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Full text of "The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary"

PITTSBURGH THEOLOGICAL 
SEMINARY LIBRARY 




For Reference 



Not to be taken from this room 



Western Theological Seminary Library 

731 RIDGE AVENUE 

PITTSBURGH, PA. 



The few rules of the Library are made 
for the convenience of our patrons. 
These will be explained upon request. 

Two cents a day is charged for all 
books kept overtime. 

The borrower is responsible for books 
charged to his name. 




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in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/bulletinofwest190810west 



noS'io 





of ti?f 



Vol. 1 



October, 1, 1908 



^ 



No. 1 



The Faculty have decided to issue a 
Bulletin for the purpose of publishing 
Seminary news. Each volume will con- 
sist of four numbers, which will appear 
at stated intervals during the year. The 
first number will be issued shortly after 
the opening of the term, the second will 
be the annual catalogue, the third will 
deal especially with the commencement 
exercises and alumni reunion, while the 
fourth issue will be the necrological num- 
ber. 

The purpose of this bulletin is to keep 
the alumni and friends of the Seminary 
in touch with the institution and all its 
activities; to make graduates feel that 
their alma mater still follows them with 
her prayers for their success, and to en- 
list their sympathies and co-operation. It 
is hoped that this sheet will awaken 
among the alumni a new interest in and 
enthusiasm for the 'old Seminary'. In or- 
der to carry out this purpose the alumni 
are most cordially invited to communicate 
items of interest and importance concern- 
ing their work. The publication of such 
news will unite the body of the alumni 
together in closer bonds, and will renew 
acquaintanceships broken at graduation. 

The exercises incident to the Seventy- 
eighth Annual Commencement of the 
Seminary were opened by the Baccalaure- 
ate Sermon of Dr. Gregg, delivered in the 
First Church of Pittsburg. 

In the afteynoon of the same day the 
Seniors' Communion Service was held in 
the Seminary Chapel, Dr. Breed officiat- 
ing as minister, and Dr. Riddle and Prof. 
Farmer serving as elders in the distribu- 
tion of the elements. The simplicity of 



the service itself, together with the very 
earnest and appropriate address of Dr. 
Breed, made it an occasion rich with all 
spiritual blessings to the members of the 
Senior Class and to all who with them 
had part in it. 

The Commencement Exercises were held 
in the First Church, Northside, on the 
following Thursday, at three o'clock in 
the afternoon. Dr. Breed, as Master of 
Ceremonies, directed the details, of the 
service, Dr. McEwan, the President of the 
Board of Directors, presided, Dr. 0. A. 
Hills read the Scripture and offered 
prayer, and Prof. Boyd, with the help of 
a student quartet, took care of the music. 
The presentation of the diplomas, always 
impressive, was on this occasion rendered 
doubly so by the fact ttiat one member of 
the class was missing. W^llijana O'Brien, 
after faithfully doing the prescribed work 
of the course, until he had almost com- 
pleted it, was on the 20th day of April 
called by his Master to the larger field, 
and the Faculty of the Seminary in rec- 
ognition of his fidelity and merit as a 
student, delivered his diploma to his fam- 
ily, through the Rev. George P. Atwell, 
the pastor of the church with which he 
had been connected. 

Professor Breed, on behalf of the Fac- 
ulty, bade farewell to the graduating 
class, impressing upon them the serious 
nature of the service upon which they 
were entering, and urging them by the 
most solemn appeals to meet worthily its 
heavy responsibilities. 

The Annual Address, by Chancellor Mc- 
Cormick, of the University of Pittsburgh, 
was a most timely affirmation and discus- 



The Bulletin 



sion of the primacy of the Christian min- 
istry in modern life. However great may 
have been the value of this address for 
the graduating class, it is safe to say that 
it was still more helpful to the many min- 
isters in the audiance, whose experience 
had made them better able to estimate its 
significance. 

At the close of the Commencement ex- 
ercises the Alumni Association held its 
annual business meeting in the Lecture 
F -.m of the church. Dr. John S. Mar- 
:i.! , the President of the Association, 

: absent, and Prof. Kelso presided in 
•;'. place. The Association authorized the 
Zx- cutive Committee to prepare a new 
Biv>graphical Catalogue of the Alumni, 
v.hich is now nearly ready for the press. 
Di. Joseph T. Gibson reported progress in 
the matter of securing from the Alumni 
the endowment of a room in the Presby- 
terian Hospital as a memorial to the Rev. 
Thomas H. Robinson, D.D., and suitable 
action was taken looking toward the ear- 
ly consummation of this enterprise. 

After the transaction of its business the 
Association adjourned to the Seminary 
Chapel, for the Annual Dinner. Arrange- 
ments had been made to take care of all 
who had indicated their intention to be 
present, with a reasonable margin for the 
unexpected, but even so it was found nec- 
essary at the last moment to provide ex- 
tra tables and chairs. As for the food, 
it was inexhaustible, like the wisdom and 
wit of the speakers, and the good humor 
of the general, whose contribution to the 
joys of the hour was for the most part by 
way of appreciation. 

Dr. John S. Marquis was an admirable 
toastmaster, and while each of the ad- 
dresses had its own peculiar merit, we 
feel that we do injustice to no one in 
making special mention of the earnest 
and eloquent words in which Dr. H. T. 
McClelland, on behalf of the Alumni Asso- 
ciation, welcomed the graduating class, 
and the vivid description, by Dr. A. M. 
Reid, of Steubenville, of the men who, as 
teachers and students, constituted the 
personnel of the Seminary thirty-five 



years ago. Addresses were also made by 
Dr. Gregg, who spoke briefly of the plans 
and hopes which he had cherished, but 
had been unable to carry through on ac- 
count of his illness, and by the following 
alumni, who spoke each on behalf of his 
class: 

Rev. G. W. Chalfant, D.D., Pittsburg, for 

the class of 1863. 
Rev. W. F. Brown, D.D., Canonsburg, for 

the class of 1868. 
Rev. W. B. Carr, Latrobe, for the class of 

1873. 
Rev. H. T. McClelland, D.D., Washington,. 

Pa., for the class of 1878. 
Rev. C. P. Cheeseman, D.D., Pittsburg,. 

for the class of 1883. 
Rev. J. C. Pickens, Poland, 0., for the 

class of 1888. 
Rev. C. G. Hazlitt, Bellaire. O., for the 

class of 1893. 
Rev. F. M. Silsley, D.D., Allegheny, for the 

class of 1898 
Rev. M. C. Reiter, for the class of 1903. 

In concluding this account of the Com- 
mencement we can not do better than to 
quote the closing words of an editorial 
in the "Presbyterian Banner" of May 
14th; "The general feeling was and is 
that the Western Theological Seminary 
never had an abler faculty and more 
loyal alumni and a better spirit than it 
has today. It is full of vigor and enthu- 
siasm. Improvements are to come, larger 
things are to be done, and the men and 
the means will be found to do them. The 
Western Theological Seminary stands for 
the old Gospel in its simplicity and sav- 
ing power, and it makes preachers." 

During the past summer nearly every 
member of the Faculty has been engaged 
either in preaching or writing. 

Dr. Riddle published a brief work entit- 
led "Story of the Revised New Testa- 
ment." 

It gives a concise history of the work 
of the American New Testament Revision 
Committee, from the inception of the Re- 
vision movement until the publication of 
the American Standard Edition. 



The Bulletin 



Dr. Christie was engaged in supplying 
pulpits, and. spent two mouths on Lake 
Joseph, Canada. 

Dr. Breed passed the summer at Harbor 
Springs, Michigan, and was engaged in 
literary work. 

Dr. Schaff has been busily engaged all 
summer in the preparation of the second 
volume of his work on the Middle Ages. 
He has been appointed by the General 
Assembly to deliver an address on "Cal- 
vin as a Liberator," at the celebration of 
the 400th anniversary of the birth of 
John Calvin, on Friday, May 21st, 1909, 
and also to serve as a member of a spe- 
cial committee on an intermediate cate- 
chism. 

Prof. Farmer supplied the pulpit of the 
Bellefield Presbyterian Church for four 
months in the absence of ths pastor. 

Mr. Culley spent the summer at the 
University of Leipsic. 

Prof. Sleeth acted as instructor in Eng- 
lish at Grove City College during the sum- 
mer term, and was one of the lecturers 
at the Grove City Bible Conference. 

Prof. Boyd has been busily engaged in 
preparing a text-book on Church Music. 

Prof. Kelso, in addition to his office 
duties, has been engaged in literary work, 
preparing articles for Hasting's Diction- 
ary of Ethics and Religion, and acting as 
a collaborator for the New Schaff-Herzog 
Encyclop.TJdia. He delivered four lec- 
tures at the Grove City Bible Conference 
on "The Canon of the Old Testament." 

All the professors have returned from 
their vacations in good health, and are 
doing vigorous work. 

The buildings were thoroughly reno- 
vated during the vacation. Most of the 
bed-rooms were re-papered, and refurnish- 
ed with rugs instead of carpets. New 
chandeliers with inverted lights were in- 
stalled in all the studies, while brackets 
were attached in the bed rooms. Arc 
lights were placed in all the halls and 
lecture rooms. A modern, tiled bathroom 



with showers and other conveniences was 
put into Seminary Hall. The students are 
enthusiastic over the changes and im- 
provements in Memorial and Seminary 
Halls. 

The term opened very auspiciously 
September 16th at 10.30. Rev. W. L. Wat- 
kinson, D.D., of London, England, preach- 
ed a magnificent sermon on Acts 18:11. 
His theme was Christ's Resurrection and 
its Lessons. He spoke for an hour to a 
crowded house, and held his audience 
spellbound. Every seat in the chapel was 
occupied long before the opening of the 
services, and later even the standing 
room was packed. Rev. "W. L. McEwan, 
D.D., pastor of the Third Presbyterian 
Church Pittsburgh, and President of the 
Board of Directors, read the Scriptures; 
prayer was offered by Rev. Matthew B. 
Rutherford, pastor of the Third Presby- 
terian Church, of Washington, Pa., and a 
member of the class of 1887. 

The following students were enrolled 
at the opening of the term: 

Rev. C. R. Eraser, Western Theological 

Seminary, Class of 1907. 
Rev. H. E. Kaufman, Western Theological 

Seminary, Class of 1904. 
Rev. George Stewart, Western Theological 

Seminary, Class of 1904. 
Rev. C. B. Wingerd, Union Biblical 

Seminary, Class of 1900. 

R. Schmale. a graduate of Eden Theolog- 
ical Seminary, 1906. 



iMt&Me 



J. Kucera 



Sunior 



Floyd W. Barr. Rock City, 111. 

University of Wooster. 1907. 
Charles C. Cribbs, Clarksburg. Pa. 

Grove City College, 1908, 
Harry Lavan Earnest, Wolfsburg, Pa. 

Albright College, 1907. 
W. G. Felmeth, Moravia, Pa. 

Westminster College, Pa., 1908. 



The Bulletin 



J. A. Oldland, Dawson, Pa. 

Grove City College, 1908. 
Nicholaus Pazar, Alliance, Ohio. 

Gymnasium in Eperjes, 1905. 
Francis Edward Reese, Girard, Pa. 

University of Wooster, 1908. 
Benton V. Riddle, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Matthew P. Smith, Falls Creek, Pa. 

Grove City College, 1906. 
A. Szilagyi, Kolozvar, Hungary. 
Frank J. Woodward, Indiana, Pa. 

Indiana Normal School, 1908. 
Lewis A. Worley, Mercer, Pa. 

Grove City College, 1908. 



Arthur Minton Guttery, Washington, Pa. 
Washington and Jefferson College, 1907. 
W. H. Hezlep, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Westminster College, Mo., 1908. 
J. L. Howe, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Grove City College, 1907. 
James P. Jack, Livermore, Pa. 

University of Indiana, 1897. 
Reuel E. Keirn, Barnesboro, Pa. 

Grove City College, 1908. 

W. B. Love, Brookville, Pa. 

Grove City College, 1906. 

M. A. Matheson, Little Narrows, N. S. 

Franklin College, 1908. 



PUBLISHED QUARTERLY BY 

THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

ALLEGHENY, PA. 



Henry Earnest Beseda, Mt. Calm, Texas. 
Baylor University, 1907. 
George Lang Glunt, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Westminster College, Pa., 1908. 
Theodore Halenda 
J. E. Morrison, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Allegheny College, 1905. 
The members of the Senior and Middle 
Classes tendered the new students a re- 
ception in the Seminary parlors on Fri- 
day evening, September 18th. Mr. R. R. 
Reed, of 1910, made the address of wel- 
come, which was responded to by Mr. H. 
L. Earnest, of 1911, while Drs. Riddle and 
Kelso spoke in behalf of the faculty. Col- 



lege songs were sung and light refresh- 
ments served; every one voted the even- 
ing a great success. 

Rev. M. M. MoDivitt, holder of the post- 
graduate scholarship in the class of 1907, 
sailed for Liverpool, September 19th. He 
expects to spend the winter at the United 
Free Church Divinity Hall, Glasgow, Scot- 
land. 

A life insurance policy of $1,000 was 
carried by the late Wm. O'Brien, of the 
class of 1908. His father generously turn- 
ed it over to the trustees of the Presby- 
terian Hospital, to be used toward the 
endowment of the Seminary room in the 
new hospital. 











The Bulletin of The Western Theological Seminart 






TOI.1TME 1 JANUART 1, 1909 xttmber » 




THE 




Western THEOLOGiCAii 






Seminary 






ALLEGHENY, PENNSYLVANIA 






CATALOGUE NUMBER 






1908-1909 











CATALOGUE 

1908-1909 



THE BULLETIN 

OF THE 



W^ESTERN Theological 
Seminary 



PUBLISHED QUARTERLY BY 

THE TRUSTEES OF THE 
TVESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

OF THE 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 

IN THE 

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA 



ALLEGHENY, PENNSYLVANIA 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



CAI.ENDAR FOR 1909 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY llTH 

Day of Prayer for Colleges. 

THURSDAY. APRIL. 29th 

Written examination at 9:00 a. m., April 29th, 30th, and May 1st. 

SABBATH, MAY 2ni> 

Seniors' communion service at 3:00 p. m. in the Chapel. 

MONDAY, MAY 3RD 

Oral examinations at 9: 15 a. m., continued Tuesday, May 4th, and 
Wednesday, May 5 th. 

THURSDAY, MAY" 6th 

The annual meeting of the Board of Directors in the Chapel at 
io:oo A. M. 

THURSDAY, MAY 6th 

The commencement exercises. Conferring of diplomas, and address 
to the graduating class, 3:00 p. m., North Presbyterian Church. 

FRIDAY, MAY 7th 

The annual meeting of the Board of Trustees in the parlor of the 
First Presbyterian Church, Pittsburgh, Pa., at 3:00 p. m. 



SESSION OF 1909-1910 

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21ST 

Reception of new students in the front lecture room at 3:00 p. m. 
Matriculation of students and distribution of rooms in the Chapel at 
4:00 p. M. 

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22ND 

Opening address in the Chapel at 10:30 a. m. Rev. Professor 
David Riddle Breed, D. D. 

TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 16th 

Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Directors in the Chapel at 
2: 00 p. M. 

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17th 

Semi-annual meeting of the Board of Trustees at 3:00 p. m. 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

OFFICERS 

George B. Logan, President 

Rev. William J. Holland, D.D., LL. D., Vice-President 
David McKinney Lloyd, Treasurer 

Rev. Samuel J. Fisher, D. D., Secretary 

J. McF. Carpenter, Counsel 



CLASS OF 1909 



Rev. Daniel Russell, D. D., 

Rev. Frank W. Sneed, D. D., 

T. D. Davis, M. D., 

Rev. Samuel J. Fisher, D. D., 

James Laughlin, Jr., 

David McK. Lloyd, 

Alex. C. Robinson, 



Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Sewickley, Pa. 



CLASS OF 1910 

Rev. William J. Holland, D. D., LL. D., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

George B. Logan, .... Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Oliver McClintock, . . . Pittsburgh, Pa. 

J. B. Finley, . . . . Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Wilson A. Shaw, .... Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Ralph W. Harbison, . . . Sewickley, Pa. 

Josiah V. Thompson, . . . Uniontown, Pa. 



CLASS OF 1911 






Rev. George W. Chalfant, D. D., 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


J. McF. Carpenter, 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


S. S. Marvin, . . • . 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


John R. Gregg, .... 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


James S. Kuhn, .... 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


Robert Wardrop, .... 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


J. Frank Robinson, .... 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 



Standing Committees 

Executive Committee — G. B. Logan, David McK. Lloyd, F. W. Sneed, D. D., Oliver 

McClintock, T. D. Davis, S. J. Fisher, D. D. 
Auditors — A. C. Robinson, J. B. Finley, Robert Wardrop. 
On Property — W. J. Holland, D. D., Geo. B. Logan, John R. Gregg, D. Russell, Alex. 

C. Robinson. 
On Finance — President, Treasurer, Secretary, and Auditors. 
On Library — Rev. S. J. Fisher, D. D. 
Annual Meeting, Friday before second Tuesday in May, 3:00 p. m. Semi-Annual Meeting, 

Wednesday following third Tuesday in November, 3:00 p. m. 



THE BULLETIN OF THE AV^ESTERN THEOLOGICAL, SEMINARY 




T^OARD OF Directors 




OFFICERS 




R 


zw. William L. McEwan, D. D., President 






Rev. O. A. Hills, D. D. 


, Vice-President 




Rev. 


William S. Miller, Secretary 




CIiA.SS OF 1909 




EXAMINING COMMITTEE 




Rev. Jesse C. Bruce, D. D., . 


Crafton, Pa. 




Rev. James D. Moffat, D. D., LL. D 


, Washington, Pa. 




Rev. William P. Shrom, D. D., 


Coraopolis, Pa. 




Rev. Henry D. Lindsay, D. D. 




Pittsburgh, Pa. 




W. D. Brandon, 




Butler, Pa. 




John F Miller, 




Allegheny, Pa. 




Rev. Thos. B. Anderson, D. D. 




Rochester, Pa. 




Rev. John A. Marquis, D. D., 




Beaver, Pa. 




William H. Spence, D. D., Litt. D., 


Uniontown, Pa. 




CLASS OF 191 







Rev. Maitland Alexander, D. D., 


Pittsburgh, Fa. 




Rev. Isaac C. Ketler, D. D., 




Grove City, Pa. 




Rev. Edward P. Cowan, D. D. 




Pittsburgh, Pa. 




James Laughlin, Jr., 




Pittsburgh, Pa. 




Rev. Joseph T. Gibson, D. D. 




Pittsburgh, Pa. 




H. K. Beatty, M. D., 




Pittsburgh, Pa. 




Rev. James D. Moorhead, D. D. 




Beaver Falls, Pa. 




Rev. Daniel P. Evans, D. D., 




Youngstown, O. 




Rev. John M. Mealy, D.D., 




Shousetown, Pa. 




Samuel Ewart, 




Pittsburgh, Pa. 



THE BULLETIN OF THE AVESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 


CLASS OF 1911 




Rev. William E. Slemmons, D. D., . 


Washington, Pa. 


Ralph W. Harbison, 


Sewickley, Pa. 


Rev. Oscar A. Hills, D. D., 


Wooster, O. 


Wilson A Shaw, .... 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Rev. A. M.Reid, D. D., Ph.D., 


Steubenville, O. 


Rev. Calvin C. Hays, D.D., . 


Johnstown, Pa. 


James I. Kay, .... 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Rev. James H. Snowden, D. D., 


Washington, Pa. 


Rev. J. Kinsey Smith, D. D., 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


CLASS OF 1912 




Rev. William S. Miller, . 


Hollidaysburg, Pa. 


*Rev. David A. Cunningham, D.D., LL. D., 


Wheeling, W. Va. 


Rev. Henry T. McClelland, D. D., . 


Clarksburg, W. Va. 


Rev. William L. McEwan, D. D., • 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Rev. David S. Kennedy, D. D., 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Rev. James M. Mcjunkin, D. D., 


Oakdale Station, Pa. 


Rev. S. B. McCormick, D.D., LL. D., 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


^Thomas Wightman, 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Robert Pitcairn, .... 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Thomas D. Davis, M. D., 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Executive Committee 


Robert Pitcairn. Rev. William L. McEwan, D. D. 


Rev. David S. Kennedy, D. D. Rev. Jesse C. 


Bruce, D. D. 


Rev. Henry T. McClelland, D. D. James I. Kay. 




Annual Meeting, Thursday before second Tuesday in May, 


in the Chapel, at lo:oo a. m. 


Semi-Annual Meeting of the Board of Directors, third Tuesdaj 


r in November, in the Chapel 


at 2:oo p. M. 




*Deceased. 





THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



FACULTY 

Rev. DAVID GREGG, D.D., LL.D. 

President Emeritus and Lecturer Extraordinary 
372 Carlton Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Rev. MATTHEW BROWN RIDDLE, D.D., LL.D. 

Memorial Professor of New Testament Literature and Exegesis 
820 Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Rev. ROBERT CHRISTIE, D.D., LL.D. 

Professor of Didactic and Polemic Theology 

72:5 Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Rev. DAVID RIDDLE BREED, D.D. 

Professor of Sacred Rhetoric and Elocution 

123 Dithridge Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Rev. JAMES A. KELSO, Ph.D., D.D. 

Acting President and Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Literature 

725 Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Rev. DAVID S. SCHAFF, D.D. 

Professor of Ecclesiastical History and History of Doctrine 
737 Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Rev. WILLIAM R. FARMER 

Assistant Professor of New Testament Exegesis 
Edgewood Park, Pa. 

Rev. WILLIAM H. JEFFERS, D.D., LL.D. 

Lecturer on Ecclesiastical History . _ 
Los Angeles, Cal. 

Rev. D. E. CULLEY 

Instructor in Hebrew and Tutor for Foreign Students 

GEORGE M. SLEETH 

Instructor in Elocution 

CHARLES N. BOYD 

Instructor in Music 

WILLIAM M. BRICHTA 

Instructor in Bohemian 

Rev. JAMES A. KELSO, Ph.D., D.D. 

Librarian 



THE BULLETIN OF 


THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINAKT 


Special TiECTURES 




EDGAR J. BANKS, Ph.D. 








"Bismya" (Illustrated) 






R 


IV. W. F. BROWN, D.D. 








" The McMillan Log College " 






Rev. a. a. FULTON, D.D. 








" Missionary Address " 






Rev. JOSEPH P. GRAHAM 








" Missions in India " 






Rev. 


J. BEVERIDGE LEE, D.D 

" Automatic Evangelism " 

L. H. SEVERANCE 

" Missionary Address" 






Rev. 


OSCAR F. WISNER, D.D. 

' Christian Education in China " 






GRADUATES OF 1908 






Platte T. Amstutz, . 




New Athens 


O. 


Sydney Henry Aten, 




Manchester, S 


D. 


H. Vernon Baker, 


. 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


William Sylvester Bingham, .... 


Brilliant, 


O. 


Erich Alexis Bleck, 




Keene, 


O. 


Claude Ray Culbertson, 


. 


West Salem, 


O. 


Fred Rodgers Dent, . 




Gibsonia, 


Pa. 


Robert Lawrence Gaut, 




Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


Plummer R. Harvey, 




Callery, 


Pa. 


Elbert Hefner, 


• • • • 


Carthage, 


Mo. 


Robert Lockhart Houston 


J . 


Amsterdam, 


O. 


Frank Junek, 




Wagner, S. 


D. 


Josiah Robert Loughner, 




Moravia, 


Pa. 


Donald William McLeod 




Dresden, 


O. 


^William O'Brien, . 




Crafton, 


Pa. 


Uriah David Reiter, 


' 


Bentleyville, 


Pa. 


Charles Edwin Swart, 




Mount Hamill, 


lo. 


Albert Edward Viehe, . 




Allegheny, 


Pa. 


James Gaines West, 




Rich Hill, 


Mo. 


Frederick Orlando Wise, 


. 


Bellaire 


O. 


*Deceased. 









THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINART 




GRADUATE SCHOLARS 






Rev. 


Tosiah Robert Loughner, 


Moravia, 


Pa. 




Washington and Jefferson College, 1904 
Western Theological Seminary, 1908 






Rev. 


Michael Myers McDivitt, 

Washington and Jefferson College, 1904 
Western Theological Seminary, 1907 
United Free Church College, Glasgow 

Students 


Glasgow, Sco 


land 




POST GRADUATES 






Rev. 


Arthur Montgomery Elliott, . . Har 


DOT Springs, Mich. 




McCormick Theological Seminary, 1890 






Rev. 


Charles Daniel Fraser, ..... 

Western Theological Seminary, 1907 


Jacksonburg, 


Va. 


fRev 


. Harry Elmer Kaufman, .... 

Western Theological Seminary, 1904 


. Harrisville, 


Pa. 


Rev. 


Felix ZollicofFer King, ..... 

Lebanon Theological Seminary, 1893 


Masontown, 


Pa. 


-j-Rev 


. Josiah Robert Loughner, .... 
Western Theological Seminary, 1908 


Moravia, 


Pa. 


tRev 


. James Sidney Pittinger, . . . . 
Western Theological Seminary, 1903 


Princeton, 


Pa. 


tRev 


. Morton McCaslin Rodgers, 

Western Theological Seminary, 1903 


Dravosburg, 


Pa. 


fRev 


. George Perry Stewart, .... 

Western Theological Seminary, 1904 


Freeport, 


Pa. 


Rev. 


Thomas Ewing Thompson, 

Western Theological Seminary, 1903 


Allegheny, 


Pa. 


Rev. 


Charles B. Wingerd, ..... 
Union Biblical Seminary, 1900 


. Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


Rev. 


Frederick Orlando Wise, . . . . 

Western Theological Seminary, 1908 


Bellaire, 


0. 


fCandidate for the Degree of Bachelor of Divinity. 







THE BULLETIN OF THE W^ESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 


SENIOR CLASS 




Leva Weir Cunningham, Macon, Mo., 


M. H., 43 


Missouri Valley College, 1906 




Albert Irwin Good, Wooster, C, . 


1934 Buena Vista St. 


University of Wooster, 1906 




Arthur Laughlin Hail, Wakayama, japan, 


M. H., 36 


Waynesburg College, 1904 




Dimitry Halenda, Pittsburgh, Pa., . 


. M. H., 38 


Pittsburgh Academy, 1906 




William Homer Hoover, Dalton, O., . 


S. H., II 


University of Wooster, 1906 




Harry Clinton Hutchison, Warnock, O., . 


. M. H., 22 


Franklin College, O., 1906 




Charles Richard Miller, Huron, S. D., 


626 Clifton Ave. 


Huron College, 1906 




Thomas Hill Montgomery, Grove City, Pa., 


. M. H., 31 


Grove City College, 1906 




Eli Miller Mowry, Mansfield, 0., 


M. H., 5 


University of Wooster, 1906 




William Harvey Orr, Petrolia, Pa. , . 


626 Clifton Ave, 


Clarion Normal, 1902 




Theodore Rudolph Schmale, Allegheny, Pa., 


. 516 Liberty St. 


Eden Theological Seminary, 1906 




Edwin Byron Townsend, Wooster, O., . 


1934 Buena Vista St. 


University of Wooster, 1906 




John Willison Witherspoon, Jr., Chambersburg, Pa., 


2503 Perrysville Ave. 


Franklin College, O. , 1905 




PARTIAL 




Chester Clark, Millvale, Pa 


3 I 3 Lincoln Ave. 


Friedrich Paroulek, Frankfort, Germany, . 


. M. H., 41 


Martins Missionsanstalt, Frankfort-on-Main, 


Germany 


Alexander Szekely, Nagykallo, Hungary, 


M. H.,32 


Gymnasium in Rimaszombat, 1903 




MIDDLE CLASS 




William Franklin Byers, Vandergrift, Pa., 


M. H., 37 


Grove City College, 1907 




Bertram Huston Conley, Wooster, O., 


819 Ridge Ave. 


University of Wooster, 1908 




Franklin Floyd Graham, Callery, Pa,, 


M. H., 21 


Grove City College, 1907 




Oresta Carroll Gross, Cairo, Mo., 


840 Western Ave. 


Missouri Valley College, 1906 




Alexander Peebles Kelso, Jr., Dehra Dun, India, 


S. H., 9 


Washington and Jefferson College, 19 


06 



13 



TUE BLTLLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 


Jaroslav Kucera, Auspitz, Bohemia, . . . . M. H. 


25 


University of Vienna 




Ernest Barber Lawrence, Grove City, Pa., . . . M. H., 


15 


Grove City College, 1906 




George Samuel Macaulav, Glace Bay, Nova Scotia, . . M. H 


, 7 


Franklin College, O., 1907 




Angus John Maclnnis, South Cove, Nova Scotia, . . S. H., 


13 


Franklin College, O., 1907 




Homer George McMillen, Loysville, Pa,, . . . M. H,, 


51 


Washington and Jefferson College, 1907 




Frank Stanley Montgomery, Sandy Lake, Pa., . . M. H., 


23 


Grove City College, 1907 




Thomas Clinton Pears, Jr., Pittsburgh, Pa., . . . S. H., 


I 2 


Princeton University, 1907 




Robert Rush Reed, DuBois, Pa., . . . . S. H., 


17 


Princeton University, 1904 




Henry Alexander Riddle, Jr., Chambersburg, Pa. . . S. H., 


18 


Washington and Jefferson College, I 907 




Robert fackson Shields, Cadiz, O., . . . . S. H 


, 6 


Franklin College, O., 1907 




Herbert Walker Stewart, Grove City, Pa., . . . M. H., 


13 


Grove City College, 1907 




George Taylor, Jr., Pittsburgh, Pa., . . . 283 5 Perrysville A 


ve. 


Western Reserve University, 1902 




Bartholemew Tron, Waldensian Valley, Italy, . . . M. H., 


12 


George Smith Watson, Frankfort, Ky., . . . M. H., 


H 


Central University, 1905 




PARTIAL 




Joseph Emil Morrison, Wilkinsburg, Pa., .... M. H., 


58 


Allegheny College, 1905 




Francesco Paolo Patrono, Taranto, Italy, . . . M. H., 


47 


"The German Theological School of Newark, N. }.," Bloomfield, N. J. 




JUNIOR CLASS 




Floyd Walker Barr, Rock City, 111., . . . 1007 Grant A 


ve. 


University of Wooster, 1907 




Charles Clair Cribbs, Clarksburg, Pa., . • . S. H., 


20 


Grove City College, 1908 




Harry Lavan Earnest, Wolfsburg, Pa., . . , . M. H., 


20 


Albright College, 1907 




Wilhelm Gotthart Felmeth, Moravia, Pa., . . Sheridanville, 


Pa. 


Westminster College, Pa., 1908 




Henry Geddes, Pittsburgh, Pa., . . . 4831 Lafayette 


St. 


University of Wooster 




Arthur Minton Guttery, Washington, Pa., . , . S. H., 


14 


Washington and Jefferson College, 1 907 





14 



THE BUI.LETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 


William Herron Hezlep, Pittsburgh, Pa., 


S. H., 


16 


Westminster College, Mo., 1908 






John Lynn Howe, Scotch Hill, Pa., 


. M. H., 


50 


Grove City College, 1907 






Reuel Emerson Keirn, Barnesboro, Pa., 


M. H., 


45 


Grove City College, 1908 






George Kmeczik, Buczio, Hungary, 


. M. H., 


24 


Gymnasium in Eperjes, 1905 






Wilbert Blake Love, Brookville, Pa., 


S. H 


, 7 


Grove City College, 1906 






Malcolm Angus Matheson, Little Narrows, N. S., 


. M. H 


, 6 


Franklin College, O., 1908 






John Ambrose Oldland, Dawson, Pa., 


M. H., 


55 


Grove City College, 1908 






Francis Edward Reese, Girard, Pa., 


. M. H., 


39 


University of Wooster, 1908 






Benton V. Riddle, Pittsburgh, Pa. . 


. 2 Clifton Ave. | 


Matthew F. Smith, Falls Creek, Pa., . 


S. H., 


10 


Grove City College, 1906 






Andrew Szilagyi, Kolozsvar, Hungary, 


M. H., 


33 


University of Kolozsva;- 






Eugene Vecsey, Goncz, Hungary, .... 


. M. H., 


42 


Gymnasium in Iglo 






Lewis A. Worley, Mercer, Pa. 


S. H., 


15 


Grove City College, 1908 






PARTIAL 






Horace Charles Currie, ..... 


Duquesne, 


Pa. 


Vincent R. Delianis, Pittsburgh, Pa., . 


M. H., 


30 


St. Mary's Seminary, Detroit, Mich. 






George Lang Glunt, Pittsburgh, Pa., . 


3 I I Lehigh Ave. | 


Hibbard G. Howell, Pittsburgh, Pa., . . 17 


02 Buena Vista 


St. 


Pennington Seminary 






James Pay son Jack, Livermore, Pa., 


M. H., 


30 


University of Indiana, 1897 






Thomas M. Pender, . . . . . . 


Beechview, 


Pa. 


University of Pittsburgh 






Pierre Weber, ...... 


Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 


University of Pittsburgh, 1904 






Frank Johnston Woodward, Indiana, Pa., 


. M. H., 


44 


Indiana Normal School, 1908 






Training Class for Foreign Speaking 


Students 




Henry Earnest Beseda, Mt. Calm, Texas, 


. M. H., 


54 


Baylor University 






Theodore Halenda, Pittsburgh, Pa., 


M. H., 


40 


Nicholaus Pazar, Eperjes, Hungary, 


. M. H., 


29 


Gymnasium in Eperjes, 1905 






Pasquale Vocaturo, Nocera Tirinesi, Calabria, 


M. H., 


16 



IS 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



Student Organizations 



President, W. H. Orr 
President, R. R. Reed 
President, W. G. Felmeth 
President, A. I. Good 



SENIORS 

Secretary, H. C. Hutchison Treasurer, H. C. Hutchison 

MIDDLERS 

Secretary, E. B. Lawrence Treasurer, H. A. Riddle, Jr. 

JUNIORS 

Secretary, A. M. Guttery Treasurer, C. C. Crilibs 

Y. M. C. A. 

Secretary, G. S. Watson Treasurer, G. S. Watson 



SUMMARY OF STUDENTS 

Fellows 2 

Post-Graduate 1 1 

Senior Class i6 

Middle Class 21 

Junior Class 26 

Special 6 

Total, . . 82 
Names repeated I 

Total Enrollment . . 81 

INSTITUTIONS REPRESENTED 

SEMINARIES 

Eden Theological Seminary 

German Theological School of Newark, N.J. 

Lebanon Thelogical Seminary 

McCormick Theological Seminary 

LTnion Biblical Seminary .... .... 

Western Theological Seminary 9 

COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 



Albright College, i 

Allegheny College, I 

Baylor University, 1 

Central ITniversity, i 

Clarion Normal, i 

Franklin College, O., .... 6 

Grove City College, 13 

Gymnasium in Eperjes, .... 2 

Gymnasium in Iglo, 2 

Gymnasium in Rimaszombat, . . i 

Huron College, i 

Indiana Normal, i 

Martins Missionsanstalt, .... i 

Missouri Valley College, ... 2 

COUNTRIES 



Pennington Seminary, 
Pittsburgh Academy, . 
Princeton University, . 
University of Indiana, 
University in Kolozsvar, 
University ot Pittsburgh, 
University of Vienna, 
University of Wooster, 
Washington and Jefferson College, 
Wavnesburg College, . 
Western Reserve L^niversity, 
Westminster College, Missouri, . 
Westminster College, Pennsylvania, 



STATES OR 

Bohemia, I Michigan, 

Calabria, i Missouri, . 

Germany, i Nova Scotia, . 

Hungary, 6 Ohio, . 

Illinois, I Pennsylvania, 

India, I South Dakotah, 

Italy, 2 Texas, 

Japan, i West Virginia, 

Kentucky, i 



REPRESENTED 



3 
8 

50 



16 



THE BULLETIN OF THE \VESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINAHY 



Historical Sketch 

The Western Theological Seminary was established in 
the year 1825. The reason for the founding of the Semin- 
ary is expressed in the resolution on the subject, adopted 
by the General Assembly of 1825, to-wit: "It is expedient 
forthwith to establish a Theological Seminary in the 
West, to be styled the Western Theological Seminary of the 
Presbyterian Church in the United States." The Assembly 
took active measures for the carrying into execution the 
resolution which had been adopted, by electing a Board of 
Directors consisting of twenty-one ministers and nine ruling 
elders, and by instructing this Board to report to the next 
General Assembly a suitable location and such "alterations" 
in the plan of the Princeton Seminary, as, in their judgment, 
might be necessary to accommodate it to local situation of 
the "Western Seminary." 

The question of location was not decided until 1827. 
The Board of Directors appointed by the Assembly of that 
year (1827), and which was the first Board of Directors, as 
located at Allegheny, consisted of the following ministers 
and ruling elders, viz.: Francis Herron, D. D., Ashbel 
Green, D.D., Samuel Ralston, D.D., Matthew Brown, D.D., 
Andrew Wylie, Obadiah Jennings, Elisha P. Swift, William 
Speer, Elisha McCurdy, Francis McFarland, Thomas E. 
Hughes, Thomas Barr, Joseph Treat, Thomas D. Baird, 
James Graham, Robert Johnston, William Jeffrey, and 
Charles C. Beatty, ministers; and Matthew B. Lowrie, 
John Hannen, J. M. Snowden, Benjamin Williams, Aaron 
Kerr, Thomas Henry, Samuel Thompson, and Reddick 
McKee, ruling elders. 

The following professors have served the institution: 

Rev. Jacob Jones Janeway, D. D.,d. 1858; Prof of The- 
ology, 1828-1829. 

Rev. Luther Halsey, D. D., LL. D., d. 1880; Prof, of 
Theology, 1829-1836; Prof of Ecclesiastical History and 
Church GovernYnent, 1 836-1 844; Lecturer on Practical 
Theology, i 872-1 877; Prof. Emeritus, i 877-1 880. 



17 




i8 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL, SEMINARY 

Rev. John Williamson Nevin, D. D., d. 1886; Prof, of 
Oriental and Biblical Literature, 1 829-1 840. 

Rev. David Elliott, D. D., LL. D., d. 1 874; Prof, of The- 
ology, 1 836-1 854; Prof, of Pastoral Theology, i 854-1 874. 

Rev. Lewis Warner Green, D. D., d. 1863; Prof, of Ori- 
ental and Biblical Literature, 1 840-1 847. 

Rev. Alexander Taggart McGill, D. D., LL.D., d. 1889; 
Prof, of Ecclesiastical History and Church Government, 
1842-1854. 

Rev. M. W. Jacobus, D. D., LL. D., d. 1876; Prof, of 
Oriental and Biblical Literature, 1 851-1876. 

Rev. W. S. Plummer, D. D., LL. D., d. 1880; Prof, of 
Theology, 1 854-1 862. 

Rev. S. J. Wilson, D.D., LL.D., d. 1883; Prof, of Bib- 
lical and Ecclesiastical History, 1 854-1 883. 

Rev. W. M. Paxton, D. D., LL. D., d. 1904; Prof, of 
Sacred Rhetoric, i 860-1 872. 

Rev. A. A. Hodge, D. D., LL. D., d. 1886; Prof, of 
Theology, 1 864-1 877. 

Rev. W. H. Hornblower, D.D., d. 1883; Prof, of Sacred 
Rhetoric, 1 871-1883. 

Rev. S. T. Lowrie, D. D,, Prof, of New Testament Liter- 
ature, 1 874-1 877. 

Rev. W. H. Jeffers, D. D., LL.D., Prof, of Church His- 
tory, 1 877-1903. 

Rev. S. H. Kellogg, D. D., d. 1899; Prof, of Theology, 
1877-1886. 

Rev. B. B. Warfield, D. D., Prof, of New Testament 
Literature and Exegesis, 1 878-1 887. 

Rev. Thomas Hastings Robinson, D. D., d. 1906; Prof, 
of Sacred Rhetoric and Pastoral Theology, 18 84-1 901 ; Prof. 
Emeritus, 1 901-1906. 

Rev. R. D. Wilson, Ph. D., D. D., Prof, of Hebrew and 
Old Testament Literature, 18 84- 1900. 

Rev. H. T. McClelland, D. D., Prof, of Theology, 
1886-1890. 



19 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



LOCATION 

The choice of location, as the history of the institution 
has shown, was wisely made. The Seminary in course of 
time ceased, indeed, to be western in the strict sense of the 
term; but it became central to one of the most important 
and influential sections of the Presbyterian Church, equally 
accessible to the West and East. The buildings are situated 
near the summit of Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh (North Side), 
mainly on the West Park, one of the most attractive por- 
tions of the city. They are twenty minutes' walk from the 
center of business in Pittsburgh, with a ready access to all 
portions of the city, and yet as quiet and free from disturb- 
ance as if in a remote suburb. In the midst of this city of 
about 600,000 people and center of strong Presbyterian 
Churches and church life, the students have unlimited 
opportunities of gaining familiarity with the work of city 
evangelization. The practical experience and insight which 
they are able to acquire, without detriment to their studies, 
are a most valuable element of their preparation for the 
ministry. 

BUILDINGS 

There are three public buildings — the Seminary Hall, 
Memorial Hall, and the Library; also five dwellings for the 
professors. 

Seminary Hall contains a commodious chapel and five 
lecture rooms, three of which are on the second floor. On 
the second, third and fourth floors are furnished rooms for 
the accommodation of students. 

Memorial Hall, on the north side of Ridge Avenue, and 
half a square distant, is the main dormitory building. It was 
erected a few years ago by the generous bequest of Mrs. 
Hetty Beatty, on the ground formerly occupied by Beatty 
Hall. It contains rooms for c^G students, a large parlor on 
the first floor, and apartments for the janitor's family in the 
basement. In this building, as in Seminary Hall, each stu- 
dent has two connecting rooms assigned him, a study and a 
sleeping apartment. There are a few large rooms which are 
not divided. 



THE BULLETIN OF THE AVESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

The Library is a carefully built, fire-proof structure, ad- 
joining Memorial Hall, lighted from the roof, with alcoves 
on the first and second floors, and a reading room at the 
front, the entire width of the building. 

ADMISSION 

The Seminary, while under Presbyterian control, is open 
to students of all denominations. As its special aim is the 
training of men for the Christian ministry, applicants for 
admission are required to present satisfactory testimonials 
that they possess good natural talents, that they are prudent 
and discreet in their deportment, and that they are in full 
communion with some evangelical church; also that they 
have the requisite literary preparation for the studies of the 
theological course. 

College students intending to enter the Seminary are 
strongly recommended to select such courses as will prepare 
them for the studies of a theological curriculum. They 
should pay special attention to Latin, Greek, German, 
English Literature and Rhetoric, Logic, Ethics, Psychology, 
the History of Philosophy, and General History. If pos- 
sible, students are advised to take elementary courses in 
Hebrew, and to make some study of New Testament Greek. 
In the latter subject a mastery of the New Testament 
vocabulary and a study of Burton's "Moods and Tenses of 
New Testament Greek" and Moulton's "Prolegomena" will 
be found especially helpful. 

If an applicant for admission to the regular course is not 
a college graduate, he is required either to furnish a cer- 
tificate covering the work which he has actually done, or to 
pass examinations in each of the following subjects: 

(i ) Latin: Grammar; Livy, Bk. I; Horace, Odes, Bk. I. 

(2) Greek: Grammar; Anabasis, 4 Books; Homer's 
Iliad, 2 Books; Xenophon's Memorabilia; Plato's 
Apology. 

(3) English: Rhetoric, Genung or A. S. Hill; Pan- 
coast, History of English Literature; two of the 
dramas of Shakespeare; Browning's "A Death in the 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Desert" and "Saul;" Tennyson's "In Memoriam;" 
Essays of Emerson and Carlyle; Burke and Webster, 
two orations of each. 

(4) General History: A standard text-book, such as 
Fisher, Meyer, or Swinton; and some work on religious 
history, such as Breed's "The Preparation of the 
World for Christ." 

(5) Philosophy: Logic, Jevon's or Baker's Argu- 
mentation; Psychology, James, Briefer Course; His- 
tory of Philosophy, either Weber's or Faickenberg's 
standard works. 

Students who wish to take these examinations must make 
special arrangements with the President. 

STUDENTS FROM OTHER THEOLOGICAL SEMINARIES 

Students coming from other theological seminaries are 
required to present certificates of good standing and regular 
dismission before they can be received. 

POST-GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Those who desire to be enrolled for post-graduate study 
will be admitted to matriculation on presenting their diplo- 
mas or certificates of graduation from other theological 
seminaries. 

Resident licentiates and ministers have the privilege of 
attending lectures in all departments. 

SEMINARY YEAR 

The Seminary Year, consisting of one term, is divided 
into two semesters. The first semester closes with the 
Christmas Holidays and the second commences immediately 
after the New Year. The Seminary Year begins with the 
third Tuesday of September and closes the Thursday be- 
fore the second Tuesday in May. It is expected that every 
student will be present at the opening of the session, when 
the rooms will be allotted. The more important dates are 
indicated in the Calendar. 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTEKN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



EXAMINATIONS 

Examinations, written or oral, are required in every de- 
partment. The oral examinations, which occupy the first 
three days of the last week of the session, are open to the 
public. Students who do not pass satisfactory examinations 
may be re-examined at the beginning of the next term, but 
failing then to give satisfaction, will be regarded as partial 
or will be required to enter the class corresponding to the 
one to which they belonged the previous year. 

DIPLOMAS 

In order to obtain the diploma of this institution, a stu- 
dent must be a graduate of some college, or else sustain a 
satisfactory examination in the branches of literature usually 
taught in our colleges; and he must have completed a course 
of three years' study, either in this institution, or partly in 
this and partly in some other regular Theological Seminary. 

The Seminary diploma will be granted only to those stu- 
dents who can pass a satisfactory examination in all depart- 
ments of the Seminary curriculum, and have satisfied all re- 
quirements as to attendance. Only in exceptional cases will 
examinations be conducted in languages other than English. 

The same regulations as those governing regular students 
are in force with respect to the attainments and attendance 
of special students. 

Men who have taken the full course at another Seminary, 
including the departments of Hebrew and Greek Exegesis, 
Dogmatic Theology, Church History and Pastoral The- 
ology, and have received a diploma, will be entitled to a 
diploma from this Seminary on condition: (i) That they 
take the equivalent of a full year's work in a single year or 
two years; (2) that they be subject to the usual rules govern- 
ing our class-room work, such as regular attendance and rec- 
itations; (3) that they pass the examinations with the classes 
which they attend; (4) it is a further condition that such 
students attend exercises at least in three departments, one 
of which shall be either Greek or Hebrew Exegesis. 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTEKN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

In default of any of these conditions, a certificate reciting 
the facts in the case, and signed by the Faculty, will be 
given. 

RELIGIOUS EXERCISES 

As the Seminary does not maintain public services on the 
Lord's Day, each student is expected to connect himself 
with one of the congregations in Pittsburgh, and thus to be 
under pastoral care and to perform his duties as a church 
member. 

Abundant opportunities for Christian work are afforded 
by the various churches, missions and benevolent societies 
of this large community. This kind of labor has been found 
no less useful for practical training than the work of supply- 
ing pulpits. Daily prayers at 10:50 a. m., which all the stu- 
dents are required to attend, are conducted by the Faculty. 
A meeting for prayer and conference, conducted by the 
Professors, is held every Monday evening, at which ad- 
dresses are made by the professors and invited speakers. 

STUDENTS' Y. M. C. A. 

This Society has been recently organized under the di- 
rection of the Faculty, and one of the professors is a mem- 
ber of its executive committee. Meetings are held weekly, 
the exercises being alternately missionary and devotional. 
It is the successor of the Students' Missionary Society and 
its special object is to stimulate the missionary zeal of its 
members; but the name and form of the organization have 
been changed for purposes of a larger and more helpful co- 
operation with similar societies. 

CHRISTIAN TVORK 

The students of the Seminary are engaged in many forms 
of practical Christian activitv. The Faculty consider this 
form of work an important element in the training of young 
men for the ministry. During the present term, committees 
of the Y. M. C. A. have had charge of the regular services 
in the Presbyterian Hospital, the Protestant Orphanage of 
Pittsburgh, at two Missions on Liberty Street and Wylie 



24 



THE BULLETIN OF THE W^ESTERN THEOLOCJICAL SEMINAKT 

Avenue, the Old Ladies' Home and the Old Couple's 
Home, Wllkinsburg. Some of the students have served 
as pastors' assistants, others have conducted Bible Classes. 
Those who are interested in settlement work have unusual 
opportunities of familiarizing themselves with this form of 
social activity at the Wood's Run Industrial Home. Prof. 
Kelso is a member of the Board of Managers of this settle- 
ment and can arrange work for students who desire it. 

LIBRARY 

The Library of the Seminary contains about thirty-four 
thousand volumes. In recent years very valuable additions 
have been made to all departments. 

During the year 1908 the additions to the Library num- 
bered 520. They were distributed in the various depart- 
ments of theology as follows : 

Exegesis, 105. History, iio. 

Systematic Theology and Philosophy, 31. 

Homiletics and Practical Theology, 81. 

Missions, 45. Oriental Languages, 22. 

Pamphlets, 126. 

Among the volumes added to the historical department 
are works of first importance to historical students, who 
wish to go back to the historical originals. To the 
patristic period belong the more recent volumes of 
Harnack's and Gebhardt's Texts and Studies^ critical edi- 
tions of early Christian documents, some of them recently 
discovered. To the period of the Reformation belong 
the new volumes in the great critical edition of Luther's 
works in course of publication; three volumes of Prof. 
Doumergue's elaborate Life of Calvin and the splendid 
volume of Charles Brogeand : Historie de VUniversite de 
Geneve^ i^^g-iygS^ giving the early history of the Geneva 
Academy which Calvin founded and Beza fostered. 

The additions to the Mediaeval period have been more 
numerous, and greatly enhance the value of the library for 
the student of mediaeval history. The most important are 
the following: The latest volumes of Mansi's Collection of 



I 




THE LlHKAKV„i 

26 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

the Councils, giving the decrees of the synods of the Church 
down to the fifteenth century, in 35 volumes. — Twenty 
volumes of Migne's series of Latin Ecclesiastical writers, 
the Patrologia Latina, completing the set of 216 volumes. — 
The Recueil des Historiens des Croisades^ published by the 
French Royal Academy of Inscriptions and Belles Lettres, 
in five massive volumes, 1 844-1 895. This is a complete 
set of the occidental authorities on the Crusades, a French 
translation being given at the sides of the Latin original. — 
Auctuarium Chartularii Universitatis Parisiensis, two vols., 
Paris, 1 893-1 897, and the Chartularium Universitatis Paris- 
iensis, four vols., Paris, 1 889-1 897, edited by Denifle and 
Chatelain, giving an account of the origin of the model 
university of Europe and its early history, regulations and 
charters. They are indispensable to a thorough study 
of the rise and early history of the universities. — The 
Complete Works, opera omnia, of the great Schoolmen 
Albertus Magnus, edited by the Borgnets, 39 vols., Paris, 
1890; of John Bonaventura, edited by Peltier, 15 vols., 
Paris, 1 864-1 871, and of Duns Scotus, 26 vols., Paris, 
1895. — Analecta Hymnica, edited by Drews and Blume, 
15V0IS., 1 886-1 904 (not yet completed,) a collection of the 
Latin hymns and sacred poetry of the Middle Ages, for 
the most part unprinted till this time, and the most notable 
contribution to hymnology yet made. It is indispensable 
to the student of mediaeval sacred literature and the history 
of worship in the Middle ages. — Muratori: Rerum Itali- 
carum Scriptores, 8 vols., 500 A. D.-1500 A. D., republished 
from the edition 1 723-1 751, containing valuable documents 
for the study of the period which it covers. Also, the best 
editions of some of the mediaeval writers of England, bear- 
ing on Church History: Matthew Paris, Roger de Hove- 
den, Grosseteste, Eccleston and Adam of Usk. 

The Library has the following journals on file: 

Advocate of Peace. American Magazine. 

Altorientalische Forschungen. American Missionary. 

American Catholic (Quarterly Review. Archiv furReformationsgeschichte. 

American Journal of Semitic Languages. Assembly Herald. 

American Journal of Sociology. Baptist Review. 

American Journal of Theology. Biblical Student and Teacher. 



27 



THE BULLETIN OF THE ^V^ESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 


Biblical World. 


Preacher's Helper. 


Bibliotheca Sacra. 


Presbyterian. 


British Weekly. 


Presbyteiian Banner. 


Charities. 


Princeton Review. 


Christian Endeavor World. 


(Quarterly Register of Reformed Churches. 


Contemporary Review. 


(Quarterly Review. 


Converted Catholic. 


Record of Christian Work. 


Current Anecdotes. 


Records of the Past. 


Dial. 


Reformed Church Review. 


Die Christliche Welt. 


Revue Asiatique. 


Evangelische Kirchenzeitung. 


Revue Biblique. 


Expositor. 


Revue des Etudes Juives. 


Expository Times. 


Sailors' Magazine. 


Glory of Israel. 


Search Light. 


Hartford Seminary Record. 


Theologisches Literaturblatt. 


Hibbert Journal. 


Theologische Literaturzeitung. 


Homiletic Review. 


Theologische Studien und Kritiken. 


Independent. 


Theologisch Tijdschrift. 


Interior. 


Treasury of Religious Thought. 


Jewish Quarterly Review. 


United Presbyterian. 


Journal of Biblical Literature. 


Westminster. 


Journal of Theological Studies. 


Wiener Zeitschrift fiir die Kunde des 


Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society. 


Morgenlandes. 


London (Quarterly Review. 


Woman's Missionary Friend. 


Lutheran Quarterly. 


Zeitschrift der Deutschen Morgenliindischen 


Missionary Herald. 


Gesellschaft. 


Missionary Review of the World. 


Zeitschrift des Deutschen Palaestina-Vereins. 


Nineteenth Century and After. 


Zeitschrift fiir Alttestamentliche Wissenschaft. 


North Dakota Evangel. 


Zeitschrift fiir Assyriologie und Verwandte 


Neue Kirchliche Zeitschrift. 


Gebiete. 


New Church Review. 


Zeitschrift fiir Kirchengeschichte. 


Our Dumb Friends. 


Zeitschrift fiir die Neutestamentliche Wissen- 


Outlook. 


schaft. 


Pacific Monthly. 


Zeitschrift fiir Wissenschaftliche Theologie. 


Pittsburg Christian Advocate. 




At present the professors 


give instruction in the bibliog- 


raphy of their several depart 


ments and attempt to train stu- 


dents in the practical use of books. 


The Seminary Library is 


essentially theological; for gen- 


eral literature the students have access to the Carnegie 


Library, which is situated within five minutes' walk of the 


Seminary buildings. The 


usefulness of the Library has 


been greatly increased by th 


e introduction of electric lights. 


The Library is open to all ministers, subject to the same 


rules that apply to the students. Hours are from 1:30-4:30 


p. M., daily except Saturday. 




A printed copy of the ru 


es may be obtained from the 


acting Librarian. 





28 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



PHYSICAL CULTURE 

The students are permitted, by the courtesy of the 
Y. M. C. A. officials, to enjoy all the privileges of their 
gymnasium free of charge. The tennis court behind Sem- 
inary Hall has been very popular with the students during 
the past year. 

A small gymnasium has been recently fitted up with the 
latest apparatus, and offers recreation to the students during 
the winter months. 

EXPENSES 

A fee often dollars a year is required to be paid to the 
contingent fund for the heating and care of the library and 
the lecture rooms. Students residing in the dormitories 
and in rented rooms pay an additional twenty dollars for 
natural gas and service. 

Board in private families or at restaurants can be ob- 
tained at from four to five dollars per week. 

Prospective students may gain a reasonable idea of their 
necessary expenses from the following table: 

Contingent fee $ 3^ 

Boarding for 32 weeks $128 

Books I 25 

Sundries . . . I 15 

Total 1 1 98 

Students in need of financial assistance should apply for 
aid, through their Presbyteries, to the Board of Education. 
The sums thus acquired may be supplemented from the 
scholarship funds of the Seminary. 

SCHOLARSHIP AID 

1. The distribution is made in three equal installments 
on the first Tuesdays of October, December and February. 

2. A student whose grade falls below C or 75 p. c, or 
who has five absences from class exercises without satisfac- 
tory excuse, shall forfeit his right to aid from this source. 



29 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINAKT 

3. A student who so desires may borrow his scholarship 
aid with the privilege of repayment after graduation; this 
loan to be without interest. 

4. A special student must take twelve (12) hours of rec- 
itation work per week in order to obtain scholarship aid and 
have the privilege of a room in the Seminary dormitory. 
Work in Elocution and Music is regarded as supplemen- 
tary to these twelve hours. 

5. Post-graduate students are not eligible to scholarship 
aid, and in order to have the privilege ot occupying a room 
in the dormitory, the student must take twelve hours of 
recitation and lecture work per week. 

6. No extra aid is given to married students. 

DONATIONS AND BEQUESTS 

All donations or bequests to the Seminary should be 
made to the "Trustees of the Western Theological Semi- 
nary of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of 
America, located in Allegheny City, Pennsylvania." The 
following special objects of these gifts may be designated by 
the donors: The Permanent Fund, which is for the sup- 
port of the professors; The Scholarship Fund, which is for 
the aid of needy students; The Contingent Fund, to pro- 
vide for general expenses; the Library Fund; or the Elliott 
Lectureship Fund. 

REPORT OF PRESBYTERIES 

Presbyteries, having students under their care, receive 
annual reports from the Faculty concerning the attainments 
of the students in scholarship, and their attendance upon 
the exercises of the Seminary. 

List of Schoearships 

1. The Thomas Patterson Scholarship, founded in 1829, by Thomas 

Patterson, of Upper St. Clair, Allegheny County, Pa. 

2. The McNeely Scholarship, founded by Miss Nancy McNeely, of 

Steubenville, Ohio. 

3. The Dornan Scho'arship, founded by fames Dornan, of Washington 

County, Pa. 



30 



THE BULLETIN OF THE W^ESTERN THEOLOGICAL, SEMINAKY 



4. The O'Hara Scholarship, founded by Mrs. Harmar Denny, of Pitts- 

burgh, Pa. 

5. The Smith Scholarship, founded by Robin Smith, of Allegheny County, 

Pa. 

6. The Ohio Smith Scholarship, founded by Robert W. Smith, of Fair- 

field County, O. 

7. The Dickinson Scholarship, founded by Rev. Richard W. Dickinson, 

D. D., of New York City. 

8. The Jane McCrea Patterson Scholarship, founded by Joseph Patterson, 

of Pittsburgh, Pa. 

9. The Hamilton Scott Easter Scholarship, founded by Hamilton Easter, 

of Baltimore, Md. 

10. The Corning Scholarship, founded by Hanson K. Corning, of New 

York City. 

11. The Emma B. Corning Scholarship, founded by her husband, Hanson 

K. Corning, of New York City. 

12. The Susan C. Williams Scholarship, founded by her husband, Jesse L. 

Williams, of Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

13. The Mary P. Keys Scholarship, No. i, founded by herself. 

14. The Mary P. Keys Scholarship, No. 2, founded by herself. 

15. The James L. Carnaghan Scholarship, founded by James L. Carnaghan, 

ot Sewickley, Pa. 

1 6. The A. M. Wallingford Scholarship, founded by A. M. Wallingford, 

of Pittsburgh, Pa. 

17. The Alexander Cameron Scholarship, founded by Alexander Cameron, 

of Allegheny, Pa. 

18. The "First Presbyterian Church of Kittanning, Pa.," Scholarship. 

19. The Rachel Dickson Scholarship, founded by Rachel Dickson, of Pitts. 

burgh, Pa. 

20. The Isaac Cahill Scholarship, founded by Isaac Cahill, of Bucyrus, O. 
2 I , The Margaret Cahill Scholarship, founded by Isaac Cahill, of Bucyrus, 

O. 

22. The "H. E. B." Scholarship, founded by Rev. Charles C. Beatty, 

D. D., LL. D., of Steubenville, O. 

23. The "C. C. B." Scholarship, founded by Rev. Charles C. Beattv, 

D. D., LL. D., of Steubenville, O. 

24. The Koonce Scholarship, founded by Hon. Charles Koonce, of Clark, 

Mercer County, Pa. 

25. The Fairchild Scholarship, founded by Rev. Elias R. Fairchild, D. D., 

of Mendham, N. J. 

26. The Allen Scholarship, founded by Dr. Richard Steele, Executor, from 

the estate of Electa Steele Allen, of Auburn, N. Y. 

27. The "L. M. R. B." Scholarship, founded by Rev. Charles C. Beatty, 

D. D., LL. D., of Steubenville, O. 

28. The 'M. A. C. B." Scholarship, founded by Rev. Charles C. Beatty, 

D. D., LL. D., of Steubenville, O. 



THE BU1.LKTIN OF THE AVESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



29. The Sophia Houston Carothers Scholarship, founded by herself. 

30. The Margaret Donahey Scholarship, founded by Margaret Donahey, of 

Washington Countv, Pa. 

31. The Melancthon W. Jacobus Scholarship, founded by will of his de- 

ceased wife. 

32. The Charles Burleigh Conkling Scholarship, founded by his father. Rev. 

Nathaniel W. Conkling, D. D., of New York City. 

33. The Redstone Memorial Scholarship, founded in honor of Redstone 

Presbytery. 

34. The John Lee Scholarship, founded by himself. 

35. The James McCord Scholarship, founded by John D. McCord, of 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

36. The Elisha P. Smith Scholarship. 

37. The Gibson Scholarship, founded by Charles Gibson, of Lawrence 

County, Pa. 

38. The New York Scholarship. 

39. The Mary Foster Scholarship, founded by Mary Foster, of Greens- 

burg, Pa. 

40. The Lea Scholarship, founded in part by Rev. Richard Lea and by the 

Seminary. 

41. The Kean Scholarship, founded by Rev. William F. Kean, of Sewick- 

ley. Pa. 

42. The Murry Scholarship, founded by Rev. Joseph A. Murry, D. D., 

of Carlisle, Pa. 

43. The Moorhead Scholarship, founded by Mrs. Annie C. Moorhead, of 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

44. The Craighead Scholarship, founded bv Rev. Richard Craighead, of 

Meadville, Pa. 

45. The George H. Starr Scholarship, founded by Mr. George H. Starr, 

of Sewicklcv, Pa. 

46. The William R. Murphy Scholarship, founded by William R. Murphy, 

of Pittsburgh, Pa. 

47. The Mary A. McClurg Scholarship, founded by Miss Mary A. 

McCiurg. 

48. The Catherine R. Negley Scholarship, founded by Catherine R. 

Negley. 

49. The jane C. Dinsmore Scholarship, founded by Jane C. Dinsmore. 

50. The Samuel Collins Scholarship, founded by Samuel Collins. 

51. The A. G. McCandless Scholarship, founded by A. G. McCandless, 

of Pittsburgh, Pa. 
^2-53. The W. G. and Charlotte T. Taylor Scholarships, founded by 
Rev. W. G. Taylor, D. D. ' 

54. The William A. Robinson Scholarship, founded by William A. 

Robinson. 

55. The Alexander C. Robinson Scholarship, founded by William A. 

Robinson. 

56. The David Robinson Scholarship, founded by William A. Robinson. 



3^ 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOOJICAL SEMINARY 



COURSE OF Study 

The regular course requires three years for its comple- 
tion, and consists of five main departments: Old Testament, 
New Testament, Church History, Systematic Theology, 
and Practical Theology. Students completing the required 
courses, and passing examinations in them, will receive the 
diploma of the Seminary. For post-graduate studies and 
the degree of B. D., see page 38 

Hebrew and Cognate Languages 

The Hebrew language is studied from the philological standpoint, in order to lay the foun- 
dations for the exegetical study ot the Old Testament. With this end in view, courses are 
offered which will make the students thoroughly familiar with the chiet exegetical and critical 
problems of the Hebrew Old Testament. 

1. Introductory Hebrew Grammar. Exercises in reading and writing Hebrew and 
the acquisition of a working vocabulary. Gen. 12-30. First semester, 4 hours weekly; 
second semester, 3 hours weekly; Junior Class. Mr. CuUey. 

2. Deuteronomy I-XII. Hebrew Syntax. Davidson's Hebrew Syntax or Driver's 
Hebrew Tenses. Two hours weekly, first semester. Middle Class. Prof Kelso. 

3. The Psalter. An exegetical course on the Psalter, with special reference to the 
critical and theological problems of the Psalter. One hour weekly, throughout the year; 
Senior Class (1909-10). Prof. Kelso. 

4. Isaiah I-XH, and selections from XL-LXVI. An exegetical course paying special 
attention to the nature of prophecy, and critical questions. One hour weekly throughout the 
year; Senior Class (1908-9). Prof. Kelso. 

5. Proverbs and Job. The interpretation of selected passages from Proverbs and Job 
which bear on the nature of Hebrew Wisdom and Wisdom Literature. One hour weekly 
throughout the year; Senior and Post-graduate. Prot. Kelso. 

Biblia Hebraica, ed. Kittel, and the Oxford Lexicon of the Old Testament, are the text- 
books. 

6. Biblical Aramaic. Grammar and study of Daniel 2:4b-7:28; Ezra 4: 8 - 6: i 8 ; 
7: 12-26; [eremiah 10: 11. One hour weekly, second semester (in alternate years). 1908- 
1909. Elective. Prof. Kelso. 

Old Testament History and Literatuke 

7. The History of the Hebrews. An outline course in which the Biblical material 
is studied with the aid of a syllabus and reference books. One hour weekly throughout the 
year. Juniors. Prof. Kelso. 

8. Hexateuchal Criticism. A thorough study is made of the modern view of the 
origin and composition of the Hexateuch. One hour weekly, first semester. 1909-1910. 
Seniors and Middlers. Prof. Kelso. 

9. Hebrew Wisdom and Wisdom Literature. In this course a critical study is made 
of the books of Job, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes and the Song of Solomon. Seniors and Middlers. 
1 909-1 9 10. One hour weeklv, second semester. Prof. Kelso. 

10. Old Testament Prophecy and Prophets. The date of origin, the authorship 
and the contents of the books of the prophetical canon are carefully examined. Seniors and 
Middlers. 1 908- 1909. One hour weekly throughout the year. Prof. Kelso. 



33 



THE BULLETIN OF THE A\^E.STERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



II. The Canon and Text of the Old Testament. This subject is presented in lec- 
tures, with collateral reading on the part of the students. Middlers and Seniors. Twelve hours, 
second semester. Prof. Kelso. 

All these courses are based on the English Version^ as revised by modern criticism and in- 
trepreted by scientific exegesis. 



New Testament I^iterature and Exegesis 

A. Linguistic : 

12. Elementary Course in New Testament Greek. The essentials of Greek gram- 
mar and the reading of the entire Gospel of John. Harper's "Introductory New Testament 
Greek Method" is used as a text-book Required of all students entering the Seminary with in- 
sufficient preparation in Greek, hut without credit as a part of the regular course. Three hours 
weekly throughout the year. Mr. CuUey. 

13. New Testament Greek. Some portion of the Synoptic narrative is read, with a 
view to making the students familiar with the forms and usages of the New Testament Greek. 
In addition to the Gospel text. Burton's "Moods and Tenses of New Testament Greek" is 
used as a text-book, and constant reference is made to the grammars of Winer, Jannaris, and 
Moulton, and the treatises of Deissman and Dalman. Three hours weekly, first semester. 
Juniors. Prof. Farmer. 

14. Septuagint Greek. Selected portions of the Septuagint are studied, with the pur- 
pose of enabling the student to make use of this version in his Old Testament study, and to 
appreciate the value of the Septuagint as one of the sources of the New Testament Greek. 
Elective, first semester. Juniors. Prot Farmer. 

B. Historical: 

15. The Life of Christ. In this course a thorough study is made of the life of our 
Lord, using as text-books the Gospel narrative as arranged in the Harmonies of Robinson 
(Riddle's edition of the Greek Harmony), and Stevens and Burton. Three hours weekly, 
second semester. Juniors. Prof. Farmer. 

16. The Apostolic Age. The aim in this course is to prepare the students for the 
exegetical study of the Pauline Epistles, by giving them a clear and correct idea of the develop- 
ment of the Christian Church under the guidance of the Apostles, as it is recorded in the 
Book of Acts. Three hours weekly, first semester. Middlers. Prof. Riddle. 

C. Exegetical : 

17. Hermeneutics. This subject is presented, in a brief course of lectures, in the first 
semester of the Middle year. The various types of exegesis wliich have appeared in the history 
of the Church are discussed, and the hermeneutical principles which lie at the foundation of 
sound exegesis are presented. Three hours weekly. Prof. Farmer. 

18. The Epistles of Paul. In this course the aim is two-fold: First, to train the 
itudent in sound methods of exegesis, and, second, to give him a firm grasp on the leading 
ideas of the Pauline theology. The introduction to each of the Epistles is given in connection 
with the exegetical work. While the major part of the work is devoted to the Epistles of 
Paul, a study is also made of the Epistle to the Hebrews. Three hours weekly, second sem- 
ester, Middle year, and first semester, Senior year. Prof. Riddle. 

D. Critical: 

19. Textual Criticism. The history and the leading principles ot textual criticism are 
presented in a brief course of lectures in the first semester of the Junior year. Prof. Riddle. 

20. Introduction to the Gospels. At the beginning of the second semester in the 
Junior year this subject is presented in lectures, in preparation for the historical study of the 
Gospel narrative. Prof. Farmer. 

21. The Canon of the New Testament. The aim in this course (lectures) is to 
enable the student to make independent use of the internal evidences of canonicity. Second 
semester. Senior year. Prof. Riddle. 



34 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINAKT 



Biblical Theology 

The method and point of view of this branch of theological science are employed in all the 
exegetical courses of both the Old and New Testament departments. In addition, the follow- 
ing special courses are offered : 

22. Biblical Theology of the Old Testament. The Theology of the Prophets. 
One hour weekly throughout the year. Senior (1908-9). Prof. Kelso. 

23. Biblical Theology of the Old Testament. A study of the works of Davidson 
and Schultz. Post-graduate. By special arrangement. Prof. Kelso. 

24.. Biblical Theology of the New Testament. A study of Steven's New Testament 
Theology. Post-graduate. By special arrangement. Prof. Farmer. 

English Bible 

The study of the English Bible is made prominent throughout the entire course. 

25. Old Testament. Three courses are offered, in which the Revised Version, American 
Standard Edition, is used as a text-book: i. Old Testament History. 2. The Prophets — 
Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel and the Minor Prophets. 3. The Poetical Books — ^Job, Proverbs, 
Ecclesiastes and the Song of Solomon. 

26. New Testament. Every book of the New Testament is carefully read and analyzed 
with a view to fixing its outlines and teaching in the mind oi the student. 

27. Homiletics. The English Bible is carefully and comprehensively studied for several 
weeks in the department of Homiletics, for homiletical purposes; the object being to determine 
the distinctive contents of its separate parts and their relation to each other, thus securing their 
proper and consistent construction in preaching. 

C'hurch History 

The instruction in this department is given by text-book in the period of ancient Christian- 
ity, and by lectures in the mediaeval and modern periods from 600 to 1900. The text-book 
used is the "History of the Christian Chnrch," by Philip Schaff. The plan is to settle 
firmly in the mind of the student the more important dates and leading movements in the 
history of the Church, the main actors in its progress, and the stages in its expression of Chris- 
tian life and theological doctrine. With this primary and fundamental purpose is joined the 
attempt to set forth the philosophy of historic event and change, and to display the divine 
aspects of the Church's progress, so far as they may be discerned, as well as the human 
elements. Regard is had to the bearing of the events and systems of the past upon the prob- 
lems now set before the Church for solution, and the encouragements and warnings which the 
piety and failures of Christian men in other periods have for the Christian preacher of to-day. 
Church History is more than a museum of facts and portraits. Readings in the original and 
secondary authorities are required, and the use of maps is made prominent. 

28. The Juniors will study the Apostolic and Ante-Nicene periods; A. D. 30-A. D. 325. 
Two hours weekly throughout the year. Prof. Schaff. 

29. The Middle Class continues the study from A. D. 325 to A. D. 1294. Three hours 
weekly throughout the year. Prof. Schaff. 

30. The Senior Class carries it forward from A. D. 1294 to A. D. 1900. Four hours 
weekly, first semester; three hours weekly, second semester. Prof. Schaff. 

31. The History of American Christianity will be presented in a special course of lectures 
to the Senior Class. One hour weekly, second semester. Prof. Schaff. 

Systematic Theology 

The study of this branch is entered upon at the opening of the Junior year and continued 
through the entire course. 

32. Theology a science; sources of Theology; the Rule of Faith; God knowable; the 
method applied to the study of Systematic Theology; nature and attributes of God; the Trinity; 
the divinity of Christ; the Holy Spirit, His person and relation to the Father and the Son; 
the decrees of God. Two hours weekly, first semester; three hours, second semester. 
Prof. Christie. 



35 



THE BULLETIN OF THE W^ESTERN THEOLOGICAL, SEMINARY 



33. Apologetics: Theism and Antitheistic Theories. Text-books: Flint's "Theism" 
and "Antitheistic Theories." One hour weekly, first semester. Juniors. Prof. Christie. 

34. Creation; miracles; theories of the origin of man; the primitive state of man; the 
fall; the covenant of grace; the person of Christ; the satisfaction of Christ; theories of the 
atonement; the nature and extent of the atonement; intercession of Christ; kingly othce; the 
humiliation and exaltation of Christ. Three hours weekly throughout the year. Middlers. 
Prof. Christie. 

35. The doctrines of grace are considered: Effectual calling, regeneration, faith, justifi- 
cation, repentance, adoption and sanctification; the law; the doctrine of the last things; the 
state of the soul after death; the resurrection; the second advent and its concomitants. Two 
hours weekly throughout the year. Seniors. Prof. Christie. 

36. Christian Ethics. A standard text-book is followed, supplemented by lectures. 
Two hours weekly for part of second semester. Senior Class. Prof. Christie. 

37. Philosophy of Religion. A thorough discussion of the problems of theism, and 
antitheistic theories; and a study of the theology of Ritschl. Post-graduate. By special 
arrangement. Prof. Christie. 



Department of Practical, Theology 

INCLUDING HOailLETICS, PASTORAL THEOLOGr, ELOCUTION, 

CHURCH MUSIC, THE SACRAMENTS, AND 

CHURCH GOVERNMENT 

Hoiuiletics: 

The course in Homiletics is designed to be strictly progressive, keeping step with the work 
in other departments. Students are advanced from the simpler exercises to the more abstruse 
as they are prepared for this by their advance in exegesis and theology. 

38. Hymnology. The place of Sacred Poetry in worship. Ancient Hymns. Greek 
and Latin Hymns. German Hymns. Psalmody. English Hymnology in its three periods. 
Proper use of Hymns and Psalms in Public Worship. Text-book: Breed's " History and 
Use of Hymns and Hymn-Tunes." One hour per week during first semester. Junior year. 
Prof. Breed. (See "Church Music") 

39. Public Prayer. The Nature of Prayer — Private and Public. Elements. Subjects. 
Materials. Prayer-Books. Errors in Public Prayer. Prayers of the Scripture. The Lord's 
Prayer. Lectures. Two hours per week for five weeks; second semester; Junior year. 
Prof. Breed. 

40. Public Reading of Scripture. Place of Scripture Reading in Public Worship. 
Scriptural Illustrations. Rules for selection and arangement. Four comprehensive rules of 
Elocution. Lectures. Six exercises; second semester; Junior year. Prof. Breed. (See also 
" Elocution" ) 

41. Preparatory Homiletics. General survey of the Scriptures for homiletical pur- 
poses. The Scriptures as a whole. Relation of its different parts to each other. Nature of 
its various Covenants. The Law. The Mission of Christ. The extension of the Gospel to 
the Gentiles. Definition of Scripture terms commonly used in preaching. Textual Analysis 
for homiletical purposes. Lectures. Thirteen exercises; second semester; Junior year. 
Prof. Breed. 

42. Homiletics Proper. The Art of Securing Attention. Texts, Argument, Illus- 
tration, etc. Lectures on the Narrative Sermon, Expository Sermons, Sermons to Children 
and Sermons in Courses. Text-book: Broadus' "Preparation and Delivery of Sermons." 
Weekly exercises in sermonizing, with criticism. Two hours per week during Middle year. 
Prof. Breed. 

43. Sacred Rhetoric. The Art of Extemporaneous Discourse. Pulpit Delivery and 
Drill. Pulpit Manners. Style. The Philosophy of Preaching. Special Lectures on the 
Evangelistic Sermon, Special Sermon, Illustrated Sermon, and Doctrinal Sermon. Weekly 
preaching in the Chapel before the faculty, students and others. Three hours per week during 
Senior year. Prof. Breed. 



36 



THE BC7LLETIN OF THE -WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



44. Evangelism (Elective). Pulpit and private work. Organization of workers. 
Methods. Five exercises. Senior year. Prof. Breed. 

Elocution : 

45. Vocal Technique. Training of the Voice. Practice of the art of Breathing. 
Mechanism of Speech. Two hours per week during Junior year. 

46. Oral Interpretation of the Scriptures. Reading from the platform. Xwo houra 
per week during Middle year. 

47. Speaking, with special reference to Enunciation, Phrasing and Modulation. One 
hour per week during Senior year. Prof. Sleeth. 

Church Music: 

The object of the course is primarily to instruct the student in the practical use of desirable 
Church Music; after that, to acquaint him, as far as possible, in a limited time, with good 
music in general. 

48. Hymn Tunes. History, Use, Practice. Text-book: Breed's "History and Use 
of Hymns and Hymn-Tunes." One hour per week, during first semester. Junior year. 
Profs. Boyd and Breed. 

49. Musical Appreciation. Illustrations and Lectures. One hour per week, second 
semester, Junior year. Prof. Bo)d. 

50. Practical Church Music. Choirs, Organs, Sunday-School Music. Thorough 
examination of Tunes in the "Hymnal." One hour per week, Senior year. Prof. Boyd. 

51. Church Music (Elective). Vocal Sight-Reading. Anthems. Practice in Sing- 
ing, Playing, and Directing. The Seminary Choir drill. Open to students of all classes. 
Hours as required. Prof. Boyd. 

The Cecilia Choir : The Cecilia Choir is a mixed chorus of thirty-six voices. It was 
organized by Mr. Boyd to illustrate the work of the Musical Department of the Seminary. 
For several years its recitals have been given in the Seminary Chapel. The scope of its work 
has been enlarged, and it sustains a series of services in the churches, with the view of promot- 
ing the study of sacred music and the dignity of worship. It has already become a potent 
factor in the religious life of the two cities. In addition to the Cecilia program, a recital by a 
string quartet acquaints the students with some of the classic works in this form. Other pro- 
grams are given by church choirs, solo singers, and various choral and instrumental organiza- 
tions. 

Poimenics : 

52. Pastoral Theology. Scriptural Warrant. Nature of the Office. Functions and 
Duties. Revivals. The Sunday School; Benevolences; Reforms; Catechetics, etc. One hour 
per week during Senior year. Prof. Breed. 

53. Sunday-School Normal Work (Elective). Nature of the Normal Class. Courses 
of Lessons. Methods. Four exercises; Senior year. Prof. Breed. 

The Sacraments : 

54. Relation of the Sacramental System to Doctrine and Polity. Various Forms. Sacra- 
ments of the Old Testament. Sacraments of the New Testament. Method of Administra- 
tion. Sacramental Services and Addresses. One hour per week, first semester, Middle year. 
Prof. Breed. 

Church Goveryiinent: 

55. Relation of Government to Doctrine. Various Forms. Presbyterian Law. Pres- 
byterian Discipline. Text-book : Moore's Digest. Lectures. One hour per week, second 
semester, Middle year. Prof. Breed. 

The following books of special reference are used in the department of Practical Theology: 
" History of Christian Preaching," Pattison; "The Philosophy of Preaching," Behrends;, 
"Rhetoric, Its Theory and Practice," Phelps and Frink; "The Best Church Hymns," 



37 



THE BULLETIN OF THE ^V^ESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINAKY 



Bensonj "The Art of Extemporaneous Speaking," Bautain; "Extemporaneous Prayer," 
Tailing; "The Book of Common Prayer;" "Music in the History of the Western 
Church," Dickinson; " The Mystery of Baptism," Axtell; "Christian Sociology," Stuck- 
enberg; "Life and Labor ot the People," Booth; "The Quintessence of Socialism," 
Schiiffle. Valuable new books are constantly being added to the library, and special additions, 
in large number, have been made on subjects related to this department, particularly Peda- 
gogics, Bible-class Work, Sociology and Personal Evangelism. 



Lectures on Missions 

In addition to the instruction regularly given in the department of Church History, lectures 
on Missions are secured from time to time from able men who are practically familiar with the 
work. The students have been addressed during the past year by several returned missionaries. 
During the session of 1908-C9, the Seminary Y. M. C. A. has been organized in two classes, 
one studying India and the other Home Mission problems. 



Post-Graduate Studies 

The Seminary has the right to confer the degree of Bachelor of Divinity. It will be 
bestowed on those students who complete a fourth year of study. 
This Degree will be granted under the following conditions : 

1. The applicant must have the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

2. He must be a graduate of this or some other Theological Seminary. 

3. He must be in residence at this Seminary at least one Academic year and complete 
courses equivalent to I 2 hours per week of regular curriculum work. 

4. He shall be required to devote two-thirds of said time to one subject, which will be 
called a Major, and the remainder to another subject termed a Minor. 

In the department of the Major he shall be required to write a thesis of not less than 
4000 words. The subject ot this thesis must be presented to the professor at the head of this 
department for approval, not later than November 15th of the Academic year at the close of 
which the degree is to be conferred. By April ist a type-written copy ot this thesis is to be 
in the hands of the professor for examination. At the close of the year he shall pass a rigid 
examination in both Major and Minor subjects. 

