Boston Daily Globe, July 1, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 01, 1872

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Issue date: Monday, July 1, 1872

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Previous edition: Thursday, November 30, 1854

Next edition: Tuesday, July 2, 1872

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 1, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts rn    ii    w    ii u D u i 4 WIK em open at LM and 7.36; Overture at 2 and 8. OKLD’S. PEACE JUBILEE CONTINUED SUCCESS OF THS C)ri«irial and. Only "WIEZEIK! I HUMPTY DUMPTY Audience UuU«    o,    .he .^^LOSDSTO G. L. POX, as down, C. K. POX, as Pajsfealoon. MONDAY EVENING. July l.jt/* r '% Reappearance of the M«Wellotw W \ ‘ firwat Served seat*)...................._r...S3    00 and Roguish Grebche*    ?        OO Admissi INTERNATIONAL MUSICAL FESTIVAL! POPTLAB PRICKS For the Grand Afternoon Concert* I The Tyrolean s customs And the Famous DUET OF THE CATS. Wonderful Wilsons—Tflhe Kiralfys—The CasselHs— Venus and Adonis. No advance In Prices. SIXTY-FIVE PERFORMERS ! ! WORLD’S PLACE JU,BILEE. GREAT IRISH DAY. MATINEE! y 4, at 3 n’cloek. it—Jyi Admission (without reserved seats)..".............SI    OO GENUNG CONCERTS. EGR TH General ^d)»h«ioa ..........SI OO Tickets ®ln parts of the house for sate at MUSIC HALLV*«4^    COLISEUM, throughout the day. MONDAY be honored r Al TERNOOIJl July I, a* 8 o’clock, wilt THE IRISH BAND, Under the leadership of the acc^1PI,8he'1 muaiswu^ Mr. EDMUND CLEMINS-ALL thit TrtHTTNOllJtsJESao^MPlUN BANDS THE XELODltS All the Foreign: ECOND JUBILEE BALL AT THE COLISEUM, Complimentary to the Chorus, MONDAY EVENING, July I. All the Attractive Features of Foreign Music, Decorations, etc., etc. CHIEF MARSHAL, LORING B. BARNES. AIDS to the Chief Marshal, J. B. FISKE, GARDINER TUFT8.jI.ynu, ISAAC F. KINGSBURY, Newton. GEO. W. WARRED J. H. ROBERTS, Cl GEORGE FISHER. GEORGE T. NEW CHARLES C. OLA T. K. ROSS, East Ii. T. FRANKEEED, FRANKLIN WILLI SOLOMON LIN COL H. B. BROWN J} LI. Ii ARWOOD GEORGE ,L WI a 1»*arkV fiTfflB CONTENTS. abridge, ..L, Lynn. Milwaukee. FIRST PAGE.—Review of New Pnblieattonh—Sunday Services: Reports of the Sermons of Various City Preachers—Current Notes. SECOND PAGE.—Correspondence: Letters from H-linols, Ohio and Canada. THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence—Mutual Acutance Vesuvian Association; Strikes; Earl Russell on Religious Liberty; Tim French Protestant Synod; An English View of Our Shipping Dade, Etc. FOURTH PAGE.—News in Brief-Editorials-Edito-rlal Notes—Political Notes—Law and the Courts. FIFTH PAGE.—By Telegraph : Latest Despatches from all Parts of the World—Full Record of Out-Door Sports—Pcrsonals—Minor Items. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News-Daily Gossip-Miscellaneous. SEVENTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial, Naval and Marine Records. EIGHTH PAGE.—Luca! Intelligence: City and Suburban News. DAYS. ILOG It j M BH AMIRS. OPEN TO-DAY, four Do! two Tent Ticket Offices on ti street entrance and the “8mok those at the Music Hall, Music Si Jyi—it Her* wtoti. Cat he (Halva Saw iii :iv Where do the bright days dance away? With golden hair and silver feet, Writh blithest sortgs and blighter sweet, Linked with a chain of garlands gay, And dropping roses as they pass, They rout into a silonoe gray— Only the roses left, and they Faded and pertumelcss, alas I And In their placo dark shadows go, Casting their gloomy lights ahead, And following with a noiseless» end Each after each, an endless train Of shrouded forms anti heads bent low; So that Uke each one, passing slow, Seems but the,last one ..Yr again! Mary STkwart DOUBLEDAY. Lippincott’e Mag. NEW PUBLICATIONS. B OSTON    T Mr. J. B. BOOTH Lessee TZETZE “VO In their New Entertaining THE WRONG MAN IN THE RI Preceded by Miss JENNIE LEE and BETSEY BAKER. Matinees Wednesday anti Saturday. J formance after the Fireworks; if stormy at 8' Doors open at 740. Begins at 8 o’clock. IB OSTON    MUSE Acting Manager...............Mr.    R.    M.    Fi 47th and Last Week of the Season. Ha! Ha! Ha! WARREN AND ROBSON. COMEDY RAMPANT and preparations for LAUGHTER LONG AND LOUD. ^■MONDAY EVENING at 7*. pedal Entertainment complimentary to the Press pf the United States in attendance upon the World’s Peace Jubilee. THE SERIOUS FAMILY. Aminadab Week... ...................Mr.    Win.    Warren ( apt. Maguire.........................Mr.    Chaa. Barron I. Domain*.......................Miss    Annie Cbrke THE SKELETON CAPTAIN. _Capt. Crossties..............  Mr.    Stuart Robson eve Tuesday evening and Wednesday afternoon and tang--SWEETHEARTS AND WIVES and THE SKELETON! I'    rn (CAPTAIN. Thurbday- 4th of July, Performances EVERY * HOURS, Commencing at 12 M., with a bill consisting of jyI—It    3    Glorious    Pieces. ST. JAMES THEATRE. W. H. LEAKE...........................Less    JCE. MISS THE HIT. ADA HAHL. AGUSTI) BERTHA, THE SEWING-MACHINE GIRL, EVERY EVENING AND SATURDAY MATINEE, jyl-tf JULY 4-3 PERFORMANCES. II OWARD ATHENAEUM. RICH A STETSON..................Proprietors. EVERY EVENING and WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY MATINEES. The celebrated ABBOTT PANTOMIME TROUPE, In the world-famed Pantomime, The Three Hunchbacks. Positive reappearance after her accident of the beauti nil and fearless Lady Gymnast, MELE. GERALDINE, la her unparalleled feat. Is literally thrown 25 feet into the air as though Shot from the Mouth of r a cannon, and is caught by the intrepid Athlete, MONS. LEOPOLD, While suspended by the feet from a trapeze in mid-air, MMB    ■    af A Safety Net will be used during this performance, to all possibility of accidents. prevent    ■■■■    Ss The wonderful phenomena! celebrity, ZLiZEETO- XjOOZKZ, Whp swallows a Sword 90 centimetre* in length. The wonderful Man-Serpent, YAM ADI VA. G. W. JESTER, The man with the Talking Hand; funniest Ventnlo-i In thi quiet in Hie world. MOE BROTHERS, DELEHANTY AND HENDLER, AND OTHER STARS. 