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AN ABDRESS 

DELIVERED TO THE STUDENTS 

OF T HK 

UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 

2CE2SriA., OHIO, 

BY REV. THOMAS BEVEEIDGE, D. 1). 

ON THE EVENING OF THE 8th OF 3ANUARY, 1863; 

TOGETHER WITH A 

OA.TA.i:.OaXJE 

OF THE 

OFFICERS, ALUMNI & STUDENTS 

OF THE IT^TSTITUTIOK 




PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS. 



v^^S^ 



CINCINNATI: 

Presbyterian Witness Office Print 




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The incidental proprieties of the character given to 
Jesias Chi"ist lay the Evangelists, a proof of his divine 
nnission and trne divinity. 



AN AD D E E S S 



stxji>e:is"ts 



UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 



® fe0l00ital ^^mtnaim 



AT XEI^IA, OHIO. 



By Thomas Beyeridge, D. D., 



PROF. OF BIBLICAL LITERATURE AND ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY. 




CINCINNATI: 

Preslayterian Witness Office Print. 

1863. 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/annualcatalog18621905xeni 





ADDRESS. 



The incidental proprieties op the character given to Jesus 
Christ by the Evangelists, a proof of his divine mission 

AND true divinity. 




Young Gentlemen of the Theological Seminary: 

The qualifications for the ministry and the duties of minis- 
ters, have been so much discussed in addresses to theological 
students, and in charges at the time of their ordination, that it 
is hoped a departure from these topics, on the present occasion, 
will be excused. The subject to which your attention is invi- 
ted, is one of essential importance to the faith and zeal of the 
minister, and the success of his ministrations. It relates to the 
truth of that gospel which he is called to preach, as established 
by the incidental proprieties of the character given to Jesus 
Christ by the Evangelists. 

That such a person as Jesus Christ existed in the days of 
Tiberius Caesar, that he taught in Judea and Galilee, gathered 
disciples, was crucified, and became the founder of the Chris- 
tian Church, are facts so well attested by ancient histories, both 
sacred and profane, that no intelligent enemy of the gospel 
will venture to deny them. The principles on which these facts 
would be denied, would unsettle our faith in all history. These 
facts have been attested by many disciples who were conver- 
sant with Christ, and have left us their written testimony re- 
specting them. They have been attested by others who were 
the companions of these disciples, and who like them were so 
persuaded of their truth, that they suffered every kind of indig- 





ADDRESS, 



nity and persecution rather than renounce their faith. These 
witnesses have appeared in uninterrupted succession and in 
constantly increasing numbers, down to the present day. They 
have been constantly observing ordinances in commemoration 
of these things, for the introduction and continued observance 
of which no reasonable account can be given but the truth of 
the things commemorated. Besides this testimony of the 
friends of Christ, we have the fullest testimony of the enemies 
of the gospel to the truth of the facts referred to. Judas had 
every opportunity of knowing the truth respecting his Master, 
and every inducement to witness against him, if by this means 
he could have vindicated himself, yet he owned that he had 
sinned in betraying innocent blood. Many who followed Christ 
while on earth, and afterwards under the ministry of his apos- 
tles went back and walked no more with him, yet they did not 
screen their apostacy under the plea of imposition, and expose 
to the AYorld the cheat Avhich had been practiced upon them. 
Josephus, Tacitus, Martial, Sue onius, Pliny, and others coeval 
with the earliest period of the Christian Church, all speak of 
Christ as a person well known, and the founder of the Christian 
religion. The early adversaries of the gospel did not take the 
ground that the narratives of the Evangelists were fabulous. 
They did not even deny the truth of the miracles performed by 
Christ, but like the Jews, generally, attributed them to Satanic 
or magic influence. 

Regarding it then as an established truth that Jesus Christ 
did appear in our world, and labor and suffer, as alleged by the 
Evangelists, one of two things must be true. He must either 
have been what he professed to be, the Son of God, sent to save 
sinners, or he must have been the greatest and most unprin- 
cipled of all impostors ; and whilst the leading facts of his his- 
tory are true, as to all the filling up, it must be a pure fiction. 
If he were an imposter, it is incredible that he taught the hum- 
ble self-denying doctrines attributed to him, that he lived in 
accordance with them, and especially it is not only incredible 
but impossible that he wrought a single one of the many mira- 
cles which he is said to have performed. In regard to these 







ADDRESS, 





things, he must have imposed upon the multitude of friends 
and enemies among whom he labored, or his disciples must 
have imposed on us by a wilful fabrication. That, hoAvever, 
the account given us is neither a fabrication of the writers, nor 
founded upon any imposition practiced on them, has been often 
and satisfactorily proved by many arguments, and amongst 
these not the least convincing is the internal evidence of hon- 
esty and truth in the narratives of the Evangelists. Without 
attempting even an outline of this argument, it is proposed to 
notice one branch of it which has not been much adverted to. 
The proprieties of the character given to Christ by the Evangelists, 
and chiejiy those ■proprieties tohich are incidentally brought to 
vieiv. The force of this as an argument is the greater, because 
the penmen have made no attempt to delineate Christ's char- 
acter. They simply relate his sayings and doings, leaving 
these to speak for themselves, and often appear not aware of 
those proprieties which an examination of their writings tends 
to develop. 

A correct delineation of the characters of those with whom 
we have been most familiar, is by no means an easy task. All 
the incidents of their lives may be before us, and yet we may 
be greatly mistaken in regard to the impelling principles of 
action. David had been familiar with Ahithophel at his table, 
and in the house of God, yet for a long time he had not de- 
tected his hypocrisy; and what mistakes would he not have 
made had he written his life before making this discovery. 
John had much of the Spirit of his Master ; yet tells us of some 
who ''went out from us, but they were not of us — they went 
out that they might be made manifest that they were not all of 
us." Paul, too, stood in doubt of some whom he. had once 
reckoned among the children of God. How much greater is 
the difficulty in giving a just delineation of a character, when 
that character is fictitious ? What failures, what gross incon- 
sistencies appear in attempts of this kind. We can hardly read 
a page till the conclusion is irresistibly impressed on our minds, 
this is a work of fiction. Had the Evangelists written a work 
of this kind, where the hero of their story had been a mere 





ADDRES S. 



O-VH 




man like themselves, and had they so written it that inconsis- 
tencies as to times, places, customs and many such circumstan- 
ces, and especially inconsistencies in the character delineated, 
would not have betrayed the falsehood of their story, they 
would have succeeded where men of the greatest genius have 
failed. No one has ever excelled the noted Shakspeare in dra- 
matic representation, and yet his greatest admirers admit freely 
the most palpable inconsistencies in many of his tragedies. 
B. g. Dr. Johnson says of his Cymbeline, that, "To remark 
the folly of the fiction, the absurdity of the conduct, the con- 
fusion of the names and manners of different times, and the 
impossibility of the events in any system of life, were to waste 
criticism upon unresisting imbecility, upon faults too evident 
for detection, and too gross for aggravation." Now if such be 
the difficulty in writing with consistency of mere men, where 
we have so much experience and so many opportunities of ob- 
servation to guide us, how vastly greater is the difficulty when 
the person to be described is no other .than the Son of God 
made man, "God manifest in the flesh" ? Here the Evangelists 
had no experience, no model to guide them ; and had they in- 
vented their story, what could we have anticipated but the 
most glaring inconsistencies, the most miserable failure ? 

To appreciate fully their difficulty, let us endeavor to place 
ourselves in their position: and what would be the history 
which our invention Avould suggest? Would we exhibit the 
hero of our story, God's own Son, as the child of poverty, 
would we employ the early years of Him who created the world, 
in the occupation of a carpenter; would we send Him who up- 
holds all things, traveling on foot through Judea and Galilee ? 
Would we. suffer Him to be hungry who could command the 
stones to be bread, or Him to be weary who could ride upon 
the wings of the wind? Would we represent Him as meekly 
submitting to every indignity and abuse, who held in his hand 
the thunder, and could command legions of angels to shield 
him from harm ? Would we bring the Lord of life to the igno- 
miny of the cross and to the dust of death? Such was not the 
kind of life which the disciples anticipated in their Lord, nor 





ADDRESS, 




is such what the fancy of man would suggest. Such is very 
far from the character and conduct which the heathen attribu- 
ted to the children of their gods. We see now in the divine 
record the propriety of the character of Christ as exhibited by 
the Evangelists, but it is what we never could have anticipated. 
Let us examine a few of the instances in which this propriety 
appears. 

1. The first instance we shall notice is in the names by which 
our Savior is designated at different times, and under different 
circumstances. This may appear a matter of small moment, 
but its very insignificance gives it importance as an argument. 
It is usually in things of least importance that impostors are 
most likely to be off their guard, and so to betray themselves. 
It is not in the main features of the note, but in the minutest 
points that we detect the counterfeit. If the Evangelists and 
Apostles had been manufacturing a story, it is not to be sup- 
posed they Avould have had constantly before their minds so 
inconsiderable a circumstance as the propriety of the names 
given to Christ at different times, yet in this we find a consis- 
tency which can only be accounted for on the principle that 
they wrote the truth and wrote by inspiration. The names by 
which our Savior is most commonly designated are. Son of man. 
Son of God, Jesus, Christ, or together, Jesus Christ, and the 
Lord, or our Lord Jesus Christ. He is frequently called the 
Son of man to point him out as that Son of man seen in vision 
by Daniel, who should reign after the other thrones were cast 
down, and whose dominion should be universal, and his king- 
dom everlasting. The term, however, though applied to one 
having authority, imports his humiliation. This Son of man 
in his royalty is not surrounded with the glories of heaven, he 
appears not clearly as the only begotten of the Father, but as 
one made of a woman, and like his fallen brethren of the human 
family. Now what seems remarkable as to this name is that 
it is not applied to Christ by others, but frequently by himself. 
Others speak of him as the Son of David, the Son of God, but 
never address him as the Son of man. And how is it to be 
accounted for that the Evangelists should have so uniformly 






A DDRESS, 




made this distinction in the use of this name, if they had been 
givino; a fabulous narrative ? 

The name Jesus, denoting Grod, our Savior, could, in its 
proper import, belong to no other but him, yet it was used 
among the Jews as the proper name of mere men. It is the 
same with the HebreAV Joshua, a name given to the son of Nun, 
and to the son of Josedeck, Wo are also told in the New 
Testament of one Jesus who was called Justus. The Jews 
never hesitated to give this name to our Savior. They spoke 
of him as Jesus of Nazareth, and Jesus that was called Christ. 
The term Christ, signifying anointed, might be applied to those 
set apart to office by anointing, but was not used as a proper 
name, and in its most eminent sense it was applied only to that 
Messias or King whom the Jews were expecting at the time of 
our Savior's appearance. This term, therefore, those who re- 
jected Christ refused to apply to him. Even his disciples, 
whose views of his office were for a time very obscure, made 
little use of it at first, and when used, it was as an appellation, 
and not as a proper name. They said, " is not this the Christ ?" 
" Thou art the Christ." " We have found the Messias which 
is the Christ." With few exceptions where the term is used 
by the Evangelists, it is with the definite article, fixing to it an 
appellative sense, though frequently this is omitted in our 
translation. It was only by degrees that this term passed from 
its appellative meaning to its use as a proper name. After 
our Savior's resurrection, and the large increase of the Christian 
Church, the use of the article was dropped, and the term came 
to be employed as one of the names, or a part of the name of 
our Savior. Noav, let it be supposed that Avhen such had be- 
come the common usage, three or four had undertaken a fabu- 
lous history of Christ, is it reasonable to suppose that they would 
always keep in mind and uniformly make this nice distinction 
in the use of Christ's name, inste d of at least occasionally 
speaking according to what was the usage when they wrote ? 
Yet we find that even in this minute distinction they are always 
exact. The word Jesus occurs six hundred and nineteen times 

in the four gospels, and never with the term Christ appended 

d 






ADDRESS. 9 \§L, 




as a part of his proper name except in five instances, and these 
exceptions only make the case the more remarkable, for it is 
when the Evangelists are speaking from the standpoint occupied 
bj them when they wrote. Matthew, in giving a title to the 
beginning of his gospel, calls it, " The Book of the Generation 
of Jesus Christ," and goes on to tell us of the birth of Jesus 
Christ. So Mark calls his book " The Beginning of the Gospel 
of Jesus Christ." Two other texts occur in John where Christ 
appears to be used as a proper name. The first is John 1:17: 
" The law was given by Moses, but grace and truth came by 
Jesus Christ." These words, however, must not be regarded 
as a part of the testimony of John the Baptist, but as a reflec- 
tion thrown in by the Evangelist, speaking according to the 
usage of his own time, and resuming the testimony of the Bap- 
tist in the 19th verse. The other passage is John 17 : 3 ; 
" And this is life eternal that they might know thee, the only 
true God, and Jesus Christ whom thou hast sent." But though 
the article is not used here before Christ, it is considered as 
lying indirectly in the connected Avords, ('ov 'a;r£C£^>?.ac) " whom 
thou hast sent." In the subsequent parts of the New Testa- 
ment, the words Jesus Christ, or Christ Jesus, occur two hun- 
dred and forty-one times without the article, and as the proper 
name of our Savior. How evident is it that this so marked 
distinction is the result of truth, and unaccountable on the sup- 
position of imposture. How natural the gradual change from 
the use of the term The Christ as an appellative, to the use of 
Christ as a proper name, and how consistent throughout are 
the writings of the New Testament with this fact. 

The term Lord had a respect to Christ's relationship to his 
followers as their Master which underwent no change, and hence 
Ave find no similar change in the v^^ay in which it was employed. 
But the name Lord Jesus Christ, which is so frequently used in 
the subsequent parts of the New Testament, is not so much as 
once used by any of the Evangelists. It appears to have indi- 
cated a degree of light and faith beyond what was attained till 
after our Savior's ascension. The term Son of God has a res- 
pect to his divine person as God, equal with the Father. Little 





ADDRESS. 




use Avas made of it except in asking or disputing Christ's claim to 
it until after his resurrection, by which he was declared to be 
the Son of God with power. But after this, it is frequently 
introduced as the measure of our Savior's greatness. '* We 
have a great high priest that is passed into the heavens, Jesus 
the Son of God." "God so loved the world that he gave his 
only begotten Son." " He spared not his own Son." There 
were two great points insisted on in the preaching of the apos- 
tles, both having a respect to the names of Christ. The first 
was that Jesus of Nazareth was the Christ, the Messias prom- 
ised to the fathers. The second was that Christ was the Son 
of God — not such a person as the Jews expected, a mere tem- 
poral prince, but God's own Son, the equal of the Father. And 
all the writings of the Evangelists and apostles are wonderfully 
consistent with the gradual development of these truths in 
their own minds, and in the minds of their followers. 

2. A second circumstance in the narratives of the Evangel- 
ists in which w^e see the appropriateness of the character at- 
tributed to Christ, is the mingled displays of divine sovereignty 
with the lowest state of humiliation. What .'magination could 
ever have devised a character so meek and lowly, so reproached 
and persecuted, and yet at the same time manifesting all the 
authority of the sovereign Lord of heaven and earth ? And 
yet in the lowest steps of Christ's humiliation, we see frequent 
and plain displays of this divine attribute. In speaking of his 
existence, he uses the very language proper only to Jehovah. 
When he spoke of Abraham's rejoicing to see his day, and was 
challenged respecting his age, his answer is, "Before Abraham 
was, I am." He uses the past respecting Abraham, but the 
present respecting himself. It is not before Abraham was, I 
was, but, I am. No wonder that the unbelieving Jews took up 
stones to cast at him, for had he not been the sovereign, self- 
existent, unchanging God, he had uttered blasphemy. The 
same peculiar language Christ also employs in speaking of the 
future glory of his servants : "If any man serve me let him fol- 
low me, and where I am there shall also my servant be." He 
does not say. Where I shall be my servant shall be, or. Where 






ADDRESS. 





I am my servant is, but with a most obvious reference to his 
sovereign and unchanging being, Where I am, there shall my 
servant be. See also John 7 : 34; 17: 24; Matt. 28 : 20. We 
see this sovereignty of Christ in the performance of his miracles. 
He does not invoke God's name, or resort to prayer for power 
to do them, but speaks as the sovereign God having all power 
over diseases and devils, over winds and waves. To the leper 
he said, "I will, be thou clean ;" to the sea, "Peace, be still;" 
to the dead, "I say unto thee, arise." Even when interceding 
with the Father, he speaks more as a sovereign than as a sup- 
pliant: "Father, I ivill that they also Avhom thou hast given me 
be with me where I am." So in regard to the resurrection of 
the dead, Christ speaks of his exercising sovereign power and 
authority while in the world : "For as the Father raiseth up 
the dead, and quickeneth them, even so the Son quickeneth 
whom he will." And so also in regard to his death, he speaks 
as one having the sovereign right over hiS' own life to lay it 
down and take it up again. He claims the power while on 
earth to forgive sin, and while on the cross to open the gates 
of Paradise to the dying malefactor. Although in all things 
obeying the Father, we still see sovereignty characterizing the 
most humble acts of his obedience. And here again it may be 
asked, who in framing a story respecting one so differently con- 
stituted from all other sons of men, could have maintained such 
a uniform consistency — could have always spoken what was 
agreeable to his nature as man, and always what was agreeable 
to his nature as God? 

3. There was also something in the character of the miracles 
of Christ peculiarly appropriate to the dispensation which he 
came to introduce. He was daily surrounded by persons under 
all manner of diseases, blind and deaf, halt and maimed, lepers, 
lunatics and demoniacs. On the supposition that there had 
been at the first some collusion between him and these sufferers, 
yet, after his fame was spread abroad, no one can doubt that 
cases of real disease would be brought to him. But if he were 
an impostor, the conclusion cannot be avoided that in all these 
cases there was either no disease or no cure. And to suppose 





ADDRESS. 




that in the midst of numerous watchful, powerful and malignant 
enemies, no one had been able in a single case to detect the 
imposition, is to require belief in a thing more incredible than 
any believed by those who embrace the gospel. However, that 
for which the miracles of Christ have been referred to is not 
the general argument founded on them, but the incidental con- 
trast betAveen them and the miracles of the Old Testament, cor- 
responding to the difference between the two dispensations of 
the covenant. Had the Evangelists been framing a story most 
likely to obtain credit with their countrymen, would they not 
have described their Master as performing miracles resembling 
those of Moses and other ancient worthies ? Would they not 
at least have brought into their story some miracles of judg- 
ment, such as they had desired to see performed, by calling 
down fire from heaven upon their enemies? Yet how Avidely 
different were the miracles of Christ, and how suitable to that 
better dispensation of mercy Avhich he introduced. The former 
dispensation was characterized by bondage and terror. We 
see this in the horror which fell upon Abraham when God re- 
vealed to him the long and bitter bondage of hisseed. We see 
it in the terror of Jacob when God met with him at Luz. We 
see it in the darkness, the tempest and fire out of which the 
law was revealed at Sinai, and in the yoke of bondage which 
that law laid upon the necks of Israel. We see it in the way 
in which God testified his acceptance of their offerings by fire 
from heaven. The miracles of the former dispensation corres- 
ponded to this, its general character. Thpy were, to some ex- 
tent, miracles of mercy, but judgment and terror had the great- 
est prominence. We see God opening the windows of heaven, 
and sweeping away the ungodly Avorld by a flood, raining down 
fire and brimstone upon the cities of the plain, wasting Egypt 
with his plagues, beating down the enemies of his people with 
furious storms, arresting the lights of heaven till their armies 
might be destroyed, sending forth evil angels to execute his 
judgments, smiting men with blindness, with leprosy and sore 
diseases. How different the latter dispensation of the covenant, 
in its clearness, spirituality and rich grace ; and how exactly do 






ADDRESS. 




the miracles introducing it agree with its benevolent spirit. 
Here we see Christ stilling the winds, and calming the raging 
floods, cleansing lepers, giving sight to the blind, casting out 
devils, healing all manner of diseases, and raising the dead. 
We see him going about continually doing good to the unthank- 
ful and unworthy, and leaving the world with a prayer upon 
his lips for the pardon of his enemies. Could such a life have 
proceeded from any source but one that was divine, or could the 
account of it have been penned by any not guided by tlie Holy 
Spirit? 

4. Another thing deserving notice in the miracles of Christ, 
is his uniform compassion for the distressed, and his invariable 
success in granting immediate and perfect relief. The disciples 
were sometimes annoyed by applicants, and sought that Christ 
would send them away, and sometimes they endeavored to re- 
lieve the afflicted, but could not. How singular, if writing ac- 
cording to their own invention, that they did not represent their 
Master as like themselves, sometimes refusing the unworthy or 
the troublesome, and sometimes dismissing sufferers without 
relief. Yet how different is their record of the doings of Christ. 
He is represented as day after day thronged by the diseased, 
some crying out in faith, and some in doubt, some sending for 
him, some brought to him, but in no one case does he re- 
fuse the application of the sufferer, or fail in effecting the relief 
sought. Again and again we are told of the crowds which 
flocked to him with all manner of diseases, and again and again 
we are told that he healed them all. This was highly becom- 
ing in him who came to seek and save that which was lost, 
whose heart overflowed with compassion, who " Himself took 
our infirmities, and bare our sicknesses." But, is it likely that 
the fabricator of a story would have had this always before his 
mind ; that in describing the Son of God in our nature, he 
would not sometimes have represented him as like other men, 
acting under the influence of resentment and similar human 
passions ? Is. it likely that he would not have represented him 
as sometimes failing in his attempts, like«his followers — finding 
cases, as they did, which he was notable to relieve ? The only 




^g:^ 14 ADDRESS, 

instances in which Christ refused applications made to him, 
only make the case stronger. These were applications relating 
to secular affairs, the dividing of an earthly estate, the confer- 
ring of earthly honors, or the exercise of his power in the in- 
fliction of judgments. 

5. Another thing characteristic of Christ, was the simplicity 
and power of his instructions. All Scripture is given by in- 
spiration of God, yet there is something peculiar, and pre-emi- 
nent above other portions of the Word, in the instructions given 
by Christ in his own person. Never man, even among inspired 
men, spake like this man. His parables and other discourses 
neither appear from the occasion nor from the structure of 
them to have been the result of previous study, and yet they 
are such as no human study could have produced. In the most 
plain and artless manner he settles principles of morality and 
truth about which the wisest of men had been divided in opinion, 
and so settles them as to leave no room for doubt or for cavil. 
Id his parables especially, he so anticipates and removes all 
ground of objection that his enemies were not only silenced, 
but sometimes constrained to admit the truth, in opposition to 
their deep-rooted prejudices. Now, it is not to be supposed that 
men dishonestly imposing on the world the life of an imposter, 
would always represent him as uttering nothing unadvisedly 
with his lips, but in all cases so effectually convicting and 
silencing his adversaries. It is not to be supposed that men of 
dishonest principles could have put into the mouth of an im- 
poster instructions so far excelling all that have ever proceeded 
from the mouths of the wisest and best of men. 

6. It has also been remarked that Christ never speaks as 
one whose mind was impressed by a sense of greatness,* It is 
only necessary to mention this to be satisfied of its propriety; 
yet who in the invention of a story could be supposed to have 
this always in his mind, and always to represent the subject of 
his story as speaking so differently from all others. We have 
the record of some of our Savior's prayers, and how striking is 

*Paschars Thoughts. 






ADDRESS 





the contrast between them and the prayers of all other wor- 
shipers. We find the saints expressing themselves with the 
utmost awe and self-abasement when coming into the divine 
presence, owning themselves unclean, vile, brutish, but dust 
and ashes, abhorring themselves, and overwhelmed with a sense 
of the greatness and majesty of God. But though Christ prayed 
with much earnestness, and even in an agony, he is never rep- 
resented as using such lofty ascriptions of praise to God, or 
humble and self-abasing expressions respecting himself. How 
simple and how familiar is his language. " Father, I thank 
thee." " Father, the hour is come."' " Father, if it be pos- 
sible, let this cup pass from me." " Father, I know that thou 
hearest me always." Again, when speaking of heaven, there is 
no parade of words, no evidence of amazement, no lofty descrip- 
tion of its pleasures and its glories. He speaks not as the poor 
stranger taken into the king's palace, where all its splendors 
are new and overpowering to his mind, but as the king's son, 
who is familiar with the palace as his home and his father's 
house. " In my father's house are many mansions." So when 
speaking of the future abode of the wicked, he is not repre- 
sented as crying out like mere men, " Who knows the power of 
thy wrath ? Who among us shall dwell with the devouring fire ? 
Who among us shall dwell with everlasting burnings ? " but it 
is simph' a place where there is " weeping and gnashing of 
teeth," " where their veorm dieth not, and their fire is not 
quenched." And in a word, throughout the history of Christ 
Ave never find him speaking of anything as new and strange and 
overpowering to his mind. This was most suitable in him who 
was the image of the invisible God. But Avho, if guided alone 
by his own judgment and imagination, would have made the 
hero of his story speak and act so uniformly out of the common 
way of men ? 

We have not spoken of the particular graces of faith, love, 
patience, meekness, gentleness and other graces Avhich consti- 
tuted the perfection of Christ's character, and rendered him 
fairer than any of the sons of men, but rather of some things 
which are incidentally brought to our notice, and apparently 





ADDRE SS. 




without design. It will be well for us all to examine these and 
other proofs of the truth of the gospel, that we may be prepared 
to combat the unbelief of our own hearts, and of the hearts of 
those to whom we may be called to minister. Study so to prove 
all things that you may " believe and be sure that Jesus is the 
Christ, the Son of the living God," and so may be " steadfast, 
unmovable, always abounding in the work of the Lord, foras- 
much as ye know that your labor is not in vain in the Lord." 



^^^^ 








CATALOGUE 



OFFICERS, ALUMNI AND STUDENTS 



UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 



THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, 



XE^IA, OHIO, 



m 




^= 




D^ 



1^- 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



:£}>, 



^t 



PRESIDENT, 

Rev. R. H. POLLOCK, Cincinnati, 0. 

SECKETARY, 

J. B. MONROE, Esq., Xenia, 0. 

TREASURER. 

JOHN MOORE, Esq., Xenia, 0. 



Rev. T. BEVERIUGE, D. D., Xenia, 0. 
A. COLLINS, Esq., Xenia, 0. 
WM. COLLINS, Esq., Cedarville, 0. 
D. M. KYLE, Esq., Xenia, 0. 
JOSEPH MORROW, Esq., Xenia, 0. 
JAMES SPENCER, Esq., Cedarville, 0. 



BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



Rev. J. ANDERSON, Oswego, Ind. 
Rev. THOMAS BROWN, Massie's Creek, 0. 
Rev. J. L. CRAIG, Princeton, Ind. 
Rev. R. B. EWING, Xenia, 0. 
Rev. J. F. HUTCHISON, Ogden, Ind. 
Rev. R. D. HARPER, D. D., Xenia, 0. 
Rev. DAVID McDILL, Ecksmansville, 0. 
Rev. R. H. POLLOCK, Cincinnati, 0. 
Rev. W. H. PRESTLEY, Chillicothe, 0. 
Rev. J. Y. SCOULLER, Fairhaven, 0. 
Rev. BENJAMIN WADDLE, Kenton, 0. 
Rev. SAMUEL WALLACE, Piqua, 0. 



^; ^ 




PRESENT FACFLTY. 



Rev. SAMUEL WILSON,. D. D., 

PROFESSOR OF HEBREW, DIDACTIC AND POfvEMIC THEOLOGY. 

Rev. THOMAS BEVERIDGE, D. D., 

PROFESSOR OF lUBLICAL LITERATURE AND ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY. 

Rev. JOSEPH CLOKEY, D. B., 

PROFESSOR OF PASTORAL THEOLOGV AND SACRED RHETORIC. 




hS^ 







ALUMNI 



The folloivlng persons ivere instructed at Service, Fa., bij Rev. John Ander- 
son-, D. D., between the years 1794: and 1819 : 



Rev, 




NAMES-. 

W. Wilson * 

J. Duncan,* 

E. Henderson,* 

D. McLean,* 

T. Hamilton,* 

T. Allison,* 

J. Ramsey, D. D.* 

T. McClintock,* 

D. Imbric,* 

A. Murraj^,* 

D. French,* 

J. Walker,* 

J. Mushat,* 

A. McClelland, D. D.* 

Andrew Herron, D. D, 

J. Scroggs, D. D. 

J. Pringle,* 

W. Craig,* 

D. Blair, 

R. Douglas* 
J. Kendall,* 

E. N. Scroggs,* 

T. Beveridge, D. D. 
T. B. Clarkson,* 
A. Anderson, D. D.* 
J. P. Miller,* 
J. Adams,* 
S. Irvine, D. D.* 
T. Hanna, D. D. 
J. Lyle,* 



RESIDENCES. 

Clinton Pa. 

Poland, Ohio. 

Philadelphia^ Pa. 

S. Shenango, Pa. 

New York City. 

West Middleton, Pa. 

Ganonshurgh, Pa, 

Harmony, Pa. 

Darlington, Pa. 

New Castle, Pa. 

Taijlorstoivn, Pa. 

New Athens, 0. 

Virgin Springs, N. C. 

New BrunswicJc, N. J. 

Cedarville, 0. 

Ligonier, Pa. 

Steel's Creel; N. C. 

Service, Pa, 

Indiana, Pa. 

Poland, 0. 

Xenia, 0. 

West Point, 0. 

Prof. Theo. Sem.-, Xenia, 0. 

Mercersburgh, Pa. 

Canonsburgh, Pa. 

Missionary to Oregon. 

Massie's Creek. 0. 

Fredericksburgli, 0. 

Washington, Pa. 

Smyrna, N. C. 



GRADUATED. 

G. S. 

J. c. 

J. c. 
J. c. 
J. c. 
J. c. 



J. 


C. 


J. 


C. 


u 


C. 


J. 


C. 


u 


. C. 


A 


c. 


J. 


c. 


D 


n. C 


J. 


0. 


J. 


C. 


J. 


C. 


J. 


C. 


J. 


C. 


U 


C. 


J. 


C. 


J. 


C. 


J. 


c. 


J. 


c. 


J. 


c. 


J. 


c. 


Dn. C 





CATALOGUE 




The following were instructed at Philadelphia, by Rev. J. Bakks, D. D., lettoeen 
the years 1820 and 1826 : 

NAMES. RESIDENCES. GRADUATED. 

Rer. J. Irvine,* Neiu York City. U. C. 

J. Martin, D. D.* Cannonshuryh, Pa. U. C. 

T. Goodwillie, Barnet, Vt. D. C. 

H. Thompson, Lexington, Va. U. C. 

J. G. Smart, D. D.* Coila, K F. J. C. 

D. Goodwillie, Oirard, Ohio. T>. C, 

W. Easton, Smyrna, Pa. U. C. 

F. W. McNaughton,(R.P.) Mercershurg, Pa. U. C. 

D. Carson,* Cannonshurgh, Pa. J. C. 

A. White, Steel Creeh, N. C. U. G. 

J. Banks, Mercer, Pa. W. U. 



Tlie followinq luere instructed at 
SEY, D. D., between the yeco 



Gannonsburgh, Pa., by the Rev. James Ram- 
s 1821 and 1835 : 




RESIDENCES. 



GRADUATED. 



V. D. McLean,* 


KeoTcul; Iowa. 




J. C. 


" S. McLean,* 


Poplar Ridge, 0, 




J. C. 


" W. M. McElwee, D. D., 


Frankfort, Pa. 




C. C. 


" J. Beggs,* 


Mercer, Pa. 






" M. Snodgrass, 


Custard, Pa. 






" J. Clokey,D. D. 


SProf. Theological Sem. 
\ Springfield, 0. 


, Xenia, 


0., 
J. c. 


" W. Douthit, 


Knoxville, Iowa. 




J. c. 


" S. Hindman, 


Washington, Iowa. 




J. c. 


" J. Hindman,* 


Olade Bun, Pa. 




J. c. 


" N. Ingles, 


Iberia. 0. 




J. c. 


" J. McCarrel,* 


Kendal, Pa. 




J.G. 


" J. Templeton,* 


Bellbrook, 0. 




J. C. 


" J. Wallace,* 


Allegheny County, Pa. 




u. c. 


" S. Wilson, D. D. 


Prof. Theo. Seminary, Xenia, 0. 


J. c. 


" J. C. Bruce,* 


Monmouth, III. 




F. C. 


" J. Rodgers, D. D. 


Allegheny City, Pa. 




w. u 


" A. T. McGiU, D. D. 


Prof.Pres. Theo. Sem., Pn 


7iceton,N.J.]J. G. 


" J. P. Ramsey,* 


New Wilmington, Pa. 




J. c. 


" W. McClelland,* 


Philadelphia, Pa. 






" J. M. Henderson, 


Poland, 0. 




F. C. 


" B. Boyd,* 


Strabane, Pa. 




J. C. 


" D. Lindsey, 


Birmingham, Iowa. 




J. c. 





CATALOG UE . 



NAMES. 

Eev. T. Wilson, 

" D. Thompson, 

" W. C. Pollock, 

" H. H. Blair, 

" J. P. Dickey, 

" T. S. Kendal, 

" J. Patterson, D. D. 

" J). Strang, 

" J. S. Easton, D. D. 

" J. Dickson, 

« W. Gilbrath, 

" G. M. Hall, 



RESIDENCES. 

Leavitt, 0. 

Milnersville, 0. 

Carter, 111. 

New YorJc City. 

Donegal, Ireland. 

Albany, Oregon. 
^Pres. Westminster 
I Wilmington, Pa. 

Albany, N. Y. 

Scroggsjield, 0. 

Portland, Mills, Ind. 

Freeport, Pa. 

West Hehroii, K Y. 



College, 




The following have attended tJm Seminary since the Synod esiaUi shed two Pro- 
fessorships, (in 1835) and are arranged according to the years in ivhich they 
received license : 

18 3 6. 





NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


GRADUATED 


Eev. 


C. Webster, 


Frontier, N. Y. 






J. McKee, 


Academia, Pa. 


F.C. 




J. M. Scroggs,* 


Conneautville, Pa . 


. F.C. 




S. Douthet,* 


Olade Bun, 0. 






J. McGill, 


Cleveland, 0. 


Dq. C 




W. Bruce, 


Savannah, 0. 
1837. 


F. C. 


Eev. 


J. P. Smart,* 


Xenia, 0. 


J.C. 


II 


E. P. Small, 


Mercer, Pa. 


U. 0. 


II 


S. McArthur, 


Birmingham, Iowa . 


u. c. 


II 


W. Y. Hamilton,* 


Philadelphia, Pa. 


J.C. 


II 


R. Forrester,* 


Beynoldshurgh, 0. 






Eev. J.T. Cooper, D. D. 

" J. W. Harsha, 

" J. Law, 

" I. N. Laughead, 

" D. L. McLean, 

" W. H. Walker,* 



-^v- 



18 3 8. 

<\Ed. Evan. Bep. and U. P. Beview, 

( Philadelphia, Pa. J. C. 

South Argyle, N. Y. U. C. 

Coila, N. Y. V. C. 

Neio California, 0. F. C. 

Monmouth, Illinois. J. C. 

Scottsville, Pa. F. C. 




^ ' 




CATALOGUE. 


28 ^ 






1839. 






NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


GRADTATED. 


Eev. 


W. Smith, 


Kittanning, Pa. 


F. C. 


(1 


D.E. Imbrie, 


New Wihiingtcm, Pa. 


C. A. 


" 


T, Gilkerson,* 


Saltshurgh, Pa. 


D. C. 


11 


J. A. Brown, D. D. 


Keokuli, loioa. 
1840. 


E.G. 


Rev. 


J. Bryan, 


Bloomington, Tad. 


J.G. 


II 


J. M. French,* 


Noblestown, Pa. 


F.C. 


II 


I. Law,* 


Putnam, N. Y. 


U.C. 


" 


D. H, A. McLean, D. 


D. Beaver, Pa. 


J.C. 


II 


A. Eeid,* 


Cambridge, N. T. 


U.C. 


<i 


G. C. Vincent, 


Prof. Westminster Col., Pern 
1841. 


!. F.C. 

! 


Eev. 


D. G. Bullions, (0. S 


.) West Milton, N. Y. 


U.C. 


II 


W.J. Cleland, 


Delhi, N. Y. 




II 


J.E. Doig, D. D. 


'^President of Wasliington 
\ Wasliington, Iowa. 


College, 

U.C. 


II 


J. W. Logue, 


Northfield, 0. 


U.C. 


" 


J. Todd, 


Brooliville, Pa. 


J.C. 


II 


T.B.Walker,* 


New Orleans, La. 
1842. 


F.C. 


Eev. 


A. Barcroft,* 


Whitehall, 111. 


W.C.T 


" 


T. Bassfield, 


Canada. 


F.C. 


K 


E. J. Hammond, 


Washington, loioa. 


F.C. 


II 


A. Murray,* 


Clierrij Tree, N. Y. 




II 


J. Scott, D. D. 


Prof Theo. Monmouth, III 


F.C. 


II 


B. F. Sawyer, 


Darlington, Pa. 
1843. 




Eev. 


J. D. Cunningham, 


RocMale, Iowa. 


W. C. 


II 


J. Fisher,* 


Peoria, III. 


F.C. 


II 


E. W. French, 


Manteno, III. 


F.C. 


II 


J. Marshall,* 


Londonderry, 0. 


F.C. 


II 


J. McCIintock, 


Cooperstown, Pa. 


F. C. 


II 


T. E. Simpson, 


Amsterdam, 0. 
1844. 


W. C. 


Eev 


J. G. Austin, 


Chanceford, Pa. 


W. U. 


II 


C. Cummins, 


Mount Jackson, Pa. 


W. C. 


II 


J . Forsythe,* 


Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 


F.C. 


II 


J. C. Herron, 


Locust Hill, Pa. 


J.C. 


" 


S. T. Herron, 


New Lisbon, 0. 


J.C. 




>>v 





CATALOGUE. 




NAMES. 

Rev. M. Arnot, 
" J. Mc Arthur, 
" S. F. Morrow, 
" R. H. Pollock, 
" J. R. Slentz, 
" A. Story, 

Rev. A. Anderson,'^ 

" J. L. Bull, 

" S. Collins, 

" D. W. French, 

" H. K. Lusk,* 

" N. McDowell, 

" A. McHatton, 

" J. McKirahan, 

" G. McMillen,* 

" W. Oburn, 
" ' W. Wishart, 

" J. D. Wolf, 

" A. M. Black, 

i Rev. W.H.Andrew, 
" J. G. Ballentine,* 
" G. D. Henderson," 
" J. G. Rankin, 

Rev. D. W. Collins, 

" T. B. Hanna,* 

" F. A. Hutchison, 

" J. C. Telford 

" J. A. Vance, 

" J. D. McNaj, 
" T. Brown, 

Rev. J. T. Brownlee, 
'• J. Ingles, 
" H. W. Lee,* 
" D. S. McHenry, 
" B. Porter, 
" J. Thompson, 




1845. 

RESIDENCES. 

South Hanover, Ind. 
Biggs ville, III. 
Albany, N. Y. 
Ed.PreshytefnWiiness, 
Plummer, Pa. 
Columbus, City, Iowa. 
1846. 
Pittsburgh, P. 
Kenton, 0. 
Madison, Ind. 
Mercer, Pa. 
Hulton, Pa. 
Graiufordsville, Iowa. 
Palestine, Ind. 
Germania, 0. 
Hanover, Ind. 
Canonshurgh, Pa. 
New Athens, 0. 
Pennsijlvania, 111. 
Prof. Westminster Col., 

1 847. 

Arsenal, Pa. 

West Hebron, N. Y. 

Granville, III. 
Bavington, Pa. 

1848, 

Mansfield, 0. 
Clinton, Pa. 
Noblestown, Pa. 
MaJioning, Pa. 
Knoxville, Iowa. 
Palestine, 111. 
Massie's Creek, 0. 
1849. 

West Middletown, Pa. 
Scotland, Ind. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Peoria, N. Y. 
Shelocia, Pa. 
New YorJc City, 



GRADUATED. 
J. C. 

F. C. 
H. C. 

Cincinnati, F. C. 
F. C. 
J. C. 

J. C. 
M. U. 
F. C. 
W. C. 
W. C. 
W. C. 
H. C. 
F. C. 
J. C. 
F. C." 
M. C. 
W. C. 
Pa. F. C. 

F. C. 
J. C. 
F. C. 
W. G. 

F. C. 
F. C. 
W. C. 
J. C. 
F. C. 
J. C. 
X. A. 




CATALOGUE, 




1850 





NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


GRADUATED. 


Rev 


S. W. Anderson, 


Lebccnon, Pa. 


F. C. 




A. B. Cassil, 


Tallerand, Iowa. 


F. C. 




D. Donnan, 


Newarh, N. J. 


U. C, 




S. a. Irvine, 


Peoria, Lime County., Oregcm. 


F. G. 




W. G. McElhenny,* 


Eohoken, JSf. J. 


J. 0. 




J. A. Shankland, 


Shannon, III. 


U. C. 




J. M. Snodgrass, 


ClintonviUe, Pa. 


J. G. 




J. B. Strain, (0. S.) 


Millerslown, Pa. 


J. G. 




J. M. Smeallie, 


East Davevjyort, K Y. 


UG. 




H. Sturgeon, 


Last Palestim, 0. 


J. G. 




J.T.Tate, 


Dutch Creel; loiva. 


F. G. 




T. H. Beveridge,* 


Philadelphia, Pa. 


J. G. 




D. W. Carson, 


Mc Clear y, Pa. 


J. G. 




A. Irons, 


Portersville, Pa. 


W. C. 




J. A. McGill, 


New Yurie. 


F. G. 




J. C. Murch, 


New Concord, 0. 


G. G. 




J. N. Smith, 


Wcdker, Kansas. 


F. G. 




W. H. Wilson, 


SChap. 17th Beg. Iowa Vols. 
\ ington, Iowa. 

1851. 


W((sh- 

J. C. 


Eev. 


J. Alexander, 


New Bedford Pa. 


F. G. 


11 


J. Barcklay, 


Mercer, Pa. 


F. C. 


(1 


J. B. Clark, 


^Col 12U Beg. Pa. Vols.,, Alkghe- 

( ny, Pa. F. C. 


« 


W. A. Black, 


N. Hope, Pa. 


Dq. C. 


i< 


S. Kerr, 


HarrisonvUle , Pa. 


F. G. 


(< 


J. P. Lytle, 


Neio Concord, 0. 


J. G. 


i( 


J. S. Maughlin, , 


College Springs, Iowa. 


F. G. 


(1 


S. G. McNeil, 


Pittsburg, Ind., El. Ass. Pres. 


J. G. 


II 


A. R. Rankin, 


Palestine, III. 


W. C. 


" 


E. H. Stevenson, 


Sealkoie, North India. 


D. C. 


<i 


J. R. Thompson.* 


Hickory, Pa. 
18 5 2. 


J. C. 


Rev. 


S. Alexander, 


ML Jackson, Pa. 


F. G. 


H 


A. J. Allen. 


Scotch Qrove, Iowa. 


U. G. 


It 


J. H. Andrew, 


Oxford, Pa. 


U. G. 


(1 


J. C. Brownlee,* 


Milnersville, 0. 


F. G. 


«• 


W. C. Jackson, 


Chicago, Ml. 


C.G.K. 


11 


W. Magill,* 


Stone Valley. 


U. G. 




CATALOGUE 




NAMES. 

Rev. J. A. McKee, 
" S. Patton,* 
" J. B. Whitten. 



Rev. W. Bruce, 

" D. K. Duff, 

. " A. Gordon, 

" D. H. Goodwillie, 

" J. A. Leiper,* 

" J. McNeil, 

" J. H. Nash, 

" J. L. Purdy, 

" A. A. Rodgers, 

" S. C. Reed, 

" J. P. Scott, 

" G. Small, 



Rev. S. F. Farmer, (0. S.) 

" W. Grimes, 

" J. B. Wilson, 

Rev. J. G. Carson, 

" J. A. Edie, 

" W. McC. Gibson, 

" J. B. Lee, 

" F. McBurnej', 

" J. W. McFarland, 

" H. McHatton, 

" J. Patterson, 

" J. Price, 

" J. Sawhill, 



Rev. E. A. Brownlee, 

" J. Bruce, 

" J. A. Collins, 

" W. P. Currie, 

" J. A. DuflF,* 

" R. Gilmor, 

" J. Harper, ^ 



RESIDENCES. GRADUATED. 

Claysville, Pa. F. C. 

Detroit, Mich. F. C. 

Plain Qrove, Pa. W. C. 

185 3. 

Baltimore, Md., 
Dayton, Pa. 
Bealkote, India. 
Commerce, Mich, 
Bovina, N. Y. 
Monmouth, III. 
Sunbeam, 111. 
Florence, Pa. 
Monmouth, III. 
Curlesville, Pa. 
Detroit City, Mich. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

1854. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Olencoe, 0. 

Telfer, Canada West. 

18 5 5. 

Claysville, Pa. 
North Henderson, Pi. 
Millershurgh, 0. 
Bovina Valley, N. Y. 
Chanceford, Pa. 

SChaplain 10th Reg. Pa. Reserves. 

\ Wooster, 0. 
Cedarville, 0. 
Londonderry, 0. 
Frankford, Pa. 
layloi stown, Pa. 

185 6. 

Americus, Kansas. 

Mercersburgh, Pa. 

Hartstown, Pa. 

Hanover, Ml. 

South Argyle, N. Y. 

Ed. Pres. Witness, Cincinnati, 0. 

Lisbon Centre, N. Y. 



F. C. 
F. C. 
F.C. 
J.C. 
J.C. 
F. C. 
W. C. 
F. C. 
W. C. 
J. C. 
J. C. 

u. c. 



F. C. 
F. C. 
F. C. 

J.C. 
F. C. 
W. C. 
F. C. 
B. U. 



F. 


c. 


H. 


c. 


F. 


c. 


F. 


c. 


F. 


c. 


F. 


c. 


H 


c. 


F. 


c. 


F. 


c. 


J. 


c- 


W 


. c. 


U 


c 






CATALOGUE 




NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. GBi 


lDUATED. 


Rev. A. Y. Houston, 


lAlrary, Pa. 


F. 0. 


" W. H. French, 


Iberia, 0. 


J. C. 


" J. S. McCready, 


Capt. \.2%th Reg. 0. V., Cadiz, 0. 


F. C- 


" T. Mercer, 


Delphi, Incl. 


F. C 


" S. Ramsey, 


Claysville, 0, 


F. C. 


" S. B. Reed, 


Pittsburg, Pa: 


F. C. 


" G. H. Bobertson, (0. S.) 


Troy, N. Y. 


U. C. 


" J. Shearer, 


Hanover, Ind. 


F. C. 


" W. W. Templeton, 


Hantsville, 0. 


F. C. 


" J. C. Truesdale, 


BrookviUe, Pa. 
18^7. 


F. C. 


Rev. W. M. Coleman, 


Pittsburg, Pa. 


F. 0. 


" J.B.Dunn,* 


East Greenwich, N. Y. 


J. C. 


" S. M. L. Kier, 


Vinton, Iowa. 


J. C. 


" A. McCartney, 


Topeka, Kansas, 


F C. 


" J. P. McArthur,* 


Jackson, N. Y. 


U. C. 


" W. H. McFarland, 


Cumbridge, 0. 


F. C. 


" G. AV. Torrence, 


Martinsburg, 0. 


F. C. 


" J. T. Torrence, 


Hudson, 0. 


F. C. 


" R. D. Williamson, 


Florida, N. Y. 
1858. 


F.C. 


Rev. A. R. Anderson, 


Venice, Pa. 


J. C. 


" J. M. Adair, 


McAlevy's Fort, Pa. 


J. C. 


" W. W. Barr, 


Philadelphia, Pa. 


J. C. 


" D. Forsythe, 


Clintonville, Pa. 


Mus.C 


" J. I. Fi'asier, 


MUroy, Ind. 


J.C. 


" T. J. Kennedy, 


Jamestown, Pa. 


F.C. 


" J. P. Robb, 


Providence, R. I. 


F.C. 


" J. W. Stevenson, 


West Alexander, Pa. 


F.C. 


" W. L. Wilson,* 


Canonshurg, Pa. 


U. C. 


" R. G. Wallace, 


Burlington Green, N. Y. 
185 9. 


F. C. 


Rev. J. G. Armstrong, 


Sidney, 0. 


B.IT. 


" W. H. Jeffers, 


Belief ontaine, 0. 


G. H. 


" W. R. McKee, 


West Hebron, K. Y. 


F.C. 


" J. H. Tedford, 


West Greenville, Pa. 


H. C. 


" I. N. White, 


West Hebron, N. Y. 
I860. 


J.C. 


Rev. J. W. Bain, 


Canonsburg, Pa. 


W'r C. 


" J. R. Bell, v^ 


Elizaville, Ind. 


W'r 


iM ' v^ 




%L^ 




CATALOGUE. 




NAMES. 

Eev. D. H. French, 

" T. McCartney, 

" J. Welch, 

Eev. W. A. Campbell, 

" W. M. Claybaugh, 

" T. H. Dysart, 

" S. H. Graham, 

" T. H. Hanna, 

" J. Thyne, 

Rev. W. H. Blair, 

" J. B. McMichael, 

" W. G. Morehead, 

" W. A. Robb, 

" George P. Raitt, 



RESIDENCES. 

Canonsburg, Pa. 
Neh'asJca City. 
College Corner, 0. 

1861. 

Cliftm, 0. 
Xenia, 0. 
JJrhana, 0. 
Burgettstaion, Pa. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
East Bpringfield, N. Y. 

1862. 

Centreville, Mich, 
Bellbrooh, 0. 

Missionary, Florence, Italy. 
Ccesar's Creek, Ohio. 
Bovina, N. Y. 



GEADTTATED. 

J.C. 
M.C. 
M .U. 

De. C. 

F.C. 
W'rC. 
WrC. 
U. C. 

MonC. 
VV'r C. 
MusC. 
F.C. 

W'rC. 











CATALOGUE OF STUDEI^TS, 

Fortlxe Session of ISOS-'GS. 




FOURTH YEAR. 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


GRADUATED, 


E. Currie, 


New Jasper, 0. 


M.U. 


J. M. Donaldson, 


Bavington, Pa. 


W'rC. 


D. Gordon, 


Johnstown, N. F. 


U.O. 


J. M. Hutchison, 


Fredericksburg, 0. 


W'rC. 


J. R. Kyle, 


Cedarville, 0. 


M.U. 


J. A. McCall, 


Cedarville, 0. 


F. C. 


J. G. McKee,f 


Rock Bluffs, Nebraska . 


W'r C. 


J. W. McNary, 


Canmsburg, Pa. 


W'rC. 


W. N. Randies, 


West Hebron, N. T. 


U. 0. 


J. W. Taylor, 


Iheria, 0. 


W'rC. 


J. M. Waddle, 


West Liberty, Va. 


F. C. 


J. H. AValker, 


Washington, Iowa. 


W.C.I. 


T.J. Wilson, 


Canonsburg, Pa. 




J. W. Witherspoon, 


Bavington, Pa. 
THIRD] YEAR. 


W'rC* 


J. W Clokey, 


Springfield, 0. 


Wit. C. 


M. M. Gibson, 


Oxford, Pa. 


W'r C. 


H. P. Jackson, 


Cedarville, 0. 


M.U. 


R. Johnson, 


Urbana, 0., in the Army. 




G. G. Mitchell, 


Washington, Iowa. 


W.C.I. 


J. H. Reed, 


Canonsburg, Pa. 


F. C. 


M. S. Telford, 


East Greenwich, New York. 
SECOND YEAR. 


W'rC. 


J. S. Armstrong, 


In the army, Lucasville, 0. 


W'r C. 


A.F. Ashton, 


NoHh White Greek, N. Y. 




D. F. Bonner, 


New Concord, 0. 


Mus. C 


J. H. Cooper, 


Cedarville, 0. 


M.U. 




<^ 




c/^ 


|80 


CATALOGUE. 


'^ 


NAMES. 


RESIDENCES. 


GRADUATED. 


John Hadden, 


New Concord, 0. 


Mus.C. 


D. M. McClellan, 


West Hebron, K Y. 


J. C. 


W. G. Spencer, 


OeclarviUe, 0. 
FIRST YEAR. 


W'rC. 


James Davis, 


20 Mile Stand, 0. 


M. U. 


John Lackey, 


New Wilmington, Pa. 
SUMMARY. 




Fourth year, 


. 


14 


Third year, 


- 


7 


Second year. 


. 


7 


First year, 


- 


2 



Total, 



Alumni 



30 

282 



^^l>l>re viations . 



G. S., Glasgow, Scotland. 

J. C, Jefferson College, Pa. 

U. C. Union College, N. Y. 

Dn. C, Dickinson College, Pa. 

D. C, Dartmouth College, N. H. 

C. C, Columbia College, S. C. 

F. C, Franklin College, 0. 

Ed. U., Edinburgh College, Scotland. 

Dq. C, Duquesne College, Pa. 

X. A., Xenia Academy, 0. 

W. C, Washington College, Pa. 

W. C. T., Washington College, Tenn. 

W. C. I., Washington College, Iowa. 

M. U., Miami University, 0. 

*Deceased. 



H. C, Hanover College, Ind. 

C. C. K., Central College, Ky. 
M. C, Madison College, 0. 
De. C, Delaware College, Del. 
G. C, Granville College, 0. 

B. U., Belfast University, Ireland. 

D. A.. Darlington Academy, Pa. 
W. U., Western University, Pa. 
G. H., Geneva Hall, 0. 

W'r C, Westminster College, Pa. 
Wit C, Wittenburgh College, 0. 
Mus. C, Muskindum College, 0. 
Mon. C, Monmouth College, 111. 

f Absent this Session. 



Note. — This catalogue of the Alumni of this Seminary embraces only the 
names of those who have received license in our Church, omitting the names 
of those who have died or left the Seminary before the completion of their 
theological course. 







A HISTORICAL SKETCH 

OF THE 

UMiTEO mmmm theological semiiiiir!, 

XENIA, OHIO. 




We are not, at present, in posession of such materials as would be requi- 
site in giving a minute detail of the early history of this Seminary. It is 
a subject which appears to have engaged the attention of the Church at an 
early period. In the year 1'764, it was agitated in the Associate Presbytery 
of Pennsylvania, and in November of the same year, the Presbytery 
agreed to petition the Synod in Scotland to send them some one qualitied to 
teach the " Languages and Philosophy." In 1778, the Kev. John Sinith 
was appointed to "direct the studies of such young men as were prepar- 
ing to pursue their studies with a view to the holy ministry." The Semi- 
nary was discontinued in 1782, in consequence of the union which gave 
rise to the Associate Reformed Synod, and greatly reduced the number of 
the Associate Presbytery of Pennsylvania. But in 1794, Eev. John Ander- 
son, D. D. was appointed Professor of Theology, and the location of the 
Seminary selected to suit his convenience. This was Service Creek, Beaver 
County, Pennsylvania. There abuilding waserected — aprofessorappointed 
— a library collected, quite extensive for those days, comprising about 800 
volumes. Theology was made the exclusive study , and an institution was founded 
possessing every requisite to entitle it to the name of a Theological Seminary \ 
and thus in the woods of Western Pennsylvania, was established the first 
Protestant Theological Seminary, founded on the Western Continent. To show 
that this assertion is historically correct, we subjoin the following account 
of the public organization of the Seminaries of other Churches, taken 
from a sermon preached by Dr. Bradford, of Albany, before the Superin- 
tendent of the Seminary of the Reformed Dutch Church, in 1813. He 
gives the dates as follows: Seminary of the Associate Reformed Church 
1804; Reformed Dutch Church 18 lo"; General Assembly 1812; andAn- 
dover 1808. Dr. Anderson continued to fill the chair of Professor of The- 
ology, till the year 1819, when the gathering infirmities of age, induced 
him to resign. 

At the next meeting of the Synod, held in Huntington, May, 1820, it 
was agreed that two Theological Seminaries should be established, to be 
called the Eastern and Western. Philadelphia was selected as the site of 
the Eastern, and Rev. John Banks D. D. was chosen Professor. 

At the next meeting of the Synod, in 1821, Canonsburgh, was selected 
as the location of the Western Seminary, and Rev. James Ramsey D. D. 
was appointed Professor. After the death of Dr. Banks, which occured in 
1826, it was agreed to unite the Seminaries, and Dr. Ramsey was chosen 
Professor of the united Institution. He continued to have the entire care 
of directing the instruction of the students till the year 1833, when Synod, 
established a Professorship, of Biblical Literature, and Ecclesiasticl His- 
tory, and elected Rev. David Carson to fill the chair. It pleased God, how- 
ever, in His mysterious providence, to remove him by death bejTore he 
entered upon his otfice. In 1835 Rev. Thomas Beverid^^e, D. D. was chosen 





HISTORICAL SKETCH. 



to fill the vacancy, occasioned by the death of Mr. Carson. In 1841, Dr. 
llanisey, owing to his advanced age, tendered his resignation as Professor of 
Didactic Theology, and in 1842, Eev. James Martin, D. D., was chosen his 
successor. The chair was again left vacant, by the death of Dr. Martin 
in 1846. The whole charge of the Seminary then devolved upon Dr. Bev- 
eridge during the ensuing year. 

At the next meeting of Synod, in 1847 the Kev. Abraham Anderson, D. 
D. was appointed to fill the chair of Didactic Theology, which he continued 
to occupy until his death, May 8th, 1855, when the whole charge of the 
Seminary again devolved upon Dr. Beveridge during the summer Session 
with the exception of the Hebrew department, which Rev. J. B. Clark, 
filled by appointment of Synod. At the meeting of Synod in that year, 
Rev. Samuel Wilson, D. D. was elected Dr. Anderson's successor, and the 
location of the Seminary was changed to Xenia, Ohio, where, at the com- 
mencement, of the fall Session, Dr. Wilson entered upon the duties of his 
otfice. In 1 858 the Board of Managers created a Professorship of Pastoral 
Theology, and invited Rev. Joseph Clokey, D. D. to fill it. He did so until 
the meeting of the Associate Synod in 1859, when the action of the Board 
was approved by the Synod, and Dr. Clokey was chosen to the chair. At 
this meeting of the Associate Synod, the Management of the Seminary 
was tendered to the Second United Presbyterian Synod of the West, and 
by it accepted at its meeting in October, 1859. Ever since, the Seminary 
has been under the care of this Synod. 

The Seminary is pleasantly located in the citj^ of Xenia, Green County, 
Ohio, a place of some 5000 inhabitants — eminent for its morality — health- 
ful in its situation, and accessible by Railway from all parts of the country. 
The Seminary building erected in 1855, is commodious and substantial, 
being forty-six feet front, and seventy deep. The basement is occupied by 
the Sexton and his family. On the second floor there are four rooms, 
Librar}', Reading, and two Lecture Rooms. On the third floor is the 
Chapel, sufficiently large to accommodate about eight hundred persons. 

There is a very valuable librar j-, belongirg to the Institution, compris- 
ing between 2000 and 3000 volumes, furnished through the liberality of 
the Church, for the use of the students. Many of the most valuable of 
these books, it is believed, were sent by the mother Church in Scotland, 
while the Seminarj' was in its infancy. It is confidently expected that the 
Synod will soon greatly enhance the the value of the Library, by the addi- 
tion of many rare and standard works. 

The term of study is four years, one Session of five months each year, 
' ( mmencing on the first Monday of November, and closing on the third 
Wednesday of March, at which time, discourses are required of the third 
' ear students, and all the classes are examined on the studies of the past 
session. 

The Institution, as regards its pecuniarj^ aff"airs, is under the supervision 
of a Board of Trustees. 

The management of the Seminary, as regards the course of study, exami- 
nations and qualifications of its students, is under a Board of Managers. 

The great design of every exercise in the Seminary, is not only fo lead 
the students into a correct Theoretic knowledge oj the oracles of God, but also 
to cultivate a spirit of practical piety ; thus preparing him for unfolding 
the mystery of divine truth, animated by a love of Christ, and by a desire 
that others should know what God hath done for his soul. 
■h) 






SKETCH OF THE LIFE 



-OF- 



Rev. Tnomas Beveridoe. D. D. 



SKETCH OF THE LIFE 



— OK- 



Rp)V. Tnomas BBveridoe. D. D. 



-BY 



REV. THOMAS H. HANNA, D. D. 



— AT THE — 



CENTENNIAL EXERCISES 



Theological Seminary, Xenia, O, 



APRIL 28, 1894 



/ 



Marshall & Beverii>gk, Printers, 
Xexia, Ohio. 



PREFACE. 



Had I been asked to give reminiscences of Dr. Bever- 
idge, the Professor, instead of " A Sketch of the Life of Rev. 
Thomas Beveridge, D. D.," I could have conceived of at 
least a shadowy reason for the selection, in this fact : that 
by length of time under his instruction I might be supposed 
to have more incidents to recall than any other student he 
put on his list, from the first roll he made in 1835 
till he called it last in 1871. I was under his eye as a 
student two seminary years of nine months each and two of 
. seven months each, making thirty-two months in all. If 
there is an alumnus here who will acknowledge greater 
stupidity than that, as a student, I w^ould like to meet him. 
Humboldt's keen satire on Bayard Taylor, " that he had 
traveled further and seen less than any man he knei\^" may 
come to mind at this claim of long student-acquaintanceship. 
I acknowledge the room for the sarcasm ; nevertheless I 
think it is a fact that it took me longer to get out of this 
seminary than any man that ever got into it. Therefore, I 
say, I might be supposed to be qualified for reminiscences, 
but for a sketch of his long, and useful, and honorable 
career I have no fitnCvSS that I know of, 



REV. THOMAS BEVERIDQE, D. D. 



I have an indistinct recollection of seeing Dr. Bever- 
idge when I was a child, in my father's house, where 
" Seceder " preachers were wont to be seen. I think I 
saw him when a lad, in the pulpit in old North Buffalo, as- 
sisting Father French at communion. I know I saw him 
once or twice in his own home in Canonsburg, when I was a 
student in Jefferson College ; but I see him now most plain- 
ly where I saw him most frequently and saw him last, in 
the recitation room in the seminary and on the streets of 
Xenia, and in the pulpit of the Second church, which he 
frequently filled. And how clear the vision appears in the 
mists of the past. " An old man cometh up," and the scru- 
pulously neat but well-worn garments are as clearly his as 
Saul knew Samuel by mention of the mantle which covered 
him and which he had once seen him rend in such terrible 
symbol. With the regularity of the clock he nears the 
seminary as the hour for recitation comes ; his square-built, 
solid figure ; his firm, flat-footed step ; his note-book under 
his arm ; his familiar staff in his hand ; his pleasant recog- 
nition of all he meets ; his smile, Itself a benediction, as he 
greets the students ; his reverential tones as he reads the 
Word ; his simple prayer, as he commends himself and class 
to God ; and then the lesson for the day. The lecture may 
not always have been of absorbing int.irest to all, and our 
conduct was not invariably thoughtful and encouraging, 
but I know the respect and love and veneration for the 
teacher were genuine and universal, and I do not recall a 
single criticism which if uttered in the hearing of wife or 



— 6— 

child would have tended to lessen the speaker in the esteem 
of either. 

Many scenes in that old class-room come to mind, but 
only one will I refer to, and I feel sad as I mention it even 
now, for it presents the students in such an unenviable 
light. But our thoughtlessness served to bring into promi- 
nence one of the most beautiful traits of his character, and 

I am willing to expose our disgrace that honor may come 
to him. We had some pencil artists among us. One of the 
students had had a little unpleasantness with a dog while 
practicing his sermon in Roberts' woods, which were often 
resonant with the eloquence of embryo pulpit orators in the 
springtime of the year. The Dr. in the course of his lec- 
ture quoted the promised protection for Israel on that night 
when death was to be abroad in all the land of Egypt (Ex. 

II : 7), " But against any of the children of Israel shall not 
a dog move his tongue." Soon a pencil-picture of a fright- 
ened and fleeing man with a dog attached to his coat-tail, 
and underneath the sketch the legend, " A dog moving his 
tongue against Steve," was going from hand to hand around 
the room. Eaughter was irrepressible and whispered com- 
ments could not be restrained. The Doctor was confused, 
hurt, insulted, and indulged in great plainness of speech for 
a moment, in warmth and manner manifesting the only 
severity he ever exhibited to my knowledge. The effect 
on the students was instantaneous and abiding, but the re- 
flex influence on the Doctor was alarming. He had just re- 
covered from a serious sickness, was yet pale and weak, and 
his agitation as his knees shook, and his manuscript rus- 
tled, and his voice trembled and his pale face grew ghast- 
ly white, frightened every one of us. He referred to his 
nervousness, the result of his ilhiess and now aggravated 
by our apparent disrespect, and his own unaccustomed lan- 
guage of reproach, and we knew as never before the ten- 
derness of that heart and how foreign to his nature were 
words of censure and rebuke, and we hated our.selves for 



f:itlr heartlessness and loved him «// the more. 

In class-room or out, as teacher, by precept or example, 
I can see but one thing- on which the most fastidious could 
lay a finger and say, " Blot this out, and he is the typical 
gentleman in all his tastes and in every habit of the man '" 
— he used tobacco ! But he came as near disarming preju- 
dice and making this small vice appear a comely virtue as 
it is possible for man to do. He never disfigured his hand- 
some face, he never defiled his spotless linen, he never be- 
spattered the floor, he never deluged the sidewalks. He 
kept his quids in an old-fashioned snuff-box ; they were cut 
with mechanical exactness, — " The length and the breadth 
and the height of them were equal " — and, as occasion re- 
quired, without a break in the flow of thought or utterance, 
the left hand adroitly produced the box, and the right fore- 
finger and thumb unconsciously picked out a square and ■ 
deposited it in its place. And then began a feat of dexter- 
ity of unabating interest to the boys, as, no matter the dis- 
tance to the spittoon, like a son of Benjamin, he would " hit 
it to a hair's breath and not miss." 

Of his lectures, according to student judgment, always 
prompt and positive, though not proverbially unerring, their 
interest depended largely on the character of the ground he 
was leading us over and the times with which he was sur- 
rounding us. I very well remember we sometimes thought 
it would be more pleasant to live less in the past and more 
in the present, and of more practical value to be shown how 
to meet the foes of truth today than to be shown at such 
length how completely the " giants of those days " had put 
all her enemies to confusion. But still they were of a high 
character —plain, thoughtful, finished, and gave evidence of a 
wide range of research, of discriminating judgment and good 
literary culture. They were not strikingly original or of 
brilliant rhetoric, and there w^as never a strain after the 
.strange or the startling, and they were never suspected of 
heresy. The " higher critics " gave him little trouble. In- 



— 8— 

deed, as a distinct class within the church, coolly assuming 
to possess all that is reliable in scholarship, and all that is 
truest in culture, and the only fair spirit of inquiry, and the 
only reverence for truth itself, he did not know them. To 
him the bold assertions they now make and the daring specula- 
tions they indulge in were infidel attacks from without, in- 
tended to destroy the Church ; not the efforts of friends 
within, meant, as is claimed, to establish her on a firm basis 
of fact and reason. And he finished his work of scripture 
defense and exposition without having his tender soul 
much vexed with these " worst foes " in the household of 
faith. 

Dr. Beveridge held the chair of Church History and 
Biblical lyiterature from October, 1835, to October, 1871. 
Indeed out of the abundance of his kind heart, though 
physically unable to do so, he carried the burden till the 
fall of 1872, when a successor was finally secured in the 
person of his worthy son-in-law, Dr. William Bruce, and he 
was permitted to lay it down forever. His was the longest 
service rendered the seminary of any who have held a pro- 
fessorship in it, extending over thirty-seven years, and I 
am sure I speak the mind of every student who from first 
to last sat under his instruction, as leaving the school of 
the prophets to follow him elsewhere, — I sa)^ as a professor, 
he is remembered as a scholar of good and symmetrical at- 
tainments, a Biblical student of reliable judgment, an ec- 
clesiastical historian well versed in the church's past, and 
fair in his deductions, and above all as an amiable Christian 
gentleman — a humble man of God who loved his work and 
loved the 5^oung men committed by the church to his care, 
and was honest and unselfish in every effort to equip them 
well, by his own learning and experience, for the great 
work to which they felt themselves called. And how much 
more abject would have been the mental and spiritual pov- 
erty of the poorest of us ; and how much strength w^ould 
depart from the mightiest in the ministrj' among his stu- 



^9— 

dents of today ; and how much of good have been wanting 
in those who have finislied tlieir work and gone to join 
their old teacher in the heavens, but for the loving, patient, 
prayerful instructions and beautiful pattern ot holy living 
given by Dr. Beveridge, God only knows ! No pupil can 
possibly know how much that good man, whose gentleness 
made him great and whose knowledge commanded respect, 
helped to the success, be it little or much, which has 
marked his career in the pulpit and the pastorate. 

But Dr. Beveridge's work was not all done in the class- 
room. The professor's chair was his throne. To teach 
young men how to preach was the chief work of half the 
years, and that the matured and better half of his natural 
life. But he was himself a preacher and pastor, as well as a 
skillful maker of preachers and pastors. His first work as 
an ordained minister was here, where his last work as 
a teacher was done. When a young man of twenty-five he 
was ordained by the Associate Presbytery of Kentucky, Jan. 
9, 1 82 1, and installed pastor of the x\ssociate (now 2d United 
Presbyterian ) church at Xenia'and the neighboring congre- 
gation of Sugarcreek. After three years of most acceptable 
service in the pulpit and out, to use his own pathetic lan- 
guage, " Discouraged in respect to my health, I resigned 
my charge and went to my sister's, in Washington County, 
New York, to end my days with them." He remained 
there three years, preaching when he could and where he 
might, his chief aim being to nurse himself back to health 
again, if God so willed it. And God did so will, and 
brought him out of that retirement which he endured with so 
much sweet submission, and furnished that weak body with 
such strength and health that the end of his days, which he 
saw so near, was thrown back a full half century or more. 

This enforced itineracy of three years had many inci- 
dents of touching pathos and many of a nature wholly ludi- 
crous, from which he extracted miich quiet, wholesome en- 
joyment at the time, and which he frequently recalled whe 



— to- 
growing old for the entertainment of his children and friends 
or the encouragement of his students as they talked of their 
future. He could have been called in every vacancy he 
supplied during these years which had not alreadj^ been 
committed to another, but calls were not to his mind, mere- 
ly for the sake of declining them. His health regained suffic- 
iently to warrant it, in February, 1827, b^- the advice of his 
Presbytery, he accepted a call from Philadelphia in preference 
to one from Argyle, in his native county, and there in the 
height of his popularity as preacher and pastor, his con- 
gregation growing steadily in numbers and strong in their 
confidence in him, the call from the Synod came to him in 
October, 1835, to take the professorship in the theological 
seminary in which, fifteen years before, he had been a stu- 
dent, and leaving the city of Philadelphia he set out with 
his family for the village of Canonsburg. 

Along with his professorship he performed the duties 
of pastor of Washington congregation, resigning after fif- 
teen years to give place to his old seminary mate, Dr. 
Thomas Hanna, giving as his sole reason the grandly simple 
one that " it seemed unreasonable for me to travel eight 
miles every Sabbath to preach there while he, now living 
there, had to travel as far or further to supply in vacant 
congregations." So, without a suggestion from the people, 
or a hint from his friend, but out of the promptings of his 
own generous, unselfish nature, he gave up that congrega- 
tion and the much needed addition it made to his meagre 
salary. I refer to it particularly that I may add, " Alas the 
rarity " of such brotherly consideration on the part of the 
ministry, and the want of such an accommodating spirit on 
the part of the people of today. 

For the next five years he was co-pastor with Dr. An- 
derson, his colleague in the seminar)^ of the congregation 
of Miller's Run, now Venice, about five miles out of Canons- 
burg, giving up this charge when he came to Xenia with 
the seminary, so that he was preacher and pastor during 



thirty-four years of his active life. Indeed, from his licen- 
sure till his absolute retirement because of old age, he was 
a preacher, always ready to exercise his gifts, and accepta- 
ble to the people, to the last. 

As a sermonizer. Dr. Beveridge was conscientious in 
preparation, and always methodical, clear, forcible, and emi- 
nently scriptural. He never played the orator ; he never in- 
dulged in pyrotechnics ; he rarely quoted poetry, except a 
couplet of a psalm ; he resorted to nothing that savored of 
sensationalism ; he was a thoughtful, earnest, gospel • 
preacher, nothing less, and there is nothing higher in the 
pulpit. His sermons were invariably written and committed, 
and delivered with scrupulous fidelity to the prepared page. 
He had a slight nasal twang which at first struck the ear 
somewhat unpleasantly, but which grew to be musical when 
one fell in love with the man and knew the earnestness and 
honest}^ of his soul. His analysis was always clearly stated 
and so logical as to be easily followed and remembered. If 
one took it down ( and students always did ) and wished to 
use that text himself, no other division would do ; and if 
the notes were full and followed faithfully, that would be 
one of the best of his sermons, almost sure to excite favora- 
ble comment, maybe secure a request for its repetition, as 
was not infrequently the case when the Dr. first preached 
them. Among his people the pastor was beloved, and the 
confidence of all the community was won and kept by him 
wherever he went. He was pre-eminently social in his 
nature, and with his varied experience and rich literary 
stores and inexhaustible fund of quiet humor, he was wel- 
comed in any circle, old or young, cultured or common, 
and it was no exaggeration of friendship when Dr. Cooper 
said, " No one could meet him on the street, at the social 
gathering, or in his study, without feeling happier for the 
interview." (Editorial in Repository ^i 

He early took and always held, until age prevented his 
attendance, a prominent place in the council chambers of 



12 

the church, and though deeply interested and intelligently 
active in the discussions attendant on some of the crucial 
periods of the old Associate church especially, yet so cour- 
teous was he and so just, so free from suspicion and resent- 
ment, that he retained the love and confidence of the breth- 
ren to an unusual degree. Differ with him they might, 
but quarrel they could not. 

Next to the monument he built for himself in the lives 
of those he helped into a useful ministry, perhaps the most 
visible and enduring memorial is in the psalms the church of 
his love now sings. He was one of the earliest and most 
earnest and unwearied advocates of a new version, and what 
it cost him in the way of adverse criticism, of somewhat 
harsh assault in public print and on the Assembly's floor, 
of whisperings of suspicion of fidelity to principle, of even 
the strainings of social ties, the j^ounger ones of us will 
never know and the older ones will now" scarcely believe. 
But he continued advocating the reform and issuing his 
amendments, and at length had the satisfaction of seeing 
them adopted by the church and of receiving the recogni- 
tion of the Assembly in the following resolution put on per- 
manent record : 

"■Resolved, That the thanks of this Assembly be ten- 
dered to the Rev. Dr. Beveridge for his long and faithful 
labors in preparing new versions of the psalms, and that as a 
recognition of his services he be paid the sum of five hun- 
dred dollars." 

The Dr. was not alone in this work; part of the time, 
at least, he had faithful helpers by official appointment: but 
as he was easil}^ and always the chief, and as for eleven 
years he had given much time and thought to this task, the 
Assembly did well to say, " recognition of," instead of, re- 
muneration for, when it named $500 as the financial con- 
sideration. But the Dr. was satisfied. The needless rough- 
nesses were smoothed away, while the rugged strength re- 
mained; the " kythes " and " wythes," the " shi-ons " and 



—13— 

" commande-ments " amuse the stranger and vex the pious 
singer no more. And as Dr. McElwee says — with an exu- 
berance of commendation scarcel}^ expected in one so calm — • 
" this " ( the thanks of the General Assembly for this revis- 
ion work) "was a jewel in the midst of his crown of 
laurels," and " to be honored with such a crown, has fallen 
to the lot of very few men in any age or part of the world." 
( Repository) 

But to know Dr. Beveridge, the pastor, the ecclesiasti- 
cal counsellor, the scholar of good attainments and poetic 
tastes, was not to know all of Dr. Beveridge. The most re- 
markable side of the man was only seen by those who 
knew him in the intimacies of private life and were with 
him in the home. There he had his loveliest development; 
there he was himself, and there he was truly great. His wife, 
Elizabeth Armitage, whom he married in Argyle, N. Y., 
June 17, 1828, was "of the Lord," and "they walked to- 
gether " for forty-five blessed years as " heirs of the grace 
of God," when she was called to minister to him on his 
dying bed ; and fifteen years after, her peaceful spirit went 
away, to rejoin his where they never grow old and die. 
Eight children were born to them. Four have gone to the 
better land, and four yet wait to follow after. With his 
children he was always firm and strict, yet affectionate and 
tender-hearted. He required obedience, yet made of them 
companions and confidential friends, and they always felt it 
a delight when he left his study and spent an hour with 
them in the family room. He then drew largely on his 
never-failing fund of anecdote and entered into all their 
sports as though one of them. These hours, the children, 
now advancing in life, refer to with peculiar gratitude and 
pleasure. 

And his tender father heart was sorely tried. " Three 
times," as he writes it himself, " I was called to preach with 
the heavy burden of a dead child upon my mind. In one case 
the child was actually dead and awaiting burial, in the 



—14— 

other cases the children were dying." We do not wonder 
he says, " It was not without a great effort, and I hope Di- 
vine help, that I was able to conduct the public worship of 
the congregation." ( Sketch written by himself, p. 30.) 
Poor man ! Every father who has lost a child will say, 
" How could he try to preach at such an hour?" How 
sacred must have been his sense of public duty when he could 
leave his unburied dead with the mother and ride away, the 
messenger of God to his people in an ordinary Sabbath 
service. " lyCt the dead bury their dead, but go thou 
and preach the kingdom of God," had to him a meaning in 
it which I fear many of us have never seen. It was not 
want of love for the dead or tenderness for the living, but 
faithfulness to God and God's people, that took him from 
home to preach when that home was so strangely still in 
the presence of death. One of these little ones so early 
taken was a ten-year-old girl, the youngest and the pet of 
the household. Referring to her, when his grief was fresh, 
the father said, " I am trying to be grateful that I have 
anything so precious to give back to God." The morning 
after the death of this darling, as he took his place to lead 
in worship, he opened the psalm book and read these lines, 
the psalm for that morning's praise, for they sang them 
through in course : 

" Those that are broken in their hearts 
And grieved in their minds 
He healeth, and their painful wounds 
He tenderly upbinds." 

And then tried as usual to raise the tune. But his voice 
faltered and failed. He could not sing. Not through doubt 
of the promise, which seemed as a direct voice from heaven 
to the sorrowing ones, but because of the flood of emotion 
let loose at the sound of the Comforter's voice. The moth- 
er, with that power of self-control mothers only possess, 
led the singing that morning ; and doubtless much of the 
time it was a solo, a plaintive, touching minor. 



—15- 

When his gifted son, Rev. Thomas Hanna Beveridge, 
( called for his life-long friend, Rev. Thomas Hanna, D. D., 
who in turn named a son for him, Thomas Beveridge 
Hanna, carrying out an agreement plaj'fullj^ made when 
they were boys in the ministry on a long itineracy together 
through northern New York and the wilds of Canada, and 
neither had matrimonial plans perfected) — when this son, 
in the beginning of a work of peculiar promise, was sud- 
denly called away by death. Dr. Cooper, the pupil of the 
father, the co-Presbyter of the son, the intimate friend of 
both, speaks thus in a beautiful wreath he wove for his 
teacher and friend in the editorial columns of the Repository, 
July, 1873, (already quoted from). " Knowing as I did the 
tender affection which that father cherished for his son, I 
was seriously apprehensive of the effect which this sad, 
sudden and crushing bereavement would produce upon his 
heart. In these apprehensions, however, I thought only of 
the tender-hearted and loving father, a father bereft at one 
stroke of a son who had inherited his name and his sacred 
office, and whose prospects of usefulness and distinction in 
the church had awakened the highest hopes of his friends. 
I thought not of the Christian, the man of God, the man of 
prayer, the man of faith. Never shall I forget the impres- 
sion produced upon my heart as I saw that hoary-headed 
father look upon the lifeless remains of his dear son. Every 
feature of his face revealed a heart full of grief; but a grief 
that was only the shading of a light that shone from Cal- 
vary. The calmness of his spirit, knowing as I did his 
peculiarly sensative nature, greatly confirmed my convic- 
tions of the deep-toned piety of Dr. Beveridge and made 
me feel more sensibly than I had ever before felt, that the 
promises of the gospel can shed light upon the soul in the 
darkest hour of sorrow." 

But I have already far overrun my limits on the pro- 
gramme ; yet where can one stop with such a theme ? I 
have only touched one or two of the salient points in the 



-i6— 

life and character of this well-rounded, well-equipped, truly 
good, eminently useful and universally beloved man. lyet 
me just give a few dates necessary to complete the sketch 
of his life and then I will conclude. 

He was born in Cambridge, New York, October g, 1796, 
and he was well born for such a career as his. His father 
was Rev. Thomas Beveridge, every inch a Scotchman by 
blood and education, and his mother was of lineage equally 
pure in Scottish blood and staunch in Christian principle, 
though educated mostly on this side of the water, which 
she crossed when a girl of eleven years of age. He began 
his classical education in Cambridge, N. Y., and received 
his diploma from Union College, August, 18 14, holding a 
good grade though a boy of eighteen. He was taken un- 
der the care of the Associate Presbytery of Cambridge, Sep- 
tember II, 1815, and almost immediately set out for the 
Theological Seminary in Service, Pa., which he reached af- 
ter an eventful journey of twenty-four days. Five years 
afterwards, having spent three sessions at the seminar}^, 
and the time of two sessions teaching to secure funds to 
carry him through his theological course, he was licensed 
to preach by the Presbytery of Chartiers, August 18, 18 19, 
and then, after a few months itinerating, we find him be- 
ginning his first pastorate here, of which we made mention 
in passing, leaving here in 1824 a confirmed invalid, as 
he thought. He labored well and successfully, in the 
pulpit only, and then in seminary and pulpit for thirty- 
one busy years, when in God's providence, he was brought 
back, vigorous in body, strong in mind, ripe in experience, 
to this place, which he left so long before as he supposed 
for burial. He labored for seventeen more fruitful years, 
and was at his own request retired from active service. He 
only had to wait a little over a year out of employment, 
when God took him, at the age of seventy-seven, and he 
serves his Master day and night in the temple above. 

Albert Barnes, on hearing of the death of an eminent 



—17— 

and aged minister, whom he had known for many years, ex- 
claimed, "Thank God, he died without disgracing himself." 
The expression, on the surface, savors of abruptness, 
may be of suspicion, and yet he passed a high compliment on 
his friend, as he meant to do. For it is a signal favor from 
God that enables a man to live in this trying world, from 
youth to ripe old age, and die without a blot of shame upon 
his name. And this, we may say and do say unhesi- 
tatingly of Dr. Beveridge, to the praise of that grace which 
kept him from falling. He lived in the fore-front of a 
struggling church and in the eye of a carping world; he 
filled various important positions in various communities, 
and died an old man and full of years ; and there was not a 
stain of reproach upon his garments. And all Israel 
mourned with heartfelt lamentations when he died, and 
blessed God that he had lived among them. 

Oh, venerated teacher, we, many of us thy disciples 
once, think we have scarcely seen thy like since thou hast 
gone in all that makes a man beloved and useful, and we 
long to see thee again. And by the grace that saved thee 
and which thou didst so commend to us, we will come by 
and by, to be with thee where thou art, in the presence of 
Him who redeemed with his blood master and pupil alike. 



General Catalogue 



,,-i=r=3)OF5 



I>. P. Mf|EolcgiDal Seminary 



.0-J=rC®OFG 



XENIA, O.. 



COMPRISING TinC 



ORIGINALLY LOGATEO ST SERVI6E, P4., 1794. 

AND THK 
/ 

•^3g§CIATEv^EF8RPEDv^EpiN^]^Y- 

ESTABLISHEO AT OXFORD, 0., IS3S. 

1881. 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



United Presbyterian 



Theological Seminary 



Xenia, Ohio, 



ISS]. 



XENIA, O.: 
Printed by Marshall & Beveridge, IS 8. Detroit Sf. 

1881. 



HISTORY OF THE SEMINARY. 



The United Presbyterian Theological Seminary or 
Xenia, Ohio, is constituted by the consolidation of the Sem- 
inary of the ISTorthwest (A. R.) with the Associate Seminary 
at Xenia in the year 1874, so that it is in the fullest sense a 
United Presbyterian seminary. Being the lineal and legal 
successor of both these seminaries, its history must embrace 
that of its component parts. 

I. The Theological Seminary of the Associate Presby- 
terian Church of North America. This seminary was orig- 
inally located at Service, Beaver county. Pa,, in the jear 1794, 
when Key. John Anderson, D. D., was elected Professor of 
Theology by the Associate Synod and the location of the 
seminary selected, to suit his convenience, within the bounds 
of one of his congregations. There a building was erected, a 
library collected, quite extensive for those days, comprising 
about 800 volumes, theology was made the exclusive study, 
and an institution was founded possessing every requisite to 
entitle it to the name of a Theological Seminary. Thus in 
the woods of Western Pennsylvania was established the Jirst 
Protestant Theological Seminary on the Western Continent. 
To show that this assertion is historically correct, we subjoin 
the following account of the organization of the seminaries 
of other churches, taken from a sermon preached by Dr. 
Bradford, of Albanj^, N. Y., before the superintendents of the 
Seminary of the Eeformed Dutch Church in 1813. He gives 
the dates as follows: Of the Associate Eeformed Church, at 
New York, in 1804; Eeformed (Dutch) 1810; Presbyterian, 
1812 ; Andover (Cong.) 1808, 

After the resignation of Dr. Anderson, in 1819, the Syn- 
od agreed to establish another seminary, to be located in the 
East. Philadelphia was selected as the site, and the Eev. 
John Banks, D. D., was chosen Professor in the year 1820. 
In the year 1821 Eev. James Eamsey, D. D., was chosen Pro- 



4 General Catalogue 

fessor of the Western Seminary, and its location was trans- 
ferred to Canonsburg, Pa., where Dr. E. was at that time 
settled as pastor of Chartiers' congregation. After the death 
of Dr. Banks, which occurred in 1826, it was agreed to unite 
the seminaries, and Dr. Ramsey was chosen Professor of the 
united institution at Canonsburg, where it continued until 
the j^ear 1855, when it was transferred to Xenia, O.. its pres- 
ent location. In the 3^ear 1833 the Synod established a Pro- 
fessorship of Biblical Literature and Ecclesiastical History, 
and elected the Rev. David Carson, of Blount county, Tenn.. 
to fill the chair. It pleased (xod, however, in his mysterious 
providence, to remove him by death, Sept. 23d, 1834, just be- 
fore the opening of the session when he expected to enter 
upon the duties of his office. At the meeting of Synod in 
October, Rev. Abraham Anderson was elected to fill the va- 
cancy but declined the appointment, and at the next meeting 
of the Synod, October 1835, Rev. Thomas Beveridge, of Phil- 
adelphia, Pa., was elected in his place. In 1841, Dr. Ramsey, 
owitig to his advanced age, tendered his resignation as Pro- 
fessor of Didactic Theolog}^ and Hebrew, which was accepted 
and Rev. James Martin, D. D., of Albany, N. Y., was chosen 
his successor. After the death of Dr. Martin, which occurred 
in 1846, Dr. Abraham Anderson, of Hebron, N. Y., was again 
chosen Professor in 1847, to fill the chair thus made vacant. 
The death of Dr. Anderson occurring May 8th, 1855, just 
prior to the meeting of Synod, when the Seminar}' was re- 
moved to Xenia Rev. S. Wilson, D. D., at that time pastor of 
the congregation (now 2d U. P.) of that place, was chosen 
to fill tlie vacant chair. After the union, in 1858, another 
chair was established called the Professorship of Pastoral 
Theolog}^ and Sacred Rhetoric, and Rev. Joseph Cloakej', D. 
D., of Springfield congregation, was elected to fill it. About 
this time the Associate Synod transferred the educational con- 
trol of the Seminary to the 2nd U. P. Synod of the West, 
while still retaining the property under the control of the old 
Board of Trustees incorporated under the name of the Theo- 
logical Seminary of the Associate Presbj'terian Church of 
North America. In the S])ring of 1S71. Di. Beveridge. after 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 5 

repeatedly offering his resignation on account of the infirm- 
ities of age, was released, and the chair of Church Histor}' 
and Biblical Literature was filled by the election of Eev. Wm. 
Bruce (his son-in-laAv) of Baltimore, Md., in the fall of that 
year. While declining the appointment at that time, Dr. 
Bruce consented to and did perform the duties of that chair 
with great acceptance during the session of 71-2. Having 
been re-elected by the Synod at its meeting in Springfield, O., 
Oct. '72, he accepted the appointment and was formally in- 
augurated by the Board of Managers at the opening of the 
session of '73. This was the first formal inaugnration that 
was observed in connection with the seminary. At the meet- 
ing of Synod in '73, Dr. Clokey, who had still i-etained his 
pastorate of Springfield congregation and resided there, felt 
constrained by the increasing infirmaties of year.5, to offer 
his resignation of his Professorship in the Seminary, which 
was accepted, and the Kev. Messrs. J. Gr. Carson, W. G. Moore - 
head and J. B. McMichael, pastors of the congregations re- 
spectively ot 2!ncl Aenia, ist Aenia ana k5ugarcreeK, were ap- 
pointed to fill the vacancy. At the next meeting of Synod, 
at Spring Hill, Ind., Oct. '74, Dr. Wilson, owing to the in- 
firmities of age, offered his resignation of the chair of Didac- 
tic Theology and Hebrew, which was accepted in reference 
to Didactic Theology and Dr. Bruce was transferred to that 
chair, the duties of his former chair being divided among the 
other Professors. At the same meeting, the terms of consol- 
idation of the Seminary of the Northwest, at Monmouth, 
with the Seminary at Xenia, which had been ratified by the 
Synods of Illinois, Iowa and Kansas, were apj)roved and rat- 
ified by the 2nd Synod, and the joint Seminary thus came 
under the control of the four Synods, the 2nd Synod at the 
same time uniting with the other Synods in the control of 
Monmouth College. At the meeting of the Board of Mana- 
gers in the Sirring of '75, Professor Moorehead having ac- 
cepted a call to the 4th Church, Alleghany, offered his resig- 
nation of his position in the Seminary, which was accepted. 
But having been re-elected by the four Synods which all 
met in August of that year, he accepted the appointment and 



6 General Catalogue 

at the opening of the session of '75 he and Profs. Carson and 
McMichael were formally inaugurated by a committee of the 
Board of Managers. Dr. Wilson having meantime resigned 
the Professorship of Hebrew and been retired as Professor 
Emeritus, the chairs were re-arranged as follows : Dr. Bruce 
was appointed President of the Faculty and assigned to the 
chair of Didactic Theology and Hebrew, J. G. Carson to the 
chair of Pastoral Theology and Homiletics, J. B. McMichael 
to the chair of Ecclesiastical History and Church Govern- 
ment, and W. G. Moorehead to the chair of Biblical Litera- 
ture and Apologetics. In the summer of 1878, Dr. McMich- 
ael, having accepted an election to the Presidency of Mon- 
mouth College, resigned his professorship in the Seminary, 
and Eev. James Harper, D. D., who for a number of years 
had been Professor of Theology in ISTewburg Seminary, was 
invited by the Facult}^ to take his place during the session of 
79-80, which he accordingly did, entering upon his duties 
about the first of January, '80, At the close of the session 
he was unanimously nominated by the Board of Managers, 
and nt their meeting in the Fall of '79 unanimously elected 
by the four Synods to a Professorship in this Seminary and 
assigned to the chair of Eccl. Histoi-y and Church Govern- 
ment. He was formally inaugurated in December, 1880. 
Meantime it pleased God to lay his hand of affliction on the 
Seminary in the person of Dr. Bruce, the President of the 
Faculty, who, after a lingering illness of nearl}^ a year, was 
called to his rest Nov. 10. 1880. This vacancy has not yet 
been filled, but at the meeting of the Board of Managers 
March, 1881, Dr. Harper, who had during the preceeding ses- 
sion performed the duties of both chairs, was transferred to 
the chair of Didactic Theology and Hebrew and elected Pres- 
ident of the Faculty in place of Dr. Bruce. Apologetics 
was also added to his chair and he was requested, if his 
health would permit, to continue to attend to the duties of 
his previous chair until vacancy could be filled by the elec- 
tion of a new Professor. This he has consented to do for the 
present; so that, while feeling severelj^ the loss of Dr. Bruce^ 
the friends of the Seminary have the satisfaction of knowing 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 7 

that the work will be carried on, Providence permitting, 
without diminution — at least during the next session. 

II. Theological Seminary of the Northwest (A. E.) 
This institution had its origin in a meeting of the Associate 
Reformed Presbyterian Sj^^nod of the West, held in Chillico- 
the, Ohio, in October, 1837. The Synod resolved to remove 
the Seminary then under its care from Allegheny, Pa., to 
Oxford, Ohio. At the same meeting Trustees were appointed, 
and likewise a committee to procure a charter for the Semin- 
ary thus located. The charter was obtained, bearing date 
January 16th, 1838, for "The Theological Seminary of the 
Associate Eeformed Synod of the West." The location did 
not meet with general acceptance in the Eastern part of the 
Synod; therefore, it was agreed at the Synod in October, 1839, 
to divide the Synod into two particular Synods, called the 
First and Second Synods of the West, to be under one Gen- 
eral Synod, each particular Synod to have its Theological 
Seminary under its exclusive control. The Seminary at> 
Alleghenj'^ was continued as already organized. Rev. Joseph 
Claybaugh was chosen Professor for the Seminary at Oxford 
by a vote of the undivided Synod. The Seminary wa& 
opened in the fall of 1839. In connection with the congrega- 
tion of Oxford, the Synod erected a building which furnished a 
lecture room, library, chapel and several rooms for students. 
It also acquired a good library of nearly 2,000 volumes. For 16 
years, with the exception of one session, the whole course of 
instruction was managed by Dr. Claybaugh. Rev. S. W, Mc- 
Cracken was appointed Assistant Professor, but resigned at the 
close of the first session. The Church has been blessed with 
few men like Dr. Claybaugh. As a gentlemen, a scholar, and 
Christian, he commanded the respect of all who knew him. He 
died in Oxford, O., Sept. 9, 1855. At the meeting of the Second 
Synod of the West in Oct., 1855, Rev. Alex. Young, of St. Clairs- 
ville, O., was elected Professor of Hebrew and Greek Exegesis. 
The Synod finding it inconvenient to fill the remaining profes- 
sorships, permanently, Rev. Wm. Davidson was appointed, by 
the Board of Superintendents, Professor of Eccl. Historj*. The 
remaining departments were, for the time being, committed to 



8 General Catalogue 

Prof. Young. In view of the rapid increase of the church in the 
West, and also in expectation of a union with the Associate 
Church, and in accordance with the wishes of the brethren of the 
Synod of Illinois, which still retained an interest in the Semina- 
ry, it was deemed advisable by the Second A. K. Synod of the 
West, at its meeting in Oct., 1857, to remove the Seminary from 
Oxford, O., to Monmouth, Illinois. Arrangements Avere made 
for opening the Seminary at Monmouth in September of 1858. 
Prof Young, having been elected Pi'ofessor of Hebrew and 
Greek Literature in Monmouth College, and Associate Pastor 
with Dr. Wallace in the charge of the 1st IT. P. Congregation 
of Monmouth, acce^jted these positions and entered on their 
duties, in connection with his former relations to the Seminar}'. 
Rev. John Scott was elected Professor of Ecclesiastical History. 
The Seminary was taken under the care of the U. P. Synod of 
Illinois in October, 1858, and since August, 1859, has been un- 
der the control of the Synods of Illinois and Iowa, (and also 
of Kansas, after its organization,) a part of its Superintendents 
being chosen by each Synod. In March, 1864, the Board of Su- 
perintendents assigned to Prof. Young the departments of Sa- 
cred Rhetoric, and Theology in all its branches ; and recom- 
mended to the Synods of Illinois and Iowa the appointment 
of Rev, A. M. Black, D. J)., Vice President of Monmouth Col- 
lege, as Professor of Hebrew and Grreek Exegesis. Prof 
Black was unanimously elected by the Synods and entered on 
the duties of his professorship. In 1867, Dr. D. A. Wallace 
was elected Professor of Pastoral Theology and served for 
three sessons. Prior to the removal of the Seminary to Xenia, 
both Professors Black and Young had resigned their posi- 
tions, leaving Dr. Scott as the only member of the Faculty at 
the time of removal. Owing to the increasing infirmities of 
age, he was unable to follow the Seminary to Xenia and was 
retired as Professor Emeritus, with a pension of ^500 from 
the finances of the Seminar}^ of the Northwest. 

In 1874, these two Seminaries were consolidated into one, by 
the adoption on thejjartof the Second Sj^nod and the Synods 
of Illinois, Iowa and Kansas respectively, of the following 
Basis of Union and Constitution: 



•^eONSTITUTION-^ 



PREAMBLE, 



Whereas, The Second United Presbj^terian Synod ©l^-tlie West 
and the United Presbyterian Synods of Illinois, Iowa and Kansas have 
consolidated their Theological Seminaries of Xeniaand the IS'orth west, 
at Xenia, Ohio, by the adoption of tlie following basis: 

I. The transfer of the library of the Seminary of the Northwest to 
Xenia ; 

II. The transfer of the existing Endowmen'. Fnnd of the Seminary 
of the Northwest, when collected, to the support of the Consolidated 
Seniinarj', reserving from its annual proceeds an amount not exceeding 
five hundred dollars, for the support of Dr. iScott as long as he lives ; 

III. The SVP'^Hs formoflx' prvnfr'^llMTi; •v/"' '.MiiMvnvfinrr th'-' Sonihijirv 

of the Northwest to be united with the Second Synod in the suitport 
and management of the Consolidated Seminary, according to a plan to 
be determined and agreed upon by both parties ; 

IV. The existing arrangements for instruction in the Xenia Semi- 
nary to be continued in the Consolidated Seminary until circumstances 
may require a change; 

V. The location of the Consolidated Seminary not to be changed in 
the future, unless with the consent of the Second Synod ; 

VI. The Second Synod to unite with the Western synods in the sui)- 
port and control of Monmouth College: 

Now, therefore, for the better control and management of the Uni- 
ted Seminary, the synods aforesaid do ordain and establish the follow- 
ing Constitution: 



CONSTITUTION. 



CHAPTER I. 

OP 'VllK NAME AND OBJECTS OP THE SEMINAKY. 

