and too noises outside, conference, Mr. Burpee rood and criticised sn- article might become familiar wllh the very b«t nrand were fain to admit that it waa no Imagina Burnenti that could be advanced to Ita favor; tion. Their toe incident of toe ghost revived.»from an ortoodui paper against Spfrltulum, "but all auch made not tbeoughtsst Imprtóoltm 'M rs, Sturdevaot followed, giving» poem un But hone of us.ware seriously alarmed, Wo der Influence. Mr, Ohaso made a itfrrtog upon mo, their toeofflsltooy «Bd to jome re. became accustomed to the diiturbsnoro. apéela toalr fallacy being plainly manifest to enceoh, and Mr. Emerson stated «onto of toe One night,during toe usual knocking«. It liminmul In mn in UT. ilnod. f Mfl I P * benefits reselling from 'Spiritualism to hia lay mind. When I can be brought to believe own case. At toe end of toe conference Dr. that twice two ore seven, then I may be In.... lately I be Anua M. Twlsa gave a discourse Upon "flm duced lo believe In Materialism. ; knocks, very distinctly given, and It doe«not Indicate a bios Inward HMCrialPurposes or Idle, aa revealed by oar New Ism-to leu toe truth concerning Ihe efforts for r Aa time passed on, the nolaca became ao BitpcDUtion.1 humanity made by Mater!«'nets Isdlvldaally familiar aa to lose all terrifying, even all disa... or collectively. It rather Indicates a M u greeable,»fleet; and. so matter«passed'tor lovrat'.gatora of Unto, and hoped that a i Toward troth, toward giving due credit to thèse eversl weeks. would reel free to unite in a discw ilou of toes: opposed In theory lo ouraelvéi, toward'ren -But toe mi dering Justice to opponent«, Initoad of unremains to b o peat It to you. were not alt too members of my.l ^ ^ K o u a &. I o n to too fact toal' juatly and untruthfully clolmlh* all the good family witnessed of lie truth. My brother our new faith had drept lato too churches, and then, it la true, a boy only, now-* man lu years, into mreluty every where to a remarkable»hurt aod hijth.ia b it profctslfim will conflinx every pace of time, Mr. Bmpeo fallowed Ir. too «amo veto of thought, wken-mr. J acusoc P ''Beside* the knocking* In our bed-room, ashed Ihe oft repeated queetlon: M Spiritual we began to hear-uaually in toe parlor ism 1«true, what of H r1 which was utawetred M r, i. what seamed a human vole«. The flret lime by Br. Anna M.. Tw laa by request Bh* «aid tots startling phenomenon occurred, too votco briefly: "There la a «clfovldént u» to every favor of their mtietlailam. hut «illtotrttlve wee heard to Join In one of toe domestic truth. Thu world Ii always enlightened, and of th e fact that alt the phllidthrapv.ef the ongn oftbo family while my stator was at toe benefited by i t BpIrltuéllBm M uga wtunlo world 1«not confined to the few mulien Spir piano. You may Imagine our astonishment elf toe power to deaosstsiue sa t only toe itualist* Inhabiting it, end toot * a, U J M But we were not long left In doubt aa to great-truths of this world, but of toe next; and a people, may take lessons In the exercise whether. In tola Instance, our Imaginations aud m ollltudca of doubting one«have by its of good work«from onr opponent«, the Mahad deceived ua. Alter a time, toe voice llgbl been able to see toe eflccl of a life to tertelute. 1 rare nover. At any time, said Ural began to speak to ns clearly and Intelligibly, harmony wlto It, and bare been «trenothoned Materialism, ss a whole, was doing more good joining from Umo to lime In toe converaallon to cany good resolutions Into prscuoal eflect, to too world then Spiritualism; fur 1 strongly The tones were low, alow, and solemn, hut and thereby wisely and truly converted. Truth believe too converse, Gut Spiritualism, with 411 it* deleols, 1«or mush more valne than ' a distinct: toe language waa uniformly in divine, In fact, 1» Divinity Itaelf." Other qosstiods were asked and answered. Material lim. Dr. Babbitt leetns to think that I ecu on" I b a spirit for such wo called It-gave Speeches were made by Meaara. Ingham and hie name ai Gaspar, butremslned silent when Obese, end Mrs. Sturdaraot, At 8 r. M. Mra. mindful, or forgetful, of too great good done ever we made Inquiry touching hie history Addle M. Btcven* of Claremont was Intro to mankind by Spiritualism, H u ha forgot - onlnliw Ner did no over malga duced aa too tegular apeaker of toe «fternoon, ten my address on the "Value of BpiritqnlBbe prefaced her remarks by read lag too lim delivered last March to San Francisco, a received the Impression that be was»wmt jwem commends*, If 1 were a voice, and published in the J oomal and B rniur, Spaniard but 1 cannot renali any certain ges a persuasivo voice; and toen nfier an toro- to which I enumerate some twenty-five or so» even for such belief. B e always called Cation she took tor her subject, "The Mission more ways In vhtoh BplrUuallamMeueaman Ibe family by tholr Christian nemos. Oo- of Spiritualism. Bhc said:.-it la a part of kind, too lint one of which, by toe way,!«.«aelnnauv be would repeat to ns lines of God, and la detttoed to penetrate toevary por- toot it I* the death blow to Materialism V Now poetry. B e never Ipoko on eubjeute of a re tloa of society. It cornea lo the wounded can I be biased to favor of Materialism, when, ligious calure or toidcncy, but eooiunlly In- spirit, aod bind* up toe afflicted and broken w I assert, the crowningblary of Spiritualism heart. U la toe working of the great spirit 1«that It annihilate* toe ftmdemenlal b u ll of through Individual spirit* and mortals. II Matariallamr I have alto published to a teaches aa that a* wo ála here.ao ahib wake plritual periodical an extended treatise on on arriving Urore. The doctrine of compen the question, spiritualism: euf bonov and sation forbid* any eacape from too peoalty both In that treatise and to my March address doe to toe transgression of law. Does it moke 1 have presented the valae of Bptrltuilfsmto any difference Whether a person knowa that be -the -world to a mete comprehensive manner, o r she baa «wallowed * powerful polaou by aod with a greater particularity of description '0 0 one occasion my father waa extremely the effect produced? Effoct must follow cause than, 1 believe, any previous writer or «pcaker* R em arkable Spirit faci». ^ M ßT ' r a Ä M r Ä Shortly after toe publication of my remarks -n tb a "Value of Spiritual Ism," Dr, Babbitt published an article to Ihe J ooesai, In which ho touched upon too msuyblcsiloga couforred upon humanity by SpiritualliD), and «very point msdo by"him Hiérelo had been pro. viously covered, In principle,-by my "Value of Spfrlluallatu," there botng striking ilmi. larlly belwoou the two articles lo maoy respecta. Having anticipated tbe Doctor lo summing up too blussloga (ft our filth, It la hardly just now for him to Ignoro my oflorta to that direction, end aay Tor such as bo (my self) I havo collected o larga quiver or foot* to show llio marvellous things that Bplrllualtete, with ell their dedojeneles base already done." Nor le It exactly Juil to ask mo If 1 have for -ltleo too aohlevernema of auoh SplrltoaUsta... Presided Lincoln William Lloyd Garrison, Victor Emmaouol, Rev. Mr. ITorpoul. ell ho ol liberty end reform, uot lo apeak ot Sargent. Brookes, and a host of others ore enlightening toe world through science and literature; loaamuch us have on several occasions in my- published *pifubal eisays aod lectures referred to lha credit due «plrpuelifltn incocnccuun with Lincoln'«emancipation of tbo too slaves, end Mr, Gar rison's anti ilsvrry labors. Instead or refarrisg much to Vlotor Emmaonel, who is a dissolute, Immoral mao, sod whose labors for the unification of Italy were probably duo moro to a desire for aril glorification than toe true spirit of reform, I prefer to mootloa Garibaldi and Mazstot, pure patriota both, and hpiritualllta. M wolf. Alt of toeae, inchiding Hargcot, Pier pool, Crookes, "and a host or others," are named to my list of celabraled BpiriluaHstt, formlog a portion or my FkUadclphla leotore on lha Truth ol Spirituallam, aa published In the.toubnal. That liet comprised. I think, the largest collection of names of eminent Spiritualists ever pub Hatred; aod 1 bare been for several years collecting, from all sources, too namea of noted dpirlluahsts to every deportment of be mao thought and life-work, the lisia of which now number probably eight or ten limes os many names os are embraced Ira nay hitherto published JloL This 1 propose, at ebrno fitting lime, giving to Ihe world. I itmmocb pleased toot Jjr. Babbitt h asta his new work, embodied a collection of toe good chinga dona In the world by HpltlluslIsU. I regard aueb a collection a desideratum, not especially for "encli aa Mr, Coleman," ee the Doctor aay«. for 1 am well aware oí toe great good done to many directions bv Ihnso o f oor faith, but for toe benefit of the oawldo world, aod of tboso Spiritualist* who have given Utile attention to tola phase of spiritualistic growth. In advsneo of II* publication I wel come tola valuable odd Ilion to current spirit ual literature, Presidio of boo Francisco, Cal. Funerala and Orthodox Christianity. BV MBS. MARIA M. KINO, I never more clearly realizo (ho glory, the beneficence of toe mùntoli of true Spiritualism to mariti oil, or more fully appreciate too bica Inga Its pure dootrlncs bring to Individual», than when I attend fuacrals where toe services OEcaaVoun that I do not noil grieved at hoar offsred as too saving goapcl of ChrUtisntty, calculated to comfort mooroers aod at tract «loners. Such "coniolatlon may well x aogcle lo weep for pity forhnroau blind., and for»orrow that too truth Dads or IIP tie soil to which It cao take root aod spread for too amelioration of human woe. as It often does those who ore spiritually enlightened concerning too problems ul dasto aud ibo af ter life It seems hi me. Judglog from what l hear pccacbera loslsl upou as toe groundwork of toe Christian faith, tost toetr Christianity u subversive of good morals aud calculated to propagate ignorance and encourage dlsro. gard of toe teachings of soiabco and. good sense. I ««cm set back into too medieval age«, when 1 hear, for toeusce, that death came into tbe world In coesequecce' of Adam s fall," "that there would have been no death If man hod not sinned, and that death le tbo universal enemy; the great ca lamity, when It comes to the need as well tie tq the young; to toe enfeebled; by hopeless disease as well ea to the her " accident. I oak m y self, earnest whoa they talk tbo»? Have they learned nought from nature or science of toe origin, the mission, of death, that to w must needs Insist upon ton old dogma which had tu origin away hack tn the dark past, aod waa only filled to the dork ego*, dr-do they Im agine they ore talking to people too Ignoran t or bigoted to poraeiperiihe fallow of tbolr teachings, and tolnkm policy to foster Igno rance aud encourage blind devotion to wornout dogmas rather than to advance more inns iblo theories and place themselves la tbe ranks of progressive minds? In either cue, they era prostituting their «acred office and loading) toe people astray as far to tholr lafluextends; end Instead of being ministers of JUiY 16,1881. Hie «ubjoou and teach tost ono single act of the mind, the first Impaled or repaoiaace coup led with faith In the -atoning power ol the blood of a murdered victim, can cleanse too nature of toe sinner la a moment and make him HI for soolmy of oalnte nod aogeli nod of God Tbo Ghriatlan teacher is not oslled upon by bis sacred book to go toleloogihol leseb. log so lucodblsient, so unphlltnophlcal a doctrine. Bv.tbelr fruit««hall yc know them, aod, "ye shall be Judged by the deeds done la toe body," ssld their great authority. Jesus. Thu fruits of repentance grow wlfo.tlma, aud cannot abowtbocasolvcs until tbe tendency of the depraved nature has been effectually turned toward good by determined individual effort effort other than a mere profession of faith wruag from toe trembling culprit ry tear of death or etefnal tortures. The teacherv, who. with toa multitudes they ore leading on, professedly, to a kpowledgo of spiritual things, are Ignorant of toe first principles of spirituality, need to bo taught toot true re ligion - that spirituality which Is a sign o f, likeness to God, toe Good, toe Holy, la only ton fruit of the practice of.good until'the rlt Is denoted of too foulness which Come«sinful Indulgence; that raycnlnuco and faith aro only Initiatory steps tost induct loto the manner of life that Is purllymg and that *' one for too heaven of Hie glorified. Dllnd leader«of tbo blind," are such teach- - land they are adding Iholr influence toward perpbtrallng vice, while they pthsoh vicarious ---- smeot, and propagate dpi notion that a... if elo In compensated for by a word of confession, a moment of contrition., True Spiritualism comes to set right toe sentiment of toe people 6n quesllone of grave Import, snob as too lew of death, toe effect of sin oe Ibo transgressor, and the efficacy of good works u a mesa«or salvation. II comes as a practical religion, a philosophical system of fellb. demoubtraled by testimony from he spiritual aide of Ufe, u well aa by reason sad human experience, It la ns s beacon llgbl In a dark night, where storms gather and threatcn dcslruotten; when goblins dire-and spec., tree grim haunt tbe traveler toward too portal«of the an Been land. Its eorodorays will not begulletoacatual indulgeoco nor careless Inal (Terence of Ihe prosector Iuture; for 11 reveals lira "breakers ahead" whlgh threaten ovil-doara, ss well as the reword«which wait on wall doing and the heaven that Is for all after discipline aod good work* have accomplished the work of regen eration. I value this religion as shove oil price, afaco It Is so needed by humanity, sub ject to be mleled by false teaohlngs In what pertains to laen'e highest imoreste. I can recognize too good there Is In Chris tianity, sad offer too hood of fellowship to all engaged in uplifting toe suffering and fal len and urging the «info! to repor.lance; bat I can have no fellowship with that dogma!lam whloh claim* that too oraclce of God «re excluilvcly with the Christian church, and that Christian doctrines, suoh ss t have meotiooed, alone are BAvtag. Is It any wonder that chhrch-golng Is leas in vogue than formerly, considering the ateresuoa diet furnlihed to lntolligeot people hungering for true splrllual breed t This class decline (0 alt under the droppings ql (he sanctuary, when aubh ou st, tied dogmas era dropped so incessantly Into tholr ears, from week to week and year to year. Funeral occasion Ihraloh good opporiunltlofl for preachers to declaim to the multitude, sod they do not «pare denunciations when they can got the oar of too people, for the "glory of God" sad tholr prestige aa teachers demand of thorn to spara not, neither the mourners' feel ing«nor tbo eeoso of propriety of aeuslhlo people who may be llitehors. Brockenridge, Col., July 2d, 1681, Revision of the New Testament Love ver sos Charity. tstu saiu ro ru v a»ltel>rn»sstm,ixoio»cl. ''' It la only a short time slues I became well acquainted with the JounHAfo yet already I, welcome It as tbe champion of a purer and more enlightened Spiritualism, also as a plat form whereoo all cornual thinkers may discus* tholr differences, and In doing so, learn the important lesson of toleration, bated upon love aod esteem. This lost chsractorlrile makes mo hope Usstyou will allow efowromarko opon tbo groat religious event of the day, the revision of toe Now Tcotamoot. The two excellent articles npon toe subject iu too JoonMAi. of June Alb, eeomjo Indicate dlssal1«foot ion Wlto too work.>many earnest o n«in tooir eagerness for more light, forget tost peoplo born and bred In darkness have to *ccustom themselves by alow degrees lathe light or dty. A sodden translllon from dungeon gloom to sunlight would lejare the breto.perhope cause blindness. Little by little 1«na ture's axiom, and little by little we grow tplrithslly as well u physically. Looking at too revision from tola stand point, wo tea tost a great deal has been don«: 1st In several placcsmdtably Luke 10:15,toe word boll bat given place to too nittd poetic torto* hadej}. -2nd. The change of damned to condemned In the the Iflth verse ef lost chapter of Bark, lakes tbo venom oet of dogmatism, while to o marginal note throws a doubt upon the entire great bl, ror to toe change which by nature s benefi cent order happeue to nil. I listen la vain for comforting words calcolata! to ease the mourner's burden of sorrows, relative to the rest La atom for those fsuea by the way, weary with life s labors: Where no light or knowl edge on thin «object 1s possessed, dodo u a be Imported, however rnunh.it Is needed; and the «ore In heart go away sorer etili with darkness of heart end dread of (novità- that bell tv till net obeli bodamned," holongoi disgrace* the sacred page. 1» not thfr a great advance» The principal And this is not all that It deplorable I» toeie mlnletrations. "Have frith ih Jecae is toe s upport» of belli, frlolly aud dogma, are taken bordeo of the exhortadora, foi» only by tola away. Moreover toe Idea of ton Infallibility Is salvation possible." The thief on the creía of too Scriptures, has received a death wouucl found Immediate tdmlasidn to paradise by The revision of toa Serif tore«neon» toe ueb au act of folto, and too vilest Sinner pro downfall of Bible worship. foiling suoh a folto at toe- last moment of Lastly, we will apeak of toe tubilittitlod ofufo or whenever he may, becomré Immediato: the word love" for "charity" In the 18th of ly os clean u though he had never sinned, Gorin Urlone which too writer of toe staud Five minutes sufficed ior-rohenfl in whlob to ard" article so much deplores. A t the flret make his peace with God and prepare for reading, the change grated upon my ear as death, arid In sobatance, tbe officiating clergy. cruelly as it did npou that of our Trans-At lantic friend; bat at toe second reading when too. "pain of a sew Idea" had paired awiyjoy toal they might go on Binning until proatrafrd by disease with death.taring them in the race, end tocn,ln five mínales" they cmil-j make It all right with toalr conscience and with The injunction to repent and believe amounts to very little, when. In reality, sock lice ew is given for tin. Not a word 1««aid about too taving eflect of a life of virino and good works. O. not That would be exit ting morality above folto ; would be subversive ol too underlying dogma of toechrtstiaa church. Thè Immorality of tueh teachings!«evident to all who discard toe notion of tbelutility of Mind folto aa a savior from toe consequences of tin. It la utterly Inexplicable on the sup position of their sincerity, that enlightened scholar*, men of thought, who make a «tody of spiritual things and human responsibility, who folk of conscience and hum ta <hmn~ of Goti who «carcha toé Sfiori and ac. _ only thè spiritasi and holy, nnd who know as well u they know anything tost the affect of nitfisenothing.^ le u"toonbr"d r lbuk1 Ihe»hshilUstion of levs, end the rchibllitatlon of loro mesne the vln die atom of God, too purification of too world, toe elevation of humanity. Love ie the divine»lament toot unites u* with too 9ttpreme Good, that thrills us rrito delight for too boautlfaj; it la tiio spark cfbeaventy fin toll, kindled within an. purifies our grosser nature, and makes us llko unto God. Love is pre-omlnent devotion lo another; it la sublime «ltrulsm. Lora, not charity, lntplred toe martyra, Love, not charity, monl*ktoe helore of to-day. It is tore, not charity, toot teaches ns haw lo change discord Into harmo ny sad lo transform onrselves Into radiating centres of wsrmth and lig h t Charityta an excellent thing but some way "Jink s Baby" destroyed its IdosL Its prestige. It sow seemssensational, indead, sometlnws one would ssy to il it pushed ; toe slough of ct: - CoadwIeO vatktnl rasa.

19 F = j TJL Í Ü L Woman atti lb«gmwelurm. There Is a pleturo of geoltii, tlio work of a Ifi SATURO AY GR CUNDA Y THE CURIA youn»r woman, an «spirant, who feels that all 8.M i. bt BytWv.Woi. Ariretrm.rf, «rlt real htauiy has in It a moral power, in which Kpi»c* (»1,»>tti Intro'liK-tlun by It-v. 0. W. C. genius Is -symbolized v- by - a young maiden, * - iiuttibktofc, D D.r o' GdDoiee Gor.fan-r.cv, N. slender " pi ilatoly robed figure, looking abroad 7- Ui P«gre, prtee 25 cent* 7 t s& the Ttrlrgiu PoHusoptitcal Journal ohl over the workla with cheerful courage as «hough We make this tifo a r ful empty 'dream, conscious of power v. io do ber 11 la work well, The author Is at, presenl preaching In Holly N V. and this pamphlet it so arganihut against tho hat»b*t«r)a«nr Bsturdsy Sibhmb. Ai d ku«w ' ot that Ilia soul*» rcalillo*, Jo It* Ideal«lifevl«ws and In f«vnr'of riaoday os the tubhittb Tb««e are eho ilgb «that shins up«m Ite palli, But It is more than ihjs. Il Is an effort to Th amid o.ca»tacce, show that the ex«! day Is not {bn great matter, And evermore- <neonsctoaaly, II ltarofl but that a day of lest and worship m sumé lu prillile ffotn 111«*«. rcaular period, i-aclr puventh risy a* Is ( r* There are nollmhn to the real Cbm Hat» usage, Is an iolmifuuoit divine and Bate tbeau which bt-nr.d (ho pare Ideal, from Gu*j ordained because U Is In at iu0u)iu u Ml wvautr urn*lhk MIICI HOrun with trmn s nerds and nature fur human go*id Are vlprlotis Ilraren-L'l* onif. - and growth and not os u unless cornroand of At 4 Gvd a «ter * k ut" Ilea fold* d deep ao armirary tyrant. White»«may not agrtre In AT in*u> lofiy.drc rns.?twa* am to Thought's dear world Out Kepler Wbal ilea tho planet* fcciunt, Thou^lhfouirbloig rears be sought the spheres, The Mflwerln? law he fou* A. Men said ho rengbi a wild idi.nl, The stars cnuie aunwer, Iliateall" Thli c earlydraaoa* that coma la shapes of Ughi, Coin ah nl in prophecy, Aid Na ore1! io< gnis; I row leaves to quivering Teseli Io?1p«faith to t bee. pa no( to bui d thino Ibleo eyrie on lhe heights hero gotde su leedora >ay; And trust.. -«.-. «ff,*- thyself \ <o ** *-- Urine Inmost soul In simple fal'b alw*y. And G d wit) make dltliviy real The highest forms of i bloc Ideal.' fano American women are taking lending place«in the art world, and every year odds new name«lo their list. Soroo of the beat, like Jessie Cun Is and Mary Hal look Poole, were»indents at Cooper Instltuto. They are to-day among the most skillful draughtsmen of Illus treied literature. During the last few years, the number of woman exhibllnrs at the Academy of.design and other galleries, have increased at a rapid ratio Women are labor kma stuilenia of wood engraving, and la fact, all branches of art Kate Greenaway' >beba* taken several prises In competitive exhibition«, to whh.b eminent foreign artists have contributed, and Mrs Loup's portraits of children have won for her deserved popularity, let fnct It Is ImposHble to enumerate the offer* which prove that tho feminine is essentially the artistic tempera A few years ago. and tuition In art was very superficial. Very few wont to nature the great tunc her for Instruction. A sampler was con tidered a work, of high art; a laborious pencil or crayon copy of an engraving or Ii»lmgrapb was the most successful attempt which the g irl-grade a»«could show. Now,every sobnol os an artist who loads her studenis into the woods and besido fern bordered streams, to take leiaona from nature, Iho first great toucher Flower palming In oil and water colon has become a general accomplishment, and lovely gmupinjta have lukvn the place of.the crude chroma These latter, however, have of a poor hamlet often posses* a purer taste in art, -... than - oven * the travelled few could show, - gun» ration since. Ail this Is telling upon woman's life and occupation, a* well as castlog a charm over home. Art decoration has become a rage; It 1b applied or misapplied, to pottery, plaques, jars, screens, portiers, lambrequins and iukd* tel» It luvades tho chamber and there are iptlods of color on shnebitgaad brush bp id However crudo It may be, the love of beauclple Innate in mankind; Id Ils alternai. oui In g U throws a halo of grace and witchery over the habitation. It delights tbe eye with form and odor, and feasts the voluptuary with the sensuous and evanescent But Its root fa In the spirit and spiri mat natures wilt seek responding up (oldmeet. It then becomes a longing to «spates This Ideal to real forms; to idn the highest excellence. Mao yearns to become a creator A n work of evory kind, gratifies the prlncl pie of use, Id giving occupation to a countless number of women workers. Any thing by which homes are rendered atiraouvo is a boon to the family, and a help (a all children. Do coration is an education, refining lbs artist os well as then who enjoy Ihe result. Trne art produces balanced delightful and lovely ef feet«; It alms at symmetry, proportion, harmony. The Great Divine Artist took I bp heavens for his palette and mixed bis matchless odors on the sky Itself, made Very beam of light his pencil. As we are portions of his spirit, why should we not all also try to express in tones of color as well as melody, thought/, sentiments and a*pl rations v The Great Artist works with multitudinous methods through vast periods of -Urne. On each living canvas the tone or the picture is the tempera meat, tho colors are Ihe desires or aspirations, and the perfected beauty shall be (a tne float ultimate blending ol all element in one Individua-ixed and harmonious whole. The following extracts from an «a*ay which was recently read before a woman s club by Mrs. H. W. Farnsworth. fitly expresses the true mission or artist, it is entitled: * r a t inn» try op set.'' As art reflects the character of the artist, to be a minister for good, it must he the work >/f one who lives truly, wh<* aspires nobly, who is inspired by divine realities. Tho««who observe need to under*«and tbe laws of art, their accprdaoco with nature, with all true and unvarying principles, and/t» have a genuine lore of what ts truly beautiful to be able to reoelve to.folf its delicate ministry A klndr* ** » -... thtise faculties most neglected q the ordinary routine of life. To;lookofl upon the ocean; the great prairies; to stand upon the summits of high mountains will he not merely a help to the sight, making It strong and enduring, hut the whole being U expanded and strengthened by being drawn Into sympathy with what is vast and comprehensive The grand and heroic, tbe sweet, iho unselfish, pure and trotsfut search for and stimulate what It of like nature In on. Go Into a picture gallery where the of genuine srtul» are presented t<r 1 not only Coast your eyes nodi tuodh gi nation, yoa may ««ity away wf treasures to be recalled at pleasure ory lasts, without robbing any one ur violating any moral precept- Ooo reason why some works'of art ore impotent for the highest good, tbe most beneficial ejects, ts that the artist wmanoly ItnUatfve; being ambitious be fob lowed afar ofl the footstep«of some genius. H E L I Q T Ò - F H T I j O S O P H I O A J L J O Ü B N A L. with deep tenderness brooding lo her fathomless eyes, os ih Miith she knew that tbe world was not all sunshlno aud Bowers, and (lint many less favored mortals need help in ilidr pilgrimage to' enable them to reach Ihe high* cat goal; a pleturo one may. study and return to many times. It is suggestive and Inspiring.* A cherub holds a laurel- wreath a little above and beyond ae though saying: MIt is yours If you come up high enough; If you do not let sen»>uous rife drag you down; If you do not become entangled In a web of conventionalities; nod If by tbodivlpo power within you tbe world Is Cnriched' and mode better; and your own nature Is refined and clevnthl Tbla immortal crown cannot be won by fly away with It if crnec t/'. always of the purest nuo best. It Is as Important lo dlsar«mlnam In-works of art bb in books and assoc laics. Scenes of cruelty and violence; faces cm which the sterner emotions or baser parslon s are deplated, are hot good for daily contemplation even If they excite only disgust. &«me pictores seem to have a hold upon you to arrest your affcnthm; a power to move, fn quicken dormant feelings to plant new Impulses or to awaken now desires They may haunt Hie ita agination until you can Interpret Ihclr interior meaning and comprehend thu message toey have for you...tho religious ministry of art was well understood by tbe csriy fathers of thu church, wiio enriched the annetaarr at whatever coat with tbe best pr<ductlunb of tbe age. Balms, angels cberub«, tbe madonna and ber child in painting and sculpture mmi tho place of worship beautiful and glorious to the humblest devote'«. If all else was incom* prehoaslble, three or», music, psluting and sculpture, ministered to ihe worshipers, awafc enlng love,revoronceand adoration: uplliting them for tho time into (he sphere of thefeeau tinij. All true art 1«conducive to the higher education. If the arilat na she out wrought tho glowing Ihocgbts that Inspire ber. could fully realise the p»talbl]liy of Its high and noble ministry, Ihcrc might be Iras temptation to sacrifice lo the fickle goddesses Fame nod- Fortune, and bur golden cup would be filled at Liles golden fountains.of frying to drag 'hem out. Charily Is t love whsj the moon Is. to tbe sun a faint r< flection cold and chet rleos. bos beerei profaord, drrecrnted dragged In the tnlrc until. Its divinity»îi forgotten it has be- Jest fi»r tbe vile, wbilc charity Its rrn- (Immisi shadow, bas received divine h> At length juaflce!» d*.ce 1 he festorshon of tbe word love to Its rlgbiful place mtbnt rare oology of M Paul's will orialnly rffvct a greal change f*»r the bei ter In the idi-os of the majority As It («the chapter remis better It le more consistent with Itself, and with tbe resvof tbe book. wh*\ It has lost in rhythm it bos Kilned in irutb 'And if \ r*»io* all tny profiti-th nothing,'' _ Love sufti-retli loug." 'Love never fsl falletb." let h." «sc «fc As people meditate upon the sacred fexjs their minds will slowly assimilate the love Idea, their hearts absorb Ihelovo'prifictple. un til at length reallxlng love they wilt rcslixa' God, fur Giid is love not charity. Ms mu A; Walsh. BOOK REVIEW». BTORJE3 OF OLD ENGLISH pt» *RT. By Abb? Vsae HkbsrdsMi«Kn-to : Boaghton. Mffillu & Co., pu* Jirhcr». 800 pages, price II. Y r!c at re«* u* 11«- Pbkli-6oi*ni- at ivurnal uffl a An ber preface we are b>ld bow, ' snmt'tliioir over twenty yeara sgo, In a dusty garret fllhd with trunks...a little girl tight years old with tangled mosses of ctply yellow hair, and big eyes, always hungry f«*r something to rrad '* was roimnaglog about on a rainy day to find something more than tho three precious books ber grand!a'h»*r gave her, and fo> nd at Ihe very bottom of an old chest, Hlmkespeare In IlHle old volume«and devour.ed the contents with eager delight Out of ibis Incident grew this book, In which the person Bgen of' hakespeareo plays and of other poems, and the Incidents and strange odveo inre*«1 their lives.are given with aglow of entbusisaoi and a floe simplicity which show that tbe child heart Is ifao wntnau wtm writes. From ('baucer and Bpencer she takre tbe >ro flat of the Knight a Dilemma. Three Unknown Poets Coeipaspo and UTe Painter. Friar 8s coo's Bran Head, etc- ffdm j-hakrepcare King Lear and Ws Daughter Portia nr the Three Cuke», Macbeth, The Tempest, and other tile r The insight and sxpetfeitce of a gifted woman who keeps her child heart make this ' n inter eating book for young or old." PEARLS OP THOUGHT B im.r3 k w rb.llm i. Buoum: "ougb on, SllfiUu A Co, untiliaben. Price *1-30. Ynr «aj«at ix. Jk lrkio-rni Oj*iibic*r jmureat r.flle*!. Mr Ballon for forty year had been scholar, author and edl'or-or course an egrensive and varied reader He noted down «igoifleant and flue fine passages maxirn. passages mnxim. sentiment tod tospfr. atlou and here la the condensation of hut lab* or, the gold and diamonds and fioe Jewel» gleaned ir<-m maav minds classed and r-tuiead In order and labeliml. Opening with AbtlPy and Closing with Zeal. aresoq pages betade»; lo alpbabeitc order, of bhsf andwrise and witty passages from many aarb'tri and ages, Pnrla of Thought" indeed t The motto on (be title page: ** Infinite in riches jo little nmm MaH JWP,f to is the story sod u&km 'farther commeudatton ue«dje«a, The dedica lion; **T my wife, the patient and cbrerln] associate of my studies after more than forty years of happy coflipanlnoshlp, lliii volume U aficctlonstely dedlca'ed,'' is fitly beautiful. Like all the buoka of three widely known nob Fabers?he volume 1«handsome and excefieot in type and paper and binding. Their book maktu* is a fine art. TBANBAf!TIOJfSOFT«E»A fonal ErLEC. TIC MEDICAL ASSUCUnO» ibmxi ie- Rhidlnc-fr«>reeili as ( *>»th anaüal ta «tinz, o. Ja e. L«S0 Ediud by Alexsntíwr WT. meinbrrs and officers <>f Uhi ai vocisi loe. a fuit Colcsg»* SjrMe rt as i* rarely eqruallèd at tbe dose A look'd. Botha,.«'arc of (Pudren. ('Ivllixaltoo *»nd Longevity. Questions lor Physicians and Ao* wer* for il obère. Defects of Drolnsge arid Bewjsre» Narcotics, etc. make up its vaioabte conino» The accompli «bed itere ary sod compiler. Dr Wilder c-*o'ri bales as art iole on Economics of Bealih. which may fled It* way In ihe Jotra»al in good time, wuh Mr Artnstruog io his views of the Hihie cammaod to keep (bo Hsbhath cjsv b-«ty " yet all special ttiviue comtdaoda aside. Iho time hrtaored custom of * sevenrb day of reftt and release from care aod labor is blessed indeed aud the usage of meeting for B renewal of religion» life and spiritual ét/cugih and light Isa great and priceless benefit lo ' World. No doubt It Is misused aod'perverted to ttipereit'ion. ood for pries»)/ dominion, bat abuse is oo thing acd u*«another. When tho good d»y cmdcs Io which dog maito theology 1«gone to the tu-dfea aud La», and when the priestly spirit is exorcised, and good.«nd inspired men and women shall leach and help to higher truth as ministers scrvln, their rqual«lo right*.for the common goo (hen will the day of rest and spiritual eduev (Ion, the EUubttih silll survive 1» #u K*rsti tbms observance*, tinged by a fstso *eu«of the sinfulness of secular JiiLy-r, It* ascetic ab. stinenco from cbeerfatness, Us servility to dwarfing dogma* will pass away; rest, spirit ual and mental culture. Innocent recreation, and social enjoyment will fill Us happy hours, and -the world will be iho better for it." Theodore Park or»»id-we should he grateful lo (be church for Iho good it bad hrongru na, and cot look only oo tho dark side of iu his lory, and to at the.blessed tíahbntli was e great boon it h«d given us Mr Armstrong has rendered a service greater jierhsp* than uo think-«*»f In putting the Halihuih oq Ihe rational groumf of a gu->d in»htutiun. helpful to m*o «aü so We-wed by tbs Divino power Beyond this bis Qthllcal re* search 1* of le«s value to us than to litni yet It lim a historic value no; to b<j underrated Certainly he nmkeihis argument clearly frrtrn hi* stand point, and \a good sptrlc, and shows a thorough rcoeamb rd rite ma inr. Under Ihe h«-a4a >sbbararian ProhL.iexis: Croat ton *»nd Genesis; bunday of Che Ao-.M-ots. Er-xjus «Sunday, The Fourth Oitumundtuent. Jewish.sabbarti a M-mortal»1 delivt-mnee from Ejypti Church Uw. not dtare f^tw; F»rm of Hot r'h and laws of day and mgbt In con- II»Cl with -abbatartanism, etc, e tc. be gives a greatdeal of loformation. Tho old Idea of creattoa lo six days.of twenty four Aonrs each be d«*«not accent; The <v d ooi-m that a de- crtit tbmg. good to be d*«e on Monday Is a crime <>n Bun day. degrades morals nnd make* Qian a slave. Tbe higher tralb Is «uirólug that nil riméis holy all bound -witrk sacred but that is Is well acil wl»o (»»have the Judy day a holiday of the soul and body-free sad cheerful and reverent. Tqr Duuakks J ocksal - F rom the office at VtS W«*tnmt»qu street, comes this peat 8* page m**ritbly, ihe organ nt Ihe Jriimds Hn> ntwje r-ociety and It should be well known ami austaitjt d. This -t»cifeiy gusnje m* child or ltea»t from erdchy, aims to rdu---- lo kind trotmr&t of anltu and to ihow the benetfr of bumane reeling; An ejieeuent ser m»o on Kindness to Animale," by Reg. 0 F. «>ya'i»m, «1 D<rwoaf's* Gre>*e. tavqtiott of pr>)icesieti who have done gm>d service, a portrait of France* Power Cobbn. tb eminrmt Eiuilleh woman who Las wrongly opposed vivisect loo. or the (orlnre of anima!» by puyslciani for professional purposes aud like n atter make up this number. With la the nretub liti* a*«drty baa arf«-n<jed to thirty corr>pfatu(s for abuse of atiltnau. sod thirty two fur abuse of children giving help and Coding placet for the children, protecuimg In tbe courts, «le. Dr. Pierce** Golden Medical DU Ucoverv" has become so tii»m ujit/ cstabdabed rd la m pu: pul.- lie favor that were it nut for the forgetful tie -fula of the luog«, and other blood diseaaes as eruptiou* blotches, pimples, xtlccm, and liver complaints." Pa it so if Caftsisl* is one of the most absenb mind«d men ae know. At a funeral the other day, after going through tbe uaoal exercises for such case» made aod provided, and «rbijc Iho bereaved circle was sighing sad weeping, and rite t»u*4 roourccrs were completely over come by hu harrowing eloquence, he sank W tt4 Phymc atui Bay. Bast Leniremo «lai» Sui. fl Dr. R Y IT sack. Buffalo. N T - D-ar -ir I bave empi»/«! y»ur * Pleasant Purgative Pellets" ia toy practice for tbe loot four year«. I now use no other alterative oycaibarilc medicines in all chronic derangements of the sfornagli. llv-r and bowel*. I know ol nothing Uias-equals ijjcrk 4. A. Mju.bîi, ÏC D prcuctiing. and he remarstnj Many people sro irrtauy l#i be blamed for making their re Itgion a cloak, but J do not think that those are much better why make U an umbrella." MegaxLnei* for Joly out before Mentioned. A'VÎriws American Quern. [Tbe Queen Fnblishu g Chi New York,) As Jllustroied journal devoted to Art, Music, Ltitra:arc and Boclety. The Herald c f Bealih. (M L. Holbrook, M D, New York t Contenta; Our Commua Might Aticndris: The TerO» acd their Relation t*> Hr*lth. Educating Children. Our Dessert Table. Editorial Department; Biudk* lo Hygiime tor Women; Current Literature. F>yrM Eig Q m Spiritual jpüii'æophy with able contribawrt Babtlaurl. ID Lotbrop à 0 a : Bosttro, _i**» ) a M*gnx>ne lor very little folk*, costains pretty stories and is finely illustrated., H.i- W» Aod Plm.pk.te- A l o n u a m Dw bk. R n n l-r d, s e l l flún p lw leliira«m eioelleo* irat»-mu<* f -r Jm.oa julo», m i «*uck «ili iui,ui<. e m it tot il».-ci- Fair Daren, K. Y. M Ko#t«s r»rm*n i*.w«%^v u * **& awl n., o, ic,,.a -ei*.m! k >. «r*myt turn.» m «/«tbs a -rt-iftn»*«to th-o'tlwsm^*5sat.,oî,gr<piok'a *»rough R!or>d Pnrlflsr. A Toole A pp ear, iflt v> the (MV*. tahïpvatuurmih«boi». Ths ismt kws-c KÏS.5'3» Î* W ' 'U'J ~ "iun t a r r k y t h k m.j h U. H w iihnbil. & CO.. Itoelieeter. H. Y. $ 7 2 '^ ^ Tsm *ZSSi5 lÿ WANTKOWMlipal AGENTS C«ass'* r»prasa H.«S 5 to$ wen»» <*kw. t. lias» A CS.» MWM«. î p s & Â^rtùuE*,'ta KIDNEY-WORT : THE fireat CURE yoa HHEÜMATISM U *».U fas *Z O^autm «f Uw KIDKEYS LIVCQ AND DOWfLS. ïi o^eiasm Oii o il«s of sis «etu> pslim - * o*m*» iti o croalfsj nutttnoe t 4'1* KIDNEY-WORT 'iâfiuâæsâââss&s. ÌWJtó, Iti» mild, hat «rnctot* COSTAIS I, 131 ITS ACTIOS.te»îÙAœS own. S' -aa4efvnlf«wri ir.tr,f = m pto**a hr Vatnmai* «toi KIDNEY-WORT ; fwkrszcicjtx rtwfár forft3<na«tb«sí» titbaaklt» la tntrr ltowoaaw ** SPRING MEDICINE. JJwrr«trarm B U&crairHl'3..oysTTï**- non~kla mea»il VKSUhZ X»lava. UimvpinVrj Me?»rm.tr » a«m-4»bw(l(?t<w T.-y *«miufmaar*rt*acifi 4MÜ. tturt* teiihffinl nfliaitarf la rtftorrfrn*. is i rto tjo a t ostcdout. «ucfatig»* trf.llh. UiCffAKtftO* A C«PVop a, - W35 m 4 ib» <iyto»fiilil> «HWHT1W. TT. KIDNEY-WORT TBE B ELITIO S «K ih E SPIBITE1L TO THE M A T E h lll [ V ERSE; TUE LUT OF ( O íthoi.. T*C f o fa. OUotio tu lnltrm. }f «d-ulm.' Sórta, S, O. pin. Oa O. lu. fbof. M. FABADAT. fa&jbut Suma Pnot t* okqia yiüions of thè- Beyoito, idjr S e e r w«t «-I> a j.s o r, fiy m tw il«t rm H iiúfi» i r o n lb«* f l i g l i r r l i f t. Edited bf Uf.kHAK Ü364IVT. Thi» wewts ;»--ai o-«nae1atem» «tal «In*, tjw SWWtecs* ^gygysigaas^rgrssgia -il ü»gfl tobw a UW«àV i...>-' *: ' n le<70«e*rtort. MU^EdJ ' Wi fefifimsr. PABTlismOS WITHOUT PAIN. A Coin of Director.» for iscsgitf Iron On P R I M A L C U R S E. ;*i»s Mi*i *;», ^j -v ivt Xacca aw. V r S. CLARA K. ROBINSON.».onsTii; rim iciati. Mo.»«*an avi»«*, CUICA-X/.. gereoa» r-wwgfyw wtfltrmtniklf fc-'ws. m *^&AoaCmta» tri! W,rj' S a. * *" * W 31 Clairvoyant Healer. X>r, I» T. K AYK K H. Tii» WnJI-Knvwn m i Keil.itk Ciilmyrnt, dedk. tn i Elirtrtt Ph.udin, ra a n. n m a S r is S S i B. g írí Zr."m*>',-D- * tmm. u. mmm Would fou Know foursoif onntmr w m a. *. sxrjmajr jv. «u vkgrnowa P syek ow strlst and f l o l n s y a a i j 4 t. % VPfLtíOS UBU0 K1AI. PIOI'UKBt».,ti-,, '-^r:--.r.v VUT.O-Í*!»- - ;;.v t~wt,mw0 ttts Urttìr-tra^lAitstt, With iiia tèff* Se OI,» îi.eg<î9r*ty(f)nnl* ta S 5 g % 3 Cwplqymentfqr Ladies. ^ s M w RARECHANCE Us T H E HALO: r ÁrTOJUDGUAPUr CW J>. C. D OiDfflBC. «U luienàeà Uj QtfAlfjrtMol «ate- 3* ***Er V ftrj*»ertçtm H V-rpcrfeae g aaaeaaam S B i - ^ s s - i x s s a z s T s ñ 's ifc s s CO»TKMA ' CW^bowi;r m>>c^5» 6(wcib-.liiíiKrf. aíscjwj!,.r, Trr^autm. a : gjqijgu^... fay *-* ' -i'---'-* - - muassasbbt t^at L>^, «.1, ix «rb tn *± witürjti ot atascar.,snit/,.'jía7iy. rv.rs&y, ñr -T s» *s* tesfrnmá,» a. wty.» re caeaue ^ îîofr tioîb. 3HWJiagcr. VrtesilAO. T H E CLOCK STRUCK ONE AJfD C hristian Spiritualist. ST. TH REV. SAMUEL WATSON, Of THE «ETHO0IST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. *aa«gr Hrs-'t»»-.* <xttomm»m*u«t«ucn» OS tf&f& Lste»- MicXmte*m.Irtw Sh* Opaioc tti mummg am In r1 Urt\sg * &Me..aso«Sa» imla»dcwa ' A sia SfnucW «rfwaoa» U<wWf, TBTOTKic -jiiajtrr *jrp wits, v a w ^,» i T'KE-C^rjE ftr.pirfi O*,," ocm ùj Cta- t* WSCit ìmr'xn m lii-trii Ér * a«, jprsfft Of^arr- a aw» *Mk*m * r a l a»,»fiu#*3mnffifftito+mth aaaimmw&u a ^ l^g w h wate-s» HU «-1hmutb ' y* t *****' <»r!»a>«^m«ll0k..»i

20 f ì E L I G H O - P H I L O S O P H I O J L L J O U R N A L. J U L Y 1 6, *tt0íotp«6íopíiit»iííuim«l JOHN 0. BDND\,.. Editor. J B, FBAKOIB. j A ssestata soltera. OXLB8 B. 6T0BBINB, T ónfi or Snhserlpiloii In efivance m e c o p y o n e y s a r... $ 2 M «" 0 m o s... & Giube o / fife, patirli/su bscrib - e r t, so n i In a t o n e U rn a,...$ 1 0,0 0 G iuba o / V m, Y e a r ly B u b- s o r ib e rs, s e n t f n a t on a U rne a n d a n e x t r a c o p y to th è g e i- te r u p o f th è C lu b,... $ 2 0,OO A b thè postago bmi to be propala by tho publisher, wo bave beretofoie oharged aiterai ion ia par year «atra toorefor. para- t ft e t v a aliai] m akeno ohargo to thè snb- oihlbor far polifago. IjunnTTAiitras ohonm.be ni mie t e H ome;, Order, BegUterad L e t i«o r D r a fto n N ew York. Do no f i n anp cote to n i check» on tomi toni», A ll lettera endcom munio» fama «honldbo addiw scd, and a ll ramlttanom m ede p»yo- bla to. JOHN & liundy. OmoAao.UA, ' Kntered at thè pootofflce a t Chicago, m a i aeeond ciana ma ttar. L O C A T IO N : 1 ud M tosali» et, Nerihwesl ama of tosto» U d WHUsaMa Bti, omcaooviij,, Jnir ic, ita. NOTICE TO 8«BSCniBKRS. S u b s c r ip tio n s n o t p a i d <n a d v a n c e a r o c h a r g e d a t th e o ld p r i c e o f $ p e r i/e a r. T o a c c o m m o d a t e 'm a n y o ld S u b a e r lb e re w h o th r o u g h n e g le c t o r i n a b i l i t y d o n o t k e e p p a i d i n a it- c a n e e, th e c r e d it s y s te m 1» c o n tin u e d, b u t te e «d e h i t e le a r t y u n d e r s to o d th a t l t d p u r e l y a s a f a v o r lo o v r.p a tr o tm a s Olir t e r m s a r e i d Y M E X T I N A l b V A N C E, ' Medium» and Medtomsblp. W e give a large apace tbia week to arti- cles on medtomohlp, and oe the personal traits, the merita and demerita of m edium s, by 8. B. Brittan, o f Now York, and Dr, A. a Hayward, a noil-known magliette hosier o f Doetoo. Some woeka ago an article by W. E. Coleman, m ainly on tbe tnedlnmahlp o f J. Y. Mansfield, found plfloe in our col* n a n e. W hile it la not true to say o f Mr, Coloranti that he is "nothing If not critical," it la well-known that be te a clear and keen «ritto w ho pares o f all extraneous m atter p o m a fact, and so makes It stand out distinctly, ugly or beautiful a s-th e case may be. Bocae call him hypermrlttcal, but without givin g judgment aa to that w e notice that be often acta as w hat the doctor» call a counter Irritant," serving an excellent purpose to call out tho best that ran be Held on the other a ld i/ This present dia-.cuaslon turns a good deal on the methods and merita o f J. V. Màaafiéld.not from, any Bpeoial dlaiike to him bo ranch &a because be Is n prom inent and widely-known m ea t- urn, end eo serves a good purpose for examination and crltlclam. Surely It la fair to g iv e these differing view s, and wo m ay pu t it to the credit of Ur. Coleman that he has called ou t the others. I Those w riters, starting w ith Mr. Mansfletd. range ou t Into an Impersonal region of psychological in veetlgetlon,w here It Is w ellteffollow them, comparo their views and Judge for ourselves. We all agree on the g n a t vaino o f medi- (Unship, and a common want to for the beet and m ost reliable. M edlum ahip bee tw o uaes which m ay bo called esoteric and exoterio, aa a help to psychological study and research by the spiritual m ien tlst; and, oa a means of awakening, convincing and converting the ekeptlo and Inquirer. Measra. Brittan, Hayward and -Coleman, for Instance, could Join ns in a study of modlnma, of the facts they bring and of their physical and psychologic conditions, and pay little hood to tbslr habits or morato t none Indeed, save as they were helping or hindering faeton In our experiments. If the medium had-been intoxicated the day before, end w e bad caught him and/ kept bina from liquor, end theo he had lied to os all an hour previous: yet sia to-writing. givin g proof o f unseen personal Intelligence, had com e to us w hen bo and all others were aw ay from the clean slates, that fact would stand o u t aa proof o f eplrit- preaenco, irrespective o! the llqnor-drink- lug or the lie. Io auoh Investigation how- evef, bad habits or m orel obliquity w ould be disturbing elem ents, and w e should find that, although good m edlnm ihip m ay exist w ith them, yet the highest and beet to w here para life, finely balanced physical health and high morality go w ith the delicately receptive temperament tb attb é unseen personalities can Impress and control. B u t when w e come to the exoteric to e o f mediumshlp, to reach and Impress skeptics and honest Inquirer», that to a different m atter. V ile batata and w ant o f oommon honesty stand o p like a w all o f granite In their w ay, and It to o f amali use, w orse than neelcss often, to commend to them T h e tnedlnmahlp of the eot or the liar, aa w e ouraeivet can m ake it of little use, c ave for tom e curious experim ents. W e m ay, fa r convenience, divide medium s into, three The honest and splrltnal-mlnded, soli-. poised y e t receptive, consecrated to their work a s sacred and o f high v a in e tone In thought and U fa O f these there are many known to the pnbllo, or known and greatly prised In private life. -a, T hoeaof average conduct and character, dared and surprised by their own strange powers which they very Imperfectly understand: good In Intent, usually true yet not always stron g against temptation \ perplexed and weakened by the eonfllottog sw ay Of untoward influences from sitters In their circles end from luvlelule powers, and so eomeutaes falling Into deception end than 111 tod w ith sincere regret. a Fentons law In morals, selitoh In nlmn, having som e laodlimitatlo power but little Integrity and no devotedness to a good cause, and eo becom ing ahrewd and persistent tricksters. For the flrat class let us Join In comm endation and respectful appreciation. For the second olaas lot us have the charity wo should give to the errors of dally life In all ; yet. If need he aomotim*«, the exposure of their wrongs, joined w ith efforts to point out the bettor w ay and to keep them in strength of good purpose and good w ill. F or the third class exposure and warning and rebuke. Bnoh has been, and to, the aim and Idea of the BK Lioio-PittLoeoi'in- oal J o u r n a l, and this because i t to the beat and truest friendship to dod iu m s who w ish to do right, and the best service to mediumshlp. The perfecting and w ise unfolding and culture o f o n r 'o w n Interior powers, a know ledge of clairvoyance and m agnetism, the reaching to that solf-potsa by the medl- um w hloh w ill m ake him, or her, receptive of'good and repellant to evil Influence«, all this and m uch else opens In the wide range o f payehoiogleal research. / A word of comm ent on a few of Mr. Brittan» atatemente In his article on onr Bret page. Much else that suggests comm ent and commendation m oat bb passed by and le ft to the good sense o f our readers. Ho says o f mediums: "T hese sensitive natures need education and protection.'1 T ee, education- they and w e all greatly need on this m atter; protection, ftom abuse and injustice, as a help to right doing on their part, m edium s need; and their own righteous conduct Is due to us In return for the friendship wo surely should ebow them. T h e duty la m utual. L et them do their duty w hile w e fall not to do A gain he says: "It la little short of the moat flagrant In Juetloe to jntiot that snob people (passive medium«) are amenable to the ordinary rule» for tbe regulation of human conduct, They are no more responsible for losing their d u ral moorings, and drifting aw ay, than the powerless w aifs that float w ith the current of a deep and rapid river... Whenever the voluntary powers of the medium are held incom plete subordination by tho volition of the spirit, there enda the moral responsibility o f the mortal instrum ent... -The m edium may bp forced to do whatever the governing spirit may aim to accomplish." Ctasaa may occur In which passive and unconsolons m ediums are "forced'* to do whatever w ise or otherwise good or bad too governing spirit" may wish. A ll this does not rid- tho medium of responsibility. H a should not allow him self to be so cootrolled, for bod purposes. If he Is ae weak of will and unbalanced as to lose power of reslptance, wblob m ay poealbly occur oometlmee, but far lees often than is supposed, be-should bo pu t under w ise treatm ent and bis moral strength renewed, but never recommended as a reliable medium. A man In comm on life geta into bad oompany, Is led down, psychologized by the strong w ill of knaves in the body, and becomes a burglar or a murderer. HI» career, beginning In tooughtlesa weakness end ending in crime, snbjecte him to the penalty of t o e law, and tbe judge In toe oourt and society ontalde hold him responsible. If too medium ntlowa him self to be blindly swayed and need for falsehood or e vil folly by spirits of a low grade, he cannot escape responsibility. I t Ishla business to avoid these evil Influences, to break toe spell, and not m ake to e poor plea: I did not do It. 'Twaa too spirits through me," The moral responsibility o f too a o r ta l Instrument" m il«bold him to ao- count to resist he devil (or evil) and he wiu flee-" Spirits fa the body are m ighty powers w ho can rally boats ot good angeia to their h e lp -a s' too Testam ent tells us the Son o f Man" did and so rise o u t e r weakness Into strength, c u t of darkness. Into light, The poor creature floating like "a powerless w a if needs rousing up to stem toe Ode that drags him dow n; needs to bear to e voice of doty sounding out like a trnmpcbcall to an inspiring sense of J)mt "moral responsibility" from which he cannot escape, but whloh wilt be h is scourging N em esis or his guardian angel as h e electa by bis ow n tbougbt add act. M ost dangerous and pernicious Is to e Idea that m ediums are not responsible I t saps the foundation of all ethics and motnls plunges Spiritualism Into moral void and darkness and mental Imbecility as well. - E ven In esaes of unoo&sdous acts w e m ust look back and look w ithin. Tbe man In hie dream etabs the Innocent w ife by his sid e; that dream waa th e balefol shade o f too thought o f blood In hla degraded soul. The m edl am low to type and weak lrf* moral w ill,la used by beings of a lo w type-a far like cem ee to like, and, hla mean acta, even when nnoonadoua, are shadows of id s own meanness. D o.w e want wisdom, sincerity, fidelity and inspiring Ideals lrom toe Ufa beyond? W e roost let all vulgar'triok- stera and weakly vlelona persons alone, and give generous strength and support to toe mediums whose spiritual qoauhea w ill attract these higher touchings and give no n diytuer senes o f our moral responsibility. We do not say that Mr. B ritten Urns to lower the standard of thought or Ufe, Our aim la sim ply to 'give onr view s, as contri- button to an effort, w ith him, for ligh t on this Important subject. A s 8 com m ittee of m edical Jurisprudente, exam ining a caso of Insanity end crime, might Say that the responsibility o f toe criminal la not to ba Judged by the same standard as that o f a sano man guilty o f like offer.era, so it may be said that unconscious m edium s, or each aa are thoroughly psychologized, m ay be judged by a different standard from poteens In a norma) state, But, suppose toé medl- cal jurisprudente learn that the criminal w as Insane only when hé visited a special place, or ato certain food ; that he had Been no informed and told too that his Insanity, so caused, led him to crime; and that after such knowledge on hla part, he voluntarily visited the placo, or ate toe food, and again became Im ane, That would change toelr view and they w ould put the rasponalblmty on him. I f too medium finds him self led to wrong doing by any Invisible Influence his Heat d u ty Is to w rest him self from that fearful peril, and l( he makes no effort he Is responsible for losing" his moral- moorings." W e are not sitting In lodgm ent on Mr. Mamfleld or charging him w ith fraud, hut sim ply giving toe varied view s o f others to g e t ligh t on an Important qnes- tlon, not as affecting him only, bu t many others. This w e say decidedly; If Mr. Maosfleld, or any other medium, is led by m edium shlp to fraud and untruthfuteesa they are responsible, ore In a perilous downward path, and tbe sooner they leave It the better for their moral and mental healtb, and to afly this la the best service and friendship to these persona. Salden J. Finney, one of the beet medium s nnd grandest speakers, told us, years ago, how be awoke to consciousness one night sittin g by a table in Ohio, and a group o f friends seated w ith him looking on In wonder. Ho naked In amazement: "What does this m ean?" sod was told he had spoken eloquently for an hour. H e thought It over and resolved to go on so long as he waa not led to flo or eay any evil thing, and was not Injured, mentally or physically. H e w en t on, grew robust in body, vig- oroustu m ind, grand in his spiritual nature. H e learned to cnltlvate his own faculties snd yet be receptive of spiritual Influx, and so grew to be a normal speaker, Inspired and helped by high intelligences and m edlum lstlo In remarkable w ays. H e held dose to his Own moral responsibility, os all must, m edium s or net,. I f medlumahip 1«a loophole of escape 'from allegiance to right; If mediums are to subm it to each moral weakness and death. It la too perilous a price for them to pay, or for ue to ask o f them. B u t It need not bo so, and the higher we and they hold toe standard of accountability, the greater w ill be the blessing that w ill come to usai!. This view of this im portent m atter may serve also as tho b«at answer w o can give to the thoughtful questions of car friend Dr. Hayward. H e thinks M rs. Huntoon a m edium. W e never saw her, but m ust fake exceptions to Mr. Coleman's criticism of our editorial eorrespondeaca about her, W hen Intelligent persons toll-ns that they saw trate of power and Intelligence while Mrs, Huntoon w as held by a lady and In their eight, and tola In their own home, their word offsets Mr. Oo] ási»'e denial and m akes It of small m oment. T h at Mrs. Huntoon has weakened whet medium power sh e m ay have by f rands and tricks Is asserted by many good witnesses; as at presen t advised w e could not comm end ber to any one. Spiritualiste would do well to g iv e their countenance and support t o our many good and true mediums. W hile helped sad in- spited by tho facte of spirit-presence we m uet keep In mind the wonders and wide relations and great powers o f our own- Inner-life, and not think chat spirits ou t of these mortal forms do It all." F acte may be wings or clogs, sa w o use them. The great fact of spirit-power should he ft reminder and aid to the cultivation o f our ow n powers, and so the grandeur of human w isdom and will, the depth of Insight! the clairvoyant virion, nnd ourgllm psra through the gates ajar w ill Join to give the beauty o f holiness" to a divine life nn earth. From Mr. Britten's able book, "Stan and bis Halations we sbal] get m aob valuable thought and faetón totee groat-tópica. While watohf hi o f error w e w ill do w ell to think of toe toild m nssot foot, the strong array of proofs and teste of medinmahlp and epirit-preeeuce compared to which t h is margin o f doubt and dispute Is sm all. Back o f these logs and miste tower up toe mountains o f truth, tinged w ith a heaveoly vid J anee from tbe hoipes o f tho dear Immortals. Let ue work and w ait for "toe m iste to clear awav to a t to e great mountains may stand before our unclouded vision, and the golden ligh t greet onr w aiting eyes. James A, Barfield and Lauretta G «-Held The Beauty of Homan Affection a fit and significant testim onial. In t o e presence of a great trial, title and position, em inent os they may be, ate less than personal character, and eo w o put toe simple names of too President of the United States and hie w ife at the head of this article, Mr. Garfield still gains; hla trust la the Infinite Goodness, his quiet and cheerful courage, his strong patience, hie royal w ill, all help him " to poll through." Mean- w hile, from all over the land, Irrespective of rank or eeotlon or opinion, from all too wide earth, Indeed^como messages of sympathy, T his painful peril lies given ns som e Idea of the beauty of too fam ily life of tblb wedded pair. T h e W ashington correspondent of tb e New Fork Times, tous flcsorlbee Mrs, Garfield's arrival a t tbeelok room : Tho alm ost heart-broken w ife wea m et by her eon, Jam es A Garfield, Jr.. Mrs. Jam es end A ttorney General Mao Veogb. She placed hcr banda In thnseof Mrs. Jam es,,hto her ' Oh. every thing Is going on beautifully," oald Mrs, Jam es In reply, "only be m ust not be exoltod. Y ou m ust be very calm when you meet him." Mrs. Garfield bod nerved herself for tbe ordeal, and sh e answered sim ply, but w ith great flrmneaa: M1 can do i t T h e party then w en taad lv up the stairs, young Jam es A. Garlleld w ltb hla arm about hla mother'«waist, Arrived In the Library, every body bu t Mrs, Garfield paused, and the doctor» withdrew w ith bowed heads from too President s chamber. Mrs. Gar- fleli^paased qulokly In and tho door was O f that solemn m eeting bbtwebn husband add w ife no record will ever be given. Tho tw o wore alone together w ithout witnesses. A t the end of about fifteen m inutes th e door ow ned and. Mrs. Garfield came slow ly o u t There were HO TEARS IN TiElt EVES, and ebe walked w ith a firm step and took her scat In the library. Bhe wad very brave and bore up nobly under toe great blow which had fallen upon her. A s she le ft the rcom M rs. Jam es pmaed In. The President w as sm iling, and he beckoned w ith his fln- 8b ovor OHM VlOMl IO kuo UU1.UU U/ WUtW President always speaks of her. "Yea; I have m et her," said Mrs. Ju " And hoar does Bhe act; how did she bear It t" was the next eager question. She bore it like too true w ife of a true soldier," answered Mrs. James. "A b, tbe dear little woman I" exclaimed the President, " I would rather die than feel. Advancing steadily toward her father, as h e lav on w hat was supposed to be Me d eatbbed, she said : Ob, papa, I'm so glad to get took to yon, but Fm eo sorry to see you In thin way. Then she kissed him, and the President, putting ble arm around hnr neck,exclaimed ; "M bilie. you re if brave, good little girl. Well I m not going to talk with yon now," eald the stout hearted little girl, ae abe tenderly removed hla arm from her neck: Walt till you get well. A nd w ith these parting words abe kissed him again, and turned and walked from the room fallow ed by abeam lngam lle from the Presid en t A n attendant phy sician w hen asked It to e visits of the w ife did not excite and injure the husband, said ;, H y ao moane, they eeem to have THE HOST S00T1IÍN0 tnfljiskoe...j w : hands, anjl then ' Ld, and iibdd&rai contented". B ut be keeps bin eyes fixed upon her w ith a loving tenderness, and scarcely rem ove«them w hile abela w ith him, I never witnessed more noble conduct t hou I have seen In M rs. GfiTUeia daring th is sore trial. There seemfi to be a singularly suto- tle bond of sym pathetic union between tola husband and w ife. It la a lif e bound up to 6 U fa T h e one rallies and Improves apparently for the sake and under tbo rougnotlc Influence o f the other, i f Mro..Garfield w as absent1,1 totok there wouldba farlessohance than there la of the President's recovery. Should a fatal result ensue after all (which I believe w ill not be the ease), I should tremble1for M raj Garfield. Y et ana haa such remarkable qualities, that 1 have no d o a * under tbe heaviest affliction that could fail upon her, her bravo heart would enable ber to bear up If ahe though" * ' ere to subdue her grief deed, a model woman. Tbe venerable mother, too, at ber Oblo home, show s great strength o f son), tender bope and trustful courage. Tbe N ew York Chamber of Commerce w ill ralee 8 2 M>,000, and present It to Mtb. Garfield a fit and m ugnifleent testim onial to toe beauty and-responsibility of womanhood. It la here, for the use and benefit of husband and family. Let all moat earnestly w ish and hope that th is loving and true fam ily m ay be kept together yet longer, and to o t.the President of toe U nited States m ay again he able to discharge hla high duties. ht presauré of too banda, and then he, just bode hla head, and Is apparently Heu a u k a d lb Benttr FAOTS," on another page, is worthy special at ten tlon from (the em inent character and position o f toe author, 8-C. H all la w idely known as a literary man In England. "By apodal pore mission" of Queen V ictoria a rare honor a late book of bis w as dedicated to one of to e Royal fam ily, His touching letter on toe tranaitlonof his w ife gifted and know n equally w ith him oar readers w ill semem. ber. F«W writer«have stood so high, few persons have bran so w idely beloved, as Mr. and Mrs. a Q Hall. Remarke of Another Dead Beat. F. F.F o lle tt, Chairman of top, Ex-Bob. Com. N. L. L. L. o f Ito, (whatever that may be) nays to Urn fo u n ta in o f L ig h t, I bave been lam enting toe w ant of a Uberai paper to tola State, aa 1 do not affiliate w ith the ILF." (ItRM Ono-Pmuisorir- ICAA Journal probably.) Wo ore eorry because lie don t "affiliate* w ith ns; w ish ha w ould long enough ito pay for a bill of books to st w e have been trying to collect from him far th e prat few yew«- Dr. Henry LaCroix, a prom inent Spiritualist, o f Monterai, Canada. Is soon to start far Europe on a missionary tour. H o w ill go principally among French. t n. MlsnpraafaUon as a Fine Art" Is tho tttld of on article to to e B an ner o f Light o f the find to st, which opens by regretting the constant recurrence o f harsh and almost interminable personal contention." toe w ant of charity," to e "miarepre- Dentations," etc., and then goes on far over a column long adding Ita part to w hat it regret«. InM ark Twaln'B California story, af- ter the death o f Buck Fanshaw, hla eulogist tollahow that pugilistic fireman sailed Into a Street row, and mode it bigger by m auling and laying ou t In bloody etylc a half «core o f roughs, and then exclaim ed: I'm bound to have peace, If I fight far It." The long article o f the serene and peaceful B anner remind s one of Buck Fanshaw. I t charges the J o u r n a l w ith "one of the moat flagrant acfaof wanton assault, not founded on any endur.ng principle of lus- tlce, but In toe bitter and baleful soil of personal or professional Jealousy, In <ui article In our Issue o f June 18tb, "The Bander at last speaks," and then says: In tbe fcourse of this editorial, after'admitting (If Its language bra any particular meanlug) that toe bitter onslaughts m ads by ita m anagement upon tbe spiritual media have w rought an- favorably on the JoURHALjM xolalms, etc. Aa tola is their-openlng statem ent, w e m eet it a t th e start, and say: N o t by any pees I. blllty can ttie B an n er.specify, or point oat In any w ort or sentence of to o 'B lto r ia l to which they refer, any ouch admission or any each statem ent o f the fortunes o f the J ouuna l good or bad; and tola for.tw o eidellent reasons: F irst, w o are to good and thriving condih aii; second, If w e were not w e are n o t verdant enough, w ith to e Banner lo jta present unfortunate m ood, to toko palna to Inform It of toe foot. Wo look, the world In the face, pay our w ay and our any frankly and fairly, make no dolm a to Infallibility, accept thankfully all friendly criticism, live and th rive by steady work and care, aak odds or beg help ot no man or woman, and ate grateful for too kind nessofa widening circle of friends. When the B an ner boa tried to m ake good ite very flret etatem ont and failed, as fall It m ust, wo may go through som e o f fta other assertions and Its Ideas of misrepresentation may g st to be a good deal dearer than now. One word of a singular andbaleful Illusion, "obsession,' or w hatever, under which the B onner unfortunately labors, and w hich crops ou t In tola article In its allusion to b it ter onslaught«on spiritual media. Its eher- lehed notion seem s to be that to e J ournal is conspiring against Spiritualism and against m edlom shlp perse, and that the Banner Istoe bulwark of defence far persecu ted and abused m edium, i t haa the J o u r n a l regularly and reads it. L ists o f nam es Of m edium s, editorials ahd articles aim ing toenlarge our knowledge and appreciation of m edium shlp,and com m endations of good m edium s ore to our pages w eekly. A ll these onr readers aee,bnt the poor B a n ner having eyes sees not." I t Is a pitiful hallucination. Can some good genius devise a w ay to clear the blinding glamour from Its,mental and spiritual vision? Cam p Me etinos. A t J jiu ie t B ay' and Lake Pleasant open aa tola goes to press, w ith, each array of good speakers aa are well worth bearing; with mediums of different g ifts; w ith the freshness of life on the sea side and among too pines, aud toe social ease and freedom th at lend a. charm to each assemblages. Tbe Lake Pleasant list ot speakers fluda place to another column. A t Onset It is as follow s:, Sunday, J uly (7 th, lw B. Htarer and Mrs. Emma Paul, V t ; Tuesday, July loth, Rev. L. K. W ashburn, Lynn, M ass.; Thursday, Ju ly 21st. Mrs. P aul: Saturday, July 23rd, Mrs.-A. Middlebrook-Twiaa o f N e w Ham tree ire; Sun flay, July 24th, Geo. Chutney and Mm. A. M. T w in ; Tuesday, J u ly m b. D r. isi iod» Jennie B, Hagan and W, J, ColvlUe; A ug, 4th, Mr. OolvlliHj A ug, 0th. Dr. Green- 1 L illie and mnalc by Prof. L illie; A ug. 11th, G. H, Geer: A nm lfito, Miss Hagan; Sunday, Aug. 14, Lizzie Do ten and a HiHrlttan. Surely th is la a fea st of reason and Inspiration, and boat rid««and muslo and dancing to vary the days and evenings instruction and enjoym ent w ell m ingled. In social recreation ra w ell as to Its spiritual toed, Lake P leasant Is pleasant -todeod. N eohamtoy camp, too, gives Ita list of able speakers and m edium s, m en and w om en; Its tents and cottagea and good board at reasonable rates; Ita boating, dancing and social life, In which Pennsylvania excels. The thousands who w ent last year w ill go again, w ith more. The prom ise Is good, m ay tbe end be fa ll of use.and enjoym ent ' To the m any to the w est w ho cannot reach the sea board, the lovely Cognac lake a t Battle Creek, and the com p there from A n g a st lkth* to 22nd, open their attraction«, and shoald call o a t thousands, sa they probab ly. w ill. Bo far these cam p m eetings have been (if resl and lasting benefit, le t those endure end they m ay w ell be kept up especially If to e people s good behavior w hile la at- tendance shall hold up to lte excellen t and high state, r a in toe prat. M r De fen c e of M ran m a. Mr. 8. B; Britton sent ns the m anuscript o f th is a m ele on oar first page, a n d ra bo w rote ue, eent tt also to the Banner. Being nearer * they doubtless h a d It earlier, w hile It failed to reach us fa tim e for lost week. T his explains ita appearance to both at ao near the t