5. Members of the Senior Class may receive this degree, provided that they attain rank A 
in all departments and complete the courses equivalent to such 12 hours of curriculum work, 
in addition to the regular curriculum, which 12 hours of work may be distributed throughout 
the three years' course, upon consulation with the professors. All other conditions as to 
Major and Minor subjects, theses, etc., shall be the same as for post-graduate students, except 
that in this case students must select their Major and Minor courses at the opening of the 
Middle year, and give notice October 1st of that year that they expect to be candidates for 
this degree. 

COURSES OF STUDY FOR POSTGRADUATE STUDENTS 

The following post-graduate courses in the different departments of theology are offered to 
those who wish to spend a fourth year in study : 

A. Hebrew and Old Testament Literature. 

Biblical Theology of the Old Testament 
Exegesis of the Book of Job. 

3. Old Testament Archaeology. 

4. Biblical Aramaic and Syriac. 

5. Arabic. 



38 



THE BULLETIN OF THE ^VESTERN THEOLOOICAL SEMINARY 



B. New Testament Literature and Exegesis. 

1. The Synoptic Problem. 

2. Biblical Theology of the New Testament. 

3. Ecclesiastical Greek. 

C. Church History. 

1. History of Creeds and Confessions. 

2. American Church History. 

D. Systematic Theology. 

1. Comparative Religions. 

2. Philosophy of Religion. 

E. Homiletics and Pastoral Theology. 

History, Principles and Methods of Evangelism. 
Practical Sociology. 

3. Comparative Sociology. 

4. Comparative Liturgies and Poimenics. 

5. Missions. 

The post-graduate courses of the University of Pittsburgh are open to the Students of the 
Seminary, and on account of the proximity of the University, all requirements for residence 
may be satisfied by those who desire the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 



Post-Graduate SCHOLARsnip 

A post-graduate scholarship paying $400 is assigned upon 
graduation to that member of the Senior Class who has the 
best standing in all departments of the Seminary curriculum. 
It is offered to those who take 'the entire course of three 
years in this institution The recipient must pledge himself 
to a year of post-graduate study at some institution approved 
by the Faculty. He is required to furnish quarterly reports 
of his progress. The money will be paid in three equal 
installments on the first day of October, January and April. 

Elliott lectureship 

The endowment for this lectureship was raised by Prof. 
Robinson among the alumni and friends of the Seminary 
as a memorial to Prof. David Elliott, who served the institu- 
tion from 1836 to 1874. Several distinguished scholars have 
delivered lectures on this foundation : Principal Fairbairn, 
Prof. James Orr, Rev. B. C. Henry, D. I)., Rev. J. S. Den- 
nis, D.D., and Rev. Hugh Black. 



39 




THE TENNIS COURT 




^VEST PARK FROM SEMINARY HALL 

40 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARST 

Prizes 

The well-known publishers, Funk & Wagnalls, offer two 
prizes to the students of the Seminary, (i) A copy of the 
new Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge 
will be awarded to that member of the Senior Class who 
passes the best examination in the Hebrew of the Senior 
year and writes the best essay on some subject connected 
with Old Testament Theology. (2) A copy of the Stand- 
ard Dictionary of the English Language, in full Morocco, 
will be awarded that member of the Senior Class who has 
done the best work in the department of Homiletics. No 
student will be eligible for the prize in Homiletics who has 
not completed all the sermon-work required in this depart- 
ment. It will be awarded to that student of the graduating 
class who has the best record for two years — the Middle 
and the Senior. In computing this record, class-room reci- 
tation will be estimated at one-third and sermon-work at 
two-thirds of the whole. In case of a tie, the students' 
record for the Senior year will be given precedence over 
that of the Middle year. 

FOREIGN DEPARTMENT 

The purpose of this department is to prepare young men 
of foreign extraction to do Christian work among their own 
countrymen who are settled in America. Heretofore 
courses have been arranged somewhat experimentally, but, 
during the past year, steps have been taken towards the per- 
manent organization of a training school for foreign students. 
With this end in view, the Board of Directors took action 
at their last annual meeting, May 7, 1908, as follows: 

I. The name: The Foreign Department of the 
Western Theological Seminary. 
II. That it be under the supervision of the Faculty 
and under the direction of the Boards of the 
Seminary. 
III. That there be two courses, each of two years, and 
that they have certain studies in common: 

1. To prepare men for general mission work. 

2. A course preparatory to the regular Seminary 

curriculum for candidates for ordination. 

41 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

IV^. I. That students of the first course be received 
on the recommendation of the appropriate 
committee of Presbytery. 
2. Candidates for the second course to be re- 
ceived on the same general conditions as 
other Seminary students. 
V. That the above courses be offered in three lan- 
guages: Bohemian, Hungarian and Italian, and 
that instructors in these three tongues be em- 
ployed in addition to our present instructor. 
These men to be under the immediate super- 
vision of the Seminary Faculty. 

A co-operative arrangement has been tentatively entered 
into with the United Presbyterian Seminary, by which 
Italian students of the Western Theological Seminary re- 
ceive instruction in their mother tongue at this institution. 
In turn the Italian students of the United Presbyterian 
Seminary study Greek and English in our classes. 

Courses of Studt 

56. New Testament. See Course No. 12. 

57. Theology. An inductive study of tlie biblical material for theology proper, anthro- 
pology, Christology, soteriology, service and ordinances, and eschatology. Two hours weekly 
throughout the year. Mr. CuUey. 

58. Catechetics. Westminster Shorter Catechism. One hour weekly, second 
semester. Mr. Culley. 

59. English. Higher English Grammar. The reading of American Classics. Three 
hours weekly, throughout the year. Mr. Culley. 

60. French. Introduction to the History of French Literature. For the year 1908-9: 
The origins of the French language, and the literature of the i6th and 17th centuries are 
studied, Rene Doumic "Histoire de la Litterature Franc^-aise" being used as a guide. Reading 
of French classics. Mr. Culley. 

61. Bohemian. Grammar, composition, and the study of Bohemian literature for 
homiletical purposes. Two hours weekly, throughout the year. Mr. Brichta. 

62. Italian. (a) Grammar : Italian students are drilled in the grammar of their 
mother tongue and are required to prepare compositions with reference to grammatical prin- 
ciples. Four hours weekly, throughout the year. Mr. Fragale. 

(J) Literature : Italian prose classics are read and the leading poets are studied for hom- 
iletical purposes. Two hours weekly, throughout the year. Mr. Fragale. 

(c) Elocution : The elements of the art of public speaking. One hour weekly, 
throughout the year. Mr. Fragale. 

63. History. Ancient History, the Oriental, Greek, and Roman periods to the 
Christian era. Three hours weekly, throughout the year. Mr. Fortunato. 

64. Apologetics and Polemics. Theses are prepared each week upon assigned topics, 
which are criticised and corrected by the instructor. The purpose of the course is to prepare 
the student to meet objections to Protestantism raised by Roman Catholics among whom he 
must labor. Two hours weekly, throughout the year. Mr. Fortunato. 

Courses 62, 63, 64 are given at the Allegheny Theological Seminary on North Avenue. 



42 



THE Btjr,L,ETIN OF THE WESTERN THEOLOGICAL, SEMINART 



THE 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

OF THE 

AVestern Theological Seminary 

THE OFFICERS FOR 1908-1909 

PRESIDENT 

The rev. J. A. MARQUIS, D. D. 
Class of 1888 

VICE-PRESIDENT 

The rev. GEORGE W. MONTGOMERY, D. D. 
Class of 1888 

SECRETARY AND TREASURER 

The rev. JOSEPH T. GIBSON, D. D. 

Class of 1872 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

The rev. JAMES A. KELSO, D. D., Ph. D. 
Class of I 896 

The rev. W. R.' FARMER 

Class of 1895 

The rev. STEPHEN A. HUNTER, Ph. D., LL. D. 

Class of I 876 

The REV. P. W.SNYDER 
Class of 1900 



The rev. JOHN B. REED 
Class of 1863 



NECROLOGICAL, COMMITTEE 

The REV. C. S. McCLELLAND, D. D. 

The REV. O. A. HILLS, D. D. 

The rev. J. A. KELSO, D. D. 



43 



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45 



THE BULLETIN OF THE WESTEKN THEOLOGICAL. SEMINARY 


Index 






PAGE 


Admission, Terms of, . . . . 


21 


Alumni Association, ........ 


43 


Bequests, . . . . . . . 


30 


Board of Directors, . . . . 


8-9 


Board of Trustees, ........ 


7 


Boarding, . . . . . . . . . 


29 


Buildings, . . . . . . . . . 


20 


Calendar, .......... 


5 


Christian Work, . . ..... 


24 


Conference, .......... 


24 


Courses of Study, ........ 


33 


Biblical Theology, ....... 


35 


Christian Ethics, ....... 


. . . 36 


Church History, ....... 


35 


English Bible, ....... 


35 


Hebrew and Cognate Languages, ..... 


33 




. 38 


New Testament Literature and Exegesis, 


34 


Old Testament Literature and Exegesis, 


33 


Old Testament History and Literature, .... 


33 




. 36-38 


Homiletics, Pastoral Theology, Elocution, Church Music 


) 


The Sacraments, Church Government. 




Rhetoric, Sacred, ...... 


. . . 36 




33 


Systematic Theology, ...... 


35 


Degree : Bachelor of Divinity, ...... 


■ • 38 


Diplomas, ......... 


23 


Elliott Lectureship, . . . . . . . . 


39 


Examinations, ........ 


23 


Expenses, . . . . . . . ' . 


29 


Faculty, . . . . . . . . 


10 




12 


Eellowship, . . . . . . ' . 


39 


Foreign Department — Courses of Study, etc., .... 


41-42 


Gifts and Bequests, ........ 


30 


Graduates igo8, ......... 


II 


Gymnasium, . ........ 


29 


Historical Sketch, ........ 


17-19 


Institutions Represented, ... . ... 


16 


Instructors, ........ . . 


10 


Lectures, Special, ........ 


1 1 


Library, .......... 


25-28 


Post-Graduate Studies and Courses, ..... 


• 38-39 




39 


Prayer-Meetings, ........ 


24 


Prizes, . . . ' . . . . 


41 


Physical Culture, ........ 


29 


Religious Exercises, ........ 


24 


Roll of Students, ........ 


12-16 


Schedule of Lectures and Recitations, . . 


44-45 


Scholarships, List of . 


■ 30-3^ 


Scholarship Aid, Conditions of, ...... 


29-30 


Seminary Year, ........ 


22 


Students, Roll of, ........ 


12-16 


Voice Culture, ........ 


37 


Y. M. C. A., 


24 



47 




The Bulletin of t1 



recent development of our denomina- 
tion, the Institutional Church. Such 
opportunities hring men into contact 
with sides of Christian activity that 
formerly were an unknown land to the 
average student; and put even such 
men as those, whose energies are di- 
rected in the more conventional forms 
of the pastorate, into close touch and 
sympathy with the institutional work 
of our day. 



The Alumni Association 

The annual business meeting of the 
Alumni Association will be held in the 
Chapel of the North Church, immedi- 
ately after the close of the commence- 
jaent_.exercisea^ At_5.:MJP, JkLjthe din- 



and onl 
West vl 
followi^ 
churchfl 
Mr. Jol 
Rev. 

D.D. 
Rev. Ja 
Rev, EJ 
Rev. gJ 
North 

Allegl 
Two wj 

Pa. 
Oak Grd 

Pa. 
First Cl 
Norths! 



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sdiqsj'B^oqos esaq:^ 30 jepunoj eqj, 



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SBAi. jToqo siqj, •jtJBUini9S 9q^ 
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■ r 'i-jfu'i' 



THE BULLETIN 

OF THE 

Wesfern Theological Seminary 



BIOGRAPHICAL 
CATALOGUE 



Volume 1 May 1st, 1909 No. 4 




^be ^Bulletin 



nf % 



^st^rn Stlffolngtral ^^mtnarg 



PuDUshed Quarterly by the Trustees of tne 
^iVestern TLeological Seminary of tte Presbyterian Cburcli m tbe United States of America 



Volume I. 



Allegheny, Pa., April 1, 1909 



Number 3 



The Seminary and the Churches of 
Greater Pittsburgh 

Rev. Matthew B. Riddle. D.D.. L.L.D. 

The Presbyterian Churches in Great- 
er Pittsburgh are inrJebted to the West- 
ern Theological Seminary in many 
ways. Few people seem to be aware 
that the organization of many of these 
churches was rendered possible 
through the help of the Professors in 
the Seminary. 

Without attempting to give a com- 
plete historical sketch, some facts well 
known to the present writer are group- 
ed together in this article. 

At the very outset it may be noted 
that the First Church of Allegheny 
owes its organization to the fact that 
the Rev. E. P. Swift was one of the 
two instructors in the Seminary imme- 
diately after its founding, and before 
regular professors were inaugurated. 
(The other instructor was that useful 
and noble man, the Rev. Joseph Stock- 
ton, a "pioneer" educator in this re- 
gion.) At the time when the Seminary 
was established (1827), Mr. Swift was 
the pastor of the Second Church of 
Pittsburgh. But his connection with 
the Seminary brought him into close 
relations with Allegheny, and as a re- 
sult he became the first pastor of the 
First Church, organized in 1830, the 
first church edifice being on what is 
now Stockton Avenue, and on property 
once belonging to the Rev. Joseph 
Stockton. From that time until now 
the First Church has been, in one way 
or another, closely identified with the 
Seminary. 

The Manchester Church owes its ex- 
istence to the labors of Dr. Luther 
Halsey, the first regular installed Pro- 
fessor in the Seminary. For many 
years these were the only Presbyterian 
Churches on the North Side, as it is 
now termed. But in 1854 Dr. Plumer 
came to the Seminary. His fame as a 



preacher at once led to the organiza- 
tion of a church where he could use his 
pulpit gifts. The Central Church was 
virtually Dr. Plumer's church. 

In Pittsburgh proper a vacancy in 
the Third Church opened the way for 
Dr. Jacobus to supply the highly intel- 
lectual congregation worshipping there. 
But as the Church was pronouncedly 
New School, there was no prospect of 
his assuming the pastorate. However, 
about this time (1858) the former Fifth 
Church, which had passed through a 
stormy experience, was reorganized as 
the Central Church of Pittsburgh, oc- 
cupying the old edifice of the Fifth 
Church. Here Dr. Jacobus ministered 
until his death, in 1876, being both 
Professor and Pastor for nineteen 
years. 

The Sixth Church, though not found- 
ed by Dr. Samuel J. Wilson, owes its 
growth and prosperity more largely to 
this Seminary professor than to any 
other person. 

In 1860 every Professor in active 
service at the Western Theological 
Seminary was also a pastor. For Di-. 
Paxton, the pastor of the old First 
Church, added to his duties those of 
the Professorship of Practical The- 
ology, continuing this service until his 
removal to New York, <and even after 
that lecturing in the Seminary on the 
same topics. 

The North Church of Allegheny, 
founded in 1863, was largely made up 
of members from the Central Church, 
where Dr. Plumer's political views had 
created discord. Its growth and 
strength were certainly due to the fact 
that Dr. A. A. Hodge, who succeeded 
Dr. Plumer as Professor of Theology, 
was willing to assume the pastorate. 
He was not the first pastor in time but 
in eificiency. No one who remembers 
him can doubt the quality of his serv- 
ices, in both capacities, to the Presby- 
terian Church. 



Tills closes the list of Professors who 
were also pastors. Some time in _the 
70's the Board of Directors enacted a 
rule that no Professor should hold both 
offices. This was doubtless wise at the 
time, but it would have been a dis- 
astrous policy in the earlier days, as 
may be easily seen. Owing to insufli- 
cient endowment, the salaries of the 
Professors were small, and the congre- 
gations to which they ministered could 
not have commanded, financially con- 
sidered, the services of such preachers 
as those who rendered this double 
duty. To talk of such cases as "plural- 
ism" seems altogether improper. Since 
this restriction, however, the influence 
of the Professors has not ceased. Dr. 
Kellogg, who had been pastor of the 
Third Church, "stood in the gap" with 
great success both in the First Church 
and at East Liberty. It would be im- 
possible to mention all the cases where 
a leading church, left vacant, found it 
a very great advantage to call upon 
one of the Professors to act as a sup- 
ply. In most instances this service in- 
cluded more or less pastoral duty and 
the care of the mid-week service. It 
certainly did not drain the church 
treasuries. The present writer has 
acted as temporary pastor for four 
churches, during periods of from six to 
eighteen months. Most of the other 
Professors could tell a similar story. 
We have baptized your children, have 
buried your dead, have comforted your 
aflHicted ones, and deserve a place in 
your hearts, which has been freely ac- 
corded. 

Another form of service can only be 
hinted at, that is, the effect upon the 
churches produced by the activities of 
our students. As far back as 1829 these 
activities began. A. B. Brown, after- 
wards president of Jefferson College, 
and a prince of preachers, ministered 
over on the South side, and, even after 
he became famous, would stroll over 



Entered as second-class matter Oct. 21, 1908, at the postofflce at Allegheny, Pa., under the Act of July 16, 1894. 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary 



there to preach rather than supply a 
more prominent pulpit. The origin of 
a very large number of the smaller 
churches in the outskirts of the city 
may be traced to the Sunday Schools 
where our students labored. Quite 
frequently the graduation of the stu- 
dent and the organization of a church 
occurred in close succession and con- 
nection. 

Reviewing the eighty-two years it 
may be claimed that the Seminary has 
not been remiss In its duty to the 
churches; can the churches, on their 
part, claim that they have done their 
duty to the Seminary? 



Middle "V 
ley, West 
poria. 



■'est — Hanover, Missouri Val- 
mlnster (Mo.), Park, and Em- 



Under "Student Notes" on p. 3 of this 
number will be found a brief account 
of the practical activities of the stu- 
dents during the past winter. In all 
these instances they have given their 
time and spent their strength unre- 
servedly and without remuneration. 
The Presbyterian Church of Greater 
Pittsburgh is certainly enriched by the 
work of the students of the "Western 
Theological Seminary, and we feel the 
entire community would be poorer, if 
these eighty young men were to be re- 
moved to other localities. 



Faculty Notes 

Dr. Breed was granted a leave of ab- 
sence for six months by the Board of 
Directors. He sailed January 30, and 
is spending the winter in Algiers, 
Egypt, and Italy. 

Dr. Schaff has the second volume of 
his work on Medireval Church History 
in press. It will appear in the late 
summer or early autumn. Charles 
Scribner's Sons are the publishers. 

Mr. D. E. Culley, Instructor in He- 
brew and Tutor for Foreign Students, 
expects to spend the summer at the 
University of Leipzig. 

Dr. Gregg, the President Emeritus, 
has spent the winter at Augusta, Ga., 
and is reported to be improving in 
health. 

Prof. Kelso is one of the contributors 
to the Standard Bible Dictionary just 
published by Funk and Wagnalls. He 
furnished seventy articles for this 
work; among them those on "Crimes 
and Punishments", "Flood", "Solo- 
mon", and "Tribes". He also wrote for 
Hasting's One Volume Bible Dictionary 
which has just appeared. 

During the past term Dr. Christie 
has visited the University cf Wooster 
and Maryville College, and preached to 
the students. Prof. Farmer addressed 
the students of several colleges of the 



Alumni Notes 

Rev. A. F. McGarrah, class of 1903, 
has been appointed a special financial 
secretary by the Board of Home Mis- 
sions. During the past six months he 
has held; 34 Presbyterial Conferences 
for the purpose of introducing more 
effective financial methods in the 
Church. 

Rev. Burtis R. MacHatton, class of 
1899, is pastor of the American-British 
Union Church, Leipzig, Germany. From 
private sources we learn that he is hav- 
ing unusual success in his difficult, but 
important field. He expects to spend 
the months of May and June in Ameri- 
ca. 

Rev. 'V^'illiam W. McLane, D.D,, class 
of 1875, celebrated his twenty-fifth an- 
niversary as pastor of the Plymouth 
Congregational Church of New Haven, 
Conn., on February 7, 1909. Dr. Mc- 
Lane haij had unusual success in this 
field, and has made his infiuence felt 
far and wide in the Congregational 
Church by his writings and his interest 
in Missions. He is a member of the 
American Board of Commissioners for 
Foreign Missions. 

Rev. M. M. McDivitt, class of 1907 
and fellow of the Seminary, has spent 
the winter in studies at the United 
Free Church College, Glasgow, Scot- 
land, doing special work under Dr. 
George Adam Smith and Dr. James 
Denney. 

Rev. Robert B. Pugh, class of 1899, 
formerly pastor at Lisbon, O., was in- 
stalled pastor of the church at Canfield, 
0., October 27, 1908. 

Rev. George S. Bowden, class of 1905, 
was installed pastor of the church at 
Conemaugh, Pa., October 1, 1908. 

Rev. N. H. G. Fife, D.D., of 1863, has 
resigned the church of Clearfield, Pa., 
and his address is now Philadelphia, 
Pa. 

Rev. John T. Hackett, class of 1895, 
has been installed pastor at Charleroi, 
Pa. 

Rev. H. P. Armstrong, class of 1901, 
accepted a call to the Middle Creek 
Church, Winnebago Co., 111., and began 
work there November 1, 1908. 

The First Church of Newark, 0., of 
which Rev. F. E. Vernon, class of 1896, 
is pastor, held a centennial celebration 
October 22-25, 1908. 

Rev. Percy H. Gordon, class of 1896, 
accepted a call to the First Church of 
Braddock, Pa. 

Rev. Andrew T. Taylor, class of 1893, 
November last left the Gaston Church, 



Philadelphia, to become pastor of the 
Cooke Church, Toronto, Canada. 

Rev. H. T. Chisholm, class of 1896, 
severed his relations with the North 
Warren Church to accept a call to 
Delhi, N. Y. 

Rev. S. Willis McFadden, class of 
1895, was installed pastor of the First 
Church of Spokane, Wash., February 
11. 

Rev. C. E. Ludwig, class of 1906, has 
accepted a call to Windber, Pa. 

Rev. Marcus Wishart, class of 1859, 
has resigned the pastoral charge of the 
church at Waterford, Pa. 

Rev. John W. Christie, class of 1907, 
has been installed pastor of the Nelson 
Memorial Church of Columbus, Ohio. 

Rev. R. E. Porter, class of 1893, has 
been installed pastor at Mt. Jackson, 
Pa. 

Rev. T. A. Anderson, class of 1887, 
was installed pastor of the church at 
Cresson, Pa., December 17, 1908. 

Early in the year Rev. J. L. Proudfltt, 
class of 1898, resigned the church of 
New Bethlehem, Pa., to accept a call to 
Connellsville, Pa., and was installed at 
the latter place February 23. 

Rev. J. C. Strubel, class of 1905, has 
been Installed pastor of the church at 
Lisbon, 0. 

Rev. David Caldwell, class of 1894, 
recently accepted a call to Jackson- 
burg, W. Va. 

Rev. Hugh S. Shaw, class of 1902, re- 
signed the church at Barnesboro, Pa., 
to take up work in Butler Presbytery. 

Rev. Frederick 0. Wise, class of 1908, 
was installed pastor of the church at 
Farmington, Ohio, February 4, and of 
the Scotch Ridge Church February 5. 

Rev. H. Franklin Kerr, class of 1899, 
has lately resigned the church at Sa- 
vannah, Ohio. 

Rev. H. E. Kaufman, class of 1904, 
having accepted a call to the East 
Liberty Church, Vanderbilt, Pa., has 
resigned the churches of Harrisvllle 
and New Hope, Pa. 

Rev. C. B. Wible, class of 1907, has 
resigned the church at Volant, Pa., to 
accept a call from the church at Free- 
dom. 

Rev. B. James Long, class of 1902, 
pastor at Pleasant Unity, Pa., has ac- 
cepted a call to Salem Church, Del- 
mont. Pa. 

Rev. Thomas A. McCurdy, D.D., class 
of 1865, formerly of Wilmington, Del., 
was recently installed pastor at Man- 
don, N. D. 

The installation of Rev. John H. 
Kerr, D.D., class of 1881, as pastor of 
the Arlington Avenue Church, Brook- 
lyn, N. Y., took place on March 3. 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary 



Rev. Gilbert W. Stewart, class of 
1907, has accepted a call from the 
church at Salem, N. D. 

Rev. tr. S. Bartz, D.D., class of 1896, 
pastor at North East, Pa., has received 
a call from the church at Kenton, 0. 



Lectures and Addresses 

During the past Seminary year the 
Faculty and students have had the 
privilege of hearing at the Monday 
evening Conferences a number of in- 
structive and stimulating addresses on 
various phases of Christian work, by 
men whose experience and observation 
qualify them to speak with authority. 

The missionary enterprises of the 
Church, at home and in foreign lands, 
has been kept well to the fore. The 
work in India was presented by Rev. 
Joseph P. Graham of Bombay, and that 
in China by Rev. Oscar F. Wisner, D.D. 
of Macao, Rev. A. A. Fulton, D.D. of 
Canton, and Rev. 0. C. Crawford of 
Soochow. Mr. Crawford's address was 
especially interesting not only in itself, 
but bf.cause of the fact that Mr. Craw- 
ford is our own missionary, supported 
(in part?) by the Seminary and acting 
in a sense as our official representative 
on the foreign field. 

In addition to these accounts of the 
work in particular fields, a most inter- 
esting general survey from the lay- 
man's point of view was presented by 
Mr, L. H. Severance, whose interest in 
the great work of Foreign Missions led 
him to make a tour of observation 
through Japan, Korea, China, and 
India, that he might know the workers 
and their work at first hand. Not the 
least significant element in Mr. Sever- 
ance's address was the strong spirit of 
Christian optimism with which he dis- 
cussed the future possibilities of For- 

A very interesting phase of mission- 
ary work at home was presented by 
Mr. Maurice Reuben, in his account of 
the labors of himself and others in be- 
half of the lost sheep of the house of 
Israel. 

While the work of Home Missions, 
strictly so called, was not presented by 
any missionary or official representa- 
tive, it had a worthy advocate in the 
person of Dr. Christie, who made a 
most impressive address in that behalf 
on the evening when in regular course 
the conducting of the weekly confer- 
ence fell to him. 

The Rev. J. Beveridge Lee, D.D., of 
the General Assembly's Committee on 
Evangelistic Work, made full proof of 
his ministry as the representative of 
that Committee, by presenting to the 



students a lofty ideal of the minister's 
work, and by making an earnest appeal 
for the realization of it in their own 
ministry. 

These addresses, which we hare been 
able merely to mention, have been full 
of profit to all who heard them, in 
the way of inspiration. They have 
strengthened our devotion to the great 
work of the Kingdom of God, and have 
made each of us desire more earnestly 
to do faithfully that part of the work 
which may fall to him. They might be 
said to represent, in oral form, the 
Christian literature of power. The 
Christian literature of knowledge also 
has been well represented, in Dr. Ed- 
gar J. Bank's illustrated lecture on the 
excavation at Bismya, and Dr. William 
F. Brown's historical address on "The 
McMillan Log College". When we add 
to these the delightful recitations of 
Prof. George M. Sleeth, and the concert 
given by Prof. Charles N. Boyd with 
the assistance of the choir of the North 
Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, it 
will be seen that the Faculty and stu- 
dents have reason to look back upon 
this part of the year's worlc with great 
satisfaction. 



The City Work of the 
Student-Body 

The description of the activities of 
the students in the city starts natural- 
ly with the work in the Presbyterian 
Hospital, whose new location is just 
acro.ss the park from the Seminary. 
Every morning the chapel exercises are 
conducted by the student delegated; on 
Sunday afternoons, twice a month, the 
services are led by the students on 
each of the four floors, and occasion- 
ally the music also has been supplied. 
Once a week one or two of the students 
read to the patients. This work, how- . 
ever, is less of the nature of charitable 
labor, but rather is reciprocal; for the 
excellent privileges of the hospital and 
its dispensary are placed at the dis- 
posal of the students. 

the Old Ladies' Home and the Old 
Couples' Home in Wilkinsburg are 
both Tisited, one Sunday a month each, 
by the students, and services conduct- 
ed. These homes are under the auspi- 
ces of various denominations; each de- 
nomination takes care of one Sunday; 
that which falls to the turn of the 
Presbyterians is thus supplied by the 
students, aided in music by the Young 
People's Society of the East Liberty 
Church. 

The Protestant Orphanage, on Ridge 
Avenue, depends for its chapel exer- 
cises on the Seminary. These exercises 



are conducted on all evenings except 
those on which it is impossible for the 
students to be present. Mr. Reese, of 
the Junior Class, spends an afternoon a 
week as gymnasium instructor In the 
Woodo Run Industrial Home, among a 
class of very much neglected boys. 

A new feature of the student work 
this year, is a systematic evangelistic 
work in two inter-denominational res- 
cue missions of the city. Early in the 
fall, the student Evangelistic commit- 
tee personally investigated a number of 
the city missions. The Union Rescue 
Mission of Wylie Avenue and the Lib- 
erty Street Mission, (under a dancing 
academy,) on Liberty Street, were de- 
cided upon as afiEording the largest op- 
portunity for practical work, among a 
class of people seldom reached by the 
clturehes. Arrangements were made 
with the superintendents of the above 
named missions, whereby the students 
were to lead their meetings one night a 
week. The students minister to these 
missions in groups of from two to 
seven men, with one to lead the sing- 
ing. The simple Gospel story is told in 
song, testimony and preaching of the 
Word. 

The work at the Liberty Street Mis- 
sion has proved unusually interesting, 
as well as profitable. Here from 40 to 
100 men are gathered every night. 
They represent the lowest strata of so- 
ciety; they are men without homes, 
and without work, — "bums" and out- 
casts, who have entered the mission 
primarily for a place to sleep, and not 
from any religious inclinations. But 
no man is allowed to go to sleep for 
the night, before hearing the Gospel 
proclaimed. At times, our speakers 
have been interrupted by drunks rising 
to their feet and causing disturbance; 
but the energy and tact of the superin- 
tendent, who knows well the men with 
whom he has to deal, have never failed 
to restore order immediately. 

Although it is impossible to estimate 
the permanent results of the work, yet 
the amount of interest manifested has 
on many occasions been surprising. As 
the simple Gospel story was told, men's 
faces, deeply furrowed with age, and 
lines of dissipation, were moistened 
with tears, as they raised their hands 
fir prayer. 

The students acted as ushers in the 
Gypsy Smith meetings, and many of 
them took an active part in the inquiry 
room. 

Thus we see the variety of oppor- 
tunities offered to the students of this 
Seminary in experience that is most 
valuable to men preparing for that 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary 



recent development of our denomina- 
tion, the Institutional Ctiurch. Such 
opportunities bring men into contact 
■with sides of Christian activity that 
formerly were an unknown land to the 
average student; and put even such 
men as those, whose energies are di- 
rected in the more conventional forms 
of the pastorate, into close touch and 
sympathy with the institutional work 
of our day. 



The Alumni Association 

The annual business meeting of the 
Alumni Association will be held in the 
Chapel of the North Church, immedi- 
ately after the close of the commence- 
ment exercises. At D;30 P. M. the din- 
ner will be served to Alumni and invit- 
ed guests in the Chapel of the Semi- 
nary. It is expected that representa- 
tives of the classes of 18E9, 1864, 1869, 
1874, 1879, 1884, 1889, 1894, 1899, and 
1904 will speak. The Alumni are urged 
to attend this meeting. The size of 
these gatherings has been increasing 
annually, and much interest has been 
evinced by those who have been pres- 
ent. In order to avoid confusion, all 
those intending to be present at the 
dinner are requested to send in their 
names to Professor Farmer. The an- 
nual dues of the Association are $1.00, 
and the dinner is fifty cents a plate. 



Commencement Week 

Special attention is called to the pro- 
gram of the closing week of the term. 
Written examinations begin on April 
29th, and are continued the two follow- 
ing days. On Sunday, May 2nd, the 
Communion Service will be held in the 
Chapel of the Seminary at 3 P. M. Dr. 
Kelso will preside, and all the students 
are expected to attend. The next three 
days will be taken up with oral exam- 
inations before a committee of the 
Board of Directors. On Thursday, May 
6th, the commencement exercises will 
be held in the North Presbyterian 
Church at 3 P. M. After the conferring 
of diplomas, the address will be de- 
livered by the Rev. Baxter P. Fuller- 
ton, D. D., Moderator of the General 
Assembly. 



The Foreign Department 

The attendance of students of other 
nationalities — with only an imperfect 
command of English — makes it neces- 
sary to supply extra instructors. As 
the Seminary has no endowment to 
support this special work, an appeal 
for funds was made to the churches of 
Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio, 



and one Presbytery of the Synod of 
West Virginia early in November. The 
following individuals, societies, and 
churches responded very heartily: 

Mr. John H. Converse ? 100.00 

Rev. David A. Cunningham, 

D.D 5.00 

Rev. James W. Reese 5.00 

Rev. E. H. Dickinson 1.00 

Rev. George H. Hill 10.00 

North Presbyterian Church, 

Allegheny, Pa 50.00 

Two women at Rockdale Mills, 

Pa. 2.00 

Oak Grove Church, Coal Center, 

Pa 5.00 

First Church, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 15.00 
Northside Sunday School of 

First Church, East Liverpool, 

Ohio 8.60 

New Alexandria Church 20.00 

Masontown Church 8.50 

East Liberty Church 50.00 

Apple Creek (Ohio) Church . . . 6.00 

Freeport Church 20.00 

First Church, Homestead, Pa. . 10.00 
Chartiers Church, Canonsburg, 

Pa 21.75 

First Church, East Palestine, 0. 18.00 

Edgewood Church ..: 322.63 

An elder in Ligonier Church . . 1.00 

Ambridge Church 10.00 

First Church, Washington, Pa. 40.07 
C. E. Society, Evergreen 

Church, Youngstown, 1.50 

C. E. Society, Central Church, 

Allegheny, Pa 26.75 

First Presbyterian Church, 

Pittsburgh, Pa 157.54 

The Department of Music 
Mention may be made of two pro- 
grams of Church Music given in the 
regular Monday evening series of 
Chapel exercises. The first was on De- 
, cember 7. when the Cecelia Choir gave 
its sixth annual evening of Church 
Music at the Seminary. This choir was 
organized to give illustrations of an- 
cient and modem Church Music; Dr. 
Breed is its president, and the mem- 
bership includes thirty singers from 
Pittsburgh church choirs. The pro- 
gram of December 7, sung entirely 
without accompaniment, presented 
compositions by Palestrina, Vittoria, 
Bach, Brahms, Grell, Bortniansky, and 
Tchaikovsky. The period represented 
by this church music is almost 400 
years. 

On March 15, the choir of the North 
Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, 
45 singers, gave a program of anthems 
illustrative of the repertoire of the 
average chorous choir. The composers 
whose anthems and motets were heard 



at this time were Palestrina, Praetor- 
ius, Gounod, Goss, Dykes, Sullivan, 
Woodward, and Zingarelli. 

To give our readers an idea of the 
music presented at these sacred con- 
certs, the program of the concert by 
the Cecelia Choir is subjoined in full. 
Bone Jesu, Giovanni Pierluigi da Pa- 
lestrina (1526—1594) 
Jesu Dulcis Memoria, Tomas Luis da 

Vittoria (1560—1613) 
Schoenster Herr Jesu, Melody from the 

Muensterschen Gesangbuch, 1677 
Two Sacred Part-Songs, J. S. Bach 

(1685—1750) 

O Jesu so Meek, Jesu so Kind 

Jesus is This Dark World's Light 
A Saving Health to Us is Brought, 

Johannes Brahms (1833—1897) 
Ave, Maris Stella, Edvard Grieg (1843 

—1907) 
Benedictus, Eduard Grell (1800—1886) 
come, let us worship, Moritz Haupt- 

mann (1792—1868) 
Gloria, Dmitri Bortniansky (1752 — 

1825) 
Cherubim Song, P. Tchaikovsky (1840 

—1893) 



Errata in the Catalogue 

We regret that a serious error crept 
into the list of scholarships. Those 
numbered 54, 55, and 56 are wrongly 
credited to Mr. William A. Robinson. 
They were founded by Mr. John F. 
Robinson and they should read as fol- 
lows: 

54. The William A. Robinson Schol- 
arship, founded by John F. Robinson 
in memory of his father. 

55. The Alexander C. Robinson 
Scholarship, founded by John F. Rob- 
inson in memory of his brother. 

56. The David Robinson Scholar- 
ship, founded by John F. Robinson in 
memory of his brother. 

The founder of these scholarships 
died in the autumn of 1904, and the ex- 
ecutor of the estate very promptly paid 
the legacy in 1905, but by an oversight 
no acknowledgment was made of them 
in the catalogue until this year, and 
then unfortunately with the error, 
which we hasten to correct. 



Gifts 

Through Dr. Christie's efforts the 
Seminary has received a Knabe Grand 
Piano for use in the Chapel. The donor 
is Mr. Andrew Dobbie of Columbus, 
Ohio. 

Dr. Breed has succeeded in raising 
the endowment for the instructorship 
in Church Music. Friends of the Semi- 
nary have contributed $15,000 for this 
chair. 



HE Western Theological Seminary 



3 Presbytery of the Synod of 
Lrginia early in November. The 
ig individuals, societies, and 
IS responded very heartily: 

n H. Converse $ 100.00 

)avid A. Cunningham, 

5.00 

mes W. Reese 5.00 

H. Dickinson 1.00 

Jorge H. Hill 10.00 

Presbyterian Church, 

tieny. Pa 50.00 

)men at Rockdale Mills, 

2.00 

)ve Church, Coal Center, 

5.00 

liurch, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 15.00 
de Sunday School of 
Church, East Liverpool, 

8.60 

exandria Church 20.00 

jwn Church 8.50 

berty Church 50.00 

:reek (Ohio) Church . . . 6.00 

•t Church 20.00 

lurch, Homestead, Pa. . 10.00 
rs Church, Canonsburg, 

21.75 

lurch, East Palestine, 0. 18.00 

od Church .., 322.63 

r in Ligonier Church . . 1.00 

ge Church 10.00 

aurch, Washington, Pa. 40.07 
Society, Evergreen 

h, Youngstown, 1.50 

iciety. Central Church, 

ieny, Pa 26.75 

Presbyterian Church, 

mrgh, Pa 157.54 

le Department of Music 
on may be made of two pro- 
of Church Music given in the 
Monday evening series of 
exercises. The first was on De- 
7, when the Cecelia Choir gave 



at this time were Palestrina, Praetor- 
ius, Gounod, Goss, Dykes, Sullivan, 
Woodward, and Zingarelli. 

To give our readers an idea of the 
music presented at these sacred con- 
certs, the program of the concert by 
the Cecelia Choir is subjoined in full. 
Bone Jesu, Giovanni Pierluigi da Pa- 
lestrina (1526—1594) 
Jesu Dulcis Memoria, Tomas Luis da 

Vittoria (1560—1613) 
Schoenster Herr Jesu, Melody from the 

Muensterschen Gesangbuch, 1677 
Two Sacred Part-Songs, J. S. Bach 

(1685—1750) 

Jesu so Meek, Jesu so Kind 

Jesus is This Dark World's Light 
A Saving Health to Us is Brought, 

Johannes Brahms (1833—1897) 
Ave, Maris Stella, Edvard Grieg (1843 

—1907) 
Benedictus, Eduard Grell (1800—1886) 
O come, let us worship, Moritz Haupt- 

mann (1792—1868) 
Gloria, Dmitri Bortniansky (1752 — 

1825) 
Cherubim Song, P. Tchaikovsky (1840 

—1893) 



Errata in the Catalogue 

We regret that a serious error crept 
into the list of scholarships. Those 
numbered 54, 55, and 56 are wrongly 
credited to Mr. William A. Robinson. 
They were founded by Mr. John F, 
Robinson and they should read as fol- 
lows: 

54. The William A. Robinson Schol- 
arship, founded by John F. Robinson 
in memory of his father. 

55. The Alexander C. Robinson 
Scholarship, founded by John F. Rob- 
inson in memory of his brother. 

56. The David Robinson Scholar- 
ship, founded by John F. Robinson in 
memory of his brother. 



THE BULLETIN 



ii the 



^kVestern Theological Seminary 



PutKsliecl Quarterly by the Trustees of tne A^estem Tkeo- 

logical Seminary or tne Presbyterian Church 

in tke United States of A.inerica. 




Entered as second class matter Oct. 21, 1908, at tke post office at 
Allegkeny, Pa., under act of July 16, 1894. 



PREFATORY NOTE. 



The Alumni Association, at its meeting on May 7th, 
1908, authorized the Executive Committee to prepare a 
new edition of the Biographical Catalogue. When a little 
later, the Board of Trustees authorized the publication of 
a quarterly Bulletin of the Seminary, it seemed the part 
of wisdom to issue the Biographical Catalogue as one of 
the regular numbers of the Bulletin, thus providing for 
a large part of the expense involved. 

The Committee wish to express their gratitude to the 
alumni who have rendered assistance by furnishing in- 
formation, not only about themselves but about other 
alumni and former students of the Seminary, many of 
whom the Committee could not otherwise have reached. 
Particular acknowledgment is due to the Rev. Charles A. 
Clark, D. D., pastor of the First Church at Punxsutawney, 
Pa., who sent to the Committee his annotated copy of 
the last Biographical Catalogue, containing much valuable 
information. 

In the case of some of the earliest students of the 
Seminary it is impossible to learn from the records to 
what class they should be assigned, or whether they pur- 
sued full or partial courses. The Committee would be 
glad to have any known error, here or elsewhere in the 
Catalogue, brought to their attention, that it may be 
avoided in future editions. 

The special attention of the reader is called to the 
note on p. 21 and to the table of abbreviations on p. 321. 

James A. Kei,so^ 
Wm. R. Farmer. 



HISTORICAL NOTE. 



The reason for the founding of the Seminary is expressed 
in the resolution on the subject, adopted by the General As- 
sembly of 1825, to- wit : "It is expedient forthwith to establish 
a Theological Seminary in the West," to be styled "The West- 
ern Theological Seminary of the Presbyterian Church in the 
United States," The Assembly took active measures for the 
carrying into execution of the resolution which had been adopt- 
ed, by electing a Board of Directors consisting of twenty-one 
ministers and nine ruling elders, and by instructing this Board 
to report to the next General Assembly a suitable location, and 
such "alterations" in the plan of the Princeton Seminary, as, in 
their judgment, might be necessary to accommodate it to the 
local situation of the "Western Seminary." 

The question of location was not decided until 1827. The 
Board of Directors appointed by the Assembly of that year 
(1827), and which was. the first Board of Directors of the 
Seminary, consisted of the following ministers and ruling el- 
ders, viz. : Francis Herron, D. D., Ashbel Green, D. D., Samu- 
el Ralston, D. D., Matthew Brown, D. D., Andrew Wylie, 
Obadiah Jennings, Elisha P. Swift, William Speer, Elisha 
McCurdy, Francis McFarland, Thomas E. Hughes, Thomas 
Barr, Joseph Treat, Thomas D. Baird, James Graham, Robert 
Johnston, William Jeffrey, and Charles C. Beatty, ministers; 
and Matthew B. Lowrie, John Hannen, J, M. Snowden, Ben- 
jamin Williams, Aaron Kerr, Thomas Henry, Samuel Thomp- 
son, and Reddick McKee, ruling elders. 

The Seminary was opened for instruction, "in the session 
room at the rear of the First Presbyterian Church of Pitts- 
burgh," on November 16, 1827, with Rev. Joseph Stockton and 
Rev. Elisha P. Swift, pastor of the Second Presbyterian 
Church, Pittsburgh, as instructors. 



The building on Monument Hill was occupied on March 
20, 1 83 1. This building was destroyed by lire on January 23, 
1854. The two Professors' Houses west of the Seminary 
were built in 1854. Seminary Hall was dedicated on January 
10, 1856, partially destroyed by fire in 1877, and immediately 
rebuilt. The two Professors' Houses east of the Seminary 
were built in 1856. Through the munificent generosity of the 
late Mrs. Hetty E. Beatty, Beatty Hall was built for the ac- 
commodation of the students. The fire-proof Library was 
built in 1872. Memorial Hall was built 1877. I'he fifth Pro- 
fessor's House was purchased by Dr. C. C. Beatty in 1879, 



Biographical Catalogue. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

Officers. 

PRESIDENTS. 

Aceessit Exit 

1845 *HAEMAE DENNY 1848 

1848 *rEANCIS G. BAILEY 1870 

1870 *JAMES LAUGHLIN 1883 

1883 *WILLIAM BAKEWELL 1900 
1900 *SAMUEL HAEBISON 1905 

1905 OLIYEE MeCLINTOCK 1906 

1906 GEOEGE B. LOGAN 

VICE PRESIDENTS, 

1845 *FEANCIS G. BAILEY 1848 

1848 *JOHN T. LOGAN 1859 

1859 *JAMES CAEUTHEES, M. D. 1867 
1867 *JAMES LAUGHLIN 1870 
1870 JAMES B. LYON 1874 
1874 HON. JAMES P. STEEEETT • , 1878 
1878 *EEV. DAVID MeKINNEY, D. D. 1880 
1880 *EEV. JOHN KEEE 1888 

1888 EEV. W. J.- HOLLAND, D. D., LL D. 

SECRETARIES, 

1845 EOBEET WEAY, M. D. 1857 

1857 *EEV. EICHAED LEA, S. T. D. 1860 

1860 *JOHN T. LOGAN 1866 
1866 JOHN D. McCOED 1869 

1869 *josEPH Mcknight 1872 

1873 *JOHN A. EENSHAW 1893 

1894 EEV. S. J. FISHEE, D. D. 

TKEASXJRERS. 

1845 *MICHAEL ALLEN 1850 

1850 *THEODOEE H. NEVIN 1884 

1884 *DAVID EOBINSON 1895 

1895 DAVID McK. LLOYD 

COUNSEL. 

1902 JOHN McF. CARPENTER 

1 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Trustees. 

Accessit Exit 

1883 EEV. B. L, AGNEW, D. D. 1884 

1881 *JOSEPH ALBEEE 1898 
1845 *EEV. JAMES ALEXANDER, D. D. 1847 
1886 *W. J. ALEXANDER 1894 
1847 *MICHAEL ALLEN 1852 
1876 *CHARLES ARBUTHNOT 1878 
1845 *FRANCIS G. BAILEY 1870 
1847 *SAMUEL BAILEY 1876 
1865 *WILLIAM BAKEWELL 1900 
1852 *RICHARD BARD 1867 
1880 *REV. JOHN J. BEACOM, D. D. 1902 
1845 *REV. CHARLES C. BEATTY, D. D. 1882 
1870 *REV. WILLIAM T. BEATTY, D. D. 1881 
1851 *ROBERT BEER • 1880 

1861 WILLIAM S. BISSEL 1876 
1883 *A. F. BROOKS 1897 
1845 *REV. MATTHEW BROWN, D. D. 1847 
1900 JAMES L BUCHANAN 1905 
1898 JOHN M. BUCHANAN 1908 
1845 *REV. ALLEN D. CAMPBELL, D. D. 1861 

1897 J. McF. CARPENTER 

1863 *JAMES CARUTHERS, M. D. 1867 
1892 REV. GEORGE W. CHALFANT, D. D. 

1847 *HARVEY CHILDS 1876 

1845 *REV. JAMES CULBERTSON, D. D. 1847 

1865 *ROBERT H. DAVIS 1876 

1898 T. D. DAVIS, M. D. 

1845 *HARMAR DENNY 1852 

1870 *JOSEPH DILWORTH 1882 

1845 *REV. ROBERT DUNLAP 1847 

1862 *HON. NATHANIEL EWING 1865 

1882 *HON. THOMAS EWING 1898 
1906 J. B. FINLEY 

1885 REV. S. J. FISHER 

1865 *W. H. FORSYTHE 1874 

1845 *REV. N. H. GILLETT 1849 

1845 *REV. EBENEZER GRAHAM 1847 

1905 JOHN R. GREGG 

1905 RALPH W. HARBISON 

1898 *S. P. HARBISON 1905 

1870 *REV. GEORGE P. HAYS, D. D. 1878 

1878 ♦REV. ISAAC N. HAYS, D. D. 1894 



Biographical Catalogue. 



TRUSTEES, Continued. 

Accessit Exit 

1847 *REV. FRANCIS HEREON, D. D. 1860 

1876 REV. W. J. HOLLAND, D. D., LL. D. 

1899 REV. R. S. HOLMES, D. D., LL. D. 1905 

1847 *JOHN IRWIN, Sr. 1864 

1881 REV. J. C. IRWIN 1884 
1849 *REV, WILLIAM JEFFREY 1861 
1845 *REV. ROBERT JOHNSTON 1847 

1882 WILLIAM G. JOHNSTON 1884 
1876 *GEORGE A. KELLY 1893 
1849 *REV. JOHN KERR 1892 
1845 THOMAS KIDDOO 1865 
1904 JAMES S. KUHN 

1847 *ALEXANDER LAUGHLIN 1865 

1847 *JAMES LAUGHLIN 1882 

1879 JAMES LAUGHLIN, Jr. 

1847 *REV. RICHARD LEA, S. T, D. 1876 

1847 *MALCOLM LEECH 1861 

1876 *HENRY LLOYD 1879 

1881 DAVID McK. LLOYD 

1870 GEORGE LOGAN 1876 

1893 GEORGE B. LOGAN 

1847 *JOHN T. LOGAN 1870 

1849 *LUKE LOOMIS ,, 1879 

1845 ^FREDERICK LORENZ 1854 

1865 JAMES B. LYON 1876 

1876 OLIVER MeCLINTOCK 

1851 *JOHN D. McCORD 1876 

1845 *REV. DAVID McCONAGHY, D. D. 1847 

1847 *POLLARD McCORMICK 1860 

1845 *REV. ABSALOM McCREADY 1857 

1884 *JOHN R. McCUNE 1888 

1845 *REV. SAMUEL McFARREN 1847 

1865 *REV. DAVID McKINNEY, D. D. 1879 

1865 *josEPH Mcknight 1872 

1845 *REV. ALGERNON S. McMASTER, D. D. 1847 

1847 *REV. WILLIAM B. McILVAINE 1876 

1845 *REV. GEORGE MARSHALL 1870 

1894 S. S. MARVIN 

1870 *J. K. MOORHEAD 1884 

1880 *JOHN MOORHEAD 1880 

1849 *THEODORE H. NEVIN 1884 

1865 REV. THOMAS X. ORR 1870 



Biographical Catalogue. 



TRUSTEES, Continued. 

Accessit Exit 

1845 *REV. A. O. PATTERSON 1869 

1870 *JOHN A. EENSHAW 1893 

1884 THOMAS A. REX 1906 

1906 ALEXANDER C. ROBINSON 

1876 *DAVID ROBINSON 1895 

1908 J. FRANK ROBINSON 

"•847 * WILLIAM ROBINSON, Jr. 1849 

1897 *WILLIAM A. ROBINSON 1902 

1905 REV. DANIEL RUSSELL, D. D. 

1849 JAMES SCHOONMAKER 1876 

1845 ALEXANDER SEMPLE 1852 

1904 WILSON A, SHAW 

1861 *JACOB SLAGLE 1865 

1879 *JOHN S. SLAGLE 1906 

1903 REV. F. W. SNEED, D. D. 

1876 JAMES R. SPEER, M. D. 1879 

1861 HON. JAMES P. STEERETT 1882 

1845 *REV. JOHN STOCKTON, D. D. 1847 

1884 *M. B. SUYDAM 1886 

1845 *REV. E. P. SWIFT, D. D. 1864 

1884 *REV. WILLIAM G. TAYLOR, D. D. 1903 

1906 J. V. THOMPSON 

1888 *WILLIAM R. THOMPSON 1906 

1861 *A. M. WALLINGFORD 1870 

1907 ROBERT WARDROP 

1896 CALVIN WELLS 1906 

1847 *BENJAMIN WILLIAMS 1849 

1876 *GEORGE WOOD, LL. D. 1899 

1845 ROBERT WRAY, M. D. 1857 

1847 *REV. LOYAL YOUNG, D. D. 1849 



Biographical Catalogue. 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS. 

PRESIDENTS. 

Accessit Exit 

1825 *EEV. JAMES W. BLYTHE, D. D. 1827 

1827 *REV. FRANCIS HEBRON, D. D. 186.0 

1860 *REV. E. P. SWIFT, D. D. 1865 

1865 *REV, CHARLES C. BEATTY, D. D. 1883 

1883 *REV. GEORGE HILL, D. D. 1^95 

1896 REV. D. R. BREED, D. D. 1897 

1898 REV, D. S. KENNEDY, D. D. 1906 

1906 REV. W. L. McEWAN, D. D. 

VICE PRESIDENTS. 

1825 *REV. FRANCIS HERRON, D. D. 1827 

1827 *REV. E. P. SWIFT, D. D. 1860 

1860 *REV. CHARLES C. BEATTY, D. D. 1865 

1865 *REV, SAMUEL McFARREN, D. D. 1870 

1870 *REV. GEORGE HILL, D. D. 1883 
1883 *REV. JAMES I. BROWNSON, D. D. 1899 
1901 REV. O. A. HILLS, D. D. 

SECOND VICE PRESIDENTS. 

1827 *REV. JOHN THOMPSON 1829 

1874 *JAMES LAUGHLIN 1879 

1879 *ROBERT McKNIGHT 1885 

1885 REV. CHAS. S. POMEROY, D. D. 1894 

SECRETARIES. 

1827 *REV. E. P. SWIFT, D. D. 1829 

1829 *REV. THOMAS D. BAIED 1836 

1836 *REV. DAVID H. RIDDLE, D. D. 1838 

1838 *REV. ROBERT DUNLAP 1847 

1847 *REV. WILLIAM B. McILVAINE 1870 

1871 *REV. JAMES ALLISON, D. D. 1873 
1874 *REV. WILLIAM T. BEATTY, D. D. 1881 
1881 *REV. E. E. SWIFT, D. D. 1889 
1890 REV. E. P. COWAN, D. D. 1907 

1907 REV. WILLIAM S. MILLER 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Directors. 



Aecessit Exit 

1882 EEV. B. L. AGNEW, D. D. 1884 

1842 *REV. JAMES ALEXANDER, D. D. 1878 

1901 EEV. MAITLAND ALEXANDER., D. D. 

1873 *REV. ROBERT ALEXANDER, D. D. 1901 
1870 *REV. JAMES ALLISON, D. D. 1900 
1832 *REV. JOHN ANDERSON, D. D. 1833 
1905 REV. THOMAS B. ANDERSON, D. D. 

1835 *REV. WILLIAM C. ANDERSON, D. D. 1838 

1831 FRANCIS G. BAILEY 1840 

1881 EEV. JOHN W. BAILEY, D. D. 1884 

1827 *REV. THOMAS D. BAIRD 1839 

1864 *WILLIAM BAKEWELL 1901 

1874 *REV. JOHN M. BARNETT 1908 
1827 *REV, THOMAS BARR 1832 
1884 REV. DAVID H. BARRON, D. D. 1889 
1827 *REV. CHARLES C. BEATTY, D. D. 1883 

1894 H. K. BEATTY, M. D. 

1872 *REV. WILLIAM T. BEATTY, D. D. 1881 

1867 GEORGE A. BERRY 1895 

1825 *REV. GIDEON BLACKBURN, D. D. 1827 

1849 *REV. BENJAMIN RUSH BRADFORD 1884 

1899 W. D. BRANDON 

1846 *REV. ROBERT J. BRECKENRIDGE, D. D. 1849 

1895 REV. D. R. BREED 1897 
1825 *REV. JAMES W. BLYTHE, D. D. 1837 

1853 *EEV. ALEX. B. BEOWN, D. D. 1864 

1861 EEV. FREDERICK T. BROWN, D. D. 1867 
1827 *REV. MATTHEW BROWN, D. D. 1851 

1854 *REV. JAMES I. BROWNSON, D. D. 1899 
1890 REV. JESSE C. BRUCE, D. D. 

1901 JAMES L BUCHANAN 1905 

1870 *REV. EBENEZER BUCKINGHAM, D. D. 1874 

1858 'REV. JAMES CALDWELL 1861 

1857 *ALEXANDER CAMERON 1868 

1831 *REV. ALLAN D. CAMPBELL, D. D. 1862 

1881 REV. WILLIAM O. CAMPBELL, D. D. 1904 

1831 *HUGH CAMPBELL, M. D. ? 

1857 *JAMES CARUTHERS, M. D. 1867 

1862 *REV. DAVID D. CLARKE, D. D. 1866 
1845 *EEV. HENEY G. COMINGO 1862 
1852 »EEV. I. M. COOK 1854 
1883 EEV. EDWARD P. COWAN, D. D. 



I 



Biographical Catalogue. 



DIRECTORS, Continued. 

Aceessit Exit 

1871 REV. RICHARD CRAIGHEAD 1882 

1857 *REV. THOMAS CREIGH, D. D. 1869 

1825 *REV. JAMES CULBERTSON, D. D. 1846 

1878 *REV. DAVID A. CUNNINGHAM, D. D. 1908 

1874 *REV. CARROLL C. CUTLER, D. D. 1890 

1879 JOHN DAVIS 1883 
1908 THOMAS D. DAVIS, M. D. 

1830 *HARMAR DENNY 1852 

1855 *REV. CYRUS DICKSON, D. D. 1872 
1863 REV. ROBERT DICKSON, D. D. 1874 

1856 WILLIAM DICKSON 1859 

1839 *REV. ROBERT DILWORTH, D. D. 1840 
1867 REV. ALEXANDER DONALDSON, D. D. 1875 

1900 *GEORGE W. DOVERSPIKE 1908 
1837 »REV. ROBERT DUNLAP 1847 
1825 ^WALTER DUNN 1827 

1870 'REV. JOHN EAGLESON, D. D. 1878 
1881 *REV. SAMUEL J. M. EATON, D. D. 1889 
1825 *REV. JOHN T. EDGAR, D. D. 1827 

1871 REV. JAMES EELLS, D. D. 1874 
1888 REV. DANIEL H. EVANS, D. D. 

1907 SAMUEL EWART 

1873 JOHN K. EWING 1875 

1875 REV. THOMAS DAVIS EWING, D. D. 1881 
1886 REV. DANIEL W. FISHER, D. D. 1881 

1857 LUCAS FLATTERY, M. D. 1861 

1888 REV. JOHN FOX, D. D. 1893 
1863 REV. HENRY B, FRY, D. D. 1896 
1905 *HENRY W. FULTON, M. D. ^908 

1901 REV. WM. S. FULTON, D. D. 1907 
1861 SAMUEL GALLOWAY 1869 
1851 JAMES GIBSON 1853 

1889 REV. JOS. T. GIBSON, D. D. 

1873 REV. JOHN GILLESPIE, D. D. 1882 

1840 *REV. NOAH H. GILLETT 1846 
1888 REV. SETH R. GORDON, D. D. 1907 
1839 *REV. EBENEZER GRAHAM 1845 
1827 *REV. JAMES GRAHAM 1833 

1874 *J. H. GRAY 1897 
1835 *HON. ROBERT C. GRIER 1844 
1827 *REV. ASHBEL GREEN, D. D. 1835 
1861 ANDREW GREENLEE 1867 



Biographical Catalogue. 



DIRECTORS, Continued. 

Aceessit 


Exit 


1857 


REV. A. G. HALL 


1861 


1884 


DEV. DAVID HALL, D. D. 


1888 


1845 


HENRY HANNEN, M, D. 


1848 


1827 


*JOHN HANNEN 


1842 


1907 


RALPH W. HARBISON 




1887 


*SAMUEL P. HARBISON 


1905 


1830 


*WM. HARTUPEE 


1833 


1898 


REV. CALVIN C. HAYS, D. D. 




1881 


*REV. GEORGE P. HAYS, D. D. 


1882 


1863 


*REV. ROBERT HAYS, D. D. 


1884 


1878 


*REV. SAMUEL M. HENDERSON 


1879 


1827 


THOMAS HENRY 


1836 


1827 


*REV. FRANCIS HERRON, D. D. 


1860 


1833 


ROBERT HILANDS 


1837 


1847 


*REV. GEORGE HILL, D. D. 


1895 


1880] 
1885 J 


■ REV. OSCAR A. HILLS, D. D. 


ri882 


1872 


*REV. H. L. HITCHCOCK, D. D. 


1873 


1825 


*REV. JAMES HOGE, D. D. 


1864 


1864 


*REV. MOSES A. HOGE, D. D. 


1892 


1829 


*REV. THOMAS HOGE, D. D. 


1836 


1898 


*REV. JOHN C. HOLLIDAY, D. D. 


1906 


1849 


*REV. WM. D. HOWARD, D. D. 


1876 


1825 


*DAVID HUDSON 


1827 


1827 


THOMAS E. HUGHES 


? 


1872 


REV. WM. E. HUNT 


1881 


1901 


HON. JAMES INGRAM 


1907 


1827 


*REV. WILLIAM JEFFREY 


1847 


1827 


*REV. OBADIAH JENNINGS, D. D. 


1830 


1848 


*ALEXANDER JOHNSTON 


1865 


1827 


*REV. ROBERT JOHNSTON 


1847 


1878 


WILLIAM G. JOHNSTON 


1880 


1871 


*REV. DAVID X. JUNKIN, D. D. 


1880 


1903 


JAMES I. KAY 




1877 


*REV. SAMUEL H. KELLOGG, D. D. 


1878 


1897 


REV. D. S. KENNEDY, D. D. 




1827 


*AARON KERR 


1834 


1845 


*REV. JOHN KERR, D. D. 


1891 


1837 


THOMAS KIDDOO 


1849 


1890 


REV. ISAAC C. KETLER, D. D. 




1884 


*REV. J. P. E. KUMLER, D. D. 


1901 


1827 


*REV. R. M. LAIRD 


1829 


1837 


*JAMES LAUGHLIN 


1883 



Biographical Catalogue. 





DIRECTORS, Continued. 




Aeeessit 




Exit 


1883 


JAMES LAUGHLIN, JR. 




1843 


*REV. RICHARD LEA, S. T. D. 


1847 


1838 


*HON. H. H. LEAVITT 


1841 


1869 


*JAMES C. LEWIS 


1899 


1839 


MALCOM LEACH 


1859 


1895 


REV. H. D. LINDSAY, D. D. 




1845 


*LUKE LOOMIS 


1880 


1853 


*REV. JOHN C. LORD, D. D. 


1856 


1837 


FREDERICK LORENZ 


? 


1862 


*REV. JOHN M. LOWRIE, D. D. 


1867 


1827 


*MATTHEW B. LOWRIE 


1830 


1852 


*REV. LELAND R. McABOY, D. D. 


1866 


1892 


REV. H. T. McClelland, d. d. 




1857 


*REV. SAMUEL M. McCLUNG 


1866 


1837 


*REV. DAVID McCONAUGHY, D. D. 


1852 


1893) 

-^QQy y REV. s. B. Mccormick, d. d. 


) 1895 


1825 


*SAMUEL G. McCRACKEN 


1827 


1842 


*REV. ABSALOM McCREADY 


1852 


1827 


*REV. ELISHA McCURDY 


1839 


1882 


REV. THOMAS A. McCURDY, D. D. 


1887 


1896 


REV. W. L. McEWAN, D. D. 




1827 


*REV. FRANCIS McFARLAND, D. D. 


1828 


1832 


*REV. SAMUEL McFARREN, D. D. 


1870 


1841 


*REV. WILLIAM B. MelLVAINE 


1873 


1893 


REV. JAMES M. McJUNKIN, D. D. 




1827 


REDIC McKEE 


1831 


1859 


*THOMAS McKENNAN, M. D. 


1879 


1882 


REV. WILLIAM McKIBBEN, D. D. 


1889 


1851 


*REV. DANIEL McKINLEY 


1854 


1866 


*REV. DAVID McKINNEY, D. D. 


1879 


1859 


*ROBERT Mcknight 


1885 


1828 


*REV. WILLIAM McLEAN 


1831 


1841 


*REV. ALGERNON S. McMASTER, D. D. 


1844 


1907 


REV. JOHN A. MARQUIS, D. D. 




1835 


*REV. GEORGE MARSHALL 


1870 


1870 


*REV. WILLIAM R. MARSHALL 


1872 


1890 


REV. J. M. MEALY, D. D. 




1907 


JOHN F. MILLER 




1896 


*REV. S. W. MILLER, D. D. 


1908 


1901 


REV. WM. S. MILLER 




1825 


*JOHN MILLIGAN 


1827 


1882 


REV. JAMES D. MOFFAT, D. D., LL. D. 
9 





Biographical Catalogue. 



DIRECTORS, Continued. 

Aecessit Exit 

1832 *EEV. JOHN MOORE 1833 

1888 EEV. JAS. D. MOORHEAD, D. D. 

1889 *REV. W. W. MOORHEAD, D. D. 1898 
1877 *ROBERT B. MOWRY, M. D. 1894 
1825 *MURDOCK MURPHY 1827 

1887 *JOSEPH A. MURRAY 1890 
1883 *WILLIAM B. NEGLEY 1893 
1846 *THEODORE H. NEVIN 1848 
1880 REV. SAMUEL J. NICHOLLS, D. D., LL. D. 1882 
1903 REV. S. S. PALMER, D. D. 1905 
1827 *REV. ANDREW O. PATTERSON 1868 

1893 REV. JOHN F. PATTERSON, D. D. 1895 

1833 *REV. ROBERT PATTERSON 1834 
1854 *ROBERT PATTERSON 1857 
1852 *REV. WM. M. PAXTON, D. D., LL. D. 1860 
1895 ROBERT PITCAIRN 

1858 *REV. JAMES M. PLATT 1870 

1889 REV. DAVID E. PLATTER, D. D. 1890 
1827 *GEORGE PLUMER 1832 
1874 *REV. CHARLES S. POMEROY, D. D. 1894 
1897 HON. W, P. POTTER 1907 
1827 *REV. SAMUEL RALSTON, D. D. 1835 

1883 REV. A. M. REID, Ph. D. 

1831 *JOHN REYNOLDS 1837 

1834 *REV. DAVID H. RIDDLE, D. D. 1868 
1882 REV. J. M. RICHMOND 1889 
1885 *DAVID ROBINSON 1894 
1856 *REV. JOHN ROBINSON, D. D. 1888 

1874 *REV. THOMAS H. ROBINSON, D. D. 1883 
1848 *JAMES SCHOONMAKER 1875 

1890 C. H. SCOTT 1899 

1875 JOHN SCOTT 1878 
1862 *MATTHEW SCOTT 1873 
1868 REV. SILVESTER F. SCOVEL, D. D., LL. D. 1884 

1894 WILSON A. SHAW 

1884 *REV. JAMES M. SHIELDS, D, D. 1887 
1890 REV. W. P. SCHROM, D. D. 

1825 *THOMAS SKILLMAN 1827 
1908 REV. WM. E. SLEMMONS, D. D. 

1888 *REV. DAVID H. SLOAN, D. D. 1896 
1861 *REV. JOSIAH D. SMITH, D. D. 1864 
1905 REV. J. KINSEY SMITH, D. D. 

1825 *THOMAS P. SMITH 1827 



10 



Biographical Catalogue. 



DIRECTORS, Continued. 

Aecessit Exit 

1900 EEV. JAMES H. SNOWDEN, D. D. 

1827 *JOHN M. SNOWDEN 1830 

1827 *REV. WILLIAM SPEER, D. D. 1829 
1908 REV. WILLIAM H. SPENCE, D. D. 

1895 *JOHN G. STEPHENSON 1902 

1827 *REV. JOHN STOCKTON, D. D. 1854 

'l827 *REV. JOSEPH STOCKTON 1833 

1827 *REV. RANDOLPH STONE 1828 

1848 *REV. JOEL STONEROAD 1874 

1873 *JOHN SUTTON 1877 

1854 *REV. E. E. SWIFT, D. D. - 1888 

1827 *REV. ELISHA P. SWIFT, D. D. 1865 

1827 *REV. SAMUEL TAIT 1842 

1874 ) 1889 

1895 \ *«E^- ^- A- E- TAYLOR, D. D. ^^^^^ 

1867 *REV. THOMAS E. THOMAS, D. D. 1870 

1879 CHARLES L. THOMPSON 1883 
1880 *JASPER M. THOMPSON 1889 

1827 *SAMUEL THOMPSON 1844 

1885 HON. CHARLES TOWNSEND 1888 

1827 *REV. JOSEPH TREAT 1828 

1857 *H. A. TRUE, M. D. 1861 
1870 *REV. ROBERT B. WALKER, D. D. 1886 
1866 REV. DAVID J. WALLER 1869 
1835 *REV. HENRY R. WEED, D. D. 1842 

1880 *THOMAS WIGHTMAN 1908 
1827 *BENJAMIN WILLIAMS 1857 
1870 *HON. HENRY W. WILLIAMS 1877 
1877 *ANDREW W. WILSON 1897 
1835 *JAMES WILSON 1837 

1831 *REV. R. G. WILSON 1834 

1846 REV. SAMUEL WILSON, D. D. 1870 

1825 *EDWARD WOOD 1827 

1858 *REV. JAMES S. WOODS, D. D. 1861 
? ROBERT WRAY, M. D. ? 

1831 *REV. JAMES WRIGHT 1834 

1827 *REV. ANDREW WYLIE, D. D. 1829 

? *REV. WILLIAM WYLIE, D, D. ? 

1835 REV. LOYAL YOUNG, D. D. 1854 



11 



Biographical Catalogue. 



THE FACULTY. 



Professors. 

*Janeway, Jacob Jones.— & NY City, Nv 20, 1774; CIC; DD; o 79; p 2nd, 
NY City, 79-28; 1st (ED), NY City, 29-32; 'prof (Theology) WTS 
28-9; dSn 27, 58. 
Atonement: Communicants' Manual. 

*Halsey, Luther. -6 Schenectady, NY, Ja 1, 1794; UC; DD 31 & LL D 
71, WJC; o Ag 7, 16: p Blooming Grove, NJ, 16; 'prof NJC till 29; 
prof WTS (Theology 29-37, Eccl Hist & Ch Govmt 36-44); ins (Ch 
Hist) WTS 47-50; Hammondtown, NJ, 50-72; lee ex (Prac Theol) 
WTS 72-7; prof em 77-80; d Norristown, Pa, Oc 29, 80. 

*Fisk, Ezra, D. n.—d Dc 5, 1833, before entering his office. 

*Nevin, John wmiamson.— & Strasburg, Pa, Fb 20, 1803; UC 21; PTS 
23-6; DD JC 39; LL D, UC 73; o Ap 22, 35, pr Ohio; ss Big Spring, 
Pa, 29; ins PTS 26-8; prof (Oriental & Bib Lit) WTS 29-40; prof 
Mercersburg Sem, 40-52; pres FMC 66-76; prof do, 66-78; ed Mercers- 
burg Review, 49-53; d Lancaster, Pa, Jn 6, 86. 
Biblical Antiquities, Phila, 28, 2 vols revised ed, 49 ; The Anxious Bench, 
Chambersburg, Pa, 42; Dr. Schaflf's The Principles of Protestantism, tr 
with introduction & appendix, 45 : The Mystical Presence, Phila, 46 ; 
History and Genius of the Heidelberg Catechism, Chambersburg, 47; Anti- 
christ, or the Spirit of Sect and Schism, New York, 48 ; wrote largest part 
of contents of Mercersburg Rev. while its editor. 

*Elliott, David.— & Perry Co, Pa, Pb 6, 1787; DckC 08; DD; LL D; ? Sp 
26, 11, & Oe 12, pr Carlisle; p Mercersburg, Pa, 12-29; Washing- 
ton, 29-36; prof WTS (Theol 36-54, Polemic, Hist & Pastoral Theol 
54-74) ; mod Gen Ass 37 ; d Allegheny, Pa, Mr 18, 74 

*Green, Lewis Warner.— 6 near Danville, Ky, Ja 28, 1806; CCK 24; stud 

law; stud med; PTS 30-1; DD; o Oc 4, 38, pr Transylvania; p 2nd, 

Baltimore, Md, 47-8; prof New Albany Sem, Hanover, Ind; prof 

(Oriental & Bib Lit) WTS 40-7; pres HSC 48-56; pres KSNS 56-8; 

pres CCK 58-63; d Danville, Ky, My 26, 63. 

13 



Biographical Catalogue. 



*McGill, AlexaJider Taggart. — h Canonsburg, Pa, Fb, 24, 07; JC 26; law 
26-31; Canonsburg Theo Sem, 31-4; DD FMC 42; LL D CNJ 68; I 34, 
pr Chartiers; o 35, pr Carlisle; p Perry & York Cos, Pa, 35-8; p 2nd, 
Carlisle, Pa, 38-42; prof (Eccl Hist & Ch Govmt) WTS 42-52 & 53-4; 
prof ColTS 52-3; prof PTS 54-83; prof em do, 83-9; mod Gen Ass 48; 
sc do, 62-70; d Princeton, NJ, Ja 13, 89. 

Pub numerous articles, occasional sermons & addresses. 

* Jacobus, Melancthon Williams. — b Newark, NJ, Sp 19, 16; CNJ 34; 
PTS 34-8; DD JC 52; LL D, CNJ 67; o Sp 15, 39, pr NY; p 1st, 
Brooklyn, NY, 39-51; Central, Pittsburgh, Pa, 58-70; sec Sustent 
Com, 71-4; prof (Orient & Bib Lit) WTS 51-76; mod Gen Ass 69; 
d Allegheny, Pa, Oc 28, 76. 
Pub Com on Gospels, Acts, Gen & Ex. 

*Pluiner, William Swan.— & Darlington, Pa, Jl 26, 02; WCV 25; PTS 
24-5; DD, WC LC & CNJ 38; LL D, UM 57; o My 19, 27, pr Orange; 
miss Va & NC, 26-9; ss & p Petersburg, Va, 31-4; p 1st, Richmond, 
34-46; Franklin St, Baltimore, Md, 47-54; Central, Allegheny, Pa, 
54-62; p 2nd, Pottsville, Pa. 65-7; prof (Theol) WTS 54-62; prof 
ColTS 67-80; mod Gen Ass 38 & 71; d Baltimore, Md, Oe 22, 80. 
Com on Psalms; Grace of Christ; Vital Godliness; etc. 

Lowrie, Samuel Thompson. — Prof NT Lit & Exeg, 74-7 (see alumni 
sketch). 

Inaugural, Matthew, 22:29, del'd Nv 15, 74. 

*Paxton, William Miller.— & Adams Co, Pa, Jn 7, 24; PC 43; PTS 45-8; 
DD JC 60; LL D, WJC 83; o Oc 4, 48, pr Carlisle; p Greencastle, Pa, 
48-50; 1st, Pittsburgh, Pa, 51-65; p 1st, NY City, 66-82; prof (Sacred 
Rhet) WTS 60-72; lee (Sacred Rhet) UTS 72-5; mod Gen Ass 80; prof 
PTS 82- ; d Princeton, NJ, Nv 28, 04. 
Memorial of Rev. Francis Herron, DD, Pittsburgh, 61. 

*Hodge, Archibald Alexander.— & Princeton, NJ, Jl 18, 23; CNJ 41; 
PTS 45-9; DD CNJ 62; LL D, UW 86; o My, 47, pr New Brunswick; 
miss Allahabad, India, 47-50; p Lower W-Nottingham, Md, 51-5; 
Fredericksburg, Va, 55-61; 1st, Wilkesbarre, Pa, 61-4; ss 1st, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa, 65; p North, Allegheny, Pa, 67-77; prof (Theol) WTS 
64-77; as prof PTS 77-8; prof (Did & Pol Theol) PTS 78-86; d Prince- 
ton, NJ, Nv 11, 86. 

Outlines of Theology, New York, 60. rewritten & enlarged ed 78 (tr into 
Welsh, modern Greek & Hindustani); The Atonement, Phila, 68; Com on 
Confession of Faith, 69; Presbyterian Forms, Phila, 76, 2nd ed (rewrit- 
ten) 82; Life of Charles Hodge, New York, 80. 

14 



Biographical Catalogue. 



*Homblower, William Henry.— & Newark, NJ, Mr 1, 20; CNJ 38; law 

stud; PTS 39-42; DD EC 60; o Ja 30, 44, pr Elizabethtown ; miss 
Pines, NJ, 48; p 1st, Patterson, NJ, 44-71; prof (Sacred Ehet, Ch 
Govmt & Past Theol) WTS 71-83; d Allegheny, Pa, Jl 16, 83. 

•Wilson, Samuel Jennings. — Prof. Bib & Eccl Hist, 57-83 (see alumni 
sketch). 

Jeffers, William Hamilton.— 6 Cadiz, O, My 11, 38; GC 55; UP Sem, 
Xenia, O; DD WEC 74; LL D, UW 79; i 59 & o 62, pr Sidney (UP) ; 
p (UP) Belief ontaine & Northwood, O, 62-6; p Euclid Av, Cleveland, 
O, 75-7; prof (Latin) "WstCPa, 66-7; trav Egypt, Syria & Greece, 67; 
prof (Greek) UW, 67-75; prof (OT Lit & Exeg) WTS 77-84; prof 
(OT Lit, Eccl Hist & Hist of Doctrines) 85-97; prof (Eccl Hist & 
Hist of Doctrines) 97-03; lee (Eccl Hist) WTS, 04- ; trav Switzer- 
land; res Log Angeles, Cal. 

Inaugural, Importance of the Study of the Old Testament Scriptures, del'd 
Nv 19, 77. 

*Kellogg, Samuel Henry.— 6 Quiogue, LI, NY, Sp 6, 39; PTS 61-4; DD 
CNJ 77; LL D, UW 92; o Ap 20, 64, pr Hudson; miss India (Futte- 
ghur, 64-71; Allahabad, 72-6); ss & p 3rd, Pittsburgh, Pa, 76-7; ss 
E-Liberty, Pittsburgh, Pa, 81-2; ss 1st, Pittsburgh, Pa, 84-6; p St 
James, Toronto, Can, 86-92; miss Landour, India, 93-9; t CNJ 63-4; 
prof (Did & Pol Theol) & lee (Comparative Eeligions) WTS 77-86; 
prof (Heb & OT Exeg) KCT 92; d India, My 8, 99. 

Grammar of the Hindi Language, London, 76 ; The Jews, or Prediction & 
Fulfillment, New York, 86; tr OT Scriptures into Hindi & Hindustani; 
The Light of Asia and the Light of the World, London & NY, 85. 
Inaugural, A Theology for the Times, del'd Nv 20, 77. 

Warfleld, Benjamin Breckenridge. — & Lexington, Ky, Nv 5, 51; CNJ 
71; PTS 73-6; pff ULeip; DD CNJ 80; LL D, DCN & CNJ 92; o Ap 
26, 79, pr Ebenezer; ss Concord, Ky, 75; 1st, Dayton, O, 76; 1st, 
Baltimore, Md, 77-8; ins WTS 78; prof (NT Lit & Exeg) WTS 79-87; 
prof (Did & Pol Theol) PTS 87- ; co-ed Presbyterian Eeview, 89; 
ed Presbyterian & Eeformed Eeview; res Princeton, NJ. 

The Divine Origin of the Bible, 81; Inspiration (with Dr. A. A. Hodge), 
82; Introduction to the Textual Criticism of the New Testament, 86; 
Augustine's Anti-Pelagian Treatise, 87; The Idea of Systematic Theol- 
ogy, 88; On the Revision of the Confession of Faith, 90; The Gospel of 
the Incarnation, 93 ; Two Studies in the History of Doctrine, 93 ; The 
Right of Systematic Theology, 97; The Significance of the Westminster 
Standards, 98; Acts & Pastoral Epistles, 02; The Power of God Unto 
Salvation (sermons), 03; Designations Applied to Our Lord, 06; The Lord 
of Glory, 07. 
Inaugural, The Inspiration of the New Testament and Modern Biblical Crit- 
icism, del'd Ap 25, 80. 

15 



Biographical Catalog-ue. 



♦Eobinson, Thomas Hastings. — Prof Sacred Ehet, Ch Govmt & Past Theol, 

83-98; Ch Govmt, Past Theol & Sacraments, 98-01; 'prof em, 01-6 (see 
alumni sketch). 

Inaugural, Emotional Power as a Factor in Ministerial Success, del'd Ap 
16, 84. 

Wilson, Robert Dick.— Prof Heb, Chaldee & OT Hist, 85-00 (see alumni 
sketch). 

Inaugural, The Date of Genesis X, del'd My 5, 85. 

McClelland, Henry T.— Prof Didac & Polem Theol, & lee Comparative 
Eeligions, 86-90 (see alumni sketch). 

Inaugural, The Appeal of Evangelical Theology to the "Whole Man, or The 
Thoroughgoing Appeal of Evangelical Theology. 

Riddle, Matthew Brown.— Prof NT Lit & Exeg, 86- (see alumni sketch). 

Inaugural, How the theological student should and can become skilled in 
New Testament Greek, del'd Nv 15, 87, pub in Presb Banner, Dc 14, 87. 

Christie, Robert.— & St Ninian's, Scotland, 37; AB MU 66; DTS 68-70; 

PTS 71; DD; o pr Louisville; p Shelbyville, Ky, 71-3; p Lexington, 

74-9; Louis-ville, Ky, 79-85; p House of Hope Ch, St Paul, 85-92; prof 

(Did & Pol Theol) WTS 92- ; res Allegheny, Pa. 

Inaugural, Relation of the Chair of Systematic Theology to our Standards 

and to the Scriptures, del'd My 4, 93. 

