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have not sustained a loss of one-third presbytery; but it is certain that such a their usual incomes, while the parish priests step will be taken, should any change in do not receive one-sixth of their ordinary the aspect of the legislature seem to dedues. I would therefore respectfully sub- mand it. A committee of the Glasgow mit that the former, who are comparative presbytery is appointed, with instructions ly well off, should not have come to any to present a requisition to this effect to the definite conclusion on the subject of the moderator of Synod, whenever they deem pension till they had conferred with the the time for action to have arrived. latter, and ascertained their feelings. To entitle themselves to that privilege they

THE NEW IRISH COLLEGES." ought-each in his respective diocese-to

The game of diplomacy which Dr Murhave consulted their clergy; and if they

ray and Dr M‘Hale, Romish archbishops of wished that men who can hardly pur

Dublin and of Tuam, were carrying on at chase the necessaries of life should reject

Rome, respecting the New Irish Colleges, ther endowment, their lordships should

has been settled by their supreme pontití have been prepared to have borne their

in favour of the latter. By a rescript, part. They should have assembled their

dated October 11, 1848, the Pope denounces elérgy, and have addressed them in some

the scheme of the British government for thing like the following terms: We are

the instruction of the youth of Ireland in of opinion that the pension will be attend

secular learning, and intimates that the ed with the most ruinous results ; the clergy,“ erection of a Catholic university” is the ought, we think, to make every sacrifice, only measure which Rome will countenance rather than accept the government bribe ; for ameliorating the condition of Ireland we ourselves will bear our part, and bence by means of education. It is to be reforivard be content to receive-in dispen

membered that in the plea which ha's thus sation, fees and clerical duestra sum-pro

issued, Dr Murray was acting for the Briportioned to the represent receipts of the

tish government, and the blustering priclergy In that case they would only re

mate of Tuam for the anti-Saxon party ceive, one-sixth of what they now enjoy.

of the Irish priesthood. Between the two Then, indeed, they would have given some

parties there is little to choose; and it is prog of their sincerity and disposition to

well that British statesmen, who could not abide the consequences of their resolutions."!

conduct the government of this empire, - With these impoverished priests around

without submitting the plans of their cathem, we should not wonder to find the binet to the review of a foreign priest, bishops l'ecalling the declaration which should be taught by defeat the follv with so much mock generosity, they have of their policy. We acquit them óf all issued, su It would cost them little effort to intention to promote Popery. We befind a back-door for escape. They might lieve that they desired to outwit the Papists! find, ori profess to find, the terms of the of Ireland, who had engaged in agitation offer not so degrading as they had supposed. and rebellion for the purpose of advancing They who can get men to disown the evi

Popery to the supremacy of that country; dence of their senses, might surely hope to and that they sought to defeat the priests inyentu some Jungle by which to allay the by their own weapons, directed to the re-> "mastidiscontent", which they apprehend ligious sentiment of the people, or their this endowment would create. Besides,

los superstititous veneration for papal autho- ! they discover from the Tuam priestrthat rity. The steps they had taken for baimingo there is vast discontent, which the measures over the Pope seemed to promise well; but it is supposed, would help to remove. And Lord Clarendon, even though backed by even if they failed to find a feasible excuse, l an archbishop of the Romish church, has they could grant to themselves a dispensa-. proved no match for M Hale; and the go tion to break their pledge for the good ofl vernment of Great Britain, crouching bethe church. In short, there is every reason i fore Pius IX!: has been spurned from his why we should not trust them in this mat- foot!' The effect of the Pope's rescript' is terei So the country seems toi thinks for anticipated in the following terms by the every where the scheme is discussed as a Roman Catholic Tablet of the 28th Oct. thing, which only the voice of an indignant nation can now hinder from being carried The Holy See has now spoken, Its wordt

has gone forth to the ends of the earth, and will

never be recalled! All Catholics must bow to it, Society have held at Edinburgh an enthunt and renderit ohedience. If any sunslof the Church, siastic and effective meeting on the ques- ! nominal or rea], wished to gainsay what has poN

been written, it would be impossible for them to

do so; and we hope and are most anxious to be per. ness for future action should circumstancest suaded that few-none, even Lentertain a thought requirguit. The proposal for calling a meet-u that would dishonour them for everNo cleriel i ing of the United, Presbyterian Synodis can henceforward take a part in these colleges; $07

that there can be no ecclesiastical president or vice. defertod for the present byathe Glasgow president in Calway. No Tayman of high character

can meddle with them--so that Cork is equally men who referred the act, anent the new safe.