21 EELIÖIOPHILOSOPHIOÄL JO T JÍU ST A X.. J U L Y 1 6, f> J, W. D en n is and I n, E, C. D en n is, ail) W est 4th s t r e e t C incinnati, O hio, smiled -at our office and g a v e us a p leasant t alk som e days ago. T h ey w ere g o in g o u t to spend Sunday w ith Abe. E, V. W ilson, In w hose w elfare both Mr. and M rs. D, h a v e tsiken m uch kind Interest, OEMSOF K h o w leo u e, C om m on Sense Preseripaonis e te. T h is s e n sib le, scientific, practical and e x cellen t book o n dom estic m edicine sh ou ld be ev ery w h ere, a s a help to fam ily health and a cure for lu neu, P ant J. Barrington, II. B,,& Co. are authors e n d com pilers. I t la on sa le here; price T h e London B p frfiuofiit aaya: "Colonel B an dy, E ditor o f th e R h u g i o P c il o a o r u. ioal J o u r n a l (Chicago), lo about to pay a three m on th # v isit to th e A zores, for th e benefit o f h is health. Spiritualism In Amer ica cannot w ell spare him, for h is la the ohly on e o f th e three Weekly dplritoalisttc newspapers in t h e States, w h ic h tries to pu t dow n Im posture and sw in d lin g Inside t h e m ovem ent," R eligious liberty Is an un kn ow n quantity in R ussia. The M oscow Conrt o f J u stic e (so-called) hoe Just decided th a t a new church edifice belongthg to th e sect o f Old B elievers sh all be pulled dow n, and the (foies Is bold enough to say th a t It Is no i w onder th e m osses are sohen and disoan touted w hen th e y a te d e n ied even th e priv ilege o f w ore h lp ln g In th e fa ith o f their fath ers. D a v id W alk er, o f R cad syllle, N. a, w hile se rv in g In th e Confederate army, w ounded p recisely lik e t h e P resid en t, and recovered w itho u t th e Burgeons b e in g able to find th e b allet, EHmdlttoeoasly w ith th e a ttem p t on th e l if e o t th a chie f m agistrate. W alk er represented him se lf as suffering in S u s e ly fron t h is healed w ound, Mrs. 5J. C. Gardner, th e nurse w ho first dressed P resid en t Garfield, poised aw ay a t t h e m o m en t G n itean fired U s sh ots. J e sse Bhepard.the rem arkable pianist and m usical m edium, Is a t S t Law rence H otel, 78 A dam e stre et,fo r a few days, o n his w a y from H ew York w estw ard, i t Is to be hoped, and i t Is expected th a t he m ay " g iv e a fe w even in g entertainm ents in parlore. H is piano p la y in g is w onderful in deed s o pronounced by m usicia n s in E u rope and th is co u n tr y, and hie sin g in g Is remarkable. A ll ehonld hear this- rare m usic. t t K I t l i «, ta oo«r is n m it jjou u w, tw Blerstor oo SU» AvSooe. tu. <WIntinti. 1 J o a m s l, touceto ODB DVBHEIlihttlt A»» PATRONS IN' EMULAN». ( D i^ u O ^ ó, íl d a o t íc u e s!, 8WJTC0ES-A1X U Massed to Jijitrlt-ïiif. <>Ûthe QGfiJßjf Of Juo«#7Üi. a«hi» r«riderà» ou al/!«fiondo. Hieb., Mr Atoar Ma<&paaaeri(o opl/jte. a*od K jeer». Kr Ma/k f» tu old»ciuur!r. tbî! Huie. liavio# como..fit In trom BennebatetU For «3407 y«*«h«tiu hwtoa-<o»flr»«4,,bptriibah#(/ A wife. «)* ciiljp dren and a Jar««cora batty of relativ«! acil frfen-d# MP bof. TowNSfcNU T b aoiieo of C l a ir - «rabici! o Ay ttralr!»»t tnbato oi Jfrvo atd reapeet at the TatoUy humv. Dr lila ladatlry he had tio«mu«4 VOYAKOE AN» PBYOHOLOOY^Soe adver- biffiffijfoí a a ce proper^. The ìu Imemco tleem en t In another colum n. T h e g e n tle m an com es w ell recommended and teach)», lioomt dea-mnir" cbwlabio poihurt) in aonfcrty/ The d aenan«nut eocceeeruljy as h e claim s, th e use o f these glrea by Umi writ«/, 0. il. Gann. pow ers for good objects- How he galne bis At ZH Sortii au.to fitfoal Chlcatro, Friday mortilcg, know ledge he seem s hardly to know. W e Jolyetb. tf n. M tir A. Thayw, aged 87. lo Bc*too io 17W. a woman of loperior qttajiue«m ight consider him a m edium, bn t he ofikirn miad and heart, atbhar aoojed apwtnamst (carinan seem s n o t to b e eith er on enem y or an ad andasr-bit wltis unahaiud oonvietjotia and ctoaf ralod 10 the Im i. Tue famtly and friend/m«i at ber homo, vocate o f Bpirltuallsm b a t sim ply open to tho bora* of her daa«ßfar. M/s W. a. Wbltii»«ao<! boa* 00 8atarria/ taomlog, the r.b. anri (J, 0. 8l«bc onviction on that, os on other subjects, ' poke of bet lift and uuuiic.gb. and engaged in teaching w ha t he bolds as Im portant sciences. % m is k â B i r t i s m f n t î. san ít u b c ieco u m n r o t m t i r v A i hltdratbajc. OT. L O U tt *rjt lg & ic?7~ lüaisa Mtfíottir a ttimbutjconnut... y»- s ä ü S 'S ^ i^ Ä E ä B f i :S * S S 'è i? S Mrs. J. R Lem m on, box 407, Canton,Ohio, desires th e address o f D r. W. W. and Mrs.; Cochrane. W ill som e o ce please send It to her. tauarraf ÎkS b Co- u wîtatfesî /iî? f. rû n 'ïïtm e lw o ^ M 7 m Bible " REVISION PHOTOS T k OONT2 GOKTlá ASTED EDITIOHS OF ' I n MEMoniAB. O o Sunday, J u ly 3rd, a ÜÛENÎS WANTEDI COMPARATIVE EDITION g reat a udience filled U nity Church to hear Robert C olljer, w ho w a s In vited to come K a» o». c FCUJW U.U R,.. ClOOiV. Ili. from N ew Y ork and g iv e a mem orial dis-, coarse on three w ell-know n m en o f this c ity, his personal M o o d s and leadlog m em.j O H N W. F R E E & C O. bers o f the S o d ety J u d g e P eck, EH Bates.Government Bonds, Railroad and otherjitplist' and G ilbert H ubbard. H o sketched their R E A L ESTA TE, N O TE S. LOANS, J iv es, w ith o u t flattery b u t in franksincerity and k in d ly sym pathy. H e said they w ere Collections, Tore«nod Ahstrncte, R U L E S ANI» A l» V I C E bound to him by stron g ties; hie life w as blended w ith th eirs, and he could not g iv e 130 DEARBORS, NEAR MADISON ST., them op. Th ey enjoyed their lire, Which Rooms 8 & 1», Chicago. T h o s e H e s l r i n g t» i o r iit C ir c le *. w as n o t a pilgrim age. T h ey w ere w ell anvaiiraces.' ««v T. itsittnos. t i n ;. r..s, Wbotft madia may tm tbwigû wbgto Sbey may to rn, w ell cultured, and loved work for Its T J.*C. Koodr: Frwtoo Kou«Co.OSoSwi,* o, «e tftui ow n soke, w hich w as one o f the divlneet N O T A R Y P U B L IC. b lessings hea v en bestow ed. A ll bad to ßr Ja»» fi, fota*. pria» 15«Sia; pwm«rt a «ma bear burdens; th e greatest o f all Borrows cam e to them, bu t ttjey bore up. Each one acfpbiuaxmiubrair Uobm. <3»uà«c.. w as lo bis o w n w ay a good m an so d true. ADJriWAlJLK T hey w ere m en to be proud of. Th ey m ade m oney, bu t I t w as w ell m ode money. Thera P R O F. W. H. T O W N S E N I ). flw Ornat w a s not a d irty d o lla r in tfa e lr e sfe s. They w ere g e n tlem e n -g en tle and tru stfu l to PSîrf U0 LOLIST ASD PilBE.NOLOLIST. w ards m an as tow ards G o d.. P ity, m ercy, WO!»mala Cd fti«cityior»üi«rtom«?,aorinuioua and gentlen ess sa t llk ed o v ee to their hearts. T h ey w ere gone o n, t o liv e and g ain and do good forev er. I n b is prayer w a s a touch in g a liosion to P resid en t Garfield that m oistened m any eyes. A pleasant original _WBA ffümkcu«raiiif«läsi3 MAa parstcj ktow «riga e t tu««w W W; «BrtafMMMM. hym n for th e occasion, AddreH Ura«peall æ *I t tlagetb tow n orery hesrt," 255 In d ian a Ötrcet Chicago, WHO'Sling. ggbsaftsrju* CLAIRVOYANCE! CÍSCÍÍ,í.'ATJ, OHIO. NEW«ÇO., ta m e t n u c r > AkKRICAN s î w s ô ô., KTW TORJEu sw» / ««- orioomnreliuroa.wtoumise, n «A C R jjfgy.ïolagjrcy. WANHUÎtrtuJt,». c, AOIKCT. tjsb iviotorla. B. C., AUENOr. g g Ç * too«r n u, u ««S m r a, SALT LAKE OTT AOEiCT, g ê NIW T 08K C IT I AOIWCIÖ. e.m.ltowabo,íixmtrj«iise.,íí m tue d» asült U jv 0fm *C' ^ ^ ^ #K Ä l'k O K lx n î n t «tri»m ire. ***»e«rwe ttumtipomt. Clairvoyance and Psycholog}! ' Werner s Safe Kidney and Liver Cere, m tiu u *alui. Da. Paros s P erfora«are u freeh sad sweet i K r p M f t r ' 4 astreet,tnwrayiitlc. Bead Wfor CftUtOfue K end termi. i S or cooatry Ncwapapora, #!!! htb J k by conaaulog a«. Corroipofidfioct Trio Com parative Criitlon of tfto ILLfi-1 ASratycgtCAQO, SMALM» Lottbhb muiwetca Of fa. *V. JftlBi, No W ti Broadway, H. Y, Terms; W -ml t o «3 MSbPceWgo sisrsps. Meiwy refunded If ttftra were«. Bend for ezpuottory circotar ÍI Creta will be Aniel ope Spring«, 1? th* teatimony of emîmat themlet* Î* DÍ aoy valu«, S r. PrU:«'s Cream Babin# Pcnrter la ihm doly ktod teatihonld t>oneed. Tax WogpxBjrpL xireciamtotast^dtaxnimla by latttr^bdckw lock, of patssui1# hoir and tl.w- Sire the came age aed sex. Remedle* rest by mill to all prut*. Circular e l ta»ulcd system of orsetto«sent bee an ap. AddrcM. Mae. Ü. M. Monnison, M. D. CLunvoranT Xxjuviw.Trowi Fnow Loon; or Barm -Dr. Battertield wm. write you a dear, pointed sad correct dlsgaoel) of yoordlw sm.tss causes, progress, and the proepset of s radical core. Examines Uw mind ss»eh as the body, la c k e d One Dollar, wiui ramo and sg v Addr A T. BattorSeld, M. D. Syracuse, H. T. Urano Briar Cass or Film..«to». JAOKSON, «C IL. AfflCfCï. ^XO. ud o ri, u, ISOw u n a alo rad WU! tire n o m» - BROOKLYN, SEW ICRS, AS1SC7 AND BOOK DEPOT. L aom jrrrjci, T E R R IB L E BOT T R U E! AWNINGS TENTS. Da. Ka -ad will l, I s..., 6e«BdTcjtlumesL Dit. Paioa'a Special flavoring Extract* of Lgmoo, VsqüIj, ote., «re inferior In every respect to 111 other flavoring extracts ia tbo market. CöicafOä NortJt W«atara fiaqaray. It I«by ari odd«too «at w i» fyyt» «a Chicago ptomubeot fsotnt* U>lbs SCatm tò n i aornaä. TWuci <mr tfeii roov»#raaoki by ab Croyçs TV*«REVISED m i TESTAMENT DAKOTA BOOK»«POTANO AfiXSCY, SOLLING PRAHME, w ioax M S. ASKSCT, t ra-j motorlrom, u tr a o r t - 1- IS V E N T O H S fectfor* of aduwfuvutji jugy bprcuuty. c r l wddmatijmiraaqjnui d u r im (a a t y l amp Furniture, W AXES PROOF HORSE ood W A 8 OM COVERS. T. W IL L IA M S & BRO-. MaoufaeVa. t l W est Randolph S tr ee t C hicago, HL Grric^b^raali promj>uy to. TH E P R IE S T. THEW OM AN C O N P È S 81*0 H A I J S S r a iä f i- S MaiM l i t e á 11 A Ci&lö 4 CO.. ^abuabara. JfiCsa/k. «/Mt,Chie«ra. Seid tot cur Ouaiosoo or Bo-ik* REED# aflcflwfcr«-[so N S] tlirc» aarôï Will teu PI ANO S I UE&'fi TílSBle o í Xaüc, IIM Sístv ftl. CbfcBSóL SO S' 01 -T a r ü sh, E u saiaa, E ie e tr ic; S u lp h u r, M ercurial, R om an, a n d o th e r M ed ieared B a.le, th e F I N E S T in th e errantry,- a t t h e G R A N D P A C I F I C H O T E L, e n tran ce o n J ic k a s m -s t., near L s S a i ls, C hicago. J U W V K I C m A BPECXA- RUPTURES aasaffeaaaäft * to w «.» S g Ä i Ä 8 ff* «m a ««,.... fiitfr THE C H IC A G O V A T A T im la. A G nrrso ^ - - wfo.^s TESTIM O ííy Lake Pleasant Gamp M eeting. l ä t E L Df SOBER A muca; im m &fix. j&uhfjina&a t*< SttmjijMTK.JLOtïATK*k Î*mbP«S«tear». IV» s a. THE H od. A nd rew D. W hite, d a r in g h is resi dence in B erlin s s the A m erican M inister, h as m ade a valuable collection o f m ed a l lion s, gem s, statuary, portraits and photo graphs for th e benefit o f OdnuU U n iv e r si ty. M iniste r W hite Is about to r e ta in to this country, and has been honored by a farew ell banquet l a Berlin, w hich w a s a t ten ded by som e of th e m o st dlstlugrurtfid" «t w o «o f th e c ity, o s P ro fesa o rey & sfs ns, M omm sen, Treitsohke, and Dr. N aohu gai. th e A frican tr a v e U e r.- F r «R eligious In- H o w W omen W ould T ote, Were women nllowed to vote, every oo e to the land who b is used Dr. P rice s Favori» Frescriptfon " would v o teli to be a s unfailing remedy for the diseases peculiar to her sex. g y flragglata. A g e n t e to r th e Jtolig io.p h iln «n p t,i^ l ; i V isio ns o r t h e B e t o h d, b y a Seer o f Tod ay," by H erm an Snow o f San Francisoo, la an Inspired and eloqu en tly s o g g e stlv e book by a.g if t e d and sin cere man. P rice ; for sale here. M r. J. R oberts from H a y s City, Kansas, calls to supply h im self w ith sp iritu al lite r ature lik e a sensible piau. Sensibly, too, 1)8 w aits for cooler w ea th er before v isitin g any m edium s. W. J. C olville is Invited to speak another year by th e Berkley H all Society o f Boeton, so w e lean t from th e B a n n e r o f L ig h t. T h is young E o g llsh m edium seem s to "wear well" as a speaker, w hich Is a good sig n. Mr. Sturgis, a w ell know n and su bstantial pioneer settler and o n e of th e fam ily from w hom th e b eautiful tow n or S tu rg is, Mich., Is nam ed, called t o testify b is in te re st In th e J o u r n a l to w hich h e is a n old su bscri ber. Mrs. Ophelia T.t S am uels w rite«from Sheboygan F alla, W ;s.: ' I sh a ll All 0 tw o m onths' engagem ent here. I g rea tly regret ted,th at 1 could ns* be a t S tu rg is m eeting, b u t a prostrating attack o f Hlncso a t D etro it m ade It Im possible,».y.r i«t o,s q eooou et. rio -o le H F ra n k T. B lpley Is a t 8 t. Louis, M o., and oan bo engaged for leoturea and teats, a t points between there and Chicago, for A ugu st and September. T h e R ev. Edw ard E vorett H a le says th a t the revision of th e B ible " w ill end forever the Idolatry of a book w hich has been a dead w eight on ProtefltantiBm for three cen tu ries. * Dr. J. H. R hodes w ill h a y e a ne w s stand a t the N ee bam toy F a lls Camp M eeting,and w ill keep the J o u b n a k end o ther spiritual publications for s a le -He w ill r eceiv e eabeerlptlans for th e J o u r n a l. Monday th e 11th, a t noon, w e sa w Mr, Griscom a t b is rooms, sittin g ea sily in a chair, ta lk in g cheerily w ith a group o f a dozen visitors, gripping his dynam ometer w ith m ore strength th a n any strong man am ong them, and th is on th e forty-fourth day o f a w ater-diet, noth ing eine,onieas the pbyslohuu w ho liovo him In constant charge He, and they are said not to to o f that kind. T ho faster looks pale and sh o w s loss of flesh, but is buoyant and keeps up bis w ill, o o th a ttb esp ir itm a ste cb the body. L e t him lose th a t royal w ill a m om ent and it w ould be physical collapse and probable death. H ie pulne stood a t Ml, tem perature MJ,;. w eight {on th e totb) 119 lb., the sam e o s a day before and a toss o f 48 lb., from the start. w. B.o*aoo». t Dr. O. Amos F ie rc e w ill officiate a t fun erals or answ er calls to lecture. A ddress blm at b os 189, L ew iston, Me, H it. F. O. lis t e r has closed her Icctnrcs fo r a season. She bee m inistered very s u e CPUStubs' for the Brooklyn Society o f S p irit ualists. T h e M edlom s M eetings a t W est End Opera H ouse Sunday afternoons are still kept opi notw ithstan din g the Intense heat the Interest Is m aintained, and they a re In good sp irit. Grissom's F a st Forty-fourth Day Clear G r it r Laborers In th e Sp iritu a listic V ineyard and O ther H em s o f In terest. G O S P E L OY N A T U R E Sr 6SKBÄAX * LTOJT. vau/tt-tf J it Beam trust*t ^ m v a a g a gag R O P P ' S Easy Calculato r i-kjrz A P O C K Y F H A L ^ -ssä sssssr Coreo, H ^ o tp o I ^ o o Strrat. rad a» udtos Wot andtomatnol tf i. V. E a d i th, r r e tr tä tn i. C k t t S I J» ; foreoco.st-to;.rmwl»,»ndod, tu X Í * / i w «w u r a u o ««Vr mo s r i =» t w» N E W T E S T A J fie N T i w c.oaw raaalw tora w e t o K t w k i w t i r a aeoastfi i& a m tm tgxtmom, aüj «dew..fc* A t a a Qrft»«flirta «ml 2 * imtoriac U, 'ña «w-tmieaamí. ey sm tm&p+ti. H w ö «^ D J C b s Ú ^ U i i l '.i U M m»!»

22 R^LXGIO-PHIX.OSOPIÏIOiLL JOURNAL.. J U L Y ^ í i i É í f r f f m l l í e ^ í f i l í l ^ A in» m r o i w M i T i»» 01» * * «**«8 m ib O T» «K.U T A llin «T» T H B T B â l W M l l â l. M n iw W M W. Y 0UVMWX»I>iI4. U0L1IX*. M «ell CJJ rtgal Cr!'6 hurí blue, Al t» I'" " V>,: 7 Ten mili I JO tupie (BHm»< $- «. Ten Wlllon liignm»1 Wll Os, o» by wblitll un tphrita ol llllbt. He Biabe. *«1 be He turne no» to tira lefl ñor rljcbl,.he m»> Ibera nnt ibelr ramea j m, r, * d ' t e n T ' 4 W. 0P Uto tbnbe«iledise»ir»p»'tl... Onr enrlb tbenxl.k*e. lo bn» Tul! hottni hl.b Ibe» woold boíl, itfr ia u r ih lo n o i'e, Tbe conrat'» «rane to *PJ, laid itreem-uio gntheiei rnj» Had i tened tbe lutnr'a ej»( I u n n (on the eoldleri nil Were mined «Hb «.»nie. (men; foil cracked Ite non.' - b ln Sew the belili Been wont the migaiiunl I lew e poet dip e«ro ll Bteh moment In e tub, I reed upnn tbo warplnff bice, "The Dream ol 1. letmti; ',aw lb* icaldin mt! l.b roll down lira cneblloir, *m*u>x pin«, And life* me 111 a cult.', like nnlet ipedu, Bern tbiounb the rtmibllod minus leaked the flreman wbyi bey-made 8orh nol»e about the town; They eneonrad not, but ell the «bile Tbe breeke want tin end down. I»ew e routing etilici tit l e e w t e l M W Extinguishing bis hit, I saw nip«gets«upon Iho wing Toward the itotth polo; And evtry mother* cosi lue fe ll Crisped to * crickuug cow. I saw tbs ox that browned the grasa Writhe la the blistering rays;. Tho herbage lu hift shrinking jawa Was su a fltry blstr; I saw Sego flsfee* helled to ««a,. Bob through the bubbling brine; And th ought«ol sapper cromeo my seal ; 1 hid beco rash et nine. Strange slghtel elrango sound»! 0 fearful dream I )U memory haunt«mo alili ;. Tim BTfsmlr f rea, tho crimhiin ^Irmi That wreathed cucii wooded bill; Stranger! If through thy reeling brain Titich midnight vlalbn* awsep, Bparei»pirrnl O, apire imno evooilg m«alt And tweet «hall he thy elnop! C.,--.? from ilio t outta. To Ibe Editor ol th* UeUfto-YfaUMOphlcal Jonrrui t We have rented a nice hall wb«re I have bean fee luting fioco tsy return from Wauhlngion, every Bonitny, molili thi last two. Thuae, wllh the lit* tèrreolog diys, i hma *pmtpjn*$jtotly In A tlanta,. òrgia. Tbl is oho of Jib i^n «flourishing towns In thebonlfa. «1 ofinhatlcauy lh«*- alo City of the Empire Statuì of the South. They have a noble band of llberoj doraent Ihete. They have adoe 1*rx* hall and a rrgularly In a tal lad pjtrtor, the Key. Dr. Bowman, who was educated Ubo Viratole University, and waa about fllteeh years a Methodist preacher. Hols a talented and popular man, and much beloved by tho dtlxcoa of Atlanta» where be haa baeojor two years preach, ing ior the Universali*la. They organised an as. socitllon which was then named tho Liberal aufl Spiritual Church. embed*log tho constili*. ttoa.and principles of the on«we.i arranged here, tomo copies of which I sent jouj Thoy elected a fine corps of oflirar*, and I thiik they will build orgairtxmlón. Bámpk»Wataos. W»u bum uia «y - J women, sesiona for pur«buirltoetism. tho members or this Spirituel church. Toey are organising a Lyceum, and aro to have a clr- ctileuob Ubiety. Author«eon pumleben would do e good Band by iimdlok «buio «omo book». Alleate pfiicuuie lb. flout Hold tbit I know of id tbo boatti foidolokkooi.; Tboy oro oory onitoni to have a good materni lalog medium there, t^jc- K a t Ì W n T O S J ^ S w ì I» liberal and (finitoli«. Thaw eio oihoblo men and women who aro K<rad worker«. I pro- dlnt lot thorn e prmjxtooi imoalitloo ot Bplrlt- II,"Wtit»eid tho Bterol Kmplt* «ondo lie wey. Bo obeli t dintel ray nnoioo «boa I keyo homo es «lo I oiiioot «o io f et e» Donici, Ooloredo, rétulotna» «to bo ot th.uboruljjt end Bollii, uellit CnuTnntlou tor the Bletu of Konoeo, to ho hclit lh» 3.Hh ol Aii iu»l. 1 will etua to toy ono doilrtn* thriu copleo ol oor "Spirituel Ohuroh1. Oh lili* Con ill lutin» enfl By.la«,«rttb epumhor ut.amie oultotito lor setijb iplrltart raontlor». unlii'.tuuil v. tbor era broad end llbmel ee»ell E w fflm l; no OMdor Ocitme u nouflwimo of «BboitSlp: Bind lor e lo* copleo oíd «Iraulete thorn era duc thbon oho r. b loqulilpk etioot oh»t m ere end whet ** Wl*TO end whet!rour titlg. Ion. which to to do good to dutfouo*---- Mamphlfl, Tono,.* S p iri t d o t tin g e. TO Iho «tu r octho BcdlklwrbUoeoPtieel Jouiutì 1 s î t î ío ; 7 r a K «d j a,0 I wrlt* cooccrnra*.m^lura«^^ ^ tbolr iy desire t e». Jole man mi i braso assertion toas -enero 1 no reliable e* that anything- genuine ever occurred la Striane*,'' etc. I consider he does her» íp BdOMM 5 eucb eplriu do«unbocoo.ink rn Iho quootlontelo know when to drew loo s s s s s s s good orbed erte, lo tho qureuou oltho hour» eo ceey thing tomy to e abenbodled eplrtt on they ere UfljrnHne e raodiom to do wronk. it the* behind mod! hut much eoeltr oeld Iheo u to meoy con«* t loet It e duty I own the I-lly I t n l e - A l d u s I k r a l l y B t e l e o e a k ft) the pdlier of the Bellele-mtEwuMeal JoarnU! Blare we be«g been puhlialy mlirapmcate end the ohjeote of the U lf Biltfoemp moettag.li origin and'oifutlauaner have been published In _ msuufr»o mulead and prejudice lb huneat pub- He, wo dr em it dua (otbti people, the cause of apiruuslhot and lo ounelremo make the follow«log statement: ' Tea tint camp mooting was hold as an expert. Dtot< u thoso ground* in ftrpuinher, 1877, by the consent at d a il>ri)val of W ilard Aylen who owned tho property. Thn «reppd camp me ting was held In Brptvmber, 18711, after the property came into pusatsslan of lh«hi lra During tan vetr IbT&.the ghiuimlb weroy fenced at a cost of # 100. for which thecoiuraut*nwvi fa In do^t, Thu heirs assumed 111«. debt and paid for the fence. In the ttprlag of J!>7», when the odmahlen mat to arrange forlhc tbiru ftutinul camp cnecllng, the bolrs nut In J claim for 25 per cent, of the Ram fee, for use c. grouids and lmpruvementa. The committee vo td to pay lu St on after this several member* of tbo commit tee wub rew,mn4 otter* followed until a wluorlry ooly remained, of whom 0 0, Chase, of Jamestown, Uh airman, ashed us to take tho camp mevllog off their hands sod cany U on, Inviting to our aid such cooperalluo os wo might need, they agewomg to g iv e» Ihelr hearty sap- port and influence to make the meeting a aac* case. We accepted Ihvlr propealllod, and became t eponslblo for all expenses, and aa far as we could, krpt the engagement» they bad already m*d^ wl h apes kdrs fur that year (but Instead of glslug us their aid and support, we are sorry to ay thrlr co-operation was ogfclsat us. AMho clo*o of the meeting we announced a fourth annual meeting, to bo held In Auguat after which ibo disaffected parties auuouceod from oor platform at onr meetteg that a uew camp meeting would be held Sumetlmo tbe next year. Till* was a prepared paper lq wblflh thus eel forth tbalr grlevancnln a manner which rrfleeted gainst onr motives In aeccptldg and carrying out thrlr prono»'non,. Ko expliustlon or dffucicu was offered, since we trusted the honesty, imth and g<'0d KiDtfo of tho people towtuy our iwnltlon, lu the aarjy summer of IWO. after our notices were published In the»ptrimiü paper*,, tbe new E irty advertised a camp meeting on the same land. Just across the street, to com menee a week earlier than the regular mooting, sad continue a week oiler IU close, ibun covering tho whole time of the Lily Dalo meeting. Every possible device usvd to prejudice and mislead the public É our injury, to all. of which peaceful**] lane* our only ati»wer«near tno do*o of ihe Hug wo arranged to annouuce the next meet, for August 1831,- but tho bbw party learning tho facl (nado haste to announce thdr second an. Dual meeting for Amtu&L utm> JOdays hefum the cjo«c of the flret one. When wo heard of this, Wo Changed tbe time for tbo tegular meeting from August to Juno to avoid unpleasant collision. Thus originated the Junn camp meeting at LU/ Dale., The grounds wore dedicated to free speech end freo ioveaitgitlon by the r»que*t of Thoo. C. '-too, one of tho heir* of whhm they complain, r any Sunday meeting, tho bol] and grounds and ever have beeu free to all denominations a singlo day; but to give Iho u go of tho grounds I Improvement* fur a month or more at a time, a party to moaopojitt» and coutrol sad charge public a feo for iho privilege of sharing freo speech and free Investigation, thus excluding ail others from whom we receive revenue, to meet expenses and pay lute rest, was Dover contemplated by Willard Aldea, nor Is I here, anything upoo which to basa such an absurd claim Tho ground*and hall tro In all respect aa free to-day 9, they *nr were, of were Intended to be; nor are ee._ grounds any mero to The statement -- -.lalula of Western New York and rlvstila met aud orgsolxcd" BQunJfl that 'tbe Spiritualista of WeslarnNew York and Northern Pennsylvania metand organ)led'1aoui ' large un» tror; but when it Is known that this - * - i 3 half.doiou... b todohate ourpruperty to give them the privilège of oflilec and authority to ruto le ihe'nam» i>{ finirli Uallsm and free si eerh. thu msgnlmnof lb!» -lusembiage dwindles, We have no objection to thdr camp mooting and honest succo», but wo think success obtained by such rfforta to prejudice the public by fatso aa- sumption and public misrepresentations, a poor sod uu worthy object for ebedy of BplrltualiaU to eo««kols. - _ A l s m Family, Lily Dale, Oasadago. N. T. Tho Falnlcisncus ol Dsalli. painful dealt yot h» feuls it not, Horn lo am on»clous state, Iho bralq Inetpihlo af rrcclvlng' conscious Impressions, hi en tranco Into this hlth* erto unknown world is accomplished during a stale of oblivion, known as Dature* anmitheala: "Painlessly we come, whence we know nob Painlessly we go, whither we knpw noil From the «artiest period of human history death has been considered oa necessarily accompanied by pain; eo geuorol I* this ballef/that the tonne "dertk-agony, last alrnggle.t' pange of death, «to, h»vo been in almost univenal use In every age abd under all conditions of society. Nothing could be more erroneous; the troth Is, pain and death»eldora go together, we mean the Iwl momenta ot Hr. Of eosrne, death may be preceded by wseka or uvatj months of extreme suffering,as occurs during certain Inruriblo diseases. Bo cx»g<cratod ho* been this nmlon that It bsa been conaidered an act,'of humanity to antlcipato tho death alrogglo by viulonce; for ages It w a customsry among the lower cw ies of Europe to hailen death by suddenly jerking the pillow from beneath the head of Iho dying, thus throwing the head backward, training the pharyngeal arid iho. ntto murclos,.rendering tbo respiration.already if 1file u It., shortly ImpoMlblo, A Tenet Ian am- boaaodor. In. the time of Q^teen MsTy,asserted that It was a common custom among the country people td smother Uro dylpg by means ora pillow placed over the face.upon which leaned or eat the.nearest relative. This was founded upon the pi- on belief Hint a abort road was the beat one. This custom was bandfed down from generation to generallon, parert,* performing it tor their ohu- drem, and «tor tvrrd. But, perhaps the sod deal prlvurge ever allowed the»ear friends of a dying man occasionally occurred during the reign of Queen Elizabeth, wben^thruuuh executive clem- euci in «'XccuLlons by fatngtog-they were per. «to grasp tho feci of the «impended ew naiad. by clinging to the extoemli lea, predpl. lato their addluooal weight on the body, thereby hastoolog Btroughlition. It Is ntwdrea to ssy that there tbeorle are fouo In both caocoptlon and practice, Death la a physiological process, and like all olber animal fuseuqq*should bo jpalu- J fo S DfJ5 w tjl* D Srt,,C i, in Ft,PiiI*r Seimo» E v o lu tio n T h o F le tc h e r». iv UUIHII VI u«> wiiaiircuuwvviuw vutuiwi F ie... raik. k requsak'fef rae Id tk. Jounmu th.*. Ddkod B, M. Co!* pawlsh hu lector* on ErolDLlOD In tuli. A e i coprir or»ir.it.el ol the kind lurnudedon vh.t IraporUnt qantlon», > Umo when Brjwlol.ni prosar l»<.twenllj djlng a ' î W ' î r a s» tome Hilt)tupen II «rom t í. reil-lh o.ptrliu*l.ido, fiora uro domilo of ouy«, ntbot rh.o 1 he ir tilt codo«* TOW eoi In Uro Fletcher a * «á S ^ ^ W ^ a & DR. 0. D, OB2MR3. Bturgis, Mich., Ifsn ry efc«y writes; I wdu add itot the JountTALfs tbe only paper devetod to BpI ritualism that 1 subscribe For, but frequently I have sambte coules nf other paper* sent me. Accord, log Wm? Judgment there l a Boundncae about the Jocmwai* that 1 not found In other paper. {Mediani, and»«break.) To TUB EoliOtt tiiiil In the reeent vol ol >*Diim«stla Blata F* cara1 f''r A. D. IMt. p, 188. Is this extract from a note of B >bt- (Jell U» Lady Con -rajj ' Two thing* are now questloned-miie, rbethor there he gift of beallog In tbe church a lu the apœtlek* times; tbo other, whether Mr. -, -----Jr urne»; idc umor, wneiuor ear. Coker bas thoflo gift, or only pretend to tbemf You question not the former, for lbo arm of the Lord Is nut sbortoned, the needs of mankind the same, and a special prumlre Is loft to believers of that hied. John xlv. 13- As to Mr. C - i hivo only known him latoly hy sending mo his bqirk (B. M, Lib., E 734-Nit. fi KmgVPamphlets}, and by two sburi vlrita ho gare m«six week iineo fapril, IBM} Today {40th Hay: I went with him to a friend lo tollagtoot whom I fear Will dir.-and In returning 1 saw hr h«d that gift, for divora came lo him lame, who received preconi cure. A wounded man who could not bear hi* sim moved, after Coker's touohlng him, bad bis pain.abated and could movo bis arm. A woman whose right hand had been bant down, ward ten yesra and tbs sinews ihrunk bad It restored. The.Ear I of Fcmbroko told me Coker bad done him much good, causiag him to void a blad. dar of blood out of hi* atomaeh by laying on bis band. I wo* told that a tome man elghty.slx year old brought to him went away on his foot A woman whos e arm had buugllmcbs three year, and had boon out without bleeding, *'to^ half au- hour of bis handling was rrttored, and blood ran from the cuts. Many who bad known ber about Bhóredltoh went to aee her. A man who waa rag- leg mad was brougfal and went sober and ashamed of bis diatom per. Con rider from what principio Lhrae work* proceed, od alone doth wo a drool things. Tbl Matlbew Coker, of Lincoln'* Ins, related bis experienced In 0 p. sto statlog that b«bad cured a leper Henry Flemming, Also the father of this mm by laying on of bands and ap plying an fvv leaf to tbo wound, saying; fiund hp and walk IM Bevnral pe rson«he cared!r - ' * 4... r.. lui were done hy tbo Anger of God. This tract Is dated 17th M.rcb, 1653, and seem* to be genuine, lu bti Ufa and times» by W. Lilly qu-.ted from lu my 'Occult Literature. 11*68, crystal reelng la mcutlorred, but not this legal aecr of Lincoln' loo. I am, youre truly, NL 0. London. P*W FOW G rom M eetin g, Mieta«Tbo Spiritualists of Paw Paw and vicinity held a grove meeting at the Utm four miles west af ibo village, J 000,26 b. under the auspices nf the Bute AsaunlaUDU. Thl la a beautiful»beet of water, ' t whose «bore runs a narrow gauge rail road io norlb shore Is a pleasant gruve, well adapted for out-door raerhogf. su early hour crowd* auembled from the sor-,-_ d lu g country and the two special trains, oa from Lawton, the other from Ltwionce, brought hundreds from ueigbbmlng vhlageà. Al 11 a. x. the meeting wa* criccd to order by U fi. Burdick of Texas, Mlcb,. Pierident of the fiuto Association. Murk opened, tolowsd t»y a brltf speech by G. B. Lynn,ou Wbat g»od I» Madera fipliltusilamt llossld; "fiplrituidbm 1«a fact In nature and Is, waa followed by tbe writer who spoke on **Tbe Coming Church. At the close of bt* address din* was atiuouncod, and wa abundaouy rervod n many baskets. The orchestra called us to I* again, and at 2:301>k.. your correspondent gave a short speech on tbe "Uw of Bpirltairi-Pbo- nomoua,'1 and Mr. Ly">n gore tbe nramun^ftho afternoon on ^Modcro Orthodoxy, which wa an able effottawvu received and frcquenlty applaud* ed. Tbl* closed the programme, and all seemed UtouiuL Wo Boo no reason why annual gn>ra ms.etlngs cinnot be prafltably held on tbceo mecllng of ttio Bisto Aseoolstlon at Lawrence, tbfi la it of Ju ly, Oo tbe wbole tbls day at tho Grovo u to be romombered u of pieaauro aod preûl G. H, Gbhfl F a v a m p h front M edliim a n d Day» bveak. 2b aplrunallsm reaby IconoclastloJ I It not ratbsr Coostrucllve? 1«not overy stop it take au afflrmattonf Tbe tsp o/ tbe tabla, tbo rap, tho view of the aoerî are thoy not ail o! tbcm overy formof manheautlos tne déclaration of a poef- llv*i exlstooco a force, an IntoUixencoI *lôv hold* whatdocs '-Iconociaat muant An Image Breakorl Humsu notlona are aubjecilvo imagét idol«, Justaa miicb u tbe stoctca and todes1*of tho beatben. It^ry ll«m of po«vtlre knowledge wo reçoive dlspalôsbufe faire notion breaks somo Idol that oceubled tbe alto of trutb. Bo then, Bplrltnallsm, llke ail torrns of knowledge science!s kododsstlc. It la bound to be io, cu;- "aqa, wnosoover sdmi ran on mu biodo aba»be broken; baton wbomòoovcr It aboli fall, It will grind him to powder. It Is very uufurtiuiato when medium Identifie himietf with ib es IrU that I»apposed to ïh is tbe case, any remark i isrsctoror the aptrit or tbe m i----- a the medium in a pet, and all k-t ihe ehicldatluu of truth are fnilucii. All forms of na»«too pride and perinari feellog i n direct Incentive* to spiritual nacer- Uloty Mediums whose mtods are thus prepot- seseed can never give true scope to tbe control. Bo that ibey are likely to fall luto the grip of «pirli*-warped and twisted like tbenuolvea. SOM iblc, ' 1/ «rcr SptrltoaUsm I to grow out of simple bo- lief, Into actual knowledge. If ever It Is to fin ft a Arm fortuirgln our land, wo must céaoo to cu/ddlo Ita* if «worn a cherub. Because of It» extra- ordinary claim» it ought, aud will be, In lite on» ward career,*ul«j*-ttod to tbe darre' blase of die. etite Ion and criticism, but for alii I tut It will thrive the bettor. Aye. bettor even through tbo ea.»ani ta ol ita foes then tbe too frequently 111 advla ed, albeit ardent «dvócacy of many of Its frleads. Because wo are.»a SplrluialUt«, plradfog for fipl rtluallale to lavlto the ap (»Heal Ion cf a rigid -criticism and an accubito and r^hauatlva an*iy»ts, ««H VWVI THIHU1 VI puuquiubu» BVDU* artoe, do not stinpoee we *re encouraging a sup. presalo» of any of the facts, or that wo are (be- esose wo advise tbe exercise of greater care or cantico lu tbls Investigation) any le u devoted than the moat enthusiastic; bathe a» ured It la tocante we are firmly persuaded that a careful andajstematic lonalrtrwlll reanlt lo tbe only adequate and rmuoiiablo xd1»s*mu.i* oamelv, the spiritual byp-nheal». flirrflícf qfjtoprsa, Hew. CttUe-on-Tyne, England d dearly laved by me, I fear\' L wuh tho reward of all who die notowotag Gbrist. 1 know abe U la bsll At this mora*nt a young man near tbe front arose and walkod down th«aisle toward tbe door There la gentleman," said tbe revivalist, who I* tired of-uateoing about Christ He I* going atralght to bell. Tbe nb Ject of LbU pablie rebuke turned *ad ald, ln a clear, quiet voice: WeU, 1» there 1 can take to vonr graofimr>tksr, Mr. MoodyP^ Rutetur {F, K> AVrei*^ Ayr, D ap fla t C om m on S e n s e i F v a y er, Wllbln tb past few months, there hta been an Increutt Id tbe natnberof narrative* bow this on««, being tod rtddod, prayed for healing, and wan Im- mediately restored, and bow that one, bating nolo to pay, but jqo funda to meet It, made «tip plication regarding iho matter, and the exact amount needed came to band from an entirely ur expected source. ItTs a fluiog time, therefore to reoew the remark that It Is not true tbst wb si ever w pray for aright will surely com to posi Patti prayed: end prayed aright# but the thorn _ the flffb waa not removed, dean prayed that tbe cup might pis from him, and ho omit have prayed aright; but Lb at cup was prestod to bis Bps all tho same. Bo a man may pray aright for hu child'* recovery or bio neighbor's conversion; but the child dies and tbe neighbor Is never brought to Christ A church may prey for tbo conversion of sinners lu Its neighborhood, and yet slnuers may not be converted, I they were not feosvflrtedlu Noah s tiros, ead a no great to* gathering attended tbe preaching of Jesus. Prayer may to true prayer, may be a* perfect prayer a ever w «offered, and y«t lh #p«dflc thing do- sired may not bo brought abbot, if w«bed com. piete accoante of all cues of ttekoese In which prayer was offered for recovery* It may to q*iea- tloned whether tile rood leal etatlstles would show a much larger percentage of recovery In them then in those case«where no prayer w*» offered. Gomparliig land», In which prayer I* Offered for rain or fair weather, with lauds where no such prefer I lifted t à g l i dnubifal wbeihsr'ilio r.ln as ite JaU.Sd on the adjust lu very equal amount. Ha saves the children of uhrteorblcgut [n tb0 -...discern any great difference equability of toe rein fall.^ Hod,»ends bis r nearly When be sends forth storm and tom- P«*1, be makes Ilttio distinction totwesn tbo ffstd* ol tbe prayerful aod tha pray ericas. God»* ordering or tha course of outward ovist li not much more closely accomuiodsted to the private dcalvvi of tbo CJqflatten than to ibe wishes of tbo worldly man. Tbo BlblA fella a* that preytr does not alieopj bring abourtbo outward event we desire; ana experiaoco tells tbit It does not generally do so. Grant that ibis, Hi at. and the other person were healed by the prayor-oure.1» Far greater numbers are kealod every month by the use of ordinary physician1 remedln«. it la surely a very small triumph to be eble to prove that pray* or has dm» in a dozen or twenty cates wb*t quinine pills havo done lu thousand. Tbo most glorious result of prayer ar uut wiuuahi im outward nature. Tbo moat b osted uffei-te are tbo reflex results, Ihe changes which ibe mar of pray» *r work* In our own bnarte, J&rkmal MaptUt, T b e M y s te r y o f D r e i m i, A man fell asleep aa the dock tolled tbe first stroke nf twelve. He awakened ore the echo of the twelfth stroke had died away, having In the Interval dreamed that ho had committed * crime, wa detected after five tears, tried mod condemned. Tbe shock of finding tbo baiter about kte neck aroused him Into consciousness, when be (1 Leovored that all these evnut h«d bappeuod In an infinitesimal fragment of ticne. Mohammed, wishing to mustrete the wonder* of alcep, told how a certain men. being-a «balk, found biroielf for his pride made a poor flshorman.; that bo lived a one for *>xty year*, bringing up a family and working bard, and how. upon waking up from ble long dream, so»bortatltuuh.il bn been arioup that tho narroo-accksd gourd bottle filled with water, which ho bad overturned when ho fell asleep,bad not time to empty tisejf. How Cast tbo soul travel when the body U aatecof Often whvh wo awake we shrink from going bauk Into the dull routioe of a sordid exlatence, regretting tbe pleasanter life of dreamland. Hjw ta It that sometimes; wben we go to a atrango place, we fancy that -e bay «eon It before? Is it pu-*ible that -wben o&o has been arie-p the soul baa floated away, bobs the place aud b* th*t memory of It which so surprlsos u sr\ln a word* bow far dual $ the life of man, bow fer noif-ctinrea Cofo*. W estern L ig h t S u sp e u d sd, changes* it «Ivo* me tbo unpleasant duty to form you of il eaeponslon for a brief iòd*--. Owlog to my exhausted menial wed phyrical cou» dtilon, by too much care, I am obiuod to rest from all labor and recuperate through the 8uma r moutha I hope to renew acqualo une* with those from whom I have received ak'od word and on- couraglag aid for tbe wamanl paper, that was be. coming luflaeuti *1 lb rough ite abls.coutributors. 1 am üt*d that ro many progressive paper are *Dab<*d >o ke*o»b-lr devoted beads above wafer. *11." Now it Is bid under a bushel, and *» the revised did not exclude th text of admonition, It accept the passage uf ficrlpture and may appear gala with greater brmlancy. Should th fetca othorwise decree, St. Louis may opt be- found wauling In her quota of spiritual liberal volon. ts«rst twto from tha male and rfemate ranks, that wui do credit to the now dispensation. Publicly thanking friends, I remain»till their loyal champion In all progressive works. Amail T. Awdbbsox. 6U Louis,.Km, J us fftth, ISfiL A W lttj / t - n fe o n. A Seoteb b, tbe Dime of Witty Mo,, rlsdn entreated aa officer to pardon a poor so'dler for some off«oc«he hod committed Th nffiear agreed to do so If bo would In turn grant him tbe first favor bo should ask, f. M'>rrlion agreed to this Fo a day or two the offleer demanded Jthat toocsremony of baptism b performed on a puppy. Th* cfergyman agreed to It; and a party of many gcniloroun asaemh ed to wltnea the novel baptum. Thu parson desired th nfllc*-r to bold tip the puppy, an,w*e cubtomary la th bap. Usm of cblloren, an«^ aald: Aa I am a miolsto'r of tbe Church of Scotland. T must proceed according to tbo caremontes of lh church. Well, thoo, Sf-J-ir* 1. begin by tho usual question t Y,.u ecknowjedge jcureolf tbe father, of this poppy!1* A roar of laughter buret from tbe crowd; Ibo officer threw the candidate for baptism awsy, and tims to witty minister turned toe laugh, F f o m Hnrto Carolina, John Roremond.of Hltiaburo* N. O,write»: I am turrdiaiidrd by ortho- dox people who know nothing abn«3 SelfitnaJlat papers and wilt nut learn anything. WOO 1«to»I^U S tw JV S S raerllarae to tie BonUi. We i. t s tnieutrasnt p<w. yle.raong ru» io woom l!de t He Bpirita.ll.tn eprciul enerywbsre. But, for hoi.ea s..to, lot T b s ftz s A s t afti but e joudk toiler»ho ito.e d Mraettteta, (tot»me money- c 1 sudden!, lift Dew friend, It bee been repottw la tie Worth thet Bautina people ere hwtue to llortb.oert.» s r*.oected by our people for tbe o n *» of me- dlomi end to help the drenluerat or iplrilnel toypnyjotmoai. wblca I el. M o d. la lit jrtmllt«eondluoa, when the Bret m, pf InteUWen» bijna to i s uofold.d frorabj. aetom, would dorm tie«fsd er»p,rol lortte raanlfretitlon of tnauiy Bleufejed. bat «ben tie Berk atonn c'oodr ob,cured the orb ot d.y,»nd tbe fthfal.amh of tbe ctectilo ff.iut».* toflowod try tho t!e.frraoe row of bo.vrn t enll. erj.epp.llte«drewt would Uawrl petrify him ortho time betog. Tie bewty, p «ee nod b.r. raony dbpu.ed bo would oetonuly ettrlbiite to. power superior to himself, peeurwed of.0 tbe UulUlrtof «nodoeui bat wboo'n.iiini w.r retu. let!*«tbe nrloui force* by proon. af raoi.nt comraouoo, tjo Wi Uid.uppoM tb.t the power oi evil» u i t y u with the goad. H otceaurt E l M o l *. rfwirirr require, temper**«. T h * Cboreb lelo* dor pur»to.tragglo with Ibe onuin.l pi.p of cro.ttou, T o n rannot concri.r, onr cao one explain. *!1 tbe coud It luna of aylrlt,]lfc. A ll wise»otrifa know liât It I. not *ood for you roobtain crarytbloit wltbout effort. I" moro noble In bumao natura than tbe J rati«of men toward! nairb other, ',,»" * now It It tbe fa-hloo for men like Jmepb Gooi to Cun) rio radie altara with moral laxity. Oi-KBralx*, not for tbe few, boi for «he m*"y» ' * fo rr Æ m <,,k k>ï "1'r,0T »WblsK lis t W W " W.low, trade. Btfal, end not ^o^ rtfu ^.'s^ ^ d :1* '-'11 * «J 5 s ^ ^,8B?asryKW pleasure i a factor of heal to, p.b.í, ^ *ow0 6V«f yot f n a finished man! W«thin k not, not even to J«*u» or Soi rste 9. The dl* Vine Ideal la volves eternal betterment, W en are unwilling to accept apropoitllou In spiritual science because they cannot handlrj It, nor more It about with sere w sud I over. W b r la it that the prlsstoood to all age h ave meet one at every torn to tbo J junior ofllf. O Stream of Tim-, on whose a wool wave, Lton fl»were upim thy breaat, m tooughte toy flowing tldejjoto bead Toward* toaj eweet land J/totL Ollhre hundred Idiote oximlocd by tbe fato* ou Dr, Itowe, la Messachuretti, Odo hundred pïreaiity fl Wer lho cl^udrcn oi Intemperate In lfr o o n r e e with ton world anfold the tutod to wur dly tbfege, and by famularlilag ouete toavdlracttóntujl' Xh{a*ñ nectf l(âl«gfowtb la K yóu QFgtectyhar privileges here, you muai of ueccratiy go to tho shady aid or spiritual ex» bjateùi^atdd tbrw yott wll* remain until you have wrought nut. your soul's oal vallon. U w In reality Is the will of the eptru, all too ^'.»»torrtxro etprewfens of in toll Igenc«. and i] destiny nmstb«tira revolt,.if the working of the higher power*.-if. /. CWmOp*' lip jmal will be left In tba lower region» of Spiriti life, but all will bo co mo purlflfd, and, at teat. B'J'yih many blomiogs which th loving Father nas lu Store for overy child of earth. Y o n may give a dog forty chances to be a horse, and be will always b-, a dog, Tbèùòitea that you are going to turn lh Five Pointer Into an angui ky offering him tbe cbauce twice over,.( absurd. ill Huger» la you, that ha* not ufnixijr ucl'u venoflu hj i «p»w«r of tvlj, car, tba greatest biciriugs whl-b cl rill sod Society at tba urssenl time enjoy b«va boou Introduced at tbs fn»tlgatlo& of to d*vu-*o said. How wa do not wish to Impre»* upoo you that tbera B O0 run libra HOi In iho spiritual condition. There I punishment prop,ritenete to tbs soul's mudecds* wbicb wui surely l*«t until tho bitter dregs of tho cup shall bar beco completely drain* A ll tbo human race, from tbs first Intelligent tmlog that drew hreaib upoo tbl*- your world, to tb* teat Individual who abati receive all Iho ex- pvrfeuc ueccsasry tberoon, will eijoy tbofru. IIten of knowledge which God bs prepared for D r, M orel, of Franc, says, that even whan a,w..w *- 1a Ufe with bops y, by soma slight 1 age, checked In. r, ana a wrewacu met, * D o w can those who believe lu eternal tormsul foconclte the dogma to ruaaoa 1 How could tb»y ba»k In too sor,ante of (J id s prescue, sad be. hold with Indifference those whom they bad loved on tou earth pi sun consigned to th region -of perpetual darknessf l*«t. Spirituali*U be no longer known a mere titers lu weird circles, talking with rapping gbctsls, 08 th* world imagine*, nut a body of men and women communing wtih angels, and im plied to change th aoclal, religious and politico Ilf* or tbe world. T h e proverbs of all ages show us that coarse, brutal being cannot bo transformed at Once by any moral arc homy loti» somstblqk much otherwise It lake* a good many generations to trac** form tha tew browad, square Jawed, pig-eyed, murderous locking Cornioli miner Into a decent and safe citizen. T h «lime la at hand wbeohte truto will not be ahroudrd In mystery, when there will bn no need of a priesthood to explain toe philosophy of spiritual Ibtoga, hut any Individual wtfcti an ordinary c»p «Ity will be enabled to comprehend what Is necessary for making ample provision for bis future welfare. In s te a d of believing In spirit communion, Luther a trtiiuted every tb leg In counection there, with tot li«poorer or evil. Hu bimsrtf bad taauy an oncouefer with toe dwfru. and tbo Protestante to-day. Ilk* thblr f under, Imagln that marvel- loui manifrstarionaof spirit' power mail ofne- ceariry tra from tbo devil and bte angels. A ll moral qualities, it la dear,are transmissible fioro parent to child; and the grand power that y ou bave to arcate * cblid of beauty, fete]feel, power, c obliti y, becomse juor power, by a lack of «rtf government, to create a wratchea, hop«. imh dl irereed* malformed cri minai,, ytmr dlsgrsc* odi ydur torture. jvcu'nnn«r«jig«o:n, ano ua aim wo* n ctear. 1*1 Us-believe ro»it, linked to one another by love an d good works, growing Is knowledge, and healthy fo bodily Ilf, eotiucrated, one and all, to the aerate* of man and thè glory of God, and Bplr- Itoalhm will outdo ph..tbo Blbio records. II every ehurebwm % socle«^ of loving «u and women, helpful to one another, IT overy church, was a oclantifli icboo)* If every church w»e e centre from wi»ich should radiate a has. dircd charitable la»multo ns, bd levin g'really lu toàcixnemcion of saints," How long would Lk be before thè Wórld would bo a veritable kingdom of heaven f -, S p Ir itt o m r a u n lo u will become valuable counting so it»ppltaa v? tbe need* of the soul, and tbo toper auudtstten«of yn r, being. If merely employe* as a datectlv power to Inquire after teat monry, lost Mctids, lost power, or tbe clearest road to Wealth, to ewe, to enjoyment, then yog must lay yonraelf open to dsccption, to contradictious and often to Cestroction. A Journey from earth!o heaves seems Jong.»nd tedious o the unlnltlsied, aod the possibility of a return snetc* lmpo»alblr ; but there Is abun* anhproùrof «pirite returning lo confa. In fect* drarh due* not In all csera r«wu* the one paw log then to heaven; they do hot know the^rouie that leads to a ateto of bapploaae taceri n to whet they could e tj»y when brra; they n u -i necomarl. fegrow Into a «ore perfect and spiritual state. Tba» It wilt be teen that our doctrioea re not iu harmony with those tetuhi by Christianity'; a Kiflt-iccuua for mante?ceoootfind facavro an. lit the eplrihia puridad; all thepraynruf the world eouid novehenge bla conditura; that te somoibuig that tggfe^qj blindi»id ttefeted mast