4 JULY 4 Jyl-M    GRAND    MATINEE. w OBLD’8 PEACE JUBILEE. GREAT IRISH DAY. THE MELODIES OF "OLD IRELAND!” All the Foreign Bands to Participate OPEN TO-DAY, four Ticket Offices at the Coliseum, two Tent Ticket Offices on the Common, near West street enhance and the "Smoker’s Retreat," besides those at Music Hall, Music Stores and Hotels, Jyi-w    ______ J^ELOUS’ GRAND PICTURES OF JERUSALEM! 4-IUBA*W pf BLAKESLEE A NOYE8. Jyl—ItAMWFtf    Cl)__ On exhl Tleke Boston base ball grounds, I    MILFORD    PLACE. * GRAND CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES. FOREST CITY VS. BOSTON. MONDAY AND TUESDAY, July I and 3 At 3.30 o'clock. Tickets 90 cent*. For sale at Wright A Boylston afar eat.    __________________ Gould’s, 18 St—Je29 STON ATHENAEUM, BEACON STREET. B° The FORTY-It INTU EXHIBITION OF PAINTING S md ST A TU AH Y Is now open. In connection with it the MUSEUM OF riN^tRTS exhibits a collection of Ancient "iii Magna G rte Larva f Bronze Implements from Cyprus, It ound in the tombs of Etruria Vtuseij Iou Btl 1M    |[tTT —T VI#    ___„— cia Majolica Plate*. Oriental Armor    Furni ture,Venetian abas, and Japanese and Chinese Foree- ML ’W _ BA M. to Sp. M tf-jrn Man know DK. JOURDAIN*! rn Wallington thousand starttii. frame, in Health P. M. Adiubsioi THYSELF! SKI OY ANATOMY, irard Place A i of the human 9 A. M. to Ie ti—apr*) auCKETS ADMITTING A Gentleman and Lady..................... S3    OO Each Additional Lady............. SI    OO now ready, and for sale at the MUSIC HALL, the COLISEUM, the several MUSIC STORES, In TENTS ON THE COMMON, and by the MANAGERS OF THE CHORUS. This Ball will be conducted on the same general principles as that so successful on Wednesday evening, and is designed to express the regard of the Executive Committee for the services OI the GRAND CHORUS. NE8, m . _ N H. KIMBALL, Lowell. W. G. WINNECK. FRED. WOODIES, F. G. TWEED, ROBERT WEAD, J. T. BILLINGS, P. F. WALLIS. Fitchburg. S. A. ELLIS. Lawrence. E. C. HOLMES, Malden. F. W. HOLPROOK. Braintree. G. A. BATES. Waltham. THOMAS P. DREW, Plymouth E. N. HOLLIS, Natick. E. H. BRIGHAM, " W. H. NASH. Weymouth. GEO. P. SIMONDS, Churl C. H. COFFIN, Haverhill. GEO. W. DENNETT, Sherborne. , Charlestown. J. H. NYE. Hyannls, J. ll. WHEELER. New Haven. J. P. S. OTTARSbN, Nashua. F. A. FISHER, Rutland. HIRAM WILDE. North Bridgewater. W. H. NASH, Weymouth. jS ON TUESDAY, JULY 2, at 3 o’clock, GRAND ITALIAN DAY I With the choicest of selections, by ALL THE BANDS, from the favorite masters. Partial Programme. PART I. 1. Selections. Band of the Grenadier Guards, Mr. Dan Godfrey. Leader. 2. Chorus. ‘‘Thanks be to God I” (Elijah.) Mendelssohn. Chorus and Orchestra. 3. A favorite Aria. Madame Peschka-Leutner. 4. Concert Waltz- ‘‘Wine, Women and Song.’’ Strauss, Conducted by Herr Johann Strauss. 6. Selections. Irish National Band, Mr. Edmund Clements, Leader. 8. Chorus. PART Ii. (Bethany.) Dr. 1. Hymn. “Nearer, my God, to Thee !’* la)well Mason. 2. Selections. Band of Kaber-Franz Grenadier Keg! taent, Herr Heinrich Sara, Leader. 3. Finale. Third act of “Ernanl.” Verdi. Bouquet of Artists, Chorus, Organ and Orchestra. 4. Chorus. 5. Selections. Band of Le Garde Republican^, M. Pau- lus, Leader. 6. Italian March. On WEDNESDAY, July 3, at 3 o’clock, GREELEY DAY I GRAND MISCELLANEOUS CONCERT In which the Distinguished Artists, Foreign Bands aud Grand Chorus will participate. Hon. Horace Greeley bas signified hb intention to compliment the Festival by hb presence on this occasion. On TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY EVENINGS, ORAND FOREIGN AND American Band Concerts, During which the finest compositions of the Masters will be presented. CLOSE OF THE INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL Fourth of July. GRANO NATIONAL. ANNIVERSARY PERFORMANCES. FOUR ORAND CONCERTS! I. From 9 to IS o’clock, 3. From 3 to 4 o'clock, 3. From 0 to 8 o’clock, 4. From 9 to 13 o’clock. THE EAST A GRAND PROMENADE AND DANCE FESTIVAL. The music for this day will be of the highest character, and it Is purposed to close this Magnificent Series of Concerts with the highest eclat. Tickets for ail parts of the house, for Tine day, at ONE DOLLAR only, each. On and after MONDAY there will be four Ticket Omega or sn at the Coliseum, and two Tent Ticket Oppickb on the Common (near West street entrance and near the "Smokers’ Retreat’’), aa well as those at the Music Hall, music stores and hoteb, for the sale of tickets.    . II, Wry in. A KTH IK H. COOK .Weymouth. GEOUGE GARDNER, West Acton J. It. THAKER. Randolph. J. W. SANFORD, Taunton. W. H. RICHARDS, Jamacia Plain. TIMOTHY SMITH, West Roxbury. EDWIN TILDEN, hyde Park. Sew lei ISAAC HALE, Newburyport ED fir'ABD ARNOLD, Marblehead. GEO. H. SMITH, Concord. Mass. E. P. WILDER, Georgetown. GEO. F. LORING, Somerville. WM. lf. LETHBRIDGE, West Roxbury. W. H. SMITH, Chicago. LUTHER STEPHENSON. Jr., Hingham. ALVIN Vt. HARDING, Charlestown. H.L. HAYWARD, ISAAC L. COOK, CHARLES ATWOOD, Worcester. SAMUEL PORTER, CHARLES STOWELL, J. A. TITUS, ALEXANDER STOCKING, Worcester. PUTNAM W. TAFT, F. C. THAYER. CHARLE.-' WILDER, J.K. BENCHLEY, E. B FAIRBANKS, GEO. 8. TROW BRIDGE. Newton. J. O. HENRY, J. G. THOMPSON, Newtouville. C. P. HARKINS, HENRY PA ZOLT, Newton. B. F. H. REED, New Bedford. 8. S. MCGIBBON, Lynn, C. H. ABORN, * sat—aw-—...River. THOMAS EMERSON, Hartford. JOHN A. NOWELL, Boston. J. WALTER EDMOND, “ E. B. BLAISLAND, South Boston, ty* Marshals and Managers will please meet the Chief Marshal in the room of ’ The Bouquet of Artists’’ at the Colbeum on Monday at 12 o’olock M. Tickets admitting a Gentleman and Lady  $3 OO Each additional Lady  .........I OO Now ready, and for sale at the Coliseum, Music Hall, Hoteb, Music Stores and by the Managers of the Chorus and Ball. Per order.    HENRY G. PARKER, Jy—It    Secretary* James R. Osgood & Co, have published “Tile Dickens Dictionary, a Key to Hic Characters ami Principal Incidents in Hie Tales of Charles Dickens: by Gilbert A. Pierce, with additions by William A. Wheeler.” We have sometimes wondered lf the roaders of Dickens rec- jnized tipi’ fact that his characters constituted a populate rn. They number 1550, and require a directory, like the inhabitants of other towns and villages. The arrangement adopted by the compilers b w orthy of praise. They consider the books in the order of their succession, and much bibliographical information is furnished in regard to the time and to the circumstances under which each romance appeared. The characters of each tele are given alphabetically, but a general index at the end en abl-#* tis to refer to the whole holy of Dickens’ works if we wish to “place” a character or to verify a quotation. In addition there b quite a curious index of the characters, considered in E lation to their position, occupations and professions. It is very funny i to look at the list under the bes'’ of “ gen-« Hemen.” Among Dickens’ gentlemen are Mr. ite Barnacle, Sir Mulberry Hawk, Hon. Mr Ii Mr.; Grim wig, Mr. John Podsnap, th), “ jpe, and Mr. Alexander Grazing ireseniquite as grotesque a li£ aiiriel Verden, the fatif r _leads the fashion ah ft    ^kfeer    of Conima / Is (br IHIIPPP’' V b .M.HrallimlMby; urn! the only “ Pugilist ” Game Chicken. A general so (unary of the each Btory is given. The Doling char* .tee* “|f* ii -histrnted by copious queG DI .a if winch they appear; anil SofJfytlnge supple four portraits of the most pre rainout of then! such as Mr. Pickwick, Toby WoUnr, Captain Cattle, Mr. Pecksniff, Mr. Micawber, Dick Swlvclier fed Mrs. Gamp.    'I In looking over the volume, we feel more Mnd more impressed with the richness of Dickens’s genius,* It makes “ the burial places el memory give up their dead,” We thought we knew all the inj.tbitaat* of Dickens Ville; but a glance through thin ‘/Directory” proves that we were mistaken. Every page or two indicate* a minor character that had gipped out of (urremembrance. The book, intliestiijg iud delightful in itself, Is especially vllmvHe fo| the jrower it displays to revive our interest iu Dickens’ works. V ii Isa bito French. A short French Middle-age Glossary of terms In Archaeology and Art, by M. L. de I.nbvide, bas Just been published, as also the sixth volume of M. J obey. ’ France under Louis tho Fourteenth, from 1763 to 1774. The system of instruction by correspondence for women, which was commenced last year by members of tile University of Cambridge, has been found by experience successful enough to warrant its continuance. A new circular, giving the names of the lecturers and the subject for tho session commencing in October next, will be published In the course of the week. Mr. J. L. Cherry Is preparing for publication “ The Poetical Remains of John Clfre,” the ” Northamptonshire peasant poet.” The Volume will Include letters from Clare’s friends and ^'temporaries, extracts from his diary, prose fragments, etc. Among the letters are some from CharV* Lamb, James Montgomery, Bloomfield, Sir Maries A. Elton, Hood, Cary, Allan Cunningham,etc. Amongst recent FrencWpublications are: “Le Concile du Vatican,” by M. I. do Pressensd, which describes its history, and nligtoiw and political consequences; the “Conf^reifes Parisiennes,” by M. Ernest Legouv4; a volume of patriotic poems, by M. Jules Lacroix, entitle! "L’Anmkj Infante”; and “Proudhon, sa Vis, m GEuvres, et sa Correspoml-ance,” by M. Charles hifment. Nassau W. Senior wa not only a good writer and political economist, nut the most Indefatigable of gossips. He sought/iatlngushed men everywhere by a kbul of Instinct. J He “ Interviewed” most of tho prominent persons ii Europe, and contrived to establish a corresponded* with many of them. Since his death his daughteihns been active iii preparing his journals and letter for publication. Her latest announcement is, “Correspondence and Conversations of Alexis de TocAieville with N. W. Senior from 1833 to 1859.” It mitt be an interesting book. Among tho notary books announced by the London publishers we select two as specially worthy of are these: ” Tim Operations of the in France, from Sedan to the end of 1870-71.” From the Journals of tile Staff. By Major William