Breed, David Riddle.— b Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 10, 48; AB HMC 67; 
AubTS 70; DD HMC 82; o 70, pr St Paul; p House of Hope, St. Paul, 
Minn, 70-85; Covenant (organized same), Chicago, HI, 85-95; p 1st, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 95-6; prof (Sacred Khet, Ch Govmt & Elocution) 
WTS 98- ; mem Victoria Inst, London; mem Acad Science & Art, 
Pittsburgh; meyn Minn Hist Soc; mem Bd Freedmen's Miss; res 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Abraham, the Typical Life of Faith ; History of the Preparation of the 
World for Christ (4 edits); Heresy & Heresy; The History and Use of 
Hymns & Tunes; More Light (tract). 
Inaugural, The Essential Element in Preaching, del'd My 1, 00. 

Kelso, James A. — Prof Heb & OT Lit, 02- (see alumni sketch). 

Inaugural, The Old Testament Conception of the Holiness of God, del'd 
My 7, 02. 

Schaff, David Schley.— & Mercersburg, Pa, Oc 17, 52; YU 73; UTS 76; 
DD lUC; p Hastings, Neb, 77-81; p 1st, Kansas City, Mo, 83-9; trav 
Holy Lands, 89-90; p Jacksonville, 111, 90-7; prof (Ch Hist) LTS 
97-03; do WTS 03- ; res Allegheny, Pa. 

Co-ed Schaff-Herzog Ency, 4 vols, 83 ; Com on Acts, 82 ; Life of Philip 
Schaff, 97; History of the Christian Church, vol V Part I pp 910, New 
York, 07; vol V Part II promised for 09 (these are a continuation of 
Philip Schaff' s History, 8 vols). 
Inaugural, The Closing Century of the Midlde Ages, del'd Nv 14, 04. 

16 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Gregg, David.— & Pittsburgh, Pa, Mr 25, 46; JC 65; EP Sem, Alle- 
gheny; DD NYU; LL D, Livingston Col, also WJC 02; p 3rd (EP), 
NY City, 70-87; Park St (Cong), Boston, Mass; 87-90; p Lafayette 
Av, Brooklyn, NY, 91-03; pres WTS, 03-8; pres cm & lee ex, 08- ; 
mem Victoria Inst; res Brooklyn, NY. 
From Solomon to the Captivity; Studies in John; Our Best Moods; The 
Heaven Life; The Testimony of the Land to the Book; Makers of the 
American Republic; Ideal Young Men & Women; Facts That Call for 
Faith; Things of Northfield and Other Things; New Epistles From Old 
Lands; The Dictum of Reason on Man's Immortality; Between the 
Testaments, etc. 
Inaugural, The Minister That Shall Be Worth While, del'd My 2, 05. 



17 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Instructors. 



*Eev. Joseph Stockton. — 27-8. 
*Rev. Elisha P. Swift, D. D.— 27-8. 
*Rev. John W. Nevin, D. D.— 29-36. 
*Kev, Allan D. CampT)ell, D. D.— 36-40. 
*Eev. Samuel Jennings Wilson, D. D. — 54-7. 
Eobert Woods.— 67-8. 
Kev. S. F. Scovel, D. D„ LL. D.— 1868-70. 
Eev. J. V. Cellars. — 70-2. 
Kev. Edward P. Crane. — 72-4. 
Eev. Samuel M. Henderson. — 72-3. 
Delano Jeffries. — 75-6. 
Prof. Eobert Kidd. — 77-8. 
Eev. Eobert D. Wilson. — 80-5. 
Prof. P. Eobertson. — 81-2. 
Eev. John H. Kerr.— 82-3. 
Eev. Jonathan W. Miller.— 83-4. 
Eev. William Oliver Campbell. — 83-5. 
Prof. George M. Sleeth.— 83-4 & 91- . 
Prof. John S. Sharpe. — 84-5. 
Prof. James E. CuUiton. — 85-6. 
Eev. William F. Johnson, B. D.— 86. 
Prof. Charles W. HoUister, Ph. D.— 86-7. 
Prof. John P. Stephen.— 87-91. 
Eev. James A. Kelso. — 97-01. 
Eev. John B. Kelso. — 05-6. 
Eev. William E. Farmer. — 07. 
Eev. David Ernest Culley. — 06. 
Prof. Charles N. Boyd.— 02- . 
Eev. William M. Brichta. — 07. 



18 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Lecturers. 

*Eev. Charles O. Beatty, D. D., LL. D. — Lecturer Extraordinary on Prac- 
tical Theology, 63-71. 

*E©v. Luther Halsey, D. D., LL. D. — Lecturer Extraordinary on Practical 
Theology, 72-6. 

Eev. Samuel J. Niccols, D. D. — Lecturer on Pastoral Theology, 83-4. 

Eev. William H. Jeffers, D. D., LL. D. — Lecturer on Ecclesiastical His- 
tory, 03- . 

The Elliott Lectureship. 

1880— 

Eev. Prof. Alexander F. Mitchell, D. D. — St. Andrews. 

History of the Westminster Assembly. 

1885— 

Eev. Henry 0. McOook, D. D. — Philadelphia, Pa. 
Fore-ordination in Nature. 

Eev. Simon J. McPherson, D. D. — Chicago, HI. 

Jesus Christ, the Unique Reconciler of Contradictories in Thought and 
Character. 

Eev. Nathaniel West, D. D. — 'Louisville, Ky. 
The Apologetic of the Resurrection of Jesus Christ. 

Eev. William M. Taylor, D. D. — New York. 

The Fulfillment of Prophecy. 

Eev. Carroll Cutler, D. D. — ^Cleveland, O. 

Christ in Religious Thought. 
Eev. Sylvester F. Scovel, D, D., LL. D. — Wooster, 0. 

Civilization and Christianity. 
The course of lectures for 1885 were issued in permanent form by 
Funk & Wagnalls, New York. 

1890-91— 

Principal A. M, Fairhaim, D. D. — Mansfield College, Oxford, England. 
Theism and Natural Religion. 

1897— 

Eev. James Orr, D. D. — United Presbyterian College, Edinburgh, Scot- 
land. 

The Progress of Dogma. 

1904— 

Eev. Hugh Black. 

The Practice of Self-Culture. 

19 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Lib 



rarians. 

Eev. John Launitz. — 74-84. 

Franklin N. Eiale. — 84-86. 

Jesse L. Cotton.— 86-88. 

Rev. H. T. McClelland.— 88-91. 

Eev. K. D. Wilson.— 91-93. 

J. L. Lowes.— 93-94. 

J. M. Wilson.— 94-95. 

Rev. James A. Kelso. — 95- . 



20 



Addenda et Corrigenda 



Page 31, fourth name should be "Thomas I. Keating" instead of Thomas J. Keating." 
Page 52, insert the middle initial "T." in Robert Armstrong's name. 
Page 84, insert the middle initial "W." in Ellis Dannels' name. 
Page 107, insert alphabetically. 

♦JOHNSTON, GKORGE NEWELL; 6 Hancock Co, WVa, Mr 31,35; WC 58; S 58-9 
& 60-1; NWTS; / Ap 26, 60, pr Steubenville; o Sp 61, pr Beaver; p New Salem, Pa, 61-3; 
Knoxville, 111,63-9; ii Carthage, 70; P New Lisbon, O, 72-8; Steubenville, O, 78-80; McKeesport, 
Pa, 80-4; Lebanon, Pa, 84-93; Central, Pittsburgh, Pa, 93-7; / Leetsdale, Pa, 01-4; cf Pittsburgh, 
Pa, Mr 4, 04. 

Page 110, insert alphabetically. 

*FUL,TON, HENRY; b Licking Co, O, Nv 8, 33; DenU59; S 59-62; / My 62 & o Jn 64, /; 

Zanesville; / Duncan's Falls & Chandlersville, O, 63-70; W-Newton, Pa, 70^4; p Millersburg, 
O, 78-83; Lexington, O, 83-9; Nelsonville, O, 89-98; Ar 01; /r^^ Verona Acad, 75-S; rf Newark, 
O, Sp 21, 06. 

Page 113, insert alphabetically. 

COOPER, DANIELr C. ; MU 59; S 60-U. 

Page 114, insert at bottom of page. 

SMITH, J. HENDERSON; b 1830; med student Canada; S 59-60; t Georgia, 53; 

Mississippi, 54-6; surgeon USA 64-5; practiced Pittsburgh, Pa, 65-8; Greek study, 68- ; phy- 
sician, Pittsburgh, Pat. 

Page 118, insert alphabetically. 

* WILSON, THOMAS MITCHELL; b near Saltsburg, Pa, Ag 25, 37; med student; S 
60-3; / Ap 62 & o Oc 63, pr Schuyler; .^^ Edgington, 111, 63-4; p Ebensburg, Pa, 65-7; Sharps- 
burg, Pa, 67-70; 5^ Hamlet, 111, 71; P Rochelle, 111, 72-4; d do, Fb 22, 74. 

Page 153, the second name on the page should be spelled "Heany." 

Page 176, the fourth name on the page should be spelled "MacGonigle." 

Page 205, omit "e" in the name of Watson McMillan Hays. 

Page 235, the date at the top of the page should be "1889." 

Page 244, omit the sketch of William M. Jones. 

Page 253, omit the sketch of J. R. Wightman. 

Page 267, the sixth name on the page should be spelled "Macartney." 

Page 273, in the third sketch add "n" to the name Hermann. 

Page 280, in the third sketch make the middle name "Hudson" instead of "judson;" in first line of same 

sketch change the date after "S" from "06" to "95-" 
Page 289, change the initial "j" to "G" in the name of Joseph W. G. Fast. 
Page 289, insert at bottom of page. 

WELCH, J. RAYNE; GCC 99; S 99-00; AubTSOl-2; /?>« Nestucca, Ore, 03-4; M Clatsop 
Plains, Ore, 05; / 4th, Portland, Ore, 06- . 

Page 291, spell the second name on the page "Pittenger" instead of "Pittinger." 
Page 301, insert alphabetically. 

LLOYD, HOWARD ELLSWORTH; OWUOl; S04 5; ME Cht 

Page 302, read the first name "Platte T. Amstutz." 
Page 315, insert in the class of 1892-3 

CURRIE, J. T. R. ; UE 90; S 92-3; ;i Glenshaw, Pa, 93-7; London, Eng, 98- . 

Page 315, third line, "OtW" should be "OtU." 

Page 318, fifth line from top and second line from bottom, the name should be "Pittenger" instead of 
"Pittinger." 



1827-1828] Biographical Catalogue. 

1827 

*BEER, THOMAS. 

& Northampton Co, Pa, Mar 22, 1801; WTJP 27; S 27-30; DD WUP; 
I Oct 29, 29, pr Ohio ; SZ pr Wooster ; p Congress and Mount Hope, O, 
33-59; Jeromeville, O, 61-78; hr; d Ashland, 0, Oct 7, 86. 

*BBNNETT, ISAAC T. 

& Bucks Co, Pa; JC 27; S 27; Z June 4, 29, Addison Congregational 
Association; o Apr 13, 33, pr Kaskaskia; miss, Carmi and Sharon, 111, 
29-31; Pleasant Prairie, 31-5; Pisgah, 35-51; Canton, 51-6; d Canton, 
111, June 16, 56. 

*HAMILTON, ALFRED. 

6 Culpepper Co, Va, May 1, 1805; JC 2 yrs; grad WTJP 27; S 27-30; 
DD; I Apr, 29, pr Ohio; miss Ky, Tenn, 111; p Elizabethtown, Ky, 33-5; 
Flag's Manor, Pa, 35-58; Aurora, 111, 58-62; Matoon, 111, 62-5; d Chi- 
cago, 111, Sp 13, 67. 

*REED, JOSEPH. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa; JC 27; S 30; Z Feb 2, 31, pr Ohio; SS miss 32; 35, 
pr Ohio; p Highlands, Pa, 35-8; ss Freedom and Concord, Pa, 41-2; 
d Beaver Co, Pa, Dee 14, 42. 

1828 

*BROWN, ALEXANDER BLAINE. 

6 "Washington, Pa, Aug 1, 1808; JC 25; t Newark, Del, and Princeton, 
N. J.; S 28-31; DD WC 47; I Oct 5, 31, pr Ohio; June 33, pr Ohio; 
ss Birmingham and Concord, near Pittsburgh, 33-4; p Niles, Mich, 34-9; 
ss Portsmouth, O, 39-41; prof Belles-lettres & Latin, JC, also ss Char- 
tiers & Center, 41-7; pres JC & ss Canonsburg, 47-56; p Center, 56-62; 
d Center, Pa, Sept 8, 63. 

*McJUNKIN, ALEXANDER MOORE. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Mar 14, 1807; JC 28; S 28-33; I 33, pr Ohio; t and p 
New Brighton, Pa, 34; Michigan 34; * Ft Wayne, Ind, 36-55; treasurer 
FtW&CRR;<?Ft Wayne, Ind, Apr 3, 55. 

Until 1840 the date at the head of a class is that of matriculation; later than 
1840 it is that of graduation. Commencing with 1834, partial students are ar- 
ranged in the second alphabetical list which follows each year. 

An asterisk preceding a name has the usual significance. A :{ at the close of 
a record indicates the last date to which the person could be traced. An asterisk 
after the abbreviation for a college designates a non-graduate student of that insti- 
tution. 

21 



Biographical Catalogue. [1828-1829 



♦TORRENCE, ADAM. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Apr 24, 1801; JC 28; S 28-31; I Oct 7, 30, 
pr Bedstone; June 6, 33 pr Eichland; p Lexington and Pleasant Hill, 
O, 33-7 ; p New Alexandria, Pa, 37-67 ; chap, llth Reg, Pa Vol, 61-62 ; 
d Washington, Pa, Oct 18, 81. 

•WILLIAMS, AARON. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Nv 20, 1807; JC 26; t Dover, Del, 27; S 28-31; 
DD Oh U, 53; I Oct 5, 31, pr Ohio; t and p Zelienople, Pa, 32; miss 
Lawrenceville and Minersville, Pa, 33; ss Pontiac, Mich, 34; p Beaver 
Falls, Pa, 36-40; ss Portsmouth, O, 41-4; prof Languages OhU, 44-53; 
prof Latin, JC, 54-9; Edgeworth Fern Sem, 59-65; ss various churches, 
65-78; se of pr; d Leetsdale, Pa, Dc 31, 78. 

History of Harmony Society; Women of the Bible; Centennial Memorial. 

1829 

*AJNDERSON, JAMES. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ja 29, 1802; WC 26; S 29; DD WJC 69; 
p W Eushville & Bremen, O, 32-51; Miller Academy & Washington, O, 
also ss Cambridge, 51-2; ss Bladensburg & Mt Pleasant, 52-4; p Lex- 
ington, O, 54-64; also ss Bellefield, Bloomfield & Ontario; ss South 
Ridge & Bethel, lo, 64-71; d Stelapolis, lo, Jan 21, 71. ^ 
Divine Decrees. 

*CAROTHERS, THOMAS A, 

Dck C; S 29-32; d Ag 31, 32. 

*GLENN, ROBERT. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Mr 2, 1802; JC 28; S 29-30; I Fb 2, 31, & o Ag, 32, 
pr Erie; p Mill Creek, 32-57; Amity, 32-50; ss Sandy Lake, 32-57; 
Sugar Creek 50-7; d Sp 6, 57. 

*LOWRIE, JOHN CAMERON. 

b Butler, Pa, De 6, 08; JC 29; S 29-32; DD MU 53; I Jn 21, 32, pr 
Ohio; o My 23, 33, pr New Castle; fm Northern India, 33-36; p Forty-. 
Second St Church, N Y, 45-50; as see Bd fm 38-50; sec do, 50-91; sec 
em, 91; mod gen ass 65; d Orange, N J, Jn 1, 1900. 

Three Years in Northern India; History of Presbyterian Missions. 

♦POLLOCK, ABRAHAM DAVID, 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ja 22, 1807; JC 29; S 29-32; I Nv 32, pr Blaira- 
ville; 33, pr Winchester; miss Va, 33-35; p Richmond, Va, 35-43; miss 
Fauquier Co, Va, 43-52; p Wilmington, Del, 52-5; Bethesda, Va, and 
Rapidan, 55-72; infirm; d Warrenton, Va, My 3, 1890. 
Life on the Exode. 

22 



1829-1830] Biographical Catalogue. 

*REED, WILLIAM. 

& Mifflin Co, Pa, 1802; JC 29; S 29-32; I 32, & o My 1, 33, pr Hunting- 
don; fm Northern India, 33-4; d at sea, Ag 12, 34. 

♦WILLIAMS, SAMUEL. 

6 Connellsville, Pa, Ag 5, 1802; S-29-30; DD; I (Bap), 23; o Oc 26, 
Council Bap Ch; miss Bedford & Somerset Cos, Pa, 24-26; p Pitts- 
burgh, 27-47; Akron, O, 47-55; Springfield, 55-63; New Castle, Pa, 
63-6; Castle Shannon, Pa, 66-9; Brooklyn, NY, 70t. 

*WILSON, JAMES GREER. 

6 Bucks Co, Pa, Ja 3, 1806 ; AC 29 ; S 29-32 ; I Jn 26, 33, & o Oc 12, 
36, pr Erie; p Greenville & Salem, 36-41; Cool Spring, 42-50; West 
Point & Onomoa, To; d West Point, lo, Ap 29, 73. 

*WYLIE, JOSEPH SMITH. 

h Westmoreland Co, Pa, 1812; JO 29; S 29-32; I Jn 20, 32, pr Wash- 
ington; ss Coshocton, O, 33-42; Apple Creek, 42-50; pe Cross Eoads, 
Pa, 51-2; d Florence, Pa, Fb 10, 52. 

*YOUNG, LOYAL. 

6 Charlemont, Mass, Jl 1, 1806; JC 28; * 1 yr; S 29-32; DD WC 58 

I Jn 21, 32, pr Ohio; Dc 4, 33, pr Allegheny; p Butler, Pa, 33-67 

French Creek and Buckhannon, W Va, 68-75; Parkersburg, 75-80 

ss Winfield, Pt Pleasant & Pleasant Flats, SO-5; mod Syn Pittsburgh 

and Allegheny; d Butler, Pa, Oc 11, 90. 

Commentary on Ecclesiastes: The Hidden Treasure; Christian Communion; 
Interviews With Inspired Men; From Dawn to Dnsk. 

1830 

*ADAIR, WILLIAM A. 

6 Poland, O; JC 30; S 30-33; I Ja 9, 33, pr Hartford (Shenango) ; 
Nv 7, 33, pr Erie; p Harbor Creek, 33-34; North East, 33-37; 2nd Ch, 
Allegheny, Pa, 38-40; miss 40; business, 44-69; d Sewickley, Pa, Fb 
15, 69. 

*ALLEN, BELA S. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa; JC 30; S 30-2; d in S, Mr 25, 32. 

•CLOUD, JOHN. 

& Cross Creek, Pa, Dc 9, 1801; JC 30; S 30-33; I, pr Washington; Oc 
11, 33, pr New York; fm Liberia, Africa, 33-4; d Liberia, Ap 9, 34. 

23 



Biographical Catalogue. [^830 

*GRAHAM, JOHN BRASCH. 

b New York, N Y, Oe 31, 1806; JC 29; t in Va & law student, 29-30; 

5 30-3; Z Oc 1, 33; o 38, pr New Lisbon; p Bethel, O, 38-50; ss Tem- 
peranceville and Pisgah, 51; Bible agt, Ohio, 51-8; p Morristown and 
Fair^dew, O, 58-65; Holiday's Cove, 65-83; Three Springs, 65-78; ss 
Hanover & Champion, 83; USCC, 64; d New Lisbon, O, Oc 6, 89. 

*JOHNSTON, JOHN WATSON. 

6 Serubgrass, Pa, Oe 16, 1805; JC 30; S 30-4; I Ap 3, 33, pr Eedstone; 
miss 2 yrs; o Oc 12, 36, pr Allegheny; p Middlesex, Pa, & ss Bull 
Creek, 36-9; p Highlands & Pine Creek, 40-9; agt Bd fm, 49-50; ss 
Deer Creek, Pa, 50-2; p Mt Pleasant & Newport, Pa, 52-61; ss Hopewell, 
Pa, 61-3 ; d Darlington, Pa, Ja 12, 83. 

*KERR, JOSEPH. 

& Johnstonburg, N J, Fb 4, 1805; JC 30; S 30-3; I Jn 26, 33, & Oc, 
33, pr Ohio; miss, Wea Indians, 33-7; ss & p, Two Eidges, O, 37-43; 
p Poland & Liberty, O, 43-54; Kossuth, 54-6; Fairfield, 56-89; Chicago, 
89-91; miss & eolp, Iowa, 54; d Chicago, Ap 11, 91. 

*McOANDLESS, ALEXANDER. 

6 Washington Co, Pa; WC 28; S 30-3; I 34, pr Ohio; o 36, pr Steu- 
benville; ss Woodsfield, Malaga, & New Castle, 0, 36-48 (?) ; d Monroe 
Co, O, Ap 10, 48, 

*MOODY, SAMUEL. 

6 Northampton Co, Pa, Fb 14, 1801; JC 29; t 1 yr; S 30-3; I Oc 3, 
33, pr Washington; agt Women's For Miss Soe; Jl 5, 37, pr Steuben- 
ville; ss & p Big Springs, O, 34-43; p Hopewell & Orange, 43-56; d near 
Wellsville, O, Ap 24, 56. 

*PORTER, GEORGE D. 

6 Juniata Co, Pa, Mr 1, 1805; WUP; S 30-2; Z 32, & Nv 33, pr 
Huntingdon; ss Monongahela City, Pa; p Newburg and Eoxburg; Cen- 
ter, Upper & Millerstown, Pa; Tipton and Eed Oak, 111, 51-9; Crow 
Meadow, 59-63; Blairstown & W-Terry, lo, 66-7; d Blairstown, lo, De 
17, 67. 

♦WILSON, JAMES. 

6 Ligonier Valley, Pa, Nv 24, 1802; JC 30; S 30-3; I Ap, 33, pr Eed- 
stone; o 34, pr Hudson; fm Agra, India, 34-52; miss Va, Tenn, Ga, 
53-60; ev 60; Confederate chap, 62-5; ss Lawrenceville, Ga, 66-7; 
White Bluff, Tenn, 68-70; Whitney, Ga, 71-3; miss 73-8; Bible agt, 78; 
miss, Tenn and Ga, 78-83 ; Tyler, Tex, 83-4 ; d Tyler, Tex, Fb 13, 84. 

24 



183 1 ] Biographical Catalogue. 

1831 

*AIKEN, WILLIAM. 

& Gettysburg, Pa, Ap 25, 1809; JO 29; S 31-4; J 32, & o My, 36, pr 
Steubenville ; p McConnellsville, O, 36-61; chap USA, 61-4; ss Tenn, 
also miss 64-80 ; * 29-31 ; d Knoxville, Tenn, My 3, 86. 

♦BOWERS, ANDREW. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Ja 25, 1805; WUP 29; S 29-30; I Jn 26, 32, pr 
Monongahela (AR) ; o Mr 5, 34, pr Ohio (AR) ; p Hopewell, O, 34-7; 
Mercer, Pa, 39-42; 2nd, Philadelphia, Pa, 47-51; d Philadelphia, Pa, 
De 31, 51. 

*COTJLTER, JAMES W. 

6 Pennsylvania; JC 31; S 31-3; d Mifflin Co, Pa, Nv 6, 33. 

*EAGLESON, JOHN. 

6 near Cadiz, O, Pb 12, 1809; JC 29; S 31-3; DD JC 59; I Ja 8, 33, 
pr Steubenville; o Dc 24, 34, pr Washington; p Upper Buffalo, Pa, 
33-73; d Ja 23, 73. 

*FINLEY, ROBERT M. 

6 1806; JC 29; S 31-4; I 34, & 36, pr Redstone; ss Somerset & Jen- 
ner. Pa, 36-42; Armagh, 42-5; Marshallville, 0, 47-8; Green, 48-56; 
Lafayette, 58; ev; d Wooster, O, Ap 3, 82. 

*GALT, THOMAS. 

6 Lancaster Co, Pa, 1806; JC 31; S 31-3; I My, 34, pr Ohio; 36, pr 
Peoria; p Farmington, 111, 36-41; ss N-Sangamon & Irish Grove, 42-50; 
Providence & Ratten Prairie, 50-3; Center, 111, 53-7; d Sp 12, 57. 

*GRAY, WILLIAM. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Ap 20, 1806; JC 31; S 31-3; t 29-31; d Hunts- 
ville, Ala, Sp 29, 33. 

*McABOY, PARADISE LYNN. 

b Dumfries, Va, Ag 4, 1814; OhU; S 31-3; I 32, pr Athens; 35, pr 
Washington, Ky; ss Point Pleasant, Va, & Galipolis, 0, 32-5; p Wash- 
ington & Murphysville, Ky, 35-9; d Washington, Ky, Ag 29, 39. 

*MARKS, JAMES JUNIUS. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, Ja, 1809; JC 30; S 31-4; DD; I My, 34, pr Ohio; 
o Fb, 38, pr Palmyra; p West Ely & Hannibal, Mo, 37-40; 1st Ch, 
Quincy, 111, 40-56; Egypt, Syria & Palestine; chap U S Army, 61-3; 

25 



Biographical Catalogue. [1831-1832 

hospital work, 63-5; p Brookville, Pa, 68-9; miss 69-72; p "Webster 
Groves, Mo, 73-6; Fairmount Ch, St Louis, 76-9; Calvary Ch, Spring- 
field, 79-82; supt pr miss, 82-4; ss Hot Springs, Ark, 84; California, 87; 
Santa Monica, 97; d Laguna Beach, Cal, Ag 10, 99. 
The Peninsular Campaign. 

*NEWTON, JOHN. 

6 Griggstown, NJ, Oc 1, 1810; JC 30; i 30-1; S 31-4; DD; I Ap, 34, pr 
Steubenville; Oe 26, 34, pr New York; fm Lodiana, Punjab, 34; 
d Murree, India, JI 2, 91. 

Grammar and Dictionary in Punjabi ; New Testament in same language ; 
Commentary on Ephesians in Hindustani. 

*OEE, WILLIAM. 

WTJP; S 31-4; ss Charlestown, Ind, 39; Covington, Ky, 42; Eichwood, 
44; ss Burlington, 50; t 49; d Jl 6, 57. 

1832 

*COE, SILAS M. 

WKC 32; S 32-4; d Wayne Co, O, Jn 20, 35, before licensure. 

*HAIE, SAMUEL. 

6 Monongahela, Pa, Ap 1, 1808; JC 32; S 32-4; Z & o 35; p Washing- 
ton, O; Eeading, Oxford, Pleasant Valley, Carlisle, Pleasant Eidge, 
Bethlehem, North Branch, Hope, Pa; Martinsburg, W Va; Montana, 
Wyoming, and Elgin, 111; d Chicago, 111', My 11, 76. 

*HALL, WILLIAM McCLAY. 

6 Harrisburg, Pa, Pb 16, 1801; lawyer, Lewiston, Pa; S 32-3; I 36, pr 
Ohio; infirm; agt ABCFM, 40; agt Bd hm; p Bedford, Pa; d do, Ag 
28, 51. 

*LEA, RIOHAED. 

6 Coventry, England, Ap 23, 1810; WUP 32; S 33-5; STD WUP; 
I Oc, 35, & Jn, 36, pr Ohio ; p Lawrenceville, Pa, 36-76 ; 43rd St Ch, 
Pittsburgh, 84-9; pas em do 90-00; agt WTS, 3 yrs; d New Alexandria, 
Pa, My 24, 00. 

•McCARTER, DAVID. 

& Chester Co, Pa, Ap 16, 1807; S 32-5; I 37, pr Newcastle; 38, pr 
Westminster; p Strasburg, Pa, 38-47; prin Strasburg Acad, 48-52; 
wc 53-5; p Liberty, O, 57-62; ss Grove City & Hamilton, 65-7; hr 68; 
d Columbus, 0, Dc 29, 84. 

26 



1832-1833] Biographical Catalog-ue. 

*McCORMICK, WILLIAM. 

6 Carlisle, Pa, 1797; JC 32; S 32-4; d Newville, Pa, Jn 30, 34 (pre- 
paring for miss work in Africa). 

*MAKSHALL, WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Jl 19, 1808; JC 32; S 32-5; DD lU, 46; I Oc, 36, 
pr Blairsville; 38, pr Logansport; p Laporte, Ind, 38-45; Van Buren, 
Ft Smith, Ark, 46-52; Henderson, Tex, 54-68; Marshall, 69-96; d Mar- 
shall, Tex, Ja 8, 96. 

♦EALSTON, JAMES. 

6 Washington Co, Pa; JC 31; S 32-4; d Washington Co, Pa, Mr 24, 35, 
before licensure. 

SAWHILL, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, 1810; S 32; ? 35, Conf ME Ch; itinerant min- 
ister, 85-64; infirm; miss, WVa; res Pittsburgh, Pa, 85t. 

*VAN DOREN, WILLIAM HOWARD. 

6 Orange Co, N Y, My 4, 1810; S 32; DD KtC; I 38, pr Louisville; ss 
Mississippi; p (Eef Ch) Brooklyn, 10 yrs; ss Piermont, 34th St Ch, 
N Y; 2nd Ch, St Louis; College Hill, O; Kiehmond, Ind; d Indianap- 
olis, Ind, Sp 8, 82. 

Mercantile Morals; Commentaries on Luke and John. 

*WILSON, SAMUEL M. 

Oh U; S 32-3; d Athens, O, Jl, 34. 

1833 

♦BUCKINGHAM, EBENEZER. 

6 Newark, O, Sp 18, 1814; OhU 33; S 33-6; DD WEC 69; t Edgewood 
S, 2 yrs; I Sp, 36, & o Sp, 38, pr Lancaster; ss Hanover, Sandy Spring, 
Fairmount & Hebron, 36-46; p Coshocton, O, 39-46; Canton, 46-75; 
dir WTS; d Zanesville, O, Mr 29, 75. 

•COPE, EDWARD. 

6 New Lisbon, N Y, My 25, 1806; CCK; S 33-5; AubTS 35-6; I & 
36; fm India & Ceylon; Madura (Batticotta), Ceylon, 36-48; ss Noble- 
ville, Mt Upton, E -Guilford, Guilford & Norwich, N Y; (^ Oneonta, 
N Y, My 10, 84. 

*CRANE, NATHANIEL MARCUS. 

6 Bloomfield, NJ, Dc 12, 1805; WC 32; S 33-4; AubTS 34-5; I Ap 13, 

36, & o Jl 6, 36, pr Cayuga; fm Madura, India, 36-44; New Jersey, 

27 



Biographical Catalogue. [1833 

45-7; Sugar Grove & Irvine, Pa, 48-54; Bethesda, New Bethlehem & 
Middle Creek, Pa, 54-7; Indiantown, lo, 58-9; d Indiantown, lo, Sp 
21, 59. 

•CEITCHLOW, BENJAMIN COE. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Do 14, 1807; WUP; S 33-6; DD WstCPa; I Sp, 
37, pr Ohio; o Sp, 38, pr Beaver; p Slippery Rock, 38-43; Beaver Falls, 
41- ; Beaver, 43-50; New Brighton, 51-73; Greenville, Pa, 74-81; miss 
81-2; d New Brighton, Pa, Ap 21, 82. 

•GORDON, GEOEGE. 

h near Washington, Pa, Ja, 1806; WC 32; S 33-5; I Ap 22, 35, pr 
Washington; o Dc 22, 36, pr Wooster; p Millersburg & Hopewell, O, 
35-43; ss South Bend, Ind, 43-4; p Frankfort, Pa, & Three Springs, 
W Va, 45-50; left Presb Ch, 50; Free Ch, Mercer, Pa; returned to 
Presb Ch, 67; pres IbC; d Salem, 0, Dc 11, 67. 
Life of Rev. Joseph Gordon. 

*KERR, JAMES. 

& Wigton, Scotland, Dc 23, 1805; UG 32; S 33-6; I Ap 27, 36, pr Bal- 
timore; Ap 22, 37, pr Winchester; p St Clairsville, O, 39-55; d Cadiz, 
O, Ap 19, 55. 

*KNOX, JOHN. 

6 Ireland, 1800; S 33-6; ? 37, & o 38, pr Washington; p Wolf Run & 
Elizabethtown, 38- ; ss Hopewell & Middlesex, 43; d Pulaski, Pa, Jl 
6, 57. 

*McABOY, LELAND REED. 

fc Parkersburg, WVa, Ja 5, 1816; OhU 33; S 33-6; DD OhU 60; I Ap, 
37, pr Athens; o Sp, 38; p Cross Eoads, 38-72; Plains, 38-58; miss N & 

5 Carolina; Columbus and Tyrone, N C, 75- ; d Lynn^ N C, Mr 25, 85. 

*McCARTNEY, WILLIAM DUANE. 

h Montour Co, Pa, Ja 20, 1806; WC 32; S 33-5; ? 35, & o Jn 27, 36, 
pr Washington; p West Liberty, WVa; Ridge, O, Clarkson, Madison, 
Holmesville and Holiday's Cove, WVa; d Jl 29, 63. 

♦McCOMBS, WILLIAM. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Dc 11, 1803; WC 33; S 33-6; ? 36, & o 37, pr Wash- 
ington; p Canfield & Salem, O, 39-49; Middle Sandy; agt Presb Bd 
Colportage, 53-4; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Ag 2, 54. 

*McDONALD, D. K. 

MU; S 33-6; 2 36; p Hopewell and Somerset, O, 37-42; 5th Ch, Cincin- 
nati, 42-9; d Cincinnati, O, Dc 19, 49. 

28 



1833] Biographical Catalogue. 

*McGILL, THOMAS FOESYTHE. 

6 Cross Creek, Pa, Nv 16, 1811; WC 32; S 32-5; I Ap, 36, pr Washing- 
ton; o 38, pr Steubenville; p Island Creek, O, 38-41; Wellsville, 41-5 j 
ss Urbana, O, 47-52 ; d do, Sp 24, 52. 



*McKEB, JOSEPH B. 

& Shippensburg, Pa, Dc 2, 00; S 33-4; I 36, pr Carlisle; 40, pr Bed- 
stone; p Sewiekley, Pa, 40-3; Mt Washington & Greensburg, 45-6; In- 
dian Creek & Harmony, 46-69; d W-Newton, Pa, Ap 18, 69. 



*NEVIN, DANIEL E. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, My 3, 1813; JC 33; S 33-6; Z 36, & Ap, 88, pr 
Ohio; p Fairmount & Sewiekley, Pa, 38-46; U S assessor, 9 yrs; miss;: 
t; d Sewiekley, Pa, Jl 21, 86. 



»NEVIN, EDWIN HENRY. 

6 Shippensburg, Pa, My 9, 1814; JC 33 ; S 33-4; PTS 34-6; DD FCO 
70; I 36, pr Philadelphia; Jn 25, 39, pr Mahoning; p Poland, O, 39- 
41; p New Athens, O; Mt Vernon, 45; Cleveland, 51- ; New England, 
54- ; Lancaster, Pa, 55; 1st (ED), Philadelphia, Pa, 70-5; pres FCO 
40-5; d Philadelphia, Pa, Jn 2, 89. 

Minister's Hand Book; City of God; The Men of Faith; Thoughts About 
Christ. 



*ORR, ROBERT WILBERFORCE. 

6 Clarion Co, Pa, Ja 18, 1808; JC 33; S 33-6; PTS (ree lie) 36; 
I 36; pr Allegheny; Nv 22, 37, pr Bedford; fm China, 37-41; S9 
Greenwood, 43-4; Bethel, 44; ss & p Center, also prof JC 44-52; ss Mt 
Tabor & Mill Creek, 56; t Clarion, Pa, 42-4; sup schools, Clarion Co, 
Pa, 54-7; d Mechanicsville, Pa, Mr 30, 57. 

»SHOTWELL, NATHAN. 

CNJ; S 33-6; I 36, and o 37, pr Ohio; p Mingo Creek, Pa, 37-9; West 
Liberty, 40-55; East Kishacoquillas, 55-8; Eutherfordtown, NC, 60-70; 
Little Britain, 60-74; miss, 74; ss Eogersville, Tenn, 74-5; wc 75- ; d 
do 91. 



*TRAVELLI, JOSEPH S. 

6 Philadelphia, Pa, Ap 21, 1809; JC 33; S 33-6; ins Western Peniten- 
tiary; I Oc, 35, and o Ap, 36, pr Philadelphia; fm Singapore, 36-41; 
t Pennsylvania, 41-64; agt Freedmen, 66; t Western Penitentiary, 67-88; 
d Sewiekley, Pa, Sp 19, 88. 

29 



Biographical Catalogue. [1834 

1834 

•DAVIS, JAMES. 

& Pittsburgh, Pa, Oc 28, 1808; JC 34; S 34-7; I Ap, 37, pr Blairsville; 

37, pr Bedstone; p Morgantown, W Va, 37-55; miss many yrs; sc pr; 
- delegate USCC; d Blairsville, Pa, Ja 13, 95. 

•GORDON, THOMAS PATTERSON. 

b Monongahela City, Pa, Jl 13, 1813; JC 33; S 34-7; DD JC 59; 

1 37, pr Ohio; o 38, pr Lancaster; p Cumberland, O, 38-42; Montour, 
42-6; Manchester, 46-50; Wellsville, O, 50-6; 6th, Pittsburgh, Pa, 56-7; 
Terre Haute, Ind, 57-65; d Terre Haute, Ind, Ag 15, 65. 

•HAMILTON, WILLIAM. 

6 Lycoming Co, Pa, Ag 1, 1811; WC 34; S 34-7; ? Ap, & o Oc, 37, 
pr Northumberland; miss Sac & Fox Indians, 37-53; miss Omaha, 53-66; 
miss to Indians, Blackbird Hills, 67-91; d Decatur, Neb, Sp 17, 91. 
Pub grammar and elementary book and hymn-book, and tr Matthew and 
part of Genesis, all in Iowa language. 

•HUTCHINSON, WILLIAM. 

6 Delaware Co, Pa, Ja 4, 1803; JC 34; S 34-7; I Ap, 37, pr Blairs- 
ville; o 39, pr Wooster; ss Apple Creek, O; miss Jackson, Greene & 
Wayne, O, 39; p Bucyrus, O, 40-6; ss Sandusky Osceola, 47; infirm, 
52-60; d Bucyrus, O, Fb 1, 60. 

•McCANDLISH, WILLIAM. 

& Dalbatie, Scotland, Sp 12, 1810; JC 34; S 34-6; I Oc, 37, pr Carlisle 

Jn, 39, pr Wooster; p Wooster, O, 39-49; Lewistown, 111, 49-54 
Westminster Quincy, 54-7; ss Astoria & Ipavi; Council Bluffs, lo 
miss Nebraska; ss Indianola, To; miss Sigourney, Io;'agt ABS, 67-84 
d Omaha, Neb, Ag 4, 84. 

•OLMSTEAD, LEMUEL GREGORY. 

& Saratoga Co, N Y, Jl 5, 1808; UC 34; S 34-7; PTS 1 yr; LL D, JC; 

1 37, pr Beaver; o Ap 20, 48, pr Erie; t Beaver & Erie; chap Alexan- 
dria; Louisville; Jeffersonville; linguist; naturalist; d Easton, N Y, 
Mr 18, 80. 

•SHAW, JAMES. 

& Stark Co, O, My 19, 1808; WEC 34; S 34-7; DD WRC 65; I Dc, 37, 
& o 39, pr Chillicothe; p Sardinia, O, 38-41; 1st, Middleburg, 41-5; 
p Narburg, 49-59; Windham (Cong), 59-74; ed 47; sc syn; d Savannah, 
O, Ap 5, 75. 

30 



1834] Biographical Catalogue. 

*WARREN, JOSEPH. 

b Brunswick, Me, Ag 30, 1809; S 34-7; DD; Z 37, & 38, pr Ohio; fm 
N-India 38-53 & 72-7; p Greensburg, Ind; Quincy, 111; chap USA; 
Freedmen's Bureau 4 yrs; p Salem, 111; Salino; prin Flora Acadj 
d Morar, India, Mr 7, 77. 
Pub Urdu Grammar. 



*QEAEY, EDWARD R. 

6 Boonesboro, Md, Ap 30, 1811; JC 34; S 34-7; DD WJC 72; Z 39, & o 
40, pr Wooster; p Unity (now Fredericksburg), O, 40-51; California, 
Washington & Oregon, 51; Eugene City, Ore, 76-86; * 37-9; while 
preaching held a number of civil offices as a means of support; prin 
ACO & regent State University; d Eugene City, Ore, Sp 1, 86. 

* GOULD, JOSEPH D. 

LTS 33-4; S 34-5; d Washington Co, 0, Ap 25, 35. 

♦KEATING, THOMAS J. 

6 Huntingdon Co, Pa; S 34; Z Ap 9, 35, & 37, pr Huntingdon; hm 
35-8; d Petersburg, Fb 15, 38. 

*KERR, JOHN. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Dc 25, 1813; WC 34; S 34-6; I 38, pr Washing- 
ton; o Ap, 40, pr Ohio; p Monongahela City, Pa, 40-62; ss Eaccoon, 
65-8; miss Pittsburgh, 68.-9; p Valley, 69-74; Verona, 74-80; Laird, 
81-2; Natrona, 83-5; Concord, 86; d Parnassus, Pa, Ap 3, 92, 

•LEWIS, REUBEN. 

& Indiana Co, Pa, Ja 1, 1807; WUP 34; S 34-6; I Oc 6, 36, pr Blairs- 
ville; Nv 1, 37, pr Erie; Jmi Conneautville, Pa; p Harbor Creek, Pa, 
37-40; Hopewell, 40-44; East Liverpool, O, 44-50; Salem, Pa, 54-8; 
Fairmont, W Va; New Castle; New Salem; West Hanover, 63-75; 
ei; 75; d Amherst Co, Va, Oc 13, 86. 

•McGOOKIN, WILLIAM. 

6 County Derry, Ireland, My 3, 1807; JC 34; S 34-7; Z Sp 13, 38, pr 
Oxford; o 40, pr Sidney; p Lima, O, 40; t Eichmond, Ind, 5 yrs; Hills- 
boro. 111, 2 yrs; Sidney, 15 yrs; Springfield, 18 yrs; d Springfield, O, 
Mr 20, 76. 

♦SCOTT, JAMES H. 

S 34; Z 37, pr Cayuga; d Elgin, 111, My, 44. 

31 . . 



Biographical Catalogue. [1834-1835 

SHABRICK, WILLIAM. 

6 iSwansey, England, Dc 4, 1804; S 34; DD MadU 53; ? Dc 26, 26, & o 
Dc 10, 28, Baptist Ch; ss Two Lick, Pa, 26-8; p Mt Pleasant, 28; 
Loyalhanna; Peter's Creek; Allegheny; Pittsburgh; Philadelphia; Al- 
toona; Hollidaysburg ; Indiana, Pa; financial agt Bap Pub Soe.t 

♦WAGGONER, DAVID. 

6 Dauphin Co, Pa, 1807; WUP; S 34-7; I 37, pr Ohio; o Jl 11, 38, pr 
Erie; p Georgetown & Fairfield, Pa, 38-53; Pulaski, 53-64; Georgetown 
& Greenfield, 64; Venango; Mill Village; pe Georgetown, Pa, 82; ss 
Orleans & Harmony, Neb, 82-7; Tir 88; d Stamford, Neb, Jn 26, 96. 

1835 

•McCLEAN, JAMES. 

WC 33; S 35-7; I 62, pr Marion; miss; d Nevada, O, 68. 

*McMICHAEL, WILLIAM. 

& Crawford Co, Pa, Mr 29, 1808; AC 35; S 35-8; I Ap, 38, pr Erie; 
o 43, pr Clarion; p Richland, Pa, 43-8; ss Eockland, 48-58; ss Tylers- 
burg & Greenwood, Mt Tabor & Richardsville, Evansburg; d Fb 3, 91. 
Slavery and Its Remedy; Conneaut Lake; The Minister's Daughter; 
Church Government. 

*MUIIEAY, JOHN W. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Ja 29, 1801; JC 35; S 35-40; I Oc 7, 40, & o Oc, 41, 
pr Allegheny; p Sharpsburg, Pa, 41-52; d Salem, O, Sp 18, 52. 

♦SMITH, JAMES M. 

b Butler Co, Pa, Jn 20, 1806; WC 35; S 35-8; Z 38, & o Dc 38, pr 
Washington; p Upper Ten Mile & Nebo, 38-43; Tarentum, 43-56; Par- 
nassus, 43-8; Bull Creek, 48-56; Bethlehem & North Branch, Pa, 56-66; 
Freedom, 67-72; d Beaver, Pa, Fb 23, 73. 

♦WALKER, ROBERT BRANNAN. 

6 Lawrence Co, Pa, My 26, 1808; JC 35; S 35-8; DD WC 64; I Ap 26, 
38, & o Ap 2, 39, pr Allegheny; ss Plain Grove, Mill Creek & Bethesda; 
p Palin Grove, Pa, 38-72; ss Portersville, 72-83; hr 83; d Whitestown, 
Pa, Mr 11, 86. 



♦BROWN, JAMES CALDWELL. 

& Belmont Co, O, Oc, 1815; JC 35; S 35-8; ColTS 38-9; DD WJC 59; 
I 38, pr Harmony; o 39, pr Logansport ; p Valparaiso, Ind, 39-59; p 
South Bend, Ind, 61-2; agt Tract Soc, N Y, 60; chap 48th Ind Vols, 62; 
d Paducah, Ky, Jl 14, 62. 

32 



1835] Biographical Catalogue. 

*CHAMBERS, JOSEPH HARTZELL. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Nv 3, 1809; JC 35; S 35-8; I Ap, 38, pr Eed- 
Btone; o 39, pr Steubenville ; p 2nd, Steubenville, O, 39-44; Cross Eoads, 
39-50; pe Wooster, O, 50; d Wooster, O, Sp 13, 50. 

•COFFEY, ADDISON. 

& Hiland Co, O, Mr 5, 1807; OhU 35; S 35-6; Z 36, & 37, pr Chilli- 
cothe; ss Pulaski, Tenn, 37; p Lebanon, O, 37-40; Coshocton, O, 47; 
Peoria, 111, 47-55; d Peoria, 111, Ap 6, 55. 

*EWING, ALEXANDER. 

WUP; S 35-8; I 40, pr Ohio; 42, pr St Clairsville; p Morristown, O, 
42-9; p Concord, O, 42-7; d Morristown, O, Mr 25, 49. 

*KNOTT, JAMES W. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Oc 7, 1812; JC 35; S 35-7; PTS 38; I Ap, 39, 
pr New Brunswick; o Nv 11, 40, pr Eichland; p Pleasant Hill, O, 41-2; 
ss Haysville, 42-3; Jennerville, 43-6; Keene & Jefferson, 46-8; Eden, 
57-61; Shelby, 61-4; d Shelby, O, Sp 3, 64. 

"UTTLEFIELD, OZIAS. 

b Coldrain, Mass, Dc 23, 1803; UC; S 35; 2 Ap 5, 37, pr Steubenville; 

Ap 4, 39, pr St Josephs; miss 111 & Ind, 37-41; Ohio, 41; Ind, 41-3; 
111, 43-5; Wis, 45-55; lo, 55-69; Seneca, lo, 69-73; hr 73; d Seneca, 
lo, Nv 23, 83; Cong minister. 

*RIGGS, STEPHEN RETURN. 

6 Steubenville, O, Mr 23, 1812; JC 34; S 35-6; DD BIC; LL D, JC; 

1 Sp, 36, pr Steubenville; o Ap, 37, pr Chillieothe; viiss to Dakotas, 
37-83; d Beloit, Wis, Ag 24, 83. 

Pub grammar and dictionary in Dakota; Translations of Scripture; The 
Gospel Among the Dakotas; Mary and I. 

*TEMPLETON, JOSEPH. 

6 Wheeling, W Va, 1805; JC 35; S 35-7; Z 39, & 40, pr Hopewell; 
miss Georgia, Kentucky & St Louis, 41-50; ed 50-2; suspended; d Hop- 
kinsville, Ky, Oe 14, 75. 



33 



Biographical Catalogue. [1836 

1836 

♦BEADLEY, WILLIAM. 

& Franklin Co, Pa, Ag 21, 1805; WC 34; PTS 35-6; S 36-8; I 39, pr 
Carlisle; ev ; t; Burlington, lo, 50-2; Jir 52; d Mt Pleasant, lo, Sp, 73. 

*FORSTER, THOMAS. 

6 Harrisburg, Pa, Nv 15, 1812; DckC 29; law 30-6; S 36-9; I 40, & 
o 41, pr Harrisburg; p Margaretta Furnace, Pa, 2 yrs; Wellsboro, Pa, 
2 yrs; Mt Clemens, Mich, 45-50; Moro, 51-3; Middletown, Del, 53-6; 
Southfield, Mich, 57-67; health failed, gave up preaching; d Mt Clemens, 
Mich, Fb 17, 89. 

♦GRAVES, LEVI M. 

b Canaan, N Y, My 12, 1810; UC 35; AubTS 35-6; S 36-9; I 38, pr 
Washington; o My, 40, pr Blairsville; p Boiling Springs, Pa, 40-1; 
Crooked Creek & Appleby Manor, 41-6 & 50-2; Eosston, 62-73; d Koss- 
ton. Pa, Ja 1, 81. 

•WRIGHT, EDWARD WEEKLY. 

b Lancaster, O, Ap 23, 1817; MU; PTS 35; S 36-8; DD; Z 37, & o 
Oc 5, 39, pr Logansport; ss Plymouth & Rochester, Ind, 39-40; p La- 
fayette, 40-5; ss Delphi, Ind, 46-50; p do, 50-65; agt Bd Edu, 45-6; 
infirm Allegheny, Pa, 65-6; d Allegheny, Pa, Sp 17, 66. 



*BEER, THOMAS B. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, Nv 19, 1816; JC 36; S 36-8; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Mr 
30, 38. 

*BLA:KE, EDWARD SPENCER. 

b Westboro, Mass, 1811; YC 35; S 36-8; AndTS; I 39, Woburn Ass; 
o Ap 14, 41, pr Erie; p Gravel Eun & Evansburg, Pa, 41-2; t 43-73; hr 
73 ; d Sewickley, Pa, Oc 26, 81. 

•CAMERON, JAMES. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 1, 1813; JC 36; S 36-8; I 40, pr Ohio; o 42, pr 
Steubenville ; p Eidge & Center Unity, O, 42-4; ss St Mary, Salem & 
Celina, O; p Camp Creek, 111; Fall Creek; Brunswick, 111; t; d Bruns- 
wick, 111, My 1, 66. 

•CAROTHERS, JOHN. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, My 5, 1807; WC 36; S 36-9; I Ap, 39, pr 
Washington ; o Jn, 40, pr Blairsville ; p Gilgal, Pa, 40-72 ; Perry, 40-54 ; 
Manor, 60-9; Eockbridge, 69-72; d Washington, Pa, Nv 27, 80. 

34 



1836] Biographical Catalogue. 

*OEABB, JOHN M. 

6 Garrard Co, Ky, 1804; MU 34; AubTS 34-36; S 36; Z My 15, 38; 
o 39; p New Lexington, O, 39-41; Lima, 42-7; Montpelier, 51-2; "Wil- 
liams Center, 53-5; Bryan, 56-9; d Bryan, O, Mr 17, 59. 

•CRAIGHEAD, RICHARD. 

6 near Carlisle, Pa, Oe 31, 1815; WC 36; S 36-9; I Jn, 39, & Sp 9, 
40, pr Erie; p Springfield, Pa, 40-3; 2nd, Meadville, Pa, 43-75; d 
Meadville, Pa, Sp 5, 96. 

•FLEMING, JAMES. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ag 5, 1806; WC 33; S 36-7; Z 38, & o 39, pr 
Washington; p W-Union, Pa, 40-56; Lower Buffalo, Pa, 58-69; Mans- 
field, 111, 69-76; Tir 76; d Dunlap, 111, Nv 16, 86. 

•HASLETT, GEORGE M. 

MU; S 36; probably died during Seminary course. 

*HERSHEY, ANDREW MOSES. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Jn 16, 1809; WC 36; S 36-9; I Ap, 39, pr Washing- 
ton; o Ag, 40, "pr Kaskaskia; p Carmi & vicinity. 111, 40-3; ss Neals- 
ville & Mt Paran, Md, 49-52; Nokesville, Va, 52- ; hospital chap, 62-8; 
t Washington, D C, & Hagerstown, Md, 43-9; d Nokesville, Va, My 9, 88. 

LEONARD, AARON LEWIS. 

& Washington Co, Pa, Jl 3, 1812; WC 36; S 36-9; I Ap, 39, ^f Colum- 
bus; 41, 'pr Des Moines; p Cossuth, lo, 41-6; ss & t (Cong) Columbus 
City & Crawfordsville, lo, 48-52; Jim Iowa, 52-6; Danville (Cong), 
56-65; lona, NJ, 66; Franklinville, NJ, 66-74; lona, NJ, 74t. 

•MITCHELL, THOMAS H. 

Physician, Pittsburgh, Pa; t Meadville; minister (Ep), Waterford & 
Mercer; Paris, Ky; Delaware, O; d Dleaware, O. 

•NEVIN, ALFRED. 

6 Shippensburg, Pa, Mr 14, 1816; JC 33; S 36-9; DD; LL D; Z Ap, 40, 
pr Carlisle; My, 40, pr New Castle; p Cedar Grove, Pa, 40-5; Cham- 
bersburg (EG), 45-52; 2nd, Lancaster, 52-7; Alexander, Philadelphia, 
Pa, 57-61; hospital chap, USA, 63-5; ed Standard, 61-6; Presbyterian 
Weekly; Presbyterian Journal; d Lancaster, Pa, Sp 2, 90. 

Notes on Shorter Catechism; Parables of Jesus; Churches of the Valley; 
Voice of God; Guide to the Oracles; Commentaries on the Gospels, Aeti 
»nd Exodus; Men of Mark; The Age Question; Infidelity Rebuked; Pres- 
byterian Encyclopedia. 

35 



Biographical Catalogue. [1836-1837 

'NEWELL, THOMAS MARQUIS. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Oc 16, 1815; WC 36; S 36-9; I 38, & o 43, pr 
Washington; p Wellsburg, W Va, 43-51; p Waynesville, 111, 57-65; 
t, mute school, Jacksonville, 111, 51-7; d Waynesville, 111, My 10, 65. 

*EIGGS, CYRUS CARPENTER. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Ap 13, 1810; JC 36; S 36-9; DD JC 62 ; I Ap 12, 39, 
pr Allegheny; o Ap 15, 40, pr Kaskaskia; p Chester & Liberty, Ind, 
39-45; Annapolis, O, 45-50; Richmond, O, 45-52; Sewickley, Pa, 52-61; 
Sharon, 61-3; Clarksville, Pa, 61-8; pres EC 50-2; t 68-72; d Beaver 
Falls, Pa, Ag 29, 83. 

»SHEARER, FREDERICK AUGUSTUS. 

b Franklin Co, Pa, Ja 1, 1812; JC 36; S 36-7; DD JC; I 39, pr Car- 
lisle; Jn 9, 40, pr Eichland; p Savannah, 40-3; 2nd, Mansfield, O, 
43-6; Chesterville, 46-54; Iowa City, lo, 54-9; ss Palmyra, Mo, 59-61; 
Washington, lo, 61-8; Aledo, 111, 68-73; W-Liberty, lo, 75-9; Colfax, 
79-85; p Dexter, lo, 85-8; Earlham, lo, 89; sc; hr 95; d Aledo, 111, 
Oc 15, 05. 

•SMITH, JOHN McNULTY. 

6 Canonsburg, Pa, Nv 13, 1809; JC 35; S 36-7; I Jn, 37, pr Redstone; 
o Ap, 39, pr Ohio; p Mingo, Pa, 39-44; Warren, Pa., 45-7; ss Galena, 
111; t 47-66; miss 66-71; d Allegheny Co, Pa, Mr 19, 72. 

'STEWART, ETHAN A. 

S 36; Bap minister; d Butler, Pa. 



1837 

►BRACKEN, NEWTON. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Nv 30, 1812; JC 37; S 37-40; I Ap, 40, & o 41, pr 
Allegheny; p Porterville, 41-63; Rich Hill, 41-60; ss 71; Glasco, Kan, 
72-84; hr 85; d Glasco, Kan, Ja 19, 92. 

►DONALDSON, ALEXANDER. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ag 30, 1808; JC 35; S 37; DD JC 56; I Ap 4, 
38, & o Jn 20, 39, pr Blairsville; p Elder's Ridge & Curries Run, Pa, 
39-53; Elder's Ridge, 57-89; prin ERA 47-85; d Elder's Ridge, Pa, 
Ap 18, 89. 

Class History Jefferson College, 1865 ; Sketches of Churches in Saltsburg 
Presbytery; al8» Blairsville Presbytery; History of the Donaldson Fam- 
ily. 

36 



1836-1837] Biographical Catalogue. 

•FAEis, JOHN Mcdonald. 

6 Ohio Co, Va, My 23, 1818; WC 37; S 37-40; I Ap, 40, pr WasMngton ; 

Ap, 42, pr Lancaster; p Lebanon Ch, 40-1; p Barlow, O, 41-4; Fred- 
ericktown, O, 44-5 ; p Eockf ord. 111, 58-62, & 64-9 ; ss Dongola, 111, 81-3 ; 
ev 84; agt WC Endowment, 55-7; agt WstCPa, 69-73; agt NWTS 73- 
81; d Elm Grove, WVa, Ag 17, 96. 

♦HILL, GEOEGE. 

& Ligonier Valley, Pa, Sp 18, 1815; JC 37; S 37-40; DD WJC 69; 

1 My, 40, & De 14, 41, pr Blairsville ; p Blairsville, 41-95 ; Salem, 41-8 ; 
BCW 51-2; dir do; pres of board do, 83-95; d Blairsville, Pa, Ag 22, 95. 

*McLAIN, WILLIAM WYLIE. 

6 Eipley, O, Sp 15, 1815; HnC 36; S 37-40; I iO, & o Nv 18, 40, pr 
Bedstone; miss Fayette Co, Pa, & Preston Co, Va, 40-52; p Mt Pleas- 
ant, Pa, 52-5; d Fayette Co, Pa, Nv 10, 55. 

) 

*MILLER, ALLEN COWAN. 

& Brownsville, Pa, 1807; JC 37; S 37-40; I Jn 17, 40, pr Ohio; Jn, 
41, pr Marion; p Marseilles, O, 41-8; Eden & Caroline, 48-51; White 
Eoek, 111, 52-61; ss W-Jersey, 111, 61-4; ss & agt Toulon, 111, 63-73; 
White Kock, 74; d White Eock, 111, My 12, 74. 

♦MURRAY, JOSEPH ALEXANDER. 

6 Carlisle Pa, Oe 2, 1815; WUP 37; S 37-40; DD WUP 69; Z Oc 7, 
40, pr Ohio; o Ap 13, 42; ss Marion, O, 40-1; p Monaghan & Peters- 
burg, Pa, 42-58; WC 59-70; ss Petersburg, Pa, 71-8; ev 79- ; mod syn; 
d Carlisle, Pa, Nv 27, 89. 

*PETTIGREW, SAMUEL. 

b County Armagh, Ireland, Ap 5, 1813; JC 37; S 37-40; MD; I My, 
39, pr Blairsville ; o 40, pr Carlisle ; p Eed Mills, Pa, 40-2 ; Maline, Mo, 
42; hospital chap Jefferson Barracks, St Louis, Mo, 61-5; ss Lebanon, 
Ore, 82-9; prin Female Sem; prin HS; co-ed St Louis Presbyterian, 
49-52; infirm; practiced med, St Louis, Mo, 70-82; d Nv 21, 95. 



»BROWNSON, JAMES IRWIN. 

b Mercersburg, Pa, Mr 14, 1817; WC 36; S 37-40; DD LC 58; LL D, 
HnC; I Oc, 40, pr Carlisle; o Nv, 41, pr Bedstone; p Greensburg, & Mt 
Pleasant, Pa, 41-9; 1st, Washington, Pa, 49-99; pas em do, 99; * 36-7; 
pres pro tern WC 52-3 ; do WJC 70 ; d Washington, Pa, Jl 4, 99. 
Author portion Presb. Centennial Mem'l. 

37 



Biographical Catalogue. [1837 

•KERR, THOMAS WILLIAMS, 

6 Venango Co, Pa, Ja 20, 1804; JC 37; S 37-9; I 39, & o 40, pr Alle- 
gheny; p Middlesex & Bull Creek, Pa, 40-7; d Butler Co, Pa, Oc 29, 47. 

*McCLINTOCK, JOHN. 

6 Washington, Pa, Nv 10, 1808; WC 36; S 37; Z Ap 19, 38, pr' Wash- 
ington; o Ja 15, 40, pr Bedstone; p New Providence, 40-89; p Jefferson, 
40-66; ss Greensboro, 41-5 & 66-73; pas em 89; d Carmichaels, Pa, Ja 

19, 91. 

*McKAIG, CLEMENT VALLANDIGHAM. 

& Columbiana Co, O, Jl 12, 1815; WC 37; S 37-40; DD NWC 82; I Ap, 
40, pr New Lisbon; o Ag, 40, pr Ohio; p Eaccoon, Pa, 41-65; miss & 
ss Pittsburgh, Pa; Bayfield, Wis, Bloomfield, Pittsburgh, Pa, 74-82; 
ev Pittsburgh, 81-6; hr 86; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Oc 7, 89. 

*PENTZER, JACOB. 

6 Bedford Co, Pa, My 28, 1808; JC 37; S 37-9; I 40, pr Bedstone; 

42, pr Miami; p Bellbrook, O, 42-5; p Hermon, lo, 60-3; Wilton, 63-6; 
ss Atalissa, lo, 71-3; t 46-60; colp 74; hr 77; d Wilton Junction, lo, 
My 12, 84. 

•RIDDLE, JAMES PINKERTON. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, My 29, 1810; FCO; S 37-9 & 43-4; I 46, pr West 
Lexington; o 51, pr Muhlenberg; p Salem, Union Point, Ky, & Goloon- 
<3a. 111, 51-60; ev 46-51 & 60- ; ss Livingston, Ky, 68-71; d Salem, 
Ky, 81. 

•ROBINSON, DAVID. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Jn 15, 1809; WC 37; S 37-8; I Oc 6, 41, & o Ap 

20, 42, pr Washington; p Mill Creek, Pa, 42-54; Long's Eun, 56-8; 
d Hookstown, Pa, Mr 17, 61. 

♦ROBINSON, JOHN. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ja 27, 1814; FCO 37; S 37-40; DD WJC 69; 

1 Ap 8, 40, & o Mr 2, 41, pr Steubenville ; p Corinth & Monroeville, O, 
41-4; Ashland, O, 44-84; ev Cleveland, O, 85-8; do Jn 15, 88. 

Practice of the American Cliurch in Regard to American Slavery. 

•SEMPLE, PHILO MATHES. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Jl 7, 1810; JC 37; S 37-40; I Jn 24, 40, & o Oc 5, 41, 
pr Beaver; p Mt Eaton & Berlin, O, 42-58; Dalton, 58-67; agt UW 
67-70; d Wooster, O, Dc 26, 91. 

88 



1837-1838] Biographical Catalogue. 

*SPAEKS, SAMUEL McCLELLAND. 

ft Tennessee, 1814; S 37- ; o 44 (?) (CPr) ; p Minersville, Pa, 39-61; 
Pleasant Unity, 61-8; Minersville, 68; wc 68-74; d Jonesboro, Teiin, 
Fb 25, 74. 

*TEMPLETON, SAMUEL S. 

6 Ohio Co, W Va, Ap 22, 1812; JC 37; S 37-8; I 40, pr Louisville; 
ss Bowling Green & Concord, Ky, 41; p Princeton, 43-4; Greenville, O, 
44; Cadiz, O, 48; Aberdeen, Miss, 49-50; d Aberdeen, Miss, De 1, 50, 

*WORK, WILLIAM RAMSAY. 

6 Lancaster Co, Pa, Oc 10, 1810; WC 35; PTS 36-7; S 37-8; I Ap 18, 
38, & Dc 3, 40, Tpr New Castle; p White Clay Creek, Del, 40-6; Chris- 
tiana, 45-6; ss & t Pottstown, Pa, 48-58; ss Trinity, Philadelphia, 58-61; 
agt Presb Bd Pub 61-3; agt LTJ 63-7; agt HowU 67-73; d Dc 27, 82. 

1838 

♦ADAMS, WILLIAM THOMPSON. 

i Brooke Co, Va, Jl 4, 1811 ; FCO 38 ; S 38-40 ; Z Oc 8, 41, & 42, pr 
Steubenville ; p Carrollton & Amsterdam, O, 42-7; Savannah, 47-50; 
p Deer Creek, 111, 53-64; El Paso, 111, 64-82; prof, 50-3; d El Paso, 111, 
My 24, 82. 

*BONAR, WILLIAM. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Dc 11, 1814; WC 37; S 38-41; I Ap 22, 41, & 
Ap 19, 43, pr Washington; ss Sidney, O, 41-2; Sistersville, W Va, 42-50; 
Savannah, O, 50-1 ; miss Noble Co, Ind, 51-65 ; hr 65; d Albion, Ind, Sp 
10, 90. 

•CLARK, ALBERT BROWN. 

6 Schellsburg, Pa, Jl 14, 1817; DckC 38; S 38-40; I Ap 18, 41, pr Car- 
lisle; o Dc, 41, pr Blairsville; ss Bedford, Pa; p Ligonier & Donegal; 
p Altoona, 54-63; agt WC -54; t Female Sem, Ligonier; d Altoona, 
Pa, Jl 5, 63. 

•CUMMINS, DAVID HAYS. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Mr 11, 1813; HnC 38; S 38; Z 37, pr Miami; o 41, 
pr Memphis; p Mt Carmel, Tenn, 41-60; Covington, Tenn, 60-70; 
d Covington, Tenn, Oc 17, 73. 

♦DICKEY, JOSEPH S. 

6 New Lisbon, O; HnC; S 38; Z Oc, 45, pr Steubenville; Oc, 50, pr 
New Lisbon; ss & p Niles & Champion, O, 45-52; ss Savannah, 52-3; 

39 



Biographical Catalogue. [1838 

1st, Freeport, 111, 53-4 ; hm vicinity of Freeport, 54-62 ; ss Andrew, lo, 3 
yrs; p Eed Oak, 8 yrs; ss Blairstown, 3 yrs; Winfield, 3 yrs; p Garri- 
son & Big Grove, 83-4; ss Montezuma, lo, 84-5; Tranquillity & Salem, 
85-6; Fairfield, 87-8; d Fairfield, lo, Sp 6, 89. 

►EATON, WILLIAM. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, 1812; JC 37; S 38-9; I Ap, 40, & o 41, pr Bedstone; 
p Eound Hill & McKeesport, Pa, 42-4; Two Ridges, O, 45-53; ss Elk- 
hart, Ind, 54-6; Carrollton, 58-64; miss 64-70; d Pleasantville, Pa, 
Ag 31, 70. 

GONZALES, BENJAMIN. 

WC* 38. 

*HANMER, HENRY. 

6 Weathersfield, Conn, Ja 7, 1815; AmC 37; PTS 37-8; S 38-40; o Ap 
28, 43, pr Indianapolis; viiss Ind; ss Edenburg, Ind, 49-50; Sugar 
Creek, 50-1; Eastford, Conn, (Cong) 53-4; Wautoma, Wis, 60-77; 
t Uniontown, Pa, 41-2; d Wautoma, Wis, Dc 16, 77. 

*HEYER, C. H. 

Brunswick College, Germany ; S 38 ; Lutheran miss to India. 

*JEWETT, SYLVANUS. 

1) Ohio, 1809; HnC 37; S 37-9; PTS 39-40; o 53, pr Chillieothe; p Bain- 
bridge, O, 52-3; Eoscoe, 111, 54-5; ss Farley, Ind, 56-7; wc Epworth, 
57-9; p Eock Creek, 71-2; t Charleston, O; d Grand Island, Neb, Ja 
12, 72. 

•MASON, JAMES DINSMORE. 

6 Cross Creek, Pa, Nv 15, 1812; WC 38; S 38-41; I Ap 22, 41, pr 
Washington; o Jn 17, 43, pr Blairsville; p Eural Valley & Glade Eun, 
43-8; ss Ft Madison & Eound Prairie, lo, 48-9; p Davenport, 49-59; 
miss 59-64; ss Summit & Eldridge, 64-9; Eed Oak Grove, 69-74; 2nd, 
Davenport, 74-6; ev 77; Tir 83; d Davenport, lo, Ja 8, 90. 

•MONTGOMERY, JAMES. 

6 Ireland, Mr 16, 1811; JC 38; S 38-41; I Ap 6, 41, pr Allegheny; o Fb 
15, 42, pr Clarion; miss 1 yr; p Clarion, 41-71; Eichland, 41-5; Eeho- 
both, 45-68; d Clarion, Pa, Ag 10, 71. 

40 



1838-1839] Biographical Catalogue. 

*PEOK, ELIAS S. 

6 Salem, Conn, Ja 12, 1812; UC; S 38-9; I 41, pr Genesee; 43, pr 
Maumee; ss Albion, N Y; Hornellsville, 43; miss Perrysburg, O, & 
other points, 43-5; hin Wisconsin, 45-55; ss Juneau, Horicon, Fox Lake, 
Mayville, Clayson, Prairie, Beaver Dam; wc 56-77; Tir 78; d Trenton, 
Wis, Ag 8, 92. 

*EUSSELL, MOSES. 

b near Xenia, O, Fb 29, 1812; MU 38; S 38; Z & 40, pr Miami; 
p Clifton, O, 40-64; d Mr 22, 64. 

*TE]VrPLETON, SAMUEL McOLEAN. 

6 W-Alexander, Pa, De 11, 1816; WC 36; S 38; ? 42, pr Washington; 
pr Coshocton; ss Mansfield, O; p Millersburg, O; Middleboro, 48-56; 
Delavan, 111, 56-67; t; d Delavan, 111, My 13, 67. 

*WILSON, DAVID. 

6 Lancaster Co, Pa, Ap 7, 1813; JC 37; S 38-9; t Michigan, 37-8; 
prin Tuscarora Acad, 39-42 & 44-52; Lewiston Acad, 42-4; Airy View 
Aead, 44-59 & 65- ; PAC 59-65; d Port Eoyal, Pa, Ap 19, 90. 

1839 

"CALHOUN, ADLEY. 

See class of 1844. 

*OOULTER, JAMES. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, 1807; JC 39; S 39-42; I Ap, 42, pr Allegheny; Sp 14, 
42, pr Erie; p Concord & Deerfield, Pa, 42-6; Sugar Creek, 48-52; Har- 
monsburg & Evansburg, Pa, 52-7 ; ss Waterloo & Mt Pleasant, Pa, 58-9 ; 
p Clintonville, Pa, 60-4; p Ebenezer, Pa, 60-9; Sunbury & Pleasant 
Valley, Pa, 65-70; ss Martinsburgh, Pa, 71-2; wc 73-5; Allegheny Ch, 
pr Butler, 76-9; d Butler Co, Pa, Sp 23, 80. 

'DONALDSON, JOHN. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Mr 15, 1806; JC 37; S 39-42; Z & o 42, pr 
Columbus; p Washington, 0, 42-7; ss Kentucky, 47-52; t Muhlensburg 
Aead, 52-7; prin Paducah Sem, Ky; Fem Sem, Cape Girardeau, Mo; 
1st, Ironton, Mo, 50-65; ev 65- ; Jir; d Ironton, O, Sp 7, 87. 

*McCONAUGHY, JOHN M. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Mr 14, 1815; JC 39; S 39-42; I 44, pr Blairs- 
ville; 45, pr Ebenezer; ss Millersburg, Ky, 45; p Lebanon, Pa, 46-8; 
d Eochelle, 111, Nv 10, 69. 

41 



Biographical Catalogue. [1839 

*BEOWNLEE, ALEXANDER W. 

i Scotland; JC 39; S 39-40; t Cherokee Nation, 40-4; practiced law, 
Arkansas; judge, 52-61; lawyer, Quincy, Mo, 61- t. 

♦BLACKBURN, MOSES T. 

b Columbiana Co, 0, Dc 28, 1811; JC 39; S 39; med student; prac- 
ticed medicine, Petersburg, O, 44; Pittsburgh, Pa, 74- |. 

*OOOPER, SAMUEL MILROY. 

b Center Co, Pa, Ap 16, 1814; JC 36; S 39-40; I Ap 16, 40, & Ap 18, 
40, pr Huntingdon; p Lick Run. Pa, 40-52; ss Clearfield, Pa, 53-6; 
Little Valley, 56-60; * 52-3; d Walker, Pa, Jl 16, 60. 

*DINSMORE, JAMES HAMILTON. 

& Washington Co, Pa, Nv 8, 1815; WC 36; S 39-40; DD WJC 86; 
I 40, & 49, pr Transylvania; miss Ky, 49-54; ss Bethel, Ky, 54-5; 
Shiloh & Olivet, 55-8; Goshen, 58-65; Hopkinsville, Ky, 63-8; miss 
Texas, Florida & Colorado; t 36-43; prof WCT 50-1; trav Europe, 79; 
hr; endowed 8 scholarships of $2,000 each; d Ja 22, 90. 

•MARSHALL, SAMUEL P. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Dc 1, 1812; JC 39; S 39-40; d Westmoreland 
Co, Pa, Fb 18, 42. 

•PAULL, ALFRED. 

b St Clairsville, O, Ja 17, 1815; WC 38; S 39; PTS 3 yrs; I 43; Ap 
17, 50, pr Washington ; ss Captina & Pipe Creek, O, 44-9 ; ss 3rd, Wheel- 
ing, W Va, 49-51; p do, 52-65; Hestonville, Philadelphia, Pa, 67-71; 
d Philadelphia, Pa, Nv 18, 72. 

*REED, WILLIAM. 

b County Antrim, Ireland, Ag 28, 1809; FCO 37; S 39-41; I Jn 16, 41, 
pr St Clairsville; o Ap, 43, pr Zanesville; p Olive, O, 43-55; Cross 
Eoads, 43-58; Barlow, Decatur & Plymouth, 55-8; pres Beverly Col, O, 
55-8; pe Deerfield, 58-62; miss Missouri, 62-84; ev 85-7; hr 88; d Tren- 
ton, Mo, Mr 24, 95. 

* SMITH, THOMAS T. 

6 Guernsey Co, O, Sp 27, 1815; WC 37; S 39-40; I 42, & 43, pr Rich- 
land; p Lexington & ss Bellville, O, 43; Sharon, 49-52; Zanesfield, O, 
53; Union Grove, 55; Prospect, 111, 56; p Mansfield, 58-63; wc; Rich- 
land & Hermon, 68 ; d Chenoa, 111, Ag 5, 70. 

42 



1839-1840] Biographical Catalogue. 

•VALLANDIGHAM, GEORGE SCOTT. 

b New Lisbon, 0, Jl 31, 1814; JC; practiced medicine; S 39; J 40, pr 
New Lisbon; preached in Ep Ch, New Lisbon, O, & prac med, 41-73; 
d Cincinnati, O, Fb 14, 73. 

•WILLIAMS, LOUIS BUCHANAN. 

6 Belief ont. Pa, Dc 15, 1804; WC 38; S 39-41; AB WC 38; *; prof 
(Eng Literature) WC 39-40; Bible agt; preacher; d Indianapolis, 
Ind. 



1840 

*HAPPEK, ANDREW PATTON. 

See class of 1844. 

* STEVENSON, ROSS. 

6 Strabane, Ireland; FCO 40; S 40-4; DD; I Jn, 43, pr Ohio; Jn, 44, 
pr Eedstone; p Connellsville, Pa, 43-52; Johnstown, Pa, 52-7; ss Ar- 
magh & CentrevUle, Pa, 57-60; p Ligonier & Pleasant Grove, Pa, 60-71; 
Pisgah & Troy, Pa, 72-6; Cross Roads, 76-82; Lower Ten Mile, 82-5; 
d Washington, Pa, Ja 10, 93. 



*BROWN, MOSES M. 

JC 38 ; S 40 ; Z 41, pr Richland ; o 42, pr Zanesville ; p Buffalo, O, 42-53 ; 
Salt Creek, 44-6; t; d Cumberland, O, Fb 17, 53, 

*CAMPBELL, OBADIAH JENNINGS. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, My 22, 1814; FCO; S 40; d Washington Co, Pa, 
Sp 12, 42. 

•CUNNINGHAM, ALEXANDER. 

b Mercer, Pa, Ja 21, 1815; WC 40; S 40; ? Sp 4, 42, & Oc 5, 43, 
pr Erie; p Gravel Run & Washington, Pa, 43-51; Mt Nebo & Muddy 
Creek, 51-74; d Whitestown, Pa, Sp 5, 74. 

*TAGGART, DAVID. 

6 Harrison Co, O; FCO 40; S 40-1; d Harrison Co, O, Dc, 44. 



43 



Biographical Catalogue. [1844 

1844 

"CALHOUN, ADMIT. 

6 Allegheny Co. Pa, Ja 2, 1821; JC 39; S 39-44; I Ap, 44, & o Jn, 45, 
pr Redstone; p Round Hill, Pa, 45-8; d Round Hill, Pa, Ap 19, 48. 

*COON, SAMUEL McCLAETY. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Ja 3, 1816; FCO 38; S 41-4; Z 44, & 45, pr Ohio; 
miss Iowa Indians, 45; miss Canada, 45-8; AR Ch 49; p Bethel, Me- 
chanicsburg & Union Chs, Brush Valley, Pa, 50-55; Vernon & Lisbon, 
Wis, 55-62; miss Preedmen, 62-5; ss Savannah, O, 66-71; d Pittsburgh, 
Pa, Oc 1, 86. 

*HAPPER, AJSTDEEW PATTON. 

6 near Monongahela City, Pa, Oc 20, 1818; JC 35; S 40-4; Penna Med 
Col; MD UPa 44; DD JC 65; Z Nv 43, & Ap 23, 44, pr Ohio; fm 
China, 44-91; d Wooster, O, Oc 27, 94, 

•MILLER, MATTHEW REED. 

& Muskingum Co, O, Fb 27, 1823; MsC 41; S 41-4; DD; Z 44; 46; 
miss to Jews, Ind & N Y, 44-50; ss pr Zanesville, 52-63; p Senecaville & 
Beulah, O, 63-7; rniss Freedmen, 67; ss Goodwill, S C, 70-3; ss Clover- 
port, Ky, 74-5 ; ev 76-81 ; pe Buelah, O, 82 ; d Norwich, O, Mr 19, 83. 

•MOORE, WILLIAM D. 

b Harper's Ferry, Va, Ja 15, 1824; WUP 41; S 41-4; I Ap 45, pr 
Ohio; Jn, 45, pr Redstone; p Long Run, Pa, 45-50; Greensburg, Pa, 
50-4; ss Long Run, Pa, 64-6; prin Zion Sem, Miss; prof OakC, 55-8; 
prof UM 58-61; prof Fem Col, Port Gibson, Miss. 61-4; atty at law, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 66- ; d 96. 

•MORTON, GEORGE. 

6 Derry, Ireland, My 25, 1807; OakC 40; S 41-4; I Sp, 44, pr Ohio; 
Mr 11, 46, pr Redstone; p Unity, Pa, 46-9; Ebenezer, Pa, 51-4 & 55-9; 
asst ed 54:', wc Philadelphia, Pa, 60-73; Tir 74; d Ambler, Pa, De 8, 93. 
Divine Purpose Explained, 59; Psalmody, 50. 

•ROBINSON, WILLIAM MARSHALL. 

6 Saltsburg, Pa, Jl 14, 1814; JC 41; S 41-4; I Jn 19, 44, pr Blairsville; 
o Ja 14, 46, pr Zanesville; miss Hebron & Brownsville, O, 44-54; p Ist, 
Newark, O, 55-62 ; ss Wellsburg, W Va, 62-4 ; p 2nd, Mercer, Pa, 64-72 ; 
Providence, Allegheny, 72-89 ; pas em 89-95 ; d Pittsburg, Pa, Mr 2, 95. 

44 



1844] Biographical Catalogue. 

•CARSON, JAMES 0. 

b Franklin Co, Pa, Jn 1, 1811; JO 40; S 41-3; I Ap 19, 43, & o Ap 17, 
44, pr Washington; p Maple Creek & Mt Olivet, 44-9; Old & New 
Salem, 49-66; d Jl 5, 70. 

flLDER, JOSHUA. 

& Indiana Co, Pa, Sp 22, 1819; JC 41; S 41-2; I ME Ch; physician 
Ligonier Valley, Pa, some yrs; Cal; Ore; insane; probably deceased. 

♦GORDON, JOSEPH. 

b near Washington, Pa, Sp 28, 1819; WC 40; S 41-2; I 42, pr Wash- 
ington; 45, pr Eipley; ss Ashland, O, 43; Uhrichsville, O, 44; p New 
Athens, O, & prof FCO 45-8; ed Free Presbyterian, 50-8; d Washing- 
ton, Pa, Fb 28, 58. 

*HUNTER, WILLIAM. 

b Letterkenny, Ireland, 1814 (?); MU; S 42-4; I Jn 18, 44, pr Ohio; 
o Nv 3, 45, pr Donegal; p Cedar Grove, 45-9; Hopewell, 52-68; Hebron, 
69-70; d Oc 5, 70. 

•MILLER, JAMES WESTON. 

6 Erie Co, Pa, Nv 25, 1815; JC 40; S 42-4; DD Austin Col, 75; I Ap, 

43, & Oc, 44, pr Steubenville ; miss Texas; p Houston, Tex, 44-50; 
ev 50; pres Austin Col, 56; prin Ladies' Sem, 53-80; d Gay Hill, Tex, 
Ap 29, 88. 