23 ^ Jü JULY i 16, LIST OF BOOKS «OU IÀ U «M U BEUGIO-PBILOSOPHICAL PUBLISHING HOUSE CHICAGO. ru ram i«r ^.K^lMlIflui.orSr, Â*S or, Baku tua«ufa* tatwtaptitq with. Ait onte«. wilh Ilio FrUfcOfbvOk dealfwt, «4 Ui«3 «damoiiju piloni menilo mjj for pota««, will mrît g Cài «cd bplritoul. ly A- J. i s. w Animal Miu^liuDptiï.W.Oioiwfï...,... ai A»«rtea» Commuai»!«, O og >... lu s ä ä. - SSwortMOfllfk b* Mn. J. i. AjUd» *M * à itbiiimmt»«, ay a m «...»mw*,, * «WtoMA«îîlra. Sf ÎlrÂXlL L ^ BttddfeUtn ufi Cif'JtUjiÜj Fu«LOr<M. JrM,Fc*Ui«* «S ^ ^ ms ìss ots ^ S! J g J ami,u. ^«jjn«, i^v t«ifìot,'«md itfbëicil oî. * *" BwSpiitiH&Vt»ii0MÌÌi^*Ì7Ì!^^!» MWHDTuod.i:t«t.. i r. l.to» BSssÄsisaYre Ä ^»» ÏÏSrHiÎf^mJ<>SÏS'ÜBCE ' ri'iiséii " aspa g w ^ B «t,or Wiîktof m sptn«a r t.... UD* fidakoi T«aa«oey of Aocfcat AoLbon,»»M. 9. w # y ^ a g ^ c ^ g p g g g g g f c ÿ to ^! ^ i?.? 1!!!? L'aio W w t u n CoBOßralO* B o w i ^ ft *> P SÌlä $ läwr >Uö ^ IW w fuoo. tor «a ^ 8  S ÿ S» a :^ ;x:ï î â jaàajmshsâsmt i a s s Ä W Ä Ä Ä '» «ejusia aua Cb«of tterrcntt*«. bf «*V! wiiirac'.v.v."! g ^ o f L» 00 ä s ^ m B ä U M E f e i B Ä J! '«Ä - ü» M i il U Ä Ä ÎS # ijöw S a ^ w s p s ^ S B «. i s e «Ulto Bttwàd HELIQ-IO-PHIIjO 8 O PITI C AX* JOTJTWSTA3L. m wm-mnatill. Uito'É l ip i il i lì «g p æ Â É i S&iÂikÂwKîiï, ^^rsuii Hiniwl Ö «Mera An " risifi ' è p û i ' ôj'éîroóì il!l ^ ^ ^ 5 ^.!:.. :.?^:.*»u K Ä 'S Ä 'i» «.».«:;: tss f f l f f i t t S i X î ï Æ * S l i K -* i l S I?r1â'Sfd ïîhh": *: u» * OrthoÀuvj relie, «fo» firtrìtaaìtòn û Trcr, ty «Ta, 14* la lists Oftbodor Beato«te Otunof pùmtof W,fcMr M "M Ovi ^jquioouu uar ÀmpJujiiwiPM oq/c*nar, tir Dr. ^ ^ Jaw» CBAKTor,t*SB* «B b a? m s s w i t * ** :* «b principi«wrurbiaedcolor.toy R f t rófatn «e» T ia a ^ a ^ Ä Ä *! K r ' «M M S ë i S f f l ' i l l l l l l l f p 3!..." v S f f i : '. ; "ili > üiötüiü l î^!si^ër:ê? 35 S8*.*ft8«ÉWÈm ":. : «SS «B s a s» a i! i S! 5»» Fano» Mancati Dall Lauree. Bf J. Ifc Faattfaa. äjü ^.zys.t.zzz &» ttvptirt wa tee il ejth olctuldren in thè OMKaGttB* ^ M g. n s i! f j f f i g Ë S? ' l i «SnStsa from sin» by s. B, tiona..-,...v Si ài Miii j^*oil^',rti3p" i^r'^cirv^vny/.. //.I* lytrtt Identity, mil Atonal..., ÌM tó Modi Afflniäf-A. & OilW.U,... *«,3 r.^ 9 BctrtruaQim.J>Æi«lud nf«dnl-i;il FiMble*. «Bplflldàl ~ * Kulfcrati «, <.> frr Bar. Chea. : ' r... Vo*«««- J,, igsusggróy^peei fi IM WIBHIU «UAUI SW WWFt VJ B- **. agffigs!. to*8>lrhwi.- J top Dr.Cwwe«... «TtosStotMr OldM... TbftOoilaattdOtborlÄiaiakbTr* (Î. Ia«*on... tliß ö6<*«miioo»r «Uäm, toyro- isfuwd.» TbaC«ap«t o f S «^ -....r... * *1Jtoa Duf of Sé«.** tor TY* MfiDoueJl*... A «Baaltb üafiuaj. toy. P. SatotolU, D. ML, Gott, TM «U* ï*^rn i Of flpwîauâü'în ÎÈôiduÂl TM (Air Hojnv tv «. E. E-... TM CMflErStoea Of lîssgsr... Tb«Eslîfi flbof8plrtîfi*üâai.br Ri*.S WatHfi... muieana^aerm *#* " I & â ^ e k iü ï::::::::":: î 1 J'Wip B. D;.. : _ ia S a s B a E s r s s æ i s ôolkfûad. Bö,U ill of r - CfflCAfiO. R0ÎJK ÏSLAÎTD AKD PACIFIA. ^ T Ä S Ä S Ä ^ ^ ioo»»tti... BLÜB thlaffü ACOQMMQDÄTWrr. 214 s3î»^ Ä A Ä Ä Ä ' T H E G R E A T SPIRITUAL REMEDIES HUS, «PENCE'S Positive and Negative P O W D E H K..' Ost ftratiiy ibi»* tura u poihia# nk* dn FVi«ot* ü PtiWflpr*'' «OUT» J. H- WiggTrif. offivaror Dmö. wjil. um m «m t wfuwj y. C b icb io 4e> A itf o. f ll VSiS mal«nnmb«, It^oioVl^B.»«rvaaiae«, FiupM i m, t n s s ^ & i s t s r ^ r s s s ^ ' r T H E. Troths of Spiritaalism, I m m. r u l i l r P r o r e l l U e / a o d» D o u b t, b / I J r l u c m É e n u. B y E. V. W IL S O N. THE Beep. C om pilai fro m tiom ty-lim jieafp c gw rfens. o f w h a t ho sa w a n d. luard. Ttlt lm. Tnlom.of qto-wm./fflääp«täää^^ Ä^tts^-astoKss-*-w- * SCIENTIFIC2 BASIS S P IR IT U A L IS M. a r epes sarceni. Author or'ptamhetu, or the Dorpoir o f Batm u," Tht Proof Paipobh o f lmmortality,'' etc. ThU (Sia lam Itaso of 8711 «Uh «A wpdcdut of t«r---- b«ftmut U»t it&cd smbisi». Kb» ksowmj» afxui pto> corraa Cprotenu flaw «U oataifi«of aatnnt, la mairtto^ a jh S.% S S is. W ÿêêgim gm Icx cr s Batter of doabl, " Cloth, lx m o.,pp. m P tio* «L60, p a iia i t 10(.'Mi. a^ ra*i UMI VOICE OF ANGELS. «Md».pBtoliidQd«4 9o.0DTlsbt*troot.ao«toA, n a i a.4toa Ja: atìd latoof Mdi aivbäi. s BrlMir Zu JUDD FA EPES. EdKcMMarä..p. L KZPtoR. e»äh«mafiagor, P. & PSKBliOSS, Aacaaoosala aad PabüBbsr. Frico r w tr. 4m m «m m k ntaidtoau«,. Ja Tbroa a n d,.«btagjodopha o roedvsi atwsüöaj ODVC.BAMMOIPB. N e w s p a p e r s a n d M a g a z i n e s t a fiwlo «1 tlmomcoof fuo Po»M. t o u i l l â t t u u > c e ra. O M llu U, CIIU.E.I; H n * U itm lu iau OUOUMl Ot IA MAM w h o I«U M c ju W re u w it jj( t h e ctoceajm r^af^tm M f c o u n tr y. CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RT a s i S S S p& Si& œ piis s Ik S E S ä. :- v i r : i : :. Ä S ü jjm M ffilm rff- J mbf* - - ^Lff 9MS,*ttiF. Af W artiirvioir UaiooTB. vieti F, C- A0L Ytoe Preurot&siJatìk üf SpUitmlUm. M Scttry KÖ- «is»ffi^amsffi3ssss,^afe Civ-j-.-'ilt- J"i: 11f / i., LJ..I y.;:' y.i i r,: r ' ^ s s a s s s ' ' -. r. - r.' r -. : gasi SMÖm S S m t Tiajr-t ïot M Sr, p H racaf, *«*cwd «llirrred lo aay ÖraKUMtocirt, <i 2Hs& " ;l ij'frr bunh.r.aä itrf» Pfaetfrai ORwvwtioo» 00 rood Som» S C M«imä*«M ÄumI$9 SI ü i S, mm Sä «tf l» em r Ä l S S «K?WTÂïrsn^.S S? Sie«sass.aBt«i ««sg Vü* SSwrABdrtofli ou» m m tt^icaera tfflsuüoa JC S T IR gte». IS DARwTn RIGHT? OK, THE ORIGIN OF H A N. BT WILLIAM BENTON. A u Lhur o f Our Planet," Soul o f Thktm, d a Frtee fl 4»; poöm«lû satîfc Fot ole «boiaa «u i ttaji E9 t^a policli^fukoo^lmi PBBStólMPCTOfc CMMfB,m. Tobacco And Its Effects. A PRIZE ESSAY. Shswùtg thzt the Use of Tobacco is a Pbjdiiai, Mestai, Moralzand: Sodai CyiL 97 BmTGiaioJfASrP«ofÈu F«atìacfc Cai. Pn ' of M*>*rt»M«aea te Yùllurf Maceri Colate. Usi Hfl tow J'acdC MMleai aad BTa^3aJ4«asAL ' ' F r i«*, SO C tn lo. aot«.«aoi»aaä «f t.iy ino Rmaio-tato' dfhioato l'frkueczjcoüüipöii oaart- J u f = t I S B t t e d. W ITCH C BA FT O F S E W E5C L1SD BY ALLEN PUTNAM. ESQ., AaVurcf-m tu M uiu w tn em f -XdU. a m m? m nérw p, /in in T-'TM,;., tv, At ^Î?1TC FL 1 str r«" 5 AKö. A Kßtiw amt O c. Br.v c- r- ««-, _.At Le* va wubth, with MLdïuii Fpc. ir/:1 Boi ÄAn. T H E R E L I G I O N S PI RITUAL I S M. 1 PBESO.W ESl i i «P B ILO SO PIir. BY SAM UEL W ATSON, Author o f Cloak Struck Oat. Two, and Three." T U n m r -s» r t i a s a Me t h o d is t m ik istk e- COMTeiYTS, C ic y.a i* p p. lìm o. P r1t»9u a. P oetate 10 Catte.. Tu ette,.m a. tee aô,j^ «t» JOuuuteam -m icax Po u ib m l i m e Ottwfej. t h Interpreter,-**1' Traneiator G R E A T M Y S T E R I E S tamartua D A N I E L s o d R E V E L A T I O N JlSB O T H E R BOOKS O F fic B tp T C R E. Toe S/mbolit L u & a ft t f {Bean* m d f o a m TmtfUl«! eni Defined e RATES Uf ADVERTISING. I tth Um I» i ^ l» V»b tm m tr onto t u tk. in i. u h U t a. s u p i n a o Iu k m m t a m i a. Xcm CB KS OM. rmolrc uw br. U Wioätm t» c a t e IR. hm l e f - 55», - TBijr a m u H>ü>> f e x i e i l w n l «. _ i p u c m m otrnm ta n u m Um I* tk. Ixfc. lak u tyr. u w n u n I lu. Io U. l*du W T n u d PUTMC ro-.toy.mtk ia «tru u e j g p ä ä t t i i s i i r ^*SSfc2äÄ

24 lus. a i lio M i n f i r i n g, c c h n e ith e r ' í a «n o t o n jg s t e. ä 'fyatíag. v :q x j. X X X. C O N T E N T S. rimt p A «^a80tflrui*ia B0t ProwD," An AiUrcra Defer* fíabrooktjn SpIrUH-J rnunuf. *r GoU* Q. Ododrttíl. lo U» 8. írlu IW fe* Rotar«GeHjw. DON» í a 0. - Tho tíere-chrtotíanlty of tftwo] FYOWAGfa km, Trtj.iJjiwd from fila UiP»dB of F.íwatCToa B»rtats.bfüaúwaTsItlaMd J. A0 te*»ba, 8*vt*l 6ab MWtelluiooaí ädirarttemtol«. FoiraTal'Aom,-Ko*feo to Sauber*. Uip<tu, Muk Tarilo'» ßfläßn4h»o4 goal. Tfco Pi»Uml*L Blocnm flowlwnj.-a Loas iûd ÌÉmutlfal Urt.*"A apiri?«opulobor tbabato&mrào. AöwJ Tut la an filinoti Farm Somf, UuaBlaff Camp Mooöd*-A Je»«ßäspanj-A ismkaj Bowoo, spirti Flatau, Fifth Pao*.-Concorri School of mioaopb?, Toddpsilek Eihlm. «isear.bwpcml.3n Prutpo BravUM usd Jfc- MWM-Iti**«0d ort*r. taäora la i&tapirituiiidd trio«- F «aad Oflrar luisa of lammt. An AptmiiilYO Bend«. flood*! Koüôëi, MumUaiuwwA4ferfiMa*ai Biters l-*o«_rtie Outtes OÌ fluff, U irl Ë B flu«)» UtiUtltcmUnM A.Botamu, tha T«t ft&d Barilo«Madfnm-A Comtnot Itati on from Dr. Koamu, Ihn Fonar of Aiutili, 0» Bran «efebi tùan» iti* Ifepn*.** "Deamo lmp!!«* Distascr, bj W, D - IWuawirF* M* - ama Fknmaj-WiöflflsatfoB of flptrim. CrtUrtiA of Badián Tout«, i* m * fioaiowi Miliari ftutúiá. Importasi fi ttattbllau. Tuo imnff Ciardi Indapcadsot. Zmsnan, Notti»cd BLttrscU. U rwtk Pi«*. Liai nf PresiLnaat Dooïi for ni* at um «moo or am ^ ~ ' SPIRITUALISM NOT PROVEN." Ad Addi es li Bufoni tifo Brooklyn Spiritimi Fraternity. Mil Chairman and F h e r d s. I want to have a talk. I do not believe that l have a n ; thing new to any; nor do I believe th at I «ball aay It to any new tray. 1 shell be fair and conrteono. as I am bo and to be on s platform thahia yielded alike to friend and opponent; but'i shall not be able to re- 1st a habit of apeak tog In a Plato, atralgbv to w a rd Anglo-Saxon, and of calling things by their right named I t Is certain th at yonr religion, and ita practice, have characteristic th at m aria It tram all OQ toe Invitation to a free dismission 01 claims. Tom Invito an unbeliever upon yonr platform, to da that for which ac trls- Clan church would incarcerate. And, now, I would like to state very briefly, what neeni to me to be thee moet prominent dlstlogulshlng features of Bplr- ItoalUm as against Christianity.presuming one or the other to he true. I believe that If there is an existence after this, the mode alleged by Bplrttuallsm, both as to place and manner, to be toflnltely more probable than any declared by any doe of the old religious system s I believe; as Intimate and salutary, a life to such tbor.,-.s ten ts of tbs living; m ast h a v e, \for bapptoeas Incomparably greater than -'/a n y conditions of the future as enunciated. by Christianity. The Christian's heaven la a place where none but the most wickedly selfish could be happy, and his bell, a spot th at should have but the one oehupant-the God who made it. The Spiritualist's home for the dead Is where tbs laws of justice and mercy cfe ; '' y be happy; where where the largest y.gained t o both an s doeti come, may be perhaps. I, butxbe man crywomsn has not been barn, who honestly prays for Its consummation. Tbe Bpltltuaust has h u t to s it and listen, to hear out of the mouth of every other religionist to the world, W hat a beauttfu! dootrthelsrplrltaaliw,and howl wlsb lt WThe Christian s dead ura forever removed from any possibility of help or Influence The Spiritualist's dcsd are where their tender care and Influence la constant, certain and Inevitable. TOe Christian's motive la fear of ponleht l f f i» «I. the ouneciousness of Joy and comfort he may each moment bo giving to every loving bear«that has gone before. Tbe Christian's belief hse but dread, and doubt, and terror 1 Old.: ^ The Spiritualist 1* as content to the f tore aa f ie child on a Christmas eve. The Christian's authority to based sheototely and altogetber upon legend, tradition and toe history of a church, whose.{ JOHN O. BUHDT. * JJJ re O H I O i a O, J ~ T T I - i ~ y 2 3, I S S I. i K Ä ä H W & a o»». í U S T O. 2 1 M oo?that m m e r e? B ^ s t e! R e 8 l l * r law. w ar or massacre. Its shibboleth to a book whose author and support Is th at n e e church, and ell aetonoe and educatlon m ust and do denounce both book and Church as the aggregation of lying and hypocrisy. There Is not a square Inch opon tb«globe s surface, upon which there was ever one stogie happening that has either established or corroborated the Christlan dogma- Upon bow frail a basis reste this whole fabric of tbe church. Wrench onujyspon -Uborra * FMMr tfl «otíij Bdsow. by from under It tbo glamor of antiquity, the marvellens contributions of a rt and literature. the tendency of all races to superstitions hellers, the social belongings, the support of governments, and tbe paid advocacy, and how certain It Is that the whole s facture will fall to the ground tu a single and human history will not thoroughly s... to rv e r hurl from tbe reach and sight of manklod. And. my friends. I have no wish, 1 am eure, to unfairly offend any to tbe treat ment, of the claims of any religion; and Bq I do not believe Lt needful to be In the perpetual usant phllllples and anathema» of the Church, Figures cannot compute-eltber theevtl or the good It has done; no history cad record Ita uses to and Its anuses of mankind; Its men end women bave been more than gods and lower than devils; It has beau the mightiest helper to all else beside i tself, and I t ban been the most desolating curse; to Its future are possibilities too grand sud momentous for contemplation; or,it may plunge tbe fairest portions of this globe Into Internee toe war and anarch;. F or all lu Mesa logo I yield It boner and glory; for Its accursed wriiaaa f hear It a moat intense bate and detestation. ' ( Spiritualism has Its authority to actual, present,jiving evidences,a testimony capable of a searching, antagonising criticism; that does not want os accessory either the Boddhlst's Idol, the Hebrew s sea!, the Cardinal «bar, or the Protestant «aorplloe. It deals with tbe proofs tteelf. I t claims tbe right, and uses It. to reject o f ad ept as common sense and a wise Judgment may.dictate. I t demonstrates where It w ilt There to n o ta fireside in the land that bos not witnessed some phenomena, and a t the bands of Its own. and under olrcumstansea where trick or delusion was impossible. Tbe Christians doctrine to ob ductile to the demande of a moving age as the Democratic nneolnatîon to to the greed of the party. Itto all things to all all times. Oeo. B. Cbcever, to of slavery In oar city, and bis church was taied to tbe ground. Today, when th e ra ls no slavery, the American; church are ail Cheevers. Half a century since there was a material hell tor tbe unthinking babe and tbe thinking skeptic. Today the old bell has hardly an expounder. Then its theme Was how to deprive the heretic of bis civil and soda] righto; now it h a rangoes lie depleted audiences against the well dealt blows of the scientist and free thinker. Tbe Spiritualist's doctrine has been, la now and will always be, simply: Tbe dead do Itve, they can and do communicate. Spiritualism does not want to add to cr abate one tittle of that creed It could not, If It would. In n o manner Is the change to thought so manifest to tbe.cnrtotlan church as to-perhaps, tbe accidental and occasional ur ersncea of Its clergy. Dr. Andrew F. Pea body, of Cambridge, to a recent sermon at the church of the Messiah to this dty, while discoursing eloquently uponibe character of Christ, baton and to amoatlmpresslve manner, says: I t most bare lived It m ast have lived!" By empbsals and carnes taras, showing bow stoutly be was trying to resist tbe sentiment of uoobt and unbelief that has almosrwholly obtained to the denomination to wbleb be to so eminent. Joseph Cook baa lately said ; ''Let Christianity be judged by Its results l t the commonlusa whore i t most prevails." And let Ik Xf there be a spot on the earth upon which either technical or practical Chris tianlty bas a footing and hold, It is to tbe Boutbern States of this Colon. There Is not an organtoatlon of any sort «ber» that, Is not wholly Chriaitao. The people are wholly that. To honeatly doubt, or totbm k and niter freely of religions, to a crlmeand tbe peonlty lynching. And what are Mr. Cook s résultat I don t care to quote tbeir present aspect-tbe Kn-klux, tphlle Leaguer*. tisane ballots -it» Hamptons and Batters; but go back In Ua.Msituf M s than, a, bare of years and recall, if yon have the heart to do IL tbe hellish atrscttm of tbe Infernal rebel prisons, with 'a record of systematic and regulated cruelties unparalleled In tbe story of aoy country, I have ' my possession, among other umbel ar- ;lves,aa original resolution, ansaiaowtl* issed to a third reading to the Rebel s a -m b ly at Richmond, In ISM, deel anog tbe F o rt n llo v n u itic tb tin) ss#y#tiiurtftro of President Lincoln, tbe firing of tfce New Y ork hotels, and tbs treatment of Federal Prisoners a t Anderwsvlllo. Libby and Salto, bury, a proper ntoltotlcoof the Emanelpa Îra e to S tîm," ChftotfiBlty twoihoakodyeww old and Uils tbe latee I holdjoeepb Cook to Ms [ nd claim that If be has tbe tm sincerity, be wlb admit that Christianity deserves to be burled so deep, ae M ata thousand voicanoee In a thousand esatories weald fa«to bring Ita dragon brad again to the surface; god you, Bpuritoalssls, may demand of Mm, m against such a showing of Christianity, to diiarvcr ln all the nierahie country, does not teach the highest patriotism and the largest humanity. A t the funeral service over the remalu. of two distinguished merchant» of this city, some months ago, whose remarkable history tbe most of you remember, there were present, Bishop Potter, Drs. Washbum, Dr. Henry Potter, Dr. Prentice and many others of the clergy; a presence that should bavs prevented the slightest tendency to heretical muttsriuga yet Dr. Prentice said to words, as nearly as I can recollect j "There abides to them tod of every person present a terrible doubt, lurking continually to obr great distress and unhappiness; and, for myself, I am frank to admit, that. H I were to Judges«the record Intellectually, I would say, Tbls is the last of I f " And this to say of an Institution, after the'llfe and treasure sacrificed, and the torture and Buffering borne to its matoten- Now. my friends, will yon permit me to give vrhat tbe Materialist claims, as against you. And he urges the fallowing as among the Impossibles: The existence of what to technically called spirit in this life. The existence of a spirit, or an Intelligence, m tslde and Independent of a body. If an existence, with.» body; and having an Intel] I grace, bow has It the force claimed for It and theinvisible! Why, p rose ruing the hr governed by the aama lav alike, ura the returning'dead always to be seen by the favored few and never by the unwillingly blind others? If tbe dogma of Spiritualism be true, and It Is the source of so mneb satisfaction to Its adherents, and has the claimed power for good, why do not the agencies to the other hemisphere see to It, tnat the whole wide world Is made a convert, and at a bound. It seems possible, if we a r- to be- tteve tbe present authorities, When we rememberall of the alleged manifestations, why has there not been'some one or more statements or disclosures that shall be of patent, public totems«facte th a t could be pabudy substantiated and impossible of contradiction. Seemingly r.ntiun* else has faj!ed to tedone. The wlldestof prophecy, generally uufuifllled; the moat materia! of material flattens, from apparelled men and' women, with ail the power«of speech and action, down to e fragile mulberry leaf; the ushering into the presence ot any possessor of a dollar, any dead Dorn Christ down to James Buchanan. Ships, W ith their precious freights of life go down to the grave»of tbe sen; tbeassas. sin and murderer fling tbe soul* of their victims out Into the world of uncertainty; crime and wickedness blaxonly steal from and trick Its thousands of betrayed; and. In all of this, she world.1». powerimi of help or redress because It don t know, white the Spirit.world, that» bound to know, and to equally bound to tell, is as still and silent sa the tomb. l arge as sgalnst Spiritualism, that it la an outgrowth of the old theology; -and, I be) tore It fair to claim; th at b ut for it, the peculiar'phenomena would never, perhaps, have occurred or. if occurring, some other accounting would have been found tor IL We ar* all tbe trees whose twigs have been bent. We are, to spite of ourselves, while Sturdy in doubt, losing all faith to all creeds, the fselfe creatures of saperatttlon; and we are as unable toshake tta lolls as the religious propagandists are unwilling, 1I urge also that tbe pdralxtent and sometimes bigoted, partisanship of the adherents of Spiritualism virtually shuts off all efforts that shall fled any other solution of tbe wonderful phenomena. W ith most of yon It is either gptritualtom or notblog- elther Spiritualism or a fraud. The materialistic skeptic admits tbe phenomena and contends mainly for.its integrity; will say, with Prof. Hare, that, if there be one stogie sentence out of ibs millions claimed to be delivered by spirits, honratly of splr- Itnal origlo. then Spiritualism to proveot bat he waits and.watches and supplicates for that one, The average Spiritualise receives with tbe greed of an ostrich, everything from everybody, and yet buoeara. Tbe Materialist mokes the simplest of manifsatatioos rnn tbe gauntlet or doubt and a rigid tovestigsson. '1 urge farther»gains; Spiritualism that f t presents to us toe coming life ns one of general Intellectual rcfnigtemon, in no walk of science, literature o r art baa there been one stogie stump uprooted, one clearing made, or one shrub planted. The loom and steam engine have cot; gained: one rev- M utton to all the thirty years of Splritoatlam. In all tbe wealth, of dead and living engineers, the Bvtog are not enriched by the application of a ringtone* pwnclple. Llmltless ss mast to tbe spirit»' vision and abode, not a new fact discovered, not a wold of teaching or encouragement to tbs far-watefctng and impatient aatrdnooer. The pluddtog, nntirabl* eh emisttooks about and «round far tme»oraestlon th at may, m ate new results; but ins eyes come back m rataflad to hie hooks and bis faithful old crumble. Tbe driving geologttt. rememberiog tbe powerof riaeaiui ic ii spfi JU are alleged to passrtai, and th at they do trav e to and over the earth q u iv e r than ttoiens to ao e q n a l-----' - - by ritoer C ^rtktiisty*ot_ outcome of bald. work, Sctenoe is not made esslsr by one whisper from any other world than this. Literature has fared so bsdly th at it seems almost ungenerous to apply tbe criticism. What spreeloia, Bladsame. green spot to the desert would It be toflnd any one of those who did so well before, give back to the world any thing that did not.insult them, from the after. Iff be Snakes- peare and Boothey, the Milton and Moore, the Byron and Bruno, the Parker and Poe, have to truth been talking to us, then, Indeed have onr gods tumbled. I sincerely believe that If I was firmly fixed to tbe dogma of Spiritualism, tbe emanations from tfle Spirit-world through tbe pencil, brush or chisel, or through any department of art, would ebake me to tbe root: tor no where Is the showing so unfortunate. 1 do not recollect a s batons» of an alleged work of art. by a spirit, that has not been simply hideous. All of you, I am sure, look with delight upon good pietoreo, and are fnlly able to appreciate the beautif y I productions of out own artists the Harts, Olftord, De Hass, Bieratadc and others, and to understand bow deep the gulf between them and the wretched canvases th a t have been brought to tbi* hall, and hung for yonr edmiration; and how 'toftejn Il ls th at but fu r tbe pretence i f a spiritual agency In; tbe creation of these daubs, yon would, all of yod,; demand thsif complete obilteratlan. IN THE SPIRIT. BT REV. BOBSBT OOMTKE, Isoppcee w eiu know what it la to be to the spirit on a wesik day, the spirit of the time and place. I go Into mv stndy.and become absorbed in» book. The author may be dead and gone this thousand years, and no otner trace of blra remain on tbe earth; bat If be has bidden bis spirit to to st book, and l ean dud If, he opens his heart to me, and I open mine to blm.and Bad myself touched as be was touched before he went oat of the body to God. 1cannot help toe tear» In my ejes aa I read, any more than he could help them when he wrote; or toe stron g throb of toe heart, or the ripple of laughter. I see whet be saw to human homes and human lives, catch the vision of too open heavens he brings me or the lurid flame and smoke. I am to toe spirit of this master of my morning, and his spirit Is to me. My senses ere simply ntowengeib betweeu his Son I and mine, I seem to hear the voice, when I read, as they used fo bear who knew the writer. There Is a spell on me, which makes rime and clresmslance of no seoonnt; and I wonder how my morning has slipped awsy. seek to tbs spirit of their week-dav business. So l have to tell my stery promptly, and go. If I should try to make a few remarks on a Wednesday you might bear With a touch of grace on a Bund ay; yon would listen with a paítenos bora or respect to the minister, per. baps, or bis office; out you would be glad when It was over, so that yon could get hack to yonr wort;. Now, tola spirit is as true to to e time and place as that iras by which t was lost to my book. Business, you nay. la basteras; and that Is what yoa are there for. Not to be to that spirit Is to fail in the task yon have undertaken: and to bare people lounge about and get in toe way dortog the hours when business is done to our storm and offices It an Insult and hindrance to the genius of tbe day. because time toen It not only money, but it Is H at photons commodity of which money is only one fesuit, i t is the opportunity for doing the thing God baa given us to do there and then. You are there to those boors to do teomsthiog ss sacred and supreme to its otra way as worship It, sod must not be-tendered. When Master Bowe. tbe InveotOTOf toe sewing-machine, left h it business and n a n ed ont to the war, and was bard at work one day for bis regiment, s minister came to Dim, mud wanted to take bis time hearing ai about ad ia re * be wanted to bnjm to S t Peter. "No time at ail to b w r about Ss, Peter, mind too fall of aaltpetre." tbe busy mao answered. "Still, as Peter was toe only fighter among thorn, take th at money quick, and go away, That was toe true spirit, and so it is always. If n r friend is; toe man 1 am thinking _al»ut, doing good wholesome work, 1.see1no reason why I should say be Is but Id tbe spirit, of the Lord when be guides the springs of Industrie«th at reach into a tbossaod bauds as surety ss tb e minister la who preaches a sermon or pours out a prayer which touch«springs of thought HUffd Tf*fltfrfTTl I d 'ft. To be to the spirit, theo, to toe simplest sense, is no mystery we cannot fathom.' t U as real and tra e a thtog a t to he alive, and I» Indeed neither more nor Irde tium be, coming Intensely alive to the rstaain* sod purpose o f tb s d ay W nsll m pem be; tlmsa whan wa have gone to our workwfl.^ut of trim, unable to fix toe mtod on» h a s we had to do, half dead aa It were to to* do mand, finding sa the day w est oa to rt things were aflpptog through out b u d s to " ' -*" nigh; earae,w e arid - lasi riid that we baredusa toe m a ef two aglow with tbe spirit whiter has borne us up as on the wings of eagles Leave this absorbing and Inspiring spirit ont of the account, then, sum we are powerless to do anything supremely well. We d rift with the tide, fail far behind n> the.raoe, are like the clock which always loses time, and would have to give up, if we had no hope that the old ferveotflre would tom«hack to os again, and make the spirit eqnsl.to toe ffor mm we help seeing th at toe beet work we ever do has thlaqiw lltylnitabove au others: ft is done In toe spirit, or it is never done ss It should be. From nursing a little child to fighting a battle, from forg. lag a bolt to painting toe Christ la tbe ternpit; and from working In a saw-mill to siogteff tbe "Krastah," we m ost have tola esseoee and spirit of all welpdteng in ns.or else we never do well. Ton hear with yonr workman who has no heart la his work as long ss you: fan; because you thick he may com«round and catch the spirit of bis task, and so become a gnod workman. Bu t If you Had after!! your waiting that the baud is there, but not the heart, yon have to let him go, because to have such «mao about yonr place Is like havingabsd Wheel In a machine, w a broken spring; And so able employers.keep those ;msa at last,.and. those alone, who are in some fate' measure one with them iti. tjio spirit of toe work they have to do. Wfaile.no donht this is and climb to the top. wevball find they are the men who have au abshroing interest In the concern, are watchful bad careful, and able to say honestly,! and my employer are one, This, as a role. Is toe story of th e young man who begrns with no advan. take of poshlon or patronage, aod makes bis way to a good place. He is in toe spirit of his work, sod gives bis heart to it not half toe time but all the time, not grudgingly but gladly, and not merely for toe sake Agood friend of mine; who used to ride tbe circui t with Mr. Llooolo In the West a t a s early day. told me not long ago th at be always knew when Lincoln was sure to win fils cause. He had to feel sure he was right, and toen tbe sense of justice and right so staorbed his very soul toat his woydx were liken hammer anda die, and he w ss In toe spirit. So no man can ever preach to any parpas«whose spirit 1» no; Iasi la-toe trato he trim to tell Take that element ont of tea iurm or woran, ir a -in tue m ul/ Spiri:; as Jesus says, and in Ore, abril carry sfa before IL like toe rushing of a mighty wind. I bave heard thatjonatoao Ed wards prases. raises his voice above toe merest n, M d toeaermou Is W ritten aod read? The man so swayed and stormed them as be w est on with Ms discourse, and painted picture' after pistare of toe Impending doom, that numbers in the congregation clang to the pillars In solid affright, a» terrible was tbecfasam which seemed to opas before their very ev en, The earth was shuddering under them, the level fi-sor sloping toward the flies. The word had grown botole. Out of y ea» o r brooding ou a missobcejftloa of God. a monstrous birth but faerf uuy true to to e preacher, aod, by duosequence, fearfully trae to toe hearer. Jonathan Edwards was in tbe spirit. And so yoa may set this tro to In whatever light yon wiu.of business or study, of work os toe common levels o r on toe loftiest summits, you touch Urnone verity everywhere, too: to be wiiotiy in the spirit of what you do is tbs flat] secret of wortii Is Bums the Egyptians p u n tal á Jotos upan tbe well, sloe- Job Celt the awful voice of thunder, sines Bolomon attempted to lore his gardens and to w rits en essay upon too trees and lie were, since the Greek tajoketx wore garlands of greca leaves, astore fits been working within toe spirit of man se though to a sk s lttendsr as tbe voice of a g s» * r a r? ä ;" g? od her summer a t tos end of fax a r t to rt toe faaeaakte fields may rest, not that this Bow of toe heaouful may be fa succeeds* waves, and that toe mat fa»«f winter may thick upon. U» _ _ eenes that are gone aadm sy wroder bow «easy more seos bloasomlngs wlfl erme between Ito luring heart and toe erare. Prori flsofay. Dr. J E. Bailey, a StfrifaaJist, ieetond ra to e ooottssi s S S y m t S e S w S B E s a m s S ssâ l i s i».. '

25 R E L i p - I O - P H I L O S O P H X O A X i J O T J 3 B 3 S l A J L. J U L Y lfi, oniund inni rim n n. either be a ramariiable suocoe* or a con- gplcnoua failure. Tbe answer was read aloud before tbe Conference. Of course no one present, not oven the general, had any Idea as to bow far It might, or mlght not be, relevant to tbe case. I t was arranged that Gen. TV. should report tbe answer to the family; th at be wonld not permit the sealed lotler to be opened un til the follow- inn Sunday, when Iho eeala should bo broken and the letter read In presence of the Conference. In the meantime the spirit s answer was communicated to the family and elicited strong expressions of atirpr so and con Urination. Cln tho following Sunday Gen. Wlsewell produced both the sealed letter and the answer at tho Conference. The seals were broken under tbe public eye and InaBtrong light. Both papers were then read in presence of the nsaem- bly. The result WBS a. triumphant vln<h. cation ot tho olalma of the spirits and of Dr. Mac»Hel d as their medium. Tb le demonstration was fallowed by loud and un- q unfilled spplause from tbe entire nssorably, Any number of convincing proofs of Dr,' Mansfield'«medlnmshlp could be iurnleh- ed, but I cannot multiply examples without occupying too much oneca In your columns. O f course 71«n«wr offers any assurance at satisfaction on tho part of the writers of sailed letters, submitted to him with a view of eliciting answers from the Spirits. Why should ho bo expected to gunrantee anything th at is mado to depend on the voutiun of another, and Is therefore beyond thoutmoet limit of his own powers? No genuine spiritual medium, who ta ro t s mere novice, over p r o r n ^ To satisfy the inquirer. I t is impossible to do this com actentionaw so long as tha result depends on the airency of the spirits. The unprincipled juggler who supplies all tbe machinery employed In hla work and has power to command the presence and oo-operatlon ot bis confederates, may do so»10» Boms proefurnish ns tho best possible evidence far distrusting bis Integrity. I have often found it necessary to vlndl. cate the character Of our mediums when It seemed to me they were subjected to unjust suspicion and aulmsdverslun. A quarter of a century has elapsed since clreumstan- cea constrained me to defend ltev. Thomas h. Harris, that most Inspired man among the early apostles of Spiritualism. Hah ad given to the world ids grand Improvisations «Ari Eplo of tbe Starry Heaven, "Tho Morning Band," null "The Golden Age, ex- tending altogether to some twenty thousand linee. The actual time employed in iholr delivery was less than one hundred and sixty hen tal These Keyelatlona from the Spirit-world are surprising Illustrations of the capacity of bur Isuguuga to reach tbe highest thought and tho greatest power ot poetic expression. The trans mundane authors uncover the evils of this world and especially ot the church, with a bold and unsparing hand. The essential spirit of these poems Is a pure and lofty Spiritual Rationalism, lo n g before and during the recitation of these remarkable spiritual creations, Ur. Harris was surrounded by the social inlluence of people who enter- talced enlightened and rational views on morals, theology and religion. Bo long ns he was In suoh society spirits of congenial views were drawn to him : he wan Inepher- ed in their emanations, and the Influence of rational minds on earth and in tbe heavens shaved his inspired thought and expression. Thus Ml bis poorvs and bis public dlb. courses ot that period were all cast in the matrix of tho rational mind, and I may add, that they are Illustrations of sopra-mortai eloquence and power. But all this was changed so suddenly as to greatly perplex and offend-tbe namer- ous friends of the medlunrt Hr. Harris was engaged to go to New Orleans to deliver Sunday lectures for period of some months before the Society of Spiritualists In that city. He accordingly entered upon his work and was extremely popular for a short time. Very Boon, however, there was a manifest change In the general drift of hla-teachings. Hla rationalism paled and disappeared like»he dissolving views. Tbe truth was the great medium through whom wise philosophers and noble orators Of datale lands had spoken, and Horn whose Inspired lips the more Illustrious b u d s of Em.land had hymned the sod giof The Golden Age,1* had found a homeda a f amily of Romanist*. He-soon after married an Intelligent lady wbo was a devotee of the Catholic church. The change which came over tbe spirit of bis dreams was naturai and inevitable, in such society the Jesuitical hosts of the*sj?lrlt-worm were drawn around him, and be, alas, was lost; not to Bplritnallsm in Its most comprehensive senee; but lout to alt tho gnat interests o f universal progress. He became, a little Inconsequential hlerarob among tho greater ones wins still uphold the spir- ltuftl despotism af the world. Owing to the obaogeof his preaching Mr. Harris was fiercely denounced by Spirita- Mists la the New Orleans papers end elsewhere, as a dishonest man and a traitor to the cause. It Is true that ho bad imbibed. so much of the spirit of tonatimi Loyola as to want a little eoclety of Jesus all to himself. This bo organized a t Armenia, N. Y. where chiefly on tbe capital of one of ila wealthy followers he conducted a banking business. Subsequently heromoveil hla community to Salem-on-Erle (Broctoe) and more recently his little hoooehold ot faith followed their spiritual master to OftUtar- nla..1 have no words o t bitterness or re- preach far lire. Harris. A shade of sadness now tolls on the pleasant memories of long ago- None more deeply lamented his newdepartuie at that early period, and hla long year» of wandering In the wiider- S * " l t * v not h S lk o B t h e moot extraordinary medlumsof cither ancient or modern tlmee. but i t was oar. mlo- f or tune th at ap Instrument of each capao- Ity w»s rendered unserviceable. Onr oer- sonai relftttozu were. most Intimate, and I i r T ^ c b X ^ detredof Mm ftninsc tbe J h s chareas of Splritnnfiata who bittterly denounced him only beoause Sssiiais&rssfss^ ordination to the livwlbtopowere. Obeying sn conduct They are no more Mspooeo ln -tranced, or In bis momenta'of highest Inspiration, than the table Is for either the rapping» produced on Its surface or tho In- tefllgen-e of wbloh tbe sounds are tbe vehicle. This la eq essentially true of every similar medium ss to perhaps warrant the coociuaion th at the more complete llio m e dlumshlp, tho more likely It la that the seu. sltlvc will'disregard all oonvsnltonsl rules far the regulation of Individual conduct among ikon. If for this reason we rudely charge tbs medium with a lock ol moral principle and Irtalsb that he 1b depraved at heart, that he Is vacillating aa tho wind, inconsistent with himself and eaprlelous to the lust possible degree, wo should only yield to a blind Impulse (the pesslona f ways blind) Iiioteud of Judging tho c wisdom. When one Is so medlumlbtlc can not determine at sight who we are dealing with among the numerous Invisible Individualities whose shadows dally foil on tns peril of the poor sensitive. Every one who epproaclicbiilm produces oardllallonsof feeling,thought,opinion and action, naturally as the proximity of a strong magnet would deflect tho needle of a sensitive galvanometer, I am writing Just now la behalf of oth er mediums rather M>bd Dr. Maas Held whose powers of independent volition and notion are never so completely suspended, We know from observation that the same medium may be made to personate Jesuits, Jurists and Jogglere jprophetu,priests andnl- rates;and if so, by what rale of law or prin- olple of justice con he be held reoponslble tor either the comdstenoy.or morality of hla conduct? We might as well commit a child under tbe law for felony because a giant grasped Us arm and used lie band to hurl a firebrand Into a magazine. Of course there are phaaee of medium- ship, In whlob consciousness and all the volantary faculties of tbe Individual are left to perform their normal functions. Hut there are also numerous cases In wbiah these are either partially or wholly Busied, the power over the medium being...fibtable and supreme, Bomo of these examples have been of such a nature as to edllot tbe deepest human sympathies In behalf of the sufferers, at the same time they have- furnished Important opportunities for solenllfle observations. As a practitioner for many years In the 'treatm ent of Dervoua diseases, and especially euoh os are peculiar to tbe female const Itutlon, [have nfbt with several eases which, while they wore painful to contemplate, were nevertheless full of Instruction. Of these I can not write at length and "will only make a passing reference to the examples wbloh fallow In this connection. Mrs. P waa a modest New England woman of most amiable disposition and blameless life. When I flint met her, tome 37 years ago, sko wae an exemplary member of the Presbyterian church. A t an early period olio be. came a Spiritualist and a medium. For many years her medium ship was only productive of pleasant results. A t length,however, her husband's business calling him here; tbs family moved to New York and lmd the misfortune to locate In a neighborhood where there were many disreputable women. Among the persons who visited tbe medium were several ot this description, who came as they expressed it to have tbe Sibyl tell their fortubee." A t length the visitors of this class became somewhat numerous, and of necessity spirits were attracted who were most tn sympathy with tho frail aisterbuod. By degrees the medium was completely environed by tbelr atmospheric emanations. This became painfully apparent In her changed de- S ortment and conversation. Though a won- erfol test medium,.whose - powers have seldom been equaled, her Influence for good was utterly destroyed. A t last she came not only to offer unclean suggestions to her visitors, but under tbe Impure inspiration and baneful control of the spirits of courtesans sbe was made to indulge lb tho grossest obscenity. Several years ago a lady of rare natural Intelligence and no littlecultore was brought to me by h er husband who desired a professional djsgooula of her case. Sbowassub- tendency in her strong desire to die. There was nothing lb bor domestic relations to suggest a cause for this unhappy state of mind. Her husband treated her with the utmost tenderness, an d wss In all respects a worthy example of devotion to' the Interests of hla tomtfy. Tbe patient was often reckless and occasionally violent. At such rimes, If not restrained, she would rush out of the house In her night, clothes w ith a determination to end her unhappy life by Jumping Into the ri ver. She waa once placed la a lunatic asylum,but was mercifully removed.when It was found that the restraints Imposed upon her aggravated, ber malady. The first, second and thlrdfvmlrfoeoupylng One hour each, were chiefly devoted to a careful observation and drittoni analysis of thepayóho-phjbloioglcal phenomena exhibited In the case of this lady. Haying satisfied myself I frankly told her husband that It was a case of Spiritual infestation. I bad discovered that some man, much older than herself, bad loved her; that this affection was not reciprocated, oo account of which he had lived and died a disappointed man; that the rullìi Kpataian" waa not onjy"skong in death, but that this domination often extended into the life beyond, that the force of.the old attraction bad brought him to her, as we all naturally Beek the places and the objects on which onr thought and affection are most concentrated,, There was no evidence that the spirit bad any malicious purpose, but he was so little Informed respecting the laws of psychological science and rim philosophy of spiritual intercourse, that he deranged tha cerebral action and tbe conditions of the nervous system. Tbe fundamental fact tn this statement th at Mre.-----had such a lover before her mar. finge wad at ones confirmed by the testimony of the family, i t required tlx months Urne and a vigorous course of treatm ent to get tbe patient free from this old lover who bad never learned to play on a "harp of a thousand strings, * anawhose presence waa never agreeable to the object of his altee, ttena. A fter her emancipation this entered. Upon a com» of scientific are In which She his achieved an honorable distinction. These cases forcibly mostrate tha fact th at spirita often obtain complete coiftrolover their mortal subjects, when the median», *80 far from oncoarajzlcic thin exercise of erbttrsry autoorltiusoafl their feeble ability S S S S S S e W woman from Billingsgate ;.a devout disciple o t Jeans to swear Tike a pirate; a delicate soprano voloe give os tbe phenomenon In dlaroiiblice of sounding the lowest note In Can be made to teach tbe master of moral ovlhle often BO absolute that the medium is' neither entitled to credit In the one cose,nor subject to any personal responsibility In the Interpenetrated by tbo subtile fore«em- anattog from powers within the mortal voll.tks medium may not only have a desire to oot, but he»mipfu/oroeti to tlo tellatiter the gooemtna spirit may aim to accomplish. Nor does it nooelsuniy fallow that it is tfio purpose of the spirit to practice a deception, The sensitive nature Is moved, consciously or unootisoioosly.frj the direction o/theeurrent o f spiritual influence, as the needle turps to toe muguet uud light bodies float away on tbo bosom of tbe tide Ineuob cates the medium may appeur to co-operate of bis own volition, wnon In foot, bis power of M S S W OO? bo able to mako a profitable uao of theme- dluciablo or such persons; of course we can not; but when the cardinal foot of toe me. dlumshlp in clearly proved by other phenomena, to which 00 similar exception can betoken, tbe occurrence here or there, of each oo operation-wbloh m iy after all be voiuntaty only In appearance would not justify a charge of dishonesty. We muet discover a deliberate purpose to deceive. The weakness which fans to reslat a strong current of spirit-influence, setting In any given direction, wi'l not warrant such impeachment. Much of the language of Mr. Coleman's article seems to be unnecessarily personal and unwisely disrespectful, when employed In reference to an amiable gentleman whose medlumshfp Is one of the best mtested foots In tho hletoryof Modern Spiritualism, I am not aware that Dr. Mansfield has an everlasting axo to grind In any sense that Booh language will not as well apply to any and every man who regularly goes to his own beelness. He may not be wanting In tbo acquieltlyencss which makes mon provident; but he would neither obtain money by Immoral moons, nor hoard it to gratify a miserly disposition. On tbe contrary, wo know of no man who is more ready to contribute of his limited means for the benefit of others, or for the promotion of any wor- thy objeot. To "rlug toe changes'» on tils Maoincd mercenary tendencies is unfurl, nor does 11 accord with the dlgoity of friendly- criticism and phllo-juphical discussion. I hove no desire to conceal the imperfections of medlumshlp; I am nut disposed to limit the freedom of rational Inquiry; I am not an apologist tor Urn people who practice the arte of deception; nor would 1 soften the public judgment ol those knaves aud trifiora who deliberately counterfeit the real facts of Spiritualism by tbo arte of tho juggler. No; such deliberate deception m the simulation ot tbe most snored realm «of all human-experience, fa a crime which colls for'merited retribution. I t Is objected that Mr. Mansfield is not accustomed to return the money forwarded to him with sealed totters when It Is ascertained th at toe answers to the same ore not satlafaotory. In the article before me this fact lo repeatedly referred to as a mattef of more than ordinary gravity. But tiffs la not so man Heat a violation of justice aud honores to make no return far tha time and services of the mon whom we may choose to employ In the pursuit of onr own Interest and pleasure. I l l s not my object to ptovoko unfriendly controversy with i the moot dispaoslonate.and friendly manor. I am for peace always; but not faith,.a t justice. 1 must faithfully respect the equul rights and privileges of all classes of men and women. l am never n.confedorate of tho dominant party, when its aggressive policy means war upon humanity. Mediums ore exposed to 'numerous hostile assaults from the outside world. They are regarded as objects of suspicion: tuoy ure defamed from pulpits, and by- many conceited scribblers for the papers, who are atm bo Ignorant aa to believe, th at where- ew r there te a rip, there is a royue." This treatment Is sufficient tb try tbe patience of the most exemplary saint. Wbo shall sb leld ear mediums from, such peroroution if Spiritualists will not defend them! T shows th at we con not look t o Market and Bow Street far tbelr vindication. Shall we offer no plea, when the Innocent Bofferi Shall we encourage the persecutors by silence I Not When the strong oppress the weak, we have no choice but to be tree to onr highest morel convictions. Accordingly, wo take onr stand- between the persecuted class and tbe brawny arms that would strike tbsm dawn. Now In toe name of justice why attempt to force upon mediums the observance of rules of conduct wbloh no sensible business man would entertain for a moment? W hat offense bave they committed that they most be lohded down with disabilities. The State makes them no lees amenable to law than other citizens, and Is not that enough? Only toe vilest despotism wonld visit them with extra-judicial penalties for imaginary offenses. I t is a recognized principle In au civilized society, th at toe Individual In ao- Bumlog the direction of his own affairs» septs the responsibility of the results, whether favorable or adverse to bla Interests. Tbe farmer hires hla men to work far toe season, and they prosecute their labors under hla direction. If when his orchards are loaded with fruit and the golden grain is ready for harvest, a violent Ball storm Should «weep over orcbnrd and field and utterly destroy the fruits of hla industry, the laborers Would still be worthy of their -hire. Or should tho anny-werm Invade the fruitful fields and devour every green thing, tbo proprietor wonld never offer hla misfortune as n legal or moral reason for refusing to p*y to " ~ guided the team and tam ed scattered toe seed and aoltlvaud the crops. The same principle applies to all tho professions and to every business enterprise. la a t onoe denounced sa a q «ware. av»u5 WltU MAO ever rellnqalsh h is, his client s esse? The ostensible object In employ tag, a Coriattan minister ts to odpoor Boni haaheen saved. tbe mtnlster col- fects hls salary atl the esfme and tbe Trusta «P«y the Interest on tbe ehnroh debt If Bro. Coleman should employ a man to prospect for a gold mine he would never expect to make the compensation far hls services contingent upon too realization of hls own hopes. Nor would he expeot to keep an ossayer at work with ft view to hls own Interests, and yet refaso to pay him because the aubatanbe submitted ttfaualysls proved to bo worthless. The man who' bores a hols In the ground far n dally stipend, never promises hls employer that be will positively strlkeoll; muob loss that he will open a forty.barrel wait? If at last he falls to find anything m orevaluablethan dirty water, be Is never expected to refund the amount of hie wages Individuals, tho Government anu tbe New York Herald fit out arotle expeditions, a t great expense, the object being to discover tho North pole and toe bones of previous explorers. One after another, they either return or go where the mermaids braid tbelr hair, without a single marine ever banging hls hat on that Imaginary pole; bnc when tbe bills are audit- ed-we never resort to repud lotion because the last expedition was a failure. When we hire a Ashing skiff and tackle far no afternoon we pay tbe price- without one thought Hint the owner is bound to guarantee cmrluokl Wo long since learned that success In this direction oh lolly depends on toe skill of the angler. The reader will not fall to perceive toe force and apprehend tbe proper adplioatlon of three Illustrations, In seeking reliable Information from the Spirit-world our sac- cess may mainly depend on ourselves and our moral nod material surroundings, Vatber toon on tho medium.- All be can be expected to do, is to give na hls time and supply ouch other condihona aa are within the compose of hla'powers. Beyond this too result will inevitably depend upon ourselves and toe Intelligences- we may attract to our presence by toe exercise of our mental powers, toe force of a morel gravitation, nod toe more spiritual affinities on which the higher developments of this Intercourse are made to depend. We ask no spec'nl privileges for mediums, but tae boldly emphasise their claims to trjtcal rights with other citizens. It lsn o less tbelr privilege lo mind their own business and to manage the same upon ordinary business principles without being subject tn reproach. I agree with Mr. Coleman th at we should 'Strive to rid ourselves of toe errors aud fancies enveloping our faith und philosophy;'* but how to do this is the pertinent question. Wo make no objection to the demolition of false gods. I f toe blown of the iconoclast should reach toe pedestal of hls own individuality, wo shall not innr- mqr. But we can never purify Spiritualism by ecoldlbg at the mediums, nor strengthen their power to resist evil by the most per- Blatant fault- lied log. This is not the method of the true Reformer. Medtiure are surely no woim than other people. If they were totally depraved, they would not be moral y accountable, and denunciation- would still be out of place. Bat we may do much to elevate the charooter of this class, and hence to purify toe channels of spiritual Intercourse, in another way. I7i«i> senrihw natures need education and protection. We want less suspicion of their motives, nod more confldence In toe essential nobility of human nature; leas of bitter aspersions, ami more patient Instruction; less asperity of feeling, and more of toft aweet milk of human kindness. Only as' we lift some lower friend can we hope to rise to ft higher moral altitude. Out of the unselfish love that supports toe weak: that kindly admonishes the wayward, and mercifully lifts up toe fallen ones, must come, at last, the sweet harmony which shall realize onr highest hopes of Henven. This will clear toe skies ubove ns, and make onr hearts and fives toe fertile fields of ongello husbandmen. ImtnariAl conn«tbo Arural-towart bow, fitaitcridfi in eycrr mlad tnd bewl Ibo «<rcdo or tfbtirsosl tnvp that rinsm tnlrt Ati+Ai" Lilly Dale Cnsiadng»*Lake Camp Meeting Second Week. To uo saitoro! Wo EtlWo-raicoopWcil ooomxt: Tbe unprecedented reins and floods were a serious-obstacle to many and doubtless l greatly reduced our numbers; but 4 awes, baptism from the better world kept hope buoyant and toe work went yigoroasiy on. 1 think there were no sessions-missed or ex- erelses neglected on account of toe storm. Onr conferences were especially lively and interesting. Dr. Peebles commenced Friday, f. % Juno 17th, with a lector----- Lire, Its Origin and Development." I agreeably surprised at thp-lvelentlflc depth and logical coherence omhlfl lecture, lllua. trated os it was, with characters taken from fife la bis travels. He believed tn evolution, but detested Darwinism I This sounded inconsistent at flrat, but when he explained that Darwin asorihed tbe. origin of man to a miracle, and that was his objection to Darwinism (!) we caved. He described toe habits of many of bis characters. A certain savage courted with a dub. He saw toe women of his oholce and, cbaso,aud overtaking her knooked her d with his club, and she 1b his wife until he is tired of her, then he sends her away. Tbe difference between the savage and the Civilized is tout we catch her with honeyed words, win her confidence, marry her and then knpek hordown orabnae her as the law permits, and if she seek escape from onr tyranny, pursue mid persecute her to tbe death, becaoee, forsooth, she premised In her trusting ignorance and love to obey until death does part, Hose we improved much upon the savage? If tola were toe universal prectiis, I should say no! toe sav- age Is our superior,bat these outrages upon love, Jostles and honor are only toe batbar- toauacta perverted and intensified by it civilization and baneful religious opals of this speeota I t sentiment and strong purpose, and wàa grand. In toe afternoon Jo d ie McCermto g o v e rn a b le - * * while God wan boundless. and the large audience were spell bound. She carveado» where fraud ineincatea Its... fends bemeat met hex coûylctiûns of truth. Some narrow blgeto jtato reported b er,«having-'re- nounoeds^tuallsm andjiinedtbeotmreh I and she el alms that ber positive dental did looted or refused a bearing! ond au bo- saood herconvlotlona t o i r i t o e - s i t t e ^ f i S! nest, but she In a devoted worker and an earnest advocate of genuine Spiritualism. A t the opening of the morning services Dr. Peebles performed a marriage ceremony, too event having been publicly announced tbe day before. This added to tbe interest and novelty of the day. In-toe afternoon, ho gave a spicy and vary Interesting lecture which was well received. Mrs. Carrie E. Twlog,-JobdIo Rlilnd, and Mre. Kimball gave special elances, which were well pa- * ntortaining and some V6LYMAN C. HoWK.. The torture endured Irony kidney disease Is relieved aod tho disease cured by the Day Kidney Pad Curas all diseases of Ibo urinary organs. By drugglsln or mall, $5 Childrena (euros bed welling), 61,60. Kidney Pap Co., Buffalo, N. V. XX COT (Not 'Painted, White Dock,) $2.00, itóiìssl; J'iî. fæ ite0; IM-ivttigAi, rol4m or Gialli IliîahUïs felf lumaio a, 1« ÎKn'iÂ" flj>tflûdwtor iatafóìoi^1& rm ta it aa Jufit Published» IdgeiBoll «New luccluro, What Shall We Do To Be Saved? 1 Prtao & c«mta r «t m l. r t e i é S 1'» " * " * P H I I/0 N O P JIY OK C H U A T IO N, meni of Nature, and 6mbraclng tho Pliilosc- phy of Man, Spirit, and tho Spiril-worid, it.tnosr-ur r-aine, «qtïuu«, î s î SSîSâscü'niusìlìnaMîl^him* * ' tifl'iiiiut [ enuuiuo JIhcth, LHlew. Poems of tie: Life Bïptt ani Wiî&fe Yi^ûfajfto^rgMty Incula «njl ccotart«aajri5gt " U u, thoo Edited anil Compiled by GUES B. CTEBBINS* aa«aafia«iibr * ' c ^ PrlM,m0.m*tled rreeof ftìtias«. GUtlZ. Tot Mìe. wtwietala ìsil rtjull. ai tho office cfiml «per. J U D G E W A IT E S m S T O ily or TU» CHRISTIAN RELIGION TO A, D, 2oo. TUt li one of l&ent»l Importasi hooka or tua pipaout Cftu- torf. il li * complote poto of tàe Chrliüab record* or Um flmtwocealbrtea. l?rtoihjqrìo «ew many thing* wtdaj» paw heratofon beco ifculfou? ranm i np for CwnogVaU pw» poma, AOMMta are it?eaof4uihe*ofpftt*.mo» Urna forti lo Bomber. m%ar af Ohltì«are dïilrojod, Ttó Qofpel o MAreica ha* bora re prodaccu. until miid) lotwr. ADiUìJU?r dlfficolt qaattem* are D««wr1«iJ adû «iÿu&car Pool li «ÌriiwM. la bara bora aflpmtnajì^l, uaaqm appaiuosof CbrUl w u n «d oli»«* le b*«bora»pirltoal taablflsau- tlona. Tito Iradlufl oewipapera of tua «entry oo&ear lo io- «larlog Umili li IbamMl Utero Qfh «Muti of tta «cordi amt doctrine«of tue ebrtsme* of ihe firn two oraœrt«, noi pobuated, Thu li * aatmctlptlra book, fiujhof four locai i*enl Xif lb««' be»o Metti lo,four coraur.mail totrtl» thè pabiuhar of tbu paper. PrtcoMsiMMiia la «ioni, fod ihccp ùtaais*. übi«7 *tjlo a.s L Poafas OUU. ra Sr.Bà l î S n i S â r Æ 1 w HIGHER A S P E C T S SPIRITUALISM. at M- A. (OXON). A u t i i o r i o f " F s y o r o g r a p h y " a n d " S p irit I d e n tity. e O M E T H K i Q N E W! S P IR IT U A L IS M PICTORIALLY IU.USTRATEO by JOiw saonx. w m. Attest of Bftttad plenum. uisanm tùm ió. u s I IhsntBritlnCUra tn SB tùbemwbîvni!» UKM,---- usaerasss iid wj anstr»inf«u, udtdwbmb <k> hlldwas no n ssv ;smbli^i n>r Ita am man- T R A ^ r s I X X 0 3 S T T (OB. ÏU atzbilta BIkTttj ~ IbBaftKUmaalt wba h*» tov&vth tha: preft*tioa for Kwqr JMrtL TbeparoaMBMtrocwplMfromortclnalph^mâb w raroom ai* e&cml&a em ail* an. *«* ratte* o «^ ailb«twy«*oaoof(ttwonl SmTlorarof art, *