Section 1. The name of the institution shall be "The United Pres- 
byterian Theological .Seminary of Xenia." 
Sec. 2. The objects of the .Seminary shall be to in.struct candidates 



10 General Catalogue 

for the gospel ministrj in the knowledge of the doctrine, order and 
institutes of worship taught in the Scriptures and summarily exhib- 
ited in the standards of the United Presbj'terian Church of North 
America ; to cherish in them the life of true godliness, and to cultivate 
in them the gifts which Christ, the Head of the Church, confers on 
them whom he calls to the ministry, to the end that there may be 
raised up a succession of able, faithful and godly ministers of the gos- 
pel. 



CHAPTER II. 

OF THE SYNODS, 

Sec. 1. All powers necessary for the accomplishment of the objects 
for which the Seminary is established shall be and remain in the Sec- 
ond United Presbyterian Synod of the West, the United Presbyterian 
Synods of Illinois, Iowa and Kansas, and in such other synods as may 
be organized within their present territorial limits, or may be united 
with them, according to the provisions of this Constitution. 

Sec. 2. Any synod of the United Presbyterian Church may, with 
the consent of the other synods, be admitted to the Union by adopting 
this Constitution. 

toEC. 5. ine synods snail nave power to amend, aiie)', add to or abro-' 
gate any part or i^arts of this Constitution by a vote of three-fourths 
of the synods at the time included in the Union; provided that such 
change shall not be in violation of the Articles of Union or of the 
standards of the United Presbyterian Church. 

Sec. 4. The synods shall appoint a Board of Managers of fifteen 
members, who shall be apoortioned among them as nearly as may be 
in propoition to the number of communicants in each, whicli appor- 
tionment shall be revised by the Board of Managers every three years. 
For the present, the Second Synod of the West shall appoint seven 
members-, the Synod of Illinois, four; the Synod of Iowa, three, and 
the Synod of Kansas, one. At the first election oi said Managers, one 
third shall be elected, as nearly as possible, for one year; one-third for 
two years, and one-third for three years. Said Managers shall hold 
their office until their successors be appointed, appear at a meeting of 
the Board and be duly admitted. 

The certificates of the Stated Clerks of the synods shall be creden- 
tials of the appointment of Managers. 

Sec. 5. The synods shall be the ultimate Court of Appeal in all cases 
of the trial of any officer of the Seminary, or of any controversy aris- 
ing in the Board of Managers or in the Faculty ; and shall have pow- 
er of their own motion to review and to confirm, reverse or modifj? 
any decision or action of the Board of Managers. 



JTenia Theological Seminary. 11 

Sec. 6. All questions requiring the joint action of the synods shall 
be determined by the majority of the synods ; provided, that no ques- 
tion concerning the dissolution, discontinuance, or suspension of the 
Seminary, the change of its location, or any alteration in its Constitu- 
tion shall be determined in the affirmative, except by a vote of three- 
fourths of the synods included in the Union, and in accordance with 
the Articles of Union. 

Sec. 7. It shall be the duty of each synod to direct its Stated Clerk 
to transmit to the Secretary of the Board of Managers a certified copy 
of whatever action may be taken by it at any meeting, in respect to 
the Seminary. 



CHAPTER III. 

OF THE BOARD OF JIANAGEES. 

Sec. 1. The Board of Managers shall meet once every year at the 
place where the Seminary is located, and such annual meeting shall be 
on the Wednesday immediately preceding the close of the Seminary 
j'eai', unless the Board shall appoint another time ; and the Board may 
meet at other times and places on its own adjournment, and on ex- 
traordinary occasions, by the call of the President or other officer hav- 
ing pov\t;i Lu uoiiVeiit; lu 

Sec. 2. Any five Managers being met at the time and place appointed 
shall constitute a quorum to do business ; and any two Managers so 
met may adjourn from time to time until a quorum shall be present. 

Sec. 3. First — The Board of Managers shall choose annually a Pres- 
ident, Vice President and a Secretary, who shall hold their offices from 
the time of their election until the next annvial meeting, and until 
their successors shall be duly appointed. The Secretary shall be 
chosen by the concurrent vote of both Managers and Trustees, as 
hereinafter provided, and shall be Secretary of both the Board of 
Managers and the Board of Trustees. 

Second — The President, or in case of his absence, the Vice Presi- 
<lent, shall preside at all meetings of the Board, and perform such 
other duties as appropriately belong to his office, and as the Board 
shall appoint. He may convene and, when requested by the Board of 
Trustees, the Faculty or any five Directors, shall convene the 
Board ; and of the time and place of such spcicial meeting, and the 
business for which it is called he shall give notice by mail or other- 
wise, not less than twenty days befors thetimeof such meeting. 

Third — The Secretary shall keep a full and true recoril of the trans- 
actions of both Boards, and shall keep all books of records and papers 
and perform such other duties as either Board shall direct. 

Fourth — In the absence of any officer of either Board, it may ap. 



General Catalogue 12 

point some other person to fill hit place pro tempore. 

Fifth — The Board of Managers may make Rules of Order and By- 
Laws not inconsistent with this Constitution. 

Sixth — The Board of Managers shall have power, ar.d it shall be 
their duty, — 

(1) To establish and endow in the Seminary all such professorships 
as it may deem to be necessary and proper, and to assign to the pro- 
fessors their respective departments of nistruction, whenever this duty 
is not discharged by the synod or synods having supervision at the 
time. 

(2) To nominate to the synods, and induct into office, all professors 
and appoint other instructors; to judge of their competency and fideli- 
ty in the discharge of their trust, especially in regard to the doctrines 
taught ; and in case any professor or instructor be found to be unsound 
in the faitii, teaching directly or indirectly anything contrary to the 
doctrine of the Confession of Faith, Catechism or Testimony of the 
United Presbyterian Church, or the fundamental principles of Presby- 
terian Church government, of immoral or irreligious life, or otherwise 
incompetent or unfaithful, to admonish, suspend or remove from office 
such professor or instructor. 

Provided, That the Board shall act in any case only upon full and 
fair inquiry, afiording sucii [iroiessui or instrucLoi' opfiuiiuiili y u> ue 
fully heard in his own defense, with a scrupulous regard to his good 
name, and other rights, and to the true objects of the Seminary, and 
with special prayer to God for Divine direction in this business. 

In all such cases it shall be the duty of the Board of Managers to 
report their action, and the grounds thereof, to the Presbytery of 
which such professor or instructor may be a member. 

(3) To superintend, either by itself or by a committee, the animal 
examination of the students, and to appoint such otiier services in 
connection therewith as it may think proper. 

(4) To fill all vacancies in the Board of Trustees, who shall be resi- 
dents of Greene County, Ohio, or of adjoining counties, and acting 
concurrently with Trustees, to provide all funds, buildings, libraries, 
and other means necessary and proper for the use of the Seminary; 
to fix the salaries of all professors and oMier officers, and to make all 
appropriations of monies. 

(5) To make annually to each synod united in the direction of the 
Seminary, in writing, a full and faithful report of the whole state of 
the Seminary and of the transactions of the Board, and to recommend 
such measures as shall be proper for its benefit. 

Sec. 4. When, in the judgment of the Board of Managers, any addi- 
tional professor may be needed, or any vacancies may occui, the Board 
shall nominate to the synods a suitable person or persons. Each synod 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 13 

shall vote by ballot on the nominees of the Board, and such others as 
may be made by any member of any synod, and cause to be forwarded 
to the Secretary of the Board of Trustees within ten days after the ad- 
journment of the synod a duly certified statement of all the votes 
cast. At the first meeting of the Board of Trustees, which shall be 
within thirty days thereafter, all the votes thus returned shall be 
counted by the Trustees, and the person having a majority of all the 
votes cast shall be declared elected. If no choice is thus made, the 
Trustees shall forthwith call a meeting of the Board of Managers who 
shall choose between the two who have received the largest number of 
votes from the synods, and the person receiving the majority of the 
votes of the Managers, provided it be a majority of the whole Board, 
shall be declared elected. A certificate of the election, signed by the 
President and Secretary of the Board of Managers, shall be sent to the 
clerk of each synod included in the Union, and published in the 
papers of the Church. 

The Board of Managers shall have power, and it shall be their duty, 
to fill, by the temporary appointment, any vacancies in any professor- 
ships tbat may occur. Any person thus appointed shall hold his 
place until the vacant chair is filled as provided above. 



CHAPTER IV. 

OF THE BOARD OP TRUSTEES. 

Sec. 1. The Board of Trustees shall consist of nine members, of 
whom five shall be laymen. They shall hold their offices for three 
years, and one- third of them shall be elected by the Board of Mana- 
gers at each annual meeting. 

Sec. 2. The Board of Trustees shall determine its own officers and 
the mode of electing them, with the following exceptions : The 
Secretary of the Board of Managers shall be the Secretary of the Board 
of Trustees, and shall keep the records of both Boards continuously, 
in the same book ; and the Treasurer shall be elected by both Boards 
in joint session. The Board of Trustees may also enact by-laws for its 
own {'overnment, not inconsistent with this Constitution. 

Sec. 3. The Trustees shall be consultative members of the Board of 
Managers, and shall vote in the election of Secretary and Treasurer, 
and on all questions of finance. A majority of both the Managers 
and Trustees shall be necessary to adopt any financial measure, and 
to elect either of the officers named above. 

Sec. 4. The Board of Trustees shall take bonds from its Treasurer in 
such amount as may be judged sufficient security for the faithful per- 
formance of the duties required of him. 

Sec. 5. All donations and bequests for specific objects shall be 



14 General Catalogue 

sacredly kept, and applied to the purposes designed bj' the donors. 
They shall have powei', and it shall be their duty, to invest securely 
and profitably as possible the Endowment Fund. 

Sec. 6. The Board shall make annually, to its Board of Managers, a 
full report of their proceedings, and of the state of the funds intrusted 
to its care, accompanied with such suggestions as it may see fit to 
make. 

Sec. 7. In case the Trustees find it necessary for the welfare of the 
Seminary to expend money not appropriated by the Managers, they 
shall report their action, and the reasons therefor, to the Managers at 
their next meeting. 

Sec. 8. The Treasurer shall have custody of all property of the 
Sminary, not entrusted to any other oflfiicer, and shall pay out money 
only on the order of the Managers or Trustees, signed by the Presi- 
dent and Secretarv of the Board issuing the order. 



CHAPTER V. 

'op the pbopessors. 

Sec. 1. There shall be in the Seminary such professorships as the 
Board of Managers may, from time to time, establish; all of which 
shall be of equal rank. 

Sec. 2. No j)erson shall he chosen as Professor who is not an or- 
dained minister, in good standing, in the United Presbyterian Church. 

Sec. 3. Before any Professor shall enter on the duties of his office, 
he shall be inaugurated by the Board of Managers, and shall publicly 
subscribe a declaration of his adherence to the standards of the United 
Pi'esbyterian Church as the profession of his own faith, and a promise 
that he will maintain the same and not teach, directly or indirectly, 
anything contrary thereto, so long as he shall retain his connection 
with the Seminary. In case any Professor elect shall be unwilling to 
make this subscription, the Board of Managers shall declare his office 
vacant. 

Sec. 4. Each Professor, on entering upon his duties, shall lay before 
the Board of Managers, for their apj^roval, the method of instruction 
which he intends to pursue, and from time to time any modifications 
of the plan he may wish to make. 

Sec. 5. Any Professor wishing to resign shall give to the Secretary 
of the Board of Managers six months' written notice of his intention. 

Sec. 6. The Professors of the Seminary shall constitute a Faculty of 
Government and Instruction, one of whom shall be appointed by the 
Board of Managers President, who sha.l be Chairman of the Faculty 
and perform such other duties as the Faculty or Board of M-magers 
mav assign liim. 



JCenia Theological Seminary, 15 

Sec. 7. The Faculty may make by-laws for tlieir own government 
and the government of the Seminary, not inconsistent with this Con- 
stitution. 

Sec. 8 To the Faculty shall be committed the arrangement of the 
recitations and exercises of the students under their care, the manner 
of conducting the several departments of instruction and the govern- 
ment of the students. They shall adopt rules of order and duty, and 
furnish a copy to each student on his entrance into the Seminarj\ 
They shall have power to suspend any student for neglect of study, 
for heretical opinions, for immoral conduct, for pursuing- divisive' 
courses, or who may be, from any cause, an unpl-ofitable member of 
the institution ; and it shall be their duty td report bis case immedi- 
ately to his Presbytery. ..... 

Sec. 9. The Professors in tlieir several departments, and as a Facul- 
ty, bearing in mind that eminent godliness is a most important quali- 
fication for the ministry, shall give special attentien to measures 
adapted to develop and stregthen personal piety. 

Sec. 10. The Faculty shall, at the close of each session, make to the 
Board oi Managers a written report of the names of the students, of 
their attendance upon recitations, of their progress and proficiency, 
and of the state of religion generally in the institution. 

Sec. 11. The Professors shall be consultative members of the Board 
of Managers, and the President of the Faculty a full member, ex 
officio, of the Board of Managers and of the Board of Trustees. 

Sec. 12. The Faculty shall have power to call a speciar meeting of 
the Board of Managers, or of the Board of Trustees, whenever in tlieir 
judgment the interests of the Seminary demand it. They shall also 
have power, and it shall be their duty, to fill, by pro tem. appoint 
ments, whenever necessary, any Vficancies that may occur in their own 
number during the interval between the meetings of the Board of 
Managers ; and in general to exercise a vigilant supervision over all 
the interests of the Seminary, and make all necessary provisions for 
emergencies that may arise during such interval. 

Sec. 13. Every Professor, on reaching the full age of seventy years, 
shall thereafter be free from all obligations to perform any work of in- 
struction, and shall become a Professor emeritus. He shall receii^e 
such salary as the Board of Managers may appoint, and may be as- 
signed to such duty as he may be able and willing to perform. The 
Board of Managers may declare any Professor, who shall resign his 
position, a Professor emeritus. 

CHAPTER VI. 

OF THE STUDENTS. 

Sec. 1. The Faculty shall admit, as students, all who apply, being 



16 General Catalogue 

duly certified as students of theology by any Presbytery of the United 
Presbyterian Church. They may admit, at their discretion, students 
of other denominations. 

Sec. 2, Before being admitted to any Seminary, every student shall, 
in the presence of the Faculty, subscribe a written declaration to the 
effect that while he is a student in any Seminary of the United Pres- 
byterian Church, he will regularly, punctually and diligently attend 
upon all the instructions ot the Professors, and promptly comply 
with all lawful requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to their 
authority ; that he will honestly conform to all regulations of the 
Seminary ; and that he will not propagate any opinion 1:1 opposition 
to the principles of the United Presbyterian Church. 

Sec. 3, Every student having completed the prescribed course of 
study, and passed the required examinations, shall be publicly gradu- 
ated, and receive a suitable diploma. 



CHAPTER VII. 

OP EXAMINATIONS. 

Sec. 1. The students of each year shall be thoroughly examined on 
the subiects and text-books prescribed for that vear, and no student 
shall be credited with the studies of the year who is found unable to 
answer promptly, fully and correctly seVenty-five per cent, of the 
questions propounded to him. Students who fail in the first examina- 
tion may be admitted to a second. A certificate shall be given to each 
student at the close of the examinations of each session, setting forth 
the result of his examination. 



In accordance with the provisions of the (above) Constitu- 
tion, the Board of Trustees became a corporate body in the 
year 1877, under the name and title of "Tlie United "Presby- 
terian Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio,"' and all the 
funds and property connected with the two Seminaries have 
been transferred to and are now held by this body. 



J^enia Theological Seminary. 17 



Professors, Aluinni and Students 

Of the Theological Seminaries at Service, Philadelphia, Canons- 
burg, Oxford, Monmouth and Xenia, now consolidated under 
the name of the United Presbyterian Theological Seminary 
of Xenia, 0. 



In the following catalogue the first line in connection 
with each name contains : 1. The name; 2 The residence ; 
3. The seminary. 

The second line contains: 1. The college; 2. The licen- 
sure ; 3. The ordination. 

The third line contains raiscollaneous items. 

. 8-1 in connection with the seminary signifies "stxident 
one year," not a graduate of that seminary. 

IT, in connection with a college, University ; a dash in 
the place of licensure or ordination, not licensed oi' ordained ; 
underg.. undergraduate. The six seminaries are designated 
by the first letters of their respective names. 

Presbyteries have not been designated as "Associate"' or 
'•Associate Eeformed,"' because the denominational relations 
of students before the union are evident from theii" Almji 
Mater. 

The seminaries of Oxford and Monuioutli. however, be- 
ing connected with colleges, pei-mitted students of all denoni- 
inations to take Theology in place of certain studies of thi" 
Senior yeur. In such cases their church relations have l)eeii 
<losignattMl us tar as ])0ssibk' in connection with thrir licoisiirc 



18 General Catalogue 



PROFESSORS OF XENIA SEMINARY, 



John Anderson, D. D. Taught all departments at Service, 
Pa., from 1794 to 1819. Educated in Scotland, Died 
April 1830. 

John Banks, D. D. Tauglit all departments at Philadelphia, 
Pa., from 1820 to 1826. Educated in Scotland. Died in 
Spring of 182(5. 

James Eamsey, D. D. Taught all departments at Canons- 
burg from 1821 to 1835, Didactic Theology and Hebrew 
1835 to 1842. Died March 6, 1855, at Frankfort Springs, 
Penn. 

Eev. David Carson. Professor of Eccl. Historj^ and Biblical 

Criticism one year (1834) at Canonsburg. 

Thomas Beveridge, D. D. Prof. Church History and Bibli- 
cal Criticisms at Canonsburg from 1835 to 1855, and in 
Xenia from 1855 to 1872. Died May 30, 1873. 

James Martin, D. D, Prof Didactic Theo., 1842 to 1846, at 
Canonsburg. Died spring of 1846. 

Abraham Anderson, D. D. Prof Didactic Theo, and Heb- 
rew at Canonsburg, from 1847 to 1855. Died May 5th, 
1855. 

Samuel Wilson, D. D. Prof Didactic Theo. and Hebrew at 
Xenia from 1855 to 1873, of Hebrew alone to '75. Prof, 
emeritus at present time. 

Joseph Clokey, D. D. Prof Horn, and Pastoral Theo. at 
Xenia from 1859 to 1873. Eesigned 1^.73. 

William Bruce. D. D. Prof of Eccl. History and Biblical 
Criticism from 1873 to 1875, of Didactic Theo. and Heb- 
rew 1875 to 1880. Died Nov. 10th, 1880. 



JCenla Theological Seminary. 19 

.1. (t. Carson, D. D. Prof, of Pastoi-jil Theology and Homi- 
letics from 1873 to 1881. 

W. G. MooREHEAD, D. D. Prof of Greek Exegisisfrom 1873 
to 1875, of Biblical Literature and Apologetics from 1875 
to 1881. 

.1. B. McMrcHAEL, D. D. Prof of Eccl. History and Church 
(rovernment from 1873 to 1878. Ecsigned in 1878. 

James Harper, D. D. Prof of Eccl. History and (Uiurch 
Government from 1878 to 1881 ; transferred to cliair of 
Didactic Theo., Hebrew and Apologetics, March, 1881. 



PROFESSORS AT OXFORD AND MONMOUTH. 

Joseph Claybaugh, D. D. Prof of all departments at Ox- 
ford, Ohio, from 1839 to 1855. Died Sept. 9, 1855. 

Rev. S. W. McCracken. Assistant professor from 1839 to 
1840. Eesigned in 1840. 

Alexander Young, D. D., L. L. D. Prof Hebrew and 
Greek Exegesis at Oxford from 1855 to 1858, at Mon- 
mouth from 1858 to 1864, and Prof. Sacred Rhetoric aijd 
Theology in all branches, from 1864 to 1874. Resigned 
in 1874. Now professor in AUeghenj^ Seminary. 

Wm. Davidson, D. D. Prof of Eccl. History from 1855 to 
1858. 

David A. Wallace, D. D., L. L. D. Prof of Pastoral The- 
ology from 1867 to 1870. Eesigned in 1870. 

John Scott, I). D. Prof Eccl. History from 1858 to 1874; 
Professor emeritus until he died, Aug. 4, 1877. 

A. M. Black, D. D. Prof Hebrew and Greek Exegesis from 
1864 to 1874. 



20 General Catalogue 



STUDENTS, 



Allen Morrow Acheson, Oakville, Oregon. Xen. 76 

Monmouth, 74. Monmouth, April, 76. Monmouth, May 2, 77. 

Pastor. 

John McCleary Adair, McAlevy's Fort, Pa. Can. 58 

Jefferson, 54. Conemaugh, July 8, 58. Philadelphia, Mar. 16, 59. 

Pastor, Stone Valley. 

James Adams, Massies' Creek, O. Can. — 

Jefferson, 18. C'hartiers, Aug. 29, 21. Miami, May 15, 23. 

Died, September 16, 42, under suspension. 

John K. Alexander, Ain. Mission, Asyoot, Egypt. Xen. 74 

Ohio Central, 71. Mansfield, April 21, 74." Mansfield, June 20, 75. 

Foreign Missionary. 

JosiAii Alexander, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin. Charliers, June 17, 51. Muskingum, Oct. 28, 53. 

W. (J. 

Samuel Alexander, Salena, Kan. Can. 52 

Franklin. Ohio, Aug. 21, 55. 

W. C. 

Andrew J. Allen, Carrolton, O. Can. 52 

Washington, 49. 52. Iowa, Oct. —,57. 

Pastor. 

Henry Allen, Hoboken, N. Jersey. Ox. 4(J 

Died Dec. 25, 07. 

Thomas Allison, West Middletown, Pa. Ser. 180(i 

Jefferson underg. Pennsy'nia, May 1, 1800. C'hartiers, Feb. 10, 02. 

Died April 6, 40. 

Joseph Alter, Yalley Falls, Kan. 8 — 2 Xen. 73 — 75 

Wooster U., 73. Mansfield, April 18, 76. Kansas, Dec. 12, 77. 

Pastor. 

Abraham Ramsey Anderson, Yenice, (). Xen. 58 

Jefferson, 55. Chai'tiers, June 15, .58. C'hartiers, April 17, 60. 

Pastor. 

Abraham Anderson, Pittsburgh, Pa. Can. 4(i 

Jefferson. ( )lii(). A., June — , 46. Allegheny, i A.) Sept. 47. 

Died July 27, 49. 

David Anderson. Smyrna, Pa. S — 2 Men. 70 

]\T<)nniouth, 69. Albanx, Ai)ril4,7l. 

Pastor, Octoraro. 

Abraham Anderson, D. I).. Canonybui-g, Pa. Service 21 

.fett'erson, 17. Chan iers, Aug. 29, 21. '^ The Carolinas, Sept. — , il. 

Died May 9, 55. Pastor antl Professor Caiionsburg Seminary. 

.1 AMES Anderson. Defiance, (). Ox. 40 

Presln'terian. 



Jfe/ita Theological Seminary. 21 

Samuel W. Anderson, College Springs, la. Can. 50 

Franklin, 47. Richland, July 17, 50. 

Died Dec. 20, 69. 

William H. Anderson, Cedarville, O. Xen. 81 

Wcoster U., 78. Xenia, April 1.", 81. 

Licentiate. 

William Hume Andrew, D. D., Gait, Canada. Can. 47 

Franklin. Miami, June 16, 47. Iowa, Sept. 17, 48. 

t)ied March 30, 79. 

James H. Andrew, Brooklj-n, X. Y. Can. 52 

Wa-^hington, 49. Philadelphia, Feb. 20, 55. 

Pastor, 1st Church. 

Joseph Andrews, Wellsville, O. Ox. 4B 

Franklin, Underg. Mansfield, April 11, 43. Mansfield, April 6, 44. 

Died June 16, 69. 

John Gr. Armstrong, Eichinond, Va. Xen. 59 

Belfast U. Xenia, May 31, 58. Sidney, Oct. 59. 

Episcopalian. 

Moses Arnott, Hanover Ind. Can, 45 

JefTerson, 41. Allegheny, June— ,45. Cambridge, June 15. 46. 

Died July 11, 74. 

Andrew Foster xIshton, Monroe, O. Xen. 64 

Westminister, 61. Xenia, March 29, 64. Michigan, Oct. 19, 66. 

Pastor Mt. Pleasant. 

John Long Aten, Hamilton, O. Ox. 58 

Miami U., 55 1st Ohio, April 8, 57. Lake, Feb. — , 60. 

W.C, 

Aaron Monfoet Aten, Cincinnati, O. S — 1 Mon. 60 

Miami U., 59. 

Lawyer. Died Aug. — . 78. 

John iAfiTCHELL Atchison, Little York, 111. Xen. 72 

Muskingum, 69. Muskingum, April — , 72. Rock Island, Feb. 18, 73. 

Pastor, Cedar Creek. 

Robert Ramsey Atchison, Wooster, O. Xen. 69 

Muskingum, 66. Muskinarum, April 20, 69. Mansfield, Feb. 21, 71. 

W. C. Infirm. 

B. F. Atkins, Bellbrook, 0. S— 1 Mon. 59 

Pastor (Pres.) 

J. Ct, Austin, Tyrone, Pa. Can. 44 

Western U., Pa. Philadelphia, Jurie26,44. Cambridge, 48. 

Deposed 1863. 

Samuel M. Bailey, Cadiz, O. Xen. 77 

Westminister, 74. Frankfort. May 2, 76. Indiana, April 12, 77. 

Pastor. 

John Wallace Bain, Hamilton, O. Xen. 60 

Westminster, 58 8. Indiana, April — , 59. Chartiers, Oct. — , 61. 

Pastor. 

James CI. Ballentine, West Hebron, X. Y. Can. 47 

Jefier.son Underg. CJharliers, 47, Cambridge, 8ept. 10, 48. 

Pastor. Died Oct. 24, 49. 



22 



General Catalogue 



Benjamin Logan Baldbridge, Ft. Stockton, Tex. Ox. 49 



Miami U., 45. 
Chaplain U.S. A. 



Indiana, 48. 



Michigan, Jan. 10,51. 



.Joseph BANKS,Mercer, Pa. 



Phil. 



University, Pr., 23. 
Died April 8, 59. 



Philadelphia, Oct. 1. 28, The Carolinas, Oct. 15, 31. 

Can. 51 



Can. 42 
S— 2 Mon. 74 



Joseph Barclay, Lee's Summit, Mo. 

Franklin. Muskingum, Oct. 12, 51. 

Not in ministry. 

Ambrose Barcroft, Whitehall, 111. 

Washington, Tenn. Ohartiers, July, 42, 

Deceased. 

A. H. Barnes, Idaville, Ind. 

Monmouth . 

Died Aug.' 19, 74. 

Robert H. Barnes, Keota.Iowa. 

Monmouth. Keokuk, 74. 

Pastor. 

James Barnett, D. D., Emporia, Kan. 

Miami U,, 39. 1st Ohio, April, 42. 

Pastor. 

William Wilson Barr, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. Xen, 58 

Jefterson, 55. t'hartiers, 58. Philadelphia, 59, 

Pastor 8th Church. 

William Bickett Barr, Pardee, Pa. S — 1 Xen. 75 — 76 

Westminister, 75. Big Spring, April 22, 78. Butler, Jan 10, 79. 

Pastor. 



S— 1 Mon. 74 

Keokuk, June 23, 75. 

Ox. 43 

1st Ohio, July 23, 44. 



Titus Bassfield, Washington, Iowa. 

Franklin. Muskingum, June 29, 42. 

Died April 17, 81, (Ass.) 

John M Baugh, Oskaloosa Iowa. 

Monmouth, 65. Mcnmouth, 65. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

George Arnold Beattie, Sedalia, Mo. 

Union, 63. 1st Ohio, Spring 66. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Isaac Beggs, Mercer, Pa. 

Ohio, Aug. 8, 26.. 
Deceased. 

James E. Bell, Elvaston, 111, 

Westminister, 57. Xenia, April 27, 60, 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Samuel R. Bellville, Princeville, 111. 

Monmouth, 64. Schuyler P., 70, 

Pastor (Pres.) 

M. C. Bennett, Oxford, 0. 

Deceased. 

Thomas Beveridge, D. D., Xenia, O. 

Union, 14. Chartiers, Aug, 18, 19. 

Died May 30, 73. Prof. Xenia Seminary. 



Can. 42 



Mon. 65 

Bloomington, April 25, 66, 



1^ ay ton, 



S— 1 Xen. 66 



Can. 26 



Ohio, Sept. 19,27. 

Xen. 60 

Michigan, Sept., 61. 



loNva P., 72, 



Mon. 71 



Ox. 42 



Ser. \?> 

Kentucky, Jan. 9, 21. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 



23 



Thomas Hanna Beveridge, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, Oct. 30, 50 Philadelphia, Oct. 31, 53. 

Died Aug. 15, 60. 

Arney Silvanus Biddle, Jersey City, N". J. S — 2 Mon. 74 

Monmoutli, 72. Monmouth, April 14, 74. Delaware, Sept. 22, 75. 

Pastor 1st Church. 



Samuel Bigger, Greenwich, IN". Y. 

Westniinster, (i4. Monmouth, April, 66. 

Pastor. 



Xen. 67 

Argyle, Sept. 29, 68. 



Andrew M. Black, D. D., Fort Gay, W. Va. Can. 46 

Franklin. Muskingum, Nov. 5, 46. 

W. C. Formerly Prof. Monmouth Seminary. 

William Alexander Black, IST. Hope, Pa. Can. 51 

Duqne, 48. Allegheny, Oct. 15,51. Shenango, Oct.29, 54. 

W. C. 



James Knox Black, Rushylvania, O. 
w. c. 



Ox. 58 

1st Ohio, July 30, 61. 



William Henry Blair, Ypsilanti, Mich. Mon, 62 

Monmouth, 59. Monmouth, April, 61. Michigan, April, 63. 

S. S. (Pres.) 



Men. 74 

Conemaugh, June 28, 76, 

tS— 1 Mon. 74 



Service. 

Chartiers, 2d Wed., Oct. 18. 



Can. 


34 


Albany, Aug. 24, 36. 




S— 1 Can, 


30 


Is! Ohio, March., 34. 





David Humphery Blair, Plnmville, Pa. 

Moninouth. 71:. Monmouth, April 3, 73. 

Pastor, Mahony and Con. 

Thomas A. Blair, Chicago, 111, 

Moninouth. Monmouth, 75. 

Died May 8, 77. 

David Blair, Indiana, Pa. 

Jefferson Underg. Chartiers, Aug. 29. 16 

Still living in his 94th year. 

Hugh Henry Blair, New York City. 

Dickinson. Allegheny, Sept. 16, 34. 

Died Jan. 7, 77. 

Anduew Bower, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Western U. Pa., 29. Pittsburgh, 84. 

Died Dec. 31,51. 

John Hunter Bonner, Mount Joy, O, 

Miami U. Underg. 1st Ohio, Api'il 22, .36. 

W. C. 

Hugh Wilson Boyd, Clokeyville, Pa, S — 2 Xen, 6G 

Jefferson, 63. Chartiers, April 29, 68. —. _ 

Died June 12, 69. 

Bankhead Boyd, Clokeyville, Pa. Can. 33 

Jefferson , 29. Chartiers, May 22, 33. 

Pastor, Pigeon Creek. Died Feb. 3, 60. 

Samuel Bogle, Mason City, 111. 

Westminister, 62. Monmouth, April, 63 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Nathan Hervey Brown, Ainsworth, la. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 60. Monmouth, April 3, 61. Chicago, Oct. 14, 62. 

Pastor, 



P. G. S— 1 Ox. 39 

Indiana, Oct. 27, 41. 



Chartiers, 31. 

Mon. 64 

Morrow, (O. S.) Nov., 64. 



24 General Catalogue 

John Hervey Brown, Piqua, O. Mon, 64 

Monmouth, 62. Monmouth, April 2, 63. Monmouth, Sept. 12, 64. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Hughes Brown, Clarence, la. S — 1 Xen, 79 

Monmouth, 77. Xenla, April 9, 79. Le Claire, Oct. 12, 80. 

Pastor. 

Mitchell Matthews Brown, Greenwood, Mo. Ox. 45 

Miami U., 40. 1st Ohio, May, 44. 1st Illinois Oct. 16, 46. 

Principal Lincoln College. 

William Brown, Eugene, la. Mon. 68 

Monmouth. Des Moines, June 16, 69. 

W. C. 

James Brown, D. D , Columbus Cit}", la. Can 39 

Hanover. Miami, 39. Chartiers, Sept. 11, 40, 

Pastor. 

Thomas Brown, Washington, la. Can. 4S 

Xenia Miami, 48. Muskingum, Feb. 26, 50. 

W. C. 

Jesse R. Brown, Malvern, la. 

Pastor, Emerson. 

Ebenezer a. Brownlee, Blue Earth, Minn. Xen. 56 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, June 17. 56. Kansas, March 8, 61. 

Pasotr, Rome. 

Martin Beveridge Brownlee, Eichmond, Kan. Mon. 75 

Wash, and .Jefferson, 69. Chartiers, 74. Chartiei's, 78. 

S. S. Berea. 

James Carson Brownlee, Milnersville, O. Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Chartiers, 52. Muskingum, Feb. 23, 54. 

Died April 12, 58. 

John Templeton Brownlee, W^est Middletown, Pa. Can. 49 

Washington, 44. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Albany, Oct. oO, 50. 

Pastor, Mt. Hope. 

Oliver Garland Brockett, Morea, 111. Xen. 78 

Monmouth, 75. Princeton, April 3, 78. Princeton, Nov. 8, 78 

Pastor. 

J. H. Brooks, D. D., St. Louis, Mo. Ox. 53 

Pastor (Pres.) 

James Bruce, Andes, X. Y. Can. 55 

Hanover, 51. Ohio, Oct. 2, 5.5. Philadelphia, May 13, 58. 

Pastor. 

David G. Bruce, Mediapolis, la. Xen. 67 

Westminister, 61. Delaware, .Sept. 4, 66. Big Spring, May 13, 69. 

W. C. 

James C. Bruce, Monmouth, 111. Can. 30 

Franklin. Muskingum, June 30, 30. Muskingum, Aug. 23, 31. 

Died, 57. 

W^iLLiAM Bruce, Low Point, 111. Can. 36 

Fraukliu. Miami. Sept. 15, 37. 

W. C. Inf. 



JTenia Theological Seminary. 25 

William Bruce, D. D., Xenia, O. Can. 53 

Franklin, 50. Richland, 53. Philadelphia, April 26, 55. 

Died Nov. 10, 80. Prof. Xenia Seminarj\ 

John Bryan, Bloomiiigton, Ind. Can. 40 

Jefterson, 3(j. Chartiers, July 8, 40. Muskingum, Sept, 7. 41. 

w. (;. 

James Nelson Buchanan, Hebron, Ind. Ox. 51 

Muskingum, 48. Michigan, April, 51. Michigan, Nov., 51. 

Pastor. 

William Howell Buchanan, Georgetown, Tex. Mon. 60 

Monmouth, 59. Monmouth, 59. Monmouth, 60. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Samuel Alexander Buck, Twenty Mile Stand, O. Xen. 78 

Monmouth 75. 1st Ohio, April 9, 77. 1st Ohio, Sept. 21, 80. 

Pastor, Sycamore. 

John L. Bull, Traer, la. Can. 46 

Miami U. Miami, July 8, 47. 

W. C. 

David G. Bullions, West Milton, JST. Y. Can. 41 

Union. 
Died (Pres.) 

John Auld Burns, Wind Ridge, Pa. Mon. 72 

Monmouih, 69. Monmouth, April 19, 71. Des Moines, Sept. 20, 72. 

Died March 28, 78. 

John Thompson Caldwell, Scotch Ridge, O. Xen. 79 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. Sidney, June 20, 80. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Calhoun, Indianola, la. Xen. 72 

Westminster, 09. Xenia, April, 72. Des Moines, Nov. 12, 73. 

Pastor. 

Johnston C. Calhoun, Indianola, la. Xen. 81 

Monmouth, 78. Des Moines, April, 81. 

Licentiate. 

Joseph Thomas Campbell, Kimbolton, 0. Xen. 67 

Franklin, 65. Muskingum, April 11, 66. Muskingum, Oct. 26, 69. 

Pastor, Mt. Hermon. 

William Alexander Campbell, N. Wilmington, Pa. Xen. 60 

Delaware, 54. Philadelphia, June 26, 60. Xenia, Nov. 3, 61. 

Gen'l Ag't Westminster College. 

Joseph Collins Campbell, Philadelphia, Pa. Xen. 71 

Westminster, 67. Philadelphia, June 21, 70. Philadelphia, Nov. 18, 72. 

Died Aug. 31, 79. 

Robert K. Campbell, Salem, O. Ox. 55 

Jeflferson, 52. 1st Ohio, 56, 

(Pres.) 

William Taggart Campbell, Monmouth. 111. Mon 71 

.Monmouth, 70. Le Claire, Feb. 22, 71. Rock Island June 14, 71. 

Pastor 2d Church. 

Elliott Davidson Campbell, Putnam, N. Y. Xen. 74 

Westminster, 71. Mansfield, April 21, 74. Bloomiugton, Dec. 10, 77. 

Pastor. 



26 General Catalogue 

John Alexander Campbell, Bloomington, Ind. Ox. 49 

Indiana IT., 45. Indiana, April, 48. Butler, Nov. 28, 54. 

Died Aug. 8, 60. 

Robert Gregg Campbell, Noblestown, Pa. S — 1 Xen. 66 

Jefferson, 63. Monongehela, May 1, 66. Caledonia, Sept. 1, 70. 

W. C, 

Kobert Barr Campbell, Bloomington, Ind S — 2 Ox. 47-49 

Indiana U., 47. , 

Died Nov. 4, 49. 

James Oscar Campbell, Service. Pa. S — 1 Xen. 80 

Mt. Union, 79. ■ 

Not in the ministry. 

Alvin M. Campbell, Winterset, la. Xen. 81 

Monmouth. Muskingum, June, 80. Des Moines, July, 81. 

Pastor. 

David Carson, Canonsburg, Pa. Phil. 

Jefferson. 19. Philadelphia, Oct. 8, 23. Miami, 26. 

Prof. Canonsburgh Seminary. Died Sept. 23, 34. 

David Walker Carson, D. D., Burgettstown, Pa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, Jan. 7, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 28, 52. 

Pastor. 

James Gillespie Carson, D. D., Xenia, O. Can. 55 

Jefferson, 49. Chartiers, June 22, 55. Chartiers, Nov. 13, 56. 

Pastor and Prof. Xenia Seminary. 

Alexander B. Cassil, Talleyrand, la. Can. 50 

Franklin. 

Not in the ministry. 

William Caskey, Cherry Fork, O. Ox. 41 

Jefferson, 38. 1st Ohio, 41. — 

Died May 8, 42, at St. Augustine, Kla. 

W. Christie, Edgefield, S. C. Ox. 52 

Teacher, A. R. 

Thomas Beveridge Clarkson, Mercersburg, Pa. Service. 20 

Jefferson Underg. Philadelpliia, April 4, 20. Philadelphia, Aug. 13. 22, 

Died in the Spring of 36. 

John Barr Clark, I). D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin, 48. Muskingum, Oct. 1, 51. Chartiers, May 12, 53, 

Died Jan. 13, 72. 

W. M. Claybaugh, Urbana, O. Xen. 61 

Pastor Pres. 

W. J. CL.ELAND, Walton, Minn. Can, 41 

Ohio, July 7,41. Albany, x\Iay, 43. 

Died Aug. 31, 76. 

Ebenezer Erskine Cleland, New California, O. Xen. 77 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, May, 76. Sidney, Nov. 12, 78. 

Pasto r. * 

Joseph Clokey, D. Y)., Springfield, O. Can. 26 

Jefferson. C'hartier.s, Ju ly 4, 26. Muskingum, Sept. 18, 27. 

W. C. Prof, in Xenia Seminary. 



JTenia Theological Seminary. 27 

Joseph W. Clokey, Jeifersonville, Ind, Xen. 64 

Wittenbui-g. Steubeaville, Sept. 7, 64. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Alexander Wilson Clokey, Springfield, O. Xen. 67 

Wittenburg, 63. Xenia, 66. Indiana, 67. 

W. G. (Pres.) 

James M. CocKiNS,Eipley, O. S— 2 Xen. 67-8 

Westniinster, 65. Sidney, April 10, 67. Monongaliela,, Apr. 6, 68. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Samuel Collins. D. D., East Palestine, O. Can. 4l> 

Franklin, 42. Miami, July 1, 46. Miami, Sept. 10, 47 

Pastor. 

David W. Collins, D. D., Blairsville, Pa. Can. 48 

t ranklin. Miami, 48. N. Indiana, Aug. 11, 49, 

Pastor. ' 

Joseph Alexander Collins, Americus, Kan, Xen. 56 

Franklin, 52. Miami, June 18, 56. Shenango, Aug. 10.58. 

PasDor. 

William M. Coleman, West Alexander, Pa. Xen. 57 

Franklin, 54. Monongahela, April 12, 59. 

Pastor. 

W. A. Conner, Washington, la. Mon. 59 

Wheeling, 61. 
Deceased 

Eenne Eunyon Coon, 111. Ox. 39 

Underg. 1st Ohio, Oct, 40. Indiana, May, 42. 

Baptist. 

Jacob Cooper, Danville, Ky. Ox. 54 

Died, (Pres.) 

D. W. Cooper, Ottowa, Kan, S— 1 Ox. 58 

(Pres.) 

E. C. CooPER,Kingman, Kan. Mon. 62 

Kansas, March 18, 69. 
Pastor. 

Joseph Tate Cooper, D. D., Allegheny, Pa, Can. 38 

Jefferson, 34, Philadelphia, 38. Philadelphia, 39. 

Prof. Didactic and Polemic Theology, Allegheny Seminary. 

William J. Cooper, Paris, Pa. S — 1 Mon. 70 

Monmouth. • Allegheny, June 9, 74. 

Pastor. 

James P. Cowan, Indianapolis, Ind. S — 1 Xen. 73 

Indiana. Des Moines, June 10, 74. 

Pastor. 

J. Ctranville Cowden, Clinton, la. Xen. 64 

Washington, I., 62. Xenia, April, 64. Iowa City, (Pres.) Oct. 64. 

Pastor. 

Henry Wilson Crable, Buffalo, N. Y. Xen. 68 

Westminster, 65. Sidney, April, 67, Indiana, April 22, 68. 

Pastor. 



28 General Catalogue 

William Craig, Service, Pa. * Service. 15 

Jefferson. (Jliartiers, Nov. 14, 15. 

Died 1818. 

Cyrus Cummings, Wheeler, Pa. Can. 44 

Wasliington, 40. Philadelphia, June, 44. Miami, Oct. 22, 46. 

Pastor, Bethel and Lebanon, 

J. D. Cunningham, Rockdale, la. Can. 43 

Washington. 

Walter PiNKERTON Currie, Garrison, Kan. Can. 55 

Franltlin,52. Miami, Oct. 27, 55. N. Illinois, Sept. 23, 58. 

Pastor, Carnahan Creek. 

Ebenezer E. Currie, Cairo, Egypt. Xen. 63 

Miami U., 61 Xenia, June 24, 62. Xenia, Oct. 8, 63. 

Died Oct. 18, 69. Missionary to Egypt. 

I. J. CusHMAN, Murdock, O. S— 1 Ox. 58 

(Pres.) 

James Davis. Mon, 64 

1st Ohio. 

James Porter Uavis, Thomas, Pa, Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 71. Lakes, 71. Fi-ankfort, Sept. 3, 72. 

Pastor, Mt. Prospect. 

Thomas D. Davis, Camp Point, O, Mon. 59 

Erskine, 56. Memphis, 58 Kansas, 60. 

(Pres.) 

James Rolla Doig, D. D., Yinton la. Can. 41 

Union, 37. Muskingum, June, 41. Richland, Sept. 10. 42. 

Pastor, Pratt Creek. 

Robert Timothy Doig, East Meredith, N. Y. Xen. 68 

Westminster, 65. Delaware, May 1, 67. Delaware, Oct. 29, 68. 

Pastor, Korrtight. 

David Donnan, Cochranton, Pa. Can. 50 

Union, 46. Albany, June 20, 50. 

Pastor. 

John McBurney Donaldson, New Wilmington. Pa. Xen. 03 

Westminster, 59. Frankfort, April 16, 62. Butler, Sept. 27, 65. 

Died Nov. 26, 74. 

Robert Douglass, Poland, O. Service. 18 

Jeffej-son, Underg. Oliartiers, Sept. 18. Ohio, May 3, 20. 

Pastor, Poland and Con. Died Dec. 14, 23. 

William Douthett, Nebraska City, Xeb. Can. 28 

Jefferson. Cliartiers, Nov.4, 28. C)hio. 38. 

Died in 71 or 72. 

Samuel Douthett, Glade Run, O. Can. 3(5 

William Douthett, Brook ville, Pa, 

Jefferson. 

-Iohn P. Dickey, Donegal, Ireland. Can. 33 

Jefferson. (.^hartiers. May 22, 33. Allegheny, June 4, 34. 

Irisli Pres. 



JCenia Theological Seminary. 



29 



Can, 35 

Miami, Nov. 9, 37. 



►Tames Dickson, Portland Mills, Ind. 

Frankfort. Muskingum, 85. 

Died Nov. 9, 65. (Asso.) 

David K. Duff, Atwood, Pa. 

Franklin. 50. 

±'astor, Atwood and Dayton. 

James A. Duff, South Argyle, IST. Y. 

Jefferson, 53. Ohio, Oct. 1, 55. 

Died Oct. 6, 60. 

John B. Dunn, East Greenwich, N: Y. 

Jefferson, 54 Albany, April, 57. 

Died Feb. 3, 62. 

William Ceaine Dunn, Scroggsfield. O. Xen. 64 

Westminster, 59 Sidney, April 14, 65. 

Pastor. 

James Duncan, Poland, O. Service, 

Jefferson. (A.) Pennsylvania, Sept. 1796. Pennsylvania, 1800. 

Suspended in 1815. Died (Pres.) 



Can. 53 

Clarion, Oct. 2, 56. 

Xen. 56 

Cambridge, Feb. 3, 57. 

Xen. 57 

Cambridge, Nov. 12, 57, 



Thomas H. Dysart, Urbana, O, 

Franklin, 58. Wheeling, April, 61. 

Died July, 64. 

William Edgar DuNLAP, Topeka. Kan, 

Westminster, 74. Sidney, April 11, 77. 

Pastor. 

William Easton, D. D., Smyrna, Pa. 

Union, 22, Philadelphia, June 7, 26. Philadelphia, June 7, 27. 

Died June 12, 79. Pastor, Octoraro 52 years. 

John S. Easton, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 34 

Union, 30. Philadelphia, June 24, 34. Philadelphia, May 5, 36. 

Died July 25, 79. 



Xen. 60 

Chillicothe, July, 61. 

Xen. 77 
Kansas, Sept. 5, 79. 

Phil. 26 



Joseph A. Edie, Beaver, Pa. 

Franklin, 51. 
Pastor, Four Mile. 

James Henry Elliott, Xenia, O. 

•Miami U., 63. 1st Ohio, June, 66. 

W. C. 

James Couch Elliott, Swanwick, 111. 

Indiana U., 60. St. Louis, May 7, 62. 

Pastor, Bethel. 

John W Einglish, Noblestown, Pa. 

■jVlonmouth, 76. Wabash, April 12, 79, 

Pastor, Robinson Run. 

Isaiah Faries, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Pastor. 

Samuel F. Farmer, Concordia, Kan. 

Franklin. 

\Pres.) 



Can. 55 

Monmouth, May 7, 57. 

Xen. 67 
Nebraska, Sept. 17, 68. 

Mon. 63 

Chicago, Oct. 7, 63. 

Xen. 79 

Monongahela, Sept. 30, 79. 

Ox. 49 
Can. 54 

New York, Nov. 15, 55. 



Robert Newton Fee, Lewiston, Idaho T. Ox. 4H 

Indiana U., 44. Indiana. April, 47. Illinois, Nov., 49. 

'W. C. 



30 General Catalogue 

William H. Ferguson, ISTorthwood, O. Xen. 75 

Franklin, 73. Detroit, Sept. 78 

Principal Notthwood Normal Institute. 

Harvey Thompson Ferguson, Washington, la. Xen. 74 

Ohio Central, 71. Mansfield, June 23, 74. Keokuk, June 23, 75. 

Pastor, Living Lake and Grand Prairie. 

William T. Findley. D. D., Newark, N. J. S— 1 Ox. 53 

Pastor (Pres.) 

R. S. Findley, Sunbeam, III. Mon. 68 

Deceased. Cliaplain 30th 111. Vols. 

J . R. Finney, Conltersville, 111. Xen. 67 

Miami U. Kansas, June 20, 67. 

Died July 18, 73. 

RuFus C Finney, College Corner, O. Xen, 78 

Muskingum, 73. Muskingum, April 17, 77. 1st Ohio, April 23, 78. 

Pastor. 

J. Fisher, Peoria, 111. Can. 43 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

Junius Adams Fisher, Washington, la. Xen. 81 

Monmouth, 78. Keokuk, 80. Keokuk, May, 81. 

In feeble health. 

R. Forrester, Reynoldsburg, O. Xen. 37 

Died Nov. 1, 61. Pastor. 

Benton J. Forrester, Marlatte, Mich. S — 1 Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 70. Monongahela, 71. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

J. Forsythe, Cedar Rapids, la. Can. 44 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

David Forsythe, Exeter, Neb. Xen. 58 

Muskingum, 5.5. Muskingum, July, 58. Butler, Nov. 59. 

Pastor, New Zion. 

James Bonner Foster, Cincinnati, O. Mon. 60 

Miami U., 58. Xenia, April 6, 59. 1st Ohio, Jun. 3, 61. 

Died Feb. 27, 73. 

Andrew Foster,' Fair Haven, O. Ox. 43 

Miami U., Underg. 
Deceased. 

James Ingles Frazer, Beaver Falls, Pa. Xen. 58 

Jefferson, 54. Chartiers, Oct. 19, 58. Indiana, April 25,61. 

Pastor. 

James Thompson Frazer, Service, Pa. S — 2 Ser. 15-7 

Jefferson, 15. 

Died May 13, 17. 

James Adair Frazier, Damascus, Syria. Ox. 48 

Miami U., 45. Micliigan, April, 48.' Michigan, June, 49. 

Died Aug. 30, 63. Foreign Missionary. 

Peter W. Free, Waterford, Pa. Xen. 70 

Monmouth, 68. Lake, May, 69. Lake, Sept. 6, 70, 

Pastor. 



^enia Theological Seminary. 31 

David French, North Buffalo, Pa. Service. 

Union Underg. Cambridge, Nov, 1, 09. Chartiers, July 2, 11. 

Died March 30, 55. 

William Hanna French, D. D., Cincinnati, O. Xen. 56 

Jeflferson, 52. Chartiers, June 17, 56. Richland, Aug. 27, 57. 

Pastor. 

Daniel Houston French, D. D., Dayton, O. Xen. 60 

Jefferson, 67. Mansfield, June 1,59. Chartiers, 61. 

Pastor. 

David W. French, D. D., Mercer, Pa. Can. 46 

Washington, 42. Chartiers, June 16, 46. Cambridge, Sept. 8, 47. 

Died March 16, 72. 

John McClellan French, Noblestown, Pa. Can. 40 

Franklin, 36. Chartiers, July 8, 40. Chartiers, Oc'. 22, 41. 

Lied Oct., 43. Pastor. 

John McClellan French, Cleveland, O. Xen. 71 

Washington and Jeff., 68. Xenia, April, 71. Rock Island, June 27, 72. 

Pastor. 

Eennsalier W. French, Peotone, III. Can, 43 

Franklin. Illinois, Oct., 44. 

Pastor, Walton. 

J. G. Freeborn, Mon. 62 

Underg, Des Moines, Aug., 63. 

Not in ministry. 

W. L Fulton, Allegheny City, Pa. 

J. L. Fulton, Cedar Bapids, la. Mon. 63 

Le Claire, 63. 
Not in U. P. Church. 

John B. Galloway, Clarence, la. Mon, 74 

Monmouth, 71, Le Claire, Dec, 19, 74. 

W. C. 

William G-albraith, Freeport, Pa. Can. 35 

Jefferson, Chartiers, July 8, 35. Allegheny, Nov, 23, 36. 

W. C. 

William L. GtAROes, Pinckneyville, 111. Xen. 80 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, June 17, 79. S. Illinois, Sept. 6, 80, 

Pastor, Hopewell. 

William McC. Gibson, New York City, K Y. Can. 55 

Washington, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Chartiers, Nov, 29, 55. 

Pastor, Jane St. Cong. 

John Henry Gibson, Johnstown, Pa. Xen, 75 

Westminster, 72. Detroit, April, 74. Mercer, Dec, 76. 

Pastor. 

James Patterson Gibson, Birmingham, Mich. Xen. 74 

Westminster, 71, Monongahela, Mar, 25, 73. Detx'oit, April 22, 74. 

Pastor. 

John Gibson, Eyegate, Vt. Xen. 58 

Union, 53. Vermont, Sept. 8, 57. 

Died March 8, 68. 



32 General Catalogue 

Matthew McCormick Gibson, San Francisco, Cal. Xen. 64 

Westminster, 60. Philadelphia, 63. Sidney, July 21, 64. 

Pastor, 

JosiAH HuTCHMAN GiBSON, Coultersville, III. S — 2 Xen. 73-75 

Monmouth, 73. 1st Ohio, April 15, 75. S. Illinois, March 18, 77. 

Pastor, 

John Giffin, Aid, Mission, Asyoot, Egypt, Xen, 74 

Westminster, 71, Wheeling, April 12,74, Wheeling, Jan, 26, 75. 

Foreign Missionary, 

T. GiLKERSON, Saltsburg, Pa, Can. 39 

Dartmouth. 
Deceased. 

Malcolm M. Gilchrist, Spencer, la. 8—1 Xen. 74-75 

Monmouth, 78, 
Teacher. 

EoBERT GiLMOR, Eichland, Ind. Xen. 56 

Washington, 51. Chartiers, 56. 

Principal Richland Academy. 

Daniel McLean Gelvin, Howard City, Kan. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 64, Monmouth, April, 66. Detroit, Oct., 67. 

S. S. 

William E. Gladstone, E. Greenwich, IST, Y. S — 1 Mon. QQ 

Monmouth, 64, Delaware, Api-il, 66. Argyle, Sept, 8, 68, 

Died Feb. 13, 76. 

James Wilson Glenn, Marissa, 111. Ox. 55 

Oberlin. 1st 111., A. R., April 11, ,55 1st Illinois, Dec, 28, 55. 

Died June 18, 79. 

J. D. Glenn, Wiirtemburg, Pa, Ox. 49 

Michigan, June 15, 50. 
Pastor. 

Samuel Glover. Ox, 52 

Deceased. 

David Henderson Goodwillie, Commerce, Mich. Can, 53 

Jeflferson, 50. Shenango, Sept. 2, 53. Sanford, Sept. 27, 55. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Goodwillie, D. D., Barnett, Vt. Phil, 23 

Dartmouth, 20. Cambridge, Sept. 23, 23. Cambridge, Sept. 28, 26. 

Died February 11, 67, 

David Goodwillie, D. D,, Girard, O. Phil, 23 

Dartmouth, 20. Cambridge, Sept. 23, 23. Ohio, April 26, 26. 

W. C. Infirm. 

John A. Gordon, Parnassus, Pa. S— 1 Mon. 67 

Moninouth, 68. Monongahela, Nov. 24, 76, 

W. C. 

John M. Gordon, Smithville, 111. Ox. 40 

Miami U., 87. Springfield, April 22, 40. Springfield, Sept. 8, 41. 

Died Sept. l:8, 71. 

Andrew Gordon, Gnrdaspur, India. Can. 53 

Franklin. ' Albany (A) Aug. 29, 54, 

Missionary. 



JTenia Theological Seminary. 



33 



David M. Gordon, Evans, Col. Xen. 6.-} 

Union, 59. Xenia, Dec. 31, (U. Philadelphia, Nov. II, 6-1. 

Pastor. Died Aug. 23, 80. 

William Wilberforce Gordon, Andi-ew, la. Xen. 78 

Moumouth,76. 1st Ohio, April, 79. Le Claire, Sept. 15 80. 

Pastor. 

George W. Goavdy, McKeesport, Pa 

Died September 21, 69. 

James Brown Gowdy, Monmouth, 111 



Ox. 46 

49. 



Monmouth, 76. 
W. C. 



S— 2 77-78 

Monmouth, April 2, 79. Des Moines, June 15, 80. 



William Mills Graham, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 38. 1st Ohio, April 15, 41. Illinois, 44. 

Died Dec. 5, 63. 

John Milligan Graham, Mon. 62 



Miami U., 58. 
Died about 63. 



1st Ohio, Spring of 62. 



Samuel H. Graham, Eobella, Pa. 

Westminster, 58. 
Pastor. 

Henry Q. Graham, Homer City, Pa. 

Washington, 49. Chillicothe, April 13,52. 

Pastor. 

John French (jRAHAM, Denver, Col, 



Xen. 61 

Frankfort, August 12, 62. 

Ox. 52 

Chillicothe, Sept.20,54. 

Xen. 62 



Monmouth, April 3, 62. Monmouth, Sept. 30, 63. 



Xen. 7o 

Monmouth, April 29, 73. 

Ox. 41 



Washington I., 61. 
Died Nov. 8, 80. 

Russell Graham, Biggsville, 111. 

Monmouth, 70. Chicago, Spring of 72. 

Pastor. 

John McKee Graham, Morning Sun, la 

Miami U., 38. 1st Ohio, April 15, 41. 1st Ohio, June 23, 42. 

W. C. 

James D. Graham, Chetopa, Kan. S — 1 Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 72. 1st New York, April 9, 74, Garnett, Mai'ch 22, 76. 

Pastor. 

Robert Gray, Monmouth, 111, 
w. c. 

J. C. Greer, Murraysville, Pa. 

w. c. 

G. A, Gregg, Bellefountaine, O. 

(Pres.) Deceased. 

William Grimes, Glencoe, O. 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, 54. 

Pastor. 

David Haines, Xenia, O. 
Deceased. 

George M. Hall, Cambridge, N. Y. 

Union, 31. Chartiers, July 8, ;!5, 

Died December 27, 74. 



Ox. 55 
Ox. 57 

Blairsville, .Tune .57. 

Ox. 42 

Can. 54 

Muskingum, Aug. 18,58. 

Ox. 48 
, Can. 35 

Miami, September 16, .36. 



34 General Catalogue 

W. Y. Hamilton, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 37 

.lefferson . 
Deceased. 

Egbert A. Hamill. Upland, Kan. 8 — 1 Xen, 80-81 

Conconlia, June, 80. 
Pastor elect. 

John McLean Hamilton, Reinbeck, la. Xen. 78 

Monmouth, 76. Des Moines, April 10, 78. Cedar Rapids, May 14, 70, 

Pastor of Amity Cong. 

EoBERT Calvin Hamilton, Coultersville, 111. Xen. 74 

Westminster, 71. 1st Ohio, Sprinar of 73. S. Illinois, Pec. 17, 77. 

W. C. 

George Winfield Hamilton, Lit. York, 111. S— 2 Xen. 72-74 

Monmouth, 72. Le Claire, June 8, 7o. liP ( laire, March 27, 77. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Hamilton, New York City. Ser. 1800 

Dickinson.; Pennsylv'a, May 1. J800. Pennsylv'a, June 10, 1802. 

Died August 2o, 18. 

S. S. Hammill, Chicago, 111. Mon. 59 

Professor of Elocution. 

Robert N. Hammond, Barnet, Vt Xen. 77 

Westminster, 74. Xenia, April 26, 7(J. Vermont, Veh. 19, 79. 

Pastor. 

R. J. Hammond. AmenciTs, Kan. Can. 42 

Franklin. Muskingum, 42. Albany, Nov. 15, 43. 

W.C. 

Thomas Hanna, T). I)., Washington, Pa. Ser. 20 

.lefferson, 18. (^hartiers, Aug. 16, 20. Chartiers, Dec. 10, 21. 

Died February 9, 64. 

Thomas Bevee:idge Hanna, Clinton. Pa. Can. 48 

Franklin. Muskingum, 48. Chartiers, 49. 

Died February 5, 52. 

Thomas FIenderson Hanna, D. D., Monmouth, 111. Xen. 00 

Westminster, 56. Chartiers, April 17, 60. Philadelphia, Feb 18,62. 

Pastor 1st Cluircli. 

William Speer Harper, Fredericksburg. O. Xen. 72 

Muskingum, 69, Muskingum,. Tune 20, 71. Muskingum, Aug. 21, 72. 

Pastor. 

•loHN Harper, Smithville, 111. Xen. 56 

Union, 53. Washington,. 56. Washin.tjton, Dec. 8, 68. 

Pastor. 

John H. Harris, Mantevo, III. ' S— 1 Ox 57 

(Pres.) 

J. R. Harris, Ellisville, 111. Mon. 62 

Underg. Monmouth, 62. 

Not in ministr.v. 

Daniel Harris, Dakota. 111. Mon. 04 

Monmouth, 62. J^Ionmoutb, April 2, (v>. Moniuouth, Aug, 2, 64, 

Pastor. 



Xenia Theological Seminary, 35 

John W, Haesha, South Argyle, N. Y. Can. 38 

Union. Ohio, April 2S, 40. 

Infirm. W. C\ 

Cyrus B. Hatch, Irvin's Station, Pa. S — 1 Mon 71 

Monmoutli, 70. Monongahela, June 25, 72. 

Pastor. 

William G. M. Hays, Elvira, la. Xen. 81 

M.mmoutli, 78. Monmouth, April 80. Le Claire, May, 81. 

Pastor. 

Silas Hazlett, Lake City. Minn. Ox. 51 

S. S. Pres. 

Geohge D. Henderson, Monmouth, 111. Can. 47 

Muskingum. Muskingum, June 8, i~. N. Illinois, Oct. 19, 49. 

Died Nov. 15, 77. 

Ebenezer Henderson, Pittsburg, Pa. Ser, 1799 

.letterson, A. Pennsylvania, Aug., 1799. Chartiers, June 24, 1800. 

Died Sept. 1, 73. 

John Armstrong Henderson, Kenton, O. Xen. 79 

Mi)iimouth, 77. Xenia, April 8, 79. h^idneJ^ April 7, 80. 

Pastor. 

John McClenahan Henderson, Blmira, 111, Mon. 68 

Westminster, 64. . Keokuk, April o, 67. Monmouth, May 2, 68. 

Pastor. 

James McConnell Henderson, Swanwick, 111. Can, 33 

Franklin, 30. Muskingum, April 18, 33. Miami, May 8, 34. 

■Superannuated. 

William Henry, Bloomington, Ind. Ox. 54 

Indiana U. Indiana. Indiana, 

Deceased. 

Andrew Heron, D. D., Cedarville, O. . Ser. 13 

Whith'n H. School, Scot' Chartiers, Sept. 1, 13. The Carolinas, April 1, 15. 

Died September 1, 73. 

John M. Heron, Philadelphia, Pa. Ox. 4G 

Caledonia, May 17, 48. 
W. C. 

James C. Hekron, Teller, Ont., Canada. Can. 44 

,Ieflferson. Chartiers, October 14,45. 

SamuelThompsgn Hereon, Bloomington Ferry, Mich. Can. 45 

Western U., Pa. Alleghany, June, 4.57 Ohio, May 20, 46. 

Pastor Eden Prairie and Con. 

John Hindman, Glade Run, Pa. Can. 28 

Jefferson. Alleghany, July, 28. Muskingum, April 28, 30. 

Deceased. 

Samuel Hindman, Washington, la. Can. 28 

Jefferson. Chartiers, Nov. 4, 28. Muskingum, April 28, 30. 

Deceased. 

John Hogg, Toronto, Ont., Canada. Xen, 64 

Westminster, 64. Xenia, March, 64. .Stamford. Fall of 64. 

Pastor, Canada (Pres.) 

James Holmes, Allegheny, Pa. Ox. 54 

Deceased. 



36 General Catalogue 

John Hood, West Hebron, N. Y. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. Frankfort, June 6, 71. Frankfort, April 9, 72. 

Pastor. 

Alexander Young Houston, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 55 

Franklin, 53. Shenango, August, .55. Chartler.s, February 15, 58. 

S. S. 

J. A. Hughes, Ox. 52 

(Pres.) 

Thomas Edgar Hughes, La Crrange, Ind. Ox. 55 

Oxford, (Pres.) 57. Cincinnati, (Pres.) 58. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

S. A. Hummer, Dwight, 111. S— 1 Mon. 6f> 

Monmouth. 

Pastor (Pres.) Never in the U. P. churcli. 

William F. Humphrey. Xen. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Xenia, April, 72, 

J>ied April 24, 76. (Pres.) 

Edward Hunter Huston, Norwich, O. Xen. 78 

Muskinsura, 74. Muskingum, .Tune 19. 77. Mu.skingum, Nov. 6; 78. 

Pastor. 

Fulton A. Hutchison, Noblestown. Pa. Can. 48 

Washington, 44. Philadelphia, 48. S. Indiana, Oct. 19, 49. 

W. C. 

William Andrew Hutchison, Kniglitstown, Ind. Xen. 66 

Miami IT., 63. Sidney, April 12, 65. Indiana, A pril, 65. 

Pastor, (Pres.) 

John Finley Hutchison, Eushville, Ind. Ox. 5-3 

.Jefferson, 50. Sprin .field, June 7, .53. Springfield, Oct. 7, .53. 

Pastor, Milroy and Vienna. 

Joseph Miller Hutchison, Jeffersonville, Ind. Xen. 68 

Westminster, 60. Mansfield, April 9, 62. Philadelphia, May 1, 65. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

J. C. Hutchison, Ph. D., Monmouth, 111. Mon. 59 

Miami U. 
Pi-ofessorin college. 

GrEORGE A. HuTCHisoN, Denver. Col. Mon. 

Monmouth, 62. 

Adolphus Power Hutchison, Rushville, Ind. Xen. 81 

Westmln,ster, 78. Xenia, April, 80. Indiana, May .5, 81. 

Pastor. 

David Imbrie. Bethel, Pa. Ser. 03 

Jefferson. Cluirtlers, Dec. 14, 03. Chartiers, Sept. 3, 06. 

Died June 1.3, 42. 

David Eeed Imbrie, Ottowa. Ivan. Can. 39 

Ohio, June, .39. Hhenungo, April 27, 42. 

Died .Tan. 29,72. 

John Johnston Imbrie, New (lalilee. Pa. Mon. 73 

Garnett, 7.'i. Wheeling, Nov. l<i, 75. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 37 

David Inches, North Bend, Neb. Mon. 69 

Monmouth, 68. Le Claire, June, 08. Monmouth, Sept. 30, 69. 

Pastor. 

Nathaniel Ingles, Iberia, O. Can, 28 

.Ieftei!son,22. Chartiers, Sept. 3, 28. Chartiers, July H, 29. 

Deceased. 

James Ingles, Scotland, Ind. Can. 49 

Franklin. Richlaml, June IS, 51. N. Illinois, April, 54. 

Pastor. 

I). W. Irons, Clinton, Pa. Xen. 75 

Westminster, 72. Frankfort, 74. 

Andrew Irons, Portersville, Pa. Can. 50 

Washington. 
Died 68 or 64. 

Samuel Irvine. D. D., Millersbiirg, O. Can. 19 

Jefferson Undei-g. Philadelphia, Aug. 12, 19. Chartiers, Feb. 28, 21. 

Died April 22, 61. 

James Irvine, New York City, N. Y. Phil. 22 

Union, 19. Miami, September, 22. Cambridge, July 7, 24. 

Dietl November 25, 35. 

Samuel G. Irvine, D. D., Albanj^, Oregon. S — 2 Can. 46-48 

Franklin, 45. Muskingum, July9, 50.^" Muskingum, March 12, 51. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Parks Jackson, Hanover, Ind. S — 3 Xen. 60-63 

Miami U. 59. Xenia, March 28, 65. Lakes, Dec. 19, 65. 

Pastor 

William Cunningham Jackson, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 52 

t^entre, Ky., 49. Miami, 52. Shenango, Feb. 7, 54. 

Died, Dec. 22. 78. 

W. H. Jeffers, D. D., Allegheny City, Pa. Xen. 59 

Geneva. Sidney, 59. ' Sidney ,60. 

Professor Allegheny Western Theologiial Seminary. (Pres.) 

Moses R. Johnson, Baton Eouge. La. Mon. 67 

Westminster, 68. 
Pastor, (Pres.) (colored). 

RuFus Johnson, Monmouth, 111. Xen. 67 

Urbana, C. I., 60. Xenia, June 15, 66. Muskingum, June 15, 64. 

W.C. 

Anthony Cannon Junkins, Connersville, Ind. Ox. 55 

Miami U., 52. 1st Ohio, April 7, 54. Boston, May 6, 56. 

Pastor, (Pres.) 

George L. Kalb, D. D., Bellefontaine, O. Ox. 51 

Pastor, (Pres.) 

Clark Kendall, Xenia, O. Ox. 48 

• Lake, June 20, 50. 
(Pres.) W.C. 

John Kendall, Xenia, O. Ser. 27 

.lefferson Underg. Chartiers, Aug. 27. Philadelphia, Aug. 22, 28. 

Deceased. 



38 General Catalogue 

Thomas Simpson Kendall, D. D., Albany, Oregon. Can, 34 

Jefferson. Miami, June 26, 34. Miami, Dec. 26, 35. 

Died Dec. 5, 70. 

Thomas J. Kennedy, D. D., Des Moines, la. Xen. 58 

Franlvlin, 52. Chartiers, June 15, 58. Lake, September 6, 59. 

Pastor. 

James Armstrong Kennedy, Madison, Ind. Xen. 78 

Monmouth, 73. Keokuli, June 14, 76. Indiana September 5, 78, 

Pastor. 

Joseph W. Kerr, Northwood, O. Xen. 79 

National Normal Sch. 74. Sidney, April, 78. Sidney, June 18, 79. 

Pastor. 

Samuel M. Kerr, Harrisville, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin, 48. Ohio, October 9, 51. Slieiiango, Sept. 8, 52. 

Pastor, Harmony, Pa. 

John Findley Kerr, Oswego, Ind. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 38. Chillicothe, April 22, 41. Indiana, 43. 

Died Dec. 21,51. 

James E. Kerr, Grand Eapids, O. Xen. 81 

Sidney, April 6. 81. 
Licentiate. 

Samuel M. L. Kier, Pawnee City, Xeb. Xen. 57 

.Jefferson, 51. Miami, June 9,57. Le Claire, February 21, 61. 

Pastor, (Pres.) 

J. T. KiLLEN, Morris, 111. S— 1 Ox. 58 

(Pres.) 

Adam G. King, Delhi, X. Y. Mon, 67 

Westminster, 64. Monmouth, April 4, 66. Delaware, June 18, 81. 

Pastor. 

Adrian Frazier Kirkpatrick, Millersbtirg, O. Xen. 80 

Monmouth, 77. Chillicothe, April 1, 79. Mansfleld, Januar5' 18, 81. 

Pastor. 

Newton Reed Kirkpatrick, Ft Cay, West Va, Ox. 53 

Miami U., 67. Chillicothe, 52. Indiana, June, 51. 

Home Missionary, Cassville, W. V. 

Thomas Carter Kirkwood, Col. Springs, Col. S — 1 Mon. 62 

I'astor, (Pres.) 

Jeremiah T. p]. Kumler, D. D , Cincinnati, O. S — 1 Ox. 54 

Miami IT., 53. Hamilton, (U, S.) 55. Dayton, (Pres.) 57. 

Pastor, (Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. 

Joseph Kyle, Sj^ringfield, O. , Xen, 76 

Monmouth, 72. 'Xenia, April 25, 76. Xenla, April 24, 77. 

Pa.stor. 

Samuj^l John Kyle, Buffalo, Pa. Xen. 76 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, April 11, 76. Chartiers, April 17. 77. 

Pastor of North Buffalo. 

Joshua R. Kyle, Port Jackson, X. Y. Xen. 63 

.Miami U., 59'. Xenia, March, 62, St. Louis, October 12, 64. 

Pastor, (Ref. Dutch.) 



J^eriia Theological Seminary. 39 

Ralph Erskine Lackey, A\^asbington, la. Xen. 81 

Monmouth, 77. Keokuk, April (i, 81. Keokuk, May 3, 81. 

W. C. 

Samuel Wallace Lorimer, Mulberry, Mo. Xen. 66 

Franklin, 62. Muskingum, April 19, (55. Keokuk, December 11, 66. 

Pastor. 

Isaac Newton Laugpiead, Washington, la. Can. 38 

Franklin. Indiana, November 14, 39. 

W. C. 

James Law, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 38 

Union. 

Died J uly 26, 72. 

Isaac Law, Putnam, X. Y. Can. 40 

Union, 36. Cambridge, 40. Camibridge, 41. 

Died January 22, 61. 

Hanse \V. Lee, Pittsburg, Pa. Can. 49 

Franklin. Muskingum, June, 49. Allegheny, 50. 

Died in 55 or .56. 

James Boscawn Lee, D. D., Lake Delaware, X, Y Can. 54 

Franklin^51. Muskingum, Oct. 9, 54. Albany, Beptember7, 56. 

Pastor of Bovina. 

John Anderson Leiper, Ilookstown, Pa. Can. 53 

Jefferson. 49. Chartiers, June, 53. 

Died Pastor elect of Bovina, N. Y., 55. 

Hugh Y. Leiper, Moore's Salt Works, O. Xen 67 

Jefferson, 63. Frankfort, April, 66. Isc Ohio. January, 68. 

Pastor Y'ellow Creek and Grant's Hill. 

Joseph Harper Leiper, East Liverjjool, 0. Xen. 68 

Hookstown, Academy, 56. Xenia, April, 68. Steubenville, June 30, 68. 

Pastor, Calcutta. 

David Lindsey, Garnett, Kan. Can. 33 

Franklin, 29. Muskingum, June 18, 33. Muskingum, Nov. 26, 34. 

Died July 5, 1880. 

David Livingston, Traer, la. Xen. 75 

Monmouth, 73. Xenia, April 2, 76. Cedar Rapids, Nov. 29, 76. 

Pastor. 

James Washington Logue, Xorthfield, O. Can. 41 

Union, 36. Chartiers, July 6, 41. Ohio, Oct. 4, 43. 

Pastor. 

J. W. Long, Foxville, 111. S— 1 Mon. 74 

Underg. S. Illinois, Sept. 27, 76. 

Pastor. 

James A. I. Lowers, Xew Eichmond, 0. Ox. 43 

Miami U., 41. Oxford, March, 43. Chillicothe, 44. 

>Superintendent of Schools. (Pres.) 

Hugh K. Lusk, Hulton, Pa. Can. 46 

Washington. Chartiers, June 16, 46. Cambridge, 47. 

Died Jan. 25, 62. 

James Lyle, Smyrna, X. C. Can. 23 

Dickinson Underg. Ohio, Aug. 20, 23. The Carolinas, May 4, 25. 

Died in Texas. 1840. 



40 General Catalogue 

Samuel Ross Lyons, Marissa, 111. Xeii. 80 

Monmouth, 77. S. Illinois, April 7, 80. 8. Illinois, Aug. 3, 80. 

Pastor. 

James Pollock Lytle, I). D., Sago, O. Can. 51 

Jefferson, 48. Allegheny, Oct. 15, 51. Miami, Sept. 18, .53. 

Pastor, Bloomfleld. 

D. Smith Lytle, Am. Mission, India. Xon. 81 

Monmouth, 79. Xenia, April, 81. XenJa, June 12, 81. 

Foreign Missionary. 

William Magill, Stone Valley, Can. 52 

Union. 
Deceased. 

Samuel E. Mannon, Los Angelos, Cal. Mon. 65 

Mdnmouth, 62. 
Horticulturalist. 

Robert Burns Marshall, Hopkinton, la. Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 68. Chicago (Pres.) Spring, 70. 

Died October, 70. 

J. Marshall, Londonderry, O. Xen. 43 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

Thomas Martin. Washington, 111. Mon. 74 

Pastor (Pros.) Not in U. P. church. 

James Martin, D. D., Canonsburg, Pa. Phil. 22 

Union, 19. tJambridge, Sept. 2, 22. Cambridge, May 10, 2-1. 

Died June 15, 46. Professor in Canonsburg Seminary. 

Samuel Martin, Sealkote, India. Xen. 66 

Jefferson, 61. Sleu))enville, July 3, 66. 

Missionary. 

J. K. Martin, Lexington, O. S — 1 Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 65. Pliil., R. P. Marcli 22, 67. Western k. v. April 19, 68, 

Pastor. 

Joseph S. Maughlin, Onawa, la. Can. 51 

Franklin. AUegliany, Oct. 15, 51. S. Indiana, Octo))er 21, 52, 

W. C. 

Alexander j\L\yn, Bloomington, Ind. S — 1 Ox. 59 

Hanover, 51. Tlie Carolinas,A. r. Apr 60 Ark., A. R., May, 61. 

W. C. 

Thomas Mercer, Decatur, O. Xen. 56 

Franklin. Michigan, Jan. 19, 59. 

Pastor. 

Wm. Hemphill Millen, Stewarts Mills, Tex. P. CI. — 1 Xen. 7!> 

Erskine, S. C, 76. 1st .\. R. South, July, 78. Ist A. R. South, Nov., 79. 

S. S. (A. R. P.'s) 

Samuel Miller, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 45 

Indiana U., 42. Indian;!, 45. Indiana, Julv,47. 

Died October 12, 71. 

James Patterson Miller, Oregon. Can. 25 

Jefferson, 18. Charliers, August, 2.5. Muskingum, Sept. 6, 27. 

Died April 8, 54. 



Xe^iia Theological Seminary. 41 

Robert J. Miller, Pittsburg, Pa. Xen. 78 

Muskiugum,73. Muskingum, Sept. 22, 76. Sidney, April 2. 78. 

Editor 8. S. Papers and Ev. Repository. 

Thomas T. Miller, Eakin, Ind. S— 3 Xen. 75-78 

Central, O. Xenia, April, 78. Wabasii, Sept. 6, 79. 

Pastor. 

John Milliga.v, New Concord, O. Ox. 47 

Deceased. Formerly Pres. of Muskingum College. 

George Graham Mitchell, Oxford, O. Xen. 64 

Washington, la., CO. Keokuk, 63. Wabash, 65. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Charles Herbert Mitchell, Savanna, 111. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April 18, 71. Chicago, June 12, 72. 

Pastor, Camp Creek. 

William Turner Moffatt, Morning Sun, la Mon. Gl 

Indiana U., 58. S. Indiana, 60. Chicago, April 3, 61. 

Pastor. 

Jas. Erskine Moffatt, Cumberland, Mo. S-2 Xen. -Mon. 67-8 

.Monmouth, 66. Monmouth, April, 68. Springfield(0.vS.) June, 69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Thomas W. Monteith, Port Huron, Mich. Mon. 71 

Monmouth, 69. April 29, 71. Detroit, July 8, 73. 

Pastor. 

Junius Augustus Monteith, Hanover, 111. Xen. 79 

Monmouth 77. Monmouth, March, 79. Chicago, October 24, 79. 

Pastor. 

Rob't Campbell Monteith, N. Kortright, N, Y. S — 1 Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 72. Rock Island, Sept. 8, 74. Delaware, June 16, 75. 

Pastor. 

Josiah Moore, Clinton, Mo. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 65. 
Pastor (Pres.) 

8. N. Moore. Mon. 6r5 

Deceased, (Cong.) 

Samuel B. Moore, Preston, 111. Xen. 70 

Muskingum, 65. Muskingum, .\pril, 70. S. Illinois, June 4, 73. 

Pastor, .Springfield. 

William Gallogly Moorehead, D. D., Xenia, O. Xen. 62 

Muskingum, 58. Muskingum, April 16, 61. Sidney, July I, 62. 

Pastor of 3d church and Professor in Theological Seminary. 

Abraham W. Morris. South Argyle. N. Y. Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 72. Monmouth. Argyle, Sept. 7, 75. 

Pastor. 

Marion Morrison, Mission Creek, Neb. Ox. 5<> 

Miami U., 46. Chillicolhe, April 30, 49. < 'hillicotlic, .Vugust 21, 50. 

Pastor. 

Robert Morrison. Ox 51 

(Pres.) 

A. Morrow. S— 1 Mon. 74 

Monmouth. 



42 . General Catalogue 

David Morrow, Oakland, Cal. Ox. 55 

Miami U., 52. Michigan, May 10, 54. Michigan, June 20. 57. 

W. C. 

Samuel Frame Morrow, D D., Albany. N. Y. Can. 45 

Hanover, 36. " Miami, June 25, 45. Albany, July 8, 46. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Gillespie Morrow, Wenona, 111. Mon. 69 

Westminster, 65. Monmouth, Dec. 26, 67. Monmouth, April 14, 69. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Armstrong Morrow, New Euniley, O. Mon. 60 

Miami U., 58. Monmouth, April, 60. Chicago, Oct. 16, 62. 

Pastor. 

Orville Sumner Morrow, Dexter, la. Xen. <S0 

Lincoln, 75. W. Missouri, Alay, 79. W. Missouri, April, 81. 

Pastor, Dexter and Adair. 

J. F. ."Morton, D. D., Cedarville, O., E. P. Mon. 61 

Monmouth, 60. West. Ref. Pres., Apr. 62. Ohio Ref. Pres., Mav, 68. 

Pastor (Ref. Pres,) 

John H. Montgomery, Biggsville, III. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 66. Monmouth, Jan. 26, 64. 

Pasto!-, Ellison. 

Andrew Robert Munford, Coultersville, 111. Xen. 81 

Westminster, 76. S. Illinois, April 6, 80. 

Licentiate. 

Alexander Murray, Portersville, Pa. Ser. 09 

.letferson. Chartiers, Oct. 09. Ohio, July 10,11. 

Died January 15, 46, at Mouncville, Pa. 

Alexander Murray, Cherry Tree, N. Y. Can. 42 

Deceased. ; 

John Mushat, Virgin Springs, N. C. Service 09 

Union Underg. Cambridge, 8ept. 20, 09. Cambridge, Sept. 18, 11. 

Deposed in 31. 

James C. Murch. Scotch Ridge, O. Can. 50 

Chartiers. Oct. 29, 50. S. Indiana, Nov. 7, 51. 

Died March 21, 80. 

William John McAllister, Traer, la. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. Chicago, April 27, 71. Chicago, April 10, 72. 

Died Feb. 9, 79. 

David T. McAuley. Americus, Kan. Mon. 6l 

St. Louis, MaA' 6, 62. 
Died, 74. 

John M. McArthur, Olena, 111. Xen. 74 

Monmouth, 72. Monmouth, 7.3. Xenia, Oct., 74. 

W. C. 

James P. McArthur, Jackson, N. Y. Xen. 57 

Union. Cambridge, 57. 

Licentiate. Died April 15. 59. 

Samuel McArthur. New Concord, O. Can. H7 

Union, 33. Muskingum, 37. Mnskinsium, Nov.l.-'JS. 

Died March 11,81. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 43 

James McArthur, Olena, 111. Can. 45 

Franklin, 41. Muskingum, July 3, -15. Cambridge, Sept. 11, 46. 

W. C. 

Andrew McBride, Mt. Perry, O. Xen. 72 

Musldiigum. Xenia, May 9, 71. Indiana, April 9, 73. 

W. C. 

Robert William McBride, Olena, III. Xen. 79 

Monmoutli, 75. Monmouth, Sept. 5, 79. Monmouth, Sept. 5, 79. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Bruce McBride, Laurel Hill, Pa. Xen. 67 

Jefferson, 62. Chartiers, May 1, 67. Westmoreland, Sept. 6, 70. 

Pastor. 

Francis McBurney, Mexico, Pa. Can. 55 

Belfast. Philadelphia, Aug. 14, 56 

Pastor. 

Thomas McCague, Omaha, Neb. Ox. 5P» 

Ohillicothe, May 9, 54. 
Evangelist. Returned missionary to Egypt. 

John Atkinson McCall. Cedarville, O. Xen. 6S 

Franklin, 59. Wheeling, April 9, 62. Xenia, April 10, 63. 

Died Aug. 25, 63. 

James McCarrell, Hookstown, Pa. Can 29 

JelTerson, 21. ( 'liartiers, Sept. 1, 29, Miami, Sept. 16, 30. 

Died in 56. Pastor of Tumliuson's Run. 

Andrew B. McCarrell, Brockvvay, Mich. Xen. 7(> 

Westminster, 73. Xenia, March, 3J,'76. ]>etroit, June 10, 79. 

Pastor. 

Andrew McCartney, Lacona, la. Xen. 57 

Franklin, 52. Muskingum, June 17, 57. Mansfield, Dec. 9, 58. 

I'astor. 

Thomas McCartney, Plainfield, 111. Xen. 59 

Madison, 54. Muskingum, April 14,59. Xenia, 60. 

Died March 10, 69. 

Charles Thompson McCaughan, D, D., Winterset, la. Ox. 41 

Miami U,, 37. 1st Ohio, April 22, 40. Springfield, Oct. 13, 41. 

Pastor, Peru. 

George T. McClelland, Crawtbrdsville, la. Mon. 72 

Monmouih, 69. Delaware. 72. Lake, May 5, 74. 

W. C. 

Alex. McClelland, D. D., L. L. U., N, Brunswick, X J. 

Ser. 13 

Union, 09. Chartiers, Sept. 29, 13. N, Y. Pres., Autumn of 15. 

Died Dee. 19, 64. Prof, and Pres. 

David Martin McClelland, Kansas City, Mo. Xen. (i5 

.lefierson, 61, Argyle,'April 12, 64, Conemaugh, Sept. 10, 67. 

Pastor, 

W, .S. McClenahan, Viola, 111. Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 60. Monmouth, April, 64, 1st Oliio, Oct., 65. 

Pastor. 

Alexander W. McClenahan, Decatur. O. Ox. 47 

Miami U., 44. Cliillicothe, Spring of 47. Chillicotlu', 48. 

Died Oct. 29, 62, 



44 General Catalogue 

William McClellan, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 32 

Chartiers, 32. 

Egbert Stewart McClenahan, Arkansas City, Kan. Xen. 77 

Monmouth, 74. Monmouth, April 6, 76. Neosho, Jan. 9, 78. 

Pastor. 

David A. McClenahan, Fairview, O, Xen. 81 

Muskingum, 76. Mnsliingum, March 21, 80. 

Licentiate. 

James Urie McClenahan, Olathe, Kan. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 66. Rock Island, April 11, 67. Le Claire, Sept. 7, 69. 

Died Oct. 12, 79. 

Thomas McClintock, Harmony, Pa. Ser. 01 

.Tefferson, a. Chartiers, June 21, 01 . Chartiers, Jan. 27, 03. 

Died March 10, 32. 

Joseph McClintock, Chase City, Va. Can. 43 

Franklin, 37. Chartiers, June 21, 43. Miami, Aug. 13, 46. 

Died March 7, 79. 

William Sloan McClure, Bellbrook, O. S — 1 Xen. 80-1 

Westminster, 77. Chartiers, April 14,80. Xenia, Jan. 13, 81. 

Pastor, Sugar Creek. 

John Steel McCracken, Xenia, O. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 39. 1st Ohio, April 15, 41. 1st Ohio, Aug. 23, 43. 

Died April 1, 63. 

Egbert J. McCready, Pawnee City, ISTeb. Xen. 69 

Franklin. Nebraska, April 28, 71. 

Pastor. 

Jonathan S. McCready, Cadiz, O. Xen. 56 

Franklin. Ohio, Oct. 1, S5. Muskingum, Aug. 6, 56. 

Died in Baltimore from wounds received in array, 64. 

James T. McCrory, Pittsburgh, Pa. X.en. 77 

Monmouth, 75. Rock Island, April 9, 76. Rock Island, April 10, 77. 

Pastor 3d Church. 

William C. McCune, Kansas. Ox. 54 

Jefferson, 52. 1st Ohio. 1st Ohio. 

Congregational. 

David MacDill, D. D., Monmouth. III. Ox. 53 

CJentre, Ky., 49. 1st Ohio, April, 52. Chillicothe, April, 53. 

Prof, in Monmouth College. 

A. T. McDiLL, Chicago, 111. Mon. 6S 

Monmouth. Chicago, April 4, 69. 

Editor of Christian Instructor. 

Nathan Caldwell McDill, Eichland. Ind. Ox. 52 

Centre, Ky., 48. 1st Ohio, May, 51. Indiana. Nov.. -52. 

Pastor. 

H. Anderson McDonald, Philadelphia, Pa. Xen. 6!» 

Muskingum, 68. Muskingum, Dec. 29, 68. Chartiers, Ocl. 14, 69. 

Pastor North Church. 

ISTathaniel McDowell, Indianola, la. Can. 46 

Washington, 43. Chartiers, Jun 16, 46. Cliart lers. .lul\ 18, 47. 

W. C. 



\ 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 45 

W. G-. McElhany, Hoboken, N. Y. Can. 50 

Jeflferson. Shenango, June,50. New York, May 10. 55. 

Died May, 60. 

Wm. Meek McElwee, 'D. D., Frankfort Springs, Pa. Can. 25 

Columbia, S. C, 20. The Carolinas Aug., 25. Ttie Carolinas, April 1, 27. 

W. C. Infirm. 

A. McFarland, Brookville, Pa. S — 1 Ox. 58 

(Ref.Pres.) 

William H. McFarland, D. D., Cunibridge, O. Xen. 57 

Franklin, 54. Muskingum, 57. Muskingum, 60. 

Pastor. 

James W. McFarland, San Francisco, Cal. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Muskingum, 54. Man field, 57. 

W. C. 

A. J. McFarland, Stanton, Pa. S — 1 Ox. 58 

Miami U., 58. Pittsburg,(R. P.,) April, 61. Pittsburg, (R. P.) Feb., 62. 

Pastor (Ref. Pres.) 

James Alexander Porter McGtaw, D, D., Eock Island, 111. 

Ox. 58 

Miami U., 56. 1st Ohio, April, 57. 2d Illinois, Aug., 58. 

Pas or (Pres.) 

Andrew W. McGibbon, New Kingston, N. Y. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 64. Monmouth, April. 65. Bloomington, April 25, 66. 

Pastor. 

Alex. Taggart McGill, D. D., L. L. D., Princeton, IST. J. 

Can. 34 

Jeflferson, 26. Philadelphia, 34. Philadelphia, 35. 

Prof. Ecclesiastical Homiletical and Pastoral Theory. Graduate of the oldest 
Prof. Theological Seminary. Senior Prof, of tlie oldest Presbyterian Semi- 
nary and tlie oldest man in slich service in America. 

John A, McGill, McCoj^sville, Pa. Can. 50 

Franklin. Ohio, Oct. 7, 51. 

Pastor. 

James McGtill, Lexington, Mich. Can. 36 

W. U. of Pa., 32. Shenango, 36. Muskingum, Sept., 38. 

Pastor. 

Alexander MacHatton, Palestine, 111. Can. 46 

Hanover. N. Indiana, Sept., 51. 

SW. C. (Pres.) 

Hugh MacHatton, Duncansville, 111, Can. 55 

Hanover. Miami, 58. 

Pastor, West Bethel. 

Joseph MacHatton, Bloom, 111. Ox. 54 

Sidnej-, Nov, 6, 55. 
Pastor (Pres.) 

David S. McHenry, Santa Ana, Cal. Can. 49 

Jefferson, 45. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Philadelphia, 50. 

W. C. . - > 

Joseph G. McKee, jSTashville, Ten. Xen. 63 

Westminster, 60. Sept. 9, 63. 

Died Sept. 25, 68. Freedmeai 's Mission. 



46 General Catalogue 

Thomas Boston McKee, Summerset, la. Xen. 73 

S. Illinois, Sept. 21, 75. 
Pastor. 

Joseph McKee, Los Angeles, Cal. Can. 36 

Franklin. Muskingum, 37. 

Chinese mission. 

James Alexander McKee. Claysville, Pa". Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Chartiers, Oct. 6, 52. N. Illinois, Sept. 27, 54. 

Pastor, Wheeling, Pa. 

William Ealston McKee, Bavington, Pa. Xen. 59 

Franklin, 54. Wheeling, April 19, 59. Argyle, Sept. 4, 60. 

Pastor of Robinson Cong. 

Joseph McKelvey, Beloit, Kan. Xen. 67 

Westminster, 63. Mercer, April, 66. Kansas, June 20, 67. 

W. C. 

Theodore Cameron McKelvey, Cutler, 111, Xen. 80 

Monmouth, 77. S. Illinois, April 7, 81. S. Illinois. Sept. 7, 81. 

Pastor, Concord. 

J. McKirahan, Glencoe, O. Can. 46 

Franklin. Cambridge, April 23, 50. 

Died Nov. 19, 73. 

Joseph M. McKittrick, Knoxviile, la. Xen. 71 

Franklin, 68. Bloomington, April, 70. W. Missouri, Nov. 2, 71. 

Pastor. 

Daniel Webster McLane, Blairsville, Pa. Men. 66 

Westminster, 62. Monmouth, 65. Monmouth, 66. 

Pastor. 

A. M. McLean. Men. 74 

A. R. Sf.uth. 

Samuel McLean, Poplar Eidge, O. Can. 

Jefferson. ^ Muskins;um, April 18, 27. 

Died May, 49. 

Daniel McLean, Shenango, Pa. Ser. 1799 

Cauonsburg. Asso. Chartiers, Sept., 1799. Chartiers, autumn of 1800. 

Died June 5, 55. Entered at opening of the Seminary at Service in 1794. 

John L, McLean, Eed Oak, la. Can. 38 

Jefferson, 34. Muskingum, 38. Indiana, Nov. 22, 39. 

Died March 29, 74. 

Daniel Henry Anderson McLean, Water Cure, Pa. Can. 40 

Jeff rson, 36. Shenango, June 4, 40. Shenango, Sept. 2, 41. 

W. C. 

William Jasper McSurely, D. D., Hillsboro', O. Men. 59 

Mi^mi U., 56. Chillicothe, April 14, 58. 1st Ohio, May 3, 59. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Jackson Burgess xMcMichael, D. D., Monmouth, 111. Xen. 62 

Westminster, 59. Lake, May 7, 61. Xenia, Oct. 7, 62. 

President Monmouth College. 

Andrew McMillen, Oelwein, la. Mon. 68 

Monmovith, June 9, 69. 
Pastor. 






i 



J^enia Theological Seminary. 47 

George McMillen, Hanover, Ind. Can. 46 

Jefferson. Indiana, July, 46. 

Died fall of 46. 

William Harrison McMillen, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Xen. 64 

Washington, la., 61. Keokuk, April 8, 63. Monmouth, Oct. 4, 64. 

Pastor 2d Church. 

J. S. McMuNN, Winchester, Kan. S— 2 Xen. 74-5 

Muskingum, 73. ' MuskingvTm, Oct. 19, 76. 

Pastor. 

James Webster McNary, S^^arta, HI. Xen. 63 

Westminster, 59. Chartiers, Spring of 62. Xenia, Oct. 8, 63. 

Pastor. 

William Pollock McNary, Bloomington, Ind. Xen. QQ 

Jefferson, 61. Xenia, March 28, 65. Kansas, Dec. 8, 66. 

Pastor. 

Finley W. McNaughton, Webster's Mills, Pa. Phil. 26 

Union, 22. Cambridge, June 19, 26. Philadelphia, May 20, 28. 

W. C. (Pres.) 

John D. McISTay, Eobinson, 111. Can. 48 

Jefferson, 44. Chartiers, June 20, 48. Iowa, April 9, 51. 

Died Oct. 17, 79 (Ass.) 

James McNeal, Miser's Station, Tenn. Can. 53 

Franklin. Muskingum. Aug. 10,54. 

Pastor, (Pres.) 

►Samuel G. McNeil, Pittsburg, Pa. Can. 51 

Jefferson. Richland, Oct. 15, 5i. 

Pastor, and Prof, of Theology (Asso.) Died June, 81. 

Hugh Given McVey, New Wilmington, Pa. Xen. 74 

Muskingum, 71 Muskingum, May 12, 74. Indiana, Oot, 5, 75. 

Pastor First Church. 

John H. Nash, Steubenville, O. Can. 53 

Washington, 49. 53. Monmouth, Oct. 8. 57. 

W. C. 

Arthur E. Naylor, Mankato, Kan. Ox. 43 

Pastor (Pres.) 

John Anderson Nelson, Lawrence, Kan. Xen. 70 

Muskingum, 67. Xenia, March 30, 69. Westmoreland, Apr. 9, 72. 

Pastor. 

William Gustavus Nevin, Merrittstown, Pa. Xen. 72 

Underg. Lake, April, 71. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Alvin M. Niciiol, Monsura, Egypt. Mon. 74 

Monmouth 71. "" Rock Island, Mar. 29, 74. 

Foreign ^Missionary. 

David Nicoll, DeWitt, la. Mon. 69 

Monmouth, 67. Delaware June IS, 68. Le Claire, Nov. 17, 69. 

Pastor. 

Georc^e Norcross, I). D,, Carlisle, Pa. S — 1 Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 61. Warren (O. S.) Warren ((J. S.) 65. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



48 General Catalogue 

William Oburn, Gralioii, O. Can. 46 

Franklin. 

W. C. Asso. Pres. 

James D. Palmer, Barlow, 0. Xen. 74 

Muskingum, 71. Muskingum, May 12, 74. Muskingum, Aug. 23, 76. 

Pastor. 

Robert Henry Park, Reynoldsburg, O. Xen. 78 

Nor. Sch'l, Lebanon, 0. 75. Xenia, March 28, 78. Xenia, Oct, 29, 78. 

Pastor. 

James Patterson, D. D., Washington, la. Can. 34 

Jefferson, 30. Chartiers, July, 34. Ohio, Sept. 13, 37. 

Died Sept. 23, 72. Foi'merly Pres. Westminster College. 

Philip D. Patterson, Concordia, Kan. Xen. 77 

Monmouth, 74. Muskingum, April 17, 77. Wisconsin, Feb. 15, 78. 

Pastor. 

John Patterson, Pleasant Hill, Pa. Can. 55 

Franklin. Muskingum, July 5, 55. 

Pastor Mountville and Con. 

John Fulton Patterson, M. D., Xenia, O. »S — 1 Xen. 70 

Philadelphia, April, 72, Philadelphia, Sept. 26, 72, 

W. C. Returned missionary in Sj'ria. 

John Pattison, Albia, la. Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, Aug, 28, 72. Des Moines, June 20, 77. 