Even the shadow of Catholic authority and Irish Colleges, to the review and decision protection therefore is wanting ; and they must now stand on their true basis--that of un-Catholic or of the Pope, are the rulers of the British anti-Catholic establishments, sinks of indiffer- empire. The following passages occur in a ence and error-but man.traps or soul-traps no latter dated March last, addressed by the longer. If Catholic students attend their halls,

Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland to the Romish supposing halls ever to have a bodily existenee, they must attend avowedly because either their archbishop of Dublin. That the letter is parents or themselves are careless of eternal ruin. marked "private,” is one reason why it Against such danger, no bishop and no pope can effectually provide. But at all events, a yellow

has not sooner been made public, and why flag has been hoisted over these receptacles and

the people of Great Britain should be spepropagators of contagion. The mark of the beast cially watchful, and not over-trustful of the is upon them, and the brand of infamy bas burnt

public proceedings of the government, in down to their very bones,"

relation to Romanism and its priesthood. There is some excuse for the tone of insolent mockery with which the Tablet crows

“My dear Lord, Your Grace had the goodness

to promise me that you would convey to Rome, over the perplexed and baffled government; for the consideration of the Pope, the amended but the writer, in the madness of his triumph,

statutes of the Queen's Colleges in Ireland, as the

British Government has no official organ of comhas unguardedly exposed to view some of

munication with the Holy See. the towering projects of Irish Jesuit ambi

“I was happy of having the opportunity to con. tion. The friends of liberty and truth have sult your Grace before any alteration was made, reason to thank him for the candid tincu- because, as a Catholic Prelate, you well know what

guarantees and provisions were requisite for in. lency of the following:

suring religious instruction to the Catholic youths Calm your perturbations, ye excellent indiri. who might frequent those Colleges, and I was anduals, and submit with deeent dignity to the in- xious that such securities should be given with evitable. It is even so. It must be so. It will be the most entire good faith, and in a manner perso yet more and more. You are only at the be- fectly satisfactory to the Irish prelates, who, like ginning of your perplexity. The Pope will speak yourself drsire to see the true interests of morality more loudly than ever, and, what is more, he will and the CATHOLIC RELIGION PROMOTED BY THESE be listened to. He will turn over your musty

INSTITUTIONS Acts of Parliament with finger and thumnb, seru.

" The whole of the statutes are at your disposal tinizing them with a most irreverent audacity; now, or at any future period that your Grace or eny examining those which concern him, and when he other Bishop may wish to see them, but as they are has found these, rejecting some and tolerating very voluminous, and relate entirely to the course others, with as much freedom as you use when you of instruction and the duties of the different of handle oranges in a shop, selecting the soft and ficers of the colleges, I propose at present only to sweet, and contemptuously rejecting the sour and trouble you with the religious portion of them, rotten. And then, oh dreadful thought!--he will 1" Accordingly, 1 herewith send all that part of insist upon being obeyed. The very statues at

the statutes which affect, as to religious points, Exeter ftall must erect themselves in horror at the both professors and students, as well as an extract bare thought of such a thing. What! the bill was from the Report of the Board with reference to read three times in each House of Parliamentit religious instruction. was twice passed- engrossed on parobment-gar- "The list of visitors is not yet settled, but I can nished with a waxen appendage by way of seal; and have no hesitation in stating that it will include the had over it pronounced, by royal lips, the mysteri- Catholic Archbishop of the province, and Bishop of ous words and creative fiat, «Lu Reine le veut.' the diocese in which the college is situated; and The Queen wills it ; her lords will it; her commons that, moreover, in the council, professorships, and will it What does it want to complete the per- other posts of each college, the Catholic religion fect fustian of the law? Nothing of solemnity