26 k E L I G h lo -P H I L O S Ó P I I X O ^ I i J O U B Ì S T ^ L. J U L Y 08, 1881ị The Non Christianity o f Liberal Protestonl- Ism. Translated from the German of Ed- ward Von ilnrtmen, bv Hudson Tnltlo a id J. A, Helnsohn. Tbs Protestant principles la en un avoidable u m of advancing orillolsm.ootoo y wo tin. r 0,'r W i t i d n. /or as (Re direct rnemcflfisr of a divine «vela- ^H aving reached this conclusion, tbore la no reason for conceding a higher authority to Jeans, the ton o f the carpenter, than to Peter ihe Qiiheriuau, or to ltaul Lbo carpet-weaver, * ro moat now znmnto all the«authorities CUllUrC. UUl B* UIO JJilUttWni l»vr,n*araa innnu try All representatives of tho Christian Woa llks tiecumo wortlilcifl; 11J«only tho lilbordt* nato and Incidental views or doctrhica to which the repwsemativea ot,#motl«ro Chris- ttantty" adhere. This Is called eclecticism. Bat wub ovolaiioq they take a position outside o f evolauon, from tho nhases o f which they eeloct that which Is Bulluabta for their purpose, This selecllon Is made from motives and coneideraliona foreign to (ho cause of evolution peculiar to the period from which ll is made. Even thoaa who have abandoned the pretension to bo Christians, may occasion- -**7 quote pmsagcs from tho Scriptures, In 0 manner as poets are oiled j not for r of domooslrallons but only for &! greater power of demonstration, but only for SrWorlcftl flourish, or as apt aapressiona of thought. Liberal Protestantism has almost arrived at the point when It makes use of passages of BcrlplUM only In this manner, at the same Umo l( endeavor* to profit by the veneration of the people for the Bible Which aurvlroe the drateuelw of tho belief la reveled religion. T h ills u unfair u to use Ibo respect for Jesus, hi previously mentioned la the su ae manner! both those Juggling Irlcks will be discarded by ihn laity of liberal Protestant- la s, --- -, It la» question of Tory Utile Importance whether a Christian minister pleases to uae tari» of Sorlpture as sublocu for his sermons, after a complete d ctlrucuon of tbelr authority, ra d such use would bo for the ministers a sort of barmtesa enjoyment. If it did not mislead by retaining Ilio Isso form aud character of e Christiansennini, which allenii b een expo,»illési of the revested word of -Olid. Liberal ProteilanUam endeavor» liy sucli imtiostorcb to deceive by false appearance, a* If there ex. filed an historical continuity w ith positive Cbrlillaolly. while la truth Ibi» continuity baa been forever destroyed by abandoning the belief in revelation and the authority of tho Bibite There no longer osisi» any good reason for such a minister to fon ad bla sermon» on Bible1 taxis, since bis reason Is the only and highest measure for the estlmnta of everything o florid him. If he wauls to trrut In the dogmatic opinions of others he Is entitled to do so, and It depends only on policy and conitderetlons of rhetoric, whether he choose» his toil for illualratlon from modern or classical ; profano òr theological ; Chinese or Buddhistic; Jewish or Christian authors. He only wants a suitable, concile expression o! the Idea which he intends to advocate In hla sermon, end not as authority. The only reason why these ministers refer only to author» In the How Testament, la because they Insinuate a nearer oonuoclloa with It than any other book, This Insinuation Is, however, umruo, os all Ihe principal dog. matte view» of the leaching af the New Testament are discarded by them. A ll the! la positive In this acrlpturnf eclecticism of these - ministers la limited to subordinalo matters, and la completely distorted by unhistorleel Interpretation of ihetrmcanlog. Negatively Ihoy uiropt from such Authors only that In whlab the dogmatlo principles are expressly or tacitly denied. For example, they point to Fan! for negation of tho hfosale lawi) to S t John far their complete separation from Judaism (and Indinotene» lo Ihe Lord s supper); to Jeans for tbhir negation of the metaphysical, fundamental Christian dog, maa, whlohcodlt^onl^ have bad their be^lnreligion deviating from Judaism could only he established alter hla death. Evidently such «negative eoleetlolsm cannot d a to the least positive Interest, as It serva» duly ee a means o f disintegrating and destroying erluoism. It nan only Bo of anv Interest for the timo: when the positive object to be destroyed t i l sis in historical vigor necessitating a coullncatloa of the, combat. The question now ariana a What right bava Liberal Protestami to o d i themselves Chrla, liens abstractly because their parents had them baptised and confirmed» In all past Urne there hat been one visible sign common to.all professors ol the Cbrlttlan religioni The W fn Christ." Jews and Mahons- medana believe la the Cod of Christ aa mtsnh aedo Christiana, and Maliommedans believe alto to Christ u a w ise and virtu one prophet who wee favored with the love of Cod, i f this were sufficient they s is better Christiana than ourselves. To make us Christians, Ihore- fore, we must accept Christ In» broader lé si*. But as wo have now seen, the Liberal Protestante do not bollavo tu Christ aa Luther, Thomas Aquinas, Bt, John, Fani, or Poter be- 1 laved In biro, aad-iettn lnly not as- Jeaua believed In himself; as CbrWt,lhe anaolmed,- Ihe Meaflab. H o n do they then believe In B t o f They bollavo In him ee the founder o f the CbrlHlan religion. But Jeans cannot be considered aa the eootelocs willing founder of a new religion and bean«tba only form In which Liberal Preteelants do believe In Christ Is thereby proved to he anhlstorlcal. '. T titlf»«even leavo tbie natouehed.we can not admit that tho formal quantica of tho founder of «religion, would suffice to obtain a membership by the «topic belief In those formal qualities. For all ncnchrixtlra* who bava heard about Christ as related la-tho Christian tradition, do believe In him ss ibo founder or the Christian, religion. It would be unresaontrntbfbleasi when thoy Wish to bo acknowledged aa Christians because thby pretend lo be so i all! maintain It that inch persons have not a clear undemanding of Uie Protestant principle, or they delude themielvea about the results of orluoal historical research, and I furthermore saaerl Ural at ihn present rapid rate of progress of aolenoe, this doluilon will become untenable by their consciousness. It can be plainly seen how unconfutable thoy are In their present position. This may explain why the negative reply of Blrauss, "Ate, wo still Christiana I" orooiodsnch a passionate attack irom tho very, ranks of Liberal Protestants. It Is tree that the argument or Straus» In Ibla p u l of Ills work, la very inperflclal, because It does not consider In any manner the position of Liberal Protestantism, and la satisfied with Ibo endeavor showing our es- trangcmenl from the orthodox conception of Christianity ; but the roiults of hla erlllclsm are Iho only Impregnable onea of hla ' confession, 1and thoso cxjiouat their value In Ihla bold dooluallon. The remarkable passional* feeling again«! Strauss, and Intolerance against liberal views In general mny be easily explained by the in, arawity of the position of Liberal Protestant». The leas Ibolr Christianity, and the more artt. Octal Ihoir relation tlioreto, with more eeger c u e have Ihoy lo watob Ihe narrow boundary which keeps them separated Irom the noehrla- tinn world. They Uiemselvca admit this. Christiana who have «till to dispose of rich and positive treasures, may bo to a certain extent, tolerant, but when somersaults u s ap. piled lo sustain the Illusion o f Christianity, then la toleranoo within tho domain of-chrls- lien views, towards radlcei Idea«, Impossible, It la well known that all religious parties E arn only tolerant and advocate tolerance, when ad, and oppressed by overruling raajorl- hut as soon as they bold the reins In own bands, Ihoro Is no more talk about liberality; on tho contrary as a ruin they be- come more Intolerant then Ihoir prndcoeaaoil. T ils historical phenomena would he repeated should Liberal Protestantism become the railing power, and 11 would surpass In lalnleranee 'all Its predecessors. U to-day Ill-humoredly tolerates the unchristian philosophy, In so far Ural it borrows from 11» armory weapon» to locreasa the work of critical destruction. Yet should Liberal Prolcataoliamsucceed ladle-» the orthodox from fla seal o f power, loaopby would never And amore bitter enemy. The Liberal Prolcstanllsm of Independent congregations" a generation ago took a far more straightforward course, nllhough ft was likewise mistaken at to II) Christianity. It was convinced that It could not remain in a national church, which reals on a positive Christian foundallon. B lfleul! would ll bo to decide whether those aoolelloa would have made good use of worldly power If tbere bad been a fair prospect lorthcm to attain supreme authority within Ibo national church. Fer- baps Iho rale of IhOBC congregations 1«a warning to the Liberal Protestantism of the present not lo depend on the support Of the people, but to strive for a position granted by government. Bucb a procedure would bo the _ I_ J a s i _1.lnL lsulaa.1 able to suppose the Christian faith consisted In bellcvln gin Chrlat. as (he found«of the t á i t f that he was the found«ol i t The S ^ Æ ^ s M e f t s ^ c a n t and to search other w h en for «d eotlve alga o f this right of membership, than where, with hatdly an exception, search has been made for the last oighussn centuries. This fact alono prevea the destruction o f the continuity o f Eatcrfral Christianity. The situ of Christian membership la Inde- terminable to the Protestant» who have nn- - conditionally rejected tho authority of tradition and h cllefin tho parami of Chrlat and h is QospeL But W» have now scan that It la Imperato* for Liberal Prowsuuna to bellore io the person orohrist, and bare learned that they cannot believe In hladoctrtne. and hence that they a n already outside of the Christian d PreUrstsiuu of ntú eevarost Judgment of the cate, which. Indeed, la qnlla nnpopulsr, and only borrows national popularity. It would; tn that manner admit that tho people cannot bedome enlhualasllo for Liberal Protealanilam, and can bo made serviceable only by application of traditional hierarchical machinery; while, as is well known, religious movemonla have et all times, only proved to posses» vitality, when Ihe people took warm and ccthuslutlo Interest. But oatbe people whom this Liberal Prnlostaul- lsm ntmmpta lo proselyte, are by no means In a strict Sense Ohrlsllan. lt can cot bo Its concealed uuchrlsllan element which frightens them away; and as except In large elites they have by no.means became Irreligious, bnl rath«havo In tbetr h u rls a decided desire for a suitable answer to their religions longings In accordance with tho spirit of the tlmo; therefore It oan only be the prlnelplea»1 Liberal Protestantism pr want of all principles, When the people take Interest In It only solar as It opposes traditional authorities; t a, when It supplies the political end not the religions wants. Thoso who do not attend Liberal Pro. tcatant mootings Prom hatred of orthodoxy, or to enjoy the eloqucnoo of the speakers, lake Sunday morning walks, or dovoto their time to work or study,, SOCIAL.SCIENCE PAPERS. Labor aa a Factor In Social Soleneo. BV BXV. WM. TOOIttai, n, - Man was crested for labor. Anatomy, hlo], ogy, pbyelology rout psychology all loach Ihla, H it physical, intelleilial, animal and moral constitution, all show hla adaptation to work. His whole organism la dltod for prod active Industry, and adapts him to the duties and teak- oftho field, the forest, the farm, the workshop, the mine, the laboratory, the school-room, and m eat Growth of faculties resell» from their use, skill come» with persistent eflort, and on. Jnymunt reaulte turn active nxwoiao. Tho power* that are not used are loot, and feral, tire that u e not exorolaed'can not ho retained. Organs perish If they are not Bind. The eye that lx not used loads 11» power o f vision, and the ear that Is not used, loses Its power.of hesrldg. Tho»kill qf the unused hand I* loot and the nerves and muscles of tho unused log becomes paralyxed. The brain that la not of language and now «of sperala, drena the organ Ural can up I bo i moire In the ground and.labre in the streams where there u no light Are without eyes Ihe function or vision being Impossible nature builds no organ to perform such a function. The terms by.which we hold all GodVglfta and nature's blessings la tue, and poverty alwaye resulta from Idleness; poverty of ns. tore cornee of inactivity; we may -have the means, without Use Capacity for enjoyment. Poverty o f goods and poverty la nature alike come ns the results' of Idleness. There is more enjoyment In pursuit than in possession: and more happiness In making than In owning a fattuto. 'The one I» ratlre, tba othm passive; the one Is Ufa, the other death; th* one promotes growth, the other decay. < ' Labor la the great educator. The function of odncauon la not soholanbip but manhood It Is not so mnch the acquirement o f knowledge, as Ihe-development of faculties, aad lira evolution of postare. Labor doe* thin aa nothing «lie w ill, rad Is, therefore, the great educator or Iha race. This throw» Ugh» t o a very Important ethical qoutlon. It la often aid man la n o d «no obligation! lo do that which he baa hot Uio ability lod o. This la * mistake. -Potential rad not actual ability, la the measure of man's obligation to make end In no oth «way. We must moke the effort to do the work as tho necessary condition of securing ability to do it. Tbo, ability to walk, talk, apeak, write, sing, draw, paint, rad olyo problema la acquired by Iho ellort make to do these things and In nn other way. Tha ability Is created ty the effort and we must make the effort or wo will never bevo the ability. Hence the obligation to make it. We live In * world where labor il necessary to «noceti rad prosperity. Neither nature or the God of naturo over doe» for ns what we can do for ourselves It gives ua eoli but it does not plough It; God gives Hi seeds but ho dosa not sow them; material but bp dons work It Into houses, machinery, garmonta, food òr thought We mast do Ibis. This is Our work, because wo havo or can acquire the ability to do It. Hero la Urn laid nod the function of labor In social science, It develops capacity, «salee ability, -tures thoughts Into things, seed Into harvest, sol! and sun shine Into food and raiment. Ireos Into house» and foresta into cilles. It develop«calóre «resources, wealth. It lies ereellvo power, performs a creative ftiaclloe. and show» that man has a dlvloo nature and doe* e divine work. God Is a worker and creator and «0 la man, Thounivei " is God's handiwork, but parts of It bsa been very much Improved by Ibo labor or man. The now heavens and the new earth havo come by the labor of man Man by work bis not only recreated the world, but be has recreated himself. Old (blogs are passlcg away-and all tblngs are becoming Tills Is Ibo result af the creating and transforming power of labor. It fulfills prophecy and In tiioro soceea Ihsnonc Is the m edial«between God and man, and savior of the world.. Camden, Ohio., That "Woman or Endor." TO iho kdllor ef the Itolliio-Phlloeephtad Joamst My attention was called a lew deyfl since to a volume by a certain Itev, Crate! March, D. C. entitled "Night Scenes In the Bible, published la One of the' scenes' Is called "Saul's night at Endor," and 1«such no apt illustration of tho unfejs and dish,moral,[a methods of ortho, dox clergymen, In mlsconslrulugand straining Scripture to suit Ibolr own purpose«that aomo comment«mny not be untnleresllng to Um readers of the Jonnxsi. Permit mo to premlso first, wbat should, lb all eases be considered axiomatic, that no one has tba right to oonalruc Bible tcxu, where pie accounts will not bear. Any clolm lo t o struct from the Bible; by allegorialng, or pa Ihcv call it "aplrllualttlug" what waa plainly written ns s rooord af actual ocourrenoee, is equally unwarranted and worthless, for nugbl else than en ideal Illustrations of the notions' of Ibo romancer. A critical reviewer might fied much fault with the ffilau Impressions conveyed through- nut many parts of the Reveroad gentleman's florid and Imaginative production, but onr business Is with the "Woman of Endor," and Daniel March s cflorts by slandering ana misrepresenting her, to cast odium upon modern Spiritualism. y B y what authority of SmlpUirojWia he say one of these wretched cabins forming Ibu entrance or a rocky cavern on the mountain aide Saul end hi» attendants seek nut In tbe darkness end enter. In (hat damp nnd diabolical den,»1 midnight, they find a solitary beg, who receives Ibolr late Intrusion with mingled terror and cure log." "Her fear la allayed by the premlso of secrecy, and her wrath la ap. posted by the offer o f a rich reward. 1 How Is this for a reverend romancer! N ot a word Is»old in the text ol any reward being given nr accepted. *» * * * "In this wretched hamlet ml Endor, with a heathen name and a halt flieateon population, Ibis outcast woman of Israel baa hidden her- 60)1 away, that aho may Ihe more safely and profitably practice tho profane Imposture divination. Sim protend» to tba power of calling bock Ihe spirit» or Iho departed and wresting Ihn sccreu from the unknown future. But she has no more power over the in irlu of the dead than the Cairo rain-maker has over the cloud» "She has no more knowledge of the future than the Gypsy fortune-teller who pretends to rood the decrees o f cternil destiny la the lines of Iho h and,"» Her magical art» are jdlnfed and forbidden, net because they havo any power over spirit, uel agencies, good or cvlt, but because they era imposition» and lie*.". * * * "And ll 1» to Consult -tkli low, cunning rad abominable orealure" #»» * Hint the annotated Ring of Israel codes In tho hour of k Is greatest extremity." And hero he la on the night of Imminent rad terrible destiny to himself and hla people!1 * t '!ln the dun of a sorceress, asking to be made the dupe e f tbe vilest imposture." "Ho might have bad omniscience Tor bis guide and the strength ol the Almighty for hla shield; yet be seeks light from a con- federate ol the prince of darkness" * "wasting bit strength and unnerving his heart by consulting with the wicked and worthless woman o f Endor.'*»» * And the woman said to Bent, whom eh ill I bring up unto thee I And Saul laid, bring me up, Samuel." And before the woman bad time to practlco her aria f «the deception of the king behold, at the command o f God, Samuel actually appeared," "Tho woman herself had not the, least cxpectalleb a f any such thing." (Of eoutso B. Msrcb, 1}, L>, know*). "She was io luxtlod and tatrjffeil that»he cried out with a shriek o f horror " Her magics! aria h id no power to compel the great prophet to leave tha society of Abraham and Moses and appear In that deo of aorcoty." ' The spirit of Ihe mighty dead have eomothlng else to do than to answer khe call of eosjarera and elalr. v o y u ts In ray Isge or in any bad, and U they were lo come down from their high seals In bliss, they wonld bring beimr messages and wiser concsels than the teen rad mediums cl modern times have reported In their name." One word by the way. Rev. Daniel. Being so good at construing Bcrlptore, please tell us if Samuel was enjoying 1be society or Abraham rad Moaca," now It Is Ural, according to the text, he came "aaoeudlng out of the earth V" How is It again that Samuel said to Bank (whom you make oat to bo inch a Godforsaken Klog) to-morrow»halt than and Iby sons be wltb mat" Motbinkt Abraham rad Moses most move In mixed society; or Is It not possible that oven the gn at prophet might still hero been earth bound for U s savagery In tuoh matters as hawing lo place* that king Of tha Amdtokltcs, whom the more merciful Saul bed spared t One word more la pass log: Too either ignorantly or w ilfully mlocouatrue the position of "tho ecu s rad mediums of modern time«they claim no power, by rot, to cal! Jho^ spirits u i ^hc^mlgv^dead'' ahnormsldavolopmratofoanstitntlanal gifts, manifested in the Divine order of spiritual law. and by and througb inch gilt», Ihe "mighty-dead" m s.glad ottheir own motion, tn «intwmft HtA'stniunlmtlttr nfhh # n v I mints He continues i It w ii by Ihe power and appointment of the Infinite God th«l Hamuol appeared to ooufouod Iho aria of the sorcerer. W ham strange "confounding" was this I t, command the great prophet of Israel to cooperate with A "low, cunning rad abominable creature," aoonfcdoralo of the prince o f darkness In fell demonstration, rather than disproof, of Ibc genuineness of the gifts possessed by this woman of Endor. Such a Jumble of false logic, falsa construe, lion and false deduction, need» but to be quoted, rad compared by careful reeding, with Uni nlmplo Morlpluronnirallvo (I. Samuel 28ih chap.) lo conlouad ihe Reverend falslffer rad convict him nl dishonorably slandering whet appear» to have been a worthy and oon- tdoram woman, long since gone to associate In the Bplrll.world, with her equals rad her superior«long «luce reaping the fruition of that spiritual communion denied her In Oils life, by bigoted and cruel men, save In secret caves of the mountains. What, then, Is tbe correct construction to be put upon tho narrative I Manlfeally that the woman wtu a true medium driven Into scmscy Jivksa vaovtituuu aiib lmvuuy nuimubirifl iiuii> veyed through this»am i Hsrauel. Now go rad smite Am sick rad utterly destroy all that they have and spare them not: but slay both man and woman. Infant and rankling, ox rad sheep, camel rad ata: because forsooth, tbe Amalektles exercised their natural right In defending Uielr laud from tho barbarous rad plundering hordes af Iaraal, When thua forsaken, rad gelling no responses througb the regular sacerdotal sources, lie naturally sought to obtain knowledge from sources believed lo bo stilt accessible to him; and did not seek In v»ln. There la nought in the Bible account bo warrant the assertion that the woman shrieked with horror, when she»aw Bourne I; but all students of medium I tile soleneo (id use such a term) can readily perceive how consistent It was, for the presence Of» powerful spirit, to so open her spiritual eyes that aha nt once perceived the truth, rad «le d out with a loud voice, "Why h u t thou deceived mo, for thou art Brail"' Who iu this Daniol March, D. D., that being a profesicd believer in the Bible as tho word o f God, dares to thus torture and pervert Its plain moonlug rad evident- construction, that tbusl'darkcnelh counsel by words without knowledge" lo a vain effort to bolbler up his dogmatic theology In the foco of tbe thousands of eeruesl men oud women, who by tbe study of scripture, aluug with all ether rational melhods of allaiulog knowledge, are endeavoring lo honestly»olvo the great problom ofllfef Whose evoryeffort, by mirerul study [s to dou-rmino for the maul vos bow far tbe Df- vino order permits commuoloubelwoenuietwo conditions of life, rad lo wbat extent it la consistent with physical, mnral rad spiritual well being, to derormlno, In foot, how far the ancient laws agalcit Intercourse w ith familiar splrlls, may bo a presumption against its health fului Hfl.or whether these lews originated in the bigoted, self-seeking minds of such men os Daniel March, D. I ), mainly for the purpose <if holster log up n tyrannical sacerdotal ord«, Wa will not extend our remarks by arg at present, those uuimautous qucatlbna. are now on trial befnrd a ration si people and ia a rational age. Our good and kind departed friends are counsellors, and It may not bo amiss to odd, like the feurh-sa child In the storm at sea, "Father's at Ihe helm." Onr reverend D,!>., gives ua, lo hla book, a w ell executed engraving lo lllnatrate the "Night at Endor." Foots and oruils are oft- times seers of truth, rad In Ibis case the art- istlo conception casta ahanta upon Dr. M uch'» falsely drawn verbal picturing. The "diabolical den" a roomy mountain cavern.is lighted with the blazing embers, the nin e, perhaps, s» hose that cooked the fatted calf;" tho Ictty spirit ofsamutd-envcloped in Ilia mantle, [ u d s sternly In the half Shadow,' with hand uplifted, addressing the prostrate SauL Beside him, lids wicked rad worthless womra of Endor," this solitary hag," this low, cunning rad lbomlnable creature,'' a confederate of the princo of darknew," standi, with the fall light reflected upon her seemly garments, brads crossed upon her bosom, sedate, reverent, calm rad falelleotnal, as beseems InU- maw friend» of Ibo "mighty Held "Just aa we have known, In this age, men and women who are gifted with like medlumlatln power; rad through whom, undoubted prophecies have been mede rad fulfilled. If onr philosophy be true, before Dr, M anh reaehea the society Hokessln, D elowen. Borne Mistake«Corrected. ' Bt WM. EMMgTTB oo tutu AH. Absolute truth I*»difficult thing to geint In ibii world; al belt wo can only approximate It, no matter how careful rad palnitaklng our researches: In making alatamente of facts in my various writing«for the press. I endeavor to be as accurals u puaible; but pile of all m y prensatlnn rolalaiu«and Inoo- eoraele* will creep t o Being neither omnia- pile of all my p d e n t nor omniprésent, I un compeued lo rely ou varions external sources e t Information. Newspapèr report», tho accotnit» of friand», oral and w iluen, traie lient» an booka, al] hnv» lo be utillxcd In tbe. compilation of facta for publication. Among ' olher- Source» é f errer are llkewlae Impertect menlory, mianuder- iimdinga and ml»cou»lruchaa of wbat I» rend or herod, aie. The»» remarks are celled forlh by tho f u t Bfû. Pfceblea Jim liffonned me ;ec nt]y Uto eome orrore of slaloment m s fonnd In my critique of hi» new Hyun Book, pt-blished fcw.wcoka ago la lhe JomuLat, 1 em gled brotber b u polatëd oui these errora. that at r If, at ray time, any one dladbvcrs ray error! In anything I may publish I specially request Uwt they be pointed out either In print or by letter, to mysolff If the latter way. I will make correction myaelf, and always be nlsd to do aa I rfever -want any on«to be miffed In ray manner by taa F a c t wo wbat I atm to present; the truth la what I am dealrou of advancing. Bo I. again request all errors I may make lo bo pointed out, lo order that due correction may be made In tbe critique referred to, I raid that Dr. E. C. Dann bad renounced Spiritualism, and declared bit Medlnmsblp a delusion. This was based on nowiptuer slat omenta aueoette. dieted. I bed conn U several times in ibc JoomXAL that Dr. Dunn had renounced Spiritualism rad, if I. remember»right, had lectured against,spiritualism- This being true, St would naturally follow that hla medf urnihlp was a deltulerl Mo one.bod ever contradicted theca cutemoou, lo my knowledge- so I was warranted in awerting what I has not nn»tocsd I*' think «1111 excroltes 1 w ill state In the Jotmrran the precise status of Dr: D uni, so that no ml«nndcr«rasdtnga of his position rosy result. Lot us have UieTscts. I also sala that Dr. Peebles, In a public sd. dress In New York, defended the truth o f the rtmmacnlste conception or Jesus. The Doctor says he did net defend this dogma; but In hit discourse In referring to it he instanced the mode by which Joseph Cook sought to And a foothold for IU truth In'tbe scientific- facts that virgin silkworms, bees,etc., produce offspring, Indopendool of the male, 1 under- eracd Mr. Peebles to say that he referred lo Mr. Cook s arguments without endorsing (born. Will Bro. Peebles please elate exactly what he did say, so that Ihoro may be so ml sunder,»landing on the subject. I don't wlsbquiy one to have a wrong Impression there upon from what I havo written. Let Ihe people have the truth. My Informant In Ihla c u e was a gentleman w hs beard Mr. Peebles on the occasion in question. I am «are that he would so l inlea- tlonnlly misrepresent, and Ural he iold mo what ho honestly believed Mr. Foeblca to have meant; but be may havo fulled to catch the true drift o f Mr. Feebloe s words, nud thought Ihet ho Intended to endorse Urn cogency of Mr. Cook's remarks I am glad to hear that Mr. Peebles lint not retrograded so,for Into uncrstiliods of Obrlsttra myallctsth ea to believe In so transparent an absurdity es tho birth o f Jesus devoid o f s human lather. Bo far as I know, none of our prominent Christian Spfrituallils in America accent this relic of first century neaclenee,n fact which reflect«credit on their judgment. I f they would odty go a Kate farther, and /a s! aside a fe w more of the old-time «rorprollnglng to them, rad plan t tbemaelves Upon tbe broad ground or rational common eenin Spiritualism, to Ike exclusion of all narrow sectarian, or CbriS- llan, phases, how moeh nearer the Kingdom of uod" they would be. Presidio of ban Francisco, Col. Weary Women, Nothing 1». more reprehensible rad thw- ougbly wrong than the idea that«woman fol- Oils her.dtfty by doing on amount of work far beyond her strength. She not only floe* not fhlflll her duty, but she moat algnally fails In it, and the failure la truly deplorable. There can be no sadder sight than that of a broken down, over-worked wife rad mother».woman that in tired all her lira through. If the work of the household cannot bo raeompl (shed by order, eyatom and moderato work, without the necessity of wearing, heart breaking toll, toll tbnv ii never ended and over begun, without making life n treadmill of labor,then, for tbe asks of humanity, let the work go, Hotter live In Ihe midst of disorder than that order should be purchased at bo high n price, Ihe cost of henllh, atrength, happiness and nil Ibèt make» life endurable, TJie woman who. fipenda hor JJfe In luiucceauiffy tabor Is unflt- ted /or the highest-. dnuca bornes She nbould both«bavoir of rest to which holb husband and children (urn for pence and ro* freqhment. 8ho aboutd bo lhe curtful, Intel] I. gent advleer nod guide or tho one, tho tender confidant and helpmate of tbe other. How la It possible for a woman exhausted In body, u a natural conséquence in mind also Jo perform either,ol these efllcea V N o, it la not possible The cooatadl strain is too great Nature gives way beneath it She loses health and spirit«cutd hopcmceuu, and, more than n11ther youth, the fast thing that a woman should allow to slip from her; for, no matter how old abate ia years, she should be young In hcaij and reeling; for tbe youth a/ ace Is stnullloies more attractive than youth itself. To the overworked woman this green old age is out or tho question; old age comes on her sore and yellow before its lime. Her disposition Is rained, her tamper Is soured, and her very nature ia changed by the burden which, too heavy to carry, ta dragged along as long aa weaned feet and Iked hands can do ibolr part. Even her affection* ore blunted, and she become«m erely,a machine a woman w ithoui_iho- time' to be Womanly, a mother without tho lime to train abd gofdo her children u only a mother can, a wife without ibo time to sympathize with and cheer her husband, a woman so over- worked during the day that when night comes her sole thought and most intense longing arc. for Ike rest and aleep that very probably w ill not come, and. oven If U should, that die Is ton tired to enjoy. Bettor by far lei every, tiling go unfinished, to live ae best she can, aol Ot the Bosnia Post: "Last year, while touting Id Bllcsle with the Dnka o f M ecllen- borg anti the K log of Baxoay, the aged Kaiser E lated reluming to their canto on root: toon becoming weary o f the walk, be ed a passing wagon, rad requested the driver to lake them-'home, Tho peasant complied, but could not long restrain hla eurioaiiy, rad soon remarked, I Suppose 11 Is all right, rad you look all right; but will you please tell me who yoo nre'y «I un the Grand Duke ol Mecklenburg. Oho o-ol* exclaimed the rusuc: rad who are yout' -d am tho King of Saxony.' 'Obul ubeml' ejaculated their driver; rad you mister, who are you F T am Ihe Emperor. 'Thera, that w ill do, my friend*, grinned tljo peataut; and l dure say you would-llko toknhw who la m. la m the Shah PerelA rad when it come* to Joking I era rake my pan a* well as the next mao. The three sovereigns wore convulsed with laughter, but tho peasant drew u long f*co when be round that ho had been tbobhly joker. H ortun Ahvicb If a mao have reasoned hlauelf lata etqelam or lafldellty or pantheism. let him defloe hie position lo u square rad izraly fashion. If h* believe la the Bible, let him toy.that, and honestly interpret it I f he have strived at Ihe conviction that there Is no tom on slliy except for tha redeemed, or that those w hs mira sal ration here w ill ttod r a o lb «chance io the next world, or (hut all men will scare alike In the infinite eompas- xlon o f Ihe Father of us all.jet him define hla position rad give his reason for It. so that all may know preciéçly what he believes and why he believes Ik rad have done with *U Tog rad, lraxe o f profesxion and pretense. If we Snow where w ool! stu d, we can hope for comfort In difference. If not In natty ; bat let ns have no drifting about In thick weather to risk the safety o f ns all. TAs CongnoaUonalUL H ow aroy on.'m y Old Friend?" A akcdu brifhl lw k io g man. Ô àl I feel miserable. I'm billons sad craft ext. and my b tck lxso.ln m ol craft work." W hy t o lt o world don't yon take Kidney-Wort r liar's what I take when I m ont of sorta, rad il ab ways keeps me In perfect tunc. M r doctor ro- rowunoniil It tor all such troubles. Kidney.

27 li L JULY S , R E L l é r O - P H I L O S O P H I O A L J O U R N A L. Woman and the jkongtholl nou.uldh UHW.UHJ aw»! Th«i memory Can only And nlon«ttm «llore Some to perfect shell ahclí», and notti tc 1 rvmcontent That, gfia-vroed, bite of wreck And pehldfl» grey Drij*mat of teliti intothcaoi ard^ln» coment To know that pore of Ufn Can ever bo Lived o>r with aclf iiimo Ikrob and thrill; And when 1 drcmn Let fancy ravel I n the 11 eh t 7hoL Hope both seen Beyond the Present, ond afar A ateidfitl. sirsetlr brck nloe «tar. lam eon tent. Forage open the heart And when «n ail to stliissl night A UlrthAVcmaratomclo trulli; The Pllt It hrle ird-lm re oriel youth. horn. As w opm illie«! annual milestones, how m i. ay of us are eoolcut In wend our wny toward " lot1 It lias Been considered a tntjat the senses, and tho roato Inward the westward slope 1«sirowfl with broken dreama. dead Illusions, abandoned pinna and unllntahcil careers; It moat be an exceptionally pleasant Ufe which baa attained the prom laea of youth, or oven lb e chastened hopes of a tempered spirit, when the Bret eager flush of dawn has faded Into sober ftom eo have always been very solicitous (o preserve the charm sod freshness of early jea n. tm it is a natural solicitude,for all mankind love youthful beauty. Olrls especially are pelted and Battered; they are compliment, ed upon sparkling eyes, cherry lips, white teeth anil rounded forms. In, every way they are made to feel that those lire the most necessary and potent o f all attractions. Not only young men, hut gram and reverend Ignore k aeefet their feet and Jostle each other to do their bidding. No matter what books and teachers say, they know by expel lence that most men cub more for (he flash of a bright aye and a roguish sm ile than a w ell ordered mind and graces of the spirit. ' But when the Inevitable wear ofyeara stamps maturity upon the form, and the admiration of girlish uchsra disappears, when youth has vanished, what remains? Beauty o f a higher order of life has been a wholeaome growth, and the lummodinga not loo unfavorable. Ae sensuous beauty decayi, the beauty of the developed end niseiplined sp irit permeates and glorifies Its on. casement. In my mind Is more than one cidorty, hard-working woman, whose face shines with exquisite loveliness. A friend of Mrs, Browning declared she was " a boantlfut son) of flame in a shell of pearl." Though her features were on attractive, they were aglow with affection and Inspiration of exalted thoughts;.george Eliot was completely BunlnMlng to all who entered her charmed circle, evoq to the ago of sixty, yet her features were very plain and heavy;. Margaret Fuller had more than beauty, she had Iholmunting power of a Sybil, yet her face was always homely. It u w ell that tbo young girl should be taught that with youth the crude and superficial In her ehould perish; that Intellectual culture, refined affection and spiritual devclwhloh wo all lore, soon.perishes, U cherished only for Its own sake. Its preservation, studied from the external aide alone, will degrade any man or woman, leading sorely to raise arts, vanity and conceit. We cannot doubt thatthe non will eventually grow to be beautiful. Fine, healthy, well developed forjos, supple, graceful and rounded, ere the natnral results of happy marriages, habits end a proper harmonious 'borne-- r A splendid body should encase a grand soul, which Itself must beeomencon the hub. Batten of the eternal and Innermost sp irit For nek, each birthday is a festival, and there is no eld ago. They are anointed with Love, clothed with Wisdom, crownfld with.justice, and adorned with the lasting Manly o f a Joyous and naturally unfolding sp irit Though the hair grows gray and the form lose* ItB el asdeity. In the lines or our gifted correspondent, at last Mrs Helen Campbell, whose work in establishing cooking schools through the south, end whose admirable - Housekeeping made Essy." has been montioned-tn these columns, writes thus to tbej^sslon Herald In regard tcsoulh- Tho ion th em girl or to-day owes her chief characteristics to forces set in motion two hundred years ago Tbo delicate hands owe their dimples and baby-uke softness to generation«of Immunity from any personal labor. T h e tiny feet have sm all know ledge of the uses at feet and falter U urged to walk a mile. The slender figures are corseted and made still more slender In a fashion now happily nearly unknown'for the North, and Troto babyhood up, delicacy, fragility. helplessness are taught as the proper expression of womanhood the only expression that can Insure the Interest ot sympathy ol manhood. The first dutyol every warned from childhood op. is lo make the most ol every personal attraction. Faint and powder are brought UUo requisition before girlhood Is passed, and with the love of Colors ad passion for dress In general a set of girls fruir, even the - first ramifies ofvirginia, have a slightly Bowery or shop-girl expression. The slender hands are loaded with rings of varying values j gold chains, lockets and every Imaginable possibility o f gilt and tinsel for hair or genera) ornament, make the breakfast table in a large school m ore suggcatlvo of an evening party than o f quiet work, or the sim plicity o f general girlhood Bach one bean with her an Immense * Italian honnev jato w h o» depths no ray of sun canosací, and which bet pa to preserve the wanfptlot dear to the feminine Bombera mind. BrUHaet col. or lag or the least tendency toward emboepoles," are deadly offences against the unwritten but powerfia code under whose laws all women must com«. * Bwect voiced.supple. graceful creatorac, the moat o f them, with acartone aelf-ponesilen and yeta certain tinsidity and shrinking which gtrea an In desert bable charm. Thera la little or no sslfrei lance. The emotional nature, strong is any u case, (a cultivated lo the highest pitch. They arc,foil of eweet and generous Impulita, offen- (locate end rlemnnstretlvo to oxcens; passion ate and enjoying their own capacities for storm end the'calm that follows storm. Clinging, dependent, conservative in thought, io fir i s she may ho said to think, you may know wiint type of women these girle become, end how slow must the process be w hich undoes the work of generations. Thesegentle, emotional women have fewer no Internata beyond their own or their neighbors'bouses. Whet the world la doing meant to them nothing. Their religion is ih ti of their fathers and their fathers' fathers. Their mental food Is in magatine«lite Frank Lea lie's or Peterson's Their knowledge nf polìtica Sams.up in the statement made with flaming eyes, ' that th cy h ate Had Imils,' * ' ln «hört, the faults of Southern women are precisely the faults of undeveloped and uneducated women the world over.'1 At the present deto (July Oth), It appears that the president will react from bis deadly assault. His attendants declare that the sublime com polare and fortitude of Uiclr patient la materially helped by the tranquil courage and hone o f lira, ösrfleld; that If he survives, it will bo greatly duo tó her.'tbero have been women lo her position who possessed greater beauty, social tact aód popular readiness, bnl none has Jtnd a soul more «cir-contalnedacrene and noble. Superficial qualities would have utterly failed In such an emergency. An undeveloped and uneducated woman, auch u Mrs. Campbell delineates, could not meet the lest The grain o f a character so line, strong, and elastic a t here, is fintaci often In a quiet, retiring woman, whoso unheralded vielerlei of ihe spirit arc won at the fireside, with few spectators and no applause. BOOK REVIEWS, {AH boob«noticed ned««ml«tiesd, aro for isle at, or" ssn In ordered Uncage, the efflee of tbo Hstrsio f inr. and etches; Ctreok oral Lotto Chunk«! Assyrian rad Egypt'as ItMsriptloM end hlcioelrclilcc. Literal ftij turnout of prophoeles ss nltceptil by heathen nation«, etc,, ole. Evidences Which the plain reader two understand, shleb the neholaf can appreciate, and which tho skeptic,consol re. fate., fly fleriiert W. Morris,D. D aulh-'r of "Tho Work Buys ol Mud," "Prcuit.t Moffletot Science with t ie Christine R eligionetc. with numerous iljttstrsmres, I.Wo tinges. FutitUh d by/.o. Mctt irdy* Co, Ptiltsdalpbls. sod ISO Edit Adorns «treel, Ctilrego. Agents wanted to lelluie work. This large and handsome volume,welt bouod, dear type and nice paper, and with many cn graved.illustration!, la prepared to uphold a theory which wo do not believe in the plenary Insplratlonof the Bible yet that fact Is no reason" for Ignoring Its real merits; It is a cyclopedia of faota in Asiatic history; a com pchdloia of the researches of travellers and students; a synopsis of some of the religious Ideas of antiquity and of the opinion! of eminent achdars who uphold its theory;"a collection of mottoes and symbols from rocktemples and pyramids and tom be; compiled s i largo cost and svtilbgrcat labor and foil o f value and Interest to soy Intelligent and thoughtful perten. Betting aside say miraculous or sup. creators] gift o f prophesy there Is au opening of the spiritual senses, a lino rapport with the order or certain events In which one is deeply Interested, l iving insight and fbrealghllhal teem indeed like a miracle to tho Uinogbllcis or uninstruoted, nod yet are only tho natural action or man's wonderful Inner faculties. Sometimes, loo, those lo the higher realms of the eternal lire, and with larger vision than our«, may help us to foretell coming events, which they see as naturally as we see that want cornea to- morrow where waste rule«to day. So it 1s oot wise to eay.aa does Ihodogm aticskes. tic, (hat prophecy is Impossible, and the study Ot this book may help u s to sift the true from (be {slse. The theory and aim or this work we disject from; the Industry and ability o f Us editor and compilers we grant; the result of their research la full of value. If we can see that, unconsciously to them, perhaps, their views warp their J ndgtneot, for that we moat allow. Few are wholly free from bias, ASPECT* OF GEBMAKCCLTUBE. By Oran, vlile Stanley Hali-Pb D. HsrVirt Uclrere.tr Lecturer on Contemporary German Potto», tjhers and on Pedagogy. 1 ft. Osgood A Co,, Boston, publishers. Price U 00. The author's position shows bla ample means of information, sod fits yean in Her. Ion in Germany; The Foss Ion Flays Boceo* Pessimistic Theories; Art German Universities declining? Bplrliujtsm and Hynoptlam; Muscular Perception of Space; Frauen! Con dltion of Philosophy; Impression» on returning from Germany, are titles of» m e cbnptera giving an Ides o f their contents. It Is s Cook from which one nan gain a good deal o f Infer, motion, ind,on topics ho has studied and comfirehended. his statements ir e of value. When he says; Tbo phenomena o f Banco and medlumsblp oris again deoonstratod-to consist in abnormal nervous slates which any tyro can more or less control," bn but revests hie own Ignorance on that matter. H is paragraph about A young Docent who bought, at a shop where magic tana art«and ware«were»old, Slade's famous atalorrlck by which Zolloer was converted" shows that ho had no! heard ol Bellsebiml, the great court magician of the Emperor, who published his statement, after sittings with Slide, that no magic or trick known to him could im itate what he saw. Teh Ignorant as he la o f the» things, he honestly tolls how The Infection has tpresd considerably among studcntsind the half cultured wellto-do business classes." Mr. A. J. Davis will be surprised to hear o f Harmonic PhJUoaopby" which la traralaled we are totdjbui we ere e ll quite gratified to learn that sketches o f Mr. Davis a n publish ed end read In periodicals and paper«; one of which adds III regret that Germany la becoming Americanised in another respect" fje, Spiritualism Is coming in. THREE PHASES OF MODERN TBEOLOGT Cstvlid«!«, trollxfireisw. Uberai lam; by Je-enh IL Allen, A M - Lecturer on Ecelnlsetttkl Hla. tmy lo Harvard University. Beaton: G. H. Kilts, psftlshof, Pipar, SO cent«t h e» three republished e a s ts make up 75 broad pages and are written by a Unitari an clergyman who may he called, perhaps, a Ub crai conaervalive, Ceflaiaiy tem im i to be]oat and fair toward these phases of thought, end U s ailoilohs to persons of whatever opioton. are remarkably candid and In best spiro. He is author of a hook on - Hebrew men and times," is a tip* «cholu. a thinker rerareat and careful rather- than bold, yet, no moral coward, and this work gives Wee of Use growth of religions thsoght to New England more especially, which It te.well to gain. Mr. Allen has no feara o f the outcome yet 1«walchltti to suggest erto» of thought to to scolded. Htt healthy nature hotds -oonsclenc* as the trac foundation of tira higher life end holding close to the daepeet moral «rovtctions o f to# coal as the way out of perplexity. THIRTEENTH ANNUAL RETORT OF THE fn-' 'KBRIATE S HOME. Fort Uai ijton,n. J, Jo this pamphlet the president reports tithe Stele Li-gielslnrn that, to IMS, there w-re ASSeeses treated; Ifit toft to the Ineltiulkui December 81st; six died to' three years, end 238 had gone out. O f thi-so, ltd are duiuu Well, 10 unimproved, four Improved, and 54 inn sight of a eueccea In tho ircutmeqt of the dlsenecd appetite; which Is encouraging, CHARTER, CONBTITOTrON AND RT-LAWficf lbs gpitiiiralubilreh St Me,,,Tvuseuev, Kish apprnprlste»» o s. Btirtlct* si Temp«. *ntn Fia'l. itr«-i., The Fatiicrhootl o f God sod brotherhood of man; comm union between the natural sod lbs spiritual world! recogntolng man as a spihlual being, a moral motor a enb scf of taw and responsibility for his conduct-." and Srdtitusllsm as "that»hem e of thoughland action which embrsccs the setonoe, phlli/sophy sod religion of human.llfe," are tiic Jeotllng Ideas of this society and any person of good moral character" maybe a member. Samuel tyalson. MaUfaeiv Hawks and others are of its main helpers, and (heir efforts ere for the good and growth nf man. A Lady Correspondent -- - M r, E d ito r r In a recent leeue of your paper " Daisy B." writes lo knbw what to do We««M «(.... till,.,,. ss^ifse#!«,«!».. M when she has tho " blues." Now.1 have been troubled with that very usfdnuanl and essentially feminine Complaint intbe past,end I am IÄ Ä S Ä Ä Ä s e trrajüjigaibivvres»-«!. a virivi: ifvilnx «as»eraquite sure my experience will help her. I don't A Thorough Blood Portier. A Tonic Appetii». believe those Indigo feelings come because» ibtutt*. i«ri qt*tmi is(m bast. Tf^ mart things don't go rto-hlnround us, hot because matters don t go right wllhln us. Every Indy Understands Ibis end kupws the -Couse, For B T f U Y T H E M A I years I snbered Isrrlhly, and I now see that I might have avoided It all hail I known what t do to day- I tiled taking Waroar's Safe KJd. S fe Ä & l ncy and Liver Core os eo experiment, and it s - f f..... din for me more than I could ever have dreamed It.posalblo to do for eny woman. I would vico diati «GojJMaot. not be wllbocl it for the world, and J rsrm illy advise Daisy B. or any lady ironbled es she was lo use the meaos which 1 did, end i am «are it will have the same cllccl., 72^g&. «jsaaa. anissis^ffs " Pray, Brother, what Is Ihe reputation of Mr, a In your parish I" ' Welt, sir, all J can aay Is. tbst such le (he eatlmatlou of Mr, B. among u* Thai when 1 reed from the pnipu that passage in the,psalms, ' Mirk the perfect man and beheld the upright,', the eye# of tbe whole congregation are not turned lo Ihe oitrl o! the gallery w h en Jd r. B. alia." The Deed cannot be Raised. nor if your lnogs aro badly wasted away can, yon be cured by the use of Dr Pierce s * Golden Medical Discovery." It la, however, noequalled ss a lonle. dleratlve, sod nutritive, and readily curcitho mo»t obstinate cases of bronchitis, coughs, cold«and Inclplout con somption, fur «nfpsmlrtg lo elficacy cod liver oll fiend two stamps J or Dr. Fierce's pamphlet Consumption and Kindred AflccUons. Ad- >tn WrtDt n'n m fionasnv Vwnsn.e I ssar«bow d o you like tile character of Ft, Paul V asked a parson of his landisdy ouedsy during a conversation about the.old saints and sposilo»- A hi ho w» a good, clover old anni, I a boarder. " Female C omplaints." Dr. H. V, Prence, Baffslo, N. T..- Deer Blr I writs to tell you whet your " Favorito Prescrtpltoo" b ts done for toe. I bod been a great suflefer fifoni female complaints, especially " dragging down," for over six years, during much o f the time enable to work. 1 paid out hundreds of dollars without any benefit tili 1 took three bottles of the Favorito Freacrip. lieu. and J never had anything do mead muds gooihn my life. I advise every sick lady to Hereford «A dd Phosphate. I» N K it otra PnosTitiTioi; I uaed Horaford'a A dd JTioaphate in a severe c a n of nervous prostration: wssplensed with Ihe result. I shell prescribe it hereafter with a great deal of confidence. Detroit, Mich, A. G. B u s a ct. M. D. [F*«ir* raubtlstmm«ftafdrsstt«. DEAF; 8HMUIw»T, JTfikW Y ork, &*0. Dr. Ü4tíi«ra> CMwra Ai Aai&q»---- a i m i p U H O fll CATARRHand N A p A L b r o n c h i t i s. <2iíMf Treattniai far KaäUa «ad S bomcot^j. Cat it e t is toe ooty om tìnti a s to rdkd D^ti fer p e n i u i n e a t a m i P o t i i t r e SffiSÄHome Treatment..SSS il. Fardelli!* of ttatood ladterma, l e v. T. P. C H T IsW, T r o y. Q U O. T î T B L V C E C J M S T A < jril» : I ftvtyjirpfiwrtfgrirtfiltnm TOtttUP A» <tmabita?-' EECCTATtONS. DIALOG CEK, FAIRY PLATS,. gsajéjsïssssâ&a? K CHEISTÍ A N ITljJIATERIÂilSM B y B. F. LSBZBWGGB. H. H. W a UN EH, & CO., Rochester«N Y. $ 5 to$2 0 B àà - ï ^ HTIMATIOSS OP IMMORTALITI', A LECTCKE BY GEO- A FULLER. AU& m W f W i FROM OVER T 0 6»EA«P0ESÜ5 BY ELLA W STAPLES. Ipò reí ante 15 cénit ww. Mis «Uoteaoto ab«fft*lí1j7 liie^suu&>fhlkmotf lc»i rabiitiafithmt. cnkaro.ru. THE THEOSOPHIST, MONTHLY Í9VJWAI, DrfXrTRD «O fblmkcm, OElNTAL FBILOfiOFHT. OtffTCrRT. FtiycpOiteOT. u n u T v u ixií ait. C o a d u e lo d h f n. P, H U V iit U K T s Pablíflbed a t 108 Giryautn Bacie Boaó, B oabay, todl*. flalarrt^tlor» vili b* uu?a' «s (hi* offia ktj»af. LIGHT: A Journal devoted to th e highest Interest«of Hum anity both Hero and Hereafter. ~fec*r! lie u Lterrr g<ri>*. P ublished coety Hcttarday, p rice $8.75 or M ia. Ek u t Buoane, McBride's Mich. $1.00 per quarter, post /rte. Tto am tatt <A t&* ant t*p*r ebstpkm^ A little fellow turning ove? Ihe leaves o f a scrapbook came across the well known picture ^ ^ / s s ^ s s a s s s s s a g ; ol» m e chickens Just ont o f their shelf«. He examined (he picture carefully, and ibeo, with a grave, sagacious look, slow ly remarked, ^Tne^ come out Cos they w ire afraid c f being [S? A tvnmt ufi Iw FmcMfitrelFtoM«bpto-Orta TiWB'dPi, C#vte«3 tôj9»lr!iq3ïuct Aflí ArtìfÌ JKiiÌW». «Ssiíñ5S2^ÎtsâS ^^T?5îttiÆ.IPa5î S n *«5ß»i^ Duu&cn. «iiusir iiusa wtntÿottamt í» SHOW, l/stil-wora Bstof & S J V..2 i S 2 c : THE REVI8ED N EV TESTAMENT. THE AfTliORiZED 01F0ED EDITION idjtiwíobir ir?. œsctthi^ üiuer cl OfUi ls tiru t Err. Ht. e:a*e, tafite. «srftucfi «e iûudvtof n to : titjfea, Píicí-8, àx., ot Tbe Oxford EditlûBg.»oaPAÜHJ.Imo- ifiäß^xixä ItSùjsJ Piprj Om n......,-jt fl u»s * m TtmcfcK*9cc»n*m J la totmyicdcabee. ** *»m toy«!uittoooa, * 'UmcL -fi»' UI2Ô fat»«k.avb- turni* t fi* rtgm ifta*} Ct0tt,öi*3toc»ml tata... «_.«*ttttytìrotììekldìipto# -1* fícaadvwyítd. t l af - \à t m - É t o f c a l «Ì A M«T t r i d O t o w n i t o H...sm. un**< - - M s a m m u. iat{u**zr «to si* *» * i y»k7bcmàmj" am *.^M bêê **t.t«t*m -~---'---r.r...m m \ M RS, CÏÀRA A. ftößlnson: Ki1?aXT{0 jfflvdícfdjc a WABA.M A724 0«, c nica'trt. g**» garookdi i cm*«bf tvrwr.t Afina* ìku» u> imur?* DelTOMCUIDDIAIOC# W.IJ tft*f *>MVi IgrfiVaLd - -L^u» I s wïï&ïïb, W s^ê t^è K m as's & a.. "» ' g p Clairvoyant Healer. Da. D. F. KAYHKH. The WeH-Kncwq and fietlshl» Ctslrvoysnl, Eclectic. K» celie and Efect/ic Pfcvslctsn. m r n m m Atihot», fipy, V W : or mmmm " ~SSs&raSia5g M ( pbdfffliltoi» fto ït* (hd «4T*FtlM»*aL Would Ton Know Yourself «a m r wit* A. 0 «*v*aur^v, ru t wslcfudv* Ffiyckoaetriitiuid riajrvoyiat, WILSON MEMORI AL PICTURES. lo.!.-««'! 8<»j4. wifj ttmüorttl Atmmehio* tafl 0& * C;f «ttm Hfirriiuir-fcinaiw, Htt. " W Ï Ï S i r, ADISCU8SION retrae». E, V, W I I N. S p i f i t u a i i s t E L U. T. M. U d i t i t i #. fj h r ia tta n. SfWWf fitwcmcfr; Priem I«Cpai«. Teff p*>* wldjlaawid «ul»vä4?: i>y ta«tidiigue Vz^tèmoridati.'"rTÌAffA*fi. THE HISTORY OT THE C O S V U V t I te I y lo X O X a n d B C f E X C T ^ ÍSVJ'-JIN WeDBJjrtB. AL O. I V«l.. Stau. ««A. f r iw. «IJ*. T-* OfSiUrt r>i wutffi» w» mi* una «ne * ****** l> ítfcñ" u t r é g t r h c f sm zæ & œ F Js& ssœ.-jrw met. w u i a l «van. vr aeheueio-ntóm.. e.r-jj-. l i. I--1,. it.-.-t ' gxcond ani» t a n a s t a t a t e o r MY M B». I U B U 3 t. KIN G. ntemumaaresemnsssascocuwcrawmcescas L A w a o r u a rrrsa se L d e v e l o f m e n t. PHYSICAL A N D 8FÎSXTCAL, L ttw o E vclutio Q o f L ife, S p e c ie s arid M au ; «Tirrote PRINC IPLES ILLUSTRATE PRINCIPLES. Ito law or L I F E A N D F O B C E».» «Spirti and Mat ter, «od anti N atare,«!«. V» m. a t a «. MAGNETIC FORCES. ASU SPIRITUAL NATURE, trescss romooj et ira wraueatvamtesssc Modero Spiritimi Usaifmtal ics»raed Mediumihip, Ufa in Spirit and Spiritual Spheres.