Pastor, Albia Service. 

Samuel Patton, Detroit^ Mich. Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Muskingum, f>ct. 21, 52. Muskingum, Dec. 16, 53. 

Died Nov. 15, 57. Pastor. 

David Paul, D, D., New Concord, O. Ox. 52 

Monongahela, Dec. 13, 53, 
Pastor, Formerly President of Muskingum College, 

G. B. Peck. S— 1 Ox. 58 

(Cong.) at Sem, 

Kenneth G, Phelps. Mon, 74 

Monmouth, 71. 
Died June 22, 76. 

John W. Pinkerton, lola, Kan. Ox. 57 

Miami U., 56, 1st Ohio, April 9, 57, 2nd Illinois, 58, 

Died Feb. 12, 75 (Pres.) 

Benjamin F. Pinkerton. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 62. 

■piym. Brethren, 

Garnet A. Pollock, Mendota, 111. S — 1 Ox. 58 

Miami U., 58. Sidney, 61. Wabash, 66. 

Pastor, (Pres.) 

John A. Pollock, Burlington, la. Xen. 78 

Monmouth, 76. Sidney, Feb. 12, 78, Keokuk, Dec. 3, 78. 

W. C. 

W. A. Pollock, Andrew, la. Ox. 57 

W-C. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 49 

William C. Pollock, New Berlin, 111. Can. 33 

Jefferson. Miiskhigum, AprillS, 33. Ohio, May 27, 35. 

Infirm. 

Robert H. Pollock, D D., Mt. Vernon, O. Can. 45 

Franklin. Allegheny, June, 45. Indiana, Oct , 46. 

Died July 20, 77. Pastor. 

Byron Porter, Elderton, Pa. Can. 49 

Washington. June 28, 49. Ohio, Aug. 21, 50. 

Died Nov. 28, 76. Pastor. 

John S. Pressly, Moffettsville, S. C. S— 1 Ox. 40 

Died June, 63. Teacher A. R. South. 

H. M. Pressly, Oakdale, 111. Xen. 78 

Monmouth, 76. S. Illinois, 77. S. Illinois, Aug. 6, 78. 

Pastor. 

W. H. Prestley, Decatur, 111. Ox. 54 

Pastor (Pres.) 

James Price, Frankford Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Philadelphia, Sept. 4, 56. 

W. C. Member of 1st Pres. of New York. 

Francis Pringle, Xenia, O. Ser. 12 

Dickenson, 08. Philadelphia, Oct. 1, 12. Chartiers, Nov. 29. 14. 

Died March 15, 18. 

James Pringle, Steel Creek, IST. C. Ser. 12 

Dickenson, 08. Philadelphia, Oct. 1, 12. The Carolinas Aprils, 14. 

Died Oct. 28, 18. 

John Hassler Prugh, Pittsburg, Pa. (Eef Cler.) Xen. 80 

Wittenburg,77. Miara.i Classis,Fall of 79. Alleghany Ulassis, May, 80 

Pastor, (Reformed Ger.) 

James L. Purdy, Florence, Pa. Can. 53 

Franklin. Clarion, Oct. 18, 54. 

Pastor, Hanover Cong. 

George P. Paitt, St. Charles, la. Xen 61 

Westminster, 60. Delaware, 61. Conemaugh, 66. 

Pastor. 

James Paxton Ramsay. New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 33 

JeflTerson, 29. (Jhartiers, Aug. 27, 33. Isr Ohio, July 1,35. 

Died Jan. 30, 62. W. C. 

James Ramsay, D. D., Canonsburg, Pa. Ser. 03 

Jefferson, 1799. Chartiers, Dec. 14, 03. Chartiers, Sept. 4, 05. 

Died March 6, 55. Pi'of. Can. Seminary. 

Sample Ramsay, Rochester, Pa. Xen. 56 

Sheuango, July, 56. 

(Asso.) 

John Adams Ramsay, Chase QMj, Va. Xen. 81 

Indiana U., 73. Princeton, April 6, 81. Princeton, May 17, b:9. 

Missionary to the Freedmen. 

A. H. Ramsey. Ox. 52 

Died Jan. 11, .53. 

William N. Randles Grlenville, IST, Y, Xen. 63 

Union 59. Argyle, 62. Albany. 

Pastor (Ref. Dutch.) 



50 General Catalogue ' 

James G. Rankin, Bavington, Pa. Can. 47 

Washington, 43. Chai-tiers, June, 47. . Chartiers, 48. 

Died Nov. 6, 68. Pastor of Robinson. 

Alexander R Rankin, Murraysville, Pa. Can. 51 

Washington. Muskingum, (Jet. 1, 51. N. Indiana, Aug. o, 52. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Barr Reed, D. D., Evans, Col. Xen. 56 

Franklin, 53. Philadelphia, May 16, 56. Alleghany, April 18, 57. 

S. S. 

Samuel C. Reid, Hookstown, Pa. Can. 52 

.Jefferson, 49. Chartiers, .52. Muskingum, Oct. 23, 56. 

Pastor. 

Archibald Reid, Cambridge, IST. Y. Can. 40 

Union, 66. Cambridge. 40. Cambridge, 40. 

W. H. Reid, Walton, Ont., Canada. Ox. 55 

Ohio, (Ref. Pres.) May 60. 
Pastor. 

Andrew Renwick, S. Henderson, III. Xen. 67 

Monmouth, 65. Wabash, June 27, 66. Wabash, Nov. 26, 67. 

Pastor 

J. Arthur Renwick. Idaville, Ind. Xen. 81 

Monmouth, 79. Wabash, April 9,81. 

Licentiate. 

John A. Reynolds, Rock Island, 111. Mon. 61 

Monmouth. Monmouth, June 17, 63. 

Pastor. 

John E. Richey, Pinkneyville. 111. Xen. 68 

Muskingum. Muskingum, Apr. 16, 67. St. Louis, July 14, 68. 

Died Dec. 30, 74. 

^ViLLiAM Nelson Richie, New York City, N. Y. Xen. 76 

Monmouth, 73. 1st Ohio, March 27, 76. 2.1 New York, Nov. 19, 77. 

Pitstor 44th St. Cong. 

Andrew Ritchie, Cincinnati, O. Ox. 54 

Woodward Col., Cin., 51. 1st Ohio, 53. Chillicothe, 54. 

Editor and Sec. Western Tract Soc. Pres. 

John P. Robe, Iberia, O. Xen. 58 

Franklin, 54. Wheeling, July, 58. Boston, April 28, 60. 

Pastor and Pres. of Iberia Col. 

William Andrew Robb, Jamestown, O. Xen. 62 

Franklin, 55. Wheeling, April 10, 61. Xenia, April 23, 63. 

Pastor. ' 

Gilbert Hampton Robertson, Sandwich, III. Xen. 56 

Union, 51. Cambridge. 55. 

Methodist P. Ed. of Sandwich Clazette. 

John Lyflee Robertson, Strabane, Ont., Canada. Xen. 66 

Westminster, 64. Xenia, March 28, 65. Stamford, Sept. 67. 

Pastor (Canada Pres.) 

Aniel a. Rodgers, Monmouth, 111. Can. 53 

Washington, 49. 53. Iowa, Aug. 21, 56. 

Not in tlie ministry. Deceased. 



JCenia Theological Seminary. 



51 



James Rodgers, D. D., Allegheny City, Pa. 



Can. 30 



Western U., Pa. Ohio, 30. 

Died July Zo, 68. 

Martin L. Ross, Sunbury, Pa. 

Monmouth, 66. Rock Island, April, 67 

Pastor. Pres. 

Robert Ross, Monmonth, 111. 

Franklin. 
Died Oct. 30, 70. 

M. Ross. 



Chartiers, Sept. 31. 

Mon. 67 

New York, May 4. 69. 



Ox. 47 



2nd Illinois, Nov., ■ 



Mon. 66 



Mon. 71 

Cedar Rapids, Sept. 20, 71. 



A. H. Rule. 

Monmouth. Monmouth, 70. 

Pljm. Brethren. 

John Ruthven Samson, Reverton, jST. J. S — 1 Xen. Q'd 

Union, 6o. N.Brunswick, Apr. 18,67 Albany, June 10,68. 

Pa-itor. (Pres.) Never in the U. P. church. 

James Sawhill, Winterset, la. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 3. .5-1. Le Claire, June 18, 63. 

Pastor. 

Benjamin Franklin Sawyer, Darlington, Pa. Can, 42 

Chartiers, July 42. Ohio, May 15, 44. 

Pastor. (Asso. Pres.) 

John P. Scott, D. D., Monticello, ]^. Y. Can. 53 

Jefferson, .50. Chartiers, June, 53. Richlaiid, .Jan. 31, 55. 

Pastor. Pres. 

John Culbertson Scott, Hoboken, N. J. Xen. 76 

Hanovgr, 73, Indiana, April 8, 75. 1st N. York, April 26, 80. 

Pastor. 

Theodore L. Scott, Jheelum, Punjab, India, S — 1 Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 73. 1st New York, 74. Beaver Valley, Aug. 26, 74. 

Missionary to India. 

John Loughran Scott, Matteawan, N. Y. S — 1 Mon. 70 



Monmouth, 70. 
Pastor. (Pres.) 



Delaware, April 71. 



John Scott, D. D., Monmouth, 111. 

Jefferson. Chartiers, July, 42. 

Died Aug. 4, 77. Prof, of Monmouth Seminaty. 

Thomas A. Scott, Garrattsville, N, Y. 

Westminster, 66. 
Pastor Burlington. 

Elijah N. Scroggs, Calcutta, O. 

Jefferson Underg. Oliio, Aug. 25, 19. 

Died Dec. 20, 51. 

J. M. Scroggs, Conueautville, Pa. 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

Joseph Scroggs, D. D., Ligonier, Pa. 

Jefferson, 09. Ohio, Oi-t., 13. 

Died April 21, 73. 



North River. (Pres.) 

Can. 42 

Chartiers, Sept. 19,43. 

Mon. 70 

Cleveland, Nov. 2, 69. 



Ohio, Nov. 1, 20. 



Ser. 19 

Can. 36 

Ser. 



Chartiers, Oct. 15, 15. 



52 General Catalogue 

Joseph A.. Sckoggs, Miser Station, Tenn. S— IXen. 73-4 

Tennessee. March 27, 80. 

Pastor. 

James A, Shankland, Villisea, la. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 46. Chicago, April 11, 60. 

w. c. 

James Shearer, Oskaloosa, la. Xen. 56 

Franklin. Chartiers, June 22, 55. Indiana, Oct. 13, 58. 

W. C. Inf. 

John Andrew Sherrard, Centerview, Mo. S — 1 Xen. 76-7 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. W. Missouri, Sept. 22, 79. 

Pastor. 

Robert Mahaffey Sherrard, Blanchard, la. S — 1 Xen. 76-7 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. 

Pastor. 

Thomas R. Simpson. M. D., Allegheny, Pa. Can, 43 

Washington, 39. Philadelphia, Oct. 10, 44. 

W. C. 

Elihn Calvin Simpson, Richmond, Ind. Xen. 74 

Westminster, 71. Tennessee, March 19, 73. 1st Oliio. May 5, 74. 

Pastor. 

J. C. Skinner, Washington la. Mon. 65 

John R. Slentz, Martin's Ferry, O. Can. 45 

Franklin, 40. Ohio, June 46. Albanj^ Nov. 13, 48. 

Died Sept. 8, 73. 

Edward P. Small, Mercer, Pa. Can. 37 

Union. Shenango, Oct. 8, 3£L 

W. C. Inf. 

Gilbert Small, Idaville, Ind. Can. 53 

Union. Miami, Nov., 56. 

W. C. (Pres.) 

John G. Smart, D. D., Coila, N. Y. Phil. 26 

Jefferson, 21 or 22. Philadelphia, Aug. 17,26. Cambridge, Nov. 5, 29. 

Died July 18, 62. W. C. 

James Patterson Smart. Xenia, O. Can. 37 

Jefferson, 38. Philadelphia, July, 37. Miami, July 9, 39. 

Died Feb. 28, 61. Pastor of Massies' Creek. 

James M. Smeallie, Andes, N. Y. Can. 50 

Union. 46. Albany, June 20, 51. 

Died Sept. 7, 68. 

W. J. Smiley, Sparta, 111. S— 1 Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 69. 

Pastor. (Ref. Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. 

James Nelson Smith, Edgerton, Kan. Can 50 

Vermilion Inst. O., 47. Philadelphia, Nov. 7,50. Shenango. Dec. 2, 61. 
Pastor. 

James Dongrey Smith, Lodi, Wis. Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 66. Monmouth, April, 68. Chicago, April, 70. 

Stated Supply. 



Xeiiia Theological Seminary. 53 

Alexander Smith, Paterson, IST. J. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 65. Moiimouth, April 6, 65. Chicago, April 11, 66. 

Pastor. 

William Smith, Jeddo, Wis. Can. 39 

Franklin. Illinois, Aug. 25. 41. 

Died July 16, 73. 

Matthew Snodgeass, Waterford, Pa. Can. 26 

Ohio, April 26, 2j. Ohio, Sept. 20, 27. 

Died March 26, 70. 

John M. Snodgrass, Lewisburg, la. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 49. Miami, Oct., 51. 

Pastor. (Ass. Pres.) 

William Alvin Spalding, Norwood, 111. Xen. 78 

Monmouth, 76. Keokuk, April 3, 78. Des. Moines, June 24, 79. 

Pastor of N. Henderson. 

Francis Marion Spencer, IST. Concord, O. Xen. 71 

Westminster, 68. Xenia, March 29, 71. Kansas, Sept. 29, 79. 

Pres. of Muskingum College. 

William Guthrie Spencer, Somerville, lud. Xen. 65 

Westniinster, 61. Xenia, March 29, 64. S. Indiana, April 26, 65. 

Pastor. 

John Stewart Speer, Canonsburg, Pa. S — 1 Xen. 66 

Monmouth, 60. Muskingum, April 10, 66 Westnaoreland, Sept. 3, 67. 

Pastor. 

Joseph D. Steel, Crocker, Mo. Ox. 44 

Iowa, June 24, 57. 
\V. C. 

JosiAS Stevenson, Greensburg, Pa. Xen. 58 

Franklin, 54. Wheeling, 58. Wheeling, Dec. 1, 59. 

Pastor. 

William Stevenson, Kingsville, Mo. Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 71. Monmouth, April 3, 73. .S. Illinois, Oct. 5, 75. 

Pastor. 

Ephraim H. Stevenson, Andes, N. Y. Can. 51 

Delaware. 44. Philadelphia, Oct. 8, 51. Ohio, Nov. 4, 52. 

Died Sept. 20, 79, Returned Missionary lo India. Principal of Andes Acad. 

Thomas Stevenson, Caledonia, N. Y. Mon. 64 

Monmouth, 62. 
Pastor. (Pres.) 

John F. Stewart, Boulder, Col. Ox. 54 

Farmer's, Cin., 51. 1st Ohio, 54. 2d Illinois, April, .56. 

(Pres.) 

William Eeid Stewart, Marengo, la. Xen. 67 

Franklin, 65. Westmoreland, Apr. 9,67. Lake, May 5, 08. 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

Jonathan Stewart, Younsfsville, O. Ox. 54 

Miami U., 53. LeClaire756. LeClaire, Sept. 22, 58. 

Died March 2, 78. Pastor of Tranquility Cong. 

Samuel S. Stewart, Grreele}-, Kan. Xen. 80 

Ohio Central, 77. Xenia, April 13, 80. 

Licentiate. 



54 General Catalogue 

KoBERT EwiNG Stewart, Sugap Creek, O. Ox. 50 

Miami U., 46. Indiana, Spring of 49. Indiana, Spring of 50. 

Died Oct., 1860 

Alexander Story, Washington, la. Can. 45 

JeflPerson, 41. Shenango, July 12, 47. 

Editor. 

A. K. Strane, Duke, la. Xen. 81 

Westminster, 78. Xenia, April, 81. — 

Licentiate. 

John B. Strain, Columbus Grove, O. Can. 50 

.Jefferson, 41. Cliartiers, 50. 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

David J. Strang, Prairie Blutt, Ala. Xen. 76 

Monmouth, 73. Monmouth, April 6, 76. 

Licentiate. 

David Strang, Monmouth, 111. Can. 85 

Edinburgh U. Cliartiers, July 8, 35. Stamford, Sept., o6. 

Died Dec. 8, 72. 

Charles H. Strong, Garnett, Kan. Xen. 75 

Indiana U., 72. Princeton, April 11, 75. Garnett, April 6, 76. 

Pastor. 

Allen B. Struthers, Marseilles, O. Mon. 66 

Monniouih, 64. Monmouth, Apr!., 66. Couemaugh, Fall of 68. 

Pasior. (Pres.) 

William Mershon Stryker, Goodland, Ind. S — 1 Ox. 47 

Miami U„ 47. Fort Wayne, Pres. Muneie, (Pres.) June, 49. 

Infirm. Never in tlie U. P. Ch urch. 

J. Eeid Stuart, Battle Creek, Mich. Mon. 72 

Monmoutli, 70. 
Pastor. (Pres.) 

Hugh Sturgeon, Darlington, Pa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 46. Cliartiers, 50. Richland, May 6, 52. 

Pasior. 

James N. Swan, New Hagerstowu, O. Ox. 51 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

Benjamin Chestnut S wan, Eniield, 111. S — 1 Ox. 47 

Miami U., 45. Oxford , (Pres.) June, 50. Oxford, (Pres.) 51. 

Pastor. (Pres.) Never in U. P. Cnurch. 

David Swing, D. D., Ciiicago, 111. ' S— 1 Ox. 54 

Miami U., 52. Cincinnaii, (O. S,) Oxford, (O. S.) 

Pastor Independent. Never in U. P. Churcli. 

Samuel Alexander Taggart, Pittsburg Pa. Xen. OS 

Westminster, 65. Sidney, April, 67. Indiana, May, 68. 

Sec. of Y. M. C. A.of Penn. 

John P. Tate, Tallej-rand, la. Can. 50 

FiMiikliu. Iowa, Sept. 15, 53. 

Pii-iLor. 

James Walker Taylor, Londonderry, O. Xen. 63 

Wesmiinsier, 58. Mansfield, April, 62. Sidney, June, 65. 

Pastor. 



JCenia Theological Seminary. 55 

John Taylor, Cottonwood Falls, Kan. Mon 68 

Monmouth, (j7. Minnesota. June 12, 13. 

Pastor. 

John Taylor, Warrensburg, Mo. Xen. 75 

Muskingum, 7S. W. Missouri, Sept. 6, 75. W. Missouri, May 16, 76. 

Pastor. 

James Harvey Tedford, Mount Ayei-, la. Xen. 59 

Hanover, 56. Micliigan, June 8, 59. Mercer, April, 61. 

Pastor. 

James P. Tedford, Gri-eenfield, O. Xen. 81 

Monmoutli U., Underg. Keoliuk, April 6, 81. Chillicothe, June, 81. 

Pastor. 

John C. Telford, West Lebanon, Pa. Can. 48 

Jetterson. Chartiers, June 20, 48. Clarion, Jan. 1, 50. 

Pastor. 

William AV. Templeton, Huntsville, O. Xen. 56 

Franklin. Miami, June 18, 56. 

NuL in die niinist;y. 

James Templeton, Bellbrook, O. Can. 29 

Jetterson, Oliar tiers, July 7, 29. Miami, July 26, 30. 

Died Dec. 3, 43. 

James Lane Thome, Wintield, la. Xen. 75 

Monmoutl),72. Chartiers, April, 75. Keokuk, April 4,77. 

Past or. 

Eankin J. Thompson, Sterling, Kan. Xen. 71 

Westminster, 68. Muskingum, April 18, 71. Garnett, April 15, 74. 

Staied Suppiy. 

Samuel Friedly Thompson, Dickson, Tenn. Ox. 53 

Franklin, 50. Mansfleld. April 21, 52. Boston, A ug. 7, 55. 

Stated Supply. 

Charles Thompson, Olena, 111. Mon. 63 

Monmouth. 
Deceased. 

David Thompson, Arkansas City, Kan. Can. 33 

Jefferson, 29. Cliartiers, March 18, 34. Chartiers, Sept., 38. 

W. C. Intlrm. 

Joseph Eussell Thompson, Hickoiy, Pa Can. 51 

Jetterson, 48. Cliartiers, Oct. 28, 51. Chartiers, April 28, 53. 

Died Dec. Iti, 61. Pasior of Ml. Pleasant Cong. 

James Thompson, Xew York Cit}^, X. Y. Can. 49 

Jefferson, 45. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Cambridge, June, 50. 

Died April :^1, 71. Pasior ot 25ih St. Cong. 

J AS. Lorimer Thompson, Whitinsville, Mass. S — 1 Xen. 74-5 

Franklin, 74. Steubenville, April 11, 77. Boston, Jan. 11, 78. 

Pastor. 

Daniel McClane Thorn, Buena Vista, Pa. Xen. 67 

Westminster, 64. Mercer, Aug., 66. Coneinaugli, Sept., 68. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Thyne, Johnstown, X. Y. Xen. 61 

Union. Delaware, Aug. 22, 61. 

Pastor. (Pres.^ 



56 General Catalogue 

MiLFORD TiDBALL, Idaville, Ind. Xen. 79 

Monmouth, 76. Xenia, April 8, 79. Wabash, April 9, 81. 

Pastor. 

John Caldwell Tidball, Columbus, O. Ox. 58 

Miarai U., 52. Coshoeton, June 15, .58. Columbus, 58. 

Died, 71. (Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. 

John Todd, BurgettstowD, Pa. Can. 41 

Jeflferson. Chartiers, June, 41. AUeghanj- Sept., 42. 

W. C. Inf. 

James Templeton Toerence, Eankin, 111. Xen. 57 

Franklin, .53. Miami, June 9, .57. Ohio, Sept. 13, .59. 

Pastor. Sugar Branch . 

George Watt Torrence, Desoto, la. Xen. 57 

Franklin, 53. Miami, April, 57. Kansas, June 16, .58. 

W. C. 

O. A. Town. 

James Scott Turnbull, Peotone, Kan. Xen. 74 

"Westminster, 71. Xenia, 74. Neosho, 76. 

Pastor. Alta and Nionescah. 

Thomas Be veridge Turnbull, Aledo, 111. Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 70. Monmouth, Aug. 28, 72. Rock Island. April 16, 73. 

Pastor. 

James H. Turnbull, Fall Eiver, Mass. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April, 71. Cedar Rapids, June 19, 72. 

Pastor. 

Richard Turnbull, Detroit, Mich, Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 65. Des. Moines, Nov. 13, 67. 

Pastor. 

Hugh B. Turner, Dunbar, ISTeb. Xen. 75 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, Jan., 75. Wisconsin, Feb., 77. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Ebenezer Turner, Sussex, Wis. Mon. 69 

Monmouth, 66. Monmouth. Spring of 68. Keokuk, Dec, 70. 

Pastor. Lisbon. 

John Van Eaton, D. D., York, X. Y. Ox. 46 

Miami U., 43. Springfield, April, 46. Caledonia, Oct. 3, 49. 

Died March 5, 80. 

Johk a. Vance, Sussex, Wis. Can. 48 

Franklin. Ohio, June 21, 48. Iowa, Oct. 9, 49. 

Died Maj' 10, 77. 

George Carothers Vincent, D. D., Xew Athens, O. Can. 40 

Franklin. Muskingum, June 30, 40. Illinois, Nov. 23, 41. 

Pres. of Franklin College. 

John M. Waddle, Knoxville, 111. Xen. 63 

Franklin,. 58. Wheeling, AprU, 62. Chlllicothe, May, 63. 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

NixoN Everett Wade, Bakerstown. Pa. Xen. 66 

Franklin, 63. Butler, June 21, 65. 1st Ohio, Mnv 7, 66. 

Pastor. 



b 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 57 

John Walker, New Athens, O. Ser. 01» 

JeflPerson. Ohio, Summer of 09. Ohio, July 11,11. 

Died March 8, 45. 

John H. Walker. Chicago, 111. Xen. Go 

Washington I., 61. Keokuk, April 8, 63. 

Pastor. (Pres.) , 

W. Houston Walker, Scottsville, Pa. Can. 38 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

Thomas Beveridge Walker. New Orleans, La. Can. 41 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

David A. Wallace, D. I)., L. L. D., Wooster, O. Ox. 51 

Miami U., 46. 2nd Ohio, June, 49. New York, 51. 

Pastor. Former Pres. of Monni(iUth. 

James M. Wallace, Youngstown, O. Xen. 68 

Westminster, 64. Chicago, April 3, 67. Rock Island, Sept. 29, 68. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Forsythe Wallace, Cedarville, O. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 68. Monmouth, April 19, 71. Des Moines, June 12, 72. 

Pastor. 

James Wallace, Huntsville, O. Can. 30 

Jefferson, 27. Philadelphia, July 9, 30. Miami, Oct. 25, 32. 

Died Nov. 30, 78. 

Robert Gammill Wallace, Bellair. O Xen. 58 

Franklin, 54. Xenia, Feb. 16, 58. Delaware, June 6, 61. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Wallace, Noblesville, Pa. S — 1 Mon. 71 

Washington and Jeff., 69. Monongahela, June 27, 71. 

Died Sept. 18, 72. 

Henry Wallace, Winterset, la. Mon. 62 

Jefferson. Monmouth, April 1, 63. 

W. C. 

John Wallace, Allegheny Co.. Pa. Can. 21> 

Jefferson, 22. Muskingum, Aug. 10, 29. Miami, April 6, 32. 

Died March 22, 33. 

John M. Wampler, Oxford, O. , Ox. 45 

(Pres) 

Chauncey Webster, Webster's Mills, Pa. Can. 3B 

Albany, July 30, 86. Phil adelphia, Nov. •;, r,7. 

Died April 18, 80. W. C. 

Thos. Johnston Clarkson Webster, Santa Ana, Cal. Xen. 77 

Mercersburg, Pa., 74. Xenia, April, 77. San Francisco, Apr. 10, 79. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Henry Weed, Calona, 111. Mon. 67 

Indiana U., 64. Wabash, April 12, 06. Rock Island, Nov. 23, 67. 

W. C. Printer; Disabled. 

John Weir, Eoyal Oak, Mich. S— 2 Mon. 67 

Westminster, Underg. Monmouth, 67. Stamford, May 4, 66. 

Died May 29, 73. 



58 General Catalogue 

James Welch, Bonaparte, la. Xen. 60 

Miami U., 57. 1st Ohio, April 6, 59. 1st Ohio, Dec. 4, 60. 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

Edward P. Welsh, Malade, Idaho. S — 1 Xen. 74-5 

Monmouth, 74. 
Pastor. (Prfs.) 

Evert Westing, Elvaston, 111. Mou. 73 

Monmouth Underg. 
Not in the ministry. 

Isaac N. White, Fair View, O. Xen. 59 

Jefferson, 56. Argyle, May 7, 61. 

Pastor. 

8amuel Stewart White, Philadelphia, Pa. Xen. 70 

Muskingum, 68. Musltingum, April 19, 70. Philadelphia, Nov. 2, 71. 

Died Aug. 16, 76. Pastor of 10th Church. 

Archibald White, S. C. Phil. 20 

Union, 22. (Cambridge, June 19. 26. Philadelphia, Dec. 5, 27. 

Died Sept., 65. Deposed. 

Nelson Alexander Whitehill, Cuba, Mo. Xen. 78 

Monmouth, 75. Des Moines, April 7, 77. Detroit, June 21, 78. 

Pastor. 

James Blair Whitten, Frankford, Phil., Pa. Can. 52 

Washington, 49. Alleghany, Nov. 2, 52. Chartiers, Oct. 26, 54. 

Pastor 

Ralph Erskine Wilkin, Kirk wood. 111. Xen. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Keokuk, April, 71. Keokuk, .Sept. 10, 72. 

Pastor. Smith Creek. 

James Williamson, Springfield, O. Ox. 47 

Christian Ch. Editor. 

Robert D. Williamson, Troy, N. Y. Xen. 57 

Franklin. Pittsburg, June 23, 57. Albany, May 4, 59. 

Pastor. 

WiLiJAM Collins Williamson, Washington, la. Xen. 68 

Jefferson , 6.5. Xenia, April 13, 67. W. Missouri, .Fune 15, 69. 

Pastor. 

William H. Wilson, Salinas City, Cal. Can. 50 

Jefferson , 47. Chartiers, 50. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

John B. Wilson, Otter Lake, Mich. Can. 54 

Franklin. Stamford, Oct. 18, 55. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Wilson, D. D., Xenia, O. Can. 29 

.lefferson, 23. Muskingum, .\ug. 16, 29. Mianii, April 27, 3i. 

Prof. Emeritus Xenia Seminary. 

James Cunningham Wilson, Erie, Pa. Xen. 68 

Jefferson, 64. Xenia, April 80, 67. Alleghany, April 13, 69. 

Pastor. 

John McMillen Wilson. Ox. 57 

( clef. Pres.) Teacher. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 



59 



Thomas Wilson, Annapolis, O. 

Jefferson. Chartiers, 32. 

W. C. 



Can. 82 

Muskingum, Sept. 16, 35. 



James Thomas Wilson, Oshkosh, Wis. Mon. 73 

Monmouth. Underg. Bloomington, April, 72. Cedar Rapids, June 18, 73. 
Pastor. 

William L. Wilson, Canonsburg, Pa. Xen. 58 

Union, 5.5. Chartiers, June 15, 58. Alleghany, 69. 

Died Dec., 62. 

Thomas Jefferson Wilson, Halsey, Oregon. Xen. 63 



Westminster, 59. Chartiers, April, 62. 

Pastor. 

William Wilson, Clinton, Pa. 

Glasgow U.. Pennsylvania, 1796. 

Died May, 42. Pastor. Robinson and Clinton. 

Robert W. Wilson, Bloomingburg, O. 

(Pres.) Never in U. P. Uhurch. 

William Wishart, D. D., Haysville, O. 

Madison. 
Pastor. 

Thomas Thad. Winter, Adamsville, Pa. 

Franklin, 53. Muskingum, June 18,56. 

W. C. 

James Wright Witherspoon, Allegheny, Pa. Xen. 63 

Monmouth, 59. Frankfort, April 16. 62. Frankfort, Sept. 15, 63. 

Pastor 5th Church. Cor. Sec. of the Board of Freedmen's Missions. 



Michigan, May 5, 64. 

Ser. 1796 

Pennsylvania, 1800. 

Ox. 43 

Can. 46 

Muskingum, Sept. 2, 47. 

S— 1 Can. 55-6 

N. Illinois, Sept. 10, 57. 



Joseph D. Wolf, Pennsj-lvania, 111. 

Washington, 42. 
Not in ministiy. 

James Park Wright, Wakarnsa, Kan. 

Miami U., 43. 1st Ohio, April 21, 46. 

Stated Supply. 

Wait Wright, Rushsj^lvania, O. 

Westminster, 71. Sidney, April 12, 76. 

Pastor. Can nsburg and Gilead. 

Wellington Wright, Greenwood, Mo. 

Miami U., 57. 1st Ohio, April, 58. 

Pastor. 

William Wright, Crrand Rapids, O. 

Died March 24, 73. 

Richard Calvin Wyatt, Clifton, O. 

Miami U. Monmouth, April, 71. 

Pastor. 



Can. 46 



Ox. 46 

Michigan, May, 50. 

Xen. 76 

Sidney, June 13, 77. 

Mon. 59 

Michigan, Oct. 19, 59. 

Ox. 53 

Sidney, April 18, 54. 

Mon. 71 

Des Moines, Sept., 72. 



Alexander Imbrie Young, Turtle Creek, Pa. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 67. Alleghany, June 16. 68. Frankfort, June, 16, 69. 

Pastor. 

John Young. 



S— 1 Xen. 73-4 



JCenia Theological Seminary. 61 

List of Present Officers and Faculty. 



Board of Managers, 



SECOND SYNOD. PRESBYTERY. TEEM EXPIRES. 

Rev. W. a. Robb, Xenia, Dec. 31, 1881. 

" J.C.White, Wabash, 

" J. H. Buchanan, Pres. Sidney, " 1882. 

" H.P.Jackson, Indiana, " " 

" Robert Gray, Princeton, " " 

" W. P. McNary, " " 1883. 

" J. A. Kennedy Indiana, " " 

SYNOD OF ILLINOIS. 

Rev. W. T. Meloy, D. D., Chicago, " 81. 

" J. B. McMichael, D. D., Monmouth, " 83. 

" John A. Wilson, S. Illinois " 82. 

" J.A.Reynolds, R. Island " 81. 

SYNOD OF IOWA. 

Hon. Jas. Dawson, Keokuk, " 81. 

Rev. D. Livingston, L.Claire, " 82. 

" W. C. Williamson, V. Pres., Keokuk, Dec. 31, 1883. 

SYNOD OF KANSAS. 

Rev. J. A. Collins Neosho, " 81. 



Board of Trustees, 

il 1, 1882. 



Rev. H. F. Wallace, Pres., Apr 

Mr. J. C. McMillan, 

" S. K. MlTCHl<JLL, 

" W. A. Barnett, 

" David Miilen, 

" Joseph Morrow 

" J. F. Stewart, 

" A. D. Williamson, 

Rev. j. G. Carson, 

Treasurer — J. B. Carruthers, Xenia, O. 

Secretary of the Board of Managers and Trustees, 
Rev. j. G. Carson, D. D., Xenia, O. 



1883. 



1884. 



62 General Catalogue 



Present Faculty. 



REV. JAS. HARPER, D. D., President, 
Professor of Systematic Theology, Hebrew axid Apologetics. 

REV. J. G. CARSON, D. D., Secretary, 
Professor of Homiletics and Pastoral Theology. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., 
Professor of Biblical Literature and Greek Exegesis. 



Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Church Government. 



*At present svipplied by Dr. Harper. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 63 

Catalogue of Students for Session of 1880-1 

FOURTH YEAR. P. O. ADDRESS. PRESBYTERY. 

Wm. Sloane McUlure, Bellbrook, O., Xenia, 

THIRD YEAR. 

Wm. H. Anderson, Ce(larville,0., Xenia. 

Johnston U. Calhoun, Indianola, la., Des Moines. 

Alvin M.Campbell, Catiibii(lge,0 R. Island. 

Junius A. Fisher, Wasliington, la., Monmouth. 

W. G. M. Hays, Monmouth, 111., Xenia. 

Adolphus p. Hutchison, ...N. Wilmington, Pa., Sidney. 

J. E. Kerr, Grand Rapids, Sidney. 

Ralph E. Lackey, Washington, la., Keokuk. 

D. Smith Lytle, Monmouth, 111., Monmouth. 

David A. McClenahan, Fairview, O., Muskingum. 

A. R. Munford, Coultersville, 111., S. Illinois. 

John A. Ramsay, Princeton, Ind., Princeton. 

J. Arthur Renwick, Idaville, Ind., Wabash. 

A. K. Strane, Duke, la , Xenia. 

James P. Tedford, Columbus June, la., Keokuk. 

second year. 

Wm. R. Baldridge, Monmouth, 111., Monmouth. 

James A. Bird, Springfield, 0., Xenia. 

John W. Cleland, Wilton, Minn., Sidney. 

Rob't J. Davidson, Stanwood, la., Le Caire. 

Thos. J. Finney, Mansfield, O., Mansfield. 

Will. H. Lytle, Fredericksburg, O., '^lansfield. 

Chauncy Murch, Scotch Ridge, O., Sidney. 

Thomas Stevenson, Sparta, III Illinois. 

FIRST year. 

W. J. Brooks, Northwood, O., Sidney. 

Jesse S. Colvin, Chicago, 111., Chicago. 

John R. Cooper, Coultersville, S. Illinois. 

W.J. Golden, Scroggsville, 0., Steubenville 

Albert Gordon, Hanover, Ind., Indiana. 

W. J. Graham, Scoggsville, O., Steubenville 

J. O. Hays, Ottawa, Kan., Garnetft. 

H.T. Jackson, New Concord, O., Muskingum. 

Wm. C. Lawther, Wattsville, C, Steabenville 

Samuel I.Lindsay Indianola, la., Des Moines. 

John E. Stewart, Monmoutli, III., Monmouth. 

Thomas B. Stewart, Richland, Ind., .Indiana. 

L. Wilson Williamson, Xenia, O., Xenia. 

*Rob't A. Hamill, Licentiate, LTpland, Kan., Concordia. 

^Irregular. 

Summary. — 4th year 1. 

3d year 15. 

2d year 8. 

1st year 14. 

Whole number, 38. 



64 General Catalogue 



The Term of Study, 



The Term of Study as fixed by the General Assembly, consists of 
three sessions of seven months each, beginning on the first Wed- 
nesday of September, and ending on the Wednesday before the last 
Thursday of March. 



COURSE OP STUDY. 

The course of study as prescribed by the General Assembly embraces 
the following subjects. The session of 1881-2 is the beginning of the 
course in all the departments of study. 

I. — SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. 

The entire System of Theology is divided into three sections, which 
are studied in their order, in as manj^ sessions, so as to complete in 
three years the entire regular course. The first section closes with 
the topic of the Divine Decrees; the second with that of The Offices 
of Christ; the third with the close of the commonly recognized sys- 
tem. In this department there is no special text-book aside from the 
Scriptures and the subordinate standards of the church. 

II. — CHURCH GOVERNMENT AND HISTORY. 

The first section embraces. The Old Testament Church; the second, 
The New Testament Church until the Reformation; the third, From 
the Reformation to the Present Time. The text-books used are the 
Bible, together with Kurtz and other works which are considered 
useful in different parts of the course. 

III. — ^BIBLICAL CRITICISM AND HERMENEUTICS. 

As far as possible, the Greek Testament is read over in the course of 
three years — -the Gospels forming the section for the first year; The 
Acts with the Epistle to the Romans and The Corinthians for the 
second year; and thence to the close of The Nev" Testament for the 
third year. In addition, certain portions are selected each session 
for particular exegetical examination. 

The reading of the Hebrew Scriptures is in the following order of 
sections, viz. — The Historical Books in the first; The Books of Job, 
Psahns, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and the The Song of Solomon, in the 
second ; and the remaining Books in the third — the Professors ex- 
ercising their discretion in making selections from the various divis- 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 65 

ions, from time to time, 

IV. — PASTORAL THEOLOGY AND HOMILETICS. . 

In this department text-books are used, viz. — Murpliy's Pastoral 
Theology and Broadus' Preparation and Delivery of Discourses, whicli 
are both divided into three equal portions, so as to occupy the whole 
three sessions' study. In connection with these, the Book of Gov- 
ernment and Discipline and the Directory for Worship are exiimined, 
under their appropriate heads in Pastoral Theology, and the students 
exercised in the practical application of the principles of government 
and rules of order by means of moot presbyteries. 

In addition, each student has exercises in the composition and de- 
livery of sermons, through the whole course of the Seminary, to- 
gether with exercises in elocution and the reading of the Scriptures. 

V. — ADVANCED COURSE. 

Besides the regular course, past graduates, who may attend on the 
exercises of the Seminary, are required to give special attention to 
present forms of skepticism and unbelief, church discipline, exercise.s 
in sacred rhetoric, and whatever else may be needed to complete 
their seminary training for the work of the ministry in both the honii' 
and foreign fields. 



General Information, 



SITUATION. 

Xenia, the seat of this institution, is a city of about 8,000 inliabi- 
tants, situated in a rich and healthy section of country ; and is easy of 
access by railway from all points. The people of the city and sur- 
rounding country are possessed of a high degree of intelligence and 
refinement, and the students of the Seminary enjoy very desira bit- 
social advantages. A wide field for usefulness in christian work is 
afforded, not only in immediate connection with the U. P. congrega- 
tions in the city, but also in the O. S. and S. Orphans' Home, when- 
600 children are maintained and educated, and among the colored 
population, of whom there are more than 1,500, and who highly prize 
the labors of students. 



66 General Catalogue 

ACCOMMODATIONS. 

The Seminary building, on a lot 200 feet front by 400 deep, is located 
in one of the pleasantest portions of the city, and is large, affording, 
l)esides library and recitation rooms, convenient furnished apartments 
for over fort}"^ students, one room being allotted to two students. Any 
one who cannot be accommodated in the building can have an allow- 
ance from the funds of the Seminary sufficient to provide a room for 
two students. Students having families and who cannot be accom- 
modiited in the Seminarv building, are furnished with assistance to 
the amount of $2.00 per month during the session in part payment 
of house rent. 

EXPENSES. 

No tuition fees are charged. Students rooming in the building pay 
no contingent fees. Excellent board is furnished in the building at 
.$2.00 a week. The boarding department is under the general super- 
vision of the Faculty,and is managed by a competent housekeeper. Few 
text-books are required, and those needed are, to a considerable ex- 
tent, to be obtained in the library. Excepting this, all other expenses 
are personal. 

LIBRARY. 

The Library comprises about 4,000 volumes, and is to receive con- 
siderable additions during the current year, and new publications will 
be added to it from time to time. It is open to all the students, and 
has a reading room in connection witli it. 



For the benefit of students needing "pecuniary assistance, there is 
an ample fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty, from which lib- 
eral help in the form of loans or of donations can be obtained. 

DIPLOMA. 

Every student who has completed the required course of study, and 
and has passed a satisfactory examination, receives, by direction of the 
Board of Managers, a diploma. 

ENDOWMENT. 

The endowment is altogether inadequate to the support of the Sem- 
inary. The place made vacant by the death of the lamented Dr. Bruce 
is not filled, and it is feared cannot be filled, while the financial re- 
sources of the Seminary are as embarrassingly limited as now. Indeed 
it is felt that the demands of the age, and the hindrances which the 
gospel ministry must encounter in the present day, are such that the 
Facultv should be incre.ised l)v the election of two additional Pro- 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 67 

fessors, in order to j^ive the students the training for their work which 
is so desirable, even indispensable. 

The claims of this institution are therefore submitted to the consid- 
eration of those who wish to honor the Lord with their substance, and 
who have at heart the salvation of their fellow men and the pros- 
perity of our beloved Zion. 

FORM OP BEQUEST. 

I lierebj' give and bequeath to the Boai'd of Trustees of the United 
Presbyterian Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of 

dollars, to constitute a part of the permanent fund of said in- 
stitution. 






1794. 



18 94. 



Centennial CfiTALOGUE 



OF THE 



UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 



Theological Sen)inary 



^^-OF-^' 



XENIA, OHIO 



1894. 



XENIfl, OHIO: 

Marshall A Beveridge, Printers. 

1894. 



1794. 1694. 



Centennial C^italogue 



OF THE 



UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 



Theological Scrr)inary 



.op 



XENIA, OHIO. 



1894. 



XENIfl, OHIO: 

Marshall & Beveridge, Printers. 

1894. 



HISTORY OF THE SEMINARY. 



The United Presbyterian Theological Seminary 
OF Xenia, Ohio, is constituted by the consolidation of the 
Seminary of the Northwest (A. R.) with the Associate Sem- 
inary at Xenia in the year 1874, so that it is in the fullest 
sense a United Presbyterian seminary. Being the lineal and 
legal successor of both these seminaries, its histor>- must 
embrace that of its component parts. 

I. The Theological Seminary of the Associate 
Presbyterian Church of North America. This Sem- 
inary was originally located at Service, Beaver county, Pa., 
in the year 1794, when Rev. John Anderson, D. D., was 
elected Professor of Theology b}^ the Associate Synod and 
the location of the seminary selected, to suit his convenience, 
within the bounds oi one of his congregations. There a 
building was erected, a library collected, quite extensive for 
those days, comprising about 800 volumes ; theology was 
made the central study, and an institution was founded pos- 
sessing every requisite to entitle it to the name of a Theo- 
logical Seminary. Thus in the woods of Western Penn- 
sylvania was established the first Protestant Theological 
Seminar}^ on the Western Continent, or at least the first 
but one. It is claimed that the Theological Seminary in 
New Brunswick, N. J., is ten years older than Xenia Sem- 
inar}'. In one sense the claim maybe admitted; in another 
it may be questioned. It is granted that in 1784 the Dutch 
Reformed Church chose Dr. John H. Divingston to be Pro- 
fessor of Theology for the denomination; that on May 19, 
1785, he delivered in New York City his inaugural address; 
that lor some years afterward he taught at Flatbush, Long 
Island, and at Bedford, Long Island, such students as came; 



4 General Catalogue. 

and that in 1810 he became professor in the seminary 
established that year in New Brunswick, N. J., by the Dutch 
Reformed Church. On the other hand, the lineal connec- 
tion of the New Brunswick Seminary with the school over 
which Dr. Livingston presided on lyong Island, is not 
clearly proved. But this would need to be proved in order 
to warrant the claim ot New Brunswick Seminary to be older 
by ten years than Xenia Seminary. 

After the resignation of Dr. Anderson, in 18 19, the Synod 
agreed to establish another seminary, to be located in the 
Hast. Philadelphia was selected as the site, and the Rev. 
John Banks, D. D., was chosen Professor, in the year 1820. 
In the year 1821, Rev. James Ramsay, D. D., was chosen 
Professor of the Western Seminary, and its location was 
transferred to Canonsburg, Pa., where Dr. R. was at that 
time settled as pastor of Chartiers congregation. After the 
death of Dr. Banks, which occurred in 1826, it was agreed 
to unite the seminaries, and Dr. Ramsay was chosen Pro- 
fessor of the united institution at Canonsburg, where it con- 
tinued until the year 1855, when it was transferred to 
Xenia, O., its present location. In the year 1833 the Synod 
established a Professorship of Biblical Literature and Eccle- 
siastical History, and elected the Rev. David Carson, of 
Blount county, Tenn., to fill the chair. It pleased God, 
however, in his m3-sterious providence, to remove him by 
death, Sept. 23d, 1834, just before the opening of the ses- 
sion when he expected to enter upon the duties of his ofhce. 
At the meeting of the Synod in October, Rev. Abraham 
Anderson was elected to fill the vacancy but declined the 
appointment, and at the next meeting of the Synod, October, 
1835, Rev. Thomas Bevcridge, of Philadelphia, Pa., was 
elected in his place. In 1841, Dr. Ramsay, owing to his 
advanced age, tendered his resignation as Professor of Di- 
dactic Theology and Hebrew, which was accepted, and Rev. 
James Martin, D. D., of Albany, N. Y., was chosen his suc- 
cessor. After the death of Dr. Martin, which occurred in 



I 



Xcnia Theological Seiinna?y. 5 

1846, Dr. Abraham Anderson, of Hebron, N. Y., was again 
chosen Professor in 1847, to fill the chair thus made vacant. 
The death of Dr. Anderson occurring May 8th, 1855, just 
prior to the meeting of Synod, when the Seminary was 
removed to Xenia, Rev. S.Wilson, D. D., at that time pastor 
of the congregation (now Second United Presbyterian) of 
that place, was chosen to fill the vacant chair. After the 
union, in 1858, another chair was established, called the 
Professorship of Pastoral Theology and Sacred Rhetoric, 
and Rev. Joseph Clokey, D. D., of Springfield congregation, 
was elected to fill it. About this time the Associate Synod 
transferred the educational control of the Seminary to the 
Second United Presbyterian S3'nod of the West, while 
still retaining the property under the control of the old 
Board of Trustees, incorporated under the name of the 
' Theological Seminary of the Associate Presbyterian 
Church of North America." In the spring of 1871, Dr. 
Beveridge, after repeatedh^ offering his resignation on ac- 
count of the infirmities of age, was released, and the chair 
of Church History and Biblical lyiterature was filled by the 
election of Rev. Wm. Bruce (his son-in-law) of Baltimore, 
Md., in the lall of that year. While declining the appoint- 
ment at that time. Dr. Bruce consented to perform the duties 
of that chair, and did discharge them with great acceptance 
during the session of 71-2. Having been re-elected by the 
Synod at its meeting in Springfield, O., Oct. '72, he accepted 
the appointment and was formally inaugurated by the Board 
of Managers at the opening of the session of '73. This was 
the first formal inauguration that was observed in connec- 
tion with the Seminary. At the meeting of the Synod in 
73, Dr. Clokey, who had still retained his pastorate of 
Springfield congregation and resided there, felt constrained, 
by the increasing infirmities of ^'ears, to offer his resigna- 
tion of his Professorship in the Seminary, which was ac- 
cepted, and the Rev. Messrs. J. G. Carson, W. G. Moore- 
head and J. B. McMichael, pastors of the congregations re- 



6 General Catalogue 

spectively of Second Xenia, First Xenia and Sugarcreek, 
were appointed to fill the vacancy. At the next meeting of 
Synod, at Spring Hill, Ind., Oct. '74, Dr. Wilson, owing to 
the infirmities of age, offered his resignation of the chair of 
Didactic Theology and Hebrew, which was accepted in 
reference to Didactic Theology, and Dr. Bruce was trans- 
ferred to that chair, the duties of his former chair being 
divided among the other Professors. At the same meeting, 
the terms of consolidation of the Seminar}' of the North- 
west, at Monmouth, with the Seminary at Xenia, which had 
been ratified by the Synods of Illinois, Iowa and Kansas, 
were approved and ratified by the Second Synod, and the 
joint Seminary thus came under the control of the four 
Synods, the Second Synod at the same time uniting with the 
other Synods in the control of Monmouth College. At the 
meeting of the Board of Managers in the spring of '75, Pro- 
fessor Moorehead having accepted a call to the Fourth 
Church, Allegheny, offered his resignation of his position 
in the Seminary, which was accepted. But having been 
re-elected by the four Synods which all met in August of 
that year, he accepted the appointment, and at the opening 
of the session of '75 he and Professors Carson and McMichael 
were formally inaugurated by a committee of the Board of 
Managers. Dr. Wilson having meantime resigned the Pro- 
fessorship of Hebrew and been retired as Professor Kmeritus, 
the chairs were re-arranged as follows: Dr. Bruce was ap- 
pointed President of the Faculty and assigned to the chair 
of Didactic Theology and Hebrew; J. G. Carson to the chair 
of Pastoral Theology and Homiletics; J. B. McMichael to the 
chair of Ecclesiastical History and Church Government, and 
W. G. Moorehead to the chair of Biblical Literature and 
Apologetics. In the summer of 1S78, Dr. McMichael, hav- 
ing accepted an election to the Presidency of Monmouth 
College, resigned his Professorship in the Seminary, and 
Rev. James Harper, D. D., who tor a number of years had 
been Professor of Theology in Newburg Seminary, N. Y., was 



Xenia Theological Seminary. J 

invited by the Facult}'- to take his place during the session of 
79-80, which he accordingly did, entering upon his duties 
about the first of January, '80. At the close of the session 
he was unanimously nominated by the Board of Managers, 
and at their meetings in the fall of '79, unanimously elected 
b}' the four Synods, to a Professorship in this Seminary and 
assigned to the chair of Ecclesiastical History and Church 
Government. He was formally inaugurated in December, 
1880. Meantime it pleased God to lay his hand of affliction 
on the Seminary in the person of Dr. Bruce, the President 
of the Faculty, who, after a lingering illness of nearly a 
year, was called to his rest Nov. 10, 1880. At the meeting of 
the Board of Managers March, 1881, Dr. Harper, who had 
during the preceding session performed the duties of both 
chairs, was transferred to the chair of Didactic Theology 
and Hebrew, and elected President of the Faculty in place 
of Dr. Bruce. Apologetics was also added to his chair, and 
he was requested, if his health would permit, to continue to 
attend to the duties of his previous chair until the vacancy 
could be filled by the election of a new Professor. In 1884, 
Rev, D. MacDill, D. D., for several years Professor in Mon- 
mouth College, was elected by the Synods to a chair in 
Xenia Seminary, and in the session of 1884-5 ^^ entered 
upon his duties as Professor of Apologetics, Church History 
and Church Government. 

In the spring of 1888, Dr. Carson resigned his Professor- 
ship. His resignation having been accepted, a redistribu- 
tion of the branches taught in the Seminary became neces- 
sary. Homiletics and Church Daw, together with Apolo- 
getics, were accordingly assigned to Professor MacDill; 
Pastoral Theology, together with Greek Exegesis and New 
Testament Diterature, to Professor Moorehead, and Church 
History and Church Government, together with Systematic 
Theology, to Professor Harper. 

In 18S9, Rev. W. W. White became, by election and ap- 
pointment. Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Eiter- 



8 General CatalogJi6 

ature and began his work in January, 1890. In April, 1894, 
Dr. White resigned his Professorship in order to act as In- 
structor in the "Bible Institute," Chicago, 111., and his 
resignation was accepted. Arrangements have been made 
for filling ere long the vacancj^ in the Faculty thus created. 
II. Theoi^ogicaIv Seminary of the Northwest 
(A. R.). This institution had its origin in a meeting of the 
Associate Reformed Presbyterian Synod of the West, held 
in Chillicothe, Ohio, in October, 1837. The Synod resolved 
to remove the Seminary then under its care from Alleghenj', 
Pa., to Oxford, Ohio. At the same meeting Trustees were 
appointed, and likewise a committee to procure a charter for 
the Seminary thus located. The charter was obtained, bear- 
ing date January i6th, 1838, for " The Theological Seminar)^ 
of the Associate Reformed Synod of the West." The 
location did not meet with general acceptance in the Eastern 
part of the Synod; therefore, it was agreed, at the Synod in 
October, 1839, to divide the Synod into two particular 
Synods, called the First and Second Synods of the West, to 
be under one General S5''nod, each particular Synod to have 
its Theological Seminary under its exclusive control. The 
Seminary at Allegheny was continued as already organ- 
ized. Rev. Joseph Claybaugh was chosen Professor for the 
Seminary at Oxford by a vote of the undivided Sjmod. The 
Seminary was opened in the fall of 1839. In connection 
with the congregation of Oxford, the Sjmod erected a build- 
ing, which furnished a lecture room, librarj^ chapel and 
several rooms for students. It also acquired a good library 
of nearly 2,000 volumes. For 16 years, with the exception 
of one session, the whole course of instruction was managed 
by Dr. Claybaugh. Rev. S. W. McCrackeri was appointed 
Assistant Professor, but resigned at the close of the first 
session. The Church has been blessed with few men like 
Dr. Claybaugh. As a gentleman, a scholar, and a Christian, 
he commanded the respect of all who knew him. He died 
in Oxford, O., Sept. 9, 1855. At the meeting of the Second 



Xenja Theological Scniinary. 9 

Synod of the West iu Oct., 1855, Rev. Alex. Young, of St. 
Clairsville, O., was elected Professor of Hebrew and Greek 
Exegesis. The Synod finding it inconvenient to fill the 
remaining Professorships permanently, Rev. Wm. Davidson 
was appointed, by the Board of Superintendents, Professor 
of Ecclesiastical History. The remaining departments 
were, for the time being, committed to Prof. Young. In 
view of the rapid increase of the Church in the West, and 
also in expectation of a union with the Associate Church, 
and in accordance with the wishes of the brethren of the 
Synod of Illinois, which still retained an interest in the 
Seminary, it was deemed advisable, by the Second A. R. 
Synod of the West, at its meeting in October, 1857, to re- 
move the Seminary from Oxford, O., to Monmouth, 111. 
Arrangements were made for opening the Seminary at Mon- 
mouth in September of 1858. Prof. Young, having been 
elected Professor of Hebrew and Greek Literature in Mon- 
mouth College, and associate pastor with Dr. Wallace in charge 
of the First United Presbyterian congregation of Monmouth, 
accepted these positions and entered on their duties, in con- 
nection with his former relations to the Seminary. Rev. 
John Scott was elected Professor of Ecclesiastical History. 
The Seminary was taken under the care of the United Pres- 
byterian Synod of Illinois in October, 1858, and since August, 
1859, has been under the control of the Synods of Illinois and 
Iowa, (and also of Kansas, after its organization), a part of its 
Superintendents being chosen by each Synod. In March, 
1864, the Board of Superintendents assigned to Prof. Young 
the departments of Sacred Rhetoric, and Theology in all its 
branches; and recommended to the Synods of Illinois and 
Iowa the appointment of Rev. A. M. Black, D. D., Vice- 
President of Monmouth College, as Professor of Hebrew and 
Greek Exegesis. Prof. Black was unanimously elected by 
the Synods and entered on the duties of his professorship. 
In 1867, Dr. D. A. Wallace was elected Professor of Pastoral 
Theology and served for three seasons. Prior to the re- 



to General Catalogue 

moval of the Seminary to Xenia, both Professors Black and 
Young had resigned their positions, leaving Dr. Scott as the 
only member of the Faculty at the time of removal. Owing 
to the increasing infirmities of age, he was unable to follow 
the Seminary to Xenia, and was retired as Professor Emeritus, 
with a pension oi $500 from the finances of the Seminary 
of the Northwest. 

In 1874, the two vSeminaries were consolidated into one, 
by the adoption, on the part of the Second Synod and the 
Synods of Illinois, Iowa and Kansas respectivel}-, of a basis 
of Union and Constitution. 

The Synods at present controlling the Seminar}^ are five 
in number, namely, those just named, together with the 
Synod of Nebraska. 

The centennial year of the Seminary's existence, 1894, 
having been reached, the event was celebrated by a series of 
meetings, held in Xenia pursuant to arrangements made by 
the Board of Managers. These meetings, which began on 
April 24th, and terminated on April 26th, w^ere largely at- 
tended by friends from a distance as well as by those resid- 
ing in Xenia and its vicinity. On this occasion were read 
histories, prepared by persons appointed for the purpose, of 
the main line of the Seminary and of the Oxford and Mon- 
mouth adjunct; while extended biographical sketches of 
Professors John Anderson, James Ramsay, Thomas Bever- 
/\^ idge, James Martin, Abraham Anderson, Samuel Wilson, 

g/^c7«A^a*>vt^Qggp]^ Claybaugh, William Bruce and Joseph Clokey were 
also read, and numerous addresses, embracing vivid personal 
reminiscences, were delivered. 

The occasion proved to be one of luiusual interest and 
even enthusiasm. At its close the pleasant announcement 
was made that during the year about $25,000.00 had been 
added, in the form of cash, subscriptions, or bequests, to the 
Endowment Fund of the Seminary. 



Xcuia Theological Snuinary. 19 



Frotessors, fllumnl and Students 

Of Ihc Theological Seminaries at Sci vice, Philadelphia, Coji- 
onsburg, Oxford, Monmouth and Xenia, nozv Consolidated 
under the Name of the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio. 



In the following catalogue the first line in connection 
with each name contains: i. The name; 2. The residence; 
3. The seminary. 

The second line contains: i. The college; 2. The 
licensure; 3. The ordination. 

The third line contains miscellaneous items. 

S-i in connection with the seminary signifies "student 
one year," not a graduate of that seminary. 

U, in connection wnth a college, University; a da.'-h, in 
the place of licensure or ordination, not licen.'-cd or ordained; 
underg., undergraduate. The six seminal ics are designated 
by the first letters of their respective names. 

Presbyteries have not been designated as "Associate" 
or "Associate Reformed," because the denominational rela- 
tions of students before the union are generally evident 
from their Alma Mater. 

The seminaries of Oxford and Monmouth, however, 
being connected with colleges, permitted students of all de- 
nominations to take Theology in place of certain studies of 
the Senior year. In such cases their church relations have 
been designated as far as poSvsible in connection with their 
licensure. 



20 General Catalcgue 



Professors of Xenia Semlnaru. 



John Anderson, D. D. Taught all departments at Service, 

Pa., from 1794 to 18 19. Educated in Scotland. Died 
April 1830. 

John Banks, D. D. Taught all departments at Philadelphia, 
Pa., from 1820 to 1826. Educated in Scotland. Died 
in spring of 1826. 

James Ramsay, D. D. Taught all departments at Canons- 
burg from 1 82 1 to 1835; Didactic Theology and Hebrew 
1835 to 1842. Died March 6, 1855, at Frankfort Springs, 
Penn. 

Rev. David Carson. Elected in 1834 Professor of Ecclesi- 
astical History and Biblical Criticism at Canonsburg, 
but did not live to enter on his work. 

Thomas Beveridge, D. D. Professor Church History and 
Biblical Criticism at Canonsburg from 1836 to 1855, and 
in Xenia from 1855 to 1872. Died May 30, 1873. 

James Martin, D. D. Professor Didactic Theology, 1842 
to 1846, at Canonsburg. Died spring of 1846. 

Abraham Anderson, D. D. Professor Didactic Theology 
and Hebrew at Canonsburg from 1847 to 1855. Died 
May 5, 1855. 

SamueIv Wilson, D. D. Professor Didactic Theology and 
Hebrew at Xenia from 1855 to 1873 ; of Hebrew alone 
to 1875. Professor Emeritus. Died Sept. 5, 1887. 

Joseph Clokey, D. D. Professor Homiletics and Pastoral 
Theology at Xenia from 1859 to 1873. Resigned in 1873. 

William Bruce, D. D. Professor of Ecclesiastical History 
and Biblical Criticism from 1873 to 1875; of Didactic 



Xenia Theological Soiiinary. 21 

Theology and Hebrew 1875 to 1880. Died Nov. 10, 1880. 

J. G. Carson, D. D. Professor of Pastoral Theology and 
Homiletics from 1873 to 1888. 

W. G. MooREHEAD, D. D. Professor of Greek Exegesis 
and Biblical Literature from 1873 to date. 

J. B. McMiCHAEL, D. D. Professor of Ecclesiastical History 
and Church Government from 1873 to 1878. Resigned 
in 1878. 

James Harper, D. D. Professor of Ecclesiastical History 
and Church Government from 1878 to 1881 ; transferred 
to chair of Didactic Theology, Hebrew and Apologetics, 
March 1881, and at date Professor of Systematic The- 
ology, Church History and Church Government. 

D. MacDill, D. D. Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics 
and Church Law from 1884 to date. 

W. W. White, Ph. D., D. D. Professor of Hebrew and Old 
Testament Literature from 1889 to 1894. Resigned in 
1894. 

professors at oxford and MONMOUTH. 

Joseph Claybaugh, D. D. Professor of all departments at 
Oxford, Ohio, from 1839 to 1855. Died Sept. 9, 1855. 

Rev. S. W. McCracken. Assistant Professor from 1839 to 
1840. Resigned in 1840. 

Alexander Young, D. D., L. L. D. Professor of Hebrew 
and Greek Exegesis at Oxford from 1855 to 1858; at 
Monmouth from 1858 to 1864, and Professor Sacred 
Rhetoric and Theology in all branches from 1864 to 
1874. Resigned in 1874. Now Professor Emeritus in 
Allegheny Seminar}'. 

Wm. DAVidsoN, D. D. Professor of Ecclesiastical History 
from 1855 to 1858. 

David A. Wallace, D. D., L. L. D. Professor of Pastoral 
Theolog}' from 1867 to 1870. Resigned in 1870. 



22 General Catalogue 

John Scott, D. D. Professor Ecclesiastical History from 
1858 to 1874; Professor Emeritus until he died, Aug. 4, 
1877. 

A. M. Black, D. D. Professor Hebrew and Greek Exegesis 
from 1864 to 1874. 



Xeiiia 1 hcological Serirjiary. ii, 



STUDENTS. 



Allen Morrow Achkson, Oakville, Ore. Xe. 76 

Monmouth, 74. Monmouth, April — , 76. Monmouth, May 2, 77. 

Pastor. 

James Mitchell Acheson, Blue Mound, Kas. Xe. 90 

Monmouth, 86. Garnett, Oct. i, 89. Garnett, May 2, 90. 

Pastor. 

John L. AchesOn, Scio, O. Xe. 91 

Monmouth, 88. Illinois, April 2, 90. Steuben ville, Oct. 5, 91. 

Pastor. 

Robert H. Acheson, Garnett, Kas. Xe. 91 

Monmouth, 88. Arkansas Valley, Ap. 2, 90. Garnett, Sept. 10, 9I. 

Pastor. 

John McCleary Adair, Perth, N. Y. Xe. 58 

Jefferson, 54. Cone^aug-h, July 3, 58. Philadelphia, Mar. 16, 59. 

Pastor, Broadalbin. 

William Cummins Adair, McCoy.sville, Pa. Xe. 92 

Westminister, 88. Big Spring. 91. Big Spring, Aug. 30, 92. 

Pastor, Tuscarora and Concord. 

James Adams, Massies' Creek, O. Can. 21 

Jefferson, 18. Chartiers, Aug. 29, 21. Miami, May 15, 23. 

Died September 16, 42, under suspension. 

John R. Alexander, Am. Mission, Asyoot, Eg-ypt. Xe. 74 

Ohio Central, 71. Mansfield, April 21, 74. Mansfield, June 20, 75. 

Foreign Missionary. 

JosiAH Alexander, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin. Chartiers, June 17, 51. Muskingum, Oct. 28, 53. 

Died April 12, 83. 

}^ Samuel Alexander, L3'ndon, Kas. Can. 52 

Franklin. Ohio, Aug, 21, 55. 

W. C. 

Andrew J. Allen, Cedar Rapids, la. Can. 52 

Washington, 49. Allegheny, 52. Iowa, Oct. — , 57. 

W. C. 

Henry Allen, Hoboken, N. J. Ox. 46 

Miami U. First Ohio, Mar. — ,46. First Ohio, April — ,47. 

Died Dec. 25, 67. At date of death pastor of Hoboken. 

Thomas Allison, West Middletown, Pa. Ser. 1800 

Jefferson Underg. Pennsy'nia, Mayi, 1800. Chartiers, Feb. 10, 1802. 

Died April 6, 40. 



^/j. Geiieral Catalogue 

Joseph Alter, Warm Springs, Ore. S — 2 Xe. 75 

Wooster U., 73. Mansfield, April 18, 76. Kansas, Dec. 12, 77. 

Missionary. 

J Abraham Anderson, D. D., Canonsburg, Pa. Ser. 21 

Jefferson, 17. Chartiers, Aug-. 29, 21. The Carolinas, Sept. — ,22 

Died May 9, 55. Pastor and Professor Canonsburg- Seminarj-. 

Abraham Anderson, Pittsburgh, Pa. Can. 46 

Jefferson. Ohio, A., June — ,46. Allegheny (A.), Sept. 47. 

Died July 27, 49 

Abraham Ramsay Anderson, D. D., Venice, Pa. Xe. 58 

Jefferson, 55. Chartiers, June 15, 58. Chartiers, April 17, 60. 

Pastor. 

David Anderson, Mumford, N. Y. S — 2 Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April, 70. Albany, April 4, 71. 

Pastor, Beulah. 

James Anderson, Defiance, O. Ox. 40 

Presbyterian. 

Samuel W. Anderson, College Springs, la. Can. 50 

Franklin, 47. Richland, Julj- 17, 50. 

. Died Dec. 20, 69. 

William H. Anderson, Garner, la. Xe. 8i 

Wooster U., 78. Xenia, April 13, 81. Garnett, Jan. — , 82. 

Pastor. 

James Harvey Andrew, Brooklyn, N. Y. Can. 52 

Washing-ton, 49. Philadelphia, Feb. 20, 55. 

Pastor First Church. 

William Hume Andrew, D. D., Gait, Canada. Can. 47 

Franklin. Miami, June i6, 47. Iowa, Sept. 17, 48. 

Died March 30, 79. 

Joseph Andrews, Wellsville, O. Ox. 43 

Franklin Underg Mansfield, April ii, 43. Mansfield, April 6, 44. 

Died June 16, 69. 

Girghis K. Anshalian, Koos, Egypt. S — i Xe. 85 

Mardin, Mesopotamia, 64. Ordained in Armenia about 6,s. 

Pastor. 

James G. Armstrong, Richmond, Va.' Xe. 59 

Belfast, Queen's College. Xenia, May 31, 58. Sidney, Oct. — , 59. 

Episcopalian. Deceased. 

Moses Arnott, Hanover, Ind. Can. 45 

Jefferson, 41. Allegheny, Jtine — , 45. Cambridge, June 15, 46. 

Died July 1 1 , 74. 

James Oliver Ashenhurst, Samaloot, Egypt. Xe. 88 

Franklin, 83. Wheeling, April 12, 87. Mansfield, Sept. 27, 87. 

Missionary. 

Andrew Foster Ashton, Hamilton, O. Xe. 64 

Westminister, 6i. Xenia, March 29,64. Michigan, Oct. 19, 66. 

W. C. 



Xenia Theological Semmary. 25 

John Mitchell Atchison, Irwin, Pa. Xe. 72 

Muskingum, 69. Muskingum, April — , 72. Rock Island, Feb. 18, 73. 

Pastor. 

Robert Ramsay Atchison, Wooster, O. Xe. 6g 

Muskingum, 66. Muskingum, April 20,69. Mansfield, Feb. 21, 71. 

Died Oct. 6, 82. 

Aaron Monfort Aten, Cincinnati, O. S — -i Mon. 60 

Miami U., 59. 

Lawyer. Died Aug. — , 78. 

John IvONG Aten, Madison, Ind. Ox. 58 

Miami U., 55. First Ohio, April 8, 57. Lake, Feb. — ,60. 

S. S. 

B. F. Atkins, Cohimbus, O. S — i Mon. 59 

Presbyterian. 

J. G. Austin, Tyrone, Pa. Can. 44 

Western U., Pa. Philadelphia, June 26, 44. Cambridge, 48. 

Deposed 63. 

A. S. Bailey, Foster's, O. Xe. 93 

Westminister, 90. Xenia, April 17, 92. First Ohio, 93. 

Pastor, Sycamore and Hopkin.sville. 

Samuel M. Bailey, York, N. Y. Xe. 77 

Westminister, 74 Frankfort, May 2, 76. Indiana, April 12, 77. 

Pastor. 

John Wallace Bain, Altoona, Pa. Xe. 60 

Westminister, 58. S. Indiana, April — , 59. Chartiers, Oct. — , 61. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Benjamin IvOGAN Baldridge, Messina, Cal. Ox. 49 

Miami U., 45. Indiana, May — , 48. Michigan, Jan. 10, 51. 

W. C. 

Wilson R. Baldridge, St. Charles, la. Xe..82 

Monmouth, 79. Monmouth, April 4, 82. Bloomington, Sept. 12,82. 

Pastor. 

James G. Ballantine, West Hebron, N. Y. Can. 47 

Jefferson Underg. Chartiers, 47. Cambridge, Sept. 19, 48. 

Pastor. Died Oct. 24, 49. 

J. W. Ballantine, Winfield, la. Xe. 91 

Princeton, 88. Delaware, June 17, 90, Keokuk, April 23, 91. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Banks, Mercer, Pa. Phil. 

University Pa., 23. Philadelphia, Oct. i, 28. The Carolinas, Oct. 15, 31. 

Died April iS, 59. 

Joseph B. Barclay, Lee's Summit, Mo. . Can. 51 

Franklin. Muskingum, Oct. 12, 51. 

Died November 13, 80. 

Ambrose Barcroft, Whitehall, 111. Can. 42 

Washington, Tenn. Chartiers, July — , 42. 

Deceased. 



26 



Geyieral Caialogu^ 



S — 2 Mon. 74 



X'' 



S -I Mon. 
Keokuk, June, 23, 75 



74 



Ox. 43 

First Ohio, July 23, 44. 



A. H. Barnes, Idaville, Ind. 

Monmouth. 

Died Aug. 19, 74. 

Robert H. Barnes, Olathe, Kas. 

Monmouth. Keokuk, 74. 

Pastor. 

James Barnett, D. D., Emporia, Kas. 

Miami U., 39. First Ohio, April — , 42. 

Died Oct. 2, 84. 

William Bickett Barr, Iv0.s Angeles, Cal. S — i Xe. 75-76 

Westminister, 75. Big Spring, April 22,78. Butler, Jan. 10, 79. 

S. S. 

William Wilson Barr, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 58 

, Jefferson, 55. Chartiers, 58. Philadelphia, 59. 

Pastor Eighth Church. 

Titus Bassfield, Washington, la. Can. 22 

Franklin. Muskingum, June 29, 42. 

Died April 17, 81. (Asso.) 

John M. Baugh, Oskaloosa, la. Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 65. Monmouth, 65. Bloomington, April25, 66. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

George Arnold Beattie, Rushville, Ind. S — i Xe. 66 

Union, 63. First Ohio, Spring 66. Dayton, 69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



Isaac Beggs, Mercer, Pa. 

Ohio, Aug. 8, 26. 
Deceased. 

Hugh Henry Bell,. Monmouth, 111. 

Monmouth, 86. Westmoreland, 88. 

Synodical Blissionary. 

James R. Bell, P^lvaston, 111. 

Westminister, 57. Xenia, April 27, "^o. 

Presbyterian. Died Sept. 3, 83. 

Samuel R. Bellville, Wahoo, ^Teb. 

Monmouth, 64. Schuyler P.. 70. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Martin C. Bennett, Oxford, O. 

Deceased. 



Can. 

Ohio, Sept. 19, 27. 



26 



S— I Xe. 87 
Westmoreland, April 9, 89 

Xe. 60 
Michigan, Sept. — , 61. 



Iowa P., 72. 



Pa. 



Mon. 71 

Ox. 42 
V2 Xe. 88 



19 



James Grier Berry, Primrose 

Westminister, 87. 

Thomas Beveridge, D. D., Xenia, O. 

Union, 14. Chartiers, Aug. 18, 19. 

Died May 30, 73. Professor Xenia Seminarj'. 

Thomas Hanna Beveridge, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, Oct. 30, 50. Philadelphia, Oct. 31, 53. 

Died Aug. 15, 60. 



Ser. 
Kentucky', Jan. 9, 21. 



Xcnia Theolooical Seminary. 27 

Arney Silvanus BiddlE, Jersey City, N. J. S — 2 Mon. 74 
Monmouth, 72. Monmouth, April 14, 74. Delaware, Sept. 22, 75. 

Pastor Summit Avenue Church. 

Samuel Bigger, Ballston Center, N. Y. Xe. 67 ^■^ 

Westminister, 64. Monmouth, April — ,66. Argyle, Sept. 29, 68. ' 

Presbyterian. 

James A. Bird, Springfield, O. Xe. 83 

Did not enter the ministry. 

Conrad Rudolph Birnbach, Xenia, O. S — i Xe. 86 

Wilhelm's Gymnasium, 77. Ordained in German Reformed, 85. 

Not now in the United Presbyterian Church. 

Andrew M. Black, D. D., Salem, Ore. Can. 46 

Franklin. Muskingum, Nov. 5, 46. 

W. C. Formerly Professor Moiv -ovith Seminary. 

William Alexander P ack, Xenia, O. Can. 51 

Duqne, 48. AUeg-heiiy, Oct. 15, 51. Shenango, Oct. 29, 54. 

W. C. ' • 

James Knox Black, Bloomingdale, Ind. Ox. 58 

Ohio U. First Ohio, April — , 58. First Ohio, July 30, 61. 

W. C. 

David Blair, Indiana, Pa. Ser. 

Jefferson Underg-. Chartiers, Aug. 29, 16. Chartiers, 2dWed., Oct., 18 

Died Feb. 28, 82. 

David Humphrey Blair, Cuba, Mo. Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 71. Monmouth, April 3, 73. Conemaugh, June 28, 76. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Henry Blair, New York City, N. Y. Can. 34 

Dickinson. Allegheny, Sept. 16, 34. Albany, Aug. 24, 36. 

Died Jan. 7, 77. 

Thomas A. Blair, Chicago,, 111. S— i Mon. 74 

Monmouth. Monmouth, 75. 

Died May 8, 77. 

William Henry Blair, Rossville, Ind. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 59. Monmouth, April — , 61. Michigan, April — , 63. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

Samuel Bogle, Kenton, O. Mon. 64 

Westminister, 62. Monmouth, April — , 63. Morrow (O. S.), Nov.— ,64 

Pastor (Pres.) 

David Findley Bonner, D. D., Florida, N. Y. Xe. >^ 

Muskingum, 60. Muskingum, April 20, 64. DesMoines, June 16, 65, 

Pastor (Pres.) 

John Hunter Bonner, Mount Joy, O. P. G. S— i Ox. 39 

Miami U. Underg. First Ohio, April 22, 36. Indiana, Oct. 27, 41. 

Deceased. 

William Bonner, Xenia, O. S — i Xe. 90 

Presbyterian. Died 92. 



28 General Catalogue 

Gkorge Washington Bovard, North Argyle,N.Y. Xe. 93 

Westminister, 90. Chartiers, April 5, 92. Sidney, April 5, 93. 

Pastor. 

Andrew Bower, Philadelphia, Pa. S — i Cad. 30 

Western U. Pa., 29. Pittsburg-h, 84. First Ohio, March — , 34. 

Died Dec. 31, 51. 

John A Bower, Wooster, O. S- — i 67 V 

Monmouth, 66. Xenia, April — , 67. June, 72. 

W. C. 

Bankhead Boyd, Clokeyville, Pa. Can. 33 

Jefferson, 29. Chartiers, May 22, 33. Chartiers, 34. 

Pastor, Pigeon Creek. Died Feb. 3, 60. 

Hugh Wilson Boyd, Clokeyville, Pa. S — 2 Xe. ('6 ^ 

Jefferson, 63. Chartiers, April 29, 68. 

Died June 12, 69. 

John E. Bradford, Tranquillity, O. Xe. 92 

Monmouth, 89. ■ Xenia, 92. Chillicothe, Sept. 13, 92. 

Pastor. 

Oliver Garland Brockett, Greenfield, la. Xe. 78 

Monmouth, 75. Princeton, April 3, 78. Princeton, Sept. 9, 78. 

Pastor. 

James H. Brooks, D. D., St. IvOuis,'Mo. Ox. 53 

Miami U., 53. 
Pastor (Pres.) 

William I. Brooks, Pawnee City, Neb. Xe. 83 

Geneva, 80. Sidney, April 4, 83. Sidney, April 4, 83. 

Pastor. 

James Brown, D. D., Holton, Kas. Can. 39 

Hanover. Miami, 39. Chartiers, Sept. 11, 40. 

W. C. 

James R. Brown, Sioux City, la. Ox. 53 

Centre, 48. First Ohio, April — , 52. 

Presbyterian. 

John H. Brown, D. D., lyenox, la. Mon. 64 

Monmouth, 62. Monmouth, April 2, 63. Monmouth, Sept. 12, 64. 

Pastor. 

Mitchell Matthews Brown, New Wilmington, Pa. Ox. 45 

Miami U., 40. First Ohio, May — , 44. First Illinois, Oct. 16, 46. 

W. C. 

Nathan Hervey Brown, Washington, la. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 60. Monmouth, April %,, 61. Chicago, Oct. 14, 62. 

W. C. 

Thomas Brown, Welda, Kas. Can. 48 

Xenia. Miami, 48. Muskingrum, Feb. 26, 50. 

W. C. Died Jan. 18, 92. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 29 

Thomas Hugh Brown, Clarence, la. S — i Xe. 79 

Monmouth, 77. Xenia, April 9, 79. LeClaire, Oct. 12, 80. 

Died Sept. 8, 86. 

WiiviviAM Brown, Mira Monte, Cal. Mon. 68 

Monmouth. Des Moines, June 16, 69. 

W. C. 

Ebenezer a. Brownlee, Blue Earth, Minn. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, June 17, 56. Kansas, March 8, 61. 

Pastor, Rome. 

James Carson Brownlee, Milnersville, O. Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Chartiers, 52. Muskingum, Feb. 23, 54. 

Died April 12, 58. 

John T. Brownlee, D. D., West Middletown, Pa. Can. 49 

Washing-ton, 44. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Albany, Oct. 30, 50. 

Pastor, Mt. Hope. 

Martin Beveridge Brownlee, Allerton, la. Mon. 75 

Wash, and Jefferson, 69. Chartiers, 74. Chartiers, 78. 

W. C. 

David Graham Bruce, Primrose, la. Xe. 67 

Westminister, 61. Delaware, Sept. 4, 66. Big Spring, May 13, 69. 

Presbyterian. 

James Bruce, D. D., Andes, N. Y. Can. 55 

Hanover, 51. Ohio, Oct. 2, 55. Philadelphia, May 13, 58. 

Pastor. 

James C. Bruce, Monmouth, 111. Can. 30 

Franklin. Muskingum, June 30, 30. Muskingum, Aug. 23, 31. 

Died 57. 

William Bruce, IvOw Point, 111. Can. 36 

Franklin. Miami, Sept. 15, 37. 

Died Aug. 26, 81. 

William Bruce, D. D., Xenia, O. Can. 53 

Franklin, 50. Richland, 53. Philadelphia, April 26, 55. 

Died Nov. 10, 80. Professor Xenia Seminary. 

John Bryan, Bloomington, Ind. Can. 40 

Jefferson, 36. Chartiers, July 8, 40. Muskingum, Sept. 7, 41. 

Died Oct. 8, 87. 

James Nelson Buchanan, Hebron, Ind. Ox. 51 

Muskingum, 48. . Michigan, April — , 51. Michigan, Nov. — , 51. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Henderson Buchanan, Thornville,0. S — i Xe. 60 

Muskingum, 60. Muskingum, April 12, 61. Muskingum, June 18, 62. 

Died Sept. 6, 64. 

Walter Joseph Buchanan, Xenia, O. Xe. 84 

Monmouth, 79. Monmouth, April 5, 83. Monmouth, June 6, 84. 

Pastor. 



30 General Catalogue 

WiivLiAM HowELiv Buchanan, Sioux Falls, S. D. Mon. 60 

Monmouth, 59. Monmouth, 59. Monmouth, 60. 

Presbyterian. 

Samuel A. Buck, Twenty Mile Stand, O. Xe. 78 

Monmouth, 75. First Ohio, April 9, 77. First Ohio, Sept. 21, 80. 

Pastor, Sycamore. Died Aug. 14, 84. 

Charles Andrew Buck, College Corner, O. S — i Xe. 83 

Monmouth, 82. 
Diedjuly — , 83. 

James Law Buel, Hutchison, Kas. Can. 46 

Miami U., 42. Miami, July 8, 47. 

W. C. 

David Goodwillie Bullions, West Milton, N. Y. Can. 41 

Union, 35. 

Died (Pres.) Sept. 29, 64. 

Robert Burgess. S — i Can. 

Jefferson, 45. 
Presbyterian. 

John Auld Burns, Wind Ridge, Pa. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April 19,71. Des Moines Sept. 20, 72. 

Died Mar. 28, 78. 

William Marshall Butler, Cadiz, O. Xe. 89 

Monmouth, 84. First Ohio. First Ohio, April 30, 89. 

Pastor. 

John Thompson Caldwell, Iberia. O. Xe. 79 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. Sidney, June 20, 80. 

Pastor. ' 

Johnson C. Calhoun, Viola, 111. Xe. 8i 

Monmouth, 78. Des Moines, April 13, 81. Des Moines, April 12, 82. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Calhoun, Indianola, la. Xe. 72 

Westminister, 69. Xenia, April — , 72. Des Moines, Nov. 12, "j:^. 

Pastor. 

Alvin Melancthon Campbell, Princeton, Ind. Xe. 81 
Monmouth, 79. Muskingum, April, 20, 80. Des Moines, Oct. 17, 81. 

Pastor. 

Elliott Davidson Campbell, Putnam, N. Y. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Mansfield, April, 21, 74. Bloomington, Dec. 10, 77. 

Died, Aug. 15. 85. 

James Oscar Campbell, Dowell, Mass. S-2 Xe. 82 

Mt. Union, 79. 
Pastor. 

John Alexander Campbell, Bloomington, Ind. Ox. 49 

Indiana U., 45. Indiana, April, 48. Butler, Nov. 28, 54. 

Died Aug. 8, 60. 



Xenia Theological Seminary, 31 

Joseph Collins Campbell, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 71 

Westminster, 67. Philadelphia, June, 70. Philadelphia, Nov. 18, 72. 

Died Aug. 31, 79. 

Joseph Thomas Campbell, Kimbolton, O. Xe. 67 v^ 

E'ranklin, 65. Mu.sking:um, April 11, 66. Muskingum, Oct. 26,69. 

Pastor of Clear Fork and Ridge. 

Robert Barr Campbell, Bloomington, Ind. S — 2 Ox. 47-49 

Indiana U., 47. 

Died Nov. 4, 49. 

Robert Gregg Campbell, Cedar, la. S — i Xe. 66 v^ 

Jefferson, 63. Monongehela, May i, 66. Caledonia, Sept. i, 70. 

S. S. 

Robert K. Campbell, D. D., S. Salem, O. Ox. 55 

Jefferson, 52. ist Ohio, April 4, s5. ist Ohio, 56. 

(Pres.) Pastor. 

Ross T. Campbell, Hanover, 111. Xe. 91 

Westminster. Mercer, April 15, 90. Chicago, April, 19, 92. 

Pastor. 

William Alexander Campbell, Mt. Auburn, la. Xe. 60 

Delaware, 54. Philadelphia, June 26, 60. Xenia, Nov, 3, 61. 

Pastor. 

William Taggart Campbell, D.D., Monmouth 111. Mon 71 

Monmonth, 70. Le Claire, Feb. 22, 71. Rock Island, June 14, 71. 

Pastor 2d Church. 

David Carson, Canonsburg, Pa. Phil. 

Jefferson, 19. Philadelphia, Oct. 8, 23. Miami, 26. 

Prof. Canonsburg Seminary. Died Sept. 23, 34. 

David Walker Carson, D. D., Burgettstown, Pa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, Jan. 7, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 29, 52. , 

Pastor. 

James Gillespie Carson, D. D., Xenia, O. Can. 55 

Jefferson, 49. Chartiers, June 22, 55. Chartiers, Nov. 13, 56. 

Pastor. 

Alexander B. Cassil, Talleyrand, la. Can. 50 

Franklin. 

Not in the ministry. 

William Caskey, Cherry Fork, O. Ox. 41 

Jefferson, 38. ist Ohio, 41. 

Died May 8, 42, at St. Augustine, Fla. 

Thomas Mitchell Chalmers, Chicago, 111. Xe. 88 

Monmonth Underg. Kansas, April 13, 87. Delaware, Aug. 20, 89. 

Jewish Missionary. 

William Christie, Edgefield, S. C. Ox. 52 

Teacher, A. R. 

John Barr Clark, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin, 48. Muskingum, Oct. i, 51. Charties, May 12, 53. 

Died Jan. 13, 72. 



1^2 General Catalogue 

Thomas BEVERiDGECLARKSON.Mercersburg, Pa. Service 20 

Jefferson Underg. Philadelphia, April 4, 20. Philadelphia, Aug. 13, 22 

Died in the Spring- of 36. 

William M. Claybaugh, Neoga, 111. Xe. 6i 

Miami U. ist Ohio, Jan. 4, 60. Le Claire, April 11, 61. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Charles Samuel Cleland, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 90 

Monmonth, 87. Le Claire, Jan. 21, 90. Le Claire, April 29, 90. 

Pastor. 

David Martin Cleland, Gladstone, 111. S. — 2. Xe. 83-84 

Monmonth, 82. Sidney, April, 8, 85. Monongahela, April 27, 86 

Pastor. 

Ebenezer Erskine ClELAxNTD, New California, O. Xe. 77 

Monmonth, 72. Xenia,May, 76. Sidney, Nov. 12, 78. 

Pastor. 

John Wilson Cleland, Peotone, 111. Xe. 82 

Monmonth, 79. Sidney, April 12, 82. College Springs, Oct. 15, 83 

Pastor. 

William Johnson Cleland, Walton, Minn. Can. 41 

Ohio, July 7, 41. Albany, May, 43. 

Died Aug. 31, 76. 

Alexander Wilson Clokey, D. D., New Concord. Xe. 67 

Wittenberg, 63. Xenia, 66. Indiana, 67. 

(Pres.) Evangelist. 

Joseph Clokey, D. D., Springfield, O. Can. 26 

Jefferson. Chartiers, July4, 26. Muskingum, Sept. 18, 27. 

Died Dec. 8, 84. 

Joseph W. Clokey, D. D., New Albany, Ind. Xe. 64 

Wittenberg. Xenia, March 31, 63. Steubenville, Sept. 7, 64. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

M. R. Cochran, Gering, Neb. S — 2 Xe. 90 

Muskingum. College Springs. N. Platte, April 13, 93. 

Pastor. 

James M. Cockins, Cape May, N. J. S — 2 Xe. 67-8 

Westminister 65. Sidney, April 10, 67. Monongahela, April 6, 68. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

William M. Coleman, West Alexander, Pa. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 54. Monongahela, April 12, 59. 

Pastor. 

David W. Collins, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 48 

Franklin. Miami, 48. N. Indiana, Aug. 11, 49. 

Editor. 

Joseph Alexander Collins, D. D., Chicago, 111. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 52. Miami, June 18, 56. Shenango, Aug. 10, s8. 

S. S. 



Xema Theological Seminary. 33^ 

Samuel Collins, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 46 

Franklin, 42. INIiami, Jul}' i, 46. Miami, Sept. 10, 47. 

W. C. 

Jesse Snyder Colvin, Mission Creek, Neb. Xe. 83 

Monmouth. 80. Chicago, April 5, S2. Kansas, June 27, 83. 

Pastor. 

, Clarke W. Comin, Eighty Four, Pa. Xe. 88 

Muskingum, 85. Muskingum, April — ,89. Chartiers, Sept. 10,89. 

Pastor. 

W. Abijah Conner, Washington, la. Mon. 59 

Franklin. April 13, 59. Wheeling, 61. 

Died March 70. 

Reune Runyon Coon, Sublette, 111. Ox. 39 

Underg. I'^irst Ohio, Oct. — , 40. Indiana, May — , 42. 

Baptist. 

Daniel W. Cooper, Paolo, Fla. S — i Ox. 58 

S. S. (Pres.) 

Ebenezer Calvin Cooper, Kingman, Kas. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 62. Kansas, June 20, 67, Kansas, March 18, 69. 

W. C. 

Jacob Cooper, S. T. D. D, C. E., N. Brun.swick, N. J. Ox. 54 

Professor in Rutgers College. 

James H. Cooper, Red Oak, O. S — i Xe. 63 

Miami U., 61. . Ohio R. P., April 6, 64. Chicago R. P., Sept. 12, 66. 

S. S. 

Joseph Tate Cooper, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 38 

Jefferson, 34. Philadelphia, 38. Philadelphia, 39. 

Prof. Didactic and Polemic Theology, Allegheny Seminary. Died Aug. 22,86 

William James Cooper, Butler, Pa. S — i Mon. 70 

Monmouth. Frankfort, July 25, 71. Allegheny, June 9, 74. 

Pastor. 

James P. Cowan, D. D., Indianapolis, Ind. S — i Xe. 73 

Miami U. Indiana, Sept. 5, 72. Des Moines, June 10, 74. 

S. S. 

John Granville Cowden, Polo, 111. Xe. 64 

Washington I., 62. Xenia, April — , 64. Iowa City, (Pres.) Oct. 64. 

Pastor. 

Henry Wilson Crabbe, Los Angeles, Cal. Xe. 68 

Westminster, 65. Sidney, April — , 67. Indiana, April 22, 68. 

S. S. 

, William Craig, Service, Pa. Service 15 

X Jefferson. Chartiers, Nov. 14, 15. 

Died 1818. 

H. H. Crawford, Spring Hill, Ind. Xe. 93 

Geneva and Princeton, 89. Keokuk, May 3, 92. Keokuk, May — , 93. 

Pastor. 



34 General Catalogue 

James Stewart Crawford, Damascus, Syria. S — i Xe. 86 

Westminster, 84. 
Missionary. 

C. F. Crooks, Atlantic, la. Xe. 92 

Tarkio, 89. College Springs, Ap. 1,91. CoUegeSprings, Aug. 31,92. 

Pastor. 

Cyrus Cummins, Wheeler, Pa. Can. 44 

Washington, 40. Philadelphia, June — ,44. Miami, Oct. 22, 46. 

Died Sept. 12, 87. 

J. D. Cunningham, Rockdale, la. Can. 43 

Washington, 39. Muskingum, June — ,43. Stamford, Oct. 16, 44. 

Died 76. 

Hbenezer E. Currie, Cairo, Egypt. Xe. 63 

Miami U., 6i. Xenia, June 24, 62. Xenia, Oct. 8, 63. 

Died Oct. 18, 69. Missionary to Egypt. 

WaIvTER Pinkerton Currie, Olesburg, Kas. Can. 55 

Franklin, 52. Miami, Oct. 27, 55. N. Illinois, Sept. 23, 58. 

W. C. 

David A. Curry, Ogden, Utah. S — 2 Xe. 89 

Ind. U., teacher. 

Joseph Ei^lsworth Curry, Huntsville, O. Xe. 89 

Kansas U., 86. Kansas, April ii, 88. Sidney, May 7, 89. 

Pastor. 

I. J. CusHMAN, Murdock, O. » S — i Ox. 58 

Presbyterian. 

Andrew Eesi^ie Davidson, Washington, la. Xe. 88 

Westminster, 85. Mercer, 88. Keokuk, June 13, 89. 

Pastor. 

Robert Jackson Davidson, D. D., Norwood, 111. Xe. 82 

Monmouth, 77. Xenia, May 10, 81. Bloomington, Sept. 26, 82. 

Pastor. 

James Davis. Mon. 64 

First Ohio. 

James Porter Davis, New Bedford, Pa. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 71. Lakes, 71. Frankfort, Sept. 3, 72. 

Pastor. 

Thomas D. Davis, Lawrence, Kas. Mon. 59 

Erskine, 56. Memphis, 58. Kansas, 60. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

Alexander B. Dickie. Harrisville, Pa. Xe. 85 

Monmouth, 83. Conemaugh. Butler, Sept. 18, 88. 

Pastor. 

John P. Dickey, Donegal, Ireland. Can. 33 

Jefferson. Chartiers, May 22, 33. Allegheny, June 4, 34. 

Irish Pres. 



Xenia Theologica/ Seminary. 35 

James Dickson, Portland Mills, Ind. Can. 35 

Frankfort. Muskingum, 35. Miami, Nov. 9, 37. 

Died Nov. 9, 65. (Asso.) 

James Rolla Doig, D. D., Vinton, la. Can. 41 

Union, 37. Muskingum, June — ,41. Richland, Sept. 10, 42. 

Died Nov. 81. 

Robert Timothy Doig, East Meredith, N. Y. Xe. 68 \^ 

Westminster. 65. Delaware, Maj' i, 67. Delaware, Oct. 29, 68. 

Pastor, West Kortright. 

John McBurney Donaldson, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 59. Frankfort, April 16, 62. Butler, Sept. 27, 65. 

Died Nov. 26, 74. 

David Donnan, Cochranton, Pa. Can. 50 

Union, 46. Albany, June 20, 50. Albany, June 20, 50. 

Pastor. 

A. C. Douglass, St. Douis, Mo. Xe. 93 

Monmouth, 90. Kansas City, May 10, 92. S. Illinois, 93. 

S. S. 

Robert Douglass, Poland, O. Service 18 

Jefferson Underg. Chartiers, Sept. — , 18. Ohio, May 3, 20. 

Pastor, Poland and Con. Died Dec. 14, 23. 

Samuel Douthett, Glade Run, O.- Can. 36 

William Douthett, Brookville, Pa. 

Jefferson. 

William Douthett, Nebraska City, Neb. Can. 28 

Jefferson. Chartiers, Nov. 4, 28. Ohio, 33. 

Died Oct. 6. 72. 

David K. Duff, A; wood. Pa. Can. 53 

Franklin, 50. Clarion, Oct. 2, 56. 

Pastor, Atwood and Dayton. Died about 88. 

Jackson Duff, Centre Ridge, Kas. Gx. 

Miami U., 39. First Ohio, April 5, 43. First Illinois, June 27, 44. 

Died Feb. 9, 86. 

James Agnew Duff, South Arg3de, N. Y. Xe. 5(1 

Jefferson, 53. Ohio, Oct. i, 55. Cambridge, Feb. 3, 57. 

Died Oct. 6, 60. 

James Duncan, Poland, G. Service. 

Jefferson. (A.) Pennsylvania, Sept. 96. Pennsylvania, 1800. 

Suspended in 1815. Died (Pres.) 

William Duncan, College Corner, O. Xe. 89 

Xenia, 88. Chillicothe, July 5, 88. 

Pastor. 

William Edgar Dunlap, Boyden, la. Xe. 77 

Westminster, 74. vSidnej^ April 11, 77, Kansas, Sept. 5, 79. 

Pastor, 



36 General Catalogue 

John Beveridge Dunn, East Greenwich, N. Y. Xe. 57 

Jefierson, 54. Albany, April — , 57. Cambridge, Nov. 12, 57. 

Died Feb. 3, 62. 

WiLEiAM Craine Dunn, Scroggsfield, O. Xe. 64 v^ 

Westminster, 59. Sidney, April 14, 65. 

Pastor. 

Thomas H. Dysart, Urbana, O. Xe. 60 

Franklin, 58. Wheeling, April — , 61. Cliillicothe, July — , 61. 

Died July, 64. 

John S. Easton, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 34 

Union, 30. Philadelphia, June 24, 34. Philadelphia, May 5, 36. 

Died July 25, 79. 

WiLEiAM Easton, D. D., Smyrna, Pa. Phil. 26 

Union, 22. Philadelphia, June 7, 26. Philadelphia, June 7, 27. 

Died June 12, 79. Pastor, Octoraro, 52 years. 

William John Brown Edgar, Philadelphia, Pa. S.-2 Xe.'Sg 

Princeton. New York, 1889. Argyle, Dec. 29, 90. 

Pastor. 

Joseph A. Edie, Beaver, Pa. Can. 55 

Franklin, 51. Allegheny, Jan. 5, 55. Monmouth May 7, 55. 

W. C. 

James Couch Elliott, Swanwick, 111. Mon. 63 

Indiana U., 60. St. Louis, May 7, 62. Chicago, Oct. 7, 63. 

Pastor, Bethel. 

James Henry Elliott, Washington, la. Xe. 67 -/ 

Miami U., 67. ist Ohio, June — ,66. Nebraska. Sept. 17, 68. 

Pastor, Living Lake. 

John W. English, Sturgeon, Pa. Xe. 79 

Monmouth, 76. Wabash, April 12, 79. Monongahela, Sept.30, 79. 

Pastor, Robinson Run. 

Robert A. Evans, Pitzer, la. Xe. 93 

Monmouth, 90. Monmouth, May 19, 92. I~>es Moines, Oct. 17, 93. 

Pastor, 

Isaiah Faries, Minneapolis, Minn. Ox. 49 

(Pres.) ist Ohio, Mar. — 40. Caledonia, vSept. 14, 52. 