Blume. . M. Jones, Major Twentieth Foot, Pro-ary History. Sandhurst. “ Tactical Dottle War of 1870-71.” By A. V. Bogus-aln and Company Chief in tho Third Blent. Translated by Col. Lunilcy Graham, nth (Royal Irish) regiment. knowledge of it, yet at Uvf'fflosient of enquiry that knowledge was not conscious knowledge- It Is a great mistake to suppose that. in order to know a thing we must be a bier lo prove It. Very many things are known which cannot lie proven by a process of logic. Even our own existence Is not capable of such proof. Our knowledge of God is at first unconscious knowledge. We know him, but we do not know that we know him.    iii is    latent knowledge attains to intelligent apprehension at certain times and under circumstances of peculiar impressiveness. Sometimes it comes to os in viewing tome of the wonders or beauties of nature; In the presence of certain men, or in the progress of great events, similar impressions may come upon us. In examples of extraordinary heroism or generosity in men there is a revelation of the deity. The heroisms of the recent war taught the nation of God, instructed us all that there wa* a motive power in man other than Ids selfish and worldly Instincts. While this innate or unconscious knowledge of God may be sufficient, it is very desirable that we shoukl have also a a conscious knowledge—that, in the words of the text, we sliould know that we know him. We need this first as a cure for the evil of scepticism. Scepticism is not a sin, but an evil; it consists in not knowing whether we know a thing or not. It is a midway position between unconscious ami conscious knowledge of God. The subject of it has lost innocencee of the former state without having attained to the latter. We also need a conscious knowledge of God as a guard against superstition. There are many who suffer great mental tribulation, because they are not certain that they have the right evidence of their acceptance with Goth To such the words of the text should be an encouragement. “ Hereby clo we know that we know him, lf we keep his commandments.” Martin Luther Attributed such superstitious doubts at once to the devil, and he relates a conversation which he says he had with that personage. The stout-hearted Mint was thus addressed; “Martin, are you sure that yow have been converted to God ?” “ No, devil; I am not sure,” said Martin, “ but I am sure that I shall be; God will convert me in his own good time lf I trust him.” It is this strong faith that we need and, an inculcated in the text, an obedience to the divine commandments. By living the Christian life and doing the Christian work we shall be assured more and more of the presence of God aud attain to a conscious kuowledge of him. stances which it would seem wonk! have kept him away. Do you find yourselves ’ Christ? It makes no difference what the j refire im been: » daily yon are following Cl loving him, yon are ChrteMan*. There is no md pattern of Christian experience, >»t “divmttlfiH gifts but the saw * spirit; diversities of operations, but the same God worketh all in all.” DRAMATIC ANNOUNCEMENTS. NDAY SERVICES. yuk of Mr The Congregational PubLwbng Society of Boston have published “Christianity aul .skepticism, embracing a consideration of Promiufnt Traits of Christian Doctrine aud Experience, awtyf Leading Facts in the Life of Christ.” it consists amine lectures, by eminent Congregational clergy UK*, on the questions of the day. We have been patkuiarly impressed by Dr. A. P. Peabody’s lecture rn the “Testimony of tho Apostle*,” especially in bi* fe$r of the character of Juda*. Dr. Peabody consldiJH MS testimony of the first importance. He was bean, malignant, treacherous, sordid; he betrayal 'Id* master; but he said not a word to iigallBaie “the truth of hi* claim*, Hie guileleK<fi*ij of his spirit, Ute purity of hi* life.” In a despair, “he goes and bi equivocal and precious purity of his Master in other a (Hist ie* bore in martyrdom for the love buy of remorse and osclf, bearing an winy to the truth and ‘ horrible suicide, aa the ‘cheerful sufferings and ascended Lord,” It ESSON8 OF THE JUBILEE. morning the last sermon of the season betel/the Music Hall Society was delivered by their u«u /astor, Rev. Wm. R. Aiger, who, for Ilia closing word to them, gave some reflections upon “Tile Mo ai Lessons to he Drawn from the Jubilee.” He begn by speaking of the uses of the holiday in in-rating and enlarging the mind, and from this t on to speak of the science of living properly, gillie amusement with each day’s labor. He then t on to consider the crowd who attended the bilee, with Its varied tastes and differing grade* culture, speaking in passing of the necessity of /lek!lug appreciation, toleration, aud sympathy to all* /From this he suid would come that secret enjoyment of peace and dignity of habit, which would make tile individual forget hi* trials bi the triumph)* of the race. Taking occasion to sharply condemn the practice of going in droves in religion and bi politics, Mr. Alger declared that the true spirit in which man should maintain life aud meet death was not by subservience, but by devout trust in God aud a deep self-respect. Upon this he insisted strongly, and at some length. The speaker drew a picture of tho horrors of the war through which we passed a few years ago, hoping that the peace which had come, and which the Jubilee