28 K E L I G I O - P H X L O S O P H I C A X, J O T J R N ' A. L. J U L Y 2 8, W í l 'JOHN O. BDNBf, J K. FBANCIH. I iudfllftti Baiters. OtLBBB. BTBBBINS, f * W Tersa of Bukscrlptle» li advsnce, jne to p y «m y e a r,....8xjìo «««...» 1,8 * Club» office, pearly eubtcrib - e r e, serit 4» n i o n c «m e,... $ O tuba o f T ot, Y e a r ip flufr- crtftor», sorti irt a i o n e ne O n d a» e x tr o e o p p fo ffte g e t te r tip 0/ la e C lu b,...8 X A s thè poslage bas to be prepald by thè publisher, w o bave heretofore cbarged fll- tesn osata p ei year extra tberafor. flore- after w e»hall m akeno oharge to tho sub-»orlbor for poetage. BmiTTÀNOxa»hou li be mode by Money -Order, ltegtatered Lottar or Drnlt on New York, O o tw iin any com tm d checkt on lo o o lb m k l. AH lettera and oommunicatlon» sbptdd be addreased, and all romlttancos mode paya- ble to, JOHN C- BUH DY, CnioASQ, Ir-u. Batered at tbe postoffloe a t Chicago, I1L, a i eecond ciana mattar. LO C A T IO N : I l «ad 04 lassile IL, HcnbwM» eener or lassile sud Wsihloxtoo Sta.. OBlOSbU. -ah., Jnl> M.-1SM. NOTICE TO SCBIBEH8. BM bsew pm ons n o t p a i i l in «rftvin ee «r e c h a r g e d «( th e a i d p r ic e o f p e r y e a r. T o a c c o m m o d a te m a n y o ld S u b s c r ib e r s w h o th r o u g h n e g le c t o r - in a b i lity d a n o t k e e p p a i d in a il- v a n c e, th e c r e d i t s y s te m i s c o n tin u e d, b u t w e w is h i t c le a r l y u n d e r s to o d th a t i t i e p u r e l y a s a f a v o r to m ar p a tr o n s a s o u r te r m a n r o F A I T O A T I S A D V A N C E. tyaguetlsni. The external acta of man, hie power to strike hard, to ran or row, or chop wood, to handle tools, etc., are tolerably well understood, for they are tangible to the dally observation of the senses, fata mental pow. era arc som ew hat w ell known also from the books be w rites and tbe Invention* he has devised, bnt there are subtile and Interior powers of his of which little Indeed Is known, and snob knowledge, deepest end highest and moat far reaching, would seem to come last In the order of human development. True w e have tool even from the rem ote past o f India and European Middle Agee som e gleams of light, occult research, intuitive statem ent and wonderful Incident, yet little that la system atic or satisfactory. W e are now coming to thevprge of a spiritual era and bo are learnlng/more of tbe Inner lire of man. Magnetlelp, the existence o f a subtle and emanating aura, the tnvial-' ibie Influence that reaches out, w hether wo w ilt of no, and that goes w ith, new force and ew lft directness If we w ill and direct lk ie a new study comparatively, new that 1SA0 far as any plan or system ta concerned, any effort to look at it as rational, to utilise It for hum an good. A s w e look at this it opens o a t to som nam bulism,'clairvoyance, psychology, psyohometry and.spirit presence links In the golden chain ttiat h -ld e us to Immortality, In a few cases, lik e At- klnaon and Harriet M artlneun, m agnetic or iommerie etudles seem to lead to materialism and step there, In tb e great majority of eases they lift us out o f dogmatic theology. show u s the Buper-semsuone w orld far more vast and Wonderful than all the. Senses can grasp, demonstrate the existence and power o f mind beyond Aitd Independent of, all bodily organisation, and leave materialism and lead to the supremacy o f mind, the away o f the Interior and Invisible, M agnetism as a healing agent ta Open lug tbe w ay, for the sick seek relief Brat, and the touch that soothes and heals 1s welcomed and the health, it brings helps to drive all devils away. A lm ost seventy years ago M. Delease, an em inent F rench scientist, wrote a "Critical History of M agnetism, the result o f t'wen- ty-ntne years o f careful research tarried on w ith th e fidelity and care that m arked all the aeta o f one o f tbe brat o f m en, H is biographer tells us bow he show s that Its effects have been attested by thousands of Witnesses o f all grades " who have not been afraid to brave ridicule la obeying conscience and doing duty to h u m a n ity... w hile am ong Its adversaries n et a m an can- be f e t e d who baa examined the subject hi the only proper way, by experim enting for him self w ith the m is t scrupulous attention, and In exact accordance w ith the prescribed directions." V erily the ancestors o f the Y eom ans, the H ammonds, th e H uxleys and the Carpenters w ho Ignore the facta of spirit presence or see them la like shallow -wayabnst have lived In bta day. H e concludes after his thirty years' study "Magnetism presents phenomena which m ay enlighten us upon our physical organ!-. rations, and upon the faculties o f our.eoul I t tilth action in human'beings resembling attraction In reanimate m atter. T his action bath Its laws. Let physicians, physiolog ists and m etaphysicians u n ite to study them, and they w ill, soon make a seteooe whoso application will add much to the various brooches of knowledge which are destined to strengthen tbe tleaghat bind men together, and diminish the Ills to w hich they are exposed." A t a later date (I8W> ho wrote "Practical Instruction In Anim al Magnetism," a- work remarkably d e a r and sim ple In style yet w isely practical. A few extracts- give Ides of. Its utility. "When the magnetlzer nets upon the patient, they are said to be In communication (rapport). That ta to say, we mean by the word wmmunicomon, a peculiar and Induced condition, which causes the magne- tlzer to exert an Influence on the patient, there being between them a comm unication of the vital ptlnolplo, "The perfectness and benefit of this depends upon tho moral and physical condition of the persons. Experienced mugne- tlsera knew In themselves when this takes piece. Magnetism ut a distance is more eoothl ag, and som e nervous persons can bear no Other.... -The fingers ought to be a little separated, and slightly bent, so that their ends be directed toward the person m agnetised:...w here any one has a local pstn It ta natural to carry the m agnetic no- tlon to the suffering part It ta not by passing the hands over the arms that w e undertake to euro the solatia: or by the hands on tho stomach that we can ease a pain on tbe knee, The m agnetic fluid, w hen m otion la given It, draws along w ith it tho blood, the humors and the cause of the com p lain t If one hna a pain In the shoulder, and tbe magnettzor makes passes from the shoulder to the end of the fingers, the pain w ill descend w ith the hand: it stops som etim es at the elbow, or at the w rist, and goes off by th e hands, in which a slight perspiration ircolvodi before it la w holly dissipated In ta som etim es felt In tire low er p a h of bowels. I t acorns to chase aw ay and off with Itwhittever disturbs the equilibrium, and 11s action ceases w hen the equilibrium 1s restored. "The follow ing rule, w ith som e exceptions, earns to be established: "Accumulate and concentrate tho mag- js tlo fluid on the suffering paint: then draw off the pain toward the extrem ities. F or example : tor n pain lu tho shoulder, bald your hand an It same m inutes: then d o scend, and having quitted tbe ends of the Ungers, re-commence patiently the sam e process.",. These are but a few of the many directions and suggestions of this em inent and careful man. In the appendix of the trans. lation o f hta w ork by T, 0. Hartshorn Is n single curious fact one of many well authenticated: On a clairvoyant girl In this country a few years ago being asked by the operator: "Can you tell tho time?" answering. "N o; our clock does n ot gq," On look. Ing the clock had stopped fifteen m inutes tw o hours altonsh e had been In a m agnetic Bleep, and w ithout her normal knowledge o r th a to f the operator, Here w as vision Independent of any action o f m ind over mind. Leaving the great Frenchm an w e give a word from A. J. DaVin, the Intuitive view of the som e im portant subject, w hich-all Spiritualists should sorely understand and think of. In the Harbinger of Health, pp, 87, etc., Mr. Davis eaya: "There la a very common superstition among popular medical men o f theantede- luvlan school, that the phenomena of mug- nettam {arm sem ertamjaretheconcom ltnots o f hysterical states of the nervous system, It Is, however, very generally believed that the majority of diplomaed physicians are w ell supplied w ith ignorance concerning m any o f the vital processes or the physical organisation. B u t thereto, here and there a broad hearted and knowledge-loving phv- slolan w ho ta capable of putting a rational question w ith an h onest Incredulity. A loss o f vital action ta nothing but a loss of balance between inherent forces, which are positive and negative,or magnetic and electrical. Y e t w e do not hold that currents generated by the melaltlo or m ineral battery can ever be made to a c ta ; a substitute, because the principles of Houl.lLfearessmuoh more flee than atmospheric electricity as the latter 1s more delicate than the water ot our lakes. Therefore w e recommend the Judicious uncf'of hum an m agnetism In nearly all cases of disease especially the use of your ow n m agnetic energy on different parts of your ow n body. Y ea r le ft side can treat-year right sid e; year right side can magnetize your le ft side; youf vital centres can give the surfaces a thorough m agnetic sw eatin g; your hands w ill do the bidding of your brain; and your brain w ill act obedient to tbe commands of a w ell ordered judg- monk a s the em inent I t D e Frey segue said: "You m ust have an active w ill to do good, a firm faith In yonr power, and an active confidence In employing It." Magnetism ta a useful, a spiritualizing, and a sublim e agent for energy and health. It la th e all pervading tgm pathg w hich connects us w ith the absolute condition and sufferings o f our feilow men. Owing to the delicacy and BubUme uses of this power It ta susceptible of rem arkable, m ii nppllcatlona, muoh to the annoyance, psrhupe injury, of both operator and subject.*' These practical directions and excellent suggestions m ay help to awaken thought on on Important subject. M agoetlsm 1a to be one of the great rem edial powers and agencies. Medical m en m ust adopt It, and w ill after unprofessional sagacity. Intuitive thought, aud elalrvoy- anco have opened the way. Mark Twain s Second-hand Soul. In sketches of th e B oston Radies].Club the story ta told o f Mark Twain that, after leaving tbe elub-foom w here evolution had been dlseuased.be said to a friend- In the street: "I'm oorry-we had to cometaway. I d e n t care m uch about evolution, but when, they struck on metempsychosis, I got Interested. That doctrino accounts for me; I knew there w as som ething the m atter bnt never k new w hat It was before. Its th e passing off on n man of an old, dam aged, second-hand soul that m akes all the trouble." -Mark want» to b e an original article, soul and body both.-mot a reincarnation o f a second-hand article. The plalentst. A courageous man Is Thomas N. John- son. In tho util Iter I an W est ita people absorbed In outw ard things: their "dally w alk and conversation" being to tbe shop and the m ill and the farm, and o f railroads and lumber aud m ines o f gold and silver end fat cattle and pork and traps and tlnsele: be bravely Issues a fair sixteen page m onthly sheet, devoted chiefly to the dissem ination of the Platonlo Phil- oaopby In all Its phases," and speaks Out In this wise on hta title page: In this degenerated ago, when the senses are apotheosized, materialism nbaurdty con- V.X1_,_Lx... rtwvt tnnnrnnra millions of m ankind, there certainly Is a necessity for a Journal w hich shall he a candid, bold and fearless exponent of the Platonic Philosophy a philosophy totally subversive of sonenalienf, materialism, folly and Ignorance. This philosophy, recognizes the a - martial Immortality and divinity of the human soul, and pootte its highest happiness os an approximation to, and union w ith, the Absolute O n e Ita m ission!«to release the aoul.from the boddi of matter, to lead It to the vision of true t e t a ff,- from Images to reallu «s,-and1 Ini short, to e levate It from a sensible to an Intel I sotaní lif e The Flafontaf w ill contain: (1.) Original articles, review s and comments. Special attention w ill be given to the elucidation and practical application o f the Flétenla Ethics. It w ill be demonstrated th at there are aom e tifinga w orthier of the tim e and s tu d y 'o f a rational being than politics, am nsemente and money-getting. (3.) Trans- Nations of the writings of the Platonic philosophers. Many of these Intotlmable works are null unknow neven to scbolnra. lie- publication»! of valuable outof-prlat treatises. The republloallon of the writings of Thomas Taylor, that noblo and moat genuin e Pifttoutat of modern tim es, w l l ho made a speciality, (; ) Biographical sketches of the heroes of philosophy, Tbe Editor w ill endeavor to m ake the P la to n tst Interesting and valuable alike to the thinker, the scholar and the philosopher. " A ll honor to him, and may he find that there is a soul beneath the ribs of (ma. terlallsmc) death."1 Them absorbing out- ward occupations of our western people ore good and noble, rightly view ed. T hey ^are means to the end of a richer Innor-llfe. N ot merely how to get wealth, bnt how to use it, ta tbe problem, and the divine P lato loved outward adornment and elegant life while be loved Inward beauty mere, bolding the first as but type and Image of the last. Wo weald suggest to our brave Pla- toelat friend that the old Greek idealist, la his thought, w as a Spiritual Philosopher, and that the higher aspects the wondrous facta and dlvlnest luspiratlona of modern Spiritualism are the complem ent and test o f the m ethods of that- great' thinker. In this nineteenth century It ta Agnoatleiam leading to Materialism, or Platoniana leading to Spiritualism. The P i t to n id issuea from Sh Louts, where Mr. Harris, w ith his Journal o f Speculative P hiloioph y, bravely opened the w ay, bnt the JB 2.00 yearly subscription and all letters etc., m ust go to Mr. Johneou at Osceola, St. Glair 0o, Mleaonri. These extracta give a taste o f the quality, of this sheet: PEARLS O F WISDOM. roatitehed S KOirrc.ATONIC BOmsCEB,] He who ta perfectly vanquished by riches can never be Jnst, Reason Is frequently more persuasiva than geld Itself, Unreasonable pleasures b ring forth pstn. To desire Immoderately ta th e province of a boy, and not o f a mao. Vehement desires'«boot any one thing render the eon] blind with respect to other things. A worthy and an nn worthy man are to be judged, n et from their aettona only, but also from their win. I t ta n ot indeed useless to procure wealth, h a t to proonre it from Injustice ta the m ast pernicious of all things. i t ta a shame!ul thin g for a m an to be employed about the affaire o f Others, batí to bo ignorant of his own. Tbe D ivinity has not a place In tbe earth more allied to hta nature than a pure and holy soul. He w ho believes that D ivin ity beholds all things w ill not sin,either secretlyler openly, *or the most complete injustice ta to seem just when nut so. Ignorance m m t be w fe n e d to that w hich has no tin e being, a id knowledge to real existence, T P u t not confidence In all men, but in those that are w orthy; for to do the ten ner is the province e t a stupid m an,b ut the latter o f 8 wise man, Tlie lovers of common stories and spec- t.o te s delight in fine sounds, colors and figures, arid everything m ode up of these; but tbe nature of beauty Itself their Intellect ta usable to dtocefn and admire. Tbe m in ta a foot w ho deems anything ridiculous except w hat is bad; aud tries to stigm atize as ridiculous any other Idea but that of the foolisb and the vicious, or employs him self seriously w ith any ether eud lu view b a t that of t h e good. D o you think It a m arvellous th in g that a person w ho has just quilted the contein- plstión of divine objects for the study of human infirmities should betray awkwardness and appear very ridiculous w hen, w ith his sight still dared, and before be has becom e sufficiently habituated to tb e darkness that reigns around, he finds himself compelled to contend In coarta of law, or elsewhere, about the shadow s of Justice, or Im ages which throw the shadows, and to enter tbe lista In qu estion Involving the lens. The Auburn (N. Y.) Journal brings a colum n of fit obituary of tbta good man by Howard Olyndon, the nom de plum e o f o gifted women. H o passed aw ay, June filet, w ith paralysis, aged 87 years, and ta thus spoken ot: t "A lw ays gentle, quiet a n d! unobtrusive, os anxious to bbvs others trouble os be was to take trouble ter them, hie goieg out w as like hta living, w ithout noise or disturb- To the last he showed the same gentle, -rave, sw eet nature, unnoured by contact w ith -the world, like a little child In hta sim plicity, patience, trustfulness, even*as ho had been great and strong as a man, by reason o f h is firmness. Industry, prudence, hta sagacious foresight and unbonnilod he- m-volonce. «Perhaps tbe foot in hta life that stands out most strongly next to Ills untiring benevolence and unselfishness, ta, that though alw ays a consistent member o f the society of orthodox Friends there w as never In him any flavor of sectarianism or bigotry. In him there w as to be found, to quote John Woolman: "No narrowness respecting soots and opinions, but he believed that sincere, upright hearted people in every society, who truly loved God ware accepted of him." From the com m encem entof tbe agitation he w as an unchanging abolitionist, a firm einporler of Garrison, and In Ills quiet, usefu l way did a great deal more to help tho cause practically tknn m any w hoare known by ih elr high-sounding declarations only H e kept the even tenor of bta w ay, kind, _jrene, gentle and harmless to the lost, alw ays forgetful or self and thoughtful of others, his lamp burned serenely, abed a cheering light around and w en t gently out. Many have eald a f him : H e w as the best man I ever knew." I think I never before so realized the fact that the Inward life m oulds the outward frame, ss I did hi olaiid tag beside the life less body of Blooiim H owladd. Tho soul had le ft Its w otn ont house, bu t plainly the tenem ent showed w hat manner of man tbe dweller had boro. The face was, beautifu l in Its qu iet pallor: the brow was sublim e In 11s marble' benignity and - showed that no evil or resentful thought«had ever harbored there. P urity, peace and good w ill toward all men bad rounded it into perfect beauty. The whole face was a most touching w itness to the beautiful life - w hich the absent one had lived in tlio discarded fram e, and It was im possible not to think that It hod tetm d a better and brighter setting, more banning its worth ta that pleasant country w here it w as entitled to live. "Nothing there lor teare; nothing ter which to irn and beat the breast." A n inexpressible calm seem ed to wrap him around and to moke Itself felt throughout tho room." All this, and more, to true of Mils venerable man, sim ple, modest, w ise, faithful and lu ll of kindness, htanresesoe w ee like a benediction; and h lsra sa a lty and quiet petal«tepee gave w eight to hta counsel and strength to all w ho knew him. "A Spirit'* Opinion of tbe Bible Revision." th e Olive B ranch comes m onthly, bearing Sta tldtagb of peace and hope. In the July Issue Is " ASpirit s Opinion of the Revision." from w hich the follow ing ta worthy of note, as one of tbb beat things said on this much discussed subject; " Y ou never hear of men attempting to readjust the m ovem ents of tbe planetary bodies, they never attem pt to change the law s of nature; tbe seasons continue to come and go in accordance w ith the docrees of the powers w hich set them ta m otion; m en study the law s of natareas they study other law s; they track the ouu la lie orbit, and they mark ou t th e revolutions of tho earth, and thsy are satisfied w ith w het they aw enabled to discover. N o ono bos ever cri ticised the law s o t attraction and repnl- eion; they are; so far as reason teaches and m athem atics can demonstrate, fixed facte. B u t the discoveries of satronomera are not regarded as infallible; they may bo Improved upon. B u t the word of God, given for the guidance o f men, w>teb has been d a dared infallible, m enbw fe proved to be very tumble, sad there ta but one con elm Ion to arrive at; that either God never dictated the w riting of the book, or If he did. It was before he had become posmosod of inlluite ta. teulgenca. " The men w ho hate done this work have set the seal of death upon the dogm as and creeds of the church: they have indirectly assisted ns In th e work we, as spirits, have undertaken to perform, which ta to rem ove the ilm o f mental death from the eyes o f I he living. There Is in old prophecy in existence, that tbe world would com e to an end in eighty-one. There have been various opinions expressed regarding the authentl- city of th is crude prediction, y e t w e see w here th is prophesy m ay be applied, and before the c losing of tbe year, it w ill be adm itted that there was a m eaning to this hom ely prediction. The beginning o f the end o f dogmatic theology, has made its appearance; the pnhiioation and lattiingor the first edition of the reviled work,"was the death knell to all creeds: still, like a strong man, the church may-wrtetle with the destroyer ot its pow ers;but rime w ill reveal the fa ct that the only sershlance o f life left, ta in the outer forms: the foundations are gone, the spires are tottering, and soon there w ill be beard the trumpet blast o f reason calling her to judgm ent "F or the pact thirty yeats the Spirit- world has kept repealing the necessity of m en axexetatag the potrara nature has efr doweddheni with, in matters of rfflgion; the church has as determinedly protested against the exerctad of teaaon.and demanded that strong unswerving faith wae all that was necessary. B n t what has faith to rest upon tod ay V The book of the law has been proven not to be infallible. W hat of the eountlese m illions w ho have passed on, retying on the promises made, w hich, after ail. were but the words o f m en? Th is ref- vision has not been made too soon; the world la ripe for the change; the church has been driven to do this work, and the power w hich compelled her w ill ere long be recognized ns the volce of God speaking through men. A Good Teat In an Illinois Farm House. From an Intelligent Illinois woman, a Bplrituallst, as are her husband and mother, nil pleasantly at home on tbetr prairie farm, comoo a good statem ent of m ed luu shlp In the family. A lm ost thirty years ago a brother, on a farm near by, was so singularly affected that many supposed him Insane. H e spoke ta w hat seem ed to be strange.tongnes, acted nnllke himself, but did no bfirm and w as w isely cared for by Jita friends. One day, at her house, a R ussian peddler opened his pack In th is brother s presence for the sale o t hta goods. The brother addressed him In an unknown language, the peddler replied, greatly surprised, and for a half hear they carried on a rapid and earnest talk, until the man, In a rago, tossed hta wares Into hta pack and left. H e w en t to the neighbors and said th a t m an hod talked very strangely to him, in R ussian, bu t did not toll what be had said. / A nother brother w as a medium, ns was tbta lady, our inform ant, and she said.the tw o brothers often talked to French and German, neither of them know ing any lan- gosg e b u t their own, w hen in the normal state. t. They became eutlsflcd all tty s waa m edl- umshlp, tho brother regained hta usual condition by degrees, and.lived for years in strong health, and w ith occasional flashes of these powers. -Years after a strange lady, a m edium, sa t by hta bedside as he w as sick, told him of bta past experience, hta R ussian talks, end said that It w as the spirit or a French physician,a distant kinsm an, who thus Influenced him and bad guarded him a good deal from hta. youth. This lady hod no outward moans of learning these facts. A ll this conies from a person of high repute for good sense and Integrity. Loire Staff Camp M eeting A Plena Lie. U nder Evangelical auspices a Camp M eeting ta going on at the beautiful Lake Bluff, a few m iles north of th is city. B y all fair efforts l u managers and speakers have the right to uphold their religious view s, but not by gross falsehood. The Inter- Ocean of. the 16th has the follow ing paragraph in its report af the m eeting: - Mrs. Hauser spoke of the influence of "The Light o f Asia" on Christian m issions. The work she said w as working a pow erful lnflaence against Christianity. Buddha appeared oh the stage 2,500 years ago. N o t long after, Confucius appeared In China, and other em inent characters in different quarters of the world. Buddha had agrend purpose, but ta bta ow n words, "the lamp whose oil ta spent fills not. He gave a "religion" w hich tem pts and rewards all lies", tlouaness. It ta In view of this fact that SOCIAL Scuskob P a pxns, by J tev. Wm. Tucker, lu our columns are esoriknt article«, the products of U sound and ri pe thinker and an honest man. Let ail read and Inwardly digest thorn. W e have no wish or In tent to become a Buddhist; it is truth w e w ant. N o t a word can th is pleas falsifier find In Buddha's goa- pele "which tempts and rewards all licentiousness or any crime, In the Dhamma- p sd a h esa y a i "If a man com m it a sip let him uot do it agalh; tat him n e t deligh t in s in ; pain to the outcom e o f evil. - -N ot to com m it any sin, to do good^and tft_purify one s m ind, tbnt Is the teaching of the awakened. T his Is from the translation by Max Muller, high authority, not an infidel bu t an em inent C hristian Professor. I f this Mrs, H auser ta ignorant let her keep silen t and learn: If she 1s not ignorant sh e ta worse, W hat sh e said ta false. The m orals taught by Buddha were as dean os those taught by Christ. Jesse Sbepard -A MqsIpMi Seance. On Thursday evening, July 14th, a score o f invited persons m et Mr. Shepard a t the residence-of the editor. F or an hour and a half he gave wonderful piano-music from the great European musters, and o f Persian end Russian origin, m he stated, all marked by special and BtrlkWs and w idely varying quality and style. In the' dark, a duet, w ith piano m nslo, w as given: th e playing remarkable, bis voice alternating from boss to soprano, givin g tba im pression that a m an and woman stood either aide' o f him and sang. The m arvetlont compass, from a bass heavy and deep to the eleor and tong- sustained highest soprano, was greatly admired. In the company w ere tw o highly com petent German m usicians, and they both sold that It seem ed several tim es os though other Rogers beside h i*, ow n m ust hove done their part-oa the piapo keyb, - Hr. 8. goes to Colorado a fte r a few to y s stay and a few usances here. Im postors are playing tbe trick o t assum ing nazpes of good mediums. Wo give Mr. tihepard e personal appearance» a safeguard. H e ta thirty years old, six feet tw o inches tail, w eighs 180 Ih,, has black hair aud dork eyes, fresh countenance full moustache, and taereot and vigorous lb aspect, H e carries credentials-w ith him ta, Russian, -French and English, and is ever ready to show them. > 1. " Spiritualism net Proven. On oer first page w ill be found aa address, with this title, given oy Coi. Goodrich before th e Brooklyn F ratern ity of Spiritualists, w ho w ere ready to hear tbe statem en ts o f a fair aud honest doubter. Its critical suggestions w ill help ns to look closer to the foundstians o f our ytews, and see that they are sure. Coi. Goodrich aim s a t candid fairness but, from hta criticism s of the literature and s r t o t Spiritualism, it to m anifest that ha is s o t fam iliar w ith their higher aspects. Hta talk w ilt help us to be less c r u d e.

29 - -. ' JULY 28, I l E L i a i O ' F Æ Œ L. O S O P Ï I I C A. L J O U E N A L. Concord School of Philosophy. Thin aobool 1«in Its third yearly oamlcn, to d o se A ugu st 12tli, In the lovely old town of Concord. ilaan., the hom e of Kmeraon and A lcott, LM t year som e GOO persons attended Ita sessions, In all usually from forty to s oventy-flva a t a tim e. The venerable A. B. A lcott, over eighty yoara old, gave the opening talk July 11th and E. C. fltedtnau read a poem. Prof. W. T. Harris g iv e s Uveolecturaa on H egel's Philosophy i Hr. H. K. Jones, o f Jacksonville, Hi., live talks on Abe Platonic Philosophy. Some other leading topice and speakers are aa follows, discussion following each talk: Mrs. Julia Ward Howe, tw o lecturss. (1), Philosophy in Europe and America," (2) t h e R esu lts of Kant!" Miss E lisabeth P. Peabody, one lecture; Mrs. E, D. Cheney, a lecture on The Relation of Poetry to Science;1* Rev. J. S. Kidney, D. D three lectures on "The Philosophic Groundwork of Ethics;'* R ev. Dr. Bartel, a lecture on Thu Transcendent F acu lty In M an/ Dr. E. Mulford, a lecture on The Philosophy of the State; * Mr. B. H, Emery, Jr., tw o lectures on System in Philosophy;** R ev. F. E. Hedge, D. D, a lecture on ''Kant;*' President N oah Porter, a lecture on Kant;" Mr, H. G. O. BlaSe, readings from Tboreau. In all are som e fifty discourses. The choice audiences, the beauty of the qulat and falstortci tow n, and the Interest o f the topics m ake these occasions Interesting. D ust season Spiritualism w as delicately touched on. W ill these people w ake np to a comprehension of th e grand sw eep of th is philosophy, w hich perfects and verifies Plato and which Kant foresaw and foretold? We w ait to ate, Teddy-Stick Ethics ». The I ublle le a d e r la an ergon o f the liquor sellers. It Says; 'We had far rather see the whole world of alcoholic liquor la as 'natural* and given a right as the drinking o f either tea or coffee, W hy should we. therefore, desire to shut oft entirely the supply for gratifying the passion for n God-given right, becam e a few pessim ists and monomaniacs denounce lt f These toddy-stick cham pions have got held o f the ethics of fre e love; they have stolen the N ichols and. Wood bull thunder, end are using It f o rtb e benefit of their own pockets, pretending to help their red-nosed victim s. T o gratify any v ile and perverted pussloa In natural and right." said the f roelovers. Jesso, say these obaps, give us a free drink all round. Its all right for a m an to m ake a brute a n d a fool o f him self. ' Niagara Suspension Bridge Examined and R enew ed Its good order. Thé Balm U tlc Anutriean baa an article from the reports of X,.l>.Bnck,lthe engineer w h o has bad charge o f renew ing and strengthening the anchorage o f th is great bridge In the m ost thorough manner. "W ith a slight exception, the w ires of the cables and suspenders were found by the inspecting engineers unim paired. T h lsis a slg - nlbcant and reassuring fact, In view of twenty-five years constant use. Surely, w ith this and the new strengthening Just m ade, travellers may feel entire safety In passing over th is wonderful bridge and seeing the Falls In the distance, D r. W. H. A bbott, a anoceosful m agnetic physician, tem porarily practicing a t Cairo, H I, had a warrant Issued for bis attest, In eonouquanoe of healin g the Bids w ithou t a diploma. H e escaped Im prisonment by quietly taking bis departure from tbe town. That h e bad positive m erit. Is evidenced by.th e follow ing from the Cairo N u fielin - W e alw ays are w illing to g iv e th e other side, w hen w e can get It, to any question. A s we supposed, sum there are tw o eldts to the Dr. Abbott question, particular);-----_ particularly as regards the character o f his patients and the qnail- ' ' of bis medicines. W egave the Item (it.,iu ld hardly be called au article) as w e revcelved It from our Informant. W e have now before us a long list of nam es of tlen ts w ho nave been cored or greatly!.. QUed by Dr. A bb ott s treatm ent, and among them a re n a m «o f perso,us wbo take front rank w ith the» sn st le add enlightened of our com m unity. These people assure ns that Dr. Abbott gave no whisky, chi with electricity or to any ether e h s p e b it treatm ent w as entirely by an electric battery and m agnetism,giving no m edicine of any kind and tbe Doctor only lacked a diploma to have remained In C airo add revolutionized the practice of m edicine here. O f course, th e very fa ct that he would hade succeeded in revolutionizing" the practice of medicine In Cairi, Is what caused the "regulars" to have him arrested., They don't want such a revolution. T n B T ireth ornier. Madame BInvaiBhy*s m onthly comes regularly from lar-off Bombay. One m o l t of tola publication to that land is to c all oat the n ative Hindoos, and w e see proofs of their subtle and clear thought to the articles they contribute;and of their knowledge o f m odem scien ce and of European and Am erican affairs as w ell. In the June number w e find Theosophy end Materialism, by M irre Moorad AU Beg, F. T. A ; A ntiq uity and Sanctity, of the Sanskrit Language, by Pandit ** N a th ; end N ative Astrologer»,* by sabeb Daresha Dosabboy. Deputy collector at Shalapilrp. A W oman's Paper, The V alley B n fe e, from Lodi, San Joaquin county, C alifornia, has for editor Gertie D e Force Cmlf.aud lie drat advertisem ents on its first page are of Laura D e F orce Gonion and Mrs. Clara S. Foltz, attornsys-ablaw, San Francisco. Laborers In the HpirltmUlstlc Vineyard and Other Item s of Interest. Bishop A. Beals services are engaged a t Pine Hill, N. T, Bnnday, July Slat. Mr. Bundy has reached London; so says a telegram in Chicago Times. He reaches here about Ang. 1 st How to M agnetize, by J. V ictor Wilson, price Id cen ts; Doleuze on M agnetism, pries 2 ; are val uable books.. "* M ien 10a n BTATE Cam p Meet ing See advertisem ent Of rail rood rates, speakers, etc,, In another colum n. Rosamond Dale Owen, an accomplished woman, daughter of Robert D ale O w en, visited this city a few days ago. Captain and Mm. H. H. Brown have recently been made happy by an addition to their family a bright little daughter. During the absence of Mrs..Mary B. Willard In Europe, Miss Mary Allen W est of Galesburg takes charge of the S ignal, in this olty. Mrs. E.C, Woodruff o f M ichigan is on ex cellent speaker, a woman o f Insight and thought, a devoted Spiritualist. Uphold end encourage her, and nil such. Ethics of Spiritualism, by Httdson Tuttle, needs no commendation ; w hoever would stand solid to morals should bave It ns a help ; pries, cloth, oo cents; paper 40 cents. D r. J. K. B ailey spoke at Jacksonville, Illinois, June l if e ; at Klrksullle, Mo, tbe 10th; at Milan, M o, tbe 20th and Wth; at GblUlcotlie, M o,, July 2d; a t Glarinda, Iowa, the 10th. President Garllotd gain s end Is to live; as every newspaper Is filled w ith the details and alive w ith gratefu l Interest, we need only e a ; this word to show that w e share that feeling and hope an. A t W est End Opera H ouse lost Bundny afternoon the medium's m eeting w as w ell attended. Mrs. D ew olf, Mrs. R ow e, Messrs. F ield, Htebbtoa and otbere spoke, and nil passed off w ell and profi tably. Mrs. Mary A. Liverm ore, o f Boston, spoke to 8t. George Hall, London, on "The D uties o f W omen to the N ation, and Is highly commended by the JlngUth Woman't jo u r- nal. 8be preached to tbe pulpit of M. D. Conway, June 19th, to a large audience. Gnlteau, the u s sa a sto.lsa devout Cnristlsn, a religious fanatic. B oppose this m iserable man, badly born and leading a life o f fraud and egotism, w ere a Sp iritu alist The land would ring w ith th is new evl dence o f the depraving eftecta o f Bplritnal- Ism, and a thousand clergym en would have held him np ns a warning against the dangers of heresy and hallactoatlon. Henry V iltard, w hose nam e loom s up as a leading power in th e Oregon Steamboat and Railway Company, and to N orthern pa ^ ÿ adÿ^aojpjbaupr. A. H. Bpiónay. i. If. Bare., cific railroad matters, is a son ln-law of William U p y d Garrison o f Boston, the A nti- J t otcloe ca j*., Oanersl Ceotenmco sed Slavery pioneer and Spiritualist. M ra-vlllard F ann y Garrison Is bis only daughter, ^eforraeofior<*ehweekday will be daroted ox. Mr. Garrison passed sw eetly aw ay from his pfo-ly toffliidlama. Avssjont/ or tbqio pwaent ahaj aay haw t?-o Uffl.* *. u earthly Hie at her borne In N ew F ork She has fonr brothers, m en of w e ab ility end personal worth. ^ÂimU r o a d «Itoseli ^ gìotp^ wìii «eli nnual trip ^ck^attvmceota p«r w*y, Ifom Aag. llth A «ir e WATkii T K ih.-t b e staunch end fine Goodrich L ine Steamboats, leavtogc hl- * ' H k * s s f f í t cago tw ice dally, at a a. «.a n d 8 r. M, for Milwaukee, give a n excellen t trip to and praaeated to tí» ticket agent la order to obtaso mdacfld from that bountiful city- One can reach HIM. Cirtifi-itDir can bo had «7 «otìoalaf ao addnawd there m orning and night. In tim e f o r s n hour or ea to stay, and return on a boot of GubswI Bapaniaor of proandr, tea», prirtlagm.aul. th e sam e line, gettin g book here to twenty- H B. Camtoto«. Battle Creak. «Befe, Director*. 8. P- «non. Do Utili: Son. 3, B- Whitt, fo u r hours, touching at lake ports, breathin g pure cool air and getting a r efreshing L. ee. Bt'KDiCBL Froaldast. Fort Haro»: and Mra G Merrill. Laoalpft- Trasaonnr. Mra. K, A. bb»ær. Boatb fia* change and rest. People from city or conn- *. I- WARîîEHt Bfcmary. lí! Í Í ffi c!' ** try w ill find this voyage a goad one. Chicago, h. L a n d p a c w io R a il w a y ObV ; Mf-tiUfig- Ma t s a n d Mu sic. On a large four page sh eet are line engraved maps o f Colorado, N ew Mexico, Arizona and Mad», w ith railroad towns, etc., "correct to date," Issued Ab» «p«at Ts ire» abtoad ara eapwetad. A sood trai SUO tara frdjn Cfcctfifrtj telll tè Le Acteadrane darifì by this company, and w hich they w Bl m all thè mraildk, Qood maaic.' rteirnean.-nt and rtldrtli'.iwrt P- rii;fi "r'mrtpp'in-r.f.n r-jff 'Pafp tpp, to any oisuresa sen t them. F our sh eets o f A Saiwe be*rd] bk boiysf. 01 Otì»** wukwr m usic, published by. Nations] p rin tin g Co., gl crisi* ptir mcif. Uuratiiiii of*u biada l'ribl*htd. ttó fha yrnaad «feiifmàhn? ra'cn. CirdiaiM am in a Chicago, addressed < T o the Ladles of i*eo- d a KrcsBd to co M*1 w ih ali w^ l*. fccdtced rate* rib" (and other cities), w ith com plim ents OTrf Lbe Ml-RtKiil Fra?Oc rad. «sao«ilnif. ]lgaaa Fta* o f CU B ri & P. B., sho w tbe way they remember lovers of'music. c. ^ c n ; * S f c w ù o,,?! h K ' : «g m a G W fir tts a r a n a s ^ R : B ishop, t h e notobioub the exposer o f Spiritualism who gulled good Dr. Bellow s and the w ise men of Boston, w b o lined ids pockets a t.th e cost of Glasgow piety, and did other sm art things, bos been a great mint! reader of late In London parlors, w llh a b lg fee. B u t sundry scientists Lao- ^ if keater. Gallon, Robertson,(.room, etc. bay»1 token him In hand and m ake blm leak sm all. They say " he Use no power of - m ind read* tog and th a t" distinguished m en " should n o t " set as stalking horses to his notoriety." O f coarse they should not, and would not If they had the w it to find ou t tbe feuow, as Spirltuallsta found him o u t long ago. Wbo will Bishop gutl s e x tf é s S ñ ^ S S i S A T a Au Appreciative Render. T.-E- Pelham, who renew» for the Jour.-» A t fo r. three years, to advance, w r it«as follow s: TbeJotniNAL teachings are grand, elevating, and refining, and if all w ould follow them, that long IcokedJTor day, the millentara, would be ushered to on us soon. Go ; e u terrer right and left- T o o have prayers of the good men and w o man everywhere M ay the good angels' help tbe cause of purifying the warldiy people-1* Per disirius, dysentery (bloody flux), Choiera morbus, cramps to stomach, colic cud oilier painful and dangerousabcc'.lani, Or.Pieroe'a Compound Extract of Smart-Weed compoon dad from the best Preach broody.. Jamaica ginger, smare-wead or water pepper, anodyne, soothing and healing gum aasd balsams, to a moot potent specific- R * Trie D kcoratiyf. Rsok A m oteur A r itti painting a bdnok erepphs-hcsittlas.tos amili hoy looking on i * Well, Tommy, do yob know what I bay arar Sm alt bay. wilh absolute certainty in bla tone; Yes, inarm; hens. LaNCasteb, P a. Apri), ISSO, D ay Kiubkt Pad Co;, Buffato, N. Ï.: Gentlemen l noyer sold an article tost gave betid satisfaction than your Pad, A hobbw O. 1'hev. DfnuniAt. haok-sche, kidney and hi; t i)fj» tuid-weuincf **!ti AhIIrli nr umii price. I'll E-Natal Cclteiic, by A E. Newton, la atflíímsb SfrtífíB. Pit. Piuca «Perfumea rival In eicclluncc the parfumes of itti* cr any otter cotin try. Cahtlíbíks máko from 935 to $60 per week flcjllaiç roods for B. G, Rideout Vo,f 1ft tfarclaj ÆtrevÇ Row York. grad for Üñmlogue and forms. B Jiian I m i R l «sw ersd by B/*JV Pitot, No ISin Broadway, N. T. Termi: 12 and Utree S rant poitogs sumps. Money reinnded if cotat werefl. Bead for «piss»w ry circular. Bl.BStf Kat^ rs Baa closed his ofsce la Ciilcs^o and wllil apead the aainmer la Colorad 3. His *4- druis wljj be Antelope BptUfgs, Uoloradu, Usa Hr- Price's Cream Balking Powder ; for, tbe parer tbe article» tôt&f compose oar dstly food, the better We? are for be&lljl Tm Wo s b ib it o Bbalsr aj»i> CujaroTAaT. ilat'ntorlr,v Euii/irr,Elider. Iodi oí fstj,.-. itríi hair and L 0Û. GJtc Ile.asme àm mod «eau Kem- *' L sa il to slí ptfts. Circular of tiaîk tnonlala an fi «y&lem of practice scat free on application. Aodrew, ìim, U, Monhimnt M. C P. O. Box «US Boeton. Mass. Claxhvotabt EiAMinanoKS Paon Look o» H iu u -D r. Buttarfleld will write you a dea* poiatéd ftfid correct diagnosis of year disease, ifcr esose«, progrese, and the prospect of» radical core, fam in es the'mind as weli as the body. Sacióse Ose Dollar, with name pad age. Address ILF.EniWffieid, U* D. Byracne% K.?* Co m» H y Cana o» P m. W-IB Michigan Gamp Meeting. The Buts AiBadsitee ef Spi dfisjéaui sad Llb-rfaUstó, will opee ü Bir bccobd An&aál Cuap HeJar on fbc Ttómffoi camping arerrada of < c&mc Lake, lolíca íwm Main ttm Ét W of BalÜ«OeétíU Hlch^MOM IStb. ta.dice AéRiiai ato«. Itei. A fail Ana of alilo Speaker*.bave t>-rn pgsr»?r.d- FearS ìr Goa B 0««r oí Míntt, Md Mra. U A- Mra. Jf.C. Qaís. UcaloK. Ktcb..aod A. j á S a i M a f s «s&x- s s. 1 fi. FrftBEb. m a t su h'1 ^AoRcat aoth.hw.il Ç joato, il, B* Btcbhtaa.aad M » 1 w m ^ w s t ~ J S ífk & J só b. ^ y tr.ir.03 stílif, Tue People's Camp Meeting. Aug. lain Wreb; k n i t.». un; a! N w.h A.E.WOUI, sa g nab lossih! A. D.Pnaca. ^ h V, Miibmoud,. A«*, Ji lsa lovf ÍII fr:,,f.n U, Vrt /]»,1 nt-.n:ll. Mffi. li /ÎJU* 3. T flfciijhiii». M k W^h Ot MM Vliti»hi# iff»* «f icbcdksneipnrti of Ihr tifattwiüfslíh Umtìy ot J'sJtuivliic. OLI/, llu im 'f Otf.tt wim aliî the b et DCdllUfl Istfe Uîi-in Id tbs Ofor.tr/, tovcis of a Jod rutmk* ej<»op*? and amswc mnwié win day îmbc..wuefe, Ofiraud# top!(dh«itifmîj(iç»ij«i and KUaünQr of trxwvtf BTlfiOrpawefi Afl IfSiedi tmnaf trk''r< ncj 'nv^dp'' Dssr liifi pstflri..ajaptrsktówqhrduu'jdsfgifsh. Ujs/d sbrfîw ^ÎotfJ/^^ iü ïfit'ï? C rr>t-_ior Wklfi rme. Md tut q» Work uy^ukkt tor'nvait/ Iblns?D#t esil e ror rniùrm, need /mjr d»hhj on» tpjxlal card bo tbs»eorsury for tutaltta Adoif/rioo 10 tents pcf V A- ft COBH, Fmldveiy Uaebirk.?ï- Y, 3- W fcoou, «secarary, FraduíiU, Jí, Y, ÿ a s s tû to Jÿplrit-SSUf. «anifleld. V. y.. Juai 163\ BÛjab Harre/, afled '1, < u «inacclpa>od aod îuok ibo re*poq#ltrttf:r of friiedofa onder therpfrüiial fioveramestor Ood. Ttioa/ii oot ir, a«tt«0 BidrUu^liet he lessati upon Sìa* tore and looked hopwimijf lowarj tuo dawn, wtleli redecteda Uie wnliapaiitaod awcsyril of wonky decdf Hla widow hu rbti com Inn at tini apiritoal fairo, *b<1 port â t ramlij aharn baawcot c«a>uy. m bleared io tbc husror death; ïh c funeral»«rvleea held at the rasidobco, wot«condseted by lb«writer *Ibm adto, rad ih» hplrltital Phligaophy waa a «'-»01 astaco and rad ao.>urb n-j,>gri, ltf,'-.,-."-f.(iafjite indimod M».va»«e tb rawin atebjurai «i7e.ii1.,*, rad 111 ith eotectu Is waiich ho HU held tf. u>me. LvjaaK C, flowa. J.oarph Pratt, of (TJarcDdun, Grirana Co^ N. Y, left hlaearibiy iemplo, aflar a itine* ione Vi» "«I, to rater U'poB t'h.o oxpertescsa rad labori» fot ihlcb ailfa of mefiti bado/ Lad fluud klmfie Hu widely knows rad cateemod. Ili«active lab* ora, publie aplrit. and K*rnero^i impili«* mad«him a empatar favorite bsuom ;n-ri MHtnwl by All who kt«w bini.. Aé Joriiee of the Peace, he uflccattdvttb««0» rifluite eclifhray ou, butwtei A J rad H mry F. Uavir. h» widow twinp; half efater COiho Jatter. t barò aeidom rara Baiarne a ftathencirnt s ibcenl: fbo xrctmiaim ï w ^ f i c í r t t s m e n l s. MEDICAL DIAGNOSIS,Í srâdiîwiccf $* ÜTfil'AiUly.Otfn, a-rs raetírie Dulia*.- F«6raw ramuwr w A ' - rthiot.wlïi f ; i - y ^ w j r t a a s h m M0M.^UW.CU, LIFE ef PRESIDENT GARFIELD r o y W «o?. Z r o -Mie cajun m, p ss: æ > Slianif VALLET COLLEGE. UNDER XHE C A ^ R E. FRIENDS 1/Jtcral* Progresáis, an Inataotion that tipiriluatifti 1*m Patrimm. A r>.d *JCiWtélVc«t'ter.GiW W«n prweu.id- tboo»«wi. wore dun#. Barin flîbfïin: mc^ li* tb* personal ton qî gœ ee»»raro iddwtjritjiiopcgomewo. o<k-d ouric*. rarau, * dofliürfirutahfr^alrt'.bîtv. JCo»fc*üava*TaO WlPSWK t u o I««D» hfwiforrf Warns aa vaciaras IWBWi MWWMw nobñmhwa ÉMMMb BMatl os. Va r d»imi ws*mvp >ohîo. PRATERS, SERiUO.VS 4MJ RELIGIOUS THOIGRTS, TMUWUiI M tovmwu Vown, i l J o h n E d g a r J o h n s o n. Rector of St. J s W the Evangelist Church mue is craw, fieatpeebpasd. Adenwi. F E ta n ii f to K IIK. P u b lla lie r C. * XiWMftolpla Si., tk lca so. V. timtà&vou. tt. t. &i&àuk O8 0 O O D & K IG K 3H J B L A w v e f i s, la m 4 1B futm BìAiùkr^, IT» WUMnçton AS, SîevaïQr OoErt A?enic. CHICAGO. AûEMTS WANTE&! -S tssítsís & a i IÔLO ARTICLES. Too Splrirtatia» ot tho Solo bob Vallar will boi* tbfllr Ananas Hiaic Orwvc Meatlna ai IdiowJId «rovo r r : nsarcfiwkctcli^^kiuihflli -Coapy, Sra. od Aflgzut»aaSL-S f i s s a s r i ^ s ' SatJooihlFnhlàhlikfCg..FWìs.. Po CHEAPEST QOOKS In thsuiorlo PHOTOS sw a â» CSMPAJUTflfE CSmOl REVISEDNEWTESTAMENT. fin** r-'-v; nf Cm KMi it. i:r«it,;v,.a]-,.in*»u, qj la iro-, fb-* airier tat'om ««Mm.«n s 4VERSIONS «atei*tete«rruj/hhif-o* p4rt*u:wái*u.jx pteraaraww UJIRTAELE The Psydio-Phjgiologicbl S c ie n c e *, a r id th e ir A a g a lla s i», t a s a Z f i a a et * s a a 2 s r s & " - Agento tor il,o litlig ia -P h ilo io p b la l, Journal,-. KCrnCK TO OOKBtiBkCKIBEiUfANb UTZONS ' i s K s a i ts a. A t M,m á * «fio v y pm R nc M B OTA «g i» Ë s «iiïïïîn er;,î>i, K'*,. : x s!:iü r. í n S S S S - sjnj» «Il Bwî It.. imi. «r t» i J r S î! ban roil ücieai b t h r t ros sw a m ia * U TÏN A TlJtK, - wf f i a s s y & f f r g s s s u s s e m u m. PHILADELPHIA UOOR b e r i» ANU ASKiCT a t t a» «-«--c«k'. jsi(s«sss,*ís AGENCY AT il d i t t o T, MICH. CLEVELAND. URlO.AGgNCT. GALVDrtON AGWCY.~~" co.tono ami' point rte»a# «r rto now lm to tko*«who CINCINNATI. OHIO. NEWS CO. r pio alu ; Hi*»».am prowm kwiu'jt rad cayecod! ra a. ilflhf loibtmewho follow for mray year* to eonse. Ha ass tasjis L sr ptraited, aorvoycd, aod mapped tho new rad h-aatliaî couurry wturr«t> müfiai remain*- o n Bath eurao- t«* the wo?id bette r thao rtry flud tt soi! tb*»**.ttuffloory la ^aotaetnios awieie io'think * * " t**4 Ç, Uowa. VICTORIA. 8. C AOEKCy. r ^ S L t * =. ««S S» «PBOSlÁ. ILL..*rOENCY. w h d iîw S S d g S 5 J r * w en-«rere»,» CAVENWOMr S íí-. a o e sc t. DAKOTA BOOK DEVOT AND ABENCT. É H f f i B M S B ««EOMJNO PEAI8IE. WHCOSaH. AOESOT..Ë S S Ï ' ** r r t ÿ *» rta^trattamm woo. W L1 HOCSTON, TEXAS. AGENCY. f S t S t " <"'**i"*! - W.aAU«ao.adœ«eB*s» BiOOKLYN. SEW ÏOEE. AGENCY AND B o o t DEPOT. WRITE PIGEON, MICH. AGENCY. X. X CLAPP. P. K., «p M a t a a e w y A VA C T IV E A G E NTS, r-«^ M n f i w. f i j V A» * ^ S ;» * r^*ÿ^ln4*rtr?j % jl *M toânûd >Fà' i l l. S O S I E S Tuíkizi, Buasjxs, Electric, Suÿhup, Mercurial, Boman, «d other Med' «to d Beth*, tbe FIN EST in fee courttry, s t! c G itand P A d F W HOTEL, «ftrtrfcr.ywk JiuckmcLaffU* nw r La Sail* CbsrjQo, m \ J ts te Si»».*.

30 l i E L I & I O r P H I T ^ O S O P H I O A L J O U R N A L. JULY 38, U D 1 S F U B M 1 T IM OK M B IO M (SUBJECTS P E B T A IW H e T O T H E U B I K O n U. I-m i.o N O I'H Ï. T h e «u rd e n «I «o d. nr mm. i. Hr neon*». CUIb BOHBUUWIUII 'J.r - ' in lbs incenso borne from thy «f«#, Bruta*» bit» ulte* will fade: ber flowrel* will dloj Buttbolr frairrance waned an nlr, Eternal will bloom In tooee (tirdco* an high, In tott beaullf ni boom orar ibero. Obronllful mo, whin bright «utuon leave» 8hn.ll BTieofnllJ twlno thy Mr brow J Whin red,bruwn u d KoMlnj«ocatiered sbesvoo, To thy faithful ah lino wn endow. O beanlltul age with II* etlrar «own, Dublinlabod hr labor or Bare: Wmn It triad. life'» thornl * tbl.ttc down In draanu ol a home orar thoro. O biaullful homo, the Harden of Uod; How «It* In my dreaming I roam i Where»» W and angola logothor bara trod, Away In that beautiful home. It's the garden ol Hod. the borne of tbe bleat, ^ s s s ^ s s f f ^ s r i i m i. To this beautiful bora over there. We bloom for awblto Ihoo vanish away, Bat Gfr) lb hh wisdom know» Net; A gleam we to caught ol etornuj'e Q»y. And &beautiful gardeo of rest. Thou let ua Improve, a* in ' jourasy along; iirgoodqem,h knowledge, to love; Boon we ll join the West In raptiiraiu eon*. In th.it beautiful garden above, Where a*lnta end aagel«together will grcel. Ami welcome ua homo lor ell time; - - Wbefe musical wavelets In harmony meet, And Hie la otarasi, anhllme. l e t t e r from Mrs* HI* A. N n ten u ii. tho T e a t a n d Iln alln g M edium A Com- m nuleatlou Iroua Dr. Ifotetiiaa. To the Editor of tbe ltatlglo-i hllosopliieal Journal: Tho enclosed communication purport» to come from our worthy brolhordr. D. Noteman. I aend It to you by renusat of hu deeply afflicted widow, feeling a»sure a that U U a true expression of the Doctor's 'onttenenta and feeling», and 1 should consider rafaclf false to a friend If 1 did not for* ward It to you. Although the Doctor haa been In spirit life but a abort time, he haa favored ns with aomo very fine plflloaophlcal communication»; at* so given a full and Interoetiog account of b)a cape. Httee after leaving the body. Our knowledge of the Doctor f or Urn peat 20 yean aa a man and Hpir- Itoallat enable a ua to fed bis qualificationsas a spirit, and to confido In whatever he la permitted to fhv«ua. He haa bfton familiar with my modi* timablp for yean and controls with c u t. If you feet disposed to chre hi* letter a place In your pa- pei. I think It would not only give him a feoltag of satisfaction i but carry somo sublime truths to the Narta of ha reader». Dr, Wotamso was well and favorably known both «set and weat, aa a physician of rare ability, and aa a man of eterllng worth. Truly the world mourna the lose of a noble benefactor, M. A Not****. Toledo, Ohio. p o m i fu thö>hsdow, Nur md, comivmtcatioif rnou on. notbma«. Buo. Bdwdt: I am indebted to you for many valuable contributions in my life journey. Your paper for years was food and drink for me; I felt that I could not do without it,and you kindly fur. utubed It without money and without price. 1 in adtd to pay you, accidia according to tho Nat ^ my ^ability, undergo XiallDtr drcmnsti " * ' *r " r existing cl ream atan cea. My to givo you truth aud attivo with tho llttlo loduencol yoaife««, to gather each material around you, os shall redound to jour M g? My exit from the «èrti life waa euddon and ae* vere. 1 left a work ucllolabed, that 1 had hoped to have consummated for the good of my wife and child, and aa a blessing to humantty.but I am eat- tailed that noihlog la lost, an.d way* aud means Will bo found to consummate the plana of a lira tíme, My Interest» are for Buffering humanity, and my offerì* In the futuro wul-be fea In the paid, to tr jtj alleviate the same ae fast and ua far ü lu id that I felt indebted to your valuable paper, and» I do. For years U wan toy strength, and 1 feo! thaï I owe much to Itáu liberal teachings for Ï Ï Ï Î S Ï» E S t í U S S W t Ú Physical, tho toóse that prùsücea duiffrowuns is earth-life* and I hopo to ho à worthy ~» O i E n i, H a ig h t tie r * Ua* llai>a»c." All o! Imo Mia li in aaoenl, tu upwaid eltabln* M airi lam i Lol*bt ol Muli» ar lori. Il U wear! MUM «sii luta, ma only «han our i n i h ira mieti. «U b top e u n i bone lo ina tbe piane end..»to Wbli cm not know bow much good li'irecl'u bp lb a atrong en d perhapo egonlwdilrupgle! lib only elterwari Met we loirs th il erllmua beeeme dlaleetolul too«. We looked It In tbe bee lu tbet a reed aplrllual en- conotor, end boncofortb we lecognllo our loo. But tbe bo men oonl eu o o t forever lebor and figbti alrenglb la given only Bp atlernellona of labor and red, combat end pe»ea, end our lord glrea ua dellgiitful boure none the inounielne of oteroel imlli efior orarp well fought bailie. There ere few Bbeei tbat expre» tbe aum of rail efler temptation more beaullfullir to me then one of Ibn rallcra In Ibo BwUi Aina, botwaen tbe Rbelntbel end it a Upper Kngadlne, It I* mm, piretlvelp abeltered end a till lu winter, end Buffer frobl dlaeaaca cf tiro lunga, corno nono w «ad» cure te thè mnablno,.»nd tbe llcglslng mountain elr. whlcb 'aorroueda you, wlib e aub- tllo.all.parriiiraatimului.'1 Tbere la feeling la 11. and erery reapirauoo growa molo full 0( vua.l. t>, ealfonew cio breetblng Ihc vorp "broatb id iffi» In Ulto aerini eoa ol tight end brecte end ammette odor. It brloga tho power lo «leep, end M ate ut ai tbe icari toaalng lo end fro dsrlng t bo ie:l! s M ^ r e a ; * r i t r c af s a ^ awakàó wlth a iwect inuae orhivtnif kdma M m i tbe feun-loving.creature«' ot Natorei Oa BUch a faelgbt you luarn (he deepcr teerate of ita -lo Din Ita story, aa tho aky chiugea around Ita heart df Ughi from tbe d*wa te»he u ih k The «legular clcafom* of thè ilr Night- ven thè tight of thè raoou so greatìyjihat Desi prlnt la leglblc, «ite luvery flood idown over rldgoa and rock» intouscly dark rock» IntéUicly wintry atetes of too hty, from " World hirs Vithout tboir bcsuty, from tho spl; IlkoatlllnrAa cfthejbndicapo covercd^uifiif rawra-o raeow-ra, their white burden, and tho grand _ log dimly through tho Btracgoly bine air, to the unreal world of Ike ice ami froet, gardeo of tropical palms and fora«in frown outllnca of glltleridg rime, hanging Icicles» aud floating sparkling cryat«l» of ter» throw log long polnu over the hrooka, the frown lake under whose traueparett shield you see the Rah moving, the tinkling of failing Ice. on toe slippery mountain path w tha bwiobidk hough tela fail Ita coat of mail] each baa U» charm as the light fall«in radiant play upon It. Yet the perfect splendor comes from tho great drama of color in the»uo- tho morning hues of rose and prlmroao and daf. fodll blooming Ilka a garden of paradise the still and lnrfmjve fullness cf noon which no poet can utter iho siinict changing Ita crimson and gold at tho last into a cool pale green In the west, and the antiphon el resdon.se o7 the east In the exquisite A/ifff.fltoti which la like tho light of molten gems, and over all too moon and Yenua simple peuact-folk who live here, seem closely akin to toe early dweller» on earth, andasyoa drive past their quaint peaked farmhouses, framed lu by larchea and mountains, with your sledge gliding forward with Its arrowymo- iloa, and tho N ils tickling olowly through the silence of the euow*wotldt it la like wading.an old Idyl Human life and catuap aeom to rhyme aa nowhere else ou earth. The air llkn now win brings.swift new tboughta aod even pulses, and you realise what ta meant by the strength of the hills" which 1«HI» also. All plaom expresa state», and such a reeling place in Woipcaka more fully than language can, of tho healing which humility and peace after temptation bring to the quieted soul the Infinite codbolatlon of aeelng more of tho dlvtnolove, lighting even the cold and elleoce of our winter, the glory of his presence In the upper eklea, the rest from tbe cocsclouinesa and uoqulot personality of self. All these arc attained through temptation and labor, and only when we riae high CDougb to put our evua under our feet, do we leant that *On every height there lies repoee. Ella F. Moeitr. JYSrag ChurcA Iwhpendmt. Design Im p lies a D ralg n er? Te tho Editar ot IN Btítido.PWlo»opbleal Journal í Thla cfl rene atad propostuo» convoya* toe no* Uon thai Ufo la slmpfy a mecbanlam toat mes for a time and toes»topa-*e llflsg machine tu whioh matter ls deeuiopostd and rte eterneuli roarrang- eá, molecular machín ery/'«orne term t t extat- tog ln matter so eondluoned U may rus for ««ason and then ceaao, lo maturo wd by tota wo meas toe eudléu tilo of 'toe heaveslywoi dowa and worahlp at I ata convlnced thal thero are toree principié«whtoh* indecd, form the trlulty in toe «conoray of natoro.that msriklnd tuay «cccpt and Uve. Mnkcd togetoor toar form thanstwork or chalu thafc s a a s a s a f e & Hka to abaotb tbo leaaar Mto tbe (ttealor malina of ais. and», tho aun d.tol» op too. Moretee dtw, oral ita ktedlr taya claco [be «I r ruta prodüccd bywlnáa aod atenuó, rivihk ln place tic aciocto u d ptoaast patbwa; wlih tld u toado beanuml by Íow ííi and Imita, ío to» loaaona of «bprlt* oígbtiy admlnlaloicd. malte too «reary apote of «uto to bloraora aa too roa», and lia deoerta to Be toolateoed bv too toare ol too. resootanu Tba tolrd and lar.t Itraat niloelplo embiacoa alt be. noath It, and te foldst airea and blhd ombiac» i S t M '» parea to too wom aod wo*iy traveteer. tío to«j s c a ' j a r s i a s e» IblUty froto too holpleaa Inlant to too moat gteao- tlctrioliocldoca homaro al Iba abrloo, Rlngdotolt trembleud rail. Tboniina of tino mark «rary Lora, tbotl principio ot Itebt toat boama uptra all wortás, and brirbtcr growa wllh darkoeaatd too rigbt, wo tilt tora Klng, andworahlp at toy ejttouata.cn, Brotoor BoodyA atll-ctealod, aoll-ailitent, Hlf-anbolateotJ what it tola whteb nippli«too» ( B atten, reto oc too eoedlllcca wlltcb generate toe rttallly, Ibal promote, forma aod tionafdnna all too proeoaio* Ot growth, matnfltj and dlalntegroltehr 'There on toe one hand, eaja an e mitt out. f i «à M, p. î i» î 3 toe Æ Ï Ï ^ * S ^ and toen «rate there are certain living beings so exceedingly alinple ta atnietnre tbat they may be compared to a drop til gore or tan-.cu, but from whim they are dlattegntehod by being held to. Jietoer and animated by too affinity known u too prtneipteot life.» hot»bleb wo cannot aee. Men tate gubly abont^ tbe.mjiuon IreaoU «of Yourere I.leodablp, Lon and Troth. D. Noraw ají. T ho Fowew n i A ctivity. olha idloti of too jaangto-pbuoaonvcal Jooraal: Wo bear much htlcauonlo* ol/too IdanUty of iplilto pniporliog to give moraine«onder aooh aed aaob natoee, and are often trooblod aboot It, ecaicoly knowing whetoor lo boltevo or doubt, or dlacaid oltogotoor. I osoally lake toon.tor what they arowortbr'end If 1 get evidence of Irulb. I Ibact glad; II oot, I pul It lolo Ibo acalca :b eleo tbat cotnoe, and wait rorovldopeo icldlog, for I bsllevo toe aplflta need try. all u tbrlr medlome. it*.ok Mia. footo for giving mo In bor at at a meaawe tbat atarlied and tod «I t may tot arly aa l can fro y nuiw 01.at Oo toe Bettirdey afternoon following tooexeeu. -on of toe Nlbilleta ol 81. Petertburg, aa I waa lytog ou too aofa in my library, my toooghla ab. eorbed Ineometolng entirely foielgo to whet I am relating, I beard a voice cle rly and dlallncuy eielalm. "I at* glad I did It l It wan toe eeuee of freedom and.of myeounteymen, I had suffered with other! of my family from too power ol tyr.- anny, and lfell a powor Impelllog me onward that 1 could net reafat. Now f know what tbat r e s s i s " t o t o i The wofda werc»0 onuaual to me* so vahemeut, 5 sorrowful, t m l was etertlcd, and tiyinff to bo pasblto, I witited for Bomcthlok move. Pfwently tho upper features of a taco Ncatnc vlelwo, ahow- Iflg 1» cl«*t cat* hrofeida htah forahasd; tho lower akv. I was executed In 6 t Poteijhuro with the Nihil ist«iof the ftsswalnsuon of tho Gear»* Aftefe wkltloff and jtaodcriua Bpc It, J askcii tar some further teat. Tho voice then rotated «ome Item«of famlls history, of her father s posulcu, Otc. of which 1 find the first corroborolloc In Mrs. Foole a article. The question may be asked, Why should aho como to toe f I catmot toll, save that from my earjicat recolltcuou I have wept aud eympathlwsd: With lltavictims of fchc 'Autocrat of M lilie Rua. slro, by grnuoovflr name ho has been called, aud to eroat was my sympathy tar tbt women Implicated in that act of «volution I avoided rcadlbj? tho account Of tho execution, and waa Ignorant of all events conceded with \ t at the time of roeelvioe the eommuolcetion. She was aided lu c«ais«to me through this sympathetic feeling that doubtless opened the way for her, assisted by my usual con trols, who acted as Inter. madiarica On Sunday morn In«when tho newsboys e*rao with the paper, lbought*copy, Aud ou looking through the week's summary of news» found In the account of the execution that the moat»0- tjeeahle object lu tho couveyan«that carried the prisoner«lo tho scaffold,was tbe broad high forehead" or Madame Plarovaky, who rode to her xcculloo barsheadeda This anawored to the cad l bad seen clalrvoyauljy. Once elttee, at the house of a friend, she came «Rain, and with her the woman whom Hussion Justice look from childbed and cruelly torturod to death. All those movements on the part of the dowu troddeo prove that monarch* are not "up with the times that demand redress for eeatu* ties of wren«and oppression. ConjrxLU Qaeunib* BgehM6Bhu.Nk Y.kJulv, 1881, C ritic ism of H u d so n T u tt le. i regret lue necessity wnicn appoara to Ae im* pofled npun me, of troubling you wltb/tamarkfe concemtufif the peril«and uncertainllctref anyone Indivldgal, hut the occasion havidr^arleen, the new iessuy to as Imperative, no far aa 1 am concerned.1, u thuurh many others beridcs myself felt the foundai lona to which they have trailed nhiklnh beneath their feet. Tho c u e la thta: Borne years ajfo 1 u dertookawlth auch ability and advantages as could comm an d. to Investigate the Claims of Bplrltnallam, This t did lu the taco of the oft- repeated ssserttan that * belief In BplrUnaltam we«certain to destroy all cense of morel oblige- tion and was moreover the direct preouncr of complete mental Imbecility* Brill 1 poralfeted. I InVrorigated sad accepted the truth u from time io titan It was approved by my, row on aud Judg* meat 1 could sec on 111 eltnta mso Reeled In my own person, and waa restlogfouletlv In tl that the parties who prophetic* evil of mj the belief» -j ra... jay courte. fo all wrong, uutlt I got laat week s /otra»al. article In teat-baa suddenly opened my eye* bv Kadaoo TotUo or aomo of lb» bvnma wito which coirtj «very os» I» -familial! and which wuboitdotibt Itiatly comldaied to bo op«n.oreerittelsa, fiat wbon too orlilo atoaoka.u old mraioi ol tbo S3id Paalm, ho at one» ml«. tom?to'pithlm aaltinto mohbníót...-jad. Tbla la owing to» principi» of our U teri, which la «m at ton ate te.n lw-ut- orally, ton itrengtool Icactlvlty. Torataoon). S f e f e A ib s íe Í a il calure, and we arato» waving graaa,» a s s : three are but sown of the maolfeaubtuu», Nr or phmiw of life, simply th«outward expre». end by no mhans the all of life. The bee breathed Into man athia earliest formatimi, not itself tbo life, but rather the»imple media, by which the tool ti quickened teto visible action and Inspired with the cuentista of Mfota manifestation«- The primate of the lita principle ta un. known; doubtless tbe unknown tied" of tho an. Men talk flippantly about naturai law,u though It obtained by seme special enactment the fiat of a supernatural governing arbiter, wheroaa H! the forco which conducta, controls end inheres lu etor^atem^lobnte and mound of this tiav uni» through all apace. We reap u we aow, and cannot escape the logical sequence of our own tedi- vidual actions. Then whmtli the best pbqofeonhy of sodai lifef Be trae, so trae to thyself thou cadet not N false to others. This implies Urn N et development of tbe finer Interior Mentiate of the beat manhood end * S 8 Ö O E f i 3 3 g f S lmploualy," vaya Aural loa i "alora wa Sod b na- toi* all rallo&ai traatorta m mail» for to» good ol each «tora, raid atoold to do way Mjnra on. 1,901«too dial viih aa follow.: Tho U r i^ B y Bbapbonl, I'll dal want! IdjtMto g S WHSliil)»to too Tbo quint water» by." It would >st m acarasly auppmiablo tbat toy Mara word a«ant of too above iocond linn without perceiving hi. «nor, u d certainly no fair minded eta, pereeivhg aueb u omleaion, would let It c a s i s t a a t t i s a s s s m s s or hew he keeps it there lu windy, weather» and why these dawn covered pasture«are so tempt- ^. b,c flho M r r, im i.^?bf ' "paptr Lori, toe poof Potei, who broke tl law» of Bod and min raid mot»,1' la much hevoubla above written criuelam would Imply, to what fearful dgptoi of aplteful Imbecility may It uot raise, tome of ua who are not u able or io well educated ae be. I ahuddor to contompteto tbo poulbimira. Ho rurtoer proceode with bla-trlvlc lem aa follower 'Nor can w o.e e tho comfort of being led by quiet watora. 01 tote I have only to eay tbat I oevy not toe man ln wbo««mind too picture of feck; mating lu greon putnree aud foedlog aod wandering Sy too bank* Ot placid «Y p & r m f e. r r OTmT.fi5 J S t s a r * * b i n. U o u tb o u? of too principal otreetn of ban more IV I largo maaufratortog ealabllahn too workrooaa of which overlook too rear of. Chteamac, who ban lived he» tong and too confidence and ratcem of many clltran» Ono, SStoMLm W i n M ^ ^ t o 0.' cruel act of balling flab hooka, u d from toe ah op windtrwe enarlng poultry from toe yard below. Then forlwaranm eweed Aa offloer w u called, u d liter bo bod seen t (owl with» lab hook to M i S «4 d fis4, - w, K ' r t o i & s a K i a i a s %»qnoated ton to go to too roar u d IsroaUgtte, tho coon tíos* variety of tetermteabte UfA to tbs Editer of teo RcUgtO'FbllosupUrel J iwbii: bill tetó«logs and faith. But many are abovo such track, lino. U there taanylhteo that can Inspire cou roga and devotion to principle It should be sosu on -- U OU not at too hoar of death! To lira», He le.bed when wo need tbe eolace of trutoi and pander to r a ^. p. T s W b o pgu btin d T T b tsr ; nb,ii but lu destb w^j need tho holy offices of the church, ta totally unworthy, and many thousands bo regard It; heuoo tho constantly tecresslnq call» for funeral eervlcea. Our speakers sro icstterod and mary of them constantly chan gin», aud ft la often dlmcajt to obtain thorn at a momeut's bo* tiro j but wbeu we cannot get the one wo moat desire, and uo acceptable substitute can N bad, ought wa to compromise by engaging the on tin t todamu uaf For my parti prefer no service» to bad ones. A few words from aomo kind friend* a aweet hyma and sllcuca ire appropriate, and tafia Italy baiter thin an orthodox sermon., I am often called 100, and occasionally 000 said even S00 miles to servo at funeral«; I always go If possible when called* Last week I travelled forbxplanauoasand n'rew points arc Important to keep fa mind: 1- Always alsta'lbfl day of the week aud the hour Of tho day that tho service» are to take place, df. N iter Itiil when praallcablo, ask the up Dakar to sot the time, within «given limit, when ho or phe can attend,- Many times a speaker could at* tend *13*. *f. whan ho could not bo present at tho railroad and dopot nearest the place, and If far from depot, name tho distance, 8, If the appointment N made before sending for speaker. If you are anxious to have his or hot services, make the time as long aa possible, for a speaker Is not always ready to start on an hour s notice» 4* Telegrams are often delayed, sometime«twonty fenr hours ln sending, especially if aont on Bundsy. fi. I have received calls that did not reach mo act!! after tho last train had gone only a few hours before tho time appointed for funerals. Dispatches reaching Fredoota after B r. M* are not received until after 8 a. u. next day. Those ecu t Sunday are delivered Monday. From S a. U. to 8 p. Mn except Sunday», messagea are promptly delivered. By observing these points much confusion aod uncertainty can ho avoided. Oob point more: by asoounclng In the dispatch Ihe hour trains ar. rive at tho nearest station a sneaker can Judge the time and ohances of getting thoro in season. Tho Items which rotate to Frudonla telegraph office may uot apply else where, b«9 the main points herein given will apply in most cases alt ovor Ibo country to all epcakcre and funerals. Ltsuw 0. Howe Elmira, N.T., July 6th, The Hep Chnfeh ludepemlcdt* This monthly review gives tho morn liberal aspect» of the now church {iswedcnborglan) move. meuto Its editor, Henry W eller, does not Join in thomtaipprecjatlon of BpirHusllam into.which evan such men u L P, Mercer fall. A Bprlug Sermon," by Mr. WelTeKtn the June review, from which we quote, give* Idea of bla modo of thought and flno fllnoro of exprearion: "Let us, then, be glad aod rejoice land, berets ot the field, sea sons of Zioo. Is. this glorious maylug time of tba jeer. In the natural aspect how blest are wa as a people: never wore bright- over fio wing harvest of fruit And never were tho pros. than now* & volutions never go back In church as well aa state. A new age is truly dswotog, not i r ^ «o «K : x s L ' & ' j lolo tho mr.totlra of lotto; u d Ibo lusplra. of too Word, Itlstm lj oaoonraglticto fio.r jnnt man doctoro tbit to e, u s ffraqtnjt la toe dun, u d ro»cbluff oat for «mutblnjc on which to»tons. And whoovar road, too wholo»1*91 ol tho time* In *n eo9bmra, e.peelahr la Groat Britain aod too loadtoi a.tion. olearopo, whl bo aomiffed that woudbiial chanatjo u e»1 hu d. Like too»on of too aitun l world, tho aow light toilsojiteltitodf orar toe whole chorea; dlta a. jot, for the mlito of Eoorolajr keep oat tho first «7 5 of tha n.i"k BUB. Bat tho»ua to rtilnjt, u d 'wo kaaw It will ran Ito eooroo HH dear darllghs ovonpreide too toad, A» too hotraao draw aetror to too- earth, too jubilant apriua.oaca of [ho aqjrel. will poaotraio tola aotoor world, u d i. poronnliu aontojirtn* wth ito» bo cm u tu i In too human mind. Io haftvoo It to a li.y. eprlaa. Kraa too areat»»! hpaiaol poet of the church Ita. declared that Sweet field» bejoad too»wolllag fiood Stand dromcd In Ilvlajt (roen.,, Aod toot. -Thoro ovortudlatt.priag obtdoa, Ana cover.wftbor lag flow or«." And oo will oar loaf be over fftrao, u d oar Sow. ora cover fade,»ad oar oprlag-ttaa of Ufo aorar fall, if wekecp the connniadnronto of the Lori oar God-Kroilcp Mto hla llkoaraa,»ad Into compaalctisblp with tha anireia The chinning "Bötalatocoaroa of a doarsalut,'1 bj Charlo»T.Cooidoa, published loot year, contalo. a alo isu t nauiod allaaloa to Baoram. liom which too /( rire cured, too "It 1* curiou. toat I ohoald first have hoard tho Lon- bis raiet of m iph Waldo Kaioraoa whoa ho woo too Rov. Ilolpb Waldo Ecooraon. Gao day thoro dot»» u d I k trac ti, n o n ti jo to host who torelli bo«. ebfrrtdg.. i» la powerful stimulant In tho work of J j j n ü i l ccmco by chance [nothing growa by. r * í :? h, ^ :, ^ : s, r ; s s o S5c tssí{ honro hl» death wm afàûurâ T U o flrictthòod aro»owerlero to con«wllh! l af Ä i, Ä 1? b ^,o ^ w U l4tolrortto tradii to torreó'1. edleloxt leadorajof too people. -, Huiro wo ovor yet aeon a fini.bod man! Wo think uol not orati In dome or eocratnv. Tho dl. vino Ideal involve* eternal betterment. r. Ä Ä 0,toH?i!î;r»re*s2 moto os»entl.lly Ot.-I.llan tb»s tboy»io Bad, S tu d y the spirita tu«í X... wildem. I / too Spiritò moro closely. If poiotbleand of what Mod Ihoy aro, C W band, with, o, and obey the In.tructlOM of torao.having T ito good thine» of Ilio tre not to bo liad»ingly bat como M a» wllh * mixture,llhe e ichaomwjlo holiday, with» Uak «Blind to too tall of ll.- itertre Lamb. r«pirht»l trito»9por.lt. Mon» fago wtu be fit.poned, ned too grato cloud H Ä ^ Ä r»oä '> k" Ä,, Tl"bo ik within tea cumpas«vtoowa U a steady'corrant ot tclea,.k-.«wu.- manleauon goingpa between too Inlreblianlo of eirth and those of heaven. We tua the term heaves beeuteejt la an familiar to all people.,,w?»re towajadotog each other lojnattee, and thinking bettor or worae ol each other tori, wo deeervo, hecaam.wo only hear u d sen aoparate word, e n i acllona. Wo do not ooo eieh othert whole 'nature. Ororv«AH«1. tore, and either curb too devil or throw! With wonfirobi potency. AAcii«p<irr. Birin doubt immortality became they have net luffielbbt evidence Io»etlafv them that It Isa fact id whoover can give lothe world evliefiee that cannot be refuted, become, tho greateat airier of too raco, whetoor he be Chrlottan or herntlr. I f yea would learn of a fotnre life, yen mast obtain your Information from aomo one wbo boo heoa toere. It you want poaluvo proof of Immortality, yon naot come oo rapport with aomo one Who haa passed throagh thoordeal at chloge. of knowledge which God boa prepared for n ail that such a chantre Implico! Wbot ; ideas; a formulated ayate oi;a con croio organica. Uon Is which divina fruto end mortal error aro tranget; Joined; a divine revelation Mone reaped, u d a human mistake In anotbor. S a p w ra tltlo u o notions bave tout out tbe human family from too eplrltua! Infittene* of boav- no, and bava wloidodan Influença to roll bock tbo mighty tide of InipIratlcDi bat at looglh 11 I. again sweeping down upon too north, and, ulti- malely.oolavbtotge of priestly talotaru «will A m an wbo cm ad wllh a cheerful and eoay conociente ta trusted by high end low. Ho Is quite independent, tod stay stand forth like a prince, though nlad In too garb of poverty. Whoever knowi him becera him : tad he alauda without I said It ln toe mountain-path, I Bay U oo toe mounuln elalra Tho best tolega any mortal hath An toeeo which erary mortal abares. " M l t l í K Z m ^ d f e e t. Bíroste? to me tea wild reso red, Becsuss U mskvs Iho wkûlo wurld sweat. Lu<ry Larcom, n o r. M r. B a c c h e r in a late scrinali said; LlberaUsm and rational preroblcg were plaiting rofflre, were fixing raffled skirts and patting cologne oo isas wbo were relia a wltttia* If there is one thing I caoslder tk&rougbjj iddceeat," eon- S í i K M í í í t í. mnrdensr la lo he banged women»end flower» to him,arid would Mss In ulcer for his sake. Priest«n i to him, u d philanthropist* hurvy after him 'he lo aning Lo dio.' Am not 10,000 peraone dying *11»round; u d there Is nobody to run to them. There la no symneiby for them, Bat If» monitor la to die for foul murder, flood gateo of sympathy ero opcned.bfid newspaper* tell how be died trusting to Jesne, Faugh! Whit mischief tost thief on toe eteeadld. O u»men wbo has crept npto ted gallows tftrfio»h In* fifietniu» u w an tt SKh laâtœoefiat,; pardon, audit loas llícf 1 don't Nilo va L idratilÿ~ôi { h rp c^ * î? agb t 'young nun s s g & Ï B i î» * ls declinad, but «AidÄ H 5 been tbongbuoso; dropirad tg u. Ma. no will derlro beoefit-tas *1 tlioslrolloni ITOm oaturo,.which. "Were»haut teeny If sa t tho phllwophisatnorcuyol tho dia. rosile Mr. Bsif raun oreachad for a Rrod n u sj flood ajt, lodging In tea hems hi ft Qosksr Istij, mj chfldtag admiration Ï vrotiued to nod to him pdsftj, KJopdmormngi; Tomy retoolshment, ha aleo nodded, and am llfngly aald. Oood-more- Iogl' And teat la all tec crovemtion I ever had write tea a ago of Concord. S S S 5 Ä Tà* x n m? a you havo formerly done, for which I «hallfi- Jooewol is'smg u " c u 'h iu isb. toetooneyto pay for it. H eun ot be euatomeu to toe world eceop! among. thoro who find' their deught In tonaght- But ae a llfe.ee u experience, ta strecglh, as comfort, ae hope, as worablp, tho full aool of m u will ever floutn It ton groatooljoy. if. W. I t a «T ike rfmpleat of heofieurau mark* the grove of William Penn lo gaohoubamsblra. Ere Mediai «M p t la tee hands of dishonest of progress. "Not. knowing tho taw yo do err»" wss said n ages put; not knowing'tbs taw of control, esuroi many truth seeking souls to orr ln their conceptions of what Spiritualism Is, and what its missions are; hat evil tn»v N wrought tereogh mrdiamsbln, even when thelaatromoat t»ed Ik tha soul of honor. Conditions are often thrown around sctjsulvea by person* attending tbe fd»nce,and roeumudlcstlpns havo Nen glvcu which were In direct ronfllirwlto tbo visual aonti- mentaand principle«expressed; a person familiar with lbs law: of control, and withal poesosatag strong psychological power», natorahy attract» kindred «tensotayrom among tboio-ursoco force*; and when dwfrlog to «score a partlcnlar ob ecl, as»«««oftea; do adaarreand teamselvea m d tho S ajn m whh toero ecqdlllons, tb^toot^buto laws, sefi c s abures of tho m odia ml»tic la B alw rér eloqacnuy saw:- I cannot N Itero test earth la oaaq** abiding place. Jt cannot ho that our tifo t i cak op by tho ocaso of ourolty to float a moment upon Ita wavos and thoq sink luto nothingnere! 1*» why ti It test ted nloriooi a»pirations, which leap like angels from iho tarn- plea of our hearts, wander about unsatisfied? the midnight throne, and ret above the grasp ot our Halted fsmzlure, arc forever mocking ua with back In Alpine torrents upon onrbeartaf Wo are bora for higher daaltay than teat of earth; there U a realm wham the rainbow never fades where tira stare win bo spread before us Qko Islands that alucnbor on tea ocean rod where IU Nlngs that pare before tu like shadows»01 stay

