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men as Moore, Newton, Bunting, and Jackson were his personal friends. His labors were in such places as Glasgow, London, Leeds, Liverpool, Manchester, Birmingham, and Bristol . An account of him might perhaps be written which would more fully show his connection with the men and great events of his time, but none could better exhibit the fully rounded character formed by the operations of Providence in his itinerant life and divine grace revealed in his soul. The volume is largely made up of his correspondence and extracts from other manuscripts, which the compiler has used with excellent judgment.

Spiritualism and Necromancy. By Rev. A. B. Morrison, of the Southern Illinois Conference. 16mo., pp. 203. Cincinnati: Hitchcock & Walden. New York: Nelson A Phillips. 1873.

We confess some surprise at this book. J_t is well written, the spirit is good, but it concedes far more than we are willing to admit. Its theory, plainly stated in the author's own words, is simply this: "Spiritualism is a snare of demons, by which they deceive poor bewildered mortals by personating in the seance the friend whose spirit you call for."—P. 165. This clearly concedes that the phenomena of spirit-rapping are supernatural, produced by evil beings, and that the deception in the matter is in the demons pretending to be the souls of the friends with whom the victim is trying to communicate. We regard spirit-rapping, as worked by the mediums who conjure up imaginary ghosts, but take care to demand real dollars for their services, as one of the meanest and brassiest of the cheats whereby the cunning make merchandise of the weak. This, in this part of the land, is the public verdict. There may be, here and there, for aught we know, a demented individual who imagines that the dead can be induced to beat on a table an answer to any trifling question that may be put to them. There may be a few who are in doubt whether alleged phenomena are mere trickery, or the result of certain mysterious laws of the human mind; but the claim of supernatural agency is utterly scouted by the intelligent as well as the religious portion of the community. This verdict is the right one.


The Words of the New Testament, as Altered by Transmission and Ascertained by Modern Criticism, for Popular Use. By Rev. William Milliqan, D.D., Professor of Divinity and Biblical Criticism, Aberdeen; and Rev. Alexis Roberts, D.D., Professor of Humanity, St. Andrews. 12mo., pp. 262. Edinburgh: T. & T. Clark. New York: Scribner, Welford, & Armstrong. 1873.

The attention not only of scholars', but of thoughtful readers generally, has been attracted to the subject of the New Testament text. This interest has been enhanced by the approaching revision of our English version. This volume was therefore wisely intended to meet a "popular" want. It goes over the whole ground of errors in the text, their disclosure by the discovery of manuscripts, the methods of textual revision, and the results obtained in showing the wonderful accuracy of the general text, and the curious variations and conclusions with regard to a few important texts. Though prepared by two very eminent biblical scholars, the work is adapted for "the people." No Greek or Hebrew type alarms the English reader; and the entire volume is perfectly clear to the average Sunday-school teacher.

Old Rome and New Italy. (Recuer dos de Italian.) By Emilio Castelah, Author of " The Republican Movement in Europe," now publishing in "Harper's Magazine." Translated by Mrs. Aethub Abxold. 12mo., pp. 301. New York: Harper & Brothers.

Castelar assumes as his base the Hegelian philosophy, and for his superstructure a universal humanitarian religion, which fuses all religious systems into a yet undeveloped unity, and inspires the loftiest yet most vague hopes of human progress to a future earthly indefinite yet transcendent good. Whether he possesses any clear faith in personal immortality or not, is a question which our reading of his essays does not enable us distinctly to answer. His style is one continuous strain of lofty rhetoric, philosophy, politics, and religion, rolling forward in one grand flow of oratory, verging often into prose poetry. He is a stimulating, often instructive, oftener a delusive thinker and writer.

The Great Riots of New York, 1712 to 1873. Including a Full and Complete Account of the Four Days' Riot of 1863. By Hon. J. T. Headley, Author of "Napoleon and his Marshals,'" "Washington and his Generals," "Sacred Mountains," " Sacred Homes and Martyrs," etc. Illustrated. 12mo., pp. 359. New York: E. B. Treat.

Triumphing over Death. A Narrative of the Closing Scenes of the Life of William Gordon, M.D., F.L.S., of Kingston-upon-Hull. By Newman Hall, D.D. 12mo., pp. 263. Cincinnati: Hitchcock & Walden. New York: Nelson 4 Phillips. 1873.

Biblical Commentary on the Old Testament. By 0. F. Keil, D.D., and P. DeLitzsoh, D.D., Professors of Theology. The books of Ezra, Nehemiah, and Esther. By C. P. Kiel. Translated from the German by Sophia Taylor. 8vo., pp. 380. Edinburgh: T. & T. Clark. New York: Scribner, Welford, * Armstrong. 1873.

The Old Testament commentary of Keil and Delitzsch, now in process of translation, is a very acceptable gift from orthodox and evangelical Germany. It maintains with rich erudition the true Christian conservative grounds in regard to the sacred canon, and meets the cavils of "modern thought" with still more " modern" refutation.

Elder Park Garden. By Mrs. Alfred Payne. 'With three Illustrations. Large 16mo., pp. 222. New York: Nelson & Phillips. San Francisco: E. Thcmas. Cincinnati: Hitchcock & Walden.

