Image provided by: Friends of the Dallas Library; Dallas, OR
About Christian herald. (Portland ;) 1882-18?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1883)
• j J.
C itii i s T1A R ii e ii A r. r
affold too high for her to reach,
hat she may kitjs and bless you in
vidence of her deathless love.
Vhen the world shall despise and
forsake you, when it leaves you to
die by the wayside unnoticed, the
iear old mother will gather you in
er feeble arms and carry you.home
nd tell you of all your virtues un-
il you almost forget that your soul
8 disfigured by vices. Love her
enderly, and cheer her declining
ears with holv
A little girl, whom we know,
me in her night clothes very ear-
to her mother one morning, say-
“ Which is worst, mamma, to tell
lie, or steal ?”
The mother, taken by surprise,
plied that both were so bad she
uldn’t tell, which was the worst.
- WV-sHntttre- tittle onK~Tve~
en thinking’s good deal about it,
dTve concluded it’s worse to lie
an to steal Jf you steal a t>hing
u.ca'n take it back, ’less you’ve
ten it; and if you’ve eaten it you
n pay for it. But”—and there
as a look of awe in the little face
“ a lie is forever,”— Ex.
Don’t judge a man by the clothes
’he wears. God made one and the
'bailor the other.
Don’t judge him by his family
■relations, for Cain belonged to a
■good family. •)
Don’t judge a man by his speech,
■for a parrot talks, but the tongue is
jput an instrument of sound.
Don’t judge a man by his failure
in life, for many a man fails because
he is too honest to succeed.
Don’t judge a man by the house
he lives in, for the lizard and the
rat often inhabit the grandest struct
... WijHinrinan dies; they who suf-
five him ask what property he has
eft behind. Thy angel who bends
ver the dying man asks what good
eed« he has sent before him.— Ex.
The Chinese have a peculiar and
bominable practice with which
hey mark the beginning of the new
ear. The devout follower Of Con
fucius pays his debts, if possible, act
that season. There have been some
attempts made to introduce the
ustom here, but being a pagan
practice it is, of course, abhorred by
Christians, and is-but seldom ob-
wrved.—*Vew York Herald.
Young Man, Hold On.
Hold on. to your tongue when
you are just ready to take God’s
name in vain.
Hold on to your tongue when it
is about to place that to your lips
D. T. STANLEY, A. M, P resident ,.
which brings misery and death.
and Moral Sciences, English and Biblical Literature.
Hold on to your feet when they
W. E. YATES, A. M,
are about to take you into the place
Latin and German Languages.
J. M. POWELL, A. M.,
Hold on to your heart when evil
Professor Mathematics and Physical Sciences.
associates seek your company and
„ M rs . M. B. STANLEY,
invite you to join their, revelry.
Principal Primary Department.
Hold on to your good mine, for
Miss RETTA RASH,
it is of more value than gold.
of Instrumental Music.
’ Hold on to truth, for it will serve
Miss E. McFADDEN,
you well in time and eternity.
of Painting and Draining.
Hold on to virtue. It is above
Miss CASSIE STUMP, B. S.,
i all price to you,at all times and
Teacher of French.
W. E. YATES, A. M.,
Hold on to your good character,
Secretary of the Faculty.
for it is and ever will b9 yoir best
Such Assistants as are needed will be engaged as the session advances,
wealth. j K c
-- ---------------- T——
T he I ndependent needs only to be bettor
known to add to its already large list of friends.
It lia« been published for thirty-live years and
has acquired a world-wide reputation as the
religious and literary newspaper.
T he I ndependent is not denominational.
Ils crood and field are broader than any sect.
As a Christian journal, its aim is to strengthen
and extend Evangelical religion and to defend
it against the attacks of Materialism, Atheism,
and nntelief. It ia free to approve or criticise
in any of ihe denominations whether it believes
is designed to advance or hinder the progress of
the Gospel of Christ.
In civil and political affairs T he I ndepen
dent will contend for sound ideas and princi
ples. It fought against slavery and the iniqui
tous system of the Oneida Community. It is
now fighting against Mormonism, It believes
in the reform of the civil service and tariff, in
the purification of politics and in cheaper post
age, and will maintain those principles which
the highest ethics and best intelligence require.
T hr .I ndependent is designed to suit all
tastes and wants. We provide weekly stories
by the best magazine writers, poems by the
leading poets of America and England (we first
published in America Tennyson’s last poem),
and for others, who 100k especially for instruc
tion, whether in religious, literary,educational,
philosophical, or scientific articles, we furnish
what no other periodical does or can. We pay
large prices to obtain the most eminent writers.
Besides the editorials, there are twenty-two
distinct departments, edited by twenty-two
specialists, which include Biblical Research,
Sauitary, Legal Fine Arts, Music, Science, Peb
bles, Personalities Ministerial Register, Ilymn
Notes, School and College, Literature, Religious
Intelligence, Missions, Sunday-school, News of
the Week, Finance, Commerce, Insurance,
Puzzles, Selections, and Agriculiure. 34 Pnges
We'wnr reix’irFin lull Bev. JoeepH Cook’s
celebrated Boston Monday Lectures, which
will liegin in January. Mr. Cook has just re
turned from a two years’ trip round the world,
and hie lectures this Winter will attract greater
attention than ever.
Our Vrw Term« for ISA.'!.
One subscription one year..........................S3 00
For 6 months, $1.50 ; ior 3 months.............. 0 75
One subscription two years........................ 5 00
One subscription five years.................. ... 10 00
These reduced prjees ($2 per annum in
clubs of five or more) are very much lower
•• TRIAL TRIP.”