MORTON, JOSEPH WASHINGTON. 

b Lawrence Co, Pa, Ja 3, 1821; Brighton Institute, Pa; S 41-4; I Ap 
13, 43, pr Beaver; EP Ch, 44; Ap, 46, pr Pittsburgh (RP) ; p Little 
Beaver, Pa, W-Greenville, Pa, & Jackson, O 46-7; miss Hayti, 47-9; 
Seventh Day Bap, 51; t 50-62; army, 62^. 

*WELLS, ROBERT RANSOM. 

6 Clinton Co, N Y, Dc, 1812; MCV 35; AndTS 41-2; S 42-4; I Jn 18, 

44, pr Ohio; o 45, pr Lake; p South Bend, Ind, 45-6; ss Healdsburg, 
Cal, 71; t & preacher Baltimore & California, 46-70; agt Bd Pub; 
ev 71-82; d San Francisco, Cal, Oc 18, 82. 



45 



1845] Biographical Catalogue. 

1845 

*COENYN, JOHN KENKEAD. 

6 Carlisle, Pa, Ag 16, 1815; JC 42; S 42-5; I Ap 3, 45, pr Allegheny; 
o Ag 11, 47, pr Erie; hm 45-7; p Fairview, Girard & Harbor Creek, Pa, 
47-50; ss Troy, Pa; d Jamesto-WB, N Y, Dc 22, 53. 
Pub Dick "Wilson. 

DAVIS, HENRY. 

6 near Washington, Pa, Sp 17, 1815; JC 42; S 42-5; I Jn, 45, pr Steu- 
benville; miss Eoek Island Co, 111, 46-7; photographer, Cadiz, O, 47- J. 

*HAZLETT, JOHN W. 

& Pennsylvania, 1818; JC 42; S 42-5; I 46, pr Huntingdon; 48, pr 
Beaver; p North Branch, Pa, 48-52; Bethlehem, 48-54; Concord, 54-61; 
Long Island. 71; ev 71-81; p Knoxville, 81-2; it 61-71; d Carrick, Pa. 
My 21, 82. 

♦^HENDERSON, JAMES S. 

6 Perry Co, Pa, 1813; JC 42; S 42-5; i 44, & 45, pr Beaver; p Slip- 
pery Kock, Pa, 45-50; North Sewickley, 48-55; p Mendota, 111, 55-61; 
t Slippery Rock, Pa, 48-55 ; d Mendota, 111, Fb 18, 61. 

-HENRY, EBEISTEZER. 

b Harrison Co, O, Mr 4, 1816; FCO 41; S 42-5; I Ag 27, 45, pr St 
Clairsville; o Mr 10, 47, pr Allegheny; ss Bethlehem & Still Fork, O, 
46-7; p Scrubgrass & Ebenezer, Pa, 47-57; ss Hopewell & Versailles, 
Ind, 59-62; ?^r 74; d Butler County, O, Jn 20, 81. 

KNIGHT, MOSES G. 

CCK; S 42-5; I 4:7, & o 48, pr Muhlenburg; ss W-Salem, Ky, 48-50; 
Plum Creek. Ky, 58; miss Colored people, 60-7; Chicago, 111, 98 1. 

'MCCLELLAND, A. CRAIG. 

6 New Alexandria, Pa, Dc 5, 1815; JC 39; S 42-5; Z 45; 47; p Peru, 
Ind, 47-58; Mt Pleasant, lo, 58-61; 4th, Pittsburgh, Pa, 61-9; sec 
Freedmen's com, 69-70; d Ap 19, 70. 

•STEELE, JOHN. 

b Belief onte. Pa, Dc 11, 1812; JC 42; S 42-5; I Ap 16, 46, pr Blairs- 
ville; Ap 8, 49, pr Lake; ss Bloom & Milmon, O; p Ita Porte, Ind, 
50-5; ss Macomb, 111, 55-6; S-Bend, 56-9; Newton, lo, 59-61; chap 
13th Regt, Iowa Vols, 61-2 ; d Delaware, O, Sp 10, 62. 

46 



Biographical Catalogue. [1845 

•STEVENSON, THOMAS. 

6 Ireland, 1818; FCO 42; S 42-5; I Jn 11, 45, & o Jn 16, 46, pr Ohio; 
p Montour, Pa, 46-54; Spruce Creek, Pa, 54-64; chap 49th Kegt, Pa 
Vols, 64-7; d Brownsville, Tex, Fb 10, 67. 

*WAKD, ISRAEL W. 

6 Washington Co, Pa ; WC 41 ; S 42-5 ; I 45, pr Ohio ; o 46, pr Beaver ; 
p Hubbard & Brookfield, O, 46-9; 2nd, Spruce Creek, Pa, 49-54; Bir- 
mingham, Pa, 49-58; ss Lane, 111, 59-61; Center, III, 59-63; Brush 
Creek, 111, 73-5; hr 75; d St Louis, Mo, 85. 



•CONEAD, LOUIS L. 

6 Prussia, Jn 24, 17; HSC; S 43-5; i & o 46, pr Allegheny; p Brady's 
Bend & Lawrenceville, Pa, 46-50; Murraysville & Cross Roads, 50-2; 
Manchester, 52-67; d Manchester, Pa, Nv 11, 67. 

•DONALDSON, WILSON McPHEREIN. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jn 23, 1813; JC 41; S 43-5; I Jn 8, 45, pr 
Blairsville; o Ap, 46, pr Ft Wayne; ss Bluff ton & N-Lancaster, Ind, 
46-58; ss Pleasant Ridge, Ind, 46-76; sup Elkanan, Fairfield & Union, 
Pa, 76-85; Northfield, O, 85-8; so pr Ft Wayne; mod syn N-Indiana, 
76; hr 90; d Minneapolis, Minn, Mr 24, 04. 

•GALLATIN, JAMES. 

b Pa; JC 42; S 42-4; I Ap, 46, pr Ohio; o 47, pr Iowa; p Spring Creek, 
lo, 47-9; Eastern Tenn, 49; Franklin, Ind, 50; Round Prairie, lo, 
51-3; ss Scotch Grove & Cascade, lo, 53-6; d Scotch Grove, lo, My 1, 56. 

*HANNA, SAMUEL. 

FC; S 42-4; I 46, pr Wooster; o 49, pr Coshocton; p Keene & Clark, O, 
49-50 ; d Keene, O, Ja 23, 50. 

•HARSHE, WILLIAM P. 

WC 41; S 42-3; I 42, pr Washington; o 47, pr Redstone; p Fairmount 
& Stewart's Run, AT -54:; Albia & Crawfordsville, lo, 54; Bentonsport, 
lo, 55-7; Monticello, Mo, 57; Auburn, 58-60; Louisiana, Mo, 60-7; 
WC St Louis, Mo, 68 1. 

HART, JOSHUA. 

CP minister, 

•REEOE, PATTERSON. 

KC; S 42-4; Z 46, & o 47, pr Miami; ss & p Honey Creek, 0; d Ja, 23, 55, 

47 



Biographical Catalogue. [1845-1846 

•EEID, SAMUEL IE.WIN. 

b Elizabethtown, Pa, Ap 4, 1819; JC 42; S 42-4; I 45, pr Transylvania; 
o Sp, 46, pr Chickasaw; p Oxford & Hopewell, Miss, 46-9; miss Miss, 
49- ; Horn Lake, Miss, 63 ; Hernando, Miss, 66-82 ; Oakland, Miss, 83 ; 
Forest City, Ark, 85-93; Sylvania, Ark, 96; t 16 yrs; d 99. 

•STEVENSON, J. EDGAR. 

& Washington Co, Pa, My, 1815; WC 38; ATS 40-1; S 42-3; I 43, pr 
Washington; d Quincy, Fla, Jn 29, 44. 

*STEWAET, ALEXANDER MORRISON. 

b Beaver Co, Pa, Ja 22, 1814; FCO; S 42-3; DD; I De 18, 41, pr 
Pittsburgh (RP) ; miss Phila, Vt, NY, 41-3; Ohio, Ky, Tenn, Ala, 
Miss, St Louis, Chicago, 43-4; 1st (EP) Chicago, HI, 45-55; p 2nd 
(EP) Pittsburgh, Pa, 57-61; pe Whiteland & Eeesville, Pa, 66-8; p Gil- 
roy, Cal, 71-3; Chico, 74-5; chap 13th Eegt Pa Vols, 61-4; hospital 
chap, 64; dist sec hm Pacific Slope, 68-71; d Chico, Cal, Fb 24, 75. 
Pub. a work on the war. 

1846 

•CAMPBELL, DAVID R. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Mr 20, 1820; JC 42; S 43-6; DD; I Ap, 46, pr 
Washington; o 47, pr St Clairsville; miss Ohio, 46-7; p Beallsville, 
Malaga & Woodsville, O, 47-50; Mt Prospect, 50-5; Cross Creek & Two 
Eidges, O, 55-61; St Clairsville, O, 61-6; 2nd, Steubenville, O, 66-71; 
miss 71-3; t 42-3; d Steubenville, O, Fb 25, 73. 

*EWING, WILLIAM. 

b Washington, Pa, Oe 16, 1823; WC 42; S 43-6; PhD WJC; I 50, pr 
Washington; o Ja 14, 52, pr Pittsburgh; p Chartiers, Pa, 52-70; ss 
Prosperity & Mt Pleasant, 1 yr; Miller's Eun, 79-90; prin Jefferson 
Acad, 71-84; d Wernerslurg, Pa, Ag 24, 95. 

*KERR, AARON HERVEY, 

b Washington Co, Pa, Ap 1, 1819; JC 43 ; S 43-6; I Ap, 46, pr Ohio; 
Ap, 47, pr Lake; ss South Bend, Ind, 47; La Grange, 47-51; Du- 
buque, lo, 51-6; St Peter, Minn, 56-78; chap 9th Minn Vols, 62-5; 
hospital supt Eochester, Minn, 78-89; d Eochester, Minn, Fb 28, 90. 

•McFARLAND, JOHN. 

b near Pittsburgh, Pa, Ap 29, 1816; WC 43; S 43-6; I 46, pr Blairs- 
ville; o 49, pr Upper Mo; miss Mo, 49-72; d Greenfield, Mo, Jl 21, 72. 

48 



1846] Biographical Catalogue. 

♦Mcpherson, kobert. 

6 Carlisle, Pa, 1819; DekC; S 43-6; I 44, pr Carlisle; o Jn, 46, pr 
Ohio; p Fairmount, Pa, 46-50; Temperanceville, 50-1; Mt Pisgah, 
50-69; Mansfield, 51-69; Center & Landisburg, 69-82; ss Mt Carmel & 
North Branch, 82-4; p Fairmount & Pleasant Hill, 84-92; ev ; chap 
139th Eegt Pa Vols; d in railway car between Tyrone & Altoona, Pa, 
Oc 21, 93. 

*MILLER, OBADIAH HAYMAKER. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jn 22, 1822; WC 43; S 43-6; I Mr 11, 46, 
& o Jn 27, 47, pr Blairsville; ss & p Fairfield, Pa, 46-8; p Lebanon, 
48-58; ss Wapello & Oakland, lo, 58-60; p Centerville & Armagh, Pa, 
60-3; W-Newton, Pa, 63-8; chap 12th Eegt Pa Vols; USCC; sec & 
clerk State Library, Pa, 6 yrs; chap Allegheny Co work house, 80-7; 
ev; d Mt Airy, Pa, Dc 29, 93. 

*SPEER, WILLIAM. 

h Alexandria, Pa, Ap 24, 1822; KG 43; S 43-6; DD CCK; LL D; 

I Ap 21, 46, & Jn 16, 46, pr Ohio; fm China; China & California, 

46-58; hm Wis & Minn, 58-65; China & Japan, 76-7; ed The Oriental, 

55-6 ; cor sec Bd Edu, 65-76 ; ev 77- ; d Washington, Pa, Fb 16, 04. 

China and the United States; God's Rule for Christian Giving; History of 

the Great Revival of 1800; Plea to the California Legislature for the 

Chinese; Answers to Objections to Chinese Testimony; Translations, etc., 

from the Chinese; Semi- Centenary Report of the Presb Bd of Education. 

* SWIFT, ELLIOTT ELISHA. 

& Pittsburg, Pa, Sp 8, 1824; JC 43; S 43-6; DD WJC 70; I 3n 16, 46, 
pr Ohio; Jn 6, 48, pr Miami; p Xenia, O, 48-50; 2nd, Allegheny, 
Pa, 50-4; 1st, New Castle, 54-61; 1st, Allegheny, 61-87; d Allegheny, 
Pa, Nv 30, 87. 

History of First Church, Allegheny; Biography of Ruling Elders in First 
Church, Allegheny; Missionary History in Cen. Mem. 



*BLACK, THOMAS. 

6 Dillsburg, Pa, Dc 1, 1815; JC 43; S 44-7; I Ap, 46, pr Blairsville; 
ss Leechburg, Pa, 46-7; d Leeehburg, Pa, My 23, 47. 

BRADDOCK, JOSEPH STEVENSON. 

6 Greene Co, Pa, Jn 27, 1817; WC 42; S 43-4; AB WC; AM Legisla- 
ture of Ky; DD LenC; I Ap, 47, pr W-Lexington; Jn, 48, pr Louis- 
ville; p Franklin, Ky, 48-56; ss Bethel Union, 56-64; p Middle Creek, 
111, 65-07; pres Female Acad, 51-6; pres Lebanon Female Sem, 56-64; 
res Winnebago, 111. 

49 



Biographical Catalogue. [1846 



BURTON, LEWIS W. 

6 Erie Co, Pa, Jl 3, 1815; AC 37; S 43-4; DD KC; I Oe 1, 37; dea- 
con (Ep), Jn 17, 47; o presbyter (Ep), My 9, 48; ME Ch, New Cas- 
tle, Pa, 37-8; Franklin, 38-9; Wheeling, W Va, 39-40; Wellsville, O, 
40-1; New Lisbon, 0, 41-3; Allegheny, Pa, 43-5; Canton, 0, 45-6; 
St John's (Ep), Cleveland, O, 47-71; St Mark's, 71- t 

^ELLIOTT, E. SAMPLE. 

6 Butler Co, Pa; JC 43; S 43-5; d Beaver Co, Pa, Jn 21, 45. 

HOLMES, GEOEGE B. 

PC; S 43-5; Eu minister. 

*KEAN, JOHN FREEMAN. 

ft Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ag 4, 1817; JC 41; S 44-6; I Ap, 46, pr 
Blairsville; pe Fairview & Girard, Pa, 46; d Westmoreland Co, Pa, 
De 26, 46. 

*MACLAY, CHARLES B. 

b Shippensburg, Pa, Ap 23, 1824; UC; S 43-4; MD; Z 46, & 48 (?), 
pr Carlisle; p Juniata, Pa, 48; ss Gallipolis & Milford, O, 51-2; wo 
60- ; res Delavan, 111; physician; d Peoria, 111, Nv 3, 90. 

*MOORE, FRANKLIN. 

6 Beaver, Pa, Fb 14, 1822; WC 42; S 43-5; DD AC; I 45, & 46, 
ME Conf ; p Chartiers, Pa, 45; Steubenville, O, 46; New Lisbon, 47-9; 
Uniontown, Pa, 49-51; Washington, Pa, 51-3; Pottsville, 53-6; Wheel- 
ing, W Va, 56; Philadelphia, 64-7; Harrisburg; California; d Cali- 
fornia, Ja 22, 70. 

»MOORE, JOHN. 

h Fairview, W Va, Oe 16, 1822; WC 43; S 43-6; DD GalesU 80; 
I Ap, 45, pr Washington; Jn, 47, pr Allegheny; p Harrisville, Clin- 
tonville & Pleasant Valley, Pa, 47-51 ; Cherry Tree, Pa, 51-6 ; Williams- 
burg, 56-63; p Galesville, Wis, 76-9; p Eipon, 79-81; t 63-75; prof 
GalesU 76-9; d Chatfield, Minn, Ag 18, 88. 
Presbyterian Faith and Practice. 

*PRICE, MATTHEW BRANCH. 

CCK; S 43-4; I 46, & o 50, pr W-Lexington; p Clear Creek, Ky, 50-1; 
d Nicholasville, Ky, Fb 7, 57. 

50 



1846] Biographical Catalogue. 

•ROBINSON, NELSON CEPHAS. 

& Bennington, Vt, Ja 10, 1818; S 43-4; I Jn 5, 45, pr Cincinnati; 
o 46, pr Scotia; hm Wheelersburg, Jackson & Franklin, O, 46-9; ss 
S-Wales & Holland, N Y, 49-52; pr miss lo, 53-4; p Vinton, lo, 54-71; 
miss lo & Neb, 72-6; d Nebraska City, Neb, My 14, 76. 

^EOCKWELL, ABNEE OTIS. 

6 Cambridge, Pa, My 10, 1819; JC 43; S 43-5; I Sp 6, 45, pr Beaver; 
Ja 15, 48, pr New Lisbon; ss Middlesex & Sharon, Pa, 45-7; p Hub- 
bard & Coitsville, O, 47-52; Bethlehem & N-Branch, Pa, 52-5; Mingo, 
55-8; Lebanon, 58-69; Frankfort Springs, Pa, 69-75; Hopewell, 75-9; 
Fairview, 79-83; hm (UP) 83-8; p Weston, W Va, 88-90; hr 96; 
d My 19, 06. 

History of Lebanon Church; America's Mission and other sermons. 

*EOWE, JOHN. 

6 Emlen, Me, Ap 25, 1814; JC 43; S 43-5; I Ap, 46, pr Steubenville ; 
o Oc, 47, pr Hocking; ss Burlington, O, & vicinity, 47-55; ss Olivers- 
burg, Gallipolis & other points, 55-61; various churches near Spring- 
field, O, 64-7; t 67-82; infirm; d Fb 15, 91. 

SKINNEE, ENOCH W. 

MrsC; S 43-4t. 

*TEMPLETON, MILO. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Mr 28, 1819; WC 41; S 43-6; I 46, pr Wash- 
ington; 46, pr Sidney; p Troy, O, 46-51; St Mary's, etc, 51-5;, Mar- 
seilles, 55-63; d Marseilles, O, Mr 25, 63. 



51 



Biographical Catalogue. [1847 

1847 

*EDGAE, WILLIAM. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, 1807; JC 43; S 44-7; I Ap 14, 47, & Fb 5, 
51, pr Blairsville; p Murraysville, Pa, 54-63; Harrison City, Pa; hm 
Topeka, Kan; ev; d Topeka, Kan, Ag 12, 82. 

»FULTON, WILLIAM E. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Mr 1, 1818; PC 43; S 43-5; I Ap, 45, & o 52, pr 
Washington; p Deerfield & Bristol, O, 45- ; ss Independence, Mo, 52; 
Oregon, 52-60; Greenfield, 60-79; Ash Grove & Pleasant Valley, 79-81; 
d Ja 10, 81. 

*LEASON, THOMAS SHARP. 

& Butler Co, Pa, Ap 29, 1817; WC 44; S 44-7; I Jn, 46, pr Butler; 
Jn, 48, pr Zanesville; p Marietta, O, 48-9; Leechburg & Pine Eun, 
Pa, 51-9; Mt Tabor & outposts, 60-91; d Brookville, Pa, Jl 29, 91. 

♦McELWAIN, ANDREW. 

i Allegheny Co, Pa, Ag 1, 1817; WC 44; S 44-7; DD PrC 84; I 47, & 
o 48, pr Blairsville; hm Ebensburg & Summitville, Pa, 47-52; p In- 
diana, 52-72; Hestonville, Philadelphia, Pa, 72-80; agt Presb His See, 
83-97; hr 98; d Kidley Park, Pa, Oc 20, 04. 

*OGDEN, EPHRAIM. 

& near Cedarville, N J, Jn 9, 1818; JC 44; S 44-7; I Ap, 47, pr Steu- 
benville ; Nv 14, 48, pr Allegheny ; p Westminster, Pa, 48-58 ; Middle- 
eex. Pa, 48-90; ss Summit, Pa, 72-90; d Glade Mills, Pa, Mr 7, 91. 

*REED, DAVID COOK. 

6 Calcutta, O, Jn 24, 21; WC 44; S 44-7; I 47, pr New Lisbon; Oc 6, 
47, pr Beaver; p Freedom & Concord, Pa, 47-9; W-Middlesex, Pa, 
49-67; Unity, Pa, 49-82; pas em do, 82; lir ; sc pr Shenango; d New 
Castle, Pa, Mr 31, 92. 

*SHAIFFER, GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, My 16, 1818; JC 44; S 44-7; I Ap 22, 47, pr Wash- 
ington; o Jn 20, 48; p Hopewell, Pa, 47-52; Fairmount, 52-5; Shirleys- 
burg, Pa, 55-65; Saxon & Lick Eun, Pa, 65-6; Armagh & Centerville, 
Pa, 67-73; Hookstown, Pa, 73-4; N-Branch, Pa, 74-9; Pine Creek, 
81-2; Hoboken, Pa, 83-6; ev 87-93; Tir 94; d Alhambra, Cal, Ap 17, 96. 



BABCOCK, ORVILLE. 

AC; S 44; PTS 45; supt Orphan Asylum, Mt Lucas, NJt. 

52 



1847] Biographical Catalogue. 



*BIGHAM, WILLIAM RANDOLPH. 

b near Gettysburg, Pa; JC 43; S 45-7; DD NWC 80; Z Ap 19, 47, pr 
Donegal; o Fb 28, 48, pr Philadelphia; p Great Valley, Pa, 48-59; 
Oxford, 60-2; ss Flagg's Manor & Brandywine Manor, 72-3; Avon- 
dale, 73-89; lec LU 62-70 & 98- ; d Oxford, Pa, Sp 27, 1901. 

•CALDWELL, JOHN PATRICK. 

& near St Clairsville, O, 1819; FCO 42; S 44; I Jn 16, 48, pr St Clairs- 
ville; o 49, pr Zanesville; p Salt Creek & Blue Kock, O, 49-53; Olive & 
Bristol, 53-7; Frederickton, 57-60; Cross Eoads, Pa, 60-5; Beaeh 
Springs, Pa, 65-6; Barnesville, O, 66-9; Crab Apple, O, 69-72; d Union- 
town, O, Ja 31, 72. 

*CHEEK, SAMUEL BEST. 

6 Columbia, Ky, My 30, 1824; CCK 43; S 44-5; PTS 46-7; Oc 8, 
50, pr Transylvania; p Columbia, Shiloh & Edmonton, Ky, 50-1; ss Mt 
Pleasant, 63-4; t Deaf & Dumb Asylum, Danville, Ky, 52-69; d Dan- 
ville, Ky, My 10, 69, 

»HALL, SAMUEL B. 

YC; S 44-5; I 48, pr Nashville; 49, pr Louisiana; p Madisonville, 
La, 49-50; ss Pine Grove, 50; Covington, 51-4; Keform, Ky, 56; 
Natchez, Miss, 57; Eodney, 58-61; OakC 61; d 67. 

*HAWES, LOWMAN P. 

6 Maysville. Ky, Oe 5, 1825; CCK 44; S 44-6; I 46, & o 48, pr Alle- 
gheny; p Concord, Pa. 48-50; Huntingdon, 50; Waukesha, Wis; Beloit; 
Bloomington. Ind; Madison, 57-61; d Fb 11, 61. 

*JACOB, PROSPER HUBBARD. 

b Berkshire Co, Mass, Oe 30, 1808; FCO 43; S 44-6; I Ap 16, 46, pr 
Beaver; Oe. 46, pr Bedstone; p MeKeesport, Pa. 46-51; Coshocton, 
O, 51-5; Knoxville, lo, 55-73; Dallas Center, lo, 73-4; hr Knoxville, Jo; 
d do, Sp 14, 86. 

KENNEDY, JOHN B. 

6 Columbiana Co, O, Jl 22, 1822; WUP; S 44-5; journalist. 45-85; 
res Allegheny, Pat. 

•LANE, JOHN JAY. 

6 Lower Chanceford, Pa. Mr 21, 1818; JC 44; S 45-8; I Ja 3. 48, & 
o Oe, 49, pr St Clairsville; p Fairview & Stillwater, O, 49-53; Wrights- 
ville, Pa, 53-68; New Harmony, 53-7; Donegal, Pa, 57-68; Eockhill, O, 
68-79; New Harmony, Pa, 82-9; Tir 90; d Sunnybum, Pa, Dc 26, 93. 

53 



Biographical Catalogue. [1847 

•PATTERSON, JAMES L. 

h near Burgettstown, Pa, Nv 12, 1824; WC 42; S 44-5; merchant, 45- 
53; t 1 yr; farmer, 54-72; Justice of the Peace, 64-74; banker, 72; 
d Burgettstown, Pa, Oe 30, 05. 

•STEWART, WILLIAM BELL. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Oe 10, 1818; WC 44; S 44-6; PTS 48-9; DD HarU 
78; I Ap, 49, pr New Brunswick; o Jl 28, 50, pr Baltimore; p Govane 
Chapel, Md, 50-2; ss Chestnut Grove & Bethel, Md, 52-3; Pottstown, 
Pa, 60-4; ss (Cong) Spencerport, NY, 70-3; Port Henry, NY, 73-6; 
ss 2nd (Cong) Coventry & Batehellerville, NY, 79-82; prin Govans- 
town Fern Sem, 52-5; see A&FCU 64-70; dist sec ATS 84-93; hr 94; 
d Ft Edward, NY, Ap 5, 03. 
Published two patriotic sermons, 63 ; Aims of Roman Catholic Hierarchy in 

United States (pamphlet); The Failures of Infidelity; True Manliness; 

an illustrated lecture versus Darwinian Evolution; occasional articles in 

prose and poetry. 

•VAN EMAN, GEORGE. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ja 18, 1823; JC 44; S 45-7; I 47, pr Pittsburgh; 
o 47, pr Greenbrier; p Spring Creek, Ky, 48-50; ss Crittenden & 
Williamsburg, 51; Bethel, Ky, 52; South Fork & Lick Creek, Mo, 53-66; 
Memphis, Mo, 66-7 ; p Summit, lo, 68-75 ; ss Sharon, 75-8 ; Wills Point, 
Tex, 78-9; Valley Creek, 80-1; Whitemound, Bethlehem & Shiloh, 83- ; 
Vernon, Tex, 85-90 ; hr pr N-Texas, 91 ; d Gainesville, Tex, Nv 26, 02. 



54 



1848] Biographical Catalogue. 

1848 

*ALLISON, JAMES. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Sp 27, 1823 ; JC 45 ; S 45-8 ; DD WJC 68 ; I 48, pr 
Allegheny; o 49, pr Ohio; p Sewickley, Pa, 48-64; ed Presb Banner, 
64- ; treas Bd Freedmen's Missions; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Sp 21, 1900. 

"DAVIS, JOHN. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Ag 11, 1821; WC* 44; S 45-8; PTS 1 yr; Z 48, pr 
Beaver; o 51, pr Ohio; p Concord, Pa, 51-2; prin Aead, New Brighton, 
Pa, 53-7; supt ps, Allegheny, Pa, 5 yrs; prin Classical & Mathematical 
acad, Pittsburgh, Pa., 57-84; d do, 93. 

Elements of Astronomy; Lunatellus Globe Mannal. 

*HUGHES, JAMES ROWLAND. 

6 near Darlington, Pa, Mr 17, 1819; WC 45; S 45-8; I Oc 16, 47, & o 
Jn 26, 49, pr Steubenville ; p Eehoboth, Pa, 49-63; Memorial, Dayton, 
O, 70-98; agt Bd of Colportage, 48-9; prin BCW 65-8; Jir De, 98; 
d Dayton, O, Ja 16, 03. 

•JOHNSTON, MERVIN E. 

b Columbiana Co, O, Ag 17, 22; WC 45; S 45-8; I Oc, 47, pr Steuben- 
ville; o Ag, 49, pr Carlisle; ss Bethel & Madison, O, 47-8; p 2nd, Car- 
lisle, Pa, 49-54; d Carlisle, Pa, Jl 31, 54. 

*JOHNSTON, THOMAS POWELL. 

6 Wooster, O, Mr 15, 1819; JC 45; S 45-8; I Jn 22, 47, & Oc, 48, 
pr Beaver; p Clarksville, 48-58; Lima, O, 58-64; ss Central, Lima, 
64-70; ss Concord, 71- ; ss & miss Eastern Ohio, 73- ; d Lima, O, 
My 2, 95. 

•KEAN, WILLIAM FREEMAN. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Sp 9, 1815; JC 45; S 45-8; I J a, 4:8, pr Blairs- 
ville; o Oc, 49, pr Allegheny; p Freeport, Pa, 49-68; Slate Lick, Pa, 
49-64; miss Columbus City & Onomva, lo, 69-70; trav Egypt, Holy 
Land & Turkey, 71; p Braddock, Pa, 73-82; ev 82; d San Francisco, 
Cal, Oc 23, 86. 

*MARQUIS, JAMES E. 

b Cross Creek, Pa, Nv 20, 1815; JC 44; S 45-7; I 44, pr Washington; 
o 48, pr Sidney; Kenton, Mansfield, Shelby & Ontario, 44-58; hm 111, 
58-9 ; Salem, Brunswick & Elmwood, 59-63 ; d Fb 22, 63. 

55 



Biographical Catalogue. [1848 

*MOETON, ROBERT SLLMMONS. 

ft Lawrence Co, Pa, S 29, 1816; JC 45; S 45-8; I Jn, 47, & o Jn, 48, 
pr Beaver; p Mt Pleasant, Pa, 48-51; Mercer, 51-2; Mill Creek & 
Hookstown, 55-65; Slippery Eock & Newport, 65-9; East Buffalo, 69-70; 
pe Chartiers, 72 ; East Palestine, 73 ; Petersburg, 74 ; Little Beaver, Pa, 
75-81; Hookstown, 82-5; chap USA; d Hookstown, Pa, Ja 12, 85. 

•MOTZER, DANIEL. 

b Perry Co, Pa, Ag 16, 1817; JC 45; S 45-8; I Ap 12, 48, pr Carlisle 
o My 22, 49, pr W- Jersey; p Cold Spring & Cape Island, N J, 49-50 
Madison & Adams Hill, O, 50-2; p Neelsville & Darnestown, Md 
* Fauquier, Va; d Darnestown, Md, Nv 1, 64. 

•SMITH, JAMES R. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, 1816; IllC; S 45-8; I 4:8, & 49, pr Ohio; 
p Hilands, 49-54; d on Ohio Eiver, Jn 17, 55. 



*BARR, JOHN. 

b "Washington Co, Pa, Ap 11, 1823; JC 43; S 45-7; I Sp 6, 48, pr 
Washington; ss Carlisle, Ind, 49-51; * 43-5; d Carlisle, Ind, Jl 9, 51. 

BRECK, ROBERT L. 

b Eichmond, Ky, My 8, 1827; CCK 45; S 45-6; PTS 46-7; DD WCM & 
BCN 74; o Jn 28, 49, pr Ebenezer; p Versailles, Ky, 49-50; ss & p 
Macon, Pa, 51-8; p New Albany, Ind, 58-60; Eichmond, Ky, 60-1; ss 
Maysville, 61-4; Eichmond, 65-6; Silver Creek, 65-74; chan CentU 76-80; 
Jir; res San Luis Obispo, Cal. 

*OALHOUN, JOHN YOUNG. 

b near Hookstown, Pa, Ja 9, 1820; WC 45; S 47-8; I Ap, 48, & Ap, 
50, pr Washington; miss Glenville, WVa, 48-9; ss Waynesburg & 
Unity, Pa, 49-52; ss & t Ashtabula, O, 52-3; p Cove, WVa, 53-6; 
Three Springs, Pa, 53-63; ev 63- ; hr 78; d Bloomington, 111, Ja 23, 93. 

DINSMORE, JOHN MARTIN. 

b Green Co, Pa, My 25, 1821; W- Alexander Acad*; S 45-7; I Ap 19, 48, 
pr Washington; o 50, pr Steubenville ; ss Big Spring & New Cumber- 
land, O; p Utica, O, 51-5; p Mt Pleasant, 0, 55-8; p Bladensburg, 0, 
55-61; miss Iowa, W Va & Missouri; hr; res Kansas City, Mo. 

*EIiLIOTT, JOHN WOODS. 

b Callensburg, Pa, Mr 23, 1821; JC 44; law student, 45; S 45-6 I Ap, 
47, pr Clarion; 47; p Lewiston, Pa, 47-52; Newark, Del, 52-4; Tion- 
esta. Pa, 58-62; Coudersport, Pa, 62-4; Eogersville, Tenn, 64-7; chap 
USA 67-8; d Washington, D C, Mr 11, 68. 

56 



1848] Biographical Catalogue. 

♦FULLEETON, JAMES STEWART, 

& ChilUcothe, O, Jl 4, 1819; OhU; S 45-6; I 45, pr ChUlicotlie; 46, pr 
Iowa; p West Point & Center, lo, 46-9; ss Marion & Linn Grove, 49-55; 
p Penn Grove, 57-8; Linn Grove & Linden, 58-9; d Linn Grove, lo, M7 
13, 74. 

*GREEN, WILLIAM LEWIS. 

6 Danville, Ky, Nv 3, 1825; CCK 45? S 45-6; I 46, pr Louisville; o 56, 
pr Dane; p Madison, Wis, 56-65; Caenoa, 111; Bloomington ; Leaven- 
worth, Kan; Washington, 111; ss Peoria, 111, 73; pe do 74; agt 75-6; 
WC 77-81; ss Poynette, Wis, 82-98; prin & prof, do, 99-02; d Poynette, 
Wis, Jl 28, 03. 

*HEERON, ROBERT. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ap 10, 1817; MsC 45; S 45-7; DD; ? Oc 4, 47, 
pr Washington; Dc 13, 48, pr Steubenville ; p Eidge, & ss Center 
Unity, 48-63; miss 63-84; /ir 79; d Jn 17, 84. 

*IRWIN, DAVID CRAMER. 

6 Wheeling, WVa, My 2, 1825; FC 46; S 46-8; I Ap, 47; o Sp, 48; 
ss Powhattan, Pipe Creek & Wegee, 0, 48-51; Augusta & Sharon, Ky, 
51-3 ; Louisiana, Mo, 53-7 ; Harrisonburg, Va, 57-67 ; Portsmouth, 67-73 ; 
Timber Eidge & Bethesda, Tenn, 73-81; Bensalem, 84-8; ivc Lexington, 
Va, 88-97; d 97. 

♦JOHNSTON, ROBERT. 

& Beaver Co, Pa, Ag 2, 1813; WC 45; S 45-8; I Oc, 47, & Nv 17, 48, 
pr Steubenville; p Corinth, O, 48-9; Gettysburg, Pa, 50 5; 1st, Peoria, 
111, 55-64; d Peoria, 111, Ag 19, 64. 

*MARQUIS, JOHN. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Mr 5, 1809; WC 43; S 45-6; I Ap 23, 46, pr 
Washington; 48, pr Miami; p Washington, O, 48-53; ss Eaton & 
Camden, 53-5; miss Henry, 111 & vicinity, 55-7; p Union Grove, 58-64; 
infirm, 64-70; miss Cal, several yrs; hr; d Jn 21, 90, Los Angeles, Cal. 

PAWLING, WILLIAM H. 

fe Danville, Ky; CCK 45; S 45-6; PTS 17-8; 51, pr Transylvania; 
p Pisgah, Ky, 51-2; ss Columbia, 52-3; Independence, Mo, 53-5; Savan- 
nah, 55-6; Independence, 56-7; Harrisonville, 60-5; Danville, Ky, 57-65; 
Lunatic Asylum, Lexington, Ky, 83- t. 

SMITH, BENJAMIN. 

S 45-6; Independent Bapt. 

57 



Biographical Catalogue. [1848-1899 

THOMPSON, JOSIAH. 

& Hickory, Washington Co, Pa, Ag 24, 1820; JC 45; S 45-7; DD WJC 
97; I Oc 21, 56, & o Ja 14, 58, pr Chartiers (Associate, now U.P.) ; 
p Clinton (UP), Pa, 9 yrs; Centerview (UP), Mo, 6 yrs; Four Mile 
(UP), Pa, 3 yrs; ss Mulberry, Mo, 78-9; ss Sharon & Freeman, Mo, 
81-2; Rayni'ore & Greenwood, 82-4; Olive Branch & Austin, 84- ; 
farmer, 47-56; hr; res Centerview, Mo. 

*VAN BUSBLIEK, ELIJAH. -r; 

& Ohio, 1816; JC 45; S 45-7; Z Oc 4, 47; d Ohio, Sp 10, 48. 

WELLS, JAMES. 

JC* 40; S 45-6; p AUansville, Ind, 49; hm Maine, 51-4t ; Cong min- 
ister. 



•WILSON JOSEPH RUGGLES. 

b Steubenville, O, Fb 22, 1825; JC 44; S 45; PTS 46-8; DD OgU 57; 
I 48, pr Steubenville; o Jn 20, 49, pr Ohio; p Chartiers, Pa, 49-51; 
ss Walkers, Va; p Staunton, Va, 55-7; p Augusta, Ga, 57-70; p Wil- 
mington, N C, 74-85; prof HSC 51-5; prof ColTS 70-4; prof SWPU 
85-96; mod Gen Ass (South), 79; sc do, 61-98; d Ja, 03. 



1849 

•CAMPBELL, DAVID ELLIOTT. 

& Mercersburg, Pa, Jn 7, 1825; MrsC 46; S 46-50; I Jn 21, 48, pr 
Allegheny; o Jn 5, 50; fm India, 50-7; perished with wife and two 
children at massacre of Cawnpore, shot Jn 13, 57. 

•DINSMOBE, ROBEET SCOTT. 

b Greene Co, Pa, Nv 14, 1815; WAA; S 46-9; I 49, pr Washington; 
Oc 2, 50, pr Iowa ; ss Walnut Creek, lo, 50 ; p Washington & Brighton, 
lo, 50-3 ; d Washington, lo, Ag 27, 53. 

FULTON, JAMES POWER. 

6 Pottstown (now West Newton), Pa, Oc, 24; WC 46; S 46-9; I 49, 
pr Ohio; o 50, pr Washington; p Burgettstown, Pa, 50-7; Salem, 57-66; 
Pulaski & Hopewell, 66-9; MeClellandtown & Dunlap's Creek, 69-78; 
ss Laurel Hill, 78-9; hm Harper, Kan, & stations, 79-85; ss & hm 
Kansas; hr; res Harper, Kan. 

58 



1849] Biographical Catalogue. 

•HAMILTON, WILLIAM FERGUSON. 

6 Monongahela City, Pa, Mr 24, 1824; WC 44; S 46-9; DD WJC 82; 
I 49, & 50, pr Ohio; p Center, Pa, 52-5; Uniontown, 55-66; Salem & 
Livermore, 68-75; ss Mt Pleasant, 75-87; adjunct prof WJC 76-80; 
trustee WJC; d Washington, Pa, Mr 2, 99. 



•KING, OBADIAH JENNINGS. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Nv 25, 1822; WC 43; S 46-9; I Fb, 49, pr Blairs- 
ville; o Oc, 52, pr Iowa; ss Muddy Run, O; Florence, Pa, 50; Madison 
& Charleston, lo, 50-2 ; Sharon ; Oquawka, 111, 54-5 ; ss Chequest & Fair- 
field, 67; Sharon, 68-9; Prospect, 69-70; Chequest, Lebanon & Home 
Prairie, 70-3; hm Moulton, 74-5; Florence, 75-6; Marion, Kan, & other 
points, 76-87; t Fremont, Birmingham & Fairfield; hr; d Marion, Kan, 
Ja 4, 92. 



•MASON, WILLIAM COOPER. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, 1819; WC 44; S 45-8; I Ap 14, 49, pr Wash- 
ington; o Jn 3, 52, pr Cedar Rapids; ss Nashville, O; Davenport, lo; 
p St Clair, lo, 52; p 1st, Albany, 111, 53-6; Fulton City, 111, 56-60; 
agt ATS, Farmington, 111, 61-6; chap USA 63; d Galesburg, 111, 
Dc 13, 71. 



•PARKINSON, MICHAEL ANGELO. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Jl 30, 1821; JC 46; S 46-9; I Ap 18, 49, pr 
Ohio; o Sp 11, 50, pr Erie; p Concord & Tidioute, Pa, 50-3; Island 
Creek, O, 53-65; ss Wellsburg, WVa, 65; p Bloomfield & Center Unity, 
O, 66-71; Carrollton & New Harrisburg, 71-5; Industry, Pa, 75-80; 
Island Creek, O, 80-6; d Canonsburg, Pa, Oc 23, 1900. 



«POMEROY, JOSEPH S. 

6 Lawrence Co, Pa; JC 46; S 46-9; I Ap, 49, pr Beaver; Ap, 50, pr 
Washington; p Fairview, WVa, 50-72; miss 72-7; p Moundsville, & 
ss Cameron, 78-86; ev 86; /ir 97; d Fairview, WVa, Ag 24, 06. 



•TAYLOR, WILLIAM GRAHAM. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Mr 3, 1820; JC 47; S 47-9; DD HdC 74; Z My 5, 
48, & o Ap 11, 49, pr Pittsburgh; ev Hadley, 111; Mt Washington, Pa; 
p Beaver, Pa, 52-6; Tarentum & Bull Creek, 57-61; Mt Carmel, 62-6; 
ss Neville & Concord, 81; ed Herald of the Prairies, 89; prin Soldiers' 
Orphan Seh, Phillipsburg, Pa, 66-76; trustee WTS; d Beaver, Pa, Sp 
6, 03. 

59 



Biographical Catalogue. [1849 

•WILLIAMS, ROBERT ELLIOTT. 

h Belief onte, Pa, Nv 2, 1821; CNJ 42; S 46-50; AM CNJ 45; DD; 
I Ap, 51, & o 52, pr Butler; ss Greeneastle, Pa, 52; fm India (t & ev 
Agra, 52-61); prof (Latin) WUP, 64-5; d 1897. 



•C ALLEN, JAIVEES HERVEY. 

b Raphoe, Ireland, Ag 1, 1824; LC 46; S 46-8; DD; Z Ap 19, 48, pr 
Washington; Oe 5, 48, pr Erie; p Greenville, Pa, 48-52; Uniontown, 
Pa, 52-5; ss Tamaqua, Pa, 56-9; Morrisville, Pa, 60-2; Kingston, NJ, 
62-4; cm Brooklyn, NY, 64- ; d Brooklyn, NY, Mr 10, 86. 

*DOOL, WILLIAM SPEERS. 

& County Antrim, Ireland, My 31, 1814; MdC; S 46-7; I Oe, 47, & 
o Oc, 48, pr St Clairsville; miss work; p Beech Spring, O, 50-62; 
ss Center; p Millersburg, 111, 66-76; John Knox, 111, 72-63; ev 83; 
d Aledo, 111, Mr 9, 94. 

•EATON, SAMUEL JOHN MILLS. 

b Erie Co, Pa, Ap 15, 1820; JC 45; S 46-8; DD WJC 69; Z Mr 16, 48, 
& o Fb 7, 49, pr Erie; ss & p Franklin, Pa, 48-82; Mt Pleasant, Pa, 
48-55; trav Holy Land, 71; dir WTS; trustee WJC; so pr & syn; 
d Franklin, Pa, Jl 16, 89. 

Petroleum; History of the Presbytery of Erie; Lakeside; Memorial of Dr. 
Dickson; Memorial of Robert Lamberton; portion of Centennial Memorial; 
Jerusalem, the Holy City; Palestine; Catalogue WTS, 85. 

•ELLIOTT, GEORGE. 

b Wellsville, O, Oe 15, 1825; DQC 46; S 46-8; PTS 48-9; I Ap, 48, & 
o Jn 27, 49, pr Huntingdon; p Alexandria, Pa, 49-58; pe Kishacoquillas, 
58-68; El Paso, 111, 68-9; p 2nd, Freeport, 69-72; McEwensville, Pa, 
72-9; Watsontown & Warrior Run, 75-9; MeConnellsburg, Green Hill & 
Wells Valley, 80-4; Orbisonia, Robertsdale & ss Wells Valley, 84-6; 
ss Mapleton, 84-5; p Newton Hamilton, Pa, 85-6; p Pine Grove, Bald 
Eagle & Buffalo Run, Pa, 87-95; d Belief onte, Pa, Mr 15, 95. 

•GEIER, LAVERTY. 

6 Adams Co, Pa, Jn 4, 1823; JC 47; S 47-9; I Ap, 49, pr Carlisle; 
o Ja, 51, pr Clarion; Rimersburg, Bethlehem & Mill Creek, Pa, 50-3; 
Baeon Ridge & E-Springfield, O, 53-61; Forks of Wheeling, WVa, 
61-97; hr 97; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Ap 29, 07. 

•HANSON, HEZEKIAH. 

b Mercersburg, Pa, Dc 24, 1824; MrsC 45; S 47-8; I Oc 4, 48, pr Car- 
lisle; o Ag 22, 49; p Duncanon & Sherman's Creek, Pa, 49-56; ss MU- 
lerstown; p Oquawka, 111, 57-99; lir 00; d Oquawka, 111, Ap 2, 04. 

60 



1849] Biographical Catalogue. 

*JOHNSON, SILAS. 

& Greene Co, Pa, Dc 31, 1821; MA; S 46-8; I Jn 22, 48, pr Eichland; 
o Oe 2, 49, pr Marion; p Mt Gilead, O, 49-52; Bueyrus, O, 52-7; Worth- 
ington, 57-61; Oskaloosa, lo, 62-7; Indianola, 67-79; Leon, 79-84; hr; 
d Leon, lo, Ap 18, 87. 

LYONS, DAVID W. 

FCO; S 47-8; I 49, pr St Clairsville; To & Mo, 49-64^. 

*MOFFAT, JOHN. 

& Westerhall, Scotland, Ja 1, 1816 ; S 46 ; Z Jn, 47, & Jn, 48, pr New 
Lisbon; p St Clairsville, O, 48-61; Bellaire, O, 61-3; 2nd, Wheeling, 
WVa, 63-75; d Wheeling, WYa, Dc 27, 75. 

*NEEL, JOHN J. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Fb 4, 1819; WC 46; S 46-8; I Ap, 49, pr Bed- 
stone; ss Ligonier, Pa; d near Mt Pleasant, Pa, Fb 10, 52. 

*NI5WELL, HUEY. 

b Center Co, Pa, Mr 24, 1811; JC 45; S 46; Z Ap 5, 48, & Ap, 49, 
pr Clarion ; ss Greenwood, Tylersburg & Tionesta, Pa, 49-53 ; in lo, 
53-7; Tidioute & Concord, Pa; Waterloo, 59; t; ^r 76; ^ Franklin, Pa, 
Nv 23, 92. 

*PATTON, FRANKLIN. 

6 Franklin Co, Mo, Ja 5, 1820; MrC; S 47-8; DD UM 74; I & 48, 
pr Chickasaw; p Hopewell & Lebanon, Miss, 48-51; Sarepta & Lebanon, 
51; Cape Girardeau, Mo, 57-9; Hopewell & Lebanon, 59-71; Tupelo, 
Miss, 71-82; Helena, Ark, 81-2; Clarendon & Holly Grove, 82-5; Dar- 
danelle. Ark, 85-95; d 94 or 5. 

*EEED, HUGH. 

6 Harrison Co, O, 1816; FC 43; S 47-8; I Ag 16, 48, pr Zanesville; 51, 
pr Hocking; p Barlow, Decatur & Plymouth, O, 49-52; Bible agt; 
hm To, Ohio, Mo, Kan, to 72 ; hr; d Eichmond, Kan, Nv 3, 87. 

*TODD, OLIPHANT M. 

b West Newton, Pa, Nv 7, 21; WC 46; S 46-7; I 49, pr Bedstone; 
o 52, pr Washington; p Florence, Pa, 52-9; New Lisbon, O, 59-67; 
Muncie, Ind, 67-71 ; ss Union & Selma, 72-3 ; Jonesboro & Cumberland, 
73-9 ; Tuscola & Kaskaskia, 111, 79 ; Pearson & Dalton, 84-6 ; ss Evans- 
ville, Ind, 88; d Eichmond, Ind, Mr 24, 97. 



61 



Biographical Catalogue. [1850 

1850 

•BEOWN, JOHN. 

6 County Derry, Ireland, 1820; LC; S 47-50; I Ap, 49, pr Allegheny; 

50, pr Beaver; p Freedom, 51-3; Concord, Pa, 51-77; Pleasant Hill, 
Pa, 77-9; wc Red Oak Grove, Va, 79-81; ss Fall River, Mass, 89- ; 
ev pr Boston; d Colontraine, Scotland, Fb 9, 03. 

*OAIENS, GEORGE. 

& Ireland, 1817; JC 47; S 47-50; I 4:9, & o 50, pr Allegheny; p Buffalo, 
Pa, 50-6; Union, Pa, 50-3; Glade Run & Clinton, 53-6; ss Princeville, 
111, 57; p Prospect, 57-63; d Princeville, 111, Jn 25, 63. 

*FULLEETON, EOBEET STEWAET. 

h Bloomingburg, 0, Nv 23, 1821; OhU; S 48-50; I Ap, 50, & o 50, pr 
Chillicothe; fm India (Futtehghur, Mynpoorie, Agra, Dehra), 50-65; 
d Dehra, Oc 4, 65. 

•HAYS, ISAAC NEWTON. 

6 Cannonsburg, Pa, Ap 17, 1827; JC 47; S 47-50; DD WJC 83; 

1 Ap 15, 50, pr Ohio; o Oc 10, 50, pr Carlisle; p Great Conewago, Pa, 
50-4; Middle Spring, Pa, 54-68; Central, Chambersburg, Pa, 68-74; 
Junction City, Kan, 74-5; Central, Allegheny, Pa, 78-88; Westminster, 
Allegheny, Pa, 88-94 ; prin SSNS 75-8 ; d Allegheny, Pa, My 23, 94. 

♦HAYS, EOBEET. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Mr 13, 1821; AC* 48; S 47-50; DD MUC; I Ap, 49, & 
o Jn, 50, pr New Lisbon ; p Bethel, O, 50-83 ; Long 's Run, 50-4 ; ss Sa- 
lineville, 62-74; Dell Ray & New Cumberland, 83-4; p Still Fork & 
Minerva, 84-6 ; Madison & Nebo, 86-90 -, hr 91; d Inverness, O, Oc 21, 93. 



AEMSTEONG, EOBEET. 

h Robbstown, Pa, Nv 17, 1820; FC 47; S 47-9; DD FC 82; I Oe 1, 50, 
& o Jn 21, 51, pr St Clairsville; ss Grandview, Barnesville & New 
Castle, 51-7; Short Creek, O, 57-71; New Athens & Wheeling Valley, 
O, 57-84; Worthington, 84-6; ss Lower Liberty, O, 87; Birdseye Ridge 
& Glenwood, Mo, 88 ; Canton & La Grange, Mo, 89 ; ss Woodsfield, New 
Castle & Buchanan, O, 90-4; hr 95; res Canton, Mo. 

AVEEY, EICHAED NOYES. 

6 Mass; S 47-9; supt Reform School, Allegheny Co, Pa; Big Rapids, 
Mich; Rochester, Minn; Ep minister. t 

62 



1850] Biographical Catalogue. 

*OAESON, JOHN ELDER. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Sp 21, 1819; WC 46; S 48-9; I Fb, 50, pr New 
Lisbon; Nv 12, 50, pr Coshocton; p Apple Creek, O, 50-9; CMppewa 
& Marshallville, 60; Canal Fulton, 59-65; ss Bethesda & Hanoverton, 
65-8; p Eed Oak, 68-72; W-XJnion, 72-3; ss Winchester & Mt Leigh, 
72-7; Eobinson & Palestine, 111, 77-9; p Brimfield, 79-83; ss Warren, 
83-4; d Warren, 111, Jl 4, 84. 

^MERRILL, RICHARD. 

6 1813; FC; S 48-9; Z 48, & o 52, pr Steubenville ; p Minerva, Still 
Fork & Bethlehem, O, 53-8; Clarksville & Pisgah, lo, 60-9; Coldwater, 
Boylan's Grove & Butler Center, Ind; hr 75; d Butler Center, Ind, 
De 4, 75. 

*PAYNTER, HENRY MARTIN (formerly Painter). 

6 Williamsport, Pa, Mr 17, 1827; JC 47; S 47-9; PTS 49-50; I Ap 50, 
pr Blairsville; Jn, 52, pr Mississippi; Xenia, O, 51-2; Vicksburg, Miss, 
52-6; Booneville, Mo, 56-64; ev Mass, EI, Va, Ky, Mo, lo, Canada, 
Great Britain; 3rd, Springfield, 111, 70-4; ev Chicago, 111, 74-93; d Chi- 
cago, 111, Ap 25, 93. 

Shadow on the Earth; Renovated Earth; Holy Supper; Holy Sorrow; Holy 
Death; Holy Resurrection; The Life of Christ, 11 vols. 

ROBE, ROBERT. 

6 Guernsey Co, O, Oc 10, 1822; WC 47; S 48-9; M9, & 50, pr Zanes- 
ville; ss Coshocton, O, 51-2; Eugene City, Ore, 52-62; Brownsville, Ore, 
62- ; Tir 95; res Brownsville, Ore. 

*SATTERFIELD, MEAD. 

& Mercer Co, Pa, Oc 22, 1819; JC 47; S 47-50; I Ap, 50, pr Beaver; 
o Fb 12, 51, pr Allegheny; p Harrisville & Amity, Pa, 51-5; d Harris- 
ville. Pa, My 11, 55. 

* SCOTT, HAMILTON. 

6 Martinsburg, O; JC 47; S 48-9; I 50, pr Richland; De 28, 50, pr 
Brazos; miss Tex, 50-1; d Texas, Sp 21, 51. 

*SHAIFFER, JAMES HERVEY. 

h Beaver Co, Pa, De 13, 1820; JC 47; S 47-8; d Allegheny, Pa, De 
13, 48. 

*SWAN, BENJAMIN CHESTNUT. 

6 Nv 27, 1823; MU 45; S 47-9; I Jn, 50, & o Ap, 51, pr Oxford; DD 
MU 94; p Winchester, New Lexington & Salem, O, 50-2; Carthage, HI, 
52-60; Shawneetown, 60-8; Carmi, 68-77; Enfield, 77-83; Harrisburg, 
83-8; ss Metropolis, 88-94; hr pr Cairo; d My 1, 08. 

63 



Biographical Catalogue. [1850-1851 

*WARD, THOMAS. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Oc 3, 1820; JC 47; S 48-50; I 50, pr New Lisbon; 
t Birmingham, Pa, 52-7; * & preacher, 111, 57-73; elder Presb Ch, 
Eochelle, 111; d do Sp 29, 92. 

*WIIjLSON, WILLIAM. 

& Allegheny Co, Pa, Ap 25, 1822; McC; S 46-9; I Jn 19, 50, pr Ohio; 
o Jn 11, 51, pr Erie; p Girard, Fairview & Sturgeonville, Pa, 51-5; 
ss Park Ch, Erie, 55-6; miss Kan, 57-60; p Lecompton, 61-3; pr miss 
65-6 ; Stranger, 67-71 ; Fairmount, 71 ; Eieh Hill, Mo, 73-5 ; California, 
Pa, 77-80; pe Mt Pleasant, Utah, 81-2; ev 82; chap 6th Eegt Kan Vols, 
63-5; agt 75-7; ev 77; ev Leavenworth, Kan, 82-00; d do My 12, 00. 



1851 

ANDEESON, SAMUEL McCULLOUGH. 

b Butler Co, Pa, De 18, 1823; WC 46; S 48-51; DD; ? Ap 8, 51, pr 
Butler; o 51, pr Wooster; p Fredericksburg, O, 51-9; Davenport, lo, 
59-69; Hamilton, O, 69-80; El Dorado, Kan, 80-8; hr; res El Dorado, 
Kan, 05; St Johns, Fla.t 

*BELL, EGBERT. 

FC; S 48-51; I 51, pr Washington; o 53, pr Logansport; ss Indian 
Creek, W-Union & Mill Creek, Ind, 53-5; Florida, 55; ss Chambery, 
CoUecta & Auburn, Ala, 56-8; Decatur, Miss & miss points, 58; miss 
58-69; W-Carlisle, O, 69-74; Golden Rule, Tex, 74-7; Augusta & Co- 
chino, 77; d Livelady, Tex, 78. 

*CARSON, WILLIAM POETEE. 

b Center Co, Pa, Ap 26, 1821; JC 48; S 48-51; I 50, pr Richland; 
o 51, pr Peoria; p Plain Meadow, 111, 51-4; p Middle Creek, 55-61; 
Epworth & Peosta, 61-7; t 55; d Epworth, 111, Ja 12, 69. 

*CLAEK, JOSEPH. 

b Carlisle, Pa, Oe 11, 1825; MrsC 48; S 48-9; I Jn 11, 51, & o Jn 3, 
52, pr Carlisle; p Chambersburg, Pa, 52-65; d Jn 2, 65. 

*DUNCAN, JOHN E. 

b Fairview, O, Jl 31, 1826; JC 48; S 48-51; I 51, pr Steubenville ; 
o Ap, 52, pr Washington; p Moundsville, WVa, 52; ss Allen Grove, 
55-6; Cumberland, O, 57-64; d Cumberland, O, Nv 23, 64. 

64 



1851] Biographical Catalogue. 

""GOBLE, GERSHOM. 

b Sussex Co, NJ, Mr 22, 1823; LC 48; S 48-51; I Ap, 51, pr Alle- 
gheny; My 31, 54, pr Newton; ss & p Upper Mt Bethel, NJ, 53-6; 
p New Castle, Va, 57-64; treasury dept, Washington, DC, 64-7; 
d Washington, DC, De 23, 67. 

*McOLUSKY, JAMES W. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Sp 12, 1822 ; WC 48 ; S 48-51 ; I 51, pr Blairsville 
Jn, 52, pr Ft Wayne; p Wabash, Ind, 52-3; ss Lexington, 53-64 
Somerville, O, 64-78; Paulding, 78-80; Delta, 80-5; Antwerp, 85-94 
hr 94; d Delta, O, Ja 19, 08. 

*STEWAIIT, JOHN B. 

& Allegheny Co, Pa, My 7, 1825; WC 48; S 48-51; DD; I Ap 51, pr 
Washington, o 54, pr Wooster; p Wooster, O, 54-6; miss 56-62; p 5th 
Cincinnati, O, 62-70; Davenport, lo, 70-2; Calvary, Milwaukee, Wis, 
72-81; Des Moines, lo, 81-7; ss Eiverside, Cal, 87-9; c pas, 1st, San 
Franeiseo, Cal, 90-2; ss 1st, Los Angeles, Cal, 92-3; Santa Monica, 
93-4; d Los Angeles, Cal, Jl 22, 94. 

*WAI.KER, JOHN W. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Sp 8, 19; JC 46; S 46-51; I 51, pr Ohio; o Dc 13, 
53, pr Blairsville; p Fairfield & Union, Pa, 53-69; ss Ligonier & Pleas- 
ant Grove, 72; miss Va; d Gordonsville, Va, Ap 5, 84. 

•YOUNG, WILLIAM. 

h Mercer Co, Pa, Mr 2, 1822; WC 48; S 48-51; I Ap 22, 51, pr Beaver; 
Sp 15, 55, pr Belief ontaine ; ss Cross Creek, O, 52-4; p Huntsville, 
55-8; Blanchard & McComb, 58-69; ss Deep Eiver, lo, 69-72; Troy, 
73-81; Koyalton, Minn, 82; Troy, lo, 84; Lebanon, lo, 86-7; hr 92; 
d Troy, lo, Nv 9, 94. 



'BILLINGSLEY, AMOS S. 

6 E-Palestine, O, Oe 14, 1818; JC 47; S 48-50; Z 51, & 54, pr New 
Lisbon; p Slippery Rock, Pa, 54-7; hm Neb, 57-61; Denver, Col, 61-3; 
p Iberia, O, 69; hm to Freedmen, Statesville, SC 69-97; chap 101st Pa 
Vols, 63-5; d Oe 11, 97. 

From the Flag to the Cross; Life of George "Whitfield; Source of Pulpit 
Power; etc. 

»BLACK, JAMES. 

& Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ap 27, 1826; WC 48; S 48-9; DD CNJ 66; 
LL D StUIo 83; I Ap 3, 52 & o Jn 53, pr Bedstone; ss Jefferson, Pa, 
52; ss & p Connellsville, Pa, 52-8; ss Lower Ten Mile, Pa, 50-64; E- 
Buflfalo, 64-8; prof (Greek) WC 58-68; vice pres WJC; pres StUIo, 
68-70; pres CPC 70-5; prof UW 75-; vice pres do; d Wooster, O, 
Dc 23, 90. 

65 



Biographical Catalogue. [1851 

BROWN, MILTON W. 

& Wayne Co, O, My 20, 1821; JC 48; S 49-51; Z Ap & o Nv, 51, pr 
Coshocton; p Hopewell & Nashville, O, 57-71; Mt Eaton, 71-9; Radner, 
79-87; ev 87-92; hr 92; res Delaware, O. 

•BROWN, SAMUEL. 

6 Martinsburg, O, Oc 18, 1825; JC 46; S 48-9; Z Ap 55; pr Tombeck- 
bee; o Nv 55, pr Central Miss; p Carol! Co, Miss, 55-65; Canton, 65; 
Kerr's Creek, Va, 66-73; Millborough, 73-82; mod syn Miss, 83; hr; d 
Canton, Miss, Fb 15, 95. 

♦GRIMES, WILLIAM M. 

6 Belmont Co, O, Sp 16, 1821; FC 44; S 48-50; DD; Z Ap & o Nv 20, 
50, pr St. Clairsville; p Concord & Beallsville, O, 50-6; Cadiz, 56-76; 
1st, Steubenville, 76-; d Steubenville, 0, Nv 23, 86. 

HAZLETT, SILAS. 

6 Mifflin Co, Pa, My 12, 1824; JC 48; S 48-50; I 50 & o 51, pr Oxford; 
ss College Corners & Harmony, O, 51-6; Lake City, Minn, 56; ss Glas- 
gow & Harmony, Minn, 61-93; res Lake City, Minn. 

•KENNEDY, THOMAS. 

b Stewartsville, NJ, Nv 29, 1827; LC 46; PTS 46-8; S 49; d Ste- 
wartsville, NJ, Dc 21, 51. 

•LYONS, JOHN. 

b Coshocton, O, 1820 (?); JC 48; S 48-9; d Allegheny, Pa, Fb 9, 49. 

*McOUNE, JOHN WESLEY. 

b Mercersburg, Pa, Mr 20, 1825; MrsC 46; S 49-51; I Jn 11, 51, pr 
Carlisle; o Jn 23, 53; p Sandy Lake, Pa, 52-5; Cool Spring, 52-78; 
Salem, 78 ; USCC 64 ; d Mercer Co, Pa, Jn 19, 78. 

•McFARLAND, DAVID FULTON. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Mr 12, 20; WC 48; S 49-51; I Oc 8, 51, pr 
Washington; o Jl 8, 52, pr Peoria; ss Sistersville & Martinsburg, 
WVa; p Brunswick & Salem, 111, 53-4; French Grove, 54-9; ss Quiver, 
Havanna; miss Santa Fe, NM, 66; San Diego, Cal, 73; Mattoon Female 
Sem, 61-6; d Lapwai, Ida, My 13, 76. 

*MARQUIS, ROBERT W. 

b Noble Co, O, 1819; FCO 47; S 49-50; I 51, pr Zanesville; o 52, pr 
Coshocton; p Linton & Evans Creek, O, 52-8; Keene & Clark, O, 58-75; 
d Keene, O, My 30, 75. 

66 



1851-1852] Biographical Catalogue. 

*MOORE, JOSEPH PADEN. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Ag 5, 1820; JC 43; S 48-9; I Oe 2, 50 & o Oe 
4, 60, pr Washington; ss Swan, Hopewell & Albion, Ind, 65-84; Eunny- 
meade, Kan, 84-6; ss Hopewell, Ind, 87-92; prin E-Liberty Collegiate 
Inst, 51-65; d Swan, Ind, De 23, 92. 

SMITH, DAVID. * ** 

JC*; S 48-9; Eiehfield, Miss.t. 

•TORRANCE, SAMUEL. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Fb 26, 1820; JC 44; S 48; farmer; asst postmaster, 
Allegheny Co, Pa; d Sunnyside, Pa, Ja 14, 96. 

VIRTUE, ANDREW. 

b County Tyrone, Ireland, Mr 4, 1825 ; JC 48 ; S 48-9 & 50-1 ; I Ja 15, 
51, pr Blairsville; Ja 14, 52, pr Ohio; ss Maple Creek, Pa, 51-3; p 
Cross Eoads, 53-60; Apple Creek, O, 60-8; Emlenton, Pa, 68-72; Cen- 
ter, 72-80; Spencer & Elizabeth, WVa, 82-4; Bethel Ch, WVa, 84-91; 
hr 94; res Lee, WVa, 

*WEST, NATHANIEL. 

b Sunderland, Eng, Ap 21, 1826; UMieh 46; S 48-51; DD CNJ; PTS 
54; I Ap 55 & o 55, pr Pittsburgh; p Central, Pittsburgh, Pa, 55; 
Central, Cincinnati, O, 55-62; 2nd, Brooklyn, NY, 62-9; Central, Louis- 
ville, Ky, 74-5; p Lincoln Park Ch, Cincinnati, O, 75-6; WC 77-82; ss 
Westminster, Detroit, Mich, 83-4; pe St. Paul, Minn, 96; wc 87- ; 
prof DTS 69 & 70-5; d Washington, DC, Jl 7, 06. 
Co-ed. Anaylsis of the Bible. 



1852 

ELLIOTT, JOHN. 

6 Wellsville, O, Ap 13, 1829; JC 49; S 49-52; I 52, pr New Lisbon; o 
Nv 52, pr Huntingdon; p Williamsburg, Pa, 52-6; pr Miss 56-7; p 
Spruce Creek & Sinking Valley, 57-61; Belleview & Leacoek, 61-9; ss 
Ottawa, Kan, 69-71; Muscogee, IT, 75-80; Oswego, Kan, 80-8; hr 90; 
res Oswego, Kan, 

•MAXWELL, ALEXANDER BENNETT. 

b near Butler, Pa, Nv 29, 1826; JC 47; S 49-52; PhD UW 88; Z Ap 52, 
pr Butler; Mr 15, 53, pr Ft Wayne; p Cedar Creek, Swan & Kendall- 
ville, Ind, 53-6; ss Alliance, O, 56-8; p Salem, O, 59-70; Leetonia, 71- 
85; Eome, 85-90; N-Springfield, 90-1; d N-Springfield, O, Oc 27, 91. 

67 



Biographical Catalogue. [1852 

•VINCENT, WILLIAM REA. 

6 Cannonsburg, Pa, My 23, 1825; JC 49; S 49-52; I Ap 19, 52, pr 
Washington; o Jn 21, 53, pr St Clairsville; p Crab Apple, Pa, 53-66; 
Island Creek, O, 66-74; Dell Eoy & New Cumberland, 74-82; ss Bethle- 
hem & Minerva, 82 ; Bethlehem & Waynesburg, 83-6 ; Superior, Neb, 
86-9; ss Axtell & Baileyville, Kan, 90-3; Alexander, Neb, 93-7; ev 
* 89-90; d Chicago, 111, Dc 17, 97. 

•WALLACE, ROBERT M. 

& Northampton Co, Pa, Ap 17, 1825; WCV 49; S 49-52; DD WLU 79; 
I Ap 51, pr Newton; o Jn 15, 53; ss & p Brownsville, Pa, & ss Little 
Bedstone, 52-64; Altoona, Pa, 64-75; Stroudsburg, 76-84; Milroy, 84- 
94; Little Valley, 88-96; d Lewistown, Pa, Jn 15, 96. 

WEST, WILLIAM ARMSTRONG. 

b Landisburg, Pa, Fb 25, 1825; MrsC 49; S 49-52; AM MrsC; DD 
WstC 99; Z Ap 14, 52 & o Jn 2, 53, pr Carlisle; ss Upper Path Valley, 
Pa, 52; p do, 53-73; p Westminster, Harrisburg, Pa, 73-90; ss 2nd, Car- 
lisle, Pa, 90-1; ss Petersburg, 91-2; p Eobert Kennedy Memorial, 
Welsh Eun, Pa, 93-8; p McConnelsburg & Green Hill, 00-7; pres MFC 
98-9; sc pr Carlisle, 74- ; res Newville, Pa. 

History of Presbyteries of Donegal (old) and Carlisle; Sketch of Presbytery 

of Harrisburg (N. S.) from 1732 to 1889; Scotch-Irish Presbyterianism 

in Cumberland Valley. 

WILLIAMSON, JOHN. 

FCO 51; S 49-52; t; Ep ministert. 

•WILSON, THOMAS BROWN. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Nv 22, 1822; JC 49; S 49-52; Z Ap 52 & o 52, 
pr Ohio; p 6th, Pittsburgh, 52-5; Xenia, O, 55-8; d Canonsburg, Pa, 
Sp 21, 58. 

•WINTERS, JACOB. 

b Canonsburg, Pa, 1826; JC 45; PTS 49-50; S 50-2; I 52, pr Pitts- 
burg; 53, pr Greenbrier; p Parkersburg, WVa, 53-6; Macon City, 
Mo, 61; Palmyra, 63; ed Trinidad Enterprise, Col, 63-71; d Trinidad, 
Col, Jn 20, 71. 



BOLLMAN, SAMUEL PORTER. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, JC* 44; S 49-50; I Ap 51, pr Blairsville; o 
Oe 51; p Washington & Center, Pa, 51 & 60-70; supt ps 51-60; Va; 
Neb; entered ME Cht. 

68 



1852] Biographical Catalogue. 

*GRIMES, JOSEPH SMILEY. 

& Belmont Co, O ; FCO* 46 ; S 49-51 ; DD ; Z Ap 21, 52, pr St. Clairs- 
ville; Jn 14, 53, pr New Lisbon; p Salem, O, 53-7; Columbia, Pa, 
57-61; New Castle, Pa, 61-5; Eockford, 111, 66-9; Alliance, O, 69-85; 
Independence, Kan, 86-8 ; pe EvansvUle, Ind, 89 ; ss Eureka, Kan, 90-1 ; 
p Mahoningtown, Pa, 92-7; s$ Middle Sandy, O, 98-04; hr 05; d Can 
field, O, Ap 15, 05. 

*HANNA, JOSEPH A. 

b Mt Eaton, O, Fb 14, 23; JC 49; S 49-51; Z Sp 51 & Fb 52, pr 
Wooster; hm & ss Corvallis, Ore, 52-6; Pleasant Grove, 57-9; Browns- 
ville, 60; hm N-Oregon, 61-5; Ashland, 66-7; Eugene City, 68-9; 
hm 72-7; Yaquimea Bay, 78-80; N-Yarnhill & Lafayette, 81-2; Nappa, 
83; agt ACO 70-1; hr; d Los Angeles, Cal, 1907. 

LIVINGSTON, WILLIAM SAMUEL. 

JC 48; S 50-2; I 53; pr Wooster; *; miss, Miss, Ky, Ohio & Pa; pe 
CoitsviUe, O, 72 1. 

•McCREADY, WILLIAM EWING. 

h Beaver Co, Pa, Ag 5, 1824; DQC 47; S 49; d Georgetown, Pa, Dc 
25, 50. 

*McELRAVY, JOHN W. 

FCO; S 50-1; d Ap 24, 5L 

*McLAIN, JOHN. 

6 Bloomingburg, O, Ap 2, 1824; SSA; S 49; Z 52, pr Chillicothe; 53, 
pr Miami; p New Market, O, 53; Tiffin & McCuteheonville ; d Tiffin, 
O, Jn 24, 62. 

«BEED, JAMES HOGE. 

6 Calcutta, O, Ag 28, 1825; WC 46; S 49-51; t 46-8; d Calcutta, O, 
Oe 16, 53. 

*SHAND, WILLIAM G. 

h Scotland; UG; S 51-2; I 57 & o 58, pr Saltsburg; p Washington & 
Center, 58; miss 111; res Davenport, lo, 67; d do. 

*YOUNG, JAMES. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Nv 5, 24; WC 49; S 49-52; I 52, pr Erie; 53, pr 
Greenbrier; p French Creek, WVa, 53-8; New Salem, O, 58-63; miss 
Freedmen; ss High Point, Mo, 67-73; USA 63-4; chap 81st Ohio Vols; 
hr; d Oc 27, 97. 

69 



Biographical Catalogue. [1853 



1853 

•BOYD, JOHN FUIiTON. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, My 8, 1826 ; WC 49 ; S 50-3 ; I Ap. 12, 53, pr Alle- 
gheny; o Jn 8, 54, pr Muncie; ss Muncie, Ind, 1 yr; p do, 54-6; ss 
Lake Branch, Hopewell & Hartford, 54-6; Harrisville & Amity, Pa, 
56-66; Bull Creek & Natrono, 66-70; Prospect, 70-80; Pleasant Hill, O, 
70-4; Bloomfield, 74-9; ss Evansburg & Harmonsburg, Pa, 82- ; hr; d 
Steubenville, O, Sp 2, 05. 

^FLEMING, WILLIAM ARCHER. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ag 29, 1829; WC 48; S 48-9 & 51-3; I Ap 15, 
52, pr Eedstone; o My 31, 54, pr Peoria; miss Fayette Co, Pa; p Farm- 
ington. 111, 54-7; Lewistown, Pa, 57-9; ss Center Ch, pr Allegheny 60-1; 
p Johnstown, 61-2; Frostburg, Lonaconing & Boston, Md, 62-3; Martins- 
burg & E-Freedom, Pa, 64-5; p Marietta, Pa, 65-7; Johnstown, 67-73; 
Grand Rapids, Mich, 73-9; Duluth, 79-81; ill health, retired, 81; ev; d 
St Louis, Mo, De 20, 93. 

*GEARY, JOHN M. 

& Ireland; JC 48; S 50-3; I 54, pr Pittsburgh; o 55, pr New Orleans; 
p Plains, La, 55-69; Camden. & Concord, Miss, 69-74; Lamar, Spring 
Creek & Corinth, Miss, 74- ; d Mr, 96. 

♦GROVE, THOMAS AUGUSTUS. 

6 York Co, Pa, Ag 23, 1823; MsC 48; S 50-2; I Jn 53, pr St. Clairs- 
ville; o Ja 55; ss Wegee, Powhattan, Pipe Creek, Bethel, O; p Woods- 
field, & ss New Castle & Buchanan, 59-68; p Smithfield & Center, O, 
73-5 ; Olivet & Mt Pleasant, SC, 80-96 ; bd county school examiners, 62 ; 
supt schools, 63-67 & 70-; t 75-9; d Charleston, SC, Mr 28, 96. 

•HAYS, JOHN SMITH. 

b near Canonsburg, Pa, Ag 2, 1830; JC 50; S 50-3; DD CCK 69; I 53, 
pr Ohio; o 53, pr New Albany; p Charlestown, Ind, 53-7; 2nd, Nashville, 
Tenn, 57-61; Frankfort, Ky, 62-7; Walnut St, Louisville, 67-74; p 
Quincy, lU, 83-5; Maysville, Ky, 85-98; prof (Bib & Eccl History) 
DTS 74-83 ; d Maysville, Ky, Ja, 99. 

•MARCH, WILLIAM GILMORE. 

b Columbiana Co, O, Ap 4, 1826; JC 48; S 50-3; DD OCC 78; i Ap 
4, 53 & o De 13, 54, pr New Lisbon; ss Hubbard & Liberty, O, 53; 
Canfield, 54-67; Rehoboth, 53-8; p Marysville, O, 68-78; p Milford 
Center, 0, 68-80; ss Cardington, 80-3; York & Jerome, 80- ; ss N-Ber- 
lin, 91-3; Milford Center, 93; chap 115th Eegt Ohio Vols, 64; d Marys- 
ville, O, Jn 17, 95. 

70 



1853] Biographical Catalogue. 

•OEK, FRANKLIN, 

6 Clarion Co, Pa, Sp 27, 1825; JC 50; S 50-3; I Jn 52, pr Clarion; o 
Nv 3, 53, pr Blairsville; p Bethel, O, 53-7; Curries Run, 53-8; Bethel 
& Jacksonville, 58-85; Tunnellton, 57-65; ev 85-7; hm Kan & lo 3 yrs; 
cm Indianapolis, Ind, 92-5; agt Bible & Tract Societies, Washington, 
Pa, 95-9; hr; d Hoboken, Tenn, Jn 5, 03. 

PORTER, JOHN W. 

AC 48; S 50-3; I 53, pr Clarion; ss Greenwood & Tylersburg, Pa; Con- 
cord, Mo, 59-62; miss; t 57 ; wc Concord, Mo, 62-6|:. 

*ROSBOROUGH, HUGH ORR. 

6 Washington, Pa, Sp 29, 1827; WC 49; S 50-3; I Ap 20, 53, pr Wash- 
ington; o Jn 5, 55, pr Redstone; ss Waynesburg, Unity & George's 
Creek, Pa, 54; ss & p George's Creek & Spring Hill Furnace, 55-89; 
Greensboro, 76-89; Montour, 89-98; hr, pr Pittsubrgh, 98; d Union- 
town, Pa, Fb 9, 08. 

* SAMPLE, ROBERT FLEMING. 

& Corning, NY, Oc 29, 1829; JC 49; S 50-3; DD UW 76; LL D WJC 
98; I Jn 8, 52, pr Northumberland; o Oe 18, 53, pr Erie; p Mercer, Pa, 
53-6; Bedford, 56-66; ss St Anthony, Minn, 66-8; p Westminster, 
Minneapolis, 66-81; Westminster, NY, 87-01; pas em 01- ; trav Holy 
Land, 70; Russia, 84; mod Gen Ass, 99; prof LU 01- ; d! NY City, 
Ag 12, 05. 

Early Dawn; Clouds After Rain; Sunset; Memoir of Rev. J. C. Thorn; 
Beacon Lights of the Reformation; Christ's Valedictory; numerous pam- 
phlets; contributor to Princeton Review, Presh. Southern' Quarterly, 
Homiletic Review, Pulpit Treasury, The Presbyterian, The Western Pres- 
byterian and Presbyterian Journal. 



AMRINE, ALEXANDER HARVEY. 

6 Scotch Bridge, O, Mr 4, 1825; JC 48; S 50; ? Oc 8, 51, pr St. 
Clairsville; miss & t 51-7; infirm; license returned, Ap 23, 67; lie Par- 
kersburg, WVa, 72-61:. 

*HERVEY, McKINLEY W. 

6 Ohio Co, Va, Jl 12, 1823; WC 50; S 50-2; d Parkersburg, WVa, 
Ag 7, 52. 

♦McOULLOUGH, ROBERT. 

b Harrison Co, O; JC 50; S 50-3; I 53, pr New Lisbon; 54; p Mt 
Zion & Hopewell, O, 54-5; ss Ohio & Ind, 52-8; Chinese Camp, Cal 58- 
66; Yreka, Cal, 67-69; ss Shiloh, Cal, 70-7; Elko, Nev, 78-83; wo; rea 
Bayard, Neb; 91 1. 

71 



Biographical Catalogue. [1853 

*McCULLOUGH, WILLIAM. 

b near Mercer, Pa, Oc 15, 1824; JC 49; S 49-50; I Sp 15, 52 & Sp 7, 
53, pr Erie; miss Lake Superior; ss Fairview, Sturgeonville & Girard; 
d near Mercer, Pa, Fb 1, 58. 

•MCKA.Y, WILLIAM. 

6 Columbiana Co, O, Jl 7, 1825; JC 50; S 51-2; I 52, pr New Lisbon; 
miss; d Ja 19, 63. 

*MAEQUIS, JOHN STEVENSON. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, My 19, 1825; WC 48; S 51-3; I Ap 20, 53 & o 
Ap 18, 55, pr Washington; ss Sistersville, WVa, 53-7; ss Big Spring, 
New Cumberland & Fairmount, O, 57-61; p Kichmond, Bacon Eidge & 
E-Springfield, O, 62-5; Pigeon Creek, Pa, 68-84; ss Lower Ten Mile, 
86-93; prin Canonsburg Acad, 85-9; d Aledo, 111, Sp 11, 93. 

MUNN, CHARLES ANDERSON. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Nv 17, 1828; JC 40; S 50-2; AB 49 & AM 52, 
JC; DD WJC 05; I 52, pr Coshocton; o 54, pr Muncie; p Muncie, Ind, 
3% yrs; Frankfort, 3^/^ yrs; p Kendallville, Ind, 3 yrs; ss Big Rapids, 
Mich, 71- ; p 1st, McComb City, Miss, 87-94; p Belmont Av, Fresno, 
Cal, 99; chap 100th Regt, Ind Vols; ev; res Fresno, Cal. 
Frequent newspaper articles. 

»PAXTON, JAMES WILSON. 

b Gettysburg, Pa, Dc 21, 1827; JC 48; PTS 51; S 51-2; I Ap 53, pr 
Carlisle; ss Dickinson, Pa; licence surrendered (ill health), Oc 7, 57; 
business; d Los Angeles, Cal, Ja 8, 92. 

REID, ALEXANDER McCANDLESS. 

6 near Independence, Beaver Co, Pa, Ap 20, 1827; JC 49; S 50-1; PhD 
WJC 69; DD UW 02; I Ap 14, 57 & o Ap 25, 60, pr Steubenville ; ss 
Holliday's Cove, WVa, 60-3; pas 1, pr Steubenville, 63-08; t Sewickley 
Acad, 45-8 & 51-6; prin & t Steubenville Female Acad, 56- ; mod syn 
Wheeling; mem Pan Presb Council, London; trav abroad 3 times, Eu- 
rope, Algeria, Egypt, Greece, Turkey & the Holy Land,- res Steuben- 
ville, O. 