31 JULY 23, R T i X ^ I G T O P Ï Î I L O S O P I T I G A L J O U I t î S T ^ P. Babbitt s Cliart of Health..r 'j *[*?' PrtoaCOoectc, potufo locedix. m ii.. - Ì ' :-- ggjg...«(ibuoto-i'oiio* iorniua&l'i a wtlovaa Chie**-* EXETER HALL. A T h e o l o g i c a l R o m a n c e. T h e i i i /. t N birulloic a m i I u (, r en tin g ^ W ort* «I I b e II» j. FrtCOî l ajkîr. fio rina, iulii, SO«nt», VTOPMlB, -WhiMMftle 90rJ TtUàlI, llvlboriunlo-ï'flîto- araioal l*l]bli*iumulioujr HOW TO M A O M T H E M a g n e t i s m a n d C l a i r v o y a n c e AnUOTICAtTBlATfKBOJr TBSCnO/CJS, MASAOEBKST. XsPOAFAMlJTtMÔ o ra o M S cra w ith îxatnüg TiojtsQ X t b ~ BETUQD OF BROCK BOGUS, BY JAMES VICTOR WILSON *- - T1H II è wot* -----r» mfhu O L B TZEKOIiOChlT T U B S E I> j «B, T T P S I D E R I G tli T S T O E B o i n i -'I. i f * BY. A MEIÜUDlôT StLSTtTEll The fuiarmc'.lon of tb#"5wl; *lw» Aectmd Comte* f roetjoo of tho Bart/, a Uwr*l Carols«Ur T. B. TAYI.OB, A. St., H, O. Prli<-,prtpprJ*I^K^Oijlii gmr»'^r. Ctotb, «.**...Fur tt!a wl«.le«atfl u J veoji. by ** rubuabaia, tlaueioruitoaoi-u CABi'tliU»m>iQ JJoi'HL CU«mpa lucidenth in My life. SECOND SERIES. We ha*«in atoelc levcr&l bonfired eojtea. of tm work, ïly lk D- H O M E, tàe MèdJttm, # They am» Jon urt procured oq utile of the icgato trad a, rid wo Intend to Kite où reader» tie boagfitef «orbargain. UAKmiWÜOLAfl iiwrt tto w«j cime Mitthe.]avju-^,w n- ter, fbr HeveulrArn <>nuf«r C Addirà» K«ll*l FJiUoaopbtf *1 ihomtamaff i Practical Instruction ANIMAL ]HAGNETISM. H<an* of avoiding ioeotiveolitiiwa and dangert, alios»- la«bow mi eau «Jcvulop tbemfljractle faculty and perfect oaraelvea!o the kxn.wlc3gq of Mn«ncb lata with eotilou* notai on teoifinamlialum iiad &* a»e to bo made «fit B r J. V. F. Dklkuze. T r a n s l a t e d f r o m t i e F r e n c h Br Thomas (I. II aatsiioiln. Cor «loss tint. I ton, tul beofi a»roving latprust In Uu) facta,elation» Mlnmlam. an«aabjacta abuucwd s r a C S E S f fi5 s t i M a ^ S w s! Sms«bOTMtjln taaaàts.'w l»» S S '.i a f ïa 'ê n î i a ^ s î H ssæsat& xssrb a srjiîu a s M r Æ K «a s s» 16 " bflpp., aitn em. prit*»s os. pwippifl. Æ & w & r sas* T H E Clock Struck Three. B eing tu BoYlflW of " CLOCK STRUCK ONE," nn<2 a Reply to it-a n d P a rt Second, Showing tho H arm ony botw ocn C hrtatlaaliy, BciocUio and SplrltUAllimi. BY REV. SAMUEL WATSON. D. D. - o c I» ttx km* lût ofdlathmttiabwd dina««.«usected srt Mfitbodut BpOoopal Cbaicb. fit» isaroeftjoyed fc> bfcb i tati ita, and nose bava been mom btkjvad by tbdr coa»slte«ui QtanPr. vfatao». Inti«early day» of»fodero fiptriusaima be bombuy Oellerad H to be one o f 0» mart f hambs tta work of W>e Peril. NordWbeevertoteodtofiset l*cl any UUnüfln. t*uh*i *l*mî tweotf yem *r> It fwoed D O Y O U W I S H T O U K D E K S T A K D THE Science of Sjiiritnallgm, IT«P R I N O I P L E S P HEADTHIS ARCANA OP SPIRITUALISM; M an u a l of Spiritual S e te»» and PhUoaop)) > BY HUDSQNJTUTTLE. Jadite ISdtnuodt wrote of Icon flntai>peeraocer- Boame Crowell. M. U-. w iw t- fbe Arwuwk of Nature * 1* one of the irti b«*«pwkitoglcnl xfknulotu ofbfrirlaunlfn» Uufl tua y*t AnaaaofS.«. U niioe,»1.1,0. HMTAUE, 10 CESI».SYNOPSIS COMPLETE WORKS A N D R E W JACKStlN DAVIS. Coœprtals#Tweoty^dsbt CoJ^n Volma*», all Noeti7 raau.. T a S S i ï œ V t o M l â g 1" " - * Rnp&aaa:: i 1 A8]«llg R ^ ^ M^ r i Ut»l... ts T T lit foinidt 8 tmm rrul ilucoaot. %"N*îifûî ^ P ^ i ï î u u i S ' o itïl3at<>l'j,li'/> W O R K N O F K D. BABBITT, D. M. Tho SPrloùpl«! or U ^t «ad Color. r S s S a[pil^nt^ol*»^ûi(i»art!! 1 w U loton'oanrt.... I m Alfwenr*»pUiuea... 13> m Tcmpliv^ofi K inniiblm Jimtn uni Nerve«... I» SfecwaWffiaAïsta "- Th«Woodor» of BudOoior. Tlio U«nitri lanuab Î?5^STA SSaM* '*** *«**ï uieli ünmeaaoîf,'*-^. Jf. r»mu. M. D. lla JlaBniTTl llnx Kit:- 1liti» n»sîbnt TtEbEFBia ÎS^ TbeClmrtornonltU. r S a S â S æ 1 vital MaeawHetn tboufo-ronfluott. P U B L IC A T IO N S O F T B E O N E ID A C O M M C N IT tf. HOME TA LKS. Bijou» HoMMiBtr«#, ibumaauno. «nh ïsomlt Ma,»ta Ema» AlmdiianOlUO s«m s. Mule. ' M U t t S H MUTUAL CRITICISM. BimpbIU.uiba.Mpwn. mameu SALVATION FROM SEM. Br Joa. H. IfPTia. RAIL BOAOE TIME TABLE CHICAHO, BOCK IBLAflO AS» PiCJFIC. t W p n f t l^ f ^ Æ ^. ;'... et.us IOLAUU tmommottattos. ai*i«oti (! :i 11*?! i l i l ü i s»wa flaadam t»p*t^ Eir*pt Batnr- Ion«J«3TL a Ttr=rrl»n «aiî Oat- O lu esgo 4k A l Cerila «1 ilio, corner Mtd'ega «ad Canal iti. - * s ;» r " a *esfasaa«ajia, T H E G R E A T SPIRITUAL REMEDIES MRS. hfence S Positive and Negative F O W V) K R B. "U?r camur tblsk «bere la sottile* llinth«poat«as««uflaaea l'uwil<rr«' ~«oaaj( J. U. ofiviavor»atu. Wu~ aotî «0 iaf «verjlxfdy, ^ ^ T s^el H -S 1! lu«**. &.4eoic««a a. fwcoiluacd Few. * a Dor.ii*».* toso» for 0 D æpêsMfëgisr*' TH E Truths of Spiritualism. Im iìieru ilily f^ evrd Deyoud» Donbl» bj O viuc U Hnvssi's, B ï E. V, WILSON, Tint Sèbb OompUfd from ttomiy-ft&ipmt r f éæpgtiént& o f tohai ho eato a n d heard. Vaiai» a valente of fteu-tea» fro» rneeplrtuifc. j^ ara8rìg«a,g a ^ a s a od tout ta. tao fada apeak for Uutnuelvea SCIENTIFIC BASIS S P IR IT U A L IS M. BV E P ts S A R G L ft 1. Author o fafianchiti«, or ih«ite#p*ir o f Hci* «noe? T h e Proof Palpable o f Im mortaliti/," etc. seismo of«* %e Arcana that ri ace cetani *dwila a t----- ms ' oafnfaj aclcccc, acd oppoeitton to U. ulder it<x t*- tific^^aopbilwopblaj oouîfl* ^ ûatar * be«desìi/. tjarguo: rsmajfcg in bia, yrnface: The ticmî u iu * o o *tq u c r tfo n «^rtcnaljn?» Hr dtipatr at citrnm. u I»4 li ou Use HÜ*.pa#6 ofdtuit book cm tie «abjjçei. Aaotijt üaaüimnt obaeivan ita claim» to $ci*natt recogzduaa un où ItiOfsr a mailer of doubt. Cloth, Umo.,pp Price $1X0, paetay«10 M r!iï^y 2% SrB"6,*# VOICE OF ANGELS. fipw.pesgialked at Jfb. 6» 'ljctot*teeet ItoaSoi If B M..ik lit at«tórte ihrub mubul 4* ' krutrr U JCOO FAHttKk. Èditor-la-OEJa D. X. MI.VKK, ValiMvSIaaaccr. D. C 08N9DIOBJL imiacnaeatamc Paadan«/. ateas be ùtntm6.<pv#i*t tju abem» lo t> I f f l f m Boatti Clark 8fc Chicago, DrJKEAN, CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC R Y Is Tho Croat C onnecting Link betw een tho E ast an d tho W est! * ** *»teesin* pumoeei.am Feimts appaiò» ttbl-ppp 35ift3ù!«rii Siila 1 1 \, whern jem fray your * Havana- ri''. V f tin cuoft to Iron» ; ' M r : : \ r x : - - ir-s*, ; WaiblrgtLr.*. -.1 ''As : : t. E S r t e s e & s i * J s^ h & tk tssib rffik Uiw, aiwj tfioljuj or» arnwr^ai Oivuni - a- na f b H i a irtli ladiuuh What will [ilfmif ywa most will tivihepfeaar-- aaù/ia»ruflrrnt IUJikiU an<j 1»wk. Iro m cî 8? lip «i,.: C^UaDrt ^.FKd it ' ". «««a t e :! K S AxCMtct^x^vub au oirugitag Mue» fù» en* i u n a ntsantt. 4mMS TIjitmikR citiriasftrtrbavrvraiii-* r. : man PalarnCar» arum'b*ctan raa w i w*t itali? ; bauaiaa OBKrtM m i fasha Iu jim «raff» IriaodS- - Coutil lu r «. l«ay*n»<»»?!/vrin- ri-'ii s s r ; T 1f '.-.i- '..f.. i. a-...- the Xir»ao>ort Tjìvu.oo C^Ti^n.om aw».ils. S S - S S H t I ^ ««a r j f S i S i S ^ w* s s fe î;* a " S a,»». «u» ';, A ^ i é r i S i à l i t h ; ^ ElfAfesS«^ÆÎî»aS!?Æ!S! JS&iSXi**7- W1 **w* ia>î lorurs.pll-o nul out.inolilo at fs*w bsôî'olhr«. aurfrr... R.». C'A K, ' d S te.aw>. tl-vrl'-i*!fj _ l-.. t t [,.r v if tf. '^-p, if.-i,' c -:,;la :,?.-. it-t ** a ^ >** M3yJr? ssh ^ ^ 'H^STsss «S ffïw S S S L, ---- îu'çurtrfr- TlufiF pfej^r femfnw»»,^ '-R»»ttto«Uoa» T.'-M'.Mr.M, :,.!. ; 1! *. -U b - r l'aï r-r v.-v Tb# «rte «friwtmatsa»la *nu Utumua tn tt» opfciag?r -i».1. ga. eseâi sssu r w5ahusae ras» o ïr.'.^,*t"yltoi br 0 «w t» sìasfìsiass. ' rapvcsp J18T ISSUE».. IS DARWIN RIGHT? 'UK, THE ORIGIN OF MAN.»Y WILLIAM DENICMJ. Author 0/ "Our Planet ütittl o f Thingt, -TBE Philosophy of Existence, liebçalufac4% «Mû«effort««- fn ^ trpooka. «onssavimfsiygtóartal Sm tft ^B ialoiy of tteœcma. ur Deawalam IV. Hlrtcpr cf Eadc«,«tba latamuì hegbat*. iacìsàtog %Bletorr e t AngOo aa-5 Puigaior/. Br S. Q. Ejelutt. MJJ- 1 ^ ^ sis^ ssssflœ y ssæ æ iart baa. MHftom tho rartiry if l'a rcivo?* k.s»a*gpf Mie. *»o4*hla J u p t I f s e n e d. - Cmrrai WITCBfBiFT OF ' SE* EK6LAKD «Tixoïso ir T U K K E J L I O J O 7 S PI RITUALI 8 NI, FOE.VO.llESà Ì\Ó PHILOSOPHY. BY ÆAMUEL W ATSON. Atslhor o f Cloak Struck 0n«t Two, and Three." THIRTY StS YEA RUA JCETBOLIAT 2ÎTKI5TKIL nukkua mm w»xm Xt. maneal Ciotti 2W pp. Iima. F ricadi Jib. Fotfape 10 Certi*. «yfor ral*. wtewuust iod nsab, br the 8k m * - Paumaiawm^Li- Pl?at.taaiB* Qmus, Cblc*c&. BBAGAÏAD-GÎtÎ: OR, A DISCOURSE OH OiVIWE HATTDSS, szrtrsx* K R I S H N A a n d A J ij X n S T A. A AAJI0BLBXT n O M W O P M C A t W M -»7 /. COCKBtltlf TUOMBO^, uuia nw.kn or r»ajka. lo s r u a riatta G a m w a ia ia m - a^safea."

32 B B B i e i O - P H I L O S O P H I C A B J as JULY IS, issi: m. TRUK WORSHIP. Extract* from n Trance Dlwonnw, Dell*, ercd through, the 'lltdinm ridp oi Mr*' Welter Howell at Barrow In PnrneM. "*he hour comrth end t»*r U when tbs true womblpor Ihlll worship lbs Fitter In spirit u d In irtild; for Urn ftlhor teckatb such to worship him.* The ohurekea of all ««a ta w ta d tta lr own revelations adapt «to their taatea of reception and their capaolty to understand. There ever has hoe» a continuation ot that Unlit which lljshtoth every man that SomethInto the world. The external form, ule, the outward cloth Inn In which rovolai g w S S c S i r S g f f l a w. i i s i i. a a f t. f f i s s fall, they nave had their interior peryepdegree which baa caused them to become mew outward formula, destitute of the power and destitute of the spirit. Bence* there has ever been the necessity for another illumination for [toother dawn for the uprising agate of the Spirit of Right, eousneu and Truth, lo dispel by its golden beams the darkness of the night of Ignorance, cad falslly, and churohal perversion. It m atters not whether wo turn to India, Egypt, Persia, Qreooe, China, or Great Britalt,; We Dud In all a divine accommodation to their opinion of truth,aufllctout to enlighten the mind, and cause it to expand and unfold Itself, and seek to become endued with the enlightening r a j 9 of the glorious enn of the splritual-world. The religious ceremonial becomes externally ritualistic. Religious life, so to speak, Is relegated to ex ternal position, and becomes solely or comparatively an objective rellglon, and just to th at extent, the church that has been the objective churoh, has «rumbled to decay. Instead of being the embodiment of true religious life, ft wo take popular theology as being the only embodied form of true religion, about minetenth* of the human family can have no knowledge of It, because they are totally Ignorant of Hie existence of such form or of such theology. You find Hurt In India they have legends of Krishna and hie mother! In Egypt they have legend* of Osiris and Isle, and you find a wonderful nlrol- Inrity exists In sutheae forinuliia with your Bible history! In one, the centre Is M a hometi In another, Krishna; In another, Buddha 1 In another, Confucius. But yon Dud In all the sacred writings of the ancients and of the present time, beautiful allegories, poetry, good codes of morals, and, mixed np with them, much Of that wjllch Is mythical In its character, nod, dead. George was the soul of the enter, prise, into which ho east a fortune which would have saved him from a life of toll tto less entailed. This commune was a gathering of great hearted Idealists, fall of life and enthusiasm. After studying a fe w notices of their life which the mini bora have placed on record, the render le Inclined to believe th at the Brook farmers looked on the whole affair os If a communal life was n prolonged picnic, with some philosophy to sublimate the earthllneas of plowing fields and milking cows. Brook Farm-was an Innocent community; every one did as- seemed right In his or hbr eye*,yet the breath of scandal ever touched George Hipley'a community. About the year 1310 was a time of pence, and there was a.kind of ferment heating up the 0*d world and the Hew. Tne Americans had got over their Drat bursts of patriotic ardor, and were discovering that life ought not to be wholly spent In pursuit of Individual interests.. With them socialistfortunately for the church of the present day, she has adopted that which 1b outward, Instead ot that which Is spiritual In Its tendency. Jesus said of the church In his day "Ye have made the word of none effect by your traditions, And, Indeed, the promulgator of Modem Spiritualism may alro say to the churches of this day, "Yè bavé made the word of God o f effect by your traditions," Thus ail ar outward embodiment o t some Interior truth for which It la necessary to lift the veil la order that mankind may perceive the underlying truth In Its dear brightness, and thus remove the clouds that now obscure the more perfect manifestation of thé son of divine inspiration. The m e, indeed, does not Cease, to shine when mankind experiences darkness or in winter, but when men experience darkness It le because the position of the earth, or that por tion of It upon which ho lives, has changed Ite relation to the aim. Precisely the same Is It with man's condition when be experiences spiritual darkness. It leoecause his position towards the Sun of Righteousness and truth has changed. BUB, the sun continues to shine in all its beauty, and i t la only for man to ascend Into that spiritual condition, from which eminence he may natch ft jfumpee of Its rays to réalité Its glory and Angels from the Interior; heavens have Illumined their torches from the flies nf Sod and are descending to all lannsi and where the heart s aspirations are to goodness and troth, there the Angels seek to kindle the real Dry. ~ In the Christian Church, there may prevail among the minds of the people that underlying principle of truth, which everywhere Is tree Inspiration. If you go to the poor Parse», whom yon designate such, you rcsentatlve of the enn. Well, then, say you,perhaps you Worship the sum f No; says he, we do not worship the sun the eon Is an external embodiment of Jlght nod heat. The light Is spiritual truth and beat Ia heavenly love. We only, worship Love and Wisdom. Troth and Soodncsa Where you find the truth worshiper, there you find one who worships the Father in spirit and In truth. Thus you find also that In all systems of religious thought, there are the devotees who have an Interior perception, by which they arc enabled to see. underl objective, the mere cutbnrste of the Interior. The external becomes, as It were, an outward expression or symbolical representation of interior devotion. This may he so In your land today, and to that exlent, perhaps, the outward ceremonial ts not objectionable, b at does not men today In hts religious observances rely more upon more outward ceremonial for his redemption and solvation, than to the operation of principles within the soul W hat dona It meltef whether Jesus, for Illustration, did or did not exist upon the oxteroal plane,did or did not die the Jgaomlnloua death upon theorosa The all im portant cuestion lo - Doee the principle, o f which he was the outward embodiment; live in you), A» a man asoonds into the spiritual state of life, and from the mount of tranr figured MLATO&A'TwSS «MTObt^'ofSe9^ realms of thought, Mid receive their trap!- ration more directly, and tiros be In a more religion ira relation-to love^and^birilfe of man from 18 u th o may see til them all, and -underlying.them M r T h fd «^ ^ ik tt «. tel with tala children because one calls lihn by a different name to another, But w henever there Is an aspiration to goodness, that good which Is In affinity to the aspiration, will pour itself from the Divine Spirit of the Universe to the Interior spirit of the on# who.yearns for its lundis wherever spirits yearn for truth there Is an adoration of the fa th e r in spirit and In truth. Thus man. gating from a universal standpoint of tel Igloos life, may see in all nations, 4 man- I feels tl or. ot the same principlethat you designate the Christ principle. We behold In the outward manifestation of Jesus, the tiio souli therets established the principle of the Kingdom of Heaven within,the soul. Je*us says, and truly, "the kingdom of heaven Is within yon. f fferald Program. Brook Farm Community. * - nv DANIEL FRASER. Qu the death Of (leorge Itlpley, founder of.he "Brook Far m Community,'' the Ltmihn Standard discourses thus: To those wlinse memory extends back forty years the death of Georgs Ripley will recall the famous experiment with which his name will ever he connected. We refer to the Brook Farm Community. ' It was a socialistic attempt to make the world better." - A commune, that numbered among members Emerson, Thoresu, Bowth and Margaret Fuller, could scarcely fall to leave 1U mark. Of the cultivated men and women who took part In i t nearly all lira llliu fu tun uiuuci iapumiw mo uynv m ore possible govermeots were disappointed at Hading one net much better than th at from dream land seek out seers ; and f or the time being, the thoughtful theorist, was expatiating on the Basente, end the Tberapeutte,tbe Blinking Quakers, Plato s 'Republic and Muore's Utopia. E re c t F arm was a pleasant enough affair. Thu members chopped wood and talked of the Influito, peeled appi» and reoojiotrneted the universe; and so Hawthorne ew~ prem d "felubey were leading a righi and beavbb.btessed way of life Bi breakfast he chopped hay to r the cattle, brought w ort end replenished the llrespmd then went down and ate a huge mound of buckwheat cakes,, A fter breomtet George Ripley, himself,and another member armed w ith four proceed tools made a gallant a t tack on a heap of manure, The novelist jocularly iatim atte riha. _ ter this hard work and plain fore, that be felt the original Adam reviving within him. A life of labor tor the good of the community at first had Its cbsnns,but when lent, too good for the nineteenth century. Its founders were noble men and women, but they left out o t account that Important factor -human nature. They Indeed tried d e d _ the melancholy troth Is, "the natural man" docs not love his brother he eats him. Bence George Ripley and bis faithful followers went forth into a Stormy, Jeering world, poor, sorrowful, but unconvinced.. In the Brack Farm Community wo find «Two forces -In operation-one that form edit, end another which destroyed It. Do these opposite forces inhere In men f if they do* then man can create communities, and also destroy them, whenever he will* to dose. On looking Into man, wo fled, th at be In common with animals has an emotional Ufa represented by the propensities. And that he has also an emotional lif e represented by manifestations of justice, benevolence, mercy and aspirations after, aed a growth Into the««divine attributes, this dual emotional life, the Apostle Ing the mere external ceremonial, a gloi. - -marked; "I fee) a Ibwa force in my memous troth shining. To them subjective- i' here, Warring against the law of my mind, religion la that which Is primary, and the i etc. All human manifestations refer themselves to there laws: whether they cream a community having goods In common or destroy such an order of things, whether Uran hlaf of er-wlrtllo rèi ùs todieg And forget u* icylda urna, sue we fcifefen ecyldgun nrum. And no in lead uslth In eostaung, Ah gefrig urich from Ilia Amen. DANISH SAXON (ABwoqyA,». SIS), Enrolatllce gebiadatb cbw thus: Fmder ura thu the earl on beofeura, at thin name gshnlgod. To become thin rlea Geweortuo thin wlua on rertbau. swa swa an heofenam. t J me dsghwamhcan hlaf eylp us to-dmg. And forgyf us ure gyltas, swa swa we forglfatb orum gyltendum. And ne gelosie thee us on coetnnnge, Ao alya us of yfis; Bothlla DANISH SAXON (ABOUT A.» 880, TKANStAT. BO nr ALDUKD). Fader uren, tbu srth tu hoofnum, 81 gehalgud noma thin, TocymetP rio thin, 81e wtllo thin suet la In heotne and in. oortha. Hlaf useune of vistile sei ns to-d<ng, And fergef os scylda urna som ue tergeteli Bcyldgum usum, Audnelnlrodnslbln eostnunge, Uh gefrig uslck from yble. A m m. DANtSIl-SAXON (ABOUT A. D. 000). Thu uro Fader the cart on besfenum, 81 thin name gehslgcd. Come thin rice. 81 thin wlua os earths swa erra on heofencondì tiens, and Is the subject of the Ineplrations he yields himself to obey. A t present, the preponderance of the gnlm alin man rendere the formation of comunpoeeiuie. raven nuora wno yieiu roomselves to obey the Inspirations of the higher law will from time to time sa Hawthorne did Teel the old Adam reviving within as the Master did and as Paul did, bear a dally cross, otherwise there can be no releosonimt from the bondage of t h e Bitten, and the social conditions to& a n d e between the heavens and the hells. If he wills to have the help of the former, he will have to he an earnest worker.and work np hill all the tinno iche law of the life of the propensities Is. "The love of self a t the expense of other*." The law of the higher life, "Is the love of others, at the «p ease of a a lt" The latter law, when In operation, creates communities having goods lu common; when they fall U is beraore tee former law prevails. The mystery of living the higher, the dh vine life while on earth inhere unt ' The U sher law doe* not m anofantui munalufe out of the earthly one, nor (Mat Its conditions: h at creates all things anew ^ n t o & l i n hg % t e f r e X prophecy Jer. filtri, etc.! That not a stone for a foundation nor tor tem er could be socepted from the lower life, ip res ripe he social structure# appropriate to the higher 31The correspondent of thestoadanf stette: "Man does not love his brother be eats him." Is this naj, true politicali yv And under tho competitive system d o,so t men swallow one another upf Is not eommer-.. I al cuna leal Ism a leading force In all the citici of Christendom i - Toe unrestrained action ot Ihspropemltles from the eating of huge mounds of buckwheat rakes to the criminal extravagancos of Delmonieo i, the absorbing spec, ulullons of the merchan t, and, the «pipite of the warrior, are at variance with the beneficent procedure of communal life. A community, to ho alive and «rowing, must be beneficent. If It cares but tor itself, it will die. There Is nothingthat arresta the Brtlon of the higher life among man, and so destructive of personal and social nrograes aa Is war, Under lie power men beeome demoniacal machines give themselves up body ami soul tor dm motive purposes, It. scema that the morality Ot Individ naia and of nations was baaed only on their abuity to conquer, hold and monopolize land,»nd hence, to vitiate the conditions of human equality creating classes and castes among mtno writer lately had a visit with oao Of do aurvivora of the Brack Farm,Com muni, y. It was refreshing to hear the testimony; "that George Ripley andi bis companions sought the elevation of the lowly, and that eoolal privileges and distinctions were like open to all." All honor to the Brook Farm Communists whether In the land of eonla, or still In the body. They honored themselves, Massachusetts eiid humanity. Happy day, when men and women will fulllll all righteousness, while doing " hat whleh Is right In their own eyes. The Shaker Manifesto, Mt. Lebanon, N. Y. The Lord's Prayer la all Agra, The following Is the most complete and -jmprehens've collection of tire varlouo renderings of the Lord's prayer, as given In the gospel necordlug to Matthew, ever published. I t iu itself snows in a must striking manner the. changes the English language has undergone during Ite history, as well as tho progressive stole of the English translation of the Bible. There several versions are In the Gothic, AngloSaxon, Danteh-Saxon, Bcotoh and English: oot nio(a.d, 300). Bna no bldlaltb Jus: {do now bid (pray] ye:} Atte uosar tint lu biminam, (Father our thou In heaven,) 1ycibai Damo tbein, (Bo sanotintd, name thine, ) Kwlmal thludinnuus thelns, (Come kingdom thine) W atri bai wllja thelns, sw eln biminam Jah ana alrthal. (Redone will thine, so In heevenand on Hlftf unssrafia thana slntalnau glfunahlm- (Loaf our the dally give us this day.) Jnh sflet una Mietei skulans sljalmra swaswe Jan welsbltetan thaln sttulam unsaalm. (And off let us in that debtors ( wej ore re as also we off-let the debtors our.) Jah el briggals uns In fralstohajol, (And not bring us Into temptation,) Ak lassai una of tbamma ubliin. (But loose us of the evil.) tinte thelns 1st thlndau gardl, jah mahts, jsli w ultima In alwlns, Amen. (Because thine la kingdom rad m ight and glory In mens. Amen.) ( Anapo-sixoK(*uoiFr a. n, 700), Uren Fader thic artb In heofnas, Sic gehalgud thin noma, m rtffw lu a ÌuefeInkeofaasnod In eor- Ac alya us frem J-fele. Amro. old KNousn (mktrioai. VERSION nx co rn ADRIAN, ABOUT UW). Ure Fadyr to beavenrloh Thy name behaljedeverllch.- Thou bring ua tby mlohel bliss i Ale hit In heaven y-do, Evar in yearth beene tt also. That holy bread that lasteth ay Thou sent It us this like day. No let oao full Into no founding An shield ous fro the fowle thing. Amro OLD ENGLISH (ABOUT 1180). Uro Fader thu tho on beofeua cart. Go word g m a wule ou fceofene and on earthc. Byte na todiig urne delghwemuehe blaf, And forgyf ns ore geltee nw&we forgy&th the with ue sgyefceth And ne i d tbou us ou ooatnuuge Ao oiys us frmu yfetev A m m. KNOLISH (HIS. OF THE THIRTEKHTH GSNrvB j). œsduœ ^ heye- ^ w? r ^etuiinww ea o Is In bevane re be Ocre Iche dayee bred gtf us to-day, And forglf ns ours g a it«also we forgltet oure guitare,. - And ne led owe nowth Into foniingge, Auth alee owe of barine, Amen, Our F adlr that art in hevenea, HalwId be thl name, Thy kyngdom cum me to, 9 Do ttii wille don ns In heven and in ertho; Gif to vs this day ouer breed euro other Hubatauuce, And forgone to vs oner dettls as we forgeue to our dettours.,... And leede vs nat to to temptsclonn, but delynera vs fro yuel. Amro. ENGLISH. (PLTtyKT a BBOKNSIOH, 138S. Our Fadlr that art In heuenes, Hale wld be thl name, Thy bhigdoni.eoine.to, Be thl will done In ertha as In heuene; Gyve to uo this dot oure breed Over other MutMftdnnci), And forgyue to va oure dettls M we for* in le'oure detiouiie lede vs not In to temptadoun, but delyuere vs fro yoel. Amen, ENGLIBH (ABOUT 1430). Oure Fadlr that art In heveues, Halewld he thy name. Thy kingdom come to thee, Be till will don to earths as In bovene. Give to us this day onre breed over other -substance. And forgive to us oure dettls as we forgiven oure dottoure. And lede us not tote temptation. But-dellver us from lvel. Amro. BNOLiati (tvndale'b new testament, 1 C«). O ovre father which art to heven. Halo wed bothy name. Let Thy.kingdom come. Tby will ba fulfilled, as well to ertb as hit heven vs this daya our dayly breads. And forgeve vs oure treaspnaes even as we forgave them wbloh treupas Vs. Leede us not-into temptation, hutedelyvre va from'y veil. A m m ENOLISB (JOHN BhAVFORD, U. A, 5IARTVB, lfics), Our Father which a rt to heaved, Hallowed be thy name. Let thy kingdom come. Thy will be done inearth as It is la heaven; Givens this day our dally bread, And forgive ns ear debts, as we forgive them th at are dbbtors unto US. And lead us not Into temptation, but deliver us from evil; F o r thine Is the kingdom, thtoe Is the power, thine Is the glory forever. Amro. (ENGLISH GENEVA VlUtelQN,*lMO). After this manner therefore pray yee: Our Father which art In heauen, Halowed be thy name; Thy kingdoms come, Thy will bee done even In earth as It Is In heanen. Give vs this day our dally hread, And forgive va our deltas ns we also forgive ear dotters. And leade vs not lnttrtentatlon b ut deliuer vs from evdl i \ For thtoe Is the kingdoms and the power and the glory forever. Amen, SOUTH SCOTTISH. Our Fader whllk nr to hevln, Halovlt be thy name. Thy kingdom cum. Thy u ll-bo dew to erth as it ts to hevln. Gtff usa sirs day our dally bred. And forglf ns oar atonls as we forglf teem that sin sgalns us. And led: us not Into tentatlon, But deliver us from evil. Amro, SCOTTISH. Our Father go hllk a rt to heawtoe, asnotlrelt be tby name. Tby kingdom cum, Tby will be done In earth as Ills toheawin, Glw us this day our daylik breld, And forglwe us our debts A) ve forgiwe our debtours, And.lead usnoeht to tentattoe, But dely wor us frame ewltl Amen, ENOLI3H (ANTHONriffBVEE.qu'AICBB, 1760). Tons therefore do you pray: Oar Father who art to heaven,. Brorodly reverenced be thy name. Let thy kingdom come; May thy will be done even on the earth according os in heaven. Give ns onr dally bread, to day, And forgive Us ouramapaagte as we also forgive those th at trespass against us. And do not bring us. to to trial, but deliver us from wickedness; Since the- kingdom, thtoe forever. Eg let ii DOUAV (HONAN CATltOLIU) VB1SION. be* thy u ^ Wlt0 u t ln bea7eri' tallowed Thy kingdom come. Tby will be done nn earth, as li la In heaven. Give a* thl* day our soper-sobatautlal bread. giralrv e 'btora 00r ^ ^ fot' Bnt AUTHORIZE!} (KIliQ.TAMKa1) TE^BIOK. Oar Father which a rt la heafen, Hallow* ea bo thy name. Tby ktogoom oome. Thy will be done to earth, as it tt In heaven. Give on this day our dally bread, e u t d e b K Te,U,0nr4*6IS> W We tor«1«and lead os not Into temptation, but deliver os tram evil; For thtoe Is the kingdom- and the power, aed the glory, forever. Amen. new revision. Oar Father which art In'heaven. Hallow* tarty nam e Thy klngdsmoome. Thy will be done, as to heaven, so on earth. Habitual Costivesete Istee h u e of nearly-every American woman. From It usually arises those dlsordors that so surely undermine their health u d strength, Even woman owes It to hcmslf and!o her hmlly tease test Celebrated medlotoe. Kidney Try It toliquid r * R U P TU R ES The Cornea ratfreksition or tea REVISED NEW-TESTAMEHT f& s jm Ê Ê Ê Ê Ê f i OOKTMBTED EDITIOHB OF BIBLE REVISION e s o i S i S s s s s ^ s CV. Chkiso, 111, J O H N W. F R E E & C P - Government Bonds, Railroad asd other Stocks, REAL ESTATE NOTEH, LOANS, Colliclbni, Tsxrs and Abstracts, ISO SEARBOM, SEAR JI/DISOS 8T., Rooms 8 & 9, Chicago. r.t J.a in te rt Pract.n t e a c u, araxen, N O T A R Y P U B L IC. XX COT (Not Pointed, White Ouck,) $2.00, Us*4 SB n n '. %CII>rfC BcucmÌaokbimoMltiMhflu* P> R 1 E 8 T ^ H WOMAN THE CONFESSIONAL R e a d y.- A G r e a t W o r k -T H E * 0 0 p* S I.2 5 SfalcttfL*. TjÿleiPrkA FIN K HTKKir rso N TIM PlEO K At CKAIO * CO.. PuDMiiwt*, IN ClMtv BtrwUCbJMflA. 7<n bj «U bflolt ielle». V«a. Ne»K3«.C«miorDto. Otriffm, MIqimkoU Dekr«te. too «ftould De ran ta (PorcbiM jow»klutt yu, Om Cuenca A Norm Weaunt BaISvbf. It ii br ra odd«tbe tatt route betveen Onto« «ad en ma promlipnat pclntt...* T.c*«u o w ibii real Afent«. Bo ture thet mejr retil Ulto no omar. B U L B I AND A B V IC E FOB T h o iê D e a lr in g to F o r m C l re lea. moro acâli inijr to dctisop*«. mroacb wbaa «tor ror suw- «. row : Sr Jamci fig Ton«. mtoistostatpmucasooam. M AW NINGS TENTS. Gamp Furniture, WATER PROOF HORBE ud w a g o n o o v f a a a. T. WILLIAMS & BBO, Manofsat'A. 44 West Randolph Street. Chicago, I1L Îm ijî>î HtU Prerubhr *««We4 to. «m iti A <<4>NAT^TORIA. L. D. K a d t o h, r r e t i d t t U S

33 » ast! tos ut »7, y no ^nman.#ttb ntitijfc plate not ^fplanse: ^e onig a fati B. T O L. y y - y jjoirec.ausnv.girivv.yt C H I C A G O. 3 0, } I T O. 2 2 C O N T E N T S rnwtf*i«,~ntoft*pwmi Retell st Joba W, Mwtito* by Scdooci TotUo, B*co»i>Faqjk~Ao Aortrer Or Jûwpb ë. Barr oo m tr, tv Dr, 0.». artas«, I f» Mftû Die, M M UTí Afila? -AO Adiro* Delirami fltmruy otgbl, Jí*r Jl*. «tbfl UaaJxroHo H*U»Hottifl* mît, I^cdaa, by WllEUni H. Hurieoa, Tiran» PMB.-Wam«D*od Ib«Oombold. Sock Bene**- KapzUHi Itof Anjnm B egird HiciÉiaee ft» jaij tmfqrg MrottouM. Mlacemsoosi Adrertteairaí*. ro w n r Pad».--Noti«lo aotoortbcn..brayar-vwlfld ib Chtcâfo. -MlJTearftMüUUoa M* Pico Art." tíldfubu* filât» MTJIlDg-Aa Odú Test. Dean 6 fonici A Good fcf«ap*m<t Oo. A Plow«Fmm4 Oa-Tomporaec& -Mf*. Plurali. A CanneoUcal Jury-C»l Tin If Wm Brof«o JUoelAW 1*JoaUoo. A SfgelAcaut b from a ttftiaruiaw* «odio» mk! AuUm». Ftrm Pao«. latxkt la tto ejdiubmliak Vtaeyurt Otter Itomi of taimas. Tío FwfnlTrUl «Hile* Lepar." kcfl.ert, WlUoo «ad Cías bien #* Leko Pleu- Illinois iftm ASKKiUítoo Mmcu>(. Mbeell» 3>w.»*ad itoinio», íjr J. T. finodorund. Eo«)Uh M* (erì&untttsbs. BO» We lueem* «BpimuCrt. Woodor fol Drees;*. Correction of AaoUwr Error.bj Wm. kmmello Coiemts. Awry of tío OLrlsnd lío O o, sadtu MoreL. Tío La* ofoenuttr. liâtes sud Kxlrscu. Biographical Sketch of John W. Edmond*. BY HUDSON TUTTLE. Being la New York In November, 1810, fa company with a most c toe mad friend, A. E. (sites, ve were both exceedingly gratified by the reception of a pressing Invitation from Judee Edmonds to pass the evening with him. We found him In his library as unassuming and gentle In his ways as a child, and delighted ns with bis genial frankness, benevolence and charity, which seemed extended alike to enemies and friends. IM was particularly argent In m aintaining th at Spiritualists should not organise, but that tbelr doctrines should permeate and exalt existing institutions,«it were infusing new life intothe did forms. This is a question having two wen defined sides, from both of which strong argn- ' lured, and < ~ paralysis, and re fe rn _ forts of IliB spirit friends. Ho»aid when his phyalelans despaired, he did n o t He knew th at he should live, for bis spiritfriends bad told him the exact time of bis death, and It bad not come. Hls fond of aneodotes In relation to Spiritualism was J aubtlble, Wealthy and infiuenttst citizens!, ns, he r e " were constantly... consult- I him on the subject. Onoe a celebrated bishop Of South Carolina, attended by on equally celebrated Doctor, visited him. and desired to converse with some advanced minds" in the Splrit-world. A circle was formed, and the eplrit of a little negro boy, a former slave of the Bishop, manifested himself, "and by no effort of «rare." said the Judge langhlngly, could we receive answers from any one else." A t smother fu se a Lieutenant-Governor and several Judges desired to have communicattons from Lord Bacon and Bwedenborg. I told them." said he, "that they m ost begin where I did and work their way op." As we parted with him at a late hour, he took both oar hands a t the door, and still talkies Stepped oat cm the steps and remained several minutes as though be could not - n a rt Bach was hls hospitality and genial warmth of heart. I t w u the lin t and last tim e we met, 'yet our interview bound our hearts in closest fraternal bonds. The Hon. J. W. Edmonds was a mao of peculiar character, firm la hie frleadehlpe. and equally firm l i hls opposition. He was 1 agiate ed anation, he began the study or law a t CooperStowu, will: George Morrell (afterward Chief Justice of Michigan), and subsequently a t Hudson with Morrell and Vaii-Bnren. In 1818 be entered the office of Martin Van Boren a t Albany, but returned the foilowlngvear to ^Hudson and rime *heldath e o a f«o í' dtans. and wblla living among them learn ed several Indian languages. - Date In 1837 ho came to New York City, and began practice ea a lawyer, soon securing a nigh reputation among hls associates. -Burin* 18U he was appointed State Prison Inspeetor, and founded the Prison Association for ameliorating, the condition of.convicted criminals. By hls exertions corporeal tonlebmedt was removed, and a series of rewards for good conduct were Instituted. He *lso adopted measure* for enubll charged criminals to gain an h o n est hood. From 10«to 1853 be occupied the positions of Oirenlt Judge, Judge of the jiupiem e Court, and Judge of the Court of Appeals In 1833 be retired from the bench on account of hls having declared a religions belief in Spiritualism. Three years previous to his public declaration In D a camber. 1830, he said he distinctly beard the voiceof bis wife with whom he had lived for.over thirty years and who bad died a month before, calling to him while he lay on the sofa. This canard him to investigate the subject of spiritual Intercourse with humanity, and soon he became a be- Ilever In tbe theory. During 1851tbe - alon for this doctrine, and In conseqn of the high position he held as a judge, brought upon him no small amount of criticism. Notwithstanding this he regularly attended si an res of "tabletipping and rapping, and traveled over the country to meet any one who bore tbe name of medium." Every thing In favor and against æ & j g t ë s s t t d varions positions in the Bute militia, rising to the rank or Colonel. He also represented Columbia s r 3 & a * r s n r a «'t t C ^ '8 S S fts ls E fis & want 0B a government mission to the Inalso became a medium himself, ts d asserted that many of hla previous judicial decisions were instigated by the opinions of Jurista who had passed away, and whose forma he could see around him on the aocuretlod called out from him an il," in which he defined hls position... attack be prophetically saw that it woe not so much personal as 'th e mighty theme" which offended. From this "Appeal we extract thè following passag«as they set forth In hls own wards tbe manner of hls conversion: I t was In January. 1831, that my attention was first called to the subject of 'Bpir- Itual Intercourse.' 1 was at the time withdrawn from general society; I was laboring under great depression of spirits. I r» re In reading cm nmn'a cita Lecce afterward. I nad in the coarse of my Ufe read end heard trom the pulpit so many contradictory and conflicting d octrina on the subject, th at I hardly knew-what to heitere. { could no ta ti would, believe whst TOIIN VVOKTH EDMONDS seeking!» Jtnowflf after death iweshcusfs again caret with those whem we had Invert here and nudar what Invited by a friend to wll ter knocking*.' 1 compiled, mote to oblige her and to while aw ay a tedious hoar. I th o u g h ts good deal on w hat I wlt-iires 1, and fd jte rm ln e a to Investigate the m attar and find ont what'it «ras. if it was a deception, or» delusion, I thought I could deall l witnessed, and from time to time compared them with each other, to detect inconsistencies and contradictions. 1 read all I could lay my hand on. on the subject, end sapeoially all ton.professed exoosnrrs of the humbug.' I went from place to place, seeing different mediums, meeting with different parties of persons, often with persona whom I had never seen before, arid sometimes where I was myself entirely noknown sometimes in the dark and sometime» in the tight often with Inveterate unbelievers, and more frequently with zealone believers- In fine,! availed myself of every opportunity that was afforded, thoroughly to sift the m atter to tbs bottom. 1 was all this time so unbeliever, and tried tbe patience of believers sorely by roy skepticism. my csstioueness, and my obdurate refusal to yield my belief. I saw around me eome who yielded a ready faith on one or two sittings only; others again, under the same circumstances, avowing a determined unbelief: and some who refused to witness it at ail, and yet wereoonflrmed unbelievers. I could not Imitate either of there parries, and refused to yield unless upon most irrefragable testimony. A t length the evidence came, and In such tome that no sane man could withhold his faith. "To detail what 1 witnessed Would far exceed the llmita of this communication, for my records of It for to o «four months alone, HU at least one hundred and thirty closely-written pages. I will,however, mention a few things, which will give a general Idea of th at which characterised interviews, now numbering setera! hundred. Meet of them have occurred in the presence of others besides myself. I have preserved thedr names in mv records, but do n et give them to the world, because 1 do not desire to snb- Ject them to the obloquy which teems,meet strangely, to be visited upon ail who look into the m atter with any other feeling than a resolute and obstinate incredulity, whatever the evidence. But these consider»- Usns grow out' of this tact: 1st, That Wave moots; uue,xnu, i n a u i u w «ueeuueiuued, and have not seen and heard what 1 think I have, my delusion hot been shared by many ae shrewd, a* intelligent, re honest, and as enlightened people as are to be found anywhere among os. My attention was first drawn to the lntereoarse by the rapping*, then tbe most common, but now the most Inconsiderable, mode of communing- Of conn* I was on the look out for deception, and at Oat relied upon my senses and the conelasuras which my reason might draw from their evidence. But I'was at a less to tell how the mediums coaid cause w hat 1 witnessed under these dreomstonees: The medtpma walking the length of a suite of parlors, forty or fifty teat, sad tbe tappings being distinctly heard five or six feet behind them, the whole distance, backward and forward several times; bring heard near the top of s mahogany door, above where the median: could reach, and as if struck hard with a fiat; being heard ootfee bottom of a ear when traveling, oo a railroad, and oa the floor and the table, when seated at room, som etim e several feet lustaqt from tbe medium, and where sbaerald h at teach sometimes on th e tebjs and Immediately after on toe floor, and then a t different pan* of toe table. In rapid succession, enabling us to fee: to«vibration i s writ es bear thesonnds: sometimes whsc the bands { r a table when r one touched It. "After depending a] these various phases o. invoked the eld of science, slstence of M accomplished electrician and bis machinery, and of eight or ten intelligent, educated, shrewd persons, examined the matter. We pursued onr inquiries many days, and established to our satisfaction. two things: first, th at toe sounds were not prod need by tbe agency of any person present or near us; and, second, th at they were not forthcoming at our will and pleas- "in toe meantime, another feature attracted my attention, and th at was 'phyeic*l manifestation*,' as they are termed. Tbna. I Lave known a pine table with four legs, lifted bodily up from the Boor, in toe center of»circle of six or eight persons, turned upside down trod laid upon its top a t oor feet, then lifted np over our heads, and put leaning again*! the back of the sots on which we srtk Xhave known tb it name tahle to be tilted up on two legs, its top at an angle with the floor of forty-five degrees, when it neither fell over of itself, nor could any person present put It track on ita four legs. I have seen omahogany table, having only a center leg, and with a tamp burning upon it, lifted from t:,e floor a t least a foot, In spite of the efforts of those glass pendente rang again.! have seen-toe same table tipped np with the lamp upon It. so far to st tbe lamp m ast have fallen off unless retained there by something else than Its own gravity, yet It fell not, moved not- 1 have known & dinner-bell token from a high shelf in s claret, rang over tbe heads of four or live persona In that closet, then a around the room over the heads of e or fifteen persons in the back parlor, and then home through tbe folding doom to tbe further end of the front parlor, and there dropped on toe floor. I have frequent iy known persons pulled»boot with a force whleb it was impossible for team to resist, and ones, when all my own strength was added In vain to to st of toe one thus affected, I have known a mahogany ebairtnrown on its side and moved swiftly back and forth on the floor, no one touching it. through a room where there were at least a dozen people sitting, yet no one woe tonched. and it was «repeatedly stopped within a few inches of-me. when it was coming with a violence which, if not arrested, must have broken my legs. Thu is not * tithe nay! not a hundredth port of what I have witnessed of toe same character, hot it is enough to ebow the general nature of what was before me." to hit reply to Bishop Hopkins be presents hi* views of the inleresmanisliin of spirits us resting on the rid frith : And now may we s e t ask, if man Is toe olden time could see and toof with -angels if, in former ages, the spirits of departed mortal could ajtpfcac to /wmirttmcv with tbose jw ilving-njay we not, t say, ask wherein has man's nature so changed that the same thing may sot happen to him now? Why I how often in the ceremonies of tbe Bishop s own chnreh does he coil upon bis people to sap, 'X believe in tbe commonlira of saints! which the article* of hi* religion say, may be proved by most certain warrant* of Holy Scripture;' and ret that communion which is holy when only spoken of, be woold fata have us believe is evil when actually practiced 1 "Briefly then, to tom up toe argument: Spiritualism prevents hypocrisy; it deters from crime; It reclaimstheiofidel; it proves the Immortality of toe'eeul-.rtt recognises our God. and man's responsibility to him; it enforoea to* great law of the Creator, by Inducements hitherto unknown to man; It heals tbe sick; It gives sight to toe blind; It cures the lame; It comforts the mourner; it enjoins upon all the utmost parity of life; it teaches that charity winch rather mourns over than rejcrises a t toe falling* of oar fellow mortals; and It reveals to na our own nature, sod what la the existence into which we are to pass when this life «hall h aw ended- Daring a trip to Centra: merle*, in 185S. he declared that by Spiritualism hls friends In the -circle to which he belonged knew dally of his movements. A gmriaoo'a Illness in Canada, the death of a frie d, toe destruction of the etesaex Hsary Ci*y. and other things, he said were conveyed to his "'» hr-spiritnal means, long before llge.'i» Ci-ild»each him through the usual chans* s. Hb Uutt Be was supported In the belief by maaiferiath u s from ibe spirits of Henry Cisy. Fealmore Cooper, Elias Hicks. Wiltiam Ferro, and others, and toe spirit of ei-preridetti Martin Van Boren appeared ad Judge Ed- tttosds'a bedside tbe night afser tbe of the former. T faeiste Judg» claimed, toot the spirits of his dead fotoer end Van Baron appeared together. to him, u l hi* description of toe sees* w u tvtol He also claimed tel have haid ecu verse with A bn. ham Dlnoato and J. Tfiifae. Booth after their deaths, and throoxhktas to know of their reonoriilation In toe eriritetaia For a Song dm * be was»public speaker, and firm advocate of toe aptaitaaiistte ' Wherever he went the hails w a rn * --,, and ilia time was ocmpir-ely occnpred by analogs «a llo t who wished to M a s rnfire defiaue knowledge of towell ' listed In connection with Dr. Dexter, he attem pts to harmonize Bplritoailam with the old. Hls visions have been the subject* for severe criticism, end the very material views of the Splrit-world and occupation of spirit* have been mercllessiy ridiculed. Be sincerely believed In the truthfulness of his virions and attempted no explanation farther than they were representations of actualities. He undoul ffsssiu, TSBTSS ET H i. ' Spiritual Tract*, which he kept for gratuitous distribution, really exerted greater influence than these more pretentious volumes. Notwithstanding the great amount of time he gave to Spiritualism he never neglected his practice, and even»mid bis growtag physical disabilities be would appear in w ort, compelled by hls infirmities to lean on hls erupto. and argue hi* cause whenever be thought its urgency demanded, in his library fie would sit for hours, consulting authorities, moving fa a wheeled chair constructed especially far him. H ls practice did not diminish by hls advocacy of the unpopular cause. He boldly maintained his»«lief and was respected therefor, Hls practice constantly increased opto the time of his death, showing that notwithstanding the slanderous reports of imbecility and in-5*«si tv foe was intfiuittid With th.«4 racket difficult care* with implicitcobfidence. His wisely saw to ri the public respect honest integrity, and beatf oetnalinrl is nobility Of character, and while he never attacked other's faiths, he maintained bis own and w u respected far more than he would have been had he weakly yielded. Hi* death had been foretold for many years and came as as exported event for which ho w u folly prepared. Here he again exemplified not only hls implicit belief is tbe communlcshor» he bod recel ved, but hls views at the philosophy of life. Expecting death; it did not eaase him to swerve from iiis duties on this plane of existence. He died to ham, working op to the lost m o-rent of nhysiesi eodoraoc*. While ODvysrtù be rightly believed that his work wpadaere, except so much u looked forward end prepared for the next. He left behind written directions as to his funeral, especially enjoining that hls body should be placed Is toe same grave with hls wife; "that our ashes may mtaglfi and be one on earth.se our souls will be one ta toe Spirit-world. H ta u ofolllag devotion tool* wife is one or toe most touching traits of hls characterised tbe many tender OTixi nld olc*a.;cmfl iso a bur form tfos joo*t pleasing episodes in hls hooks- Thev ah -ways breathe of tbs bessttfai toasting love which withers not a t toe cold hand of death, hut blooms in Immortal verdure oa toe other shore of the grave. His fanerai was held to fit- Gt-jraechurch, and srae largely attended, sod it was remarked th at prominent among the onusaatlylargeaudience, w ere» great number of elderly gentlemen, whose venerahls-appearance seemed to add to the solemnity o t the scene. Of the funeral, to* New York Tribune published toe following: Eev. Dr.Tyng i* seventy-four years of age, and he wa* assisted bv the Her. Dr, Feet, aged seveaty-three. tynentbese venerable ministers advanced down the center of toe church to meet to* remains, the slight difference between the age* o f'th e living end dnsd was a subject of remark. The body ws* Inclosed in a haudsoma casket, covered with biask cloth, and ornamented witb'sijver.aud on the top were floral emblems in tbe form of srrerib*,anchors, etc. SeveigJ other floral crowns, broken columns, anchors, etc., hod been contributed by friends, and formed a beautiful o re s ment a t tbe font of toe pulpit. In front of which toe casket was deposited. The servie«were begun by toe choir chanting the psaim, Bord, et n u know mine end." after which to«*ervior. *ee»rttlog ho the ritoal of the Protestant Episcopal church, was performed. Near it* riots, the Eev. Dr. Tynggsve a brief history of bis personal association with toe deceased^ and hi* conséquent know tad*» of hls character, He»Haded to Judge Edmund»'*oouneettou with tbe Faredmne's Commission «tabiisheil by Judge Oh»», and where, by personal acquaintance, toe speaker became costverasat with his integrity of character, gentleness of spirit, la d eompastlon for ai» ieuow mon. m also alluded to toe dseow w dastoe founder of toe Prison Aaaode- Ü3S, foii BafifciOWI id ng thy 006- ditibn of convicted criminals while ta pris- " on. and his desire to reform to e «by mean* of-rewards for gw d oowiuet rather tits* cornoreel pautahmentter t vl Vru-visr. 1 s t address o f Judge Edmond*. tanarifelsdd. he rioid, shewed toe kindness 'of id* hewrt. oo-j if there were mare men tike him. 0 x 5 - nunities w«md dwell together wihu gneihf i«5 & «S S J S S ij 3 S. ec with kindness. A fter titf: address H» two derayraeo edvses»1 to titecmtoeii, eng the erigmq word* s Æ h s : SÏÏS.-;±" 1 "_"' ^ 1" : - ñ : ; - '