would be fully and appropriately represented; for nothing of force-which the imperial sceptre of these collegesare instituted for the education of the this kingdom could give, is wanting to it. But, middle classes, and the Government would fail in truly, it may want the sanction of religion. The its object of training up the youth of Ireland to be Pope disdainfully snuffs at it: an Italian priest

good men and loyal subjects, if their religious in. will have none of it: it trenches upon his rights,

struction and moral conduct were not duly pro. or rather upon his duties : it violates the integrity vided for, and guarded by every precaution that of those interests which he is set to guard ; and

the most anxious solicitude can devise. therefore Commons, Lords, Queen, wax, parch- “As I entertain a profound veneration for the ment and all, avail it very little. You may call it character of the Pope, and implicitly rely upon his

you please; you may note it on your roll; upright judgment, it is with pleasure that I now you may print it in the yearly volume of your ask your Grace to submit these statutes to the statutes. But before long you will have to repeal

consideration of His Holiness, believing, as I do, or alter it, in order to procure the sanction of a that they may be advantageously compared with foreign potentate, without which it has not in the those of any other similar institution in Europe." end, the value of a tenpenny nail."

What will now become of the new colSuch language would really lead one to leges after all the money laid out upon question whether any Roman Catholic de- them, and the government appointments serves to be called a subject of Queen Vic- made in connexion with them, we presume toria, or can be a loyal citizen of any na- not to say. Meanwhile the buildings at tion upon earth. The man who refuses to Cork, Belfast, and Galway are still proober à law of his country, till a foreign ceeding; and it is not impossible that some potentate has had leisure to look over it, new turn in the politics of the nation, or and is pleased to accord it his sanction, is some more abject crouching on the part manifestly an alien in the land where he of British rulers, may induce the priests resides. In the present instance, however, and their chief to allow the youth of Ire we had need to speak cautiously. The land, instead of spending their time learn

law, if

AUSTRIA AND PRUSSIA.

ing the pike exercise, to come and be highest importance to their being carried taught chemistry and agriculture at the into effect. On the 31st October a meeting public expense.

was held in London, in furtherance of the plans adopted at Brussels. At this meeting two addresses were read-one to the

governments, another to the people-deTue revolt in Austria has been put down, precating the appeal to arms, and ably arand Vienna is again in possession of the guing the cause of reason and humanity, emperor's troops. The citizens as a body justice and religion, against the belligerent seem to have yielded to the conviction, system. The address to governments we which every year's experience is deepening could have wished to quote entire, but are in the mind of nations, that a state of un- forced to leave out all save the four resolucertainty and apprehension, no matter tions which form the basis of the docuwhat degree of political justice may attend ment: 'it, is worse for the present happiness of a

1. That, in the judgment of this Congress, an community than is a system of tyranny appeal to arms, for the purpose of deciding dis

firmly exercised, and whose operation cre- putes among nations, is a custom condemned alike ates, by whatever charm, confidence in by religion, reason, justice, humanity, and the existing rule. It would be rash to suppose

best interests of the people; and that, therefore,

it considers it to be the duty of the civilized world that the empire of Austria has got quit of to adopt measures calculated to effect its entire its troubles; or, overgrown and ill-assorted

abolition. as it is, has become in any degree better

2. That it is of the highest importance to urge

on the several governments of Europe and Ameconsolidated by its re-conquest of Vienna.

rica the necessity of introducing a clause into all The people have got ideas of liberty, and international treaties, providing for the settlement the emperor and his court ideas of mo- of all disputes by arbitration in an amicable mannarchical government, which cannot work

ner, and according to the rules of justice and

equity,--special arbitrators, or a supreme internatogether. For the present, the revolu- tional court, to be invested with power to decide in tionary wave has been so far in advance of cases of necessity, as a last resort. the general tide, that it may be some time