commemorated, would be enduring, and apostrophized it very eloquently .Mentioning the fact that At*v$(ca,ln audfviuu Iv    gift*,    haul    .tire j <-mw* eel upon the world the electro-magnet k&dHlxir? lie expmced a strong trust in her thorough, perfect uuion with her noble mother across the water. He spoke of the overthrow by Spenser of the proposition promulgated by Malthus, that population increases in geometrical progression, while the moans of support only hicrease in arithmetical progression, and the refutation of Ricardo’s rent preposition by the discovery of the truth, as hopeful signs of the future and indications of progress. Last of nil, he spoke of music as relieving the higher emotions and of essential uso in embodying the best aspirations of the soul; he dwelt enthusiastically upon the gqod time combig bi music, when a greater than Amphion or Cepheus should urge on tho day, when men shpukl begin to build for themselves the divine city of humanity, and closed with summing up the whole moral lesson in au aspiration not to be absorbed bi a perishing and earthly mist., but rather build truths so that if, after death, we looked down upon our work from that mysterious land, we should see nothing gone, hut possess all bi God. IHE GREAT RELIGIOUS MOVEMENT. The pulpit of the Twenty-eight Congregational So ciety was filled yesterday morning by Rev. W. C. Gannett, who delivered an able discourse upon the reality of the greet religious movement that has long been going on in Christendom, and compared it to the gradual rise of Christianity In the Romish empire, two thousand years ago. Science ami Christianity have so altered tho look of the universe and human history to our minds, that God and Providence bear new meanings, not to the thinkers and scholars only, but to the great masses of the people. The religious sentiments, reverence, gratitude, trust and sense of duty, are longing to have their new meanings made distinct, that they may twine as naturally and vigorously around them as they did around tile old ideas. The change as yet in less a change of words than of thought, but Iii thought It Is really greater than the similar charge wben Pagan idea* gave way to Christianity, and the gathering signs of late seem to betray Hie fact that we are actually living in a day that will by and by prove to have been a new religious era. In all such change* a moment comes when the new thought grows so clear that it inevitably attracts to itself a new name. This name should be accepted by the advocates of the new thought, and it should be made to stand for a glory and a hopefulness instead of a reproach. If one tries to define religion he will think, first, of It* 'natlunions; the worship, here or there, the** deepening, his thought goes on to note the ideas of God awd life, tile doctrines and belief* at men. These are noon felt to be but outward evidences; behind their variety are men deeper^ moral TfyTRlie*unlffte arni tHe lifc^pfrattou* S U M M E K WEAR. JORDAN, MARSH & CO. Invite attention to aq unusually extensive assortment of appears to us that Dr. Pe/xxly is tho first theologia n who bas emphasized til importance of Judas os a witness to the iiieffahl/ beauty of the character of Christ. The sceptic, ta miser, the rogue, the renegade, the betrayer, stQvcit the fascination of the Son of Man, and had no m»«s to expiate his crime but in suicide. His own life Kearny an intolerable burden the moment after he/drayed bis Master. Dr. Peabody is right in tbinkng that, In the testimony of tile A]*i*tJcs, the teethu/iy of Judas should take a prom inent rank. We are indaba publisher of mo volume, wide Established Chn Tilton.” In process by i the land, the decidedly to theologically land or bi I insult. As admit) Patrick Donahoe, the Boston Catholic books, for a duodeci-for its title, “Sketches of the in New England, by Rev. James >k the Protestant can study the Romanism wa* introduced into Land, of Puritanism. Wo, object "establishment.” Nothing is, “established” in New Kng-The very word is an can make converts, Seasonable Fabrics, GARMENTS AND SUITS, SHAWL DRESS GOODS Per order of Ute executive Committee. H. G. PARKER, Jyl-tf    Secretary. E SI BROIDERED Table & riano Covers, CHOICE, NOVEL & ELEGANT DESIGNS, VV RO ti UHT EXPRESSLY FOK US, ■ Just Imported, MA HI. LD AY VERY DEPARTMENTS claims, lf they can fieat Hails and Unitarians, I; but donfft talk of “establishment! ” boe bas also published, “Tho Okl God; a for the People.” The “ Old God ” Is, of God of the Re malt Catholic Church; and Id against all Roifian Catholic ruler* aud who show a disposition to deny him. Tile specially hard on the ox-Euipcror of France, tho Third, BION LITERARY INTELLIGENCE. be publication of Mr, Gooden’s letters. 