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Announcements for the Summer of




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1. SCHOOLS.*--DATES.-PLACES. 1. NEW ENGLAND SCHOOL, May 21-June 11.............. Yale Divinity School, New Haven, Conn. 2. PHILADELPHIA SCHOOL, June 13-July 3.... Protest. Epis. Div. School, West Philadelpbia, Pa. 3. FIRST CHAUTAUQUA SCHOOL, July 6-26

.Chautauqua, N. Y. 4. SECOND CHAUTAUQUA SCHOOL, July 26-Aug. 15.

Chautauqua, N. Y. 5. CHICAGO SCHOOL, Aug. 15-Sept. 4.....Garrett Biblical Institute, Evanston (near Chicago), Ill.

II. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION. Remark 1. Each School will continue three weeks: this makes it possible to avoid overlapping; it also enables men'who so desire to attend two or even more schools.

Remark 2. The Principal will be in attendance at each of the five schools, from the first hour to the last. 1. Hebrew Courses: These will be practically the same in all the schools.

1) For Beginners, (a) Mastery of Gen. I.-III., (b) gram. principles, (c) memorizing of
words and critical analysis of text. Three hours a day.
2) For Reviewers, (a) Mastery of Gen. III.-VIII., (b) review of elementary principles
and more advanced gram. work, (c) memorizing of words and sight-reading. Three
hours a day.
3) For Progressive Class, (a) Critical translation of Judges or 1 Samuel, with study of
accents, forms and constructions; (b) the fundamental principles of the language,
especially the vowel-system; (c) sight-reading (with memorizing of words) in Exodus,
Deuteronomy, Kings.
4) For Advanced Class, (a) Critical Study of (1) Isaiah XL.-LXVI. (at New England
School), (2) the Book of Job (at Philadelphia), (3) Joel, Amos and Hosea (1st Chautauqua
School), (4) Haggai, Zechariah, Malachi (2d Chautauqua School),

(5) Isaiah XL.-LXVI. (at Chicago); (b) the study of syntax; (c) sight-reading in Jeremiah and selected Psalms. II. Cognate Courses: (a) Assyrian for beginners; (b) Assyrian for advanced students; (c)

Arabic for beginners; (d) Arabic for advanced students; (e) Aramaic; (f) Syriac; (g)
Ethiopic; but no class in a cognate language will be organized in any School, unless
four applications for such class be received by the Principal thirty days before the
opening of the particular school for which application is made.

Arrangements have thus far been completed with the following gentlemen:
CHAS. RUFUS BROWN, PH. D., Newton Centre, CHAS. HORSWELL, Evanston, Ill.

MORRIS K. JASTROW, JR., Philadelpbia, Pa. S. BURNHAM, D. D., Hamilton, N. Y.

John G. LANSING, D.D., New Brunswick, N.J. GEO. S. BURROUGHS, Ph. D., Amherst, Mass. WALLACE W. LOVEJOY, Philadelphia, Pa. A. S. CARRIER, M. A., Chicago, Ill.

D. A. MCCLENAHAN, D. D., Allegheny City, Pa. C. E. CRANDALL, M. A., New Haven, Conn. FRANK K. SANDERS, M. A.,

New Haven, Conn. EDWARD L. CURTIS, Ph. D., Chicago, Ill.

BARNARD C. TAYLOR, M, A., Chester, Pa. GEO. S. GOODSPEED, M. A., New Haven, Conn. M. S. TERRY, D. D., Evanston, Ill. RICHARD J. GOTTHEIL, PA. D., New York City. REVERE F. WEIDNÉR, D.D., Rock Island, I1). WM. R. HARPER, Ph. D., New Haven, Conn.

IV. EXPENSES. Board and room may be had at the various schools at prices ranging from $3.50 per week upwards. Full details concerning cost of boarding at each school will be given in the descriptive pamphlet. The tuition fee will be eight dollars.

V. IN GENERAL. (1) Each school will begin at 9 A. M. of the day appointed; attendance upon the work of the first hour is essential.

(2) A detailed statement of the classes, instruction, expenses, etc., in each school will be published April 10, and may be obtained by addressing the Principal of Schools,


NEW HAVEN, CONN. * Final arrangements have not, in the case of every item, been made. There is, therefore, a possibility that some slight changes may be made from the details here announced.


Prepared according to the directions of Prof. E. N, HORSFORD.


Dyspepsia, Nervousness, Exhaustion,

Headache, Tired Brain,

And all Diseases arising from Indigestion and Nerve Exhaustion.

This is not a compounded “patent medicine," but a preparation of phosphates and phosphoric acid in the form required by the system.

It aids digestion without injury, and is a beneficial food and tonic for the brain and nerves.

It makes a delicious drink with water and sugar only, and agrees with such stimulants as are necessary to take.

Dr. E. W. HILL, Glens Falls, N. Y., says: “An excellent remedy for atonic dyspepsia, nervous and general debility, or any low state of the system.”