34 n ÏIELIGIO-PHILOSOPHIOALJOTTEDAL. JULY 30, A i Answer lor Joseph H. Burr on Immortality. In (ho JóUBHii, of Juno I8fo,Joseph.8. Burr any a: "I have long wished lo mo In your columns something moro «rullo» on fee Immortality Of the Mill, on philosophical grounds. The proof«or ilio Immortality of Ufo soni som e l of neh one fo ill Berrai methods, and rea- n n l and In ti» d I Sereni language and modira of exp lanallon of dloerent writers. What will o r m i Ihn nitonli'm nnd carry convldiou to one, will noi ho noticed by no oikar. While one 1«sail«fled w ife's fona «alili fee Lord." another Hire Bru. Burr wants iho.selene«and the philiiiophy thn wbysnnd the wherefore«, that will nettle ereryllilcg pertaining to feta Drooled question.. Therefore It la well 10 allow, the discussion a wide range, io tirai In the multipli city ol arguments, reasons and presentations: till may gel their necessary portion and Uro highest truth made known to There lias never been a lime In the world's history, to my knowledge, when materialism has reached so high an avertute In number«and ability as at the present. This Is du olo fee fact that Prolcslrml Christianity tor thn fail two thousand yearn has been thn popular and prevailing religion In all except Pagan countries and feat Iran been powerless for Iho want o f either fade, logic or revelation with which to confront It.,,. Spiritualism hy accepting and using ns 111 drier comer-alone tiro G h ost-fee returning m b it, has In fee thousands of eases of too returning spirit given In Uro Bible and nil past history lineo fee race have had a history, together w ife fen fact that-it Is abundantly able to ccnfronilt on oclontlflo apd philosophical grounds, dono mòre to check [fa odveuco than all other pyitcme combined. Tile belt argument of the Christiania that "Jeans came to bring lire and Immortality to light," But fee materialist replies, suppose s o grant alt feat and feat ho had «neh ejnts- sloe and did thus com«, ho did not hrlog feto light, and If you contend bo did. pleura loll u i how end when. If the Christine accepts Of "fea returning spirit," then sway goes tho Immaialsw conception and fen God head of Jeans; so he Is under fee necessity of bowing and relitto*. If fee reluming spit 11 does sink at Jeans did nnd In mnny esses creels, why, they have all fen God-power that Jesus had And he must lakh a stand on a level wife them. The only way, saya the Spiritualist, that Jesus furnished any proof of a life beyond feta material plane, was In hti repeated returns as a apirit, &la»eswer to Paul; 1 am Jesus whom ya persecuted," and his Identification by numbers feat knew him an a mortal. But the Bpirilualtit confronts the Materialist wife feomonda upon thousand* or case» of absolute Identification, fee knowledge of which Came through Ilio remo cbannol In and by which they know anything; feat Is the physical senses; coming from all ages, of child- hood, youth and oldsgo, all conditions of rich and poor, from tho beggur to tiro mill Imiai re,nod all classes ol mind from the eolentlst and philosopher, down to tho common and ordinary mind. How take fee numerous and different moni- reste lions Bom' feeso laureo*, where InteJU- Ko has been feu chief iunior, ondi classify, and If you are not In the possession of.a science, then to my opinion there «jais butto such a thing us a science. Hut Ilio. Borraay«! "We -weal something more «p ilo», and oh philosophical grounds, Hubert Inverso! 1 well anil truly said: i f tiu* monnlfey Is e-fact, It is a. fool in nature, to which hooka aodnufeorilles can add nothing. Then If nature- fee Cosmos Ood. or whatever WO choose io call it, Is Immortal, then man, or any other life, or thlngghal constitutes no In. legni I and necessary pfrt of nature fen edema*: or God bmeeasaaly Immortal. Beieneo colls for fools sud I have given them In abundance: philosophy collo for feu why» and fen wherefores-ilio causo or causes-fee underlying law the cilaumcn la tho nature end relations of things; nnd 1 will present some of them, sud In doing so, hope to obtain the highest truth possible on this plane or exigence t and toe.hlghrat truth to me, la fee most perfect knowledge of fee rela- lion one thing sustains tri another, feat goes to make up fee sum total of tho whole nature fee cosmos God, or whatever name any one chooses to adopt, expressive of fee Sum of all intouigeaco sud power In cilstcnce fee great Positive Hind. The real status, nature or condition of all felrigt. Is only determined hy fee relation It sustains to all other things feat constitute the whole; and when these relations of man to 111«Cosmos is sufficiently understood, fee question o f immortality Is settled. Thn first why nnd wherefore existing in fee notare of things. la feat, la fen last analysis, all things afe resolved Into motion force«, or spiritual enei gl on; second, that fee ton) It n force'moving matter, nnd that wo are spirits now and here, nnd therefore as persistent as force and aa eternal as time; third, aa Mr. Davis puts Ik feat matter and motion are col eternal principini, established by virtue of their own nature, and they were the germ con. tain mg all proper»««, all essence» and all principles to produce «11 fee forma shd sphere«that are now known to be In eilitcaoc. These together and perfectly organised, develop spirit;'1 fourth, therefore thè universa la a unit, an organism of spiritual energie*, u" body o f organised forces, evolving- from oeo germ splrlti feat, fee only difference between one eaaentlal part of this organism, feta united whole. And an other. Is In complcrlty, otteuua- Uon and potency, containing the easentlal altri bates o f persistent perpetuai existence: fifth, feat evtry fibre o f this universe, this grand whole, has rnouon and lire and cannot be divested of these preporti««of conversion Into persistent foroe«, which force* are correlated convertible Into each other, which rendere them as eternal aa tim e; «life, feat as Prof, Youutan* saya: "The principio of 'ho convertibility of fee force* Into each other. Is one of fee most fruitful end far reaching feat «lan ce h u established. H i Introduction farm* one o f those Intelleoluai epochs which clange fee stand point of fee phllneopher, re vanitole old quintans in new aspect*, sad bringing many new ones Into view. It teaches wife a now empiresti fee great testoni of fee nalfr o f fen V advm analhn.tiirafeerfaoodor fes agencies through which 11 lsjgovouad." Prrifsator Grove produced five of these forces in a single eaperlmcct. Using arar or H S s r E r - H i f e «there used as fee exetter would produce the same result These are fee Chemical and creative Brocca«* of calure; and II is le and Bom feta protean dance of foreee feat a unirono o f order and beauty arises, teaching ns, not only fee unity of nil feat exist«, hut exploding fee absurd Ido«of creating something from nothing, or of reducing someth log to S f e w «retablubed theta we loan -feat right to usilm «trial a single force, alo glimmer or light eon or will be wrested from ft In the filiare. In feo law o f unity, every life or, object,, Siam or farce li Indissolubly bound. to every other by feu grcal law of sympathetic «Clint, and reaction. When Dotty nets upon all, through all «alow, m il dependa upon reaction from hi) to preserve the équlifer!uta ot forces, feus establishing and perpetuating fee most omnipotent bond of sympathy ucd reciprocity feat exists, preventing tho least fraction from being lorn from fee whole, Thooarlh depends upon tho positive action of fee sun 1o create fee vegetable world, hut did It not got so equivalent back In fee negative reaction of tile eartli. Its sum Of forces -would he diminished, Mathematic«could, not ho a perfect science without fraction» and decimals, neither'could there exist a Great Absoluto or Positive Mind without negative minds; feat ts,there must be dieaimilorlly; fee so-called high and low, postlive and liega Uve supply and want as fee basis of sellen and reaction, and. Tenth Tim assumption feat this bond of unity Is feo mo«t omnipotent power In existence is illustrated in the physical world In c u e of a vacuum, where the whole universe Is dated with Its greatest snorgtea to rush Into fee broach. In tho moral wotld, Id case of the prevalence of fee least amount of good, there would exist fee largest amount of evil, and thither mutt feo most omnipotent powers In fee sdmlofiballon of justice quickly appear to restore fee t,roach. Ih o power feat drive«fee wava from shore to chore, Is not lost when fee wave breaks, hut flees and takes another wave from shore to oboro on another ocean through centuries and cycles of tim e Thus life drives each form on each plane over Its ocean, nuver being lost as feb physical breaks on each strand, but Seeks another ocean «ml drives Us chariot on cud on, without xogerd to cycle» or icons of 'lim e, leaving Instituilons, molot es, religions and generations In oblivion. In our physical bodies, old atoms, like plan- ele lu our solar system, are conelaiilly stepping out and now ones constantly coming in. Thus wo continue to throw out Iho old and lako on tho new, until sonto throw away a dozen old bodies and live on through a dozen of fee new. In fe ll way.life has traveled on and on through fee dead centuries of the poet tuad yet ts younger and fresher for each round or circle of activities from birth to death On each plane. Thanks for fee revelations of science. Every timo we dio, we die upward«. It is out of fee old house into fee new, and when there we Bod wo have taken wife ae all Ihu treasure«from fee old fev rich eiperiencra wo garnered there; leaving fee rubbish and filth behind. Thanks for the knowledge feat If Death feuts on Life, Life feasts and improves on Death, and ever and over. '"Hip rulng frota Uto rotead old, bat iho rulo of tbo Uad, ford, atom or glimmer o f light le u to day than It t n t In any period wo can possibly know of tat,fee past; therefore we have i r Tbe wasting of the w ro\g sod 111. Whatever of good tho old-fene hto Is living still." If we c-jtou la jmltuoo of the fleshy tissue ftom our bridira,fo«toruon Isdislutegrsted, re solved Into forces and posse«lot» the universe of forces; but otery* fibre of the system ta seized wife a power called hy some tho els S tedialtrix ttofrrrir" meaning fee power in nature to ruatori> but in reality it ts fete uoity or sympathetic baud that 1 have been trying to Illustrate, that pushes forces id uio front, to repair the breach, In fee shape of calls or Moms, aud contents them in tissue, uslog the Intelligence and care to bnlld jnst to fee old outline«of form and no farther. Here Is a pattern of all fee creative processes, feat perpetuate this living universe from age to age. "The master seems tho builder too.? The principle feat we call Llfo, comes from feo ashes of every "old" sad eaters fee higher form of fen "new." carrying wife It everything of vnlue from the old Into fee new, where In Its circle of higher activities, it Is baptized afresh by thb higher farces feat altraotcd them there; to perform the higher dullce ot a higher life. D Is fee vary nature of the higher to reach down and with II* psychic or spiritual Influences attract fee lower upward. W hsi power eaa sotie a force, Bod annihilate III Socrates furnished a beautiful Illustration of fete difficulty, when asked hy a friend jnst before drinking fee hemlock: "Where shall wp bury your11 he answered: affinity, motion, attraction, repulsion, ana polarity, ia In feo C osm os-d olly tho A ll, and from Deity tl«n«m»ted to usury fibre o í the universe, where U exista In feo nature of feinga. Here then are reasons feat causât bo controverted, sufficient to oubmltute It a philosophy, explicit enough I bona to satisfy lire. Burr, who X sincerely thank fer ealllùg fur facie on this, important subject, w hich oah, Inspired me. to feo luxurious teak of looking over alto Of fee brightest and most profitable pages lu feo hook of Life, which open«up to me feo high origin and destiny o f man to bo nothing tola than front God wo came, to God wo bo, to ho co-worker* wife Him In the great prometas ^ ^ ^ S o S t ^ M W K m c M a. t e n (to n both fee material and fee spiritual side of fee udirono,. w ill meal w ife ridicule from fee physical scientista or materialists, w ho prides themselves on being feo only scientista dn existence, never having been spiritually do-' velopod to see hut fee one tho material and fee phenomenal side of feo universe, and are, therefore, trying to run U na one wheel. Bui for ono I non «fiord to wall,, In fea m eas límd politely hinting lo them feat there ts a possibility, If not e probability of their being dubbed aa pseudowloatlsts, únicas they como up dram the rear of advancing thought. Tho next cry la for authority. I care but Mule for authority aa against such farts as fee eatabllihed.processes of natural law of whloh X have g in n In attendance;... " rial Isti wants names, here 1 avenge of your own kind: 1st-, P rof Y oum sns(materiellst): Thecon- ception* of groan, corrupt, brute, mattar are passing away wife tho prejudice* of fee pret, and In place o f a dead material world! wo has* a living organism of spiritual energie». Second, H uftoyt If ITO look bevoad fea vista of recorded Um» wa tee living matter oom- Ing ftom non-living mattar." Third, Tyndall In matter we soothe power of potency o f all forms oi Life. Ip producing fee c in ta i uà- toro commenced ss a builder, and where ban ho stopped? Fourth, A. J. D avit: "What men term alatici, contains nil forms aad ill forces. Fifth. Tuttle: "Creation la a unto M S S î M i Aristotle; "Tbs lulbtaitoe o f thing* ara «ruhtn ttemseiros." N infe, Diogenes of Apollonias "The u bisene i* n living creature, «elf evolved from Ita own vitality. Teufe, Lucretius: "Nature scams to do all herself, wlfeoul feo meddling of fee rode." Eleventh. Btscblol : Giro m! a living oellule aud I will build a world. Twelfth, Carlyle: Tho Irco Igdra- «11 hud«and wither«hy iumpu low«, too deep. Every life contains tho cuonccs and causes of all life. Minorai life contains the essences end causes of vegetable llfo: vegetable life of animal and animal life of human. Whalovcr too llfo le. It Is an «pression of the causes or qualities of feo force«lhal produced It, There are relations between tnan end tho universe dint no theory or evolution can exhaust and no malerial or agent can destroy. "Canal thou bled Ihu sweet Influences of the Pleldes or looie feo hands O rloul Victor lin go»old: "Uneven gives mu light wife the reflection of unknown worlds. The radio- tlous of fee heavenly bodies nro Iba mysterious links feat bind us to feo solar world. The radiations or Influence of every planet and life upon every oilier life and they In turn back upon feat, complétés a mysterious bond of unity In which God and angels, hnmacs, animals, atoms, Susa add solar systems, are In cue common bond of unity and reciprocity, that no power lo the uniront* cnn break, because the oum of a united whole la always stronger then a part Therefore wo call upon fee Materialist lo explain how he will break this omnipotent hood. We erefoe. children of Nature, drawing our llfo Irohl'tol* Induite sud eternal lullaeis, and In cook draft thoru Is fee Infinite end Immortal principle of llfo which, like matter end spirit, cannot he separated, lor "feo twain are one. Docs the been beat? It does so by the samo powor that holds the planets to their grooves. Does fee suul pulsate wife lofty thought«and thrilling emotions T U Is hut energizing life pulealtoos from feo great De fee heart fee Groat Positive Mind. Sturgis, Mich], July Ilk, IF A MAN DIE, MU ALL 11E LIVE AGAIN? An A itilran Delivered Sunday night, May I ft Hi, at the Land broke Hall, N etting H ill, London, nv wimjam n. lunm soh. (Flora TOOSptrlliultll.) In response to am invllnllon from Mr. F, O, Matthews, who bos no steadily and persevering- ly carried on our Sunday evening services in ibis neighborhood, 1 bare fee honor or ad. dressing you this evening, nnd wlu Occupy but a Brief portion of your lim e, knowing liow much your tolères: le centred on too clairvoyant delineations wife which fee proceedings here usually close. TUB YIKWB OF DIViNM. 11 BN OP SCIMCR, SEC- ObAltUTS, AND l'obts. "If n man die, shell b* live ngaint" Never was.,question more deeply studied than this. In feeso days of searching criticism and of heal Ihy scepticism aicepllolim nécessita!«] hy way o f reaction from ilgoa of ton great credulity, but which, perhaps, has hecn carried too far. An ago ol latlh has been succeeded by nn u ;''"f xtraaon. to which w o have tie coins too critical to be happy, and exhibit a leadency to ciush out poetry, feo higher lotul. tiaos, Iho purer effeclloas, wlijlsuurnlng ourselves Into more calculating machines, without -God nod wlfeoul hope. If a men die shall lie live agntor "Yes." respond«iho preacher. Ask him for bis eu- thorlty and bis evidence, and he turns to bis saerea hooks calling upon us to bow down and worship before their coolenta. Time waa, and no such distant llmo ellber, when flame and laggol swelled those who dared to openly Helen t o, fee incision of reason and (if con- seienco, by.questioning fed authority and Independently examining Ilia.contents of those hooks. Now, fee fire* o f modern criticism Are weakening portions ofklie records, usually wlfeoul supplying anything batter In their plie», Supposing fen Borninn on fee Mount to bo swept away, what sclenllfia bock ot religion«e a rn of modern times l>relents better rules for human observance?1 And we, who kuowiomclhtng ol fee modern manifestation», can ace truth In portion* of fee records whloh ore condemned hy modern criticism. And to fee Bible ore bright fleshes of tospi- ration aad revel sllon, som e of them appllcsble to fee present subject. Wo are there told that this corruptible moat potohincorniption, aud fele mortal must put ou Immorlallly; toon shall be brought to p u s the saying, Deafe is «wallowed up to victory.. We»re told feat at the res Direction of feo deed fee body la sown iu corruption. It ta raised to toeorrnp- llon; It to sown to weakness, it Is raised to power; it Is sown a natural body, it 1* raised a iplrllua) body There ta a natural body, end feore 1* a spiritual body. Again, wa are told of old age, feat fee grasshopper shall be a burden, and deal ro shall fall, because men guefe to hi* long home, and fee mourner* go about fee «tree!*, Thee shall the «liver cord be loosed sod the golden bowl bo broken; fee pltchnr then be broket; at fee fountain: the. wheel broken tt fee cistern. Then shall fee dust return to fee osrth u it was, and fee spirit shall return unto God who gave it. If we turn fri m strains of laspirauua such an fee**, which awoken»ympefeeuc responici to every human heark If wo tom feete other- world tone*, and nek materialistic iclenco what It can reveal torn, the high priests of feat temple lead ns to the hypothetical atom«(for they have never seen thsmj which build up solid end other forms of matter; they tell ue o f ah tolar atelier ether In which ferae atome awing, and feat because feta ether ta believed to pessew frlottoaa] properito«, there may bn a heaves, another elate of existence, somewhere. In feta etauunem I think fee Argument of Br. Balfour Btewert and ProfrasoF Talt, to feclr hook, The Dri*«U n io m t, hoe been not uofalrlji summarlrmi. The prevalent theory why and ha w feeso atoms bnlld feem- sclves toto beautuul crystal* ta probably true; but the physicist own» he cannot account for fee formative power to nature, be cannot account for fee cenitructtob o f fee amallesi vegetable or animal oell, although all living organisms u e bull: up of inch colla;nor can he aurmtos how logical thought or poetical fira, can by m y conceivable proccur«be evolved from the mechanical tootle»«of fee atom* and fee ether, of which he believe* all the material unlvcre* to be ball! up. Aa lor three teeuiarlita who era materiallau, and who often know Unie or nofetog about feat-matter" whleh their actanllflo brethren hare examined oo deeply aad laboriously, their tonet* are bet dogme*, and on tho pre*. eat occasion may be omitted from eon*ld«g- Uon. Ilf fee Babel of present-day confusion on fee qneatlon of fee Immortality or maa, fee mo*t eurpristeg circumstance ta, that when -anyone ceu et to argue fee polut, but venture«to put forth facts to prove it to prove whet fee clergy constantly tell their flecks they are bound lo believe howl«of -Indignation come from fee pulpit, fee aetantlflo world, fee s u n. lartali, and feo eewspapere. B at facto, furtu. oately, will not hpage one Inch for ulautor. Prooib, witloh anyone eon investigate for him self, perhaps mette another life loo terrlhty Close and retd. The Idea of proof*, perhap raises a atuplolon la some that die Spirit- world o f roidlty cert soaroely tally wife feelr Spirit wortd of life-long accepted feooiy; sod It may he feet fee lives ted by many, would cause belief iu a real Spirit-world close at hand, to he torture, chnsequently anything tending In Impart- substanliel knowledge to feta direction murtnot bo encouraged. Feel* have no right to be at variance with fee opto- toes or groat human ggfeorllle«, and they ibow bad tosce Id taking up auch/a posllioo, ooose. qeeolly Ihey areeotuollmes brought under tbo Vagrancy Act "If a man dte, ehall bo live again V" Ask fee poet, and he replies with no uncertain totted. His voeetlon It ta to live closer than other men to feat diviner regloo.to that upper air, to which fee verities of feo spirit bold sway. Consequently wo find Goellio. Shakespeare, Milton, end fee high priests of song, all ablaze w ife sapenteluralibin, their longuee having been touched wife a live conhfroir. the Altar of the Lord, They have feelr faults like other met).and sometimes over end above those of feelr fellow-mortal«; they are **If fl man dio* sliall hu liyil again!1' Aak tbo apirit within every living mao. acd In most carcb ho Is Intuitively Inclined to reply 'Yea." Those who bavo eot Uietnuelvea ugalnst the nu!ver?iil-religious loatinct of olvllised coramunitlea, and roafloned thcnimlvea into puro and aim pi o malorlal iam* arc comparatively few In number; thoy are bravo aad horn»* in tliolr convlcilone, but, bo far aa I have known thetu.intimately, aad aad uneasy at heart. Bach belief docs not appear to bo natural to man. Tho more Mpiratlonal and affectionate naiurca. whoso reason may not bo quite convinced of a Spirit-world around, with oautrotebed band»»end forth a cry of pain, at the thounm o f tho possibly eternal severance o f the bonds of love at tho bed of death» An amber IveAvou ffijo# to falotcel it to fdrtcal atty i Art Him, too«do»d) u The ««A that rotea between, la llial Dcalli'a iu ) May nn band«tnoeb. no noecmn eeboe* fall, Ttofio aaewerte^err l^ooe to other tall, CaBsttfcoQ forgetf Wandering Cor ever ca eome nn known «boro Llvtojr or dead obuvlgdi or moot btc»t PoiChttOCG thy ftsnt At I Aft faavdfoontl Arest Vet evermore} Os«heart may bear, Ilut teas not heard Til«infinite»ffcSUen cf rsgjewn Thcss weaqr year«, AN AhawBTl TO T1IB quefftlon. "If a man die. altell he live ngalu f Lord Broogham vvlieo studying In Edinburgh University, gravely discussed feta very question wife a»lend, ami they agreed that whichever of them dlod first should. If possible, appear to fee other. Tho circumstance lied bccc for your«almost forgotten, when, one day as Lord Brougham was taking n bath at a town lo Bwcdec, he turned hie head aod saw bte friend gazing calmly at h lm \ So frlghtcued was be, that how Ue gut out of fee both he knew out, bul-foued himself sprawling on the floor. Oo tho samo day he liras saw ids friend to Swu- dco, dial friend had died to India. Thenar- relive Is given to Lord Brougham's own words, to bis AnM Iourophii puhllfetd by Black- wood,'c Co. Lieut. General Fytclio, of Pyrua Pork, Uav criog atto Bawer, has recently recorded how bo saw fee apparition of a friend, at the time that friend died six hundred miles Mr. Drewry. a friend of Mi««Em ily Faith- ft», recently wrote to me from Brlxlon, how, when about 200 miles from Bombay, feo second m ile, e religious young folio w, win IhrowD Info a terrible «tale of fear, lolling him oo board feo ship how ho hod just seen kla fauier In the cabin. It was afterwards found that fee fa- feor had died utpatrlngton, to feta country, at that very time. A book might be filled wifeilmllarlllm tra. tlous; to tact 1 have nearly filled one of my work* wife them. John Wesley, Lord Lladsay, Serjeant Cox, William Howltt, and other», have pul on record Ixnllstr narratives, for which they have vouched. The objection may he reload-font some thought-influence from foe dying person, may cam» a distant (Weed to have a vision, after which feo torch o f life ta extinguished for ever. But In oomo eases those appearances are more fort e vlsiwc teen by one portion only, They are «etgetlmea icon by several persons at onco. 'T here 1* fen well-known Case of Sir John Stierbroko end General Wyn- ynrd both seeing fee apparition of W ytiyeid'i brother In foe Island o f Gape Breton, off Nova Beotia; at feo Ums font brother died to Eoglend. I will quote the lait portion of fee ear relive:....., passage, observed a tall youui. of about twenty year* of *go, whose appearance was that of extreme emaciation, steading beside It. Struck wife fee presence of s perfect stranger, he Immediately turned to hie friend, who wo* sifting near Mm. and directed hla attention to tho guest, who had feus strangely broken to upon feelr studies. A* soon i s Wynyard'e eyes ware turned towards feo myalerloea visitor, U s eoentenance. became suddenly ngl- toted. 'I have bonrd, nave 8lr Joha Sberb'roke, of a man'» being aa polo aa death, bat l never aw a living face assume fee appearanoe o f a corpse, except Wyayaxd'aattbaimomenk' A* they looked silently at the form before them for Wynyard, who seemed to apprehend tbs Import of fee appearanoe, waa deprived of foe fboully of speech: and Bberhroke, perceiving foe agltouon of hie frioud.folt no (ncunatloo to address U -* s they looked alia atly open foe A gue, It proceeded slow ly Into foe Adjoining apartment, and to the act of passing them east lta eye«, with an expression o f somewhst melancholy «flection, on young Wpnyard, The oppression of this extxoordtoery presence wan K C A W K * If recovertog from fee eufiocnuon of Intense ostoatahment and emotion, muttered to n low. and almost inaudible ton* o f voice, 'Greet Godt my brother I Yoor brother!' repeated Bherbroka, 'wbat enn you tecan, Wynyard? I before titled, room, and Into «evidently entered. I h ire already raid, f e u from feta chamber there waa no potalbllfty o f withdrawing, but by fee way of fee apartment through whleh fen figure had certatoly palead, and a* certainly never had returned. Imagino Usen fen astonishment o f fee young officers, when, on finding' feomielvc* to fee «entre.of tbo chamber, they perceived font foe room WM perfectly uutcnaolvd,'' In feo next instance, fee»pirli o f dying women w u teen by throe of her. children at tbo «eme time. The following document was forwarded to Mr. Henslelgh Wedgwood, of H Queen Anno BLreot, Cavendish Square. London, by Mrs. Backhouse, wifo of Mr. E. Baok- house, member of Psrliamcnl for Darlington; ft was coromnolcatcd to fee Psychological Mo. cloly by Mr. Wedgwood, to April 1870, aud rood to feo Society early to the following month: In fot member e Bottle, In t borders o f dcr tbo cere of a sending frequent It , aud expensive communication between distant pieces, engoged to keep a minute Jourutd, to be transmitted to the mother et nay convenient opportunity, of all foot concerned her three lltltii children, aged seven, six end four. After nn ntocuco or three weeks, when on her homeward way, she was seized w l»t itlnase at Croekormouth, and died to a few days, oven before her huaband/st Bettis could hoar by post offttu commencement of her Illness, The season' woe winter, when to tho moni! min rus border-land between fee counties, fee convey, nuco c f tellers by peatmen On foot was an especially IcogthcnelF and dlfflcult process. Ilia friends at whose bouse Uto event' occurred, seeing fee hopeless natura of foe attack, made note* of every circumstance alluadlng foe last hours of tbo dying wife null mother, for foe eausfintlrin o f her fam ily, ao feat the accuracy of fee «everal statements ns to time «s w ell ns facts was beyond fee doubtfulness of kácro memory, or of even A y unconsoloo«attempt to bring them tote agreemoht wife each other. One morning between seven end eight o'clock, on too relation at Settle going Into the nlcoptogroritnof fee three children, she found them nil sitting1up in feelr beds to grant excitement nnd delight, crying out, 'Mamma has boon horsl Mamma has been borer And fee lilt la one ««Id, 'Shu called "Gome, EstherP * Nofetog could make atom doubt the fart, Intensely visible us It was to each of them: and It was carefully noted down to en- terlnto feo mother on her speedily expected return to her homo. That s«tno morning,as sito lay on her dying bed at Crockermoutb, to those who were welching her tenderly and Us. tenlog for her latest breath, iho said, T should bo ready to go If 1 «raid hut see my child ran,1 She then closed lior eyes, they thought to re. open them ho more, but after ten ml notes of perfect at nines«ska looked up brightly nnd aid. T am ready now, X hove been wife my children, and thou at once peacefully passed away. When the notes taken at fee two place* were compared, the day, hour, nod minute were foe saute. One of fee three children was my grandmother, Borah Blrkbeek, (daughter or William Blrkbeek, banker, of Soltlo), oner- wards wife of Dr. F ell, of Ulverston, from whom X had fea above, almost literally as I have repeated it. The elder was Morel* Blrk- beck, «norwards of Guildford. Bofe ferae lived to old age. at)d retained to fee leal so solemn and reverential,a remembrance o f fee ctrcbmnlance that they rarely would apoak of It, or permit any atlualon to It. lent It should be treated wife donbt or levity. Esther, foe youngest of fee throe, died soon eftor. Her brother aud.iistor only heard fee child say that her mother called bar, but could not speak wlut any certainly o f having themselves heard the words, nor did feoy seem sensible of any communication from her, hut simply of her standing feore and looking on them. My grandmother nnd her brotbor were both per. sons remarkable for strong matter of.fact, rafear than imaginative, minds, and to whum tt waa especially difficult to necopt anything on lalfo, or mere hearsay evldenco, and who by nature would be disposed to reject whatever seemed beyond foe region of reaoou or of oommoo experience: but their early Impression of the supernatural made them not superstitious, but devout believers In foe trufo* S. H. Fox. Trdbnn, near Falmouth, Wore there Umo, L w ould foljqw top foe chain of argument Inr gtilrntwhlrau then nested Instances of spirits bauetlng individual* end.haunting houec* long after fee death of feelr earthly bodlc*, and of feelr being seen sometimes by several person* *t once. Those who have not given attention to foe subject, would be surprised at foe mas* of good materials available for foepurposc, Tbo freed apirit app esn to bare power», modes of thought, modes of life, and surround- togs of which we can form oo coseapiiou, How could a butterfly reveal lo a caterpillar Its llfo end surrounding*t Nothing In the antecedent experience ofifin caterpillar would enable ft to aostoutato the Idea*. In clairvoy- oce nnd thought read log we see some of fee Is ith?{p<%iibfu vtstsy - - jn v a *U ta» WMlra» of m» «sitl), fa thaona ll»raoi h«t mjrra?ssoxb«u, K M.rra 'B S f»1 At foe time o f the death of those we love, when foe Interlinking chain seems to bo snapped forever, when foe world with Us wrangles and Its hatreds presents a revolting picture, and llfo item s a grievous burden too heavy to be borne, then ta foe time feat feo b e««yearns for «onto strong evidence o f» llfo beyond fee grave, for eome gleam* o f bop* to dlapel fee gloomy cloud which feo erroneeui Ides«o f man bays thrown afonnd foe toml A» snob time* splritualtoaolfretatlons - any description are felt to toe a blessing, even when they are of s k ie d which allow no com monlcatton wife foe loved one gone before. cried ont, did yon meet a tailor on your Coleridge looked np and mildly said, I. and be told mc foré a little further o s I lid soo bis goose. Three primitive Methodist minister* v _. polie* court-for niiroly behavior to leading a lu g e crowd which ^ fethe rblch paraded foe (tratta singing ; o f fot defendants were fined alternative of fourteen days' I m-»» constable, was adjourned The defendant«refined lo p a i tira A«?, «looting lo take the alteraatira. Y, recently. H e tue» Want*** Befe Kidney and Liver Cure. Now be «y * ; I cheerfully recommend ft to all ptmm«suftorieg to foe

35 JULY R E L i a ï Ô - P I Ï I L O B O P É f l C ^ L J O U R N A L. ffiowan and the ó m M & THE INKER LIFE. --,- World that' round fl«ii«bt Dot Ille world hi «In h wfl dwell; The Io-or World alone I» rosi,.the sfolli wo nel (ber tray oor mi I or ali nuiwonl iblitis; WMiIb my soni I tolte my uni, all thing«i hum within myself; Been ist and eu ns w Itti a m rio; 1 Uve V,'trilli] Ijrlulir. rulru:,.' -lv-.li.i *kl" : That raimii e«cti floirerritcertt d. field. And lramtirwoptbehojdiiâ fruit My daily tlioqkl'tfl and pa*i imo* yield, I looknmhtne» not a* they«eeí»; In i l 111 ««if the fdtjiiîr'fif«cu; AlUcitüró fanpurtof Him - The bendipjjsfcy In Kb embrace. Bis brea fc ereufllms iho dn«v floworf, Humftkfd llittfltin hh IrlumpJj tat. Hfa voire I hear in every breeze; Mil ami le I sec In evcrjm'arj U* build» bla «jèar every where. On every bean Ufa dew«.dmttu, His llt-avtin Unri'h the pure In heart, Ite tempio gite» ihn human will. I turn awaf from beaten pu'hir Hue i U 11 love >bo Inter L-fiv And naught, can tempt ray ho. rt away To mingle with it» «ccocs of sirlfo: For deep within I haveu vein Mote rich than void that rclo3tbocisr1.lt And deep within mo loving hough'», T h at giro o Jov an d trust toclr birth; That Ipocr World. O bo It inloe. And mine to tread each «acred hip. To enter in its ntl"j>t courte This in the aoaaon when 0 are let loose from the reriiatlote ot school to Inundate iho household. The sweet girl«iuquj has como Into her natural heirship t ho lo no uncrowned J queco at home and gd n tu too social ciroto, where nil thing* conspira «to glvo her tribute. If ehe be fortunately situated, hoallh. frcihccaa.eiy hop««, the Intoxication o f untrained youth, oil throw a rosy Toll otor the «hftdowy maxes of the future. The fond mother h «looked forward to the dey when Jennie or M ollis of B ettis -th ere areno more Janes or Maty«or Harriets aha)) revolve aroned her as n steady p lead and But a meteor In the homo system. The daughter bae pursued the usual curriculum, and is spoken of amodg her friends as " oullnrcd," aocompli«hcd, and as baring * finished her educa. In I act, at eighteen her education baa progressed as far as the alphabet o f things. If she has learned how to observe end how to study, she has done well. The present coarse Is n greet gale on the old school method, but it is yet deficient. Excopt lo thoso taking special courses, hooks ere loo much used and the racultlee too little eccnslomed to observe t, while intuition, tho highest form bells, perform various gym nastic and perhaps swim, bat abo cannot walk as far as her English cousins. Her waist Is not large enough yet to give plenty of room to the vital organs, though the hour.glass style Ingoing out of date, end she laoks the steady strength of tho beet developed. Still, with all tho atlootlon given to physical culture another generation will dmiblfeas see greet strides In the direction of splendidly endowed women. Our great desire la lo see the soul keep pace with Iho body end both attain harmonious- development. The word celtnre is so orcn a muuomor, that It needs n new definition If It be enlightenment and discipline acquired by mental training." Kiea that «&u!d surely inolnde son) attributes, also. Too often the words mean n fashionable veneer end net the real development from within. Or&ce, fine mennera, good taste and courtesy, era n portion of, I anperfich person without any trae culture. That deale with soul growths and makes the body a beautiful exponent of thoso graces of character which are alfbe foundation nr all human improvement. - To really know If Jennie or Molila or Hattie bave this much landed thing celled culture, warn net see her at herbóme, How does ehe treat father ned m other/ Is she helpful in the family nirtsle, respectful to her eiders even though th ey are' plain people who have not had a tithe o l her advantages does she love real excellence and has she a teachable nature? Then has ehe the elemente of true cultore. A fino literary taste has Its part In cuitare, as well a c alore o f the best society; lhatls.the society or the brave, the pure and tee hlghmlnd. ed, Good books are sooloty In themeelves; they are the bottled essence of active minds, ana not volatile essence either. The printed page can bo our companion la hours of solitude ; it can help us to form our characters upon noble models WorhS of biography, telling how otbon have straggled and triumphed, aro better, far, Ibeo novels- For novels are only possible developments o f eh erector under certain circumstances, while biographies are the actual developments. That culture la genuino which, beginning with the physical structure, cantina«with, tho conisi, the meutaland the morel end spiritual. The true proce«tu all. I» from within, outward) the true object, die nustomect of a harmonious character. ithat eansot he done by sdflndulgeoce on thexme band, or severi, ty on the other U berai people, generally, have swung from the extreme of purttaolcal repression to its opposite Too often tho par- «ut Is overshadowed by Ihè son and J - i career of eelfw lll aod roily, of h Daisy Miller is an extreme typé The parental affection nf all otbere onda wild. since the im presslblochlld It the parent of tho fetore. The borne training o f the first twelve years Is the key to Us slier life, so h r aa the mother is concerned ; let her be wise is well the child has to flsbt hereditary and untoward circumstances. The spirit gains power and becomes conqueror, only teach how to nso end strengthen than Eoaklo discourses thus of the young la "Heaame aod LUteat*' e " Tho first of our defies to womio, Is to secure for her such physical training and>xwcite m n ey confirm her health and perfect her beauty; the highest reftoetaeo! of thftt heaoty being qd&u&icable without eplocdor of «t W s a d of delicate strength. T operfeci her beauty.,i lay. and Increase 1» power: It cannot ho loo powerful, nor shed 1» sacred light too fax....in h ere were to heaay differ ' U» girl's etlsceuoo»ad a boy s, rujge of literature suotiu lea«frivolous, c*l cnlrued to add the qualities (if p&ttancc and sorlousoess to bar natural pnlguanoy of thought aod quickness of w it.. Turn her «lone into on old library every net day and let her alone. Bho will find what Is ood for her, you cannot; for there 1» Jnat Ibis Si tier cnee between the making of a girl*«character act! a boy's you may chfael a boy into»hope as you would a rock, or hammer him into U If he be of a better klhd, as you would a piece of bronze. But you cannot hammer a ir! Into any thing. She grows to a Cower Soca; ehe will Wilber without sun; sbe will decoy In her sheath os a narcissus does, If you do not give her air enough...you cauaot feller her; she must take her own fair form and way If she take aoy, and la mind u In body, must have always Her Hnus/ bold motions 1l«hl and free And stops of virgin liberty. You bring up your girls os IT they were side, board ornaments, soil then complain of their frivolity. Give them the same advantages that you give to tholr brothers appeal to the same grand Instincts» of virtue iii them ; leach them, a!ao, that courage And truth are tho pit* lure of thoir being; no you think that they would not answer that appeal, brave and true evoo now when you know that there 1» hardly a girl's echo»1 m this Christian kingdom, where Tho children*«courage or sincerity would bo thought o f half so much importance as their way or coming Id at a <luor; and when the whole system of society, as respect* the mode of establishing them In life, 1» one rotten plague of cowardice and lm posture cowardice to not during to lei them live, or Jove, except as their neighbors cbwwe; aod imposture, In bringing for the purpose of their o id«, tho * ft *utl glow o f t... *fl's eye the... whole -ippiaea. happiness of.. ber fui« depends upon her remaining oad&r.ziod 7" One o f the most necessary aids in forming the characters of the children of libera! peo pie is a school where no errors are taught, where natural methods of unfolding are fostered. and where the surroundings ere pure, cheerful and wholesome. This seems to be the case at Belvlderc Seminary. N J.. under the car of the M issue Bush. 11 has been open lo the youth of both sexes for fourteen years, during which time U has won a high reputation among the friends ol liberalism. The Misses Lizzie and Belle Bush, the latter of whom fa well known as a poet» have made a Ufe work o f tbeir pursuit, and they deserve to he amply supported, Tho school la entirely rmseeloriau and special attention ia paid to Ike physical as well as moral culture of its In their circular Just issued these ladies make e special ounouacemoat of their plana, which embrace.. The found tog of an Educational and Industrial Home on alrfciy hygienic principles, which being based on Justice, demand L The equal and co-edacalloa o f the sexes. 3. The adoption, as soon os possible, or more natural and practical methods of teaching. 8.«The cquei end hymonloua cultivation of the physical, mental and moral powers of the g, with a view to Iht-lr growth into Ithy and happy slate«o f mind and body. 4 The acquisition on the part of students during school life of such practical knowledge of some one or more pursuit* or occupations as will enable, them whether mate or fern alto, to become self sustaining and *order loving members Of so -'-* T o aid fn the... objects It is proposed when It «ball appear practicable to enlarve the buildings now known n* Belvidere Seminary, and connect therewith various agricultural, mechanical and art departments When clraumitauces permit and the necessities of the school require, additional lands mnyhe purchased aod other bufldtogs erected, one of which should be devoted entirely to hygienic purpose«aod contain a fine ball for, gymnastic exercises and dancing; a suite of rooms for hot aod cold wafer, vapor and medicated baths, a Solarium; where students may taka a daily eon-bath, and a natatorlam w b «e the healthful art o f swimming may be taught with ease and safety. It is further proposed, as an object o f new and «peels! importance, to open a Department of Journalism, where the theory and practice of the luerary art. and the method of dealing.with all public questions, m ay be thoroughly maateredl A il this demands patronage and money to carry out which the liberal people of tho conn, try arc amply able to BOOK EEV1EWS- <AU bookanottee* od dar this b u i, ms fòt «sla *t, eso b«ûnj*tcd through, tho pfflea of tha Esueto Faix.- otorsncsx. JovmtsL.) dybì9 Go v e r n m e n t "c o u n t e r f e it d e t ec to r. John P. Dye, Editor sad Propri«or, Official orgso; ertabllabed IfiSO. 133d Chestnut treat, Ptolsdeipbls. This old'and staodard monthly detector is valuable and reliable; Us Uste of counterfeits oa National Book«, nod of coins to this country and Canada; Its descriptions of moneys, and other Information, show thorough care and skill to Ite department. Business msn need D. It Is known to some, and we slate It to more, that E S Wheeler, well known for hie research!» in the spiritual kingdom as speaker and writer, fa occupied in the mineral kingdom and among mauere of money to this office, and has & reputation tor abimy in ite management- This-fa all well, and gives * health fu] variety of thought and occupation. CHRISTIAN HISTORY. By Brjickfah Butter, worth. Beatoti: D, Lohr ~ * ** 800 pages, price $8. For ti Sophies! JooruI office. The compiler s Preface ' nary fa rich to books of religious poetry...but only a few collections o f notable prayers... ere are clearer revelations of a life than the choicest poem s... clearest pictures of Joy and peace o f soal He bos given the aspirations aod desires o f salnuy mcq and women to tbeir soar» o f nmtd and trial. In epoch«of history and seasons o f spiritual strength and light, with brief sketches of Che circumstances which odd to their ic aod toiuc. The Hebrew prayers of th e open the work, and petitions looking up for strength, light of spiritual life, submission and leader emotion, voiced through the age«to cur day. All its pages. The story of Oeorge Wfahart, a Scotch Fro-. tea loot, burned by Cardinal Beaton, while the prelate sot high o n. St. Andrew'«tower to see the Are, who said; '-Boost thou the Cardinal on the waif. Is loss than a rear he will 11«there to as much ignominy as h«now does to my spirit Into thy hands/' reveal the power of '*- -pirit, giving peace In such so hour. _ jc dying words of Cromwell. ** Pardon thy foolish people Olve them one heart and ran tual lovo," are touching Indeed. Henry Vanc'a peaceful Dust, "My hour-glut fa turned, the sands run apace, aod death dot); not surprise me. Let the spirits of tbow who love Thee be irtrncd toward my poor family," makes At close of a sweet and Duo life. Hannah More'» petition fa full of meaning, icnlse my.«leslres, purify my affections, saoctlfy my soul to go to heaven,f' Those give Idea of the value o f this' work better than any coujmondaiioo. through organic process; or liov the spirubody grows. Two psper» irfvee In the In tercet of flpihuiaudeoc«. bv the direction of the fate Prof M. Faraday, of Eofffaad.fipriofdfald. Mae«. 0IM Publish! eg Do. 833 Mata street. Price JO cents. wi ohmjv utvuium ' «oiutc puipuikcd to bsconlrnlled by Fsradsy; h«i. n jrmng msa ill good stsndmq in <iio E-isl. The psmpble: Is able and clear In style. I t s «- peclnl interest He* ill tbe /set that F.re-iey U< t t busker protoplasm, nud sln.nrs bow this so called "pbysical basis of life is formed nod.imped. Tun F slt iixn, Wit»*«*. A monthly tang, nxlne from Topeka. Kansu, by J. F. Floyd. J.,M. Hbepard and \J 31. Brosrder. Is ' devoted lo the BíJvecacy and defence o( AportoHc ChriBt?- fanlty, and fte articles todlcejc an carneitacm whlcti wuiuii wins respect, rcapcci, yet ;ui«uow show rlcvotlim nevnumj fo qoctrtoea from some of wbleh na must dibseul doc- It aims at an amfanomloallocfal ChrislliuiUy, based on the infallible Bible and "evangeli- remedy, thst wins golden opinions from who use It for any uuinor, from the common -Implo. blotch, or crnptjoo. to the formidable, rrofclooi swell log or nicer. Internal fever, soreness and n I errali on, yield to Its benign influences. Consumption, which la but a scrofulous nffectioo hr the lungs, may In Its early singes, be cared by» free use o f thin Cod glv. no remedy, egee aritele on eonsnmptton and Ila treatment In part 111 ol the World's Dispensary Dime S erf«of pamphlets, costs two stamps postpaid. Address Woituo's Dupzir- *Bf M anicai, Associ anon. Buffalo, N. Y. Bneazlnes for August Received. The A ttonite Monthly. (Houghton. Mifflin A Ito., Boston.) Contents; Dr. Hreen s Practice; Franck Domestic Life and its Lessons; Corda Concordia; la Exile; The- Mew York Art geaaon. On tbe Acting o f lago; The Portrait of a Lady: Bleep's Threstiiild; Tho Indoor Pauper; Tidal Waves; Kecollections ot James T. Fields; Partoo t Life of Vctuira; Ward s English Poets: Thu Contributors' Club; Books of the Month. Hcribner'e Monthly. (Tbe Centura C o, Mew -York.) Contenta: The Sailor's Wife; The tsio of Peace; The Daughter nf Beery base Rttleehouae; "Mo Man's Land;" By lite 8ea in Normar,dy ; To my dog -Blanco;". Ice-Ynebt- Ing on the Hudson; Poetry in America; Our C irce: Bongs of N «tarc;a little World,-Bobart Faltona experimenta lo Submarine Con Tho Psoptn'a Problem; Peter the Orest._...tier and Reformer; Queen Titania; The River tun; A Rainy Day with Uncle Hemos; The Village Convict; Topics of the Tim e; Communications; Home and Society; Culture and Progress; The World s Work; Brle-a- Brac. Tho Midsummer Holiday Scribner more thou ever Justifies Its titic.no les* than six articles being directly adapted to the season, while three or four others pertain to topica of currant Interest. The Hlaatrnlod articles era also of a kind lo be welcomed by a inmmer audience. O ur L ittle Oust. (Tho Russell Publishing Co.. Boston, Mass.) A M agnino for young readers with pretty and appropriate stori«sad Blasfrattnns, beginning t a m i i, with pretty, short stori«and Ulcsiratton*. M agarla» for July not before Mentioned. ' A n d rew B ator. «im en Publishing C o, KawYori and Cincinnati.) Devoted to Fash, (on, Art, Literal arc and fioetey Mitrerà, «f. Louie m u etrnted M agtotne. (Mugolin e Co Bt Louis. 31 o.) Contenta: Saint Josoph. Mo.; Work and W in; Theo; Timely T o p i» ; Summer Visiting,-.Chow Chow; Thoughts on Marrying; lodependcnce!~ Kissing; How lo Keep n Wife's Love; H e,,, neaa; Fashion* fur July; Editorial Miscellany, etc. The Tarmai Teacher. (J. E. aborrii I. A It H Holbrook, Danville, lad.) Contents: Editorial; Talkt on Elocution; Canoipoatfence: N o«* and Q q yles. Examination Depart meat; Crammer Department; Djportmcotor Theory aod Practice, filata and Helps for the school. The W eitem (H. H Morgan, S t-1» Mo.) Contenta: The Hairing or Lazarus; taken: Jonathan Rwlfi;Cupld and the Doc- The M agatine e t A r t (Cassell. Fetter. 0 alpin A Co.. London. Paris sod New York.) Contents: A im *Tadorna * "Sappho;" Herkomer'ft Jtlssing:" The Salon: The new Nat oral History Musneo at Booth Kansiaghm; Our living Artists; The C ea e r Portrait: Pieturas o f the year: The Career and War o f Plasman: Bow Fax Yet»" ABtudy Jam-Pots; Fact In - Notes. The IB m tra ttd Bettoline S t a x. (M uss & C o, New York) Tbe July m u her o f the U liu h a te a B d e h ty ic N tm teems with Interesting (llu tn ied aritela, a lew o f «bichara as follows - The Dobletti Telephone, d a «Grinding Machine; Ancient Pottery from Cyprus: Kechao tool Larynx ; Haaaore Ohr of the Day» of L-ml* X IY.; A su ioar Mselu * "~a Toe remarkable palmyra Palm : Cu F ish >haa; «; Illustratb IHtatraUnn*. explslstsg a «banting of F ly wheels; A Veloci pad Ci dblua to tbe numerose cagne! í & i 1 large nam ber a t iæenstinr - The PrychoViOioal Ornlete, (H.y, Keeb«A Co.' Scotland ) Contenu; Motes «ad Carni menor; Monthly Sturi msry of Coo tempo rare Spiritual Opinion; t'lanaltism nod SpirltmlMm : d alxrq n acs ; W. hotwin Ism and Spirit,rsll.m; A New B u is of He- *' ' 1 Immortality; Brief notices of Books Ac, ; Splxttaal Orgaelxatlon: Fsycbegispliy la Amorfe«; Psychologies] Phenorneua Amoog the Chínese; An Appariuon «esa by two persons at Ule same time The Ilook-E op'r. (St R. Hopkins. Mew York.) Conmnts; On Bahutce Sheets; Doelsions fn Commercial Law; Havlne. banlt ixwrr».»wíí,..», itook-ke^dag; Answers AtiiHcr«ro i«i jr>jr;»rjo4; Inquiete«; Oar trar wc- De- baitog. Club; iiitok kcço«r» Aw»cl»thm: Jtooks and Periodicals; H avin g Naie«; 'The -keeper Testi mon fai«. r/«t i f tribal Tribune: f Alexander Wildes M. f).. F. A. 8. and Itobert A. Coon. M. It, Hew kork.) Owteats; Women a. IVr.oitij..,; eraot Medicine: Rhuv Aromatics; Paraalilc Diseases: The Dlscoeerlag and Aoplvlop of Law: Female lloetors; Bp>:clfic for HraaltFox- Tbe Mirror. The fllw U rtti Journal. I Andrew J. lira, hitta. Mew York i Denited fo PbOEmarapby. Slnaie, Hygleae, Philology, Bibliography,eur, A Lrdy Wants to Know tbe latest Parisian style of dress and bonnet; a new way to arrange the hair. Million«arc expendetf for artificial appliances which only make conspicuous tho tact that emaciation, nervous debility, and lemnle weakncia exist Dr. Pierre s 'Favorite Prescription" Is sold under a positive guarantee. If used as directed, art can be dispensed with. It will overcome those diseases peculiar to females. By druggists. Tbe Bishop of Ghent bos di solved the re- 1 igloos community of the "Brother* of the Good Works" a* ftanaix, os twcotyolae of them have besn condemned by Dig tribunal at Oode&srdo for corrnputig tbs boy paplls of tbe school which was I&Doabed to tocm. dlsrrbíra. dysentery, cholera, and cramps, and breaks up colds and fever*. By draggltte, CO CAWI»> gsctii* fíútafifi. $ 5 to$20 SAïütrjîP3j<iffîaî?i. S B 5 S & T I tkstût S^:jSrA^SrS Sm, la r m p i m e n t fo r^ U d ie e, fifjg ß * u ^ p f M S b ê S S S S S S,, PENSIONS.^ \pwjsnf«. 71kiiM«ii4fip«i*iiX.e3ê4. f«ml>)m(ts«ffl If-'iy HawwX.Ao-. ry ««íirjrt«afw,s'l/loc** TslEA %:r 2s^are7i.Ä«iÄ JíSíS á T E S i n r i s, T E S S C W M l i T A S B T E S Z 1 B Ï Ï S 7 S. j WHY ARK W E S IC K V l KIDNEY-WORT J WILL Ô URÉkf CUWtE J k IDHEY D1SEA8CÎ3, LfVER CCNKPLASHTSg i r m i * r e u r a v L T V J«â» ra raia U Î VCACVOAIA AJSO KXBVOtie urauüvcius rnnos* t f CÈMtt sryttor «Mnticrbif e&tir jttficr it> ét**o* Wfcj «ir-y BUUwfi i*ufi AM* Mrbf Urm**l*4 «Ite ft!**, Coflffllip^tea!Ì 2rrh2rilttUa*4<ntr*iM9<<*nA KUmffJdF lv k r < «t o *» t r» m a r M t e - * J C*pKlPSCT-WOt»««ire*» T U E G E N E S I S a s u B n a t» CONJUGAL W E B," ir-urta m m M to.v.-*ia!li ri** Wtf). ro itg)» duly TTlvîXf '!. ' - -r.' r-.-" S   S ï S t  S S f fi: f4 A twtbv.'. tïpribjc feo«a Tboroogb Brood Purifier, A Taoic Appâte. toeaasnî vu tint ùirfvt.. tavtrtrnt'.im W Use i»wir. T1--s m«a»* a r r u y t u e M. jaa M R S. C L A R A A. R O B IN S O N. WAOersrir; xstsicun. n a wanaan r v n r «caldano. îw s ä «'if1' ~ 1... m & g «Clairvoyant Heater. -D b. D. P. K A T N E R The Well-Known and Reliable ClairsayuL Eclectic, Magneti«sad Electric Phralelaa. Would You Know Y olirseli eoavenv WTT» A h erraaajiv-v. TD wxnómctnr P s x c k o r a c tr ls t u f i c i a U n y s a l, WJLÖON M EM OBIAÎ. PICTUHEfc. NATURE S LAWS IN HUMAR U fe t A u E x p o sitio n o f rijjiritoaliann. ftrto* B t.30 ; pfim f» * : -SOUL AK D BODY; THÎ STPIB3TÜAL BCtEMCE OT HBJO.TH A TD D Br W. rjswasttl CWtr m4-h* ir k * took of sstvinakhh. turné iv v S 1axwwmw ^» S S ä S * r rsh sor vntrvr, Clatb,»LOO. paeeefm. * vws SZiKJStSt&S&äS"* W O S f i E Ó F J. H. P E E B L E S. 5