Life of Mrs. Beatty; Sketch of Dr. Beatty; many newspaper articles; several 
sermons. 

*SMITH, DANIEL FITCH. 

b Ellsworth, O, Sp 22, 1828 ; JC 49 ; S 50 ; d Ellsworth, 0, My 22, 51. 

*SMITH, HIRAM N. 

JC 49; S 50; d at Seminary, Ap 23, 51. 

72 



1853-1854] Biographical Catalogue. 

TORRENCE, AARON FREELAND. 

BC 50; S 50-3 J lecturer. t 

•WAGGONER, JOSIAH. 

6 Richmond, O, Ap 16, 1824; EC 50; S 50-2; d Sp 27, 52. 

♦WALLACE, JESSE SHAW. 

6 Northampton Co, Pa, 1826 or 27; LC 48; S 50-1; d Ap 15, 51. 

1854 

♦CALDWELL, JAMES. 

6 Elizabeth, Pa, Dc 19, 1824; JC 51; S 51-4; I Ap 54, pr Eedstone; 
Jn 55, pr Iowa; p Libertyville, lo, 55-67; Perry, Pa, 68-79; ss E-Union, 
76-92; Eayne, 92-6; d Decker's Point, Ja 8, 97. 

HALL, DAVID. 

6 Slate Lick, Pa, Dc 13, 1827; JC 50; S 51-4; PTS 54-5; DD JC 58; I 
Jn 20, 54 & o Nv 5, 56, pr Allegheny; ye 1st, Columbus, O, 55-6; p 
Union & Brady 's Bend, 56-66 ; Mansfield, O, 66-74 ; Indiana, Pa, 74-00 ; 
pres WI 50-1; Tir, pr Kittanning, 01; res Annapolis Junction, Md. 
Sermons, addresses, articles and letters in secular and religious papers. 

*LINN, ALONZO. 

& Butler, Pa, Sp 26, 1827; JC 49; S 51-4; PhD WJC 69; LLD; I My 
3, 54; prof DC 54-7; prof JC 57-65; prof WJC 65- ; d Sp 28, 01. 

*MATEER, JOSEPH. 

6 County Down, Ireland, 1823; BC 46; PTS 51-2; S 52-4; DD WJC 
73; I Ap 53, pr Eedstone; Dc 6, 54, pr Clarion; p Licking, Pa, 54-75; 
Leatherwood, Pa, 54-83; Sligo, 75-81; New Bethlehem, Pa, 81-3; t 46- 
51 ; d New Bethlehem, Pa, Oe 1, 83. 

*MORGAN, WILLIAM FINLEY. 

6 Lancaster Co, Pa, My 19, 22; JC 51; S 51-4; I Ap 13, 54, pr Ohio; 
o Ja 31, 56, pr Blairsville; p Eural Valley, Pa, 56-75; Elderton, Pa, 
56-73; usee 63; d Eural Valley, Pa, Ap 25, 75. 

*WILSON, JAMES L. 

6 York Co, Pa, Ja 20, 1824; JC 51; S 51-4; I Jn 7, 53, pr Donegal; 
Ja 3, 55, pr Crawf ordsville ; p & ss Jefferson & Sugar Creek, Ind, 54-6; 
ss Scotch Grove, lo, 56-73; Linn Grove & Springville, 73-8; Scotch 
Grove, 79; Center Junction, 82-5; points near Eustis, Fla, 85-8; d 
Eustis, ria, Nv 24, 90. 

73 



Biographical Catalogue. [1854 

WILSON, WILLIAM SWAN. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, My 16, 1831; JC 51; S 51-4; AB JC; I Jn 14, 

53, pr Blairsville; o My 55, pr Ft Wayne; p Warsaw, Ind, 54-68; 
Owatonna, Minn, 68-71; ss Dundas, 73-7; Carmi, 111, 78-81; pr m Vin- 
cennes, Ind, 81-2; hm Northfield, Minn, 82-4; p Flora, 111, 84-7; Sum- 
ner, 111, 87-8; Carlisle, Kan, 88-96; Catersville, 111, 96- ; chap US Army, 
62-3; hr 97; temporary miss work, Kansas, 99; res Carlisle, Kan, rfd 1. 

*BATES, JOHN HOSKINS. 

6 1818; UVt 40; S 51-2; p Antrim, NH, 53-67; ss Wallingford & 
John 's Island, SC, 68-71 ; d Glen Springs, SC, My 10, 71. 

BRADDOCK, CYRUS GREENE. 

b Greene Co, Pa, Nv 24, 1824; JC 51; S 51-3; I Jn 15, 53, pr Washing- 
ton ; o 56, pr Ohio ; p Bethany, Pa, 56-74 ; d Bridgeville, Pa, Jn 29, 74. 

*0OULTER, JONATHAN REDIOK. 

& near Butler, Pa, Ap 23, 1829; JC 51; S 51-2; I Jn 25, 56 & o Ag 25, 
57, pr Allegheny; p New Salem, Pa. 57-70; Scrubgrass, 57-01; d Craw- 
ford 's Corners, Pa, Ja 12, 01. 

*COUTTS, JACOB C. 

b Ag 20, 1825; FC; S 51-3; d Island Creek, 0, Fb 4, 53. 

*HANNA, JAMES W. 

b Wayne Co, O, Ja 4, 27; JC 51; S 51-4; ? My 53 & o Oc 54, pr Woos- 
ter; p Canal Fulton, O, 54-8; Laporte, Ind, 58-60; ss Waveland, 60-3; 
Haysville, O, 63-7; ss Big Grove, lo, 69-70; ss Grundy Center, lo, 77- 
82; Mt Vernon, lo, 72-7; Armordale, Kan, 82-4; Quenemo, 85-7; agt 
UW 67-8; prin Lyons Col Inst, 70-1; d Emporia, Kan, Mr 16, 92. 

Celestial Dynamics; Revised Astronomy; Baptism and the Christian Church. 

*LEAVITT, EDWARD HOWE. 

b Steubenville, O, Nv 18, 29; WC 48; PTS 51-2; S 52-4; DD; o 54, pr 
Steubenville ; fm Lahore, India, 55-7; p Zanesville, O, 62-5; Cincinnati, 
65-6 ; agt Bible Society for Tenn, 58-61 ; chap USA, 66-70 ; entered Ep 
Ch, 79; d Cincinnati, O, Jn 22, 88. 

*ROBINSON, THOMAS HASTINGS. 

b North East, Pa, Ja 30, 28; ObC 51; S 51-4; DD HmC 68; I Jn 13, 

54, pr Ohio; o Ja 21, 55, pr Harrisburg; c pas & p Harrisburg, 54-84; 
pres WIC 76-7; prof WTS 84-02; prof em, 02- ; d Eedlands, Cal, Ap 
8, 06. 

74 



1854-1855] Biographical Catalogue. 

•SMITH, HENEY MARTYN. 

& Carlisle, Pa, Jn 1828; JC 51; S 51-3; DD OakC 66; Z Ap 54, pr 
Charleston; o Mr, 57, pr New Orleans; p 3rd, New Orleans, 57- ; ed 
Southwestern Presbyterian, 69- ; d New Orleans, La, Jn 4, 94. 

*SMITH, JAMES IRWIN. 

& Mercer Co, Pa, Mr 31, 1827; JC 51; S 51-2; DD LenC 83; I Sp 8, 
53; o Ag 27, 54; Ontanagon, Mieh, Rosedale & Greenland, 53-65; s 
miss, syn Minnesota, 65-6; p La Crosse, Wis, 66-81; Galesville, Wis, 
81- ; Toledo, lo, 89-00; Summit, lo, 01-5; prof GalesU; d Cedar 
Rapids, lo, Mr 16, 08. 

Dedication of Children; Parents' Part in God's Covenant. 



1855 

*BAIINETT, JOHN MORRISON. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, My 20, 1826; JC 49; S 51-5; I Ap 2, 54, & 
o Ap 12, 55, pr Blairsville; hvi Ontonagon, Lake Superior, 55-61; p Mt 
Pleasant, Pa, 61-9; Connellsville, 69-82; ss Bedford, Pa, 89-90; fin sec, 
WJC 82-9; trav Europe, 88; Palestine, 91; chap Markleton Sanatorium, 
92-07; sc pr Lake Superior, 58-61; do Eedstone, 70-82; pc syn Pitts- 
burgh, 70-80; mod do, 80; d Markleton, Pa, Dc 17, 07. 

CAMPBELL, WILLIAM. 

i Wellsville, O, Ag 24, 1825; JC 50; S 52-5; I Jn, 55, pr New Lisbon; 
Western Eeserve; p Northfield, O, & ss Bedford, 55-65; p Manteno, 
111, 66-70; hm San Buena Ventura, Cal, 70-1; p Goodland, Ind, 71-9; 
ss Manteno, 111, 80-7; ss Delano & Maple Plain, Minn, 88-90; Long Lake 
& Crystal Bay, Minn, 90-2; hr 03; res Stillwater, Minn. 

*FINLEY, CALEB WOODWARD. 

6 Dunlap's Creek, Pa, Ja 15, 1827; JC 59; S 53-5; I My, 55, pr Red- 
stone; Sp, 55, pr Columbus; p London, O, 55-77; d London, 0, Ap 
14, 77. 

*FRY, HENRY BASH. 

6 near Fremont, O, Oc 22, 1832; S 52-5; DD; I 55, pr Ohio; 56, pr 
Lima; miss Cincinnati, O, 55; p Lima, O, 56-60; Marion, 60-70; ss 
Upper Sandusky, O, 70-1; p Salem, O, 71-84; ss Joplin, Mo, 86-9; St 
Louis, Mo, 90-1; ss Waterloo, Ind, 94-5; chap 82nd Regt Ohio Vols, 
61-2; prof Fort Wayne, Ind, 92-3; hr; d Fort Wayne, Ind, Jn 16, 02. 

75 



Biographical Catalogue. [1855 

* JOHNSON, AI.BERT OSBOENE. 

6 Cadiz, O, Jn 22, 1833; JC 52; S 52-5; Z & o My 12, 55, pr Ohio; 
miss Futteghur, India, 55-7; d Cawnpore, India, Jn 13, 57, self and 
wife shot at Cawnpore massacre. 

*JONES, JOHN MOLTON. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jn 3, 1821; WC 51; S 53-5; I Ja 10, 55, pr 
Blairsville; o Jn, 57, pr Cedar; miss lo, & p Walcott, lo, 55-61; ss Blue- 
grass, 57-61; p Smicksburg, Pa, 61-8; ss Plumville; p Union, 68-73; 
Pine Run, 73-88; Cross Roads, 88-92; hr 93; prin GRA; d Indiana, Pa, 
Sp 15, 97. 

*McCUNE, ROBERT LEWIS. 

6 Mercersburg, Pa, Nv 26, 1826; MrsC 48; S 52-5; PTS 55-6; I Jn, 55, 
pr Carlisle; o Oc, 56, pr E-Alabama; ss Front Royal, 58-60; miss S-Ill, 
62-5; Shade Gap & Tusearora, Pa, 65-7; Bethel, 67-70; Henvelton, 
NY, 70-2; Hamburg, Ind, 72-3; St Thomas & Rocky Springs, Pa., 74-5; 
Fayetteville, 75-7; miss & colp Ala, 56; supt colp 56-7; Va 57-61; 
t 58-9; d Fredonia, Pa, Ap 3, 95. 

♦POTTER, JAMES HAIR. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, Oc 3, 1828 ; JC 51 ; S 52-5 ; I Ap 18, 55, pr Beaver ; 

Be 13, 55, pr Dubuque; ss Dunleith, 111; Center, lo; p Maquoketa, 
lo, 56-8; Bethel, O, 58-60; Light St, Baltimore, Md, 60-7; Delafield & 
Ottawa, Wis, 67-9; Winterset, lo, 70-83; Eustis, Fla, 83-03; d do, 
Ap 11, 03. 

Across the Continent and Back. 

^SHIELDS, JAMES MARSHALL. 

b Indiana Co, Pa, Ja 27, 1829; WC 52; S 52-5; DD NWC 83; Z Ap 11, 
54, pr Blairsville; o Ag 29, 55, pr Erie; p Georgetown & Fairfield, Pa, 
55-64; Bridgewater, 64-74; Millvale, 74-84; Orrville, O, 84- ; d Alle- 
gheny, Pa, Nv 7, 87. 

"WILLIAMS, DANIEL. 

b Merthyr-Tydvil, Wales, Mr 31, 1826; WEC; S 52-5; MD UPa 65; 

1 55, pr New Lisbon; o 55, pr Redstone; p W-Newton, Pa, 55-7; 
Schellsburg, 57; Mineral Ridge, O, 68-72; 3rd & 4th, Wheeling, WVa, 
72-4; Fem Sem, 60; physician, 2 yrs; d Dc 28, 80. 

•WILSON, SAMUEL JENNINGS. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Jl 19, 1828; WC 52; S 52-5; DD WC; LL D; 
I Ap 18, 55, & o Oc 20, 57, pr Washington; ss Sharpsburg, Pa; p 6th, 
Pittsburgh, 61-76; tutor (Hebrew & Ch History) WTS, 55-7; prof 
(Bib & Eccl History), 57-83; mod Gen Ass, 74; mod syn Pa, 82; 
d Sewickley, Pa, Ag 17, 83. 

76 



1855] Biographical Catalogue. 

•ALEXANDER, WILLIAM J, 

b Mercer, Pa, Jl 15, 1825; JC 52; S 52-4; I Ja 18, 54, & Dc 17, 55, 
pr Erie; p Concord & Deerfield, 55-7; W-Utica, WVa, 58-68; E-Buffalo, 
Pa, 68; d Ja 19, 69. 



*DODDER, EDWARD LANNING. 

6 Newton, NJ, Ag 28, 1826; JC 52 ; S 52-4; I Ap, 55, pr Philadelphia; 
Oc 7, 56, pr Dubuque; ss 111, 56; Ft Dodge, lo, 56-60; Linn Grove, 
Mt Vernon & Nengora, 68-70; p Tipton, lo, 70-3; ss Centerville, 73-5; 
ss & p Knoxville, 75-9; ss Wahoo, Neb, 79- ; d Grand Island, Neb, 
Jl 14, 98. 



*FORBES, HUGH W. 

h Wayne Co, O, Dc 10, 1821; WC 47; S 52-3; I Ap, 53, pr Wooster; 
o 61, pr Toledo; ss W-Irving, lo, 60-2; Millersburg & S-Ridge, 62-5; 
Agreeola, 65-70; St Charles, 70-1; Iowa Center, 77-8; Tir 79; d Fonda, 
lo, Jn 4, 96. 

*LANIUS, JACOB W. 

6 Baltimore Co, Md, Jl 8, 1826; JC 52; S 52; ? 54, pr Ft Wayne; 
ss Baton Rouge, La; miss 57; ss Waveland & New Hope, Ind, 58; 
p Edgefield, Tenn, 58-9; t & preacher, prior to 57; d Nashville, Tenn, 
Ag 9, 59. 

*LYONS, WALTER LOWRIE. 

b Tuscarawas Co, O, Ap, 1820; JC 48; S 52-3; I 54, pr Schuyler; 56, 
pr Cedar; ss Winterset & Indianola, lo, 57-9; Des Moines, S-Henderson 
& Fall Creek, 59-63; Franklin Grove, 111, 64-5; pr miss 65-78; ss 
Prairie, Farmers' Creek & Zion, 78-80; ss & miss Renwick, Waterloo & 
other points, 80- ; d Cincinnati, O, Dc 25, 01. 



*MORROW, RICHARD HETERICK. 

b Huntingdon Co, Pa, Ja 13, 1823; JC 51; S 52 & 53-4; PTS 55; 
I Ap, 54, pr Huntingdon; o Ap 14, 56, pr Cedar; p Cedar Rapids, lo, 
55-9; d McVeytown, Pa, Jn 10, 59. 



^TAYLOR, THOMAS JEFFERSON. 

b Indiana, Pa, Sp 23, 1828; WC 52; S 52-5; I 55, pr Steubenville ; 
Nv, 56, pr Cedar; ss Coshocton, O, 55; Montezuma, lo, 56-9; p Win- 
terset, lo, 59-62; chap 37th Regt lo Vols, 62; d Tolona, 111, Ja 1, 85. 

77 



Biographical Catalogue. [1855-1856 

•WHITE, JOHN WHITE. 

& Saltsburg, Pa, Oe 31, 1828; WC 51; S 52-4; PTS 54-5; I Ap 10, 54, 
pr Blairsville; o Dc 25, 55, pr Carlisle; p Middletown, Pa, 55-8; Milroy, 
58-83; withdrew from Presb Ch 83; independent minister, Milroy, Pa, 
83- ; d Ap 11, 01. 

*WrLSON, KOBEET FLEMING. 

b Mifflin Co, Pa, Ap 22, 1825; JC 50; S 52-4; PTS 54-5; I Jn, 54, pr 
Huntingdon; o Nv 20, 56, pr Redstone; ss Bloomfield, Pa, 55; Marion, 
lo, 55-6; p MeKeesport, Pa, 56-67; ss Logan's Valley, Pa, 67-8; p Bed- 
ford, & ss Bloody Eun, 68-78; p Port Royal, Pa, 78-86; ev 87- ; sc pr 
Huntingdon, 96- ; hr; d Lewiston, Pa, My 24, 05. 

1856 

*OAIJ)WELL, JOHN D. 

& "Mercer Co, Pa, My 10, 1828; JO 53; S 53-6; I De 19, 55, pr Erie; 
o Ap, 57, pr Dubuque; ss Pleasant Grove, lo, 56-8; miss in 3 counties, 
58-84; p Pleasant Grove & Hazelton, 111, 84- ; prin Normal School, 
63-9; studied medicine, 78; California, 91-8; d Canton, Miss, Ap 26, 01. 

*CEAIG, WILLIAM BOYD. 

h Campbellstown, Pa, Jn, 1827; JC 53; S 53-6; I Jn, 55, & o Jn, 57, pr 
Carlisle; p New Bloomfield, Sherman's Creek & Mouth of Juniata, Pa, 
57-68; Congruity, 70-80; hr ; d Shippensburg, Pa, Dc 14, 07. 

*GUTHKIE, HUGH WYLIE. 

h Mt Vernon, O, Nv 22, 1827; OhU 52; S 52-6; DD MU 92; I Ap 10, 
55, & o Ap 9, 56, pr Allegheny; miss to Indians, Mich & Kan, 55-60; 
ss Goshen, O, 60-4; Mt Carmel, Ind, 65-8; Russelville & Sardinia, O, 
68-70; New Holland & Mt Sterling, 70-5; Chillicothe & vicinity, 75-94; 
agt Freedmen, 70-5; hr M; d Chicago, 111, Sp 22, 00. 

HUNT, WILLIAM ELLIS. 

b Pedricktown, N J, Fb 24, 33; JC 53; S 53-6; AB & AM JC; DD 
WUP 05; I 55, pr Steubenville ; o Ap, 57, pr Coshocton; p Coshocton, 
O, 57-01; t HS some months, also private classes; sc of pr several 
times; mod 10 times; mod of syn; res Coshocton, O. 

History of Coshocton County; many newspaper and magazine articles. 

LOWEIE, SAMUEL THOMPSON. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Fb 8, 1835; MU 52; S 52-6; DD WJC 74; pg Heidel- 
burg, 56-7; Berlin, 63; I Ja, 56, pr Ohio; o 58, pr Huntingdon; p 
Alexandria, Pa, 58-63; cm Philadelphia, 64; p Bethany, Philadelphia, 

78 



1856] Biographical Catalogue. 

Pa, 65-9; Abington, Pa, 69-73; p Ewing, NJ, 79-85; as pas Wylie 
Memorial, Philadelphia, Pa, 91-6; trav Europe & Palestine, 57; prof 
WTS, 73-8; chap Presb Hospital, Phila, 85-9; res Philadelphia, Pa. 
Published Explanation of Hebrews; tr Lange's Nnumbers and Isaiah; 

tr Cremer's Beyond the Grave; published The Lord's Supper; articles in 

Reviews, etc. 

*LYONS, NATHANIEL BARE. 

b Donegal, Ireland, I^v 5, 1822; WC 53; S 53-6; I Ap 12, 55, pr Eed- 
stone; o 56, pr New Lisbon; p Hubbard, Liberty & Brookfield, O, 56-9; 
Upper Ten Mile, Pa, 59-68; d Prosperity, Pa, My 19, 68. 

*McGREGOR, JASPER WILLIAM. 

NYU 53; S 53-6; I 56, pr Allegheny; 57, pr Eichland; wc 57-61; 
ss Plymouth, Mich, 61-3; 2nd, Independence, 63-6; Oakland, 66; 
Corunna, 68; Schoolcraft, 70-4; Milford, 75; p Dearborn & E-Nankin, 
78-80; ss Independence, Mich, 81-7; ss Milan, Mich, 88-91; Tvr 95; 
d Vermontville, Mich, Jn 4, 00. 

*McMILLAN, ROBERT. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Mr 10, 1829; JC 50; S 55-6; I Ap 17, 56, pr 
Washington; o Ag 25, 57, pr Saltsburg; p Warren & Pine Eun, Pa, 
57-64; d Apollo, Pa, Ag 1, 64. 

MITCHELL, ROBERT. 

6 Ireland; S 53-6; I 56, pr Ohio; ss pr Clarion, 57-9; returned to Ire- 
land, 59 1. 



»NEWELL, GEORGE B. 

6 Washington Co, Pa; JC 51; S 53-4 & 55-6; I 57, pr Washington; 
licentiate, NY City, 72; WVa; Mt Vernon, O; d Farmer City, 111, Nv 
4, 91. 



*PATTERSON, SAMUEL. 

h Kilgore, O, Jn 2, 1827; JC 53; S 53-6; DD; Z Ap, & Oc, 56, pr 
Steubenville ; p Deersville & Feed Spring, O, 56- ; also ss Lima, 78- ; 
d Deersville, O, Jn 18, 06. 

*POWER, FRANCIS HERON. 

& Elizabeth, Pa, Jl 14, 1829; WC 51; S 53-6; I 56, pr Redstone; miss 
work ; USOC ; d in army, Nashville, Tenn, Oc 16, 63. 

79 



Biographical Catalogue. [1856 

•REED, ALEXANDER. 

& Washington, Pa, Sp 28, 1832; WC 51; S 53-6; DD; I Ap, 56, pr 
Washington; o Oc 8, 58, pr New Castle; p Upper Octorara, Pa, 56-64; 
Central, Philadelphia, 64-73; South Ch, Brooklyn, NY, 73-5; Central, 
Denver, Col, 76-8; trav Europe, 75-6; d Denver, Col, Nv 18, 78. 

RICE, GEORGE SHERMAN. 

h Westmoreland Co, Pa, Sp 1, 1829; JC 50; S 53-6; I Ap, 56, pr New 
Lisbon; o Sp, 58, pr Highland; ss Highland, Kan, 57-60; Iberia, O, 
60-6; Hubbard, 66-72; ss Coitsville & Concord, O, 72-4; p Slippery 
Rock & Newport, Pa, 74-89; ss Sorrento & Seneca, Fla, 4 yrs; oc s; 
res Tacoma, Wash. 

*SINCLAIR, ALEXANDER. 

J Kinlock, Isle of Mull, Scotland, Mr 14, 1834; PEC*; S 54-6; I Ap, 
55, & o Jn, 56, pr Ohio; ss & p Sharpsburg, Pa, 55-7; p 1st, Charlotte, 
NC, 57-64; Titusville, Pa, 69-73; ss Aiken, SC, 75-6; Barnesville, O, 
76-8; Marion, 78-81; p Wicomico, Salisbury, Md, 82-5; d Salisbury, 
Md, Fb 20, 85. 

*VAN EMAN, THOMAS BRACKEN. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Ja 31, 1820; JC 51; S 53-4; I Ap, 56, & o 57, 
pr Ohio; p Maple Creek, Pa, 57-61; Congress, Mt Hope & Salem, O, 
61-7; Clintonville, Pa, 67-74; agt A&FCU; Eef Catholic work; d Can- 
onsburg, Pa, Ap 7, 02. 

•WILLIAMS, SAMUEL. 

b Scrubgrass, Pa, Oc 25, 1820; WC 53; S 53-6; I Jn 18, 56, & o Ap 14, 
57, pr Allegheny; p Centerville & Muddy Creek, Pa, 56-69; Unionville, 
Pa, 78-95; d Butler Co, Pa, My 11, 95. 

•WOODS, JOHN E. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, My 29, 1831; JC 52; S 53-6; I 56, pr Ohio; o 57, 
pr Fairfield; p Bentonsport, lo, 57-8; Lithopolis, O, 59-62; d Lithopolis, 
O, Ag 25, 62. 



CULBERTSON, WILLIAM F. 

b Franklin Co, Pa, Dc 13, 1826; JC 51; S 53-4; DTS; t in South, 4 
yrs; business, Princeton, lo, 60-98; retired druggist, Davenport, lo.t 

^MARSHALL, ALEXANDER STEWART. 

b Armstrong Co, Pa, Ap 29, 1829; WC 53; S 53-4; PTS 54-5; I Jn, 55, 
pr Blairsville; o Ap, 57, pr Cedar; ss Port Washington, Wis & vicinity, 
55-6; p Marion, lo, 56-96; d Marion, To, Fb 3, 96. 

80 



1856] Biographical Catalogue. 



EIDDLE, MATTHEW BROWN. 

6 near Pittsburgh, Pa, Oc 17, 1836; JC 52; S 53-6; pg Germany, 60-1; 
DD FMC 70; LL D WUP 94; DD PrinlJ (Sesqui-Centennial) 96; Z My 
26, 59, & o Ap 15, 62, Classes Bergen (ED); p 1st (RD), Hoboken, 
NJ, 62; 2nd (RD), Newark, NJ, 63-9; asst prof JC 57-8; NETS 
58-60; chap 2nd Eegt NJ Vols, 61; prof HTS 71-87; prof (N T Lit & 
Exegesis), 87- ; original mem New Testament company of the Ameri- 
can Bible Eevision Com, 71; mem Assembly's com for revising proof 
texts of Westminster Standards, 89; do, Confession of Faith, 90; regu- 
lar contributor Sunday School Times, 75- ; asst ed, Presbyterian Ban- 
ner, 93-8; trav Europe, 60-1 & 69-71; res N S Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Series of articles from Europe, giving sketcli of Franco-Prussian War, 
Presb. Banner, 70-1; ed. (with Dr. SchafE) Romans in Lange's Com- 
mentary, 69; tr and ed Ephesians and Colossians and ed Galatians in the 
same, 70; wrote (with Dr. Schaflf) Matthew, Mark and Luke in Inter- 
national Popular Commentary, 79; wrote (with Dr. John E. Todd) Notes 
on International Sunday School Lessons (New Testament), Cong. Pub. 
Society, 77-81; Question Book on the same; wrote (with Dr. SchafI) on 
Bomans in Illustrated Commentary, and on Ephesians and Colossians 
(alone), 82; small volume on Mark, 81, Luke, 83, Romans, 84, in Inter- 
national Revision Commentary; ed Mark and Luke, Funk & Wagnalls' 
issue of Meyers' Commentary, 84; revised and ed Robinson's Greek Har- 
mony of the Gospels, 85; revised and ed Robinson's English Harmony 
of the Gospels, 86; portions of Vols. VII and VIII of Bishop Coxe's 
Anti-Nicene Fathers, 86; ed Chrysostom's Homilies on Matthew in 
Schaff's Nicene and Post-Nicene Library, vol. X, 1st series; also Augus- 
tine's Harmony of the Gospels, vol. VI, same series; contributor to Schaff- 
Herzog Encyclopedia and to American Supplement to Encyclopedia Brit- 
tanica; occasional contributions to Christian Intelligencer, Independent 
Congregationalist, Homiletical Review, Scribner's Monthly, and other 
periodicals; The Story of the American Revised New Testament, 08. 

*THORN, ALEXANDER SMITH. 

6 Butler, Pa, Oe 31, 1825; WRC 52; S 52-3 & 54-6; I 55, pr Butler; 
57, pr Marion; ss Linn Grove, lo, 57; Lisbon & Mechanicsville, lo, 
54; miss Indians, Kan & Neb, 54-8; 9th, Cincinnati, 0, 60; Pleasant 
Run, O, 61; ss Amanda, & * Kingston Acad, 0, 62; p Dublin, O, 64; 
p La Rue, 0, 65-70; pe Clear Spring, Md, 71-2; p Sunbury & Pleasant 
Valley, Pa, 73-4; miss Mo & Dak, 83-5; t; ed 76-8; lir; d Forest City, 
SD, Nv 24, 00. 

Published Prohibition Weekly. 



81 



Biographical Catalogue. [1857 

1857 

AGNEW, BENJAMIN LASHELLS. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Oc 3, 1833; WC 54; S 54-7; DD WJC 74; Z Ap 8, 
56, pr Allegheny; o Fb 8, 58, pr Blairsville; p Jolinstown, Pa, 58-67; 
Westminster, Philadelphia, 68-70; North Ch, Philadelphia, 70-82; East 
Liberty, 82-4; Bethlehem, Phila, 84-96; chap 76th Kegt Pa Vols, 61-2; 
mem Bd Domestic Miss; vice pres Bd Pub & SS Work; sc pr Phila 
Central, 10 yrs; mod syn Phila; vice mod Gen Ass; sec Bd Min Belief, 
97- ; res Philadelphia, Pa. 

*BELDEN, EDWARD L. 

b Norfolk, Conn; WC 54; S 54-7; I 56, pr Steubenville ; o 58, pr Cedar; 
p Muscatine, lo, 58-65; ss Mt Pleasant & New London, lo, 65-71; t Mt 
Pleasant, lo; d St Paul, Minn, Ag 22, 71. 

*BURROW, AARON ALEXANDER. 

6 Madison Co, Tenn, Jl 23, 1832; BthlC 54; S 55-7; CuTS 57-9; I 52, 
& o 54, pr Madison; miss Phila, 57; Evansville, Ind, 58; Tenn, 62; 
d Jackson, Tenn, Sp 6, 62. CPr minister. 

*CAROTHERS, ROBERT. 

b near Turtle Creek, Pa, Oc 18, 1831; JC 54; S 54-7 I Jn 18, 56, & 

Oc 7, 57, pr Blairsville; ss Millersburg, O, 58; Tipton, lo, 60-6; Cross 
Eoads, Pa, 66-77; prin lo Col for the Blind, Vinton, lo, 78-82; d Vin- 
ton, lo, Mr 17, 82. 

*CLARK, JOHN HENRY. 

b Schellsburg, Pa, Nv 29, 1831; JC 52; S 53-7; I 57, pr Ohio; o 58, 
pr Carlisle ; p Landisburg, Center & Upper, Pa, 58-63 ; ss & p Tyrone & 
Birmingham, 63-70; d Sp 23, 70. 

» CUNNINGHAM, DAVID AYERS. 

b near Wooster, O, Fb 5, 1830; JC 54; S 54-7; DD WJC 73; I Sp, 56, 
pr Wooster; o Oc, 57, pr Allegheny; p Bridgewater, Pa, 57-64; Scots, 
Philadelphia, Pa, 64-6; Spring Garden, Philadelphia, Pa, 66-76; 1st, 
Wheeling, W Va, 76-08; mod syn Penna, 85; mem Western Section of 
Pan Presbyterian Council; d Waynesville, N C, De 19, 08. 
Many sermons and magazine articles. 

FLANAGAN, JAMES H. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Sp 22, 1832; WC 51; S 54-7; DD UWVa 91; 

1 Nv 19, 56, & Oc 7, 57, pr Bedstone; ss Kingwood, Va, 57-62; p Fair- 
mont, 62-72; p Grafton, WVa, 72-02; pas em do, 02- ; t 51-4; res 
Grafton, WVa. 

82 



1857] Biographical Catalogue. 

HAINES, ALFRED W. 

6 near Canonsburg, Pa, Nv 28, 1832; JC 53; S 54-7; I Ap, 57, pr 
Ohio; 58, pr Iowa; ss Keosauqua, lo, 57; Crawfordsville, 58-61; 
Eddysville & Kirkville, lo, 61-6; Crawfordsville, 66-72; Brooklyn, lo, 
72-5; Pleasant Plain & Salina, lo, 75-9; ss Crawfordsville, 79 ; 
sup at different times, Melpine & Blue Grass, lo, & Upland, Cal; hr; 
res San Diego, Cal. 

*KENNEDT, JOHN PORTER. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Oc 25, 1825; JC 54; S 54-7; I Jn, 56, pr 
Blairsville; o Jl, 58, pr Saltsburg; p Cherry Tree, Pa, 58-68; Pine 
Grove, 68-70; ss Bethesda, 60-8; Parnassus, 69-76; Armagh, 76-81; 
Centerville, 77-80; ev 81-96; d Ja 1, 96. 

*PINKERTON, JOHN ALEXANDER. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Ja 10, 26; JC 54; S 54-7; DD BlU 81; I Sp, 56, 
pr Erie; Sp 14, 57, pr Sangamon; p Petersburg, 111, 57-70; Chilli- 
cothe, Mo, 70-9; Beloit, Kan, 79-87; Pueblo, Col, 87-91; sc pr Solomon; 
d Pueblo, Col, Ja 6, 92. 

♦THOMSON, ALBERT EGNEW. 

& Lawrence Co, Pa, My 10, 1831; JC 53; S 54-7; I Be, 56, pr Beaver; 

Jn, 58, pr Chicago; p Oswego, 111, 57-60; Marysville & Milford Cen- 
ter, O, 60-7; Gallon, 67-8; Apple Creek, 68-74; Eushville, Ind, 74-81; 
Lamed, Kan, 81-4; Spearville, Kan, 84-7; Coldwater, 87-9; Telaquali, 
IT, 89-92; hm Oklahoma, 92-7; mod syn Kan, 84; hr; d Meeker, Okla, 
Nv 1, 06. 

*VEEDER, PETER VROOMAN. 

6 Eotterdam, NY, Jn 23, 1825; UC 46; PTS 53-4; S 55-7; DD UC; 

1 Ap, & o Oc, 57, pr Pittsburgh; ss Kingsboro, NY, 57; Sacramento, 
Cal, 58; p Napa, 58-65; p Union Ch, Tokio, Japan, 72-9; i 46-56; pres 
UOal, 65-71; prof TUJ 71-9; prof WUP 80-2; prof LFU 82-6; prof 
LHC 88-90; received decoration from the Emperor of Japan, order of 
the Rising Sun; d Berkeley, Cal, Ag 11, 96. 

Pub. Papers read before Asiatic Society, Japan. 

♦WORTMAN, MARTIN LUTHER. 

6 St. Johns, New Brunswick, Jn 12, 28; JC 53; S 54-7 ;J Jn 8, 56, pr 
Steubenville ; o Ja 29, 58, pr Allegheny; ss Hiland, Pa, 56-7; Craw- 
fordsville, lo, 57-8; ss & p Hilands, 58-69; Long Island, 58-66; Ems- 
worth, 58-64; ss Industry, 69-74; Emsworth, 69-72; Freedom, Pa, 73- 
80; Long Island, 76-80 and 86-8; Hilands, Perrysville, Pa, 80-5; hr 
89; d Allegheny, Pa, Mr 7, 97. 

83 



Biographical Catalogue. [1857 

*AKEY, JAMES B. 

6 County Antrim, Ireland, 1820; FC; S 55-7; I 57, pr Coshocton; o 
59, pr Maumee; ss Linton & Evans Creek, O, 57; W-Bethesda & Eagle 
Creek, 59; Jefferson Valley, Mo, 65-9; miss Bd Pub, 71-5; wc; hr; d 
College Springs, lo, Fb 17, 86, 

*BUEGETT, JAMES KALSTON. 

6 Oliversburg, O, Ap 6, 1830; JC 53; S 56-7; DD OgU; I Jn 16, 57 & 
My 58, pr Richland; ss & p Mansfield, O, 57-9; Government St, Mo- 
bile, Ala, 60- ; d Oc 25, 1900. 

»CBAIG, JAMES F. 

6 Venango Co, Pa, WC 54; S 54; d Venango Co, Pa, Ap 23, 55. 

DANNELS, ELLIS. 

DenN*; S 54; Baptist minister, t 

*ELDEB, THOMAS B. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Nv, 13, 33; JC 54; S 54-7; I 56, pr Blairsville; o 
57, pr Saltsburg; hm Bayfield, Wis, 57; d Bayfield, Wis, Sp 7, 57. 

*mWIN, BOBEET. 

6 Oxford, O, Ja 1, 33; HnC 54; S 55-6; DD HU; I Ap 5, 56, pr 
Muncie; o Ap 57, pr Logansport; p W-Union & Bethlehem, Ind, 56-64; 
Waveland, 64-8 ; 1st, Kansas City, Mo, 68-73 ; chap USA 61-2 ; dist supt 
Bd Pub, 73-80; pres Lindenwood Female Col, 80-93; d St Charles, Mo, 
Ap 16, 93. 

*KEBB, THOMAS. 

JC 54; S 54-6; d Allegheny, Pa, Fb 27, 56. 

*LABGE, JAMES KAIN. 

6 near Mt Pleasant, O, Fb 15, 1825; S 54; PTS 55-6; I Ap 22, 57, 
2nd pr Phila; hm Webster City, Ind, 57; pe Prospect, 111, 57-8; d 
Princeville, 111, Mr 18, 58. 

»MECHLIN, GEOEGE WASHINGTON. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Jl 25, 1825; JC 53; S 54-6; DD WJC 74; J Ap 56, 
pr Allegheny; o Fb 20, 57, pr Saltsburg; p Concord, Pa, 57-65; Glade 
Eun, 57-92; prin GRA 18 yrs; d Oc 25, 96. 

POSEY, DAVID B. 

6 Chester Co, Pa, 1832; WC 53; S 54-6; MD; health failed; physician, 
Philadelphia, Pa, 56- 1. 

84 



1857-1858] Biographical Catalogue. 

"" SINCLAIR, JAMES HALL. 

6 Tyrer, Scotland, Nv, 1827; S 54-7; I 57, pr OMo; o Oe, 57, pr Fay- 
etteville; p Smyrna & Ashpole, NC, 57-62; d NC, Ag 5, 77. 

*WOLOOTT, JOHN J. 

6 Addison Co, Vt; MCV 48; S 55-7; I 57, pr Allegheny; 63, pr 
Marion; p St Charles, Mo; Bucyrus, O, 63-5; Milwaukee, Wis; p De- 
pere, Wis, 71-4; d Waukesha, Wis, Ap 29, 74, 



1858 

♦ALLISON, JAMES WILLIAM. 

& Augusta Co, Va, My 28, 1828; HnC 56; S 56-8; I Ap, 57, & Ap, 59, 
pr Palestine; hm 58-62; p Areola, 111, 62-9; ss Grandview, 69-71; 
Hickory Grove & Humbolt, 74-7; Kansas & Kedmore, 78-80; hr; d Kan- 
sas, 111, Ja 29, 89. 

•ANNAN, JOHN EMERSON. 

6 Mifflin Co, Pa, Ag 21, 1823; CNJ 55; S 55-8; I Ja 11, 58, pr Wash- 
ington; Jn, 60, pr W-Hanover; ss Xenia, O, 59; p Charlottesville, Va, 
59-61; ss Central, Pittsburgh, Pa, 61; p 1st, Cincinnati, O, 62-4; 40th 
St, NY, 64-7; t WTS 59; d Jn 26, 70. 

•BARE, JOHN CALVIN. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Nv 11, 1823; JC 55; S 55-8; I Fb, 57, & o 
Ap, 58, pr Ohio; p Lewisburg, WVa. 59-69; Charleston, 69- ; Dills- 
burg, Pa, 87-8; Petersburg, 88-94; prin Charleston Institute, 68-72; 
d Tyrone, Pa, Dc 14, 95. 

*BARRON, DAVID HENRY. 

6 Center Co, Pa, Ag 29, 1828; JC 55; S 55-8; DD WJC; I 57, pr Alle- 
gheny; Jn, 58, pr Bedstone; p Mt Pleasant & Pleasant Unity, Pa, 
58-61; HoUidaysburg, 61-03; d do, Ja 3, 03. 

BOYD, JAMES SHIELDS. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Oe 13, 1830; WC 55; S 55-8; I Ap 13, 58, & Jn 

63, pr Allegheny; ss & p Kirksville, Mo, 66-85; ss 5th, Minneapolis, 

Minn, 85-7; p Preston, Minn, 87-9; ss La Moure, ND, 89-92; ss Hills- 

boro, ND, 92-7; ss Alden, Minn, 97-9; p Greenleaf & Spring Grove, 

Minn, 00-6; hm Foothills, N D, 06-8; prin WI 59-65; hr 06; res Cour- 

tenay ND. 

Every Family Apart; The Lost Ship; Classs History; Significancy of Names; 
Story of Jonah, etc. 

85 



Biographical Catalogue. [1858 

»EU)EB, JAMES S. 

& Elder's Bidge, Pa, My 30, 1829; JC 55; S 55-8; I Ja 7, 58, & 
Sp 6, 59, pr Saltsburg; p Bethlehem, Pa, 59-60; Greenville, Pa, 59-60; 
Eehoboth, Pa, 68-81; Clarion, Pa, 68-96; trav Europe, 82; d Clarion, 
Pa, De 1, 96. 

•EWING, JAMES ALEXANDER. 

b Indiana Co, Pa, Ja 30, 1828; JC 55; S 55-8; I Ja, 58, pr Saltsburg; 
Dc, 58, pr Clarion; ss pr Washington, WVa & Cincinnati; t; d Wheel- 
ing, WVa, Sp 30, 90. 

♦FREDERICKS, JAMES TURNER. 

b Fb 22, 1827; JC 55; S 55-8; I 57, pr Kichland; o 58, pr Washington; 
p Burgettstown, Pa, 58- ; d Burgettstown, Pa, Jl 21, 80. 

•GRAHAM, GEORGE. 

b Martinsburg, O, Dc 13, 1826; JC 55; S 55-7; I Jn, 57, pr Eichland; 
58, pr Marion; p Bucyrus, O, 58-61; ss Clarksville, lo, 64-82; organ- 
ized ch at Greene, lo, & ss of same 5 yrs in connection with Clarksville; 
*; agt ABS 83-4; Tir 96; d Clarksville, lo, Oc 2, 1900. 

HAMILTON, JESSE WELLS. 

b Carroll Co, O, Ja 5, 27; JC 55; S 55-8; AB 55 & AM 58; WJC; DD 
RC 98; I 57, & o 60, pr Steubenville ; hm Grand Kapids, Tontogany, O, 
& vicinity, 58-9; ss Waterford & Bellville, O, 60-2; p Lower Ten Mile, 
Pa, 65-70; Sharpsville, 73-5; ss Mingo, O, 75-80; p E-Springfield & 
Bacon Eidge, 82-96; t New Hagerstown Acad, 62-5; WI 70-3; res East 
Springfield, O. 

•HAMILTON, JOHN REYBURN. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Mr 17, 1833; WC 53; S 55-8; I 57, pr Blaira- 
ville; 58, pr Erie; p Fairview, Girard & Westminster, 58-63; p New- 
ark, Del, 66-70; Bed Bank, NJ, 70-6; chap 111th Eegt Pa Vols, 63-5; 
d Ja 12, 76. 

•HARRIS, JOHN HUGHES. 

b Middlebury, O, My 22, 1832; MU; Assoc Eef Sem, 53; S 56; I Ap 21, 
57, & o Ap, 58, pr Wooster; ss Taylorsville, 111; Chatham & Auburn, 
70-3 ; New Eichmond, 0, 73-6 ; Bethany, Ind, 76-8 ; Monteno, 111, 79-80 ; 
t; miss; agt A&FCU, 63-8; hr Los Angeles, Cal, 84; d Los Angeles, 
Cal, Nv 26, 86. 

86 



1858] Biographical Catalogue. 

IRWIN, JOHN C. 

6 Morgan Co, O, Ja 24, 1831; JC 55; S 55-8; DD; I 57, pr Richland; 
61, pr Logansport; p Logansport, Ind, 61-7; Greensburg, Ind, 67-72; 
Chattanooga, Tenn, 75-8; Wilkinsburg, Pa, 78-84; Albert Lea, Minn, 
84-90; Central Ch, Cincinnati, O, 92; Bethel & Goshen, O, 93-5; res 
Philadelphia, Pa, 

»JUNKIN, BENJAMIN OLIVER. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Mr 17, 1826; JC 55; S 55-8; I Jn, 57, & Jn, 60, 
pr Clarion; ss Salem, Sandy Lake & Milledgeville, Pa, 59; Ridgeway & 
Elkton, 60-1; Westminster & Buffalo; Union & Hicksville, O, 65-9; 
Dexter, To, 69-72; miss Pa, 72-5; p Concord, Pa, 76-80; Fairmont, 
76-83; ev Los Angeles, Cal, 83- ; hr 86; t UCal; d Los Angeles, Cal, 
Oe 11, 99. 

►KEELING, WILLIAM BUTLER. 

& Pittsburgh, Pa, My 4, 1828; JC 55; S 55-8; I Ap, 57, pr Ohio; Oc, 
58; 2> Mt Prospect, Pa, 58-63; ss Crow Meadow & Reading, 111, 63-75; 
Streator, 70; Wenona, 75-8; d Wenona, 111, Ap 29, 78. 

•MCCARTNEY, JOHN YOUNG. 

b Armstrong Co, Pa, Jn 22, 1835; JC 55; S 55-8; I Ap, 57, pr Salts- 
burg; o Oc, 58, pr Ohio; p Mt Washington, Pa, & ss Temperanceville, 
58-64; ss Central, Pittsburgh, 64; p 12th, Baltimore, Md, 65; d Balti- 
more, Md, My 13, 65. 

*McINTYRE, JAMES A. 

& near Allegheny, Pa, Fb 15, 1831; S 54-7; I Jn 16, o7, pr Allegheny; 
Ja, 60, pr Ft Wayne; p Decatur, Ind, 60; Sugar Grove & Irvine, Pa, 
66; Callensburg, 68; Perrysville, 70; d near Charleston, SC, Ag 15, 72. 

McKEE, WILLIAM BERGSTRESSER. 

6 Boalsburg, Pa, My 22, 1829; S 55-8; I Ap, 57, & Ap, 58, pr Alle- 
gheny; hm Ashland & Bayfield, Wis, 58-61; p Bald Eagle, Pa, 62-8; 
Silver Springs, 62-70; Sparta, NJ, 71-6; hm Franklin Furnace, 76-8; 
MeCune, Kan, 78-83; Arlington, III, 83-5; Keithsburg, 111, 85-7; Cal- 
vary, 111, 87-9; Milan & Coal Valley, 111, 90-5; hr 95; res Aledo, 111. 

•MOORE, ROBERT RALSTON. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Ag 16, 1830; JC 55; S 55-8; I 58, pr Beaver; Ap 
15, 59, pr Richland; p Shelby, O, 59-64; ss Shelbyville, Tenn, & Har- 
rodsburg, Ky, 64-9; p Wellsburg, WVa, 69-73; 6th, Pittsburgh, Pa, 
73-9 ; Newark, O, 79-83 ; pe Uhrichsville, O, 84-5 ; p Conneautville, Pa, 
85-91; pe Hadley, Pa, 91-7; hr; d Newark, O, Jn 10, 04, 

87 



Biographical Catalogue. [1858 

•MOORE, WILLIAM PORTER. 

& Tarentum, Pa, Jn 27, 1830; JC 55; S 55-8; I Oc, 57, pr Blairsville; 

58, p Clarion; p Bethesda, Pa, 58-60; ss Connellsville, 60; Oil City, 
Pa, 63-8; 2nd, Allegheny, 69-76; Long Kun, 76-83; Prederieksburg, O, 
83- ; chap 142d Eegt Pa Vols, 62-3 ; d Fredericksburg, O, My 3, 94. 

►PATTERSON, WILLIAM DAVID. 

6 Mercersburg, Pa, Jl 22, 1833 ; MrsC 55 ; S 55-8 ; I Jn 17, 58, pr Car- 
lisle; pe Dillsburg & Petersburg, Pa; d Lake City, Minn, Nv 24, 61. 

•SCOTT, GEORGE KERR. 

b Washington, Pa, Ag 17, 1837; WC 54; S 55-8; I Ap, 58, & o Ap, 59, 
pr Washington; p Loekhart, Tex, 60; ss Wayne & Chester, 0, 61-2; 
Virginia, 111, 63-5; Independence, Mo, 65-6; p Appleby Manor, 67-71; 
Crooked Creek & Cherry Run, Pa, 67-70; Curry's Eun, 69-70; p Harri- 
son City, 71-3; Sewickley, 73-5; Clarksburg, WVa, 75-7; ss Hughes 
River & Pennsboro, 77-81; Schellsburg, Pa, 84-5; Greenfield, 85-6; 
Mobeetie, Tex, 86-7 ; Mason, Tex, 87-8 ; t 82; d Mobeetie, Tex, Ja 10, 89. 

* SHARP, SAMUEL M. 

6 W-Middletown, Pa, Nv 23, 1834; JC 55; S 55-8; I & o 58; fm 
Bogota, SA, 48-60; d Bogota, SA, Oc 30, 60. 

SLAGLE, BERNARD WOLFF. 

6 Washington, Pa, Dc 27, 1832; WC 54; law student, 54-5; S 55-8; 
DD DefC 05; I 58, pr Washington; o 59, pr Palmyra; ss Monticello & 
Canton, Mo, 59-61; S5 Defiance, O, 62-70; p do, 70-05; pas em do, 
05- ; t (Homiletics) DefC & DefS, 07-8; (Pastoral Theology) do, 08- ; 
res Defiance, O. 

•SLOAN, GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

& Aug 30, 1825; JC* 50; S 55-8; I Ja, & o Ap, 58, pr Ohio; p Steila- 
coom, Wash Ter; ^r 74; d East Brady, Pa, Jl 22, 00. 

*SPARGROVE, GEORGE MEREDITH. 

b Guernsey Co, O, Fb 18, 1836; WC 55; S 55-8; Z 57, & o 60, pr St 
Clairsville; p Plum Creek, Pa, 61-5; Murraysville, 67-80; d Pittsburgh, 
Pa, Oe 30, 81. 

•TOWNSEND, DANIEL W. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ap 29, 1834; JC 55; S 55-8; DD WJC 90; 

1 57, pr Blairsville; o Jn, 58, pr Saltsburg; p Parnassus, Pa, 58-67; 
Alliance, O, 67-9; Unity, Pa, 69-01; hr 02; d Meadville, Pa, Ja 1, 04. 

88 



1858] Biographical Catalogue. 

•CUNNINGHAM, WILLIAM. 

b BlairsviUe, Pa, Jn 14, 1827; JC 52; S 55-6; PTS 56-8; Z 57, & 
Nv 5, 61, pr BlairsviUe; ss & p Princeville, 111, 63-70; p Fairfield & 
Union, Pa, 71-6; Denver, Col, 76-7; BlairsviUe, Pa, 77-8; chap USA, 
61-2; d BlairsviUe, Pa, Ap 21, 79. 

•DENNY, HABMAR. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 15, 1833; MU 52; S 55; PTS 55-6; priest 
(EC), Nv 1, 60; London, Eng, 60; Pau, France; Pittsburgh, Pa; 
Frederick, Md, 71-2; p St Ignatius, Balto, Md, 72-83; p St Francis 
Xavier, NY City, 82- ; Woodstock Col, Md, 72-3; d Woodstock, Md, 
Sp 4, 08. 

FRANCIS, DAVID. 

MU 54; S 55; Ep Ch.t 

HILL, JOHN FEANKLIN. 

b Armstrong Co, Pa, Fb 20, 1935; WC 53; S 56-7; DD FCO; I Jn 24, 
57, & o Be 29, 58, pr Pittsburgh (EP) ; p Bethel & Ebenezer, Pa, 58-69 ; 
Shelbyville, Tenn, 72-6; Bethany, Pa, 76-84; Chartiers, Pa, 84-07; 
cor sec. Gen Ass Permanent Com on Temperance, 89- ; res Canons- 
burg, Pa. 

•SCHERESCHEWSKY, SAMUEL ISAAC JOSEPH. 

b Taurreggen, Eussian Lithuania, 1831; ZES & BrU 53; S 55-8; Ep 
Theo Sem, NY, 58; DD; I Ap, 58, pr Allegheny; Dc, 59; priest, 60; 
bishop (Ep), Shanghai, China, 59- . 

Old Testament in Chinese; Book of Prayer; Gospel by Matthew in Mon- 
golian; Dictionary of Mongolian. 

SMITH, JAMES POWER. 

WEC 55; S 55-8; Bap minister.^ 

•STAICOS, NESTOR A. 

6 Argos, Greece, Ag 15, 1828; Anizon Col, France, 49; S 55-6; I 56, & 
o Ap 9, 56, pr Allegheny; fm Greece; d Salem, Mass, Sp 1, 56. 

WORTABET, GREGORY M. 

6 Syria; S 56-7; MD; physician, Bombay, India, 72 1. 



89 



Biographical Catalogue. [1859 

1859 

*BLACKFORD, ALEXANDER LATIMER. 

6 Jefferson Co, O, Ja 6, 1829; WC 56; S 56-9; I Ap, 58, & o Oc, 59, 
pr Washington; fm SA; San Pualo, 63-7; Eio de Janeiro, 60-75; 
ss Bahia & Cachoeira, Brazil, 81-90; sec American Legation to Brazil, 
61; agt ABS, Brazil, 76-80; ed Imprensa Evangelica; d Bahia, Brazil, 
My 14, 90. 

Pub Portuguese tracts. 

BUROHFIELD, WILLIAM A. 

h Pittsburgh, Pa, 1834; JC 54; S 56-9; I 59, pr Ohio; licentiate, 59-73; 
t ps Pittsburgh, Pa, 59-65; Newell Inst, 65-88t. 

•CAMPBELL, THOMAS COCHRAN. 

6 on the Indian Ocean, Mr 12, 1836; JC 56; S 56-9; I Ap 7, 58, pr 
Ohio; Nv, 60, pr W-Keserve; ss Sandusky, 59; "Westminster, Cleve- 
land, O, 61-2; Marion, O, 62; d Jn 8, 62. 

CONDIT, IRA MILLER. 

b Mercer Co, Pa, Ja 14, 1833; JC 55; S 56-9; DD HC 95; I Sp 14, 58, 
& Sp 24, 59, pr Erie; fm Canton, China, 60-5; miss to Chinese, Cali- 
fornia, 66; ss Girard, Pa, 67-70; miss to Chinese, San Francisco & 
Oakland, Cal, 70-6; Los Angeles, Cal, 76-7; Oakland, Cal, 77-86; Los 
Angeles, Cal, 86-91; San Francisco, 91-04; Oakland, Cal, 04- . 

Author Chinese School Geography, English and Chinese First and Second 
Readers and Dictionary; The Chinaman as we see him; booklets, Great 
Truths in English and Chinese, The Force of Missions in a New China. 

COOPER, DANIEL WILLIAM 

6 Knox Co, O, Sp 2, 1830; MU 57; S 57-9; i 58, & o 59, pr Richland; 
p Olivesburg & Bloomington, O, 59-65; Ottawa, O, 66-72; p West Point, 
Ind, 72-8; ss N-Baltimore, Wapakoneta & Harrison, O, 78-82; McComb 
& Blanchard, O, 82-91; hr; res Kirksville, Mo. 

•GILLAM, JEREMIAH C. 

6 Elizabeth, Pa, Nv 30, 1826; JC 56; S 56-9; I Ap 12, 59, & o Ja 19, 
60, pr Coshocton; p Mt Eaton & Berlin, O, BO-8; ss & p Holmesville, 
68-72; Holmesville & Berlin, 72-3; Canal Fulton & Marshallville, 73-80; 
Mt Eaton & Berlin, 83-92; t 61-4; d Wooster, O, Ag 21, 92. 

♦GREEN, DAVID D. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ag 12, 1828; JC 56; S 56-9; I Ap, 58, & o Ap, 59, 
pr Richland; fm Ningpo, China, 59-66; Hangchow, 66-9; hm Doniphan, 
Kan, 70-2; Nathena, 72; d Doniphan, Kan, Oc 24, 72. 

90 



1859] Biographical Catalogue. 

»HOWEY, JOHN DAGG. 

b CarroUton, O, Nv 22, 1821; JC 56; S 56-9; I Jn, 58, pr Steubenville ; 
Sp 21, 59, pr Erie; p Sugar Creek & Mill Creek, Pa, 59-65; ss Worth- 
ington & Liberty, O, 65-9; Vermont, 111, 69-71; Prairie City, 71-6; 
Kewanee, 76-9; Altoona, 80-3; Eaymond, Neb, 83-5; Fairmount, Neb, 
86-91; Hansen, Neb, 92-4; d Lincoln, Neb, De 29, 94, 

LAWSON, ORR. 

b Clarion Co, Pa, Oe 17, 1831; JC 56; S 56-9; DD WJC 83; I Ap, 58, & 
o Ap, 59, pr Clarion; p Buchanan & French Creek, WVa, 59-61; ss & 

p Logan Valley, Pa, 61-7; Sinking Valley, 61-9; p Sunbury, Pa, 69-70; 

p Oxford, Pa, 70-84; p Pottsville, Pa, 84-6; Aberdeen, SD, 86-9; Nevr 

London, lo, 92-9; hr 01; res Fairfield, lo. 

•MORGAN, POLLARD McCORMICE. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, 1834; MU 53; S 55-8; o Eoman Catholic priest, 60; 
prof (Ehetoric & Theology) St Michael's Col, 61; England; p St 
Andrew's (EC), Manchester, Pa, -70; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Ap 16, 72. 

^MORROW, NICHOLAS VAN EMAN. 

b Lawrence Co, Pa, Mr 8, 1830; JC 56; S 56-9; I De, 58, pr Beaver; 
Nv 60, pr Findley; p W-Union & Enon Valley, O, 60-70; ss Troy, lo, 
71-2; Fairview, 72-4; Union City, 72-3; Lenox, 73-8; miss, 78; 
d Sharpsburg, Pa, Fb 10, 87. 

*MyERS, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. 

6 Cumberland Co, Pa, Ja 28, 1823; JC 54; S 56-9; Z Ja, & o Jn, 59, 
pr Allegheny; p Somerset, Pa, 59-60; ss Chestnut Grove, Md, 61-70; p 
Bethel, 64-71; ss Mt Paran & Quarries, 71; Snow Hill, Md, 72-7; New 
London, Pa, 77-9; Darby, 79-82; Slatington, 82-3; Moundsville, WVa, 
87-90; t 83-4; ev 85-7; d Darnestown, Md, Ap 21, 96. 

*PEAIRS, HENRY ROBINSON. 

b Duncan Falls, O, Ap 14, 1825; JC 56; S 56-9; I Ap, 58, pr Allegheny; 
o 59, pr Zanesville; ss Allen Grove, Va; p Brownsville & Uniontown, 0, 
59-61; ss Eushville & Bethel, 61-2; p Kenton, 64-70; Harrison, 70-3; 
Heyworth, 111, 73-82; ss Normal, 111, 82; Clayton, 87; d Normal, 111, 
Dc 22, 95. 

*REED, JAMES ARMSTRONG. 

6 Huntingdon, Pa, My 22, 1830; JC 56; S 56-9; DD UW 74; I My, 59, 
pr Huntingdon; o Oc, 60, pr Wooster; ss Cedar Eapida, lo; p 1st, 
Wooster, O, 60-8; ss Minn; Washington, DC; p Springfield, 111, 70-88; 
d Chicago, 111, Fb 7, 90. 

91 



Biographical Catalogue. [1859 

* SCOTT, GEOKGE. 

6 Hancock Co, WYa, Dc 12, 1830; JC 56; S 56-9; I Ap, 59, pr Wash- 
ington; o Jn 27, 60, pr Erie; p Greenwood, Evansburg & Harmonsburg, 
Pa, 60-2; Minerva, O, 63; Little Bedstone, Pa, 70-1; Tarentum, Pa, 
71; Concord, 83; d Tarentum, Pa, Jl 28, 83. 

*SIMPSON, JOHN AEOHIBAIiD EEASTUS. 

6 New York City, Dc 19, 1827; JC 55; S 55-7 & 58-9; I Ap, 59, pr 
Ohio; o Dc 27, 59, pr Coshocton; p Millersburg & ss Holmesville, O, 
59-63; Paxton & Gilman, 111, 63-4; Prospect, 111, 64-6; ss 67; p Rimers- 
burg & ss Oak Ridge & Middle Creek, Pa, 67-70; p Corinth, 70-8; 
ss Monroeville, O, 70-2; ss Stillfork, 72-5; ss Minerva & Bethlehem, 
79-80; Clark & Bloomfield, 80-3; ev 83; d Canonsburg, Pa, Jl 15, 92. 

* SMITH, JOHN M. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Mr 6, 1831; JC 56; S 56-9; I Ap 7, 58, pr Ohio; 
o Ap 28, 60, pr Washington; miss 2 yrs; p Wellsburg, WYa, 60-1; 
Sharpsburg, Pa, 61-7; St Charles, Mo, 67-70; p Hilands, Pa, 71-4; Cen- 
tral, Pittsburgh, 74-6; Canonsburg, 76-88; Marshfield, Wis, 88-9; Hop- 
kinton, lo, 89-92; Greene, lo, 92-5; Shellsburg, lo, 96-7; ?ir 99; d Chi- 
cago, III, Dc 12, 05. 

•TRAVIS, MOEDECAI MOOEE. 

6 Columbiana Co, O, Oc 22, 1827; JC 56; S 56-9; I 58, pr New Lisbon; 
64, pr Zanesville; miss Athens, O, & Hocking Co, O; ss Hibbard- 
ville & New Plymouth, & supt ps Athens, O, 59-63; ss Brownsville & 
supt ps Newark, 0, 63-8; Chenoa, 111, 68-85; ss Paxton, 111, 85-7; 
ss Republican City, Neb, 90-2; ss Garrison, lo, 92-4; ss Grand View, 
Neb, Selma, 111, & Chenoa; supt govt Indian Schools, Ariz, 87-90; 
sc pr Bloomington, 68-85; hr; d Chenoa, 111, Oc 27, 01. 

•WIKOFF, BENJAMIN DUBOIS. 

b CarKsle, O, My 15, 1835; HnC 56; S 56-9; I Dc 27, 58, & Jn 19, 60, 
fm Punjab, India (Jalandar City, 81-5; Sabathu, 85-8; Ambala City, 
62-9; Furrakhabad, NWP, 71-5) ; p Archibald, Pa, 75-9; pr miss, 79-81; 
88-95) ; d Pine Bluff, NC, Mr 27, 99. 

WISHART, MARCUS. 

6 Washington, Pa, Fb 4, 1836; WC 54; S 56-9; I SO & o 61, pr Wash- 
ington; ss Maline Creek, Mo, 60; 3rd, Wheeling, WVa, 61-2; 1st, 
Meadville, Pa, 63-4; p Tarentum, 68-70; ss Minersville, 71; Eehoboth, 
74-7; Waterford, Pa, 77-08; res Waterford, Pa. 

92 



1859] Biographical Catalogue. 

*BUECHINAL, WILLIAM JAEEETT. 

6 Stewartstown, WVa, Nv 10, 1827; JC 56; S 56-7; health failed; 
* lo, 3 yrs; Mo, 11 yrs. Pa, 7 yrs; merchant Pa, 5 yrs; d My 16, 98, 

CAMPBELL, WILLIAM WAED. 

b Uniontown, Pa, Dc 28, 1832; WC 53; S 56-8; AM WC 56; I Ap, & 
o Oc, 59, pr Redstone; p Fairmont, WVa, 59-62; Parkersburg, WVa, 
62-4; 7th St, Washington, DC, 64-7; Nashville, Tenn, 67-70; ss Delphi 
& New Castle, Ind, 70-1; 1st, Plymouth, 72; ss 2nd, New Castle, Pa; 
Gettysburg, 72-5; ss pr Huntingdon, 75-9; Grove, Aberdeen, Md, 81-4; 
prof Monongalia Acad, Morgantown, WVa, 58-9; prof PnC 79-81; res 
Wilmington, Del. 

*CAEUTHEES, JAMES EWING. 

& Westmoreland Co, Pa, My 6, 1821; JC 57; S 57-9; I Ap 7, 58, & o 
My 12, 59, pr Saltsburg; ss Livermore & Clarksburg, Pa; p Boiling 
Spring, Pa, 59-67; Leechburg, Pa, 59-70; Yates City, 111, 71-4; d Po- 
land, O, Mr 7, 75. 

EDGEETON, JOHN MILLS. 

MrtC; S 56-7t. 

HEAGEN, JOHN WESLEY. 

PTS 56-7; S 57; Z 62, pr LouisvUle; ss Cane Creek & Plum Creek, Ky, 
66-9; Lawrenceburg, 69; Elizabethtown, Ky, 70-7; p Dardanelle, Ark, 
78-84: ss Lamar, Mo, 85-90; ss Blackburn & Maplewood, 93 1. 

*HUGHES, JOHN WATSON. 

6 Summit Co, O, Nv 18, 1837; WC 56; S 56-9; d Allegheny, Pa, Mr 
1, 59. 

HUME, ROBERT. 

& Canada West; UT; S 56-8; minister in Canada]:. 

*LOGAN, DAVID SWIFT. 

6 Pittsburg, Pa, Dc 4, 1834; JC 54; S 57-9; I 58, pr Allegheny; o 59, 
pr Coshocton; p New Philadelphia & Uhrichsville, O, 59-62; Tiffin, 62-4; 
d Rochester, Pa, Sp 15, 64. 

*LYNN, FRANCIS. 

& Lebanon, O, Sp 25, 1829; UC 57; S 57-8; I 58, pr Miami; 64, pr Ft 
Wayne; ss Hilands, Ind, 63; p Columbia City, 64-5; ss Rock Creek, 
65-8; Colfax, 65-6; Oxford, 68; Millersburg, 69-71; Columbus Grove & 

93 



Biographical Catalo gue. [1859 

Eockport, O, 71-3; Eoanoke, Ind, 73; La Gro & New Hope, 74-5; Hoops- 
ton & PeUsville, 111, 76 ; Marseilles, O, 78 ; De Graff, 80-1 ; Liberty, 
Ind, 82; New Cumberland, Ind, 83; ss Rich Valley, Ind, 85; wc 86-7; 
ss Nashville & Georgetown, Ind, 88; hr 91; d Wabash, Ind, Ag 28, 01. 

"MABSHAIiI., WILIilAM BICE. 

6 Guernsey Co, O, Ag 18, 1831; MaC 56; S 56-7; PTS 57-9; DD; I Mj 
18, 59, pr Zanesville; Jn 20, 59, pr Baltimore; p 12th, Balto, Md, 
59-65; 1st, Columbus, 65-70; p 1st, Dubuque, lo, 71-4; financial sec, 
UW, 70-1; d Dubuque, lo, De 26, 74. 

PATTERSON, JAMES BARNES. 

6 Dayton, O, Mr 20, 1838; MU 58; S 58-9; I Dc, 58, pr Miami; o 60, 
pr Steubenville ; p 2nd, Steubenville, 0, 60-5; 2nd, Elizabeth, NJ, 
66-76; suspended, 76; res NY Cityt. 

BOUDEBUSH, GEORGE SHOTWELL. 

6 Goshen, O, Ap 26, 1828; JC 54; S 56; ColTS 60-1; AM JC 57; DD 
UM 80 ; I Ag, 60, & o Nv, 62, pr Mississippi ; p Woodville, Miss, 63-6 ; 
Carmel, 66-9; Crystal Springs, 74-7; supt Natchez Acad, 2 yrs; Insti- 
tute, 4 yrs; pres OakC 69-73; prof Agricultural & Mechanical Col, 
Miss, 80-3; t Jackson, Miss, 84-8; t Madison, Miss, 87- . 
Pub address on Higher Education of Women. 

WALKEE, WILLIAM E. 

ObC*; S 57-9; I Bap Ch, Cincinnati, 0; AME minister, Trenton, 
NJ, 72 1. 

*WATSON, SAMUEL. 

h Allegheny, Pa; JC 55; S 56-8; coal business, Pittsburgh, Pa; d Alle- 
gheny, Pa, My 18, 02. 

WOOD, WILLIAM SHADEACH. 

6 Fayette Co, Pa, Nv 10, 1839; JC 57; S 57-9; I Fb 11, 59, Bap Ch, 
Allegheny, Pa; o Ap 18, 61, Bap Ch, Harrisburg, Pa; ss Waynesburg, 
Pa, 59-60; Harrisburg, Pa, 61-3 & 64-6; Doylestown, 68-70; miss W-Pa, 
71-8; Smithfield, Pa, 79-84; Connellsville, 85- t. 



94 



i86o] Biographical Catalogue. 

I860 

*BEATTY, WILLIAM T. 

6 Rushville, O, Jn 1, 1834; MU 54; DTS 1 yr; S 58-60; DD; I Ap, 59, 
pr Zanesville; o 61, pr Carlisle; p Greencastle, 61-3; 1st, New Bruns- 
wick, NJ, 63-7; Shady side, Pittsburgh, Pa, 67-81; d Minneapolis, Minn, 
Ap 10, 82. 

*BOYD, ANDREW WILLISON. 

& Mechanicstown, O, Mr 4, 1834; JC 57; S 57-60; I 59, pr Steuben- 
ville; 60, pr Beaver; ss Darlington, Pa, 60-5; p Florence, 65-6; Lees- 
burg, 67-9; d 111, Jn 18, 69. 

*C0LMEIIY, DAVID E, 

& Washington Co, Pa, My 4, 1829; MU 54; S 57-60; DD MU 98; 
Z Ap 20, 59, pr Columbus; o Sp 23, 62, pr Cincinnati; ss & p Pleasant 
Eidge, 62-4; p Clifton, O, 64-9; Yellow Springs, 0, 69-72; Thornton, 
Ind, 72-5; Jersey, O, 75-81; Columbus, 81-6; ss Long Beach, Cal, 88; 
ss 3rd, Los Angeles, Cal, 90-4; t 54-7; pres Waveland Col Inst, 61-2; 
hr; d Los Angeles, Cal, Jl 4, 08. 
Author of numerous poems. 

*DUNLAP, SILAS GLENN. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Nv 1, 1832; JC 57; S 57-60; I Ap 13, 59, & 
o Jn 13, 60, pr Eichland ; ss Waterf ord & Belleville, 60 ; p Monongahela 
City, Pa, 62-6; ss McKeesport, Pa; ss Orrville, O, 69; agt UW 67-8; 
d Orrville, O, Oc 3, 70. 

*EVANS, RICHARD J. 

6 Ebensburg, Pa, 1834; JC 57; S 57-60; I 59 & o 60, pr Allegheny; 
miss Washington Territory & ss Olympia, 61-3; d Olympia, WT, Jn 
15, 63. 

FISHER, DANIEL WEBSTER. 

6 Blair Co, Pa, Ja 17, 1838; JC 57; S 57-60; DD MsC 74; LL D, UW 
87, & WJC 92; I Ap, 59, & o Ap, 60, pr Huntingdon; lim Virginia, 59; 
ss Thalia St, New Orleans, 60-1; p 1st, Wheeling, WVa, 61-76; 2nd, 
Madison, Wis, 78-9; pres HnC 72-07; res Washington, DC. 

Numerous articles in Princeton Review and The Independent; baccalaureate 
sermons, etc. 

♦FITZGERALD, JAMES D. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Oc 20, 1831; JC 57; S 57-60; I Jn, 59, pr Carlisle; 
o Ag, 60, pr St Clairsville; p Martins Ferry, O, 60-3; Bellaire, 63-6; 
1st, Cumberland, Md, 66-74; Knoxville, 111, 74-7; Frostburg & EUenslie, 

95 



Biographical Catalogue. [i860 

Md; Southern Ohio, to 81; Clarksburg & Weston, WVa, 81-3; p Light 
St, Baltimore, Md, 83-8; Northumberland, 88-92; Chilisquaque, 92-6; 
sup 96- ; d Potts Grove, Pa, Nv 17, 06. 

•FBENCH, CHABLES POETEE. 

& Fayette Co, Pa, Mr 15, 1829; WC 57; S 57-60; I Ap 20, 59, & o Ap 
24, 61, pr Washington; miss Lake Superior, 59; ss Williamsburg & 
Monterey, O, 62; Buekhannon & French Creek, WVa, 64-6; Farm 
Ridge, 111, 66-70 ; d Farm Ridge, 111, Fb 8, 70. 

GEEENOUGH, WILLIAM, 

UNY 57; S 57-60; I Ap, 60, & o 61, pr Ohio; p Mingo, Pa, 61-3; 
Piqua, O, 63-9; pe Logansport, O, 69-71; p 4th, Pittsburgh, Pa, 71-3; 
Cohocksink, Philadelphia, 73- . 

*JACKSON, EICHAED H. 

h Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ja 24, 1829; JC 55; S 57-60; I Ja 4, 60, 
pr Blairsville; o Dc 6, 61, pr Ft Wayne; ss Ebenezer, Pa, 61; New 
Lancaster & BluflFton, Ind, 61-4; p & t Crawfordsville, Ind, & Gettys- 
burg & Covington, O, 65-70; ss Oakford, 111, 76-7; Appleton, Mo, 
77-82; Westfield, 77-91; ss Jonesboro & Ridge Station, Ark, 91-5; 
ss Creighton, Mo, 95-6; Tipton, Mo, 96-7; Oliver, Cal, 99-02; supt ps 
Ateheson, Kan, 70-6 ; d Orange, Cal, Oc 18, 07. 

JOHNSON, WILLLAM F. 

b Cadiz, O, Mr 16, 1838; JC 54; S 57-60; DD; I Ap, 60, & o 60, pr 
Steubenville ; fm Futteguhr, India, 60-85; fm India, 91- ; pres & prof 
BidU 86-91; res Mainpurie, India. 

•KENNEDY, EOBEET PEEBLES. 

6 Canonsburg, Pa, Fb 3, 1831; JC 51; S 57-60; I Mr, 60, & o 61, 
pr Ohio; ss Liberty, Baxter & Pisgah, WVa, 61-8; Lebanon, 68-70; 
p Warm Springs & Windy Cove, 70-2; Red Clay Creek, Del, 72-81; 
d Faulkland, Del, Dc 3, 81. 

*KINKAID, SAMUEL PORTEEFIELD. 

b Butler Co, Pa, My 24, 1827; WC 57; S 57-60; I Ap, 60, pr Alle- 
gheny; o Nv 13, 60, pr Clarion; p & t Academia, Rockland & Richland, 
Pa, 60-3; Callensburg & Concord, 63-6; d Callensburg, Pa, Mr 24, 66. 

lAUNITZ, JOHN. 

(Full name, JoTtJi Edward Ferdinand Schmidt von der Launitz.) 

b Tivoli, near Rome, Italy, Ag 20, 1829; Agricultural School of Geis- 
berg; S 57-60; I Mr 13, 59, & o Ap, 60, pr Allegheny; miss lower Alle- 

96 



i86o] Biographical Catalogue. 

gheny, 58-60; ss Bridgewater & Freedom, Pa, 61-2; German Presb Ch, 

AUegheny, Pa, 65- ; t (Music) about 30 yrs; preached 5 yrs in the 

French language, 1st Ch of Saltsburg; t (German) YMCA, 15 yrs; 

librarian, WTS 73-83; ed German SS paper; ed 1st German Presb 

paper, 67-9; res NS Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Tr into German, What is Calvinism?; pub Das Evangelische Jahrtuch, 1 
year. 

*McDONALD, NOAH A. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Jn 30, 1830; JC 57; S 57-60; DD; I Ap, 59, & o 
Ap, 60, pr Huntingdon ; fm Bangkok, Siam, 59- ; Vice Consul to Siam, 
68-9 & 80-7; ss Eobertsdale, Pa, 88-97; d Shade Gap, Pa, Ag 12, 97. 
Manners and Customs of Siam; Lessons in Astronomy; Juvenile Philosophy; 
tr portions of Old and New Testaments into Siamese. 

•McFARLAND, SAMUEL GAMBLE. 

& Washington Co, Pa, De 11, 1830; WC 57; S 57-60; DD WJC 78; 
3 & o 60, pr Washington ; fm Bangkok, Siam, 60-2 ; Petchaburi, 62-78 ; 
supt English education for gov'm't of Siam, 80-96; d Canonsburg, Pa, 
Ap 26, 97. 

Evidences of Christianity; Church History; tr Pentateuch, Minor Prophets 
and Confession of Faith into Siamese ; Hymnal and Sermons in Siamese. 

*McLAREN, WILLIAM EDWARD. 

6 Geneva, NY, Dc 31, 1831; JC 51; S 57-60; STD 73; DCL 84; Z 59 & 
o 60, pr Allegheny; fm Bogota, SA, 60-3; p 2nd, Peoria, 111, 63-7; 
Westminster, Detroit, Mich, 67-72; rector, Trinity (Ep), Cleveland^ 
O, 72-5 ; bishop. III, 75-83 ; bishop, Chicago, 83- ; d Fb 19, 05. 

Catholic Dogma, the Antidote of Doubt; The Inner Proofs of God; Analysis 

of Pantheism ; The Practice of the Interior Life ; The Holy Priest ; The 

Essence of Prayer. 

MOFFATT, FRANCIS IRVINE. 

6 New Castle, Pa, Sp 8, 1835; WstCPa 57; S 57-60; I Jn 20, 60, & 
Nv 11, 63, Free pr Mahoning; ss Colrain, Pa, 60-1; miss Western 
Penna, 60-6; entered Presb Ch, 66; ss Irish Grove, 111, 66-71; pe Cal- 
vary, 111, 71-82; ss Ked Oak Grove, lo, 82-90; ss Summit, lo, 90-5; 
sup do, 96; ev, pr Iowa City, 97- ; res Davenport, lo. 

MOFFATT, WILLIAM JAMES. 

6 New Castle, Pa, Sp 8, 1835; WstCPa 57; S 57-60; I Jn 20, 60, & 
o Nv 11, 63; Free pr Mahoning; ss pr Mahoning, 60-3; miss Freedmen, 
63-4 ; ss pr 64-5 ; entered Presb Ch, 66 ; ss Ft Dodge, lo, 66-7 ; miss 111 
& Mo, 68; ss Dennison & Vail, lo, 76-7; ss Belleville, Kan, & miss 
points, 78-80; Cheever & Willow Dale, Kan, & stations, 80-6; hm Paul's 
Valley, IT, 87-90; wc New Castle, Pa, 91-21:; business, 68-76. 

97 



Biog raphical Catalogue. [i860 

*MOORE, ROBERT BRADEN. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Sp 13, 1835; JC 57; S 58-60; DD UW 82; 
I Oc, 59, pr Eedstone; o Dc, 60, pr Huntingdon; p W-Kishacoquillas, 
Pa, 60-6; Tiffin, O, 67-72; pe Upper Sandusky, 73-6; miss 76-85; 
t Greene Spring, 82-3; ev 85- ; oe s & writer, 90- ; d Vineland, NJ, 
My 17, 06. 

*NEELY, WILLIAM COWPER. 

& Allegheny Co, Pa, Jl 3, 1835; JC 57; S 57-60; I Jn, 59, pr Allegheny; 

Jn, 60, pr Greenbrier; p Uhriehsville, O, 62-8; Piper City, 111, 69-89; 
ev 89-00; chap Allegheny Co Home, 01; ev 02-6; hr; d Coraopolis, Pa, 
Oc 17, 06. 

NICCOLLS, SAIVIUEL JACK. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ag 3, 1838; JC 57; S 57-60; DD PrinU; 
LL D, WJC; I 59, pr Eedstone; o 60, pr Carlisle; p Chambersburg, Pa, 
60-5 ; 2nd, St Louis, Mo, 65- ; mod Gen Ass, 72. 

♦RAMSEY, SAMUEL. 

b Harrison Co, O, Jl 13, 1832; WC 57; S 57-60; I Oc 4, 69, pr St 
Clairsville; o Jn 17, 62, pr Allegheny; ss Washington, Bellebrook & 
Carrollton, O, 59-62; p Tarentum, Pa, 62-4; Lima, O; Napoleon, O; 
cvi Columbus, O; miss in the West; d Tarentum, Pa, Sp 18, 72. 

STEVENS, LAWRENCE MONTFORT. 

b Butler Co, O, Ja 9, 1835; MU 55; S 57-60; DD PCF & UW 08; 

1 Dc 27, 58, pr Miami; o Mr 6, 61, pr Chicago; ss Pleasant Valley & 
Bath, O, 59; p Marengo, 111, 60-7; ss Brookville, Ind, 67-8; p 1st, La- 
porte, 69-71; pe Delphi, Ind, 71-3; ss Cedar Grove, Pa, 73-4; p Sturgis, 
Mich, 75-7; ss Constantine, Mich, 77-9; Prattsburg, NY, 79-87; New 
Berlin, NY, 88-91; Kissimmee, Fla, 91-3; Sorrento & Seneca, Fla, 93- 
05; t 55-7; hr 05; acting pres PCF 07- ; res Eustis, Fla. 

STOCKTON, JOHN P. P. 

b Cross Creek, Pa, Mr 17, 1836; WC 57; S 57-60; I Ap 20, 59, pr 
Washington ; o Ap 29, 63, pr Maumee ; ss Defiance, O, 60-2 ; ss W-Unity, 
O, 62- ; Mt Salem, O, 62-92 & 04- ; Kunkle, 0, 70-03; res W-Unity, 0. 

*SWIFT, EDWARD PAYSON. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, Dc 2, 1834; JC 54; S 57-60; I Ap 20, 60, pr AUe- 
gheny; license recalled; d near Pittsburgh, Pa, Fb 5, 95. 