1th, Elder & Co, of London, have published ('Men of the Second Empire,” Jo’ the author of that Jordan, Marsh & Co., WASHINGTON * ill    CU AVON STS KOF PALMKR, 930 W bn perter* Jew—IR as St F O W I E R consulted as to your own aud childrens phre-best business impr«item.nt.A«.. at UteTrttmout EVERY DAY and EVENING UU Jal/‘A tely, iw work* for sale. ilti A JelG kling novel, “The I Miss Rboda Brought!. lean,” has passed to a die okl foolish price of a W. G. Palgjwve, the Ii in Central Arabia,” b press a new work, co Eastern Narrative.” The fifth pert of b% Dictionary goer dOSMf br Paris.” ii, “ Good-bye, Swcot-Htion in England, at and a half. t author of “ Travels carried through tile Hermann Agha; au HPB AK UNDERSTANDINGLY. The sermon at Union Congregational Church yesterday forenoon was preached by Rev. Jamos H. Means. His text was from Nehemiah vlii., 8; “So they reoil in the book iii the law of God distinctly, aud gave the sense, and caused them to understand the reading.” The speaker began with an allusion to the memorable period in Jewish history, 400 year* B. C., after the escape of the Jews from Babylonish captivity. It was the desire of Nehemiah to restore the Jews to their former prosperity, and witli the aid of his assistants he began the work of resuscitation. The blea brought gladness to the hearts of the inhabitants of Jerusalem. But Ezra desired that a sense of their duty should be ever present to their minds, in order that they might work conscientiously. Thus should it bo with mankind ut Hie present day. lf the mental impressions of men are vague it is necessary that they shoukl be made plain, that men may act right. Elegant aud intricate similes may be used by the exponent, bat they do not serve the purpose. The Creator mss simple means to explain his purposes, and we mus| follow in his steps. The Bible must be studied; it searches. It is interesting to ment responds to the Old Ti in both are reconciled to each other when investigated, although apparently contradictor^ to the superficial observer, Scriptural doctrines should be studied. They slimf the way of salvation. We are recommended to be grounded iii the faith, and not to l*e tossed about in uncertainty; and the study of the Script ure is necessary to do this understandingly. The penitence of men is a subject which requires attention. The penitent man is not he who Indulges in reveries, but ho w ho Is thorough and honest, who probes ids heart, and spreads his faults before God, and asks forgiveness. Christ arraigned the Pharisees by a minute recital of their wickedness, and denounced them. Thus must the truly i*nlteut act. He must acknowledge his sins. unto God in their fulness, and through this act the burdened soul will find relief. AU of these failings cannot be shown by us, but if we act according to our powers we shall find salvailon. This is tho only true way to act. To Indulge lu vague revery will be of no avail. The need of (I Gin) ten ess in prayer is also ajiparent to every one. It is incumbent upon us to tie explicit In our entreaties to God, who is never averse to definiteness in our Tfiifnis that find their source In them, men ire more altho in their religiousness than they are different, however far their ideas of belief or worship may diverge. Now, a religious reform has to be carried on mainly in the middle sphere of belief; it is the mind that has to be directly addressed, and lf we urge the reform as lf the idea* were all Important. Instead of very Important, a* lf they contributed to the essence of religion, we make a sad mistake. It is just the mistake that so many Christians have always made of emphasizing belief a* necessary to salvation. Radicals of course do not say that, but they closely correspond to that when by their expressions they urge or seem to urge: “Unless you think as I do yon are a fool." It is very easy to be it radical bigot, rather hard not to be, because religious ideas, th one who holds them intensely, seem so grand and mighty. We need more reverence for others’ reverence. Part of religiousness is sympathy, intense, real sympathy, Bi this day of earnest looking and thought, that is emancipating itself each hour, cannot w e tty some nobler method than that which Luther tried three hundred years ago, and so many othei reformers in darker times than tills? Luther was brave aud honest, but narrow and violent. Erasmus wa* broad-mlmied, bitt cowardly and dishonest. To-day, at least, cannot Radicals be brave with Luther and broud-tninded with Erasmus? Boston Museum.—The last week of the wmJi begins to-night, which has been set apart for Die conv pliraentary entertainment to the visiting member* ok the Press. The MU will consist of “The Serious Family," in which Mr. Warren, Miss Clarke, Mr. Barron, and other favorites vriU appear, an t tho “Skeleton Captain,” in which Mr. Stuart Robson will give his popular impersonation of Captain Cross-tree. Gi.obe Theatre.—“ Humpty Dumpty,” wtth its manifold and admirable attractions, will continue upon the bills until further notice. Boston Theatre.—The Yokes will amarin a new sketch to-night, entitled “The Right Man in tho Wrong Plsce ” It abounds in comic situation*, varied by singing and dancing, ami will doubtless prove as attractive as “Tile Belles of the Kitchen,” but now withdrawn. The sketch will be preceded by “Betsey Bilker,” in which Miss Jennfe lm,J§./ P Ban “ and Mr. G. W. Howard will WMduLHMMhv’    ~ nnoe before a Boston audient. St. James Theatre.—“Bertha, the Sewin--Mnchine Girl,” will continue to be the attraction here for the current week. Howard At ii en mvu.