W. C. 

Samuel F. Farmer, D. D., Charleroi, Pa. Can. 54 

Franklin. New York, Nov. 15, 55. 

Presbyterian. 

Robert Newton Fee, Lewiston, Idaho. Ox. 48 

Indiana U., 44. Indiana, April — ,47, Illinois, Nov., — 49. 

W. C. Died March 12, 1887. 

Harvey Thompson Ferguson, Sunbeam, 111. Xe. 74 

Ohio Central, 71. Mansfield, June 23, 74. Keokuk, June 23, 75. 

Pastor. Killed by lightning June 21, 94. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 37 

William H. Ferguson, Bannock, O. Xe. 75 

Franklin, 73. Detroit, Sept.— ,78. 

Pastor. 

George I. Findley, Goldfield, la. Xe. 87 

Monmouth, 83. Rock Island, Jun. 14, 86. Cedar Rapids, June 5, 88. 

Pastor. 

John Ross Findley. Ox. 

Franklin. Chillicothe, April — ,52. Spring-field, Oct., — 53. 

(Pres.) Probably deceased. 

R. S. Findley, Sunbeam, 111. Mon. 68 

Deceased. Chaplain 30th 111. Vols. 

William T. Findley, D. D., Perrineville, N. J. S-i Ox. 41 

I, Pres.) Died June 14, 93. 

J. R. Finney, Coulterville, 111. Xe. 67 

Miami U. Xenia, June 26, 66. Kansas, June 20; 67. 

Died July 18, 73, 

RuFus C. Finney, Man.sewood, Out. Xe. 78 

Musking-um, 73. Muskingum, Apr 17, 77 ist Ohio, April 23, 78. 

Pastor. 

Thomas J. Finney, Monsoiira, Kgj^pt. Xe. 81 

Muskingum, 78. Mansfield, Apr 20, 81. Mansfield, June 14, 82. 

Missionary. 

Jacob P. Fisher, Peoria, 111. Can. 43 

Muskingum, 39. Miami, 44. 

Died April 8, 53. 

Junius Adams Fisher, Washington, la. Xe. 81 

Monmouth, 78. Keokuk, 80. Keokuk, May, — 81. 

Died Oct. 4, 81. 

Benton J. Forrester, Marlatte, Mich. S — i Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 70. Monongrahela, 71. Albany, Jan. 21, 75. 

Pastor (Pres.) Died Nov. 22, 83. 

Robert Forrester, Reynoldsburg, O. Can. 37 

Tune —,37. Nov. 7, 38. 

Pastor. Died Nov. 1,61. 

David Forsythe, College Springs, la. Xe. 58 

Muskingum, 55. Miiskingum, July — ,58. Butler, Nov. — 59. 

W. C. 

James B. Forsythe, Cedar Rapids, la. Can. 44 

Franklin. June ^,46. July i, 47- 

Died, 1854. 

Andrew Foster, Fair Haven, O. Ox. 43 

Miami U., Underg. 
Deceased. 

James Bonner Foster, Cincinnati, O. Mon. 60 

Miami U., 58. Xenia, April 6, 59. First Ohio, June 3, 6i. 

Died Feb. 27, 73. (Pres.) 



38 General Catalogue 

James Ingles Frazer, Seattle, Wash. Xe. 58 

Jefferson, 54. Chartiers, Oct. 19, 58. Indiana, April 25, 61. 

W. C. 

James Thompson Frazer, Service, Pa. S-2 Ser. 15-7 

Jefferson, 1.5. 

Died May 13, 17. 

James Adair Frazier, Damascus, Syria. Ox. 48 

Miami U., 45. Michigan ^, April, 48. Michigan — June, 49. 

Foreign Missionary. Died Aug. 3c, 63. 

Peter W. Free, Waterford, Pa. Xe. 70 

Monmouth, 68. Lake, May — ,69. Lake, Sept. 6, 70. 

Pastor. 

James G. Freeborn, Mon. 62 

Underg. Des Moines, Apr.— 62. Des Moines , Aug. — ,63. 

Not in ministry. Pastor of an independent church in Kansas. 

Horace Nutman Freeman, McAlevey's Fort, Pa. Xe. 89 

Princeton and Westminster. Big Spring, Aug. 18, 91 

Pastor. 

Daniel Houston French, D. D., Columbus, O. Xe. 60 

Jefferson, 57. Mansfield, June i, 59. Chartiers, 61. 

W. C. 

David French, North Buffalo, Pa. Service. 

Union Underg. Cambridge, Nov. i, 09. Chartiers, July 2, 11. 

Died March 30, 55. 

David Wishart French, D. D., Mercer, Pa. Can. 46 

Washington 42. Chartiers, June 16, 46. Cambridge, Sept. 8, 47. 

Died March 16, 72, 

John McClellan French, Noblestown, Pa. Can. 40 

Franklin, 36. Chartiers, July 8, 40. Chartiers, Oct. 22, 41. 

Pastor. Died October, 43. 

John McClellan French, Oakland, Cal. Xe. 71 

Wash, and Jeff.. 68. Xenia, April — ,71. Rock Island, June 27, 72. 

S. S. 

Renssalaer W. French, Chicago, 111. Can. 43 

Franklin. July — ,1843. Illinois, October —,44. 

W. C. 

William Hanna French, D. D., Rushville, Ind. Xe. 56 

Jefferson, 52. Chartiers, June 17, 56. Richland, Aug. 27, 57. 

Pastor. 

J. Iv. Fulton, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Mon. 63 

Le Claire, 63. 
Pastor (Pres.) 

William Galbraith, Canonsburg, Pa. Can. 35 

Jefferson. Chartiers, July 8, 35. Allegheny, Nov. 23, 36. 

W. C. Died 1893. 

John B. Galloway, Poynette, Wis. Mon. 74 

Monmonth, 71. Monmouth, 73. Le Claire, Dec. 19, 74. 

Pastor. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. . 39 

William IvEWis Garges, Sterling-, Kan. Xe. 80 

Muskingum, 76. Musking-um 17, 79. S. Illinois, Sept. 6, 80. 

Pastor, Sterling. 

Daniel McLean Gelvin, Los Angeles, Cal. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 64. Monmouth, 66. Detroit, 67. 

W. C. 

David Patterson George, Marysville, Tenn. Xe. — 

Westminster, 1871. Steubenville, Mar. 16, 74. Wisconsin, Aug. 23, 72. 

Died August 10, 81. 

Joseph Carson Gibney, Peabody, Kan. Xe. 87 

Muskingum, 8r. Muskingum, Aug. 18, 85. Sidney, June 9, 86. 

W. C. 

James Patterson Gibson, Tingley, la. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Monongahela, Mar. 25, 73. Detroit, April 22, 74. 

Pastor. 

John Gibson, Ryegate, Vt. Xe. 58 

Union, 53. Vermont, Sept. 8, 57. 

Died March 8, 68. 

John Henry Gibson, Connellsville, Pa. Xe. 75 

Westminster, 72. Detroit, April —,74. Mercer. Dec, — 76. 

Pastor. 

JosiAH H. Gibson, D. D., Pittsburg, Kan. S — 2 Xe. 73-75 

Monmouth, 73. ist Ohio, April 15, 7s. S. Illinois, March 13, ']']. 

S. S. 

Matthew McCormick Gibson, D.D., San Francisco. Xe. 64 

Westminster, 60. . Philadelphia, 63. Sidney, July 21, 64. 

Pastor. 

William M. Gibson, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 55 

Washington, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Chartiers, Nov. 29, 55. 

Died Dec. 15, 91. 

John Giffen, Am. Mission, Cairo, Egypt. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Wheeling, April 12, 74. Wheeling, Jan. 26, 75. 

Foreign Missionary. 

Malcolm M. Gilchrist, Ireton, la. S-i Xe. 74-75 

Monmouth, 73. 
Pastor. 

Thomas Gilkerson, Saltsburg, Pa. Can. 39 

Dartmouth. 
Deceased. 

Robert Gilmor, Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 56 

Washington, 51. Chartiers, 56. 

Wm. R. Gladstone, E. Greenwich, N.Y. S-i Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 65. Delaware, April —,66. Argyle, Sept. 8, 68. 

Died Feb. 13, 1877. 

James Wilson Glenn, Marissa, 111. Ox. 55 

Oberlin. ist 111., A. R., April 11, 55. ist 111., Dec. 28, 55. 

Died June 18, 79. 



46 Ge?ieral Catalogue 

John D. Gi.Enn, Wurtemburg, Pa. Ox. 49 

Duquesne. ist Ohio, Mar. 28, 49, Michig-an, June 15, 50. 

Died Feb. 4, 83. 

Samuel Glover. Ox. 52 

spring-field, Apr. 6, 52. S. 111., 54. 
Died July i, 59. 

William James Golden, Service, Pa. Xe. 83 

Westminster,, 80. Steubenville, Apr. 18, 83. Frankfort, Sept. 13, 85. 

W. C. 

David Goodwillie, D. D., Girard, O. Phil. 23 

Dartmouth, 20. Cambridg-e, Sept. 23, 23. Ohio, April 26, 26. 

Died Dec. 24, 90. 

David Henderson Goodwillie, Port Huron, Mich. Can. 53 

Jefferson, 50. Shenango, Sept. 2, 53. Stamford, Sept. 27, 55. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Thomas Goodwillie, D. D., Barnett, Vt. Phil. 23 

Darmouth, 20. Cambridge, Sept. 23, 23. Cambridge, Sept. 28, 26. 

Died Feb. ii, 67. 

Albert Gordon, Burlington, la. Xe. 'i>2) 

Monmouth, So. Indiana, April iS, 83. Des Moines, Oct. 21, 84. 

Pastor. 

Andrew Gordon, D. D., Gurdaspur, India, Can. 53 

Franklin, 50. Albany (A.), Atig-. 29, 54. 

Missionary. Died Aug. 13, 87. 

David M. Gordon, Evans, Col. Xe. 63 

Union, 59. Xenia, Dec. 31,61. Philadelphia, Nov. 11, 64. 

Pastor. Died Aug. 23, 80. 

George Isaac Gordon, Dunreiih, Ind. Xe. 89 

Monmouth, 71. First Ohio, April 24, 88. First Ohio, Aug. 27, 89. 

Pastor. 

James Gordon, Jolly, O. Xe. 90 

Franklin, 87. Wheeling, June 11, 89. Wheeling, Nov. 18, 90. 

Pastor. 

John A. Gordon, D. D., L,ordsburg, Cal. S — i Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 68. Monongahela, Nov. 24, 76. 

W. C. (Pres.) 

John M. Gordon, Smithville, 111. Ox. 40 

Miami U., 37. Springfield, April 22, 40. Springfield, Sept. 8, 41. 

Died Sept. 28, 71. 

William Wilberforce Gordon, Easton, Cal. Xe. 79 

Monmouth, 76. First Ohio, April 2, 79. Le Claire, Sept. 15, 80. 

Pastor. 

George W. Gowdy, McKeesport, Pa. Ox. 46 

Miami U., 41. Springfield, 48. Springfield, 50. 

Died vSept. 21, 69. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 4I 

James Brown Gowdv, Oakgrove, 111. . S — 2 77-78 

Monmouth. 76. Monmouth, April 2, 79. Des Moines, June 15,80. 

W. C. 

Andrew Jackson Graham, Red Oak, Ta. Mon. 

Westminster, 64. Monmouth, 66. Des. Moines, June 15, 70. 

Died Oct. 27, S7. 

Edwin Brown Graham, Omaha, Neb. Xe. 76 

Monmouth, 74. Keokuk, April 13, 76. Keokuk, Sept. 6, 77. 

Editor. 

Henry OuigeEy Graham, Indiana, Pa. Ox. 52 

Washing-ton, 49. Chillicothe, .\pnl n, 52. Chillicothe, Sept. 20, 54. 

W. C. 

James Douglas Graham, Red Oak, la. S — i Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 72. ist New York, April 9, 74. Garnett, March 22, 76. 

John French Graham, Denver, Col. Xe. 62 

Washing-ton, I., 60. Monmouth, April 3, 62. Monmouth, Sept. 30, 63. 

Died Nov. 8, So. 

John McKee Graham, Pasadena, Cal. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 38. ist Ohio, April 15, 41. ist Ohio. June 23, 42. 

w. c. ■ 

John Milligan Graham. Mon. 62 

Miami U., 5S. ist Ohio, Spring of 62. 

Died about 63. 

Russell Graham, Monmouth, 111. Xe. 73 

Monmouth, 70. Chicago, Spring- of 72. Monmouth, April 29, 73. 

Samuel H. Graham, Bellevue, Pa. Xe. 61 

Westminster, 58. F'rankfort, August 12, 62. 

W. C. 

William James Graham, Midway. Pa. Xe. 83 

Westminster, 80. Steubenville, April 18, 83. College Springs, Oct. 15, 83 

Pastor. 

William Mills Graham, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 38, ist Ohio, April 15, 41. Illinois, 44. 

Died Dec. 5, 63. 

Robert Gray, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 55 

Union, 49. Indiana, April i, SS- Indiana, Aug. — ,56. 

W. C. (Pres.) Died Feb. 18, 87. 

William Ramsay Gray, Coin, la. Xe. 88 

Muskingum, 85. First Ohio, 87. Delaware, May 15, 88. 

Pastor. 

John Alexander Greer, Columbus Cit3\ la. Xe. 88 

Geneva, 85. Le Claire. ■ Le Claire, June 20, 89. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Collins Greer, Johnstown, Pa. Ox. 57 

Jefferson, 52. Westmoreland, May 29, 55. Blairsville, June — , 57. 

Pastor. 



x^ 



^2 General Catalogue 

G. A. Gregg, Bellefontaine, O. Ox. 42 

Deceased (Pres.) 

James Alexander Grier, D. D., Bellevue, Pa. S — i Mon. 

Monmouth, ']o% ist. New York, Apr. — , 73. Chartiers, June 23, 74. 

Professor in Allegheny Seminary. 

William Grimes, Glencoe, O. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, 54. Muskingum, Aug. 18, 58. 

S. S. 

John Hadden, Albia, la. S — i Xe. ^^ 

Muskingum, 62. Muskingum, April 20, 64. Des Moines, June 21, 66. 

Died Aug. 25, 72. , 

David Haines, Xenia, O. Ox. 48 

Deceased. 

George Maxwell Hall, Cambridge, N. Y. Can. 35 

Union, 31. Chartiers, July 8, 35. Miami, Sept. 16, 36. 

Died Dec. 27, 74. 

Robert Anderson Hamill, Upland, Kas. S — i Xe. 80-81 

Concordia, June — , So. Concordia, June 22, Si. 
Died Aug. 31, 84. 

George W. Hamilton, Bellefontaine, O. S — 2 Xe. 72-74 

Monmouth, 72. I,e Claire, June 8, 75. Le Claire, March, 27, j'] . 

Pastor. 

John McLean Hamilton, Reinbeck, la. Xe. 78 

Monmouth, 76. Des Moines, April 10, 78.- Cedar Rapids, May 14, 79. 

Pastor of Amity Cong. 

Robert Calvin Hamilton, M. D., Coulterville, 111. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. First Ohio, Spring of 73. S. Illinois, Dec. 17, 77. 

W. C. 

Thomas Hamilton, New York City. Ser. 1800 

Dickinson. Pennsylv'a, Maj^ i, iSoo. Pennsylv'a, June lo, 1S02. 

Died Aug. 23, 18. 

W. Y. Hamilton, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 37 

Jefferson. 
Deceased. 

S. S. Hammill, Chicago, 111. Mon. 59 

Professor of Elocution. 

Robert Johnston Hammond, x'Vmericu.s, Kas. Can. 42 

Franklin. Muskingum, 42. Albanj', Nov. 15, 4^ 

W. C. 

Robert N. Hammond, Barnet, Vt. Xe. 77 

W'^estminster, 74. Xenia, April 26, 76. Vermont, Feb. 19, 79. 

Died Dec. 4, 92. 

John Charles Hanna, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 90 

Monmouth, 86. Monmouth, Atig. 27, 89. Monmouth, May — , 90. 

Died April 4, 91. 



Xenia Theological Scuiinary. 43 

Thomas Hanna, D. D., Washington, Pa. Ser. 20 

Jefferson, 18. Chartiers, Aug-. 16, 20. Chartiers, Dec. 10, 21. 

Died Feb. 9, 64. 

Thomas Beveeidge Hanna, Clinton, Pa. Can. 48 

Franklin. Muskingum, 48. Chartiers, 49. 

Died Feb. 5, 52. 

Thomas Henderson Hanna, D. D., Monmouth, 111. Xe. 60 

Westminster, 56. Chartiers, April 17, 60. Philadelphia, Feb. 18, 62. 

Pastor First Church. 

John Harper, Smithville, 111. Xe. 56 

Union, 53. * Washington, 56. Washington, Dec. 8, 58. 

Pastor. 

William Speer H.'^rper, Emsworth, Pa. Xe. 72 

Muskingum, 69. Muskingum, June 20, 71. Muskingnm, Aug. 21, 72. 

Pastor. 

Abraham Lincoln Harris, Toledo, O. Xe. 93 

Pastor, (Baptist.) 

Daniel Harris, Ryegate, Vt. Mon. 64 

Monmouth, 62. Monmouth, April 2, 63. Monmouth, Aug. 2, 64. 

Pastor. 

James R. Harris, Elli.sville, 111. Mon. 62 

Underg. jMonmouth, 62. 

Not in ministry. 

John H. Harris, Manteno, 111. S — i Ox. 57 

Presbyterian. 

John Walker Harsha, South Argyle, N. Y. Can. 38 

Union, 34. Ohio, April 28, 40. 

Died Aug. 18, 92. 

Allen G. Hastings, Unionville, O. Xe. 93 

Muskingum, 90. Muskingum, April 19,92. June 20, 93. 

S. S. 

Cyrus B. Hatch, McKeesport, Pa. S — i Mon, 71 

Monmouth, 70. Monongahela, June 27, 71. Monongahela, June25, 72 

Pastor (Pres.) 

J.O.Hays. S— i Xe. 81 

Deceased. 

William G. M. Hays, D. D., Waitsburg, Wash. Xe. 81 

Monmouth, 78. Monmouth, April — , 80. Le Claire, May — , 81. 

Pastor. 

Silas HazlETT, Lake City, Minn. Ox, 51 

S .S. Pres. 

IvUTher N. Heidger, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 87 

Westminster, 84. Chartiers, 86. Indiana, June 18, 87. 

Pastor 



44 General Cata/ooi(e 

«v Ebenezer Henderson, Pittsburg, Pa. Ser. 1799. 

^ Jefferson, A. Pennsylvania, Aug. —, 1799. Chartiers, June 24, 1800. 

Died Sept. 17, 1804. 

George D. Henderson, Monmouth. 111. Can. 47 

Muskingum. Muskingum, June 8, 47. N. Illinois, Oct. 19, 49. 

Died Nov. 15, 77. 

James McConnell Henderson, Swanwick, 111. Can. 33 

Franklin, 30. Miiskingum, April 18, 33. IMiami, IMay 8, 34. 

Died June 9, 90. 

John Armstrong Henderson, Omaha, Neb. Xe. 79 

Monmouth, 77. Xenia, April S, 79. SiAiey, April 7, 80. 

Pastor. 

John McClEnahan Henderson, Traer, la. Mon. 68 

Westminster, 64. Keokuk, April 5, 67. Monmouth, May 2, 68. 

Pastor. 

William Henry, Bloomington, Ind. Ox. 54 

Indiana U. Indiana, 54. Indiana, 55. 

Died April 18, 56. 

Andrew Heron, D. D., Cedarville, O. Ser. 13 

\/ Whith'nH. School, Scot. Chartiers, Sept. i, 13. The Carolinas, April i, 15. 
Died Sept. i, 73. 

John McCampbell Heron, Jamestown, O.' Ox. 46 

Springfield, May — , 46. Caledonia, May 17, 48. 
W. C. 

James C^Herron, Jame.stown, Pa. Can. 44 

Jefferson. ^^'^ Chartiers, Oct. 14, 45. 

Died Oct. 2, 89. 

Samuel Thompson Herron, Corning, la. Can. 45 

Western U., Pa. Alleghenv, June — ,4s. Ohio, jNIav 20, 46 

W. C. 

John Hindman, Glade Run, Pa. Can. 28 

Jefferson. 1 ^ Allegheny, July — , 28, Muskingum, April 28, 30. 

Died Nov. 26, 60. 

Samuel Hindman, Washington, la. Can. 28 

Jefferson. ; -i Chartiers, Nov. 4, 28. Muskingum, April 28, 30. 

Died 1868. 

John Hogg, Manitoba, Canada. Xe. 64 

Westminster, 64. Xenia, March — ,64. Stamford, fall of 64. 

Missionary, (Canada Pres.) 

James Holmes, Alleghenj', Pa. Ox. 54 

Springfi'^ld, 54. IMonongahela, ]May 3, 55. 

Died Jan. 14, 57. 

John Hood, Boston, Mass. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. Frankfort, Jnne 6, 71. Frankfort, April 9, 72. 

Pastor. 



Xenia Thcoloi^ical Seminary. 45 

Alexander Young Houston, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 55 

Franklin, 53. Shenango, Aug-. — , 55. Chartiers, Feb. 15, 56. 

Died Aug. 20, 91. 

William Maurice Howie, Chicago, 111. S — i Xe. 76 

Monmouth, 75. Keokuk, June 13, 77. Delaware, June 11, 78. 

S. S. 

J. A. HUGHEvS. Ox. 52 

Presbyterian. 

Thomas Edgar Hughes, La Grange, Ind. Ox. 55 

Oxford (Pres.), 57. Cincinnati (Pres.), 58. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

S. A. Hummer, Dwight, 111. S— i Mon. 66 

Monmouth. 

Pastor (Pres.) Never in the U. P. church. Probably deceased. 

William F. Humphrey. Xe. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Xenia, April — , 72. 

Died April 24, 72. (Pres.) 

EdWx\rd Hunter Huston, Utica, O. Xe. 78 

Muskingum, 74. Muskingum, June 19, 77. Muskingum, Nov. 6, 78. 

W. C. 

Adolphus Power Hutchison, Oxford, Pa. Xe. 81 

Westminster, 7.'-!. Xenia, April — , 80. Indiana, May 5, Si. 

Pastor. 

Fulton A. Hutchison, Noblestown, Pa. Can. 48 

Washington, 44. Philadelphia, 48. S. Indiana, Oct. 19, 49. 

W. C. 

George A. Hutchison, Dell Rapids, S. D. Mon. 

Monmouth, 62. 
8. S. 

John C. Hutchison, Ph. D., Cherokee, la. Mon. 59 

Miami U. 

Professor in college. (Pres.) 

John Findley Hutchison, D. D., Morning Sun, O. Ox. 53 

Jefferson, 50. Springfield, June 7, 53. Springfield, Oct. 7, 53. 

Pastor, Hopewell. 

Joseph M. Hutchison, D. D., Jeffersonville, Ind. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 60. Mansfield, April 9, 62. Philadelphia, May i, 65. 

Pastor (Pres. ) 

Ross Alexander Hutcpiison. S — 2 Xe. 85 

Lafayette, 83. 
Deceased. 

R. A. Hutchison, Altoona, Pa. Xe. 91 

Monmouth, 86. Brookville, April 9, 89. Conemaugh, July i, 91. 

S. S. 

William A. Hutchison, D. D., St. Paul, Minn. Xe. 66 

Miami U., 63. Sidney, April 12, 65. Indiana, April — , 65. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



46 General Catalogite 

David Imbrik, Bethel, Pa. Ser. 1803 

Jefferson. Chartiers, Dec. 14, 1803. Chartiers, Sept. 3, 1806. 

Died June 13, 42. 

David Reed Imbrie, Ottawa, Kas. Can. 39 

Ohio, Tune — , 39. Shenango, April 27, 42. 

Died Jan. 29,72. 

John Johnston Imbrie, Harrisville, Pa. Mon. 73 

Garnett, 73. Wheeling, Nov. 10, 75. 

Pastor. 

David Inches, Redding, la. Mon. 69 

Monmouth, 68. I.e Claire, June — , 68. Monmouth, Sept. 30, 69. 

Pastor. 

James Ingles, Scotland, Ind. Can. 49 

Franklin. Richland, June i8, 51. N. Illinois, April — ,54. 

Pastor. 

Nathaniel Ingles, Edina, Mo. Can. 28 

Je£ferson, 22. • Chartiers, Sept. 3, 28. Chartiers, July 14, 29. 

Died Aug. 30, 64. 

Andrew Irons, Portersville, Pa. Can. 50 

Washington. Chartiers, Oct. 29, 50. Detroit, 53. 

Died 63. 

Davidson William Irons, Barlow, O. Xe. 75 

Westminster, 72. Frankfort, 74. Sidney, Sept. 4, 83. 

Pastor. 

J. D. Irons, D. D., Pittsburgh, Pa. S— i Xe. 70 

Westminster, 69. Frankfort, July 11, 72. Monongahela, May 13, 73. 

W. C. 

James Irvine, New York City, N. Y. Phil. 22 

Union, 19. Miami, Sept. — , 22. Cambridge, July 7, 24. 

Died Nov. 25, 35. 

■^^ Samuel Irvine, D. D., Millersbnrg, O. ^m. 19 

Jefferson Underg. Philadelphia, Aug. 12, 19. Chartiers, Feb. 28, 21. 

Died April 22, 61. 

Samuel G. Irvine, D. D., Albany, Ore. S — 2 Can. 46-48 

Franklin, 45. Muskingum, July 9, 50. Muskingum, Mar. 12, 51. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Parks Jackson, Kirkwood, 111. S — 2 Xe. 60-63 

Miami U., 59. Xenia, March 28,65. Lakes, Dec. 19, 65. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Thomas Jackson, Mt. Ayr, la. Xe. 83 

Muskingum, 80. Muskingum, April 18, 83. Concordia, Nov. 15, 83. 

Pastor. 

William Cunningham Jackson, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 52 

Centre, Ky., 49. Miami, 52. Shenango, Feb. 7, 54. 

Died Dec. 22, 78. 



Xeyiia Theological Semi?iary. 4^ 

Alvin W. Jamieson, Wildomar, Cal. S — i Xe. 84 

Monmouth, 82. L,e Claire, April i, 84. Monmouth, Aug. 25, 85. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Jamieson, Castroville, Cal. S — 2 Xe. 88 

Monmouth, 86. I<e Claire, April 11, 88. Le Claire, April 10, 89. 

Pastor. 

W. H. Jeffers, D. D., L. L. D., Allegheny City, Pa. Xe. 59 

Geneva. Sidnej', 59. Sidney, 60. 

Professor Allegheny Western Theological Seminary, vPres.) 

Moses R. Johnson, Baton Rouge, La. Mon. 67 

Westminster, 68. 

Pastor, (Pres.), (colored). Died 77. 

RuFus Johnson, Des Moines, la. Xe. 67 

Urbana, C. I., 60. Xenia, June 15, 66. Muskingum, June 15, 64. 

W. C. 

Anthony Cannon Junkin, Westminster Cal. Ox. 55 

Miami U., 52. First Ohio, April 7, 54. Boston, May 6, 56. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

George Lewis Kai^b, D. D., Bellefontaine, O. Ox. 51 

Pastor (Pres.) 

William P. Kane, D. D., Bloomington, 111. S — i Xe. 72 

Monmouth, 71. Steubenville, Sept. 13, 72. Argyle, Nov. 28, 73. 

Pastor. 

Clark Kendall, Xenia, O. Ox. 48 

Miami U., 45. Springfield, 48. Lake, June 20, 50. 

W. C. (Pres.) 

John Kendall, Xenia, O. Ser. ^7 

Jefferson Underg. Chartiers, Aug. — , 27. Philadelphia, Aug. 22, 28. 

Deceased. 

Thomas Simpson Kendall, D. D., Albany, Ore. Can. 34 

Jefferson, 30. INIiami, June 26, 34. Miami, Dec. 26, 35. 

Died Dec. 5, 70. 

James Armstrong Kennedy, New Concord, O. Xe. 78 

Monmonth, 73. Keokuk, June 14, 76. Indiana, Sept. 5, 78. 

Pastor. 

Thomas J. Kennedy, D. D., College Springs, la. Xe. 58 

Franklin, 52. Chartiers, June 15, 58. Lake, Sept. 6, 5^. 

James E. Kerr, Piqua, O. Xe. 81 

Sidney, April 6, 81. Sidney, Feb. 28, 82. 

W. C. 

John Findley Kerr, Oswego, Ind. Ox. 41 

Miami U. ,38. Chillicothe, April 22, 41, Indiana. 43. 

Died Dec. 21, 51. 

Joseph W. Kerr, Piqua, O. Xe. 79 

National Normal Sch., 74. Sidney, April — , 78. Sidney, June 18, 79. 
Pastor. 



4$ General Cataiogue 

Samuel Kerr, D. D., Harrisville, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin, 48. Ohio, Oct. 9, 51. Shenango, Sept. 8, 52. 

Pastor, Harmony, Pa. 

Samuel M. L. Kier, Pawnee City, Neb, Xe. 57 

Jefferson, 51. Miami, June 9, 57. I^e Claire, Feb. 21, 61. 

Pastor (Pres.) Probably dead. 

J. T. KiLLEN, Mandan. N. D. S— i Ox. 58 

S. S. (Pres.) 

M. M. KiLPATRiCK, Minden, Neb. Xe. 92 

Monmouth, 89. vSidney, Jan. 19, 92. Pawnee, Sept. 6, 92. 

Pastor. 

Adam G. King, Gait, Ontario, Canada. Mon. 67 

Westminster, 64 Monmouth, April 4, 66. Delaware, June 18, 81. 

Pastor. 

Adrian F. Kirkpatrick, Tacoma, Wash. Xe. 80 

Monmouth, 77. Chillicothe, April i, 79. Mansfield, Jan. iS, 81. 

Pastor. 

Newton Reed Kirkpatrick, Ada, O. Ox. 53 

Miami U., 67 Chillicothe, 52, Indiana, June — , 54. 

W. C. (Pres.) 

Thomas C.Kirkwood,D.D., Col. Springs, Col. S — i Mon. 62 
Synodical missionary, (Pres.) 

D. Knechtel, Chicago, 111. S — i Xe. 91 

Presbyterian. 

Isaac McGay Knipe, New York, N. Y. S — 2 Xe. 93 

New York City. New York, April 4, 93. 

Samuel Martin Krohn, Anderson, W. Va. Xe. 89 

Westminster, 86. 1st Ohio. ist Ohio, April 30, 89. 

Pastor. 

JerEmias KruidExVIER, Mansoora, Eg}'pt. Xe. 89 

Hope, 86. Xenia, April 9, 89. Xenia, Aug. 27, 89. 

Missionary. 

Jeremiah P. E. Kumler, D. B., Pittsburg, Pa. S-i Ox. 54 

Miami U., 53. Plamilton, (U. S.)55. Dayton, (Pres.) 57. 

Pastor, (Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. 

Charles Colver Kyle, Majors, Neb. Xe. 89 

Amity, 86. Xenia. C)maha, June — , 90. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Kyle, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 76 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, April 25, 76. Xenia, April 24, 77. 

Pastor. 

Joshua R. Kyle, Amsterdam, N. Y. Xe. 63 

Miami U., 59. Xenia, March — ,62. St. Louis, Oct. 12,64. 

Pastor, (Ref. Dutch.) 



XeUia Theological Seminary. 49 

MEI.VIN Grove Kyle, Philadelphia, Pa. 

S-2 and I Postgrad, Xe. 86 

Muskingum, Si. Muskingum, April 21, 85. Philadelphia, May 10, 86. 

Pastor. 

Samuel John Kyle, Cambridge, N. Y. Xe. 76 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, April 11, 76. Chartiers, April 17,77. 

Pastor. 

John IvACKey, Guerii.sey, la. Xe. 

Westminster. fiercer, >Sept. 26, 64. Wisconsin, Nov. 14, 66. 

Pastor. 

Ralph Erskine Lackey, West Middletown, Pa. Xe. 8t 

Monmouth, 77. Keokuk, April 6, 81. Keokuk, May 3, Si. 

Pastor. 

Isaac Newton Laughead, Washington, la. Can. 38 

E'ranklin, ^^. Miami, July 10,38. Indiana, Nov. 14, 39. 

W. C. 

Isaac Law, Putnam, N. Y. Can. 40 

Union, 36. Cambridge, 40. Cambridge, 41. 

Died Januarj' 22, 61. 

James Law, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 38 

Union, 34. Cambridge, July 17, 38. Richland, Ma}- 13, 40. 

Died July 26, 72. 

Thomas Lawrence, D. D., Asheville, N. C. S — 2 Xe. 

Westorn, U. 58, Allegheny, Dec. 26, 60, Argyle, Sept. 8, 62. 

Professor. 

Wm. Coventry Lawther, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 83 

Westminster, 79. Steubenville, June 13, 82. Cleveland, July 15, 84. 

Professor, Died Feb. 3, 89. 

Hanse W. Lee, Pittsburg, Pa. Can. 49 

Franklin. Muskingum, June — , 49. Allegheny, 50. 

Died Oct. 12, 55. 

James BevEridge Lee, Philadelphia, Pa. S — 2 Xe. 88 

Hamilton, 86. Delaware, March 27, 88. Caledonia, April 2, 89. 

Pastor, 

James Boscawn Lee, D. D., Franklinville, N. Y. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Muskingum, Oct. 9, 54, Albany, Sept. 7, 56. 

Pastor. 

William R. Leeper, Dexter, la. Xe. 93 

Lafayette, 90. Frankfort, June 19, 92. Des. Moines, Oct. i8, 93. ^ 

Pastor. 

Hugh Y. Leiper, Pravo, O. • Xe. 67 

Jefferson, 63. Frankfort, April — , 66. ist Ohio, January — , 68. 

Pastor Yellow Creek and Grant's Hill, 

John Anderson Leiper, Hookstown, Pa. Can. 53 

Jefferson, 49. Chartiers, June — , 53. 

Died Pastor elect of Bovina, N. Y,, 55, 



^6 Geiieral Catalogue 

Joseph Harper Leiper, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 68 

Hookstown Academy, 56. Xenia, April — , 68. Steiibenville, June 30, 68. 

W. C. 

Samuel Isaac I^indsay, St. Louis, Mo. . Xe. 83 

Monmouth Unclerg-. Xenia, April 25, 82. Des Moines, June 11, 83. 

W. C. 

David Lindsey, Garnett, Kas. Can. 33 

Franklin, 29. Muskingum, June 18, 33. Muskingiam, Nov. 26, 34. 

Died July 5, 80. 

Ignatius G. Lish, S — i Xe 86 



Joseph Anderson Littele, Indianapolis, Ind. Xe. 86 

Westminster Underg. ist Ohio, April 5, 85. Albany, June 4, 87. 

S. S. 

David Livingston, Thornville, O. Xe. 75 

Monmouth, 73. Xenia. April 2, 76. Cedar Rapids, Nov. 29, 75. 

Pastor. 

Jamej Washington Logue, D. D., Monmouth, 111. Can 41. 

Union, 36. Chartiers, July6, 41. Ohio, Oct. 4, 43. 

Died March 7, 94. 

Joseph W. Long, Beulah, Kas. S — i Mon. 74 

Underg. Bloomington, Sept. 29, 74. S. Illinois, vSept. 27, 76. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Wallace Lorimer, Clearfield, la. Xe. 66 

Franklin, 62. Muskingum, April 19, 65. Keokuk, Dec. 11, 66. 

Pastor. 

James A. I. Lowers, New Richmond, O. Ox. 43 

Miami U., 41. Oxford, March — , 43. Chillicothe, 44. 

Superintendent of Schools. (Pres.) 

Hugh King Lusk, Hulton, Pa. Can. 46 

Washington. Chartiers, June i6, 46. Cambridge, 47. 

Died Jan. 25, 62. 

y James Lyle, Smyrna, N. C. Can. 23 

Dickinson Underg. Ohio, Aug. 20, 23. The Carolinas, May 4, 25. 

Died in Texas, 40. 

John Calvin Lynn, Fowler, Cal. Xe. 85 

Monmouth Underg, Xenia, April 8, 84. Chicago, May 7, 85. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Ross Lyons, Bloomington, Ind. Xe. 80 

Monmouth, 77. S. Illinois, April 7, So. S. Illinois, Aug. 3, 80. 

Pastor. 

D. Smith Lytlp:, Pasrur, India. Xe. Si 

Monmouth, 79. Xenia, April — , 81. Xenia, June 12, Si. 

Foreign Missionarj'. 



A'f///a Thcolooical Soninary. 51 

Jamks Pollock Lvtle, D. D., Sago, O. Can. 51 

Jefferson, 48. Allegheny, Oct. 15, 51. Miami, Sept. 18,53. 

Pastor, Bloomfield. Died April 20, 91. 

William John McAllister, Traer, la. ' Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. Chicago, April 27, 71. Chicago, April 10. 72. 

Died Feb. 9, 79. 

J.'VMES McArthur, Walton, Kas. Can. 45 

Fr.mklin, 41. Muskingum, Julv 3, 45. Cambridge, Sept. 11,46. 

W. C. Died Oct. 9, '^'j. 

James P. McArthur, Jackson, N. Y. Xe. 57 

l^nion. Cambridge, 57. 

Licentiate. Died April 15,59. 

John M. McArthur, Stronghurst, 111. Xe. 74 

Monmouth, 72. Monmouth, 73. Xenia, Oct. — , 74. 

Pastor. 

Samuel McArthur, New Concord, O. Can. 37 

Union, 33. Muskingum, 37. Muskingum, Nov. i, 38. 

Died March 11, 81. 

David T. McAuley, Americns, Kas. Mon. 61 

St. Louis, 61. ,St. Louis, May 6, 62. 

Died, 74. 

Howard S. McAyeal, Cambridge, Neb. Xe. 87 

Geneva, 83. College Springs, May 13, 87. Delaware, June 30, 87. 

Pastor. Congregationalist. 

Andrew McBride, Grcen.sboro, Vt. Xe. 72 

Muskingum, 67. Xenia, May 9, 71. Indiana, April 9, 73. 

Pastor. 

Robert William McBride, Olathe, Kas. Xe. 79 

Monmouth, 75. Monmouth, >Sept. 5, 79. Monmouth, Sept. 5, 79. 

W. C. 

Samuel Bruce McBride, Sewickley, Pa. Xe. 67 

Jefferson, 62. Chartiers, Maj' i, 67. Westmoreland, Sept. 6, 70 

W. C. 

Francis McBurney, Mexico, Pa. Can. 55 

Belfast. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Philadelphia, Aug. 14, 56 

Pastor. 

Thomas McCague, D. D., Omaha, Neb. Ox. 53 

Chillicothe, May 9, 54. 
Evangelist. Formerly Missionary in Egypt. 

John Atkinson McCall, Cedarville, O. Xe. 63 

Franklin. 59. Wheeling, April 9, 62. Xenia, April 10, 63. 

Died Aug. 25, 63. 

James McCarrell, Hookstown, Pa. Can. 29 

Jefferson, 24. Chartiers, Sept. i, 29. Miami, Sept, 16, 30. 

Died in 56. Pastor of Tumliuson's Run. 



52 General Catalogue 

Andrew B. McCarroll, Sterling, Kas. Xe. 76 

Westminster, 73. Xenia, March 30, 76. Detroit, June 10, 79. 

W. C. 

Andrew McCartney, Indianola, la. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 52. Muskingum, June 17, 57. Mansfield, Dec. 9, 5S. 

W. C. 

Thomas McCartney, Plainfield, 111. -Xe. 59 

Madison, 54. Muskingum, April 14, 59. Xenia, 60. 

Died March 10, 69. 

Chas. Thompson McCaughan,D. D., Winterset, la. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 37. ist Ohio. April 22, 40. Springfield. Oct. 13, 41. 

W. C. 

W11.LIAM McClEeean, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 32 

Chartiers. 32. 

David Martin McClEllan, Kansas City, Kas. Xe. 65 sy 

Jefferson, 61. Aig3'le, April 12, 64, Conemaugh, Sept. 10. 67. 

Pastor. 

Aeex. McCeeeeand, D. D., L. L. D., N. Brim.swick, N. J. 

Ser. 13 

Union, 09. Chartiers, Sept. 29, 13. N. Y. Pres., Autumn of 15 

Died Dec. 19, 64. Prof, and Pres't. 

George T. McCeeleand, Galena, Kas. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Delaware, 72. Lake, May 5, 74. 

S. S. 

Alexander W. McCeenahan, Decatur, O. Ox. 47 

Miami U., 44. Chillicothe, Spring of 47. Chillicothe, 48. 

Died Oct. 29, 62. 

David A. McCeenahan, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 81 

Muski.igum, 76. Muskingum, April 21, So. Mansfield, Sept. 20, 81. 

Professor. 

James Urie McCeenahan, Olathe, Kas. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 66. Rock Island, April ii, 67. Ee Claire, Sept. 7, 6g. 

Died Oct. 12, 79. 

Robert Stewart McCeenahan, Gordon Neb. Xe. 77 

Monmouth, 74. Monmouth, .'^.pril 6, 76. Neosho, Jan. q, 78. 

S. S. 

W. S.' McCeenahan, Home.stend, III. Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 60. Monmouth, April — ,64. 1st Ohio, Oct. — .65. 

Died June 15, 88. 

Joseph McCeintock. Chase City, Va. Can. 43 

Franklin, 37. Chartiers, June 21, 43. INIiami, Aug. 13, 46. 

Died March 7, 79. 

Thomas McCeintock, Harmony, Pa. Ser. iSoi 

Jefferson, A. Chartiers, June 21, i8oi. Chartiers, Jan. 27, 1803. 

Died March 10, 32. 



Xciiia Theological Sciii/iiaiy. 53 

William Sloan McClure, Greeley, Col. S — i Xe. 80-81 

[Postgraduate.] 
Westminster, 77. Chartiers, April 14, So. Xenia, Jan. Si. 

Pastor. 

J. A. McCoNNELEE, De Lancey, N. Y. Xe. 93 

Monmouth, 90. JMonmouth, Dec. 30, 92. Delaware, 93. 

Pastor. 

J. M. McCoNNELL, Caledonia, Ind. Xe. 93 

Monmouth, underg;. Rock Island, May 9, 92. September 5, 93. 

J. O. McCoNNELL Xe. 88 

Westminster, 83. Chartiers. . Westmoreland, Oct. 9, SS 

W. C. 

John Steel McCracken, Xenia, O. Ox. 41 

Miami U.,39. First Ohio, April 15, 41. First Ohio, Aug. 23, 43. 

Died April i, 63. 

Henry M. MacCr\cken, D. D. L. I,. D. S— i Xe. 62 

Presb. Chancellor of the University of New York. 

Jonathan Sharp McCrEady, Cadiz, O. Xe. 56 

P'ranklin. Ohio, Oct. 1,55. Muskingum, Aug. 6, 56. 

Died in Baltimore from wounds received in army, 64. 

Robert J. McCready, Pawnee City, Neb. Xe. 69 

Franklin. Wheeling, June 17, 6S. Nebraska, April 28, 71. 

Pastor. 

James T. McCroky, D. D., Pittslmrgh, Pa. Xe. 77 

Monmouth, 75. Rock Island, April 11, 76. Rock Island, April 12, 77. 

Pastor Third Church. 

William C. McCune, Louisburg, Kas. Ox. 54 

Jefferson, 52. • First Ohio, 54. First Ohio, Jan. 15, 56. 

W. C. (Pres.) 

A. T. McDiLL, Colorado Springs, Col. Mon. 68 

Monmouth, 62. Monmouth. April 10, 67. Chicago, .^pril 14, 69'. 

W. C. 

David MacDill, D. D., Xenia, O. Ox. 53 

Centre, Ky., 49. First Ohio, April — , 52. Chillicothe, April — , 53. 

Professor at Xenia, O. 

Nathan C. MbDill. D. D., Richland, Ind. Ox. 52 

Centre, Ky., 48. First Ohio, May — , 51. Indiana, Nov. 23, 52. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Hampton McDill, Elizaville, Ind. Xe. 87 

Monmouth, 84. Indiana, April 27, 86. N. Indiana, April S, 87. 

Pastor. 

H. Anderson McDonald, Union City, Ind. Xe. 69 

Mpskingum, 68. Muskingum, Dec. 29, 68. Chartiers, Oct. 14,69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

x\llen McDowell, Fort Wayne, Ind. Xe. 87 

Muskingum, 84. Mansfield, April — 87. N. Indiana, Oct. 26, 88. 

Pastor. 



^4 - General Catalogue 

Nathaniel McDowell, Indianola, la. Can. 46 

Washington, 43. Chartiers, June 16, 46. Chartiees, July 13, 47. 

Died Jan. 6, 89. 

OswELL GiFFOKD McDowELL, Chicago, 111. .S — i Xe. 81 

Westminster, 81. Mercer, Jan. i, 84. Wheeling, May — , 85. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

W. G. McElhany, Hobokeii, N. Y. Can. 50 

Jefferson. Shenango, June — , 50. New York, May 10, 55. 

Died May — , 60. 

Wm. M. McElweE, D. D., Frankfort Springs, Pa. Can. 25 

Columbia, S. C, 20. The Carolinas, Aug. — , 25. The Carolinas, Apr. 1 , 27 

Died June i, 86. 

A. McFarland, Brookville, Pa. S — i Ox. 58 

(Ref. Pres.) 

A. J. McFarland, Stanton, Pa. S — i Ox. 58 

Miami U.,58. Pittsburgh (R. P. \ Apr., 61. Pittsburgh (R. P.), Feb., 62. 

Pastor (Ref. Pres.) 

LvMES W. McFarland, San Francisco, Cal. Can. 54 

Franklin, SI. Muskingum, 54. Mansfield, 57. 

W. C. 

William H. McFarland, D. D., Cambridge, O. Xe. 57 

P^anklm, 54. Muskingum, 57. Muskingum, 60. 

Pastor. 

James A. P. McGaw, D. D., Kansas City, Mo. Ox. 58 

Miami U., 56. First Ohio, April — , 57. Second Illinois, Aug. — , 58 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Andrew W. McGibbon, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 64. Monmouth, April — , 65. Bloomington, April 2S, 66 

W. C. (Pres.) 

A. T. McGiLL, D. D., I^. L. D., Princeton, N. J. Can. 34 

Jefferson, 26. Philadelphia, 34. Philadelphia, 35. 

Professor Ecclesiastical Homiletical and Pastoral Theology. ''Graduate of 
the oldest Protestant Theological Seminary. Senior Professor of the oldest 
Presbyterian Seminary and the oldest man in such service in America." 
Presbyterian. Deceased. 

James McGiLL, Crosswell, Mich. Can. 36 

W. U. of Pa., 32. Shenango, 36. Muskingum, Sept. — , 38. 

Died Aug. 9, 87. 

John A. McGill, Bru.sh Valley, Pa. Can. 50 

Franklin. Ohio, Oct. 7, 51. 

Pastor. 

Alexander MacHatton, Morea, 111. Can. 46 

Hanover. N. Indiana, Sept. — , si- 

W. C. (Pres.) Died Aug. 7, 84. 

Hugh McHatton, Duncanville, 111. Can. 55 

Hanover, 51. Miami, 55. Miami, s8. 

W. C. 



Xenia Theological Seviinary. 55 

Joseph McHatton, Chicago, 111. Ox. 54 

Hanover. Sidney, Nov. 6, .S5- 

W. C. (Pres.) 

David S. McHenry, Tustin City, Cal. Can. 49 

Jefferson, 45. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Philadelphia, 50. 

W. C. 

James Alexander McKee, Emporia, Ka.s. Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Chartiers, Oct. 6, 52. N. Illinois, Sept. 27, 54. 

W. C. 

Joseph McKee, Lo.s Angeles, Cal. Can. 36 

P'ranklin. Muskingum, 37. 

Chinese mission. 

Joseph G. McKee, Nashville, Ten. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 60. Sept. 9, 63. 

Died Sept. 25, 68. Freedmen's Mission. 

William Ralston McKee, Bavington, Pa. Xe. 59 

Franklin, 54. Wheeling, April 19, 59. Argyle, Sept. 4, 60. 

Pastor of Robinson Cong. 

Thomas Boston McKee. Xe. >3 

S. Illinois, Sept. 21, 75. 
W. C. (Pres.) 

Joseph McKelvey, Calcutta, O. Xe. 67 

Westminster, 63. Mercer, April — , 66, Kansas, June 20, 67. 

Pastor. 

Theodore C. McKelvey, New York, N. Y. Xe. 80 

Monmouth, 77. S. Illinois, April 7, 81. S. Illinois, Sept. 7, 81. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Hanna Mackenzie, Pine Bush, N. Y. S-2 Xe. 91 

Monmouth, 88. New York, Dec. 16, 90. 

Pastor. . 

Thomas Aiken McKernon, Albia, la. Xe. 92 

Queen's College, Belfast. Xenia, April 12, 92. Des Moines, April 12, 93. 

Pastor. 

D. M. McK INLAY, Barnet, Vt. S — 2 Xe. 80 

Westminster, 77. Caledonia, April 30, 80. Vermont, March 18, 84. 

Pastor. 

J. McKirahan, Glencoe. O. Can. 46 

Franklin. Cambridge, April 23, 50. 

Died Nov. 19, 73. 

Joseph M. McKittrick, Knoxville, la. Xe. 71 

Franklin, 68. Bloomington, Apr. — , 70. W. Missouri, Nov. 2, 71. 

Pastor. 

Daniel Webster McLane, Grundy Center, la. Mon. 66 

Westminster, 62. Monmonth, 65. Monmonth,66. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

A. McLean. Mon. 74 

A. R. South. 



^6 General Catalogue 

Daniei. McLkan, Shenango, Pa. Ser. 1799 

Canonsburg, Asso. Chartiers, vSept. — , 1799. Cliartiets, fall of 1800. 

Died June 5, 55. Entered at opening of the Seminary at Service in 1794. 

Daniel H. A. McLean, D. D., Rochester, Pa. • Can. 40 

Jefferson, 36. Shenango, June 4, 40. Shenango, ,Sept. 2, 41. 

W. C. Died Junes, 94. 

John I^. McLean, Red Oak, la. Can. 38 

Jefferson, 54. Muskingum, 38. Indiana, Nov. 22, 39. 

Died March 29, 74. 

Samuel McLean, Poplar Ridge, O. Can, 

Jefferson. ■ Muskingum, April 18, 27. 

Died May — , 49. 

Jackson B. McMichael, D. D., Monmouth, 111. Xe. 62 

Westminster, 59. Lake, May 7, 61. Xenia, Oct. 7, 62. 

President Monmouth College. 

Thomas Hanna McMichael, Cleveland, O. Xe. 90 

Monmouth, 86. . Monmouth, Aug. 27, 89. Indiana, Aug. 9, 90. 

Pastor. 

W J. McMichael, South Argyle, N. Y. Xe. 92. 

Monmouth, 88, Monnionth, 91. Wheeling, Oct. 11, 92. 

Pastor. 

Andrew McMillan, Ottumwa, la. Mon. 68 

Monmouth, June 9, 69. 
Pastor (Pres.) 

George McMillan, Hanover, Ind. Can. 46 

Jefferson. Indiana, July, 46. 

Died fall of 46. 

Wm. Harrison McMillan, D. D., Alleghen3^ Pa. Xe. 64 ''/ 

Washington, la., 6i. Keokuk, April 8, 63. Monmotith, Oct. 4, 64. 

Pastor 2d Church. 

J. S. McMuNN, Mechanicstown, O. S — 2 Xe. 74-5 

Muskingum, 'j:^. Muskingum, Oct. 19, 76. 

W. C. 

James Webstrr McNary, Milwaukee, Wis. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 59. Chartiers, Spring of 62. Xenia, Oct. 8, 63. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

William Pollock McNary, D. D., Tarkio, Mo. Xe. 66 x/ 

Jefferson, 6i. Xenia, March 28, 65. Kansas, Dec. 8, 66. 

Pastor. 

John McNaugher, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 84 

Westminster, 80. Allegheny, April — , 84. Mansfield, April 22, 85. 

Professor. 

FinlEy W. McNaughton, Webster's Mills, Pa. Phil. 26 

Ihiion, 22. Cambridge, June 19,26. Pliiladelphia, May 20, 28. 

W. C. (Pres.) Decea.sed. 



Xema Theological Seminary. 57 

John D. McNay, Robinson, 111. Can. 48 

Jefferson, 44. Chartiers, June 20, 4.S. Iowa, April 9, 51. 

Died Oct. 17, 79 (A.) 

JAMKS McNeal, Maryville, Tenn. Can. 53 

Franklin. Musking-um, Aug-. 10, 54, 

Pa.stor, (Pre.s.) Deceased. 

Samuel G. McNerl, Pitt.sbnrg, Pa. Can. 51 

Jefferson. Richland, Oct. 15,51. 

Pastor, and Prof, of Theoloory (Asso.) Died June, «i. 

J. A. C. McOuiSTON, Cherry Fork, O. Xe. 90 

Monmonth,S6. ^Monninutli, Aug:. 27, 89. Monmouth, Aug-. — , go. 

Pastor. 

William J. McSurelv, D. D., Hillsborongh, O. Men. 59 

Miami IT., 56. Chillicothe, April 14, 5S. First Ohio, May3, 59. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Hugh Given McVey, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 74 

Muskingum, 71. Muskingum, Maj- 12, 74. Indiana, Oct. 5, 75 

Pastor First Church. 

DxAviD Elnathan Magill, Welda, Ka.s. Xe. 87 

Westminster, 84. Garnett, April7, 87. Garnett, Sept. 7,87. 

Pastor. 

William Magill, Stone Valley. Can. 52 

Union. 
Deceased. 

Samuel E. Mannon, Los Angeles, Cal. Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 62. 
Horticulturalist. 

J. Marshall, lyondonderry, O. Can. 43 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

Robert Burns Marshall, Hopkinton, la. Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 68. Chicag-o (Pres.) Spring- 70. 

Died October, 70. 

James Martin, D. D., Canon.sbiirg, Pa. Phil. 22 

Union, 19. Canibridg-e, Sept. 2. 22. Cambridge, Maj- 10, 24. 

Died June 15, 46. Professor in Canonsburgf Seminarj-. 

John Howard Martin, Gujranwala, India. Xe. 86 

Muskingum, 85. • Musking^um, Aug-. 22, 88. 

Missionary. 

John. K. Martin, Starkville, Miss. S — i Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 65. Phil., r. p. March 22, 67. Western ;;. p. April 19,68. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Martin, D. D., Sialkot, India. Xe. 66 

Jefferson, 61. Steubenville, 65. Steuben\ille, July 3, 66. 

Missionary. 

Thomas Martin, Washington, 111. Mon. 74 

Pastor (Pres.) Not in U. P. cluirch. 



58 General Catalogue 

W. G. Martin, Jersey City, N. J. Xe. 84 

Mt. Union, 79. Steubenville, April 15. S4. Delaware, Nov. 5, S4. 

Pastor. 

WiivLiAM McCrkery Matthews, Ewart, la. Xe. 89 

Monmouth, 85. Keokuk, 89. Des Moines, Dec. 20, 92. 

Pastor. 

Joseph S. Maughlin, Onawa, la. Gan. 51 

I^ranklin. Allegrheny, Oct. 15, 51. S. Indiana, Oct. 21, S2. 

W. C. 

Alexander Mayn, Bloomington, Ind. S — i Ox. 59 

Hanover, si. Tlie Carolinas, A. R. Apr. — , 60. Ark., a. r. Maj' — , 61. 

W. C. 

Flavius Mekemson, Harshaville, O. Xe. 88 

Monmouth, 85. Monmouth, Apr. 5, 88. Chillicothe, Nov. 30, 88. 

Died March 6, 89. 

John Tempeton Meloy, Harshaville, O. S — 2 Xe. 89 

Monmouth, 87. Chartiers, Apr. 10, 89. Chillicothe. Apr. iS, 90. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Merckr, Wheatridge, O. Xe. 56 

Franklin. Michig-an, fan. 19, 59. 

W. C. 

John Wier Millen, Monmouth, 111. S — Yz Xe. 82 

Monmouth, 79. 
Died in 82. 

Wm. Hemphill Millen, Cotton Plant, Miss. P. G. — i Xe. 79 

Erskine, S. C, 76. ist A. R. South, July — , 78. ist A. R. South, Nov.—, 79 
S. S. (A. R. P.'s.) 

James Patterson Miller, Oregon. Can. 25 

Jefferson, t8. Chartiers, Augf. — 25. Muskingum, Sept. 6, 27. 

Died April 8, 54. 

Robert J. Miller, D. D., Pitt.sburg, Pa, Xe. jS 

Muskingum, 73. Muskingum, Sept. 22, 76. .Sidney, April 2, 78. 

Editor S. S. Papers. 

Samuel Miller, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 45 

Indiana U., 43. Indiana, 45. Indiana, July — ,47. 

Died October 12, 71. 

Thomas T. Miller, DeWitt, Ark. S— 2 Xe. 77 

Central, O. Xenia, April — , 78. Wabash, Sept. 6, 79. 

S. S. 

John Milligan, New Concord, O. Ox. 47 

Deceased. Formerly Pres. of Muskinofum College. 

Charles Herbert Mitchell, Wa.shington, la. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April i8, 71. Chicago, Tune 12, 72. 

W. C • 

George Graham Mitchell, Indianapolis, Ind. Xe. 64 

Washington, la., 60. Keokuk, 6v Wabash, 65. 

W. C. (Pres.) . 



Xciiia Thcolooical Sc miliary. 59 

Ja:\iKS K. Moi-fatt, Cumberland, Md. S — 2 Xe., Moii. 67-68 

!\Ionnunith, 66. Mouniouth, April — , 6S. Springfield ((). S. ) June, 69 

Pastor (Trcs.) 

Wii^ijAM Ti:kn}<;r Moffatt, College Springs, la. Mon. 61 

Indiana U., 5>i. S. Indiana 60. Chicago, April 3, 61. 

Pastor. * 

Junius /Vugustus Monteitii, Cedar Rapids, la. Xe. 79 

Monmouth, 77. Jilonniouth, ^Vlar. — , 79. Cliicago, Oct. 24. 79. 

Pastor. 

Robert C. Monteitii, Coulterville, 111. S— r Mon. 74 

IMonmouth, 72; Rock Island, .Sept. S, 74. Delaware, June 1(3, 75. 

Pastor. 

Thomas \V. Montkith, Martin, Mich. Mon. 71 

Monmouth, 69. April 29, 71. Detroit, fuly S, 73. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

John H. Montgomery, Pawnee, Neb. vS — i Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 66. -Monmouth, Jan. 26, 64. INIonuiouth, Jan. 26, 64. 

W. C. 

John Knox Montgomery, Sparta, 111. Xe. 87 

Indiana U., S4, Princeton, April 14, S6. Chillicothe, April 22, S7. 

Pastor. 

Arno Moore:, Clifton. Xe. 90 ' 

Carroll underg. Dayton, cSg. Dayton, 90. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

JosiAH Moore, Lake Forest, 111. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 65. 
W. C. (Pres.)~ 

Samue;l B. Moore, WilsouYille, Neb. Xe. 70 

Muskingum, 65. Muskingum, April — ,"0. S. Illinois, June 4, 73. 

Pastor. 

S. N. Moore. Mon. 63 

Deceased (Cong.) 

W. G. Moorehead, D. D., Xenia, O. Xe. 62 

Muskingum, 5iS. Muskingum, April 16,61. Sidney, July i, 62. 

Professor in Theological Seminary. 

Ibrahim Moosa, Sohag, Egypt. Xe. 92 

Xenia, Ajiril 15, 91. 

Abraham W. Morris, Greenwich, N. Y. Mon. 74 

IMonmouth, 72. Monmouth, Argyle, Sept. 7. 75. 

Pastor. 

George Watson Morrison, Gtijranwala, India. Xe. 87 

IMonmouth, S4. Pawnee, April 7, .S6. I<e Claire, April 27, S7. 

Missionar}-. 

Marion Morrison, Mission Creek, Neb. Ox. 50 

Miami U.,46. Chillicothe, April so, 49. Chillicothe, Aug. 21, 50, 

W. C. 



6o General Catalogue 

Robert Morrison. Ox. 51 

Presbyterian. 

A. Morrow. S — i Mon. 74 

Monmouth. 

David Morrow, Oakland, Cal. Ox. 55 

Miami U., 52. -Michigan, May 10, 54. Michigan. June 20, =57. 

W. C. 

Joseph Armstrong Morrow, Monnioulh, 111. Mon. 60 

Miami t., 5S. Monmouth, April — , 60. Chicago, Oct. 16, 62. 

W. C. 

Orville Sumner Morrow, Kansas. Xe. So 

Lincoln, 7s. W. Mi.ssouri, May — ,79. W. Missouri, April — ,81. 

W. C. 

Samuel Frame Morrow, D. D., Albany, N. Y. Can. 45 

Hanover, 36. Miami, June 25, 4S- Albany, July 8, 46. 

W. C. 

Thomas Gillespie Morrow, Gerlaw, 111. Mon. 69 

Westminster, 65. Monmouth, Dec. 26,67. Monuiouth, April 14, 69. 

Pastor. 

J. F. Morton, D. D., Cedarville, O., R. P. Mon. 61 

Monmouth, 60. West. Ref. Pres., Apr., 62. Ohio Ref, Pres., May, 63, 

Pastor (Ref. Pres.) 

Andrew Robert Munford, Monroe, la. Xe. 8i 

Westminster, 76. S. Illinois, April 6, 80. Des ]Moines, April 12, 82. 

Pastor. 

Chauncey Murch, Monsoora, Eg>pt. S — 2 Xe. 82 

Muskingum, 76. Allegheny, .\pril — , S2. Wabash, Oct. 7, 82. 

Missionary. 

Frank B. Murch, Kansas City, Mo. S — i Xe. 84 

Muskingum, 82. Allegheny, April 13, 86. Delaware, Jan. n, 87. 

James C. Murch, Scotch Ridge, O. Can. 50 

Chartiers, Oct. 29, 50. S. Indiana, Nov. 7, 51. 
Died May 27, 79. 

Alexander Murray, Portersville, Pa. Ser. 1809 

Jefferson. Chartiers, (_1ct. — , 1809. Ohio, July, 10, 11. 

Died Jan. 15, 46, at Mountville, Pa. 

Alexander Murray, Freeport, Pa. Can. 42 

Died Oct. 8, 60. 

John Mush at. Virgin Springs, N. C. Ser. iSog 

Union underg. Cambridge. Sept. 2(i, 00. Cambridge, Sept. 18,11. 

Deposed in 31. 

R. W. Nairn, Foxyille, 111, Xe. 91 

S. Illinois, April 2, 90. S. Illinois, April 30, 91. 
W. C. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 6i 

John H. Nash, Cambridge, O. Can. 53 

Washington, 49. 53- Monmouth, Oct. 8, 57. 

Pastor. 

Arthur R. Naylor, Port Aniboy, N. J. Ox. 43 

W. C. (Pres.) 

John Ander.son Nelson, Miimford, N. Y. Xe. 70 

Muskingum, 67. Xenia, March 30, 69. Westmoreland, Apr. 9, 72. 

Died April S, 84. 

John P. Nesbit, Sparland, 111. Xe. 93 

Monmouth, 90. C. Illinois, Aug. 31, 93. Sept. 28, 94. 

Pastor. 

Robert Bryson Nesbit, Cedarville, O. S — 2 Xe. 73 

Monmouth, 71. ist. New York, Apr. 9, 74. Bloomington, Oct. 13, 75. 

Died Oct. 14, 81. 

WiLEiAM GusTAVus Np:vin, Wayiiesburg, Pa. Xe. 72 

Underg. Lake, April —,71. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Alvin M. Nichol, Mon.soora, Egypt. Mou. 74 

Monmouth, 71. Rock Island, March 29, 74. 

Foreign Missionary Died July 20, 87. 

David Nicole, Ida Grove, la. Mon. 69 

Monmouth, 67. Delaware, June 18, 68. Le Claire, Nov. 17, 69. 

S. S. 

George Norcross, D. D., Carlisle, Pa. S^i Mou. 62 

Monmouth, 61. Warren (O. S.) Warren (O. S.) 65. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

William Oburn, Gallon, O. Can. 46 

Franklin. 

W. C. Asso. Pres. 

Joseph Dean Oldham, Mt. Cory, O. Xe. 90 

Berea,87. Xenia, Aug. 27, 89. .Sidney, Oct. 2, 90. 

W. C. 

James D. Palmer, Cambridge, O. Xe. 74 

Muskingum, 71. Muskingum, May 12, 74, Muskingum, Aug. 2^, 76. 

W. C. 

Robert Henry Park, Valencia, Pa. Xe. 78 

Nor. Sch'l, Lebanon, O., 75. Xenia, March 28, 78. Xenia, Oct. 29, 78. 
Pastor. 

James Parker, Ph. D., Jersey City, N. J. Xe. 87 

Westminster, 83. Mercer, April 20, 86. Cedar Rapids, Nov. 9, 'f^i . 

Pastor. 

James Patterson, D. D., Washington, la. Can. 34 

Jefferson, 30. Chartiers, July — , 34. Ohio, Sept. 13, 37. 

Died Sept. 23, 72. Formerly Pres. Westminster College. 

John Patterson, Beaver, Pa. Can. 55 

Franklin. ' Muskingum, July 5, =;s- 

W. C. 



62 General Catalogue 

J. M. PATTER.SON. S— >^ Xe. 8i 

John F'ulton Pattp:rson, M. D., Xenia, O. vS — i Xe. 70 

Philadelphia, Apr. — , 72. Philadelphia, Sept. 26, 72. 

W. C. Formerly missionary in Syria. Died March 23, So. 

M. B. Patterson, Hartstown, Pa. Xe. 85 

Westminster, 82. Westmoreland, Apr. 15,85. Bntler, Sept. 5, 87. 

W. C. 

Philip D. Patterson, Concordia, Kas. Xe. 77 

Monmouth, 74. Muskingum, April 17, 77. Wisconsin, Feb. 15, 7N. 

W. C. 

John Pattison, Albia, la. Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, Aug. 28,72. Des Moines, June 20, 77. 

Died Jan. 30, 'i- . 

Samuel Patton, Detroit, Mich. • Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Musking-um, Oct. 21, 52. ^Tuskingum, Dec. 16, 53. 

Died Nov. 15, 57. Pastor. 

David Paul, D. D., New Concord, O. Ox. 52 

Springfield, June 9, 52. Monongahela, Dec. 13, 53. 
Pastor. Formerly President of Muskingum College. 

G. B. Peck. S— i Ox. 58 

(Cong.) at vSem. 

Kennetli G. Phelps. Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 71. 
Died June 22, 76. 

Benjamin F. Pinkerton. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 62. 

Deceased. Plym. Brethren. 

John W. Pinkerton, lola, Kas. Ox. 57 

Miami U.,56. P'irst Ohio, April 9, 57. Second Illinois, 58. 

Died Feb. 12, 75 (Pres.) 

R. G. Pinkp:rton, Muddy Crecdc Forks, Pa. Xe. 92 

Monmouth, 89. Rock Island, .Vpril 14,91 Big Spring, Sept. i-j , 92. 

Pastor. 

Garnet A. Pollock, Elgin, 111. S — i Ox. 58 

Miami U., 58. vSidnev, 61. • Wabash, 66. 

S. S.(Pres.) 

John A. Pollock, Indianapolis, Ind. Xe. 78 

Monmouth, 76. Sidney, P"eb. 12, 78. Keokuk, Dec. 3, 78. 

Evangelist (Pres.) 

Robert H. Pollock, D. D., Mt. Vernon, O. Can. 45 

Franklin. Allegheny, June — ,45. Indiana, Oct. — ,46. 

Died July 20, 77. Pastor, 

William A. Pollock, Wilsonville, Neb. Ox. s7 

S. S. 



Xcnia Theological Semhiary. 63 

WiijjAM C. Pollock, New Berlin, 111. Can. 33 

Jefferson. M\;skin^uni, .\pril iS,33. Ohio, May 27, 35. 

Deceased . 

A. N. Porter, Media, 111. . Xe. 92 

Monniouth, ■%. Arkansas V^allej'. Monmouth, June 21,92. 

Pastor. 

Byron Porter, Elderton, Pa. Can. 49 

Washing-ton. June 2S, 49. Ohio, Augr. 21, 50. 

Died Nov. 28, 76. Pastor. 

C. Ch.\lmers Pottp:r, Scotch Grove, la. S — 2 Xe. 87 

.Monmouth, S5. Keokuk, Aug-. 30, 87, L,e Claire, Dec. 20, 8S. 

Pastor. 

H. M. Presslv, Rapid City, S. D. S— i Xe. 78 

Monmouth, 76. S. Illinois, 77. S. Illinois, -^ug. 6. 'j'A. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

John S. Pressly, Moffettsville, S. C. S— i Ox. 40 

Died June, 63. Teacher, A. R. South. 

William H. Prestlp:y, D. D., Kankakee, 111. Ox. 54 

Pastor (Pres.) 

James Price, Piiiladelphia, Pa. Can. 54 

Eranklin, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Philadelphia, Sept. 4, 56. 

Pastor. 

Francis Pringle, Xenia, O. Ser. 12 

Dickenson, 1808. Philadelphia, Oct. 1, 12. Chartiers, Nov. 29, 14. 

Died March 15, 18. 

James Pringle, Steel Creek, N. C. Ser. 12 

Dickenson, iSo8. Philadelphia, (^ct. i, 12. The Carolinas, April 8, 14. 

Died Oct. 28, 18. 

John Hassler Prugh, Pittsburgh, Pa. (Ref. Ger.) Xe. 80 

Wittenburg, 77. Miami Classic, fall of 79. Alleghen}- Classic, May, So 

Pastor (Reformed (ier. ) 

James Leipek Purdy, Florence, Pa. Can. 53 

I'-ranklin. Clarion, Oct. 18, 54.' 

Died .Aug. 10, 85. 

George P. Raitt, St. Charles, la. Xe. 61 

Westminster, 60. Delaware, 61. Conemaugh, 66. 

W. C. (Ref. Pres.) 

James Rams.\y, D. D., Canon.sbnrg, Pa. Ser. 1803 

Jefferson, 1799. Chai'tiers, Dec. 14, 1S03. Chartiers, Sept. 4, 1S05. 

Died March 6, 55. Prof. Can. Seminary. 

J.VMES Paxton Ramsay, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 33 

Jeiferson, 29. Chartiers, .Aug. 27, 33. L'irst Ohio, July i, 35. 

Died Jan. 30, 62. W. C. 

John Adams Ramsay, Pierceton, Ind. Xe. 81 

Indiana U., 7^. Princeton, April 6, 81. Princeton, May 17, 89. 

S. S. (Pres.) ' 



64 General Catalogue 

Sample Ramsay, New Brighton, Pa. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 53. Shenang-o. Julj- — , 56. 

(Asso.) 

Asa Harvey Ramsey. . Ox. 52 

Died Jan. ii, 53. 

William N. RandlES, Glenville, N. Y. Xe. 63 

Union, 59. Argyle, 62. Albany. 

Died Nov. 19, 81. 

Alexander R. Rankin, Americu.s, Ka.s. Cati. 51 

Washington. Muskingum, Oct. i, 51. N. Indiana, Aug. 5, 52. 

Pastor. 

James Graham Rankin, Bavingtoii, Pa. Can. 47 

Washington, 43. Chartiers, June — ,47. Chartiers, 48. 

Died Nov. 6, 68. Pastor of Robinson. 

James Alexander Reed, New York, N. Y. Xe. 85 

Westminster, 82. Mercer, .\pril 29, 84, Neosho, Dec. 11, 85. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Barr Reed, D. D., Davenport, la. Xe. 56 

Franklin. 53. Philadelphia, Maj' 16, 56. Allegheny, April 18, 57. 

Died April 10, 84. 

Archibald Reid, Cambridge, N. Y. Can. 40 

Union, 36. Cambridge, 40. Cambridge, 42. 

Died Feb. 27, 47. 

Samuel C. Reid, Hookstown, Pa. Can. 52 

Jefferson, 49. Chartiers, 52. Muskingum, Oct. 2^, s6. 

Died Feb. 4, 87. 

William Harvey Reid, Kansas. Ox. 55 

Ohio (Ref. Pres.)May— , 60. 

Andrew Renwick, Alexis, 111. Xe. 67 \/ 

Monmouth, 65. Wabash, June 27, 66. Wabash, Nov. 26, 67. 

Pastor. 

John Arthur Renwick, Biggsville, 111. Xe. 81 

Monmouth, 79. Wabash, April 9, 81. Chillicothe, April 19, 82. 

Pastor. 

John A. Reynolds, D. D., Pntnam, N. Y. Mon. 61 

Miami U., 59. Monmouth, June, 17,63. 

Pastor. 

Charles W. Rice. S — i Xe. 92 

Antioch, 91. 
Congregationalist. 

John Elliott Richey, Pinkne^^ville, 111. Xe. 68 _-^ 

Muskingum. Muskingum, April 16,67. ^t. Louis, Julj- 14, 68. 

Died Dec. 30, 74. 

William Nelson Richie, Che.ster, N. Y. Xe. 76 

Monmouth, 73. ist. Ohio, March 27, 76. 2d New York, Nov. 19. 77. 

Presbyterian. 



Xema Theological Seminary. 65 

Andrkw Ritchie, Ph. D., D. D., Cincinnati, O. Ox. 54 

Woodward Col., Cin.,5i. First Ohio, 53. Cliillicotlie, 54. 

Editor and Sec. Western Tract Soc. Pres. 

John P. Robb. D. D., Sidney, O. Xe. 58 

Franklin, ^\. Wheeling, July — , 5S. Boston, April 28, 60. 

Pastor. 

William A. Robb, D. D., Jamestown, O. Xe. 62 

Franklin, 55. Wheeling;, April 10, 61. Xenia, April 23, 63. 

Pastor. 

Gilbert H. Robertson, D. D., Sandwich, 111. Xe. 56 

Union, 51. Cambridge, 55. 

MethodLst P. 

John Lvfier Robertson, Strabane, Ontario, Can. Xe. 66 

Westminster, 64. Xenia, March 28, 65. Stamford, Sept. 6^. 

Pastor (Canada Pres. ) 

Peter Robertson, Cincinnati, O. Xe. 86 

Daj'ton (Pres.) Ehenezer (Pres.) 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Aniel a. Rodgers, Monmouth, 111. Can. 53 

Washington, 49. 53. Iowa, Ang. 21, 36. 

Not in the ministry. Deceased. 

James Rodoers, D. D., Allegheny City, Pa. Can. 30 

Western U., Pa. Ohio, 30. Chartiers, Sept. — ,31. 

Died Julj- 23, 68. 

F. O. Ross, Richmond, Kas. Xe. 93 

Monmouth, 90. Sidney, 92, June 20, 93. 

Pastor. 

James F'rancis Ross, S. Omaha, Neb. Xe. 86 

Monmouth, 81. College Springs, Apr. i, 85. Monmouth, Dec. 29, 86. 

S. S. 

John McDaniel Ross, Pittsburgh, Pa. S — 2 Xe. 87 

Monmouth, 84. Monmouth. April 5, 88. Monongahela, Nov. 20, 88. 

Pastor. 

Martin Luther Ross, Mifflinburg, Pa. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 66. Rock Island, April — , 67. New York, May 4, 69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Robert Ross, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 47 

Franklin. 2nd Illinois, Nov. — , 49. 

Died Oct. 30, 73. 

Alexander Hume Rule. Mon. 71 

Monmouth. Monmouth, 70. Cedar Rapids, Sept. 20, 71. 

Plym. Brethren. 

John Ruthven vSamson, Reverton, N. J. S — i Xe. 66 

Union, .65. N. Brunswick, Apr. 18,67. Albany, June 10, 68. 

Pastor (Pres.) Never in the I'. P. church. 

James Sawhill, Pitzer, la. Can. 54 

Franklin, SI. Chartiers, Oct. 3, S4. Le Claire, June 18, 63. 

W. C. ^ ' ■ ' 



V 



66 . Ge7ieral Catalogue 

Benjamin Franklin Sawyer, Darlington, Pa. Can. 42 

Chartiers, July — , 42. Ohio, Ma}' 15, 44. 
Pastor (Asso. Pres.) 

George T. Scott, Muncie, lud. , Xe. 84 

Kansas U., So. First Ohio, April 3, 83. Monongahela, Oct. 14, 84. 

S. S. 

John Scott, D. D., Monmouth, 111. Can. 42 

Jefferson. Chartiers, July — ,42.^ Chartiers, Sept. 19, 43. 

Died Aug. 4, 77. Professor of Monmouth vSeminary. 

John Culbertson Scott, Knoxville, la. Xe. 76 

Hanover, 73. Indiana, April 8, 7,5. ist New York, Apr. 26, So. 

Pastor. 

John L. Scott, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. S — i Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 70. Delaware, April — . 71. North River (Pres. ) 

Pastor (Pres.) 

John P. Scott, D. D., Lebanon, O. Can. 53 

Jefferson, 50. Chartiers, June ^, 53. Richland, Jan. 31, 55. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Theodore L. Scott, Jhelum, Punjab, India. S — i Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 73. First New York, 74. Beaver Valley, Aug. 26, 74. 

Missionary to India. 

Thomas A. Scott, Port Huron, Mich. Mon. 70 

Westminster, 66. Cleveland, Nov. 2, 69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Elijah N. Scroggs, Calcutta, O. Ser. 19 

Jefferson underg. Ohio, Aug. 25, 19. Ohio, Nov. i, 20. 

Died Dec. 20, 51. 

Joseph Scroggs, D. D., Ligouier, Pa. Ser. 

Jefferson, 1S09. Ohio, Oct. — , 13. Chartiers, Oct. 15, 15. 

Died April 21, 73. 

Joseph A. Scroggs, Canonsburg, Pa. S — i Xe. 73-74 

Westminster. Xenia, 74. March 27, 80. 

W. C. 

J. M. Scroggs, Conneautville, Pa. Can. 36 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

JAME5: A. Shankland, Red Oak, la. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 46. Cambridge, July 17, 49. Chicago, April 11, 60. 

W. C. 

John Alexander Shaw, Newark, N, J. S — i Xe. 86 

Westminster, 85. New York, Jan. 18, 87. New York, Sept. 13, 87. 

Pastor. 

James Shearer, Albia, la. Xe. 56 

Franklin. Chartiers, June 22, 55. Indiana, Oct. 1^,58. 

W. C. Inf. 

John Andrew Sherrard, Caledonia, N.Y. S — i Xe. 76-77 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. W. Missouri, Sept. 22, 79. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 67 

Robert M. vSherkard, Baldwin, Pa. S — i Xe. 76-77 

Muskingrum, 76. Miiskiiig-iTin, April 16, 79. 

Pastor. 

Elihu Calvin Simpson, Dayton, O. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Tennessee, March 19,73. First Ohio, Mays, 74- 

Pastor. 

Thomas R. Simpson, M. D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 43 

Washington, 39. Philadelphia, Oct. 10, 44. 

W. C. 

J. C. Skinner, Washington, la. Mon. 65 

John R. Slentz, Martin's Ferry, O. Can. 45 

Franklin, 40. Ohio, June — , 46. Albany, Nov. 13, 48. 

Died Sept. 8, 73. 

Edward P. Small, Mercer, Pa. Can. 37 

Union. Shenango, Oct. 8, 39. 

Died Jan., 88. 

Gilbert Small, Idaville, Ind. Can. 53 

Union. Miami, Nov., s6. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

Matthew John Sm alley, New York, N. Y. S>^ Xe. 86 

Westminster Underg. Sidney, Jan. 17, 88. Monongahela, June 11, 88. 

Pastor, (Presb.) 

James Patterson Smart, Xenia, Ohio, Can. 37 

Jefferson, 33. Philadelphia, July, 37. Miami, July 9, 39. 

Died Feb. 28, 61. Pastor of Massies' Creek. 

John G. Smart, D. D. Coila, N. Y. Phil. 26 

Jefferson, 21 or 22 Philadelphia, Aug. 17, 26. Cambridge, Nov. 5, 29. 

Died Tuly 18,62. W. C. 

James M. SmealliE, Andes, N. Y. Can. 50 

Union, 46. Albany, June 20, 1851. 

Died Sept. 7, 68. 

W. J. Smiley, Sparta, 111. S— i Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 69. 

Pastor. (Ref. Pres.) Never in U, P. Church. 

Alexander Smith, Patterson, N.J. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 65. Monmouth, April 6, 65. Chicago, x'\pril 11, 66. 

Pastor. 

James D. Smith, I^odi, Wis. Mon. 70. 

Monmouth, 66. Monmouth, .\pril— , 68. Chicago, April — , 70. 

W. C 

James Nelson Smith, Edgerton, Kas. Can. 50 

Vermilion Inst., O., 47. Philadelphia, Nov. 7, 50. Shenango, Dec. 2, 51. 
Died Jan. 18, 82. 

William Smith, Jeddo, Wis. Can. 39. 

Franklin. Illinois, Aug. 25, 41. 

pied July 16, 73. 



68 General Catalogue 

John M. Snodgrass, Lewisburg, la. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 49. 'Miami, Oct. — , 51. 

Pastor. (Ass. Pres.) 

Matthew SNODGRyvss, Waterford, Pa. Can. 26. 

Ohio, April 26, 26. Ohio, Sept. 20, 27. 

Died March 26, 70. 

WiivLiAM Alvin Spalding, Spokane, Wa.sh. Xe. 78 

Monmouth, 76. Keokuk, April 3, 78. Des Moines, June 24, 79. 

S. S. 

John Stewart Speer, D. D., Canonsburg Pa. S — i Xe. 66 

Monmouth, 60. Musking-um, April 10, 66. Westmoreland, Sep. ^, 67. 

W. C. 

Francis Marion Spencer, D. D., Sterling, Ka.s. Xfe. 71 

Westminster, 68. Xenia, March 29, 71. Kansas, Sept. 29, 79. 

Pres. of Cooper Memorial College. 

Wieeiam Guthrie Spencer, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 65 

Westminster, 61. Xenia, March 29, 64, S. Indiana, April 26,65. 

Died Feb. 29, 84. 

Joseph Drake Steel, Croker, Mo. Ox. 44. 

Iowa, June 24, 57. 
Deceased. 

Moses D. A. Steen, Ph. D., D. D., Woodbridge, Cal. Ox. 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

Ephraim H. Stevenson, Ande.s, N. Y. Can. 51 

Delavvare, 44. Philadelphia, Oct. 8, 51. Ohio, Nov. 4, 52. 

Died Sept. 20, 79. Missionary to India. Principal of Andes Acad. 

JosiAS Stp;venson, Pittsburgh Pa. Xe. 58 

Franklin, 54. Wheeling-, 58. Wheeling, Dec. i, 59. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Stevenson, Caledonia, N. Y. Mon. 64 

Monmouth, 62. 
Pastor, (Pres.) 

Thomas Stevenson, Sparta, 111. S — i Xe. 80 

Deceased. 

William Stevenson, Pa.sadena, Cal. Mon. 74. 

Monmouth, 71. INIonniouth, April ^, 7V S. Illinois. Oct. 5, 75. 

W. C. 

David Chalmers Stewart, St. Loni.s, Mo. Xe. 87 

Indiana U., 84. S. Illinois, April 7, 86. S. Illinois, July 15, 87. 

Pastor. 

Eb^I'^^^R B. Stewart, San Francisco, Cal. Xe. 92. 

IndianaXI., 87. , Indiana, April 7, 91. San F"rancisco, Oct 12, 92. 

Pastor. 

Joan F. Stewart, Boulder, Col. Ox. 54 

Farmer's, Cin., 51. ist Ohio, 54. 2nd Illinois, April —, 56. 

W. C. (Pres.) 



Xenia Theological Scviviary. , 69 

John G. Stkwart, Monmouth, 111. Xen. 84. 

Indiana U., 75. Xenia, Ajjril 11, S3. Chicago, April 27, 84. 

Under suspension. 

Jonathan Stkwart, Youngsville, O. Ox. 54 

Miami U, 53. LeClaire, 56. I<eClaire, vSept. 22, 58. 

Died March 2, 78. Pastor of Tranquility Cong. 

Paul Stkwart, Washburn, 111. Xe. 92 

Westminster, 89, Xenia, April, 15 91. Central III., Aug. 31, 92. 

Pastor. 

Robert Ewinc; Stewart, Sugar Creek, O. Ox. 50 

r*liami U., 46. Indiana, Spring of 49. Indiana, Spring of 50. 

Died Oct.—, 60. 

Robert Ewing Stewart, Horton, Kas. Xe. 88 

S. Illinois, April ^, 88. Kansas Citj', Dec. 12, 88. 
W. C. 

Samuee S. Stewart, Burchard, Neb. Xe. 80 

Ohio Central, 77 Xenia, April 13, 80. S. Illinois, Jan. 16, 83. 

Pastor. 

Thomas B. Stewart, San Franci.sco, Cal. S — 2 Xe. 82 

Indiana U., 80. Indiana, Aug. 29, 82. San E'rancisco, Apr. 11,83. 

Died July 25, 92. 

WiEEiAM Reid Stewart, Marengo, la. Xe. 67 

Franklin, 65. Westmoreland, Apr. 9, 67. Lake, May ,5, 68. 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

Alexander Story, Monmouth, 111. Can. 45 

Jefferson, 41. Shenango, July 12, 47. 

W. C. 

John B. Strain, Columbu.s Grove, Ohio. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 41. Chartiers, 50. 

Pastor. (Pres.) Deceased!?) 

Archibald Kirkwood Strane, Alexandria, Ind. Xe. 81 

Westminster, 78. Xenia, April — , 81. 

W. C. 

David Strang, Monmouth, 111. Can. 35 

Edinburgh V . Chartiers, July 8, ^S- Stamford, Sept. — , 36. 

Died Dec. 8, 72. 

David J. Strang, Prairie Bluff, Ala. Xe. 76. 

Monmouth, 73. IMonmouth, .\pril 6, 76. 

Not in the ministry. 

Charles H. Strong, Sterling, Ka.s. Xe. 75 

Indiana I^, 72. Princeton, April 11, 75. Garnett, April 6, 76. 

Pastor. 

Allen B. StruthERS, West Carlisle, O. Mon. 66 

■Monmouth, 64. Monmouth, April — ,66. Conemaugh, Fall of '68. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

William Mershon Stryker, Goodland, Ind. S — i Ox. 47 

Miami U., 37. Ft. Wayne Pres. Muncie, (Pres.)June — ,49, 

Infirm. Never in the U. P. Church. Deceased. 



70' General Catalogtie 

J. Reid Stewart, Battle Creek, Mich. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. 

Pastor ( Pres . ) Deceased (?) 

Hugh Sturgeon, Darlington, Pa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 46. Chartiers, 50. Richland, iMay 6, 52. 

W. C. 

Benjamin C. Swan, D. D., Metropolis, 111. S — i Ox. 47 

Miami U.,45. Oxford, (Pres.) June — ,50. Oxford, (Pres.) 51. 

(Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. S. S. 

David Swing, D. D., Chicago, 111. S — i Ox. 54 

Miami U. 52. Cincinnati, (O. S. ) Oxford, (O. vS.) 

Pastor Independent. Never in U. P. Church. 

Robert B. Taggart, Harriman, Tenn. S — 2 Xe. 67 

Westminstei, 65. ist New York, Apr. S, 68. Delaware, Sept. 2, 69. -^ 

Pastor. 

Samuel Alexander Taggart, Pittsburgh, Pa. Xe. 68 

Westminster, 65. Sidney, April — , 67. Indiana, Mav — , 68. 

Sec. of Y. M. C. A. of Penn. 

John T. Tate, Washington, la. Can. 50 

Franklin, 46. Miami, June 18, so. Iowa, Sept. i^, 5^. 

W. C. 

James Walker Taylor, Londondery, Ohio. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 58. Mansfield, April — , 62." Sidney, June —, 65. 

Pastor. 

John Taylor, Ea.ston, Cal. Mon. 68. 

Monmouth, 67. Minnesota, Jujie 12, 72. 

W. C. 

John Taylor, Mulberry, Mo. Xe. 75 

Muskingum, 73. \V. Missouri, Sept. 6, 75. W. Mi^^souri, jNIay 16. 76. 

W. C. 

James Harvey Tedford, Mt. Ayr, la. Xe. 59 

Hanover, 56. Michigan, June 8, 59. Mercer, April — , 61. 

Editor. 

James P. Tedford, Greenfield, Ohio. Xe. 81 

Monmouth U., Underg. Keokuk, April 6, 81. Chillicothe, June — , 81. 

Died Feb. 10, 1885. 

James Cree Telford, D. D., West Lebanon, Pa. Can. 48 

Jefferson. Chartiers, June 20, 48. Clarion, Jan. 1,50. 

Died Dec. 17, 92. 

Morrison Samuel Telford, Wurtemburg, Pa. S — 2X6.63 

Westminster, 61. Conemaugh, April — ,63. Conemaugh, June 16, 64. 

Pastor. 

James Templeton, Bellbrook, O. Can. 29 

Jefferson. Chartiers, July 7, 29. . IMiami, July 26, 30. 

Died Dec. 3, 43. 

William W. Templeton, Huntsville, Ohio. Xe. 56 

Franklin. Miami, June, 18, 56. 

Not in the ministry. Deceased. 



Xenta Theological Seminary. 7 1 

John Hampden ThomAvS, Marion, Iiid. S — i Xe. 84 

Yale, 65. 
Pastor. (Pres.) 

James Lane Thome, Sardis, Pa. Xe. 75 

Monmouth, 72. Chartiers, April —, 75. Keokuk, April 4, 77. 

Pastor. 

Charles Thompson, Olena, 111. Mon. 63 

Monmouth. Cl;icag-o, April — , 62. Monmouth, June 17, 63. 

Deceased, Jan. 2, 66. 

David Tho:\ipson, D. D., Beaumont, Cal. Can. 33 

Jefferson, 29. Chartiers, jNIarch 18, 34. Chartiers, Sept. — ,38. 

Died Dec. 13, 93. 

Horatio Thompson, D. D., Timber Ridge, N. C. Phila. 

Union, 23. Cambridge, July 10, 28. The Carolinas,Mar. 3, 54. 

Died May 3, 82. (Asso. Ref.) 

James Thompson, New York City, N. Y. Can. 49 

Jefferson, 45. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Cambridge, June — , 50. 

Died April 12, 71. Pastor 25th St. Cong. 

James Lorimer Thompson, Buffalo, N. Y. S — i Xe. 74-5 

Franklin, 74. Steubenville, Apr. 11, 77. Boston, Jan. 11, 78. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Russele Thompson, Hickory, Pa. Can. 51 

Jefferson, 48. Chartiers, Oct. 28,51. Chartiers, April 28, 53. 

Died Dec. 16, 61. Pastor of Mt. Pleasant Cong. 

Rankin J. Tpiompson, Beaumont, Cal. Xe. 61 

Westminster, 68, Muskingum, April r8, 71. Garnett, April 15, 74. 

Stated Supply. 

Samuee F. Thompson, Tarkio, Mo. » Ox. 53 

Franklin, 50. Mansfield, April 21, 52. Boston, Aug. 7, 55. 

Editor. 

J. J. Thomson, Clayton, 111. Xe. 91 

Monmouth, 88. Rock Island, Ajjril 15, 90. Monmouth, June 18, 91. 

Pastor. 

Daniel McClane Thorn, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 67 

Westminster, 64. Mercer, Aug. — , 66. Conemaugh, Sept. — , 68. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Thyne, Johnstown, N. Y. Xe. 71 

Union. Delaware, Aug. 22, 61. 

W. C. -(Pres.) 

John Caldwell Tidbale, Columbus, O. Ox. 58 

Miami IT., 52. Coshocton, June 15, 58. Columbus, 58. 

Died, 71. Never in U. P. Church. Deceased (?) 

MiLFORD TiDBALL, Chariton, la. Xe. 79 

Monmouth, ^76. Xenia, April 8, 79. Wabash, April 9, 81. 

Pastor. 

John Todd, Burgettstown, Pa. Can. 41 

Jefferson. Chartiers, June — , 41. Allegheny, Sept. — , 42 

Died Sept. 30, 81. 



7 2 General Catalogue 

George Watt Torrence, Winterset, la. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 53. Miami, April — ,57. Kansas, June 16, s8. 

W. C. 

James Templeton Torrence, York, Mo. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 53. Miami, June 9, 57. Ohio, Sept. 13, 59. 

Pastor. 

O. A. Town, Ox. 50 

Baptist. 

John Ceark TruEsdale, Stanwood, la. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 51. Richland, 57. ConemauKh, Oct. 15, 59. 

Pastor. 

James H. Turnbull, Nova Scotia. Men. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April —, 71. Cedar Rapids, June 19, 72. 

Pastor. Canada Pres. Ch. 

James S. Turnbull, Peotone, Kas. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Xenia, 74, Neosho, 76. 

Pastor. 

Richard Turnbull, Cambridge, N. Y. Mon. 67 

Monrnouth, 65. Monmouth, April 4, 66. Des Moines, Nov. 13, 67. 

Pastor. (Pres.) 

Thomas Beveridge Turnbull, Argyle, N. Y. Mou. 73 

Monmouth, 70. Monmouth, Aug-. 28. 72, Rock Island, April 16, 73. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Blair Turner, Xenia, O. Xe. 75 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, Jan. — , 7s. Wisconsin, Feb. — , 77. 

W. C. 

Thomas Ebenezer Turner, Bakersfield, Cal. Mon. 69 

Monmoutl*, 66. Monmouth, Spring of 68. Keokuk, Dec. — . 70. 

W. C. 

John A. Vance, Sussex, Wis. Can. 48 

Franklin. Ohio, June 21, 48. Iowa, Oct. 9, 49. 

Died May 10, 77. 

John B. Vance, Knoxville, Tenn. S — xyi 90 

Westminster. 
Professor. 

Ebenezer Van Den Berge, Orange, la. Xe. 87 

Hope, 8o.' 

Pastor Christian Reformed Church. 

John Van Eaton, D. D., York, N. Y. Ox. 46 

Miami U., 43. Springfield, April — ,46. Caledonia, Oct. 3, 49. 

Died March 5, So. 

George Carothers Vincent, D. D., New Athens, O. Can. 40 

Franklin, 36. Muskingum, June 30, 40. Illinois, Nov. 23, 41. 

Pres. of Franklin Colleg-e. Died Oct. 16, 89.' 

John M. Waddlp:, Knoxville, 111. Xe. 63 

Franklin, 58. Wheeling, April — ,62. Chillicothe, Maj- — ,63. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 73 

Nixon Everett Wade, Kortright, N. Y. Xe. 66 sy^ 

Franklin, 6,v Butler. June 21, 65. ist Ohio, May 7, 66. 

Pastor. 

•v^ John Waeker, New Athens, O. Ser. 1809 

Jefferson. Ohio, Summer of 1809. Ohio, July 11, 11. 

Died March 8, 45. 

John H. Walker, D. D., College Hill, O. Xe. 63 

Washington I., 61. Keokuk, April 8, 63. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Thomas Beveridge Walker, New Orleans, lya. Can. 41 

Eranklin. 
Deceased. 

W. Houston Walker, Scottsville, Pa. Can. 38 

P'ranklin, 33. Musking^um, 38. Chartiers, Nov. 26, 39. 

Deceased, June 23, 41. 

DAVID A. Wallace, D. D., Iv. I^. D., Wooster, O. Ox. 51 

Miami U., 46. 2nd Ohio, June — ,49. New York, 51. 

Pastor. Former Pres. of Monmouth. Died Oct. 21, 83. 

Henry Wallace, Winterset, la. Mon. 62 

Jefferson. Monmouth, April i, 63. ^ 

W. C Editor. 

Hugh Forsythe Wallace, D. D, Portland, Oreg. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 68. Monmoiith, April 19, 71. Des Moines, June 12, 72. 

S. S. 

James Wallace, Huntsville, O. Can. 30 

Jefferson, 27. Philadelphia, July 9, 30. Miami, Oct. 25, 32. 

Died Nov. 30, 78. 

James M. Wallace, Pittsburgh, Pa. Xe. 68 

Westminster, 64. Chicago, April 3, 67. Rock Island, Sept. 29, 68. 

Pastor. 

John Wallace, Allegheny Co., Pa. Can. 29 

Jefferson, 22. Musking:um, Aug. 16, 29. Miami, April 6, 32. 

Died March 22, 33. 

Robert Gammill Wallace, D. D., San Diego, Cal. Xe. 58 

Franklin, 54. Xenia, Feb. 16, 58. Delaware, June 6, 61. 

S. S. 

Thomas Wallace, Noblesville, Pa. S — i Mon. 71 

Washington and Jeff., 69. Monongahela, June 27, 71 

Died Sept. 18, 72. 

John M. WamplER, Oxford, O. Ox. 45 

(Pres.) 

William Thomas Warnock, Summerfield, Kas. Xe. 88 

Franklin, 84. ist Ohio, Mar. 28, 88. Central Illinois, Mar. 27, 89. 

W. C. 

Chauncey Webster, Webster's Mills, Pa. Can. 36 

Albany, July 30, 86. Philadelphia, Nov. 2. 37. 

Died April 18, 80. W. C. ' 



74 General Catalogue 

J. H. WkbsteJr, Cedar Rapids, la. Xe. 93 

Westminster, 86. Xenia, .\pril 12, 92. Cedar Rapids, Aug. i, 93. 

Pastor. ♦ 

Thos. Johnston Clarkson Webster, Santa Ana, Cal. Xe. 77 

Mercersburg-. Pa., 74. Xenia, April — , 77. San Francisco, Apr. 10, 79 

W. C. 

Samuel Henry Weed, Colona, 111. Mon. 67 

Indiana U., 64. Wabash, April 12, 66. Rock Island, Nov. 23, 67. 

W. C. Printer; Disabled. 

John Weir, Royal Oak, Mich. S — 2 Mon. 67 

Westminster, Underg. Monmouth, 67. Stamford, May 4, 66. 

Died May 29, 73. 

James Welch, Martinsburg, la. Xe. 60 

Miami U., 57. ist Ohio, April 9, 59. ist Ohio, Dec. 4, 60. 

{Pres.)S. S. 

Edward P. Welsh. Malade Idaho. S — i Xe. 74-5 

Monmouth, 74. 

Pastor. (Pres.) Deceased (?) 

Evert Westing, Elvaston, 111. Mon. 73 

Monmouth, Underg. 
Not in the ministry. 