Dr. D. A. STEWART, Winona, Minn., says : “Entire satisfaction in cases of perverted digestion, loss of nerve-power, malnutrition and kindred ailments.”

Dr. G. H. LEACH, Cairo, Ill., says: “Of great power in dyspepsia, and nervous prostration." Descriptive pamphlet free.


Beware of Substitutes and Imitations. Be sure the word “Horsford's ” is printed on the label. All others

are sparious. Never sold in bulk.

MAY 13 lug





MAY, 1889.
ART. I. The January “Messages” on Election Bribery.

Mason A. Green, Springfield, Mass.
II. Economics of the Strike.

G. H. Hubbard, Norton, Mass. III. The Commonplace in Fiction.

Oscar W. Firkins, Minneapolis, Minn. IV. A Pioneer of German Art: Asmus Jakob Carstens.

Frederick Wells Williams, New Haven, Conn.

Philosophical Club.
The Semitic Club.
Yale University Bulletin.

Whittier's Prose Works.--The Increase in the Appreciation of Serious Art
in America. By John C. Van Dyke.—The Constitutional History and Gov-
ernment of the United States. By Judson S. Landon, LL.D.-On the Senses,
Instincts and Intelligence of Animals, with special reference to Insects. By
Sir John Lubbock, Bart.-A Treatise of Human Nature. By David Hume.
The Mind of the Child. Part II. The Development of the Intellect. By W.
Preyer.-Memory, What it is and How to Improve it. By David Kay.-

The Beginnings of Ethics. By Rev. Carroll Cutler, D.D.-The Pastoral Epistles. By Rev. Alfred Plummer, D.D.—The Testimony of Justin Martyr to Early Christianity. By George T. Purves, D.D.-The Expositor's Bible. By Rev. Prof. G. G. Findlay:- The Life of John Price Durbin, D.D., LL.D. By John A. Roche, M.D., D.D., and Randolph S. Foster, D.D., LL.D.-Through Death to Life. By Reuen Thomas, D.D. - Art Amateur.-Magazine of Art.


Tuttle, Morehouse and Taylor, Printers, 371 State Street.



N AGREEABLE EVIDENCE that the popular demand

for religious works of importance is not on the wane is shown in the success which has attended some recent theological books. 'Dr. Shedd's Dogmatic Theology,' for example, has reached its second edition, while a fourth edition of Dr. Roswell Hitchcock's 'Eternal Atonement ' has been called for. The first volume of Dr. Vincent's 'Word Studies in the New Testament' has also gone into its second edition, and Dr. Ladd's What is the Bible?' has sold through two printings, with a third edition just ready. Dr. Fisher's Manual of Christian Evidences’ is also selling in its third edition."Chicago Herald.


Dogmatic Theology.

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By William G. T. SHEDD, D.D. 2 vols., 8vo, $7.00.

'An intellectual achievement of the first order. It holds an almost unique, not to say solitary, position in the entire history of this country."Boston Beacon.

Pervaded by the great thoughts of the master minds of all the ages.”— N. Y. Observer.

Eternal Atonement.
By theolate Roswell D. Hitchcock, D.D. With portrait. 12mo, $1.50.
The whole book is a storehouse of gems.”—The Observer,

Word Studies in the New Testament.

By MARVIN R. VINCENT, D.D. Vol. I.--Synoptic Gospels, Acts of Apostles and Epistles of Peter, James, and Jude, 8vo, $4.00.

“It is a true study of words, designed to aid the careful student in gaining the richness and fullness of the divine thought."-N. Y. Observer.

* Vol. II. Now Ready. The Writings of John, The Gospel, The Epistle, The Apocalypse. $4.00.

What is the Bible ?
By GEORGE T. LADD, D.D. 12mo, $2.00.

Any intelligent reader of the English Bible can appreciate this book from beginning to end."-Old Testament Student. “ Instructive and as frank as it is learned."— The Christian Register.

THIRD EDITION. Manual of Christian Evidences.

By Prof. GEORGE P. FISHER, D.D. 75 cents.

" It touches every leading point of Christian evidence, and meets every important objection.”The Churchman.

* By all odds, the best Treatise on the Evidences of Christianity that we know."--The Examiner.

* For sale everywhere, or sent, postpaid, by


743-745 Broadway,

New York

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TWENTY-THREE of our State Legislatures began their first annual or biennial sessions during the month of January and listened to messages from newly elected or retiring governors, or from both. No less than fourteen governors treated bribery at popular elections in a serious manner, a few made passing reference to the matter, and the governors of Massachusetts, Nevada, Nebraska, Illinois, Pennsylvania, and North Carolina ignored the subject. Prominence is given to election bribery by the governors of Oregon, West Virginia, Tennessee, Delaware, California, Michigan, Rhode Island, Kansas, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, and Indiana. These States are here divided into three groups. The governors of the first four are democratic; those of the second four are republican; while the last group are known as the four doubtful States, of which two have republican and two democratic governors. No

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