98 



i86o] Biog raphical Catalogue. __^ 

*WAUGH, JOSEPH MOORE. 

6 Brooke Co, Va, Nv 19, 1835; WC 57; S 57-60; PhD WJC; I Ap, 59, 
pr Washington; o Nv, 61, pr Mississippi; p Carmel, Miss, 59-61; 
ss Holiday's Cove, WVa, 63-5; Martinsburg, Pa, 66; prof (Mathe- 
matics) WC 61-3; Steubenville Female Sem, 64-6; Female Sem, Holli- 
daysburg, Pa, 66-77 & 81-2; Washington, Pa, 77-81; wc 84-94; treas 
WJC 95- ; d Washington, Pa, Fb 9, 07. 



*BEATTON, WILLIAM STAVELY. 

6 York District, SC, Jl 21, 1822; MU 58; S 59-60; MD; I 58, pr Ohio 
(EP); o Dc 15, 59, pr West (RP) ; p Grande Cote, 111, 59; entered 
UP Ch, Ag 30, 70; d Ja. 11, 73. 

♦BUETT, EOBEET JOHNSON. 

6 Salem, NJ, Oc 3, 1825; CinC 42; S 59-60; I Ag 10, 55, pr Indian; 
Jn 14, 60, pr Omaha; miss to Indians, 60-8; p Woodstown, 68-72'; 
ss Swedesboro, NJ, 70-2 ; p S-Amboy, 72-9 ; p Marksboro & ss Hope, 
NJ, 79-96; hr 98; d Marksboro, NJ, Ja 24, 06. 

*DOWNS, CALEB BRACKEN. 

b Fayette Co, Pa, Jn 20, 1830; JC 57; S 57-8; I Jn 20, 60, & o Nv, 61, 
pr Eichland; p Utiea & Homer, O, 60-74; Lithopolis, O, 74-82; ss 
Frazeysburg, O, 83-94; Hanover, 83; Millwood, O, 84-6; ss Newcomers- 
town, O, 95 ; d do, My 6, 96. 

*HAIR, SAMUEL G. 

fe Washington Co, Pa, Nv 9, 1828; MUC; S 57-8; NWTS 59-61; I My 
15, 61, pr Chicago; o Oc, 68, pr Eock Eiver; ss Franklin Grove, 61-4; 
New Boston, 66-71; p 1st, Sigourney, lo, 71-9; Belmont Ave, Youngs- 
town, O, 79-84; pe 3rd, Wheeling, WVa, 84; ss Bartow, Fla, 85-9; 
* 64-5; d Bartow, Fla, Jn 10, 89. 

*HAYS, GEORGE PRICE. 

& near Canonsburg, Pa, Fb 2, 1838; JC 57; S 58-60; DD LC 71; I Ap, 
59, pr Ohio; o Mr 5, 61, pr Baltimore; p 2nd, Baltimore, Md, 61-8; 
p Central, Allegheny, 69-70; ss 2nd, Washington, Pa, 70-1; p Central, 
Denver, Col, 81-5; 2nd, Cincinnati, 85-8; p 2nd, Kansas City, Mo, 88-94; 
financial sec UW 68-9; pres WJC 70-81; mod Gen Ass, 84; ed Earnest 
Presbyterian; d Washington, Pa, Sp 6, 97. 
Every Day Reasoning. 

KING, COURTLEN. 

b Dc 25, 1826; WC 54; S 57; dentist, Monongahela City; mfg dentist, 
Uniontown, Pat. 

99 



Biographical Catalogue. 



[i860- 1 86 1 



I.EE, CHABLES H. 

UM 55; S 58-9t. 

POLLOCK, GAENETT ADELAlN. 

6 Harrison Co, O, Jn 8, 1834; MU 58; S 58-9; DD MU; I Sp, 61, pr 
Sidney; o Oc, 66, pr Wabash; p Prairie Bird, 111, 66-9; ss Eflfingham, 
69-77; pe Mendota, 78-91; House of Hope, Elgin, 111, 91- ; t 59-68; 
res Elgin, 111. 

TANNEE, BENJAMIN TUOKEE. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, Dc 25, 1835; AvC; S 57-9; DD; I 55, AME Ch; 
o Ap, 61, pr District of Columbia; 15th St, Washington, DC, IVz yrs; 
AME Ch, 62-8; ed Christian ReeordJ. 

Apology for African Methodism; Negro Origin; Outline of our History. 

VAN EMMAN, CEAIG EITCHIE. 

6 Canonsburg, Pa, Ag 26, 1826; JC* 48; S 57-9; DTS 60-1; I Ap 13, 61, 
pr Transylvania; o 65, pr Des Moines; ss Rockport, O, 61-7; Summit, lo, 
67-74; Garden Grove, 74; entered CPr Ch, 78; t 78- t. 

1861 

BAECLAY, HUGH AEETAS. 

b Greene Co, Pa, Dc 28, 1837; JC 58; S 58-61; I 60, pr Ohio; 63, pr 
Cedar; p Summit & Kossuth, lo, 63-8; Oswego, 111, 68-70; Council 
Bluffs, Mo, 68-73; name dropped from roll, 75; engaged in giving 
Bible readings; res Denver, CoU. 



BEEE, EOBEET. 

b Allegheny, Pa, Nv 14, 1830; JC* 60; S 58-61; I Ap, 60, pr Ohio; 
o Jl, 62, pr Milwaukee ; ss Utica & Homer, O, 60 ; p Westminster, Beloit, 
Wis, 61-5; hm Knoxville, Tenn, 65; p Valparaiso, Ind, 65-84; Garden 
Grove & Grand River, lo, 84-95 ; pas I, pr Des Moines, lo, 95-00 ; attor- 
ney-at-law, 53-8 ; hr 00; res Valparaiso, Ind. 

COMPTON, ANDEEW JACKSON. 

b near Cincinnati, O, Ap 10, 1834; Fairview Acad, 2 yrs; FarmC 3 yrs; 
S 58-61; AM BelC 85; MD EMI 57; I Ap 20, 60, & My 12, 61, pr 
Pittsburgh; miss Brazil, 62; ss Bentonsport, lo, 63-4; ss Areata, Cal, 
65-7; Watsonville, Cal, 67-72; p Vacaville, Cal, 72-8; p Westminster, 
Cal, 78-9; ss Bethel, Woodbridge, Cal, 80- ; ss Beaumont, Cal, 85-8; 
ss Oakdale, Cal, 89-93; ss Inglewood, Cal, 93-9; ss Covelo, Cal, 99-02; 
ss South Pasadena, Cal, 92-5; ss Lakeside & Elsinore, Cal, 05- ; USCC 
"65; hr 06, res Elsinore, Cal. 

100 



i86i] Biographical Catal ogue. 

OONDIT, JOHN GORDON. 

6 Mereer Co, Pa, Ag 10, 1829; JC 58; S 58-61; I Ap 11, 60, & o Jn 26, 
61, pr Erie; p Sandy Lake & ss Mt Pleasant & Waterloo, Pa, 61-3; 
ss Bethel, lo, 63-6; ss Salina & Brighton, lo, 66-9; ss Libertyville, lo, 
69-72; p Viola & ss Edwards, 111, 72-5; ss Camp Creek, 111, 75-9; ss Bir- 
mingham, lo, 79-81; ss Summit, Chequest & Lebanon, lo, 81-4; fir; 
■res Fairfield, lo. 

OONKLING, NATHANIEL W. 

6 Coshocton Co, O, Dc 21, 1835; CNJ 57; S 58-61; DD; I 60, pr Alle- 
gheny; o 61, pr Philadelphia; p Scots, Philadelphia, 61-3; Arch St, 
63-8; Eutgers St, NY City, 68-81; voluntary hm work, NY City, 81- . 

•DICKEY, JOHN B. 

6 Eiehmond, O, My 15, 1833 ; ECO 58 ; S 58-61 ; I Ap 26, 60, pr Steu- 
benville; o My 25, 62; p Livermore, O, 62-3; Sharon, Pa, 63-6; Two 
Eidges, O, 66-70; ss Eaecoon, Pa, 70-1; Eound Hill, 72-7; Morgan- 
town, WVa, 78-83; Braddock, 83-92; ev 93- ; ss Minerva, O, 98; 
d do, Oc 5, 98. 

DICKSON, WILLIAM. 

b County Down, Ireland, Mr 25, 1830; JC 58; S 58-61; DIf MUC 75; 
I 60 & 61, pr New Lisbon; p Long's Eun & Madison, O, 61-5; ss East 
Liverpool, O, 65-6; p Deerfield, 66-76; ss Canfield, O, 81-98; prin Po- 
land Acad, 76-81; prof N E Normal School, 81-98; hr; res Canfield, O. 
A Yankee in Dixie; occasional newspaper articles. 

DOBBINS, HUGH HILLIS, 

I Poland, O, Ap 13, 1833; JC 58; S 58-61; DD LecU 97; I Ap, 60, pr 
New Lisbon; o Sp, 61, pr Omaha; ss Brownsville, Neb, 61-3; Atchison, 
Kan, 63-4; Jackson, Cal, 64- ; organized Santa Barbara, 69; sup do, 
69-71; ss San Bonaventura, Cal, 84; financial agt, OC; do ACO; trav 
Orient; oc s; res Berkeley, Cal. 

•EWING, JOHN. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Oc 8, 1834; JC 58; S 58-61; DD 82 & PhD NWC; 
I Dc 24, 60, & o De 31, 61, pr Ohio; p Munntown, Pa, 61-3; Trinity, 
Philadelphia, 63-9; Clinton, NJ, 69-83; Plymouth, Pa, 83-5; Pitta- 
grove, NJ, 85-02; Laurel Springs, NJ, 02; del to Gen Ass of Ch of 
Scotland, 74; d Camden, NJ, Jl 2, 03. 

*FAEIS, WILLIAM BROWN. 

6 Ohio Co, Va, Jl 11, 1834; JC 58; S 58-61; I Ap, 60, pr Washington; 
o 62, pr Marion; p Mt Gilead, O, 62-4; Marshall, 111, 64-8; Neoga, 111, 
68-71; d Neoga, 111, Nv 5, 71. 

101 



Biographical Catal ogue. [1861 

FISHER, GEOEGE W. 

& Archer, Harrison Co, O, Dc 12, 1834; FCO 58; S 58-61; AB 58 & 
AM 65; !! Oe, 60, & 62, pr Steubenville ; p Evans Creek & Linton, O, 
61-8; p Trenton, 111, 69-81; ss Casey, 111, 81-7; ss Ashmore & Pleasant 
Prairie, 111, 87-9; ss Trenton, 111, 99- . 



FULLERTON, GEORGE HUMPHREY. 

h Bloomingburg, O, Fb 27, 1838; MU 58; S 58-60; PTS 61; AB MU 
58; DD WbC 83; I 60, pr Allegheny; o 63, pr Columbus; Lancaster, O, 
63-4; 1st, Sandusky, 64-7; Lane Seminary Ch, Cincinnati, O, 67-74; 
2nd, Springfield, 111, 75-9; Walnut Hills, Cincinnati, 79-86; res Spring- 
field, O. 

GASTON, WILLIAM. 

6 Columbiana Co, 0, Ap 19, 1835; WC 58; S 58-61; DD 86 & LL D 
90 EC; I Ap 13, 60, & o Oc 18, 61, pr New Lisbon; p Glasgow, Pa, 61-6; 
Clarkson, O, 61-4; Bellaire, O, 66-80; p North Ch, Cleveland, 0, 80- ; 
pas em do, 07- ; mod syn 0, 05. 



GEORGE, SAMUEL CARR. 

& Logans Ferry, Pa, Jl 8, 1832; WUP 58; S 58-61; pg YU 82; AM 
WUP 74; i Ap 21, 60, & o Oc 4, 61, pr Allegheny; fm Siam, 61-73; 
hm 73-5; p Eocky Spring & St Thomas, Pa, 75-87; p Mingo Junction, 
O, 88; Newcomerstown, O, 89-90; Unionport & Annapolis, O, 91-3; ev 
East Liverpool, O; founded East Liverpool Acad, 01; Jir; res East 
Liverpool, O. 



GRAHAM, LOYAL YOUNG. 

h Butler, Pa, Oc 22, 1837; JC 58; S 58-61; DD OtU 85; I Ap, 60, pr 
Allegheny; o Oc 11, 61, pr Blairsville; p Somerset, Pa, 61-5 ; Eehoboth, 
65-71; Olivet, Philadelphia, Pa, 71- ; pas em do; trav Egypt, Syria, 
Greece, 84; lecturer in School of Christian Workers, Philadelphia; res 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



♦HERVEY, DWIGHT B. 

6 Martinsburg, O, Jn 4, 1834; JC 58; S 59-61; I Jn 13, 60, & o Ja 16, 
62, pr Eichland; p Mt Vernon, O, 62-71; ss Millwood, 71-3; p Jersey, 
74-5; Granville, 75-81; S-Alabama, 81-2; ss & p Edinboro, Pa, 94-01; 
pres Female Col, Granville, O, 82-94; d Mt Vernon, O, Ja 20, 02. 

102 



i86i] Biographical Catalogue. 

HOLOOMB, JAMES FOOTS. 

6 Granby, Conn, Ja 20, 1837; JC 58; S 58-61; AB JC 58; DD UW 96; 
I 60, pr Allegheny; o 66, pr Wooster; Hopewell & Nashville, O, 66-8; 
Athens, O, 68-70; fm India (Lodiana, 70-1; Furrukhabad, 71-3; Allaha- 
bad, 73-86; Jhansi, 86- ). 

Commentary on Philippians ; Jhansi History and the Rani of Jhansi; Bought 
"With a Price, booklet in Hindi and Urdu; In the Heart of India, by self 
and wife; on com which revised the Gospels and Acts in Hindi. 

*HOOPER, WASHINGTON A. 

6 Springfield, O, Nv 10, 1834; JC 58; S 58-61; I 60, pr Miami; o 61, pr 
Huntingdon; p Tyrone & Birmingham, Pa, 61-4; ss Morgantown, WVa, 
64-7; EUicott City, Md, 68-81; New Providence, NJ, 82-05; ev pr 
Pittsburgh; d Beaver, Pa, My 26, 08. 

*HUaHES SAMUEL ADAMS. , 

6 Freeport, Pa, Mr 4, 1835; JC 58; S 58-61; PhD GCC 94; I 60, pr 
Butler; o 61, pr Columbus; p Grove City, O, 61-2; Leesburg & Eieh Hill, 
Pa, 64-5; Center, 65-70; Parker, 70-7; ss ss Brady's Bend, Mahoning & 
Middle Creek, 77-86 ; Center, 87-8 ; ss Jacksonville & Bethel, 93-7 ; hr pr 
Kittanning; d Vineland, NJ, My 3, 07. 

*IRWIN, DAVID JOHNSTON. 

6 Kittanning, Pa, Nv 30, 1832; JC 58; S 58-61; DD LenC 83; I & o 
61, pr Saltsburg; p Ebenezer, Pa, 61; Clarksburg, 70-98; d Ebenezer, 
Pa, Fb 20, 98. 

*JEFFERY, WILLIAM A. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, My 15, 1830; JC 54; S 58-61; I 60, pr Ohio; 
ss Unity, Pa, 60-1; * 54-8; d Clinton, Pa, Fb 6, 64. 

*JELLY, ALEXANDER MELANCTHON. 

h Beaver Co, Pa, Ag 15, 1831; WC 57; S 58-61; DD 78; I 61, pr Ohio; 
o 61, pr Philadelphia; p Belmont, Pa, 61-3; Richmond, 65-70; Wash- 
ington, NJ, 70-4; 12th, Baltimore, Md, 75-9; ss Windsor, Mt Paran & 
Granite, Md, 79- ; pres NWC, 77-94; d New Windsor, Md, Jn 27, 95. 

LAMBE, HENRY BRUEN. 

6 Ireland; TCD 47; S 58-61; I 60, pr Allegheny; o Jl 11, 66, pr Erie; 
p Milledgeville, Pa, 66-7t ; chap USA. 

*LIPPERT, HEINRICH EMMANUEL LUDWIG. 

& Tessel, Prussia, Dc 5, 1830; EschBr 49; S 58-61; I 60 & o 61, pr 
Allegheny; ss German Ch, Allegheny, Pa, 61; p 2nd, St Anne, 111, 65-70; 
t 61-5; t Female Sem, 70- ; PCP 74-6; d Wilkinsburg, Pa, Ja 15, 76. 

103 



Biographical Catalogue. [1861 

McKEE, SAMUEL VIGO. 

b Vincennes, Ind, Oc 27, 1833; JC 57; S 58-61; I Ap, 60, pr Allegheny; 
Ap, 62, pr Vincennes; p Indiana, Ind, 61-3; Clermont & Prospect, 
Ind, 63-4; 2nd, Peru, 64-5; p Kendallville, Ind, 65-7; Angola, Ind, 68; 
Waynesville, 111, 68-72 ; Gilman, 111, 72-6 ; Buckley, 76-8 ; ss Mishawaka, 
Ind, 78-81; ss Port Austin, Mich, 81-4; ss Birmingham, Mich, 84-7; 
ss South Lyon, Mich, 87-9 ; ss Southport, Ind, 89-92 ; p Eemington, Ind, 
92-6; t 57-8; hr 03; res South Bend, Ind. 

♦McKINNEY, WILLIAM WILSON. 

6 Boalsburg, Pa, My 14, 1837; LC 57; S 58-61; I Ap, 60, pr Ohio; 

Oc, 61, pr Allegheny; p Center, Pa, 61-5; p Mt Pleasant, O, 67-70; 
Mingo, 71-6; Conneautville, 77-84; p Calvary, Eutledge, Pa, 90- ; ev 
Wooster, O, 84-6; ed Family Treasure, 65-7; ed Presbyterian Observer, 
87-9; asst ed The Presbyterian, 89- ; d Eutledge, Pa, Sp 25, 05. 

Life of Rev. David McKinney, D. D. 

*MAESHALL, JAMES ABEAM. 

b Lancashire, England, Ja 23, 1834; JC 57; S 58-60; Z 59 & o 60, pr 
Sidney; p Lanesfield, O, 60-3; Saline, Mich, 63-7; Beulah, Pa, 67-73; 
Chandler Memorial, Philadelphia, 73-9; Upper Octorara, 79-86; miss 
Dak, Kan, Pa & Fla; pres Groton Col, 86-8; d Kingston, Md, Jl 7, 99. 

*MATEER, CALVIN WILSON. 

b Cumberland Co, Pa, Ja 9, 1836; JC 57; S 59-61; DD & LL D, WJC; 

1 Ap, 60, pr Allegheny; o Nv 11, 62, pr Marion; ss Delaware, O, 61-3; 
fm China (Tung Chow, 64- ; Teng Chow) ; founder & pres Teng Chow 
Col; chm com on revision of Bible, Mandarin, 98-08; (for recreation, 
maker of scientific apparatus for school) ; d Tsing tao, China, Sp 28, 08. 

Pub (in Chinese) Catechism on Genesis, Arithmetic, Algebra, Geometry; tr 
Shorter Catechism, several hymns, Analysis of Characters, several tracts; 
(in English) Revievr of Methods of Mission Work; (in English and Chi- 
nese) Mandarin Primer; Mandarin Lessons; Meaning of Word "Ghen" ; 
(in collaboration with others) Hymn Book; (with Dr. Nevius) BevisioH 
of Kew Testament, Genesis and Psalms 1 to 34. 

MOWKY, PHILIP HENRY. 

6 Allegheny, Pa, Mr 6, 1837; JC 58; S 58-61; DD WUP 82; I Ap, 60, 
pr Pittsburgh (EP) ; o Oc, 61, pr Philadelphia; p 4th, Philadelphia, 
61-3; Big Spring, Newville, Pa, 63-8; 2nd, Springfield, O, 68-73; Ches- 
ter, Pa, 73- . 

SCHNEIDER, FRANCIS JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER. 

b Erfurt, Germany, Mr 29, 1832 ; JC 58 ; S 58-61 ; I pr Ohio ; o 61, pr 
Saltsburg; fm Sao Paulo, Brazil, 61-77; translator, NY, 77-81; Bra- 
zil, 81-8t. 

104 



i86i] Biographical Catalogue. 

SHEEEAED, JOHN HINDMAN. 

6 near Steubenville, O, Mr 24, 1830; WC 57; S 57-61; I Ap, 60, pr 
Steubenville ; o Sp 26, 66, pr Clarion; p Bethesda, Oak Grove & Middle 
Creek, Pa, 61-7; Bueyrus, 0, 67-78; Upper Ten Mile, Pa, 78-82; Del- 
phos, O, 82-8; Eockville, Ind, 88-95; Thornton, Ind, 95-00; associate 
prin Washington Female Sem, 78-80; mod syn Toledo, 74; trav Pales- 
tine, 95; hr 00; res Wilkinsburg Sta, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

SMITH, JOHN BUCK 

6 Union Co, Ind, Ag 29, 1836; MU 58; S 58-61; pg NCS 65-6; AM 
FarmC 78, & MU 86; DD MU 94; I Ap, 60, pr Allegheny; o 67, pr 
Oxford; p Green Spring & Clyde, O, 67-9; Kentland, Ind, 69-73; Wil- 
liamsburg & Batavia, O, 73-7; p Monticello, Ind, 79-85; ss Mary Allen 
Seminary Ch, Crockett, Tex, 86- ; chap US 19th Ohio Vols, 62-5; pres 
FarmC, 77-9; pres MAS, 86- ; res Crockett, Tex, 

"SMITH, NELSON HOEACE. 

& Blairsville, Pa, My 9, 1830; JC 58; S 58-61; I 60, pr Ohio; o 61, pr 
Kansas; p Oregon & Forest City, Mo, 63-8; Cameron, 68-9; Albany, 
71-2; Filmore, 73-80; various chs in Ga; d 96. 

STEWAET, EOBEET CEAIN. 

6 Dauphin Co, Pa, Mr 14, 1830; JC 58; S 58-61; I Ap, 60, pr Salts- 
burg; o Ap, 64, pr Hocking; ss Hagerstown & New Castle, Ind, 62-70; 
W-Columbia & Upper Flats, WVa, 70; Point Pleasant, 71-4; Syracuse, 
Bashan, Decatur, Chester, Carthage, 0, 74-88; Tuppers Plains, 76-88; 
hr 00; res Columbus, O. 

•TAYLOE, AUGUSTUS. 

& Columbus, O, Ap 20, 1829 ; HnC 58 ; S 58-61 ; I Ap 12, 60, pr Madi- 
son; o Nv 12, 62, pr Sidney; p St Marys, O, 61-5; Lawrenceburg, Ind, 
65-7; Washington, 67-70; Mt Vernon, 70-3; Plymouth, 73-5; Manches- 
ter, O, 75-80; Rensselaer, Ind, 80-3; Princeton, 83- ; d Amanda, O, 
Oe 19, 97. 

*TAYLOE, WILLIAM MEEOEE. 

6 Enon Valley, Pa, Mr 4, 1834; JC 58; S 58-61; I Ap, 60, & o 61, pr 
Beaver; p Westfield, Pa, 61-03; trav Egypt, Greece & Holy Land, 78; 
around the world, 94-5; USCC; mod syn Erie; d Mt Jackson, Pa, 
Ja 1, 03. 

Booklet on Moravian Missions. 

105 



Biographical Catalogue. [1861 

-VANCE, JOSEPH. 

& Washington Co, Pa, Oc 8, 1837; WC 58; S 58-61; DD WJC 84; 
I Ap 20, 60, pr Washington; o Jn 62, pr Winnebago; ss Beaver Dam, 
Wis, 61-5; p 2nd, Vincennes, Ind, 65-74; 1st, Carlisle, Pa, 76-86; 2nd, 
Chester, 86- ; USCC; asst supt Freedmen's Schools, Vicksburg, Miss, 
65; d Los Gatos, Cal, Ag 1, 00. 

^WALLACE, SAMUEL H. 

6 Harrison Co, O, Sp, 1823; FCO 58; S 58-61; DD FCO 79; I 60, & 

62, pr St Clairaville; p Concord, O, 61-80; Barnesville, 80- ; d New 
Egypt, NJ, Fb 3, 97. 

WALLACE, THOMAS FEEEMAN. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Dc 28, 1833; JC 57; S 57-61; DD WJC 02; 

1 Apr, 60, & o Nv 5, 61, pr Blairsville; fm South America (Bogota, 
61-75; Zacatecas, Mexico, 78-90; American Consul Charge de Affaires, 
Bogota, 72-3; miss supt Saltillo, Coahuila, Mexico, 90-9); t 52-5; offi- 
cer & t Penna House of Eef uge 18 mo, 58-9 ; res Minneapolis, Minn. 



•BIECH, GEORGE WASHINGTON FLEMING. 

6 Claysville, Pa, Mr 26, 1837; WC 58; S 58-61; DD CCK & LL D 
UWVa, 85; i Ap 19, 60, pr Washington; o Ja 17, 62, pr Sangamon; 
p 3rd, Springfield, HI, 62-9; ss Carr Place, St Louis, Mo, 70; p 2nd, 
Lexington, Ky, 70-3; 3rd, Indianapolis, 73-6; Bethany, NY City, 79- ; 
t 59-60; d Ap 26, 02. 

History of Bethany Church, New York City, 88; Our Church and Our Vil- 
lage, 97. 

CAMPBELL, SAMUEL LYON. 

6 Uniontown, Pa, Mr 11, 1829; JC 50; S 58-60; I 64, pr Redstone; 
licentiate, pr Allegheny; infirm; Warren, Pa, Insane Asylum t. 

CHALFANT, GEORGE WILSON. 

b near Brownsville, Pa, Mr 29, 1836; JC 56; S 60-1; DD 91; I Ap, 59, 
pr Saltsburg; o Jn, 61, pr Carlisle; p Mechanicsburg, Pa, 61-3; Martins 
Ferry & Kirkwood, O, 63-81; p Park Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 81-01; chap 
130th Regt Pa Vols ; trav China & Japan, 98 ; mod syn Penna, 99- ; 
ev City of Mexico, St Louis, etc, 01- ; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

»CLARKE, JOHN PATTERSON. 

b Philadelphia, Pa, Dc 9, 1824; LC 56; S 58-60; PTS 60-1; I Ap 11, 
pr New Castle; o Oc 2, 61, pr Huntingdon; ss Philipsburg & Morris, 
Pa, 61-3; Moshannon, Pa, 61-5; p Doe Run, 66-8; ss & p Little Valley, 
68-73; p 2nd, Mansfield & Danville, 73-81; Stillwater & Swartswood, 
NJ, 81-96; ;ir 00; d Hackensack, NJ, Fb 17, 08. 

106 



i86i] Biographical Catalogue. 

DODD, CYRUS MORRIS. 

6 Broadalbin, NY, Nv 19, 1826; WmsC 55; S 58-61; prof (Latin) JC 
61-6; prof (Mathematics) IXJ, 66-9; do WmsC, 70- |. 

GRAY, WILLIAM S. 

6 Fayette Co, Pa, Ap 7, 1824; S 58-61; minister Disciples Ch; Liberty, 
Ky, 47-9; Youngstown, O, 5 yrs; Akron, 5 yrs; t Pittsburgh, Pa, 10 
yrs; NY City, 70- t. 

•JONES, ADDISON. 

& Lawrenceville, Pa, 1838; JC 58; S 58-60; writer; d NY City, Fb 
23, 64. 

"KERR, BOYD MERCER. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Jl 26, 1822; law student; S 58-61; AM JC 54; 
I Ja 17, 60, pr Ohio ; o Ap 24, 61 ; p W-Elizabeth, Pa, 60-4 ; Mechanics- 
burg, 64-8; Ebensburg, 68-71; 2nd, New Castle, 71-2; 2nd, Mercer, 
72-7; Corry, 77-80; Doylestown, O, 80-6'; Brownsville, Pa, 87-92; 
t 41-54; supt ps 54-7; d Brownsville, Pa, Ja 16, 92. 

LLOYD, WILLIAM ARTEMAS. 

h Blandford, Mass, Dc 2, 1832; WmsC 58; S 58-9; I 61 & o 62, Elgin 
Cong Ass'n; p St Charles, 111, 62-5; Plymouth, Milwaukee, Wis, 65; 
Morris, 111, 66-9; Ravenswood, 701:- . 

LOWRIE, NEWELL SAMUEL. 

6 Montour Co, Pa, Ja 27, 1832; JC 58; S 58-60; PTS 61; I 60, pr 
Saltsburg; o Oe 22, 63, pr Erie; p Conneautville, Pa, 63-8; Gorham, 
NY, 68-86; O'Neill, Neb, & out stations, 86-00; hr 00; res Lincoln, 
Neb. 

Pub Sermons on War, Temperance, Sabbath, etc. 

McELHENNY, JOHN JAMES. 

h Lewisburg, WVa, Ap 23, 1832; S 58-9; t; business, St Louis, 
Mo, 85- t. 

•MARSHALL, JAMES HARVEY. 

& Armstrong Co, Pa, Nv 28, 1836; WC 57; S 59-61; I 61 & o 62, pr 
Saltsburg; p Concord & N-Butler, 65- ; t Eock Island, 111, 63; d Mid- 
dletown, Pa, Oc 25, 89. 

*MILLIGAN, THOMAS VINCENT. 

6 Tuscarawas Co, O, My 15, 1829; JC 46; S 59-61; DD FCO 71; 
I Ap 26, 60, & Ap 25, 61, pr Steubenville ; p Minerva, 61-3; Bethlehem, 

107 



Biographical Catalogue. [1861 

61-72; Waynesburg, 61-73; Old Ch, Steubenville, O, 73-8; E-Liverpool, 
77-87 & 88-90; p Jeannette, Pa, 90-3; Freeport, Pa, 93-9; Oak Ridge & 
Irondale, O, 99-02; ss Waynesburg & Bethlehem, O, 04; t and farmer, 
47-59 ; pr supt of Supply of Vacant Chs, 87 ; fin sec, UW 87-9 ; ev 03 & 
5 ; d Waynesburg, O, Ja 6, 06. 

MONOD, THEODOBE. 

6 Paris, France, Nv 6, 1836; Univ Paris, 54; law student, 55-8; S 58- 
61; I Ja 8, 61, pr Allegheny; o Jl 2, 62, pr Chicago; p 2nd, Kankakee, 
111, 61-3; Chapelle du Nord, Paris, France, 64-74; p Eef Ch, Paris, 78- ; 
agt hm, France, 75-7; ed Le liberateur, 75:9. 

Regardant a Jesus; Le Chretien et Sa Croix; De quoi s'agit-ilJ; La 

volante de Dieu; Le don de Dieu (Eng. ed. Life More Abundant); Loin 

du Nid. 

♦NESBITT, JOHN HAEVEY. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Ag 20, 1834; JC 58; S 58-9; NWTS 59-61; I Ap 11, 
60, & Sp, 61, pr Chicago; ss Oswego, 111, 61-4; Macomb, 64-9; Frank- 
fort, Ky, 69-76; Mingo, Pa, 76-81; pe Owensboro, Ky, 81-6; Oxford, O, 
86-92; ss Prairie City, 111, 93-6; ev 111; hr; d Eoekford, 111, Fb 5, 07. 

PATTON, WIIilAM DICKEY. 

6 New Castle, Pa,, Jn 5, 1830; JC 59; S 59-60; I Ap 4, 60, pr Pitts- 
burg (HP); o 62, pr Philadelphia (RP) ; p 3rd (RP), Philadelphia, 
62-6; Harrisville & Amity, 66-80; Carrollton, Mo, 80-1; Chillieothe, 
81-4; Osage City, Kan, 84-7; ss Florence, 87-90; Nebraska City, Neb, 
90-3; Barneston, 94-5; ss Burchard, Neb, 96; USCC; hr 97; res Omaha, 
Neb. 

THOMPSON, HENRY ADAMS. 

6 Center Co, Pa, Mr 23, 1837; JC 58; S 58-60; DD WJC 73; LL D 
WCI 86; I Ja 7, 60, & o Ja 7, 61, Conf UBr Ch; t InC 60; Ligonier 
Acad, 61; prof (Mathematics) WestC 63; prof OtU 63-8; supt pa 
Troy, O, 68-71; prof WCI 71-2; pres OtU 72-86; asst ed SS Literature 
(UBr), 93-7; ed do, 97-01; asst ed do & ed UBr Review, 01-5; ed UBr 
Review, 05- ; res Dayton, O. 

Schools of the Prophets; Power of the Invisible; Our Bishops; Biography 
of Bishop Weaver. 

*TIBBS, JOHN. 

S 58-9; I & AME Ch; d Ohio, 65. 



108 



1862] Biographical Catalogue. 



1862 

ANDERSON, WILLIAM WYLIE. 

6 W-Eushville, O, Nv 6, 1839 ; WC 59 ; S 59-62 ; I Ap, 61, & o Ap, 64, 
pr Eichland; p Chesterville, O, 62-9; ss Waterford, 66-9; Shelby, 69-77; 
Belleville, 77-86; Loudonville & Shreve, O, 87-9; Loudonville & Ferija- 
ville, O, 89-98; Loudonville, O, 98-07; res Wilmette, 111. 

•BARSTOW, JOSEPH DOLE. 

b Chester, O, Ja 1, 1834; WbC 59; S 60-1; I 60, pr Pittsburg; 62, pr 
Erie; ss Birmingham, Pa, 61 & 63; 2nd, Quincy, 111, 62; Springfield, 
Pa, 63-5; Du Quoin, 111, 65-7; d Du Quoin, 111, Dc 29, 84. 

^BLACKFORD, ROBERT ALLEN. 

b Martin's Ferry, O, Ag 5, 1832; WC 59; S 61-2; ColTS; I Ap, 62, pr 
Allegheny; o Ap 20, 64, pr WVa; ss Callensburg & Concord, Pa, 63; 
ss & p Clarksburg & Knatty Creek, WVa, 64-73; Croton Falls, NY, 
74-80; p White Lake, 80-8; hr; d Middletown, NY, Ag 17, 96. 

BLISS, JOHN COLLINS. 

6 Florence, Ala, My 20, 1837; S 59-62; DD NYU 81; I Oa 20, 62, pr 
Central Philadelphia; My 13, 63, pr Carlisle; p 2nd, Carlisle, Pa, 62-7; 
2nd (now Crescent Av), Plainfield, NJ, 67-83; p Washington Heights, 
New York City, 85-05; pas em do, on union of this with Norton Ch, 
05- ; trav Europe, 84; res NY City. 
Pub occasional sermons. 

DAY, ALANSON RITNER. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Oc 2, 1835; WC 58; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, pr Wash- 
ington; o Sp, 62, pr Highland; ss Waynesburg, Pa, 61-2; Denver, Col, 
62-5; Brodhead, Wis, 65-7; Denver, Col, 67-73; Brodhead, Wis, 73-6; 
near Waukesha, 76-80; p Marshalltown, lo, 80-4; Pleasant Unity, Pa, 
00-3; Saxton, Pa, 04-8; pioneer hm of Eocky Mt district; res Alexan- 
dria, Pa. 

History of the Presbyterian Church in Colorado from 1860 to 1873 ; Chris- 
tianity and Sect; The Divine Fatherhood. 

DINSMORE, JOHN WALKER. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Mr 13, 1839; WC 59; S 59-62; DD IWU 77; 
LL D WJC 96; I Ap 25, 61, pr Washington; o Jn 28, 63, pr Winne- 
bago; ss 61-3; p Cambria & Prairie du Sac, Wis, 64-70; Bloomington, 
111, 70-91; 1st, San Jose, Cal, 91-01; sup & ev 01- ; mod syn Illinois, 83; 
mod syn California, 04 ; mem Bd of Visitors to US Naval Acad, 83 ; do 
US Military Acad, 93; res San Jose, Cal. 

Scotch-Irish in American (book) ; numerous editorials and communications 
for religious and secular papers. 

109 



Biographical Catalogue. [1862 

*DIXON, JOHN EDGAS. 

6 Columbia Co, Pa, Jl 28, 1832; JC 59; PTS 59-60; S 61-2; t; d St 
Paul, Minn, Mr 13, 68. 

•DONEHOO, ELIJAH KAMSEY. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Ap 11, 1839; WC 59; S 59-62; I Ap 24, 61, pr 
Washington; o Oc 15, 69, pr Ohio; ss Connellsville, Pa, 61; p 8th, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa, 69- ; business, 61-8; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Jl 6, 07. 

»FAKRAR, ROBEKT BUCHANAN. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Jl 7, 1836; WC 59; S 59-62; I Ap 25, 61, pr 
Washington; o Ap, 63, pr Toledo; ss Montezuma & Deep Eiver, lo, 
62-8; p W-Union, WVa, 69-76; ss Cameron & Unity, Pa, 76-81; Volga 
& Bainbridge, Dak, 81- ; d E-Pierre, Dak, Ja 14, 88. 

GRAY, JAMES HERVEY. 

6 Boss Co, O; MU; S 59-62; I 61, pr Saltsburg; o Oe 22, 62, pr Erie; 
ss Fairview, Pa, 62; CPr Ch, Rockland, Pa, 72; Ep Ch 85; res Pitts- 
burgh, Pat. 

HILIiS, OSCAR ARMSTRONG. 

b Brownsville, Ind, Dc 13, 1837; WbC 59; S 59-62; DD; Z My 1, 61, 
pr Crawfordsville; o Nv 25, 62, pr Huntingdon; p Spruce Creek, Pa, 
62-5; Central, Cincinnati, O, 65-78; North Ch, Allegheny, Pa, 78-81; 
ss Santa Barbara, Cal, 81-2; 1st, San Francisco, 82-4; p Wooster, O, 
85-98; Westminster, Wooster, O, 98- ; pas em do; res Wooster, O. 
Companion Characters; various pamphlets; The Testimony of the Witnesses. 

*HOLLIDAY, SAlVrUEL HENRY. 

b Lancaster Co, Pa, Ag 9, 1833; JC 58; S 58-9 & 60-2; I Ap 25, 61, pr 
Washington; o Jn 16, 63, pr Clarion; p Brookville, Pa, 63-8; Brady's 
Bend, 68-75; Bellevue, 75-87; d Allegheny, Pa, Ja 11, 97. 

•HUSTON, COLUMBUS DE WITT. 

6 New Philadelphia, Ind, Oc 13, 1831; HnC 59; S 59-62; I 61, & o, pr 
New Albany; ss New Middletown & Valley City, 63-5; ss Eehoboth, 
Laconia, Valley City & New Middletown, Ind, 76-9; t 65-76; d Eeho- 
both, Ind, Nv 10, 79. 

*JACKSON, GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, De 15, 1834; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap 17, 62, pr Beaver; 
Jn, 63, pr Allegheny; p Sheffield, 111, 64-6; Minn, 66-73; d Minneap- 
olis, Minn, Fb 27, 73. 

110 



1862] Biographical Catalogue. 

McCOMBS, JOHN CALDWELL. 

6 Wheeling, WVa, Mr 9, 1838; JC 58; S 59-62; law student, 62-4; I 61; 
lawyer, Allegheny, Pa, 64- ; res Avalon, Pa. 

»McKEAN, JAMES W. 

6 Lawrence Co, Pa, Ap 30, 1832; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, & 62, 
pr Ohio; ss Houghton, Mieh; t & ss Wayne, lo; pres LenC 62; capt 
USA; d Memphis, Tenn, Jl 10, 64. 

*McMILLIN, MILTON. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Sp 21, 1832; JC 58; S 59-62; I Ap 17, 61, pr Beaver; 

Ja, 65, pr Marion; ss Plains, Pa; p Delaware, O, 65-7; p Mt Gilead & 
ss Cardington, 67-74; d Lexington, O, Jn 19, 76. 

MADDEN, SAMUEL W. 

5 59-62; Z& o Bap Cht. 

»MAGILL, CHARLES BEATTT. 

6 Wellsville, O, Oc 3, 1840; MU 58; S 58-9 & 60-2; I 61, pr Washing- 
ton; o My 13, 64, pr Fairfield; p Birmingham, lo, 64- ; USCC 64; 
d Birmingham, lo, Ag 27, 64. 

♦MAGILL, JOHN FULTON. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Jn 22, 1835; WC 59; S 59-62; DD PrC 82; 

1 Ap, 61, pr Washington; 62, pr Peoria; p Lewiston, 111, 62-83; 2nd, 
Washington, Pa, 83-6; Fairfield, lo, 86- ; ins PrC, 86- ; d Fb 13, 02. 

*MILLEE, DAVID McCONAUGHY. 

b N-Benton, O, My 24, 1832; WC 59; S 59-62; I Ap 10, 61, & Jn 18, 
62, pr New Lisbon; p Alliance, O, 62-7; p Bethesda, O, 62-5; Cross 
Eoads, Pa, 67-71; Lock Haven, 71-4; Johnstown, 74-83; Conemaugh, 
83- ; d Johnstown, Pa, Jl 1, 94. 

*PAULL, GEORGE. 

6 i^ayette Co, Pa, Fb 3, 1837; JC 58; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, & o Oc, 63, pr 
Bedstone; hm 61-3; fm Africa (Corsica & Benita, 63-5); d Benita, 
W-Africa, My 14, 65. 

PHELPS, STEPHEN. 

& Lewistown, 111, Fb 6, 1839; JC 59; S 59-62; DD WJC & LenC, 81; 
I Ap, 61, pr Ohio ; o Ap, 63, pr Missouri Eiver ; p Sioux City, lo, 62-4 ; 
Waterloo, 64-8 ; Cedar Valley, 70-1 ; Vinton, lo, 71-81 ; p Council Bluffs, 
lo, 87-97; pres CoeS, 81-7; prof OmTS, 91-02; prof UOm, 04- ; rea 
Bellevue, Neb. 

Ill 



Biographical Catalogue. [1862 

*POTTER, GILBERT MITCHELL. 

& Beaver Co, Pa, Mr 7, 1834; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, & o Jn, 63, pr 
Allegheny; p Pine Creek, Pa, 63-80; Springdale, Plains & Evans City, 
81-7; pr miss, pr Allegheny; d Sharpsburg, Pa, Nv 21, 08. 

*POTTEE, JOHN WILMOT. 

& Beaver Co, Pa, Jl 30, 1830; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, & o Sp, 63, 
pr Allegheny; p Plains, Pa, 63-6; Fairmount, 64-6; d near Sharpsburg, 
Pa, Jn 10, 66. 

*EISHER, LEVI. 

& Allegheny Co, Pa, My 18, 1836; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, & o 62, 
pr Ohio; p Montour, Pa, 63-4; ss various chs, 64-70; p Plains & Fair- 
mount, 70-6; Amity, 76-82; ss Martinsburg & Duncansville, 82-7; 
d Dravosburg, Pa, Sp 23, 94. 

*SIBBET, WILLIAM EYAN. 

& Cumberland Co, Pa, Jn 3, 1830; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, pr Ohio; 
63, pr Marion; ss Caledonia, O, 62-3; Frostburg, Md, 63-7; Newburg, 
WVa, 67-71; miss WVa, 71-8; d Burnsville, WYa, Ja 8, 78. 

♦STUCHELL, JOSEPH ST. OLAIE. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Ag 20, 1835; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap 10, 61, pr Salts- 
burg; o Nv 20, 62, pr Baltimore; p Aisquith St, Baltimore, Md, 62-7; 
Monongahela City, Pa, 67-70; Hazelwood, Pa, 70-5; d Hazelwood, Pa, 
Oe 12, 75. 

THOMPSON, DAVID. 

& Harrison Co, 0, Sp 21, 1835; FCO 59; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, & o 63, 
pr Allegheny; fm Tokio, Japan, 63- . 

*VAWTEE, JOHN BACON. 

6 Franklin, Ind, My 26, 1836; HnC 59; S 59-62; I Ap 13, 61, pr 
Indianapolis; o 63, pr Dubuque; p Prairie & Buncomb, lo, 63-7; ss 
Minn, Mo & Kan, 67-77; Alexandria, Neb, 77-81; Tivi Mo, 81-7; colp 
Girard, Kan, 88-04; d Villisca, lo, Dc 2, 04. 

WOODS, HENEY. 

fe Marion Co, Mo, Jl 2, 1838; WC 57; S 59-62; DD WstCPa, 79; Z Ap 
11, 61, pr Baltimore; o Oc 22, 62, pr Steubenville ; p 1st, Steubenville, 
O, 62-7; ss Upper Ten Mile, 68-70; ss East Buffalo, Pa, 71-07; p do, 
07- ; t 57-9; prof WJC 67-06; sc pr Washington, 87- ; sc syn Pitts- 
burgh, 80-2; res Washington, Pa. 

112 



1862] Biographical Catalogue. 

WOTSING, FKEDEBIC BAHAUSEB. 

6 "Washington Co, Pa, Ja 26, 1836; WC 59; S 59-62; I Ap, 61, pr Waah- 
ington; Oe 26, 63, pr Winnebago; p Portage City, Wis, 63-6; ss Van 
Wert, O, 66-8; p Mansfield, Pa, 68-78; Knoxville & 9th, Pittsburgh, 
Pa, 78-80; ss & p Wenona, 111, 80-5; Plum Creek, Neb, 86-8; ss Lexing- 
ton, Neb, 89-90; Eawlins, Wyo, 91-3; Berthoud, Col, 94-7; p Brush, 
Col, 98-03; hr; res Boulder, Col. 



BAKEWELL, JOHN. 

TC 59; S 59-60; Ep ministert. 

BOLAE, ANDEEW J. 

JC* 59; S 59-61; I 61, pr Saltsburg; lie & t 61-8; USA; supt ps Indi- 
ana Co, Pat. 

EVANS, DANIEL HENBY. 

6 Kipley, O, 1838; MU 59; S 59-60; DD; I 61, pr Pittsburgh; 63, pr 
Monroe; p Blissfield & Palmyra, Mich, 62-5; Grand Haven, 66-9; 
Minersville, Pa, 69-70; Youngstown, O, 70- . 

FOX, JOHN P. 

6 Knox Co, Ind, Oe 15, 1831; HnC 59; S 59-61; I Ap 13, 61, pr Vin- 
cennes; o 62, pr Palestine; ss Newton & New Hope, 111, 61-6; Platts- 
burg. Crooked Kiver & Mirabile, Mo, 66-8; p Hamilton, 68-9; ss Car- 
lisle, Ind, 70-4; Spencer, Ind, 74-6; Indiana, Ind, 76-9; Eoyal Oak & 
Smyrna, Ind, 79-81; ev Vincennes, Ind, 82; Carlisle & Ohio, Ind, 83-4; 
ss Smyrna, Ind, 85; Koleen, Ind, 86; Salem, Ind, 86-8; W-Salem, 87-9; 
Brueeville, 87-8; Worthington & Howesville, 89; Poland & Olive Hill, 
90-1; Carlisle, 91; ss near Terre Haute, Ind, 92- ; hr; res Terre Haute, 
Ind. 

GIBSON, WILLIAM NEEL. 

6 Pa, 1826; UC 52; S 59-61; * Garrettsville, Mdt. 

KIBKWOOD, WILLIAM BEESIDE. 

6 Woodsfield, O, Nv 22, 1837; WC 59; S 59-60; DD UW 72; LL D 
EmC, 00 ; I Ap, 61, & o Jn, 62, pr St Clairsville ; p Barnesville & Wegee, 
O, 62-3 ; ss Beech Spring, O, 64 ; p Cross Creek & Center, 64-70 ; Smith- 
field, 68-71; p New Philadelphia, 71-81; pe CarroUton, 80-1; p Winfield, 
Kan, 83-5; sup Hanover, Ind, 1 yr; p Westminster, St Paul, Minn, 
02- ; financial sec UW, 81-2; prof MacC, 85-90; prof EmC, 90-00; 
prof MacC, 06-7. 

Articles on Supply of Candidates for the Ministry, and Home Mission Work. 

113 



Biographical Catalogue. [1862 

McCOOK, HENEY CHRISTOPHER. 

6 New Lisbon, O, Jl 3, 1837; JC 59; S 60-1; DD & LL D, LC; LL D, 
WJC; I & o 61, pr Steubenville ; ss Clinton, 111; hm St Louis, Mo; 
p Tabernacle, Philadelphia, Pa, 70- ; t 59-60; 1st lieut US Army & 
chap 41st Eegt 111 Vols; chap 2nd Pa Vols, Cuba, 98. 

Object and Outline Teaching; Life of Christ, 2 vols.; Tercentenary Book; 
Pan-Presbyterian Council; Garfield Memorial Sermons; Agricultural Ants 
of Texas; Honey and Occident Ants; Mound-Making Ants of the Alle- 
ghenies; Tenants of an Old Farm; American Spiders and their Spinning 
Work, 3 vols.; Gospel on Nature; Women Friends of Jesus; Teachers 
Commentary on the Life of Christ, 2 vols. ; The Latimers, a tale of the 
Western Whiskey Insurrection; Old Farm Fairies; Martial Graves — a 
Record of the Cuban War; Nature's Craftsmen; Ant Communes and How 
they are Governed; The Senator, a Threnody (in ms). 

MACHETT, ALEXANDER. 

WstCMo 59; S 59; I 61, pr Missouri; ss 61-2 1. 

*MAYO, BENJAMIN EDWARDS. 

6 Cincinnati, O, Jn 7, 1831; MU; S 59-61; I Ap, 61, pr Oxford; 
61, pr Whitewater; ss Dunlapsville & Fairfield, Ind; Clermont & Pros- 
pect; p Assumption, Ind; Waynesville & Elm Grove; Williamsville & 
Dawson, 111; Table Eock, Kan; ss Oxford, Pleasant Unity & Hunnewell, 
Kan; hr; d Sullivan, Ind, Nv 4, 02, 

*MELVIN, JAMES W. 

6 Pa; JC 60; S 60-1; EP Sem, 61-4; I Ap, 61, pr Pittsburgh (RP) ; 
ss pr Pittsburgh; pr Ohio, 62; d near Cedar Hill, O, Jl, 64. 

♦MOORE, RICHARD JOHNSON. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, 1839; JC 59; S 59-62; appointed miss to Japan; 
d Allegheny, Pa, Mr 23, 62. 

PRICE, WILLIAM H. 

FWU; S 59-61 1. 

•SCHRIVER, JOHN CONRAD. 

6 Hunterstown, Pa, My 4, 1836; JC 59; S 59-62; I Ap 24, 61, pr Ohio; 
d Pittsburgh, Pa, Ja 31, 62. 

'SHOEMAKER, ROBERT BRUCE. 

6 Lycoming Co, Pa, Ja 30, 1830; JC 59; S 59-61; secular business; 
d Clinton Co, Pa, Mr 21, 80. 

114 



1862-1863] Biographical Catalogue. 

SUTTON, ROBERT. 

b Indiana, Pa, Ap 10, 1828; JC 47; S 60-1; I Jn 18, 60, & Nv, 63, 
pr Clarion; ss Kushville, Ind, 61-3; ss Central, St Paul, Minn, 64-6; 
ss Goshen, O, 68-70 ; law student & t 47-50 ; attorney-at-law. New Castle 
& Clarion, Pa, 50-60; Presb Book Store, Cincinnati, .0, 68-70; deposi- 
tary of Western Tract Soc & Young Men's Bible Soe, Cincinnati, O, 70- . 

*TAYLOR, ROBERT. 

& Ballynarig, Ireland, Ag 12, 1830 ; UPa ; S 60-1 ; ? My 8, 61, & Nv 
13, 61, pr Erie; p Warren, Pa, 61-2; 2nd, Germantown, 62-4; d German- 
town, Pa, Ap 15, 64. 

*WATTS, SAjyrUEL. 

S 60-1 ;l & o, AME Ch. 

WHITEN, ISAAC J. 

S 60-2; AME minister^. 

WILUAMS, RICHARD O. 

S 60-1; Owen Sound, Canada, 72- t. 



1863 

ANDERSON, MATTHEW LOWRIE. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Ja 1, 1837; WC 60; S 60-3; I Ap, 62, pr Butler; Nv 
10, 63, pr Wooster; p Millersburg, O, 63-6; p Holmesville, O, 63-9; 
ss Orville, 66-9; Eosendale, Mo, 69-83; ss Barnard, Mo, 84- ; hr 88; 
res Norman, Okla. 

»BEACOM, JOHN J. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ap 27, 1837; FCO 60; S 60-3; DD; I Ap, 62, 
pr Blairsville; o Ap, 64, pr Ohio; Mingo, Pa, 64-8; p Montours, Pa, 
68-77; Forest Grove, 68-93; treas bd Freedmen's Missions, 94- ; d Cora- 
opolis. Pa, Sp 19, 02. 

*BLAYNEY, JOHN McCLUSKY. 

6 Ohio Co, WVa, Fb 21, 1841; WC 60; S 60-3; DD UC 77; I 62, pr 
Washington; Ap, 64; ss Charleston, WVa, 64-8; ss 2nd, Frankfort, 
Ky, 68-9; ss & p 1st, Albany, NY, 69-80; 1st, Frankfort, Ky, 84-01; 
res Danville, Ky; d Boston, Mass, Mr 12, 09. 

115 



Biographical Catalogue. [1863 

DILWORTH, AI^ERT. 

& near Darlington, Pa, Dc 8, 1840; JC 60; S 60-3; I Ap, 62, & o Ag, 64, 
pr Beaver; p New Salem, Pa, 63-5; Beaver Falls, Pa, 68-71; Orville, O, 
71-4; ss Homeworth & Waterford; p Salem, O, 12 yrs; ss Negley, O, 
01-2; p Coachella, Cal, 02-7; res East Palestine, O. 

Article in Centennial Volume of Beaver Co., Pa. ; The Mountains of Cali- 
fornia; History of New Salem Church, Presbytery of Allegheny. 

DINSMORE, ANDREW ALEXANDER. 

b Kowsburg, Wayne Co, O, Ag 7, 1835; JC 60; S 60-3; DD WJC 95; 
I Ap 16, 62, pr Wooster; o Ag 19, 64, pr Winnebago; ss & p Neenah, 
Wis, 64-6; p 1st, Des Moines, lo, 66-72; ss Milford, Del, 73-5; p Brides- 
burg, Philadelphia, Pa, 75-87; p Alhambra, Cal, 87-97; pas as West 
End Ch, New York, 06- ; USCC 63-5; f see OC 96-9; SS work Utica, 
99-01; do, Newark, NJ, 01-4; do, New York City & vicinity, 04-6. 

•DONALDSON, JAMES HENRY. 

6 Elder's Eidge, Pa, My 18, 1840; JC 58; S 60-3; I Ap, 62, pr Salts- 
burg; Oc 4, 64, pr Carlisle; p Schellsburg, Pa, 63-7; t 58-60; USA 63; 
d Elder 's Ridge, Pa, Oc 1, 68. 

EAGLESON, WILLIAM STUART. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ja 15, 1840; WC 60; S 60-3; I Ap 28, 63, pr 
Washington; o My 5, 64, pr Eichland; ss & p Fredericktown, O, 63-75; 
p Mt Gilead, O, 76-92; supt Ohio Inst for Deaf & Dumb, 94-5; supt 
Associated Charities, Columbus, O, 99- . 

FIFE, NOAH HALLOCK GILLETT. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Fb 19, 1840; JC 59; S 60-3; DD WJC 96; I Jn, 

62, & o 63, pr Eedstone; p Connellsville, Pa, 63-8; Long Eun, 68-73; 
Sterling, 111, 73-89; Fremont, Neb, 89-91; Pasadena, Cal, 91-9; Bloom- 
ington, 111, 00-4; Clearfield, Pa, 05-8; Philadelphia, Pa, 09- ; t Louis- 
ville, Ky, 59-60. 

GOULD, CALVIN CURTIS. 

6 Albion, 111, Nv 28, 1832; WCV 60; S 60-3; I Ag 62, pr Ohio; o Nv 

63, pr Wooster; p Wayne & Chester, O, 63-6; ss Chippewa & Canal 
Fulton, O, 66-8; p Canal Fulton & Marshallville, O, 68-72; ss Holmes- 
ville & Berlin, O, 73; Sago & miss points, 78-84; Sutton, WVa, with 
ten preaching points; ed 80-3; ss Ebenezer, Valley & Murphysville, Ky, 
85-7; p Eendville & Oakfield, 0, 89-91; ss Amesville, 0, 92-8; ss Ches- 
ter, O, 99- ; West Creek, WVa, 4 mo, 75; ev pr St Clairsville, 88; 
Jir 03; res Buckhannon, WVa. 

John's Baptism not Christian Baptism, Presb Bd Pub, 59; Who Were the 
Mound Builders? 06. 

116 



1863] Biographical Catalogue. 

"HENDERSON, SAMUEL McFAHEEN. 

6 New Hagerstown, O, Dc 24, 1839; WC 60; S 60-3; I Ap 62, pr Steu- 
tenville, o Nv 4, 63; pr Washington; p Pigeon Creek, Pa, 63-7; Wil- 
kinsburg, 67-78; Florida, 78; prof Biddle Inst, 78-9; d Meehaniesburg, 
Pa, Ap 2, 79. 

»HEEVEY, HENRY MARTYN. 

6 Martinsburg, O, Oc 28, 1838; KC 60; S 60-3; I 62, pr Eichland; 
De 63, pr Zanesville; p 1st, Newark, 0, 63-75; d Zanesville, O, Sp 1, 75, 

»MILLER, GEORGE MARQUIS. 

6 Muskingum Co, O, Sp 5, 1826; MsC 50; S 60-3; I My 62, pr Zanes- 
ville; Ap 30, 65, pr Maumee; ss West Bethesda, O, 63-03; Eagle 
Creek, O, 2 yrs; business, 50-60; ;ir 04; d Jl 4, 07. 

*MOORHEAD, -WILLIAM WALLACE, 

6 Blairsville, Pa, Fb 28, 1837; JC 60; S 60-3; DD HnC 85; I Ap 62, 
pr Blairsville; Oe 64, pr Bureau; ss & p Beulah, 111, 62-8; Camden, 
111, 62-71; p Greensburg, Pa, 71- ; d Florida, Ja 30, 98. 

ORR, THOMAS X. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Ag 10, 1836; JC 57; S 60-3; DD WJC 85; I Jn 
62, pr Carlisle; Jl 63, pr Allegheny; p Central, Allegheny, 63-9; 1st 
Ref Ch, Philadelphia, Pa, 69-83; 2nd, Peoria, 111, 83-94; hr 94; attor- 
ney at law, 57-60; res Philadelphia, Pa. 

REED, JOHN BRICE. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ap 29, 1839; WC 60; S 60-3; I Ap 62, pr Wash- 
ington; o Ap, 64, pr WVa; ss & p Parkersburg, WVa, 63-71; Sisters- 
ville, WVa, 71-82; Fairmont, WVa, 82-8; Laurel Hill, Pa, 88- ; res 
Dunbar, Pa. 

Pub several special Bermens. 

*TODD, MARTIN LUTHER. 

6 Wheeling, WVa, Ja 9, 1840; JC 60; S 60-3; I 65, pr Washington; 
miss; ss Point Pleasant & W-Oolumbia, WVa, 65-7; Vernon, Ind; ss 
Richmond, Ky, 68; d Wheeling, WVa, Ag 14, 70. 

WIGHTMAN, JAMES WALLACE. 

& near Pittsburgh, Pa, Dc 22, 1837; JC 60; S 60-3; DD CCK 80; I 
Ap 62, pr Ohio; o Nv 12, 63, pr Carlisle; p Greencastle & Waynesboro, 
Pa, 63-70; p 1st, McKeesport, Pa, 72-7; p Old 1st, Steubenville, O, 
83-86; p Turtle Creek, Pa, 87-92; sup Rockville, Md (Southern), 06-8; 
TJSSC 62; acting pres WIC 70-2; pres OCK 77-83; prin Steubenville 

117 



Biographical Catalogue. [1863 

Sem, 83-6; journaliatie & biographical writing, 94-05; literary author- 
ship & oc s; res Washington, DC. 

History of Presbyterian Church, Greencastle, Pa.; History of First Pres- 
byterian Church, McKeesport, Pa. ; numerous articles and biographies ; 
Personality in the Cosmos (book). 

•WILSON, JOHN. 

MrtC; S 60-3; I 62, pr Ohio; o 66, pr Bloomington; p Deer Creek, 111, 
67-70; ss Marengo, 71-8; p Georgetown, Cal, 78; ss Longmont, Col, 
80-7; ss Brighton, Col, 88-90; wc Longmont, Col, 92-7; d Central City, 
Col, Oc 25, 97. 

♦WEIGHT, WILLIAMSON SWIFT. 

6 Lafayette, Ind, Ag 7, 1840; JC 60; S 60-3; I Ap 30, 63 & o Sp 6, 
65, pr Logansport; ss Bryan, O, 64-5; ss & p Delphi, Ind, 65-8; ss 
Clarksville, Pa, 69-70; p Westminster, Pa, 70-84; Pearsoll, Tex, 84-94; 
Portland, Ore., 94- ; d Portland, Ore, Jl 21, 08. 



*ALLEN, JOHN W. 

6 Belmont Co, O, Fb 1, 1837; WC 60; S 60-2; NWTS 63; DD WTJP 
79; I Ap, 62, pr St. Clairsville; o 64, pr Lima; p Van Wert, O, 63-6; 
Lake City, Minn, 66; Young America, 111, 66-8; Kansas City, Mo, 68- 
71; pr miss, 72-81; syn miss, 82-4; supt Bd Public Works, 84- ; ed 
St Louis Evangelist, 79-81; supt & business manager. News Co; d 
Fb 12, 99, 

*ANNAN, WILLIAM WIRT. 

6 Mifflin Co, Pa, Ag 21, 1835; WC* 58; S 59-63; PTS 62-3; I Ap 14, 
63, pr Allegheny; d Allegheny, Pa, Jl 15, 88. 

*AEMSTRONG, MARTIN. 

WC 56; S 60-1; t 56-60; USA 61-3; d Annapolis, Md, Oc 4, 1863. 

•BARRETT, JOHN. 

6 Newmarket, O, Sp 5, 1832; MU 60; S 60-3; I Sp, 62 & o Sp, 63, 
pr Chillicothe; p Pisgah, O, 63-98; d Thornton, O, Nv 7, 98. 

BEINHAUER, JOHN CHARLES. 

6 Hesse Cassel, Germany; GCG 1854; S 60-3; PTS 63; I 62, pr Alle- 
gheny; 63, pr Nassau; p Williamsburg, NY, 64-6; German Ch, Wil- 
liamsburg, 66- ; EG Ch, Bridesburg; miss Newark, NJ; t Pa, 85- |. 

118 



1863] Biographical Catalogue. 

*BOyD, WILLIAM LOGAN. 

6 Irwin, Pa, Ag 17, 1833; WC 60; S 60-3; I Ap 23, 62, pr St Clairs- 
ville; Jl, 63, pr Bedstone; p Sewickley, Pa, 63-7; Bound Hill, 67-71; 
ss Dwight, 111, 71-3; p Elgin, 73-7; ss Centralia, 77-9; Normal & To- 
wanda, 79-81; Prairie City, 80-4; Birmington & Libertyville, lo, 84-6; 
Auburn, Neb, 86-90; ss Baymond & Ceresco, 90-4; ss Tamora & Staple- 
hurst, Neb, 94-6; Seward, 96-7; hr; d Seward, Neb, Fb 11, 05. 

*BROWN, PARIS. 

6 Ohio Co, Va, Ap 24, 1836; WC 56; DTS 60-1; S 62-3; AM WJC 88; 
I Ap, 61, pr Washington; Ap, 63, pr Ebenezer; p Greenupsburg & 
Greenup Union, Ky, 63-6; ss Muskingum, O, 66-75; p Norwich & New 
Concord, O, 75-98; ss Tiro, 99-00; Brownsville & Fairmount, O, 01- ; 
ev, pr Zanesville; d Brownsville, O, Ag 23, 07. 

*OAIN, GEORGE FAIRES, JR. 

6 New Cumberland, Pa, 1830; DckC; S 60-1; I Nv 19, 61, pr Carlisle; 
o My 28, 63, pr Newton; p Stroudsburg, Pa, 63-4; Park, Erie, 64-70; 
Alexander, Philadelphia, 70-1; 1st, Springfield, O, 71-2; Williamsport, 
Pa, 74-80; Albion, NY, 83- ; Atty-at-law, 52-8; d Albion, NY, Sp 21, 90. 

*COWAN, ALEXANDER. 

6 Shelbyville, Tenn, Ja 21, 1839; JC 59; S 59-60; UTSV 67-70; I 69, & 
o 70, pr Nashville ; p Henderson & ss Shiloh, Tenn, 70-7 ; p McMinnville, 
77-80; ss Henderson & Madison, 80-90; ev Kahoka, Mo, 90 (5 mo); 
miss Clarksville, Tenn, 91-2; Jim Nashville, 92-4; p Hermitage, Tenn, 
95-02; sc & treas, pr Nashville, 82-90 & 91-02; sc syn Nashville, 93-02; 
d 1902. 

*COLEMAN, WM. 

6 Carrollton, O, Nv 29, 1836; MU 60; S 60-2; I Ap, 62, & 62, pr 
Chillicothe; ss W-Newton, O, 62-7; ss Pleasant Hill, Mo, 72-5; miss 
Cherokee Co, Kan, 76-81; p Garnett, Kan, 81-5; Jim Kansas, 87-90; 
ss Thayer, Kan, 90-1; ss Deepwater, Mo, 91-3; ss Greenwood, Kan, 93-5; 
ss Fairview, Mo, 96-7; ss 4th, Kansas City, Mo, 98-02; ss Greenwood & 
Fairview, 03-4; ev Kansas City, 05- ; t 67-72 & 75-6; t Acad, Butler, 
Mo, 95-6; d Kansas City, Mo, Ja 10, 06. 

CORBETT, HUNTER. 

6 Clarion Co, Pa, Dc 8, 1835; JC 60; S 60-2; PTS 62-3; DD 86 & 
LL D 02, WJC; I Jn, 62, & o Jn 9, 63, pr Clarion; fm Chef 00, China, 
63- ; mod Gen Ass, 07- 

Church History (2 vols.); Ten Commandments; Benevolence; a number of 
tracts; all in Chinese. 

119 



Biographical Catalogue. [1863 

*CBISSMAN, GEOKGE T. 

b Milroy, Pa, My 6, 1836; MU 60; S 60-2; AB, AM & DD MU; I Ap, 
62, pr Chillicothe; o Ap, 63, pr Eock Eiver; ss & p Morrison, 111, 63-78; 
miss Kearney, Neb, 78-82; supt hm 82-5; p Hastings, Neb, 85-90; 
p S-Broadway, Denver, Col, 93-04; pas as, Long Beach, Cal, 05; pres 
LCC 90-3 ; d Long Beaeh, Cal, My 10, 05. 

*ELLIS, DAEIUS H. 

5 60-1; d Vinton, lo, Ap 29, 61. 

GECKLES, GEOBGE. 

FWLS 60; S 60; Z & o Lu Cht. 

*GEAHAM, SAMUEL. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Ja 15, 1830; WC 60; S 60-3; I Ap, 62, pr Clarion; 
o Nv 20, 65, pr Washington; miss 62-5; p Mill Creek, Pa, 65-6; Allen 
Grove & Wolf Run, WVa, 66-9; ss Unity, Pa, & t 69-72; Cameron, 
WVa, & i 73; Newburg & Kingwood, 73- ; ss Unity, Pa, 89-92; hr 01; 
d Washington, Pa, Ap 9, 02. 

"HILL, ROBERT W. 

& near Canonsburg, Pa, De 20, 1834; MsC 60; S 60-2; Z 62 & o 63, 
pr Zanesville; ss Fostoria & Perrysburg, O, 63-5; d N-Concord, 0, 
Mr 3, 65. 

*HUNTER, JAMES HOLLISTER. 

b Bethel, NY, My 12, 1830; HnC 55; S 60-3; I Ap, 62, pr Allegheny; 
o Oe 20, 64; p Eockford, Minn, 64-9; ss & p Dundas & Forest, 69-74; 
Beulah, Pa, 74-7; ss Cameron, Lothrop & Osborn, Mo, 77-8; miss Kan, 
78-83; ss Cherokee & Weir City, 83-4; ss 1st, Osage & McCune, Kan, 
85-6; ss Effingham, Kan, 87-90; p Hookstown & Bethlehem, Pa, 91-3; 
ss Farmington & Scotch Eidge, O, 95-6; hr 99; d New Castle, Pa, Ag 
21, 00. 

LAVERTY, DAVID HULL. 

b Clearfield, Pa, Jn 20, 1833; WC 60; S 60-2; DD NWC 90; i Ap 26, 
62, & o Jn 16, 63, pr Washington; p Frankfort Springs & Paris, Pa, 
62-5; Eock Hill, O, 65-7; ss Wegee, Pipe Creek & Bethel, O, & Allen 
Grove, Wolf Eun & Cameron, WVa, 67-72; p Barnesville & ss Fair- 
view & Somerton, O, 72-4; p Enon, Pa, & ss Palestine, New Waterford 
& Petersburg, O, 74-81; p Crestline, O, 81-3; p Scottsville, NY, 83-5; 
ss Harrisville, Pleasant Valley & New Hope, Pa, 85-7; p Lonacoming, 
Md, 87-8; ss Lewes, Eehoboth & Cove Spring, Del, 88-93; p Cold Spring 
& ss Green Creek, NJ, 93-06; hr 07; res Philadelphia, Pa, 

120 



1863] Biographical Catalogue. 

•LOWAEY, DAVID PROUDFIT. 

6 Florence, Pa, Ap 4, 1826; S 60-3; I Ap, 62, pr Ohio; 63, pr Alle- 
gheny; p Freedom, 63-5; Beaver, 63-73; USSC 60; fin agt WTS; 
d Beaver, Pa, Mr 31, 73. 

LUPTON, JONAS W. 

b Winchester, Va, Dc 19, 1833; S 60-1; UTSV 61-2; I Ap 25, 62, & 
Ap 25, 64; pas as Winchester, Va, 65-7; p Leesburg & Catoktin, Va, 
67-72; Clarksville, Tenn, 72-9; Leesburg, 99-07; hr; res Winchester, Va. 

MARQUIS, DAVID CALHOUN. 

6 Lawrence Co, Pa, Nv 15, 1834; JC 57; S 60-2; NWTS 62-3; DD 
WJC 75; I Ap, 62, pr Beaver; Nv, 63, pr Sangamon; p Decatur, 111, 
63-6; North Ch, Chicago, 66-70; Westminster, Baltimore, Md, 70-8; 
Lafayette Park, St Louis, Mo, 78-83; * 57-60; prof McCTS 83- ; res 
Chicago, 111. 

*MAXWELL, JAMES McOLUSKEY. 

6 Hancock Co, WVa, Ag 1, 1837; WC 60; S 60-2; NWTS 62-3; DD 
88; I Ap, 62, pr Zanesville; o Oc, 63, pr St Louis; p Kirkwood, Mo, 
63-5; 12th, Baltimore, Md, 65-74; 2nd, Belvidere, NJ, 74-80; ss Har- 
mony, Md; p Monongahela City, Pa, 85-02; pas em 02- ; trav Europe, 
80-1; ed Baltimore Presbyterian, 83-5; d Hightstown, NJ, Nv 13, 03. 

♦MILHOLLAND, ALEXANDER SMALL. 

& Muskingum Co, O, Jn 7, 1834; MsC 60; S 60-3; DD 85; Z Jn 7, 62, 
pr Zanesville; o Ap, 64, pr Marion; p Bucyrus, O, 64-6; ss & p Millers- 
burg, 66-77; ss Brownsville, Pa, 78-80; p Uniontown, 80-05; pas em do, 
06- ; supt ps 67-70; trav Europe, 77; d Uniontown, Pa, Oc 10, 06, 

*MlLIiER, ROBERT THOMPSON. 

b Finleyville, Pa, Ja 11, 1835; JC 60; S 60-1; I Mr, 61, Pittsburgh 
Conf ME Ch; deacon, Mr 22, 63, & elder, Mr, 65, ME Ch; ss Clays- 
ville, Pa, 61; Canonsburg, 62; Wellsburg, WVa, 63; Carmichaels, Pa, 
64 ; Duquesne, 64-6 ; Braddock, 66-9 ; Pittsburgh, 69-71 ; Temperance- 
ville, 71-4; Pittsburgh, 74-6; Greensburg, 76-8; Uniontown, 78-81; Con- 
nellsville, 81-4; Allegheny, Pa, 3 yrs; South Side, Pittsburgh, Pa; 
d Ford City, Pa, Fb 10, 02. 

MOORE, RICHARD C. 

dismissed from Seminary. 

PAINE, DAVID BRAINERD. 

CNJ; S 60; Somerville, Tenn, 72t. 

121 



Biographical Catalogue. [1863 

PATTERSON, REUBEN F, 

6 Butler Co, O, Fb 14, 1832; HnC 60; S 60-1; I Sp 11, 59, pr White- 
water; ss Bethel & Donaldson, Ind, 60-3; p do, 64-6; Thorntown, 66-70; 
Charleston, 111, 71-3; Grace, La, 79; Baton Eouge, La, 80- t; USA 63-4, 

*PATTON, DAVID. 

6 Lawrence Co, Pa, Nv 29, 1837; JC 60; S 60-1; EP Sem 64-5; I My, 65, 
& Jn, 66, pr Pittsburgh (RP) ; p Shenango, 66-7; p Cochranton, 66-9; 
entered Presb Ch, 67; St Anthony, Minn, 69-70; Petroleum Center, Pa, 
70-2; d Fb 22, 75. 

»SHEIVER ,SAMUEL SMITH. 

b Uniontown, Pa, Ja 20, 1822 ; S 60-2 ; Z Ap 9, 62, pr Blairsville ; o Oc, 
31, 62, pr New Brunswick; p Hightstown, NJ, 62-9; p Lebanon, Pa, 
69-76; Mont Alto, Md, 77-82; see Van Renssalaer Inst; d Baltimore, 
Md, Fb 15, 98. 

*SLOAN, DAVID HARVEY. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Ja 26, 1836; WC 59; S 60-2; I Ap 12, 64, pr 
Allegheny ; o Jl 2, 73, pr Kittanning ; t & ss Clifton, 67-9 ; p & ss Leech- 
burg & Clinton, 73- ; prof pro tern (Latin) WC 59-60; * 60-4; prin 
SLCA 67-72; so pr Kittanning; pc syn Erie; d Blairsville, Pa, Ja 16, 97. 

•SMITH, JOSEPH NORRIS. 

b Frederick, Md, Fb 2, 1840; JC 58; S 60-1; USA; wounded Pittsburg 
Landing; t E-Pennsylvania ; New Mexico; Charleston, WVa; Eock- 
bridge Baths, Va, 83- ; d Virginia, Mr 4, 89. 

^♦STOCKTON, WILLIAM ALFRED FREDERIC. 

& Cross Creek, Pa, Fb 23, 1840; MsC 60; S 60-2; I Ap, 62, pr Wash- 
ington ; USA 62-5 ; returned license, 65 ; res Poplar Branch, NC ; d New 
Orleans, La. 



WARREN, WILLIAM H. 

OakC 60; S 60-1; I 63; chap Conf Army, 63; Livonia, La, 72- t. 



WATERS, JAMES QUIGLET. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Sp 16, 1835; PnC; S 60-2; I Jn 2, 61, & o Jn 6, 64, 
syn Pittsburgh (Lu) ; Salem, Pa, 61-2; Bethlehem, 62-5; St Peter's, 
Montgomery Co, 65-7; St Peter's, Philadelphia, 67-9; Christ Ch, Pitts- 
burgh, 69-75; Butler, 75-84; Westview, Allegheny, 84- t- 

122 



1 863- 1 864] Biographical Catalogue. 

WOODS, JOHN. 

6 Hamilton, 0, Jn 19, 1838; MU 60; S 60-1; PTS 62-3; DD MU 89; 
Sp 25, 61, -pr Oxford; p Urbana, O, 65-8; Bloomingburg, 68-72; 
pe 9th, Chicago, 111, 72-3; ss Ft Wayne, Ind, 73-5; p Chico, Cal, 75-6; 
ss Cedar Falls, Ind, 77-8; White Bear Lake, Minn, 79-81; ss Andrew, 
Minneapolis, 82; ss Willmar & Diamond Lake, 83; p Merriam Park, 
84-91; ss Newark, O, 92; p Ludington, Mich, 93-04; ss New Carlisle, 
O, 05- ; chap USA. 



1864 

•ATKINSON, JOHN SNODGEASS. 

6 Delaware, O, Jl 14, 1885; OWU 61; S 61-4; I Ap 16,* 63, fr Marion; 
Oc 18, 66, 'gr Wooster; p Wayne & Chester, 66-74; Lower Ten Mile, 
Pa, 74-80; Buffalo & Westminster, 80-7; Tim Hill City, Kan, 89-92; 
d Nv 14, 92. 

BELDEN, LUTHER MARTIN. 

6 Sandisfield, Mass, Nv 14, 1837; WC 61; S 61-4; I Ap, 63, vr Red- 
stone; Dc 12, 64, 'gr Erie; p SturgeonvUle, Pa, 64-70; Chatsworth, 111, 
71-5; ss Centerville, lo, 77-81; Elk Eapids, Mich, 81-4; ev; p Raisin, 
Mich, 85-91; Walla Walla, 91-4; p 3rd, Kansas City, Mo, 94-9; p Medi- 
cine Lodge, Kan, 00-3; ev Chicago, 03-8; * 75-7; liir; res Chicago, 111. 

CAMPBELL, CHARLES McPHEETERS. 

6 Bloomington, Ind, Mr 10, 1842; lU 59; S 61-4; I Ap 6, 64, gr Alle- 
gheny; Ap 20, 64; miss Boulder Valley, Col, 64-6; miss Denver, 69-70; 
St Vrain, 70-1; Boulder Valley & St Vrain, 71-2; Valmont, Col, 71-2; 
Boulder Valley, 73; wc 73-81; ss Valmont, Col, 81-98; res Boulder, Col. 

CARE, WILLIAM T. 

5 61-4; Z 64 & 65, gr Baltimore; p Madison St, Baltimore, Md, 65-7; 
ss Wilmington, NC, 69-73; New Haven, Conn; p Siloam, Elizabeth, 
NJ, 73-85; g Shiloh, New York, 88-91; ss Mizpah, S-Boston, Va, 93-03; 
p Westminster, Concord, NC, 04- . 

DUNLAP, CYRUS H. 

6 Porterville, Pa, Oc 15, 1834; WstCPa 61; S 61-4; I Ap 12, 63, gr 
Shenango; Ap 26, 64, gr Allegheny; North Ch, Allegheny, Pa, 64-6; 
Carondolet, Mo, 66-8; Sedalia, 68-72; Springfield, 72-9; New Castle, 
Pa, 79-95; Avalon, Pa, 96- . 

123 



Biographical Catalogue. [1864 

*FALCONEE, WILLIAM CAMPBELL. 

6 Wellsville, O; WC 61; S 61-4; DD WbC 77; I Jn 10, 63, & o 64, pr 
New Lisbon; p E-Palestine & Columbiana, O, 65-6; Sharon, Pa, 66-70; 
Sharpsburg, Pa, 70-1; 1st, Parkersburg, WVa, 71-4; North Ch, St 
Louis, 76-80; 1st, Springfield, O, 80- ; USCC 64-5; pres HU 74-6; 
d Springfield, O, Ap 23, 97, 

*FOULKE, HEKRY C. 

6 near Hagerstown, Md, Ap 15, 1835; WC 60; S 61-4; DD; I 63, pr 
Zanesville; o 64, pr Ohio; p Forest Grove & Montour, Pa, 64-7; Cum- 
berland, O, 67-8; Hagerstown, Md; d near Hagerstown, Md, Jl 15, 79. 

HENDREN, WILLIAM TURNER. 

6 Groveport, O, Dc 19, 1834; DenlJ 61; S 61-4; I My 5, 63, & o My 11, 
64, pr Columbus; hin Lake Superior, 64-5; p Sheldon, Minn, 66-70; 
Caledonia, 65-72 ; Jim & p Neills\^lle, Wis, 72-90 ; Greenwood, Wis, 90-5 ; 
Jim & ev, 95- ; pas em., Greenwood, Wis, 00- . 

*KERR, JAMES DINSMORE. 

& Washington Co, Pa, Nv 28, 1839; WC 59; S 61-4; DD; i Ap 26, 64, 
pr Washington; o Jn 15, 65, pr Sangamon; p Farmington, 111, 65-70; 
Nebraska City, Neb, 70-8; Denver, Col, 78-81; Chestnut St, Erie, Pa, 
81-3; Kearney, Neb, 83-9; Bellevue, Neb, 91-5; Clifton Hill, Omaha, 
Neb, 95-00; ss Tekamah, Neb, 03-4; d Fb 18, 06. 

*LAPSLET, JAMES ERASMUS. 

6 Indiana, Pa, Mr 16, 1839; OhU 61; PTS 61-3; S 63-4; o Jn 28, 64, 
pr Saltsburg; ss Bethel, Cleveland, O, 64-5; pe Tiffin, O, 65-6; pe Mat- 
toon, 111, 66-70; ss 1st, Terre Haute, Ind, 70; p do, 71-2; pe Aisquith 
St, Baltimore, Md, 72 ; d Baltimore, Md, Jl 5, 72. 

LEWIS, EDWARD PAYSON. 

6 Lewisville, Pa, Mr 14, 1841; WC 60; S 61-4; I Ap, 64, pr Blairsville; 
65, pr Highland; p Atcheson, Kan, 64-8; Brownsville, Pa, 68-72; 
Waynesburg, Pa, 73-5; Eochester, 75-80; Fairfield, 111, 80-5; Mt Vernon, 
85-90; 9th, St Paul, Minn, 90-9; ss S-St Paul, Minn, 01-3; ev St Paul, 
Minn, 04- . 