Monmouth, the seat of Christian College, is a village of about 400 inhabitants, noted tor
their morality and devotion to the cause of education. The Oregonian Railway pass®« through
the middle of the town, giving daily connection with Portland, and affording the means tor uasv
i travel and rapid freights. In addition to a passenger depot in*the middle of town, the O. A C.
R. R. passes through Independence, two mi.es away, and the steamers plying the Willamette
land there also ; making Monmouth one of the most easy‘towns of access in the Btah . 1 arent's
who desire to placfftheir children under good educational advantages, where they shall be free
from the intetni>eianco and ir.moiTlity p evulent :u the larger towns, will find in Monmouth
just what they desire in the <e tespec's. It is a School town, built up for this purpose, and all
other interests centtr in thia one. Hence i;s superiority for educaiional purposes.
A I < V A N T A G E 8 .
The Faculty is the most important element to the successful working of any institution of
learning. The B aid of f'rus'<«-H have sought to put in the various chairs of Chrir iuu Colligo
men of marked ability, of established success in their respective departments, and who are Just
iu the maturity of life. At tbc..hands of these mon they expect to tea Christian College among
the most honored institutions of the laDd.
B uilding .—Only one wing of the new brick College building has been completed, and this
is being remodeled and greatly improved this year. It contains three working s ories of large,
airy and well lighted room*, used lor study and recitation. The old College building adjoining
has been thoroughly overhauled and converted into a pleasant and commodious chapel.
Apparatus sufficient for ordinary purposes of illustration, is now provided, and additions will
be made from time to time. The Library contains a few volumes ot interest, and new volumes
of value will be added as fast as tho means at our command will allow.
The features of Christian College to which we especially invite attention, as distinctive of our
work are as follows:
C hristian M orality .—The Bible is read every day and lectures calculated to impress its
morality are given, and with the Bible as a basis, the' effort to impress the highest Christian
morality as the guiding principle in the lives of our students. Dogmatism and bectarianism are
carefully ayoided. We ignore all religious or political divisions, and encourage great freedom of
thought, ami aim to stand on that high plane where Protestant or I atholic, Democrat or Re
publican, can meet on one common level.
P ractical E ducation —The great demand of the times is for men of action. An institution
of learning to meet the needs of the people, should not only impart instruction, but along with
the knowledge gained, give students the power to use it to advantage for themselves and others.
The idea of Christian College is, that the finest mental culture and the greatest benefit may
be obtained by the study of those things that will fit young men and women to at once enter
some pursuit or business, and carry it forward successfully. Instead of those branches that are
simply ornamental, we prefer those that are useful, and we invite comparison and criticism on
our work. Our aim is to graduate young men and women so that they may at once enter upon
the pursuits of lite.
__ ________________________ ______ —--------------------- —---- ------
M athematics .—The Course of Study in thia department in very full. The various branches
are taught from a practical standpoint, with a view to the application of each principal to such
affairs as people meet with in life and desire to understand.
E nolish L anouaqe and LiTiiRATl'RK,-i-rA ready command nf oar own tong»»e, wHte- an -*e---
'vuialb kUUWlWlgfi 6! Its liistory and authors, ia one oi the most important acquisitions. No other .
accomplishment can supplv ihe want of this. It can only be acquired by a thorough study of
English. In Christian College the course of English extends through four rears and we consider
this one of our most valuable features.
S ciences .— The rapid advanoe made in the various departments of Science and the rapid
succession of discoveries of new principles and applications, constitute one of the winders of the
age. Ro man can claim to lie educated who is not conversant with the present adv.auced stage
of Science. Very thorough work >s made of all these, assisted by the use of the apparatus at our
command. Sufficient time is allowed for a comprehensive understanding of the great principles
of each science.
A ncient L anguages .—By pursuing the best methods, the progress in a-quiring a knowledge
of the Geeek and Latin languages, is'rapid. We have dropped several authors that are frequent
ly read in Colleges, with a view to doing better work in those that are read, and to give more
time for the pursuit of the course in English and . the Sciences, Experience has demonstrated
that both better linguists and scientists result from UiiR course.
B iblical L iterature and E xeoespl .—Thia department wag org anised in ChrisUen l-oBegw
the flmt ffiarwiib
Hie opening of
the present session The object is to study the Sacred
Scriptures analytically and critically, with contemporaneous profane history', and evidences of
CHnstiamty. Methods of sermonizing, pulpit oratory, methods in revival meetings and the caro
of churches, are all carefully investigated. It is this department that the Christian brotherhood,
as a body, are particularly interested in. The interest of the church is carefully considered in
this, while all other departments are wholly free from any religious discussions, except the uni
formly recognized principles of Christian morality.
In order that one mar read a few consecutive
nflmliers of T he I ndependent , and thus learn
its value. we offer a month’s subscription, as a
“’Trial Trip,”1 for 30 cents, which can be remit
ted by postage stamps. Payment of >2.70 in
addition will secure the balance ot a year’s
Every facility is here afforded for fitting young persons to successfully, carry on auv kind of
Heud postal card for free specimen copy and business. The best authorsare studied ^on the various-subjects, and such practical tests” a re
judge for yourself. Address
made as will insure thoroughness on the part of the student.
Qy*For Course oi --quay and other information, send for Catalogue. Address
«31 Broadway, Xtw York.
D. T. STANLEY, A. M-, P resident .