3. That the speedy convocation of a Congress of

nations, composed of duly appointed representaere the ground left dry by its subsidence tives, for the purpose of framing a well digested shall again be covered ; and longer before and authoritative international code, is of the greatthe tide have permanently attained the

est importance ; inasmuch as the organization of

such a body, and the unanimous adoption of such level of a free and popular constitution. a code, would be an effectual means of promoting But undoubtedly there is a steady progress

universal peace. toward this point, and we cannot doubt

4. That this Congress respectfully calls the at.

tention of civilized governments to the necessity of that it will ultimately be reached. In no

a general and simultaneous disarmament, as a branch of human action is the maxim of

means whereby they may greatly diminish the more importance than in efforts for consti- financial burdens which press upon them, remove tutional and social reform-- Festina lente.

a fertile cause of irritation and inquietude, inspire

mutual confidence, and promote the interchange Take time, if you would save time.

of good offices ; which, while they advance the inThe King of Prussia, with all his repu- terests of each state in particular, contribute tation for philosophy and talent, has proved fargely to the maintenance of general peace, and himself scarcely more adequate for the

to the lasting prosperity of nations. work of government, in these trying times, Whatever opinion he holds as to certain than the imbecile monarch of Austria. He extreme results of what are called peace has plainly lost confidence in himself and principles, every true follower of the Prince the patriotism he used to profess; and in

of Peace will hail with joy such a movehis confusion is stickling, with all the jea

ment as this. There is blessing in making lousy of a pedant, for the little formalities the attempt, even if it be attended with of an effete divine-right monarchy. At the less success than we trust and pray that it time we write, he has his capital of Berlin

will be. “ Blessed are the peace-makers, in a state of siege.

for they shall be called the children if God.”

THE CONGRESS OF PEACE.

THE CONGREGATIONAL UNION ANI) REGIUM

DONUM.

A SERIES of meetings was held at Brussels in September last, attended by representatives from France, Holland, Belgium, Eng. IF Parliament shall continue to vote from land, and the United States of America, to time to time the money expended in the deliberate on plans for promoting peace English Regium Donum, it is to be hoped wetween the nations of the carth. Various that they shall soon find it difficult to dismeasures were adopted, with the view of cover persons willing to take the grant. bringing the pacific designs of the Congress The Congregational Union, at its meeting before the mind of governments, and in October last, has cleared out, as far as other parties whose co-operation is of its powers will, from all participation in the

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business, by adopting unanimously the fol- paper on the subject was read by the Rev. lowing resolutions Tidendenren

W. Swan. The churches were charged to “That we adhere to the opinions already repeat- consider their great mission as not yet acs edly declared by the Congregational body, repu. complished their testimony must not be diating Regium Donan as a means of aiding the withdrawn until the institations of Christ support of the Christian ministry.sav for whichiothey contended were generally 26 That, while earnestly entreating the brethren of the Union, and especially those who are distri.

honoured. Amid much i to i encouragezuit butors of the Regium Donum, to consider in how was still trues that there was needed a repainful a position the reception of this grant places vival of vital piety. This was the Tobject it by those who would promote the endowment of of the Jubilee services.be United actions other sects, this assembly

would express a hope, reliance son their principles the zealous that refusal to appropriate the grant would lead to support of the denominational institations the adoption of a sounder priseiple in administer- en the more wise and effective user of the ing to the relief of necessitous brethren. Es « That a communieation be ppened by the Com- press

the active organization Cof their mittee of this Union with the brethren who are churches their works of usefulnesses

-Sabdistributors of the Regizem Donum, for the pur; bath-school instruction--Christian instrucpose of assuring them that the Congregational body will always be ready

to assist

their suffering tion agency the surrender of time, conbrethren in the ministry and that the Congrega- venience, and the resources for these ends tional body be urged to petition the Legislature on -and the cultivation of prayer, were earthe subject. A final) 2 soalli

nestly urged. The duty of inereased aimed at in the

association, and of maintaining a mistwo resolutions. Hissionary spirit, was also commented acrespectable name Jent to the system, in enforced. 183 OYO :081 bleiw

consequence of his acting as one of the After a breakfast meeting on Thursday edistributors of the donum, has been a morning, the Rev. Dr Alexandet on the

stumbling-block in the of Congrega- esforenoon of the same day, spreached to a A tionalists moving against it, and has helped crowded audienec in' Albany Street chapel