Archibald White, S. C. Phil. 26 

Union, 22. Cambridge, June 19, 26. Philadelphia, Dec. 5. 27. 

Died Sept.—, 65. Deposed. 

Charles Edgar White, Creighton, O. S — 2 Xe. 85 

Muskingum, 83. Alleghen5', Apr. 20, 86. Muskingum, Sept. 14, 86. 

W. C. 

Isaac N. White, Fairview, O. Xe. 59 

Jefferson, 55. Chartier's July 24, 59. Argyle, May 7, 61. 

Pastor. 

John Campbell White, S — >^Xe. 92 

Wooster U. 

Samuel Stewart White, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 70 

Muskingum, 68. Muskingum, April 19, 70. Philadelphia, Nov. 2, 71. 

Died Aug. 16, 76. Pastor of loth Church. 

W. p. White, Little York, 111. Xe. 91 

Monmouth, 87. Monmouth, 90. Rock Island, April 14, 91. 

Pastor. 

WilbertWebsterWhite, Ph. D., D. D., Chicago, 111. Xe. 85 

Wooster, 81. Mansfield, April 16, 84. Chicago, INIay 5, 85. 

Professor in Bible Institute. 

Nelson Alexander Whitehill, Sparta, 111. Xe. 78 

Monmouth, 75. Des Moines, April 7, 77. Detroit. June 21, 78. 

W. C. 

J. E. Whitla. Edgerton, Kas. S — 2 Xe. 59. 

Westminster, 56. 

Not in the ministry. (Presb.) 



Xcnia Theological Seminary. 7^:- 

JamEvS Bi.A.iR Whitten, Noblestown, Pa. Can. 52 

Washington, 49. AlleRheny, Nov. 2, 52. Chartieis, Oct. 26,54. 

W. C. 

James Albert Wiley, Sugar Creek, O. Xe. 85 

Monmouth, X2. Monmouth, Apr. i, 85. College Springs, Aug. 27, 85. ' 

Pastor. 

Ralph Erskine Wilkin, Tilden, 111 Xe. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Keokuk, April — , 71. Keokuk, Sept. 10, 72. 

Pastor. 

James Williamson, Springfield, O. Ox. 47 

Editor. (Christian Church). 

lyEAMON Wilson Williamson, Clietopa, Kas. Xe. 83 

Moninouth, 80. Xenia, April n, 83. College Springs, Mar. 29, 84. 

Pastor. 

Robert Duncan Williamson, Troy, N. Y. Xe. 57 

Franklin. Pittsburg, June 23, 57. Albany, May 4, 59. 

Pastor. 

William Collins Williamson, D. D. Keokuk, la. Xe. 68 

Jefferson, 65. Xenia, April 13, 67. W. Missouri, June 15, 69. 

Pastor. 

Gilbert Gordon Wilson, Media, 111. Xe. 87 

Monmonth, 84. S. Illinois, April 7; 86. S. Illinois, July 6, 87. 

Pastor. 

James Cunningham Wilson, D. D., Erie, Pa. Xe. 68 \/^ 

Jefferson, 64. Xenia, April 30, 67. Allegheny, April 13, 69. 

Pastor. 

James Thomas Wilson, Monmouth, 111. Mon. 73 

Monmouth Underg. Bloomington, April — , 72. Cedar Rapids, June 18. 73. 

W. C. 

John Beattie Wilson, Detroit, Mich. Can. 54 

Franklin. Stamford, Oct. 18, 55. 

W. C. 

John B. Wilson, Columbus, O. Xe. 92 

Monmouth 89. Xenia. Xenia, Aug. 23, 92. 

Pastor. 

John McMillen Wilson, Ox. 57 

Teacher. (Ref. Presb.) 

Robert W Wilson, Bloomingburg, O. Ox. 43 

(Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. Deceased (?) 

Samuel Wilson, D. D., Xenia, O. Can. 29 

Jefferson, 23. Muskingum, Aug. 16 29. Miami, April 27, 31. 

Died Sept. 5, 87. 

Thomas Wilson, Annapolis, O. Can. 32 

Jefferson. Chartiers, 32. Muskingum, Sept. 16, 35. 

W. C. (Asso. Presb.) 



. 76 General Catalogue 

Thomas Jefferson Wilson, Albany, Oregon. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 59. Chartiers April — , 62. Michigan, Maj- 5, 64, 

W. C. 

■ WiELiAM Wilson, Clinton, Pa. Ser. 1796 

■Glasgow U. Penns34vania, 1796. Pennsylvania, 1800. 

Died Maj' — ,42. Pastor Robinson and Clinton. First student in Seminar^-. 

William H. Wilson, Dalles, Ore., Cal. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, 50. Miami, Aug. — , 52. 

W. C. (Presb.) 

William L. Wilson, Canonsburg, Pa. Xe. 58 

Union, 55. Chartiers, June 15, 58. Alleghenj-, 59. 

Died Dec., 62. 

Thomas Wead Winter, Newcastle, Pa. S — i Can. 55-6 

Franklin, 53. Muskingum, June iS, 56. N. Illinois, Sept. 10, S7- 

W. C. 

William Wishart, D. D., Monmouth, 111. Can. 46 

Madison, 43, Muskingum, June — , 46. Muskingum, Sept. 2, 47. 

W. C. 

James W. Witherspoon, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 63 

Monmouth, 59. Franklin, April 16,62. Frankfort, Sept. 15, 63. 

Pastor 5th Church. Cor. Sec. of the Board of Freedmen's Mission. 

Joseph D. Wolf, Pennsylvania, 111. Can. 46 

Washington, 42. 
Not in ministry. 

James Park Wright, lola, Kas. Ox. 46 

Miami U., 43. ist Ohio, April 21, 46. Michigan, May — , so. 

W. C. (Presb.) 

Wait Wright, Rushsylvania, O. Xe. 76 

Sidney, April 12, 76. Sidney, June 13, 77. 

Died Nov. 7, 81. 

Wellington Wright, Nortonville, Kas. Mon. 59 

Miami U., 57. ist Ohio. April — , 58. Michigan, Oct. 19, 59. 

W. C. 

William Wright, Grand Rapids, O. Ox. 53. 

Miami, 51. Springfield, 53. Sidney, .'Vpril 18, 54. 

Died Mar. 24, 73. 

Richard Calvin Wyatt, Norwich, O. Mon. 71 

Miami U., 69. Monmouth, April — , 71 . Des Moines, Sept. — . 72. 

Pastor. 

Alexander Imbrie Young, McKeesport, Pa. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 67. Alleghens', June 16, 68. Frankfort, June 16, 69. 

Pastor. 

George Everett Young, Andrew, la. Xe. 89 

Hamilton, ^']. Delaware, Mar. 27, 88. Caledonia, April 2, 89. 

Pastor. 

John Young. S — i Xe. 73-4 



Xcnia Theological Seminary. ; 77 



Present OtfiGers and Faculty. 



BOARD OF HANAQERS. 



Second Synod. 

TKRM EXPIKK^. 

rf.v. r.h.hump: 1894 

Rev. E. E. CI.ELAND 1894 

Hon. DUNCAN DOW iSgs 

Rev. J. P. COWAN, D. D ...1895. 

Rev. J. G. CARSON, D. D 1896 

Rev. J. J. SHARP 1896 

Synod of Illinois. 

Rev. p:. McKP:p: 189s 

Rev. J. B. McMICHAEL, D. D 1896 

Rev. W. M. STORY 1897 

Rev. a. S. VINCENT, D. D ...1897 

Synod of Iowa. 

Rev. J. M. HP:nDP;RSON 1895 

Rev. W. C. WILLIAMSON, D. D. 1896 

Rev. J. H. KUJOTT 1897 

Synod of Kansas. 

Rev. C. H. STRONG 1895 

Synod of Nebraska. 
Rev. J. A. HENDERvSON 1895 

EX-OFFICIO ME3IBER. 

Rev. JAMES HARPER, D. D 



-o- 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



SAMUEL BIGGER, 189s 

THOMPSON CRAWFORD 1S95 

F. D. TORRENCP:, 1S95 

JOHN COLLINS 1896 

D, M. STEWART, 1896 

J. L. TURNBULL 1896 

W. C. HUTCHIvSON 1897 

A.S. FRAZER 1897 

REV. W.J.BUCHANAN, 1897 

Mf;:\iber Ex-Officio, REV. JAME;s HARPER, D. D. 



Consultation flembers of Both Boards. 

REV. D. MACDILL, D. D. 
REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D. 



Officers of the Board of Trustees. 

President, SAMUEL BIGGER, Xenia, Ohio 

Secretary, REV. W. J. BUCHANAN, Xenia, Ohio 

Treasurer of Seminary J. B. CARRUTHERS, Xenia, Ohio 



7^ General Catalogtie 



Present. Facultu. 



JAMES HARPER, D. D., Iv. Iv. D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology, Church History and 
Church Government. 



D. MACDILI,, D. D., 
-Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Church Law. 

W. G. MOOREHEAD. D. D., 

Professor of Biblical Literature, Greek Exegesis and 
and Pastoral Theology. 

*Hebrew, 



Officers of Faculty. 



PRESIDENT, 

J. HARPER, D. D., L- L. D. 

SECRETARY, 

D. MACDILL, D. D. 



* *Po b« -suppliied. 



Xenia Theological Seminary. 7^ 



CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS. 



FOR THE SESSION OF 1 893-4. 



Third Year Class. 

P. C. BAIRD, College Springs, la. ROBERT JACKSON KYLE, Xenia, O. 

N. CHII.DS, Coultersville, 111. JAMES H. LITTELL, Service, Pa. 

E. R. DAVIDSON, Stanwood, la. WILLIAM A. LITTELL, Service, Pa. 

WILLIAM J. DREW, Xenia, Ohio. WILLIAM C. LONG, Sussex, Wis. 

James p. GIFFEN, St Clairsville, O. W. R. McKNIGHT, Chetopa, Kas. 

CHARLES E. HANNA, Tarkio, Mo. D. W. McQUISTON, Monmouth, 111. 

S. R. JAMIESON, Monmouth, 111. JOHN CARL ORTH, Xenia, Ohio. 

Second Year Class. 

EDGAR G. BAILEY, Candor, Pa. RECKNULD H. BARR, Rehoboth, O. 

H. V. COMIN, College springs, Iowa. SAMUEL V. KYLE, Cedarville, Q. 
HARRY N. CORNES, Clearfield. la. CHARLES LAWRENCE, Xenia, Ohio. 
WILLIAM N. FERGUSON, Goes, O. S. McKEE McCONNELL, Majors, Neb. 
DAVID R.GORDON, Cedar Rapids, la. J. G. CARSON WEBSTER, Xenia, O. 
JOHN HENDERSON MOOREHEAD, Rix Mills, Ohio. 

First Year Class. 

THOMAS R. AIKIN, Bellefontaine, O. WILLIAM H. GIBvSON, Sugartree, O. 
W. C. DAVIDSON, Stanwood, la. JAMES A. GORDON, Xenia, Ohio. 

HERBERT P. ESPY, Tarkio, Mo. ANDREW R. PAUL, Clarence, la. 

CHARLES M. FILER, Liberty, Ind. WILLIAM R. SAWHILL, Pitzer, la. 



k 



go'- General Catalogue 



Form of Bequest. 



F'OR PERSONAI^ PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbj'terian 

Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of 

dollars, or notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 
FOR REAL ESTATE. 
. T give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theologi- 
cal Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns for- 
ever, the following described tract or lot of land, in town- 
ship of , county of , state of , and 

bounded and cescribed as follows : (Here describe the 
piece of land with siich accuracy and definiteness that it 
may certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to make 
bequests to any one of the Seminary funds (endowment, en- 
dowment, income, or library fund), they should specify the 
particular fund they have in view. 



Xenia Theological SemiQcry 

Of the United PresbyterioQ Church of North) America. 



Annual CataroQue 



16^3^4. 



;=J^>^="!^s2^:«#>s^<^ 



aiarsftotl ft Seueridge, Printers, 

1894. 
XENIA. OHIO. 



Xenia Theological SemiQary 

Of the United Presbyteriar) Church of NortI) America. 



:^nuual Catalogue 



1693*4. 



1894. 
XEiSIIA. OHfO. 



"HE SEMINARY is under the control of the Second 
S5aiod of the West, and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, 
Kansas and Nebraska. Its immediate control is committed to 
a Board of Managers, fifteen in number, appointed by the 
Synods, and a Board of Trustees, nine in number, appointed 
by the Board of Managers. The time and course of stud^- are 
determined by the General Assembly. 



XENIA THEOI.OGICAL .SEMINARY. 



BOARD OF riANAQERS. 



-o- 



Second Synod. 

TERM KXPIKES 

Rev. R. H. HUME 1894 

Rev. E. E. CLELAND 1894 

Hon. DUNCAN DOW 1895 

Rev. J. P. COWAN, D. D 1895 

Rev. J. G. CARSON, D. D 1896 

Rev. J. J. SHARP 1896 

Synod of Illinois. 

Rev. E. McKEE 1895 

Rev. J. B. McMICHAEL, D. D 1896 

Rev. W. M. STORY 1897 

Rev. a. S. VINCENT, D. D „ 1897 

Synod of Iowa. 

Rev. J. M. HENDERSON : 1895 

Rev. W. C. WILLIAMSON, D. D 1896 

Rev. J. H. ELLIOTT 1897 

Synod of Kansas. 

Rev. C. H. STRONG 1895 

Synod of Nebraska. 

Rev. J. A. HENDERSON ,. 1895 

EX-OFFICIO MEMBER. 

Rev. JAMES HARPER, D. D 



Annual catalogue! 



OFFICERS OF BOARD OF HANAGERS. 



Rev. W. C. WILLIAMSON, D. D., President 

Rev. W. J. BUCHANAN, Secretary 



XENIA THBOI.OGICAL SEMINARY 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



U\P^ 



^"-fii^'u:. -- Av< 



OAMUBIv DIOGBT; ., 1895 

THOMPSON CRAWFORD, 1895 

F. D. TORRENCE, 1895 

JOHN COLLINS, 1896 

D. M. STEWART .'. 1896 

J. L. TURNBUIvIv, 1896 

W. C. HUTCHISON 1897 

A.S. FRAZER, 1897 

REV. W. J. BUCHANAN, 1897 

Member Ex-Officio, REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D. 



Consultation riembers of Both Boards. 



REV. D. MACDILL, D. D. 
REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D. 



Officers of the Board of Trustees. 



President SAMUEL BIGGER, Xenia, Ohio 

Secret.^ry, REV. W. J. BUCHANAN, Xenia, Ohio 

Treasurer of Seminary, J. B. CARRUTHERS, Xenia, Ohio 



ANNUAL CATALOGtJEi 



LADIES' VISITING AND ADVISORY COM= 

MITTEE. 



Mrs. W. J. BUCHANAN, 

,Mrs. J. B. CARRUTHERS, 

Mrs. W. C. HUTCHISON, 

Mrs. J. H. JOBE, 

Mrs. D. MACDIIvIv 

Mrs. W. G. MOOREHEAD, President. 



Examining Committee. 






Key. E. C. SIMPSON, 
Rev. W. a. ROBB, D. D. 



Annual Address. 



PRESIDENT THOMPSON 
Tarkio, Missouri. 



4 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



FACULTY. 



REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D., L. L. D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology, Ecclesiastical History and 

Government. 

REV. D. MACDIIvL, D. D., 
Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Eaw. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis and New Testament literature, 

and Pastoral Theology. 



^ ^r^'.Mi^^J^ 



Officers of Faculty 



PRESIDENT, 

REV. J. HARPER, D. D., E- E. D. 

SECRETARY, 

REV. D. MACDIEL, D. D. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



"5' . 



CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS. 



FOR THE SESSION OF 1 893-4. 



Third Year Class. 

P. C. BAIRD, College Springs, la. ROBERT JACKSON KYLE, Xenia, O. 

N. CHILDS, Coultersville, 111. JAMES H. LITTELL, Service, Pa. 

E. R. DAVIDSON, Stanwood, la. WILLIAM A. LiTTELIv, Service, Pa. 

WILI.IAM J. DREW, Xenia, Ohio. WILLIAM C. LONG, Sussex, Wis. 

JaMES p. GIFFEN, St Clairsville, O. W. R. MCKNIGHT, Chetopa, Kas, 

CHARLES E. HANNA, Tarkio, Mo. D. W. McOUISTON, Monmouth, 111. 

S. R. JAMIESON, Monmouth, 111. JOHN CARL ORTH, Xenia, Ohio. 

Second Year Class. 

EDGAR G. BAILEY, Candor, Pa. RECKNULD H. BARR, Rehoboth, O. 

H. V. COMIN, College Springs, Iowa. SAMUEL V. KYLE, Cedarville, O. 
HARRY N. CORNES, Clearfield. la. CHARLES LAWRENCE, Xenia, Ohio. 
WILLIAM N. FERGUSON, Goes, O. S. McKEEMcCONNELL, Majors, Neb. 
•DAVIDR. GORDON, Cedar Rapids, la. J. G. CARSON WEBSTER, Xenia, O. 
JOHN HENDERSON MOOREHEAD, Rev Mills Ohio. 

First Year Class. 

THOMAS R.AIKIN, Bellefontaine.O. WILLIAM H. GIBSON, Sugartree, O. 
W. C. DAVIDSON, Stanwood, la. JAMES A. GORDON, Xenia, Ohio. 

HERBERT P. ESPY, Tarkio, Mo. ANDREW R. PAUL, Clarence, la. 

CHARLES M. FILER, I-iberty, Ind. WILUAM R. SAWHILL, Pitzer, la. 



3-^ 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SKMINARV 



Historical Sketch. 

^HE XENIA THEOIvOGICAIv SEMINARY is the re. 
suit of the consolidation, in the year 1874, of the Semi- 
nary of the Northwest {A. R.) with the Associate Seminary at 
Xenia. The Theological Seminary of the Associate Presbyter- 
ian Church of North America was originally located at Ser- 
vice, Beaver county, Pa., in the year 1794, when Rev. John 
Anderson, D. D., was elected Professor of Theology by the 
Associate Synod and the location of the seminar)^ selected, to 
suit his convenience, within the bounds of one of his congre- 
gations. In the year 1821 the Seminary was transferred to 
Cannonsburgh, Pa., and, in 1855, to Xenia, Ohio. 

The Theological Seminary- op the Northwest, (A. 
R.) had its origin in a meeting of the Associate Reformed 
Presbyterian S5mod of the West, held in Chillicothe, O., in 
October, 1837. The location was changed in 1838 to Oxford, 
O. This Seminary was managed for sixteen years, with the 
exception of one session, by Rev. Joseph Claybaugh, D. D. 
In 1857 the Seminary was removed from Oxford, O., to Mon- 
mouth, 111., and finally consolidated with the Associate Semi- 
nary at Xenia in 1874. 

Former professors of this Seminary have been John Ander- 
son, D. D., John Banks, D. D., James Ramsey, D D., Rev. 
David Carson, Thomas Beveridge, D. D., James Martin, D. D., 
Abraham Anderson, D, D., Samuel Wilson, D. D , Joseph 
Clokey D. D., William Bruce, D. D., J. G. Carson, D, D., J. B. 
McMichael, D. D., Joseph Claybaugh, D. D., Rev. S. W. Mc- 
Cracken, Alexander Young, D. D., h- L. D., William David- 
son, D. D., David A. Wallace, D. D., John Scott, D. D., A. M. 
Black, D. D. 

In April 1894, the centennial anniversary of the founding of 
the Seminary was celebrated with appropriate exercises. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE) 



Terms and Course of Study. 

The session consists of eight consecutive months, beginning 
on the first Wednesday ot September, and closing on the last 
Thursday of April. 

The course of study extends through three sessions, and 
embraces the branches usually pursued in Theological Semi- 
naries, viz : Systematic Theology, Biblical Exigesis and lyitera- 
ture, Apologetics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral Theology, 
Ecclesiastical History and Government.^ 

Outline of Study for Session of 1894=5. 

SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. 

In Systematio Theology the studies of the second year of 
the course will be pursued, embracing the following topics : 
Creation; Angelology; Man as Created; The Covenant of Works; 
The Fall; The Covenant of Grace; the Person of Christ as- 
Mediator; His Mediatorial Offices, especially His priestly 
office under which the doctrine of the Atonement will be dis- 
cussed. 

CHURCH HISTORY. 

The field of church history is surveyed under three great 
divisions which, come under review consecutively in the three 
sessions of the course. The last of these divisions, which ex- 
tends from the date of the Reformation (A. D. 15 17) till the 
present time, will form the subject of study during the ses- 
sion of 1894-95. As text book Fisher's History of the Chris- 
tian Church will be used, while lectures on special topics will 
also be given. 

APOLOGETICS AND HOMILETICS. 

In Apologetics, the Internal Evidences will be the subject 
of study. The aim will be to prove the divine origin of the 
Scriptures, from their literary, theological, moral and political 
excellence. 

In Homiletics, the different kinds of sermons, the choice of 
texts, and the different parts of the sermon will be considered. 



X^NIA THEOLOGlCAt SEMINARY. 11 

In church law, Part II, (general administration) of our Book 
of Government will be studied. 

N. T. LITERATURE. 

The studies in New Testament I^iterature will be the Epis- 
tles of Paul — I Cor. and Philemon inclusive. I^ectures also 
will be given in this department on Old Testament Intro- 
duction. 

GREEK EXEGESIS. 

Critical work will be done in one of the Epistles, transla- 
tion in one of the Gospels and i Corinthians. 

^^j , / PASTORAL THEOLOGY. 

The middle part of the text-book (Murphy) will be studied. 
Arrangements h^ve been made for securing competent in- 
struction in the,4epartment of Hebrew. 

General Information. 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall present to the 
Faculty satisfactory evidence of church membership and piety; 
and students of the United Presbyterian church shall be under 
the care of some Presbytery before entering the Seminary, or 
as soon thereafter as possible. The Faculty will admit at their 
discretion students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every student 
shall, in the presence of the Faculty, subscribe a written dec- 
laration to the effect that while he is a student in the Semi- 
nary he will regularly, punctually and diligently attend upon 
all the instructions of the Professors, and promptly comply 
with all lawful requisitions of the Facult5^ and be subject to 
their authority ; that he will honestly conform to all regula- 
tions of the Seminary ; and that he will not propagate any 
opinion in opposition to the principles of the United Presby 



1 2 Annual catalogue; 

terian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed course of 
study, and passed the required examinations, shall be publicly 
graduated and receive a proper diploma. 

LOCATION. 

Xenia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, situated in a 
rich and healthful section of country, 65 miles from Cincinnati 
and 55 from Columbus. It is easy of access from all points. 
The people of the city and surrounding country are possessed 
of a high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the stu- 
dents of the Seminary enjoy very desirable social advantages. 
A wide field for usefulness and improvement in the perform- 
ance of Christian work is also afforded, not only in immediate 
connection with Xenia churches, but also in the Soldiers' and 
Sailors' Orphans' Home (in which more than goo children are 
maintained and educated), in the jail, the county Infirmary, the 
Workhouse, and elsewhere. 

THE BUIIvDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminary building is large and commodious, afford- 
ing, besides library and recitation rooms, comfortable apart- 
ments for students. The rooms are furnished and kept with- 
out expense to the students. The building is supplied with 
water from the city water-works. 

I.IBRARY. 

The librar}^ contains about 5,000 carefull}^ selected vol- 
umes. The public library of Xenia, to which the students 
have access, contains about 6,000 volumes. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekly praj^er-raeeting, attended b}' Faculty and Stu- 
dents, is held every Monday at 1:30 p. m. 

The Students hold a prayer-meeting every Thursday even- 
ing- 

MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets monthly. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAI, SEMINARY. t^ 

This Society is connected with the Inter-Seminary Alli- 
ance of Southern Ohio, and with the American Inter-Seminary 
•Missionary Alliance. 

READING ROOM. 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection with the 
Seminary, Students have free access to the excellent and com- 
plete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. C. A. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of the city have an excellent Gymnasium, 
where the students at a small expense have the direction of a 
competent instructor. 

PREACHING EXERCISES. 

Every Monday evening during the Session is given up 
to preaching before the Faculty and Students. Each student 
is required to present two exercises each Winter, and receives 
the benefit of the criticism of his fellow-students and the mem- 
bers of the Facult)^ 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Few text-books are required, and these are, to a consider- 
able extent, to be obtained fronl the library. 

PECUNIARY .ASSISTANCE. 

For the benefit of students needing pecuniary aid, there 
is a fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of the session, examinations are held in the 
several departments of study before a select committee. From 
these examinations, and the attendance and deportment, the 
grade of the student, based on a scale of i-ioo, is determined, 
and reported to the Presbytery. 

CORRESPONDENCE. 
For catalogues, or any information concerning the work of 
the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, Secretary of the Faculty. 
Eetters relating to endowment and funds of the Seminary 



14 ANNUAIv CATAIvOGITE) 

should be addressed to J^-3. Carruthers, Xeaiar-Qhio, Treaa-s? 
u«rer of the Institution. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

There is pressing need for the enlargement of the funds of 
the Serainar3^ The endowment fund is not adequate to its 
support. The income of the Seminary has been lessened by 
the decrease in the rate of interest. Funds are needed for the 
increase of the Library. 

The Seminary is therefore commended to the liberality of 
all of its friends. Individuals are hereby also urged to contrib- 
ute either to the endowment or income fund. Appeal is also 
made to those who purpose making bequests to remember the 
Seminary. 



Form of Bequest. 



FOR PKRSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbyterian 

Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of 

dollars, or notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 
FOR REAI, ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns forever, 
the following described tract or lot of land, in township of 

, county of , state of 

and bounded and described as follows : (Here describe the 
piece of land with such accuracy and definiteness that it may 
certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to make bequests 
to any one of the Seminary funds (endowment, income, or 
library fund), they should specify the particular fund they have 
in view. 



•/Xenia Theological Seminary/ 

Of .t]:\e United Presbyteriari Cl:|Urc]:| of Nort]:\ HiT\erica. 



Juii)(ial ^ (atalogde 



1894-S. 






MARSHflLL & BEVERIDGE. Printers, 
1895. 



Xenia, Ohio. 



•/Xenia Theological Seminary/ 

Of tJ:|e United Presbyterian C]:\iirc]ri of Nort]:\ Hrr\erica, 



miD<^al • (etelogde 



1894-5. 



MARSHflLL & BEVERIDGE, Printers, 
1895, 



Xenia, Ohio. 



HE SEMINARY is under control of the Second Synod 
of the West, and the Synods of. Illinois, Iowa, Kansas 
and Nebraska. Its immediate control is committed to a 
Board of Managers, fifteen in number, appointed by the Synods, 
and a Board of Trustees, nine in number, appointed by the 
Board of Managers. The time and course of study are deter- 
mined by the General Assembly. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



1897 



Second Synod. 

TERM EXPIRES. 

REV. R. H. HUME January, 1898 

REV. S. R. LYONS .*. 

HON. DUNCAN DOW 

REV. J. P. COWAN, D.D 

REV. J. G. CARSON, D. D... 

REV. J. J. SHARP 

Synod of Illinois. 

REV. J. B. McMICHAEL, D. D " 1896 

REV. W. M. STORY " 1897 

REV. A. S. VINCENT, D. D " 1897 

REV. R. E. WILKIN " 1898 

Synod of Iowa. 

REV. J. M.HENDERSON " 1896 

REV. W. C. WILLIAMSON, D. D " 1897 

REV. J. H. ELLIOTT " 1897 

Synod of Kansas. 

REV. F. O.ROSS V " 1898 

Synod of Nebraska. 

REV. J. A. HENDERSON " 1896 

EX-OFFIC:0 MEMBER. 

REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D ■• 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



OFFICERS OF BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



REV. S. R. LYONS • , President 

REV. W. J. BUCHANAN Secretary 



XENIA THBOI.OGICAL SEMINARY. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TERM EXPIRES. 

WILLIAM McCLELLAN May i, i^gS 

Thompson Crawford 

f. d. torrence 

john collins 

d.m.stewart " 1896 

j. l. turnbull " 1896 

w. c. hutchison " 1897 

a. s. frazer " 1897 

REV. W. j; BUCHANAN 

Member Ex-Officio REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D 



Consultation Members of Both Boards. 



REV. D. MACDILL, D. D. 
REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D, 



Officers of the Board of Trustees. 



I'RKstDENT W. C. HUTCHISON, XemA, Ohio 

Secretary ,. REV W. J. BUCHANAN, Xenia, Ohio 

Treasurer OF Seminary J. B. CARRXTTHERS, Xenia. Ohio 



ANNUAL catalogue;. 




LADIES' VISITING AND ADVISORY COMMITTEE. 



MRS. W. J. BUCHANAN, 

MRS. J. B. CARRUTHERS, 

MRS. W. C. HUTCHISON, 
MRS. J. H. JOBK, 

MRS. D. MACDILL, 

MRS. W. G. MOOREHKAD, 
President. 



Examining Committee. 

REV. J H. MONTGOMERY, 

REV. J. C. WARNOCK, ' 

REV. J. B. WILSON. 



Annual Address. 

PRESIDENT McMICHAEIv. 
Monmouth, Illinois. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 








FACULTY: 



REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D., L. h. D.. 
Professor of Systematic Theology, Ecclesiastical History and 

Government. 

REV. D. MACDILE, D. D., 
Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Law. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis and New Testament Eiterature, 

and Pastoral Theology. 



Professor of Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament Literature, 
(Rev. J. D. Irons, D. D., nominated) 



Officers of Faculty. 

PRESIDENT, 

REV. J. HARPER, D. D., L. L. D. 

SECRETARY, 

REV. D. MACDILL,D. D. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



.^ 



CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS. 



THIRD YEAR. 

EEGAR G. BAILEY Candor, Pa 

R. H. BARR ". Rehoboth, O 

^-^ , rJP:..B'^ULLAJR0». Dayton, O 

H. V. COMIN College Springs. Ia 

H. N. CORNES Clearfield, Ia 

J. P. COURTNEY North Liberty, Pa 

W. NEIL FERGUSON :.. . Goes, O 

DAVID REED GORDON Cedar Rapids, Ia 

S. V. KYLE .Cedaryille, O 

CHARLES LAWRENCE Xenia, O 

T. M. McCONNELL Le Claire, Ia 

E. McDILE Monmouth, III 

J. H. MOOREHEAD Rix Mills, O 

J, S. TUSSEY : Ennisyille, Pa 

J. G. C. WEBSTER Xenia, O 

SECOKB YEAR. 

T. R. AIKEN Bellefontaine, O 

W. C. DAVIDSON Stanwood, lA 

HERBERT P. ESPY Tarkio, Mo 

C. M. FILER Xenia, O 

W. H. GIBSON Sugartree, O 

J. A. GORDON ,. Xenia, O 

A. R. PAUL Clarence, Ia 

W. R. SAWHILL Pitzer, Ia 

FIRST YEAR. 

S. G. BAILEY .Candor, Pa 

PETER BOCK Zimmerman, O 

J. G. BRODT Hamilton,© 

R. W. BURNSIDE Garner, Ia 

GEORGE S. COBLE Xenia, O 

W. P. COOLEY Xenia, O 

F. E.DEAN Jamestown, O 

BLAIRE E. DOBBINS , Buffalo, N. Y 

THOMAS D. EDGAR Coulterville, III 

GEORGE A. GORDON.. Xenia, O 

L. W. GREENLEE Utica, Pa 

JOSEPH C. HAMILTON Marissa, III 

Walter M. hopping cedaryille, O 

M. W. LORIMER Clearfield, Ia 

G. W. Mccracken Monmouth, ill 

S. W. McKELVEY Sparta, III 

WM. MURCHIE Tarkio, Mo 

J. S. POLLOCK WiLSOm-iLLE, Neb 

JAMES H. SANKEY Rochester, N. Y 

A. M. STEPHENSON Garnett, Kas 

R. W. THOMPSON Germano, O 




XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH. 



THE XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY is the result 
of the consolidation, in the year 1874, of the Seminar}^ of 

of the Northwest (A. R.) with the Associate Seminary at 
Xenia. The Theological Seminar}^ of the Associate Presby- 
terian Church of North America was originally located at Ser- 
vice, Beaver county, Pa., in the year 1794, when Rev. John 
Anderson, D. D., was elected Professor of Theology by the 
Associate Synod and the location of the seminary selected, to 
suit his convenience, within the bounds of one of his congre- 
gations. In the 3^ear 1821 the Seminary was transferred to 
Canonsburgh, Pa., and, in 1855, to Xenia, Ohio. 

The Theological Seminary of the Northwest, (A. R.) had its 
origin in a meeting of the Associate Reformed Presbyterian 
Synod of the West, held in Chillcothe, O., in October, 1837. 
The location was changed in 1S38 to Oxford, O. This Semi- 
nary was managed for sixteen years, with the exception of one 
session, by Rev. Joseph Claybaugh; D. D. In 1857 the Semi- 
nary was removed from Oxford, O., to Monmouth, 111., and 
finally consolidated with the Associate Seminary at Xenia in 
1874. 

Former professors of this Seminary have been John An- 
derson, D., D., John Banks, D. D., James Ramsey, D. D., Rev. 
David Carson, Thomas Beveridge, D. D., James Martin, D. D., 
Abraham Anderson, D. D., Samuel Wilson, D. D., Joseph 
Clokey, D. D., William Bruce, D. D., J. G. Carson, D. D., J. B. 
McMichael, D. D., Joseph Claybaugh, D. D., Rev. S. W. Mc- 
Cracken, Alexander Young, D. D., L,. L,. D., William David- 
s David A. Wallace, D. D., John Scott, D. D., A. M. 

Black, D. D. 

In April 1894, the centennial anniversary of the found- 
ing of the Seminary was celebrated with appropriate exer- 
cises. 



lO ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 

♦ Terms and Course of Study. 

The session consists of eight consecutive months, begin- 
ning on the first Wednesday' of September, and closing on the 
last Thursday of April. 

The course of study extends throug three sessions, and 
embraces the branches usually pursued in Theological Semi- 
naries, viz: Systematic Theology, Biblical Exegesis and Lit- 
ature. Apologetics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral Theology, 
Ecclesiastical History, Government and Eaw, together with 
the subject of Christian Missions, on which special instructions 
will be given. Arrangements will be made for giving special 
instruction to persons desirous of preparing themselves for 
service as Christian workers. 

Outline of Study for 1895-6. ' 

SYSTEMATIC THEOEOGY. 

In Systematic Theology, the third, and last, division of 
the course will be studied, embracing the application of Re- 
demption, the Means of Grace, and Eschatology. 

In Church History, the Old Testament division will form 
the subject of study. 

The question of Church Government will receive attention. 
APOEOGETICS, HOM lEETlCS, ECCEESI ASTICAE EAW. 

In Apologetics, the Deistic controversy will be the sub- 
ject of study and lectures. 

In Homiletics, the different kinds of sermons and their 
construction, together with the general subject of style will be 
considered. 

In Ecclesiastical Eaw, Part III of our Book of Govern- 
ment will be studied. 

N. T. EITERATURE. 

The studies in New Testament Literature will' be the 
Pastoral Epistles, the Catholic Epistles and the Apocalypse. 
GREEK EXEGESIS.. 

Critical work will be done in one of the Epistles (proba- 
bly Romans), and translation. 

PASTORAL THEOLOGY. 

The third part of the text-book will be studied. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAT. SEMINARY. 



General InfornTation. 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall present to the 
Faculty satisfactory evidence of church membership and piety; 
and students of the United Presbyterian church shall be under 
the care of some Presbytery before entering the Seminary, or 
as soon thereafter as possible. The Faculty will admit at 
their discretion students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminar}', every student 
shall, in the presence of the Faculty, subscribe a written dec- 
laration to the effect that wlyle he is a student in the Semi- 
nary he will regularly, punctuall}^ and diligentlj' attend upon 
all the instructions of the Professors, and promptly comply 
with all lawful requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to 
their authoritj^ ; that he will honestly conform to all regula- 
tions of the Seminary ; and that he will not propagate any 
opinion in opposition to the principles of the United Presby- 
terian Church. 

,Kvery student having completed the prescribed course of 
study, and passed the required examinations, shall be publicly 
graduated and receive a proper diploma. 

I.OCATION. 

Xenia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, situated in a 
ricji and healthful section of countr}-, 65 miles from Cincinnati 
and 55 from Columbus. It is easy of access from all points. 
The people of the city and surrounding country are possessed 
of a high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the stu- 
dents of the Seminary enjoy very desirable social advantages. 
A wide field for usefulness and improvement in the perform- 
ance of Christian work is also afforded, not only in immediate 
connection with Xenia churches, but also in the Soldiers' and 
Sailors' Orphans' Home (in which more than goo children are 
maintained and educated), in the jail, the county Infirmary, 
the Workhouse, and elsewhere. 



12 ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



THE BUILDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminar}' building is large and commodiou.s, afford- 
ing, besides library and recitation rooms, comfortable apart- 
ments for students. The rooms are furnished and kept with- 
out expense to the students. The building is supplied with 
water from the city water-works. 

LIBRARY. 

The library contains about 6000 volumes. The public 
library of Xenia, to which the students have access, contains 
about 4,000 volumes. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 
A weekly prayer-meeting,^ attended by Faculty and Stu- 
dents, is held ever}^ Monday at 1:30 p. m. 

The Students hold a prayer-meeting every Thursday even- 
ing. 

MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 
The Students' Missionary Society meets month] 5^ 
This Society is connected with the Inter-Seminary Alli- 
ance of Southern Ohio, and with the American Inter-Seminary 
Missionary Alliance. 

READING ROOM. 
In addition to the Reading Room in connection with the 
Seminary, Students have free access to the excellent and com- 
plete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. C. A. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of the city have an excellent Gymnasium, 
where the students at a small expense have the direction of a 
competent instructor. 

PREACHING EXERCISES. 
Every Monday evening during the Session is given up to 
preaching before the Faculty and^ Students. Each student is 
required to present two exercises each Winter, and receives 
the benefit of the criticism of his fellow-students and the mem- 
bers of the Faculty. 



XENIA THEOI.OGICAL SEMINARY. 1 3 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Few text-books are required, and these are to a consider- 
able extent, to be obtained from the librar)^ 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

For the benefit of students needing pecuniary aid, there is 
a fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of the session, examinations are held in the 
several departments of study before a select committee. From 
these examinations, and the attendance and deportment, the 
grade of the student, based on a scale of i-ioo, is determined, 
and reported to the Presbytery. 

CORRESPONDENCE. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the work 
of the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, Secretary of the 
Faculty. 

Letters relating to endowment and funds of the Seminary 
should be addressed to Rev. W. J. Buchanan, the Financial 
Secretary, Xenia, Ohio. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

There is pressing need for the enlargement of the funds 
of the Seminary. The endowment fund is not adequate to its 
support. The income of the Seminary has been lessened by 
the decrease in the rate of interest. Funds are needed for the 
increase of the Library. 

The Seminary is therefore commended to the liberality of 
all of its friends. Individuals are hereby also urged to con- 
tribute either to the endowment or income fund. x\ppeal is 
also made to those who purpose making bequests to remem- 
ber the Seminary. 



14 ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



Form of Bequest. 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbyterian 

Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of 

dollars, or notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 

FOR RBAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns forever, 
the following described tract or lot of land, in township of 

, county of, , state of ... 

and bounded and described as follows : (Here describe the 
piece of land with such accuracy and definiteness that it may 
certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to make bequests 
to any one of the Seminary funds (endowment, income, or 
library fund), they should specify the particular fund they have 
in view. 



.*. Xenia Theological Seminary /. 

Of t]\e Uriited Presbyteriari C]:|Tirc]:| of Nort]:| flrr\erica. 



J^D^al ' Qtelogde 



189?=6. 



•'^^Ai. #■. 



MARSHALL A BEVEi^lDGE, Printers, 
1896, 

Xenia, Ohio. 



••. Xenia Theological Seminary /. 

Of ttie Ur(ited Presbyteriari Ctiurclri of Nortlri fln|erica, 



J^OO^l ^ Qtalogde 



1895-6. 






Xenia, Ohio. 



MARSHALL a BEVEI^IDGE, Printers, 
1896, 



^^r^:Pf^^^^'i"q?-Q^ 



THE SEMINARY is uuder control of the Second Synod of 
the West, and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, Kansas and 
Nebraska. Its immediate control is committed to a Board 
of Managers, fifteen in number, appointed by the Synods, and a 
Board of Trustees, nine in number, appointed by the Board of 
Managers. The time and course of study are determined by the 
General Assembly. 



XKNIA THKOLOGICAL SKMINARY. 



BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



Second Synod. 

TERM EXPIRES. 

REV. R. H. HUME January, 1898 

REV. S. R. LYONS " 1898 

HON. DUNCAN DOW " 1899 

REV. E.C.SIMPSON, D. D " 1899 

REV. J. G. CARSON, D. D " 1897 

REV. J. J. SHARP " 1897 

Synod of Illinois. 

REV. J. B. McMICHAEIv, D. D '. " 1897 

REV. W. M. STORY : " 1897 

REV. A. S. VINCENT, D. D " 1897 

REV. R. E. WILKIN " 1898 

Synod of Iowa. 

REV. J. M. HENDERSON " 1899 

REV. W. C. WILLIAMSON, D. D " 1897 

REV. J. H. ELLIOTT " 1897 

Synod of Kansas. 

REV. F. O. ROSS , " 1898 

Synod of Nebraska. 

REV. EDGAR MacDILL " 1899 

EX-OFFICIO MEMBER. 

REV. JAMES HARPER. D. D 



ANNUAL CATALOGUK. 



OFFICERS OF BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



REV. S. R. LYONS President 

REV. R. G. RAMSAY ..Secretary 



XKNlA TilKOLOGlCAL SEMINARY. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TERM EXPIRES 

WILLIAM McCLELLAN May i, 189E 

THOMPSON CRAWFORD 

F. D. TORRFNCE 

D. WALKER WILLIAMSON 

D. M. STEWART 

J. L. TURNBULL 

W. C. HUTCHISON 

A. S. FRAZER 

REV. W. J. BUCHANAN 

Member Ex-Officio REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D 



1899 
1899 

1899 
1897 
1897 
1897 



Consultation Members of Both Boa,rds. 



REV. D. MACDILL, D. D. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D. 

REV. W. D. IRONS, D. D. 



Officers of the Board of Trustees. 



President W. C HUTCHISON, Xenia, Ohio 

vSecretary ■ . REV. R. G. RAMSAY, Xenia, Ohio 

Treasurer of Seminary C. H. KYLE, Xenia, Ohio 

Financial Agent REV. J. F. HUTCHISON, D. D., Xenia, Ohio 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 




LADIES' VISITING AND ADVISORY COMMITTEE. 



MRS. W. J. BUCHANAN, 

MRS. J. B. CARRUTHERS, 

MRS. W. C. HUTCHISON, 

MRS. J. F. HUTCHISON, 
MRS. D. MACDILL, 

MRS. W. G. MOOREHEAD, 
President. 



Examining Committee. 

REV. E. C. SIMPSON, D. D., 

REV: J. P. ROBB, D. D., 

REV. J. McD. HERVEY, PH. D. 



i 



Annual Address. 

REV. J. R. BRITTAIN, D. D. 
Oxford, Ohio, 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, 




FACULTY. 



I 



REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D., L. E. D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology, Ecclesiastical History and 

Government. 

REV. J. D. IRONS, D. D. 

Professor of Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament Literature, 

REV. D. MACDIEL, D. D., 

Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Law. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis and New Testament Literature, and 

Pastoral Theology. 



Officers of Faculty. 

PRESIDKNT, 

REV. J. HARPER, D. D., L. L. D. 

SECRETARY, 

REV. D. MACDILL, D. D. 



/ 



ANNUAL CATALOGUH. 



CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS. 



THIRD YEAR. 



T. R. AIKIN, 

W. C. DAVIDSON, 

HERBERT P. ESPY, 

C. M. FILER, 

W. H. GIBSON, 

J. A. GORDON, 

A. R. PAUL, 

W. R. SAWHILI., 

PETER BOCK, 

J. G. BRODT, 

R. W. BURNSIDE, 

GEORGE S. COBLE, 

W. P. COOLEY, 

FREDERICK CROMER, 

F. E. DI':AN, 
BLAIR E. DOBBINS, 
THOMAS D, EDGAR, 
GEORGE A. GORDON, 
L. W. GREENLEE, 
JOSEPH C. HAMILTON, 
WALTER M. HOPPING, 
M. W. LORIMER, 

G. w. Mccracken, 

s. w. McKELVEY, 
wm. murchie;, 
J. s. pollock, 

JAMES H. SANKEY, 
A. M. STEVENSON, 
R. W. THOMPSON, 



SECOND YEAR. 



FIRST YEAR. 



EDGAR H. BLACK, - - - - - 

J. ARTHUR BROWN, - - - . - 

A. W. CALDWELL, - - - - - - 

J. W. DOWNIE, - - - - - - 

W. B. GILLESPIE, 

JOHN HESLIP, - - - - - - 

AINSWORTH HOPE, - - . - 

JOHN G. KING, - - - - - - 

D. C. LITTELL, ------ 

w. M. lorimp:r, - - - - - - 

DAVID A. McCLUNG, 

MONTROSE B. MAXWELL, - - - - 

M. M. MILFORD, ----- 

CHARLES E. NEWCOMB, - . - - 

W. I. PINKERTON, ----- 

EDGAR P. SMITH, - - - ... 

J. P. STEVENSON, ----- 

W. L. TORRENCE, . . - . . 

HAROLD B. TYLER, - - . . _ 

TRAINING DEPARTflENT. 
MISS JENNIE B. CAMPBELL, 

WILLIAM M. HAY. . - . . - 

MISS LULU DUNBAR, - - . . - 

MISS AGNES J. KYLE, ----- 

MISS SARAH J. REID, - - - . - 

MISS MARTHA E. TPIOMPSON, - - - - 

MISS SARAH THOMPSON, - . . . 

MISS AMANDA WEAD, - .. - . 



Bellefontaine, O. 

Stanwood, Ia. 

Tarkio. Mo. 

Xenia, O. 

Xenia, O. 

Xenia, O. 

Clarence, ia. 

PiTZER, Ia. 

Zimmerman, O. 

Hamilton, O. 

Monmouth, III. 

Xenia, O. 

Xenia, O. 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Jamestown, O- 

- ' - Xenia, O. 

Coulterville, III. 

Xenia, O. 

Utica, Pa. 

Marissa, III. 

Cedarville, O. 

Clearfield, Ia. 

Clarinda, Ia. 

Sparta, III. 

Tarkio, Mo. 

WiLSONviLLE, Neb. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Garnett, Kan. 

Germano, O. 



Stafford, Kan. 

Morning Sun, O. 

New Concord, O. 

Cleveland, O. 

Chariton, Ia. 

Pittsburg, Pa. 

Xenia, O. 

Galt, C.vnada. 

Service, Pa. 

Clearfield, Ia. 

Leipsic, O. 

Buff.vlo, Pa. 

Villisca, I a, 

Welda, Kan. 

Viola, III. 

Stouts, O. 

Garnett, Kan. 

York, Mo. 

Cleveland, O. 



KiLGORE, O. 

Keota, Ia. 

Uniontown, O. 

Cedarville, O. 

Springfield, O. 

Bannock, O. 

Germano, O. 

Xenia, O. 



:\s 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH, 



THE XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY is the result 
of the consolidation, in the year 1874, of the Seminary of the 
Northwest (A. R.) with the Associate Seminary at Xenia. The 
Theological Seminary ot the Associate Presbyterian Church of 
North America was originally located at Service, Beaver county, 
Pa., in the year 1794, when Rev. John Anderson, D. D., was 
elected Professor of Theology by the Associate Synod and the 
location of the seminary selected, to suit his convenience, within 
the bounds of one of his congregations. In the year 1821 the 
Seminary was transferred to Canonsburgh, Pa., and, in 1855, to 
Xenia, Ohio. 

The Theological Seminary of the Northwest (A. R.) had its 
origin in a meeting of the Associate Reformed Presbyterian 
Synod of the West, held in Chillicothe, O., in October, 1837. 
The location was changed in 1838 to Oxiord, O. This Seminary 
was managed for sixteen years, with the exception of one session, 
by Rev. Joseph Claybaugh, D. D. In 1857 the Seminary was 
removed from Oxford, O., to Monmouth, 111., and finally consol- 
idated with the Associate Seminary at Xenia in 1874. 

Former professors of this Seminary have been John Ander- 
son, D. D., John Banks, D. D., James Ramsey, D. D., Rev. David 
Carson, Thomas Beveridge, D. D., James Martin, D. D., Abraham 
Anderson, D. D., Samuel Wilson, D. D., Joseph Clokey, D. D., 
William Bruce, D. D,, J. G. Carson, D D., J. B. McMichael, D. D., 
Joseph Claybaugh, D. D., Rev. S. W. McCrackeu, Alexander 
Young, D. D., L. L. D., William Davidson, D. D., David A. Wal- 
lace, D. D., John Scott, D. D., A. M. Black, D. D. 

In April, 1894, the centennial anniversary of the founding of 
the Seminary was celebrated with appropriate exercises. 



lO ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 

Terms and Course of Study. 

The session consists of eight consecutive months, beginning 
on the first Wednesday of September, and closing on the last 
Thursday ot April. 

The course of study extends through three sessions, and 
embraces the branches usually pursued in Theological Semina- 
ries, viz: Systematic Theology, Biblical Exegesis and Literature, 
Apologetics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral Theolog)^ Ecclesias- 
tical Histor}^ Government and Law, together with the subject 
of Christian Missions, on which special instructions will be giv- 
en. Arrangements will be made for giving special instruction 
to persons desirous of preparing themselves for service as Chris- 
tian workers. 

Outline of Study for 1896-7. 

SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. 

The first of the sections composing the course of Theology 
as taught in the Seminary is that which will claim attention next 
session. The main topics embraced in this division are, The In- 
spiration of the Scriptures, The Rule of Faith, The Attributes of 
God, The Trinity, and The Decrees of God. 

It may be, also, that some topics belonging to the third sec- 
tion, but, owing to lack of time, not treated last session, will be 
discussed. 

CHURCH HISTORY. 

According to the prescribed plan of study, the division of 
Church History which will engage attention during the coming 
session is that extending from Apostolic times to the Great 
Reformation. 

Fisher's "History of the Christian Church" will be used as a 
text-book, unless one more suitable should meanwhile appear. 

HEBREW AND OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE. 

In this department the students will be placed in two divi- 
sions. The first division will be composed of those who have 



XENIA THKOI^OGICAL SEMINARY. 11 

but little or no knowledge of the Hebrew language, and the time 
of the entire session will be taken up in its acquirement. 

The second division will embrace all the students who pos- 
sess a working knowledge of the language. Attention will be 
given by this division to the study of the literature of Job, 
Psalms, Proverbs, and other books of the Old Testament, and 
it will do exegetical work in the Psalms. 

APOLOaETICS, HOMILETICS AND ECCLESIASTICAL LAW. 

In Apologetics, the external evidences of Christianity will be 
the subject of lectures and study. 

In Homiletics, the different kinds of sermons, and the struc- 
ture of sermons, will be considered. 

In Ecclesiastical L,aw, the rules of order will be studied. 

NEW TEST. LITERATURE, CRITICISM AND PASTORAL THEOLOGY. 

In the department of New Testament Literature the class 
will begin with the subject of Introduction, the principles of 
Exegesis, and afterwards will study the four Gospels, and the 
Acts. 

In Greek exegesis one of the Epistles will engage attention, 
and probably one of the Gospels. 

The first part of the text-book in Pastoral Theology, (Mur- 
phy), will be taken up. 

General Information. 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall present to the 
Faculty satisfactory evidence of church membership and piety; 
and students of the United Presbj^terian Church shall be under 
the care of some Presbytery before entering the Seminary, or as 
soon thereafter as possible. The Faculty will admit at their 
discretion students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every student shall, in 
the presence of the Faculty, subscribe a written declaration to 
the effect that while he is a student in the Seminary he will 



12 ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



regularly, punctually and diligently attend upon all the instruc- 
tions of the Professors, and promptly comply with all lawful 
requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to their authority; 
that he will honestly conform to all regulations of the Seminary; 
and that he will not propagate any opinion in opposition to the 
principles of the United Presbyterian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed course of 
study, and passed the required examinations, shall be publicly 
graduated and receive a proper diploma. 

LOCATION. 

Xknia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, situated in a rich 
and healthful section of country, 65 miles from Cincinnati and 
55 from Columbus. It is easy of access from all points. The 
people of the city and surrounding country are possessed of a 
high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the students of 
the Seminary enjoy very desirable social advantages. A wide 
field for usefulness and improvement in the performance of Chris- 
tian work is also afforded, not only in immediate connection with 
Xenia churches, but also in the Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' 
Home (in which more than 900 children are maintained and edu- 
cated), in the jail, the county Infirmary, the Workhouse and else- 
where. 

THE BUILDINGS AND ROOMS. 

The Seminary building is large and commodious, affording^ 
besides liV:)rary and recitation rooms, comfortable apartments for 
students. The rooms are furnished and kept without expense to 
the students. The building is supplied with water from the city 
water-works.' 

LIBRARY. 

The library contains about 6000 volumes. The public li- 
brary of Xenia, to which the students have access, contains about 
4,000 volumes. 

RKLIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekly prayer-meeting, attended by Faculty and students 
is held every Monday at 1:00 p. m. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



The students hold a prayer-meeting every Thursday even- 
ing. 

MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets monthly. 

This Society is connected with the Inter-Seminary Alliance 
of Southern Ohio, and with the American Inter-Seminary Mis- 
sionary Alliance. 

READING ROOM. 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection with the 
Seminary, students have free access to the excellent and com- 
plete Reading Roomsof the Y. M. C. A. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of the city have an excellent Gymnasium, 
where the students at a small expense have the direction of a 
competent instructor. 

PREACHING EXERCISES. 

Every Monday evening during the Session is given up to 
preaching before the Faculty and students. Each student is re- 
quired to present two exercises each winter, and receives the 
benefit of the criticism of his fellow-students and the members of 
the Faculty. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Few text-books are required, and these are, to a considerable 
extent, to be obtained from the library. 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

For the benefit of students needing pecuniary aid. there is 
a fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of the session, examinations are held in the sev- 
eral departments of study before a select committee. From these 
examinations, and the attendance and deportment, the grade of 
the student, based on a scale of i-ioo, is determined, and reported 
to the Presbytery. 



14 ANNUAL CATAtQGUE;. 

CORRESPONDENCK. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the work of 
the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, Secretary of the Faculty 

lyCtters relating to endowment and kinds of the Seminary 
should be addressed to Rev. R. G. Ramsey, the Financial Secre- 
tary, Xenia, Ohio. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

There is pressing need for the enlargement of the funds of 
the Seminary. The endowment fund is not adequate to its sup- 
port. The income of the Seminar}^ has been lessened by the de- 
crease in the rate of interest. Funds are needed for the increase 
of the lyibrary. 

The Seminary is therefore commended to the liberality of all 
of its friends. Individuals are hereby also urged to contribute 
either to the endowment or income fund. Appeal is also made 
to those who purpose making bequests to remember the Seminary. 

TRAINING SCHOOL FOR CHRISTIAN WORKERS. 

In accordance with the action of the Board of Managers of 
the Seminary the Training School will be continued during the 
session of 1896-7. This department is intended for men and wo- 
men desiring training as Bible readers, evangelistic visitors, or as 
general workers in the home and foreign mission fields. 

Pupils have access to all the regular classes in the Seminary> 
and they are advised to give special attention to the following 
branches: Systematic Theology, Apologetics, Church History, 
Old and New Testament I^iterature, and Pastoral Theology. 

Besides, special instruction is given to the students of this 
department on the following subjects : Distinctive Principles of 
the Church, Popular Objections to Christianity, and Studies in 
Books of the Bible. 

It is expected that medical instruction will be given by the 
United Presbyterian physicians of the city and vicinity. Ad- 
dresses by missionaries from foreign and home fields will be se- 
cured as opportunity offers. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAI. SP:MINARY. 15 

Tuition and Lectures are gratuitous. Those who cannot re- 
main for the full term are invited to spend part of the session. 
Persons wishing to enter the school are requested to bring tes- 
timonials from their pastors. 

Those who have creditably completed eight months of study 
are furnished by the Faculty with certificates attesting the fact. 

Boarding may be secured at very low rates. 

Persons desiring further information will address the Secre- 
tary 01 the Training School committee. 

COMMITTEE ON XENIA BIBLE TRAINING SCHOOL. 

Mrs. W.J. Buchanan, Chairman, 134 W. Church St. Xenia, O- 

Mrs. R. S. Finley, Secretary, 231 E. Main St. Xenia, O. 

Mrs. Joseph Holmes, Dean, O. 

Mrs. J. C. Warnock, Cedarville, O. 

Mrs. S. S. Wilson, 122 N. Detroit St. Xenia, O. 



l6 ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



Form of Bequest. 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbyterian 

Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of 

dollars, or notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 

FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns forever, the 

following described tract or lot of land, in township of 

county of , state of 

and bounded and described as follows: (Here describe the piece 
of land with such accuracy and definiteness that it may certainly 
be known.) If such devisors wish to make bequests to any of 
the Seminary funds (endowment, income, or library fund), they 
should specify the particular fund they have in view. 



^ Xenia Theological Seminary ^ 
©f the United ipresb^tcrlan Cburcb of IHortb M^Vm* 



flQQual Catalogue 



1896s:7» 






MARSHALL & BEVERIDGE, 
1897, 



Xenia, Ohio 



^ Xenia Theological Seminary ^ 
©f tbe United ipresb^tcrfan Cburcb of mortb taerica. 



QQual Catalogue 



MARSHALL ^ BEVERIDGE, 
1897. 



Xenia, Ohio 



:^^^>^^^r^'^4^^f<i^ 



THE SEMINARY is under control of the Second Synod 
of the West and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, 
and Nebraska. Its immediate control is committed to 
a Board of Managers, fifteen in number, appointed by the 
Synods, and a Board of Trustees, nine in number, appointed 
by the Board of Managers. The time and course of study are 
determined by the General Assembly. 



XENIA THEOLOGlCAt SEMINARY. 



BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



Second Synod. 

TERM EXPIRES. 

REV. R. H. HUME January, 1898 

REV. S. R. LYONS 

HON. DUNCAN DOW 

REV. E. C. SIMPSON, D.D 

REV. W. B. BARR 

REV. W. J. BUCHANAN 



1899 



1900 
1900 



Synod of Illinois. 

REV. R. E. WILKIN " 1898 

REV. J. B. McMICHAEL, D.D " 1899 

REV. S. G. HUEY , " 1900 

REV. J. A. COSBY " 1900 

Synod of Iowa. 

REV. J. M. HENDERSON " 1898 

REV. W. C. WILLIAMSON, D.D " 1899 

REV. S. R. JAMIESON " 1900 

Synod of Kansas. 

REV. F. O. ROSS " 1898 

Synod of Nebraska. 

REV. EDGAR MacDILL " 1899 

EX-OFFICIO MEMBER. 

REV. JAMES HARPER, D.D 



ANNUAt CATALOGUE. 



OFFICERS OF BOARD OF MANAGERS, 



REV. F, O. ROSS President 

REV. R. G. RAMSEY Secretary 



XeNiA i'iiitOtOGieAL sUiviiKAkV. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TERM EXPIRES. 

WILLIAM McCLEIvL AN May i, 1898 

THOMPSON CRAWFORD 

F. U. TORRENCE 

D. WALKER WILLIAMSON 

D. M. STEWART 

J. L. TURNBULL 

W. C. HUTCHINSON 

JAMES WHITE 

RICHARD GALLOWAY 



Consultation Members of Both Boards. 



REV. D. MACDILL, D.D., L.L.D. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD. D.D. 

REV. J. D. IRONS, D. D. 



Officers of Board of Trustees. 



President REV. JAMES HARPER, D.D., Xenia, Ohio 

Secretary REV. R. G. RAMSAY, Xenia, Ohio 

Treasurer of Seminary C H. KYLE, Xenia, Ohio 

Financial Agent REV. J. F. HUTCHISON, Xenia, Ohio 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 




LADIES' VISITING AND ADVISORY COMMITTEE, 



MRS. J. B. CARRUTHERS, 
MRS. W. C. HUTCHISON, 
MRS. J. F. HUTCHISON, 
MRS. J. D. IRONS, 

MRS. D. MACDILL, 

MRS. W. G, MOOREHEAD, 
President. 



Examining Committee. 

REV. R. B. PATTON, 

REV. J. J. HUSTON, 

REV. J. R. BRITTAIN, D.D. 



Annual Address. 

REV. A. M. CAMPBELL, Ph. D. 
Princeton, Ind. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 






FACULTY. 



REV. JAMES HARPER, D.D., LL. D., 
Professor of Systematic Theology, Ecclesiastical History and 

Government. 

REV. J. D. IRONS, D.D., 
Professor of Hebrew Exegesis ahd Old Testament Eiterature. 

REV. D. MACDILL, D.D., LE. D., 
Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Law. 
g REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D.D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis and New Testament Eiteratiire, 
and Pastoral Theology. 



Officers of Faculty. 

PRESIDENT, 

REV. J. HARPER, D.D., EE. D. 

SECRETARY, 

REV. D. MACDIEE, D.D., EL. D. 



ANNUAL CATAI^OGUE 






w - w ^ < 







i-r u ^ G c 



go 

OOg^g 









/ 



XKNIA THl'OLOeilCAI, SHMINAKV. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH. 



THE XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY is the result 
of the consolidation, in the year 1874, of the Seminar}^ ot 
the Northwest (A. R.) with the Associate Seminary at Xenia. 
The Theological Seminary of the Associate Presbyterian 
Church ot North America was originally located at Service, 
Beaver county. Pa., in the year 1794, when Rev. John Ander- 
son, D. D., was elected Professor of Theology by the Associate 
Synod and the location ot the Seminary selected, to suit his 
convenience, within the bounds of one ot his congregations. 
In the year 182 1 the Seminary was transferred to Cannons- 
burgh Pa., and in 1855, to Xenia, O. 

The Theological Seminar}- of the Northwest (A. R. ) had 
its origin in a meeting of the Associate Reformed Presbyterian 
Synod of the West, held in Chillicothe, O., in October, 1837. 
The location was changed in 1838 to Oxford, O. This Semi- 
nary was managed for sixteen 3^ears, with the exception of 
one session, by Rev. Joseph Claybaugh, D. D. In 1857 the 
Seminary w.is removed trom Oxford, O , to Monmouth, 111., 
and finally consolidated with the Associate Seminary at Xenia 
in 1874. 

Former Professors of this Seminary have been John An- 
derson, D. D., John Banks, D. D., James Ramsey, D. D., Rev. 
David Carson, Thomas Beveridge, D. D., James Martin, 
D. D.. Abraham Anderson, D. D., Samuel Wilson, D. D., 
Joseph Clokey, D. D., William Bruce, D. D., J. G. Carson, D. 
D., J. B. McMichael, D. D., Joseph Claybaugh, D. D., Rev. S. 
W. McCracken, Alexander Young, D. D., L- L- D., William 
Davidson. D. D., David A. Wallace, D. D., John Scott, D. D., 
A. M. Black, D. D. 

In April, 1894, the centennial anniversary of the found- 
ing of the Seminary was celebrated with appropriate exercises. 



lO ANNUAL CATAIvOGUE. 

Terms and Course of Study* 

The session consists of eight consecutive months, begin- 
ning on the first Wednesday of September, and closing on the 
last Thursday in April. 

The course of study extends through three sessions, and 
embraces the branches usually pursued in Theological Semina- 
ries, viz: Systematic Theology, Biblical Exegesis and Literature, 
Apologetics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral Theology, Ecclesi- 
astical History, Government and L^aw, together with the sub- 
ject of Christiau Missions, on which special instructions will 
be given. Arrangements will be made for giving special in- 
struction to persons desirous of preparing themselves for ser- 
vice as Christian workers. 

Outline of Study for 1897-8. 

SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. 

In Systematic Theology, the second division ot the course is 
to be dealt with, embracing as its main topics, Creation, Man's 
Original State, the Covenant of Works, the Fall, the Covenant 
of Grace, the Hypostatic Union, and the Offices of Christ as 
Mediator. 

On these themes, lectures will be given. Sometime will be 
devoted to the direct study of the Shorter Catechism. 

CHURCH HISTORY. 

The division ot Church History to be studied is the third 
of the course, and'extends from the beginning of the Refor- 
mation to the present time. 

Fisher's History of the Christian Church will be used as 
a text-book, unless some preferable manual can be found. 

Eectures will, in addition, be delivered. 

HEBREW AND OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE. 

In this department students will be placed in two divi- 
sions. The first division will be composed of those who have 
but little or no knowledge of the Hebrew language, and the 
time of the entire session will be taken up in its acquirement- 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. II 

The second division will embrace all the students who pos- 
sess a working knowledge of the language. Attention will be 
given by this division to the study of prophecy as follows : (a) 
the prophetic olhce and the relation of prophecy to Old Testa- 
ment history, (b) The literature of the prophets, (c) Exe- 
getical work in the prophets of the Restoration. 

APOLOGETICS, HOMILETICS AND ECCLESIASTICAL LAW. 

In Apologetics, the internal evidences of Christianity will 
be the subject of lectures and study. 

In Homiletics, the structure of sermons, the preparation 
and delivery of sermons, and " the characteristics of a good 
sermon" will engage attention. 

In Ecclesiastical Eaw, the ist and 2nd parts of our book 
of Government will be studied. 

NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE, CRITICISM AND PASTORAL 

THEOLOGY. 

In the department of New Testamant lyiterature the class 
*\'ill begin with Romans and stud}^ the Epistles to 2nd 
Thessalonians. 

In Greek Exegesis one of the Epistles will engage atten- 
tion, and probably one of the Gospels or Acts. 

The second part of the text-book in Pastoral Theology, 
(Murphy) will be taken up. 

General Information* 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall present to 
the Faculty satisfactory evidence of church membership and 
piety ; and students of the United Presbyterian Church shall be 
under the care of some Presbytery before entering the Semir 
nary, or as soon thereafter as possible. The Faculty will 
admit at their discretion students of other denominations. 
Before;being admitted to the Seminary, every student shall, in 



A N >: r A L C A T V LO ' . V P. - 



the presence ot the Faculty, subscribe a written declaration to 
the effect that while he is a student in the Seminar}- he will 
regularly, puncttially and diligent)}^ attend upon all theinstruc- 
itons ot the Professors, and promptly comply wiih all lawful 
requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to their authoritj'; 
that he will honestly conform to all regulations of the Seminary; 
and that he will not propagate any opinion in opposition to the 
principles of the United Presbyterian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed course of 
study, and passed the required examinations, shall be publicly 
graduated and receive a proper diploma. 

LOCATION. 

Xenia is a city of abotit 10,000 inhabitants, situated in a 
rich and healthful section of country, 65 miles from Cincinnati 
and 55 from Colixmbus. It is easy of access from all points. 
The people of the city and surrounding country are possessed 
of a high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the stu- 
dents of the Seminary enjoy very desirable social advantages. 
A wide field for usefulness and improvement in the perform- 
ance of Christian work is also afforded, not only in immediate 
connection with Xenia churches, but also in the Soldiers' and 
Sailors' Orphans' Home (in which more than 900 children are 
maintained and educated), in the jail, the county Infirmar}^ 
the Workhouse and elsewhere. 

THE BUILDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminar}- building is large and commodious, afford- 
ing, besides library and recitation rooms, comfortable apart- 
ments for students. The rooms are furnished and kept with- 
out expense to the students. The building is supplied with 
water from the city Avater-works. 

LIBRARY. 

The library contains about 6,000 volumes. The public li- 
brary of Xenia, to which the students have access, contains 
about 4,000 volumes. 



Xr,NlA TIIKOLOGIcAl. SI-MIX. VRV. Ij 

REI.IGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekl}^ prayer-meeting, attended by Faculty and stu- 
dents, is held every Monday at i:oo P. M. 

The students hold a prayer-meeting every Thursday even- 
ing. 

MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets monthly. 

This Society is connected with the Inter-Seminary Alli- 
ance of Southern Ohio, and with the American Inter-Seminary 
Missionary Alliance. 

READING ROOM. 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection with the 
Seminary, students have free access to the excellent and com- 
plete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. C. A. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of the city have an excellent Gymnasium, 
where the students at a small expense have the direction of a 
competent instructor. 

PREACHING EXERCISES. 

Every Monday evening during the Session is given up to 
preaching before the Faculty and students. Each student is 
required to present two exercises each winter, and receives the 
benefit of the criticism of his fellow-students and the members 
of the Faculty. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Few text-books are required, and these are, to a consider- 
able extent, to be obtained from the library. 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

For the benefit of students needing pecuniary aid, there is 
a fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of the session, examinations are held in the 
several departments of study before a select committee. From 



14 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

these examiuations, and the attendance and deportment, the 
grade of the sttident, based on a scale of i-ioo, is determined, 
and reported to the Presbytery. . 

CORRESPONDENCE. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the work 
of the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, Secretary of Faculty. 

Letters relating to endowment and funds of the Seminary 
should be addressed to Rev. R. G. Ramse}-, the Financial Sec- 
retary, Xenia, Ohio. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

There is pressing need for the enlargement of the funds 
of the Seminary. The endowment fund is not adequate to its 
support. The income of the Seminar}- has been lessened by 

the decrease in the rate of interest. Funds are needed for the 
increase of the Librar^^ 

The Seminary is therefore commended to the liberality of 
all its friends. Individuals are hereby also urged to con- 
tribute either to the endowment or income fund. Appeal is 
also made to those who purpose making bequests, to remember 
the Seminar3^ 

TRAINING SCHOOL EOR CHRISTIAN WORKERS. 

In accordance with the action of the Board of Managers of 
the Seminary, the Training School will be continued dtiriug 
the session oi 1897-8. This department is intended for men 
and women desiring training as Bible readers, evangelistic vis- 
itors, or as general workers in the home and foreign mission 
fields. 

Pupils have access to all regular classes in the Seminar}', 
and they are advised to give special attention to the following 
branches : Systematic Theology, Apologetics, Church History, 
Old and New Testament Literature, and Pastoral Theology. 

Besides, special instruction is given to the students of 
this department on the following subjects : Distinctive Princi- 
ples of the Church, Popular Objections to Christianity, and 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. I5 

Studies in Books of the Bible. 

It is expected that medical instruction will be given by the 
United Presbyterian physicians of the city and vicinity. Ad- 
dresses by missionaries from foreign and home fields will be 
secured as opportunity offers. 

Tuition and lycctures are gratuitous. Those who cannot 
remain for the full term are invited to spend part ot the session. 
Persons wishing to eiuer the school are requested to bring tes- 
timonials from their pastors. 

Those who have creditably completed eight months of 
study are furnished by the Faculty with certificates attesting 
the fact. 

Boarding may be secured at very low rates. 

Persons desiring further information will address the Sec- 
retary of the Training School committee. 

COMMITTEE ON XExVIA BIBLE TRAINING SCHOOL. 

Mrs. W. J. Buchanan, Chairman, Neil Ave., Columbus, O. 

Mrs. R. S. Finley, Secretary, 231 E. Main St. Xenia, O. 

Mrs. Joseph Holmes, Dean, O. 

Mrs. J. C. Warnock, Cedarville, O. 

Mrs. S. S. Wilson, 122 N. Detroit St. Xenia, O. 



l6 AVNUAL CATALOGUI.: 



Form of Bequest. 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbyterian 

Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of 

dollars, or notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 

FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns forever, the 

following described tract or lot of land, in township ot 

, county of , state of 

and bounded and described as follows : (Here describe the 
piece of land with such accuracy and definiteness that it may 
certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to make bequests 
to any of the Seminary funds (endowment, income, or library 
fund), they should specify the particular fund they have in view^ 



i ^$^:^S5>^Sg^?^, ( 



I ©f the United ipresbyterian Cburcb of IBortb America, | 



.X^eniaj Ohio 



W^^^A 



^nnumi Caimi@gu® 



1897»8. 



.m.. 



/S9S. 



^^s$:<?^g^^^>?5?gS • ; 



I 
I ©f tbe United ipresbykrlan Cburcb of IRortb 2imerica. | 




4 



tXent'a, Ohio 




1897^8. 



^^ 



TT/arshaii tSc ^eueri'd^^e 
/S9S. 






THE SEMINARY is under control of the Second Synod 
of the West and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, 
and Nebraska. Its immediate control is committed 
to a Board of Managers, fifteen in number, appointed by the 
Synods, and a Board of Trustees, nine in number, appointed 
by the Board of Managers. The time and course ot study 
are determined by the General Assembly. 






i 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



BOARD OF MANAGERS, 



Second Synod. 



TERM EXPIRES 



HON. DUNCAN DOW, I 1898, 

REV. E. C. SIMPSON, D. D., 1898. 

REV. W. B. BARR, 1899. 

REV. W. J. BUCHANAN, 1899. 

REV. J. P. COWAN, D. D , 1900. 

REV. R. H. HUME, D. D., 1900. 

Synod of Illinois. 

REV J. B. McMICHAEL, D. D 1898. 

REV. J. A. COSBY 1899. 

REV. S. G. HUEY, 1899. 

REV. J. W. ASHMORE, 1900. 

Synod of Iowa. 

REV. W. C. WILLIAMSON, I). D., 1898. 

REV. S. R. JAMIESON, 1S99. 

REV. J. A. MONTEITH, 1900. 

Synod of Kansas. 

REV. JAMES WHITE, D. D 1900. 

Synod of Nebraska 

REV. R. J. McCREADY, 1900. 

EX-OFFICIO MEMBER. 

REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D., LL D., 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



OFFICERS OF BOARD OF MANAGERS. 

REV. J. A. COSBY President 

REV. R. G. RAMSAY Secretary 



XENIA THEOLOGICAI. SEMINARY. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TERM EXPIRES. 

D. M. STEWART 1899. 

J. Iv. TURNBULL iSgg. 

D. WAIvKER WIIvUAMSON 1S99. 

RICHARD GALLOWAY 1900. 

W. C. HUTCHISON 1900. 

JAMES WHITE 1900. 

THOMPSON CRAWFORD.. 1901. 

ROBERT LYTLE ■ 1901 " 

F. D. TORRENCE 1901- 

Ex Officio Member..., REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D. LL. D. 



Consultation Members of Both Boards. 



REV. D. MAC DILL, D.D., LL. D. 
REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D. 
REV. J. D. IRONS, D. D. 



Officers of Board of Trustees. 



Bre.sident REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D. Xenia, Ohio 

Vice President W. C. HUTCHISON, Xenia, Ohio 

Secret.\ry P-EV^ R. G. RAMSAY Xenia, O. 

Treasurer of Seminary C- H. KYLE, Xenia, Ohin 

Financial Agent REV. J. F. HUTCHISON, Xenia, Ohio 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 






LADIES' VISl TING and ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



MRS J. B. CARRUTHERS, 

MRS. W. C. HUTCHISON, 

MRS. J. F. HUTCHISON, 
MRS. J. D. IRONS, 

MRS. D. MACDILL, 

MRS. W. G. MOOREHEAD, 

President. 



Examining Committee. 

REV. J. B. McMICHAEE, D. D. 

REV. J. KNOX MONTGOMERY. 

REV. E. R. DAVIDSON. 



Annual Address. 

REV. W. H. VINCENT, D.D., 
Detroit, Micb. 



XKNIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 






FACULTY. 



REV. JAMES HARPER, D. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology, Ecclesiastical History 

and Government. 

REV. J. D. IRONS, D.D., 

Professor ot Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament Literature 

REV. D. MACDILIv, D. D., EL. D., 
Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Law. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis, New Testament Literature 

and Pastoral Theology. 



Officers of Faculty. 

PRESIDENT, 

REV. J. HARPER, D. D , LL. D. 

SECRETARY. 

REV. D. MAC DILL, D. D. LL. D. 



ANNUAL CATAI.OGUE. 



CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS. 

.^or the Session of /397~S. 





THIRD YEAR. 




NAME AND RESIDENCE. 


COLLEGE. 


PRESBYTERY. 


J. Albert Barnes, 






Ainsworth, la. 


Eastern Iowa Normal. 


Keokuk 


Edgar H. Black, 






Stafford, Kas. 


Cooper Memorial. 


Arkansas Valley 


John Downik, 






Cleveland, O. 


Monmouth. 


Cleveland 


W. B. Gillespie, 






Chariton, la. 


JfrankliD. 


Des Moines 


A. T. Hemphill, 






Philadelphia. Pa. 


Temple, Phila. 


Philadelphia 


John Heslip, 






Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Westminster. 


Xenia 


Ainsworth Hope, 






Xenia, 0. 


Muskingum. 


Xenia 


John xM. King, 






Gait, Canada. 


Westminster. 


Stamford 


D. C. LiTTELL, 






Service, Pa. 


Tarkio. 


Xenia 


W. M. Lorimer, 






Clearfield, la. 


Monmouth. 


College Springs 


David A. McClung 






Leipsic, 0. 


Muskingum. 


Sidney 


Montrose B. Maxw 


ELL, 




Buffalo, Pa. 


Monmouth. 


Chartiers 


M. M. MiLFORD, 






Villisca, la. 


Tarkio. 


College Springs 


Charles E. Newcomb, 




Welda, Kas. 


Tarkio. 


Garnett 


Edgar P. Smith, 






Stouts, Q. 


Lebanon University. 


Chillicothe 


J. P. Stevenson, 






Garnett, Kas. 


Tarkio. 


Garnett 


W. L. Torrence, 






York, Mo. 


Tarkio. 


College Springs 


Harold B. Tyler, 






Cleveland, O. 


Westminster. 
SECOND YEAR. 


Cleveland 


J. C. Beitel. 






Hinckley, 111, 


Monmouth. 


Chicago 


Walter H. Davis, 






Ainsworth, la. 


Muskingum. 


Keokuk 


Alfked B. Denison, 






Penza, 0. 


Westminster. 


Mercer. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



NAME AND RESIDENCE. 

Fred Elliott, 

Monmouth, 111. 

William H. Fintney, 

Tarkio, Mo. 

W. E. Gordon, 

Richmond, O. 

J. Eldon Heeter, 

Grand Rapids, O. 
E. F. KiMMELSHUE, 
Manteno, 111- 

John H. Lee, 

Franklinville, N. Y. 

Gilbert O. Miller, 

Monmouth, IlL 

M. G. MuNN, 

Mundale, N. Y. 

G. M. McKjstight, 

Monmouth, 111. 

Fred W. Schmunk, 

Marissa, 111. 

R. G. Smith, 

Xenia, O. 

M. C. Steinman, 

Cannonsburg-, O. 

George Washington, 

Xenia, O. 

R. IviNCOLN Wilson, 

Monmouth, 111. 



COLLEGE. 

Monmouth. 

Tarkio, 

Richmond. 
O. Normal University. 

JNIonmouth. 

Hamilton. 
Monmouth. 

Muskingum. 

Monmouth. 

^Monmouth. 

Monmouth. 

Q. Normal University. 
Wilberforce. 



J. W. BiCKETT, 
Xenia, O. 

A. R. Cecil, 

Xenia, O. 

A. DE VliEGER, 

Xenia, O. 

H. D. W. Garrett, 

College Springs, la. 

J. W. Gillespie, 

Chariton, la. 

H. M. Jamieson, 

Monmoiith, 111. 

C. E. McStravick, 

Xenia, O. 

R. H. Wallace, 

Xenia, O. 

J. M. Wallace, 

Xenia, O. 

Morris Watson, 

Rix's Mills, O. 



Monmouth. 
FIRST YEAR. 

Cedarville, 

Ohio Wesle3'an Un. 
Oostburg, Holland. 
Amiiy. 

Franklin. 

Monmouth. 

Monmouth. 
Muskingum. 
Muskingum. 
Muskingum. 



PRESBYTERY. 

Monmouth 
College Spring."? 
Philadelphia 
Sidney 

Monmouth 
Caledonia 

Monmouth 

Delaware 

Monmouth 
Southern Illinois 
Garuett 
Sidney 

Keokuk 

Xenia 
Xenia 
Xenia 

College Springs 
Des Moines 
Monmouth 
Central Illinois 



Muskingum 



lO ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



HISTORICAL SKETCH. 



^rnn XENIA THKOI^OGICAL seminary is the re- 
JL suit of the consolidation, in the year 1874, of the Semi- 
nary of the Northwest (A. R.) with the Associate Seminary 
at Xenia. The Theological Seminary of the Associate Pres- 
byterian Church of North America was originally located at 
Service, Beaver county. Pa., in the year 1794, when Rev. 
John Anderson, D. D., was elected Professor of Theology 
by the Associate Synod, and the location of the Seminary 
selected, to suited his convenience, within the bounds of 
one of his congregations. In the year 182 1 the Seminary 
was transferred to Canuonsburgh, Pa., and in 1855 to Xenia' 
Ohio. 

The Theological Seminary of the Northwest (A. R.) 
had its origin in a meeting of the Associate Reformed Pres- 
byterian Synod of the West, held in Chillicothe, O., in Oc- 
tober, 1837. The location was changed in 1838 to Oxford, 
O. This Seminary was managed for sixteen years, with the 
exception of one session, by Rev. Joseph Claybaugh, D. D. 
In 1857 the Seminary was removed from Oxford, O., to 
Monmouth, 111., and finally consolidated with the Associate 
Seminary at Xenia in 1874. 

Pormer Professors of this Seminary have been John 
Anderson, D. D., John Banks, D. D., James Ramsey, D. D.; 
Rev. David Carson, Thomas Beveridge, D. D., James Martin. 
D. D., Abraham Anderson, D. D., Samuel Wilson, D. D., 
Joseph Clokey, D. D., William Bruce, D. D., J. G. Carson. 



XENIA THEOLOCilCAL SEMINARY. H 



D. D., J. B. McMichael, D. D., Joseph Claybaugh, D. D., 
Rev. S. W. McCracken, Alexander Young, D. D., I^. I^. D., 
William Davidson, D. D., David A. Wallace, D. D., Jobn 
Scott, D. D., A. M. Black, D. D. 

In April, 1894, the centennial anniversary of the found- 
ing of the Seminary was celebrated with appropriate exer- 
cises. 

Terms and Course of Study. 

The session consists of eight consecutive months begin, 
ning on the first Wednesday of September, and closing on 
the last Thursday in April. 

The course of study extends through three sessions, 
and embraces the branches usually pursued in Theological 
Seminaries, viz: Systematic Theology, Biblical Exegesis and 
lyiterature, Apologetics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral 
Theology, Ecclesiastical History, Government and Eaw, to- 
gether with the subject of Christian Missions, on which 
special instructions will be given. Arrangements will be 
made for giving special instruction to persons desirous of 
preparing themselves lor service as Christian workers. 

Outline of Study for J 898-9. 

SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. 

The third, or closing, section of the course in System- 
atic Theology comes in regular order under review in the 
session of 1898-99. 

The following are the main topics to be discussed: 
Calling, Justification, Adoption, Sanctification, the Means 
of Grace, and the various questions embraced under the 
head of Eschatology. I^ectures will be delivered on 
these themes, no text book being used. 



ANNUAL CATAI.OGUE. 



CHURCH HISTORY. 

The first, or Old Testament, division of Church His- 
tory will engage attention next session. No text book, 
aside from the Bible itself, will be used in this department 

CHURCH GOVERNMENT. 

The subject of Church Government will be treated in 
the way of lectures and corresponding examinations. 

HEBREW AND OI.D TESTAMENT LITERATURE AND 
CRITICISM. 

In this department the Hebrew language will be 
studied Etymologically and Syntactically throughout the 
entire course, the object being to secure to the student so 
ready a knowledge of the language as will enable him to 
use it with skill in after years. 

The students of the First Year will begin with the use 
of Harper's Manual and Elements, embracing a careful 
study of the elementary principles as found in the first 
eight chapters of Genesis. iVfterward, selections will be 
read from the books of Moses, and a careful analytic study 
of the Offerings, Feasts, and Laws of the book of Leviticus. 

The Second and Third Year classes will read in the 
Original, and study Exigetically, selections from the Major 
Prophets. They will also study the political history of 
Israel in its relation to contemporaneous nations. 

Frequent lectures will be delivered on Old Testament 
Literature to the classes combined, and attention will be 
given to the analytic and comparative study of portions of 
the Old Testament, using the English Bible. 

In \\i^ Apologetic department, the subject of study will 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 1 3 

be Theism, the Deistic controvers)-. 

In Homiletics, special attention will be given to the 
struchire of sermons and the subject of style. In church 
Law, the 2nd and 3rd parts of our Book of Government and 
Discipline will be studied. 

NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE, CRITICISM AND PASTORAL 

THEOLOGY. 

In the department of New Testament lyiterature the 
third or last division of the N. T. books will be studied, viz, 
I Thessalonians and Revelation inclusive. 

In Greek Exegesis one or more of the Epistles will 
engage attention, besides translation of various parts, 
probably in the Gospels and Acts. 

The third part of the text-book in Pastoral Theology 
will be taken up. viz., from the chapter on Sabbath Schools 
to the close of the volume. 

General Information* 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the vSeminary shall present to 
the Faculty satisfactory evidence of church membership and 
piety: and students of the United Presbyterian Church shall 
be under the care of some Presbytery before entering the 
Seminary, or as soon thereafter as possible. The Faculty 
will admit at their discretion students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every student 
shall, in the presence of the P'aculty, subscribe a written 
declaration to the effect that while he is a student in the 



t4 ANNtTAt CAtAtO(iUi% 



Seminary he will regularh-, punctually and diligently attend 
upon all the instructions of the Professors, and promptly 
comply with all lawful requisitions of the Faculty, and be 
subject to their authority; that he will honestly conform to 
all regulations of the Seminary; and that he will not propa- 
gate any opinion in opposition to the principles of ihe 
United Presbyterian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed course 
of study, and passed the required examinations, shall be 
publicly graduated and receive a proper diploma. 

I.OCATION. 

Xrnia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, situated in 
a rich and healthful section of country, 65 miles from Cin- 
cinnati and 55 from Columbus. It is easy of access from all 
points. The people of the city and surrounding country 
are possessed of a high degree of intelligence and refaue- 
ment, and the students of the Seminary enjoy ver}^ desirable 
social advantages. A wide field for usefulness and improve- 
ment in the performance of Christian work is also afforded, 
not only in immediate connection with Xenia churches, but 
also in the Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home (in which 
more than 900 children are maintained and educated), in the 
jail, the county Infirmary, the Workhouse and elsewhere. 

THE BUILDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminary building is large and commodious, afford- 
ing, besides library and recitation rooms, comfortable apart- 
ments for students. The rooms are furnished and kept 
without expense to students. The building is supplied 
with water from the city waterworks and will be heated 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMTNARY. 15 

by Steam. Boarding cau be had lor $2,50 to $3,00 per week. 

LIBRARY. 

The library contaiii.s about 6000 volumes. The public 
library of Xenia, to which the students have access, contains 
about 4,000 volumes. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekly prayer-meeting, attended by Faculty and stu- 
dents, is held every Monday at 1:00 p. m. 

The students hold a prayer-meeting four days each 
week for fiiteen minutes before recitation. 

MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets monthly. 

This Society is connected with the Inter-Seminary 
Alliance of Southern Ohio, and with the American Inter- 
Seminary Missionary Alliance. 

READING ROOM, 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection with 
the Seminary, students have free access to the excellent and 
complete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. C. A. 

GYMNASIUJM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of the city have an excellent Gymna- 
sium, where the students at a small expense have the direc- 
tion of a competent instructor. 

PREACHING EXERCISKS. 
Every Friday morning during' the Session is given up 
to preaching before the Faculty and students. Each stud- 
ent is required to present two exercises each winter, and re- 
ceives the benefit of the criticism of his fellow-students and 



1-6 ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 

the members of the Faculty. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Few text-books are required, and these are, to a con- 
siderable extent, to be obtained from the library. 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

For the benefit of students needing pecuniary aid, there 
is a fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of the session, examinations are held in 
the several departments of study before a select committee. 
From these examinations, and the attendance and deport- 
ment, the grade oi the student, based on a scale of i-ioo, is 
determined, and reported to the Presbytery. 

CORRESPONDENCE. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the 
work oi the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, Secretary' 
of Faculty. 

Letters relating to endowment and funds of the Semi- 
nary should be addressed to Rev. R. G. Ramsay, the Finan- 
cial Secretary, Xenia, Ohio. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

There is pressing need for the enlargement of the fund^ 
of the Seminary. The endowment fund is not adequate to 
its support. The income of the Seminary has been lessened 
b}' the decrease in the rate of interest. Funds are needed 
for the increase of the Library. 

The Seminary is therefore commended to the liberality 
of all its friends. Individuals are hereb}^ also urged to con- 
tribute either to the endowment or income fupd- Appeal 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 17 

is also made to those who purpose making bequests, to re- 
member the Seminary. 

TRAINING SCHOOL FOR CHRISTIAN WORKERS. 

In accordance with the action of the Board of Managers 
of the Seminary, the Training School which has been con- 
ducted for the last three sessions will be continued during 
the session of 1898-9 on condition that at least ten persons 
desire such instruction. 

This department is intended for men and women desir_ 
ing training as Bible readers, evangelistic visitors, or as gen- 
eral workers in the home and foreign mission fields. 

Pupils have access to all regular classes in the Semin- 
ary, and they are advised to give special attention to the fol- 
lowing branches: Systematic Theology, Apologetics, Church 
History, Old and New Testament Literature, and Pastoral 
Theology. 

Besides, special instruction is given to the students of 
this department on the following subjects: Distinctive 
Principles of the Church, Popular Objections to Christianit)-, 
and Studies in Books of the Bible. 

It is expected that medical instruction will be given by 
the United Presbyterian physicians of the city and vicinity. 
Addresses by missionaries from foreign and home fields will 
be secured as opportunity offers. 

Tuition and Lectures are gratuitious. Those who can- 
not remain for the full term are invited to spend part of the 
session. Persons wishing to enter the school are requested 
to bring testimonials from their pastors. 

Those who have creditably completed eight months of 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



Study are furnished by the Faculty with certificates attesting 
the fact. 

Boarding may be secured at very low rates. 

Persons desiring further intormation will address the 
Secretary of the Training School committee. 

COMMITTEE ON XENIA BIBLE TRAINING SCHOOL. 

Mrs. W. J. Buchanan, Chairman, Neil Ave., Columbus, O. 

Mrs. R. S. P'inley, vSecretary, 231 E. Main St. Xenia, O. 

Mrs. Joseph Holmes, Dean, O. 

Mrs. J. C. Warnock, Cedarville, O. 

Mrs. S. S. Wilson, 122 N. Detroit St., Xenia, O. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 19 



jform of Bequest 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbyterian 

Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of 

dollars, or notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 

FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theologi- 
cal Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns for- 
ever, the following described tract or lot of land, in township 

of , county of , state 

of and bounded and described as follows: 

(Here describe the piece of land with such accuracy and defi- 
niteness that it may certainl}' be known.) If such devisors 
wish to make bequests to any of the Seminary funds (en- 
dowment, income, or library fund), they should specify the 
particular fund they have in view. 



I <S)f tbe United ipresb^terian iBburcb of Hortb M^y\cz | 




^ 




1898«9- 



/S99. 



JfCenia, Ohio. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



IBoard of yiRanagcrd^ 



Second Synod 

TERM EXPIRES. 

REV. W. B. BARR, 1899. 

REV. W. J. BUCHANAN, 1899. 

REV. J. P. COWAN, D. D., 1900. 

REV. R. H. HUME, D. D., 1900. 

HON. DUNCAN DOW 1901, 

REV. E.C. SIMPSON, D. D., 1901. 

Synod of Illinois. 

REV. J. A. COSBY, 1900. 

REV. S. G. HUEY, 1900. 

REV. J. W. ASHWOOD, 1900. 

REV. S. R. LYONS, D. D., 1902. 

Synod of Iowa 

REV. S. R. JAMIESON, 1900. 

REV. J. A. MONTEITH, 1901. 

REV. C. E. CROOK, 1902. '■ 

Synod of Kansas. 

REV. JAMES WHITE, D. D., 1900. 

Synod of NebvasVa. 

REV. JAMES McCREADY, 1900. 

EX-OFPICO MEMBER. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



Officers of Board of ymana^crs* 

REV. R. H. HUME, D. D President 

REV. R. G. RAMSAY ..Secretary 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



:&oard of trustees* 

TERM EXPIRES. 

RICHARD GALLOWAY 1900. 

W. C. HUTCHISON 1900. 

JAMES WHITE /... 1900. 

THOMPSON CRAWFORD 1901. 

ROBERT LYTLE 1901. 

F. D. TORRENCE 1901. 

D. M. STEWART 1902. 

J. L. TURNBULL 1902. 

D. WALKER WILLIAMSON 1902. 

Ex Officio Member REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D D. 



Consultation Members of Both Boards 



REV. D. MAC DILL, D. D., LL. E). 
REV. J. D. IRONS, D. D. 



Officers of Board of Trustees 



President REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., Xenia, Ohio 

Vice President J. L. TURNBULL, Xenia, Ohio 

Secretary REV. R. G. RAMSAY, Xenia, Ohio 

Treasurer of Seminary C. H. KYLE, Xenia, Ohio 

Financial Agent REV. J. F. HUTCHISON, Xenia, Ohio 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 






ladies' tDisitind and 2idvisory Committee. 



MRS. J. B. CARRUTHERS, 
MRS. W. C. HUTCHISON, 
MRS. J. F. HUTCHISON, 
MRS. J. D. IRONS, 

MRS. D. MAC DILL, 

MRS. W.G. MOOREHEAD, 

President. 



Examining Committee. 
REV. W. S. McCLURE, 

REV. A. K. STRANE, 

REV. F. O. ROSS. 



Annual Address. 

REV. T. H. McMICHAEL, 

Cleveland, Ohio. 

Alternate. 

REV. J. A. DUFF, 

Chicago, 111. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 




^«^ 

^w 



jfacultv* 



REV. JOSEPH KYLE, D. D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology, Ecclesiastical History and 

Government. 

REV. J. D. IRONS, D. D., 

Professor of Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament Literature. 

REV. D. MAC DILL, D. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Law. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis, New Testament Literature and 

Pastoral Theology. 



Officers of Faculty. 

PRESIDENT, 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D. 

SECRETARY, 

REV. D. MAC DILL, D. D., LL- D. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



Catalogue of Students* 



FOR the; sEvSsion of 1898-9. 
THIRD YEAR. 

NAME_^^Ha-RES«iENC&.- COLLEGE. 



PRESBYTERY. 



J. C. BEITEIv, 

Hinckley, IlL 

Walter H. Davis, 

Ainswonh, la. 



Monmouth. 



Mu.skingutn. 

Alfred B. Denison, 

Penza, O. Westminster. 

Fred Elliott, 

Monmouth, IlL Monmouth.. 

William H. Finney, 

Tarkio, Mo. Tarkio. 

W. E., Gordon, 

Richmond, O. 



Chicago. 



Keokuk. 



Mercer. 



Montiioutli. 



J. Eldon Heeter, 

Grand Rapids, O. 

E. F. KiMMELSHUE, 
- Manteno, 111. 



College Springs. 
Philadelphia. 
O. Normal University. Sidney. 



Richmond. 



Monmouth. 



John H. Lee, 

Franklinville, N. Y. Hamilton. 

Gilbert O. Miller, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth- 

M. G. Munn, 

Mundale, N. Y. Muskingum. 

G. M. McKnight, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. 

Fred W. Schmunk, 

Marissa, 111. Monmouth. ' 

R. G. Smith, 

Xenia, O. Monmouth. 



Monmouth. 



Caledonia. 



Monmouth. 



Delaware. 



Monmouth. 



Southern Illinois. 



Garnett. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



M. C. Steinman, * 

Cannonsburg-, O. O. Normal University. Sidney. 

A. DE Vlieger, 

Xenia, O. Oostburg, Holland. 

George Washington, 



Xenia, (). 



Wilberforce. 



R. Lincoln Wilson, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. 



Keokuk. 







SECOND YEAR. 




J. W. BiCKETT, 








Xenia, O. 




Cedarville. 


Xenia- 


A. R. Cecil, t 








Xenia, O. 




Ohio Wesleyan Un. 


Xenia. 


H. D. W. Garrett, 






College Springs, 


la. 


Amity. 


College Sprini 


J. W. Gillespie, 








Chariton, la. 




Franklin. 


Des Moines. 


H. M. Jamieson, 








Monmouth, 111. 




Monmouth. 


Monmouth. 


M. G. Jerrow, 








Westminster, N. 


Y. 


Newark, N. J. 




W. T. Mabon, 








Andes, N. Y. 




Geneva. 


Delaware. 


C. E. McStravick, 






Xenia, O. 




Monmouth. 


Central Illinois. 


R. H. Wallace, 








Xenia, O. 




Muskingum. 




J. M. Wallace, 








Xenia, 0. 




Muskingum. 




Morris Watson, 








Rix's Mills, O. 




Muskingum. 


Muskingum. 



W. G. Robertson, 

New Wilmington, Pa. Westminster. 
* Deceased. f Absent. 



Mercer. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



John Acheson, 
James McDonald, 
W. P. McGarey, 
A. W. Martin, 
F. G. Smith, 
H. B. Speer, 
M. J. Thompson, 
W. C. Work, 



FIRST YEAR. 

Monmouth. 

Westminster. 

Geneve. 

Muskingum. 

(Baptist Church 

Monmouth. 

Monmouth. 

Monmouth. 



Monmouth. 



Boston. 



TRAINING CLASS. 

Mrs. G. M. McKnight, 
Miss Rainy, 

Mrs. Araminta Peters Rose, 
Miss Eei^en Douglass Speeks, 
Mrs. C. E. McStravick, 
Mrs. a de Vlieger. 



Xenia. 



Muskingum. 



Xenia. 



Delaware. 



Keokuk. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 1 3 

History of the Jews from the captivity until the birth of Christ. 

In the Apologetic department, the Kxternal Evidences of 
Christianity will be the subject of study. 

In Homilectics special attention will be given to the classifi- 
cation and structure of sermons and the choice of texts. 

In Church L,aw, the Rules of Order of the General Assembly 
will be studied. 

In the New Testament Literature the Principles of Herma- 
neutics, the New Testament Canon and the Four Gospels will be 
chief topics of study for the next session. 

In Exegesis the Epistle to the Romans (probably) will be 
studied. 