How Harjoric Watched. By Hiss Washington. Three Illustrations. Large I6mo., pp. 161. New York: Nelson * Phillips. Cincinnati: Hitchcock 4 Walden.

through Trials to Triumph. A Story of Boys' School Life. By Miss H A PutNam. Three Illustrations. Large 16mo., pp. 277. New York: Nelson & Phillips. Cincinnati: Hitchcock & Walden.

Gipsy's Early Says. By Josephine Pollard. With Illustrations. 16mo, pp. 182. New York: Nelson & Phillips. Cincinnati: Hitchcock & Walden.

The Life of Trust. Being a Narrative of the Lord's Dealings with George Muller. Written by Himself. With an Introduction by Frances Wayland. A new Edition, from the former issue, revised, enlarged, and improved, with the History continued to the present time. With fine cuts of the Orphan Houses. 12mo., pp. 491. Boston: Gould & Lincoln. New York: Sheldon & Co. 1873.

Eclectic Classical Series. A Grammar of the Latin Language. By G. K. BarTholomew. 12mo,, pp. 276. Cincinnati and New York: Wilson, Hinkle, INDEX.

Antislavcry reform, and Theodore Park-
er Page 538

Orator, the Christian poet 889

Arcani Dleciplina 887

Arianlam, and the Sonsulp of Chrlet 669

Apocalypse Translated and Expounded 841

Augustine's view of perdition 676

Automatic life 621

Business men, Lessons to 69, 61

Bismarck and Young Roumania 126

Birthplace of Luther, controversy unsettled 142
Blasphemy, approach to,by Theo. Parker.. 404

Calvin; his despotism. 627

Calvinism in Church of England 476

Calvinism, The Position of Article, by Dr.

Atkman 201

Seldom uttered in American pulpits 292

Views of the different Churches 298

Position of Methodism upon 296

Changes in doctrine 299

Or Augustinian theology 801

According to Calvin's Institutes 806

According to Barnes, Hodge, Taylor 807

Present pulpit utterances concerning 816

Camp-meeting riots in Peter Cartwrlghfs

time 78

Cartwrlght. Peter, and Preaching in the
West. Second Article, by M. Cucho-

val Clavlgny «9

Journal and autobiography of 09

Blrth, parents, and childhood of 70

Conversion of 71

Prepares to preach 72

His return* of labors 78

Extended circuits and meager salaries of. 78

Experience of 74

Hesitancy to preach to Yankees 76

Earnestness in saving souls 76

And General Jackson 77

Experience in camp-meeting rlots, of.... 78

Preaches before Boston General Conf 81

Political history of 81

Dr. Jobson's account of 88

Fogylsm of 88

Lives to see prosperity of Methodism 84

Castellar's Old liome and New Italy 699

Cerebration 616

<'banning and Theodore Parker compared.. 26

Christ's resurrection a proof of ours 686

Christ. The Sonship of. Article, by Prof.

Raymond 662

Precise Import of the term 668

Based on hla resurrection 684

Based on his Measishshlp 664

Divine signification of 666

lnscrutabieness of 688


l deity and divinity... S71

I of"

Christian Purity. Article, by Her. Lewis R.

Dunn Page 906

Definition of 203

Attainable 210

Gradual or instantaneous 216

Degrees of 294

Cookman, Alfred 698

Church and State 696

of future, Unlveraal priesthood in— 89

Relation of Infant* 181

Infant baptism and regeneration 182

Infants' condition correspondent to re-

{;eneration in adults 184
ews of Fletcher, Wesley, Flsk 185

Condition of Church Membership 810

Congressional Investlg'n into the Ku-Klux. 93
Cruelties of the Ku-Klux 98

Dangerous Classes and their Treatment, The.

Article, by J. F. Richmond 465

Condition of. previous to Christianity 466

Principles of Christianity applied to 467

Of foreign origin 458

Romish Church a sonroe of 460

Sprlog-from orphanage, "drink," trans-
mitted tendencies to evil, ignorance. 460

Remedy for 488

Darwinism of Mr. Whitney 845

Death of Theodore Parker 660

Depravity, Infant 685

Meyer's views of. 686

Dishonesties, Literary, of Theodore Park-
er 15, 8T

Divinity and deity of Christ. Attempted

distinction between 571

Doctrines of religion, Three great, accord-
ing to Theodore Parker 888

Dogmatics, Comparative, inattention to,

both in England and America 680

Dream-Physiology of Andre Delrlen 519

Education in Germany 694

Female in Germany 695

English Methodism, Loss of propagating

energy 85

English New Testament. Revision of 888

Errors In 889

Strange pro-Calvinlstic uses of words in. 840
Ethics of the Bible do not forbid the aban-
donment of ethlcs to the politician 862

Evangelicals maligned by Theodore Parker. 643
Evil, Theodore Parker's distinction between

absolute and partial 408

Evolutionists, Problem for 633

Faith, Chamtierlayne on Saving. Article, by

Rev. Daniel D. D. Buck, D.D 809

One condition, according to General Rules. 610

Illustrated 618

Subjective i
Objections c


Faith, Saving:

Fletchers views of Page 617

la not faith matured 620

Inconsistency in General Rules concern-
ing 625

Faith, Mysteries of 092

Female education in Germany 095

Forces in matter 641

Foreign Literary Intelligence 160, 498, 072

Foreign Religious Intelligence—

Second Congre* of Old Cathollca 145

The Greek Church 14T, 495

Roman Catholicism. 498

Froude on Calvinism 5 J5

Geologic man; Skelctons of, discovered 592

Germany, Education in 694

Government of Young RoumanU 115

Hell, Controversy on, between Burr and

Walworth 508

Hermonigilt. Insurrection of 148

Hllgenfeld. Prof., on United States. 663

History of Young Roumanla Ill

Hodge s, I>r., Theology; Its errors 500

Holy Ghost little recognized in Romish sa-

cramenta 608

Hooker on sacraments 602

Humanity Immortal 159

Intoxicants, Eariiest kinds of 409

Intoxication, Evils of e.iriy, manifested 410

Intuitions, Grand primary, according to

Theodore Parker 886

Jackson. General, and Peter Cartwright 77

Jephthah's Vow. Article, bv Rev. M. 8.

Terry 266

Language of 263

Excusable from ignorance 274

Made in degenerate times 280

Seqnel of the history of. 2S3

Uttered, and must be paid 284

Wrong explanations of 287

Johnson, Reverdy. Indignation of, against

the Ku-Klux 98

Kell's Biblical Commentary on the Old

Testament 699

Ku-Klux Conspiracy, The. Article, by S. G.

Arnold, Esq

Amnesty contrasted with S9

Stimulated by the Fourteenth Amend-
ment 90

Congressional investigation into 92

Trial at Raleigh against 97

Indignation of Mr. Reverdy Johnson at.. 93

Persecution of Mr. Justioe by 93

Cruelties to Mr. White by 102

Cruelties against Dr. Winsmlth 104

Causi-less whipping of Mr. Champion by. 104

Great outrages by 104

More atrocities by 106

Hatred of Alabama Slate University by. 106
Atrocities against ministers of the M. E.

Church by 107

Burning of school-houses by 107

Hatred of education felt by 100

Ku-Klux defended by Dr. Summers 854

Lagarde, Prof.. Views of Christianity 664

Land of the Veda. Article, by Dr. J. W.

Wangh 230

Eariv history of 280

Few orthodox Buddhists. 2*4

Religion in 241

Luthers opinions of universal priesthood.

48, 45, 49

Martcnsen on sacraments '. .Page 602

Matter, An Inquiry into the Nature of. Arti-
cle, by Rev. J. W. Armstrong, D.D 640

Repellant force of. under pressure 641

Attractive force of 642

F.ver seeking equilibrium '048

Experiments in liquid... 644

Immaterial nature of 646

Additional facts concerniug 647

Propositions concerning, universally ac-
cepted 650

Mediation. Article, by Prof. Bannister.... 254

Necessity of. 255

Method of > 257

Foreknown 259

Messiahshlp of Christ the basis of hla son-
ship 564

Methodism. Dangers to S6

And the other denominations 654

Practicainess of. 656

A "present" Church 666

A political Church 657

-— Defective In retaining converts 667

A Church of reforms 658

Makes converts for other Churches... 669

American doctrines of, not those of the

Thirty-nine Articles 681

Methodist local ministry 56

theology 1*8

Meyer's views of infant depravity 686

—- Commentary 691

Millennium, Post 842

Stranee arithmctic about S43

World overstocked in 84*

Millinger's Words of the New Testament.. 699

Mind moves matter only by matter 652

Moebler on sacraments 602

Money. Passion for, seldom relinquished... 63

Mornay. Philippe Dnplessis 489

Mystery of the resurrection 681

"Nepenthe," Origin of the word 409

Nitzsch. Carl Immanuel. Article, by Prof.

Lacrolx. 576

High appreciation of. 676

Birth and education of 87T

Becomes deacon of Univ. Church 579

On doctrine of the Trinity 690

Becomus professor at Bonn 582

And Schleiermacherinn theology 638

His system of Christian doctrine 535

Ills great literary labors 685

Ills popularity and wide reading 607

Becomes ppffusBor at Berlin 689

In polulco-theologlcal convulsions. 590

His work on practical theology 591

Death or 6*4

Prominence of bis family 596

Optics, Weak 6*8

Paleolithic period 140

Topography of 141

Implements of 141

Paleollths—Indoctrination of workmen con-
cerning: 4S6

lllimitable quantity of -.. 486

No Improvement in manufacture of.. 457

Parker, Theodore. Articles, by Prof. Pren-
tiss 5, 8S8, 588

Biographies, undue reverence f.,r 6

Birthplace, ancestry, childhood, and college

fife 6

Teaches, and enters theological school... 15

Disposition to exaggeration 15

Theol . opinions and religious experience. 17

Ordination 26

Channing compared with 26

Lectures on Inspiration 29

Gets beyond Unltariaslsm 81

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