. Ei to countenance the

Premier in his baughty In the conclusion of his discourse herdeand unreasoning treatment of their objec- escribed to his brethren, in the following dian

, where are din Smith will position Cox 2 terms, the peculiar mistedion pd the congres the Baptist Union, yield to the request of which it was their professed aim, their his brethren, and have done tolbeitet

pedistri- culiar polity, to solve, viz. "To reconcile

the purity of christian fellowship with its taken," in the assault ees catholicity; to combine

e independence ses will the final conquest be brought so much mination ;-tor the liberty of each inthe nearer, vidm922 . Is 1992 downlo 991"

did rulesovi moringing on due order Soda froiton LTTOICA has notunu 9911

a 19tage & Ees JUBILEE OF SCOTTISH CONGREGATIONAL

rro glasi :816 dol do CTE 888 & 081

The Jubilee services were appropriately CHURCHÉS. Ulovei rom

concluded by a public meeting, held in re Half a century, having elapsed since the Argyle Square chapel on Thursday evening. ed introduction of thea congregational system The chairman, Mr Kinniburgh,rs gave a 10+ into Scotland, various services were held in sketch of the history of Independency in

Edinburgh during the last week of Octo- Scotland The Rev. Mr Knowles'éketched se mon on Sabbath, evening by the Rev. Dr time when Congregationalism was cintro0 Wardlaw, opened the proceedings on the duced into it.ToDr Wardlaw delivered an Se occasion. This was followed by meetings address on purity of communion... Profes

for prayer and thanksgiving on Monday sor Thomson spoke on the importance of a and Tuesday evenings, when addresses were ministiy adapted to have excited

age.ផែនទេ delivered, bearing on practical duties in- meetings volved in the privilege of church member- much interest among the friends of the ship. On the and brethren held a conferens the ministers denomination, and cannot fail ito stimulate

friendly and encourage them in every good work. and confidential conversation on the his- An authorized report of the proceedings is tory, the present condition, and the special to be given to the public, under the direcduties of the congregational body. A tion of a committee. uoseid trodla vel

boelrestiwa Printed by Thomas MURRAY, of No. 2 Arniston Place, and WILLIAM GIBB, 6f No. 12

Queen Street, at the Printing Office of MURRAY and GIBB, North-East Thistle Street
Lane, and

Published by WILLIAM OLIPHANT; of No. 21 Buccleuch Place; at his Shop,
OST JTI No. ÉSouth Bridge, Edinburgh, on the 26th November
Wo SST 299sito daimi

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1981 sds yd bs31 432 tosidua 90t no 19969 of adj vlanimeen noitgobe yd was niand
03 bsgrad579* Bonds 9dT siswaW
Abstinence (Personal) Society Addreskibyabien33

467; Martin's (Sarah) Life, 322! Melaniwol
America, Remarkable Discovers in Northalaga

** D'Aubigne's Recollections, 169; Missions T)
Ameriean Slavery

ary Record, 82.9794) sit id husleh viha
!
Annuity Tax, agitation again

Nortli 'British Review, 560; Northwoodgr 467
Anti State Church Controversy itd Scotiund, w 240 Olive, Vine, and Palm,

901, to find 373
Austria, Revolution in/um bina •64 527,569 Pearl of Days,

i r 119. stirin BoT 415

- Remarks on Church Disciplinezo 17933 je
Beth Shemesh, Destruction of the Men of te 2313

Rhind's Six Days of Creation, 321 - Ro-70d
Bible The Natural Science of the fetish.• 204 bertson's Scottish Church Book, 129; e
Bishop of Exeter and Mr Shore, sining 100