The First part of the Text-book (Murphy) in Pastoral The- 
ology will occupy the attention of the class. 

The establishment of the Christian Church and the first six 
centuries of its History, together with some Lectures on the 
main doctrines of the Papacy, will be studied in the department 
of Church History. The text book employed is Fisher. 



General Information. 

STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall present to the 
Faculty satisfactory evidence of church membership and piety- 
and students of the United Presbyterian Church shall be under 
the care of some Presbytery before entering the Seminary, or as 
soon thereafter as possible. The Faculty will admit at their dis- 
cretion students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every student shall 
in the presence of the Faculty, subscribe a written declaration 
to the effect that while he is a student in the Seminary he will 
regularly, punctually and diligently attend upon all the instruc- 



14 ANNUAL CATALOGUR 



tions of the Professors, and promptly comply with all lawful 
requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to their authority ; 
that he will honestly conform to all regulations of the Seminary ; 
and that he will not propagate any opinion in opposition to the 
principles of the United Presbyterian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed course of 
study, and passed the required examinations, shall be publicly 
graduated and receive a proper diploma. 

LOCATION. 

Xenia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, situated in a 
rich and healthful section of country, 65 miles from Cincinnati 
and 55 from Columbus. It is easy of access from all points. 
The people of the city and surrovmding country are possessed of 
a high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the students 
of the Seminary enjoy very desirable social advantages. A wide 
field for usefulness and improvement in the performance of 
Christian work is also afforded, not only in immediate connection 
with Xenia churches, but also in the Soldiers' and Sailors' Or- 
phans' Home (in which more than 900 children are maintained 
and educated), in the jail, the county Infirmary, the Workhouse 
and elsewhere. 

THE BUILDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminary building is large and commodious, affording^ 
besides library aud recitation rooms, comfortable apartments for 
students. The rooms are furnished and kept without expense 
to students. The building is supplied with water from the city 
waterworks and is heated by steam. Boarding can be had for 
$2.50 to I3.00 per week. 

LIBRARY. 
The library contains about 6000 volumes. The public library 
of Xenia, to which the students have access, contains about 4,000 
volumes. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. I5 

REI.TGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekly prayer-meeting, attended by Faculty and students, 
is held every Monday at 1:00 p. m. 

The students hold a prayer-meeting four days each week for 
fifteen minutes before recitation. 

MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' INIissionary Societ}^ meets monthly. 

This Society is connected with the Inter-Seminary Alliance 
of Southern Ohio, and with the x'imerican Inter-Seminary Mis- 
sionary Alliance. 

READING ROOM. 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection with the 
Seminary, students have free access to the excellent and com- 
plete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. C. A. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of this city have an excellent Gymnasium, 
where the students at a small expense have the direction of a 
competent instructor. 

PREACHING EXERCISES. 
Every Friday morning during the session is given up to 
preaching before the Faculty ana students. Each student is re- 
quired to present two exercises each winter, and receives the 
benefit of the criticism of his fellow-students and the members 
of the Faculty. 

, TEXT BOOKS 

Few text-books are required, and these are, to a consider- 
able extent, to be obtained from the library. 
PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 
For the benefit of students needing pecuniary aid, there is a 
fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty. 
EXAMINATIONS. 
At the close of the session, examinations are held in the 



l6 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



several departments of study before a select committee. From 
these examinations, and the attendance and deportment, the 
grade of the student, based on a scale of i-ioo is determined, and 
reported to the Presbytery. 

COKKESPONDBNCE. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the work of 
the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, Secretary of Faculty. 

Letters relating to endowment and funds of the Seminary 
should be addressed to Rev. R. G. Ramsay, the Financial Secre- 
tary, Xenia, Ohio. 

DONATIONS AND BHOUESTS. 

There is pressing need for the enlargement of the funds of 
the Seminary. The endowment fund is not adequate to its sup- 
port. The income of the Seminary has been lessened by the de- 
crease in the rate of interest. Funds are needed for the increase 
of the library. 

The Seminary is therefore commended to the liberality af all 
its friends. Individuals are hereby also urged to contribute 
either to the endowment or income fund. Appeal is also made 
to those who purpose making bequests, to remember the Semi- 
nary. 

TRAINING SCHOOL FOR CHRISTIAN WORKERS. 

In accordance with the action of the Board of Managers of 
the Seminary, the Training School, which has been conducted 
for the last three sessions will be continued during the session of 
1 899- 1 900 on condition that at least ten persons desire such in- 
struction. 

But persons, men or women, desiring training as Bible read- 
ers, evangelistic visitors, or as general workers in the home and 
foreign mission fields can have access to all regular classes in the 
Seminary. They are advised to give special attention to the fol- 
lowing branches : Systematic Theology, Apologetics, Church 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 1 7 



History, Old and New Testament Literature, and Pastoral Theol- 
ogy. 

It is expected that medical instruction will be given b3' the 
United Presbyterian physicians of the city and vicinit}-. Ad- 
dresses by missionaries from foreign and home fields will be se- 
cured as opportunit}' offers. 

Tuition and Lectures are gratuitoixs. Those who cannot 
remain for the full term are invited to spend part of the ses.sion. 
Persons wishing to enter the school are requested to bring testi- 
monials from their pastors. 

Those who have attended lectures and recitations are fur- 
nished by the Faculty with certificates attesting the fact. 

Boarding may be secured at very low rates. 

Persons desiring further information will address the Secre 
tar}' of the Training School committee. 

COMMITTEE ON XEISMA BI BLE TRAIN ING SCHOOL. 

Mrs. W. J. Buchanan, Chairman, Neil Ave., Columbus, O. 

Mrs.R. S. Finley, Secretary, 231 E. Main St. Xenia, O. 

Mrs. Joseph Holmes, Xenia, O. 

Mrs. J. C. Warnock, College Corner, O. 

Mrs.S. S.Wilson, 122 N. Detroit St„ Xenia, O. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



Iform of Bequest 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbyterian Theo- 
logical Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, the sum of dollars, or 

notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 

FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns forever, 
the following described tract or lot of land, in township 

of , county of , state 

of and bounded and described as follows: 

(Here describe the piece of land with such accuracy and definite- 
ness that it may certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to 
make bequests to any of the Seminary funds (endowment, in- 
come, or library fund), they should specify the particular fund 
the}^ have in view. 



1794. 



1900. 



General Catalogue 



OF THE 



UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 




mml Seiiiar 



AT 



XENIA, = OHIO. 



1900. 



XBNIA, OHIO. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 11 



CONSTITUTION. 



PREAMBLE. 



Whereas, The Second United Presbyterian Synod of the West 
and the United Presbyterian Synods of IlHnois, Iowa and Kansas 
have consoHdated their Theological Seminaries of Xenia and the 
Northwest, at Xenia, Ohio, by the adoption of the following 
basis : 

I. The transfer of the library of the Seminary of the North- 
west to Xenia ; 

II. The transfer of the existing Endowment Fund of the Sem- 
inary of the Northwest, when collected, to the support of the 
Consolidated Seminary, reserving from its annual proceeds an 
amount not exceeding five hundred dollars, for the support of Dr. 
Scott as long as he lives ; 

III. The Synods formerly controlling and supporting the 
Seminary of the Northwest to he united with the Second Synod 
in the supjaort and management of the Consolidated Seminary, 
according to a plan to be determined and agreed upon by both 
parties ; 

IV. The existing arrangements for instruction in the Xenia 
Seniinar3r to be continued in the Consolidated Seminary imtil cir- 
cumstances may require a charge ; 

V. The location of the Consolidated Seminary not to be 
changed in the future, unless with the consent of the Second 
Synod ; 

VI. The Second Synod to unite with the Western Synods in 
the support and control of Monmouth College ; 

Now^, therefore, for the better control and management of the 
United Seminary, the Sjmods aforesaid do ordain and establish 
the following Constitution : 

CONSTITUTION. 



CHAPTER I. 

OF THE NAME AND OBJECTS OF THE SEMINARY. 

Section 1. The name of the institution shall be "The United " 
Presbyterian Theological Seminary of Xenia." 



12 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Sec. 2. The objects of the Seminary shall be to instruct can- 
didates for the gospel ministry in the knowledge of the doctrine, 
order and institutes of worship taught in the Scriptures, and 
summarily exhibited in the Standards of the United Presbyterian 
Church of North America; to cherish in them the life of true godli- 
ness, and to cultivate in them the gifts which Christ, the Head 
of the Chm-cli, confers on them whom he calls to the ministry, to 
the end that there may be raised up a succession of able, faithful 
and godly ministers of the gospel. 



CHAPTER II. 



OF THE SYNODS. 



Section 1. All powers necessary for the accomplishment of 
the objects for which the Seminary is established shall be and 
remain in the Second United Presbyterian Synod of the West, the 
United Presbyterian Synods of Illinois, Iowa and Kansas, and 
in such other Synods as may be organized within their present 
territorial limits, or may b: united with them, according to the 
jirovisions of the Constitution. 

Sec. 2. Any Synod of the United Presbyterian Church may, 
with the consent of the other Synods, be admitted to the Union 
by adopting this Constitution. 

Sec. 3. The Synods shall have power to amend, alter, 
add 'to or al^rogate any part or parts of this Constitution by a 
vote of three-fourths of the Synods at the time included in the 
Union : provided that such change shall not be in violation of the 
Articles of Union of the Standards of the United Presb^^terian 
Church. 

Sec. 4. The Synods shall appoint a Board of Managers of 
fifteen members, who shall be apportioned among them as nearl}^ 
as may be in proportion to the number of communicants in each, 
which apportionment shall be revised by the Board of Managers 
every three years. For the present, the Second S^aiod of the West 
shall appoint seven members ; the Synod of Illinois, four ; the 
Synod of Iowa, three, and the Synod of Kansas, one. At the 
first election of said Managers, one-third shall be elected, as nearly 
as possible, for one year ; one-third for two years, and one-third 
for three years. Said managers shall hold their oflSce until their 
successors be appointed, appear at a meeting of the Board, and be 
duly admitted. 

The certificates of the Stated Clerks of the Synods shall be 
credentials of the appointment of Managers. 

Sec. 5. The Synods shall be the ultimate Court of appeals in 
all cases of the trial of any ofiicer of the Seminary, or of any 
controversy arising in the Board of Managers or in the Faculty ; 
and shall liave power of their own motion to review and to con- 
firm, reverse or modif\% any decision or action of the Board of 
Managers. 

Sec. 6. All questions requiring the joint action of the S3^nods 
shall be determined by the majoritj' of the Synods ; provided, that 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 13 



no question concerning the dissolution, discontinuance, or suspen- 
sion of the Seminar_v. the change of its location, or any alteration 
m its Constitution, shall be determined in the affirmative, except 
by a vote of three-fourths of the Synods included in the Union, 
and in accordance with the Articles of Union. 

Sec. 7. It shall be the duty of each Synod to direct its Stated 
Clerk to transmit to the Secretary of the Board of MauEigers a 
certified copy of whatever action may be taken Ijy it, at tiny 
meeting, in respect to the Seminar}-. 



CHAPTER III. 



OF THE BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



Section 1. The Board of Managers shall meet once ever}' 
year at the place where the Seminary is located, and such anntial 
meeting shall be on the Wednesday immediately preceding the 
close of the Seminary 3'ear, xinless the Board shall appoint another 
time; and the Board may meet at other times and places on its 
own adjournment, and on extraordinary occasions, by the call of 
the President or other officer having power to convene it. 

Sec. 2. Any five Managers being met at the time and place 
appointed shall constitute a quorum to do business; and any two 
Managers so met may adjom-n from time to time until a quorum 
shall be present. 

Sec. 3. First. — The Board of Managers shall choose annuallv 
a President, a Vice-President and a Secretary, who shall hold their 
offices from the time of their election until the next annual meet- 
ing, and xmtil their successors shall be duly appointed. The Secre- 
tary shall ha chosen by the concurrent vote of both Managers and 
Trustees, as hereinafter provided, and shall be Secretary of both 
the Board of Managers and the Board of Trustees. 

Second. — The President, or in case of his absence, the Vice- 
President, shall preside at all meetings of the Board, and ]oerform 
such other duties as appropriate!}' belong to his office, and as the 
Board shall appoint. He ma}- convene and, when requested by 
the Board of Trustees, the Faculty or any five Directors, shall con- 
vene the Board; and of the time and place of such special meeting, 
and the business for which it is called, he shall give notice by 
mail or otherwise, not less than twenty days before the time 
of such meeting. 

Third. — The Secretary shall keep a full and true record of the 
transactions of both Boards, and shall keep all liooks of records 
and papers and perform such other duties as either Board shall 
direct. 

Fourth. — In the absence of any officer of either Board, it may 
appoint some other person to fill the place pro tempore. 

Fifth. — The Board of Managers may make Rules of Order and 
By-Laws not inconsistent with this Constitution. 

Sixth. — The Board of Managers shall have power, and it shall 
be their dutv, — 



14 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



(1) To establish and endow in the Seminary all such profes- 
sorships as it may deem to be necessary and proper; and to ' 
assign to the professors their respective departments of instruction, 
whenever this dut3' is not discharged by the Synod or Synods 
having supervision at the time. 

(2) To nominate to the S3mods, and induct into office, all 
professors and appoint other instructors; to judge of their com- 
petency and fidelity in the discharge of their trust, especially in 
regard to the doctrines taught; and in case any professor or in- 
structor be foimd to be unsound in the faith, teaching cyrectly oi= 
indirectly anvthing contrary to the doctrine of the Confession of 
Faith, Catechisms, or Testimony of the United Presbyterian 
Church, or the fundamental principles of Presbyterian "Chiu-ch 
government, of immoral or irreligious life, or otherwise incompe- 
tent or unfaithful, to admonish, suspend or remove from office such 
]3rofessor or instructor. 

Provided, That the Board shall act in any case onh^ upon 
full and fair incjuiry, affording such professor or instructor oppor- 
tunity to l)e fully heard in his own defense, with a scru])ulous 
regard to his good name and other rights, and to the true objects 
of the Seminary, and with special praj'er to God for Divine direc- 
tion in this business. 

In all such cases it shall be the duty of the Board of Mana- 
gers to report their action, and the grounds thereof, to the Pres- 
bj'tery of which such professor or instructor may be a member. 

(3) To superintend, either by itself or by a committee, the 
annual examination of the students, and to appoint such other 
services in connection therewith as it maj' think proper. 

(4) To fill all A-acancies in the Board of Trustees, who shall 
be residents of Greene Coimty, Ohio, or of adjoining counties, and 
acting concurrently with Trustees, to provide all funds, buildings, 
libraries, and other means necessary and proper for the use of the 
Seminary ; to fix the salaries of all professors and other officers, 
and to make all appropriations of moneys. 

(5) To make annually to each Synod united in the direction 
of the Seminary, in writing, a full and faithful re]3ort of the whole 
state of the Seminary and of the transactions of the Boai'd, and 
to recommend such measures as shall be proper for its benefit. 

Sec. 4. When, in the judgment of the Board of Managers, any 
additional ])rofessor may be needed, or any vacanci:s may occur, 
the Board shall nominate to the Synods a suitable person or per- 
sons. Each S^'uod shall vote by ballot on the nominees of the 
Board, and such others as may be made liy any member of any 
Synod, and cause to be forwarded to the Secretary of the Board 
of Trustees within ten days after the adjournment of the Svnod a 
duly certified statement of all the votes cast. At the first meeting 
of the Board of Trustees, which shall be within thirty days there- 
after, all the votes thus returned shall be counted by the Trustees, 
and the person having a majority' of all the votes cast shall be 
declared elected. If no choice is thus made, the Trustees shall 
forthwith call a meeting of the board of Managers, who shall 
choose between the two who have received the largest number of 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 15 



votes from the Synods, and the person receiving the nuijority of 
the votes of the Managers, j^rovided it be a majority of the whole 
Board, shall be declared elected. A certificate of the election, 
signed by the President and Secretary of the Board of Managers, 
shall be sent to the clerk of each Synod included in the Union, and 
published in the papers of the Chnrch. 

The Board of Managers shall have power, and it shall Ije their 
duty, to fill, by ternjjorary appointment, any vacancies in any pro- 
fessorships that iiuu' occur. Any person thus ap]jointed shall hold 
his place until the vjicant chair is filled as provided above. 



CHAPTER IV. 



OF THE BOAKD OF TRUSTEES. 



Section 1. The Board of Trustees shall consist of nine 
members, of whom five shall be laj'men. They shall hold their 
ofiices for three years, and one-third of them shall be elected by 
the Board of Managers at each annual meeting. 

Sec. 2. The Board of Trustees shall detei-mine its own ofiicers, 
and the mode of electing them, with the following exceptions : 
The Secretary' of the Board of Managers shall be the Secretary of 
the Board of Trustees, and shall keep the records of both Boards 
continuously in the same book. The Secretary shall also have the 
care and custodv of all the securities of the Seminary, keeping 
them in some s3fe deposit, when not temporarily entrusted to 
some other officer or agent for collection : he shall have charge of 
the collection of all motieys owing to the Seminary, and pay over 
the same to the Treasurer, when collected, taking his vouchers 
therefor. He shall keep an itemized book account of all moneys 
received and paid over bv him, keeping the accounts of each fund 
sepai'ately ; he also shall keep a record^of all the securities, all of 
which books of account, records and vouchers shall be open at all 
times to the inspection of any member of either Board. The 
Board of Trustees may also enact By-laws for its own gov- 
ernment, not inconsistent with this Constitution. 

Sec. 3. The Trustees shall be consultative members of the 
Board of Managers, and shall vote in the election of Secretary 
and Treasurer and on all questions of finance. A majority of 
both the Managers and Trustees shall be necessary to adopt any 
financial measure, and to elect either the Secretary or Treasurer, 
w^ho shall be elected annually at the annual joint meeting of 
both Boards, and hold their oflBces until their successors are . 
elected. 

Sec. 4. The Secretary and Treasurer shall each give bond in 
such sum as shall be required by the Trustees, with sureties, to be 
approved by the Trustees, for the faithful performance of the, 
duties of their respective offices. 

Sec. 5. All donations and bequests for specific objects shall 

*N. B. Sections 2. 3, i and S were adopted in amended form, as Kiveii above, 
by the Synods in 1893. 



i 



16 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



be sacredly kept and applied to the purposes designed by the 
donors. They shall have power, and it shall be their duty, to 
invest securely and profitably as possible the Endowment Fund. 

Sec. 6. The Board shall make annually, to its Board of 
Managers, a frll report of their proceedings, and of the state of 
the funds intrusted to its care, accompanied with such suggestions 
as it may see fit to make. 

Sec. 7. In the case the Trustees find it necessary for the wel- 
fare of the Seminary to expend mone^' not appropriated by the 
Managers, they shall report their action, and the reasons therefor, 
to the Managers at their next meeting. 

Sec. S. The Treasurer shall have the custody of all the 
moneys of the Seminary ; and shall pay out the same only upon 
the written order of the Board of Managers, or the Board of 
Trustees, signed by the President and Secretary of the Board 
issuing the order ; and he shall keep a Ijook account — each fund 
separately — of all items of money received and paid out by him, 
which book of accounts shall be open at all times to the 
inspection of any memljer of either Board. 



CHAPTER V. 

OF THE PROFESSORS. 

Section 1. There shall be in the Seminary such professorships 
as the Board of Managers may, from time to time, establish ; all 
of which shall be of equal rank. 

Sec. 2. No person shall be chosen as Professor who is not 
an ordained minister, in good standing, in the United Presbj'- 
terian Church. 

Sec. 3. Before any Professor shall enter on the duties of his 
office, he shall be inaugurated by the Board of Managers, and 
shall puljlicly subscribe a declaration of his adherence to the 
Standards of the United Presl)yterian Church as the profession of 
his own faith, and a promise that he will maintain the same and 
not teach, directly or indirectly, anything contrary thereto, so 
long as he shall retain his connection with the Seminary. In case 
any Professor elect shall be unwilling to make this subscription, 
the Roai'd of Managers shall declare his office vacant. 

Sec. 4. Each Professor, on entering upon his duties, shall lay 
before the Board of Managers, for their approval, the method of 
instruction which he intends to pur<sue, and from time to time any 
modifications of the plan he may wish to make. 

Sec. 5. Any Professor wishing to resign shall give to the Secre- 
tary of the Board of Managers six months' written notice of his 
intention. 

Sec. 6. The Professors of the Seminary shall constitute a 
Faculty of Government and Instruction, one of whom shall be 
appointed by the Board of Managers President, who shall be 
Chairman of the Faculty and perform such other duties as the 
Faculty or Board of Managers may assign him. 

.Sec. 7. The Faculty may make Bj'-laws for their own gov- 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 17 



ernment and the government of the Seminary, not inconsistent 
with this Constitution. 

Sec. 8. To the Faculty shall be committed the arrangement 
of the recitations and exercises of the students under their care, 
the manner of conducting the several departments of instruction, 
and the government of the students. They shall adopt rules of 
order and dut^s and fui'nish a copy to each student on his en- 
trance into the Seminary. They shall have power to suspend any 
student for neglect of study, for heretical opinions, for immoral 
conduct, for pin-suing divisive courses, or who may be, from any 
cause, an unprofitable member of the institution ; and it shall be 
their duty to report his case immediately to his Presbytery. 

Sec. 9. The Professors in their several departments, and as a 
Faculty, bearing in mind that eminent godliness is a most impor- 
tant qualification for the ministry, shall give special attention to 
measures adapted to develop and strengthen personal piety. 

Sec. 10. The faculty shall, at the close of each season, make 
to the Board of Managers a written report of the names of the 
students, of their attendance upon recitations, of their progress 
and proficiency, and of the state of religion generally' in the 
institution. 

Sec. 11. The professors shall be consultative members of the 
Board of Managers, and the President of the Faculty a full mem- 
ber. ex-ofEcio, of the Board of Managers and of the Board of 
Trustees. 

Sec. 12. The Faculty shall have power to call a special meet- 
ing of the Board of Managers, or of the Board of Trustees, when- 
ever in their judgment the interests of the Seminary demand it. 
They shall also have power, and it shall be their duty, to fill, by 
pro tem. appointments, whenever necessar\% any vacancies that 
may occur in their own number during the interval between meet- 
ings of the Board of Managers ; and in general to exercise a vigi- 
lant supervision over all the interests of the Seniinar\r, and make 
all necessary provision for emergencies that may arise during such 
interval. 

Sec. 13. Every Professor, on reaching the full age of seventy 
years, shall thereafter be free from all obligations to perform any 
work of instruction, and shall become a Professor Emeritus. He 
shall receive such salary as the Board of Managers may appoint, 
and may be assigned to such duty as he may be able and willing 
to perform. The Board of Managers may declare any Professor, 
who shall resign his position, a Professor Emeritus. 



CHAPTER VI. 



OF THE STUDENTS. 



Section 1. The Faculty shall admit as students all wlio 
apply, being duly certified as students of theology by any Presby- 
tery of the United Presbyterian Church. The^' may admit, at 
their discretion, students of other denominations. 

Sec. 2. Before being admitted to any Seniinai"}^ everj^ student 



18 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



shall, in the presence of the Faculty', subscribe a written declara- 
tion to the effect that while he is a student in any Seminary of 
the United Presbyterian Chiirch, he will re.s^nlarl}', punctually and 
diligently attend upon all the instructions of the Professors, and 
promptly comply with all lawful requisitions of the Faculty, and 
be subject to their authority ; that he will honestlj^ conform to all 
regulations of the Seminary; and that he will not propagate any 
opinion in opposition to the principles of the United Presbyterian 
Church. 

Sec. 3. Every student having completed the prescribed course 
of study, and passed the required examination, shall be publicl3^ 
graduated, and receive a suitable diploma. 



OF EXAMINATIONS. 

Section 1. The students of each year shall be thoroughly 
examined on the subjects and text-books prescribed for that year, 
and no student shall be credited with the studies of the year who 
is found unable to answer promptl\\ fully and correctly seventy- 
five per cent, of the questions propounded to him. Students who 
fail in the first examination may be admitted to a second. A cer- 
tificate shall be given to each student, at the close of the examina- 
tions of each session, setting forth the result of his examination. 



In accordance with the provisions of the above Constitution, 
the Board of Trustees became a corporate body in the year 
1877, iindei" the name and title of " The United Presbyterian 
Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio," and all the funds and 
property connected with the two Seminaries have been trans- 
ferred to, and are now held by, this body. 




XENlA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 19 



Professors, E\mn\ and Students. 

0/ the Theological Semimaries at Service, Philadelphia, Canons- 
burg, Oxford, Monmouah and Xenia, now Consolidated 
jiiider the Name of the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio. 



In the following catalosiip the first line in connection witli each name con- 
tains ; 1. The name ; 2. Tlie residence ; ;i. Tlie Seminary. 

The second line contains : 1. The college : 2. The licensure ; 3. Tlie ordi- 
nation. 

The third line contains miscellaneous items. 

S-1 in connection with the Seminar}' signifies " student one year," not a grad- 
uate of that Seminary. 

U, in connection with a college, University ; a dash, in the place of licensure 
or ordination, not licensed or ordained ; undei'g., undergj-aduate. The six semi- 
naries are designated by the first letters of their respective names. 

Presbyteries have not been designated as "Associate" or "'Associate 
Reformed," because the denominational relations of students before the union 
are generally evident from their Alii\a Mater. 

The seminaries of Oxford and Monmotli, however, being connected with col- 
leges, permitted students of all denominations to take Theology instead of cei'- 
tain studies of the Senior year. In such cases their church relations have been 
designated as far as possible in connection with their licensure. 



PROFESSORS OF XENIA SEMINARY. 



John Anderson, D.D. Taught all departments at Service, 
Pa., from 1794 to 181 9. Educated in Scotland. Died 
April 1830. 

John Banks, D.D. Taught all departments at Philadelphia, 
Pa., from 1820 to 1826. Educated in Scotland. Died in 
spring of 1826. 



20 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



James Ramsay, D.D. Taught all departments at Canonsbiirg 
from 1821 to 1835; Didactic Theology and Hebrew 1835 
to 1842. Died March 6, 1855, at Frankfort Springs, Pa. 

Rev. David Carson. Elected in 1834 Professor of Ecclesiasti- 
cal History and Biblical Criticism at Canonsburg, but did 
not live to enter on his work. P S^sc^-j^ 2^'>^f^ / S -^ "f 

Thomas Beveridge, D.D. Professor Church History and 
Biblical Criticism at Canonsburg from 1836 to 1855, and in 
Xenia from 1855 to 1872. Died May 30, 1873. 

James Martin, D.D. Professor Didactic Theology, 1842 to 
1846, at Canonsburg. I^ied^^r^r^of 1846. 

Abraham Anderson, D.D. Professor Didactic Theology 
and Hebrew at Canonsburg from 1847 to 1855. Died 
May 5, 1855. 

Samuel Wilson, D.D. Professor Didactic Theology and 
Hebrew at Xenia from 1855 to 1873 ; of Hebrew alone to 
1875. Professor Emeritus. Died Sept. 5, 1887. 

Joseph Clokey, D.D. Professor Homiletics arid Pastoral 
Theology at Xenia from 1859 to 1873. Resigned iC~]873. 

William Bruce, D.D. Professor of EcclesiaMical History and /' 
Biblical Criticism from 1873 to 1875; of Didactic Theology 
and Hebrew 1875 to 1880. Died Nov. 10, 1880. 

J. G. Carson, D.D. Professor of Pastoral 'J'heology and 
Homiletics from 1873 to 1888. 

W. G. Moorehead, D. D., LL. D. Professor of Greek Exegesis 

and Biblical Literature from 1873 to date. P .\v^ /j /^7 ^ , 

J. B. McMicHAEL, D.D. Professor of Ecclesiastical History 
and Church Government from 1873 to 1878. Resigned 
in 1878. Jt)^^^3/^ /^O^ 

D. MacDill, D.D., LL.D. Professor of Apologetics, Homi- 
letics and Church Daw from 1884 to date. A /^Jm-rC^ /^ f (f^%. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 21 

James Harper, D.D., LL.D. Professor of Ecclesiastical 
History and Church Government from 1878 to 1881 ; 
transferred to chair of Didactic Theology, Hebrew and 
Apologetics, March 1881, and was Professor of Systematic 
Theology, Church History and Church Government from 
1888 to 1899. A >^,«^, Lyf^/^. 

W. W. White, Ph. D., D.D. Professor of Hebrew and Old 
Testament Literature from 1889 to 1894. 

J. D. Irons, D.I)., LL.D. Professor of Hebrew and Old 
Testament Literature from 1895 to date. /^*.'ui-4-*-^-'\. 

Joseph Kyle, D.D. Professor of Systematic Theology, Church 
History and Church Government from 1899 to date. 

professors at oxford and MONMOUTH. 

Joseph Claybaugh, D.D, Professor of all departments at Ox- 
ford, Ohio, from 1839 to 1855. Died Sept. 9, 1855. 

Rev. S. W. McCracken. Assistant Professor from 1839 to 
1840. Resigned in 1840./) ^t^l^ /^/ Z'* '*^/ 

Alexander Young, D.D., LL.D. Professor of Hebrew and 
Greek Exegesis at Oxford from 1855 to 1858; at Mon- 
mouth from 1858 to 1864, and Professor Sacred Rhetoric 
and Theology in all branches from 1864 to 1874. Resigned 
in 1874. Now Professor EmepiTus in Allgheny Seminary. 

Wm. Davidson, D.D. Professor or Ecclesiastical History from 

1855 to 1858.-^^^^^ ^^ /, lir^^' 

David A. Wallace, D.D., LL.D. Professor of Pastoral ^ 

Theology from 1867 to 1870. Resigned in 1870. p. Oc/, -V/ / ^ ' 

John Scott, D.D. Professor Ecclesiastical History from 1858 
to 1874; Professor Emeritus until he died, Aug. 4, 1877. 

A. M. Black, D.D. Professor Hebrew and Greek Exegesis 
from 1864 ro 1874. ^ Q.i^_-t.-..^>t^ /^ , / *^ ^ ^ 



i 



22 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



STUDENTS. 



Allen- Morrow Achrson, P^Ieanor, III. 76 

Monmouth, 74. Moiimoutli, April — , 76. Monmouth. May 2, 77. ' 

Pastor. 

James Mitchell Acheson, Boyden, Iowa. 90 

Monmoutli, S6. Garnett, Oct. 1, 89. Garnett, May 2, 9U. 

Pastor. 

John L. Acheson, Pine Bush, N. Y. 91 

Monmouth, 88. Illinois, April 2, 90. Steubenville, Oct. .^, 91. 

Pastor. 

Robert H. Acheson, West Hoboken, N. J. 91 

Monmouth, 88. Arkansas Valley, Ap. 2, !H). G'arnett, Sept. 10, 91. 

Pastor. 

John McCleary Adair, New Sheffield, Pa. Xe. 58, 

.Jefferson, 54. Coneniaugh, .July 3, 58. Philadelphia, Pa., Mar.l(3,.59 

Pastor, Broadalbin. 

William Cummins Adair, McCoysville, Pa. 92 

Westminster, 88. Bis Spi-ing, 91. Big Spring, Aug. HO, 92. 

Pastor, Tuscarora and Concord. 

James Adams, Massies' Creek, O. Can. 21 

.Jefferson, 18. Cliartiers, Aug. 29, 21. Miami, May 15, 28. 

Died September 16, 42, under suspension. 

Thomas Ralph Aikin, Antrim, O. * 96 

Muskingum. 92. Sidney, April H, 95. Muskingum, 97. 

John R. Alexander, Am. Mission, Asyoot, Egypt. Xe. 74 

Oliio Central, 71. Mansfield, April 21, 74. ' Mansfield, June 20, 75. 

Foreign Missionary. 

JosiAH' Alexander, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin. Chartiers, June 17, 51. Muskingum Oct. 28, 58. 

Died April 12, 83. 

Samuel Alexander, Lyndon, Kas. Can. 52. 

Franklin. Ohio, Aug. 21, 55. 

Died May 11, 1895. 

Andrew J. Allen, Cedar Rapids, la. Can. 52 

Washington, 49. Allegheny, 52. Iowa, Oct. — , 57. 

Henry Allen, Hoboken, N. J. Ox. 46 

Miami U. First Ohio, March —, 46. First Ohio, April —, 47. 

Died Dec. 25, 67. At date of death pastor of Hoboken. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



Thomas Allison, West Middletown, Pa. Ser. 1800 

Jefferson Uiulerg. PenDsylvania May 1, 1800. Chartiers, Feb. 10, 1802. 

Died April 6, 40. 

Joseph Alter, Brighton, Iowa. S — 2 75 

Wooster U., 7:3. Mausfield, April 18, 76 Kansas, Dec 12, 77. 

Abraham Anderson, D.D., Canonsburg, Pa. Ser. 21 

Jefferson, 17. Chartiers, Aug. 29, 21. The Carolinas, Sept. — , 22. 

Died May 9, .")5. Pastor and Professor Canonsburg Seminary. 

Abraham Anderson, Pittsburgh, Pa. Can. 46 

Jefferson. Ohio, A., June — , 46. Allegheny, (A.), SeiJt. 47. 

Died July 27, 49. 

Abraham Ramsay Anderson, U.D., Venice, Pa. Xe. 58 

Jefi'erson, 55. Chartiers, June 15, 58 Chartiers, Aijril 17, 60. 

Pastor. 

David Anderson, Buffalo, N. Y. S — 2 Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April, 70. Albany, April 4, 71. 

Pastor. 

Jamfs Anderson, Defiance, O. * Ox. 40 

Presbyterian. 

Samuel W. Anderson, College Springs, la. Can. 50 

Franklin, 47. Richland, July 17, 50. 

Died Dec. 20, 69. 

William H. Anderson, Rock Valley, Iowa. 8i 

Wooster U., 78. Xenia, April V.i, 81. Garnett, Jan. — , 82. 

Pastor. 

James Harvey Andrew, Cambridge, N. Y. Can. 52 

Washington, 49. Philadelphia, Feb. 20, 55. 

William Hume Andrew, D.D., Gait, Canada. Can. 47 

Franklin. Miami, June 16, 47. Iowa, Sept. 17, 48. 

Died March 30, 79. 

Joseph Andrews, Wellsville, O. Ox. 43 

Franklin Underg. Mansfield, April 11, 4a. Mansfield, April 6, 44. 

Died June 16, 69. 

Girghis K. Anshalian, Koos, Egypt. S— i 85 

Mardin, Mesopotamia, 64. Ordained in Armenia about 65. 

Martyr Kutrabeh, Armenia, Nov. 1, 95. 

James G. Armstrong, Richmond, Va. • Xe. 59 

Belfast, Queen's College. Xenia. May 31, 58. Sidney, Oct. — , 59. 

Episcopalian. Deceased. 

Moses Arnott, Hanover, Ind. Can. 45 

Jefferson, 41. Allegheny, June — , 45. Cambridge, June 15, 46. 

Died July 11, 74. 

James Oliver Ashenhurst, Elizaville, Ind. 88 

Franklin, 83. Wheeling, April 12, 87. Mansfield, Sept. 27, 87. 



24 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Andrew Foster Ashton, Hamilton, O. Xe. 64 

Westminster, 6L Xenia, March 29, P4. Michigan, Oct. 19, 66. 

Died, Hamilton, Ohio, March 29, 1899. 

John Mitchell Atchison, Parnassus, Pa. 72 

Muskingum, 69. Muskingum, April — , 72. Eock Island, Feb. 18, 73. 

Pastor. 

Robert Ramsay Atchison, VVooster, O. Xe. 69 

Muskingum, 66. Muskingum, April 20, 69. Mansfield, Feb. 21, 71. 

Died Oct. 6, 82. 

Aaron MoNFORT Aten, Cincinnati, O. S — i Mon. 60 

Miami U., 59. • 

Lawyer. Died Aug. — , 78. 

John Long Aten, Hamilton, O. Ox. 58 

Miami U., 55. First Ohio, April 8, 57. Lake, Feb. — . 60. 

T. B. Atkins, Columbus, O. S — i Mon. 59 

Presbyterian. 

J. G. Austin, Tyrone, Pa. Can. 44 

Western U., Pa. Philadelphia, June 26, 44. Cambridge, 48. 

Deposed 63. 

A. S. Bailey, Service, Iowa. 93 

Westminster, 90. Xenia, April 17, 92. First Ohio, 93. 

Pastor. 

Edgar G. Bailey, Belle Center, O. *95 

Westminster, 92. Xenia, 95. Wheeling, Feb. 4, 96. 

Samuel M. Bailey, Buffalo, N. Y. 77 

Westminster, 74. Frankfort, May 2, 76. Indiana, April 12, 77. 

Pastor. 

John Wallace Bain, Altoona, Pa. Xe. 60 

Westminster, 58. S. Indiana, April — , 59. Chartiers, Oct. — , 61. 

Pastor (Pres). 

Phil C. Baird, Ph.D., Fort Dodge, la. ^-94 

Amity, 91. College Springs, May 2, 93. Mansfield, Sept. 4, 94. 

(Presbyterian). 

Benjamin Logan Baldridge, Los Angelos, Cal. Ox. 49 

Miami U., 45. Indiana, May —, 48. Michigan, Jan. 10, 51. 

Wilson R. Baldridge, Des Moines, la. 82 

Monmouth, 79. Monmouth,. April 4, 82. Bloomington, Sept. 12, 82. 

Pastor. 

James G. Ballantine, West Hebron, N. Y. Can. 47 

Jeiferson Underg. Chartiers, 47. Cambridge, Sept. 19, 48. 

Pastor. Died Oct. 24, 49. 

J. W. Ballantine, Sialkot, Punjab, India. 91 

Princeton, 88. Delaware, June 17, 90. Keokuk, April 23, 91. 

Pastor. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 25 



Joseph Banks, Mercer, Pa. Phil. 

University Pa., 2:{. Philadelpliia, Oct. 1, 2S. The C^aroliuas, Oct. 15, 81. 

Died April IS, 59. 

Joseph B. Barclay, Lee's Summit, Mo. Can. 51 

Franklin. ' Muskingum, Oct. 12, 51. 

Died November 13, 80. 

Ambrose Barcroft, Whitehall, III. Can. 42 

Washington, Tenn. Chartiers, July — , 42. 

Deceased. 

John Albert Barnes, Hebron, Ind. ^98 

Keokuk, Sept. 9, 97. Keokuk, May 10, 9,S. 

A. H. Barnes, Idaville, Ind. S — 2 Mon. 74 

Monmouth. • 

Died Aug. 19, 74. 

Robert H. Barnes, Havana, Cuba. S — i Mon. 74 

Monmouth. Keokuk, 74. Keokuk, June 23, 75. 

Pastor. 

James Barnett, D. D., Emporia, Kas. Ox. 43 

Miami U., 39. First Ohio, April — , 42. First Ohio, July 23, 44. 

Died Oct. 2, Si. 

R. H. Barr, Garrettsville, N. J. *95 

Muskingum, 92. LeCiaire, Jan. 14, 96. 

William Bickett Barr, Hoboken. N. J. S — i 75-76 

Westminster, 75 Big Springs, April 22, 7S. Butler, Jan. 10, 79. 

William Wilson Barr, D.D., Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 58 

Jefferson, 55. Chartiers, 58. Philadelphia, 59. 

Titus Bassfield, Washington, Iowa. Can. 22 

Franklin. Muskingum, June 29. 42. 

Died April 17, 81. (Asso.) 

John M. Baugh, Oskaloosa, la. Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 65. Monmouth, 65. ^ Bloomington, Ajjril 25, 66. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

George Arnold Beattie, Cincinnati, Ohio. S- — i Xe. 66 

Union, 63. First Ohio, Spring 66. Dayton, 69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Isaac Beggs, Mercer, Pa Can. 26 

Ohio, Aug. 8, 26. Ohio, Sept. 19, 27. 

Deceased. 

Jesse Cornelius Breitel, Hinckley, 111. 99 

Monmouth, 96. 

Hugh Henry Bell, San Francisco, Cal. S — i 87 

Monmouth, 86. Westmoreland, 88. Westmoreland, April 9, 89. 

James R. Bell, Elvaston, 111. Xe. 60 

Westminster, 57. Xenia, April 27, 60. Michigan, Sept. — , 61. 

Presbyterian. Died Sept. 3, 83. 



i 



26 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Samuel R. Bellville, Hubbell, Neb. Mon. 71 

Monmouth, 64. Sclmylei- P., 70. Iowa P., 72. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Martin C. Bennett, Oxford, O. Ox. 42 

Deceased. 

James Grier Berry, Primrose, Pa. S — ^ 88 

Westminster, 87. 

Thomas Beveridge, D.D., Xenia, O. Ser. -19 

Union, 14. Cliartier.s, Aug. 18, 19. Kentucky, Jan. 9, 21. 

Died May 30, 73. Professor Xeriia Seminary. 

Thomas Hanna Beveridge, Philadelphia. Pa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, Oct. 30, 50. Philadelpliia, Oct. 31, 53. 

Died Aug. 15, 60. 

Arney Silvanus Biddle, Jersey City, N. J. S — 2 Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 72. Monmouth April H. 74. Delaware, Sept. 22, 75. 

Pastor Summit Avenue Church. 

Samuel Bigger, Essex, N. Y. Xe. 67 

Westminster, 64. Moumoutli, April — , 66. Argyle, Sept. 29, 68. 

Presbyterian. 

Jame;s a. Bird, Springfield, O. 83 

Did not enter the ministry. Died Aug. 29, 9 !. 

Conrad Rudolph Birnbach, Xenia, O. S — i 86 

Wilhelm's Gymnasium, 77. Ordained in German Reformed, 85 

Not now in tlie United Presbyterian Church. 

Andrew M. Black, D.D., Glen Osborn, Pa. Can. 46 

Franklin. Muskingiun, Nov. 5, 46. 

Formerly Professor Monmouth Seminary. 

William Alexander Black, Xenia, O. Can. 51 

Duquesne, 48. Allegheny, Oct. 15, 51. Slienango Oct. 29, .54. 

James Knox Black, Hoopeston. III. Ox. 58 

Ohio U. First Ohio, April -, 58. First Ohio, July 30, 61. 

Edgar Herman Black, Stafford, Kan. 98 

Cooper Memorial. Arkansas Valley, 99. 

David Blair, Indiana, Pa. Ser. 

Jeft'erstm Uuderg. Chartiers, Aug. 29, 16. Chartiers, 2d Wed., Oct., 18 

Died Feb. 28, 82. 

David Humphrey Blair, Clarinda, Iowa. Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 71. Monmouth, April 3, 73. Conemaugh, June 28, 76. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Henry Blair, New York City, N. Y. Can. 34 

Dickinson. Allegheny, Sept. 16, 34. Albany, Aug. 24, 36. 

Died January 7, 77. 

Thomas A. Blair, Chicago, 111. S — i Mon. 74 

Monmouth. Monmouth, 75. — 

Died May 8, 77. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



27 



William itENRY Blair, Rossville, Tnd. 

Monmouth 59. Monmouth, April — , (iL 

(Pres). 

Peter Bock, Animosa, Iowa. 

Heidelberg, 04. German Reformed. 

Samuel Bogle, Martin's Ferry, O. 

Westminster, 62. Monmouth, April — , OS. 

Pastor (Pres). 

David Findley Bonner, D.D., Florida, N. Y. Xe. 

Muskingum, 60. Muskingum, April 20, 64. Des Moines, -June 16, 65. 

Pastor (Pres). 

John Hunter Bonner, Mount Joy, O. P. G. S — i Ox. 39 

Miami U. Underg. Fii'st Ohio, April 22, 36. Indiana, Oct. 27, 41. 

Deceased. 



Mon. 62 

Michigan, April — , H'A. 

'97 

Mon. 64 

Morrow (O. S.), Nov. — , 64. 



William Bonner, Xenia, O. 

Presbyterian. Died 92. 



s- 



George Washington Bovard, North Argyle, N. Y. 

Westminster, 90. Cliartiers, April 5, 92. Sidney, April 5, 9',i. 

Pastor. 



-I 90 

93 



Andrew Bower, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Western U. Pa., 29. Pittsburgh, S4. 

Died Dec. 81, 51. 

John A. Bower, Xenia, O. 

Monmouth, 66. Xenia, April — , 67. 

Bankhead Boyd, Clokeyville. Pa. 

.Jefferson, 29. Chartiers, May 22, :«. 

Pastor, Pigeon Creek. Died Fel). S, 60. 

*HuGH Wilson Boyd. Clokeyville, Pa. 

Jefferson, 63. Chartiers, April 29, 68. 

Died June 12, 69. 

John E. Bradford, Media, 111. 

Monmouth, 89. Xenia, 92. 

Pastor. 



S — I Can. 30 

First Ohio, March — , 34. 



June, 72. 


S— I 


67 


Chartiers, 34. 


Can. 


33 


s- 


-2 Xe. 


66 



Chillicothe, Sept. 13. 92. 



92 



Oliver Garland Brockett, Tarkio, Mo. 78 

Monmouth, 75. Princeton. April 3, 78. Princeton, Sept. 9, 78. 

Pastor. 



97 

Concordia, Nov. 1, 98. 

Ox. 53 



John G. Brodt, Glen Elder, Kan. 

jerman Wallace. First Ohio, 97. 

James H. Brooks, D.D., St. Louis, Mo. 

Miami U., 53. 

Pastor (Pres). Deceased. 

William I. Brooks, Pawnee City, Neb. 83 

Geneva, 80. Sidney, April 4, 83. Sidney, April 4, 83. 

James Brown, D. D. , Holton, Kan. Can. 39 

Hanover. Miami, 39. Chartiers, Sept. 11, 40, 

Died March 15, 97. 



I 



28 



GENEKAL CATALOGUE 



James R. Brown, Citronelle, Ala. Ox. 53 

Centre, 48. First Ohio, April — , 52. 

Presbyterian. Died Jan. 2, 1900. 

John H. Brown, D.D. , Monmouth, 111. Mon. 64 

Monmouth, 62. Monmouth, Aj^ril 2, 63. Monmouth, Sept. 12, 64. 

Mitchell Matthews Brown, Golden, 111. Ox. 45 

Miami U., 40. First Ohio, May — , 44. First Illinois, Oct. 16. 46. 

Nathan Hervey Brown, Monmouth, 111. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 60. Monmouth, April :i, 61. Chicago, Oct. 14. 62. 

Thomas Brown, Welda, Kan. 

Xenia. Miami, 48. 

Died Jan. 18, 92. 

Thomas Hugh Brown, Clarence, la. 

Monmouth, 77. Xenia, April 9, 79. 

Died Sept. 8, 86. 



Can. 48 

Muskingum, Feb. 26, 50. 



S— I 

LeClairo, Oct. 12, 80. 



79 



William Brown, Semitropic, Cal. 

Monmouth. 



Mon. 68 

Des Moines, June 16, 69. 



Ebenezer a. Brownlee, Blue Earth, Minn. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, June 17, 56. Kansas, March 8, 61. 

James Carson Brownlee, Milnersville, O. Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Chartiers, 52. Muskingum, Feb. 23, 54. 

Die4 April 12, 58. 

JOHN T. Brownlee, D.D., West Middletowa, Pa. Can. 49 

Washington, 44. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Albany, Oct. 30, 50. 

Pastor, Mt. Hope. Died Jan. 24, 1900. 

Martin Beveridge Brownlee, Lawrence, Kan. Mon. 75 

Wash, and Jefferson, 69. Chartiers, 74. Chartiers, 78. , 

David Graham Bruce, Garden Grove, la. Xe. 67 

Westminster, 61. 
Presbyterian. 



Delaware, Sept. 4, 66. 



James Bruce, D.D., Andes, N. Y. 

Hanover, 51. Ohio, Oct.' 2, 55. 

Pastor. 

James C. Bruce, Monmouth, 111. 

Franklin. Muskingum, June 30, 30. 

Died .57. 

William Bruce, Low Point, 111. 

Franklin. 
Died Aug. 26, 81. 

William Bruce, D.D., Xenia, O. 

Franklin, .50. Kichland, 53. 

Died Nov. 10, 80. Professor Xenia Seminary. 

John Bryan, Bloomington, Ind. 

Jett'orson, 36. Cliartiers, -July 8, 40. 

Died Oct. 8, 87. 



Big Spring, May 13, 69. 

Can. 55 

Philadelphia, May 13, 58. 

Can. 30 

Muskingum, Aug. 23, 31. 

Can. 36 

Miami, Sept. 15, 37. 

Can. 53 

Pliiladelpliia, April 26, 55. 

Can. 40 

Muskingum, Sept. 7, 41, 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 29 



James Nelson Buchanan, Hebron, Ind. Ox. 51 

Muslcingfiini, 48. Michigan, April —, 5L Michigan, Nov. —, 51. 

Joseph Henderson Buchanan, Thornville, O. S — i Xe. 60 

Mnskinguni. 60. Muskingum, April 12, (51. Muskingum, Jun© 18, 62. 

Died Sept. 6, 64. 

Walter Joseph Buchanan, Morning Sun, la. 84 

Monmouth, 79. Monmoutli, April 5, 83 Monmouth, .June 6, 84. 

William Howell Buchanan, Sioux Falls, S. D. Mon. 60 

Monmoutli, .59. Monmouth, 59. Monmouth, 60. 

Presbyterian. 

Samuel A. Buck, Twenty Mile Stand, O. 76 

Monmouth, 75. First Ohio, April 9, 77. First Ohio, Sept. 21, 80. 

Pastor, Sycamore. Died Aug. 14, 84. 

Charles Andrew Buck, College Corner, O. S — i 83 

Monmouth, 82. 
Died July — , 83. 

James Law Buel, Hutchison, Kas. Can. 48 

Miami U., 42 Miami. July 8, 47. 

Died, Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 28, 97. 

David Goodwillie Bullions, West Milton, N. Y. Can. 41 

Union, 35. 

Died (Pres.) Sept. 29, 64. 

Robert Burgess. • ' S — i Can. 

Jefferson, 45. 
Presbyterian. 

John Auld Burns, Wind Ridge, Pa. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April 19, 71. Des Moines, Sept. 20, 72. 

Died Mar. 28, 78. 

Robert Wright Burnside, Wheat, O. 97 

Monniouth, 94. Cedar Rapids, 96. Chillicothe, July 6, 97. 

William Marshall Butler, Cadiz, O. 89 

Monmouth, 84. First Ohio. First Ohio, April 30, 89. 

Pastor. 

John Thompson Caldwell, Iberia, O. 79 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. Sidney, June 20, 80. 

Pastor. 

Johnson C. Calhoun, D.D., College Springs, la. 8i 

Monmouth 78. Des Moines, April 13, 81. Des Moines, April 12, 82. 

President Amity College. 

Joseph Calhoun, D.D., Mt. Ayr, la. Xe. 72 

Westminster, 69. Xenia, April — , 72. Des Moines, Nov. 12, 73. 

Pastor. 

Alvin Melancthon Campbell, Princeton. Ind. 8i 

Monmouth, 79. Muskingum, April 20, 80. Des Moines, Oct. 17, 81. 

Pastor. 



30 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Elliott Davidson Campbell, Putnam, N. Y. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 7L Mansfield, April 21, 74. Bloomington, Dec. 10, 77. 

Died Aug. 15, S-i. 

James Oscar Campbell, D.D., Wooster, O. S — 2 82 

Mt. Union, 79. Xenia, April. 82. Arkansas Valley, Sept. .5, 83 

Pastor. , 

John Alexander Campbell, Bloomington, Ind. Ox. 49 

Indiana U., 45. Indiana, April, 48. Butler, Nov. 2,S, 54. 

Died Aug. 8. 60. 

Joseph Collins Campbell, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 71 

Westminster, 67. Philadelphia, June, 70. Philadelphia, Nov. is, 72. 

Died Aug. 31, 79. 

Joseph Thomas Campbell, Kimbolton, O. Xe. 67 

Franklin, 65. Muskingum, April 11, 66. Muskingum, Oct. 26. 69. 

Pastor Clear Fork and Ridge. 

Robert Barr Campbell, Bloomington, Ind. S — 2 Ox. 47-49 

Indiana U., 47. ■ 

Died Nov. 4, 49. 

Robert Gregg Campbell, Tarkio, Mo. S — i Xe. 66 

Jefferson, 63. Mouongaliela, May 1, 66. Caledonia, Sept. 1, 70. 

Robert K. Campbell, D.D. , Los Angeles, Cal. Ox. 55 

Jefferson. .52. First Ohio, Aj)ril 4, .55. First Ohio, .56. 

(Pres.) Pastor. 

Ross T. Campbell, Pawnee City, Neb. 91 

Westminster. Mercer, April is', 90. Chicago, April 19. 92. 

Pres. Pawnee Academy. 

William Alexander Campbell, Pawnee City, Neb. Xe. 60 

Delaware. 54. Philadelphia, .June 26, 60. Xenia, Nov. 3, 61. 

William Taggart Campbell, D.D., Monmo;ith, 111. Mon. 71 

Monmoutli, 70. Le Claire. Feb. 23, 71 Rock Island, June U, 71. 

Pastor 2d Church. 

David Carson, Canonsburg, Pa, Phil. 

Jefferson, 19. Philadelphia, Oct. 8, 23. Miami, 26. 

Prof. Canonsburg Seminary. Died Sept. 23, 34. 

David Walker Carson, D.D., Burgettstown, Pa. Can. 50 

.Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, Jan. 7, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 29, 52. 

Pastor. 

James Gillespie Carson, D.D., Xenia, O. Can. 55 

Jefferson, 49. Chartiers, .June 22, 55. Chartiers, Nov. 13, 56. 

Pastor. 

Alexander B. Cassil, Talleyrand, la. Can. 50 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

William Caskev, Cherry Fork, O. Ox. 41 

Jefferson, 38. First Oliio, 41. 

Died May 8, 42, at St. Augustine, Fla. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 31 



Thomas Mitchell Chalmers, Chicago, 111. 88 

Monmoutli Uuderg. KtiMsas, April V4, 87. Delaware, Aug. 20, 89. 

Jewish Missionary. 

Nathaniel Childs, Paxton, 111. 94 

McKendree College, 74. Illinois, South., May 1, 'J3. Illinois, South., June 28, 94. 

William Christie, Edgefield, S. C. Ox. 52 

Teacher, A. R. 

John Barr Clark, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 51 

Franklin, 48. Muskingum, Oct. 1, 51. Chartiers, May 12, 5:i 

Died Jan. 13, 72. 

Thomas Beveridge Clarkson, Mercersburg, Pa. Service 20 

Jefferson Underg. Philadelphia, April 4, 20. Philadelphia, Aug. 13, 22. 

Died in the spring of 36. 

William M. Claybaugh, Neoga, 111. Xe. 6r 

Miami U. First Ohio, Jan. 4, 60. Le Claire, April 11, 61. 

(Pres.) Deceased. 

Charles Samuel Cleland, Philadelphia, Pa. 90 

Monmouth, 87. Le Claire, Jan. 21, 90. Le Claire, April 29, 90. 

Pastor, 

David Martin Cleland, Elhvood City, Pa. S — 2 83-84 

Monmouth, 82. Sidney, April 8, 85. Monongahela, April 27, 86. 

Pastor. 

Ebenezer Erskine Cleland, Creighton, O. 77 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, May, 76. Sidney, Nov. 12, 78. 

Pastor. 

John Wilson Cleland, Pittsburgh, Pa. 82 

Monmouth, 79. Sidney, April 12, 82. College Springs, Oct. 15, 83. 

William Johnson Cleland, Walton, Minn. Can. 41 

Ohio, July 7, 41. Albany, May, 43. 

Died Aug. 31, 76. 

Alexander Wilson Clokey, D. D., Galion, O. Xe. 67 

Wittenberg. 63. Xenia, 66. Indiana, 67. 

(Pres.) Evangelist. 

Joseph Clokey, D.D., Springfield, O. Can. 26 

Jefferson. Chartiers, July 4, 26. Muskingum, Sept. 18, 27. 

Died Dec. 8. 84. 

Joseph W. Clokey, D.D., New Albany, Ind. Xe. 64 

Wittenberg. Xenia, March 31, 63. Steubeuville, Sept. 7, 64. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

George Spencer Coble, Yellow Springs, O. 97 

Baptist (Colored.) 

M. R. Cochran, Des Moines, la. S — 2 90 

Muskingum. College Springs. N. Platte, April 13, 93. 

James M. Cockins, Cape May, N. J. S— 2 Xe. 67-8 

Westminster, 65. Sidney, April 10, 67. Monongahela, April 6, 68. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



32 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



William M. Coleman, West Alexander, Pa. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 54. Allegheny, June, 57. Monongaliela, April 12, .59. 

Pastor. 

David W. Collins, D. U. , Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 48 

Franklin. Miami, 48. N. Indiana, Aug. 11, 49. 

Died Nov. 1, 98. 

Joseph Alexander Collins, D.D., Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 52. Miami, June 18, 56. Shenango, Aug. 10, 58. 

Editor Christian Instructor. 

Samuel Collins, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 46 

Franklin, 42. Miami, July 1, 46. Miami, Sept. 10. 47. 

Jesse Snyder Colvin, Bookwalter, Neb. 83 

Monmouth, 80. Chicago, April 5, 82. Kansas, June 27, 83. 

Pastor. 

Clarke W. Comin, Eighty-four, Pa. 88 

Muskingum, 85. Muskingum, April — , 89 Chartiers, Sept. 10, 89. 

Pastor. 

Howard Vernon Comin, Loveland, Colo. 95 

Amity, 92. College Springs, May 1, 94 Colorado, Dec. 3, 95. 

Walter Parry Cooley, Fosters, O. 97 

Monmouth. Xeuia, April 28, 96. First Ohio, June 9, 97. 

W. Aeijah Conner, Washington, la. Mon. 59 

Franklin. April 13, 59. Wheeling, 61. 

Died March, 70. 

Reune Runyon Coon, Sublette, 111. Ox. 39 

Underg. First Ohio, Oct. — , 40. Indiana, May — , 42. 

Baptist. 

Daniel W. Cooper, Paolo, Fla. S — i Ox. 58 

(Pres.) 

Ebenezer Calvin Cooper, Kingman; Kas. Mon. 62 

Monmouth, 62. Kansas, June 20, 67. Kansas, March 18, 69. 

Jacob Cooper, S.T.D , D.C.L., N. Brunswick, N. J. Ox. 54 

Professor in Rutgers College. 

James H. Cooper, Red Oak, O. S — i Xe. 63 

Miami U., 61. Ohio R. P., April 6, 64. Chicago R. P., Sept. 12, 66. 

Joseph Tate Cooper, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 38 

Jefferson, 34. Philadelphia, 38. Philadelphia, 39. 

Prof. Didactic and Polemic Theology, Allegheny Seminary. Died Aug. 22, 86. 

William James Cooper, Butler, Pa. S — i Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 70. Frankfort, July 25, 71. Allegheny, June 9, 74. 

Pastor. 

Harry Nelson Cornes, Templeton, Wis. 95 

Parsons College. College Springs, May 1, 94. Omaha, Api-il 15, 96. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 33 



John Paul Courtney, Chicago, 111. 95 

Grove City, 92. Butler, 9-1. Detroit, Sept. 11, 95. 

James P. Cowan, D.D., Indianapolis, Ind. S — i Xe. 73 

Miami U. Indiana, Sept. .5, 72. Des Moines, June 10, 74. 

Pastor. 

John Granville Cowden, Polo, 111. Xe. 64. 

Washington I., 62. Xeuia, April — , 64. Iowa City, (Pres.) Oct. 64. 

Pastor. 

Henry Wilson Crabbe, Los Angeles, Cal. Xe. 68 

Westminster, 6i. Sidney, April — , 67. Indiana, April 22, 6S. 

William Craig, Service, Pa. Service 15 

Jeiferson. Chartiers, Nov. 14, 15. 

Died 1818. 

H. H. Crawford, Beaver, Pa. 93 

Geneva and Princeton, 89. Keokuk, May 3, 92. Keokuk, May — , 9:5. 

Pastor. 

James Stewart Crawford, Damascus, Syria. S — i 86 

Westminster, 84. 
Missionary. 

Frederick Cromer, Missionary in China. 97 

Heidelbers, 94. German Reformed. ■ 

C. F. Crooks, Atlantic la. 92 

Tarkio, 89. College Springs, Apr. 1, 91. College Springs, Aug. 31, 92. 

Pastor. 

Cyrus Cummins, Wheeler, Pa. Can. 44 

Washington, 40. Philadelphia, June — . 44, Miami, Oct. 22, 46. 

Died Sept. 12, 87. 

J. D. Cunningham, Rockdale, la. Can. 43 

Washington, 39. Muskingum, June — , 43. Stamford, Oct. 16, 44. 

Died 76. 

Ebenezer E. Currie, Cairo, Egypt. Xe. 6;^ 

Miami U., 61. Xenia, June 24, 62. Xenia, Oct. 8, 63. 

Died Oct. 18, 69. Missionary to Egypt. 

Walter Pinkerton Currie, Olesburg, Kas. Can. 55 

Franklin, 52. Miami, Oct. 27, 55. N. Illinois, Sept. 23. 58. 

David A. Curry, Ogden, Utah. S — 2 89 

Ind. U., Teacher. 

Joseph Ellsworth Curry, 89 

Kansas U., 86. Kansas, April 11, 88. Sidney, May 7, 89. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

I. J. Cushman, Murdock, O. S — i Ox. 58 

Presbyterian. Deceased. 

Edward Rawson Davidson, Clifton, O. 94. 

Monmouth, 91. Xenia, 94. Xenia, Aug. 28, 94. 

Walter Collins Davidson, Elvira, la. 96 

Monmouth, 93. Le Claire, May 7, 95. Pawnee, Dec. 1, 96. 



10 



34 GEKERAL CATALOGUE 



Andrew Leslie Davidson, Washington, la. 

Westminster, S5. Mercer, 88. Keokuk, June V.i, 89. 

Pastor. 

Robert Jackson Davidson, D. D., Dexter, la. 82 

Moumouth, 77. Xenia, May 10, 81. 



^ Pastor. 

James Davis. 

First Oliio. 

James Porter Davis, Ainsworth, la 

Monmouth. 71. Lakes, 71. 

Pastor. 

Thomas D. Davis, Lawrence, Kas. 

Erskine, 56. Memphis, 58. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

Walter Hood Davis, Wapello, la. 

Muskingum, 96. Keokuk, 98. 

Frank Ernest Dean, Fair Grove, Mich. 

Monmouth, 91. Xenia, April 28, 90. 

Alfred Bailey Denison, Commerce, Mich 

Monmouth, 96. Mercer, April 11, 98. 

Alexander B. Dickie, Pardoe, Pa. 

> Moumouth, 83. Conemaugh. 

Pastor. 

John P. Dickey, Donegal, Ireland. 

Jefferson. Chartiers, May 22, ;«. 

Irish Pres. 

James Dickson, Portland Mills, Ind. 

Frankfort. Muskingum, 35. 

Died Nov. 9, 65. (Asso,) 

Blair Elmer Dobbins, New California, O. -^ 97 

Berea, 91. Xeuia, April 28, 96. Xemia, Aug. 10, 97. 

Pastor. 

James Rolla Doig, D.D. , Vinton, Iowa. Can. 41 

Union, 37. Muskingum, June — , 41. Richland, Sept. 10, 12. 

Died Nov. 81. 

Robert Timothy Doig, East Meredith, N. Y. Xe. 68 

Westminster, 65. Delaware, May 1, 67. Delaware, Oct. 29, 6i>. 

Pastor, West Kortright. 

John McBurney Donaldson, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 59. Frankfort, April 16, 62. Butler, Sept. 27. 65. 

Died Nov. 26, 74. 

David Donnan, Cochranton, Pa. Can. 50 

Union, 46. Albany, June 20, 50. Albany June 20, 50. 

Died Dec. 30. 96 

A. C. Douglass, Des Moines, Iowa. 93 

■ Monmouth, 90. Kansas City, May 10, 92. S. Illinois, 93. 

Pastor. 



Bloomington, Sept. 26, ! 


iZ. 


Mon. 


64 


Mon. 


72 


Frankfort, Sept. 3. 72. 




Mon. 

Kansas, 60. 


S9 


Keokuk, 99. 


99 


Detroit, Sept. 14, 97. 


97 


ch. 

Detroit, Sept. 12, 99. 


99 


Butler, Sept. 18, 88. 


85 


Can. 

Allegheny, June 4, 34. 


33 


Can. 

Miami, Nov. 9, 37. 


35 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 35 



Robert Douglass, Poland, O. Service i8 

Jefferson, Underg. Chartiers, Sept. — , IS. Ohio, May :J, 20. 

Pastor, Poland and Con. Died Dec. 14, 2'A. 

Samuel Douthett, Glade Run, O. Can. 36 

William Douthett, Brookville, Pa. 

Jefferson. 

William Douthett, Nebraska City, Neb. Can. 28 

Jefferson. Chartiers, Nov. 4, 28. OJuo, :«. 

Died Oct. 6, 72. 

John Downie, Tranquility, O. 98 

Monmoutli, 9.5. Cleveland, May 4. 97. Chillicotlie, Oct. 7, 98. 

Pastor. 

William James Drew, Elmira, 111. 94 

Berea, 91. Sidney, April h. 93. Monmoutli, Aug. 28, 94. 

Pastor, 

David K. Duff, Atwood, Pa. Can. 53 

Franklin, 50. Clarion, Oct. 2, 56. 

Pastor, Atwood and Dayton. Died about 88. 

Jackson Duff, Center Ridge, Kan. Ox. 

Miami U., :». First Oliio, April 5, 4:1 First Illinois, June 27, 44. 

Died Feb. 9, 86. 

James Agnew Duff, South Argyle, N. Y. Xe. 56 

Jefferson, 58. Oliio, Oct. 1. 55. Cambridge, Feb. 3, .57. 

Died Oct. 6, 60. 

James Duncan, Poland, O. Service. 

Jefferson. Pennsylvania, Sept., 96. Pennsylvania, 1800. 

Suspended in 1815. Died (Pres). 

William Duncan, New Concord, O. 89 

Xenia, 88. Chillicothe, July 5, 88. 

Pastor. 

William Edgar Dunlap, Orchard, Neb. 77 

Westminster, 74. Sidney, April 11, 77. Kansas, Sept. 5, 79. 

John Beveridge Dunn, East Greenwich, N. Y. Xe. 57 

Jefferson, 54. Albany, April — , 57. Cambridge, Nov. 12, 57. 

Died Feb. 3, 62. 

William Craine Dunn, Beaver Falls, Pa. Xe. 64 

Westminster, 59. Sidney, April 14, 65. 

Thomas H. Dysart, Urbana, O. Xe. 60 

Franklin, 58. Wheeling, April — . 61. Chillicothe July — , 61. 

Died July, 64. 

John S. Easton, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 34 

Union, 30. Philadelpliia, June 24, 34. Philadelphia, May 5, 36. 

Died July 25, 79. 

William Easton, D.D., Smyrna, Pa. Phil. 26 

Union, 22. Philadelphia, June 7, 26. Philadelphia, June 7, 27. . 

Died June 12, 79. Pastor, Octoraro 52^'ears. 



36 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



William John Brown Edgar, Philadelphia, Pa. S — 2 89 

Princeton. New York, 98. Argyle, Dec. 29, 90. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Delbert Edgar, Morning Sun, O. 97 

Monmoutli. First Ohio, May .5, 96. First Ohio, June 9, 97. 

Pastor. 

Joseph A. Edie, Beaver, Pa. Can. 55 

Franklin, .51. Allegheny, Jan. 5, 55. Monmouth, May 7, 55. 

Died May 21, 95. 

Fred Elliott, Reinbeck, la. 99 

Monmouth, 96. Cedar Rapids, June 28, 98. 

Pastor. 

James Couch Elliott, Swanwick, 111. Mon. 63 

Indiana U., 60. St. Louis, May 7, 62. Chicago, Oct. 7, 63. 

James Henry Elliott, Beulah, Kan. Xe. 67 

Miami U., 67. First Ohio, June — , 66. Nebraska, Sept. 17, 68. 

John W. English, Sturgeon,. Pa. 79 

Monmouth, 76. Wabash, April 12, 79. Monongahela, Sept. 30, 79. 

Pastor, Robinson Run. 

Herbert Peyton Espy, Creston, la. 96 

Tarkio, 93. College Springs, June 5, 95. Omaha, June 30, 96. 

Pastor. 

Robert A. Evans, Minden, Neb. 93 

Monmouth, 90. Monmouth, May 19, 92. Des Moines, Oct. 17, 93. 

Pastor. 

Isaiah Faries, Minneapolis, Minn. Ox. 94 

First Ohio, March — , 49. Caledonia, Sept. 14, 52. 
(Pres.) Deceased. 

Samuel F. Farmer, D.D., Charleroi, Pa. Can. 54 

Franklin. New York, Nov. 15, 55. 

(Pres.) Deceased. 

Robert Newton Fee, Lewiston, Idaho. Ox. 48 

Indiana U., 44. Indiana, April — , 47. Illinois, Nov. — , 49. 

Died March 12, 87. 

Harvey Thompson Ferguson, Sunbeam, 111. Xe. 74 

Ohio Central, 71. Mansfield, June 23, 74. Keokuk, Jime 23, 75. 

Pastor. Killed by lightning June 2i, 94. 

William H. Ferguson, Lisbon Center, N. Y. 75 

Franklin, 73. Detroit, Sept. — , 78. 

Pastor. 

William Neil Ferguson, Scotch Ridge, O. 95 

Monmouth, 91. Xenia, 94. Conemaugh, Sept. 10, 95. 

Pastor. 

Charles Merton Filer, Walton, Ontario, Can. 96 

Hartsville. Xenia, April 29, 95. N. Indiana, Sept. 2, 96. 

Pastor. 

George I. Findley, Goldfield, la. 87 

Monmouth, S3. Rock Island, June 14. 86. Cedar Rapids, June 5, 88. 

Pastor. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



37 



John Ross Findley. Ox. 

Franklin. Chillicotlie, April — , 52 Sprinsflold, Oct. — , 53. 

(Pres.) Deceased. 

R. S. Findley, Sunbeam, 111. Men. 68 

Deceased. Cliaplain :«tli 111. Vols. 

William T. Findley, D. D. , Perrineville, N. |. S— i Ox. 41 

(Pres.) Died June 14, 98. 

J. R. Finney, Coulterville, 111. Xe. 67 

Miami U. Xenia, June 26, 66. Kansas, .Tune 20, 67. 

Died July 18, 73. 

RuFUS C. Finney, Pitzer, Iowa. 78 

Muskingum, 73. Muskingum, April 17, 77. First Ohio, April 23, 78. 

Pastor. 

Thomas J. Finney, Monsoura, Egypt. 8i 

Muskingiim, 78. Mansfield, April 20, 81. Mansfield, Juno 14, 82. 

Missionary. 



William Herbert Finney, Tarkio, Mo. 

Tarkio, 95. College Springs, .June 15, 98. 

Jacob P. Fisher, Peoria, 111. 

Muskingum, 39. Miami, 44. 

Died April 8, 53. 

Junius Adams Fisher, Washington, la. 

Monmouth, 78. Keokuk, 80. Keokuk, May — , 81. 

Died Oot 4, 81. 



99 

Can. 43 



Benton J. Forrester, Marlatte, Mich. 

Monmouth, 70. Monongaliela, 71. 

Pastor (Pres.) Died Nov. 22, 83. 

Robert Forrester, Reynoldsburg, O. 

.June — , 37. 
Pastor. Died Nov. 1, 61. 



S — I Mon. 70 

Albany, Jan. 21, 75. 



Nov. 7, 38. 



David Forsythe, College Springs, la. 

Muskingum, 55. Muskingum, .July —, .58. Butler, Nov. — , 59 



Can. 37 
Xe. 58 



James B. Forsythe, Cedar Rapids, la. 

Franklin. June — , 46. 

Died 1854. 

Andrew Foster, Fair Haven, O. 

Miami U., Underg. 
Deceased. 

James Bonner Foster, Cincinnati, O. 

Miami U., .58. Xenia. April 6, .59. 

Died Feb. 27, 73. (Pres.) 

James Ingles Frazer, Seattle, Wash. 

Jefferson, 54. Chartiors, Oct. 19, .58. 



July 1, 47. 



Can. 44 
Ox. 43 



Mon. 60 

First Oliio, June 3, 61 



Xe. 5! 

Indiana, April 25, 61. 



38 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



James Thompson Frazer, Service, Pa. S — 2 Ser. 15-7 

.Jefferson, 1.5. 

Died May 18, 17. 

James Adair Frazier, Damascus, Syria. Ox. 48 

Miami U., i^. Michigan, April — , 48. Micliigan, June — , 49. 

Foreign Missionary. Died Aug. :iO. (5:i 

Peter W. Free, Waterford, Pa. Xe. 70 

Monmouth, 68. Lake, May — , 69. Lake, Sept. C, 70. 

Pastor. 

James G. Freeborn. Mon. 62 

Underg. Des Moines, April — , 62. Des Moines, Aug. — , 6:i. 

Pastor of an independent church in Kansas. 

Horace Nutman Freeman, McAlevey's Fort, Pa. 89 

Princeton and Westminster. Big Spring, Aug. 18, 9L 

Pastor. 

Daniel Houston French, D.D., Columbus, O. Xe. 60 

Jefferson, 57. Mansfield. June 1, 59. Chartiers, 61. 

David French, North Buffalo, Pa. Service. 

Union Underg. Cambridge, Nov. 1, 09. Cliartiers, July 2, 11. 

Died March 30, 55. 

David Wishart French, D. D., Mercer, Pa. Can. 46 

Washington, 42. Cliartiers, June 16, 46. Cambridge, Sept. 8, 47. 

Died March 16, 72. 

John McClellan French, Noblestown, Pa. Can. 40 

Franklin, 86. Chartiers, July 8, 40. Chartiers, Oct. 22, 41. 

Pastor. Died October, i'.i. 

John McClellan French, Oakland, Cal. Xe. 71 

Wash, and Jeff'. 68 Xenia, April — , 71. Rock Island, June 27, 72. 

Died Dec. 4, 99 

Renssalaer W. French, Chicago, 111. Can. 43 

Franklin. July — , 1843. Illinois, October — , 44. 

William Hanna French, D.D., Easton, Cal. Xe. 56 

.Jefferson, 52. Chartiers, June 17, 56. Richland, Aug, 27, 57. 

Pastor. 

J. L. Fulton, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. Mon. 6^ 

Le Claire, 63. 
(Pres.) Deceased. 

William Galp.raith, Canonsburg, Pa. Can. 35 

.Jefferson', Chartiers, July 8, 35. Allegheny, Nov. 23, 36. 

Died 1893. 

John B. Galloway, Poynette, Wis. Mon. 74 

Monmoutli, 71. Monmouth, 73. Le Claire, Dec. 19, 74. 

Pastor. 

William Lewis Garges, Newton, Kan. So 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum 17, 79. S. Illinois, Sept. 6, 80. ' 

Pastor. 



XliNIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 39 



Daniel McLean Gelvin, Los Angeles, Cal. Men. 66 

Monmouth, 64. Moumouth, CO. Detroit, 67. 

David Patterson George, Marysville, Tenn. Xe. 72 

Westminster, 187L Steubenville, Mar. 16, 74. Wisconsin, Aug. 23. 72. 

Died August 10, 81. 

Joseph Carson Gibney, Sunny Dale, Kan. 86 

Muskingum, 81. Muskingum, Aug. 18, 85. Sidney, June 9, 86. 

Pastor. 

James Patterson Gibson, Tarkio, Mo. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Mouongaliela, Mar. 25, T.i. Detroit, April 22, 74. 

F. A., Tarkio College. 

John Gibson, Ryegate, Vt. Xe. 58 

Union, 53. Vermont, Sept. 8, 57. 

Died March 8, 68. 

John Henry Gibson. 75 

Westminster, 72. Detroit, April — , 74. Mercer, Dec. — , 76. 

Pastor. 

Josiah H. Gibson, Pittsburg, Kan. S — 2 Xe. 73-75 

Monmouth, 73. 1st Ohio, April 15, 75. S. Illinois, March" 13, 77. 

Pastor. 

Matthew McCoRMiCK Gibson, D.D., San Francisco, Xe. 64 

Westminster, 60. Philadelphia 63. Sidney, July 21, 64. 

Died Albany, Oregon, July 26, 98. 

William M. Gibson, D.D. Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 55 

Washington, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Chartiers, Nov. 29, 55. 

Died Dec. 15, 91. 

William Henry Gibson, North Salem, O. • 96 

Muskingum. Muskingum, 95. College Springs, Dec. 1, 96 

James P. Giffen, Burchard, Neb. 94 

Muskingum. 91. Wheeling, May 2, 93. Pawnee, Oct. 11, 94. 

John Giffen, D.D., Am. Mission, Cairo, Egypt. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Wheeling, April 12, 74. Wlieeling, Jan. 26, 75. 

Foreign Missionary. 

Malcolm M. Gilchrist, Morgan Hill, Cal. S — i Xe. 74-75 

Monmouth, 73. 
Pastor. 

Thomas Gilkerson, Saltsburg, Pa. Can. 39 

Dartmouth. 
Deceased. 

William B. Gillespie, Andrew, Iowa. 98 

Franklin, 95. Des Moines, June 22, 97. Le Claire, June 21, 98. 

Pastor. 

Robert Gilmor, Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 56 

Washington, 51. Chartiers, 56. 

Wm. R. Gladstone, E. Greenwich, N. Y. S — i Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 65. Delaware, April — , 66, Argyle, Sept. 8, 68. 

Died Feb. 13, 77. 



40 ' GENERAL CATALOGUE 



? 



James Wilson Glenn, Marissa, 111. Ox. 55 

bberlin. First 111., A. R., Apr. 11, 55. First Illinois, Dec. 28, 55. 

Died Juue 18, 79. 

John D. Glenn, Wurtemburg, Pa. Ox. 49 

Duquesne. First Ohio, March 28, 49. Michigan, June 15, 50. 

Died Feb. 4, 83. 

Samuel Glover. Ox. 52 

Springfield, April 6, .52. S. Illinois, 54. 

Died July 1, 59. 

William ]ames Golden, Alliance, Neb. S;^ 

Westminster, 80. Steubenville, April 18, 83. Frankfort, Sept. 13, 85. 

Pastor. 

David Goodwillie, D.D., Girard, O. Phil. 23 

Dartmouth, 20. Cambridge, Sept. 23, 23. Ohio, April 26, 26. 

Died Dec. 24, 90. 

David Henderson Goodwillie, Port Huron, Mich. Can. 53 

Jefferson, 50. Shenango, Sept. 2. 53. Stamford, Sept. 27, 55. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Thomas Goodwillie, D.D., Barnett, Vt. Phil. 23 

Dartmouth, 20. Cambridge, Sept. 23, 2:^. Cambridge, Sept. 28, 26. 

Died Feb. 11, 67. 

Albert Gordon, Youngstown, O. 83 

Monmouth, 80. Indiana, April 18, 83. Des Moines, Oct. 21, 84. 

Pastor. 

Andrew Gordon, D.D.. Gurdaspur, India. Can. 53 

Franklin, .50. Albany (A.), Aug. 29, .54. 

Missionary. Died Aug. 13, 87. 

David M. Gordon, Evans, Colo. Xe. 63 

Union, .59. Xenia, Dec. 31, 61. Philadelphia, Nov. 11, 64. 

Died Aug. 23, 80. 

David Reed Gordon, Gurdaspur, India. 95 

Monmouth, 92. Cedar Rapids, June 18, 94. Cedar Rapids, Aug. 13, 95. 

Missionary. 

George Andrew Gordon, Cambridge, Mass. 97 

Indiana U. Xenia, 96. 

George Isaac Gordon, Xenia, O. 89 

Monmouth, 71. First Ohio, April 24, 88. First Ohio, Aug. 27, 89. 

James Gordon, Washington. Iowa. 90 

Franklin, 87. Wheeling, June 11, 89. Wheeling, Nov. 18, 90. 

John A. Gordon, D.D., Lordsburg, Cal. S — i Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 68. Mouongahela, Nov. 24, 76. 

(Pres.) 

John M. Gordon, Smithville, 111. Ox. 40 

Miami U., 37. Springfield, April 22, 40. Springfield, Sept. 8, 41. 

Died Sept. 28, 71. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 41 



James Alexander Gordon, Cabin Hill, N. Y. 96 

indiaua U. Xeuia, Mn-il 2'J, !)5. Dolawaro, Jan. 1'^, 97. 

Pastor. 

William E. Gordon, York, Mo. 99 

Omaha, 98. 
Pastor. 

William Wilberforce Gordon, Waitsburg, Wash. 79 

Monmouth, 7ij. First Ohio, April '1, 79. Le Clair, Sept. 15, SO. 

Pastor. 

George W. Gowdy, McKeesport, Pa. Ox. 46 

Miami U., 41. Springfield, 18. Sprinsfleld, .50. 

Died Sept. 21, 69. 

James Erown Gowdy, Knoxville, O. S — 2 77-78 

Monmouth, 76. Monmouth, April 2, 79. Des Moines, June Ifi, SO. 

Andrew Jackson Graham, Red Oak, lovva. Mon. 

Westminster, 64. Monmouth 66. Des Moines, June 15, 70. 

Died Oct. 27, S7. 

Edwin Urown Graham, Omaha, Neb. 76 

Monmouth, 74. Keokuk. April 1:J, 76. Keokuk, Sept. 6, 77. 

Died Sioux City, Iowa, Sept. 7, 98. 

Henry Quigley Graham, Indiana, Pa. Ox. 52 

Washington, 49. Chillicothe, April 13, .52. Chillicothe, Sept. 20, 54. 

James Douglas Graham, Quimby, Iowa. S — i Mon. 73 

iVIonmoutli, 72. 1st New York. April 9, 74. Garnett, March 22, 76. 

Pastor. 

John French Graham, Denver, Colo. Xe. 62 

^Vashington, I., 60. Moumouth, Aprils, 62. Monmouth, Sept. 30, 63. 

Died Nov. 8, 80. 

John McKee Graham, Pasadena, Cal. Ox. 41 

Miami U., :iS. First Ohio, April 15, 41. First Ohio, June 23, 42. 

John Milligan Graham. Mon. 62 

Miami U., 58. First Ohio, Spring of 62. 

Died about 63. 

Russell Graham, D.D., Monmouth, 111. Xe. 73 

Monmouth, 70. Chicago, Spring of 72. Moumouth. April 29, 73. 

Professor Mon. Col. 

Samuel H. Graham, Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 6i 

Westminster. 58. ' Frankfort, Aug. 12, 62. 

William James Graham, Carrollton, O. 83 

Westminster, 80. Steubenville, April 18, S3. College Springs, Oct. 15, 83. 

William Mills Graham, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 38. First Ohio, April 15, 41. Illinois, 44. 

Died Dec. 5, 63. 

Robert Gray, Monmouth 111. Ox. 55 

Union, 49. Indiana, April 1, 55. Indiana, Aug. — , 56. 

(Prea.) Died Feb. 18, 87. 



42 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



William Ramsay Gray, Coin, Iowa. 88 

Muskingum, 85. First Oliio, 87. Delaware, May 15, 88. 

Pastor. 

L. W. Greenlee, Lumber City, Pa. 97 

Grove City. Lake, Sept, 15, 97. Brookville, Sept. 13, 98. 

Pastor. 

John Alexander Greer, Thompsonville, Conn. 88 

Geneva, 85. Le Claire. Le Claire, June 20, 89. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Collins Greer, Johnstown, Pa. Ox. 57 

Jefferson, 52. Westmoreland, May 29, 55. Blairsville, -June — , 57. 

Died Greensburg, Pa., Jan. 1, 99. 

G. a. Gregg, Bellefontaine, O. Ox. 42 

Deceased (Pres.) 

James Alexander Grier, D. D., LL.D., Bellevue, Pa. S — i Mon 

Monmouth, 70. First New York, Apr. — , 73. Chartiers, June 23, 74. 

Professor in Allegheny Seminary. 

William Grimes, Connoquenessing, Pa. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, 54. Muskingum, Aug. 18, 58. 

John Hadden, Albia, Iowa. S — i Xe. 

Muskingum, 62. Muskingum, April 20, 64. Des Moines, June 21, 66. 

Died Aug. 25, 72. 

David Haines, Xenia, O. Ox. 48 

Deceased. 

George Maxwell Hall, Cambridge, N. Y. Can. 35 

Union, 31. Chartiers, July 8, 35. Miami, Sept. 16, 36. 

Died Dec. 27, 74. 

Robert Anderson Hamill, Upland, Kan. S — i 80-81 

Concordia, June — , 80. Concordia, June 22, 81. 

Died Aug. 31, 84. 

George W. Hamilton, D.D., Piqua, O. S — 2 Xe. 72-74 

Monmouth, 72, Le Claire, June 8, 75. Le Claire, March 27, 77. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Christy Hamilton, Peebles, O. 97 

Monmouth, 94. S. Illinois, June 23, 96. Chillicothe, May 3, 98. 

Pastor. 

John McLean Hamilton, Reinbeck, Iowa. 78 

Monmouth, 76. Des Moines, April 10, 78. Cedar Rapids, May 14, 79. 

Pastor. 

Robert Calvin Hamilton, M.D, Coulterville, 111. Xe. .74 

Westminster, 71. First Ohio, Spring of 73. S. Illinois, Dec. 17, 77. 

Thomas Hamilton, New York City. Ser. 1800 

Dickinson. Pennsylvania, May 1, 1800. Pennsylvania, June 10, 02. 

Died Aug. 23, 18. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY ' 43 



W. Y. Hamilton, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 37 

Jefferson. 
Deceased. 

S. S. Hammill, Chicago, 111. Men. 59 

Professor of Elocution. 

Robert Johnston Hammond, Americus, Kan. Can. 42 

Franklin. Muskinsum, 42. Albany, Nov. 15, 43. 

Robert N. Hammond, Barnet, Vt. 77 

Westminster, 74. Xenia, April 20, 76. Vermont, Feb. 19, 79. 

Died Dec. 4, 92, 

Charles Edward Hanna, Argo, Iowa. 94 

Tarkio, 91. College Springs, May 2, 93. Le Claire. Jan. 11, 9.5. 

Pastor. 

John Charles Hanna, Philadelphia, Pa. 90 

Monmouth, 86. Monmouth, Aug. 27, 89. Monmouth, May — , 90. 

Died April 4, 91. 

Thomas Hanna, D.I)., Washington, Pa. Ser. 20 

Jefferson, 18. Chartiers, Aug. 16, 20. Chartiers, Dec. 10, 21. 

Died Feb. 9, 64. 

Thomas Beveridge Hanna, Clinton, Pa. Can. 48 

Franklin. Muskingum, 48. Chartiers, 49. 

Died Feb. 5, 52 

Thomas Henderson Hanna, D.D.. Monmouth, 111. Xe. 60 

Westminster. 56. Chartiers, April 17, 60. Philadelphia, Feb. 18, 62. 

Pastor First Church. 

John Harper, Smithville, 111. Xe. 56 

Union, 53. Washington, 56. Washington, Dec. 8, 58. 

Pastor. 

William Speer Harper, Emsworth, Pa. Xe. 72 

Muskingum, 69. Muskingum, .Tune 20, 71. Muskingum, Aug. 21, 72. 

Pastor. 

Abraham Lincoln Harris, Chicago, 111. 93 f CtO 

Pastor, (Baptist.) 

Daniel Harris, Mimdale, N. Y. Mon. 64 

Monmouth, 62. Monmouth, April 2, 63. Monmouth, Aug. 2, 64. 

Pastor. 

James R. Harris, Ellisville, 111. Mon. 62 

Underg. Monmouth, 62. 

Not in ministry. 

John H. Harris, Manteno, 111. S — i Ox. 57 

Presbyterian. Deceased. 

John Walker Harsha, South Argyle, N. Y. Can. 38 

Union, 34. Ohio, April 28, 40. 

Died Aug. 18, 92. 



i 



44 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Allen G. Hastings, Franks, 111. 93 

Muskingum, 90. Muskingum, Ai^ril 19, 92. June 20, 93. 

Pastor. 

Cyrus B. Hatch, Allegheny, Pa. S — i Mon. 71 

Monmouth, 70. Monougaliela, June 27, 71. Monongahela, .June 25, 72, 

(Pres.) 

J. O. Hays. S— i 8i 

Deceased. 

William G. M. Hays, D.D., Pullman, Wash. 8i 

Monmouth, 78. Monmouth, Api-il — , SO. LeClaire, May — , 81. 

Pastor. 

Silas Hazlett, Lake City, Minn. Ox. 51 

■(Pres.) 

Jesse Eldon Heeter, Tarkio, Mo. 99 

Oliio Nor. U. College Springs, ! 8. College Springs, 99 

Luther N. Heidger, Toronto, O 87 

Westminster. 84. Chartiers, 86. Indiana, .June 18, 87. 

Pastor. 

Andrew Todd Hemphill, Swanwick, 111. 98 

Temple College. Philadelphia, June 28, 94. S. 111., June 28, 98. 

Pastor. 

Ebenezer Hendernson, Pittsburgh, Pa. Ser. 1799 

Jefferson, A. Pennsylvania, Aug. — , 1799. Chartiers, June 24, 1800. 

Died Sept. 17, 1804. 

George D. Henderson, Monmouth, 111. Can. 47 

Muskingum. Muskingum, June 8. 47. N. Illinois, Oct. 19, 49. 

Died Nov. 15, 77. 

James McConnell Henderson, Swanwick, 111. Can. 33 

Franklin, :». Muskingum, April 18, SJ. Miami, May 8, o4. 

Died June 9, 60. 

John Armstrong Henderson, Sparta, 111. 79 

Monmouth, 77. Xenia, April 8, 79. Sidney, April 7, 80. 

Pastor. 

John McClenahan Henderson, Gerlaw, 111. Mon. 68 

Westminster, 64. Keokuk, April 5. 67. Monmouth, May 2, 68. 

Pastor. 

William Henry, Bloomington, Ind. Ox. 54 

Indiana U. Indiana, 54. Indiana, 55. 

Died April 18, 56. 

Andrew Heron, D.D., Cedarville, O. Ser. 13 

Wliith'n H. School, Scot. Chartiers, Sept. 1, 13. Tlie Carolinas, April 1, 15. 

Died Sept. 1 , 73. 

John McCampbell Heron, Jamestown, O. Ox. 46 

Springfield', May — , 46. Caledonia, May 17, 48. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 45 



James C. Herron, Jamestown, Pa. Can. 44 

Jefferson. Chartiers, Oct. 14, 4.^. 

Died Oct. 2, 89. 

Samuel Thompson Herron, Corning, Iowa. Can. 45 

Western U., Pa. Allegheny, .June - , 45. Ohio, May 20, 46. 

Died Lincoln, Neb., May 19, 98. 

John Heslip, Brockton, Mass. 98 

Westminster, 95. Xenia, April 29, 97. Boston, Dec. 14, 99. 

John Hindman, Glade Run, Pa. Can. 28 

Jeii'erson. Allegheny, July — , 28. Muskingum, April 28, :iO. 

Died Nov. 20, (30. 

Samuel Hindman, Washington, Iowa. Can. 28 

Jefferson. Chartiei-s, Nov. 4, 28. Muskingum, April 28, 30. 

Died 1868. 

John Hogg, Masitoba, Canada. Xe. 64 

Westminster, 64. Xenia, March — , 64. Stamford, Fall of 64. 

Missionary, (Canada Pres.) 

James Holmes, Allegheny, Pa. Ox. 54 

Springfield, 54. Monongahela, May 3, 55. 

Died Jan. 14, ,57. 

John Hood, Boston. Mass. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. Frankfort, June 6, 71. Frankfort, April 9, 72. 

Ainsworth Hope, Milroy, Ind. 98 

Muskingum, 94. Xenia, April 29, 97. Indiana, .June 7, 98. 

Pastor. 

Walter Marshall Hopping, Uniontown, O. 97 

Monmouth, 94. Xenia, April 28, 96. Wheeling, Sept. 14, 97. 

Pastor. 

Alexander Young Houston, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 55 

Franklin, 53. " Shenango, Aug. — , 55 Chartiers, Feb. 15, .56. 

Died Aug. 20, 91. 

William Maurice Howie, Garnett, Kan. S — i 76 

Monmouth, 75. Keokuk, June 13, 77. Delaware, June 11. 78. 

S. S. 

J. A. Hughes. Ox. 52 

Presbyterian. Deceased. 

Thomas Edgar Hughes, La Grange, Ind. Ox. 55 

Oxford (Pres.,) 57. Cincinnati (Pres.,) .58. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

S. A. Hummer, Dwight, 111. S— i Mon. 66 

Monmouth. 

(Pres.) Never in the U. P. Church. Deceased. 

William F. Huiv;phrey. Xe. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Xenia, April — , 72. 

Died April 24, 72. (Pres.) 



46 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Edward Hunter Huston, Blue Mound, Kan. 78 

Muskingum, 74. Muskingum, June 19, 77. Muskingum, Nov. 6, 78. 

Adolphus Power Hutchison, Sandy Lake, Pa. 8i 

Westminster, 78. Xenia, April — , 80. Indiana, May 5, 81. 

Pastor. 

Fulton A. Hutchison, Noblestown, Pa. Can. 48 

Washington, 44. Philadelpliia, 48. S. Indiana, Oct. 19, 49. 

George A. Hutchison, Dell Rapids, S. D. 

Monmoutli, 62. 
Left U. P. Church. 



/ 



Mon.. 

Mon. 59 



John C. Hutchison," Ph. D., Cedar Falls, Iowa. 

Miami U. 

Professor in College. (Pres.) 

John Findley Hutchison, D.D., Xenia, O. Ox. 53 

Jefferson, 50. Springfield, .June 7. 53. Springfield, Oct. 7, 53. 

Pastor Fall Creek. 

Joseph M. Hutchison, D.D., Jefifersonville, Ind. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 60. Mansfield, April 9, 62. Philadelphia, May 1, 65, 

Pastor (Pres.) Deceased. 

Ross Alexander Hutchison. S — 2 85 

Lafayette, 83. 
Deceased. 

R. A. Hutchison, Altoona, Pa. 

Monmouth, 86. Brookville, April 9, 89. 

Pastor. 

William A. Hutchison, D.D., Yellow Springs, O. Xe. 66 



Conemaugh, July 1, 91. 



91 



Miami U.,63. Sidney, April 12, 65. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

David Imbrie, Bethel, Pa. 

.Jetlerscn. Chartiers, Dec. 14, 03. 

Died June 13. 42. 

David Reed Imbrie, Ottawa, Kan. 

Ohio, Juno — , 39. 
Died Jan. 29, 72. 

John Johnston Imbrie, Harrisville, Pa. 

Garnett, 73. 
Pastor. 

David Inches, Stafford, Kan. 

Monmouth, 6S. Le Claire, June — , 68. 

Pastor. 

James Ingles, Scotland, Ind. 

Franklin. Eichland, June 18, 51. 

Pastor. 

Nathaniel Ingles, Edina, Mo. 

Jefferson, 22. Chartiers, Sept. 3, 28. 

Died Aug. 30, 64. 



Indiana, April — , 65. 

Ser. 1803 

Chartiers, Dec. 3. 06. 

Can. 39 

Shenango, Api-il 27, 42. 

Mon. 73 

Wheeling, Nov. 10, 75. 

Mon. 69 

Monmouth, Sept. 30, 69. 

Can. 49 

N. Illinois, April — , 54. 

Can. 28 

Chartiers, July 14, 29. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 47 



Andjiew Irons, Portersville, Pa. Can. 50 

Washinartou. Cliartiers, Oct. 29, .W. Detroit, 53. 

Died 63. 

Davidson William Irons, New Brighton. 75 

Wostmirister, 72. Fraiilvfort, 74. Sidney, Sept. 4, 83. 

J. D. Irons, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, O. S— i Xe. 70 

VVestniinster, Oil. Frankfort, July 41, 72. MououKalaela, May 13, 73. 

Professor in Xenia Tlieological Seminary. 

James Irvine, New York City, N. Y. Phil. 22 

Union, 19. Miami, Sept. — , 22. Cambridge, July 7, 24. 

Died Nov. 25, 3."). 

Samuel Irvine, D.D., Millersburg, O. Can. 19 

Jefferson Underg. ' Philadelphia, Aug. 12, 19. Cliartiers, Feb. 28, 21. 

Died April 22, 61. 

Samuel G. Irvine, D.D., Albany, Oregon. S — 2 Can. 46-48 

Franklin, 45. Muskingum, .July 9, 50. Muskingum, March 12, 51. 

Died Oct. 31, 95. 

Hugh Parks Jackson, Olena, 111. S — 2 Xe. 60-63 

Miami U., 59. Xenia, March 28, 65. Lakes, Dec. 19, 65. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Thomas Jackson, Stronghurst, 111. 83 

Muskingum, 80. Muskingum, April 18, 83. Concordia, Nov. 15, 83. 

Pastor. 

William Cunningham Jackson, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 52 

Centre. Ky., 49. Miami, 52. Shenango, Feb. 7, 54. 

Died Dec. 22, 78. 

Alvin W. Jamieson, Wildomar, Cal. S — i 84 

Monmouth, 82. Le Claire, April 1, 84. Monmouth., Aug. 25, 85. 

Pastor. 

Joseph F. Jamieson, Monmouth, 111. S — 2 88 

Monmouth, 86*. Le Claire, April 11, 88. Le Claire, April 10, 89. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Ralston Jamieson, Summerset, Iowa. 94 

Monmouth, 91. Monmouth, May 3, 93. Des Moines, Oct. 16, 94. 

W. H. Jeffers, D.D., LL.D., Allegheny City, Pa. Xe. 59 

Geneva. Sidney, ,59. Sidney, 60. 

Professor Allegheny Western Theological Seminary. (Pres). 

Moses R. Johnson, Baton Rouge, La. Mon. 67 

Westminster, 68. 

Pastor, (Pres.), colored. Died 77. 

RuFus Johnson, Des Moines, Iowa. Xe. 67 

Urbana, C. I., 60. Xenia, June 15, 66. Muskingum, June 15, 64. 

Anthony Cannon Junkin, Westminster, Cal. Ox. 55 

Miami U., 52. First Ohio, April 7, 5L Boston, May 6, .56. 

S. S. (Pres.) 



i 



48 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



George Lewis Kalb, D.D., Bellefontaine, O. Opt. 51 

Pastor (Pres.) 