36 K K L X G I O - P M I L O S O P H I O Æ L J O U R J S T W X». JULY 80, = sa to JOHN O. BUNDY, / I i a m l i t g netto»«. T e rm s o f S u b scr ip tio n In a d v a n c e. O n e c o p y o n e y e a r,... SUM 0 «" 6 m o s.,...$ U S 6 tubs o t f iv e, y e a r l y e u b s c r ib - e r s, s e n t i n a«o n e ti m e,...$ O lu b s o f T e n, n e a r l y B u b- to r ib o r s, s e n t i n a t o n e tim e a n A o n e x tr a c o p y to th e g et-' l e t u p o f th e h it,... $ A s the postage haa to be prepaid by the publisher, w e have beretotere charged flf- teen cent«per year extra therefor, Here- Utter w< eh»u make no charge to the subscriber for pontage. Bomittanoks should be made by Money Order, Registered Letter or B r a tto n H ew Y ork. Do n ot in any ease and cheeks on heal banks. A ll letter«and oouunnnloatlona should be addressed, and all remittances mode payable to, JOHN C- L U N D Y, CniOAOO. Inn. Entered at the poetofflce at Chicago, 111., s i second class matter. L O C A T IO N : I I M l e t Lassilo Sb, Northwest coro«erlaohlo u d Wuhlnxtoa Sta. CHIQAQO, ILL, Jal, ao, ISSI. HOTICK TO SOOStRIBERS. S u b s c r ip tio n s n o t p a i d i n a d v a n c e a r e c h a r g e d a t th e o ld p r i c e o f $ 3.I S p e r y e a r. T o a c c o m m o d a te m a n y o ld S u b s c r ib e r s u /h o th r o u g h n e g le c t o r i n a b i l i t y d o n o t k e e p p a i d i n a d v a n c e, th e c r e d i t s y s te m is c o n tin u e d, b lit w e w i s h i t c le a r l y u n d e r s to o d th a t i t is p u r e l y a s a f a v o r to o u r p a tr o n s a s o u r te r m s a r c P A Y M E N T I K A l> V A N C E, Prayer Varied Opinion In Chicago. Orlate there 1* a great revival ot Interest in prayer. N e t only la this shown In the way ot dental o t the efficacy of answers to prayer by a speolal providence granting personal petitions, oa In Tyndall s tamed preyer-gange discourse, but It Is equally, or even more apparent, In the statem ent of alleged facts and the p utting forth of argn- menta In favor o f prayer. A rgum ent, opto- Ion and Inference from facts vary, and out, o f all this will come good and truth. The m iracles ot healing In answer do Catholic «application'to the holy V irgin, com e from LourdesandK nocltiour newspapers abound In reports o f th e sick made w hole by some m arvellous power; and now som e of our clergy ore saying that the healthfol progress of President G wáélá Is largely helped by the striving Infprayer of good Christians all over the land. A ll this sh ow s not only that this Is a day of mental activity but ot spiritual life as w ell. The Chicago Times, not'especially a devotional but surely on enterprlalng Jouw no), Benda out its reporter to see leading preachers and others, In tbla city on this BUbJect. f lin t he m eets Babbl Htraoh, o f the Binal Synagogue, w ho saya: ' Prayer offered in b e h a lf o f tne wounded President, w e bold to be merely an expíesor in vert uae mwo or isju.o r u... they are som etim es colled. 1 am hot a believer In m iracles, and hold the socalled mlraclee described In the Baripturos to be sim ply legen ds and traditions associating the nam es o t national heroes or fam ous characters w.lth certain places. Many of th e orthodox Jew s still d u g to the ancient) faith In mlraclee, but the advanced think- u.. neoe&sary to make a change t o m eet som e sudden em ergency n o t provided for. W e d a lm th a t his law s ore perfect and that prayer eanuot change them. To b e sure, w e pray for help and sym pathy, and the grace to bow to the w ill o f God, and aak for rite light o f divine Intelligente to guide our ate pa, and the tranquility o f spirit th a t follow s earnest prayer' is Its.own answer." F ather B o l» o f St. Mary s Catholic ohnrch eatd: " Belief In the efficacy o f prayer and Its curative and preventive powers w as a part o t the doctrine o f the church, and every faith fu l Catholic had to believe t h a t w ay. Ho turned to the catechism of the Council o f 1 rent, In w hich it la specifically etsted that T o those w ho pray With attention,, God grants m ore than they aak. Call adopted as gospel truth, and m any other expressions o f kindred In ten t The proviso la Inserted. how ever, that 'God som etim es withholds w h at w e ask, beoause.lt m ay not alw ays be for our good to grant It,' T h e revorend father cenld recall no Instance that bad come under h is personal observation o f supernatural answer to prayer tor esp ecial dispensation, though he be- lleved th at Father M cm ullen k n ew o t a ease that bordered on the m arvelous. - Bishop Fallow*, Reform ed Episcopal, M id:. H ie faith both In th e efficacy and power o t prayer. F rayer b the mt man la capable of performing. ISSSB U B JSSSW tt. rally beueret^menbivo been I am a believer to Hie efficacy of prayer, putting the pertou praying,or being prayed for, into a receptive condition. The benefits o t prayer are show n Ih th e changed condition of the auppltoant e mind. Prayer seconds, not only to God, but through the spiritual world above us. It la naturally antagonistic and repulsive to evil lnltuencesi A whole nation In prayermlght he the meana of rooming nod directing good agencies Bud Influences Into one channel, and of a concentration of favorable causes for natural effects., The spirit Influences for good would be working on the minds surrounding tbe President, and upon bis ow n mind. I would not dispense w ith the four good physicians who are attending upon the President, neither would 1 dispense with prayer. Rev. E. P, Goodwin, of F irst Congregational church,declares faith la the curative effect and efficacy ot prayer as a Bible doctrine:' Would you be w illing that a test of the curative power o f prayer should be made on yourself,or one you loved? N o, that would be fanatical. God bos endowed us w ith reason, and he expects us to exercise common sense. It would not be common sense ter m e to discard doc torn, If I were to be taken sick. Doctors ore one of tbe m eans Gad haa provided. I should pray nt the sam e time, and 1 have faith in the efficacy of the combination. Prayer lias a tranquulzing effect on the m ind o f a elok person, and in that way promotes the chances of recovery, Tbe busy reporter next visited certain physicians. l>r. Byford declared "I have no faith In the curative power of prayer. I do not believe that prayer any effect on physical things. In all your professional career did you ever see or know, personally, or a cure having boen wrought by prayer? N o; I cannot say that I have. I w ill say. however, that 1 have known of a patient s condition being Improved by prayer. 1 have seen Instances where prayer Ima been offered In a slok room, whleh resulted In making the patient more cheerful and hopeful a fram e of mind; that Is in itself beneficihl. I am a Methodist. Dr. N. B. Delomater said: T do not know anything about It Pray-,r Is not on my llet of r e a r ' prescribe It as a medicine. Dr. 0. V ilas stated: It baa had a beneficial effect on the condition o f patients. W hen the patient him self joined with hla friends and prayed earnestly. a sort of exaltation of Spirit boo followed which greatly aided in effecting a cure..... shot or token dangerously sick, 1 should call In a Burgeon or physician before resorting to prayer. Dr. Wlckersham declared: T never prescribe prayer, and am not an expert in that sort ot treatm en t If I bad a patient w ith a broken leg, I should put BijUnta on I t The covers o f a good family Bible m ight answer for that purpose, pds- - v. Mechanical appliances are more re- le agents for the extraction of a bullet from a m ao s anatomy than prayer. BUD, prayer does no harm that I knew of. Dr. E. H. Horsey thus gave his view s: W hile net wishing to be quoted as talk- - * v m ust adm it that er hod a grtot Jent s oure. If tbe cold lead had penetrated bis heart, neither prayer nor saltpeter could have roved him. I w ill say this, however, that I have had cases In which 1 am positive that prayer w as a material aid to the recovery o f patient«. 1 have noticed this more espe- elally la my Catholic practice. On several oconaion» w hen, priests have administered the extrem e u nouon to patient«under my charge, they have got w ell. I attribute this to the fact that the giving of absolution for sin relieves tbe m ind of the patient from all uneasiness, and produces a state ot tranqnlllty that Is very favorable to recov. cry. This could- not have been brought about by any peraon excepting a priest* A legal gentleman, Em ery A. Stores, said : I n the ease o f the President J- think the efficacy w as delayed too long. If there Is any pow er In prayer, the buffet of the as- " " to have penetrated the - The oburehea have boon graying for m onths that h e m ight be pre- lerved from danger. Still, prayer la a good thing, and taken In conjunction with several excellent phyalelans, a naturally cheerful spirit, all the modern appliances for reaping th e tem perature of a sick-room at the proper stage, a large corps o f the best nurses monev can hire, and a reboot constitution th at has never been im paired by ex-,asnaes of any kind. It Is liable to work wonders. I t Is llkq the m an who. tried sm oking for corns. Smoking and loose boots, he subsequently remarked, is the best thing I ever took for conto. 1 Gen. I.N. BtUesaald: "Christians have aboutcenred pretending > believe Id the theory o f direct answers so prayer. T hey have now figured It down to the point w here It Is shown th at th a answ er to prayer is a sort of a reflex influence; that the effect produced depends more apon prayer h a s est effect one w ay or the other, and th a t in m v case it would be»imply a w aste o f tim e, which l could employ to better advantage In w orking for th e thing petitioned for, w hich I w ould have to do, any way. Plainly enough these varied opinions Indicate that the old conception o f a special and m iraculous answer to personal petitions, by som e power above all law, lb fading from cum y m inds, and just as plainly It Is r evivin g and being Intensified among a d ata o f devotees. There ore m any too w ho d in g to the old faith because they coo nothing bettor, and such.are n i t satisfied w ith the bald m aterialism o f the prayer- gauge" theory. Ia there no? som e ideal and ooacoptlon, both spiritual and rational, of this m atter, w hich can eoraoin place o f the old: ideas? I f nol prayer m ust end. and o f that there la stnnu.llkeuhood. T h e form al w old s o f stated prayer m ay cease. but the m ood o f m ind of w hlih prayer la bom and b o n» tlpward w ill remain. Well said the ^oat M ontgomery: Prayer 1«Iho aoatfl tneoio si'.rc UUereSor mcipiwies, Tie molion of i Ire H m tnmbl«* In in* bunt," It le "feeling up as some one Intuitively said. Glimpses of the coming ideal ot prayer are seen In the statem ents w e give, especially In tb at of Rev. L. F. Mercer. Spiritualism w ill make* this conception more complete. Wo «hall lock on prayer, whether spoken or ellont, as tbe up lifting w ish and effort for strength and hope, for ligh t and tranquility, not moving any m ysterious power to act aside the divine and eternal law s,.but liftin g up the prayerful seeker Into harmony w ith those law s, Into unity w ith the great currents of ligh t and life that sw eep through all space and flow through all tim e, ami Into that unity w ith tho Infinite Life of which the poet se y a : "NouerrajU«! totbool Then, In w ays wo know little or, "the soul s sincere desire attracts to us unseen friends from the life beyond, and they help us, not miraculously, but naturally. Magnetic strength, tranquil peace and hope, clairvoyant glim pses, visions of beauty, and help from the Bpirlt-world, all come as answ ers to prayer, as helps to such as help them selves by reaching up. A ll this w ill not stand In the way of the use of outward help, of m edical aid, of labor for support. Spiritual strength aod common sense go hand in hand. Misrepresentation a s a F ine A rt. TwoWoeka ago, lu some comments, oo on editorial In the D anner o f L igh t of July 2nd, under the above title, w e simply asked that Journal (to prove Its very flrat statem ent. Th is It does not endeavor to do, for it in not possible to get something Dorn nothing. A few words, such as sim ple j uallco demands, on some other statement* In the sam e artlolo. That our readers may know w hat the Danner says *we give the mala points of Its cdltorlal.as follows: ' "Mr. G. B. Blebblns called at our office In a perfectly open way and informed ns that he had taken Mr, Bundy s place as editor of the J o u r n a l because 51r. Bundy found rest necessary jiu t as ho would have taken' ear place had w e needed rest, and bad he been Invited to do so. The alleged mtsstatemente of the Jo u r n a l on this m atter arespoken of as anoot which passes even the boundaries of our expectations of w hat that paper would descend to In the w ay e f w ilfu l m lsrepm ontntlon'and tho suppression of facts, etc,, and w e have Its m ention o f May 2-Bth that''g.b. Btebblns, the new editor of the U su o io -P n il o so r n - io al J o urna l was la tow n tho present week. He spoke i t the Free Religions Convention Friday tbe 27th, and tblb comm ent, on sum m ing up. W e can look at the m atter In no other ligh t than that he designedly perverted our m eaning In order to deceive the J o u r n a l readers aud please his employers. It further saysi "We w ill, however, pat It oh record, since the Jo urnal hoe, ever since hla decease,persistently claim ed that the late Epos Sargent was hand In glove w ith It, In Its efforts to destroy m ediums and besmirch the faithful worker«w ho would n ot follow where It led, that Mr. Sargent w as not a Bundylto in any sense ot the term : and a s proof of t h» they have, In hla w riting an Indignant protest, as print! Ia 4 h g, Banner, against our cowardly and eodrrlloua attack on T. R. Hazard. These are the main points, In the charmingly courteous style and Crater- nal spirit of the Banner, w hich close«its long article by saylngi "He «pedal service Is marked out by the unseen workers lu the higher sphere«, and Its space Is too valuable to be devoted to persona! explanations. which are only made Trem the glaring nature of the meretrioloua treatm ent" bestow ed op IU The final Bentcuoo states: Wo bave repeatedly advocated harmony Ih our ranks, for which m ore than ouoe have Mr. A J. Davis and Mr. Epes Sargent and other prominent HplrituaUsta, cordlady commended ns. N it un til patience oeased to be a virtue did w e feel it our duty to u n m ask the Injustice of the course of the Re- l io iu P hilobopitioal J ournal.". These extracts need som a brief comm ent. It la editorial nsage and courtesy w hen a person connected w ith a newspaper calls at the office of another Journal to moke.manuod'-of the fact- F or Instance: a few mouths ago, IsOao Rich of the B anner of L ig h t made a pleasant call a t this office, and It w as menttohed In our n e x t Issue. The Banner did fiotjmention Hie call of Mr. Steb- blna until auch m ention w as necessary to servo Its purpose, bu t stated that he "was In the city, e tc, (sob B an ner May 28to),and flee weeks afterw ard, July 2nd, first revealed th e fa c to fa e a lljb y h!m,*tth e office. Btni more; looking In nt the D anner book store, Mr. Btebblns w as told that a sp eolal, Invitation and request had been le ft far him t o call at the editor s Yoom. To have said that he called by Invitation would have been the truth. In answer to a question, Mr. Etebblna cold that he had gone in to the J o u r n a l.office to g ir o Mr. B andy needed rest and travel to t a tim e, by taking his place-as ha would relieve Mr. Colby lu like dreum stencesjf naked to d o se; but he sold m ore la th is connection,efe, That Is, on th e sam e conditions and w ith th e sam e free- dom, and this sentence, w hleh the Banner does not give, w as added becauee Mr. Btebblns w as never told or Instructed w hat to a w or not to say In these colum ns, hu t was left to consult others here sis to fasts, etc.. In the paafcaod to a r t a«th e g n opened and os truth demanded. The Banner never mentioned the Bluets end transient absence a t - tho editor and proprietor of this J ournal until July 2d,, but on May 28th spoke o f the new editor." Many of Its readers' w ho are not readers o f the J ournal, w ould suppose, o f coarse, that l i t : Bundy had le ft hla place here as editor, net to retain. W hy did n et too Benner, on May astir, tell toe plain and sim ple truth tost the editor of tho R e lr}- JO PUlLOBOl'llIOAL JOURRAL, being Over- done and needing rest, had gone on a sea voyage of som e months duration, and that mennwhilo Mr. Btebblns had gone Into the editor s room to carry on the paper In oon- neotlon w ith other«hers, and had oalled at Its editorial roome lu Boston? Where is the wilful misrepresentation and suppression of faots? Who haa' designedly perverted m atters? Complaint Is m ade of our om ission of Its statem ent that Mr. Btebblns would speak In Boston at the F ree R eligious m eetings. T hat omu- slon was sim ply because toe matter bod no bearing on the m ain question at Issue. I t seem s to charge the authorship o f our cdl- torial of Juue 11 to-w h ich It criticises, to Mr, Stebbina. That w eek s Issue was In press the day after he reached here from the East,after six weeks absence. H e m ay, may not, have written it; that 1«Immaterial as the J ournal la reaponalble.' Aa to Mr. Epea Sargent w e only say, (as be has passed beyond these poor controversies), that for the last tw o years of his life he frequently contributed to our colum ns (his usage being not to moke his nam e known) and hla private comm endations and crltidsrae were ever welcom e and aro aacredly pieserved. The elegant e p ith e t: BtmdyUe used by the Bonner in thin connection, It om itted (Inadvertantly no doubt) to credit to Its real author, the conductor o f a dlsrodotable Journal In Philadelphia charaoterized os a ribald sheet by Mr. Henry Kiddle of N ew Y ork,'and named by thbt gentlem an T h e Modern Blunderbore. Borne Jesuit spirit m ust have m isled the D anner Into borrowing,w ithout oredlt.such fine language from such Rsource. A. J. D avis has also been our frequent contributor, always over his ow n name. If be has w ritten anything for to e D anner In the past tw o years the pu b lic do n et know It. If he boa commended their course to that tim e, they can give hla words. D ates are of some consequence, as we are dealing with what toe Bonner Is note. Manifestly these em inent m en w ould n ot have favored us had they disapproved of - geheral course and leading alm s and Ideas. Those aim«and Ideas w e hold aa beat for trutltknd justice and thus tar, the spiritual m ovem ent. A ny m istakes as to special facts are open to fair criticism in our column». "If the special course o t the D anner la marked out by tbe unseen workers, ' they som etim es get off toe track into to e m ire aud fog. Its editorial on "misrepresentation floe art Is abundant in epithet, pitifu l In Insinuation, rich In assertion, but paorlodoed In foot and proof. In almple troth and justice these plain statem ents are given and they m ake comm ent or epithet superfluous. If tbe Bonner geta over ita hallucination as to the real position and aim of tbe RELinid-PniLOsopniOAL Jo u r n a l It may do bettor; if n o t it may possibly do w orse, to its ow n harm. (Singular Blate-wriUag An Odd Test. A few week» sin ce an Intelligent farmer and hla w ife, person«idug known as of good' standing, gave ub this curloue statem ent. The w ife soma yearn «go w roteon th e state autom atically, n ot know ing word by word w bat w as com ing E ixt. One day aa they sa t together she began to w rite and to e result w as is follow s t "8k*u this vll«race at Cr-fi n il blood Contend with their Orentor.God d n voul W hiz, Whiz, tbla word repeated until the elatejwaa covered. Bhe w as perplexed and annoyed, w hile her husband w as convulsed w ith laughter. She sold: W hat are you laughing at? W hat can tbla mean?" H e replied: I know w hat It means w ell enough, and w ent off Into fresh paroxysms o f laughter. When he regained hla quiet a Ettle, he said: "Now I ll tell you w hat It means. D ow n In near the sea coast where I came from Borne thirty years ago, I knew old apt 0., a m an of great sire and strength, w eighing over 520 pound», and o f pow erful m uscle. H e used to haveldrunken»press at the village tavern and could drinks' groat d e a l Ho did not get unable to w alk, but turbulent mid noisy. Toward, night, w hen fu ll of llqabr, he w ould seize too glare he had drank from, ret it on top of hla head and bold It there) and march to and fro w ith heavy and rigorous tread aoroas the. barroom floor, repeating toe couplet yon Wrote down, and ending it w ith e lo u d oath as you w rote It, and. then.would aw ing hla great arm» to and fro, striking dow n w hatever or whoever woe In the w ay, And shouting W hlzl W hiz! at the top of hla vnlaa. r guess toe old fellow m ust be hare doing w hat I ve seen him do scores o f Hmee, to m ake oa know him. Oospmentla useless. This queer feat toll«11«own story. Dean Stanley A Good Man Passed Oa. A rthu r Fcnrhyn Stanley, D ean o f Weut- totnater Abbey, passed peacefully aw ay a t London, J u ly 1 8th, aged 88 yeara. T h e son of toe Bishop of Norwich, and him self emin en t in poaltlon In the Episcopal Ohureh. h e w as dlrtlnguiahed for the liberality o f hla op in io n, as w all a» for ripe scholarsh ip and excellence* h f'jm so n a l character. On hla death bed he s o ld i! have endeavored to m oke W estm inster Abbey th e great canter o f English religious Ufa - in a truly liberal spirit, and bis life bore w itness to hla effort«. A a a writer, a broad thinker, a persuasive preaeher aim ing to Inoreare universal fraternity,-and am an of finejudg- ment and tender feeling, he w ill long be prized and no man could be more missed. In onr civil war be held to to e U nion; he visited thlslcoon try not long ago; on the aaaaaelaaqon of the President he telegraph- ed his sym pathy to Mrs. Garfield and bod daily prayers, In tho Abbey, for her bus- band's recovery. The S o lle y S ta n d a rd comes from Gen see county. N ew Y ork, w ith a word from the Portland (Mlcji.) Observer, comm ending the Temperance work, in H olley, of Mrs. Zllpha Plutnb, nlao a resolution of the W. 0. T. U. of H olley, comm ending tho action o f that lady In aaking the hotel and saloon keepers of the tow n to cl oho their bars on July 1th. Mrs. Plum b Is a eleteriof Mrs. Mary F. Davia, and haa. her good ebare of moral courage and excellence o f personal character w hich are the heritage o f th e fata- ily from their good and gltted parents, now In the higher Ufe. / The S ta n d a rd also baa an obituary notice o f Joseph P ratt, Eaq., aged 76, a pioneer settler, a kinsm an by marriage of Mrs, Plumb and Mre. Davis, a man greatly respected and trusted and a Spiritualist. Lyman 0. H ow e apoke ably and fitly a t the funeral. The notice closes as follows; "A lth ough never Identified w ith any ohureh or profeesing belief in Its tenets, Mr. P r a y lived an upright, virtuous, em i nently useful and konorablcu fe.aud looked for ward w ith cheertuiness, composure and faith to that M ysterious Realm to w hich wo all hasten. Especially In h is last years he has endeared him self to both young and old, by his social, genial good choer, H is of- forta to make the annret and decline o f h is earthly pilgrimage free from gloom and f u ll of pleasant.m emories to all Will not soon bo forgotten. ID s long Illness o f several m onths w as borne w ith cheerfulness, fortltude.atid unfaltering trust, and he finally sank to rest. Llko one wlio'wfapilio drfiporr of fils couch about 1, ill:. Ami lies Sown lo ploassnt di-oaron. A Connecticut Jury Calvin Hall's W ill Broken Blue-Law Injustice. The E sen in a Netos, St, Joseph, haa tola item : A lo n g legal contest at Tolland, Conn., has ended in the breaking of a w ill because the testator w as 6 Spiritualist. Calvin Hall w as for twenty-three years preceding his death, a firm believer In Spiritualism. H e bnilt tw o m eeting houses for congregations of that faith, ana bis condnot was largely controlled, aa he declared, by spirits, eon» of whom cam e to him visibly and audibly, while othera communicated through mediums. In other m atters he w as not peomllar, and he did not rely on all the supernatural advice w hich he received, for he believed that m any spirits were liars and tools: but he follow ed tbe directions of several of there ghostly counsellors Implicitly, even In the m aking of hla w ill. T h e contestant proved these facts In court, w hile the other side Introduced expert testimony to establish Hall s religious views Indicated an impairm ent of Intellect, bn t sim ply told the jurors that they are te-ju dge,from dhe evid e n t, w hether be was m en tally capable of m aking a w ill. T b e verdict declaring the will Invalid was agreed to without delay. Mr. H all waa a sane, clear-beaded man. w ho made a fair fortune honestly, and gave tt away generously, both before hla departure and by wul. T o ac onnectlout court an d jury belongs the sham e and Injustice of m aking a m an's religious view s a teat of moutal soundness. N o other jury In our land has gone dow n so jy w for m any years; thefr decision 1» In dcriance o f the foundation principles o f our governm ent and Is nu ll and void, legally as w ell as m orally. In th s fatuous Ward w ill case In D etroit, where m illions were at stake, the judge did s o t allow the religious opinions of E. B. Ward, a Spirt tu a llslte be taken into account, bnt only bis soundness o f m ind, and the w ill stood, T h eold blunlaw sp irit le alive yet am ong Connecticut bigots. W e hope the case m ay be contested by the b etter part o f the people o f that State. A Significant L etter from a Distinguished Medium and Anther. To thft Bditaroi tbe ^BfiWo-PhUoeot>ble«l Journal: In the Relioio-Prilosopw oal J ournal o t Jnne IHh, I found a moat amusing quotation from tho B an ner o f L ig h t: Wei ptonooaos toe REtioio-PuiLueopE- ioal Journal on unreliable sheet, Such a judgment, coming from such WUUWft 1MMU ouva source,» to d cause qu ite a sensation, and : eetlmoay to the reuabll order to giv e m y tesi ty o f to e w ould be Judge, a little Hidden m ay not be out of place. B eing in B oston during my. last v isit to A m erica, I w ent w ith Mr. Luther Colby to see a w onderful boy medium J On leaving the room, Mr, ^ A T a M -0 fcs& syvsg essary. Youra for toe Truth,, D. D. H o w l Lewoo,' A ustrian Tyrol, JuneSS. Sl. Mrs, Bax ton, o f C leveland, Ohio, w ho h o i a m eet delightful hom e vrlto spacious grounds su nm utdlng It, invited a large num ber o f progressive people on a Sunday afternoon, to participate In a tawic m eeting, consisting o f line speaking and ringgig. and prcnqnncad by one w ho waa there aa a "deligh tfu l law n gathering of progressiva Spiritualists, gotten up at very little taeonveuleaem N eshom toy camp, m eeting opens -w ith great prom ise: so w rites Mr, Retchnar o f Philadelphia.:,

37 JULY SO,"1881. RELI&IOPHILOSOPHICAL JOURNAL. Lahorera la th e Spiritualistic V tooyarum d I "This Moral Leper." Other Item s o f Interest. j Some w eelu ago U n ity spoko of somo O. b. Stebblna speahsht W hittier, Illinois, I Journalist w ith a flexible theological con- Sunday, A ug. 7th, a t II A. M.»deuce," and w e called on our neighbor to Head advertisem ent headed, A a Infall!- oum» y,b person, as snob a conscience, theological or not, w as "more to be dreaded ble cure for Catarrh F or Battle Creek camp m eeting atgogaac than smallpox or cholera.;' ta k e, where 10,000 people w ant to go. See y fe farthot spoke o f moral Inflexibility'' advertisem ent. i the glory a.a strength of E oritaclam and in needed here and now. Solomon Grove, Kansas, ciitiyi m eeting, The Altlaiuis there.don statce that wo openingsang. 6 th a to be a large gathering. wildly ask to r this dangarous person,and Bee advortlaemedt. says, In a spirit of delightful Christian G. H. Geer gavo na a call last week, on charity: hla way to Pdrrlnsvlllo, Mich., Where he The AlUoncs joins It«voice w ith that of BPBakB the Slat of July. li e then goes to the raging Hscr.imo to damand of U niiy Boston. th at It w ill tell the world the nam e of this moral leper, who Is more to be dreaded than Dr. D. P, Kayner is now at A ntelope sm allpox or cholera. T ell us, O, courteous Springs, Colorado. H e la enjoying him self U nity, even If yon have to say to the Rbwell, Interspersing hla labora w ith hunting lia r o, "Thou art the m anl and Ashing. U nity, last week, qnopse our w ords In a Dr. A lice B. Stockham is holding parlor commendatory w ay, and does not say "Thou conversations on health w ith ladles at Bine art tbb meat" D oes the A lliance feel bad, Island and other suburbs'of tbe city, w hich or how? are valuable. B. F. Underwood, takes charge of the Ires Relijioui Indus for A u gu st and September, Its editor W. J. P otter, taking a vacation for rest On Friday, July 22nd, Mrs. Mary Wilson and her daughters (both mediums), Mrs. Isa W arren Snmner Barlow, o f Patterson, N. W llsob Porter and Lois A. W ilson, spent an J and w ife, m ade a pleasant call a t the of- hour at our rooms on their way to Lake Bce,last Monday, h r. B. la author o f The FJeasaot Camp Meeting. T ub damp m anagers kindly give them the aso of a tent, Voices," "If, Then and When, and "Orthodox Hash" poem s fo il of wisdom, w it on the sam e spot where Mr, W ilson bad bis and eloquence. quarters on the grounds, and they w ill be Casaadaga*Lake tam p m eeting, a lovely located there daring the m eeting. Mrs. forest grove on the clear lake, the place Wilson takes w ith her a large supply o f a easy to reach byroll from D unkirk and the new and tine edition of E. V. W ilson s hook, Eaaheentral for w estern H ew Y ork, Penn- in w hich Isa photoengraving likeness, m ost oylvnnla and Ohio, excellen t speakers and life-like and excellen t The daughters are good m anagement and accommodations. both m ediums, and a brief sittin g w ith Mrs. Held A ug. 6th to Ang. 28th. Porter showed that she has som ething qf J. G, Jackson w rites: H ow deeply instructive la 0. B. Britton s 'Defense of Me be w ith them so that all the fam ily w ill be her father's insight. The son, a lad, Is to diums" In your paper; and equally, or more together. Jost and excellen t the remarks whereby you correct and modify Borne of his Important thoughts. H ow glorious Is this free Dllnols Press Association Meeting. and liberal search for truth and right.1' On Wednesday, the 20th lu s t, about one hundred persons, w ith a fair sprinkling of J. 0. N. A bbott Whose address Is No. 21 in telligent ladles am ong them, m et at the N. Olark S t, Obicago, IIJlBOta, desires to say Palm er House Clnb Rooms, to d ise n ss m at. that h e w ill lecture upon The Spiritualism tere pertaining to "the art preservative of of the B ible," In Chicago and other places, all arts and to the m ethods and Ideas of at grove, and camp-meetlngs, w hen desired. A ppointm ents arranged by correa. editorial work, In i w ay os a hundred pond mice. B e w ill also attend calls for country m ight be axpeoted to reach. E vening saw m any of them at the Grand Opera weddings and fnneralsftev. Samuel W atson w ill be in 8 t L ouis, H ouse, and the next day on the Goodrich Mo., A ng. 1th. H e w ill go from there to steam ers and out on th e cool lake for M ilwaukee and Manitowoc and return, Sat D enver, C ol, and rematn until after tbe third Sunday of next month. B e wul be at urday found them again at hin ts and at the State Convention which m eets a t Ottumwa,' Kansas, the 25th. The 1st of Sept., good m eeting. work, refreshed and Instructed by their he w ill be at M inneapolis, Minn. H e has many engagements to lecture. A t W e st'e n d Opera H ouse m edium s m eeting last Sunday afternoon, Mr. F ield acted as chairman and spoke; W. B. Barlow, author of The Voices," being called out, said a few words; Mr. Frank Blpley gave teals, partly recognized, partly notand Bishop BealBWae advertised to Bpeakln the evening. A ttendance good. Frank Blpley, a m edium w ell-known, gave notice' that he w eald be at JIB W est Madison 8t for a week. The Bov. Mr. P ow er, o f W ashington, D. O, said that the powers that m old such a creature as G ultcanarc sln.ln e llg lo c. ami u n fa lth r AU the evidence at band goes to show th a t th is statem ent Is Incorrect, so' far as It relates to th e would-be assnastn. All his life he has been a professed Christian, and never was he know n to express disbelief In religion or a w ant of faith la th e C hristian doctrine. Borne other reason w ill have to be found for G ateau s morel weakness. L et us b e fair, and adm it th a t It m ay be th at Gnltean baa never been a sincere Christian. B n t how are w e to ten f W hat right have w e to Judge? Chicago N m n. HplritaallaV of Brooklyn.!!. Y., w rites: B elievin g In givin g even the Old N ick hla due, and th at yon do also, I desire to say th at the clover little-story In the JotrosAJL o f July 19 th, on page «, and credited to a Rochester paper, about Mr. Moody «grandm other Is the rstlsed edition" of an old story, revam ped by a Ban Francisco paper and Mr. Moody says. Is m ade o u t o f whole d o th, eo far as ho la concerned, no such thin g ever having occurred In hla experience at San F randsoo or elsewhere. The anecdote gave great annojanee to many orthodox souls. M r.m oody w as w ritten to and h is denial of the truth of the story has been published." The Fearful Trial. The N orth usw im t UhHtUan Advocate h w long editorial On "Proof In Hereey Trials," iking ground that it Is n ot th e troth or ilaabood o f an alleged heresy, but ita grsom sat or disagreem ent w ith the decrine and discipline o f the church, w hich Is ie real question to be tasted i s th e triad of heretic. T h e fearful shade of the com ig trial of E ev. B. W. Thomua stalks ont ke Banquo e ghost, and w ill "down a t j.6 rank bidding." It la a vexed in- B u s la s m an of spotless character, of w eet sim plicity and rare w isdom end royal itegrity. but be m ust he tried aa a heretic, fethodism la pow er!««to refute th e troths e attars, and so all that m ost be det aside nd tbe question m ust be: D oes Dr. 'hamaa preooh M ethodism? not: D oes b e reach truth or error? This m ay be sound Betarlsn (ogle, but, if so, It Is because eeoarlanism pula the creed above th e truth. of things w ho. being naked by t w hen be applied for a Uoenee to sen wum«y If he was of good m oral character, replied, "Faith, yer honor, I don't see the necessity of a good moral character to sell whisky. Hereford's Acid Phosphate. A Serrami Danne. f Pnt a teaspoon full of Acid Phosphate is s ' B o f water, sugar lo leale, sod yon hsvo a S clous drink, that Is more healthful than say made Iron lemons or limes, and a deal more gratifying to the thirsty recipient. g B ß lu e s s l o t i. Du, Paie* «Cretto Biking Fowd«r altad«to la Ute esuiotóto» of Uiouiwadö, aa the oaly i'j Auâ reliable powder to aies Tho FoelUre tod NejrtUve Powder* core ill dii cocca. Price ILOO per box. ßo«AdTOrtfccmeat. l ir a common S&toH&k eztrtetc In the marke boar no comparison for fine ftaror to Dr. Price s. Batr.ira tlswwed by E, W. Flint, No ygi-yttp-p ]its cloned fcis office in Chicago and will spend tbe summer in Colorado, filia d, drew will be Antelope Springs, Colorado. Tini WOVDXOTX» HXAIaEB AITO CIaJlXBV0TAW?z D!»*aoeìs by latterà Eodose lode of patten*» fc*ir and tl.w. Givo ihe name «gè a»d e&t. Kam «dina «m i bj mali to all parta. Circolar of taatt* monlala laaawtea of practlce geni irne on ap. icatkra. Addres«,M a lc.m,mowcmkw* K, Ö, O. Box 3519 Boston. Msm. B CLarEVOTJunf SriMurtczoira Faose Lock or Hai*- Dr, Botte rflald «SI writo yoo a dcar. poinisd and cornei ditjpaosiaoc yoor diseomyita caosea, propesa, aad ih«proapoct of a radicai core. Ssnminea tbe snind aa w&b ai tbe body. Endose On«Dollar, «Sth name and «ce. Addrew S.F. Botterfldd, IL IL, 8yrea«e, H. T. Ctmxa E m i Casa o» Pil m Grove Meeting In Ohio. Tfctre will b..a Aaaiul Oroy«MeoUva. belli Asuan sots,n d flit, lobsalq] Wentworth's Uroee, hear Aslwerp. Ohio. * Speakers: A. V. yitneh sod» *' - J. CHAMPION, eoe,.l«rj. Spiritual Meeting at Fowler. Mich. A yar.it Btrfriwallst rtlly üt Um>. luna of a Gtoiso Uotuoii. wifi bo he 3d la.n. K. Ofillsr's Orore, jqtl eontbwoti of tbo Village of Fowler. Mich., to Molina# (irse day?, on AntfoatS&.fiib î'.h. iwi, Ijt. A. JL Bplnnoy.of Dpi/íjU: Mrs. «. Ora»«#. Grand JUpJda; and otite«, will tito nmedox day.comjqfiticuîc on Friday. AttSfOBl flth at!i o'clock, l h ---- nsidlsma Hfrdtnw-d raiejt uavo botm aaeorfid tlw boteu. and prob' ably redocfid rater on tbe U-. G U. it a. lullmarl from " * "* * weet and Owoato Sjun. to Fowt«r. win Iw omniodatl one wbl be fcr&lalukt free for those from a dlrtaoco aa far a«po#filii e, Good mude will be fomlafeed jbroojiboöt ^ Spiritual Meeting At Lake «serge, N. Y. TLo Ltio GcorRC BptfttoalUl CrroiiMriinbjf Anaocíútl<*Q»SU cwnmisftce ikelr M«Üî^a Aijr4»t lath aad Il EN fi Y J- JE WTON, FrixrldejiE. A. A. WflBIWKK, Beuetary, Annua! Meeting At Lawrence, M.tcb., Tir«Arniual XcoUns of tb fimriiq*lî«ta aod Uberaim tí«fdr «fît u i n i x í Îllchî^ h he,<l lay and Beoday, Ausoni Otb aad 7lb, I8W, chmmantlr.,: ita o'clock i*,w., on 0atardai. Sucday raomîar aes~ Jlon at 10.». aftcroooti a l?o'clock. A. B. rrcdcti.of Clyde, Otila, m í Mm. Mary C. of LaoilM,Mich., ara«naagrií Mapoaks». TIwoUk- ÜOfi of oflscfin will take plac* on fi Hccday, od a social - nditoad train wül ma irma U Ac adoriaaton fee óf t«n «ntt atloi?' taken st tbe gate os Haod*^ L. WlRNKK, SccxntaA. Trfiaw.Mi f. Mich Spiritual Meeting at Ci t, Iowa. Uoo t, «Meeting ac atadle'«í^ ots, la Ccbbco, Howard Co., iowa. coinmaacltigot» Weda«dftyrSefii«iia'wr 7lb acd üfjühi:io < ti- iir Himaay,!bc lit:. riuvmfil pyr?).-,j:.ci3t apeak««w«t bo angaged to tddma öu» MeeifjOtf. Modiomitof Tarions pbaaos of spiri; power will be prai-cne. *fr«rdjaif an oaportiallr of U>«t\ag tbe facia and truths of BpirtUialüms. Bnadlo a «rovo Is hot# low ruinates walk dvpot, and wo ortk-c: to make wyg-dfeinedta M. & at. Fan! Railroad for a reduction of for^ ^Comroiueo^ Jobe Nichole, IL Prso- «aw. -. «*Ur*gXA KLUfcrSofi. Secfetafy. Cro.fco, lows. Michigan Camp Meeting. Tbe filato Association of gptritcaa«'.«aad UberaJlslr. will open tfefiir Second Aanaal Camp Meeting on the Ä Ä W Ä Ä! i i! Htb, «odie«aagust uantj. ib*i. A foil Ito# of able speaker«bave b< «riacr - '' Ä Ä W Btrto.w City, M n«h,; eh Ä. B, ircacb. Clyd*. O ; Mrs. L. Ï. Fsarsaft. ibtbt G«hH a m s i ausa, and Mia. L. A. Attgw t Ma, Un. M. C. Oale^Laasteg. Micb..«nd A. r, l'v.-tifh., Angue! itlh, 3. B. Buznhan ned Geo. il. (ktr. ' Ahanst iaib. M, Bcbtoct of BL Jobnt, Mieti., aad A. fi. Fiondi, /menai jc«ui, Ut- A S.Shltmvy of Detroit, Mlch.r Oco. Il- Oeer, aci G. fi. Bleiblaa of Cblc«o, AogBrt-Mlb.Mtt. M C'- Gale, lì, fi.fitobhta* arai SL fiabcock. Sonila?. Acr. oist. Dr. A. fi SpSaney. 3. II. BsrcbamaQifG.B-Btobblns. Aogaet Stoii, le»'clock a.*., CecBial Conictcnc«and fiuslbces Milfitiox. Ajjptepfiwo «fingine accettitostrumcntol Tbo foificw» of eseb-wfiek d-iy wlil be óévotod ci- P rei-li tó»odiose*. A tifose prcsent nbaj iutj tow thè lime1sbali tee spezit. JAanjr «xcoliani medio m«>a?tì «Ignificd tbck lo toct-icmlo bo protetti ned bokt acancss. The taedjn.es" tene wul be io ord«r oc tbe-eroiuidit., ^ Aura!!roade mgqhou^m>e.cfww fllround to kisd, eood to retoro toc i d: Itórnìi, JL*.urlcj: & ì«urie ero d H.. sud CJy.-r.t"i llavan &MUiraokfM! K, R. refi aire a a certificato to ho proooctod to tho ticket agoni la qiìct toobtoltt redoecd Certi C tette cari ho tod bj snetoatoa aa tddr*«i«d aad KAspod <ravoiopo u> ibo Sccrotory, E, L. Warmrr, Few F*wr Midi- Foofull pnrttaalm** «od blu. jdfreiton, B. F. SUsnn. Itetrott; Ho.?. fi. Whiic, L. fi. BDKPÌCK, ProMdoat. Iì»jr B Kalsraa..nyi. Mici., 5, L. WAJCR KE. fificrniary, Paw FaCltlcb. G iove Meeting, Tbo Spinte aliata of u? Sotemo«V«h«T wlil boia ibelr Attoaa!»tote flror- Mectlag at idlew-ud Ororte. s M r Cmkì- a" 'm*** Ab2o «paaksir«frocn «troart aro «apeetetl A good to*t o c itaci fra» Cfelcaao wth ha lù. «ttoasaaco duriti«tbo mtsotto. flood meste. We«L instramentol «od NEW TÜllÄ c m '.-rto somto Soektty «f botmaan» ^ d»rrtofi««tpy Boosts, of. Carttertafi k, Sfati wü Staútfiií^Afiokbimey Vaii-ey  K. E., ri CawadiiLf., Chrti',&--jHUaCo. Den >',i Aflgutfeto iztoitirtt^ LJ-rt crf j^ñüton «EjçaÿwS^ O. ' iiivctici&tarsnijy,' S í S í 5 ë S f e i i a s Btfilodpakll.twsorfiay. Wo */«onía&isitzl asi for P» fer. bot for to«b * fil of saaay. Caci* *Q and iho a gs*em*ry g a S FforoDema«. B g S» Aäntteto *. *» iß ^orna P*x M S fts S S S lb ttb % (. * m tt te Mxtí-mu. Goaatolírewitoto» angoia. Mra. X>*D* E.«rows*; ortfo xs Ewwj S- tevwh daagbtef oí r. Frailck. of Y«nw*iT!ü* Miri- S*r >rs t m thirty-«*. VtM bad U we Síotenf fiptilbsaii«. ' ßb* m* ntolraad taaütoü a mixsaaa# i«et«pei^toat «al : for yoq ln tatdaaoimvr, ö ti wu ncaal' i whlilfl tti«* Uj6 ; taken wltit lhroat ä-tt J Ä f i jbfmentb. and w üi«r híacuguui «w U*t\ to *o vrit-h ber nw»tliiíf. ITw fan crai ma attended by ê. &, X e f r S S t Ü L * Ä Ä * f i f W Ä Wül tiotüur of LUjht pica««copy. «i*. fiaaajj Oaavâa. * UNION COLLEGE OF LAW," C H IC A G O, n j ï ï U«r'ï Iffi i', i<:pîr5tyrt:ti lav Í «lí í 'taiu :» M i il. JJOOTu'cUun. f IL O^WEAKTE l. iitiojg. ^ The Psychological Be view. leaned Montbly, Price Cd., or T«f. per Annual la Advance, post free. A New Volume will Commence on July Isl, f 3B1 pendions Üλ n cg g'. c rnl r b j r. Ü fi) Tossì forth tb«pbecoisess In ssch an accantofy «corded form u ma'/cgmuiidd ih# «sbafici tolbkao U T a Md It* qorfi ^Uw ntftiag «od tabulation of Hi# vast iccutafualloa of facia already to Land: To tfetermlbo and cam«tbe «ubilo fore««at work Rad stimulalu laveeusatloq: P. 0. 0> to be made payable to JOHff ff. FAKMKB, at EPSOH, S LTiEETt'. EVOIASD, as a 4S INFALLIBLE GOBE FOB CATáBHH. WTU,0«t«*r twoeflt; «t vm lt w ra«*4 «id Thrtwt TÍTJ- í«rty Ä Ä Ä Ä Ä Ä i ; 9,fiad ef Riten oítíscalf's naatu'f, coa*)*«iu* «rimea-briuiíri ' Ä s ä ' S s f f i i S i!alan irtíomdf wbi sai «tnrrs togolo Or. Fa»«'«Mol- Intuii....'uv: li,,-rr.,ilic;. -uv- ' '- -' '!. -? -il? can HttsSwS1Mm mmh ** «etws1 Y MU» ira)/. TUO»Ah Olí E. Sprta* Luto. Ott*w* Co7, Mirti MEDICAI DIA^ÏOSIS. S s ^ ë S SvS λ:?Aídr#»^VooÍ!*M"j ÍLfcafjSüÍ^Egz sasg. K«at*i Cttf. U F E o f PB EB 1U E3T O A fif lk L D WÄfre'aocrÄ L s' * n«íf<xí.e "ÉJ í:>.<h Í-1I1WÍ.-4 Ofí V. ) fi.03ik)ofi. M. r ir., iütiüisc KltíbLÍ O S G O O J L > Ôc B I Q Ö L E X? A W Y JE U ÍS, ü» caí IS Tira«BvUdtnç, ïîk WedrUflçi a SL Elcrator on 6io Arracc. CHICS. 00. ftaææsfs ^ t Ô A B T lc L É Ê» m a: la. BEmT'í.8S!^AafSSP* C o k i, rasa. AiMrwSsAÎTY. Witótagtoo, Jf,/, O s t a s i c*..p»ü*,. Fa, s» acati» ««lúa*: pan uñate«ph EA PESTnO Q K S In the WORLD ACEfiTS WAMTÊD í COMPARAIffî 01710* REVISED NEWTESTAMENT,  î a  r i r 1 fe - % ^^yersions^ MA MIL1» DJtATAbLH RCCUNfNG CHAIR. Bîwl, aad wifimarph i é r  S *.ti^ ^Z:^;U A=i -Ato.-.-«n.-jt:«-.-. T. i_ -. r i!.. 1'.'II n - n'il* h,*1 : -1 ms/ieratontliosdood health, if «weba (to r DI. S O I I B S Ttxrzifili, E bm s&j E2eosHe iitilpbuy^ A g e n ta to? th* íu íí%ir}~philotiop}úcé} iptucpa), b'ptjcä TG 0 CB BVEMIlUtmi AND ŸATSLQBU ' IX ENGLAND. m JB p! m x ä S ß B 5 T. %LrTjïolL Ä fítarto* ÄoacTaSkSr fíebiíaí# ÍÍ.VO W '^ W m C AOrMCY, m M æ M Ê â Ê Ê Ê Wltm mill SJtM Sr 8AK VBÂ.VCISCO.DKpqr VOU (1FTE1TCÜ UTXK*TWiE. if f 6T, LOÜIo. M >-, ig B tr y.» ß i x i t u a l J U tp fx i S u t u x M aronriil, B o m a s, an á other M<Æ- J. «m & W t oatad B a tè t, Ü * m g S T in the o o w ttiy ) a t the GkÀÏTD FACEÇFIO HOTEL, estese«cm Ja êtawb^t., ovar La Bella, Gcirap. SS ssâs ^. j S S ^ Ï ^ S L  J S i frvz m M is & íssáasass KKLAIlfajíUA atiok IirW)T JU*B LOXACT. ÍOTUCY A TX)BThOn',m cí. OLEVELtSl), OÜIO.A/Jkíícr. e a t v M i ó k T á m r. A S clvcìx.vatì, omo, new«co-, n o» a v* i«dfr*5**1flr**ju,f ^»ucwsitp- AMKBICAÄ X Z m C O y NBW TOBE, JH?* bpi/»plfl«nf««at waokflatoor rt VXÇT0BIA. B* C.< AGffiíCY. s a w t i k e o n r a ö ffle y.! t e a «L j a J K S Ä ' Ä S ^rwg». catta» tri orslari MunesufliKM. NEW TOBE CUF AGEHCIEH. Jgr JBsrtaa ttt. la ««parí wiot tos S+- ^ U b s a ^ V ^ ^ * 0 flusnrdbrt fcr AptoKt«m a fa y ÏU*, AGfifCF. Ä? «S Ä 4 S! S ^ W * u ü v b v w S ^ r a e n c r. dflitíítttuf tomfi tapbwíff «ad «awrariwug fer m* î i n f ^ p» ««««s r * pak ora look u ta w a N P a sra c rr. L'irne* le crttpffi» sonai *n0»mt wtn.tat re.-'u 1, JJ. I, -, :_.c L<J.* 11;:/-.- f Ä S ä S Ä Ä crier, OM» W «o «rawkp ' HocsTOK, Tuiafi, a e t s c r, n a BkOhkLT.il, s e w TOSS, assw T A i» V K X v z r v t. r-.-.v-j uoi&raujotvnue&t J ^ n a «Uovi*. rj k.# fc-js, WEITE PlfMOSr, MÍCÍL, AGXBCT, K cuurr. V. 1t., WIU WK«H w.psm s few to«chaelzftoif, fi. C.. äj&oivj. s. s o t w a. w eu*«(... R U P T U R E S s s =iæ&,4 su ffis-g ^ ü a a CatFT.kf. L Co-Si.:»««. BatHärL*. öa.»tymx. : **~&CTTVE A G E RTS, fr»»»- i&zssl T E S T I M O N Y i j i ' i l ì ^ Z is ^ Z S Z Z U S t, ^ ^. / P 9. G, M cgdbut «COl,CEJtoae.. lii. libe Psych o-fhysiol ogiefj ßd«ncös-, and tbetr AfiAaliaçtte; WiTact.oe» t ï > SA * * * * * * r&ssk a sraasi* PHILOSdPHIC iffieasf Í S = S i í S 2 ;

38 R E L IG IO -I^ jail O ^ D F H IC fx L J OTJRÎST A L. 1ÜLY80, októ «H D in fo B ÍM A T IO Il OH VABIOJTB n d i H n P K B T í i m i «t o t m H i B H M I i l, P B I K W B P H f. I W o u ld n o i HO H o r «c o in. In mrbojtrooa Ictfun lutati cd wllbnrach plua- UH Io Ihn ob i m o! wtab I -uro boy u s ta, for Ul h iin o ir rata«tata «alim enti Tori m tben eraitanll» IohrIde to bicorno * m ia! nor Mia, d If«recitation gave rus lo Ito followuly ud emphatically oxpreu my own. truly u d «mpballi _ I would act bp «boy again, And rakethe mould from fa ) yielded fur m I have never seen the day I wished lo live lb am o ar again. mould from burled jesrt, lew life s tangled web Of blighted topes, of Joys* «ad lean. i would not he a boy again, Though on tbo dial llmohsa c u t K Ï Â i f t Æ " ' 1 lït ib e ^ Whysbauld It when the morrow He» Beyond m filled with vfotoui bright TU only whoa we look bohtod, Tbpt vbidowa loom upon oar bight I know full well, tbo m oving «au bbloes brighter then»t «lose of day -That flower«to swooket în the n>riug That balm lest «If U breathed to May, l would not If I noiw :ktfa& circlingbonds of U nit unroii iita1«tangled web of yc«r«u And taka my boyhood In LU prime. I would not change the mellow fruit, The gold oh grain, tbo riper thought, Tbû barrent, for tbo «ceding time. The mind matured, for mind unfougbt, S I Ö Ä ' Ä W 1 - A n BiuJEkt beide Um river s et loam. Or ota vrllli branobu sproedlns wide. Tbo tatarlsot boor* of Ilf«'* «hört is ; Am when w t n pined its nooolws»bo. And when We glow our *ntamo ehoevoi, The jeers In Koldcn circle«me. Id vsnth 1 deemed the «nutest good To which» mortel could eltele, Wee to be blessed with boobdloss wesllb, 6r reich the plsnccle ol feme. l o t veins bevecbeojred those ssrlier drone And leobbt a s tun the «olden Hde haves men; e heurt hopeless wreck, And serties deecleuon wide. Thet fernste on prooaatal iprlo*. When euch who wule He eectsr sips. Bat oft, like Bodom's epplee, tarsi To bitter duet apoo the Urn. re soar ht to ley lit treeiaiei by. From these, my lloros of pore end weelth, I freely draw whene'er I will,-. And when I erose the Bbbtcoo, I'll bar By tratares with me nil). t would not bo e to y s peto,, a s beck to where my youth beuta, And beve my ment») eulare dwelled, /here«a n, Mich fattelmhor of ISoBolN K. I). itabsut to WII toads emetine. s» J a. to bts llttlo srllclo oath»: In the rum o r i niuosofiticir. I Ammetto vote men 1»»y with refereaesi 'el oc ol Spiri toel Ism." ut, JoDsaeL of July : ICtb, lb el be folly edolte tbet Ur. Cotemsa Is _ chic advócela of Spirituellem»od frota ble well stored mied beh beso»mp lo strike m»ay a skill. M r! BÄ ^ m? V. r 3 ^ s < i b i : S HeterlaUit» w en accompli shin e more by tboir bene Vo I eat deeds then Bplrttaelfite, be deemed it heel to gently correct thet statement by menthe wortd'e grast worksn» n ie llo to tclef Hr. Colemia Is Me work an BcUglon. which gives t very entesilve errey of the grant mlagv th»t Splr. Uaellem Is doing for man Clod, Tür end stove whet hoc over Seen-dono beton. Whether or act Vieler Emanoel w u Immolli»» Mr. Coleta sa «ntssr»cdä s Italy. Dr. Frederic L. H, Willis, who»pent some Uranio Italy u d ueoctatad with m u y of the eminent men there, Including, U memory servee, Victor Ernennet hlmself. ieyt tbet S m u ssi w u elded rsonitanuy by the wisdom of the Spirit- world tad by the iplrita w u nerved up to eon. cañante the osiuietpolleii of Italy from the Pepsi power. E. D. Sabbili le gita to heir Hr.Celemta say el thu Urne Urei "he sever, it eny Urne, utd fb»t Heterici Ism u e whole, w ud olog m on good In the world Uno Spirituellem," boitait!» "strongly bollava the conversa, that»plrltnellem with ell lu detecta. Il of mach moto value Urna Utter. Mu Colee llebed en. aprtandsth o., D r.f e t W. by him therein huí been prévient!* «overea ln Od to bo quito ortgtnel la hie stylo, hta.. copy tho letter. Bat when «iroomber that Æ M  iî-.â r f ï's s œ M E u r a r Æ a S S r B S own pointa without having to lean on other peo- Religion," contains ta cxlsotlvc list of cm!, uealuatnes from.eu porta of the wcrld thet oe long to the r u n of BpirltnMIem^hatJd^OMe. ^ S S S Ä Ä u. o. H n. H. BJ. r e e k s t f o m u ' l D r. ' «the MUto-moeephloel t onntal : I l i l r D U t «Mump «t e t b t f M W eek. M r s a r S M f f i s s i ss noe», The question v n by wh«t p r« w u there frosi how cans mim.upon tho earth f Dr,» ^ o i f o u W e l S s ^ K t o n K t a ts i s w x a s s M w - «i s mfoadca et all, "Type* «re «tore«!,«*and sever nm Into e«eh other/ fie denied th ii there WM«ny Dirwlo, had icnoaoced fa!» old theory and denied tbo creatloo of new types opt of Uio old by modi- fleatlom aod reproduction! Bro. OeHsP. Kinney of W*rerIy1 N.Y>,t ok atroe g ground8,and ahty sod forcibly ret forth the citila «of natural detelopmont Is the origin Of spade»» He had atudfed Dirwlo and Hualey Rome what, and bad never found anything that hinted a miracle. On the wstrery lhoy labored to «how the natural method«of creation «a «p» ji& l.... ' whlcn waa, 'Tf ir Ä m by a law of progredire modlflcatlons jprovoment, how did bo originate?" Ho thought tbo sumption that mao h«d an cl«re«i Ideality In the past, and came direct from Ood, organitedaoul, wee not euaulaod by fact Bach human being derive«hi«individuality fro«par. onugo. Ho inhertla hie codutltuttuu and character from his human progenitor«, Bro. KInner «analvfltn waa dear, logical and conelateot, and I would like to give It entire* hut It would take too * oomfortbla report. This apeecb evoked at resource«of Dr. Peoblee, and he ouldld to vlndloatton of hie theory. All wore and delighted with hi* aplejrmattner.eajti. and flood of facia. Ho Anally admitted for aa concerned physical man. th«dor. wloian theory of wogresalvo devetopmeot wa«probably.cor rod! Tlmo up, and wo wore obliged to lelvc the»abject ooflnuhed, Mr. Ackly of Randolph. N. Y.» made an earo(tst«pcech. urgüvg»elf knowledge aod aelmopeodanco^nd naked for facta and evidcoco upon which to predicato our décisions. Wo had too Jong treated the priesthood for our light, and neglected r and resources. He became eloqui... led Mi _ j. Mrs. Dr. Fullerton oí " and wo power«...»od latte* 9 the Inspiration thrilled him and tha audt- Mra. Dr. Fullortoo of Bacalo made an able npree«lve»poeeb, foil of good thought» and aumenta. Bnoday the Sfllfa* gave aa the fln ilfe u t Mn, «areali spoke with unuaual earnoatneia and power, Bho preaented Spiritualism In a clear attractive light, and showed Ha v*l ue la erety walk * "»audita power to educato and redeem. I l hut feel that If there were any there who not Bpirltualtita they muit regret It, and could not long remain out its the coid.,, Mr. Rtchardaos and hl» hol pere made excellent muile. Jennie Rfelnd»Dd Carrie E- 8- Twjng were an. nounced for ád&ncea and weh patronlaed and tboir meetings were entertaining and tuitructive. Sunday aflertiocm Dr, Feehl&i gave a lecture on he adiri and Ita future heme and neeupaum fall rioteretl audauggoauvenrea, Oae polotl canä ä S ä : 3 f ««; s u d the miad coaid aot capto««ikclf, â F 4 W I K Ö? Ä S S Ä * mechanlcsj f caanot even put My wife doe* ell tfaeee tfalngi, 1 am not to blame for It j you ought hot lo laugh at me for what l cannot help. B at allow mo to anggeit Bro. P, upon f our own allowing theip lahopoi for you; put founfalf under a». u U i ' J,. ' /, ' " ^ floor! Doctor, didn t you exaggoretfl.thnt a little? If'you have nocoüilkuellf csese, how da you wan- age to comparé a Jacto re, or atan coni tract seen- teneef The same faculty that oosatrucl» a sermon or a book«cani make a door button and ap. ply«.- ate to Wiltard Aldct-Bow la epiiltn ti for mtal the way for this glorloaecamp mesttaiuad to his feawidow, serene, peaeicai cad aoble.aad the other helm to hie c«i»te,fof their eeroest devotion to the cease,ihelr leirsccrldclair labors tomelatate these u setleee Lb ell their treedem mid orlsln»l fether, tad dialog the public ilrltaollsa each a jdorlcae op the, liberty, coaeuty end her....25f he attended aefnn camp m eeting lu t year And ho the heart«with fats sympathetic wand and poo lie eloquence, which for 10 minutea flawed Uko muslofl river. Inspiring and bleaatng tfu, leaving - '» W. i S I B S R f i r Mto be tfae heat mooting aver held on those groatiiii.sd. ^ o o e h the number In attendance has eomeumea m larger. IdlK*W C* flow»- H alt f o r D im s g e fl A g a in s t tw o ip iom i* n e a t I t o m s n UatfaoKle C le rg y m en o l B o u to n lo r T h eu - T rom tm out o f m C h ild A lle g e d to b e A d d ie t id to T t a n e e s. pm following special telegram from Bostoo, ^vaa published in thq Chicago Time*: Y A moet remarkable case waa commenced tswlay In the civil courts here. Rev, John H. Fleming, one of the clergy In charge of 8 t James Homan Catholic chorch In thla chy, and the moet Rev. M Oanncm, and the case baa some novel and La. tereatlog featureb, B io girl Is shout fifteen yean ota Boms three yean atncr - - Joel to occasional fits or ti»be could seldom be Induced to apeak to toy one» After coming out of these trances she preaenuy, ice «he began to be aub., trancea/doring w * * ibe could seldom be Induced to apeak.to any After coming out of these trancea she prc«e_ -, «H s s é s a s s her; lesí «h» had been taught hymn», which ehe re me mbs red u d b ur when lo her ardloary stato ; thet»he hid lota the tonai u d fic a of m uy persoci Who hta died before «be wee boro, eoo» of whom» deceeoed brotare talked with her, tad as ve her their aimai. It w u while.he w u la oae of talee truca», lo tao fell of 1S79, thet B a U e B a lt lem ro i B ib le e n d «i. t, «nromoairei. Why should he he dlstarhsd whoa to him Rov- ehod Is aol athlaf ol a stogie hook, hat It ell m troth of ell the r a il-w h en he seel Ood'i fa. dretloa to be aot shat op to a scoio or two o! ea to uoloot Feluflas. hat soiaethlog of alt.oo larks idd ell lendii Indeed, whs a he rsoo*. With eaeb vlewe ol laiplratloo tad ftevslltloa U talee, Ilal tarlane u s ; well otead drat and an Whether the winds of Bible crludnn blow i S s»» ; : s the eoal of mea which Is nuo's ostarsi upward loohtak tad onward roscmn*-i filth, e hope, a devotion, e heroism, e coniocretlon, a worship, boni la the tool, u d open ol the soal'i best eoli tali Inmovible Süd IndMlruaUblo rollalo«tale, tad not e rollaleo which, retlloa opoahooke od teile, con be «hiten by spy revision of Bibles, or otaré mere «orfsee talon, ts the kind of rail*, ton UnlUdsolem haeplnntvd Ila loot upon tad IS t î » ev.tot.oa which the new ver«loti I«tuiiring» and which muit go on not ahatlog hut dtauaolog uaiil the revised m Teataracut alto laglvou tothe world, and for a long timo after that, will havo thla good effect among other«, tb»t It will opeo the oye» of multi, tudeato Ibo la&unicleicy of the old fsitb which he «haken by there thlure, aod tha e&acntlsl vlaloua aod falllog lnjault>wty tbeor n yet needs now to learn, asd all tbo aguatloo caused by the new veratoo will but help men to learn It the tooocr,la* that no hook, however great and loved and vnneraiile.vao ever be the real foundation ol religion. Nature, huintto o»taro-ciod forever revealing bltmel! in nature and hiunao ns. lure three alone are ibo foundation«that cannot be afaakon. And that tejiglon is to bo tlio rellgloo of the future that takes Ua eland moat firmly upon (to m o li«a of A nother Ev»o». Bt WU. BtIMWnr» COÎ.SM1JÎ. Sloce writing my remarks correcrivo of two err Ä Ä t S Ä in the frame article, ft wré therein stated that aft the adunca at Jem»stem where Jgstta» tho twelve, and Paul naaembled for coramunleatlon to Mr. on earth elau the w eeailos o f Jeta«- Hy stato. ÄdW i dtafn ta*0 A M wo ^ ia t phras.ptlra T that thoagfa tao Afalem m d Otybrtai IO re..le d Itw ieaok... This beldk trae, enhla to beve e then«and not l e f t leid Ita naderi, I dm olid to learn t ilt Bro, Peebles aid e oo each delta i for the»utoaeat It In ItseU lotriaslcaily aoreuoashle, end had the oup- posed esnunaalcsung spirila eo swerted, It would hero beco prima /arts ertdeiee of tarif anteuohll. ty. Bro. Psohlee olio uye ta il In nirralloif the locldsato of this m uco ho uiertcd nothlov, he suomed notbloir, bat el only repealed what the spirita sold; that Is, whit Ur. Daon ssld ss : R otea a n d Btotnteta. «Ä d h t t required to preservo a joss equilibrium. W repeat the maxim. ' Try the pirltii' don't stop after you hare applied a few teal» to tbore to apdlulfo, try tboao that walk the earth with you. E n g lis h» In fe rm ilam lou n. (From Hcaid of Ftugreif.) I send yon a report of a «dauco that waa held at Aahtogtoa Colliery, Northumberland, oo Bonds?, Jtrnc IQtfa, ah two o clock- Mr. William West- garth, tfaurlff Hill, medtum. The slttora being «catto thirty to number commenced by»ing» Ing: tbo medium betör quickly entranced, botola tu how u regulato tho Ugbt. Wo >sfc and aung at Interrala for about half an hour, when the first form appeared at Lho cattai «, but eoemrd not to hare the power to come out, aod went quickly In again. Wo were then told by raps In tha cabinet toeing, and the alttera were told to chrego seat«. That being done, after staging swhuo, a form came right out of the catinai, went to ono of tha ef itera, touched belaud then went to another of the altiere and patted bar oo the face. Thts form w u thought to to that of a young man that pass- ud away not long since. It retired to the cabinet»nd waved adieu to all, there being a good light all the time. After storing, wo wer«told by raps to take a chair unto the cabinet, with pen and paper. While singing, a form tamo out, and stooped down, and wrote a communication to one of tbc'ilttoh^blch was *SJöd bica» you, Beaay. H. J,,! This form was a nephew of one of the aliterà- Thera quickly came out another form, wfalofa looked like a tali lady, and sat down on lho chair. It thou got tu» sad went Into the cabinet. While wa were stoglng, again th medium waa brought out of thn cabinet, and both medium and lamactheek, It wool K ri&illj easy.- The mediani p ie then controlled by bis Holdes, tad a s «111 Rood advice which concluded a ver, eausfac. Ì? Ìt th^ e ^ r cr ea ^1«Irata ol a tatara iitsteaea-wui he sceempllehed lye witneei,... WlhtliM WlKPOW, AlhloKtan Colliery. How W o Bonn «wo a Rpli-JtnwIUt. The Ncw Yprk W g iw, w ala U.aow devoto^, ilm is en tónfi Isliad. There wire two MU ÍCW York mr.ss». row, -l wnje ro " -vivwm great deal of anaco to actountdi of rdiablo aid manifestauods about the city - - * urns aetoust toua liaue of'ji isatlood at the boose of a prosperóos I burines«men brelde* tha 'reporto* preaeut» at gueata of the family and wuncmea of tha marvels, fha sdanu luted two hours and nine materiali»- Ä Ä T A Ä T Ä Ä t a e s i ^!d t \ r Ä red ^ Ä Ä with tao rcceanlucn. A number of femel«spirits ep pc irta, d id In besaufal öltwr, h a valle, etc. Dec led; cams to tac reparar and he sajs, -her eameats were ol e woodcrfallv See tenero end E ve antea eiqalelta psrtamo. He insisted on owleiç who the was and she whlaeered, 'year haerdlen, Eseh pereon recognised «ame departed Mead among the eplriu. The TrBnmt». porter thleka there could not heve bese deesp. Uao is It ocenmd la * lighted pittar it the henee of» respectable boeloe«mia, and they canid cot have bees meunerieed sa they never were mere ewake and la their eeneee i n i ell»aw the etmc ^Ac the Tribuni I» girla? Ih««ré faar celuane»w eckte eccaaete el thla kind, w«prohahlv coaid make an tatcrontlag dopijtinaat ta the'dí. caaes bt glnsg a colman a week to what we have &.&&3ÍS&SÍ5S» il s â aeoe. We talked for tfteeii mlantee wlta atolcc pu t u d oar leteriot life tad which mede to m name divine" rivelati cm If over there were any. Tble voice epeka eat ol the air within a toot or oll. * 8tUl we may condado»omo timo to do w lho Tribun«dost afld gire ft columu or eo a woab to a * - - * * BpDift. ciergy in cbbîku «i rhb puisa waa w