*LEYENBERGER, JOSEPH ANDERSON. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Dc 7, 1834; JC 61; S 61-4; I Ap 22, 63, & o Jn 28, 
64, pr Wooster; ss Hopewell & Nashville, 0; fvi China (Ningpo, 65-78; 
Chef 00, 78- ) ; USCC 64 ; mod syn China ; d Wooster, O, Mr 14, 96. 
School Geography; Commentaries on Galatians; List of Sounds; manu- 
script commentaries on I Corinthians, Philippians, and Colossians; all 
in Chinese. 

124 



1864] Biographical Catalogue. 



LYON, JAMES HARBISON. 

6 Woodstock, Conn, Dc 28, 1839; WmsC 61; S 61-4; I Oe, 62; Fb 12, 
63, Cong Ass, W-Pa; ss Plymouth (Cong), Pittsburgh, Pa, 62-5; Wood- 
stock, Conn, 65-7; Central Falls, EI, 67- t. 

•MILLER, SAMUEL W. 

6 Hickory, Pa, My 3, 1835; JC 60; S 61-4; DD UW 80; I Be 27, 63, 
pr Ohio; o Ap 26, 65, pr Cedar Eapids; p Cedar Eapids, lo, 65-8 
Wooster, O, 68-74; Mansfield, 74-80; Saltsburg, Pa, 80-00; t Va, 60-1 
fin agt UW, 80 ; pres BidU 89 ; ss Hollister, Cal, 01 ; Lakeside, Cal, 02 
ev 03- ; d Spokane, Wash, Jl 6, 08. 

*MONTFORT, CORNELIUS V. 

6 Franklin, Ind; KC 61; S 61-4; I 63, pr Schuyler; 66, pr Kaskaskia; 
ss Butler, 111, 66-9; Oswego, Kan, 69-70; Labette, 72; d Labette, Kan, 
Ag 10, 72. 

*NUGENT, EDWIN RUTHVEN. 

6 Jefferson Co, O, Ap 27, 1834; WstCMo, 60; S 61-4; I Jn, 64, pr 
Allegheny; Ap, 65, pr Topeka; ss Mapleton, Kan, 65-71; Pleasant 
Hill, Bethel, Fairview, Oakwood, Elk Creek, 65-71; Auburn & Sharon, 
71-5; Upper Indiana & Bruceville, 75-7; d Humbolt, Neb, Nv 26, 77. 

PRICE, ROBERT THOMPSON. 

6 New Hagerstown, O, Jn 2, 1836; WC 61; S 61-4; DD SC, 00; Z Ap 
28, 64, pr Steubenville ; o Jn, 66, pr Washington; p Wellsburg, WVa, 
66-8; Prospect, Pa, 68-73; Belleview, 73-5; Dunbar, 75-84; Shreever & 
Hopewell, O, 84-93; Scio, 93-02; hr; res Crowley, La. 

*RAMSAY, JAMES SMITH. 

b Washington, Pa ; WC 61 ; S 61-4 ; DB; I 64, pr Washington ; 64, pr 
Carlisle; p Perry Co, Pa, 64-7; Baltimore, Md, 67-71; Harlem, NY, 
72-96; Beaver, Pa, 96-05; d do, Ap 16, 05. 

•RICHARDSON, DAVID K. 

6 1836; VI; S 61-4; I 63 & 65, pr Maumee; ss Napoleon, O, 65-8; 
1st, Bryan, 68-70; p Middle Spring, Pa, 70-2; Greencastle, 72-7; d 
Greencastle, Pa, Ag 20, 77. 

* SLOAN, BARCLAY SHIELDS. 

J Armstrong Co, Pa, Ap 16, 1831; WC 60; S 61-4; I Jl 30, 63, pr Salts- 
burg; Ap 11, 66, pr Bureau; hm Pleasant Eidge, Preemption & Ed- 
wards, 111, 64-7; ss Perry, Pa, 67-8; hm Edwards & Viola Station, 111, 

125 



Biographical Catalogue. [1864 

68-71; ss Greenville & Mechanicsburg, Pa, 72-5; Harmony & ss Bethesda, 
74-82; Center, Pa, 82-4; ev 84- ; hr 03; d Homer City, Pa, Fb 4, 05. 

STEVENSON, JOSEPH HOVEE. 

b Belief ontaine, 0, Oe 13, 1831; MU 59; S 61-4; DD MU 89; I Ap 16, 
63, pr Sidney; o Oe 14, 64, pr Eedstone; p Brownsville, Pa, 64-8; Bir- 
mingham, Pa, 68-9; Groveport, O, 70-3; Fairview, WVa, 73-5; Sewick- 
ley, Tyrone & Scottdale, Pa, 75-83; Nashville, 111, 83-7; Mt Carmel, 111, 
88-96; Golconda, 111, 99-03; prin Acad, Greenfield, Ind, 59-61; ev, pr 
Cairo, 87-8; res Kings, 111. 

Centennial History of Tyrone Church, 76 ; Memorial of Rev. Jonathan E. 
Spilman, D. D. 

•VAN OLEVE, WILLIAM SMITH. 

b Waynesburg, Pa, Jn 18, 1833; WaC 61; S 61-4; I Ap 27, 64, & o Oc 
3, 65, pr Washington; ss Niles, 0, 64-5; Unity, Pa, 65-7; p Frankford 
Springs, 67-9; Lovrer Marsh Creek & Great Conewago, Pa, 69-01; 
d Gettysburg, Pa, Ap 30, 01. 

•WHITE, WILLIAM McCEEA. 

b Fairview, WVa; JC 60; S 61-4; I Ap 27, 64, & o Ap 25, 66, pr 
Washington ; p Hookstown, Pa, 66-72 ; suspended, 72 ; ME Ch, 85 ; 
Princeton, NJ; Eedbank; Freehold; d Camden, NJ, Ap 3, 90. 



*BAEBEE, WILLIAM H. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, 1835; AC; S 61-3; d Jl 17, 63. 

*BEALE, DAVID J. 

b Juniata Co, Pa, Jl 1, 1835; JC 61; S 61; PTS 62-4; I Ap 17, 63, & 
o Ap 11, 64, pr Huntingdon; p Middle Tuscarora, Pa, 64-9; St Georges, 
Del, 69-72; Light St, Baltimore, Md, 72-83; Johnstown, Pa, 83-91; 
Frederick, Md, 91-6; 1st, Northern Liberties, Philadelphia, Pa, 96-8; 
ev 99; d Philadelphia, Pa, Oc 9, 00. 
History of Johnstown Flood. 

*BOGGS, WILBEFOECE KEEE. 

b Bucyrus, O, Ap 17, 1839; OtU 61; S 61-3; AubTS 64; I 62, pr Phila- 
delphia North; o Ap 22, 65, pr Iowa City; p Ottumwa & Marengo, lo, 
64-6; p Wichita, Emporia, Oxford, Belle Plain & Wellington, Kan, 
66-72; f 66; d Oxford, Kan, Jl 26, 72. 

•CALDWELL, JOHN CALVIN. 

b New Athens, O ; JC 62 ; S 62 ; DD ; ? My 3, 64, pr Richland ; o Oc 9, 
64, pr Washington; ss & p Mt Prospect, Pa, 64-8; 2nd, Washington, Pa, 

126 



1864] Biographical Catalogue. 

68-9; Lycoming & Newberry, 70-4; Central, Chambersburg, 74-83; 1st, 
West Chester, Pa, 84-92; p 1st, Shelbyville, Ind, 94-9; d Germantown, 
Pa, Sp 12, 99. 

CAMPBELL, ELGY VAN VOORHIS. 

b Claysville, O, Mr 25, 1836; WC 62; S 62-4; DD WC, 00; I Ap, 63, pr 
Washington; o De, 66, pr St Paul; p St Cloud, Minn, 64-75; Butler, Mo, 
75-6; p St Cloud, Minn, 76- . 

History of the Presbyterian Churches of the Presbytery of St. Cloud. 

♦CLARKE, ROBERT ALEXANDER. 

6 Schellsburg, Pa, Nv 13, 1839; JC 61; S 61-2; ruling elder; mer- 
chant; d McVeytown, Pa, Ag 24, 79. 

*CRISSMAN, SAMUEL M. 

6 Mifflin Co, Pa, Mr 19, 1834; SSA; S 61-3; I Ap 8, 63, pr Chillieothe; 
Oc 11, 65, pr Bureau; p Canton, 111, 64-5; Arlington, 65-6; Eossville, 
Ind, 66-8; Atlanta, 111, 68-72; ss Elkhart, Ind, 72-3; Depere, Wis, 73-7; 
Williamsburg & Monterey, O, 77-80; 2nd, Freeport, 111, 80-7; ss York, 
Neb, 88-9; ss 48th Ave, Chicago, 111, 91-4; ss Gardner, 111, 96-7; ss Pull- 
man, Chicago, 111, 98; ev 99- ; ss Elizabeth, 111, 07- ; d do, Ja 16, 09. 

DAGNAULT, PIERRE S. C. 

Assumption Col, Canada, 1857; S 61-2; last res Canada Eastt. 

DAVIS, DAVID S. 

6 Wales; WS; S 61-2; last res Aberdare, Walest 

DAVIS, JAMES SMITH. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Dc 5, 1841; WAA; S 61-3; in businesst. 

•*EDGAR, MOORHEAD. 

6 New Alexandria, Pa, 1821 (?); S 61-4; I 66 & 67, pr Blairsville; 
ss Tyrone & Harmony, Pa, 68-80; Kingwood, WVa, 71-2; miss West; 
d Topeka, Kan, Ja 16, 83. 

*EWING, THOMAS DAVIS. 

b Indiana Co, Pa; WC 60; S 62-3; DD WJC 80; I Jn, 63, & My 10, 
64, pr Saltsburg; p Kittanning, Pa, 64-80; pres PrC 80-9; prin Corning 
Acad, lo, 90-05; d Corning, lo, Jl 31, 05. 

127 



Biographical Catalogue. [1864 

POSTER, ALEXANDER S. 

6 Lawrence Co, Pa, My 2, 1837; JC 57; S 62-3; I Ap 15, 63, & o Ap 23, 
67, pr Saltsburg; ss Armagh, Centerville & Mechanicsburg, Pa, 66-7; 
p Litchfield, 111, 69-73; Austin, Minn, 73-4; Fremont, Neb, 74-7; Cedar 
Valley, lo, 77-80; Sac City, lo, 81-2; Miller, Dak, 82; Brookings, SD, 
85-7; Pipestone, Minn, 87-8; Anacortes, Wash, 89-93; Medford, Ore, 
93-8; Myrtle Point & Knappa, Ore, 98-04; Freewater & Kent, Ore, 04-8; 
mod syn Oregon, 99; res Station D, Portland, Ore. 

*GAGE, ALFRED FRANCIS. 

& Haverhill, Mass, My 11, 1836; WmsC 61; S 61-2; USA; t; business; 
student; writer; d Waltham, Mass, Mr 28, 72. 

*HAYS, HUGH HENDERSON. 

6 Whitestown, Pa, Dc, 1835; WC 61; S 61-3; d Whitestown, Pa, Fb 
21, 63. 

HUNTER, CYRUS J. 

b Cadiz, O, My 31, 1836; FCO 61; S 61-4; DD FCO 80; I Ap, 63, pr 
St Clairsville; o Ap, 65, pr Steubenville; p New Philadelphia, O, 65-71; 
Dennison, O, 71-80; pe Northeast, Pa, 80-94; Uhrichsville, O, 95- . 

JONES, SUGARS T. 

S 61; AME ministerj. 

KELLY, JOSEPH CLARK. 

b Juniata Co, Pa, Mr 31, 1838; JC 59; S 61-2; PTS 62-4; I Jn 17, 63, 
pr Huntingdon; o Fb 14, 65, pr Winnebago; p Cambria, Wis, 64-7; 
Neenah, Wis, 67-70; Spruce Creek, Pa, 70-91; Williamsburg, Pa, 91-07; 
sup, pr Huntingdon, 07- ; res Vandergrift, Pa. 

KINKAID, JAMES JOHN. 

b Butler Co, Pa, Nv 5, 1837; WC 61; S 61-2; business; supt ps Oil City, 
Pa, 67-75; t Hlinois, 75-7; Oil City, Pa, 77-9; lawyer, Bradford, Pa, 
79- t. 

LUCKEY, GEORGE J. 

5 61-2; supt ps Allegheny Co, Pa. 

*McPHERRIN, JOSIAH. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Oc 16, 1830; WSA; S 63-4; I Jn 23, 63, & o Nv 7, 
65, pr Allegheny; p Buffalo & Westminster, Pa, 65-73; ss Eiehland, 
73-4; p Emlenton, 73-84; ss St Petersburg, 79-80; p E-Harmony & 
Mechanicsburg, Pa, 84-5; ss Norton, Kan, 86-7; ss Bennett & Palmyra, 
Neb, 88-93; ev 94-6; ^ir 97; d Jn 11, 99. 

128 



1864] Biographical Catalogue. 

*MUSE, EBEN. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Oc 31, 1839; CCK 60; S 62-3; DTS 63; I Ap 16, 
63, pr Ebenezer; My, 64, pr Chillieotlie; p Eckmanville & Mt Leide, 
O, 63-5; Warrensburg, Mo, 66-70; Centerville, Ind, 70-2; Lewisville, 
71-2; Findley, O, 72-5; Gallipolis, O, 75-9; Columbia St, Newport, Ky, 
79-81; 1st, San Francisco, Cal, 81-2; Mt Vernon, 111, 82-4; supt mis- 
sions, Massie & Pulaski Cos, 111, 84-6; p Quincy, Mass, 87-91; d do, 
Jl 23, 91, 

PEAIES, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. 

MsC 60; S 61-2 1. 

PKINGLE, JAMES V. 

h Pittsburgh, Pa, Sp 9, 1845 ; DenlJ 61 ; S 61-3 ; I My 13, 63, pr Alle- 
gheny (UP) ; My 11, 65, pr Mansfield (UP) ; p UP Ch, Martinsburg 
& Mt Vernon, O, 65-8; Pana, 111, 68-77; Clayton, 79-87; Clarinda, lo, 
87-90; res Eed Oak, lo. 

*SMITH, JAMES H. 

& Washington Co, Pa, 1837; WAA 61; S 61-3; I Ap 16, 64; o Sp, 64, 
pr Peoria; p Elmwood, 111, 64-6; Yates City, 67-70; French Grove, 71-3; 
d Yates City, 111, Nv 15, 73. 

*STEVENSON, JAMES BOYD. 

6 Cross Creek, Pa, Ja 22, 1828; WC 58*; S 61-4; I 63, pr Washington; 
70, pr Steubenville; ss Unity, 65; Linton & Evans Creek, O, 70-1; 
Middle Sandy, O, 71-3; Unity & Wolf Eun, Pa, 73-9; d Burgettstown, 
Pa, Nv 15, 92. 

»WITHEROW, BENJAMIN HOWARD. 

Z> Fairfield, Pa, Fb 23, 1840; JC 59; S 61-2; PTS 62-4; I Jn 8, 62, 
pr Carlisle; o Ag 30, 64, pr Burlington; p Cream Kidge, NJ, 64-9; 
Columbia, Pa, 69-73; Shippensburg, Pa, 74-6; d Shippensburg, Pa, Fb 
7,76. 

.WOODBURY, FRANK PORTER. 

b Beverly, Mass, Mr 18, 1839; WmsC 61; S 61-4; DD lUC 82; I 64, 
Cong Ass; 64, Cong Council; p New Hampshire; Mich; Eoekford, 
111, 70- t. 

YOUNG, A. Z. 

6 Transylvania Co, NC, Ja 3, 1829; InC 60; LTS 60-2; S 63-4; I 63, 
pr Cincinnati; 66, pr Louisiana; ss Eoekport, Ind, 65-6; Bethany 
Mission & Woodville, Liberty & Comite, 66-70; Louisville, Ky, 70-2; 
Plains, La, 72-5; Plains & Little Plains, 75- ; Ambrosia, La, 72-98t. 

129 



Biographical Catalogue. [1865 

1865 

BRIDGE, DANIEL J. 

& Butler Co, O; lU; S 62-5; I Oc, 62, pr Ohio; o 65, pr Sidney; p Sid- 
ney, O, 65; business; res Franklin, PaJ. 

*BEOWN, EDWARD WILLIAMS. 

& Llanidlaes, Wales, Ag 19, 1832; DenlJ; S 62-5; I 59, pr Ohio (WCM) ; 

Oc, 66, syn NY (WCM); p Fairhaven, Vt, 65-8; Presb Ch, 70; 
ss Chesterville & Waterf ord, O, 70-2 ; Irondale, O, 72-8 ; Ebensburg, Pa, 
78-80; Chesterville, 0, 80-4; Pomeroy, 84-6; ss Chandlersville & Dun- 
can's Falls, 0, 87-91; ss Martinsburg, O, 91-5; ss Newark, O, 96-04; 
d do, Jn 10, 04. 

DAVIS WILLIAM. 

& Beaver Co, Pa, Dc 13, 1839; WC 62; S 62-5; I 64, pr Ohio; o 66, pr 
Schuyler; res Toledo, lot. 

DIOKEY, DAVID L. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Fb 15, 1825; WC 62; S 62-5; I Ap 13, 64, pr Blairs- 
ville; o Sp, 66, pr Beaver; ss & p New Salem, Pa, 65-7; p Mahoning, 
67-70; Irwin, 71-3; ss Armagh & Centerville, 73-6; p Hookstown & 
Bethlehem, 76-82; p Glenfield, 87-93; ev 82-7; ev Mt Pleasant, 0, 94- ; 
hr 02; res Mt Pleasant, O. 

*GILLESPIE, JOHN. 

6 Edinburgh, Scotland, Fb 26, 1839; WC 62; S 62-5; DD UW 78; 

1 Ap, 64, pr St Clairsville; o Ap 26, 65, pr Pittsburgh; p E-Liberty, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 65-82; Westminster, Elizabeth, NJ, 82-6; sec bd fm 
86- ; d Elizabeth, NJ, Fb 16, 99. 

GILMORE, JOHN. 

6 Merrittstown, Pa, Oc 25, 1835; WC 62; S 62-5; I 64, pr Redstone; 
o Jn, 66, pr Washington; ss Moundsville & 3rd Ch, Wheeling, WVa, & 
Wegee, O, 65-7; p Columbiana, Leetonia & East Palestine, O, 67-9; 
ss Andrews & Farmers Creek, To, 69-71; ss Bellevue, To, 71-6; p Han- 
over & Elizabeth, 111, 74-88; p Minden, Neb, 88-90; ss Shelton, Neb, 
90-1; ss Central City, Neb, 92-4; p Sterling, Neb, 94-9; p Liberty, Neb, 
99-06; hr 06; res Liberty, Neb. 

JOHNSTON, DANIEL O'NEAL. 

WC 61; S 61-2 & 63-5; I 64, pr Steubenville; lie to 70; probably died 
at that datet. 

130 



1865] Biographical Catalogue. 

JOHNSON, THOMAS REA. 

6 Strattonville, Pa, Fb 12, 1837; WC 62; S 62-5; I Ap 26, 65, pr 
Clarion; o Oc 9, 66, pr Bureau; ss Pleasant Eidge, 111, 69-89; p Edging- 
ton, 111, 65-04; pas em do, 05; ss Buffalo Prairie, 111, 06; res Edging- 
ton, 111. 

•KNIGHT, WILLIAM SIMS. 

6 New Castle, O, Ag 17, 1839; WC 62; S 62-5; DD WJC 87; I 64, pr 
Richland; o Ap 8, 66, pr Schuyler; p Carthage, 111, 66-70; Augusta, 
70-5; Carthage, Mo, 75-93; St Charles, Mo, 93-8; Clifton Heights, St 
Louis, Mo, 98-00; pres LinC 93-8; pres Collegiate Inst, Carthage, Mo, 
00- ; d Carthage, Mo, Nv 16, 05. 

KUHN, WILLIAM CAVEN. 

6 Alpsville, Pa, Jl 25, 1839; JC 61; S 61-5; I Ap, 65, pr Redstone; 
Jn, 68, pr Huntingdon; ss Somerset, Pa, 65-6; Waleott & Fulton, lo, 
66-7; p Shade Gap, Pa, 68-79; ss Pine Grove, Bald Eagle & Buffalo 
Run, Pa, 80-2; Pine Grove & Shaver's Creek, Pa, 82-5; Kylerstown, Pa, 
85-7; Irvona & Coalport, Pa, 88-90; sup, 90- ; Tir 04; res Bellwood, Pa. 

*LINN, SAMUEL POLLOCK. 

6 near Washington, Pa, Mr 5, 1842; WC 62; S 62-5; I Ap, 65, pr Wash- 
ington; o My, 66, pr Cleveland; Westminster, Cleveland, O, 65-7; 
Wayne, Pa, 70-1; Shamokin, 72-3; Baton Rouge, La, 77-8; Lincoln 
Park, Cincinnati, O, 79-80; 1st Ave, Evansville, Ind, 84; d Dixmont, 
Pa, Jl 1, 87. 

Living Thoughts of Living Men; Golden Gleams of Thought; Words Th«t 
Burn. 

LUTZ, JOHN S. 

& Fayette City, Pa, Oc 18, 1837; WC 62; S 62-5; I Oc 20, 64, pr Red- 
stone; o Oc 1, 66, pr Bureau; p Aledo, 111, 66-9; ss & p Center, 69-76; 
ss Buffalo Prairie, 111, 76-97 ; hr 98 ; res Buffalo Prairie, 111. 

•McCLINTOOK, JOHN CALVIN. 

6 Greene Co, Pa, Ag 20, 1843; WC 62; S 62-5; DD MnC 86; I Ap, 65, 
pr Redstone; o Sp 18, 65, pr Iowa; p Mt Pleasant, lo, 65-71; Burling- 
ton, 71-96; Sioux City, lo, 96-03; sc syn lo, 90; d Sioux City, lo, My 
25, 03. 

McCLURE, SAMUEL THOMPSON. 

6 Vincennes, Ind, Sp 9, 1836; HnC 62; S 62-5; 1 65, pr Crawfords- 
ville; 68, pr Neosho; ss Topeka, Kan, 65-6; Junction City, 66-8; 

131 



Biographical Catalogue. [1865 

Girard & Cherokee, 68-77; Carlisle, 77-8; Glenwood, Mo, 78-80; AUer- 
ton, lo, 80-1; Milan, 111, 81-2; ss Lyons, lo, 82-5; ev do, 86-7; ed 
Kansas City, Mo, 88-91; ed Topeka, Kan, 92- . 

McCUEDY, THOMAS ALEXANDER. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Ja 18, 1839; WC 62; S 62-5; DD WitC 78; LL D; 
I Dc 30, 63, pr Saltsburg; o Ag, 66, pr Steubenville ; p Wellsville, O, 
66-8; 1st, Steubenville, O, 68-75; Wooster, O, 75-84; p Peoria, 111, 90-6; 
Central, Wilmington, Del, 96-07; pres MacC 84-90; res Baltimore, Md. 

MOOBHEAD, JAMES D. 

6 Ligonier, Pa, Jl 24, 1840; JC 62; S 62-5; I Ap, 64, pr Blairsville; 
o Oe, 65, pr Saltsburg; p Plum Creek, Pa, 65-71; p Beaver Falls, Pa, 
71-04; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

NOYES, HENRY VAENTJM. 

6 Seville, O, Ap 24, 1836; WRC 61; S 62-5; DD UW 95; I Ap, 64, & 
o 65, pr Western Eeserve; fm Canton, China, 66- ; t Presb Theo Sem- 
inary & HS, Canton, 85- . 

Chinese Concordance, in collaboration with others; From Isaiah, 40, to end 

of Malachi, and Mark, lit and 2nd Timothy, and Hebrews for Union 

Commentary. 

PATTERSON, JAMES T. 

6 Peru, Pa, Ap 28, 1833; HnC 62; S 62-5; I Ap, 64, & o Sp, 65, pr 
Logansport; ss Monticello, Ind, 64; Bethlehem & W-Union, 65-7; Sugar 
Creek & Jefferson, 68-70; Oxford, 70-4; p Buffalo & Westminster, Pa, 
74-80; ss New Salem, 80-3; p Two Ridges & Cross Creek, O, 83-4; 
Congress, 84-7; p St Edwards, Neb, 87-8; ss Ocome, Neb, 88-93; Ham- 
let & Perryton, 93-5; Carry's Creek, 96-7; Brighton & Plainview, 97- ; 
Jir 98; res Meek, Neb. 

POTTER, HENRY N. 

b Beaver Co, Pa, Ap 6, 1837; JC 62; S 62-5; I Ap 26, 65, pr Ohio; 
o My 7, 67, pr Miami; ss Clarkson & Madison, O, 65; Plains & Fair- 
mount, Pa, 66; p Dick's Creek, O, 66-8; ss Epworth & Peosta, lo, 69-70; 
Mt Pleasant, Pa, 70- ; res Darlington, Pa. 

History of Bethlehem Church; History of Mt. Pleasant Church; Biography 
of Rev. G. M. Hair. 

•REED, CARSON. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Ja 16, 1834; JC 62; S 62-5; I 64, pr Saltsburg; 
Nv 7, 65, pr Peoria; p Canton, 111, 65-8; Fairfield, Ind, 68-78; New 
London, 80-4; Stanberry, Mo, 84-6; Grant City, Mo, 86-9; d Fairfield, 
lo. My 7, 92. 

132 



1865] Biographical Catalogue. 

•REED, JAMES STUAET. 

6 Tarentum, Pa, Jl 24, 1837; JC 62; S 62-5; I Ap, 64, pr Saltsburg; 
Sp, 65, pr St Paul; Hudson, Wis, 65-9; Eddyville, lo, 69-71; p Chari- 
ton, 71-84; ss Neosho Palls, Kan, 84-6; p Chanute, Kan, 86-92; p Ala- 
mosa, Col, 93-5; d do, Fb 24, 95. 

*REID, JAMES MARION. 

VI*; S 62-5; I 65 (?); 66, pr Wisconsin Eiver; p Eiehland Center, 
66-75; Richland City & Fancy Creek, Wis, 66-72; hr 75; d Congress, O, 
Sp 22, 77. 

•WOODBURN, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. 

h Allegheny Co, Pa, Mr 23, 1832; JC 62; S 62-5; DD UL 81; I Sp 11, 
62, Sandusky St Bap Ch, Allegheny, Pa; Sp 5, 65, Bap Council, Mt 
Pleasant Ch; p Mt Pleasant, Pa, 65-70; Sandusky St (Bap), Alle- 
gheny, Pa, 70- ; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Fb 26, 06. 

WYCOFF, CORNELIUS WILLIAM. 

6 Carroll Co, O, Oe 14, 1837; WC 62; S 62-5; DD WJC 03; I Ap 25, 
65, & Ap 25, 66, pr Steubenville ; p Richmond, O, 65-6; p Bacon 
Ridge & East Springfield, O, 65-73; p Bethel, Pa, 73- ; res Bridge- 
ville. Pa. 



*BROWN, DAVID. 

6 near Elm Grove, WVa, Dc 28, 1840; WC 62; S 62-3; USCC 63; 
d Elm Grove, WVa, Jl 8, 63. 

*DEWING, JOHN RICHMOND, 

6 Pa; CNJ; S 62-3; PTS 63; d Jl, 64. 

FERGUSON, WILLIAM ADAMS. 

6 Mt Jackson, Pa, Fb 27, 1838; JC 62; S 62-4; PTS 64-5; I Ap, 64, 
pr Beaver; o Oe 16, 65, pr Nassau; p Franklin Ave, Brooklyn, NY, 
65-7; 1st, Dubuque, lo, 67-8; Waynesburg, Pa, 69-72; Pittsgrove, NJ, 
72-82; Marysville, O, 82-97; Harrison, O, 97-01; Manchester, O, 01-4; 
p Wilmington, O, 05- . 

•FORBES, SAMUEL. 

6 Guernsey Co, O, Ag 2, 1835; MdC 58; S 63-4; I Oc 14, 65, & Oc 
1, 67, pr St. Clairsville; p Grand View, O, 67-71; ss Bethel, WVa, & 
Beech Grove, O, 71-3; p Cross Roads, Pa, 73-6; Island CreeK & Sloane, 
O, 76-9; ss Potter Chapel & ss & p Bloomfield, 79-96; ss Princeton & 
Richmond, Kan, 96-7; ss Freeport, O, 03; Rogers, O, 05; d Erie, Pa, 
De 18, 06. 

133 



Biographical Catalogue. [1865 

•GIFFEN, JOHN. 

b Argyleshire, Scotland, Jn 27, 1834; CNJ 62; S 62-4; I Ap 14, 64, pr 
Chicago; o Jn 23, 65, pr Southwest Mo; ss White Eock, 111, 64-5; 
Springfield, Mo, 65; p Camp Creek, 111, 66-8; ss Altona, 68; Albany, 
70-2; p Preeport, 74-80; hm "Weatherford, Tex, 80-2; Lampasos, Tex, 
82-91; Fairfield, 111, 91-6; ss Mt Olivet, 111, 96-9; p Flora, 111, 96-00; 
d Kewanee, 111, Dc 23, 04, 

•GOETTMAN, JOHN G. 

PnC; S 63-4; p Allegheny, Pa, 72; Trinity (Lu), Allegheny, Pa, 85. 

TTn.Tr, CHABLES. 

MrtC 62; S 62-3; I 64, pr Zanesville; p Zanesville, O, 67-8; Whitehall, 
NY, 70-2t. 

•JOKES, BENJAMIN T. 

5 62-3; I 61, pr Memphis; o 66, pr Lewes; ss Walnut Grove, Ark; 
p Berlin, Md, 66-8 ; p Lewisburg, Pa, 69-72 ; p W-Chester, Pa, 73-82 ; ss 
Eidley Park, Pa, 86; ss Kennett Sq, Pa, 88; Wallingford, Pa, 91-2; 
prof LU, 83-93; d, 93. 

KEMEREE, DUNCAN McVICKEE. 

6 Schellsburg, Pa, Ag 7, 1838; PnC 62; S 62-3; I Jn, 64, & o Oc, 65, 
Lu Ch; p Saegerstown, Pa, 65-77; Jewett, O, 77-81; Saltaburg, Pa, 84- ; 
fin agt The 81-4t. 

PARK, WILLIAM JEFFERT. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Mr 14, 1839; JC 61; S 62-5; I Ap, 65, pr Wash- 
ington; 66, pr Wooster; p Fredericksburg, O, 66-74; Canton, 74-80; 
suspended, 80; business, Canyon City, Co, 90- t. 

ROTH, HENRY WARREN. 

b Butler Co, Pa, Ap 5, 1838; PnC 61; S 62-4; DD WstCPa 84; IJn 8, 
63 & Jn 2, 65, syn Pittsburgh (Lu) ; ss Grace, Pittsburgh, Pa, 61-70; 
prof The 70-5; pres do, 75- i. 

•SOHOFIELD, LEVI M. 

HnC 62; S 62-5; I 65, pr Ebenezer; o 66; p S-Charleston, O, 68-71; 
p Truro & 1st, Logansport, Ind, 71-80; Groveport, Ind;p Lafayette, 80; 
Stockton, Col, 81-3; Grand Eapids, Mich, 83-5; p 1st, Emporia, Kan, 
85-6; wc Napa, Cal, 87-90; ss Hammond, Ind, 94-5; d Oakland, Cal, 
Dc 27, 98. 

134 



1865-1866] Biographical Catalogue. 

SMYTH, GEORGE HUTCHINSON. 

6 County Antrim, Ireland, Mr 20, 1839; NYU 62; S 62-3; PTS 63-4; 
DD GC 89; I Oc, 64, & o Oc 16, 64, pr Washington City; p 6th, Wash- 
ington, DC, 64-9; West Ch, Wilmington, Del, 69-72; chap House of 
Refuge, Randall's Island, NY, 73-81; Harlem (RD), NY, 81-91; ev 
92- ; res East Orange, NJ. 

Little Bessie; Life of Henry B'. Plant. 

*STEWABT, THOMAS CALVIN. 

& Alexandria, Pa, Jl 28, 1839; JC 63; S 63-5; PTS 65-6; I Ja, 65, pr 
Huntingdon; o Jn 10, 67, pr New Lisbon; p Liberty, O, 67-72; Niles, 
67-76 ; ss Concord & Jackson, 76-7 ; pe Solon, 78-81 ; Brazil, Ind, 81-90 ; 
S-Easton, Pa, 90-9; we 00-2; d Philadelphia, Pa, De 16, 02. 
The Soldier's Grave; Sabbath Observance; Martin Luther. 

1866 

»BLAYNEY, HENEY GILES. 

& Ohio Co, Va, Mr 5, 1839; WC 60; S 60-2 & 65-6; I Ap 24, 62, pr 
Washington; USA, 12th Regt WVa Vols, 62-5; Ap 28, 69, pr St. 
Clairsville; ss Mt Gilead, O, 66-7; Madison, 67-8; Graysville, 68-9; Mar- 
tinsville, 69-72; ss Grantsville, Spencer & Elizabeth, WVa, 73-5; King- 
wood, 75-9; Point Pleasant & Pleasant Plats, 79-80; p & ss Ravens- 
wood, 79-84; p Lower Buffalo, Pa, 84-9; Hainesville, New Hope & 
Pleasant Valley, 89-96; d Grove City, Pa, Jn 6, 02. 

*BROWN, THOMAS MADISON. 

JC 63; S 63-6; I 66, pr Richland; 67, pr Blairsville; p Beulah, Pa, 
67-9; d Beulah, Pa, Mr. 16, 69. 

•CALHOUN, JOHN ALEXANDER. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Ja 31, 1833; GRA; S 63-6; I 65, pr Saltsburg; 
68, pr Fairfield; ss Batavia & Libertyville, lo, 68; p Kirkville, 70-7; 
Palmyra, Mo, 77-80; Le Claire, lo, 80; d Le Claire, lo. Sp 10, 80. 

'CAMPBELL, JOHN JAMES. 

6 Juniata Co, Pa, Oe 5, 1840; JC 61; S 61-4; USA 62-5; t TA 67-70; 
supt ps Warrensburg, Mo, 70-5; t Normal School, Warrensburg, Mo; 
d Warrensburg, Mo, Fb 6, 98. 

CAMPBELL, RICHARD MORROW. 

6 Blairs Mills, Pa, Ja 4, 1842 ; JC 63 ; S 63-6 ; I Ap 12, 65, & o Jn, 67, 
pr Huntingdon; ss Moshannon, Pa, 66-7; p W-Kishacoquillas, Pa, 67- 
86; Port Royal, Pa, 87-02; Spruce Creek, Pa, 02- ; res Penna Fur- 
nace, Pa. 

135 



Biographical Catalogue. [1866 

•OUMMINGS, PHILANDER J. 

6 Coshocton Co, O, Nv 23, 1834; WC 63; S 63-6; I 66, pr Washington; 
o 67, pr Ohio; p Mt Carmel, Pa, 67-78; North Branch, 67-74; ss Mt 
Carmel & North Branch, 81-3; p Industry & Bethlehem, 83-7; p Mt 
Carmel, 87-98; ss Woodlawn, Pa, 96-03; p North Branch, Pa, 05- ; 
ev 78-80; d Monaca, Pa, Ja 5, 07. 

GLENN, SAMUEL M. 

6 Utica, Pa, Sp 14, 1837; JC 63; S 63-6; I Dc, 65, pr Erie; o Nv 6, 
66, pr Columbus; p Lithopolis & Greencastle, O, 66-9; Upper Ten Mile, 
Pa, 71-8; Sandy Lake, Pa, 78-9; Clintonville, Pa, 79-84; Mt Zion & 
High Hill, O, 84-9; ss 89-91; Clark, O, 92-4; ev 94- ; res Wooster, O. 

•HENCH, JOHN CAMPBELL. 

6 near Millerstown, Pa, Ja 22, 1833; JC 63; S 63-6; I Ap 26, 65, & 
Sp, 66, pr Bedstone; Jim Pleasant Co, WVa, 65; ss Bull Creek, Pa, 
65-6; p Trent & ss Mt Washington, 66-7; p Springfield, O, 67-70; 
Nickelville & Eockland, Pa, 71-6; hm WVa, 71-81; p Concord, O, 80-4; 
ss Dell Koy, 84-6; Downs, Kan, 87; d Columbus, O, Ja 29, 92. 

LOWES, ABRAHAM BROWER. 

6 Warren Co, O, Mr 9, 1836; MU 60; S 60-1 & 64-6; I Sp 6, 65, pr 
Cincinnati; o Jn 6, 67, pr Ft Wayne; p Decatur, Ind, 67-8; ss Tidioute, 
Pa, 69-70; p Mason, O, 71-4; Belle Vernon, Pa, 74-82; ss Cool Spring & 
Fredonia, Pa, 84-6; Parkersburg, 92-7; Tabernacle, Wheeling, WVa, 
97; t Canonsburg, Pa, 82-4; ev pr Washington, 86-91; res Washington. 

McCONNELL, ALEXANDER STOCKTON. 

6 Belmont Co, O, Nv 5, 1838; FC; S 63-6; I 66 & o Ap 29, 68, pr St 
Clairsville; p New Athens, O, 68-9; Hiland, Kan, 69-72; Cong Ch, 
Hiland, Kan, 72-3; Macon City, Mo, 73-5; Cresco, lo, 76-|; prof 
FC, 67-9. 

•McMAHAN, ROBERT TODD. 

6 Morgan Co, O, Nv 8, 1832; JC 60; S 60-1 & 64-6; I Jn 14, 66, & 
o Oc, 67, pr Schuyler; ss Wythe, 111, 67-9; Bushnell, 69-71; Bardolph, 
71-2; Ellsworth & N-Jackson, O, 73-5; Long's Eun, 76-9; Colman, Dak, 
83-7; Jasper, Mo, 87- ; US Army 3 yrs; d Jasper, Mo, Ja 12, 92. 

NOBLE, WILLIAM BROWN. 

6 Bedford, Pa, Ap 13, 1841; JC 63; S 63-6; DD PrC 82; I Ap, 65, & 
o My 30, 66, pr Huntingdon; hm Glenwood, lo, 66-7; p Ft Madison, 
lo, 67-71; pe Mattoon, 71-2; p Flag's Manor, Pa, 72-81; 1st, Norris- 

136 



i866] Biographical Catalogue. 

town, Pa, 81-6; San Di^o, Cal, 86-92; San Eafael, Cal, 92-08; Eed- 
lands, Cal, 98-01; s supt, 01- ; pc Gen Ass 00- ; prof (N T Greek) 
SFTS 96-7; ed The Occident, 97-8; mem Pan Presb Council, Glasgow, 
96, Washington, 99; mem Ch Federation Council, New York, 05; rea 
Los Angeles, Cal. 

Christian Giving (tract); Sunday Magazine articles. 

•SHARPE, JOHN HENRY. 

& Cadiz, O, Ag 8, 1842; WC 63; S 63-6; DD; I 66, pr Steubenville ; 
67, pr Pittsburgh; p Valley, Pa, 67-9; Wharton St, Philadelphia, 
69-74; pas as 10th, Philadelphia, 75-6; Holland Memorial Chapel, 76-81; 
West Park Ch, 81-00; ed Presby Journal, 89-93; founded McClure Av 
Ch, Allegheny, Pa; d Philadelphia, Pa, Ja 21, 00. 

SHEELEY, VIRGIL G. 

6 MiUersburg, O, Sp 13, 1837; MU 63; S 63-6; I Ap 12, 65, pr Salts- 
burg; o Jn 12, 67, pr Dubuque; ss Harmony & E-Union, Pa, 65; Harri- 
son City, 66; p Waverly, lo, 66-9; ss Eed Oak, 69-70; p Dalton, O, 
71-86; Bethany, Bridgeville, 86-92; Seville, O, 93-05; sup Solon, O, 
06-7 (6 mos) ; hr 08; res Cleveland, O. 

SMITH, ALEXANDER EWING. 

6 Jefferson Co, O, Oc 19, 1836; WC 63; S 63-6; I My, 66, & o My, 67, 
pr Eichland; ss Sioux City, lo, 66-9; p Warrensburg, NY, 70-5; ss 
Vernon Center, 76-7 ; p Ida Grove, lo, 78- ; hr 04: ; res Ida Grove, lo. 

•SMITH, WILLIAM HENRY. 

6 Knox Co, Ind, Sp 10, 1840; HnC 61; S 61-3 & 65-6; o 67, pr Saline; 
ss Wabash & TimberVille, Ind, 67-70; Tir 73; d Fb 8, 89. 

TORRANCE, WILLIAM. 

6 Lanarkshire, Scotland, Oe 12, 1839; HnC 63; S 63-6; AM HnC; DD 
CCK; I 65, pr Crawf ordsville ; o Nv, 66, pr New Albany; ss Corydon, 
Ind, 66-7; p Charlestown, 67-71; Harrodsburg, Ky, 71-7; Franklin, 
Ind, 77- ; Greensburg, Ind, La Crosse, Wis, Terre Haute, Ind, 97- ; 
Central, Eock Island, 111, 00-5; Lexington, 111, 05- . 

WOODS, ROBERT. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa; WC 59; S 63-6; tutor WTS 67-8; t Kittanning; 
Philadelphia t. 

•WOODSIDE, NEVIN. 

6 County Antrim, Ireland; QC; S 65-6; I Ap, 66, pr Pittsburgh (RP) ; 
o 67; p 1st (EP), Brooklyn, NY, 67-79; Pittsburgh (EP), Pa, 79-01; d 
Oc, 01. 



137 



Biographical Catalogue. 



[1866 



♦BAHKES, WILLIAM GUTHEIE. 

6 Fredericksburg, O, Jl 31, 1841; JC 63; S 63-5; PTS 65-6; I 65, pr 
Eichland; o Jl 17, 66, pr Long Island; p Islip, NY, 66-7; Sag Har- 
bor, 67-72; Ft Greene, Brooklyn, NY, 73-4; South 4th St, Brooklyn, 
74-7; Jacksonville, Fla, 77-82; ev New Jersey, S-Boston & Philadelphia, 
82-4; d Fredericksburg, O, Dc 9, 84. 

•BEOWN, CHBISTOPHEE E. 

6 NY City, Jl 20, 1840; S 63-4; UTS 64-7; I Ap 2, 67, & My 1, 68, 
pr NY; ss New Haven, Conn, 68; Troy, NY, 69-70; ss Melrose, NY, 
71; p Newtown, NY, 74-7; wc NY City & Newark, NJ, 77- ; d Corono, 
NY, Oc 9, 07. 

CAMPBELL, WILLIAM OLIVEE. 

6 Middlesex, Pa, Nv 14, 1841; JC 62; S 63-4; PTS 64-6; DD UW 85; 
I 65, pr Butler; o Ap 17, 67, pr Winnebago; ss & p Depere, Wis, 66-9; 
p Monongahela, Pa, 70-85; Sewickley, Pa, 85-09; US Army 63-4; ins 
WTS 83-5; res Sewickley, Pa. 

♦OOOPEE, HENEY. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, Fb 24, 1837; UE 63; S 63; LTS 63-4; UTS 
64-6; Z Ap 9 & My 11, 66, pr 4th, NY; p Blue Earth, Minn, 66-7; 
ss Rochester, Ind, 68; ss Mt Pleasant, Pa, 69; p McConnellsville, O, 
70-2; p Nashannock Falls, Pa, 72-7; Marion, NY, 77-9; Suspension 
Bridge, Niagara Falls, NY, 79-83; Bowling Green, O, 83-5; Edinboro, 
Pa, 85-7; ss Clifton, O, 88-9; ss Utiea, O, 90; ss Harrisburg, 111, 91-3; 
ss Mt Vernon, 111, 94-5; p Hubbard, O, 96-8; ss Winfield, WVa, 01-3; 
d do, Jn 19, 03. 

•CUMMINS, WILLIAM H. 

WitC 63; S 63-4; Oregon, Mo, 70-1; Osborn, 72-5; Bath, 76; d Spring- 
field, O, Fb 20, 79. 

JONES, ISAAC FEEDEEIC. 

6 Ohio Co, WVa; WC 63; S 63-4; lawyer. Wheeling, WVat. 

•JOEDAN, JOHN J. 

JC 63; S 63-4; d probably during Seminary course. 



•KINKAID, MOSES S. 0. 

b Monongalia Co, WVa, Ag 23, 1842; WC 63; S 63-6; I Ap 26, 65, 
pr Eedstone; d Mr 25, 66. 

138 



i866] Biographical Catalogue. 

•LAIRD, THOMAS EEID. 

6 Ohio, Oe 26, 1826; AC; S 63-6; US revenue service; d Wheeling, 
WVa, Mr 14, 86. 

MILLS, WILLIAM JAMES. 

6 Morgantown, WVa, My 22, 1841; WC 61; S 64-5; !! 63, ME Conf; 
o 68, Philadelphia, ME Conf; minister in Philadelphia Conference, 
Pa, 67-1. 

•MORRISON, ALEXANDER F. 

b York Co, Pa (?), Jl 27, 1835; JC 63; S 63-5; I 67, pr Donegal; 
69, pr Eock River; ss Franklin Grove & Ashton, 111, 69; p New Har- 
mony, Pa, 71-5; d Chanceford, Pa, Mr 16, 75. 

•NEWTON, JOHN. 

6 Western Pa; OgU; S 63; Z 66 & o 68, pr Benieia; ss Knox Hill, 
Fla, 68-9; Pensacola, 71; Mary Esther, 72; t; hr; d Pensacola, Fla, 
Nv 25, 93. 

SCOTT, GEORGE ROBERT WHITE. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Ap 17, 1842; MidC; S 63-4; I Dc, 66, & o Sp 17, 
68, Essex Ass (Cong); ss & p Newport, NH, 69-73; ss Boston, Mass, 
73-5; p Rollstone (Cong), Fitchburg, 75-t, 

•STEELE, THOMAS. C. 

YC 63; S 63-4; J 63 (?) ; o Jn 20, 71, pr Westchester; p White Plains, 
NY, 71-3; d Mr 29, 77. 

THOMPSON, BENJAMIN. 

CNJ 63; S 63-4; I Ap 28, 68, pr Allegheny; license withdrawn, Ap 
12, 70t. 



139 



Biographical Catalogue. [1867 

1867 

BEATTY, SAMUEL JAMIESON. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Jn 10, 1839; JC 64; S 64-7; I 67, pr Pittsburgh; 
o 77, pr Catawba; prof (Hebrew, Latin, Physics & Chemistry) BidU 
& miss in neighboring churches, 72-91; res Lansdowne, Pa. 

•BRIDELLS, SAMUEL JONES. 

6 Philadelphia, Pa, Ap 25, 1841; CNJ 64; S 64-7; I My 1, 67, pr Phila- 
delphia; o Oc 21, 68, pr Donegal; p Marietta, Pa, 68-78; ss Lehigh Av, 
Philadelphia, 79; deposed Ap 20, 80; d 82. 

•BROWN, ROBERT MADISON. 

& Newport, Pa, Ag 11, 1839; JC 64; S 64-7; DD WJC 86; Z Ap 10, 66, 
pr Allegheny; o Oc 6, 68, pr Beaver; p W-Middlesex, Pa, 68-71; Kouse- 
ville, 71-3; Irwin, 73-7; Central City, Col, 77; Emsworth, Pa, 77-80; 
Bellaire, O, 81-7; Wellsburg, WVa, 87- ; d Wellsburg, WVa, Ap 19, 89. 
89. 

•CALDWELL, ALBERT J. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa; JC 62; S 64-7; I Ap 25, 66, pr Redstone; 
o 68, pr Palmyra; ss Oskaloosa, Kan, 67-8; Washington, Mo, 68; La- 
clede & Grantville, 67-80; Carondelet, 86-94; tutor JC 62-4; t St Louis, 
70-83; prof BlU 83-6; t St Louis, 86-94; d do, Mr 18, 94. 

CUNNINGHAM, ROBERT HENRY. 

h Westmoreland Co, Pa, Oc 8, 1840; WC 64; S 64-7; I Ap 26, 66, pr 
Eedstone; o Nv 11, 67, pr South Minnesota; ss Owatonna, Minn, 67-8; 
Rushford, Minn, 68-71; cm Pittsburgh, Pa, 71-3; Middletown, lo, 73-5; 
p Afton, 75-80; ss Griswold, To, 80-2; p Mt Sterling, O, 82-7; Colum- 
bus, 87-93; Buck Creek, O, 93-7; ev 98- ; res Columbus, O. 

•GILL, WILLIAM HUGH. 

6 Ireland, Fb 27, 1841; JC 64; PTS 64-5; S 65-7; DD WJC 92; I Ap, 
66, pr Ohio; o Jn 26, 67, pr Blairsville; p Greensburg, Pa, 67-70; St 
Joseph, Mo, 70-2; Central Ch, Allegheny, 72-8; Westfield, NJ, 78-82; 
Oswego, NY, 83-6; p Ch of the Evangel, Philadelphia, Pa, 86-92; 
literary & journalistic work, 92- ; d Philadelphia, Pa, Ag 11, 04, 
The Temple Opened; The Bible Catechist; etc. 

HAUBOLT, JOHN H. 

b Clarke Co, Ind, Fb 5, 1839; HnC; S 64-7; I Sp, 66, pr Madison; 
ss Utica & Henryville, Ind, 68; lie Charleston, Ind, 69-74{. 

140 



1867] Biographical Catalogue. 

IRWIN, JAMES PERRY. 

6 Northumberland Co, Pa, Nv 13, 1839; WC 64; S 64-7; I My 8, 67, 
pr Erie; o Jl 1, 68, pr New Lisbon; p Canfield, O, 68-79; ss Hanover, 
O, 80; p Pulaski, Pa, 81-7; Jamestown & Atlantic, 87-8; ss Belle Val- 
ley, Pa, 88-95; sup Erie & vicinity, 95- ; res Erie, Pa. 

KERR, SAMUEL CARRICE. 

b Harrison Co, O, Sp 9, 1838; WC 64; S 64-7; I Ap 24, 67, & o Oc 7, 

68, pr St Clairsville; p Turtle Creek, O, 68-73; ss Mt Jefferson, 68-74; 
Eed Oak, O, 74-9; ss Decatur, 79-83; ss Mt Leigh, O, 81-8; Eckmans- 
ville, O, 88-9; ss Princeton & Eichmond, Kan, 89-95; Eeece, Kan, 96-9; 
Elmendaro, Kan & Neosho Eapids, 00-2 ; Cedar Point & Clements, 
Kan, 03-4; Toronto, Kan, 04; hr; oc s; res Ottawa, Kan. 

»KERR, WILLIAM A. 

b Washington Co, Pa, De 16, 1836; WC 62; S 64-7; I Ap 12, 66, pr 
Carlisle; o Nv 19, 67, pr Philadelphia Second; p 1st, Easton, Pa, 67- 
70; 1st, Williamsport, 70-3; suspended, 73; USA 63-4, wounded; t & 
lecturer; d Hope, NJ, Fb 28, 87. 

KNIGHT, HERVET B. 

b New Castle, O, Jl 20, 1841; WC 64; S 64-7; DD PrC 04; I Jn, 66, 
pr Saltsburg; Ap 14, 68, pr Iowa; ss West Point, lo, 68-70; p Ot- 
tumwa, lo, 70-81; p Geneseo, 111, 86-7; fin sec PrC 81-4; prof (Mathe- 
matics) PrC 84-6 & 87-93 ; gen '1 sec McCTS 93-7 ; prin Marietta Aead 
97-9; dean & prof PrC 99-02; gen'l sec WhitwC 02-5; PA 06-7; gen'l 
sec CI 07- ; res Caldwell, Ida. 

LITTELL, LEVI CLARK. 

6 Newark, NJ, Fb 1, 1831; AmC; S 64-7; I 65, pr Allegheny; o De 4, 

69, pr Ft Wayne; ss Ligonier, Ind, 67-8; ss Waterloo, Ind, 68-70; 
ss John Knox, 111, 70-71; ss Peoria, 111, 71-2; ss Fort Dodge, lo, 
72-4; ss Winchester, 111, 74-6; ss Taylorsville, 111, 76-8; ss Yates City, 
111, 78-80; ss Oilman, 111, 80-1; ss Mt Vernon, Ind, 81-2; Good Hope, 
Ind, 82-5; Bardolph, Ind, 82-6; wc 87- ; res Eushville, 111, 

MAGILL, HEZEKIAH. 

6 near Steubenville, O, Sp 12, 1842; JC 64; S 64-7; DD FC 98; ? Ap 
25, 66, pr Steubenville; My 9, 67, pr Kittanning; p Concord & Ma- 
honing, Pa, 67-72; Apollo, 72-9; Union & Midway, 79-84; Prairie City, 
111, 84-5; Council Grove, Kan, 85-8; Phoenix, Ariz, 88-90; St Louis, 
Mo, 91- . 

141 



Biographical Catalogue. [1867 

McCONKEY, WILLIAM JAMES. 

6 Cambridge, O, Jn 28, 1837; JC 64; S 64-7; I Ap 26, 66, & Dc 5, 67, 
pr Zanesville; p Mt Zion, O, 67-75; Grove City, Pa, 75- . 

•McFETRIDGE, NATHANIEL S. 

h Ireland, Ag 4, 1842; LC 64; S 64-7; DD; I Ap, 66, pr PMladelphia 
Second; o 68, pr Erie; p Oil City, Pa, 68-74; Germantown, 74-85; prof 
MacC 85- ; d Minneapolis, Minn, De 3, 86. 
Calvinism in History. 

MEALY, JOHN McOASKEY. 

6 Claysville, Pa, Ja 17, 1843; WC 64; S 64-7; DD 87; ? Ap, 66, pr 
Washington; o Oc 25, 67, pr Beaver; p Neshannock, Pa, 69-98; Waynes- 
burg, 98-06; p Eiverdale, Pa, 07- ; res Shousetown, Pa. 

MOORE, JOHN McAFEE. 

ft Tarentum, Pa, My 19, 1833; JC 64; S 64-7; t 67- ; Pennsville, Scott- 
dale, Latrobe, Homer, Derry Station, Pat. 

NEWTON, CHARLES BEATTY. 

& Lodiana, India, Fb 3, 1842; WC 64; S 64-7; I & o 67, pr Steuben- 
ville; fm India (Lahore, 68-82; Eawal Pindi, 82- ; Lodiana, 82-92; 
JuUundar City, 92- ); USA 62-3; pres Municipality of Lodiana; supt 
Mission Press; ed Nur Afshan. 

*OXTOBY, JOHN THOMAS. 

6 My 8, 1839; WC 64; S 64-7; DD 86; I Ap, 66, pr Butler; o Jl 1, 67, 
pr Erie; p Petroleum Center, Pa, 67-70; North East, Pa, 70-9; E-Sagi- 
naw, Mich, 80-91; Ionia, Mich, 91-00; ev 01-2; pas em, Warren Ave, 
Saginaw, Mich, 03; d Saginaw, Mich, Ja 29, 05. 

*PATTON, WILLIAM A. 

6 Juniata Co, Pa, Ag 23, 1839; HnC 64; S 64-7; I Ap, 66, & o Sp, 67, 
pr Logansport; ss Remington, Ind, 66-8; Cambridge City, 68-71; ss & t 
Wallingford, Charleston, SC, 71-9; ss Brandt, Pa, 79-81; agt bd pub & 
ss 5th, Indianapolis, Ind, 81-9; p Spencer, Ind, 89-93; p Osborne, O, 
93-7; ss Walkerton, Ind, 98; d Hammond, Ind, Oc 1, 98. 

POWELSON, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. 

b near Eomney, Va (now WVa), Sp 10, 1840; WC 60; WTS 60-2 & 
66-7; I Ap, 62, pr Washington; o Sp 10, 68, pr SW Missouri; ss Deep 
Water & Little Osage, Mo, 67-70; ss Montrose, Mo, 70-5 (9 mo of this 
time in Neosho, Mo, for special work) ; ss Ebenezer & Ozark Prairie, 

142 



1867] Biographical Catalogue, 

Greenfield, Mo, 79-82; p Lyons, Kan, 82-7; p Grand Junction, Col, 90-5; 
p Gunnison, Col, 95-00; fs Sunset & Wall Street, Col, 00- ; US Army, 
62-5; t & 7im Lake Spring, Mo, 65-6; prin Acad, Butler, Mo, 76-9; 
prin WKC 87-90; mod syn Colorado, 95; pc do, 92- ; rea Boulder, Col. 
History of Co. K, 140tli P. V., 04-5. 

•PEINGLE, HENRY CLOVIS. 

6 New Concord, O, Nv 12, 1844; MsC 63; S 64-7; I Ap 26, 66, pr 
Zanesville; o Nv 26, 67, pr St Clairsville; p Morristown, O, 67-78; 
d Morristown, O, Fb' 21, 81. 

SEED, JAMES. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Nv 27, 34; WC 61; S 64-7; I 66, pr Washing- 
ton ; o Ap 5, 72, pr Palmyra ; Millwood, O, 67-9 ; Mt Pleasant, O, 67-8 ; 
miss Missouri, 70-1 ; ss Laclede, Grantsville & Bethel, Mo, 71-82 ; Wheel- 
ing, Mo, 74-82; Avalon & Dawn, Mo, 82-5; Savannah, Rosendale & 
Hackberry Eidge, Mo, 85-91 ; Craig & Fairfax, 91-3 ; Union Star, Union 
& Barnard, Mo, 93-7 ; Cowgill, Polo & Dawn, Mo, 97-01 ; New Hampton 
& Martinsville, Mo, 01-5; hr 05; res Union Star, Mo. 

•RIGGLE, GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Jl 8, 1839 ; WC 61 ; S 64-7 ; I Oc, 66, pr Wash- 
ington; Oc, 67, pr New Lisbon; p E-Liverpool, O, 67-75; ss New- 
comerstown, O, 78; Santa Fe, NM, 79-80; ss Silver City, NM, 83-6; 
Socorro, NM, 87-91; * 61-4; t Santa Fe, NM, 76-7; d Socorro, NM, 
Mr 20, 91. 

SMITH, GEORGE GARDENER. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Nv 22, 1838; WmsC 61; S 61-3 & 66-7; I Sp 17, 67, 
pr Allegheny; Ag 19, 68, pr Carlisle; p Williamsport, Md, 68-74; 
Santa Fe, NM, 74-9; Helena, Mont, 79-80; Tennent, NJ, 81-5; Adams, 
NY; Riverside, EI, 85-7; Santa Fe, NM, 87-95; Westminster, Alle- 
gheny, Pa, 96; Brighton Ed, Allegheny, Pa, 96-8; ev Pittsburgh, Pa, 
99-07; US Army 63-5; res London, England. 

TAPPAN, DAVID STANTON. 

6 Steubenville, O, Ap 2, 1845; MU 64; S 64-7; AB 64, AM 86, MU 
AM UW 78; DD LenC 87; LL D UW 99; I Ap, 66, pr Allegheny 
Ap, 68, pr Des Moines; p Chariton, lo, 68-71; Mt Pleasant, lo, 71-90 
Portsmouth, O, 90-9; Circleville, O, 02- ; US Army, 62; prin Acad, 
Slate Lick, Pa, summer 65; do Callensburg, Pa, summer 66; t Female 
Sem, Mt Pleasant, lo, 76; pres MU 99-02; pc syn Iowa South, 71-82; 
sc syn Iowa, 82-90; mod syn Ohio, 98; sc pr Columbus, 05- ; res Circle- 
ville, O. 

History of Presbyterianism in Iowa, 87; article, The Synod of Iowa in 
Presb. Encyclopedia, 84; sermons. 

143 



Biographical Catalogue, [1867 

•THOMPSON, ALEXANDER SCROGGS. 

b Big Spring, Pa, Ap 28, 1834; JC 64; PTS 64-6; S 66-7; I 66, pr 
New Brunswick; o Nv 20, 67, pr Allegheny; p Worthington, Pa, 67-78; 
d Worthington, Pa, Dc 4, 78. 



HIPPARD, SAMUEL M. 

5 64-6; Vandalia, O, 72t. 

McCAULEY, CLAY. 

6 Chambersburg, Pa, My 8, 1843; CNJ 64; S 64; NWTS 65-7; p^r Ger- 
many, 73-5; I 67, pr Chicago; o 68, Cong Council; ss Unitarian Soc, 
Rochester, NY, 68-9; p Waltham, Mass, 69-73; Washington, DC, 76-81; 
Helena, Mont, 81-4; St Paul, Minn, 84- t. 

Seminole Indians; Peychology. 

•MONTELIUS, WILLIAM P. 

LC 64; S 64; d Mifflinsburg, Pa, Jn 16, 65. 

MORTON, SAMUEL MILLS. 

b Lawrence Co, Pa, Ap 20, 1840; JC 64; S 65-7; DD KnC 89; Z Ap 25, 
66, pr Beaver; o Mr 22, 68, pr St Louis; North Ch, St Louis, 68-71; 
Urbana, 111, 71-4; Westminster, Jacksonville, 111, 74-90; Mattoon, 111, 
90-8; Effingham, 111, 98-07; Mitchell, Ind, 07- ; mod syn Illinois, 88. 

*TURPIN, JEREMIAH H. 

S 63-7; I 66, pr Ohio; AME minister. 



144 



i868] Biographical Catalogue. 

1868 

BROWN, WILLIAM F. 

h Canonsburg, Pa, 1843; JC 65; S 65-8; I Ap, 69, & o 72, pr Ohio; 
DD 89 FMC & WUP; p Canonsburg, Pa, 72-5; Newark, O, 75-9; prin 
Canonsburg Aead, 84-8; ev Canonsburg, Pa, 89- . 

•CALDWELL, EBENEZER BRTAM. 

h Westmoreland Co, Pa, My 25, 1844; JC 64; S 65-8; I Ja 22, 68, pr 
Eedstone; o Jn 8, 69, pr Wooster; ss & p Hopewell & Nashville, O, 
68-78; Hopewell & Shreve, 68-83; ss Shiloh, Minn, 84- ; fin sec UW 
83-4; d Minneapolis, Minn, Dc 20, 87. 

♦CREATH, JOHN. 

b near Mt Sterling, O, Ja 15, 1838; OWIT 65; S 65-8; I Ap, 67, pr 
Columbus; o Oc, 68, pr WVa; ss Morgantown, WVa, 68; p Groveport 
& Truro, O, 69; ss Neosho Falls, 70; N- Washington, Ind, 71-2; Vernon 
& N- Vernon, 72-3; hm Merced, Cal, 73-4; ss Georgetown & Taylorsville, 
Tex, 77-9; ivc 80-4; ss Summit, Mt Union & Eldridge, lo, 85; ss Omaha, 
Neb, 88; hm Phoenix, Ariz, 89; hm Peoria, Ariz, 90; * 75-7 & 87; hr; 
d Mesa, Ariz, My 6, 01. 

*EWING, THOMPSON R. 

& Indiana Co, Pa, Jl 24, 1837; WC 63; S 65-8; DD WJC 85; ? My 10, 
65, pr Washington; o Ap 30, 68, pr Blairsville; p New Alexandria, Pa, 
68-78; usee 63-5; chap 10th Eegt, Penna, 77-9; ev & prin BCW 78-93; 
p Wetheredville, Md, 95- ; d Wetheredville, Md, Ja 14, 98. 

HILL, WINFIELD EUCLID. 

& East Liverpool, O, Jn 2, 1842; JC 64; S 65-8; I Ap 29, 68, pr New 
Lisbon; o My 11, 75, pr Lima; ss Gettysburg & Fletcher, O, 69-70; 
Gettysburg, 70-1; Wapakoneta, O, 72-6; Ottawa, 76-9; p Fairview, 
WVa, 79-90; Waynesburg & Bethlehem, 90-97; ss Senecaville & Lore 
City, O, 98-9 ; ss & ev 00-8 ; res East Liverpool, O. 

Birds of the Panhandle ; Plants of the Panhandle ; many articles in church 
and science journals. 



•HILLIS, WILLIAM HENDERSON. 

6 Jefferson Co, Ind, Jl 22, 1841; MU 64; S 65-8; I Ap, 67, pr Alle- 
gheny; Jn, 69, pr Carlisle; p Gettysburg, Pa, 69-72; ss Warrensburg, 
Mo, 73-6; p Rockville, Ind, 77-80; Greenville, 111, 80-3; Carlinville, 111, 
83-7; Lyons, Kan, 88-90; Great Bend, Kan, 91-4; Columbus, Kan, 95-9; 
Lawrence, Kan, 00-1; Yates Center, Kan, 02-7; d do, Jn 24, 07, 

145 



Biographical Catalogue. [1868 

HOUGH, ABIA ALLEN. 

6 Jefferson Twp, Fayette Co, Pa, Mr 29, 1838; WC 63; S 65-8; I Ap, 
67, pr Eedstone; o Ap 23, 74, pr Peoria; ss Center, 111, 68-70; Lime- 
stone, 70-2; ss West Jersey, 72-5; p Smithfield, O, 75-81; Pleasant 
Unity, Pa, 81-6; Livermore, Pa, 87-93; Bethel & Waverly, WVa, 93-7; 
t 64; res New Kensington, Pa. 

McFAELAND, GEORGE M. 

JC 65; S 65-8; I 67, pr Washington; lie 67-9; license recalled, 691:. 

*MILFORD, THOMAS JEFFERSON. 

b Venango Co, Pa, My 23, 1837; WC 65; S 65-8; PhD WJC; DD 
WstCPa; I Ap, 67, pr Allegheny; o 68, pr Clarion; p Callensburg & 
Concord, Pa, 68-73; Crab Apple, O, 73-82; ss Wheeling Valley & Farm- 
ington, 0, 83- ; US Army, 1 yr; prof FCO, 7 yrs; d New Athens, 
O, Fb 14, 08. 

NEWELL, JAMES M. 

6 Hancock Co, WVa, Nv 21, 1840; JC 64*; S 65-8; DD WJC 01; 
I My, 67, pr New Lisbon; o Oe 3, 68, pr San Francisco; p Placerville, 
Cal, 68-78; Santa Clara, 78-94; p Bethesda, Los Angeles, Cal, 94- ; US 
Army 61-4. 

REA, JOHN. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, De 31, 1843; JC 65; S 65-8; PTS 68-9; I Ap, 68, pr 
Pittsburgh; o My 6, 69, pr Chester; p Downington, Pa, 69-72; hm I 

Townsend, WashTer, 72-8; Oakland, Cal, 78-80; pe Watsonville, 80-3; ' 

pas as Oakland (Cong), Cal, 83- t- 

*RITCHEY, JOHN HAMILTON. 

b Ganges, O, Jn 26, 1840; JC 65; S 65-8; DD GalesU 90; ? My 9, 67, 
pr Kichland; o Jn 28, 69, pr Winnebago; p Portage, Wis, 69-74; ss 
Quincy, Mich, 74-5; Eockford, 111, 75-8; ss 1st, Canton, 0, 79-80; Ist, 
Independence, lo, 80-6; 1st, Portage, Wis, 86-02; d do, Ap 12, 02. 

•ROBERTS, JAMES M. 

S 65-8 ; I 68 & 69, pr Richland ; miss to Indians, New Mexico, 69-73 ; 5 

Taos, 73-83 ; hm Arnaheim, Cal, 83- ; d do. My 7, 86. • J 

SAVAGE, EDWARD. 

b Ogdensburg, NY, Sp 16, 1841; CaC 60; NWTS 65-7; S 67-8; I Ap 
10, 67, pr Milwaukee; o Sp 23, 68, pr S-Minnesota; miss Jackson, 
Minn, 68-79; Windom, Minn, 71-81; St James, Minn, 74-6 & 81-3; 
ss Cottage Grove, Wis, 82-3; ss Weyauwega & Fremont, Wis, 83-6; 
ss 1st, Windom, Minn, 89; ss Eed Eock, Minn, 91-97; ev 98- ; ss Bing- 
ham Lake, Minn, 03- ; res Windom, Minn. 

146 



i868] Biographical Catalogue. 

SNODGRASS, HORACE S. 

b Eichland Co, O, Ap 8, 1839; WC 65; S 65-8; I Ap, 67, pr Marion; 
Jn, 68, pr Columbus; p Lancaster, O, 68-71; Oskaloosa, lo, 73-8; 
Sigourney, lo, 78-82; ss Stockton, Cal, 82-3; Monterey, Cal, 83- . 

•WASSON, LUKE J. 

& Antrim, Ireland, Oc, 1846; JC 65; S 65-8; I 68, pr Allegheny; o 69, 
pr New Lisbon; ss Long's Eun, O, 68; p Fairview, Pa, 70-3; d Minne- 
apolis, Minn, Jn 13, 73. 



'ALEXANDER, ATHELBERT JAMES. 

6 Belmont Co, O, Fb 11, 1840; VI 65; S 67-8; MD; I Jn 18, 67, & 
o Oe 26, 69, pr St Clairsville; p Scotch Eidge, O, 67-85; practiced 
medicine many years; d Washington, Pa, Ap 28, 94. 

BOICE, EVAN. 

AC; S 65-6; in business^. 

JOHNSON, HENRY 0, 

MU 65; S 65-6; I 67, pr Chillicothe; lie 67-71; res Berlin Heights, 
O, 71t. 

JONES, THOMAS R. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, Ag 2, 1841; S 65; I Nv 27, 65, & o Ja 27, 67, Welsh 
Cong Ass of Pa; p Evansburg (Cong, Welsh & Eng), Pa, 67-84; Wind- 
ham, O, 84- t. 

KING, JOSEPH. 

BthC 55; S 65-6; Disciple Ch minister, Pittsburgh, Pa.t 

McE^NNET, WILLIAM H. 

MsC 65; S 65-7 1. 

♦PARKS, HUGH WHITEFORD. 

6 Uniontown, O, Ag 6, 1841; FCO 63; S 65-8; Z Jn 21 & o Nv 1, 70, 
pr St Clairsville; p Short Creek & York, O, 70-81; pe & p Beech 
Springs & Hopedale, O, 81- ; t 63-4; d Hopedale, O, Jl 29, 97. 

PATTERSON, JAMES GIVEN. 

6 near Brownsville, Pa, Mr 31, 1843; WC 65; S 65-8; I Ap, 67, pr 
Redstone; o Oc, 68, pr Southern Minn; hm Waseca & Claremont, Minn, 
68-70; p Waverly, lo, 70-2; Ft Madison, 72-6; London, O, 77-81; 
Urbana, 81-4; p Park, Erie, Pa, 86-90; New York City, 92- ; ed Presb 
Observer, Baltimore, Md, 84-6. 

147 



Biographical Catalogue. [ 1868-1869 

EICHARDS, JOHN. 

DrtC 51; S 65-6; attorney-at-law, Wilkesbarre, Pa, 72t. 

•SCHWEFEL, ERNST W. 

& Germany, 1834; KHS; S 67-8; I 68, pr Columbus; o 69, pr Wooster; 
p Dalton, O, 69-71; Athens, 71-4; d Athens, O, Ja 11, 74. 

THOMAS, WHiLIAM H. 

h New York City, Jn 27, 1847; LU 65; S 65-8; I 69, pr Chester; o 71, 
pr Utica; ss Princeton, NJ, 69-70; Utica, NY, 70-3; Grace Memorial, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 73-8; Providence, EI, 78-9; Newport, 79-83; Brook- 
lyn, 83-t. 

*WATSON, WILLIAM B. 

6 Athens, NY, 1845; WC 65; S 65-7; I & o; p Bap Ch, Fredericks- 
town, 0; Pontiac, 111; d Pontiae, 111, 74. 

1869 

♦BAIN, HENRY. 

6 Greene Co, O, Ag 10, 1840; WC 65; S 65-9; DD 97; I Ap, 67, pr 
Findley; o Jn, 69, pr Blairsville; ss Somerset, Pa, 68; p Pine Run, Pa, 
69-03; pas em do, 04; ss Saltsburg, Pa, 05; d 1907. 

DAVIS, SAMUEL MILLER. 

fe Saltsburg, Pa, Dc 29, 1839; WJC 66; S 66-9; DD UW; I Ap, 68, pr 
Saltsburg; o Jn 8, 69, pr Blairsville; p Latrobe, Pa, 69-75; Wellsville, 
O, 75-84; Newton, Kan, 84-94; p Wilmerding, Pa, 96-7; pres Steuben- 
ville Sem, 94-6; pres Synodical Sem of the syn Mich, 97-8; pres Barber 
Memorial Sem, 98- ; res Anniston, Ala. 

FISHER, JESSE EMORY. 

ft Wayne Co, O, Nv 24, 1838; VI 66; S 66-9; I Ap 26, 68, pr Maumee; 
72, pr Huron; ss Savannah, Mo, 69-70; Lathrop & Marabile, Mo, 
70-1; Kendallville & Elkhart, Ind, 71-2; Fostoria, O, 72-3; Auburn, 
Ind, 73-5; Woodstock, 111, 75-7; Mineral Point, Wis, 77-8; miss 78-9; 
Columbus Grove, O, 79-82; pe Quincy, Mich, 82-5; p White Pigeon, 
Mich, 85-92; North Ch, Kalamazoo, Mich, 92-5; pe Gowanda, NY, 
95-01; pe Wright's Corners, NY, 01-3; lim to Seneca Indians, 03- ; 
res Iroquois, NY. 

•FLEMING, JOSEPH HENDERSON. 

& Mifflin Co, Pa, Jn 18, 1841; JC 65; PTS 66-7; S 67-9; I Ap, 69, pr ; 

Huntingdon; o Jn, 71, pr Northumberland; p & ss Centralia & Mt 
Carmel, Pa, 71-3 ; Welsh Eun, Pa, 73-91 ; d do, Sp 15, 91. 

148 



1869] Biographical Catalogue. 



FOY, JOHN. 

& near Cambridge, O, My 9, 1840 ; MsC 66 ; S 66-9 -, I 68 & o Be. 69, pr 
Zanesville; ss & p W-Carlisle & Jefferson, O, 69-74; p Martinsburg, 74- 
80; ss Salem, Neb, 80-4; p Cameron, Mo, 84-6; Greenfield, Mo, 86-7; 
Titusville, Fla, 87-95; Antrim & Birmingham, O, 95-6; infirm, Otsego, 
O, 97-03t. 

FRANCIS, JOHN JUNKIN. 

6 New Wilmington, Pa, Jn 12, 1847; WstCPa, 65; S 66-9; I Ap 29, 68, 
pr Beaver; o Oc 22, 69, pr Allegheny; p Freeport, Pa, 69-79; Birming- 
ham, 79-85; Central Ch, Cincinnati, O, 85-91; p Ludlow, Ky, 05-6; 
ss 07- ; USA 63; t 65; lee (Eng Literature) HnC, 89- ; ev, ed & lee, 
91- ; res Le Eoy, N Y. 

HAMILTON, MILTON JOHN. 

b Eowsburg, O, My 16, 1842; WJC 66; S 66-9; I Jn, 68, pr Richland; 
Jn, 69, pr Clarion; p Corsica & Greenville, Pa, 69-71; Plum Creek, 
Pa, 73-87; New Florence & Armagh, Pa, 85-94; 00 s; res Johnstown, Pa. 

LUTY, ADOLPHE E. 

& Allegheny, Pa, Oe 5, 1845; AdC; S 66-9; I Sp 21, 63, & Sp 12, 68, 
Conf ME Ch; ss Braddock, Pa; Coultersville ; Allegheny, Pa.t 



LYON, DAVID NELSON, 

& Salisbury, NY, Jl 9, 1842; VI 66; S 66-9; I Ap, 68, & Oe, 69, pr 
Wooster ; ss Doylestown, O, 69 ; fm Hang Chow, China, 70-80 ; res W003- 
ter, O, 81-5; p Delafield, Ottawa & Stone Bank, Wis, 86; fm Soo Chow, 
China, 87-04t. 

•MONTGOMERY, JOSEPH H. 

6 Ap 25, 1844; WstCPa 62; S 66-9; DD; i Ap 29, 68, pr Ohio; o Jn 11, 
69, pr Miami ; p Zenia, O, 69-71 ; p 3rd St, Dayton, 71-89 ; p Trinity, 
Brooklyn, NY, 90-4; ev 95- ; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 28, 05. 



PAXTON, JOHN R. 

& Canonsburg, Pa, Sp 18, 1843; WJC 66; S 66-9; DD WC; I Ap, 68, 
pr Pittsburgh; o Jn, 71, pr Baltimore; p Churchville, Md, 71-4; Pine 
St, Harrisburg, 74-8; New York Av, Washington, DC, 78-82; West 
Ch, New York City, 82-93; New York Ch, NY City, 98; ev 99- ; res 
New York City. 

149 



Biographical Catalogue. [1869 

STEWABT, BOBEET LAIBD. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ag 11, 1840; WJC 66; S 66-9; DD WJC 95; 
I Ap 28, 68, pr Blairsville; o Jl 6, 69, pr Erie; p Conneautville, Pa, 
69-73; Golden, Cal, 73-9; Mahoning, Pa, 80-90; prof (Pastoral Theology 
& Biblical Archaeology, since 93) LIT 90- ; US Army, 62-5; trav 
Europe 79-80; res Lincoln University, Pa. 

History of Mahoning Presbyterian Church, Danville, Pa.; The Land of 
Israel (text-book); Memorable Places Among the Holy Hills; Life of 
Dr. Sheldon Jackson; two chapters in Mediterranean Travels; five articlea 
In Hasting's Dictionary; Christ and the Gospels. 

WELLS, ELIJAH BEADNER. 

b Eidge Berry, Orange Co, NY, My 12, 1840; LC 66; S 66-9; pg CSS 
07-8; AB 66 & AM 69 LC; DD CSS 08; i 68 & o 69, pr Hudson; p 
White Lake, NY, 69-71; ss Tyrone, 71-6; Monterey, 76-83; Troy, Kan, 
83-5; Chase & Ellinwood, 85-7; Geneseo, Kan, 87-90; Eome, Kan, 90-2; 
Hill City, Kan, 92-6; Tim 99- ; hr; oc s; res Sterling, Kan. 

WILSON, JOHN NESBIT. 

b Nv 22, 1841 ; WEC 66 ; S 66-9 ; I Ap, 68, & o Ap, 69, pr New Lisbon 
Blairstown, lo, 69-72; Animosa, lo, 72-6; Middle Sandy, O, 78-81 
Salineville, O, 81-90; ss Streetsboro, O, 96-07; fiscal agt LenC, 76-8 
sec & gen'l manager of The O-CM&M Co, Cleveland, O, 90-08; drug 
gist, 00-8; res Cleveland, O. 



DODD, REUEL. 

b Licking Co, O, Dc 3, 1837; WitC 66; S 66-8; DTS 68; I My, 68, 
pr Eichland; o Ap 22, 69, pr Fairfield; p Bloomfield, lo, 69-71; Macon 
City, Mo, 71-4; Clinton, 74-8; ss Trinidad, Col, 78-82; Engle & Elmore, 
82-8; Pacific Beach, Col, 88-9; Glendale, 89-94; pas as, Irwin Chapel, 
Los Angeles, 94-5; oc s; res Los Angeles, Cal. 

ELLIOTT, FRANCIS M. 

b Butler Co, O, Nv 13, 1838; HnC; S 66-7; I Ap, 66, & o Ap, 68, pt 
Logansport; ss Eusselville & Jefferson, Ind, 66; ss & p Bethel, Union 
Mills, Ind, 68-71; p Kokomo, 71-2; Eochester, 72-6; Pierceton, 77-82; 
ss Montague, Mich, 83-6; ss Perry, lo, 86-7; ss Menlo & Panora, lo, 
87-8; Dexter, lo, 88-9; pas I, pr Logansport, 89-93; ss Monon, Bedford & 
Buffalo, Ind, 04; hr 08; ss Pine St, Hammond, Ind, 08- ; USA 62-3; 
supt Children's Home Soc, Ind, 98-03. 

FISHER, SANFORD GEORGE. 

b E-Liverpool, 0, My 16, 1844; WJC 66; S 67-9; I Ap, 67, pr New 
Lisbon; o Sp, 69, pr Vincennes; pe Mt Vernon, O, 69; Hudson, Wis, 

150 



1869] Biographical Catologue. 

69-73; ss Grand Eidge, 111, 73-9; p Terrell, Tex, 80-5 & 88; ss Coffey- 
ville, Kan, 86-7; ss Cisco, Tex, 87-8; ss AsUand, Kan, 88-90; ss New 
Point & Mound City, Mo, 90-1; hm & ss Purcell, IT, 91-9; pe Glen- 
wood Springs, Col, 01; ss Stamford & Orleans, Neb, 02-3; ss Tracy, 
Cal, 04-5; ss La Grange, Mo, 07- . 

GRIER, JOHN BOYD. 

& Danville, Pa, Ag, 1843; LC 64; S 66-9; DD LC 89; Z Ap, 68, pr 
Allegheny; 74, pr Wellsborough ; p Lawreneeville, Pa, 72-6; Ocean 
St, Jacksonville, Fla, 76-7; Grove, Danville, Pa, 79-84; Lewisburg, Pa, 
84-8; adjunct prof (Modern Languages) LC 69-72; trav Europe; 
chap, at intervals, Jackson Health Eesort, Dansville, NY; res Dan- 
ville, Pa, 

The English of Bunyan, 72 (J. B. Lippincott & Co). 

KELSO, ALEXANDER PEEBLES. 

b near Oakville, Pa, Oe 4, 1845; JC 65; studied medicine; S 66-8; 
PTS 68-9; i 68 & o Ag, 69, pr Carlisle; fm India, 69- ; * Theo Sem, 
Saharanpur, India, 88-04; res Dehra Dun, India. 

•Mcelroy, james c. 