William P. Kane, D.D., Crawfordsville, Ind. S — i Xe. 72 

Monmouth, 71. Steuben ville, Sept. 13, 72. Argyle, Nov. 28, 73. 

Presbyterian. Pres. Wabash College. 

Clark Kendall, Xenia, O. Ox. 48 

Miami U., 4,^. Spriugfleld, 18. Lake, June 20, 50. 

(Pres.) Deceased. 

John Kendall, Xenia, O. Ser. 27 

Jefferson Uuderg. Chartiers, Aug. — , 27. Philadelphia, Aug. 22, 28. 

Deceased. 

Thomas Simpson Kendall, D.D., Albany, Oregon, Can. 34 

Jefferson, 30. Miami Jime 26, 31. Miami, Dec. 26, 35. 

Died Dec. 5, 70. 

James Armstrong Kennedy, New Concord, O. 78 

Monmouth, 73. Keokuk, June 11, 76. Indiana, Sept. 5, 78. 

Pastor. 

Thomas J. Kennedy, D.D., College Springs, Iowa. Xe. 58 

Franklin, 52. Chartiers, -June 15, 58. Lake, Sept. 6, 59. 

Deceased. 

James E. Kerr, IVlonmouth, 111. 8i 

Sidney, April 0, 81. Sidney, Feb. 28, 82. 

John Findley Kerr, Oswego, Ind. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 38. Chillicothe, April 22, 11. Indiana, 13. 

Died Dec. 21, 51. 

Joseph W. Kerr, Toledo, O. 79 

National Normal Sch., 74. Sidney, April — , 78. Sidney, June 18, 79. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Kerr, D.D., Harrisville, Pa. ' Can. 51 

Franklin, 18. Ohio, Oct. 9, 51. Slienango, Sept. 8, 52. 

Samuel M. L. Kier, Pawnee City, Neb. Xe. 57 

Jefferson, 51. Miami, .June 9, 57. Le Claire, Feb. 21, 61. 

Pastor (Pres.) Deceased. 

J. T. KiLLEN, Mandan, N. D. S— i. Ox. 58 

S. S. (Pres.) 

M. M. Kilpatrick, Santa Ana, Cal. 92 

Monmouth, 89. Sidney, Jan. 19, 92. Pawnee, Sept. 6, 92. 

Pastor. 

Edward Franklin, Kimmelshue, Port Huron, Mich. 99 

Monmouth, 9fi. Caledonia, May 3, 98. Detroit, June 6, 99. 

Pastor. 

Adam G. King, Gait, Ontario, Canada. Mon. 67 

Westminster, 64. Monmouth, April 4, 66. Delaware, June 18, 81. 

Pastor, 

John George King, Gait, Can. 98 

Westminster, 95. Stamford, 97. Delaware, June 28, 98, 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 49 



I 



Adrian F. Kirkpatrick., Tacoma, Wash. 80 

Monmouth, 77. Chillicotlie, Aijril 1, 79. Muusfielil, J;ui. IS, 8L 

Pastor. 

Newton Reed Kirkpatrick, Ada, O. Ox. 53 

Miami U., 67. Chillicotlie, 52. Indiana, .June — , 51. 

(Pres.) 

Thomas C. Kirkwood, D.U. , Col. Springs, Col. S — i Mon. 62 

Sy nodical Missionary. (Pres.) 

D. Knechtel, Chicago, 111. S — i 91 

Presbyterian. 

Isaac McGay Knipe, Des Moines, Iowa. S — 2 93 

New York City. New York, April 4, <«. 

Samuel Martin Krohn, Anderson, W. Va. 89 

Westminster, 86. First Ohio. First Ohio, April 30, 8'J. 

Died Penrith, W. Va., July 18, 98. 

Jeremias Kruidenier, Mansoora, Egypt. 89 

Hope, 86. Xenia, April 9, 89. Xeuia, Aug. 27, 89. 

Missionary. 

Jeremiah P. E. Kumler, D.D., Pittsburgh, Pa. S — i Ox. 54 

Miami U., 53. Hamilton, (U. S.) 55. Daytou, (Pres.) 57. 

Pastor, (Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. 

Charles Colver Kyle, Preston, 111. 89 

Amity, 86. Xeuia. Omaha, June — , 9U. 

Pastor. 

Joseph Kyle, D D., Xenia, O. 76 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, April 25, 76. Xenia, April 24, 77. ' 

Professor in Xeuia Theological Semiuary. 

Joshua R. Kyle, Amsterdam, N. Y. Xe. 63 

Miami U., 59. Xenia, March — , 62. St. Louis, Oct. 12, 6L 

Pastor, '^Reformed Dijtch.) 

H. Jero. Kyle, Cedarville, O. 

Monmouth, 90. Xenia, April 12, 92. Delaware, 94. 

Melvin Grove Kyle, D.D., Philadelphia, Pa. 

S — 2 and I Postgrad. 86 

Muskingum, 81. Muskingum, April 21, 85. Philadelphia, May 10, 86. 

Pastor. 

Samuel John Kyle, Johnstown, Pa. 76 

Moumouth, 72. Xenia, April 11, 76. Chartiers, April 17, 77. 

Pastor. 

Robert Jackson Kyle, Tamarac, 111. 94 

Xenia, April 12, 9:1 Chicago, July 3, 94. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Victor Kyle, Alexis, 111. 95 

Monmouth, 92. Xenia, 94. Detroit, Sept. 10, 95. 

Pastor. 



50 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



John Lackey, Washington, Iowa. Xe. 

Westminster. Mercer, Sept. 26, 64. Wisconsin, Nov. 14, 66. 

Ralph Erskine Lackey, Traer, Iowa. 8i 

Monmoutli, 77. Keokuk, April 6, 81. Keokuk, May 3, SI. 

Pastor. 

Isaac Newton Laughead, Washington, Iowa. Can., 38 

Franklin 33. Miami July 10, 38. Indiana, Nov. 14, 39. 

Died July 22, 94. 

Isaac Law, Putnam, N. Y. Can. 40 

Union 36. Cambridge, 40. Cambridge, 41. 

Died Jan. 22, 61. 

James Law, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 38 

Union, 34. Cambridge, July 17, 38. Eicldand, May 13, 40. 

Died July 26, 72. 

Thomas Lawrence, D.D. , Ashville, N. C. S — 2 Xe. 

Western U., 58. Allegheny, Dec. 26, 60. Argyle, Sept. 8, 62. 

Professor. Presbyterian. 

Charles M. Lawrence, Washburn, 111. 95 

Hartsville, 89. Xenia, April 9, 95. Chillicotlie, June 11, 95. 

Pastor. 

Wm. Coventry Lawther, New Wilmington, Pa. 83 

Westminster, 79. Steubenville, June 13, 82. Cleveland, July 15, 84. 

Professor. Died Feb. 3, 89. 

Hanse W. Lee, Pittsburgh, Pa. Can. 49 

Franklin. Muskingum, June — , 49. Allegheny, 50. 

Died Oct. 12, 55. 

James Beveridge Lee, Bloorafield, N. J. S — 2 88 

Hamilton, 86. Delaware, March 27, 88. Caledonia, April 2, 89. 

(Pres.) 

James Boscawn Lee, D.D., Franklinville, N. Y. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Muskingum, Oct. 9, 54. Albany, Sept. 7, 56. 

Pastor. 

John Harvey Lee, Franklinville, N. Y. 

Hamilton, 95. Caledonia, May 3, 98. 

William R. Leeper, St. Joseph, Mo. 

Lafayette, 90. Frankfort, June 19, 92. 

Pastor. 

Hugh Y. Leiper, Pravo, O. 

Jefferson, 63. Frankfort, April — , 66. 

Pastor Yellow Creek and Grant's Hill. 

John Anderson Leiper, Hookstown, Pa. Can. 53 

Jefferson 49. Chartiers, JunB — , 53. 

Died pastor elect of Bovina, N. Y., 55. 

Joseph Harper Leiper, Philadelphia, Pa. Xe. 68 

Hookstown Academy, 56. Xenia, April — , 68. Steubenville, June 30, 68. 





99 


Des Moines, Oct. 18, 93. 


93 


Xe. 

1st Ohio, Jan. — , 68. 


6^ 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



51 



Samuel Isaac Lindsay, St. Louis, Mo. 

Monmoiitli UikIoi-r. Xenia, April 25, 82. 

Presbyterian. 

David Lindsey, Garnett, Kan. 

Franlflin, 29. Mnsl^ingum, Juno 18, 3;^. 

Died July .5, 80. 

Ignatius G. Lish. 



83 

Des Moines, .June 11, 83. 

Can. 33 

Muskingum, Nov. 26, 34. 



Joseph Anderson Littell, Indianpolis, Ind. , 86 

Westminster Underg. 1st Ohio, Aisril !i, 85. Albany, June 4, S7. 

Pastor. 

David Carson Littell, Mt. Auburn, Iowa. 98 

Tarkio, 94. Xenia, April 29, 97. 

James Harper Littell, Wheeling, W. Va. 94 

Cos College, 91. Frankfort, June 13, 93. Wheeling, June 5, 94. 

Pastor. 

William Archibald Littell, Bloomington, Ind. 94 



Coe College, 91. 
Pastor. 



Frankfort, June 13, 93. 



David Livingston, Laneville, O. 

Monmouth, 73. Xenia, April 2, 76. 



Stoubenville, June 10, 95. 

Xe. 76 

Cedar Rapids, Nov. 29, 75. 

James Washington Logue, D.D., Monmouth, 111. Can. 41 

tFnion, 36. Chartiers, July 6, 41. Ohio, Oct. 4, 43. 

Died March 7, 94. 

Joseph W. Long, D.D., Springfield, Mo. S — i Mon. 74 

Underg. Bloomington, Sept. 29, 74. S. Illinois, Sept. 27, 76. 

Pastor. 



William C. Long, Colfax, Wash. 

Amity College, 88. Xenia, April 12, 9;?. 



Wisconsin, Aug. 29, 94. 



Morrison Wallace Lorimer, Golden, 111. 

Monmouth, 92. Xenia, April 28, 96. Monmouth, Sept. 7, 97 

William Mitchel Lorimer, Buffalo, Pa. 

Monmouth, 95. Chartiers. 97. Chartiers, June 14, 98. 

Pastor. 



94 
97 



Samuel Wallace Lorimer, Monmouth, 111. Xe 

Franklin, 62. Muskingum, April 19, 65. Keokuk, Dec. 11, 66. 



66 

Ox. 43 



James A. I. Lowers, New Richmond, O. 

Miami U., 41. Oxford, March — , 43. Chillicothe, 44. 

Superintendent of Schools. (Pres.) 

Hugh King Lusk, Hulton, Pa. Can. 46 

Washington. Cliartiers, June 16, 46. Cambridge, 47. 

Died Jan. 25, 62. 

James Lyle, Smyrna, N. C. 

Dickinson Underg. Ohio, Aug. 20, 23. 

Died in Texas, 40. 

John Calvin Lynn, San Jose, Cal. 85 

Monmouth Underg. Xenia, April 8, 84. Chicago, May 7, 85. 

Pastor. 



Can. 23 

The Carolinas, May 4, 25. 



52 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Samuel Ross Lyons, Monmouth, 111. 80 

Monmouth, 77. S. Illinois, April 7, 80. S. Illinois, Aug. 3, 80. 

President Monmouth College. 

D. Smith Lytle, Pasrur, India. 8i 

Monmouth, 79. Xenia, April —', 81. Xenia, .June 12, 81. 

Missionary. Died Nov. 8, 99. 

James Pollocic Lytle, D.D., Sago, .O. Can. 51 

.Jefferson, 48. Allegheny, Oct. 15, 51. Miami, Sept. 18, 53. 

Pastor Bloomfleld. Died April 20, 91. 

William John McAllister, Traer, Iowa. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. Chicago, April 27, 71. Chicago, April 10, 72. 

Died Feb. 9, 79. 

James McArthur, Walton, Kan. Can. 45 

Franklin, 41. Muskingum, .Jiily 3, 45. Cambridge, Sept. 11, 40. 

Died Oct. 9. 87. 

X3 James P. McArthur, Jackson, N. Y. Xe. 57 

^ Union. Cambridge, 57. 

' Licentiate. Died Ajsril 15, .59. 

John M. McArthur, Walton, Kan. Xe. 74 

Monmouth, 72. Monmouth, 73. Xenia, Oct. — , 74. 

Samuel McArthur, New Concord, O. Can. 37 

Union, 33. ' Muskingum, 37. Muskingum. Nov. 1, 38. 

Died Marcli 11, 81. 

David T. McAuley, Americas, Kan. Mon. 6\ 

St. Louis, 61. St. Louis, May 6, (32. 

Died 74. 

Howard S. McAyeal, Cambridge, Neb. 87 

Geneva, 83. College Springs, May 13, 87. Delaware, June 30, 87. 

Pastor. Congregationalist. 

Andrew McBride, Omaha, Neb. Xe. 72 

Muskingum, 67. Xenia, May 9, 71. Indiana, April 9, 73. 

Robert William McBride, Marissa, 111. 79 

Slonmonth, 75. Monmouth, Sept. 5, 79. Monmouth, Sept, 5, 79. 

Samuel Bruce McBride, Sewickley, Pa. Xe. 67 

Jefferson, 62. Chartiers, May 1, 67. Westmoreland, Sept. 6, 70. 

Francis McBurney, Mexico, Pa. Can. 55 

Belfast. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Philadelphia, Aug. 14, .56. 

Died March 18, 99. 

Thomas McCague, D.D., Omaha, Neb. Ox. 53 

Chillicothe, May 9, 54. 
Evangelist. Formerly Missionary in Egypt. 

JOHN Atkinson McCall, Cedarville, O. Xe. 6t, 

Franklin, 59. Wheeling, April 9, 62. Xenia, April 10, 63. 

Died Aug. 25, 63. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



James McCarrell, Hookstown, Pa. Can. 29 

Jetfei-son, 24. Chartieis, Sei)t. 1, 29. Miami, Sei)t. Ifi, :iO. 

Died in 56. Pastor of Tumlinson's Run. 

Andrew B. McCarroll, Sterling, Kan. 76 

Westminster, 7;J. Xenia, Marcli ;>(), 7(). Detroit, .June 10, 79. 

Andrkvv McCartney, Indianola, Iowa. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 52. Mnskinfifiim, June 17, 57. Mansfield, Doc. 9, 5S. 

Died Feb. 14, 97. 

Thomas McCartney, Plainfield, 111. Xe. 59 

Madison, 54. Muskingum, April 14, 59. Xenia, 60. 

Died March 10, 69. 

Chas. Thompson McCaughan, D.D. , Winterset, Iowa. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 87. 1st Ohio, April 22, 40. Sprinprfield, Oct. V.i, 41. 

The oldest living Alumnus. 

William McClellan, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 32 

Chartiers, 1^2. 
Deceased. 

David Martin McClellan, Kansas City, Kan. Xe. 65 

Jefferson, 61. Argyle, April 12, 64. Conemaus:]), Sept. 10, 67. 

Pastor, 

Alex. McClelland, D.D., LL.D., N. Brunswick, N. J. 

Ser. I? 

Union, 09. Chartiers, Sept. 29, V.i. N. Y. Pres., Autumn of 15. 

Died Dec. 19, 64. Professor and Pres't. 

George T. McClelland, Hebron, N. Dakota. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Delaware, 72. Lake, May 5, 74. 

Presbyterian. 

Alexander W. McClenahan, Decatur, O. Ox. 47 

Miami U., 44. Chillicothe, Spring of 47. Oiillicothe, 4S. 

Died Oct. 29, 62. 

David A. McClenahan, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. ' 8r 

Muskinguni, 76. Muskingum, April 21, SO. Mansfield, Sept. 20, 81. ■ 

Professor. 

James Urie McClenahan, Olathe, Kan. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 66. Rock Island, April 11, 67. Le Claire, Sept. 7, 69. 

Died Oct, 12, 79. 

Robert Stewart McClenahan, Monmouth, III. 77 

Monmouth, 74. Monmouth, April 6, 76. Neosho, .Jan. 9, 78. 

Died Aug. 12, 95. 

W. S. McClenahan, Homestead, 111. Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 60. Monmouth, April — , 64. First Ohio, Oct. — , 65. 

Died June 15, 88. 

Joseph McClintock, Chase City, Va. Can. 43 

Franklin, ;-!7. Chartiers, June 21, 43. Miami, Aug. 13, 46. 

Died Marcli 7, 79. 

Thomas McClintock, Harmony, Pa. Ser. 1801 

.Jefferson, A. Chartiers, June 21, 1801. Chartiers, Jan. 27, 180:S. 

Died March 10. 32. 



54 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



David Albert McClung, Palestine, 111. 98 

Muskingum, 9>. Sidney, April 13, 98. Sidney, Nov. 9, 98. 

William Sloan McClure, Xenia, O. S — i 80-81 

[Postgraduate.] 
Westminster, 77. Chartiers, April 14, 80. Xenia, Jan., 81. 

Pastor. 

J. A. McCoNNELEE, Rawal Pindi, India. 93 

Monmouth, 91). Monmouth, Dec. 30, 92. Delaware, 93. 

Missionary. 

J. M. McCoNNELL, Lois, 111. 93 

Monmouth Underg. Eock Island, May 9, 92. September 5, 9:!. 

J. O. McCoNNELL, Slipping Rock, Pa 88 

Westminster, 83. Chartiers. Westmoreland, Oct. 9, 88. 

Samuel McKee McConnell, Wyoming, Iowa. 95 

Monmoutli, 83. LeClaire, Aug. 9, 94. LoClaire, June 18, 95. 

Pastor. 

Guy W. McCracken, Medina, 111. 97 

Monmouth, 94. Monmouth, June 8, 96. Monmouth, Feb. 1, 99. 

Pastor. 

John Steel McCracken, Xenia, O. Ox. 41 

Miami U., 39. First Ohio, April 15, 41. First Oliio, Aug. 23, 43. 

Died April 1, 63. 

Henry M. MacCracKen, D.D., LL.D. S— i Xe. 62 

Presb. Chancellor of the University of New York. 

Jonathan Sharp McCready, Cadiz, O. Xe. 56 

Franklin. Ohio, Oct. 1, 55. Muskingum, Aug. 6, 56. 

Died in Baltimore from wounds received in army, 64. 

Robert J. McCready, Pawnee City, Neb. Xe. 69 

Franklin. Wheeling, June 17, 68. Nebraska, April 28, 71. 

Pastor. 

James T. McCrory, D.D., Pittsburgh, Pa. - 77 

Monmouth, 75. Rock Island, April 11, 76, Rock Island, April 12, 77. 

Pastor Third Church. 

William C. McCune, Louisburg, Kan. Ox. 54 

Jefferson, 52. First Oliio, 54. First Ohio, Jan. 15, 56. 

(Pros.) Deceased. 

A. T. McDiLL, Colorado Springs, Colo. Mon. 68 

Monmouth. 62. Monmontli, April 10, 67. Cliicago, April 14, 60. 

David MacDill, D.D., LL D., Xenia, O. Ox. 53 

Centre, Ky., 49. First Ohio, April — , .52. Cliillicothe, April — , 53. 

Professor in Xenia Theological Seminary. 

Edgar MacDill, Madison, Ind. ,95 

Monmouth, 79. Monmouth, Dec. 26, 94. Omaha, .June, 95. 

Nathan C. McDill, D D., Richland. Ind. Ox. 52 

Centre, Ky., 18. First Oliio, May —,51. Indiana, Nov. 23, 52. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 55 



Samuel Hampton McDill, Morning Sun, O. 87 

Monmouth, 84. Imliaiia. April 27, SG. N. Indiana, April S, SI. 

Pastor. 

H. Anderson McDonald, Eaton, O. Xe. 69 

MuskiuKuni, OS. Muskingum, Dec. 29, (i8. Cliartiers, Oct. 14, tit). 

Pastor (Pre.s.) 

Allen McDowell, New Wilmington, Pa. 87 

Muskingum, S4. MansJaeld, April — , 87. N. Indiana, Oct. 2(5, 88. 

Nathaniel McDowell, Indianola, Iowa. Can. 46 

Wa.sliington, 43. Cliartiers, June 1(3, 4(5. Ciiartiers, July I'.i, 47. 

Died Jan. 6, 89. 

OswELL GiFKORD McDowELL, Honey Brook, Pa. S — i 8i 

Westminster, 81. Mercer, Jan. 1, 84. Wheeling, May — , 85. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

W. G. McElhany, Hoboken, N. Y. Can. 50 

Jefferson. Shenango, June — , 5U. New York, May 10, .^r). 

Died May — , 60. 

Wm. M. McElwee, D. D., Frankfort Springs, Pa. Can. 25 

Columbia, S. C, 20. The Carolinas, Aug. — , 25. The Caroliuas, April 1, 27. 

Died Juue 1, 86. 

A. McFarland, Brookville, Pa. S — i Ox. 58 

(Ref. Pres.) . 

A. J. McFarland, Stanton, Pa. S— i Ox. 58 

Miami U., 58. Pittsburgh (R. P. ), April,61. Pittsburgh (R. P.), Feb., 62. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

James W. McFarland, San Francisco, Cal. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Muskingum, 54. Mansfield, 57. 

William H. McFarland, Cambridge, O. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 54. Muskingum, 57. Muskingum, (50. 

James A. P. McGaw, D.D., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Ox. 58 

Miami U., 56. First Ohio, April — , 57. Second Illinois, Aug. — , .58. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Andrew W. McGibbon, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 64. Monmouth, April — , 65. Bloomington, .4pril 25, 66. 

(Pres.) 

A. T. McGiLL, D.D., LL.D., Princeton, N. J. Can. 34 

Jefferson, 26. Philadelphia, 34. Philadelishia, 35. 

Professor Ecclesiastical Homiletical and Pastoral Theology. " Graduate of 
the oldest Protestant Theological Seminary. Senior Professor of the oldest 
Presbyterian Seminary and the oldest man in such service in America." 
Presbyterian. Deceased. 

James McGill, Crosswell, Mich. Can. 36 

W. U. of Pa., 32. Shenango, 36. Muskingum, Sept. — , 38. 

Died Aug, 9, 87. 

John A. McGill, New Wilmington, Pa. Can. 50 

Franklin. Ohio, Oct. 7, 51. 

Pastor. 



56 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Alexander MacHatton, Morea, 111. Can. 46 

Hanover. N. Indiana, Sept. — , 51. 

(Pres.) Died Aug. 7, 84. 

Hu(5H McHatton, Duncanville, 111. Can. 55 

Hanover, 51. Miami, 55. Miami, 58. 

Joseph McHatton, Cedarville, O. Ox. 54 

Hanover. Sidney, Nov. 6, 55. 

(Pres.) 

David S. McHenry, Tustin City, Cal. Can. 49 

Jetlerson, 45. Cliartiers, June 13, 49. Pliiladelpliia, 50. 

James Alexander" McKee, Colorado Springs, Colo. Can. 52 

Franklin, 49. Cliartiers, Oct. 6, 52. ' N. Illinois, Sept. 27, .54. 

Joseph McKee, Los Angeles, Cal. Can. 36 

Franklin. Muskingum, 37. 

Cliinese mission. Died April 11, 96. 

Joseph G. McKee, Nashville, Tenn. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 60. Sept. 9. 63. 

Died Sept. 25, 68. Freedmen's Mission. 

William Ralston McKee, Beaver, Pa. Xe. 59 

Franklin, .54. Wheeling, April 19, 59. Argyle, Sept. 4, 60. 

Thomas Boston McKee, Des Moines, Iowa. Xe. 73 

S. Illinois, Sept. 21, 75. 
(Pres.) 

Joseph McKelvey, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 67 

Westminster, 63. Mercer, April — , 66. Kansas, June 20, 67. 

Theodore C. McKelvey, New York, N. Y. 80 

Monmouth, 77. S. Illinois, April 7, 81. S. Illinois, Sept. 7, 81. 

Evangelist. 

Samuel Willis McKelvey, Mercer, Pa. 97 

Monmouth, 94. S. Illinois, May 5, 96. Butler, Oct. 12, 97. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Hanna Mackenzie, Port Jervis, N. Y. S — 2 91 

Monmouth, 88. New York, Dec. 16, 90. 

Pastor Reformed Church of North America. 

Thomas Aiken McKernon, Starkville, Miss. '^'^ gz 

Queen's College, Belfast. Xenia, April 12, 92. Des Moiues, April-1'2. 93. 

Pastor. 

D. M. McKiNLAY, Barnet, Vt. S— 2 80 

Westminster, 77. Caledonia, April 30, 80. Vermont, March 18, 84.- 

Pastor. 

J. McKiRAHAN, Glencoe, O. Can. 46 

Franklin. ' Cambridge, April 23, 50. 

Died Nov. 19, 73. 

Joseph M. McKittrick. Xe. 71 

Franklin, 68. Bloomington, April •—, 70. W, Missoixri, Nov. 2. 71. 

Died Olathe, Kan., Oct. 20, 93. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 57 



Grant Mannon McKnight, Philadelphia, Pa, 99 

Monmouth, 9*^. Moninoutli, Auk. '-^0, 'JcS. 

S. S. 

William Robert McKnight, Sheldon, Mo. 94 

Monmouth, 91. Pawnee, 'M. Cliicaffo, July 2:i, 94. 

Daniel Webster McLane, Vinton, Iowa. Mon. 66 

Westminster, 62. Monmouth, 6.5. Moumoutli, 66. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

A. McLean. Mon. 74 

A. R. South. 

Daniel McLean, Shenango, Pa. Ser. 1799 

Canonsburs, Asso. Chartiers, Sept. — , 1799. Chartiers, fall of 1800. 

Died June 5, 55. Entered at opening of the Seminary at Service in 1794, 

Daniel H. A. McLean, D. D., Rochester, Pa. Can. 40 

Jefferson, 36. Shenango, June 4, 40. Slienango, Sept. 2, 41. 

Died June 3, 94. 

John L. McLean, Red Oak, Iowa. Can. 38 

Jefferson, 54. Muskingum, 38. Indiana, Nov. 22, 39. 

Died March 29, 74. 

Samuel McLean, Poplar Ridge, O. Can. 

Jefferson. Muskingum, April IS, 27. 

Died May — , 49. 

Jackson B. McMichael, D.D., Dean, O. Xe. 62 

Westminster, 59. Lake, May 7, 61. Xenia, Oct. 7, 62. 

Pastor Sugar Creek. 

Thomas Hanna McMichael, Cleveland, O. 90 

Monmouth, 86. Monmouth, Aug. 27, 89. Indiana, Aug. 9, 90. 

Pastor. 

W. J. McMichael, South Argyle, N. Y. 92 

Monmouth. 88. Monmouth, 91. Wheeling, Oct. 11, 92. 

Pastor. 

Andrew McMillan, Albion, Iowa. Mon. 68 

Monmouth, June 9, 69. 
Pastor (Pres.) 

George McMillan, Hanover, Ind. Can. 46 

Jefferson. Indiana, July, 46. 

Died FaU of 46. 

Wm. Harrison McMillan, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. Xe.' 64 

Washington. la., 61. Keokuk, April 8, 63. Monmouth, Oct. 4, 64. 

Pastor Second Church. 

J. S. McMuNN, North Salem, O. S— 2 Xe. 74-5 

Muskingum, 73. Muskingum, Oct. 19, 76. 

James Webster McNary, Milwaukee, Wis. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 59. Chartiers, Spring of 62. Xenia, Oct. 8, 63. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



^ 



58 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



William Pollock McNary, D.D., Tarkio, Mo. Xe. 66 

Jefferson, 61. Xenia, March 28, 65. Kansas, Dec. 8, 66. 

Pastor. 

John McNaugher, D.D., Allegheny, Pa. 84 

Westminster, 80. Allegheny, April — , 84. Mansfield, April 22, 85. . 

Professor Allegheny Theological Seminary. 

FiNLEY W. McNaughton, Webster's Mills, Pa. Phil. 26 

Union, 22. Cambridge, June 19, 26. Philadelphia, May 20, 28. 

(Pres.) Deceased. 

John D. McNay, Robinson, 111. Can. 48 

Jefferson, 44. Chartiers, June 20, 48. Iowa, April 9, 51. 

Died Oct. 17, 79 (A.) 

James McNeal, Maryville, Tenn. Can. 53 

Franklin. Muskingum, Aug. 10, 54. 

Pastor (Pres.) Deceased. 

Samuel G. McNeel, Pittsburgh, Pa. Can. 51 

Jefferson. Eichland, Oct. 15, 51. 

Pastor and Professor of Theology (Asso.) Died June, 81. 

J. A. C. McQuiston, Cherry Fork, O. 90 

Monmouth, 86. Monmoutli, Aug. 27, 89. Monmouth, Aug. — , 90. 

Pastor. 

Q David Wallace McQuiston, Kearney, Neb. 94 

Monmouth, 90. Monmouth, May 3, 93. Kansas City, April 10, 95. 

William J. McSurely, D.D., Oxford, O. Mon. 59 

Miami U., 56. Chillicothe, April 14. 58. First Ohio, May 3, .59. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Hugh Given McVey, Lawrence, Mass. Xe. 74 

Muskingum, 71. Muskingum, May 12, 74. Indiana, Oct. 5, 75. 

Pastor. 

David Elnathan Magill, Welda, Kan. 87 

Westminster, 8^. Garnett, April 7, 87. Garnett, Sept. 7, 87. 

Pastor. 

William Magill, Stone Valley. Can. 52 

Uaion. 
Deceased. 

Samuel E. Mannon, Los Angeles, Cal. Mon. 65 

Monmouth, 62. 
Horticulturalist. 

J. Marshall, Londonderry, O. Can. 43 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

Robert Burns Marshall, Hopkinton, Iowa. Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 68. Chicago, (Pres.) Spring 70. 

Died October, 70. 

James Martin, D.D., Canonsburg, Pa. Phil. 22 

Union, 19. Cambridge, Sept. 2, 22. Cambridge, May 10, 24, 

Died June 15, 46. Professor iu Canonsburg Seminary. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 59 



John Howard Martin, Gujranwala, India. 86 

MuskinRum, 85. Muskiusum, Aug. 22, 88. 

Missionary. 

John K. Martin, Starkville, Miss. S — i Men. 65 

Monmouth, 65. Phil., R. P., March 22, 67. Western R. P., April 19, 68. 

Pastor. Died at Reynoldsburgh, O., July 19, 95. 

Samuel Martin, D.D., Sialkot, India. Xe. 66 

Jefferson, 61. Steubenville, 65. Steubenville, July 3, 66. 

Missionary. 

Thomas Martin, LaPrairie Center, 111. Men. 74 

Pastor (Pres.) 

W. G. Martin, Grove City, Pa. 84 

Mt. Union, 79. Steubenville, April 15, 84. Delaware, Nov. 5, 84. 

Pastor. 

William McCreery Matthews, Siloam Springs, Ark. 89 

Monmouth, 85. Keokuk, 89. Des Moines, Dec. 20, 92. 

Joseph S. Maughlin, Snohomish, Wash. Can. 51 

Franklin. Allegheny, Oct. 15, 51. S. Indiana, Oct. 21, 52. 

Montrose Brownlee Maxwell, Birmingham, Mich. 98 

Monmouth, 93. Chartiers, 97. Detroit, Dec. 20, 98. 

Pastor. 

Alexander Mayn, White Hall, Ind. S — i Ox. 59 

Hanover. .51. Tlie Carolinas, A. R., April — , 60. Ark., A. R., May — , 61. 

Flavius Mekemson, Harshaville, O. 88 

Monmouth, 85. Monmouth. April 5, 88. Chillicothe, Nov. 30, 88. 

Died March 6, 89. 

John Tempeton Meloy, Davenport, Iowa. S — 2 89 

Monmouth, 87. Chartiers, April 10, 89. Chillicothe, April 18, 90. 

Pastor. 

Thomas Mercer, Wheat, O. Xe. 56 

Franklin. Michigan, Jan. 19, 59. 

Milton McMichael Milford, Superior, Neb. 98 

Tarkio, 95. College Springs, June 8, 97. Pawnee, 99. 

John Wier Millen, Monmouth, 111. S — % 82 

Monmouth, 79. 
Died in 82. 

Wm. Hemphill Millen, Cotton Plant, Miss. P. G. — i 79 

Erskine, S. C, 76. 1st A. R. South, July — , 78. 1st A. R. South, Nov. -, 79, 

S. S. (A. R. P.'s.) 

Gilbert Oliver Miller, Caledonia, N. Y. 99 

Monmouth, 96. Monmouth, May 3, 98. Caledonia, 99. 

Pastor. 

James Patterson Miller, Oregon. Can. 25 

Jefferson, 18. Chartiers, Aug. — , 25. Muskingum, Sept. 6, 27. 

Died April 8, 54. 



60 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Robert J Miller, D.D., Pittsburgh, Pa. 78 

Muskingum, 73. Muskingum, Sept. 22, 76. Sidney, April 2, 78. 

Editor S. S. Papers. 

Samuel Miller, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 45 

Indiana U., 43. Indiana, 45. Indiana, July — , 47. 

Died October 12, 71. 

Thomas T. Miller. . S- 

Central, O. Xenia, April — , 78. Wabash, Sept. 6, 79. 

John Milligan, New Concord, O. Ox. 47 

Deceased. Formerly President of Muskingum College. 

Charles Herbert Mitchell, Summerfield, Kan. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April 18, 71. Chicago, June 12, 72. 

George Graham Mitchell. Xe. 64 

Washington, la., 60. Keokuk, 63. Wabash, 65. 

(Pres.) 



-2 77 



James E. Moffatt, Cumberland, Md. 

Monmouth, 66. Monmouth, April — , 68. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



S— 2 Xe., Mon. 67-68 

Springfield (O. S.) June 69 



William Turner Moffett, D.D., Arkansas City, Kan. 

Mon. 6i 

Chicago, April 3, 61. 



Indiana U., 58, 
Pastor. 



S. Indiana, 60. 



Junius Augustus Monteith, Omaha, Neb. 

"Monmouth 77. Monmouth, March — , 79. Chicago, Oct. 24, 79. 



79 



Robert C. Monteith, Coulterville, 111. S — i Mon. 74 

Moimiouth, 72. Eock Island, Sept. 8, 74. Delaware, June 16, 75. 

Pastor. Died Dec. 25, 99. 



Thomas W. Monteith, Port Huron, Mich. 



Monmouth, 69. April 29, 71. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

John H. Montgomery, Pawnee, Neb. 

Monmouth, 66. Monmouth, .Jan. 26, 64. 

(Pres.) 

John Knox Montgomery, Xenia, O. 

Indiana U., 84. Princeton, April 14, 86. 

Arno Moore, Huntsville, Tenn. 

Carroll Underg. Dayton, 89. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

JosiAH Moore, Lake Forest, 111. 

Monmouth, 65. 

W. C. (Pres.) Deceased. 

Samuel B. Moore, Tarkio, Mo. 

Muskingum, 65. Muskingum, April — , 70, 

S. N. Moore. 

Deceased. (Cong.) 



Mon. 71 



Detroit, July 8, 73. 

S— I Mon. 66 

Monmouth, Jan. 26, 64. 



Chillicothe, April 22, 87 



Dayton, 90. 



87 



90 



Mon. 67 



Xe. 70 

S. Illinois, June 4, 73. 

Mon. 6t, 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 61 



John Henderson Moorehead, Clinton, Mass. 95 

Monmouth, 92. Garnett, June 19, 94. Westmoreland, Dec. 17, 9.'). 

Pastor. 

W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, O. Xe. 62 

Muskingum, 58. Muskingum, April 16, 61. Sidney, July I, 62. 

Professor in Xenia Theological Seminary. 

Ibrahim Moosa, Sohag, Egypt. 92 

Xenia April 15, 91. 

Abraham W. Morris, Greenwich, N. Y. Men. 74 

Monmouth, 72. Monmouth. Argryle, Sept. 7, 75. 

Pastor. 

George Watson Morrison, Gujranwala, India. 87 

Monmouth, 81. Pawnee, April 7, 86. Le Claire, April 27, 87. 

Missionary. 

Marion Morrison, Mission Creek, Neb. Ox. 50 

Miami U., 46. Chillicothe, April 30, 49. Chillicothe, Aug. 21. .50. 

Robert Morrison. Ox. 51 

(Pres,) Deceased. 

A. Morrow. S — i Mon. 74 

Monmouth. 

David Morrow, Oakland, Cal. Ox. 55 

Miami U., 52. Michigan, May 10, 54. Michigan, June 20, 57. 

Deceased. 

Joseph Armstrong Morrow, Simnashe, Ore. Mon. 60 

Miami U., 58. Monmouth, April — , 60. Chicago, Oct. 16, 62. 

Orville Sumner Morrow, Topeka, Kan. 80 

Lincoln, 75. W. Missouri, May — , 79. W. Missouri, April — , 81. 

w. c. 

Samuel Frame Morrow, D.D., Albany, N. Y. Can. 45 

Hanover, 36. Miami, June 25, 45. Albany, July 8, 46. 

Thomas Gillespie Morrow, Viola, 111. Mon. 69 

Westminster, 65. Monmouth, Dec. 26, 67. Monmouth, April 14, 69. 

Pastor. 

J. F. Morton, D.D.. Cedarville, O., R. P. Mon. 6i 

Monmouth, 60. West. Ref. Pres., April 62. Ohio Ref. Pres., May, 63. 

Pastor (Ref. Pres.) 

Andrew Robert Munford, College Springs, Iowa. 8i 

Westminster, 76. S. Illinois, April 6, 80. Des Moines, April 12, 82. 

Matthew Gordon Munn, Chariton, Iowa. 99 

Muskingum, 96. Des Moines, May JO, 98. 

Pastor. 

Chauncey Murch, Luxor, Egypt. S — 2 82 

Muskingum, 76. Allegheuy, April —, 82. Wabash, Oct. 7, 82. 

Missionary. 



62 






GENERAL CATALOGUE 



a 



Frank B. Murch, Lenox, Iowa. 

Muskingum, 82. Allegheny, April 13, 86. 

Pastor. 

James C. Murch, Scotch Ridge, O 

Ciiartiers Oct. 29 50. 
Died May 27, 79. 

William Murchie, Allerton, Iowa. 

Tarkio, i'4. 
Pastor. 



S— I 84 

Delaware, Jan. 11. 87. 

Can. 50 

S. Indiana Nov. 7 51 



College Springs, April 28, 96. Des Moines, Aug. 10, 97. 



97 



Ser. 1809 



Ohio, July 10, 11. 

Can. 42 
Ser. 1809 

Cambridge, Sept. 18, 11. 



S. Illinois, April 30, 91'. 



91 



Alexander Murray, Portersville, Pa. 

Jefferson. Clifirtiers, Oct. — , 09. 

Died Jan. 15, 46, at Mountville, Pa. 

Alexander Murray, Freeport, Pa. 

Died Oct. 8, 00. 

John Mushat, Virgin Springs, N. C. 

Union Underg. Cambridge, Sept. 20, 09. 

Deposed in 31. 

R. W. Nairn, Kirkwood. III. 

S. Illinois, April 2, 90. 
Pastor. 

John H. Nash, Cambridge, O. 

Washington, 49. 53 

Pastor. 

Arthur R. Naylor, Perth Amboy, N. J. 

W. C. (Pres.) 

John Anderson Nelson, Mumford, N. Y. Xe. 70 

Muskingum, 67. Xenia, March 30, 69. Westmoreland, April 9, 72. 

Died April 8, 84. 



Can. 53 

Monmouth, Oct. 8, .57. 



Ox. 43 



John P. Nesbit, LaPrairie Center, 111. 

Monmouth, 90. C. Illinois, Aug. 31, 93. 

Pastor. 



Sept. 28, 94. 



93 



Robert Bryson Nesbit, Cedarville. O. S — 2 Xe. 73 

Monmouth, 71. First New York, April 9, 74. Bloomington, Oct. 13. 75. 

Died Oct. 14, 81. 

William Gustavus Nevin, Vandegrift, Pa. Xe. 72 

Underg. Lake, April — , 71. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Charles E. Newcomb, North Cortright, N. Y. 98 

Tarkio, 95. Garnett, Aug. 24, 97. Garnett, May 10, 98. 

Pastor. 



Alvin M. Nichol, Monsoora, Egypt. 

Monmouth, 71. 

Foreign Missionary, Died July 20, 87. 



Mon. 74 

Rock Island, March 29, 74. 



David Nicoll, Ida Grove, Iowa. Mon. 69 

Monmouth, 67. Delaware, June 18, 68. Le Claire, Nov. 17. 69. 

Pastor. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



63 



S— I Men. 62 

Warren (O. S.) 65. 

Can. 46 



Sidney, Oct. 2, 90. 



George Norcross, D.D., Carlisle, Pa. 

Monmouth, 61. Warren (O. S.) 

Pastor (Pres.) 

William Oburn, Gallon, O. 

Franklin. 

W. C. Asso. Pres. 

Joseph Dean Oldham, Cuba, Mo. 

Berea, 87. Xenia, Aug. 27, 89. 

John C. Orth, Carlock, 111. 

Schlutten, Cassel. Xenia, 93. 

Not in U. P. Church. 

Jaimes D. Palmer, Detroit, Mich. 

Muskingum, 71. Muskingum, May 12, 74. 

Robert Henry Park, Valencia, Pa. 

Nor. Sch'l Lebanon, O., 75. Xenia, March 28, 78. 
Pastor. 

James Parker, Ph.D., Jersey City, N. J. 

Westminster, 83. Mercer, April 20, 86. Cedar Kapids, Nov. 9, 87 

Pastor. 

James Patterson, D.D., Washington. Iowa. 

Jefferson, 30. Chartiers, .July — , 31. Ohio, Sept. 13, 37. 

Died Sept. 23, 72. Formerly Pres. Westminster College. 



90 

94 



Central lU., Sept. 12, 94. 

Xe. 74 

Muskingum, Aug, 23, 76. 



Xenia, Oct. 29, 78. 



78 
87 

Can. 34 



John Patterson, Beaver, Pa. 

Franklin. 
Died Oct. 4, 95. 

J. M. Patterson., 



Can. 55 

Muskingum, July 5, 55. 

S— 14 81 



John Fulton Fatterson, M.D., Xenia, O S — i Xe, 70 

Philadelphia, April— , 72. Philadelphia, Sept. 26, 72. 

Formerly Missionary in Syria. Died March 23, 82. 



M. B. Patterson, West Beaver, Pa. 

Westminster, 82. Westmoreland, April 15, 85. Butler, Sept. 5, 87. 

Philip D. Patterson, Concordia, Kan. 

Monmouth, 74. Muskingum, April 17, 77. 



Wisconsin, Feb. 15, 78. . 



85 

77 



John Pattison. Albia, Iowa. 

Monmoutli, 69. Monmouth, Aug. 28, 72. 

Died Jan. 30, 87. 

Samuel Patton, Detroit, Mich. 

Franklin, 49. Muskingum, Oct. 21, 52. 

Died Nov. 15, 57. Pastor. 

Andrew Ralston Paul, Clarion, Iowa. 

Monmouth, 92. Le Claire, May 7, 95. 

Pastor. 

David Paul, D.D., Chicago, 111. 

Muskingum. Springfield, June 9, 52. 

Formerly President of Muskingum College. 



Mon. 73 

Des Moines, June 20, 77. 

Can. 52 

Muskingum, Dec. 16, 53. 

96 

Cedar Rapids, Aug. 3, 96. 

Ox. 52 
Monongahela, Dec. 13, 53. 



"V 



a «.' 



64 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



G. B. Peck. 

(Cong.) at Sem. 

Kenneth G. Phelps. 

Monmoutli, 71. 
Died June 22, 7f3. 

Benjamin F. Pinkerton. 

Monmouth, 62. 

Deceased. Plym. Brethren. 

John W. Pinkerton, lola, Kan. 

Miami U., 56. First Ohio, April 9, .57. 

Died Feb, 12, 75. (Pres.) 

William J. Pinkerton, Viola, 111. 



S— I Ox. 58 
Mon. 74 

Mon. 62 



Second Illinois, .58. 



Ox. 57 



S — 2 95-97 
92 



^^ 



R. G. Pinkerton, Muddy Creek Forks, Pa. 

Monmouth, 89. Rock Island, April 14, 91. Big Spring, Sept. 27, 92. 

Pastor. 

Garnet A. Pollock, D.D., Elgin, 111. S— i Ox. 58 

Miami U., 58. Sidney, 61. Wabash, 66. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

John Samuel Pollock, Wilsonville, Neb. 97 

,^"0 Monmouth, 92. Chicago, May 7, 96. Pawnee, Sept. 21, 97. 



John A. Pollock, Indianapolis, Ind. 

Monmouth, 76. Sidney, Feb. 12, 78. 

Evangelist (Pres.) Died Sept. 21, 99. 



Keokuk, Dec. 3, 78. 



78 



Robert H. Pollock, D.D., Mt. Vernon, O. Can. 45 

Franklin. Allegheny, June — , 45. Indiana, Oct. — , 46. 

Died July 20, 77. Pastor. 

William A. Pollock, Wilsonville, Neb. 
William C. Pollock, New Berlin, 111. 

Jefferson. 
Deceased. 



Muskingum, April 18, 33. Ohio, May 27, 35. 



A. N. Porter. 

Monmouth, 86. 



Arkansas Valley. 



Ox. 57 
Can. 33 

92 



Byron Porter, Elderton, Pa. 

Washington. June 28, 49. 

Died Nov. 28, 76. Pastor. 

C. Chalmers Potter, Keokuk, Iowa. 

Monmouth, 85. Keokuk, Aug. 30, 87. 

H. M. Pressly, Bert, Iowa. 

Monmouth, 76. S. Illinois, 77. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

John S. Pressly, Moffettsville, S. C. 

Died June 63. Teacher, A. E. South. 

William H. Prestley, D.D., Newton, 111. 

Pastor (Pres.) 



Monmouth, June 21, 92. 

Can. 49 

Ohio, Aug. 21, 50. 

S— 2 87 
Le Claire, Dec. 20, 88. 

S— I 78 
S. Illinois, Aug. 6, 78. 



-I Ox. 40 
Ox. 54 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 65 



James Price, Philadelphia, Pa. Can. 54 

Fraukliu, 5L Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Pliiladelpliia, Sept. 4, SO. 

Pastor. 

Francis Pringle, Xenia, O. Ser. 12 

Dickenson, 1808. Pliiladelpliia, Oct. 1, 12. Cliartior.s, Nov. 2U, 14, 

Died March 15, 18. 

James Pringle, Steel Creek, N. C. Ser. 12 

Dickenson, 08. Philadelphia Oct. 1, 12. The Caroliuas, April S, 14. 

Died Oct. 28, 18. 

John Hassler Prugh, Pittsburgh, Pa. (Ref. Ger. ) 80 -n 

Witt<>uburK, 77. Miami Classic, Pall of 79. Allegheny Classic, May 80. 

Pastor (Reformed Ger.) 

James Leiper Purdy, Florence, Pa. Can. 53 

Franklin. Clarion, Oct. 18, 54. 

Died Aug. 10, 85. 

George P. Raitt, St. Charles, Iowa. Xe. 6i 

Westminster, 60. Delaware, 61. Conemauirh, 66. 

W. C. (Ref. Pres.) 

James Ramsay, D.D., Canonsburg, Pa. Ser. 1803 

Jefferson, 1799. Chartiers Dec. 14, 0:1 Chartiers, Sept. 4, 05. 

Died March 6, 55. Professar Can. Seminary. 

James Paxton Ramsay, New Wilmington, Pa Can. 33 

Jefferson, 29. Chartiers, Aug. 27, 33. First Ohio, July 1, 35. 

Died Jan. 30, 62. W. C. 

John Adams Ramsay, Princeton, Ind. 8r 

Indiana U., 73. Princeton, April 6, 87. Princeton, May 17, 89. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

Sample Ramsay, New Brighton, Pa. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 53. Shenango, July — , 56. 

(Asso.) 

Asa Harvey Ramsey. Ox. 52 

Died Jan. 11, 53. 

William N, Randles, Glenville, N. Y. Xe. 63 

Union, 59. Argyle, 62. Albany. 

Died Nov. 19, 81. 

Alexander R. Rankin, Denver, Colo. Can. 51 

Washington. Muskingum, Oct. 1, 51. N. Indiana, Aug. 5, 52. 

James Graham Rankin, Bavington, Pa. ' Can. 47 

Washington, 43. Chartiers, June — , 47. Chartiers, 48. 

Died Nov. 6, 68. Pastor of Robinson. 

James Alexander Reed, New York, N-. Y. 85 

Westminster, 82. Mercer, April 29, 84. Neosho, Dec. 11, 85. 

Pastor. 

Samuel Barr Reed, D.D., Davenport, Iowa. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 53. Philadelphia, May 16, 56. Allegheny, AjH-il 18, 57. 

Died April 10, 84. 



66 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Archibald Reid, Cambridge, N. Y. Can. 40 

Union, 36. Cambridge, 40. Cambridge, 42. 

Died Feb. 21, 47. 

Samuel C. Reid, Hookstown, Pa. Can. 52 

Jefferson, 49. Cliartiers, 52. Muskingum, Oct. 23, 56. 

Died Feb. 4, 87. 

William Harvey Reid, Kansas. Ox. 55 

Oliio (Ref. Pres.) May — , 60. 

Andrew Renwick, Omaha, Neb. Xe. 67 

Monmouth, 65. Wabasli, -June 27, 66. Wabash, Nov. 26, 67. 

Pastor. 

John Arthur Renwick, Biggsville, 111. 8i 

Monmouth, 79. Wabasli, April 9, SI. Chillicothe, April 19, S2. 

Pastor. 

John A. Reynolds, D.D., Putnam, N. Y. Mon. 6i 

Miami U., 59. Monmouth, June 17, 63. 

Pastor. 

Charles W. Rice. S — i 92 

Antiocli, 91. 
Congregationalist. 

John Elliott Richey, Pinkneyville, 111. Xe. 68 

Muskingum. Muskingum, April 16, 67. St. Louis, July 14, 6S. 

Died Dec. 30, 74. 

William Nelson Richie, D.D., Asbury Park, N. J. 76 

Monmouth, 73. First Ohio, March 27, 76. Second New York, Nov. 19, 77. 

Presbyterian. 

Andrew Ritchie, Ph.D., D.D., Cincinnati, O. Ox. 54 

Woodward Col., Gin., 51. First Ohio, 53. Chillicothe, 54. 

Editor and Sec. Western Tract Soc. Pres. Deceased. 

John P. Robb, D.D., Sidney, O. Xe. 58 

Franklin, 54. Wheeling, July — , 58. Boston, April 28, 60. 

Pastor. 

William A. Robe, D.D., Jamestown, O. Xe. 62 

Franklin, 55. Wheeling, April 10, 61. Xenia, April 23, 63. 

Pastor. 

Gilbert H. Robertson, D.D., Sandwich, 111. Xe. 56 

Union, 51. Cambridge, 55. 

Methodist P. 

John Lyfier Robertson, Strabane, Ontario, Can. Xe. 66 

Westminster, 64. Xenia, March 28, 65. Stamford, Sept. 67. 

Pastor (Canada Pres.) 

Peter Robertson, Cincinnati, O. 86 

Dayton (Pres.) Ebenezer (Pres.) 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Aniel a. Rodgers, Monmouth, III. Can. 53 

Washington, 49. 53. Iowa. Aug. 21, 56. 

Not in the ministry. Deceased. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 67 



James Rodgers, D.D. , Allegheny City, Pa. Can. 30 

Western U., Pa. Ohio, 30. Chartiers, Sept. — , '.n, 

Died July 23, 68. 

F. O. Ross, Cedarville, O. 93 

Monmouth, 90. Sidney, 92. June 20, 93. 

Pastor. 

James Francis Ross, Kansas City, Mo. 86 

Monmoutli, 81. College Springs, April 1, 85. Monmouth, Dec. 29, 86. 

Pastor. 

John McDaniel Ross, Greeley, Colo. S — 2 87 

Monmouth. 84. Monmouth, April 5, 88. Monongahela, Nov. 20, 88. 

Pastor. 

Martin Luther Ross, Mifflinburg, Pa. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 66. Rock Island, April — , 67. New York, May 4, 69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Robert Ross, Monmouth, 111. Ox. 47 

Franklin. Second Illinois, Nov. — , 49. 

Died Oct. 30, 73. 

Alexander Hume Rule. Mon. 71 

Monnlouth. Monmouth, 70. Cedar Rapids, Sept. 20, 71. 

Plym. Brethren. 

John Ruthven Samson, Reverton, N. J. S — i Xe. 66 

Union, 65. N. Brunswick, April 18, 67. Albany, June 10, 68. 

Pastor (Pres.) Never in the U. P. Church. Deceased. 

James Hector Sankey, New Kingston, N. Y. 97 

Monmoutli. Caledonia, May 5, 96. Caledonia, Oct. 3, 98. 

Pastor. 

James Sawhill, Pitzer, Iowa. Can. 54 

Franklin, 51. Chartiers, Oct. 3, 54. Le Claire, June 18, 63. 

William Ralston Sawhill, Stanwood, Iowa. 96 

Monmouth. Des Moines, .June 11, 95. Le Claire, Sept. 9, 96. 

Pastor. 

Benjamin Franklin Sawyer, Darlington, Pa. Can. 42 

Chartiers, July — , 42. Ohio, May 15, 44. 

Pastor (xVsso. Pres.) 

Frederick William Schmunk, Sparta, 111. 99 

Monmouth, 96. S. Illinois, May 10, 98. 

Pastor. 

George T. Scott, West Middlesex Pa. 84 

Kansas U., 80. First Ohio, April 3, 83. Monongahela, Oct. 14, 84. 

(Pres.) 

John Scott, D.D., Monmouth, 111. Can. 42 

Jefferson. Chartiers, July — , 42. Chartiers, Sept. 19, 43. 

Died Aug. 4, 77. Professor of Monmoutli Seminary. 

John Culbertson Scott, Coila, N. Y. 76 

Hanover, 73. Indiana, April 8, 75. 1st New York, April 26, 80, 

Pastor. 



68 GENERAL CATALOGUfi 



John L. Scott, D.D., Philadelphia, Pa. S — i Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 70. Delaware, April — , 71. North Eiver (Pres.) 

Pastor (Pres.) 

John P. Scott, D.D., Lebanon, O. Can. 53 

Jefferson, 50. Chartiers, June — , 513. Kichland, .Jan. 31, 55. 

Pastor (Pres.) Deceased. 

Theodore L. Scott, Jhelum, Punjab, India. S — i Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 73. First New York, 74. Beaver Valley, Aug. 26, 74. 

Missionary to India. 

Thomas A. Scott, Allegan, Mich. Mon. 70 

Westminster, 66. ' Cleveland, Nov. 2, 69. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Elijah N. Scroggs, Calcutta, O. Ser. 19 

.Jefferson underg. Ohio, August 25, 19. Ohio, November 1, 20. 

Died December 20, 51. 

Joseph Scroggs, D. D., Ligonier, Pa. Ser. 

Jefferson, 09. Ohio, October — , 13. Chartiers, October 15, 15. 

Died April 21, 73. 

Joseph A. Scroggs, Canonsburg, Pa. S — i Xe. 73-74 

Westminster. Xenia, 74. March 27, 80. 

J. M. Scroggs, Conneautville, Pa. Can. 36 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

James A. Shankland, Red Oak, Iowa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 46. Cambridge, July 17, 49. Chicago, April 11, 60. 

Died April 26, 99. 

John Alexander Shaw, Kansas City, Mo. S— i 86 

Westminster, 85. New York, Jan. 18, 87. New York, Sept. 13,87. 

Pastor. 

James Shearer, Albia, Iowa. Xe. 56 

Franklin. Chartiers, June 22, 55. Indiana, Oct. 13, 58. 

Died Jan. 20, 95. 

John Andrew Sherrard, Caledonia, N. Y. S — i 76-77 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. W. Missouri, Sept. 22, 79. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Robert M. Sherrard, Baldwin, Pa. S — i 76-77 

Muskingum, 76. Muskingum, April 16, 79. 

Pastor. 

Elihu Calvin Simpson, D.D., Bellefontaine, O. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Tennessee, March 19, 73. First Ohio, May 5, 74. • 

Pastor. 

Thomas R. Simpson, M.D., Allegheny, Pa. Can. 43 

Washington, 39. Philadelphia, Oct. 10, 44. 

Died Dec. 8, 95. 

J. C. Skinner, Washington, Iowa. Mon. 65 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 69 



John R. Slentz, Martin's Ferry, O. Can. 45 

Franklin, 40. Ohio, Jimp ~, 46. Albany, Nov. i:i, 48. 

Died Sept. 8, 73, 

Edward P. Small, Mercer, Pa. Can. 37 

Union, Slienango, Oct. H, 39. 

Died Jan., 88. 

Gilbert Small, Idaville, Ind. Can. 53 

Union. Miami, Nov., .')6. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

Matthew John Smalley, New York, N. Y. S — >2 86 

Westminster Underg. Sidney, Jan. 17, 88. Mononsaliela, June 11, 88. 

James Patterson Smart, Xenia, O. Can. 37 

Jefferson, 38. Philadelphia, July, 37. Miami, July 0, 39. 

Died Feb. 28, 61. Pastor of Massies' Creek. 

John G. Smart, D.D., Coila, N. Y. Phil. 26 

Jeffersou, 21 or 22. Philadelphia, Auar. 17, 26. Cambridse, Nov. .5, 29. 

Died July 18, 62. W. C. 

James M. Smeallie, Andes, N. Y. Can. 50 

Union, 46. Albany, June 20, .51. 

Died Sex^t. 7, 68. 

W. J. Smiley, Sparta, 111. S — i Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 69. 

Pastor (Eef. Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. 

Alexander Smith, Patterson, N. J. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 65. Monmouth, April 6, 65. Chicago, April 11, 66. 

Edgar Punteney Smith, Huntsville, O. 98 

National Normal U., 91. Chillicothe, May 4, 97. Delaware, Sept. 20, 98. 

Pastor. 

James D. Smith, Lodi, Wis. Mon. 70 

Monmouth, 66. ^ Monrnouth, April — , 68. Chicago, April — , 70. 

James Nelson Smith, Edgerton, Kan. Can. 50 

Vermilion Inst., O., 47. Philadelphia, Nov. 7, 50. Slienango, Dec. 2, 51. 
Died Jan. 18, 82. 

Robert Gailey Smith, Muncie, Ind. 99 

Monmouth. Garnett, Aug. 17, 98. N. Indiana, July 3, 99. 

Pastor. 

William Smith, Jeddo, Wis. Can. 39 

Franklin. Illinois, Aug. 25, 41. 

Died July 16, 7;!. 

John M, Snodgrass, Lewisburg, Iowa. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 49. . Miami, Oct. — , .51. 

Pastor (Asso. Pres.) 

Matthew Snodgrass, Waterford, Pa. Can. 26 

Ohio, April 26, 26. Ohio, Sept. 20, 27. 

Died March 26, 70. 



70 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



% 



William Alvin Spalding, D.D., Spokane, Wash. 79 

Monmouth, 76. Keokuk, April 3, 78. Des Moines, June 24, 79. 

Pastor. 

John Stewart Speer, D. D., Cambridge, O. S — i Xe. 66 

Monmouth, 60. Muskingum, April 10, 66. Westmoreland, Sept. H, 67. 

Francis Marion Spencer, D.D., Sterling, Kan. Xe. 71 

Westminster, 68. Xenia, March 29, 7L Kansas, Sept. 29, 71. 

President of Cooper Memorial College. 

William Guthrie Spencer, New Wilmington, Pa. Xe. 65 

Westminster, 61. Xenia, March 29, 64. S. Indiana, April 26, 65. 

Died Feb. 29, 84. 

Joseph Drake Steel, Croker, Mo. Ox. 44 

Iowa, June 24, 57. 
Deceased. 

Moses D. A. Steen, Ph.D , D.D., Woodbridge, Cal. Ox. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Myron Cloys Steinman, Canonsburg, O. S — 2 

National Normal U., 92. 
Deceased. 

Andrew Milton Stevenson, Benkleman, Neb. 97 

Tarkio, 94. Garnett, June 16, 96. Pawnee, Nov. 9, 98. 

Pastor. 

James Patton Stevenson, Garnett, Kan. 98 

Tarkio, 95. " Garnett, Aug. 24, 97. - 

f^ Ephraim H. Stevenson, Andes, N. Y. Can. 51 

Delaware, 44. • Philadelphia, Oct. 8, 51. Ohio, Nov. 4, .52. 

Died Sept. 20, 79. Missionary to India. Principal of Andes Acad. 

Josias Stevenson, Bellevue, Pa. Xe. 58 

Franklin, .54. Wheeling, 58. Wlieeling, Dec. 1, 59. 

Thomas Stevenson, Caledonia, N. Y. Mon. 64 

Monmouth, 62. 
Pastor (Pres.) 

Thomas Stevenson, Sparta, 111. S — i So 

Deceased. 

William Stevenson, Alhambra, Cal. Mon. 74 

Monmouth, 71. Monmoutli, April li, 73. S. Illinois, Oct, 5, 75. 

David Chalmers Stewart, Newark, N. J. 87 

Indiana U., 84. S. Illinois, April 7, 86. S. Illinois, July 15, 87. 

Pastor. 

Erenezer B. Stewart, Chicago, 111. 92 

Indiana U., 87. Indiana, April 7, 91. San Francisco, Oct. 12, 92. 

Pastor. 

John F. Stewart, Boulder, Colo. Ox. 54 

Farmer's, Cin., 51. First Oliio, 54. Second Illinois, April — , 56. 

(Pres.) 



XENFA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 71 



John G. Stewart, Monmouth, 111. 84 

Indiaua U., 75. Xeuia, April II, 83. Chicago, April 27, S4. 

Uuder suspensipn. 

Jonathan Stewart, Youngsville, O. Ox. 54 

Miami U.', 53. Le Claire, 5(i. Le Claire, Sept. 22, 58. 

Died March 2, 78. Pastor of Tranquility Coug. 

Paul Stewart, Spring Hill, Ind. 92 

Westminster, 89. Xenia, April 15, 91. Central, 111., Aug. 31, 92. 

Pastor. 

Robert Ewing Stewart, Sugar Creek, O. Ox. 50 

Miami U., 4(5. Indiana, Spring of 49. Indiana, Spring of 51). 

Died Oct. — , 60. 

Robert Ewing Stewart, Albany, N. Y. 88 

S. Illinois, April 3, 88. Kansas City, Dec. 12, 88. 

Pastor. 

Samuel S. Stewart, Murray, Neb. So 

Ohio Central, 77. Xenia, April 13, 80. S. Illinois, Jan. 16, 83. 

Pastor. Died Nov. 18, 95. 

Thomas B. Stewart, San Francisco, Cal. S — 2 82 

Indiana U., 80. Indiana, Aug. 29, 82. San Francisco, April 11, 83. 

Died July 25, 92. 

William Reid Stewart, Marengo, Iowa. Xe. 67 

Franklin, 65. Westmoreland, April 9, 67. Lake, May 5, 68. 

Pastor (Pres.) Deceased. 

Alexander Story, Monmouth, 111. Can. 45 

Jeiferson, 41. Shenango, July 12, 47. 

Died Pepacton, N. Y., April 22, 95. 

John B. Strain, Columbus Grove, O. Can. 50 

Jefferson, 41. Chartiers, 50. 

Pastor (Pres.) Deceased. 

Archibald Kirkwood Strane, Reynoldsburg, O 81 

Westminster, 78. Xenia, April — , 81. 

Pastor. 



David Strang, Monmouth, 111. Can. 35 

Edinburgh U. Chartiers, July 8, 35. Stamford, Sept. — , 36. 

Died Dec. 8, 72. 

David J. Strang, Prairie Bluff, Ala. 76 

Monmouth, 73. Monmouth, April 6, 76. 

Not in the ministry. 

Charles H. Strong, Sterling, Kan. 75 

Indiana U., 72. Princeton, April 11, 75. Garnett, April 6, 76. 

Pastor. 

Allen B. Struthers, Gabon, O. Mon. 66 

Monmouth, 64. Monmouth, April — , 66. Conemaugh, Fall of 68. 

S. S. (Pres.) 

William Mershon Stryker, Goodland, Ind. S — i Ox. 47 

Miami U., 37. Ft. Wayne Pres. Muncie (Pres.), June —, 49. 

Never in the U. P. Church, Deceased. 



72 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



J. Reid Stuart, Battle Creek, Mich. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 70. 

Pastor (Pres.) Deceased. 

Hugh Sturgeon, Darlington, Pa. Can. 50 

Jeffersou, 46. Chartiers, 50. Richland, May 6, 52. 

Benjamin C. Swan, D.D. , Metropolis, 111. S— i Ox. 47 

Miami U., 45. Oxford, (Pres.) June — , 50. Oxford, (Pres.) 51. 

(Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. S. S. 

David Swing, D. D., Chicago, 111. S — i Ox. 54 

Miami U., 52. Cincinnati, (O. S.) Oxford, (O. S.) 

Pastor Independent. Never in U. P. Church. Deceased. 

Robert B. Taggart, Harriman, Tenn. S — 2 Xe. 67 

Westminster, 65. 1st New York, April 8, 68. Delaware, Sept. 2, 69. 

Samuel Alexander Taggart, Pittsburgh, Pa. Xe. 68 

Westminster, 65. Sidney, Aijril — , 67. Indiana, May — , 68. 

Secretary of Y. M. C. A. of Penn. (Pres.) 

John T. Tate, Washington, Iowa. Can. 50 

Franklin, 46. Miami, June 18, 50. Iowa, Sept. 15, 53. 

Died June 13, 96. 

James Walker Taylor, Londondery, O. Xe. 63 

Westminster, 58. Mansfield, April — , 62. Sidney, June — , 65. 

John Taylor, Easton, Cal. Mon. 68 

Monmouth, 67. Minnesota, June 12, 72. 

John Taylor, Mulberry, Mo 75 

Muskingum, 73. W. Missouri, Sept. 6, 75. W. Missouri, May 16, 76. 

Died Jan. 27, 96. 

James Harvey Tedford, Mt. Ayr, Iowa. Xe. 59 

Hanover, 56. Michigan, June 8, 59. Mercer, April — , 61. 

Editor. 

James P. Tedford, Greenfield, O. 8i 

Monmouth Underg. Keokuk, April 6, 81. Chillicothe, June — , 81. 

Died Feb. 10, 85. 

James Cree Telford, D.D., West Lebanon, Pa. Can. 48 

Jeli'erson. Cliartiers, June 20 48. Clarion, Jan. 1 50. 

Died Dec. 17, 92. 

Morrison Samuel Telford, Homer City, Pa. S — 2 Xe. 63 

Westminster. 61. Conemaugli, April — , 63. Conemaugh, June 16, 64. 

Pastor. 

James Templeton, Bellbrook, O. Can. 29 

Jeiierson. Chartiers, July 7, 29. Miami, July 26, 30. 

Died Dec. 3. 43. 

William W. Templeton, Huntsville, O. Xe. 56 

Franklin. Miami, .June 18, 56. 

Not in the ministry. Deceased. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 73 



John Hampden Thomas, Oxford, O. S — i 84 

Yale, 65. 

President Oxford Fonuilo College. (Pres.) 

James Lane Thome, Sardis, Pa. 75 

Monnioutli, 72. Chartiers, April — , 75. Keokuk, April 4, 77. 

Pastor. 

Charles Thompson, Olena, 111. Mon. 63 

Monmouth. Chicago, April — , 62. Monmouth, June 17, 03. 

Died Jan. 2, 66. 

David Thompson, D.D., Beaumont, Cal. Can. 33 

Jefferson, 29. Chartiers, March IS, :U. Chartiers, Sept. -, :». 

Died Dec. 13, 93. 

Horatio Thompson, D.D., Timber Ridge, N. C. Phil. 

Union, 23. Cambridge, July 10, 28. The Caroliuas, March 3, 34 

Died May 3, 82. (Asso. Ref.) 

James Thompson, New York City, N. Y. Can. 49 

Jefferson, 45. Chartiers, June 13, 49. Cambridge, .Juno — , 5U. 

Died April 12, 71. Pastor 25th St. Cong. 

Ja^ies LoRiMER Thompson, D.D., Buffalo, N. Y. S — i Xe. 74-5 

Franklin, 74. Steubenville, April 11, 77. Boston, Jan. 11, 78. 

Died Highlands, Col., May 16, 96. 

Joseph Russell Thompson, Hickory, Pa. Can. 51 

Jefferson, 48. Chartiers, Oct. 28, 51. Chartiers, April 28, 53. 

Died Dec. 16, 61. Pastor of Mt. Pleasant Cong. 

Ranikin J. Thompson, Beaumont, Cal. Xe. 71 

Westminster, 68. Muskingum, April IS, 71. Garnett, April 15, 74. 

R. W. Thompson, Mays, Ind. 97 

Monmouth, 94. Steubenville, June 23, 96. Indiana, April 7, 98. ' 

Pastor. 

Samuel F. Thompson, Tarkio, Mo. Ox. 53 

Franklin, 50. Mansfield, April 21, 52. Boston, Aug. 7, 55. 

Editor. 

J. J. Thomson, Monroe, Iowa. 91 

Monmouth, 88. Rock Island, April 15, 90. Monmouth, June 18, 91. 

Daniel McClane Thorn, Irwin, Pa. Xe. 67 

Westminster, 64. Mercer, Aug. — , 66. Conemaugli, Sept. — , 68. 

Joseph Thyne, Johnstown, N. Y. Xe. 6i 

Union. Delaware, Aug. 22, 61. 

W. C. (Pres.) Deceased. 

John Caldwell Tidball, Columbus, O. Ox. 58 

Miami U., 52. Coshocton, June 15, 58. Columbus, 58. 

Died 71. Never in U. P. Church. 

MiLFORD Tidball, Lamar, Colo. 79 

Monmouth, 76. Xenia, April 8, 79. Wabash, April 9, 81. 



74 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



John Todd, Burgettstown, Pa. Can. 41 

Jefferson. Chartiers, June — , 41. Allegheny, Sept. — , 42. 

Died Sept. 30, 81. 

George Watt Torrence, Winterset, Iowa. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 58. Miami, April — , 57. Kansas, June 16, 58. 

Died Dec. 27, 96. 

James Templeton Torrence, York. Mo. Xe. 57 

Franklin, 53. Miami, June 9, 57. Ohio, Sept. 13, 59, 

Pastor. 

W. L. Torrence, Fairfax, Iowa. 98 

Tarkio, 95. College Springs, June 8, 97. Cedar Rapids, Nov. 30, 98. 

Pastor. 

O. A. Town. ^ Ox. 50 

Baptist. 

John Clark Truesdale, Alexandria, Ind. Xe. 56 

Franklin, 51. Richland, 57. Conemaugh, Oct. 15, 59. 

James H. Turnbull, Nova Scotia. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Monmouth, April — , 71. Cedar Rapids, June 19, 72. 

Pastor. Canada Pres. Ch. ^ 

James S. Turnbull, Peotone, Kan. Xe. 74 

Westminster, 71. Xenia, 74. Neosho, 76. 

Pastor. 

Richard Turnbull. Cambridge, N. Y. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 65. Monmouth, April 4, 66. Des Moines, Nov. 13, 67. 

Pastor (Pres.) 

Thomas Beveridge Turnbull, Philadelphia, Pa. Mon. 73 

Monmouth, 70. Monmouth, Aug. 28, 72. Rock Island, April 16, 73. 

Pastor. ' 

Hugh Blair Turner, Monmouth, 111. 75 

Monmouth, 72. Xenia, Jan. — , 75. Wisconsin, Feb. —, 77. 

Thomas Ebenezer Turner, Kirklin, Ind. Mon. 69 

Monmouth, 66. Monmouth, Spring of 68. Keol^uk, Dec. — , 70. 

J. S. TussEY, Columbus City, Iowa. 95 

Grove City. Lake, Sept. 10, 94. Xenia, Aug. 27, 95. 

Pastor. 

Harold Bertram Tyler, Sunbeam, 111. 98 

Westminster, 95. Cleveland, May 4. 97. Rock Island, Dec. 5, 98. 

Pastor. 

John A. Vance, Sussex, Wis. Can. 48 

Franklin. Ohio, June 21, 48. Iowa, Oct. 9, 49. 

Died May 10, 77. 

John B. Vance, Knoxville, Tenn. S — j}4 90 

Westminster. 
Professor, 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 75 



Ebenezer Van Den Berge, Orange, Iowa. 87 

Hope, SO. 

Pastor Cliristian Refoi-med Church. 

John Van Eaton, D.D., York, N. Y, Ox. 46 

Miami U., 43. Springfield, April —, 40. Caledonia, Oct. :?, 49. 

Died March 5, SO. 

George Carother.s Vincent, D.D., New Athens, O. Can. 40 

Franklin, :^(). Muskingnm, June 30, 40. Illinois, Nov. 2:5, 41. 

President of Franklin College. Died Oct. 16, S9. 

A. de Vlieger, Lausanne, Switzerland. 99 

Oostburg, Holland. Xenia, May 1, 99. 

John M Waddle, Knoxville, 111. Xe. 63 

Franklin, 5S. Wheeling, April — , 62. Chillicothe, May — , 63. 

Pastor (Pres,) 

NixoN Everett Wade. Kortright, N. Y. Xe. 66 

Franklin, 6;^. Butler, June 21, 65. First Ohio, May 7, 66. 

Pastor. 

John Walker, New Athens, O. Ser. 1809 

Jefferson. Oluo, Summer of 09. Ohio, July 11, 11. 

Died March 8. 45. 

John H. Walker, D.D., College Hill, O. Xe. 63 

Washington I., til. Keokuk, April 8, 63. 

(Pres.) 

Thomas Beveridge Walker, New Orleans, La. Can. 41 

Franklin. 
Deceased. 

W. Houston Walker, Scottsville, Pa. Can. 38 

Franklin, 33. Muskingum, ;«. Chartiers, Nov. 26, 39. 

Deceased June 23, 41. 

David A. Wallace, D.D., LL D., Wooster, O. Ox. 51 

Miami U., 46. Second Ohio, June — , 49. New York, 51. 

Pastor. Former President of Monmouth. Died Oct. 21, S3. 

Henry Wallace, Des Moines, Iowa. Mon. 62 

Jefferson. Monmouth, April 1, 63. 

Editor. 

Hugh Forsythe Wallace, D.D., Portland, Oregon. Mon. 72 

Monmouth, 68. Monmouth, April 19, 71. Des Moines, June 12, 72. 

Pastor. 

James Wallace, Huntsville, O. Can. 30 

Jefferson, 27. Philadelphia, July 9, 30. Miami, Oct. 25, 32. 

Died Nov. 30, 78. 

James M. Wallace, D.D., Pittsburgh, Pa. Xe. 68 

Westminster, 64. Chicago, April 3, 67. Rock I sland, Sept. 29, 68. 

Pastor. 

John Wallace, Allegheny Co. Pa. ' Can. 29 

Jett'erson, 22. Muskingum, Aug. 16, 29. Miami, April 6, 32. 

Died March 22, 33. 



76 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Robert Gammill Wallace, D.D., New Wilmington, Pa. 

Xe. 5! 

Franklin, 54. Xenia, Feb. 16, 58. Delaware, June 6, 61. 



S — I Mon. 71 



Ox. 45 



Thomas Wallace, Noblesville, Pa. 

Washington and .Jeff., 69. Monongaliela, June 27, 71. 
Died Sept. 1«, 72. 

John M. Wampler, Oxford, O. 

(Pres.) 

William Thomas Warnock, Laurel, Pa. 88 

Franklin, 84. First Ohio, March 28, 88. Central Illinois, March 27, 89. 

George Washington, Xenia, O. 99 

Wilberforce U. 9.5. 
Baptist. (Colored.) 

Chauncey Webster, Webster's Mills, Pa. Can. 36 

Albany, July 30, 36. Philadelphia, Nov. 2, 37. 

Died April 18, 80. 

James G. Carson Webster, Philadelphia, Pa. 95 

Tarkio, 91. Xenia, 95. Philadelphia, April 6, 97. 

Pastor. 

J. H. Webster, Philadelphia, Pa. 93 

Westminster, 86. Xenia, April 12, 92. Cedar Bapids, Aug. 1, 93. 

Pastor. 

Thos. Johnston Clarkson Webster, Redlands, Cal. 



Mercersberg, Pa., 74. 



Xenia April 



4^ 



Samuel Henry Weed, Colona, 111. 

Indiana U., 64. Wabash, April 12, 66, 

Pastor. 

John Weir, Royal Oak, Mich. 

Westminster Underg. Monmouth, 67. 

Died May 29, 73. 

Tames Welch, Atwood, Kan. 

Miami U., 57. 1st Ohio. Aiiril 9, .59. 

(Pres.) S. S. 

Edward P. Welsh, Malade, Idaho. 

Monmouth, 74. 

Pastor. (Pres.) Deceased. 

Evert Westing, Elvaston, 111. 

Monmouth Underg. 
Not in the ministry. 

Archibald White, S. C. 

Union, 22. Cambridge, June 19, 26. 

Died Sept, — , 65. Deposed. 

Charles Edgar White, Amoret, Mo. 

Muskingum, 83. Allegheny, Apr. 20, 86. 

W. C. 



77 

San Francisco, April 10, 79 

Mon. 67 

Eock Island, Nov. 23, 67. 



S— 2 Mon. 67 
Stamford, May 4, 66. 

Xe. 60 

1st Ohio, Dec, 4, 60, 

S— I Xe. 74-5 



Mon. 73 



Phil. 26 

Philadelphia, Dec. 5, 27, 



S— 2 85 
Muskingum, Sept, 14, 86. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 77 



Isaac N. White, Fairview, O. Xe. 59 

Jefferson, 55. Chartiers, July 24, 59. Argyle, May 7, (51. 

Pastor. 

John Campbell White, Calcutta, Ind. S — y^ 92 

Wooster U. 

Samuel Stewart White, Philadelphia, Pa. , Xe. 70 

MuskinRum, 68. Muskingum, April 19, 70. Philadelphia, Nov. 2, 71. 

Died Aug. 16, 76. Pastor of 10th Churcli. 

W. p. White, Indianola, Iowa. 91 

Monmouth, 87. Monmoutli, 90. Rock Island, April II, 91. 

Pastor. 

WiLBERT Webster White, Ph.D., D.D., Montclair, N. J. 85 

Wooster, 81. Mansfield, April 16, 84. Chicago, May 5, 85." 

Evangelist. 

Nelson Alexander Whitehill, Dnnkerton, Iowa. 78 

Monmouth, 75. Des Moines, April 7, 77. Detroit, .June 21, 78. 

J. L. Whitla, Edgerton, Kan. S — 2 Xe. 59 

Westminster, 56. 

Not in the ministry. (Presb.) 

James Blair Whitten, Wurtenberg, Pa. Can. 52 

Washington, 49. Alleglieny, Nov. 2, .52. Chartiers, Oct. 26, .54. 

Died April 8, 96, 

James Albert Wiley, Prescott, Iowa. 85 

Monmouth, 82. Monmouth, April 1, 85. College Springs, Aug. 27, 85. 

Pastor. Died April 10, 1900. 

Ralph Erskine Wilkin, Tilden, 111. Xe. 72 

Monmouth, 69. Keokuk, April— , 71. Keokuk, Sept. 10, 72. 

Pastor. 

James Williamson, Springfield, O. Ox. 47 

Editor. (Christian Churcli.) 

Leamon Wilson Williamson, Mulberry, Mo. 83 

Monmouth, 80. Xenia, April 11, S3. College Springs, March 29, 84. 

Pastor. 

Robert Duncan Williamson, Troy, N. Y. Xe. 57 

Franklin. Pittsburgh, June 23, 57. Albany, May 4, .59. 

Pastor. 

-William Collins Williamson, D.D., Keokuk, Iowa. Xe. 68 

Jefferson, 65. Xenia, April 13, 67. W. Missouri, June 15, 69. 

Pastor. 

Gilbert Gordon Wilson, Walton, Kan. 87 

Monmoutli, 84. S. Illinois, April 7, 86. S. Illinois, July 6, 87. 

James Cunningham Wilson, D.D., Erie, Pa. Xe. 68 

Jefferson, 64. Xenia, April 80, 67. Allegheny, April 13, 69. 

Pastor. 

James Thomas Wilson, Sterling, Kan. Mon. 73 

Monmouth Underg. Bloomington, April — , 72. Cedar Rapids, June 18, 73. 



78 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



John Beattie Wilson, Fibre, Mich. 

Franklin. 

John B. Wilson, Baltimore, Md. 

Monmouth, 89. Xenia. 

Pastor. 

John McMillen Wilson. 

Teacher. (Ref . Pres.) 

R. Lincoln Wilson, Monmouth, 111. 

Monmouth, 96. Keokuk, May 10, 98. 

Robert W. Wilson, Bloomingburg, O. 

(Pres.) Never in U. P. Church. Deceased. 

Samuel Wilson, D. D., Xenia, O. 

.Jefferson, '& Muskinij;um, Aue. 16, 29. 

Died Sept. 5, 87. 

Thomas Wilson, Annapolis, O. 

Jefferson. Chartiers, :fi. 

W. C. (Asso. Pres.) 



Can. 54 

Stamford, Oct. 18 55. 



Xenia, Aug. 28, 92. 



92 

Ox. 57 

99 
Ox. 43 



Can. 29 

Miami, April 27, 31, 

Can. 32 

Muskingum, Sept. 16, 85. 



Thomas Jefferson Wilson, Eugene, Oregon. Xe. 63 

Westminster, .59. Chartiers, April — , 62. Michigan, May 5, 64. 

William Wilson, Clinton, Pa. Ser. 1796 

Glasgow U. Pennsylvania, 1796. Pennsylvania, 1800. 

Died May — , 42. Pastor Robinson and Clinton. First student in Seminary. 



Miami, Aug. — , .52. 



Can. 50 



Allegheny, 59. 



Xe. 58 



William H. Wilson, Dalles, Ore., Cal. 

Jefferson, 47. Chartiers, 50. 

(Pres.) Deceased. 

William L. Wilson, Canonsburg, Pa. 

Union, 55. Chartiers, June 15, 58. 

Died Dec. 62. 

Thomas Wead Winter, Newcastle, Pa. 

Franklin, 5:?. Muskingum, June 18, 56. 

William Wishart, D.D.. Allegheny, Pa. Can. 46 

Madison, 48. Muskingum, June — , 46. Muskingum, Sept. 2, 47. 

James W. Witherspoon, D. D., Allegheny, Pa. Xe. 63 

Monmoutli, 59. Franklin, April 16, 62. Frankfort, Sept. 15, 63. 

Pastor Fifth Cliurch. Cor. Sec. of the Board of Freedmen's Mission. 



S — I Can. 55-6 

N. Illinois, Sept. 10, 57. 



Joseph D. Wolf, Pennsylvania. III. 

Washington. 42. 
Not in ministry. 



Can. 46 



James Park Wright, lola, Kan. Ox. /\6 

Miami U., 48. First Ohio, April 21, 46. Michigan, Mav — , 50. 

(Pres.) 



W^AiT Wright, Rushsylvania, O. 

Si(hiev, April 12, 76. 
Died Nov. 7, 81. 



Sidney, June 13, 77. 



76 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



79 



Wellington Wright, Emporia, Kan. 

Miami U., 57. First Ohio, April — , 58. 

William Wright, Grand Rapids, O. 

Miami, 5L Springfield, 53. 

Died March '24, T.i. 

Richard Calvin Wyatt, Norwich, O. 

Miami U., 69. Blonmoutli. April — , 71. 

Pastor. 



Mon. 59 

Michigan, Oct. 19, .59. 

Ox- 53 

Sidney, .\pril 18, 5-t. 



Mon. 71 

Des Moiue.s, Sept. — , 72. 



Alexander Imbrie Young, McKeesport, Pa. Mon. 67 

Monmouth, 67. Allegheny, June 16, 68. Frankfort, .June 16, 69. 

Pastor. 

George Everett Young, Piper City, 111. 89 

Hamilton, 87. Dela%vare, March 27, 88. Caledonia, April 2, 89. " 

Pastor. 



John Young. 



S— I Xe. 73-4 



^ 



CX 



?y 



'/ 




80 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



present ©fflcere ant) jfacnlt^. 



BOARD OF MANAGERS. 

Second Synod. 

TERM EXPIRES 

REV. R. H HUME, D.D., 1901 

REV. J. P. COWAN, D.D., 1901 

REV. E. C. SIMPSON, D.D., 1902 

HON. DUNCAN DOW, 1902 

REV. W. S. McCLURE, 1903 

REV. W. J. BUCHANAN, 1903 

Synod of Illinois. 

REV. J. W. ASHWOOD, 1901 

REV. J. A. DUFF, 1901 

REV. 8. R. LYONS, D.D., 1902 

REV. S. A. MOORE, 1902 

REV. J. M. STORY, 1903 

REV. R. W. NAIRN, 1903 

Synod of Iowa. 

REV. J. A. MONTEITH, 1901 

REV. C. E. HANNA, 1901 

REV. C. F. CROOKS, 1902 

REV. J. M. ACHESON 1902 

REV. J. M. KNIPE 1903 

Synod of Kansas. 

REV. JAMES WHITE, 1900 

REV. F. M. SPENCER, D.D., 1901 

REV. J. W. LONG, D.D., 1902 

Synod of Nebraska. 
REV. R. J. McCREADY 1900 

EX-OFFICIO MEMBER. 
REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D.D., LL.D. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 81 



OFFICERS OF BOARD OF MANAGERS. 

REV. W. M. STORY President 

REV. C. F. CROOKS Vice President 

REV. R. G. RA.MSAY, Secretary 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

term expires 

THOMPSON CRAWFORD, < 1901 

ROBERT LYTLE 1901 

F. D. TORRENCE, 1901 

D. M. STEWART, 1902 

J. L. TURNBULL, 1902 

D. W. WILLIAMSON 1902 

R. GALLOWAY 1903 

JAMES WHITE, 1903 

W. B. BRYSON, 1903 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D.D., LL.D., . . Ex-Officio Member 



CONSULTATION HEflBERS OF BOTH BOARDS, 



REV. D. MACUILL, D.D.-, LL. D. 

REV. T. D. IRONS, D. D., LL. D. 

REV. JOSEPH KYLE, D. D. 



OFFICERS OF BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD. D.D., LL.D., President, . Xenia, Ohio 

J. L. TURNBULL, Vice President, Xenia, Ohio 

REV. R. G. RAMSAY, Secretary, Xenia, Ohio 

C. H. KYLE, Treasurer of Seminary, Xenia, Ohio 

REV. J. F. HUTCHISON, DD., Financial Agent, . . . Xenia, Ohio 



LADIES' VISITING AND ADVISORY COMMITTEE. 

MRS. J. B. CARRUTHERS. 

MRS. W. C. HUTCHISON. 

MRS. J. F. HUTCHISON. 

MRS. J. D. IRONS. 

MRS. D. MAC DILL. 

MRS. W. G. MOOREHEAD, President. 



82 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



EXAMINING COMMITTEE. 

REV. W. S. McCLURE. 

REV. NEIL FERGUSON. 

REV. T. D. EDGAR. 



ANNUAL ADDRESS. 

REV. W. S. HARPER, D.D., 
Emsworth, Pa. 



ALTERNATE. 

REV. J. A. C. McOUISTON, 
Cherry Fork, Ohio. 



present ffacult^* 



REV. J. D. IRONS, D.D., LL. D., 
Professor of Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament Literature. 

REV. JOSEPH KYLE. D. D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology, Ecclesiastical Histor3' 

and Government. 

REV. D. MAC DILL, D. D., LL. D., 
Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Law. 

REV. V\^. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., LL. D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis, New Testament Literature 

and Pastoral Theology. 



OFFICERS OF FACULTY. 

PRESIDENT, 

REV. W. G. MOOREHEAD, D. D., LL. D. 

.SECRETARY, 

REV. D. MAC DILL, D. D., LL. D. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 83 



(Tatalogue of Stu^ent6 



FOR THE SESSION OP 1899-1900. 



Third Year. 

jf • • • • 

W. Z. Allen, ...... '^P^JV . '-T^Wr New Castle, Pa 

y J. W. Bicket,. Os^^- ><V'*p^J^-^C^' Xenia, 

J. F. Campbell, j2-.'ivPvV. VVH^ Grove City, Pa 

W. R. Coventry H . . . . '^.V^jv .... Allegheny, Pa 

V- H. D. W. Garrett, . . . V,4Ct-^ .«^g. ^-.k^V-^fv College Springs, la 
.. C. E. Garvin ....'... .'>^ . . Wheeling, W. Va 

J. M. Gillespie, ,,...._. Charitan, la 

« f> W. B. Gillis, .... .•iJ-'-^'^'^-' -^ •»--'•> Osborn, Miss 

,^ H. M. Jamieson, . . . ri*_.A^o^«'^A>-sV J^. '^I^k^'* . . . Monmouth, 111 

l^ M. G. Jerrovv, . ... V*^-A.?fvAjC>'*A-A-rO»^>. Newark, N. J 

- W. T. Mabon . . \«: . . . . »^^,. Ancles, N. Y 

, C. E. McStravick, . . ^■1-A-rv>A^-f^ "^^ yV:* Dayton, 

■^ W. S. Smith, .... .^^i-'t-yxrii-x. .^^-^i^. .... Cochranton, Pa 

v- R. H. Wallace V'VS'"f<''!W-^»-^^^^:'-.-^ Xenia, O 

'. J. M. Wallace, ^ . . . r\ ^ Xenia, 

^ Morris Watson,. . . ) f^ ITVV^.-'^.V.' : K-^ .... Rix's Mills, 

Second Year. 

John Acheson Little York, 111 

J. A. McDonald Providence, R. I 

W. P. McGarey, Stanton, Pa 

A. W. Martin, New Concord, O 

H. B. Speer, Hanover, 111 

M. J. Thompson, Cabin Hill, N. Y 

W. C. Work, Ainsworth, la 

First Year. 

H. C. Bailey, Xenia, O 

J. J. Gardenier, Patterson, N. J 

B. J. Giffen, Xenia, 

R. R. Littell, Service, Pa 

W. M. McKelvey, Monmouth, 111 



84 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



^erme ant) Couree of Stubi?. 



The session consists of eight consecutive months, begmnmg 
on the third Wednesday of September and closing on the first 
Wednesday of May. 

The course of study extends through three sessions, and 
embraces the branches usually pursued in Theological Semi- 
naries, viz., Systematic Theology, Biblical Exegesis and Litera- 
ture, Apologetics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral Theology, 
Ecclesiastical History, Government and Law, together with the 
subject of Christian Missions, on which special instruction will 
be given. Arrangements will be made for giving special in- 
struction to persons desirous of preparing themselves for service 
as Christian workers. 



©utline of Stubi^ for 1900^1901, 



DEPARTMENT OF OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE 
AND HEBREW. 



Instruction in this department will be given to the students 
in two divisions. 

The first division will be composed of those students who 
have not a working knowledge of the Hebrew, and the entire 
session will be spent in acquiring a knowledge of the language. 

The second division will be composed of students of the 
second and third years, and the work will embrace Old Testa- 
ment History, as far as the division of the kingdom, introduction 
to the historical books of this period and an analytical study of 
the same, and a critical study, in the original, of selections 
from the Major Prophets. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 85 



SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY AND CHURCH HISTORY. 



In Systematic 'rheology the second division of the course 
will be the subject of study. It embraces the topics discussed 
in chapters XII-XXIII of Hodge's Outlines of Theology, which 
is the text-book used. Supplemental lectures will be given on 
certain subjects. 

The division of Church History to be studied is the third of 
the course, and extends from the beginning of the Reformation 
to the present time. 

Fisher's History of the Christian Church is the text-book 
used in this department ot study. Special events and prominent 
characters will be further dealt with in brief lectures. 



DEPARTMENT OF APOLOGETICS, HOMILETICS AND 
ECCLESIASTICAL LAW. 



In Apologetics, the Internal Evidences will be studied. 

In Homiletics, the composition and delivery of sermons 
will be attended to throughout the session. Broadus will be 
used as a text-book. His chapters on General Materials of 
Preaching will be studied. 

In Ecclesiastical Law, the first and second parts of our 
Book of Government and Discipline will be studied. 



DEPARTMENT OF N. T. LITERATURE AND EXEGESIS. 



The book of Acts, followed by the Epistles, Romans — 
Colossians, will be studied in N. T. Literature. 

In Exegesis translation of portions of N. T. from Greek 
into English, and critical examination of Romans (probably) wil^ 
occupy the attention of the class. 

In Pastoral Theology the middle section of the text book, 
The Pastor in the Pulpit, etc., will be studied. 



86 GENERAI. CATALOGUE 



(Beneral flnfonnatton. 

STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall present to the 
Faculty satisfactory evidence of church membership and piety ; 
and students of the United Presbyterian Church shall be under 
the care of some Presbytery before entering the Seminary, or as 
soon thereafter as possible. The Faculty will admit at their 
discretion students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every student shall, 
in the presence of the Faculty, subscribe a written declaration 
to the effect that while he is a student in the Seminary he will 
regularly, punctually and diligently attend upon all the instruc- 
tions of the Professors, and promptly comply with all lawful 
requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to their authority ; 
that he will honestly conform to all regulations of the Seminary; 
and that he will not propagate any opinion in opposition to the 
principles of the United Presbyterian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed course of 
study, and passed the required examinations, shall be publicly 
graduated and receive a proper diploma. 

LOCATION. 

Xenia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, situated in a 
rich and healthful section of country, 65 miles from Cincinnati 
and 55 from Columbus. It is easy of access from all points. 
The people of the city and surrounding country are possessed of 
a high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the students 
of the Seminary enjoy very desirable social advantages. A wide 
field for usefulness and improvement in the performance of 
Christian work is also afforded, not only in immediate connection 
with Xenia churches, but also in the Soldiers' and Sailors' Or- 
hadn's Home (in which more than 900 children are maintained 
and educated), in the jail, the county infirmary, the workhouse 
and elsewhere. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 87 



THE BUILDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminary building is large and commodious, affording, 
besides library and recitation rooms, comfortable apartments for 
students. The rooms are furnished and kept without expense 
to students. The building is supplied with water from the city 
waterworks and is heated by steam. Boarding can be had for 
$2.50 to $3.00 per week. 

LIBRARY. 
The library contains about 6000 volumes The public 
library of Xenia, to which the students have access, contains 
about 5500 volumes. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekly prayer-meeting, attended by Faculty and students, 
is held every Monday at 1:00 p.i\[. 

The students hold a prayer-meeting four days each week for 
fifteen minutes before recitation. 

MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets monthly. 

This Society is connected with the Tri-Seminary Alliance 
of Southern Ohio, and with the American Inter-Seminary Mis- 
sionary Alliance. 

READING ROOM. 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection with the 
Seminary, students have free access to the excellent and com- 
plete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. C. A. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of this city have an excellent Gymnasium, 
where the students at a small expense have the direction of a 
competent instructor. 

PREACHING EXERCISES. 
Every Friday morning during the session is given up to 
preaching before the Faculty and students. Each student is re- 
quired to present two exercises each winter, and receives the 



GENERAL CATALOGUE 



benefit of the criticism of his fellow-students and the members 
of the Faculty. 

TEXT BOOKS. 
Few text-books are required, and these are, to a consider- 
able extent, to be obtained from the library. Text-books can be 
purchased on favorable terms, through the Seminary agent. 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

For the benefit of students needing pecuniary aid, there is 
a fund placed at the disposal of the Faculty. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of the session, examinations are held in the 
several departments of study before a select committee. From 
these examinations, the attendance and deportment, the grade 
of the student, based on a scale of i-ioo is determined, and 
reported to the Presbytery. 

CORRESPONDENCE. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the work of 
the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, Secretary of Faculty. 

Letters relating to endowment and funds of the Seminary 
should be addressed to Rev. R. G. Ramsay the Financial Sec- 
retary, Xenia, Ohio. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

There is a pressing need for the enlargement of the funds of 
the Seminary. The endowment fund is not adequate to its sup- 
port. The income of the Seminary has been lessened by the 
decrease in the rate of interest. Funds are needed for the in- 
crease of the library. 

The Seminary is therefore commended to the liberality of 
all its friends. Individuals are hereby also urged to contribute 
either to the endowment or income fund. Appeal is also made 
to those who purpose making bequests, to remember the Seminary. 

TRAINING SCHOOL FOR CHRISTIAN WORKERS. 
In accordance with the action of the Board of Managers of 
the Seminary, the Training School, which has been conducted 



XENIA THKOLOGICAI. SEMINARY 89 

for the last three sessions, will be continued during the session 
of 1900-1901 on condition that at least ten persons desire such 
instruction. 

But persons, men or women, desiring training as Bible 
readers, evangelistic visitors, or as general workers in the home 
and foreign mission fields can have access to all regular classes 
in the Seminary. They are advised to give special attention to the 
following branches : Systematic Theology, Apologetics, Church 
History, Old and New Testament Literature, and Pastoral 
Theology. 

It is expected that medical instruction will be given by the 
United Presbyterian physicians of the city and vicinity. Ad- 
dresses by missionaries from foreign and home fields will be 
secured as opportunity offers. 

Tuition and Lectures are gratuitous. Those who cannot 
remain for the full term are invited to spend part of the session. 
Persons wishing to enter the school are rec^uested to bring testi- 
monials from their pastors. 

Those who have attended lectures and recitations are fur- 
nished by the Faculty with certificates attesting the fact. 

Boarding can be secured at very low rates. 

Persons desiring further information will address the Secre- 
tary of the Training School committee. 

COMMITTEE ON XENIA BIBLE TRAINING SCHOOL. 

Mrs. W. J. Buchanan, Chairman, Neil Ave., Columbus, O. 

Mrs. R. S. Finley, Secretary, 231 E. Main St., Xenia, O. 

Mrs. Joseph Holmes, Xenia, O. 

Mrs. J. C. Warnock, College Corner, O. 

Mrs. S. S. Wilson, 122 N. Detroit St., Xenia, O. 



90 GENERAL CATALOGUE 



Iform of BcQuest. 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presbyterian 

Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio the sum of dollars, 

or notes or bonds. (Here describe them.) 

FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian Theological 
Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and assigns forever, 
the following described tract or lot of land, in township 

of , county of , state 

of and bounded and described as follows: (Here 

describe the piece of land with such accuracy and definiteness 
that it may certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to make 
bequests to any of the Seminary funds (endowment, income or 
library fund), they should specify the particular fund they have 
in view. 



r7-^f, 



^ 



X e n i a 
Theological 
Seminary 




Xenia, Ohio, 1901-1902 



"^^^l^^^^i^i^l^^i^^^^^l^!^^!^^!^!^^ 



i 



i 

1 






Annual Catalogue of the 

UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY, 



XENIA, OHIO, 
1 900-190 1. 



_..<S)(g>-_ 



^^SF" 




im 



HE SEMINARY is under control of 
the Second. Synod of the West 
and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, 
Kansas and Nebraska. Its im- 
mediate control is committed to 
a Board of Managers, twenty- 
one in number, appointed by the 
Synods, and a Board of Trustees, 
nine in number, appointed by the 
Board of Managers. The time 
and Course of study are deter- 
mined by the General 'Assembly. 



THE BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



The Second Synod. 

TEEM EXPIRES. 

Rev. E. C. Simpson, D.D., Bellefontaine, 1901 

Hon. Duncan Dow, Bellefontaine, 1901 

Rev. W. S. McClure, Xenia, O. 1902 

Rev. J. A. C. McQuiston, Cherry Fork, O 1902 

Rev. R. H. Hume, D.D., Springfield, O 1903 

Rev. J. P. Cowan, D.D., Indianapolis, Ind 1903 

The Synod of Illinois. 

Rev. S. R. Lyons, D.D., Monmouth, 111 1901 

Rev. S. a. Moore, Hoopeston, 111 1901 

Rev. W. M. Story, Aledo, 111 1902 

Rev. R. W. Nairn, Kirkwood, 111 1902 

Rev. J. W. AsHwooD, St. Louis, Mo 1903 

Rev. W. T. Meloy, D.D., Chicago, 111 1903 

The Synod of Iowa. 

Rev. J. M. Acheson, Boyden, Iowa 1901 

Rev. C. F. Crooks, Atlantic, Iowa, ..1901 

Rev. I. McG. Knipe. Des Moines, Iowa 1902 

Rev. R. J. Davidson, D.D., Dexter, Iowa 1903 

Rev. J. P. Davis, Ainsworth, loAva 1903 



6 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

The Synod of Kansas. 

1.;:.'..:^: TEEM EXPIEES. 

Rev. F. M. Spencer, D.D., Sterling, Kan 1901 

Rev. J. W. Long, D.D., Springfield, Mo 1902 

-R«v. 3TWi4fig-W»i¥«y-I>rJ^., Arkansas^ €ity,-iic«ir, 1903^- 

The Synod of Nebraska, 
Rev. J. S. CoLviN, Bookwalter, Neb 1903 

Ex-OflQcio Member. 
Rev. W. G. Moorehead, DD., LL.D., Xenia, Ohio. 



The OflBcers of the Board of Managers. 

President, Rev. J. W. Ashwood, St. Louis, Mo. 
Vice-President, Rev. J. P. Cowan, D.D., Indianapolis, Ind. 
Secretary, Rev. W. S. McClure, Xenia, O. 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TERM EXPIEES. 

D. M. Stewart, Xenia, 1902 

J. L. TuRNBULL, Jamestown, 1902 

D. W. Williamson, Xenia, 1902 

W. B. Bryson, Xenia, 1903 

Richard Galloway, Xenia, 1903 

James White, Dayton, 1903 

A. C. Anderson, Xenia, O = 1904 

O. E. Bradfute, Clifton, 1904 

F. D. ToRRENCE, Xenia, O 1904 

W. G. MooREHEAD, D.D., L.L.D Ex-Officio Member 



JCENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. i 

The Consultative Members of Both Boards. 

Rev. D. MacDill, D.D., LL.D. 
Rev. J. D. Irons, D D., LL.D. 
Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D. 



The Oflacers of the Board of Trustees. 

President, W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, O. 
Vice-President, J. L. Turnbull, Jamestown, O. 
Secretary, Rev. W. S. McClure, Xenia, O. 
Treasurer, C. H. Kyle, Esq., Xenia, O. 
Financial Agent, J. F. Hutchison, DD., Xenia, O. 



The Ladies' Visiting and Advisory Committee. 

Mrs. W. G. Moorehead, President. 

Mrs. E. H. Carruthers, 

Mrs. W. C. Hutchison, 

Mrs. J. F. Hutchison, 

Mrs. J. D. Irons, 

Mrs. Joseph Kyle, 

Mrs. D. MacDill. 



The Examining Committee. 

Rev. J. B. McMichael, D.D., Dayton, O. 
Rev. J. McD. Hervey, Ph.D., Richmond, Ind. 
Rev. G. W. Hamilton, D.D., Piqua, O. 



The Annual Address. 

Rev. W. C. Williamson, D.D., Principal, Keokuk, Iowa. 
Rev. J. W. Harsha, Alternate, Oxford, O. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



THE FACULTY. 



Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis, New Testament Literature 

and Pastoral Theology. 

Rev. D. MacDill, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical 

Law. 

Rev. J. D. Irons, D D., LL.D., 

Professor of Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament 

Literature. 

Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology and Ecclesiastical 

History, 

Rev. James Harper, D.D., LL.D., 
Professor Emeritus. 



The Oflacers of the Faculty. 

President, Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D. 
Secretary, Rev. D, MacDill, D.D., LL.D. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



THE REGISTER OF STUDENTS FOR THE 
SESSION OF 1900-1901. 



The Third Year Class. 




Name and Residence, College. 

John Acheson, 

Little York, 111. Monmouth, ft 


Presbytery. 

Monmouth. 


James Alexander McDonald, 

Providence, R. I. Westminster."^ 


Boston. 


William Perry McGarey, 

Stanton, Pa. Geneva. V 


Xenia. 


Albert Winfred Martin, 

New Concord, 0. Muskingum. Y 
Hugh Brownlow Speer, 

Hanover, 111. Monmouth, y 


Muskingum, 
Xenia, 


Marvin John Thompson, 

Cabin Hill, N. Y. Monmouth. / 


Delaware. 


William Cecil Work, 

Ainsworth, Iowa. Monmouth. V 


Keokuk. 



The Second Year Class 

John James Gardenier, 

Paterson, N, J, 
Bruce Johnston Giffen, 

Xenia, Ohio. Due West. 

Robert Roland Littell, 

Service, Pa. Westminster 

William MacMillan McKelvey, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. 



(rranfl Eapifls College. HackensacK Classis. 



Xenia. 



Princeton. 



Monmouth. 



16 



ANNIJAL dAtAiOGt:^ 



The First Year Class. 

Name and Residence. College. Presbytery. 

ROSCOE CONKLING GiBSON, 

Andrew, Iowa. Tarkio. LeClaire. 

John Henry Todd Gordon, 

Emporia, Kan. Highland Univ. Garnett. 

Ralph Alexander Jamieson, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. Monmouth. 

Hugh Alexander Kelsey, 

Xenia, Ohio. Tarkio. Pawnee. 

Robert Finley McCracken, 

Fairpoint, Ohio. Franklin. Wheeling. 

David Steele Sharpe, 

Harshasville, Ohio. Monmouth. ChilHcothe. 

Louis Tinning, 

Pattersonville, N. Y. Monmouth. Albany. 

Stephen Wallace Woodburn, 

Xenia, Ohio. Monmouth. Rock Island. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. ll 



BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF GRADUATES. 



JOHN AOHESON 

Was born Dec. 15, 1871 on a farm near Little 
York, 111. He received his education at the common 
school and at Monmouth college where he graduated 
iu 1896. He entered Xenia seminary in 1898, was 
licensed by Monmouth presbytery in Monmouth, 
May 3, 1900, and supplied Spring Creek in Illinois 
Central presbytery during the summer vacation of 
1900. He has been called to the pastorate of 
Komey's Point, "W. Ya., congregation. 

ALBERT WINFRED MARTIN 

Was born in I^ew Concord, O., March 5, 1878. 
He graduated from iJ^ew Concord high school in 
1893, and from Muskingum college in 1898. He 
entered Xenia Seminary in 1898, was lincensed by 
Muskingum presbytery at Cambridge, O., April 
17, 1900, and supplied Lyndon congregation, Elgin, 
E". Y., during the summer of 1900. 

JAMES ALEXANDER McDONALD 

Was born on a farm near Kerrowgare, Nova 
Scotia, Aug. 23, 1873. He received his early edu- 
cation at the schools near his home and graduated 
in 1898 at Westminster college. He entered Xenia 



l2 ANNUA.L CATALOGUE 

Seminary in 1898, supplied Quincy, Mass., during 
the vacation of 1899, and Lacona, la., pulpit in 
1900. He was licensed by Des Moines presbytery 
at Unity, la., June 11, 1900. 

WILLIAM PERRY MoGARBY 

Was born on a farm in Jefferson Co., Pa., May 
26, 1872, and graduated from Belleview Academy, 
Stanton, Pa., in 1892. He graduated at Geneva 
college, Beaver Falls, Pa., in 1897, and entered 
Xenia seminary in 1898. He supplied Sterling 
Valley, 'N. Y., and vacancies in Spokane presbytery 
during the summer of 1899, and was licensed April 
30, 1900, at Xenia, 0., by Xenia presbytery. He 
supplied Rushville, Ind., congregation during 1900, 
was called to the pastorate, has accepted, and will 
begin his work at once. 

HUGH BROWNLO^SAT SPEER 

Was born Oct. 7, 1874, and spent his boyhood 
on a farm near Hanover, HI. He graduated in 
1898, at Monmouth college and took the entire 
theological course in Xenia. He was licensed by 
Xenia presbytery at Xenia, April 20, 1900, and 
supplied Glenwood, Indiana presbytery, during the 
summer of 1900, and was regular supply for Pall 
Creek, 0., congregation during his senior year. 

MARVIN JOHN THOMPSON 

Was born Jan. 2, 1874, on a farm near Delhi, 
N. Y. He attended Delaware Academy, graduat- 
ing in June, 1894, and afterward attended Oberlin 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 13 

college. From there he went to Monmouth col- 
lege, where he graduated in 1898, entered Xenia 
Seminary in 1898, was licensed by Delaware presby- 
tery in ]!^ew Kingston, K. Y., in May, 1900, and spent 
the summer of 1900 as supply for Gilchrist Memorial 
congregation of Kortright Center, N. Y., where 
he accepted a call and will enter on his work as 
pastor directly after graduation. 

WILLIAM CECIL WORK 

"Was born on a farm in Indiana Co., Pa., Feb. 
7, 1872. He graduated at Indiana State Normal 
in 1892 and afterward attended Westminster and 
Monmouth colleges, completing the sophomore 
year at Westminster and the junior year in Mon- 
mouth. He entered Xenia Seminary in 1898, was 
licensed April 2, 1900, at Keokuk, la., by Keokuk 
presbytery, and supplied in Brookville presbytery 
during the summer of 1900. He has been called 
to the pastorate of the Salem congregation in 
Northern Indiana presbytery. 



14 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



TERMS AND COURSE OF STUDY. 



The session consists of eight consecutive 
months, beginning on the third Wednesday of 
September and closing on the first Wednesday of 
May. 

The course of study extends through three 
sessions, and embraces the branches usually pur- 
sued in Theological Seminaries, viz.. Systematic 
Theology, Biblical Exegesis and Literature, Apolo- 
getics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral Theology, 
Ecclesiastical History, Government and Law, to- 
gether with the subject of Christian Missions, to 
which special attention will be directed. Provision 
is also made for instruction in those peculiar prin- 
ciples of her profession which the United Presby- 
terian Church believes to justify her denominational 
existence. 



OUTLINE OF STUDY FOR 1901-1902. 



HEBRB"W AND OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE. 

Language. — Students of the First Year begin- 
ning the study of Hebrew will spend the entire 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 15 

term in acquiring a knowledge of the language, 
and reading in the Historical Books of the Bible. 
Students of the Second and Third Years will 
receive special drill in Hebrew Syntax. 

History. — The study of Old Testament History 
will embrace the period from the beginning of the 
Kingdom to the Captivity. In studying this por- 
tion of Bible History careful attention will be 
given to Israel's relations to other nations, as made 
known by monumental discovery and contempor- 
aneous history. Also, Introductory and Analytic 
study will be given to the books of the Bible cover- 
ing this period. 

Exegesis. — Exegetical and Critical work will 
be conducted in the Psalms, the Prophets of the 
Restoration, and other Minor Prophets, as time 
permits. In this work comparisons will be made 
with the conclusions of recent criticism. 

Lectures. — In addition to the above, lectures 
will be delivered on subjects pertaining to the 
social, civil and religious life of the Jewish people. 

SYSTEMATIC THEOLOaY. 

The third division of the course according to 
the present arrangement of studies in this depart- 
ment will occupy the students' attention. It em- 
braces the various topics connected with the Ap- 
plication of Redemption, beginning with chapter 
xxviii of Dr. A. A. Hodge's Outlines of Theology. 
Brief supplemental lectures will also be given as 
may seem to be called for. 



16 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

EOOLESIASTIOAL HISTORY. 

Period ix, as Prof. Fisher's text-book divides 
the history of the church, will furnish subjects of 
study. It covers the events that lie between the 
seventeenth and twentieth centuries. 

In addition to text-book treatment the subject 
of Christian Missions throughout the history of 
the church will be studied. Missionaries of the 
home and the foreign fields, or others competent to 
give instruction and awaken interest in this cause 
will be presented to the students as occasion may 
serve. 

APOLOGETICS. 

In Apologetics, the Theistic controversy will 
bo studied — the various arguments in favor of the 
existence of God will be presented and the various 
objections will be answered. 

HOMILETICS. 

In Homiletics, the Composition and Delivery of 
Sermons will be attended to throughout the session. 

Broadus on Preaching will be used as a text- 
book during part of the session. The first third 
of this book will be studied during session. 

The Preaching exercises are as follows ; the 
First Year men and the Second Year men are 
required each to prepare and deliver two sermons 
each session. The Third Year men are required 
each to prepare and deliver a sermon and a Thesis 
during the session. All these exercises must be 
delivered before the assembled professors and 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 17 

students and are subject to their criticism. In ad- 
dition, considerable time is spent in the outlining 
of sermons by the students, on the black-board) 
under the superintendence of the Professor of 
Homiletics. 

In Ecclesiastical Law, the second and third 
parts of the Book of Government and Discipline 
will be studied during session. 

DEPARTMENT OP NEW TESTAMENT LITERA- 
TURE AND EXEGESIS. 

The portion of the ISTew Testament which will 
be studied is the third or last section, viz., I Thes- 
salonians and Revelation inclusive. Considerable 
time will be devoted to the Pastoral and Catholic 
Epistles and Hebrews. 

In Exegesis, it is expected that Ephesians will 
be studied critically, and probably I John, I Cor- 
inthians, and James will be translated. 

PASTORAL THEOLOGY. 

In Pastoral Theology the division which will 
be taken up is the third, or last section, viz., that 
which more especially relates to the Sabbath 
School. It is hoped that lectures may be secured 
from those who have made this subject a special 
study. 



J8 hmVAh CATAI^OGUB 



THE COURSE OF SPECIAL ADDRESSES. 



The Advantages and Disadvantages of Philo- 
sophic Studies to the Preacher, 

Rev. J. B. McMichael, D.D., Dayton, O. 

Modern Misconceptions of Biblical Sociology. 
Pres. J. A. Thompson, D.D., Tarkio, Mo. 

The Pastor in the Sabbath School. 

Pres. Jesse Johnston, D.D., Wew Concord, 0. 

How to Preach. 

Rev. C. H. Strong, D.D., Sterling, Kan. 

The Sabbath School and the Church. 
Marion Lawrence, Toledo, 0. 



^^^^^^^^^gf^^^pl^^^^^llwl^^^^i^^ll^^ 



X en i a 
Theological 
Seminary 




Xenia, Ohio, 1902 - 1903 



Annual Catalogue of the 
UNITED PRESBYTERIAN 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



XENIA, OHIO, 
1902 ' 1 903. 



-■^g g^- 




HE SEMINARY is under control of 
the Second Synod of the West 
and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, 
Kansas and Nebraska. Its im- 
mediate control is committed to 
a Board of Managers, twenty- 
one in number, appointed by the 
Synods, and a Board of Trustees, 
nine in number, appointed by the 
Board of Managers. The time 
and Course of study are deter- 
mined by the General Assembly. 



THE BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



The Second Synod. 

TEEM EXPIRES. 

Rev. W. S. McClure, Xenia, 1902 

Rev. John Downie, Tranquility, O 1902 

Rev. R. H. Hume, D.D., Springfield, 1903 

Rev. J. P. Cowan, D.D., Indianapolis, Ind 1903 

Rev. J. W. Harsha, Oxford, O J904 

Hon. Duncan Dow, Bellefontaine, 1904 

The Synod of Illinois. 

Rev. W, M. Story, Aledo, 111 1902 

Rev. R. W. Nairn, Kirkwood, 111 1902 

Rev. J. W. AsHwooD, St. Louis, Mo 1903 

Rev. W. T. Meloy, D.D., Chicago, 111 1903 

Rev. W. J. Buchanan, Monmouth, 111 1904 

Rev, N. Childs, Paxton, 111 1904 

The Synod of Iowa. 

Rev. I. McG. Knipe, Des Moines, Iowa 1902 

Rev. R. E. Lackey, Traer, Iowa 1903 

Rev. J. P. Davis, Ainsworth, Iowa 1903 

Rev. J. M. Acheson, Boyden, Iowa 1904 

Rev. C. F. Crooks, Atlantic, Iowa 1904 



6 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

The Synod of Kansas, 

TEEM EXPIEE9. 

Rev. J. W. Long, D.D., Springfield, Mo 1902 

Rev. James White, D.D., Arkansas City, Kan 1903 

Rev. a. S. Vincent, D.D., Emporia, Kan 1904 

The Synod of Nebraska. 
Rev. J. S. CoLviN, Bookwalter, Neb 1903 

Ex-OflBlcio Member. 
Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, Ohio. 



The OfHcers of the Board of Managers. 

President, Rev. J. S. Colvin, Bookwalter, Neb. 
Vice-President, Rev. R. W. Nairn, Kirkwood, 111. 
Secretary, Rev. W. S. McClure, Xenia, Ohio. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TEEM EXPIEES. 

W. B. Bryson, Esq., Xenia, 1903 

Richard Galloway, Esq., Xenia, 1903 

James White, Esq., Dayton, 1903 

A. C. Anderson, Esq., Xenia, 1904 

O. E. Bradfute, Esq., Clifton, O 1904 

F. D. Torrence, Esq., Xenia, O 1904 

D. M. Stewart, Esq., Xenia, O 1905 

J. L. Turnbull, Esq., Jamestown, 1905 

D. W. Williamson, Esq., Xenia, 1905 

W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D,, Xenia, O., 

Ex- Officio Member 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 

The Consultative Members of Both Boards. 

Rev. D. MacDill, D.D., LL.D., L. H. D. 
Rev. J. D. Irons, D.D., LL.D. 
Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D. 



The Officers of the Board of Trustees. 

President, W. G. Moorehead, 13. D., LL.D., Xenia, O. 
Vice-President, J L. Turnbull, Jamestown, O. 
Secretary, Rev. W. S. McClure, Xenia, O. 
Treasurer, C. H. Kyle, Esq., Xenia, O. 
Financial Agent, J. F. Hutchison, D.D., Xenia, O. 



The Ladies' Visiting and Advisory Committee. 

Mrs. J. D. Irons, President. 
Mrs. E. H. Carruthers, 
Mrs. W. C. Hutchison, 
Mrs. J. F. Hutchison, 
Mrs. Joseph Kyle, 
Mrs. D. MacDill, 
Mrs. W. G. Moorehead. 



The Annual Address. 

Principal, Rev. J. P. Sankey, D.D., Rochester, N. Y. 
Alternate, Prof. Russell Graham, Monmouth, 111. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



THE FACULTY. 



Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis, New Testament Literature 
and Pastoral Theology. 

Rev. D. MacDill, D.D., LL.D., 
Professor of Apologetics, Homiletics and Ecclesiastical Law. 

Rev. J. D. Irons, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament 
Literature. 

Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D., 

Professor of Systematic Theology and Ecclesiastical 
History. 

Rev. James Harper, D.D., LL.D , 
Professor Emeritus. 



OfiQcers of the Faculty. 

President, Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D. 
Secretary, Rev. D. MacDill, D.D., LL.D. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



THE REGISTER OF STUDENTS FOR THE 
SESSION OF 1901-1902. 



The Third Year Class. 

Name and Residence. College. Presbytery. 

John James Gardenier, 

Pater son, N. J. GraM EapidS College. Xenia. 
y Robert Rollend Littell, 

Service, Pa. Westminster. Frankfort. 

William MacMillan McKelvey, 



Monmouth, 111. 



Monmouth. 



Monmouth. 



The Second Year Class. 

Robert Parks Cooke, 

New Athens, O. Franklin. Wheeling. 

ROSCOE CONKLING GiBSON, 

Andrew, Iowa. Tarkio. Le Claire. 

John Henry Todd Gordon, 

Emporia, Kan. Highland Univ. Garnett. 

Ralph Alexander Jamieson, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. Monmouth. 

Hugh Alexander Kelsey, 

Xenia, O. Tarkio. Pawnee. 

Robert Finley McCracken, 

Fairpoint, O. Franklin. Wheelmg. 

William Robert McMunn, 

Guild, O. Muskingum. Muskingum. 



10 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



Name and Residence. College. Presbytery. 

David Steele Sharpe, 

Harshasville, O. Monmouth. Chillicothe. 

Louis Tinning, 

Pattersonville, N.Y. Monmouth. Albany. 

Stephen Wallace Woodburn, 

Xenia, O. Monmouth. Rock Island. 

The First Year Class. 
Frank Boyd, 

New Concord, O. Muskingum. Muskingum. 
Guy Smith Brooks, 

Huntsville, O. Muskingum. Sidney. 

Everett Eveleth Campbell, 

Tarkio, Mo. Tarkio. College Springs. 

Walter Avis Condon, 

Cedarville, O. Cedarville. Xenia. 

Perry Braxton Fitzwater, 

Sidney, O. Bridgewater. (ieman Baptist Clllircll. 

Lytle Rodgers Free, 

Waterford, Pa. Monmouth. Lake. 

Hugh Kennedy Galloway, 

Berlin, Iowa. Monmouth. Cedar Rapids. 

Samuel Cooper Gamble, 

Jamestown, Pa. Westminster. Lake. 
William McNary Jackson, 

Albia, Iowa. Tarkio. Des Moines. 

Ira Fulton Leeper, 

Hookstown, Pa. Westminster. Frankfort. 
John Walter Liggitt, 

Belle Center, O. Muskingum. Sidney. 

John Alexander McArthur, 

Billingsville, Mo. Tarkio. College Springs. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



11 



Name and Residence. College. Presbytery. 

David Lytle McBride, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. Monmouth. 

Nathan Boyd McClung, 

Leipsic, O. Muskingum. Sidney. 

John Reynolds McCoy, 

Stafford, Kan. Cooper. Arkansas Valley 

William Stalker McDougall, 

Chariton, Iowa. Monmouth. Des Moines. 

Henry Sime Nesbitt, 

Cambridge, Mass. Cambridge Hlgll ScHOOl, Boston. 
Joseph Andrew Speer, 

Hanover, 111. Monmouth. Rock Island. 



12 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF MEMBERS 
OF THE GRADUATING CLASS. 



JOHN JAMES G-ARDENIER 

"Was born June 8, 1872, at Paterson, N. J. 
He received his preparatory training in the public 
schools of that city. Entering the Grand Rapids 
College of the Christian Reformed Church in Octo- 
ber 1890, he completed his academic course in 
June, 1895. He was employed as teacher in the 
public schools of Paterson for four years. Although 
he still retained his membership in the church of 
his fathers, he decided to pursue his theological 
studies in Xenia Seminary, becoming a student of 
this institution September 6, 1899. At the begin- 
ning of his Senior year in the Seminary, he changed 
his ecclesiastical relation, entering the communion 
of the United Presbyterian Church and casting in 
his lot with the congregation of the Third Church, 
Xenia, O. Shortly after he was received by Xenia 
Presbytery as a student of theology under its care 
and was licensed by this Presbytery May 9, 1902. 
During the last vacation in his theological course 
he preached in the churches of the Christian Re- 
formed denomination in Paterson and vicinity. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 13 

ROBERT ROLLEND LITTELL 

Was born ^ov. 12, 1872, at Service, Pa. He 
is the youngest member of a family of eight chil- 
dren, and is the fourth of these to enter, the minis- 
try ot the United Presbyterian Church. He began 
his academic studies in Tarkio College, Tarkio, 
Mo., in 1894, and was a student of that institution 
for two years. He entered Westminster College, 
E'ew Wilmington, Pa., in the fall of 1896 and was 
graduated there in June, 1899. He was received 
as a student of theology into the care of Frankfort 
Presbytery and entered upon his studies in Xenia 
Seminary, Sept. 6, 1899. Having changed his 
presbyterial relation, he was engaged during the 
summer of 1900 at Portland Mills, Ind., under the 
supervision of Princeton Presbytery, and was duly 
licensed by that presbytery April 9, 1901. His 
last vacation was spent in ministering to the con- 
gregation at Hanover, Pa., and in the Pirst Church 
of Philadelphia. He has received a call to the 
pastorate of Cross Poads Congregation, Chartiers 
Presbytery. 

WILLIAM McMillan mckelvey 

Was born Sept. 19, 1874, near Monmouth, 
111. His preparatory studies were pursued in the 
public schools of Monmouth. In September of 
1894 he entered the Freshman Class of Monmouth 
College and was graduated from that institution in 
1898. He entered Xenia Seminary as' a theological 
student under the care of Monmouth Presbytery 



14 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

Sept. 6, 1899, and was licensed by ttie same Pres- 
bytery Aug. 27, 1901. 

At the outbreak of the Spanish "War, he vol- 
unteered for service under the United States 
Government, in a company of fellow students, and 
was chosen captain. The company was not called, 
into active service. During the vacation immedi- 
ately preceding his senior year in the Seminary, he 
preached at E-oney's Point, West Va. He is now 
under appointment of the Board of Foreign Mis- 
sions to India. 



XENU THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 15 



TERMS AND COURSE OF STUDY. 



The session consists of eight consecutive 
months, beginning on the third Wednesday of 
September and closing on the first Wednesday of 
May. 

The course of study extends through three 
sessions, and embraces the branches usually pur- 
sued in Theological Seminaries, viz., Systematic 
Theology, Biblical Exegesis and Literature, Apolo- 
getics, Homiletics, Hebrew, Pastoral Theology, 
Ecclesiastical History, Government and Law, 
together with the subject of Christian Missions, to 
which special attention is directed. Provision 
is also made for instruction in those peculiar prin- 
ciples of her profession which the United Presby- 
terian Church believes to justify her denominational 
existence, 



16 ANNUAL CALALOGUE 



OUTLINE OF STUDY FOR 1902-1903. 



SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. 

The first division of the course, according to 
the present arrangement of studies in this depart- 
ment, will occupy the students' attention during 
the session. This embraces the subjects treated in 
the first eleven chapters of Hodge's Outlines of 
Theology, which is the text-book employed. Sup- 
plemental lectures will be given on topics that 
seem to call for special treatment. 

EOOLESIATIOAL HISTORY. 

The history of the church that lies within what 
is usually styled "The Ancient Era," embracing 
the first ten centuries, will furnish subjects for 
study. The text book used is Fisher's "History of 
the Christian Church." Lectures also will be given 
in this department on the more important events 
and prominent persons. 

HEBREW AND OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE. 

Students of the first year beginning the study 
of Hebrew will spend the entire term in acquiring 
a knowledge of the language and reading in the 
Historical Books of the Bible. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 17 

Students of the Second and Third Years will 
be drilled in Hebrew Syntax, and will study exe- 
getically selections from the Major Prophets. 

Through the term instruction will be given on 
the subjects of Old Testament Canon, and the 
Religious and Political History of the Kingdom of 
Judah and of the Jews from the Captivity until 
Christ. 

NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE AND EXEGESIS. 

The Canon of the l!^ew Testament, trans- 
mission of the text, and the principles of Herma- 
neutics, as also the critical study of theFour Gospels 
will engage the attention of the class. One of the 
Epistles, (perhaps I. Corinthians) will be studied 
exegetically. 

The first part of Pastoral Theology will be 
under review next session. 

APOLOGETICS. 

In Apologetics, the External Evidences of 
Christianity will be studied. Instruction will be 
given by lectures. 

HOMILETIOS. 

The Composition and Delivery of Sermons will 
be attended to throughout the session. Broadus 
on Preaching will be used as a text-book during 
part of the session. The second third of this book 
will be studied during the session. 

The Preaching Exercises are as follows : The 
First Year men and the Second Year men are re- 



18 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

quired each to prepare and deliver two sermons 
during the session. The Third Year men are 
required each to prepare and deliver a sermon and 
a Thesis during the session. All these exercises 
must be delivered before the assembled professors 
and students and are subject to their criticism. 

In addition, considerable time is spent in the 
outlining of sermons by the students on the black- 
board, under the supervision of the Professor of 
Homiletics. 

In Ecclesiastical Law the latter part of the 
Book ot Government and Discipline, together with 
the Rules of Order of the General Assembly, will 
be studied during the session. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 19 



THE COURSE OF SPECIAL ADDRESSES. 



The Probable Effects of Creed Revision in the 

Presbyterian Church. 

Pres. F. M. Spencer, D.D., Sterling, Kan. 

Peculiar Phases of I^ew England Christianity 

AND their Influence on the American Churches. 

Kev. W. J. Martin, D.D., Fall River, Mass. 

The Minister's Library. 
Rev. H. W. Temple, Washington, Pa. 

Lessons for the Modern Church from the Decad- 
ence of the Ancient Church in the Orient. 
Rev. C. R. Watson, St.Xouis, Mo, 

The Best Methods of Organizing and Conducting 

Missions and Sabbath Schools in Mission Fields. 

Mr. J. P. Tracy, Chicago, III, 



20 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



HISTORICAL SKETCH. 



The Xenia Theological Seminary is the result of 
the consolidation, in the year 1874, of the Seminary 
ot the Northwest (formerly A.R.) with the Seminary 
of Xenia (formerly A). The Theological Seminary 
of the Associate Presbyterian Church of North 
America was originally located at Service, Beaver 
County, Pa., in the year 1794, when liev. John 
Anderson, D.D., was elected Professor of Theology 
by the Associate Synod, and the location of the 
Seminary selected, to suit his convenience, within 
the bounds of one of his congregations. In the 
year 1821 the Seminary was transferred to Canons- 
burg, Pa., and in 1855 to Xenia, Ohio. 

The Theological Seminary of the Northwest 
(A.R.) had its origin in a meeting of the Associate 
Reformed Presbyterian Sj^iod of the West, held in 
Chillicothe, O., in October, 18B7. The location was 
fixed in 1838 at Oxford, O. This Seminary was 
managed for sixteen years, with the exception of 
one session, by Rev. Joseph Claybaugh, D. D. In 
1857 the Seminary was removed from Oxford, 0., 
to Monmouth, 111., and finally consolidated with 
the Seminary at Xenia in 1874. 

Former Professors of this Seminary have been 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 21 

John Anderson, D.D,, John Banks, D.D., James 
Ramsey, D.D., Rev. David Carson, Thomas Bev- 
eridge, D.D., James Martin, D.D., Abraham Ander- 
son, D.D., Samuel Wilson, D.D., Joseph Clokey, 
D.J)., William Bruce, D.D., J. G. Carson, D.D., 
J. B. McMichael, D.D., Joseph Claybangh, D.D., 
Rev. S. W. McCrackeu, Alexander Young, D.D., 
LL.D., William Davidson, D.D,, David A.Wallace, 
D.D., John Scott, D.D., A. M. Black, D.D. 

In April, 1894, the centennial anniversary of 
the founding of the Seminary was celebrated with 
appropriate exercises. 



22 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



GENERAL INFORMATION. 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall 
present to the Faculty satisfactory evidence of 
church membership and piety ; and students of the 
United Presbyterian Church shall be under the 
care of some Presbytery before entering the Sem- 
inary, or as soon thereafter as possible. The 
Faculty will admit at their discretion students of 
other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every 
student shall, in the presence of the Faculty, sub- 
scribe a written declaration to the effect that while 
he is a student in the Seminary he will regularly, 
punctually and diligently attend upon all the 
instructions of the Professors, and promptly com- 
ply with all lawful requisitions of the Faculty, and 
be subject to their authority ; that he will honestly 
conform to all regulations of the Seminary; and 
that he will not propagate any opinion in opposi- 
tion to the principles of the United Presbyterian 
Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed 
course of study, and passed the required examina- 
tions, shall be publicly graduated and receive a 
proper diploma. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 23 

LOCATION. 

Xenia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, 
situated in a rich and beautiful section of country, 
65 miles from Cincinnati and 55 miles from Colum- 
bus, and is easy of access from all points. The 
people of the city and surrounding country are 
possessed of a high degree of intelligence and 
refinement, and the students of the Seminary enjoy 
very desirable social advantages. 

A wide field of usefulness and improvement in 
the performance of Christian work is also afforded. 
" The Ohio Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home" 
located here, in which more than 900 children are 
maintained and educated, furnishes the students an 
opportunity for Sabbath School work that is unex- 
celled. Also in the county jail, infirmary and work 
house, the services of the students are in constant 
demand. These opportunities, in addition to those 
in immediate connection with the Xenia churches, 
require all the time and effort the students can 
possibly spare from their seminary duties. 

THE BUILDINa AND ROOMS. 
The Seminary building is large and commodi- 
ous, affording, besides library and recitation rooms, 
comfortable apartments for students. The rooms 
are furnished and kept without expense to students. 
The building is supplied with excellent water, is 
heated by steam, and the chapel, library, reading 
room and halls are lighted by electricity. A bath- 
room is one of the conveniences lately provided. 
The ladies of the Advisory Committee have charge 



24 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

of the rooms, and care for the comfort of the 
students with earnest thoughtfuhiess. Excellent 
boarding can be had for $3.00 per week. 

NEW BUILDING. 
The Board at its last meeting took steps 
toward the erection of a new building with chapel, 
library and recitation rooms. Plans are being 
formed for the carrying out of this action, which, 
it is confidently expected, will be successfully and 
speedily executed. 

THE LIBRARY. 

The Library contains about 6,000 volumes, to 
which additions are made from time to time. The 
free public library of Xenia, to which students have 
access, contains about 8,000 volumes. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekly prayer-meeting, attended by the 
Faculty and students, is held every Monday at 1 
o'clock p. m. The students also hold group prayer- 
meetings in their rooms on three evenings each 
week. 

THE MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets month- 
ly for prayer and conference. This Society is con- 
nected with the American Inter-Seminary Mis- 
sionary Alliance. It is also associated with kindred 
organizations of the Evangehcal Lutheran Theo- 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 25 

logical Seminary at Springfield, and the United 
Brethren Theological Seminary at Dayton, in the 
Tri-Seminary Alliance of Southern Ohio. 

READING ROOMS. 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection 
with the Seminary, students have free access to the 
well furnished and complete Reading Rooms of 
the Y. M. C. A,, and to those of the Public Library 
of the city. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of Xeuia has an excellent 
Gymnasium, where the students at a small expense 
have the direction of a competent instructor. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Most of the text books required are furnished 
from the Seminary library, and such as are not 
thus provided can be obtained on favorable terms 
through the Seminary's agent. 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

In addition to grants from the Board of Edu- 
cation, to which any student on proper recommen- 
dation of his Presbytery is entitled, the managers 
of the Seminary have devoted the fund received 
from the estate of Robert Speers to the assistance 
of students. Loans will be made from this Fund, 
secured by the student's personal notes, bearing 
interest after five years from date. 



26 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of each session examinations are 
held, covering the ground gone over in the several 
departments of study. 

But one examination is oral. This is con- 
ducted in the presence of the Board of Mana- 
gers by the professor of the department to which 
the subject selected for such examination 
pertains. On all other subjects the exami- 
nations are written, and are directed by the 
professors and by them are reported to the Board. 

From the class standing, the examinations, the 
attendance, and the deportment, the grade of the 
student, based on a scale of 1-100, is determined, 
and reported to his Presbytery. 

CORRESPONDENCE. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning 
the work of the Seminary, address Dr. D. MacDill, 
Secretary of the Faculty, Xenia, Ohio. 

Letters relating to the endowment and other 
funds of the Seminary should be addressed to Rev. 
W. S. McClure, the Financial Secretary, Xenia, O. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

It is gratifying to be able to announce to the 
friends of the Seminary that, during the past year, 
the endowment fund has been increased nearly 
$15,000 through bequests that have become availa- 
ble. But as the rate of interest has materially 
decreased, a large amount of invested funds is 
required to meet the expenses. Accordingly, the 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 27 

Seminary is cordially commended to the liberality 
of those to whom our church and ministry are 
dear. Appeal is also made to those making be- 
quests to remember this institution. Special 
attention is requested to the " Annuity Plan." 
The form which should be carefully followed in 
making donations according to the plan may be 
found under the heading, " Form of Bequest." 



28 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



TRAINING SCHOOL FOR CHRISTIAN 
WORKERS. 



All persons, men or women, desiring training 
as Bible readers, evangelistic visitors, or as general 
workers in the home and foreign mission fields can 
have access to all regular classes in the Seminary. 
They are advised to give special attention to the 
following branches : Sj^stematic Theology, Apolo- 
getics, Church History, Old and New Testament 
Literature, and Pastoral Theology. 

Those who have attended lectures and recita- 
tions are furnished by the Faculty with certificates 
attesting the fact. 

Persons desiring further information will 
address the Secretary of the Training School 
Committee, Mrs. R. S. Finley, 231 E. Main Street, 
Xenia, Ohio. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 29 



FORM OF BEQUEST. 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeatli to the United 
Presbyterian Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, 

the sum of dollars, or notes or 

bonds. (Here describe them.) 



FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian 
Theological Seminary of Xenia, Ohio, its successors 
and assigns forever, the following described tract or 

lot of land, in township of , county 

of , state of , and 

bounded and described as follows : (Here describe 
the piece of land with such accuracy and definite- 
ness that it may certainly be known.) If such 
devisors wish to make bequests to any of the 
Seminary funds (endowment, income or library 
fund), they should specify the particular fund they 
have in view. 



30 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

OF ANNUITY BEQUEST. 

Know All Men by These Presents, That the 
United Preshyterian Seminary of Xenia, O., is held 

and firmly bound unto 

in the sum of Dollars, 

to the payment of which it hereby binds itself, its 
successors and assigns. The foregoing obligation 
is conditioned and limited as follows : 

That, Whereas, the said 

has this day made a gift to the said, the United 
Presbyterian Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, 

in the said sum of Dollars, 

the receipt of which is hereby acknowledged : 

'Sow if the said, the United Prebyterian Theo- 
logical Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, its successors 
and assigns, shall pay or cause to be paid unto the 

said the sum of 

Dollars annually, in 

installments, during each 

and every year of the natural life of the said 

and no longer; then 

this obligation to be void, otherwise to be and 
remain in full force and virtue in law. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 31 



OPENING AND CLOSING EXERCISES. 



The opening of the next session and the enroll- 
ment of students will take place on "Weduesclav, 
September 17, 1902, at two o'clock p. m. 

The opening sermon will be preached on Sab- 
bath, September 28, 1902, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in 
the Second Church, by Rev. J. P. Cowan, D.D. 

The baccalaureate sermon will be preached on 
Sabbath, May S, 1903, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in the 
First Church, by Rev.W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D. 

The annual address will be delivered on Wed- 
nesday, May 6, 1903, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in the 
Second Church, by Rev. J. P. Sankey, D.D., to be 
followed by the delivering of diplomas to the 
members of the graduating class by the President 
of the Faculty. 



32 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



THE CALENDAR FOR 1902-1903. 



1902. 



September 17, Wednesday, at 2 o'clock p, m. — The 
opening of the session and enrollment of 
students. 

September 28, Sabbath, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The 
opening sermon. , 

1903. 

April 27-May 1. — The written examinations. 

May 3, Sabbath, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The bacca- 
laureate sermon. 

May 5, Tuesday. — The oral examination in one 
subject, conducted in the presence of the 
Board of Managers. 

May 4, Monday, at 10 o'clock a. m. — The annual 
meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

May 5, Tuesday, at 10 o'clock a. m. — The annual 
meeting of the Board of Managers. 

May 6, Wednesday, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The 
annual address and the delivering of diplomas 
to the graduating class. 



'S? 



^'^ 



^ 



X e n i a 
Theological 
Seminary 



1 903 
1904 




X E N I A , 



OHIO 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



OF THE 



United Presbyterian 

Theological Seminary 



Xenia, Ohio. 



1903-1904. 



The Seminary is under 
control oi^if^'^if 

the Second Synod of the West 
and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, 
Kansas and Nebraska. Its im- 
mediate control is committed to 
a Board of Managers, twenty- 
one in number, appointed by the 
Synods and a Board of Trus- 
tees, nine in number, appointed 
by the Board of Managers. 
The time and Course of Study 
are determined by the General 
Assembly. :::::::: 



^ w 



-tj^j^ifS^tyv*- -i^j^'^Piyvs- -5,r«5'*l'^'ii;'vs- 

I I I 



THE BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



The Second Synod. 

TEEM EXPIEES. 

Rev. R. H. Hume, D.D., Springfield, 1903 

Rev. J. P. Cowan, D.D., Indianapolis, Ind . . . . 1903 

Rev. J. W. Harsha, Oxford, 1904 

Hon. Duncan Dow, Bellefontaine, O 1904- 

Rev. W. S. McClure, D.D., Xenia, O 1905 

Rev. Edgar MacDill, Madison, Ind 1905 

The Synod of IlUnois. 

Rey. J. W. AsHwooD, St. Louis, Mo 1903 

Rev. W. T. Meloy, D.D., Chicago, 111 1903 

Rev. W. J. Buchanan, Monmouth, 111 1904 

Rev. N. Childs, Paxton, 111 1904 

Rev. J. M. Henderson, Gerlaw, 111 1905 

Rev. S. G. Huey, Janesville, Wis 1905 

The Synod of Iowa. 

Rev. J. W. Kerr, Burlington, Iowa 1904 

Rev. J. P. Davis, Ainsworth, Iowa 1904 

Rev. J. M. Acheson, Boyden, Iowa 1905 

Rev. C. F. Crooks, Atlantic, Iowa 1905 

Rev. I. McG. Knipe, Des Moines, Iowa 1906 

Rev. R. E. Lackey, Traer, Iowa 1906 

The Synod of Kansas. 

Rev. James White, D.D., Arkansas City, Kan . . 1903 
Rev. a. S. Vincent, D.D., Emporia, Kan .... 1904 
Rev. J. H. Gibson, Pittsburg, Kan 1905 

— 5 — 



6 ANNUAL CATALOGVE 

The Synod of Nebraska. 

TEEM EXPIEES. 

Rev. J. S. CoLViN, Bookwalter, Neb 1903 

Ex-Officio Member. 
Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D . . . Xenia, Ohio 

The OflBcers of the Board of Managers. 

President, Rev. Edgar MacDill .... Madison, Ind 
Vice-President, Rev. I. McG. Knipe, Des Moines, Iowa 
Secretary, Rev. W. S. McClure, D.D .... Xenia, O 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TEEM EXPIEES. 

A. C. Anderson, Esq., Xenia, 1904 

O. E. Bradfute, Esq., Clifton, 1904 

F. D. Torrence, Esq., Xenia, 1904 

D. M. Stewart, Esq., Xenia, O 1905 

J. L. Turnbull, Esq., Jamestown, 1905 

D. W. Williamson, Esq., Xenia, 1905 

W. B. Bryson, Esq., Xenia, 1906 

Richard Galloway, Esq., Xenia, O 1906 

James Carson, Esq., Springfield, 1906 

W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, 0., 

Ex-OfBcio Member 



The Consultative Members of Both Boards. 



Rev. J. D. Irons, D.D., LL.D. 
Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D. 
Rev. Jesse Johnson, D.D. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 7 

The OflBLcers of the Board of Trustees. 

President, W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, O. 
Vice-President, J. L. Turnbull, Esq., Jamestown, O. 
Secretary, W. S. McClure, D.D., Xenia, 0. 
Treasurer, C. H. Kyle, Esq., Xenia, 0. 
Financial Agent, J. F, Hutchison, D.D., Xenia, 0. 



The Ladies' Visiting and Advisory Oommittee. 

Mrs. J. D. Irons, President. 
Mrs. E. H. Carruthers, 
Mrs. W. C. Hutchison, 
Mrs. J. P. Hutchison, 
Mrs. Joseph Kyle, 
Mrs. D. MacDill, 
Mrs. W. G. Moorehead, 
Mrs. Jesse Johnson. 



The Annual Address. 

Principal, Prof. Russell Graham, D.D.,Monmotith,Ill. 
Alternate, Rev. W. G. Waddle, D.D., Cadiz, 0. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



THE FACULTY. 



Rey. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis, New Testament Literature 

and Pastoral Theology. 

Rev. J. D. Irons, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Hebrew Exegesis and Old Testament 

Literature. 

Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D., 
Professor of Systematic Theology and Homiletics. 

Rev. Jesse Johnson, D.D., 
Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Apologetics. 



Professors Emeritus. 

Rev. James Harper, D.D., LL.D., 

*Rey. D. MacDill, D.D., LL.D., 

tREv. J. B. McMichael, D.D., 

Rev. J. G. Carson, D.D., 



OfBcers of the Faculty. 

President, Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D. 
Secretary, Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D. 

*Died April 19, 1903. 
fDied Dec. 31, 1902. 




REV. DAVID MacDILL, D.D., LL.D. 

Born August 26, 1826. 

Professor of Apologetics in Xenia Theological Seminary, 

September 1885 to September 1902. 

Died April 19, 1903. 



XBNIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



THE REGISTER OF STUDENTS FOR THE 
SESSION OF 1902-1903. 



V 
/ 



The Senior Class. 

Name and Eesidence. College. Presbytery. 

Robert Parks Cooke, 

New Athens, 0. Franklin. Wheeling. 

ROSCOE CONKLING GiBSON, 

Andrew, Iowa. Tarkio. Le Claire. 

James Henry Todd Gordon, 

Emporia, Kan. Emporia College Garnett. . 






/ 



Ralph Alexander Jamieson, 

Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. 

Hugh Alexander Kelsey, 
Xenia, 0. Tarkio. 

William Robert McMunn, 

Guild, 0. Mviskingum. 

David Stei^le Sharpe, 

Harshasville, 0. Monmouth. 

Louis Tinning, 

Pattersonville, N.Y. Monmouth. 

Stephen Wallace Woodburn, 
Xenia, 0. Monmouth. 



Monmouth. 



Pawnee. 




10 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

The Middle Class. 

Name and Residence. College. 

Frank Boyd, 

New Concord, 0. Muskingum. 

Guy Smith Brooks, 

Huntsville, 0. Muskingum. 

Everett Eveleth Campbell. 
Tarkio, Mo. Tarkio. 

Walter Ayis Condon, 

CedarYille, 0. Cedarville. 

Perry Braxton Fitzwater, 

Sidney, 0. Bridgewater. 

Hugh Kennedy Galloway, 

Berlin, Iowa. Monmouth. 

William McNary Jackson, 
Albia, Iowa. Tarkio. 

Ira Fulton Leeper, 

Hookstown, Pa. Westminster. 

John Walter Liggitt, 

Belle Center, 0. Muskingum. 

John Alexander McArthur, 
Billingsville, Mo. Tarkio. 

David Lytle McBride, 

Monmoutli, 111. Monmouth. 

John Reynolds McCoy, 

Stafford, Kan. Cooper. 



Presbytery. 
Muskingum. 

Sidney. 

College Springs 

Xenia. 



Cedar Rapids. 
Des Moines. 
Frankfort. 
Sidney. 

College Springs 
Monmouth. 
ArkansasValley 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 

Presbytery. 

Des Moines. 



11 



Name and Eesidence. College. 

William Stalker McDougall, 
Chariton, Iowa. Monmouth 



Henry Sime Nesbitt. 

Cambridge, Mass. Cainlirlflge Higl ScllOOl, Boston. 

Joseph Andrew Speer, 

Hanover, 111. Monmouth. Rock Island. 



The Junior Class. 

Archie Lendrum Graham, 

Somonauk, 111. Monmouth. Chicago. 

Homer Burton Henderson, 

Iberia, 0. Cedarville. Xenia. 

James Star Eckels McMichael, 

Xenia, 0. Westminster. Xenia. 

Chalmers Gillespie Morrow, 

Viola, 111. Monmouth. Rock Island. 



12 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF MEMBERS 
OF THE GRADUATING CLASS. 

ROBERT PARKS COOKE 
Was born March 18, 1874, at New Athens, Ohio. 
His parents are James and Jane McCracken Cooke. 
He entered FrankHn College, New Athens, in the fall of 
1896 and was graduated with the class of 1900. He 
attended Allegheny Seminary one session, receiving his 
first year's training in theological studies there, and en- 
tered Xenia Seminary, September 7, 1901. He was 
licensed by Wheeling Presbytery, April 8, 1902. He has 
accepted a call to Glenwood, Indiana, and will soon en- 
ter upon his work as pastor of the United Presbyterian 
congregation in that place. 

ROSCOE CONKLING GIBSON 
Was born at Andrew, Iowa, October 7, 1875. He is 
the son of Samuel M. and Martha J. McCliesney Gibson. 
He prepared for college in Maquoketa Academy where 
he was a student for two years. Entering Tarkio Col- 
lege he was graduated in 1899, and after a year spent 
in teaching he was enrolled as a student of Xenia Sem- 
inary, September, 1900. He was licensed by LeClaire 
Presbytery, April 2, 1902. He has received a call to 
Beulah, Kan., Pittsburg Presbytery, and will begin his 
pastorate in that congregation soon after graduation. 

JAMES HENRY TODD GORDON, 
Son of James A. and Nancy K. Voris Gordon was 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 13 

born December 2, 1874, at Madison, Indiana. He en- 
tered the College of Emporia, Emporia, Kan., in 1894 
and was graduated with the class of 1900. In Septem- 
ber of this year he was enrolled as a student of Xenia 
Seminary. He was licensed by Gamett Presbytery, May 
9, 1902. The congregations of Huntsville and North- 
wood, in Sidney Presbytery, have united in calling him 
to assume the office of pastor. 

RALPH ALEXANDER JAMIESON 

Was born Feb. 20, 1878, at Davenport, Iowa. His 
parents are Joel 0. and Mary A. Pattison Jamieson 
now of Monmouth, 111. He spent six years in Mon- 
mouth College and was graduated with the class of 
1900. He received license from Monmouth Presbytery, 
June 6, 1902. He has been called to the pastorate of the 
United Presbyterian congregation of Pattersonville, N. Y. 

HUGH ALEXANDER KELSEY, 

Son of Thomas B. and Elizabeth Cunningham 
Kelsey was born near Richmond, Kansas, Feb. 10, 
1872. He entered the Preparatory Department of 
Tarkio College in 1891, and was graduated from that 
institution with the class of 1898. After graduation 
for about two years he was engaged in teaching. He 
was received as a student of Theology into the care 
of Pawnee Presbytery and began his studies in Xenia 
Seminary, Sept. 1900. He was licensed by Pawnee 
Presbytery, June 10, 1902. He has received and ac- 
cepted a call to Unity congregation, Adams County, 0. 

WILLIAM ROBERT McMUNN 
Was born Sept. 1, 1873, at Guild, Ohio. He is the 



14 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

son of William H. and Rebecca Terrill McMunn. He 
received his collegiate training at Muskingum College, 
graduating there in 1900. He spent one year in 
Allegheny Seminary, entering Xenia Seminary Sept. 7, 
1901. He was licensed by Muskingum Presbytery, 
Apr. 15, 1902. He has received and accepted a call to 
the pastorate of Antrim congregation, within the 
bounds of his home Presbytery. 

DAVID STEELE SHARPE, 
Son of Daniel and Nancy Wickerham Sharpe, was 
born April 7, 1871, at Locust Grove, 0. His entire 
academic and collegiate course was taken at Mon- 
mouth, 111., where he was graduated in 1900. In 
September of the same year he entered Xenia Seminary. 
He was licensed April 8, 1902, by Chillicothe Presbytery. 

LOUIS TINNING, 
Son of Joseph and Mary Coulter Tinning, was 
born Jan 18, 1873, at Pattersonville, N. Y. He spent 
two years in Union College, N. Y., and going thence 
to Monmovith College he was graduated from the lat- 
ter institution in 1900. He received license from Xenia 
Presbytery, May 9, 1902. 

STEPHEN WALLACE WOODBURN 
Was bom June 1, 1866, at New Windsor, 111. He 
is the son of Stephen W. and Isabella Wreath Wood- 
burn. He studied at Monmouth for five years, 
1895-1900. He was enrolled as a student of Xenia 
Seminary in September of 1900, and was licensed hj 
Rock Island Presbytery, Apr. 8, 1902. He has been 
called to the pastorate of Palestine congregation, 
Princeton Presbytery. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 15 



TERMS AND COURSE OF STUDY. 



The session consists of eight consecutive months, 
beginning on the first Wednesday of October and clos- 
ing on the third Wednesday of May. 

The course of study extends through three sessions, 
and embraces the branches usually pursued in Theo- 
logical Seminaries, viz.. Systematic Theology, Biblical 
Exegesis and Literature, Apologetics, Homiletics, He- 
brew, Pastoral Theology, Ecclesiastical History, Gov- 
ernment and Law, together with the subject of Christian 
Missions, to which special attention is directed. Pro- 
vision is also made for instruction in those peculiar 
principles of her profession which the United Presby- 
terian Church believes to justify her denominational 
existence. 

According to the schedule for the coming session, 
the Junior Class will recite separately, entering upon 
the studies of each department at the beginning of the 
course. It is the purpose to carry out the plan of 
dividing classes so that in the session next svtcceeding 
each class will have separate recitations. 



16 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



OUTLINE OF STUDY FOR 1903-1904. 



SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. 

The first division of the course, according to the 
present arrangement of studies in this department, 
wall occupy the attention of the students of the Junior 
class during the session. This embraces the subjects 
treated in the first eleven chapters of Hodge's Outlines 
of Theolog}^ which is the text-book employed. 

The Senior and the Middle Classes will stud}" 
Chapters XII— XXVII inclusive, which comprise the 
second division of the course. Supplemental lectures 
v^ill be given on topics that seem to call for special 
treatment. 

HOMILETIOS. 

The Juniors will devote the larger portion of the 
time allotted to this subject to the study of the general 
principles of sermonizing and preaching, as they are 
outlined in the text-book used, viz., "The Preparation 
and Deliver}^ of Sermons," by Professor Broadus. 

In addition to the study of "Style" and "Delivery 
of Sermons" as these subjects are treated in the text- 
book, the students of the Middle and the Senior 
Classes will be exercised in the criticism of published 
discourses of acknowledged merit, in the analysis of 
texts and the preparation of otitlines of sermons. 



XBNIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 17 

Attention will also be given to other exercises that 
have place in the ministrations of the pulpit. 

The students of all the classes will have in turn the 
advantage of the weekly presentation of discourses 
before the Faculty. 

OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE AND EXEGESIS. 

In this department the aim is to put the student 
in possession of a good working knowledge of the 
Hebrew language, to make him acquainted with sound 
principles of interpretation and to cover as much 
ground as possible in practical exegetical work, to 
make a careful study of Old Testament history, the 
geography of biblical countries, and the manners and 
customs of the Jewish people. 

The leading topics of Introduction, and kindred 
subjects, as the history, methods, and conclusions of 
Higher Criticism, and Oriental Archaeology, together 
with Old Testament Theolog}'^, will be taken up and 
discussed in their connections. 

NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE AND EXEGESIS. 

The Acts of the Apostles and four or five of the 
Epistles of Paul will be the subject of investigation 
during next session. This -will include analysis, design 
and characteristic features of each book under review. 

In exegetical work probably the Epistle to the 
Romans and part of the First Epistle of John will 
engage attention. 

PASTORAL THEOLOGY. 

Chapters lY-VI of Murphy's Pastoral Theology 
will be studied. 



18 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

EOOLESIASTICAL HISTORY. 

The Junior Class will begin witli the birth of 
Christ, and the aim will be to reach the accession of 
Gregory VII, A. D. 1073. The Middle and Senior 
Classes will begin at A. D. 1073, and the aim will be 
to reach the Peace of Westphalia, A. D. 1648. 

The work will be conducted by means of text- 
book, lectures, and students' reports on assigned 
topics. 

APOLOGETICS. 

The special subject for all classes will be Theism. 
The "work will be conducted by means of text-book, 
lectures, and students' reports on assigned topics. 

ELOCUTION AND MUSIC. 

Special attention will be given to these important 
elements in all proper preparation for the ministry. 
Competent instructors will be employed, and ample 
time will be allowed for teaching and practice. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 19 



THE COURSE OF SPECIAL ADDRESSES. 



The Elements of a Successful Ministry, 
Pres. F. M. Spencer, D.D., Sterling, Kan. 

Mohammedanism as a Moral Force of the Past 

AND THE Present, 

Rev. George H. Fullerton, D.D., Springfield, 0. 

The Theological Training of the Scottish 

Ministry, 

Rev. John G. King, Columbus, 0. 

Paul and Twentieth Century Preaching, 
Pres. R. G. Ferguson, D.D., LL.D., New Wilmington, Pa 

The Best Methods of Organizing and Conducting 

Missions and Sabbath Schools in Mission Fields. 

Mr. J. P. Tracy, Chicago, 111. 



20 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



HISTORICAL SKETCH. 



The Xenia Theological Seminary is the result of the 
consolidation, in the year 1874, of the Seminary of the 
Northwest (formerly A. R. ) with the Seminary of Xenia 
(formerly A). The Theological Seminary of the Associ- 
ate Presl3yterian Church of North America "was origin- 
aWj located at Service, Beaver County, Pa., in the year 
1794, when Rev. John Anderson, D.D., was elected Pro- 
fessor of Theology by the Associate Synod, and the lo- 
cation of the Seminary selected, to suit his convenience, 
v^ithin the bounds of one of his congregations. In the 
year 1821 the Seminary was transferred to Canons- 
burg, Pa., and in 1855 to Xenia, Ohio. 

The Theological Seminarj^ of the Northwest had 
its origin in a meeting of the Associate Reformed 
Presbyterian Synod of the West, held in Chillicothe, 0., 
in October, 1837. The location was fixed in 1838 at 
Oxford, 0. This Seminary was managed for sixteen 
years, with tbe exception of one session, by Rev. Joseph 
Claybaugh, D.D. In 1857 the Seminary was removed 
from Oxford, 0., to Monmouth, 111., and finally con- 
solidated with the Seminary at Xenia in 1874. 

Former Professors of this Seminary have been John 
Anderson, D.D., John Banks, D.D., James Ramsey D.D., 
Rev. David Carson, Thomas Beveridge, D.D., James 
Martin, D.D., Abraham Anderson, D.D., Samuel Wil- 
son, D.D., Joseph Clokey, D.D., William Bruce, D.D. 

Joseph Claybaugh, D.D., Rev. S. W. McCracken, Al- 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 21 

exander Young, D.D., LL.D., William Davidson, D.D., 
David A. Wallace, D.D., LL.D., John Scott, D.D., 
A. M. Black, D.D. 

In April, 1894, the centennial anniversary of the 
founding of the Seminary was celebrated with appro- 
priate exercises. 



22 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



GENERAL INFORMATION. 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seniinar}^ shall present 
to the Faculty satisfactory evidence of church member- 
ship and piety; and students of the United Presby- 
terian Church shall be under the care of some Presby- 
tery before entering the Seminary, or as soon thereafter 
as possible. The Faculty will admit at their discretion 
students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every 
student shall, in the presence of the Faculty, subscribe 
a written declaration to the effect that while he is a 
student in the Seminary he will regularly, punctually 
and diligently attend upon all the instructions of the 
Professors, and promptly comply with all lawful 
requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to their 
authority ; that he "vvill honestly conform to all regula- 
tions of the Seminary ; and that he will not propagate 
any opinion in opposition to the principles of the 
United Presbyterian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed 
course of study, and passed the required examina- 
tions, shall be publicly graduated and receive a proper 
diploma. 

LOCATION. 

Xenia is a city of abotit 10,000 inhabitants, 
situated in a rich and beautiful section of country, 65 



XBNIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 23 

miles from Cincinnati and 55 miles from Columbus, 
and is easy of access from all points. The people of 
the city and surrounding country are possessed of a 
high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the 
students of the Seminary enjoy very desirable social 
advantages. 

A wide field of usefulness and improvement in the 
performance of Christian work is also afforded. "The 
Ohio Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home" located 
here, in which more than 900 children are maintained 
and educated, furnishes the students an opportunity 
for Sabbath School work that is unexcelled. Also in 
the county jail, infirmary and work house, the services 
of the students are in constant demand. These oppor- 
tunities, in addition to those in immediate connection 
with the Xenia churches, require all the time and 
effort the students can possibly spare from their semi- 
nary duties. 

THE BUILDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminary building is large and commodious, 
affording, besides library and recitation rooms, com- 
fortable apartments for students. The rooms are 
furnished and kept without expense to students. The 
building is supplied with excellent water, is heated by 
steam, and the chapel, library, reading room and 
halls are lighted by electricity. A bath-room is one of 
the conveniences lately provided. The ladies of the 
Advisory Committee have charge of the rooms, and 
care for the comfort of the students with earnest 
thoughtfulness. Excellent boarding can be had for 
$3.00 per week. 



24 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

NEW BUILDING. 

The Board of Managers at its last meeting auth- 
orized and directed the Trustees to proceed at once to 
the erection of a building to cost not exceeding 
$10,000. The proposed building will furnish chapel, 
library, and four recitation rooms. This action will 
be carried out speedily and work will begin at once. 
The building now occupied will be used wholly as a 
dormitory when the new building shall have been 
completed. 

THE LIBRARY. 

The Library contains about 6,000 volumes, to 
■which additions are made from time to time. The free 
Public Library of Xenia, to which students have access, 
contains about 8,000 volumes. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 

A weekly prayer-meeting, attended by the Faculty 
and students, is held every Monday at 1 o'clock p. m. 
The students also hold group prayer-meetings in their 
rooms on three evenings each week. 

THE MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets monthly for 
prayer and conference. This Society is connected wath 
the American Inter-Seminary Missionary Alliance. It 
is also associated with kindred organizations of the 
Evangelical Lutheran Theological Seminary, at Spring- 
field, and the United Brethren Theological Seminary at 
Dayton, in the Tri-Seminary Alliance of Southern Ohio. 

READING ROOMS. 
In addition to the Reading Room in connection 



-Jd^p" 




REV. JACKSON BURGESS McMICHAEL, D.D. 

Born July 22, 1833. 

Professor of Church History in Xenia Theological Seminary, 

October 1873 to April 1878. 

Died December, 31, 1902. 



XBNIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 25 

with the Seminary, sttidents have free access to the well 
furnished and complete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. 
C. A., and to those of the Public Library of the city. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of Xenia has an excellent Gymna- 
sium, where the students at small expense have the di- 
rection of a competent instructor. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Most of the text books required are furnished from 
the Seminary library, and such as are not thtis pro- 
vided can be obtained on favorable terms through the 
Seminary's agent. 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

In addition to grants from the Board of Education, 
to which any worthy student on proper recommenda- 
tion of his Presbytery is entitled, the managers of the 
Seminary have devoted the fund received from the 
estate of Robert Speers to the assistance of students. 
Loans will be made from this Fund, secured by the 
student's personal notes, bearing interest after five 
years from date. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of each session examinations are held, 
covering the ground gone over in the several depart- 
ments of study. 

But one examination is oral. This is conducted in 
the presence of the Board of Managers by the professor 
of the department to which the subject selected for 
such examination pertains. On all other subjects the 



26 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

examinations are written, and are directed by the pro- 
fessors and by them are reported to the Board. 

From the class standing, the examinations, the 
attendance, and the deportment, the grade of the 
student, based on a scale of 1-100, is determined, and 
reported to his Presbytery. 

CORRESPONDENCE . 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the 
work of the Seminary, address Prof Joseph Kyle, D.D., 
Secretary of the Faculty, Xenia, Ohio. 

Letters relating to the endowment and other funds 
of the Seminary should be addressed to Rev. W. S. 
McClure, D.D., the Financial Secretary, Xenia, Ohio. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

It is gratifying to be able to announce to the 
friends of the Seminary that, during the past year, 
the endowment fund has been increased nearly $10,000 
through bequests that have become available. But as 
the rate of interest has materially decreased, a large 
amount of invested funds is required to meet the 
expenses. In addition to this fact, it should be remem- 
bered that some $35,000 of the Endowment Fund is 
yet subject to annuity. Accordingly the Seminary is 
cordially commended to the liberalit}^ of those to 
whom our church and ministry are dear. Appeal is 
also made to those making bequests to remember this 
institution. Special attention is requested to the 
"Annuit}^ Plan." The form which should be carefully 
followed in making donations according to this plan 
may be found under the heading, "Form of Beqiiest." 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 27 



FORM OF BEQUEST. 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presby- 
terian Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, the sum 

of dollars, or notes or bonds. 

(Here describe them.) 



FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian 
Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, its successors 
and assigns forever, the foUov^ing described tract or 

lot of land, in township of , county 

of , state of , and 

bounded and described as follows : (Here describe the 
piece of land with such accuracy and definiteness that 
it may certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to 
make bequests to any of the Seminary funds (endow- 
ment, income or library fund), they should specif)^ the 
particular fund they have in view. 



28 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

OF ANNUITY BEQUEST. 

Know All Men by These Presents, That the 
United Presbyterian Seminary, of Xenia, 0., is held 

and firmly bound unto 

in the sum of Dollars, 

to the payment of -which it hereby binds itself, its 
successors and assigns. The foregoing obligation is 
conditioned and liinited as follows : 

That, Whereas, the said 

has this day made a gift to the said, the United 
Presbyterian Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, 

in the said sum of Dollars, 

the receipt of which is hereby acknowledged : 

Now if the said, the United Presbyterian Theo- 
logical Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and 
assigns, shall pay or cause to be paid unto the 

said the sum of 

Dollars annually, in 

installments, during each 

and every year of the natural life of the said 

and no longer; then 

this obligation to be void, otherwise to be and remain 
in full force and virtue in law. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 29 



OPENING AND CLOSING EXERCISES. 



The opening of the next session and the enrolhnent 
of students will take place on Wednesday, October 7, 
1903, at two o'clock p. m. 

The opening sermon will be preached on Sabbath, 
October 18, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in the Second 
Church, by Rev. W. J. McMichael. 

The baccalaureate sermon will be preached on 
Sabbath, May 15, 1904, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in the 
Second Church, by Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D. 

The annual address will be delivered on Wednesday, 
May 18, 1904, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., by Prof. Russell 
Graham, D.D., of Monmouth, 111., in the First Church, 
and the delivering of diplomas to the members of the 
graduating class, by the President of the Faculty, 
will follow. 



30 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



THE CALENDAR FOR 1903-1904. 



1903. 

October 7, Wednesday, at 2 o'clock p. m. — The open- 
ing of the session and enrollment of students. 

October 18, Sabbath, at 7 : 30 o'clock p. m. — The 
opening sermon. 

December 24. — Holiday vacation begins. 

1904. 

January 5. — Holiday vacation ends. 

May 9-13. — The written examination. 

May 15, Sabbath, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The bacca- 
laureate sermon. 

May 16, Monday, at 10 o'clock a. m. — The annual 
meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

May 17, Tuesday, at 7 : 30 o'clock p. m. — The annual 
meeting of the Board of Managers. 

May 18, Wednesday, at 9 o'clock a. m. — The oral 
examination. 

May 18, Wednesday, at 7 : 30 o'clock p. m. — The an- 
nual address and the delivering of diplomas to 
the graduating class. 







1304-1905. 



Kmm, ®Ijto. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 




United Presbyteriaiii/ 

Theological Seminary 



>: 




Xenia, Ohio. 




1 904- 1 905. 






W. B. CHEW 

PRINTER 
XENIA, OHIO 



r^ '■ ■J'r.'*-:^L 



The Seminary is under 
control of 4? 4? 4? # # 

the Second Synod of the West 
and the Synods of Illinois, Iowa, 
Kansas and Nebraska. Its im- 
mediate control is committed to 
a Board of Managers, twenty- 
one in number, appointed by the 
Synods, and a Board of T'rus- 
tees, nine in number, appointed 
by the Board of Managers. 
The time and Course of Study 
are determined by the General 
Assembly. :::::::::: 







I 



THE BOARD OF MANAGERS. 



The Second Synod. 

TEEM EXPIRES 

Rev. J. W. Harsha, Oxford, O 1904 

Hon. Duncan Dow, Belief ontaine, 1904 

Rev. W. S. McClure, D.D., Xenia, 1905 

Rev. Edgar MacDill, Madison, Ind 1905 

Rev. C. M. Lawrence, Indianapolis, Ind .... 1906 
Rev. W. J. McMichael, R. D. 2, Dayton, O . . 1906 

The Synod of Illinois, 

Rev. W. J. Buchanan, Monmouth, 111 1904 

Rev. N. Childs, Paxton, 111 1904 

Rev. J. M. Henderson, Gerlaw, 111 1905 

Rev. S. G. Huey, Janesville, Wis 1905 

Rev. T. N. McOuoid, Coulterville, 111 1906 

Rev. H. F. Given, Chicago, 111 1906 

The Synod of Iowa. 

Rev. F. O. Ross, Washington, Iowa 1904 

Rev. Wm. Murchie, Allerton, Iowa ....... 1904 

Rev. J. M. Acheson, Boyden, Iowa 1905 

Rev. S. M. McConnell, Wyoming, Iowa .... 1905 

Rev. I. McG. Knife, Des Moines, Iowa 1906 

Rev. R. E. Lackey, Traer, Iowa 1906 

The Synod of Kansas. 

Rev. a. S. Vincent, D.D., Emporia, Kan .... 1904 

1905 

Rev. J. H. Gibson, Pittsburg, Kan 1906 



6 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

The Synod of Nebraska. 

TEEM EXPIEB8 

Rev. J. S. CoLViN, Bookwalter, Neb 1906 

Ex-Ofl5cio Member. 
Rev. W. G. Mooeehead, D.D., LL.D . . . Xenia, Ohio 

The OflBcers of the Board of Managers. 

President, Rev. S. G. Huey Janesville, Wis 

Vice-President, Rev. W. J. McMichael, R. D. 2, 

Dayton, 
Secretary, Rev. W. S. McClure, D.D . . . . Xenia, O 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



TEEM EXPIEES 

D. M. Stewart, Esq., Xenia, 1905 

J. L. TuRNBULL, Esq., Jamestown, O 1905 

D. W. Williamson, Esq., Xenia, O 1905 

W. B. Eryson, Esq., Xenia, O 1906 

Richard Galloway, Esq., Xenia, O 1906 

James Carson, Esq., Springfield, O 1906 

O. E. Bradfute, Esq., Clifton, 1907 

F. D. Torrence, Esq., Xenia, 1907 

John Gibney, Esq., Xenia, O 1907 

W. G. MooREHEAD, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, 0., 

Ex-OfBcio Member 



The Consultative Members of Both Boards. 



Rev. J. D. Irons, D.D., LL.D. 
Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D. 
Rev. Jesse Johnson, D.D. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 7 

The Officers of the Board of Trustees. 

President, W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., Xenia, O. 
Vice-President, J. L. Turnbull, Esq., Jamestown, 0. 
Secretary, W. S. McClure, D.D., Xenia, O. 
Treasurer, C. H. Kyle, Esq., Xenia, O. 
Financial Agent, J. P. Hutchison, D.D., Xenia, O. 

The Ladies' Visiting and Advisory Committee. 

Mrs. W. G. Moorehead, President. 
Mrs. J. D. Irons, Secretar^^ 
Mrs. J. F. Hutchison, Treasurer. 
Mrs. E. H. Carruthers. 
Mrs. W. C. Hutchison. 
Mrs. Joseph Kyle. 
Mrs. D. MacDill. 
Mrs. Jesse Johnson. 

The Annual Address, 

Principal, Rey. W. J. Martin, D.D., Fall River, Mass. 
Alternate, Pres. R. W. McGranahan, D.D., Knoxville, 
Tenn. 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



THE FACULTY. 



Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Greek Exegesis, New Testament Literature 

and Pastoral Theology. 

Rev. J. D. Irons, D.D., LL.D., 

Professor of Hebre^w Exegesis and Old Testament 

Literature. 

Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D., 
Professor of Systematic Theology and Homiletics. 

Rev. Jesse Johnson, D.D., 
Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Apologetics. 



Newburgh Professor of English Bible and Biblical 
Theology. 



Professors E3raeritus. 

Rev. James Harper, D.D., LL.D., 
Rev. J. G. Carson, D.D. 



Officers of the Faculty. 

President, Rev. W. G. Moorehead, D.D., LL.D. 
Secretar}', Rev. Joseph Kyle, D.D. 

*Tbe work of this department will be introduced during the comiug 
session by Professor Irons, who, by action of the Managers, is to have 
competent assistance in the Department of Hebrew. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



REGISTER OF STUDENTS FOR THE 
SESSION OF 1903-1904. 



The Senior Class. 

Name and Residence. College. 

Frank Boyd, 
New Concord, O. Muskingum. 

Everett Eveleth Campbell, 
Tarkio, Mo. Tarkio. 

Walter Avis Condon, 
Cedarville, Ohio. Cedarville. 

Hugh Kennedy Galloway, 
Berlin, Iowa. Monmouth. 

William McNary Jackson, 
Albia, Iowa. Tarkio. 

Ira Fulton Leeper, 
Hookstown, Pa. Westminster. 

John Walter Liggitt, 

Belle Center, 0. Muskingum. 

John Alexander McArthur, 
Billings ville, Mo, Tarkio. 



Presbytery. 
Muskingum. 

College Springs 

Xenia. 

Cedar Rapids. 

Des Moines. 

Frankfort. 

Sidney. 

College Springs 



10 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



David Lytle McBride, 
Monmouth, 111. Monmouth. 

John Reynolds McCoy, 
Stafford, Kan. Cooper. 

Robert Finley McCracken, 
Fairpoint, Ohio. Franklin. 

William Stalker McDougall, 
Chariton, Iowa. Monmouth. 



Monmouth. 
Arkansas Valley 
Wheeling. 
Des Moines. 



Henry Sime Nesbitt, 
Cambridge, Mass. CamMdge Hlgll SClOOl Boston. 

Joseph Andrew Speer, 

Hanover, 111. Monmouth. Rock Island. 



John Todd Young, 

Due West, S. C. Erskine. 



Xenia. 



The Middle Class. 

Archie Lendrum Graham, 
Somonauk, 111. Monmouth. 

Homer Burton Henderson, 
Iberia, 0. Cedarville. 

Nathan Boyd McClung, 
Leipsic, 0. Tarkio. 

James Star Eckels McMichael, 
Xenia, O. Westminster. 

Chalmers Gillespie Morrow, 
Viola, 111. Monmouth. 



Chicasro. 






Xenia. 



Rock Island. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 



11 



The Junior Class. 
Oscar Perry Bell, 



Atlantic, Iowa. 



Tarkio. 



William Theodoret Butcher, 
Xenia, Ohio. Knox. 

Charlie Clyde Farquhar, 
Coin, Iowa. Amity. 

Charles Spurgeon Finney, 
New California, 0. Tarkio. 

Joseph Albert Harper, 

New Concord, 0. Muskingum. 

Christiaan Haupt, 
Rock Valley, Iowa. Tarkio. 

Fayette Douglas Henderson, 
St. Clairsville, O. Franklin. 



Henry Ross Hume, 
Springfield, Ohio. 

John Iryin, 
Xenia, Ohio. 

Elbert McCreery, 
Loveland, Colo. 



Monmouth. 



Wilberforce. 



Monmouth. 



Stafford Charles Tharp, 
Sterling, Kansas. COOpeF MeiOnal, 



College Springs 
First Ohio. 
College Springs 
Xenia. 
Muskingum. 
Iowa Northw'rn 
Wheeling. 
Xenia. 



African Methodist 
Episcopal Church. 



Colorado. 



Arkansas Valley 



12 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



piOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF MEMBERS 
OF THE GRADUATING CLASS. 



FRANK BOYD 

Was born Nov. 15, 1875, at New Concord, Ohio. 
His parents are John L. and Mary E. (Ross) Boyd. 
His collegiate course was taken in Muskingum College, 
from w^hich he w^as graduated in 1901. He entered 
Xenia Seminary in September following. He was 
licensed, April 14, 1903, by Muskingum Presbyter3^ 
He will enter at once on his field of labor as the first 
pastor of the newly organized Second United Presby- 
terian Church of Cincinnati, 0. 

EVERETT EVELETH CAMPBELL 

Was born April 28, 1877, at Lyndon, Cattaraugus 
Co., N. Y. He is the son of Rev. Robert Gregg and Jennie 
E. (Sleeth) Campbell, now of Tarkio, Mo. He was 
graduated at Tarkio College in the year 1900. He 
entered Xenia Seminary at the beginning of the session 
of 1901-1902. He was licensed to preach the gospel 
by College Springs Presbytery, July 8, 1903. He has 
received appointment from the Board of Foreign Mis- 
sions of the United Presbyterian Church to India. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 13 

WALTER AVIS CONDON 

Was born February 2, 1879, at Cedarville, Ohio. 
He is the son of Thomas and Julia (Bird) Condon. 
He was graduated at Cedarville College in 1900, and 
entered Xenia Seminary at the beginning of the session 
1901-1902. He was licensed. May 11, 1903. He will 
preach during the summer at Yorkville, Wis., and will 
enter Princeton Seminary to pursue post-graduate 
work. 

HUGH KENNEDY GALLOWAY 

Was born near Berlin, Iowa, Feb. 27, 1875. He is 
the son of John and Agnes (Wilson) Galloway. He 
was graduated at Monmouth College in 1901 and 
entered Xenia Seminary in September of the same year. 
He was licensed. May 4, 1903, by Cedar Rapids Pres- 
bytery. He has accepted a call to the pastorate of the 
Stamford congregation, South Kortright, N. Y., Del- 
aware Presbytery. 

WILLIAM McNARY JACKSON 

Was born July 20, 1877, at Latrobe, Pa. He is the 
son of Rev. Joseph BufSngton and Caroline (McNarj^) 
Jackson, now of Greenfield, Iowa. He was graduated 
at Tarkio College in 1900 and entered Xenia Semi- 
nary in September of the same year. He was licensed 
by Des Moines Presbj'^tery April 14, 1903. He has 
accepted an appointment to Clarinda congregation, 
College Springs Presbytery, as stated supply for one 
year. 

IRA FULTON LEEPER 

Was born at Frankfort Springs, Pa., March 16, 



14 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

1874. He is the son of Joseph W. L. and Nancy 
(Fulton) Leeper. He was graduated at Westminster 
College in 1901 and entered Xenia Seminary in Sep- 
tember of that year. He was licensed, April 14, 1903, 
by Frankfort Springs Presbyter3^ 

JOHN WALTER LIGGITT 

Was born Feb. 17, 1878, at Belle Center, Ohio. 
He is the son of Oliver and Catherine (Shields) Liggitt. 
He was graduated at Muskingum College in 1901 and 
entered Xenia Seminary in September of that year. 
He was licensed, April 14, 1903, by Sidney Presbytery. 
He has accepted a call to Yellow Creek congregation, 
Steubenville Presbytery. 

JOHN ALEXANDER McARTHUR 

Was born at Billingsville, Mo., April 30, 1872. 
He is the son of Alexander Harvey and Jane Maria 
(Buchanan) Mc Arthur. He was graduated at Tarkio 
College in 1901 and entered Xenia Seminary in the 
fall of that year. He was licensed bj'^ College Springs 
Presbytery, July 8, 1903. He has offered himself for 
appointment to the Foreign Mission field. 

DAVID LYTLE McBRIDE 

Was born July 5, 1874, at Norwood, 111. He is the 
son of Alexander and Sarah J. (Wilson) McBride. He 
was graduated at Monmouth in 1901 and entered 
Xenia Seminary in September of that year. He was 
licensed by Monmouth Presbytery June 10, 1903. He 
has accepted a call to Winfield, Iowa. 



XEMIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 15 

JOHN REYNOLDS McCOY 

Was born Aug. 7, 1869, at Peculiar, Mo. He is 
the son of Alexander Joseph and Rebecca (McClelland) 
McCoy. He was graduated at Cooper College in 1901 
and entered Xenia Seminary in September of that year. 
He was licensed by Arkansas Valley Presb^^ter^^, June 
18, 1903. 

ROBERT FINLEY McCRACKEN 

Was graduated at Franklin College in 1900 and 
entered Xenia Seminary in September of that year. 
His studies were interrupted for one year. He was 
licensed by Wheeling Presbytery, June 10, 1902. He 
has offered himself for service in the Foreign field. 

WILLIAM STALKER McDOUGALL 

Was born at Chariton, Iowa, Nov. 27, 1878. He 
is the son of John Walker and Agnes (Stalker) Mc- 
Dougall. He was graduated at Monmouth College in 
1901 and entered Xenia Seminary in the fall of that 
3^ear. He was licensed by Des Moines Presbytery, 
April 14, 1903. 

HENRY SIME NESBITT 

Was born at Cambridge, Mass., April 27, 1873. 
He is the son of Robert Black and Jane (Sime) Nesbitt. 
He entered Xenia Seminary in September of 1901. 
He was licensed by Boston Presbytery, Juh' 28, 1903. 
He has been appointed to service in the Foreign field 
and will be located in India. 



16 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

JOSEPH ANDREW SPEER 

Was born at Hanover, 111., Oct. 10, 1874. He is 
the son of Charles and Nancy (Campbell) Speer. He 
was graduated at Monmouth College in 1901 and 
entered Xenia Seminar}^ in September of that year. 
He was licensed by Rock Island Presbytery, April 28,- 
1903. He has accepted a call to Somonauk congrega- 
tion, Chicago Presbytery. 

JOHN TODD YOUNG 

Was born Oct. 16, 1876, at Due West, S. C. He 
is the son of Henrv^ M. and Flora J. (Todd) Young. 
He was graduated at Erskine College in 1897 and 
spent some years in teaching. His senior j^ear in theo- 
logical training was spent in Xenia Seminary. He was 
licensed by Xenia Presbyter}^ Dec. 24, 1903, and has 
accepted a call to East Greenwich, N. Y., ArgA^le 
Presbytery. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 17 



TERMS AND COURSE OF STUDY. 



The session consists of eight consecutive months, 
beginning on the first Wednesday of October and clos- 
ing on the third Wednesday of May. 

The course of study extends through three sessions, 
and embraces the branches usually pursued in Theo- 
logical Seminaries, viz., Systematic Theology, Biblical 
Exegesis and Literature, English Bible and Biblical 
Theology, Apologetics, Homiletics, Hebrew^, Pastoral 
Theology, Ecclesiastical History, Government and Law, 
and the History of Doctrine, together with the subject 
of Christian Missions, to which special attention is 
directed. Provision is also made for instruction in 
those peculiar principles of her profession which the 
United Presbyterian Church believes to justify'- her de- 
nominational existence. 



18 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



OUTLINE OF STUDY FOR 1904-1905. 



SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY, 

The third division of the course, according to the 
present arrangement of studies in this department, 
will occupy the attention of the students of all classes 
during the session. This embraces the subjects treated 
in Chapters XXVIII to the end of Hodge's Outlines of 
Theology, which is the text-book emploj'ed. 

Supplemental lectures will be given on topics that 
seem to call for special treatment. 

HOMILETIOS. 

The Juniors will devote the larger portion of the 
time allotted to this subject to the study of the general 
principles of sermonizing and preaching, as they are 
outlined in the text-book used, viz., "The Preparation 
and Delivery of Sermons," by Professor Broadus. 

In addition to the study of "Style" and "Delivery 
of Sermons" as these subjects are treated in the text- 
book, the students of the Middle and the Senior 
Classes will be exercised in the criticism of published 
discourses of acknowledged merit, in the analysis of 
texts and the preparation of outlines of sermons. At- 
tention will also be given to other exercises that have 
place in the ministrations of the pulpit. 

The students of all the classes will have in tin-n the 
advantage of the weekly presentation of discourses 
before the Faculty. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 19 

OLD TESTAMENT LITERATURE AND EXEGESIS. 

In this department the aim is to put the strident 
in possession of a good working knowledge of the 
Hebrew language, to make him acquainted with sound 
principles of interpretation and to cover as much 
ground as possible in practical exegetical work, to 
make a careful study of Old Testament history, the 
geography of biblical countries, and the manners and 
customs of the Jewish people. 

The leading topics of Introduction, and kindred 
subjects, as the history, methods, and conclusions of 
Higher Criticism, and Oriental Archaeology, together 
w^ith English Bible and Biblical Theology will be taken 
up and discussed in their connections. 

In consequence of additional branches the Board of 
Managers has provided for competent assistance to the 
Professor in this Department. 

NEW TESTAMENT LITERATURE. 

The work in this department will consist of the 
stud}^ of First and Second Thessalonians, Pastoral Epis- 
tles, Philemon, Hebrews, and the General Epistles of 
James, Peter, John and Jude. The book of Revelation 
will likewise engage attention. 

NEW TESTAMENT EXEGESIS. 

In exegetical work one or more of the Epistles will 
be studied ; and translation from the Greek into English 
and rapid reading \vill be required. 

PASTORAL THEOLOGY. 

The third or last section of the text-book (Murphy), 
viz., that relating to the Sabbath School, will engage 
attention. 



20 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

ECCLESIASTICAL HISTORY. 

Fisher's History of the Christian Church will be 
used as a basis. The portion to be studied (from 
Chapter viii of Period vni to the end) covers the last 
three centuries. Lectures will be given on topics deemed 
specialty important. There will also be students' 
reports on assigned topics. Two recitations a week on 
this work. 

History of Christian Doctrine: — This subject will 
be given one recitation a week in addition to the above. 
A suitable text-book will be chosen as a guide, and the 
work will be conducted as in the other part of the 
history, 

APOLOGETICS. 

The special subject will be the evidences of Chris- 
tianity. The work will be conducted by means of 
text-book, lectures, and students' reports on assigned 
topics. One hour a w^eek. 

ELOCUTION AND MUSIC. 

Special attention will be given to these important 
elements in all proper preparation for the ministry. 
Competent instructors will be employed, and ample 
time will be allowed for teaching and practice. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 21 



THE COURSE OF SPECIAL ADDRESSES. 



Rev. James Harper, D.D., LL.D., 
Professor Emeritus of Xenia Seminary, Xenia, Ohio. 
Dr. Harper has been invited to give a series of 
lectures, and has consented to do so if he finds it 
practicable. 

Rev. J. A. Reed, D.D., 
Pastor of Charles Street United Presbyterian Church, 
New York City. 

Rev. D. H. Bauslin, D.D., 

Professor of Biblical Theology in Wittenberg Seminary, 
Springfield, Ohio. 

Rev. H. F. Given, 
Pastor Second United Presbyterian Church, Chicago, 111. 

Rev. S. R. Lyons, D.D., 
Pastor of the United Presbyterian Church, Richmond, Ind. 

C. W. Dabney, Ph.D., LL.D., 
President of the University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, 0. 



22 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

HISTORICAL SKETCH. 

The Xenia Theological Seminary is the result of the 
consolidation, in the year IST-i, of the Seminary of the 
Northwest (formerly A. R. ) with the Seminary of Xenia 
(formerly A). The Theological Seminary of the Associ- 
ate Presbyterian Church of North American was origin- 
ally located at Service, Beaver County, Pa., in the year 
1794, when Rev. John Anderson, D.D., ^vas elected Pro- 
fessor of Theology by the Associate Synod, and the lo- 
cation of the Seminary selected, to suit his convenience, 
within the bounds of one of his congregations. In the 
year 1821 the Seminary was transferred to Canons- 
burg, Pa., and in 1855 to Xenia, Ohio. 

The Theological Seminary of the Northwest had 
its origin in a meeting of the Associate Reformed 
Presbj'terian Synod of the West, held in Chillicothe, O., 
in October, 1837. The location was fixed in 1838 at 
Oxford, 0. This Seminar^^ was managed for sixteen 
years, with the exception of one session, by Rev. Joseph 
Claybaugh, D.D. In 1857 the Seminary \vas removed 
from Oxford, O., to Monmouth, 111., and finally con- 
solidated with the Seminary at Xenia in 1874. 

Former Professors of this Seminary have been John 
Anderson, D.D., John Banks, D.D., James Ramsey, D.D., 
Rev. David Carson, Thomas Beveridge, D.D., James 
Martin, D.D., Abraham Anderson, D.D., Samuel Wil- 
son, D.D., Joseph Clokey, D.D., William Bruce, D.D., 
J. B. McMichael, D.D., David MacDill, D.D., LL.D. 

Joseph Claybaugh, D.D., Rev. S. W. McCracken, 
Alexander Young, D.D., LL.D., Wilham Davidson, D.D., 
David A. Wallace, D.D., LL.D., John Scott, D.D., 
A. M. Black, D.D. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 23 



GENERAL INFORMATION. 



STUDENTS. 

Persons wishing to enter the Seminary shall present 
to the Faculty satisfactory evidence of church member- 
ship and piety; and students of the United Presby- 
terian Church shall be under the care of some Presby- 
tery before entering the Seminary, or as soon thereafter 
as possible. The Faculty will admit at their discretion 
students of other denominations. 

Before being admitted to the Seminary, every 
student shall, in the presence of the Faculty, subscribe 
a written declaration to the effect that while he is a 
student in the Seminary he w^ill regularly, punctually 
and diligently attend upon all the instructions of the 
Professors, and promptly comply with all lawful 
requisitions of the Faculty, and be subject to their 
authority ; that he will honestly conform to all regula- 
tions of the Seminary ; and that he will not propagate 
any opinion in opposition to the principles of the 
United Presbyterian Church. 

Every student having completed the prescribed 



24 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

course of study, and passed the required examina- 
tions, shall be publicly graduated and receive a proper 
diploma. 

LOCATION. 

Xenia is a city of about 10,000 inhabitants, 
situated in a rich and beautiful section of country, 65 
miles from Cincinnati and 55 miles from Columbus, 
and is easy of access from all points. The people of 
the city and surrounding country are possessed of a 
high degree of intelligence and refinement, and the 
students of the Seminary enjoy very desirable social 
advantages. 

A wide field of usefulness and improvement in the 
performance of Christian work is also afforded. "The 
Ohio Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphans' Home," located 
here, in which more than 900 children are maintained 
and educated, furnishes the students an opportunity 
for Sabbath School work that is unexcelled. Also in 
the county jail, infirmary and v^ork house, the services 
of the students are in constant demand. These oppor- 
tunities, in addition to those in immediate connection 
with the Xenia churches, require all the time and 
effort the students can possibly spare from their semi- 
nary duties. 

THE BUILDING AND ROOMS. 

The Seminary building is large and commodious, 
affording, besides library and recitation rooms, com- 
fortable apartments for students. The rooms are 
furnished and kept without expense to students. The 
building is supplied with excellent water, is heated by 
steam, and the chapel, library, reading room and 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 25 

halls are lighted by electricity. A bath-room is one of 
the conveniences lately provided. The ladies of the 
Advisory Committee have charge of the rooms, and 
care for the comfort of the students with earnest 
thoughtfulness. Excellent boarding can be had for 
$3.00 per week. 

NEW BUILDING. 

Owing to a variety of circumstances it was found 
impracticable to go on with the erection of the new 
building last year. At its meeting on May 18, IGO-i, 
the Board of Managers authorized the expenditure of 
$15,000 in the erection of a building to contain chapel, 
library and recitation rooms. This action will be car- 
ried out as speedily as possible. The building now 
occupied will be used w^holly as a dormitory when the 
new building shall have been completed. 

THE LIBRARY. 

The Library contains about 6,000 volumes, to 
which additions are made from time to time. The 
shelves have lately received over 300 volumes from the 
library of the late Rev. W. W. Barr, D.D., presented 
by Mrs. Barr ; and some ninety volumes from the Rev. 
R. B. Taggart, of Harriman, Tenn. At its late meet- 
ing the Board of Managers arranged for a good in- 
crease of books of reference in the various departments. 

The free Public Library' of Xenia, to which the 
students have access, contains about 8,000 volumes. 
This Library' will enter its new Carnegie building this 
Fall, at \vhich time it is expected that there will be a 
eenerous increase of its facilities. 



26 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



RELIGIOUS EXERCISES. 



A weekly prayer-meeting, attended by the Facult}^ 
and students, is held every Monday at 1 o'clock, p. m. 
The students also hold group prayer-meetings in their 
rooms on three evenings each week. 

THE MISSIONARY SOCIETY. 

The Students' Missionary Society meets monthly for 
prayer and conference. This Society is connected with 
the American Inter-Seminary Missionary Alliance. It 
is also associated with kindred organizations of the 
Evangelical Lutheran Theological Seminary, at Spring- 
field, and the United Brethren Theological Seminary at 
Dayton, in the Tri-Seminary Alliance of Southern Ohio. 

READING ROOMS. 

In addition to the Reading Room in connection 
with the Seminar}', students have free access to the well 
furnished and complete Reading Rooms of the Y. M. 
C. A., and to those of the Public Librarj^ of the city. 

GYMNASIUM. 

The Y. M. C. A. of Xenia has an excellent Gymna- 
sium, where the students at small expense have the 
direction of a competent instructor. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

Some of the text books required are furnished from 
the Seminary library, and such as are not thus pro- 
vided can be obtained on favorable terms through the 
Seminarj^'s agent. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 27 

PECUNIARY ASSISTANCE. 

In addition to grants from the Board of Education, 
to v^hich any worthy student on proper recommenda- 
tion of his Presbyterj^ is entitled, the managers of the 
Seminary have devoted the fund received from the 
estate of Robert Speers to the assistance of students. 
Loans will be made from this Fund, secured by the 
student's personal notes, bearing interest after five 
years from date. 

EXAMINATIONS. 

At the close of each session examinations are held, 
covering the ground gone over in the several depart- 
ments of study. 

But one examination is oral. This is conducted in 
the presence of the Board of Managers by the professor 
of the department to which the subject selected for 
such examination pertains. On all other subjects the 
examinations are written, and are directed by the pro- 
fessors and by them are reported to the Board. 

From the class standing, the examinations, the 
attendance, and the deportment, the grade of the 
student, based on a scale of 1-100, is determined, and 
reported to his presbytery. 

CORRESPONDENCE. 

For catalogues, or any information concerning the 
work of the Seminary, address Prof. Joseph Kyle, D.D., 
Secretary of the Faculty, Xenia, Ohio. 

Letters relating to the endowment and other funds 
of the Seminary should be addressed to Rev. W. S. 
McClure, D.D., the Financial Secretar}--, Xenia, Ohio. 



28 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS. 

On account of the low rate of interest, a large 
amount of invested funds is required to meet tlie 
expenses. In addition to this fact, it should be remem- 
bered that some $35,000 of the Endowment Fund is 
yet subject to annuity. Accordingly the Seminary is- 
cordially commended to the liberality of those to 
whom our church and ministry are dear. Appeal is 
also made to those making bequests to remember this 
institution. Special attention is requested to the 
"Annuity Plan." The form which should be carefully 
followed in making donations according to this plan 
may be found under the heading, "Form of Bequest." 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 29 



FORM OF BEQUEST. 



FOR PERSONAL PROPERTY. 

I hereby give and bequeath to the United Presby- 
terian Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, the sum 

of . dollars, or notes or bonds. 

(Here describe them.) 



FOR REAL ESTATE. 

I give and devise to the United Presbyterian 
Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, its successors 
and assigns forever, the following described tract or 

lot of land, in township of county 

of , state of , and 

bounded and described as follows: (Here describe the 
piece of land with such accuracy and definiteness that 
it may certainly be known.) If such devisors wish to 
make bequests to any of the Seminary funds (endow- 
ment, income or library fund), they should specify the 
particular fund they have in view. 



30 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 

FOR ANNUITY BEQUEST. 

Know All Men by These Presents, That the 
United Presbyterian Seminary, of Xenia, 0., is held 

and firmly bound unto 

in the sum of Dollars, 

to the payment of which it hereby binds itself, its 
successors and assigns. The foregoing obligation is 
conditioned and limited as follows: 

That, Whereas, the said 

has this day made a gift to the said, the United 
Presbyterian Theological Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, 

in the said sum of Dollars, 

the receipt of which is hereby acknowledged : 

Now if the said, the United Presbyterian Theo- 
logical Seminary, of Xenia, Ohio, its successors and 
assigns, shall pay or cause to be paid unto the 
said the sum of 

Dollars annually, in 

installments, during each 

and every year of the natural life of the said 

and no longer; then 

this obligation to be void, otherwise to be and remain 
in full force and virtue in law. 



XENIA THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY. 31 



OPENING AND CLOSING EXERCISES. 

The opening of the next session and the enrollment 
of students will take place on Wednesda}^, October 5, 
1904, at two o'clock p. m. 

The opening sermon will be preached on Sabbath 
October 16, 1904, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in the First 
Church, by Rev. R. H. Hume, D.D., Springfield, O. 

The baccalaureate sermon will be preached on Sab- 
bath, May 14, 1905, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., in the 
First Church, by Prof Jesse Johnson, D.D. 

The annual address will be delivered on Wednes- 
day, May 17, 1905, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., by Rev. 
W. J. Martin, D.D., of Fall River, Mass., in the Sec- 
ond Church, and the delivering of diplomas to the mem- 
bers of the graduating class, by the President of the 
Faculty, will follow. 



32 ANNUAL CATALOGUE 



THE CALENDAR FOR 1904-1905. 



1904. 

October 5, Wednesday, at 2 o'clock p. m. — The open- 
ing of the session and enrolhnent of students. 

October 16, Sabbath, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The 
opening sermon. 

December 23. — Holiday vacation begins. 

1905. 

January 3. — Holiday vacation ends. 

May 9-12. — The written examination. 

May 14, Sabbath, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The bacca- 
laureate sermon. 

May 15, Monday, at 10 o'clock a. m. — The annual 
meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

May 16, Tuesday, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The annual 
meeting of the Board of Managers. 

May 17, Wednesday, at 9 o'clock a. m. — The oral 
examination. 

May 17, Wednesday, at 7:30 o'clock p. m. — The an- 
nual address and the delivering of diplomas to 
the graduating class. 




For Reference