Robinsoti's Harmony, 77: Bauu
93144, 91, 142, 189

g
Bishops, Opposition to New 9

it

" Sabbath Tracts, 371;Sceptical Doubtši od 31
Botanical Theology, 19 iar 6, 255, 437, 539

* Examined, 559; Scheme of Mutual As. 7930
Britishi Banner, Thesfi00

sistance, 129; Smith's Token, 81, Solemnit
Caffre Wat, 'Dorminhtion of the 46 ST or 191 Protest, 127, Spring's Bible not of Manor."
Calls J. Ballantyne, 186; p Bannatyne,

323; Sturrock on Secret Religion, 414
525; J. Baxter, 525, 565; T. Bowman, 5664312 Mit Sunday School Magazine, 226; Symingt
A. Cross, 139, 281; PADalrymple, 186;

i ton's Souls under the Altar, 557.141 l intim
-OM! Dickiejiand139; R. 1. Duncany 379;lind ;" Thomson on the Sabbath,520 ; Tod's Disliteit
-OH. Dunlop 235: J. Edmond, 425; J. Fal-

courses, 28; Tract Soeiety's Monthly 48041
ab coner, 284; J. Gibson, 89: P. Hannah,565:

! Series, 827" Livbil.

we liv ybo
WT. Inglis, 284; J. Kidd, 186, D. M'Intosh, 1997 > Whitefield's Life, 417; Williams Catholiclismo

184247 W. Meikle, 32970A Millar, 566; JB 110 S Theology, 322; Willison's Affietéd Manys toit
b92ps Miller, 424; R. Mitohell, 525, 566J. B.129

417; Wilson's Clerical Almanacp9 213a 113
-ai Munro, 41; J. Paterson, 379; J. Robertson,

Wylie's Scenes from the Bible, 78.,
DNF. Swan, 89, p.) Whyte, 379,1424; VATOI22
bn379. Les Semple, 139; J. Smith, 379. W.0226

Bil Young Man's Aid to Improvement. 82.

* Young's Remains, 413.37 900 mil's bomis
Wield, 186; D. Young, 284. 6991019 Dale (Rev. J. B.) on American Slavery, 1990-9456
Canada, Meeting of Synod of 1830 8·1431A 425 9 Deaconship, Questions regarding thergo pz0302
Catacombs, The Church in the

441 s Divinity Hall, Opening of the 10 210jodintuit
Children of the world, and Children of Light, 289
* Cholera in Great Britaingr82.9dj.to front 528 Puncan (Rey. Dr H.), Memoir of

Chirist Preaching from the Fishing,Bo
-Ghurch of Scotland, Ceneral Assembly of
Assembly of W01331

VOO
combs,

P1 Emersonid of time to geastavo 59,113
Chureh (The) Christ's Body
Ensionial sketches, 1911 1910 aid otibodina99 -9 Endowment of Popery: Agitation against 506, 527,

Comb's Reply to Kennedy, Strictures on artist 64 Dnolová church to reviving Protestant droit
zmCongregational Chureh, Jubilee of Scottish ,570 v

! !! YOisin of

' si I 1981 w bib143
COXGREGATIONS, NOTICES OF: Boghole, 41;142

Y E122, 1391 Kimaurs 329: Logies Almord iw 10 Establishment Prineiple, Historical Plystra-odt
9119442571' OT V - orloe u ntilor 'wilu -1991 tions of 416,99eb over bris,8910191d sin48)
ati Continent, Presint Commotions on the rur 385319 Evangelical Alliance, in edin
99 Continent. he di galda10:01 ; voks

399, Fathers and Founders of the Unite
" terian Church, 19A

hurch. 119 AH 90 910 TB 126, 266
-009 Alexander "on" Isaiah, 1137132 Anti-State to Financial Difficulties of the Goverinnentz niego 190
-mi do Church Tracts, (372; Arthur's Mission, France, Noluntaryism in lona ad ltr 287
19670 to Mysore, 411.