—‘"The Throe Hunchbacks,” in which the Abbott troupe will appear, Mile. Geraldine, M. Leopold, Ling Look, Yamadiva, Jester, the Moo Brothers, Delebanty and Hcngler and other favorites w ill constitute the attractions at this establishment through the week. CURRENT NOTES. Six Congressmen are left at Washington. Alarming Increase of small-pox in Albany. Saratoga is boring a new spring—the Tracey. Three German monks have been conscripted. White umbrellas fleck the street* of Raleigh, NT. C. A high way Indeed—the Mf. Washington railroad. Cottonburg, Sweden, is to have a Woman’s Medical College. Sacramento offers what it emphatically entitle* Sacramental wine, tor twenty-five cents a gallon. A blind German, aged ninety, keeps a Pennsylvania tavern. It takes six hundred dollars’ worth of gold leaf to decorate a first-class sleeping-car. Statistics show Cincinnati to be the healthiest of the large cities. There are now very few Spanish merchantmen on the high seas. A Detroit manufacturing establishment throws in warm dinners daily to its employes. Fort Madlsou, la., is called the “Penitentiary City.” Quito has just opened a large college, with European professors. The population of the republic of San Salvador, ac-cording to recent estimates, is 750,000, A manufactory of foreign postage stamps bxs been started in Philadelphia. Several of the boats on the Eric Canal are owned and run by women. Almost all the great productive enterprises of the country now have their especial organs. The best fresco painter in Baltimore has but one arm, and that Is thfe left one. No fireworks wUl be allowed to fizzle in Chicago on Urn glorious Fourth, “Small-pox here” and “rooms to rent” are two *n- -nwmtrfmsnfr on oho (teof af I Di favifttiiRiift.'re--- My repay oil re- w the New Toh ta-Hie statements  ■    _■    .    ■ .. .    supplications. When we consider tile brevity of the committee of the Colden Club have doekLdJ    jnUmded    for the use of every one, It Is wonderful as autocamp!*.: of flfcmuew*, aud as covering all that can be asked of God* Swvrtrb our dqiiv pi-ayerj we must ask of God plainly what we-ant. Rush not in haste into tho presence of Gw*- Prejmre yourself. Consider what your supjpjhwiion should be. Give careful thought to yours****"41*0*’*** ,u*d God will allower you in his own time. The more distinct our sense of duty i* ^ U10re agreeable our appeals to ti od will Iv*    Those who neglect their duty deprive *>-ma«lve» of their chief good. icon to Martin ti Hals) of the second There are per in the romance >t.J fore take pleura, j in I & Hall have just pubs called “ Sat ane! I a, a St In July, a new monthly entitled “Rivitea di I will be puhfiobed In Tu Professor Giuseppe Mi FezsJ. M. Abel Bergall!® hat volume of Grimm’* el.” Of Diets’ ***' ngs thy    (<*— prey who are Interested -Melville. We there-; them that Chapman a new novel by him, 'lindies town w of special interest, I Istruxtone Classics," I tor the editorship of Doctor Domenico I ted the Dhkounl- KNOWLEIXiK OF GOD. Rev, J ani cs Freeman Clarke preached yesterday forenoon from the text of I John ii., Ka “Hereby we do know that we know him, if we keep his commandments." Ho said that it was a matter of common observation and experience that we have knowledge of certain things which we are not fully conscious of. It might be called latent knowledge. There are mysterious depths in the human soul whb-h have never yet been fatliotned in conscious thought, of the possibility of this tho every-day act of memory is proof, We have an impression or a vague perception that we know a j articular thing, yet we cannot definitely state It on the instant. By searching for It in the depths of our memories it at length cornea back to us in all its details. We had CHRISTIAN EXPERIENCE. Rev. Dr. 8. F. Smith preached in the forenoon at the Warren Avei .ae Baptist Church from 1st Corinthians xii., 4, 5, 6; “Now thoro are diversities of gifts, but tho same spirit. And there aru differences of administrations, but tibo same Lord. And there are diversities of operations, but it is the same God which worketh al) Iii all.” The Corinthian Cbu.eh impresses us a* a very peculiar one, made up of persons in which certain sitar-act eristics are very prominent. It must be remembered that they bud been converted from heathenism. The apostle found it necessary frequently to apply correctives. They were without a regular ministry, and there was a good deal of controversy as to who shoukl be their pastor. One wanted Paul, another Apollos, another Peter; but Taul calls them all milk and water brethren, ami tells them that preachers are but instruments in God's hands. Tile power, or eloquence, or boldness of the various preachers, ail Were gifts of God. in the text, Paul is correcting other mistakes. God hail endowed different members of the church with ygrious gifts, which had become sources of jealousy and pride. Paul, to show them their error, uses as an illustration the human boily, showing that each member is equally important to Its existence. In a picture gallery at Dresden is a very beautiful Mio ion na, and every day artists may be found spending their time in studying it. The study of rn human soul is a greater one. We find a diversity of operations in the conversion of a soul. Many think that they must pass through the same experience wlikh is described by some friend, but God places as distinct nu impress on each soul as on each human face. Payson, whoso piety was undoubted, i ever could tell when he was converted. Edwards seems to have grown into religion. The Christian lives of some are a perpetual progress until they reach perfection, while those of others are constantly interrupted aud hindered by backward steps. There are various means used, also. Some are obliged U>4 nill he their way heavenward through trials and afH^«Ions, while others are led as lambs quietly »»* to God. There is also a difference iii the ,^infestation of Christian life. Some are always doubting their own piety, while others are always confident. The histories of the leading Bible characters show great diversities of experience. Of Abraham we know only of his iniuiwliate answer to God’s command to go forth to the land which he would give him. Hi» experience is that of obedience. "Speak, Lord, and thy servant liearetti,' was the motto of his life. The other Okl Testament believers hod various experience* In the Now Testament the same diversity of experience is seen. Tim woman of Samaria wa* converted by a few wolds from Christ, as many now are. The history of Nicodemus is a most interesting one. He had heard of Christ, aud came timidly, secretly to bim by night to enquire about spiritual thing*. After Christ bad instructed him he at unco disappear*. Some time after be reappears. In his Christian experience he had gathered courage so that he could plead the cause of Christ, and he said to the Sanhedrim; "Does our law condemn any one beton-he is heard,” and reiu.Urmd victor of the ri»Vi What a change—from tho private seeker of truth to ite « defender. The change went on, ami « length coming with spice* aud precious show the tenderness of his love to Christ, in Tameness in women is, wtth most men. the mom unpardonable offence. Vienna furnishes the world with more ballet dancers than any other city, and is proud of it. The only money not easily gotten rid of—matrimony. How to get a crush hat for nothing— put your ne w tile under a pile driver. Chicagoans have enjoyed the Jubilee greatly, and sensibly ask for more—Gilmore. A California jury, In a suicide case lately, found the following verdict: "We, the Jury, find th*’ »• deceased wa* a tool.”    *r.v, The film of a soap bubble at-it to buret u i i about three-fourths of the millionth af an inch in thickness. In Petersburg tho temperature Is indicated by it* effect upon i<aper collars. It la now reported at “three paper collar heat.” A correspondent from New Hampshire wants to know,lf a State can sue for libel. No; and moreover It Is really true that Greeley was born there. The official statistic# credit California with 22,634 farms, of an average size of 482 acres, and a rural population of about 200,000. Thousands of letters are malled annually Ut this country, and sent to the dead letter office at Washington, without any direction whatever upon them. An Illinois lady lately blew down toto the chimney of a kerosene lamp, and the*lamp blew back .igaiu, ti lit I VI FU UfvttuLnn ta nn wuvoa 'r's and Mrs. Monahan is no more. A Minnesota sheriff kindly allowed a convict to step outside the penitentiary arnement to kiss hi* wife and the family tie proved so strong that he ha* not yet returned, Just one hundred years ago Newport had a greater foreign aud domestic trade than New York. Now Newport only affords an arena for the display of New York’s wealth and fashion. It being found recently at a Minnesota trial of av saloon beetler that two-thirda of the jury were mkwo/ keepers, tho District Attorney thought he hod better withdraw Die suit. The Presbyterian says the General Assembly road* on authoritative and binding decision, that pretufivg, exhorting aud Wading in prayer, In promt* -e> meeting*, are forbidden to women. A "medium” in London wa* caught up by apl tut, carried half a mile, aud taken through a wall lif e a dining-room. She Hay* she can hardly happened. Neither can any one One of our religious journals, #ajs that “it is an excellent pa times wish it would mix A with Its intelligence, arid i Christianity.*’ ‘■Stillglees bees” arf’the lat.-.f invention,*^ an Ollie apiarian, who has at test produced a supenvr bee whore foot is not more warm than that of the com im.n horsefly. Honey thieve* will be glad to learn where ihcgejyres are at work. NtnJggle* says the New York World’s Jubilee eor-tespendciit la a Hsrble-hearted wretch, who dropt tho final syllable of bi* name and simply sign* him-iclf "Don.” The final syllable, lf added, would furnish a keg to bis paradoxical statements. it Is cm im at cd that the “striking” organizations in New York city atone have realised a money loss up to the present time, by mm-receipt cd their usual a aga*, of over RI,SOO,OOO. How tong will such a policy be thought advisable by these mistaken men? A marriage took place ta Detroit a few J •.•«»» between a shJp-carjietiter, sixty-five years <p j survivor of three wives, and a girl cf tilts % -fie i didn’t marry for money, for, after paying the pr A*. >. et and treating the crowd to beer, tile husband Ii tn t a cento! money. We knew Snuggles was going to get 4 dims although he emphatically assured us fiat to was going to get a cobbler to mend his tJw** lf* sa plained sway the dissimulation nfterwsrrt* bg *hyb:g that be meant a sherry-re bider to strengths* Ste rawed *oul. Statistics prove, says the WjifijffuZtt ,, urn aliican that there are mon j* opto ,|fe # cousnmpitor, im Delaware than in any her State in the trotot ptoportfen repopulation, The deaths from  are more prevahmr in the state* on 1 and ire* in those neat. Eastern farmers little cultivating the soil in me » KHI sr* nu, grub-* -squirrel, mice, co re a1 to, blackbird, lid/chievc.* rambling stock. ;

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