of L il
Free Bible Press Company,

47
"Bagster's Chronological Atlas, 49'; Barnes its

Free Church, General Assembly o

332
on Job, 518; Blackie on University Realis Free Church and National Education, 446, 502
Vigibi'i form, 1619; Britishi Quarterly Review, French Protestant Martyrs, ) 10. 6 99, 293
ni blu 321,2 56h Brodie's Discourses, 51410 French Revolution,UH 186, 235, 288, 379
maine Brown on First Peter, 365; Brown's09

Germany, Reform in
Popular Natural History, 799 Burn's A

Giffen (Rey. F. 9.). Memoir of 1998 JAH 97
B 9VBCanac, 174,111 M inuto 96T
ni Chalmers'! Posthumous Works, 27, 322; la

en la i Haldane (James A), Strictures on Pamphlet by 401
bedos Chever's Wanderings, 78; Church Sta.

tionery. 466: Congregational calendar 0 0 Hampden (The Controversy and 44191, 142
ody is to ale nic Holgi 91 sdt -19 He

Health in the Country, State of commos. 335, 479
On Dewar on the Holy Spirit, 80; Dick on the ij

Hewley's (Lady) Charity,

10 Hindances to Brothbrewerih of the Word. 193
18 botaqts,178; Dick's Philosophy of Religion, b is Holy (English) Orders, hen1940 8b 191, 480

TOT Eadies 'Lectures on the Bible,-220 hs yr Incarnation of Christ a Mysterylof Godliness, 529
Le TO 99 Eadie's Cruden, 466, Eďmeston's Infanta Vo! INDECTIONS :-R, D. Duncan, 424; J. Falot

Breathings, 31, Edwards on the Sabbath raw coner, 379; J. Gibson, 231; J. Robertson,
bution4417; Ellis' Prevention, 317.

525; J. Symington, 41?)? The
Fairbairns Typology, 82, Fathers and thi INTELLIGENCE FOREIGN:--Athens, 373, Burb
oni 10 Founders of the U. P. Church,1370, 5101 - 796 rimah, 410; Caffraria, 129, 18, 2271 374; v
SIBI Fletcher's Independency, 461. coinob Dygli Calcutta, 374; Canton de Vaud, 134;
10w Hersehell's Gentile Dispensation, 465; Hin-

China, 85, 469; Death of Missionaries, 31,
zi egaib tong

ton's Who will Lire for Ever?" 17850 VL19132149 East Africa, 181; Feejee Islands, 37545

at History of Greece, 822; Hoby's Life of in Greenland, 134, 119; Hankey, 182, Jews
-99110 9Yates, 972; Hogg's Instructory 226;1 tsing932, 179; Labrador, 133, 419; Madagascar,
Hogan on Popery, 465 OTTO

375; Mauritius, 520; New Zealand, 468;
Jay's Short Discourses, 78: Jenour's Hints 1 Pacific, 86: Persia, 325; Sandwich Islands
on Preaching, 226; Jordan on the Sab.

418; Siam, 418; South Africa, 84, 182,325;
er or bath, 416; Juvenile, Missionary Maga-

Switzerland, 83, 420; Syria, 324; Tahiti,
.071 inch ' TIV DnB 956180Pin'i AS 476; Tintevellyi 621 Western Africa: 11319
Kennedy's Jewis
3 ble 323 Kids

ion of Scripture, Hints on the)
goda eiSynod Sermon, 30;(King on Lord's Suporravar Invasion (Anticipated) of Great Britain,
milf t. Interpretatiotici

219

93
per, 225; Kinniburgh's Memoirs of 19 Ireland, Remedial Measures for 15 900

429
Silvia, 128: Kitto's Journal, 517019von HOS di Ireland, State of 9045, 237, 333, 381, 48, 477, 526
Law's Brief Statement, 321.

Irish Colleges, The New

567
M'Crindell's Convent, 222; M'Kenzie's Re-

Irish Priest, Income of an

430
mains, 555; Manual of Baptist Deno-

Irish Roman Catholic Church, Meinorial on
mination, 82; Martin's Cares of Youth,

the Endowment of the

. . . . 421

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-19-tions of leat Brineiple, Historien o

99 Continent. Thesent Commotions on the wailu

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