6 Morgan Co, O, Oc 18, 1831; HnC; S 66-7; I My, 67, pr Vincennes; 
Sp, 68, pr Fairfield; p Troy, lo, 68-70; Martinsburg, 70-1; Spring 
Hill, Kan, 71-4; Larned, Kan, 74-8; Chase & Ellenwood, 82-5; Medicine 
Lodge, Kan, 85-8; Colony & Neosho Falls, Kan, 88-93; Thayer, 93-5; 
t 9 yrs, prior to Seminary course; hr; d Topeka, Kan, Ja 31, 08. 

McMARTIN, JOHN A. 

5 67-8; Canada West.t 

•MAROELLUS, ALGERNON. 

6 New Amsterdam, NY, Mr 31, 1840; CNJ 63; PTS 66-7; S 67-8; 
DTS 68; I Oc 28, 68, & o Ap 25, 69, pr W-Lexington; ss Hopewell & 
Bethel, Ky, 68-9; -fm Canton, China, 69-71; ss New Egypt, NJ, 72-5; 
Oliphant, Pa, 75-6; Livingstonville, NJ, 76-7; p Berwyn, Pa, 79-84; 
Charleston, 80-4; p Atglen & Christiana, 85-7; Snohomish, Wash, 87-8; 
Oakland, Ore, 83-93; d Nv 25, 96. 



151 



Biographical Catalogue. [1870 

1870 

BLACK, JOHN KNOX. 

b Allegheny, Pa, Mr 8, 1842; S 67-70; I Jn 13, 69, pr Allegheny; 

Jl 27, 70, pr Erie; ss Hazelwood,. 69-70; p Waterford, 70-1; ss Mt 
Vernon, lo, 71-3; p Lonaconing, Md, 73-7; Parnassus, 77-82; p Bucy- 
rus, O, 82-6; p Cadiz, O, 87-9; p Grace, Peoria, 111, 90-1; p Quincy, 111, 
92-4t. 

BLACKTORD, JOHN HOSACK. 

b Martin's Ferry, O, Sp 3, 1834; WJC 65; S 67-70; AB & AM WJC; 

1 Ap 27, 69, pr St Clairsville; o Ja, 71, pr Steubenville; p Beech Spring, 
O, 71-5; Yellow Creek, 76-84; Bakersville & Linton, O, 85-96; prin 
Clarksburg ps, 66-7; prin SLCA 98- ; res Slate Lick, Pa. 

*BOLLMAN, WILLIAM JAMES. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Nv 13, 1841; WJC 67; S 67-70; PhD PrC 92; 
DD BelvC 95; I Ap 13, 69, pr Saltsburg; o Jn, 70, pr Blairsville; p Con- 
gruity, Pa, 70-2; Farmington, 111, 72-3; Moulton, lo, 73-5; Middletown 
& Spring Creek, 76-80; Burlington, lo, 83- ; Osceola, Neb, 85-6; p 
Springville, lo, 89-93; p Birmingham & Libertyville, 95-8; ss Anamosa 
Ch, 98-01; * HS Burlington, lo, 80-83; prof (Mathematics) BelvC 83-5; 
prof LenC 86-92; prof PrC 93-5; prof LenC 98-01; d Jl 22, OL 

BROWN, DAVID. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Fb 14, 1838; WJC 67; S 67-70; I Ap, 69, pr 
Kittanning; o Ap, 70, pr Fairfield; ss Kirkville, lo, 70-3; p Oxford, 
73-83 ; Newton, 83-93 ; New Sharon, 93-6 ; Perry, 96-00 ; ss Aredale, lo, 
03-4; West Branch, 05; ss Martinsburg, lo, 06; p Hills, lo, 07- . 

^CELLARS, JOSEPH VILLERS. 

6 Carroll Co, O, Oc 10, 1845; WJC 67; S 67-70; I Ap 28, 69, pr Steu- 
benville; o Jn 23, 70, pr Allegheny; p Providence, Allegheny, & t (He- 
brew) WTS 70-2; d CarroUton, O, Sp 20, 72. 

*CHICHESTER, WILLIAM JAMES. 

6 Baltimore, Md, Oc 20, 1849; BCC 67; S 67-70; PTS 70-1; I Jn 9, 
69, pr Baltimore; o Jn 12, 71, pr Huntingdon; p Altoona, Pa, 71-8; 
Titusville, 78-80; 1st, Germantown, Pa, 80-5; 1st, Los Angeles, Cal, 
87-97; 1st, Chicago, 98-03; d Atlanta, Ga, Mr 23, 03. 

ELLIOTT, ORRIN A. 

b near Callensburg, Pa, Ag 8, 1842; WJC 66; S 67-70; PhD UOm 90; 
I Ap, 69, & o 72, pr Clarion; p Greenville, Pa, 72-8; Rehoboth, 72-9; 

152 



1870] Biographical Catalogue. 



Farmington, 111, 79-83; Carson, lo, 83-8; Logan, 88-90; Columbus, Neb, 
90-5; Lincoln, Neb, 95-7; pe Beatrice, Neb, 97-01; ss Coleridge, Neb, 
02 ; p "Westminster, Tacoma, Wash, 03 ; ev Long Beach, Cal, 04- . 

ELLIOTT, SAMUEL WILSON. 

6 Tippecanoe Co, Ind, Nv 29, 1844; WJC 67; S 67-70; DTS; pg UW 
84-7; PhD UW 87; I Ap, 70, pr Logansport; o Jn, 71, pr Des Moinea; 
p Woodburn & ss Eussell, To, 71-4; Louisville, Ky, 75-6; Wilmington, 
O, 76-9; Thorntown, Ind, 79-82; W-Union, 82-8; Kingston, 88-96; res 
Lafayette, Ind. 

*HEA1^ ^Y, EZRA S, 

6 Bucks Co, Pa, Jn 23, 1839; LC 67; S 67-70; I Ap 21, 69, pr 2nd 
Philadelphia; o My 10, 71, pr Pittsburgh; p Mt Pisgah, Pa, 71-2; Cen- 
ter, 72-8; ss So p Nebo & Strasburg, 78-83; Bakerstown, Pa, 83-96; 
Finleyville & Mingo, 96-7; left ministry because of blindness, 97; 
ev 97- ; d Canonsburg, Pa, Ap 16, 00. 

*JOHNSON, SAMUEL LOY. 

6 Perry Co, Pa, Fb 13, 1833; LC 67; S 67-70; I Jn, 69, pr Carlisle; 
o Nv, 70, pr Butler; p Portersville, Pa, 70-2; Mt Nebo & Zelienople, 
70-82; Black Jack, Kan, 82-7; Princeton, Richmond & Central City, Kan, 
88; d Princeton, Kan, Dc 1, 88. 

KNIPE, SAMUEL WORMAN. 

h Bucks Co, Pa, Ap 9, 1840; LC 67; S 67-70; I Ap 13, 69, pr Donegal; 
My 10, 70, pr Philadelphia; ss Millvale, Pa, 69-70; p Delavrare Water 
Gap, Pa, 70-83; Oceanic, NJ, 83-07; lir; res Phoenix, Ariz. 

*NESBIT, DAVID KERKPATRICK. 

6 New Bedford, Pa, Sp 12, 1838; VI 67; S 67-70; I Ap 28, 69, & Ap 
28, 70, pr Beaver; ss & p CorvaUis, Ore, 70-4; ss Mendocino, Col, 74-5; 
p Hazelwood, Pa, 75-84; Greenfield (Cong), Mass, 84- ; d Ap 27, 93. 

NEWTON, FRANCIS JANVIER. 

6 Sabathu, Northern India, Jl 24, 1847; WJC 67; S 67-70; JMC 77-9; 
MD WJC 91; I Ap, 69, & Jl, 70, pr Steubenville ; fm India Lahore, 
70-9; Ferozepore, 79- . 

Pub Treatise on Christian Evidences in Urdu. 

*ROBINSON, DAVID GILL. 

6 Greenville, O, My 9, 1841; VI 66; S 67-70; I Ap & Sp, 70, pr 
Indiana; p Black Lick, Pa, 70-3; d Greenville, O, Ap 2, 73. 

153 



Biographical Catalogue. [1870 

•STEVENSON, WILLIAM L. 

YC 67; S 67-70; I Ap 14, 69, pr Allegheny; license surrendered, Ap 22, 
73; d . 

WALLACE, THOMAS DAVIS. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Oc 10, 1843; WJC 67; S 67-70; DD BLU 85; 
I Ap 28, 69, pr Blairsville; o Ap 23, 71, pr Iowa City; p Washington, 
lo, 71-9; Hannibal, Mo, 79-87; 8th, Chicago, 87-04; Hinsdale, 111, 04- ; 
trav abroad, 04. 

WILSON, AAEON. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Mr 9, 1842; MUC 62; S 67-70; o 71 (Bap); p Mt 
Pleasant, 70-71; Salem (Bap), Pa, 72-3; Sharon (Bap), 73-6; New 
Castle (Bap), 76-8; in business; oc s; res Beaver, Pa. 

•WILSON, JESSE BROWN. 

b Armstrong Co, Pa, Ag 15, 1842; WJC 67; S 67-70; I Ap, 69, pr Ohio; 
o My, 70, pr Erie; hm Eugene City, Ore, 70-2; USA; d Zelienople, Pa, 
Jn 2, 73. 

WILSON, JOSEPH ROGERS. 

& Merrittstown, Pa, My 14, 1847 ; WJC 67 ; S 67-70 ; DD WJC 84 ; I Ap 
69, pr Eedstone; Ap, 72, pr Erie; ss Normal, 111, 70-1; Belle Valley, 
Pa, 72-3; Chestnut St, Erie, Pa, 72-9; prof (Greek' & Literature), PrC 
79-89; prin Portland, Ore, 89- . 

WYLIE, SAMUEL SANDERSON. 

6 near Washington, Pa, Dc 2, 1844; WJC 67; S 67-70; pg Edinburgh, 
70-1; I Ap 28, 69, pr Ohio; o Jn 11, 72, pr Carlisle; ss Cherry Tree, 
Unity & Bethesda, Pa, 70; p Middle Spring, Pa, 72- ; trav Holy Land 
& Europe, 99; res Shippensburg, Pa. 



ADAMS, ROBERT NEWTON. 

& Fayette Co, O, Sp 15, 1835; enrolled MU 58; graduated since war 
by Board of Mu as AM; S 67-9; DD MU 87; Z 69 & 70, pr Chilli- 
cothe; ss McArthur & Hamden, O, 69-72; p Ottawa, Kan, 72-5; p 
Piketon & Waverly, O, 78-80; ss Fergus Falls, Minn, 81-6; syn supt, 
86-07; syn Minnesota; f sec Bd hm, northwestern dis, 07- ; US Army, 
61-5, brig gen'l by brevet, 65; res Minneapolis, Minn. 

ALCOTT, AHAZ N. 

b Olmstead, O, Dc 4, 1838; WJC 65; S 68-70; I 69 & 70, pr Richland; 
p Savannah, O, 71-4; Fredericksburg, 74-9; withdrew from pr, 79; 
o Unitarian Ch, 82; p Unitarian Ch, Kalamazoo, Mich, 82-6; Elyria, 
111, 86-98; Minneapolis, 98t- . 

154 



1870] Biographical Catalogue. 

EAGLESON, AI.EXANDEB GOBDON. 

& Washington Co, Pa, Oe 8, 1844; IbC 67; S 68-70; I Ap, 69, & o Oc, 
70, pr Marion; ss Oshkosh, Wis, 70-2; 3rd, Wheeling, WVa, 73-5 
Washington, O, 75-9; W-Union, WVa, 79-84; p Freeport, O, 86-8 
p New Hagerstown, O, 88-92; ss Eavia & Mill Creek, O, 08- ; ev 92-07 
res Lore City, O. 

JONES, ALFRED. 

6 Ohio Co, WVa, Ag 6, 1844; BthC 67; S 67-8; UTSV 68-70; pg Eu- 
rope, 75-7; I Ap 14, 70, pr W-Hanover; o My 14, 72, pr Lexington; 
ss Big Lick & Mt Union, Va, 70-1; p Collierstown, 72-4; ss Old Street 
Ch, Petersburg, Va, 77-81; p Fairfield & Timber Ridge, Va, 82- ; 
p Pulaski, Va; sy7i ev, syn Va, 02- ; res Fredericksburg, Va. 

LARIMOEE, JOHN K. 

6 Delmont, Pa, Ap 2, 1845; WJC 67; S 67-9; t; merchant; res Phila- 
delphia, Pat. 

EIDDLE, DAVID HOGE. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Ja 27, 1846; WJC 67; S 67-9; PTS 69-70; I 70, pr 
Allegheny; o Ap 10, 71, pr Washington City; p Falls Church, Va, 71-89; 
Havre de Grace, Md, 95-7; Emmittsburg, 97-06; Shippensburg, Pa, 07; 
res Falls Church, Va. 

*EUBINKAM, HENRY WILSON. 

6 Warrington, Pa, Nv 15, 1845; CNJ 67; S 67; d Germantown, Pa, 
Nv 13, 67. 

BUTTER, LINDLEY CHARLES. 

6 Chestnut Level, Pa, Nv 7, 1847; LC 67; S 67-70; I Ap, 69, pr Donegal; 
o Oc, 70, pr St Clairsville; p Caldwell & Olive, O, 70-2; Nottingham, 
Pa, 72-85; N-Bergen, NY, 86-90; ss Lycoming Centre, Pa, 91-3; p 
Bethany (organized same), 91-04; p Arkport, NY, 05- . 

WYCKOFF, J. L. R. 

CNJ 62; S 68-9; I Ap, 69, & o 69, pr Steubenville; p Wellsville, O, 
69-70; pe Woodbury, Conn, 72-84t ; t Elizabeth, NJ, 71. 

YOUNGMAN, BENJAMIN CHAMBEBS. 

6 Mifflinburg, Pa, Mr 9, 1840; LC 62; S 62-3 & 64-5 & 68-9; I 63, pr 
Northumberland; lie 63-73; t 63- ; res Clearfield, Pa, 851;. 



155 



Biographical Catalogue. [1871 



1871 

ANDERSON, THOMAS BINGHAM. 

6 Leechburg, Pa, Ap 30, 1844; "WJC 68; S 68-71; DD EC 97; I Ap 13, 
70, pr Kittanning; o Jn 13, 71, pr Shenango; p Pulaski & Hopewell, 
71-3; Hopewell, 73-5; Latrobe, Pa, 75-87; Plum Creek & Laird, Pa, 
87-93; Eochester, Pa, 93- , 

Misfits in the Ministry; Helpful Preaching; Duty of the Community to the 

Public Schools; Good Citizenship; The Degradation of the Ballot; The 

Christian Amendment and the Liquor Traffic. 

AETHUE, RICHAED. 

6 near Chestnut Level, Lancaster Co, Pa, Mr 21, 1845; LC 68; S 68-71; 
AM LC 71; I & Jn 6, 71, pr Westminster; fm Siam, 71-3: ss Hope- 
well & Little Britain, Pa, 74; hm Fulton & Franklin Co, Pa, 74-82; 
ss Waterloo, Pa, 82-3; hm Butler & Morris Co, Kan, 83-92; p White 
City, Kan, 87-92; p Lincoln, Kan, 92-6; ss Wamego, Kan, 97; hm 
Phillips & Eooks Co, Kan, 97-03; ss Auburn & Wakarusa, Kan, 03-5; 
hm Hill City & Eooks & Osborne Co, Kan, also ss Eose Valley & Kill 
Creek, 05- ; t York & Franklin Co, Pa; res Osborne, Kan. 

•COENELIUS, MAXWELL NEWTON. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, Jl 30, 1842 ; VI 67 ; S 68-71 ; Z 71 & o My, 71, pr 
Pittsburgh; p Oakdale, Pa, 71-3; ss & p Valley, 71-2; 1st, Altoona, 
76-85; Pasadena, Cal, 85-90; San Francisco, 90-1; Eastern Ch, Wash- 
ington, DC, 91-3; d Washington, DC, Mr 31, 93, 

CEOWL, THEODOEE. 

b Darlington, Pa, Jl 22, 1844; WJC 68; S 69-71; UTS 71-2; DD GCC 
99; Z Ap 13, 70, & o Ap 10, 72, pr Allegheny; hm Seattle, Wash, 72-4; 
pe Tidioute, Pa, 74-7; Canon City, Col, 78; p 2nd, Zanesville, O, 79-89; 
ss 1st, Salida, Col, 90-2; p 1st (Cong), Sterling, 111, 93- ; USA 64-5. 

*FILSON, WILLIAM H. 

b Chester Co, Pa, Jl 20, 1839; LC 68; S 68-71; I Jn 14, 71, pr Hunt- 
ingdon; Sp 27. 71, pr Clarion; p Beechwoods, 71-83; Maysville & 
Richardsville, 71-5; p Frenchtown, NJ, & ss Kingwood, NJ, 83-99; 
ev; d Easton, Pa, Dc 31, 05. 

•FLEMING, DAVID B. 

& Dallas, Va, Jl 22, 1840; WJC 68; S 68-71; I Ap, 70, pr Washington; 
o Sp 3, 72, pr Missouri Eiver; ss Deer Creek, 111, 71-2; Fairmount, 
Neb, 72-4; Andover, 111, 74-6; Kingsbury, 76-83; Unity, lo, 84-8; Mar- 
tinsburg, Newton, Spring Valley & Malvern, lo, 89-92; Eandolph, 93- ; 
d Tabor, lo, Ja 27, 94. 

156 



1871] Biographical Catalogue. 

*FORSYTH, McNAEY. 

6 Wasliington Co, Pa, Jl 17, 1848; WJC 68; S 68-71; I Ap, 70, pr 
Washington; Jn, 71, pr Allegheny; ss Upper & Lower Ten Mile, Pa, 
70; p Millvale, Pa, 70-4; d Lynn, NC, Mr 28, 74. 

FUNKHOUSER, GEORGE A. 

6 Shenandoah Co, Va, Jn 7, 1841; OtU 68; S .68-71; DD OtU 80; 
LL D, OtU, 08; I Ja 29, 70, & Ja, 30, 71, Allegheny Conf (UBr) ; 
prof (NT Exegesis), UBS 71- ; res Dayton, O. 

Divinity of Our Lord (book); Deity and Personality of the Holy Spirit; 
The Aggressive Minister; The Deep Things of God; Tithing. 

GILSON, SAMUEL SMITH. 

6 New Derry, Pa, Oc 28, 1843; WJC 66; S 67-70; UTS 70; I 69, pr 
Blairsville; Oc, 71, pr Louisville; p Bowling Green, Ky, 71-4; Union- 
town, Pa, 74-9; Dennison, O, 80-3; ed Herald & Presbyter, 83-9; with 
Presb Banner, 89- ; prin ELA 90-8; trav Europe; with The Westmins- 
ter, 06- ; res Crafton, Pa. 

History of Uniontown Presbyterian Church ; series of articles on "Western 

Penna. Churches; reported for leading newspapers the proceedings of 40 

Assemblies. 

KERR, GREER McILVAIN. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Nv 23, 1843; WstCPa, 67; S 68-71; DD WstCPa 
03; I Ap 28, 70, pr Shenango; o Jn 14, 71, pr Pittsburgh; p Eaccoon, 
Candor, Pa, 71- ; * 67-8; res Candor, Pa. 

*McCARRELL, WILLIAM ALEXANDER. 

b Greene Co, Pa, Ag 20, 1846; WJC 68; S 68-71; DD WJC 00; I Ap, 

70, pr Washington; Sp, 71, pr Erie; p Cambridge & Gravel Eun, Pa, 
71-5; Shippensburg, Pa, 75-06; frequent contributor to the religious 
press; d Shippensburg, Pa, Ap 5, 06. 

McCURDY, STEPHEN OLIVER BROWN. 

h Franklin Co, Pa, Oc 21, 1843; WJC 68; law student; S 68-71; I Jn, 

71, pr Carlisle; Nv, 72, pr West Jersey; ss McConnellsburg, Pa., 71; 
p Woodstown, NJ, 72-85; Duncannon, Pa, 85-99; trav Europe, Egypt 
& Holy Land, 81; founded church at Cynwyd, Pa, 01; p do, 02-4; res 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

*McKALLIP, JOHN KEELY. 

6 Shearer's Cross Eoads, Pa, Sp 19, 1847; WJC 68; S 68-71; DD GCC 
96; I Ap, 70, pr Kittanning; o 72, pr Louisville; p Elizabethtown, Ky, 
72-4; Uhrichsville, O, 74-81; 1st, Bellaire, 82-6; Beaver, Pa, 87-95; 
Punxsutawney, Pa, 96-00 ; E-Brady, 00-2 ; d Parnassus, Pa, Jl 17, 03. 

157 



Biographical Catalogue. [1871 

McNULTY, ROB ROY McGREGOR. 

Now Converse, Hob Boy. 

b Cincinnati, O, Nv 10, 1844; WJC 67; S 67-70; I 70, pr Pittsburgh; 
a Nv 14, 72, pr Columbus; p Westminster, Columbus, O, 72-5; de- 
mitted, Minn, Dc 14, 75; business; o deacon, Ep Ch, 79; priest, 80; 
Waterbury, Conn; Corning, NY, 84- f. 

*MAYS, DALLAS VALENTINE. 

b Mahoningtown, Pa, Ag 14, 1844; CNJ 68; S 68-71; I Ap, 70, & o 
Ap, 71, pr Beaver; ss Paola, Kan, 71-3; p Fairview, Pa, 73-6; Corry, 
76-7; N-Benton, O, 78-85; ss Hubbard, O, 85-6; Cheswick & Hoboken, 
Pa, 87-92; Houtzdale, 92-5; ev & sup, pr Pittsburgh, 95-8; p N-Sewick- 
ley & Transfer, Pa, 98-9; ev ; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Ja 6, 04. 

MOORE, WILLIAM REED. 

& Mercer Co, Pa, Fb 24, 1840; WstCPa 68; S 68-71; I Ap 28, 70, pr 
Beaver; o Ag 22, 71, pr Erie; p Girard, Pa, 71-86; Centralia, 111, 87- 
91; syn ev 91-7; evangelistic & other ministerial work, Oberlin, O, 92- . 

*SHANKS, JAMES DICKSON. 

b near Sewickley, Pa, Ja 8, 1844; WJC 68; S 68-71; I Ap 13, 70, & o 
Oe 15, 72, pr Allegheny; ss Long Run, 70-1; p Cross Eoads, Pa, 72-4; 
Buchanan Chapel & Center Unity, O, 75-6; Carrollton, O, 76-80; Round 
Hill, Pa, 80-4; Trinity, Philadelphia, 84-93; p Head of Christiana Ch, 
Newark, Del, 95-7; prin Acad, Newark, Del; d Newark, Del, Ap 6, 99. 

SHROM, WILLIAM PROWELL. 

b Carlisle, Pa, Nv 2, 1840; OtU 68; S 68-71; DD OtU 86; Z Ja & 
o Fb, 71, Allegheny Conf (U Br) ; received by pr Zanesville, 73; p 1st, 
Zanesville, O, 73-83; 1st, Cadiz, O, 83-6; 4th, Pittsburgh, Pa, 86-05; 
prof (Mental & Moral Science) LVC 71-2; pas em; res Coraopolis, Pa, 

SMITH, GEORGE B. 

b near Latrobe, Pa, Dc 28, 1841; WJC 68; S 68-71; AB ; I Ap, 70, & 
o Ap, 71, pr Blairsville; Seward, Neb, 71-6; Martinsburg, lo, 76-80; 
Scott, etc, lo, 80-5; Malcom, lo, 85-8; Hardin, 111, 97-9; Tower Hill, 
111, 99-01; Alpha, Minn, 01-7; S-St Paul Minn, 07- . 

SMOYER, CHARLES K. 

b Northampton Co, Pa, Sp 6, 1840; HdC 66; S 68-71; pg UW 87; 
PhD UW 87; i! Ap, 70, pr Pittsburgh; o 73, pr Alton; ss Maple Creek 
& California, Pa, 70; Nokomis & Moweaqua, 111, 70-3; Huron, O, 
70-6; hm Elmore, Genoa, Greytown, Martin & Rocky Ridge, O, 73- ; 

158 



1871] Biographical Catalogue. 

Tyndall, SD, 87-91; Genoa, Clay Center and Graytown, O; supt ps 
Huron, O, 85-7; county examiner of teachers, Ottman Co, O, 03-8; 
res Elmore, O. 

STEWART, WILLIAM GROVE. 

& Chanceford, Pa, Nv 5, 1840; LC 68; S 68-71; I Ap 17, 70, pr Done- 
gal; o Oc 24, 71, pr Allegheny; p Bakerstown, Pa, 71-83; Freedom & 
Eochester, Pa, 83-7; Dunbar, 87-97; Wilmerding, Pa, 97-06; sup 06- ; 
rea Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

*TRIEST, LESKO. 

6 Wittenburg, Germany, Jn 5, 1844; OtU 68; S 68-71; I Mr 24, 71, 
pr Allegheny; 71, pr Memphis; p German Ch, Memphis, Tenn, 71-6; 
New Orleans, La, 76-8; prof German Sem, Dubuque, lo; d New Or- 
leans, La, Oc 16, 78. 



ARNEY, WILLIAM JAMES. 

VI 68; PTS 68; S 69-70; I 68 (?); 72, pr Lackawanna; p Great 
Bend, Pa, 72-4; Philadelphia, Pa, 75; Beading, Pa, 76-7; p Blissfield, 
Mich, 78-83; ss Cassopolis, Mich, 83-7; ss Kane, Pa, 88-91; ss Port 
Allegany, Pa, 93-6; wc 97-04; p Chillisquaque & Mooresburg, Pa, 05- ; 
res Potts Grove, Pa. 

BROWN, HENRY J. 

EtC; S 69-71; Ep minister^. 

»DICKEY, SAMUEL L. 

fe Jefferson Co, O, Nv 21, 1838; EC; S 69-70; I &.o 71, pr Steuben- 
ville; p Harlem Springs & ss Amsterdam, 72-92; p N-Benton, O, 92-06; 
pres Harlem Springs Col, 71-5; ev Harlem Springs, O, 07; d do, 07. 

GRAHAM, THOMAS L. 

CNJ 68; S 68-9 1. 

LANDIS, JOSIAH P. 

6 Brickerville, Lancaster Co, Pa, Oc 27, 1843; OtU 69; S 68-9; LTS 
71; pg UW 87-9, UB 86; DD OtU 82; PhD UW 89; I Ag 27, 70, & 
o My 29, 71, Miami Conf (UBr) ; p Summit St, Dayton, O, 71-4; 
Miltonville, 74-7; Germantown, 77-80; ass* ed UBr SS literature, 
78-85; prof (Hebrew) 80-92 (OT Theology & Exegesis) 92- , UBS; 
pres Ohio SS Union, 84-6; pres YPCU (UBr), 90-02; pres Miami 

159 



Biographical Catalogue. [1871 

Conf YPCU, 89-00; sec Tri-Church Councils (Cong, MP, TJBr), Day- 
ton, 06, & Chicago, 07; dean UBS 07- ; res Dayton, O. 

The Holy Trinity; Introduction to Theology, chap. 1, Weaver's Theology; 
Relation of Philosophy to Theology, thesis ; How Can Philosophy Aid 
the Science of Religion, address, Chicago Parlia. of Religions. 

McCONNELL, SAMUEL D. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ag 1, 1845; WJC 68; PTS; S 69-70; Nashotah 
Theological Sem; DD UPa 86; o Jn 11, 71, Ep Ch; miss Oil Regions, 
Pa, 71-2; p St John's, Erie, Pa, 72-3; rector Christ's Ch, Watertown, 
Conn, 73-6; Holy Trinity Ch, Middletown, Conn, & arch-deacon, 72-86; 
St Stephen's, Philadelphia, Pa, 82-96; rector Holy Trinity, Brooklyn, 
96-02; All Souls, NY City, 02- ; mem Victoria Institute (British), 90; 
res Sunset Farm, Easton, Md. 

History of the American Episcopal Church; Sermon Stuff; A Year's Ser- 
mons; Sons of God; The Church's Creed; The Church's Doctrine of the 
Dead; Essays, Practical and Speculative; The Evolution of Immortality; 
The Open Secret; The Next Step in Christianity. 

•MONTGOMERY, BERIAH C. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Sp 21, 1844; WstCPa 69; S 69-71; I 71 (?), pr 
Wooster; o Oc 23, 73, pr Butler; p Martinsburg & New Salem, Pa, 
73-6; d Mercer Co, Pa, Ap 11, 78. 

NEWELL, DAVID AYEES. 

& near Mansfield, O, De 18, 1836; USA; VI; S 70-1; I My 5, 70, pr 
Eichland; o Oc 11, 71, pr Shenango; p Clarksville, Pa, 71-87; Dalton, 
O, 87-90; ss Shreve & Holmesville, O, 90-2; p Kinsman, O, 92-6; ss 
Belleville & Clear Fork, O, 97-9; ss Canoga, NY, 02-3; Braidwood, 
111, 04-6 ; ev 96-7 & 00-2 ; res Peoria, 111. 

PIPER, O. P. 

CNJ 68; S 68-9t. 

SAMPSON, jrOHN P. 

CmC 58; S 69t. 

SHAVER, THOMAS ANDERSON. 

6 Dc 28, 1840; WJC 68; S 68-71; I 70, pr Wooster; o 75, pr Ft Dodge; 
ss Gliddens Vale, lo, 75-7; Grand Junction, 77-9; Linn Grove & Spring- 
field, 79-80; Dakota, 80; Lincoln, Dak, 82-3; Randolph, lo, 83-4; oc s 
84- ; res Chadburn, NC. 



160 



1872] Biographical Catalogue. 

1872 

ASBURY, DUDLEY E. 

IbC; S 69-72 J I & o AME Conf ; p Pittsburgh, Pa, 72; Tenn, 84t. 



BELL, ABBAHAM TIDBALL. 

6 WasMngton Co, Pa, Ja 4, 1845; WJC 70; S 69-72; I Ap 26, 71, pr 
Pittsburgh; Dc 31, 72, pr Kittanning; p Eayne, Pa, 72-82; ss East 
Union, Pa, 74-8; p Washington, Pa, 79-98; ev miss OkTer, 01; pc pr 
Kittanning, 83-97; sc do, 97- ; res Blairsville, Pa. 



DONAHEY, MARTIN LUTHER. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Sp 2, 1847; WJC 69; S 69-72; I 71, pr Washing- 
ton; 72, pr Zanesville; p Duncan's Falls, O, 72-4; ss Weston, 74-81; 
Napoleon, O, 81-97; Huntington, Ind, 97-05; ev Eudolph & Dunbridge, 
O, 05- ; res Bowling Green, O. 



EALY, TAYLOR FILMORE. 

6 Schellsburg, Pa, Sp 12, 1848; WJC 69; S 69-72; MD UPa 74; i 71 & 
o Oe 6, 74, pr Pittsburgh; ev Ft Arbuckle, IT, 74-7; Lincoln, NM, 
77; Govmt Med miss, Zuni Indians, Pueblo, NM, 78-81; physician, 
Schellsburg, Pa, 81- . 

Tr Shorter Catechism into Zuni. 



•FULTON, ROBERT HENRY. 

6 near Monongahela City, Pa, Ap 10, 1843; WJC 66; S 68-72; DD 
WJC; I Ap, 71, pr Bedstone; Jn, 72, pr Baltimore; p 2nd, Baltimore, 
72-83; Northminster, Philadelphia, Pa, 83-97; t 66-8; d Philadelphia, 
Pa, Jl 12, 97. 



GIBSON, JOSEPH THOMPSON. 

6 Jefferson Co, Pa, Eb 13, 1844; WJC 69; S 69-72; DD GCC 93, & 
WJC 94; I My, 71, pr Kittanning; o 72, pr Baltimore; ss 2nd, Nash- 
ville, Tenn, 71; p Govan, Md, 72-80; Sharpsburg, Pa, 80-89; see & 
treas Bd of Missions for Preedmen, 89-94; ed Presb Messenger, 94-8; 
ed Presb Banner, 98- ; see Syn sus, Syn Pa, 84-9; rec clerk Syn Pa, 
88-9; dir WTS; dir GCC; trustee Presb Hospital; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Biographical Catalogue of Western Theological Seminary, 99; History of 
the 78th Regt., P. V.; regular contributor to N. Y. Observer and The 
Interior. 

161 



Biographical Catalogue. [1872 

HAWK, JACOB J. 

6 near Leechburg, Pa, Oc 13, 1836; WstCPa 69; S 69-72; I Ap 5, 71, 
pr Kittanning; o Jn 4, 73, pr Huron; p Bloomville & Melmore, O, 72-5; 
Greenwood & Eaymore, Mo, 77-8; College Springs, lo, 78-80; HopeweU 
& Helena, Neb; miss Nebraska City, Neb; ev; res Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

'HULL, JAMES JOHNSTON. 

6 Summitville, O, Mr 20, 1847; WJC 69; S 69-72; I 70 & o 72, pr Steu- 
benville; ss various churches, 70-2; fm India (Kolhapore & Rutnagiri, 
72-9); d Suffolk, Va, Mr 7, 81. 

HUMPHREY, GRirriTH H. 

WJC 70; S 69-72; I 71, pr Allegheny; o 72, pr Baltimore; p Birming- 
ham, Pittsburgh, Pa, 74-6; dismissed to WCM NY; grad NYU Law 
School, 84; practiced law, Utiea, N Y, 85- . 

KEEB, JAMES HOBNEB. 

b Turbotville, Pa, Ap 3, 1847; LC 68; S 69-72; AM LC 71; I Ap 19, 
71, pr Northumberland; o My 1, 73, pr Carlisle; ss Pine Eun, Pa, Ap- 
Oe, 72; p McConnellsburg, Green Hill & Wells Valley, Pa, 73-5; p 
Rural Valley, Pa, 76-85; ss Park River, DT, Jn-Oc, 85; p Sinking 
Creek & Spring Mills, Pa, 86-9; ss Sheldon, ND, 89-92; ss Casey, lo, 
93-6; p do, 96-8; ss S-Waukegan, 111, 99- ; t BI 68-9; res N-Chicago, 
111. 

I.ITTLE, JOHN WILDEB. 

& Athens, 111, My 20, 1842; WJC 69; S 69-72; I Ap, 71, pr Allegheny; 
Jn 11, 72, pr Pittsburgh; p Bloomfield, Pa, 72-3; Long Run, 74-5; 
Cross Roads, 75-82; Columbus, Neb, 82-8; ss Lost Creek, 82; Table 
Rock, 88-92; Seward, 92-5; ss Madison, Neb, 99-08; pe Osceola, Neb, 
08; res Bellevue, Neb. 

MCCLELLAND, THOMAS JEFFEESON. 

b Paddy's Run, O, Ja 6, 1844; MU 68; S 69-72; I Dc 20, 71, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o Nv 13, 72, pr Marion; p Chesterville, O, 72-80; Pleasant Run 
& Camden, 80-1; p New Paris, Ebenezer & ss Fletcher, O, 81-7; p 
Knightstown, Ind, 88-90 ; p Ebenezer, 0, 91-5 ; ev Richmond, Ind, 96-07 ; 
res Hamilton, O. 

McKINLEY, EDWABD GEAFTON. 

6 Moore's Prairie, 111, Ag 4, 1843; WJC 69; S 69-72; I Ap, 71, pr 
Washington; o Sp 29, 72, pr Blairsville; p Pleasant Grove, Pa, 72-81; 
Ligonier, Pa, 72-90; hm Florida (ss Center Hill & Orange Bend, Fb-Dc, 

162 



1872] Biographical Catalogue. 

91; Bartow, 91-4; Hawthorne & Waldo, 95-8; Crystal Eiver & Dunnellon, 
98-00 ; Candler & Weirsdale, 01- ) ; res Candler, Fla. 

Annual Necrology of Noted Dead, 72-90; cor religious and secular news- 
papers. 

MIRON, FRANCIS XAVIER. 

6 Mascouche, Canada West, Dc 25, 1845; S 69-72; I Jn, 71, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Mr 28, 74, pr Nebraska City; ss West Point, Neb, 72-3; Pair- 
bury, 73-81; Shenandoah, lo, 82-3; Carson, 83-4; Avoca, 84; p Powler, 
Ind, 84-90; Eural Valley, Pa, 90-5; miss to French residents of Blairs- 
ville, Pa, 95-6; p Fairfield & Union, 97- ; Columbus, O, 05-6; New 
Bethlehem, Pa, 07- . 

SHIELDS, JAMES HARVEY. 

b Freeport, Pa, My 2, 1846; WJC 69; S 69-72; DD WC & MU 89; 
I Jn 6, 71, pr Butler; My 7, 72, pr Belief ontaine ; p Crestline, O, 72-9; 
p Carondelet, St Louis, Mo, 79-84; p Cote Brilliante, St Louis, Mo,, 
84-90; pe 1st, Ogden, Utah, 91; pe Omaha, Neb, 91-3; pe Cincinnati, 
O, 93-5; pe Decatur, Mich, 95-7; p Chillicothe, Mo, 97-04; p 5th, Spo- 
kane, Wash, 05- . 

THOMPSON, JACOB L. 

6 Washington, Pa, Dc 27, 1842; WJC 69; S 69-72; I Ap 26, 72, pr Pitts- 
burgh ; o Jn 20, 74, pr Kittanning ; pe Curries Eun, Pa, 72-4 ; p Curries 
Eun & Elderton, Pa, 74-6; New Salem, 76-90; ss Ballard, Los Olivis, 
Los Alamos & Santa Ynez, Cal, 94-6; ss Olympia, Wash, 96-8; res 
Seattle, Wash, 

WELTY, FREDERIC BEERER. 

& Hannastown, Pa, Dc 23, 1838; WJC 69; S 69-72; I Ap 23, & Ap 
24, 72, pr Eedstone; ev Nevada, Wyoming, Colorado, Utah, Nebraska, 
72-5; left Presb Ch & confirmed in Ep Ch, 80; printer in Greensburg, 
Pittsburgh & Pleasant Unity; res Philadelphia, Pa.t 

WORKMAN, ABRAM DOUGLASS. 

6 Belmont Co, O, Ag 29, 1844; FCO; S 69-72; I Ap, 71, pr St Clairs- 
ville; o Ap 8, 75, pr Platte; ss Wythe & Hamilton, Mo, 72-3; Mary- 
ville. Mo, 74-82; Barnard & Hopkins, 82-3; wc Maryville, Mo, 84-8t. 



CARTER, WILLIAM J. 

WbC; S 69-70; MD.t 

*DOUGLASS, WILLIAM. 

WstCPa 69; S 69-70; d Chanceford, Pa, Ja 2, 70. 

163 



Biographical Catalogue. [1872-1873 

GAILEY, ROBERT R. 

b Perry Co, Pa, Mr 27, 1828; S 70-2; I Ap, 71, pr Wooster; o Jn 11, 72, 
pr Bedstone; p Little Eedstone, 72-9; Fayette City, 72-5; Laurel Hill, 
79-82; Carrollton, O, 82-6; Still Fork, O, 87-8; Minerva, O, 87-90; 
p Morristown, O, 91-5; wc 96-00; ev 01- ; hr 03; res Carrollton, O. 

*LEHMANN, CHRISTIAN K. 

WitC 69; S 69-71; I Ap, 71, pr Wooster; o Jn, 76, pr Lima; ss Bloom- 
field, lo, 74; Ada, O, 76-9; W-Salem, 80-4; ss Halstead, Kan, 84-7; 
ss Garden City, Kan, 88 ; p Delhi, O, 90 ; d do, Jn 7, 90. 

*PARK, WILLIAM H. 

CNJ 69; S 70; d Ja 11, 7L 

1873 

ALEXANDER, THOMAS RUSH. 

6 Mifflin Co, Pa, Mr 10, 1844; WJC 68; S 70-3; I Ap 10, 72, pr Hunt- 
ingdon; o Sp 22, 73, pr Washington; p Mt Prospect, Pa, 72-91; cp as 
Ist, Washington, Pa, 92-8; p do, 99; ss Mt Pleasant, Pa, 00; ss West- 
minster, Burgettstown, Pa, 01-2; Mt Pleasant, Pa, 04- ; t 68-70; res 
Washington, Pa. 

ASBURY, CORNELIUS. 

5 70-3; I & o AME Ch; p Salem, O, 72; Wheeling, WVa, 84t. 

BAKER, ANTHONY GEORGE. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Fb 2, 1849; St Coeur Col, Germany; S 70-3; I Ap 24, 
73, pr Pittsburgh ; o Oc 7, 73, pr Schuyler ; p Bardolph, 111, 73 ; Atlantic 
City, NJ, 77; entered Ep Ch, 77; rector St George's, W-Philadelphia, 
78; asst Epiphany, 83; rector, St Ann's, 84-{. 

BOYLE, B. FRANK. 

6 Johnstown, Pa, Sp 26, 1844; LC; S 70-3; I Ap 21, 72, pr Steuben- 
ville; o Jn 24, 73, Kittanning; p Slate Lick & Srader's Grove, Pa, 73- 
82; Irwin, Pa, 82-7; Larned, Kan, 87-90; p Salem, O, 90-9; ss 1st, 
Atchison, Kan, 00- . 

OARR, WILLIAM BRAINERD. 

6 Island Creek, O, Oc 14, 1841; JC 64; S 70-3; I Ap 24, 72, pr Steu- 
benville; o My 25, 76, pr Blairsville; p Livermore, Pa, 76-9; ev 80- ; 
res Latrobe, Pa. 

164 



1873] Biographical Catalogue. 

CAEUTHERS, JAMES S. 

6 Lawrence Co, Pa; VI 70; S 70-3; I 72, pr Wooster; 75, pr Peoria; 
French Grove, 111; Lyons, Kan; Idaho Springs, Col; Ellsworth, Kan; 
Fairmont, Neb; Silver Cliff, Col; Bloomfield, lo; Casey, lo; Adair, lo; 
Perry, Kan; Eaymond, 111; Pacific, Mo; Union, Mo; Hope, Kan; Hill 
Memorial, Kansas City, Mo; Eossville, Kan; Altamont, Kan; Mound 
Valley, Kan; Weir City, Mo; Caney, Kan. 

*COMINGO, NEVILLE B. CRAIG. 

6 Steubenville, O, Mr 8, 1850; WJC 68; S 70-3; I Ap, 72, pr Steuben- 
ville; o Ag 25, 74, pr Pittsburgh; p Mt Oliver, Pittsburgh, Pa, 74-88; 
drowned near Johnstown, Pa, Ag 22, 88. 

CRIST, ASAHEL CLARK. 

& Hocking Co, O, Ap 19, 1845; VI 70; S 70-3; AB VI 70; AM QCC 
77; Z Ap 18, 72, & Ap 23, 74, pr Marion; Brown, Kingston & Porter, 
O, 72-4; Brown & Berlin, 74-6; Iberia, O, 77-89; p Ostrander & ss 
Providence & Jerome, O, 89-98; pas I, Delaware, O, 98- ; prof (Lan- 
guages) OCC, 9 yrs, while at Iberia, O. 

Church History of Delaware Co, O; Military History of Delaware Co, O; 
History of Marion Presbytery. 

*DODGE, HENRY AUGUSTUS. 

6 Evansville, Ind, Dc 28, 1848; HnC; S 70-3; I Ap, 72, pr Pittsburg; 

Nv 5, 73, pr St Paul; ss Farmington, Minn, 73-5; Eedwood Falls, 
75-9; Evansville, Ind, 80-1; Mt Vernon, 81-3; pr miss, pr Vincennes, 
83- ; d Evansville, Ind, Jl 14, 96. 

♦LYLE, JOSEPH G. 

b Belmont Co, O, Ja 2, 1843; VI; S 70-3; I 72, pr St Clairsville; o Dc, 
74, pr Pittsburgh; ss Gardiner, 111, 72-3; p Homestead, Pa, 74-9; 3rd, 
"Wheeling, WVa, 79-84; d Wheeling, WVa, Ap 11, 84, 

*McCREA, WILLIAM ERNEST. 

h Wellsburg, WVa, Nv 20, 1846; VI; S 70-3; I Ap, 73, & Sp, 74, 
pr Washington; ss Lower Buffalo, Pa, 73-5; p W-Elizabeth, 75-80; 
p Homestead, Pa, 80-5; ss Kinsley, Kan, 86-92; ss Greensburg & Wen- 
dell, Kan, 87-92 ; ev Pittsburgh, Pa, 97-01 ; d Chicago, HI, Mr 3, 02. 

McKIBBIN, WILLIAM. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, My 24, 1850; CNJ 69; S 70-3; DD & LL D, UW; 

1 Ap, 72, & o My 20, 73, pr Pittsburgh ; p 7th (now Herron Av) , Pitts- 
burgh, Pa, 73-4; Central, St Paul, Minn, 74-9; 2nd, Pittsburgh, Pa, 
80-8; 1st, Walnut Hills, Cincinnati, O, 88-04; pres & prof (Sys Theo) 
LTS 04- ; res Cincinnati, 0. 

165 



Biographical Catalogue. [1873 

McVITTY, ISAAC WILLIAM. 

6 County Monaghan, Ireland, Mr 4, 1843; WRC 70; S 70-3; I Sp 13, 
71, pr Cleveland; o 73, pr Erie; p & ss Greenfield, Evansburg, Harmons- 
burg & Atlantic, Pa, 73-9; ss Cherry Tree, Pa, 84-7; ev 88- ; ftr 04; 
res Harmonsburg, Pa. 

NEWTON, EDWARD PAYSON. 

h Lahore, India, Jl 8, 1850; PrinU 70; S 70-3; AB PrinTJ; i & o 73, 
pr Allegheny; fm Punjab, India, 73- ; res Khanna, Punjab, India. 
Pub Grammar of the Punjabi language. 

EEED, JAMES LINN. 

CNJ 70; S 70-3; I Ap 24, 72, & o Dc 15, 74, pr Washington; ss & p 
Lower Buffalo, Pa, 73-83; ss Immanuel, S-Pueblo, Col, 83-4; p Barnes- 
ville, O, 85-91; p Leetsdale, Pa, 91-8; ev 04- ; prof LUPa, 00-1; res 
Washington, Pa. 

•EOBINSON, THOMAS ALEXANDER. 

& Academia, Pa, Jl 30, 1847; WJC 70; S 70-3; I Ap, 72, & o Oc 26, 75, 
pr Huntingdon; ss Perry, Kan, 73-4; p Center Hill, Pa, 75-9; Winne- 
bago, 111, 81-97; ss Hebron, 111, 97-01; d Hot Springs, Ark, Nv 7, 01. 

SATTERFIELD. DAVID JUNKIN. 

6 Pulaski, Pa, Oc 16, 1844; CNJ 70; S 70-3; DD HnC 88; I Ap 21, 72, 
pr Shenango ; o Jn 3, 73, pr Allegheny ; p Beaver Pa, 73-85 ; prof BidU 
85-6; pres ScoS 86- ; res Concord, NC. 

SLOAN, WILLIAM NICCOLLS. 

h Youngstown, Pa, Mr 5, 1849; VI 70; S 70-3; PhD UW 96; I 72, pr 
Eedstone; o Jn, 73, pr Pittsburgh; p Park Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 73-8; 
Foxburg; Corry, Pa, 78-86; Paris, 111, 86-9; Eau Claire, Wis, 89-98; 
Helena, Mont, 98-07; pas I, pr Helena; res Helena, Mont. 
Social Regeneration; Gospel History of Jesus Christ. 

* STEVENSON, SAMUEL B. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, Dc 30, 1848; YI; S 70-3; I Ap 10, 72, pr Allegheny; 
Ja 19, 75, pr Steubenville ; p Salineville, O, 74-7; ss Alleghany, NY, 
77-83 ; p Pleasantville, Pa, 83-8 ; d Rocky Ford, Col, My 8, 88. 

THOMPSON, FRANCIS E. 

ft New Wilmington, Pa, My 3, 1849; WstCPa 70; S 70-3; AB & AM 
WstCPa; I Ap 14, 72, pr Shenango; o Jn 25, 73, pr Kittanning; p Con- 
cord & Mahoning, Pa, 73-7; Fairmount, Kan, 78-9; Marysville, 79-82; 
King City, Mo, 82-3; Gallatin, Bethel & Jameson, Mo, 83-6; Cawker 
City & Glen Elder, Kan, 86-93; Mankato & Providence, Kan, 93-7; 
Wilson, Kan, 97-01; St Edward, Neb, 01-5; Niobrara, Neb, 05- . 

166 



1873] Biographical Catalogue. 

*BOBINSON, JOHN McCURDY. 

b Guernsey Co, O, Mr 20, 1844; MU 70; DTS 70-2; S 72-3; I Ap 28, 
71, pr Cairo; My 28, 73, pr Erie; p Georgetown & Fairfield, 73-8; 
Shawneetown, 111, 78-88; Virden, 111, 88-95; Centralia, 111, 96-00; d do, 
De 7, 00. 

STITES, WINFIELD SCOTT. 

6 Cape May, NJ, Ag 9, 1847; CNJ 69; S 70-2; PTS 73-4; I Jl 17, 72, 
pr W- Jersey; o Oc 2, 73, pr Lackawanna; p Wyoming, Pa, 73-7; 2nd, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 77-9 ; ss Helena, Mont, 80-1 ; ss & p Wyoming, Pa, 81-7 ; 
ss Luzerne, Pa, 87-8; ss Long Brancli, NJ, 88-90; pe Shickshinny, Pa, 
90-5; p Wyoming, Pa, 96-01; ss Stella, Pa, 06- ; res Wyoming, Pa. 

*STOCKTON, JOSEPH REA. 

6 Licking Co, O, Oc 26, 1835; WC 60; S 71-3; I Ap 28, 72, pr Lima; 
o Ap 24, 73, pr Mahoning; p Brookfield & Vienna, O, 73-83; Verona, 
Pa, 83-91; Brookfield, O, 91-8; Vienna, O, 91-6; hr 99; druggist 57-69; 
d Brookfield, O, Fb 24, 02. 

STREET DAVID. 

6 Salem, O, Fb 23, 1838; HvC; S 72-3; I Sp, 71, Cong Ass Northern 
Ohio; also Ap, 73, pr Cleveland; Oc, 73, pr Winnebago; p Wapaca & 
Rural, Wis, 73-4; p Manchester, lo, 74-5; Juneau, Horicon & Minnesota 
Junction, Wis, 75-6; Ft Howard, Wis, 76-8; Falls City & Salem, Neb, 
78-81; Van Wert, O, 81-4; Cleves, Berea & Elizabethfcown, 84-6; Felic- 
ity, Cedron, Feesburg & Higginsport, O, 86-8; Clyde & Green Spring, 
O, 88-9; Lexington, 89-01; Montieello, lo, 91-9; Anamosa, lo, 91-6; 
Deshler, Belmore & Leipsic, O, 99-03; Waterloo, Garret, Stroh & Salem 
Center, Ind, & Edgerton, O, 03-7; prof (Elocution) LenC 2 yrs; hr pr 
Ft Wayne, 08 ; res Belmont, NY. 

Wrote a series of articles in The Times Star upon A Successful City Gov- 
ernment; wrote continuously for the Religious and City Press since 68, 
subjects — YMCA Work, Public Education, Ministerial Education, Glad- 
iatorial and Gambling Elements in Rugby Foot-ball, Unscientific The- 
ories of Evolution, Art of Correct Singing. 



167 



Biographical Catalogue. [1874 

1874 

»ANDEEWS, JOSEPH ELBEIDGE. 

6 New Cumberland, WVa, Oc 1, 1851; HarSC 71; S 71-4; I My 1, 73, & 
o Jn 3, 74, pr Steubenville ; p Waynesburg, O, 74-7; 7th, Pittsburgh, 
Pa, 77-9; W-Elizabeth, 79-86; Sennett, NY, 86-7; Crestline, O, 87-96; 
Plymouth, O, 96-00; p Pemberville, O, 01-2; d do, Dc 8, 02. 

AXTELL, JOHN STOCKTON. 

6 Delaware, O, My 16, 1845; LC 71; S 71-4; AB & AM, LC; PhD 
EmC 94; I Ap 23, 73, pr Wooster; o Jl 28, 74, pr Blairsville; p Homer 
City, Pa, 74-6; Clyde, 76-9; Green Spring, 76-84; Celina, O, 85-90; 
Portland, Ind, 90-02; Deland, Fla, 03-4; p Lebanon, Homestead, Pa, 
06- ; prin Georgeville Acad, Pa, 73; prin Green Spring Acad, 0, 78-84; 
prof EmC 04-5; res Homestead, Pa. 

The New Old Creed, 90; The Mystery of Baptism, Funk & Wagnalls, 01; 
numerons articles. 

BABBOE, JOHN PAEK. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Fb 6, 1845; PrinU 71; S 71-4; I Ap 10, 73, pr Kit- 
tanning; Oe 13, 74, pr Butler; p Clintonville, Pa, 74-9; Monaghan & 
DUlsburg, 79-86; Lyndon, Kan, 86-93; Burlington, Kan, 93-5; pr m 
Emporia, 95; ss Florence & Cedar Point, Kan, 96; USA 61-5; agt & cor 
Presb Messenger, 97-8; ev 98- ; res Grove City, Pa. 

BEAN, GEOEGE WASHINGTON. 

6 Oxford, O, Jl 16, 1841; HnC 71; S 71-4; AM HnC 86; DO CSOMS, 
00; MD EMU 03; ? Ap 19, 73, pr Allegheny; o Nv, 74, pr Pittsburgh; 
ss Mt Pisgah, Pa, 73-6; p Sunbury & ss Pleasant Valley or New Hope, 
Pa, 77-85 ; p 2nd, Topeka & ss Bethel, Kan, 86-8 ; p Clay Center, 89-92 ; 
p Independence, Kan, 93-5; prin Sunbury Acad, 78-82; ev, sup & miss, 
Wis & Mich, 96-7; sup Mareeline & Ethel, Mo, 98-9; osteopath & 
preacher; res Kansas City, Kan. 

BOYD, FULTON A. 

h Freeport, Pa, Ap 11, 1846; CNJ 71; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, pr Butler; 
o Jn, 74, pr Bedstone; p Pleasant Unity, Pa, 74-7; Rehoboth, 77-83; 
Poland, O, 84-91 ; Irwin, Pa, 91-4 ; Homewood Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 94-5 ; 
ev Allegheny, Pa, 96-8 ; wc 99-03 ; ev Limestone, Pa, 04- . 

BEADLEY, MATTHEW HENEY. 

6 Mercersburg, Pa, Jn 30, 1852; LC 71, S 71-4; I Ap 20, 73, pr Car- 
lisle; Jn 10, 74, pr Pittsburgh; p Chartiers, Pa, 74-84; Mt Pleasant, 
Pa, 84-5 ; Main St, Lima, O, S5-9 ; Kirksville, Mo, 89-99 ; ev, pr Hanni- 
bal, 03-7; res Painesville, O. 

168 



1874] Biographical Catalogue. 

*0ALDWI:LL, JAMES DOUGLASS. 

6 near EUzabeth, Pa, Sp 24, 1847; CNJ 71; PTS 71-2; S 72-4; o Sp 9, 
74, pr Wooster; ss Cambridge, Tex, 75-8; d Austin, Tex, Oc 14, 78. 

COOKi;, SILAS. 

6 Cross Creek Village, Pa, Oc 20, 1842; WJC 69; S 69-70 & 72-4; DD 
WJC 99; Z Ap 24, 73, pr Washington; My 12, 75, pr Athens; ss & p 
Nelsonville, O, 75-8; p Prospect, Dunlap, 111, 78-90; p Hebron, Neb, 
90-00; ss Stoddard, Neb, 91-8; p Red Oak, lo, 00- ; USA 62-5; prin 
Classical & Normal Insit, Oakdale, Pa, 70-2. 

COPLAND, GEOBGE. 

WitC 69; S 69-71 & 73-4t. 

CBAIG, J. E. 

5 71-4t. 

DE LONG, DAVID DENMAN. 

I Newville, Ind, Nv 11, 1846; OtU 70; S 71-4; DD WstCPa 84; I 74 & 
Ja 23, 75, Allegheny Conf (UBr) ; p 74-6; pres & prof (Mental & 
Moral Science) LVC 76- ; res Chicago, Ill.J 

DONAHEY, JOSEPH ALEXANDEE. 

h Taylorstown, Pa, Fb 6, 1850; WJC 71; S 71-4; DD WaC 08; Z Ap 
23, 73, pr Washington ; o Oc 6, 75, pr Waterloo ; Laporte City, lo, 75-8 ; 
Boone, lo, 78-81; Waynesburg, Pa, 82-91; Barnesville, O, 91-2; Capitol 
Av, Denver, Col, 92-5; Bridgeport, O, 95- . 

DUNCAN, THOMAS DUNCAN. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Jl 9, 1846; WJC 69; S 70-4; I Ap, 72, pr Pittsburgh; 

75, pr Zanesville; p Clark, O, 75-9; prin Verona Acad, Pa, 74-5; prin 
Keene Acad, O, 79-86; prof BidU 86-91; supt Mekusukey M Sch, IT, 
91-3; miss near Perry, Ok, 93-7; miss to Seminole Indians, 97-9; res 
Perry, Ok. 

DUNLAP, EUGENE PRESSLY. 

6 New Castle, Pa, Ja 8, 48; WstCPa 71; S 71-4; DD GCC & UW; 

1 Ap 23, 73, & o Sp 24, 74, pr Shenango; ss Van Wert, O, 74-5; fm 
Siam, 75- ; t Boys' School, Bangkok, 3 yrs; t (Theol & Ch Hist) Siam, 
5 yrs; mem com on Bible Trans & Eevision, Siam Mission; res Bang- 
kok, Siam. 

Numerous letters to Presb Banaer; articles in Assembly Herald: Edible 
Birds Nests, Siam; Beminiscences of 33 yrs in Siam; How shall we 

169 



Biographical Catalogue. [1874 



persuade Siamese to accept the Gospel ; Itinerating in Siam ; One Years 
Itinerating in Siam; Medical Missions; A Popular Siamese Preacher; 
pub in Siamese language: Way of Salvation; Siamese Primer & Reader; 
Anylitical Outline of the Life of Christ; Triumphs of the Gospel in 
Formosa and Madagascar; Evils of the Liquor TrafBc; Fifty-two stories 
in the Life of Christ; The Gospel for all. 

*EWING, WILLIAM F. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Fb 15, 40; WJC 71; S 71-4; I Ap 10, 73, pr Kit- 
tanning; o Jn 4, 74, pr Bedstone; p Mt Pleasant, Pa, 74-83; d Minne- 
apolis, Minn, Dc l5, 83. 

GALBREATH, JOHN MORRISON. 

6 Dublin, Md, Dc 24, 48,; UVa*; S 71-4; ? Ap 9, 73 & o Oc 12, 75. 
pr Westminster; ss Coleman Memorial Chapel, Pa, 74-5; p Chestnut 
Level, Pa, 75-01; prof LUP 01- ; res Lincoln University, Pa. 

HAETZELL, WILLIAM H. 

b Washington, Pa, Dc 18, 40; AmC 71; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, pr Wash- 
ington; o Oc 24, 76, pr Baltimore; ss & p Harmony, Deer Creek, Md, 
75-83; ss St Peter, Minn, Mr-Sp, 85; Worthington, Minn, 85-9; Minne- 
apolis, Minn, 89- ; ev 84; hr 98; res Minneapolis, Minn. 

HAWK, JAMES HARRY. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa; WstCPa; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, pr Shenango; 
o Jn 23, 74, pr Clarion; p Eimersburg & Concord, 74-6; Callensburg & 
Concord, 76-80; Greenfield, Ind, 80-2; ss Franklin, O, 82; p Nelson- 
ville, O, 83-4; Milford Center & Plain City, O, 84-6; p Carrollton & ss 
New Harrisburgh, O, 87-93 ; p Bluffton, Ind, 94-7 ; ss Hillsboro, 111, 98 ; 
ss Vandalia, 111, 99; p Pine Run, Pa, 00-2; p Woodsfield, Buchanan & 
New Castle, O, 03-5; p Hughes River, WVa, 06-7; ss Frankfort, 
Kan, 08- . 

HOUSTON, JAMES THEODORE. 

& Olivesburg, O, Ja 24, 47; LC 71; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, & o Oc, 84, pr 
Wooster; fm Brazil (Bahia, 74-7; Rio de Janeiro, 77-85; Florianopolis, 
00-2) ; hm & ss Laclede & Center, Mo, 92-3; hm & ss Alvarado & Cen- 
terville, Cal, 05- ; res Centerville, Cal. 

Pub tract on Evils of Slavery in Brazil (Portuguese), 85; tract on Manly 
Purity, 05. 

HOWEY, ROBERT H. 

6 Carroll Co, O, Ap 8, 42; HarSC 67; S 71-4; I 73 & o 74, pr Steu- 
benville; hm Unionville, Mo, 74-9; prin ps Helena, Mont, 79- ; also 
. supt Public Instruction, Mont, 81-3; wc Helena, Mont, 85-9t. 

170 



1874] Biographical Catalogue. 

HYDE, E. FLETCHER, 

HnC; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, & o 75, pr Pittsburgh; p Fairview, Pa, 78-9; 
Cross Eoads, Pa, 79-83; wc 83-6; ev 87- ; res Thomas, Pa. 

JONES, E. B. 

BIG 71; S 72-4; Wisconsin^. 

LOGAN, THOMAS DALE. 

6 Allegheny, Pa, Ja 29, 51; LC 69; S 70-1 & 72-4; DD LC 94; 
I Ap, 73, pr Allegheny; Ja 20, 75, pr Erie; ss & p 2nd, Meadville, 74- 
88 ; 1st, Springfield, 111, 88- . 

The Liberality of Orthodoxy, (tract), Pres Bd Pub. 

*McCAIlEELL, JOSEPH JAMES. 

& Claysville, Pa, Jl 9, 49 ; WJC 71 ; S 71-4 ; I Ap, 73, pr Washington ; 
o Oe, 74, pr Louisville; p 1st, Shelbyville, Ky, 74-82; Martin's Ferry, O, 
82-4; McKeesport, Pa, 84-02; d do, De 3, 02. 

•McCASLIN, EOBERT. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Mr 16, 45; CNJ 71; S 71-4; I Ap 10, 73, pr 
Kittanning; Jn 23, 74, pr Butler; p Plain Grove, Pa, 74-82; Ebens- 
burg, 82-8; Arkansas City, Kan, 88-91; ss & connected with GrCC 91-3; 
p Emporium, Pa, 93-05 ; d do, Dc 31, 05. 
Plain Grove; History of Slate Lick. 

*McOAULET, JAMES M. 

6 near Eochester, Pa, Ag 29, 47; WstCPa 70; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, pr 
Allegheny; o 75, pr Winona; Owatona, Minn, 75-6; fm Tokio, Japan, 
77-97; d do, Fb 10, 97. 

MCDONALD, HENRY R. 

WJC 70; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, pr Allegheny; o 75, pr Emporia; ss Marion 
Center, Kan, 75; Freeport, O, 76-81; Anderson, Ind, 82; Columbus 
Grove, O, 83-4; p Sistersville, & ss Long Eeach, WVa, 86-89; ss King- 
wood, WVa, 91; ev 85 & 90; ev Monaca, Pa, 93-8; ev Uhrichsville, O, 
99-02; ev Baker's Landing, Pa, 03-5; ev Colona, Pa, 06- . 

McLANE, WILLIAM W. 

b Louisville, Indiana Co, Pa, Nv 13, 46; BlU 71; S 72-4; pg YU 
89; DD, BlU 82; PhD, YU 89; I Jl, 72, pr Kittanning; My 13, 74, 
pr Eedstone; p Brownsville, Pa, 74-8; 2nd, Steubenville, O, 78-83; Col- 
lege St (afterward Plymouth) Cong Ch, New Haven, Conn, 84- ; cor- 
porate mem ABCFM; mem exec com Am Miss Ass; dir Grace Hospital, 
New Haven. 

171 



Biographical Catalogue. [1874 



Books pub The Cross in the Light of Today, Philadelphia, 83; Evolution in 
Religion, Boston, 92 ; A Scientific Study of Christianity, tr into Japanese 
and pub in Japan, 93; Christ's Conquests, a brochure, New Haven, 94; 
Responsive Services for use in church, New Haven, 95. Magazine ar- 
ticles to theological and sociological topics pub frequently in Andover 
Review, Yale Review, Homiletic Review, Christian Thought, The Biblical 
"World &c. Also numerous articles in newspapers such as The Presby- 
terian Banner, The Interior, The Congregationalist, The Independent &c 
&c. 



McLean, james. 

6 County Antrim, Ireland, Mr 7, 34; WstCPa 71; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, & 
o Jn, 74, pr Shenango; p Transfer & ss Fredonia, Pa, 74-7; ss Dundas 
& Forest, Minn, 78-9; ss Eockford & Buffalo, Minn, 80; wo 81-92; 
hr 93; res St Peter, Minn. 

MENDENHALL, HARLAN GEOEGE. 

6 Coatesville, Pa, Ap 12, 51; LC 71; S 71-4; DD LC 84; I Jn 11, 74, pr 
Chester; o My 6, 75, pr Ft Wayne; p 3rd, Ft Wayne, Ind, 75-7; 6tli, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 78-80; Mercersburg, Pa, 80-2; ss Larimore, Dak, 83-4; 
p Grand Forks, ND, 83-9; Greene Av, Brooklyn, NY, 90-4; 1st, Kan- 
sas City, Kan, 95-00; Perth Amboy, NJ, 00-4; Westminster, NY City, 
06- ; pres JaC 89-96. 
History of Presbyterianism in Perth Amboy, NJ, 04. 

MILLER, NELSON H. 

6 Lewisville, Ind Co, Pa, Oc 16, 47; WstCPa 71; S 71-4; DD WstCPa 
89; I Ap 8, 73, pr Kittanning; o Jn 9, 74, pr Huntingdon; p Oseeola 
Mills, Pa., 74-91; Newark, Del, 91-9; Washington, DC, 99-02; ss Her- 
mon, Washington, DC, 02-6; Lewinsville, pr Washington City, 07- ; 
prof (Ancient Languages) Newark Acad & Delaware Normal Seh, 96-9; 
sc pr New Castle, 92-9; sc Syn Baltimore, 96- ; res Washington, DC. 

PORTER, ROBERT BAIRD. 

b Fayette Co, Pa; WJC 68; S 70-2 & 73-4; Z; o 75 (?), pr St Clairs- 
ville; p Senecaville, O, 75; Fairview, WYa, 77; Rochester, Pa, 79; 
Freedom, 82; Cross Roads, Pa, 83-8; res Valencia, Pa, 90t. 

ROGERS, DAVID BENTON. 

b Steubenville, O, Ag 21, 41; WJC 71; S 71-4; I Ap, 73, pr Steuben- 
ville; o Jn 12, 74, pr Redstone; p Tent, Pa, 74-6; W-Liberty, WVa, 
77-8; Hartford City, Ind, 78-82; Dunbar, Pa, 82-9; Richmond, Phila- 
delphia, 89-99; Castle Shannon, 03-6; pas as Mariners', Philadelphia, 
Pa, 07- . 

172 



1874] Biographical Catalogue. 

*SANDEES, DANIEL JACKSON. 

& Winnsboro, SC, Fb 15, 42; S 71-4; DD BidU & LUPa 88; I Ap, 
69, & o Ap, 70, pr Fairfield; ss & p Wilmington, NC, & miss in outlying 
stations, 74-84; p Chestnut St, Wilmington, NC, 84-8; Burgaw & Chad- 
bourn, 88-92; pres BidU 92-07; founded Afrieo -American Presbyterian; 
d Charlotte, NC, Mr 6, 07. 

*TEMPLETON, WILLIAM REYNOLDS. 

6 Philadelphia, Pa, Nv 23, 47; LU 70; S 71-4; I Ap, 72, pr Phila- 
delphia; Oc 18, 74, pr Lehigh; p Washington St, Eeading, Pa, 74-08; 
* 70-1 ; d My 25, 08. 

VAN EMAN, JOHN WILLIAM. 

6 near Canonsburg, Pa, Ag 21, 46; WstCPa 71; S 71-4; I Ap 10, 73, 
pr Kittanning; o Jn 2, 74, pr Mankato; ss Magdalia & Lake Crystal, 
Minn, 73-5; Bloomington, 75-6; Atalissa & Cedar Valley, lo, 76-7; 
Williams & station, 77-82; Stella & Prospect, Neb, 82-3; Covert, Kill 
Creek & Shiloh, Kan, 84-5; ss Colby, Kan, 87; ss Prairie View, Kan, 
88; Miltonvale, Kan, 90; Geneseo, Kan, 92-3; El Dorado Springs, Mo, 
94-5; wc 96-05; hr 07; res Perth Amboy, NJ. 

WATSON, ROBERT ANDREW. 

6 Athens, NY, Sp 2, 48; SC 71; S 71-4; AM SC 80; DD IWU 01; 
I Sp, 73, pr Steubenville ; o 74, pr Wooster; p Shreve, O, 74-7; p 
W-Eushville, O, 78-85; p Eadnor, O, 85-8; p Mt Leigh & Eckmansville, 
O, 89-95; Montgomery, O, 96-7; Lewisville, Ind, 98-9; ev Ohio, 00-3; 
trav Europe, 04; res Columbus, O. 

Precious Faith; Adoption; The Last Enemy; Prayer; Christ Precious; 
Heavenly Rest; Providence; other articles & sermons. 

*WILSON, HUGH PORTER. 

& Canfield, O, Ag 26, 39; CNJ 71; PTS 71-2; S 72-4; I Ap, 73, & 
o Ap, 74, pr Mahoning; ss & p Middle Sandy Creek, O, 73-5; Mt Ayr, 
lo, 76-82; ss Axtel, Kan, 83-8; Clifton, Kan, 88-90; Effingham, Kan., 
90-3; d Pond Creek, Ok, Oe 13, 95. 



EATON, WILLIAM McCLINTOCK. 

6 Greene Co, Pa, Sp 11, 46; WJC 72; S 72-4; AM 87; I My 1, 73, 
& o Jn 3, 74, pr Steubenville ; p E-Springfield & Bacon Ridge, O, 74-8 & 
79-83 ; ss Still Fork, 75-83 ; p 2nd, Bellaire, O, 87-92 ; Yellow Creek, O, 
92-4; ss Carrollton, O, 94-8; p Onward, Chicago, 111, 03-6; ss Bellevue, 
Pa, 07; prof WJC 83-7; ev Chicago, 111, 99-02; ev 08- ; res Bellevue, Pa. 

173 



Biographical Catalogue. [1874 

GOSWEILER, AUGUSTUS VAN HOOF. 

6 Shiremanstown, Pa, Ag 3, 49; OtU 71; S 71-2; MD JMC 77; 
I Ap 15, 72, E-Penna Conf (UBr) ; ss Mountville & Steelton, Pa, 72-5; 
resigned license honorab]7, Mr 19, 80; grad JMC 77; prac med, Balti- 
more, Md. 

HAMILTON, JAMES TRANKLIN. 

6 Brownsville, O, My 31, 47; OWU 71; PTS 71-2 & 73-4; S 72-3; I Ap, 
73, pr Zanesville; o Oe 9, 74, pr Ebenezer; p vst, Newport, Ky, 74-6 
ss Washington, 111, 76-7; Hoge, Columbus, O, 77-80; Brownsville, O, 81 
Muskingum, 82-6; wc San Bernardino, Cal, 87; Redland, Cal, 88-96 
hr 94t. 

KELSEY, JOEL SMITH. 

b Huntingdon, NY, Ap 24, 48; LC; S 71-3; I Ap 22, 73, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o Jn 29, 74, pr Philadelphia North; Springfield, Pa, 74-5; Bel- 
mont, NY, 76-82; Humboldt, Neb, 82-4; entered Cong Ch, 84 1. 

WEAVER, WILLIS. 

& Fallston, Pa, Ap 25, 46; WRC 71; S 71-3; PTS 73-4; I Ap, 72, & 
Ag 5, 74, pr Mahoning ; fm Bogota, SA, 74-80 ; hm Parkhill & Tahle- 
quah, Ind Ter, 80-3; ss Mound City, Mo, 83-5; ss King City & Union & 
p Union Star, 85-9; ss Panora, lo, 89-90; ss Coon Rapids & Dedham, 
90-2; ss New Point & Graham, Mo, 92-3; ss Gallatin & Bethel, Mo, 95; 
ss New Point, Mo, 97; wc 98- ; res Tarkio, Mo. 

Pub articles on Spanish Americans — History, Characteristics & Problems, 
The Interior, 84. 



174 



1875] Biographical Catalogue. 



1875 

BAEEB, FEBBIN. 

& Independence, Pa, Oc 13, 47; PrinlJ 72; S 72-5; I Ap 29, 74, pr 
Washington; o My 11, 75, pr Kittanning; p Boiling Spring, Appleby 
Manor & Crooked Creek, Pa, 75-83; Belle Vernon, Pa, 83- . 

*BBYAN, EDWABD. 

6 Port Chester, NY, Nv 18, 51; LC 71; S 72-5; UTS 76; I Sp, 74, 
pr Lackawanna; Dc 6, 76, pr Clarion; p St Petersburg, Pa, 76-9; 
Atlantic City, NJ, 80-2; Bradford, Pa, 82-9; oc s Denver, Col, 91-3; 
p Bethany, Milwaukee, Wis, 93-8; p Harrison, NY, 00-2; p Borough 
Park, Brooklyn, NY, 03-6; d Ap, 06. 

DANLEY, WAEREN STABK. 

b Good Intent, Pa, Ag 30, 46; WaC 72; S 72-5; pg YDS 83-4; AB 
72, AM 75, DD 88, WaC; i 72 & o 74, pr Pennsylvania (CPr) ; 
ss Carimehaels, Pa, 75-83; p Uniontown, Pa. 83-6; Lincoln, 111, 86-91; 
Kansas City, 91-3; Owensboro, Ky, 95-02; McKeesport, Pa, 02-8; West 
Union, Pa, 08- ;mod Gen Ass (CPr), Memphis, 92. 

Contrib'r to Cum Presbyterian, Homiletical Rev., CE World. 

FULTON, WILLIAM SHOUSE. 

b Burgettstown, Pa, Ap 5, 51; LC 71; S 72-5; DD CCK 93, LC 96; 
I Ap 29, 74, pr Bedstone; o 75, pr Erie; p 1st, Oil City, Pa, 75-80; 
1st, Erie, 80-4; Lexington, Ky, 84-01; Point Breeze, Pittsburgh, Pa, 
01-6; Westminster, Omaha, Neb, 07- . 

GBAHAM, JOHN JOSEPH. 

b Ireland, Nv 11, 45; PrinU 72; PTS 72-3; S 73-5; I Jn, 74, pr 
Allegheny; o Ap, 75, pr Mahoning; p Mineral Eidge, O, 75-7; Mt Ver- 
non, 111, 79-83; pe W-Liberty, WVa, 84-5; p Highland, Perrysville, Pa, 
86-96; Valley, Imperial, Pa, 97-02; Lowellville, O, 03-6; ev Sheyenne, 
ND, 06- . 

HAIL, JOHN BAXTEB. 

b Macomb, 111, Oc 1, 46; WaC 70; S 72-5; Cleveland Medical Col, 

76; AB 70, AM 73 & DD 95 WaC; I Ap, 70, pr Pennsylvania (CPr); 

o Sp 17, 71; Harmony Ch, Greene Co, Pa, 70-1; Eock Lick, WVa, 70-6; 

fm Japan (Osaka, 77-93; Wakayama, 93- ) ; t (Eng, Bib Exeg & Sys 

Theol) Osaka, 

Pub in Japanese, Conversation with an old man; True Profit; The Words 
of Life; tr Confession of Faith of CP Church; tr Dr. Torrey's How to 
Bring Men to Christ; tr Newman's Christianity Triumphant; Tracts — 
God Has Spoken; Reasons for Belief in God; Reasons for Belief in 
Christ; I Believe in the Holy Ghost; Christianity in the Concrete; 
numerous articles in Missionary Record, Cumberland Presbyterian & 
other papers. 

175 



Biographical Catalogue. [1875 



HAZLETT, DILLWYN McFADDEN. 

ft Armstrong Co, Pa, Ja 4, 52; CNJ 72; S 72-5; I Ap 8, 74, & o My 
11, 75, pr Kittanning; fm Kio de Janeiro, Brazil, 75-9; Plum Creek, 
Neb, 80-1; Eome, O, 82-4; miss Fernandez de Taos, NM, 84-6; Asbury, 
NJ, 86-7; Shenandoah, Pa, 87-8; Upper Alton, 111, 88-9; asst ed The 
Mid Continent, St Louis, Mo, 89-92; ev & lee; res St Louis, Mo. 

KOHR, THOMAS HENRY. 

6 Winfield, O, Ja 15, 45; OtU 72; UBS 72-4; S 74-5; pg CLSC 91-5; 
I Ag 28, 74, Miami Conf (UBr) ; o Ja, 76, Allegheny Conf (UBr) ; 
Johnstown, Pa, 75-7; Greensburg, Pa, 77-8; Pataskala, O, 79-87; 
Westerville, O, 87-99; Grove City, O, 00-1; Bryan, O, 01-8; t Iowa & 
Ohio, 68 & 70-1; mem National SS Convention, Pittsburgh, 90; res 
Linden Heights, 0. 

LECLERE, GEORGE F. 

b Colosse, Oswego Co, NY, Oc 11, 45; LCI*; NWTS 72-4; S 74-5; 
AB & AM LC, 86 ; I Ap, 74, pr Dubuque ; o Oe, 75, pr "Wisconsin Eiver ; 
p Prairie Du Sac, Wis, 75-7; hm Southern Dakota, 77-82; ss 82-3 & 
p 83-6, Battle Creek, lo; ss MonticeUo, lo, 86-7; ss Oxford, lo, 87-8; 
p Chillicothe (CPr), Tex, 95-9; hm Dalhart, Tex, 01-4; ill health, fruit 
grower, Grand Junction, Col, 05- . 

McGONIGLE, JOHN NOWRY. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Oe 29, 51; WUP 71; S 72 & 73-5; DD WUP 95; 
I Ap, 74, pr Pittsburgh; o My 11, 75, pr Blairsville; p Ebensburg, Pa, 
75-7; Parker City, Pa, 77-80; 1st, Oil City, 80-9; p St Augustine, Fla, 
95-02; hr 05; res Miami, Fla. 

•MENAUL, JAMES ALLEN. 

6 County Tyrone, Ireland, Dc 28, 39; LC 72; S 72-5; I Oc, 74, pr 
Allegheny; o Nv 16, 75, pr Butler; p Centerville, Pa, 75-81; ss & 
s miss Albuquerque, NM, 81-97; d do, Mr 14, 97. 



MORTON, WILLIAM WALKER. 

6 Washington Co, Pa; WJC* 70; AmC; S 72-5; res grad do, 78-9; I Ap 
24, 74, pr Pittsburgh; o Jl 6, 75, pr Allegheny; p Hilands, Pa, 75-80; 
miss Colorado, 80-1; ss Limestone, Allen Grove & Wolf Eun, WVa, 
81-4; Upper Buffalo, Pa, 84-7; Blue Hill, Neb, 87-90; North Ch, Den- 
ver, 90-2; ss Gridley & Crescent City, Cal, 92-3; p Melrose Av, Alle- 
gheny, Pa, 93-8; ss Beech Spring, O, 98-00; ss Center Unity, O, 01-2; 
res Oakdale, Pa. 

176 



1875] Biographical Catalogue. 



♦STEWART, DAVID JOTHAM. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Jl 7, 47; WJC 72; S 72-5; I Ap, 74, & 75, pr 
Allegheny; fm Mexico (San Luis Potosi, 76-80; Jarez, 80-4; San Miguel 
del Mezquital & Zacatecas, 84- ) ; d Tlantenango, Mexico, Mr 6, 99. 

♦STOCKTON, JOHN VANCE. 

b Licking Co, O, My 7, 49; JTW 72; S 72-5; DD WC & GCC 91; 
PhD UW 90; I Ap, 73, pr Wooster; o Sp 30, 75, pr Lima; p Van Wert, 
O, 75-81; pe 3rd, Ft Wayne, Ind, 81-2; 1st, Mercer, Pa, 82-00; ev 01- ; 
d Pacific Grove, Gal, Ag 5, 05. 



*COOK, JAMES ALPHEUS. 

6 Tuscarawas Co, O, 39; law 61-4; MCO 73; S 73-4; DD FCO 90; 
I Ap 28, 74, pr St Clairsville; Sp 22, 75, pr Steubenville ; ss Kimbol- 
ton, O, 74-5; p Eidge, 75-82; ss Scio, part of time with Eidge; p New 
Philadelphia, O, 82-90; p 3rd, Steubenville, O, 90-7; ev 98- ; d Wester- 
ville, O, Jn 7, 99. 

FAIRFAX, ISAAC. 

5 72; ? & o AME Ch, Washington, DCt. 

FIELDS, SAMUEL G. A. 

MadU; S 73-4; ME Ch, California!:. 

GOURLEY, JOHN CRAWFORD. 

6 Cochran's Mills, Armstrong Co, Pa, Mr 14, 49; WJC 72; S 73-4; 
UTS 75; AB & AM WJC; I Ap 28, 74, pr BlairsviUe; o Oc 9, 81, Pitts- 
burgh Conference (ME); several pastorates (ME), 80-92; Murrays- 
ville. Pa, 92-4; EUwood, Pa, 94-7; Windom, Minn, 97-01; Starke, Fla, 
01-3; Sterling, Kan, 03-6; sup, 07-8; Colby, Kan, 08- ; t LI 72-4; 
prin LI 92-4. 

HORNBLOWER, WILLIAM BUTLER. 

h Patterson, NJ, My 13, 51; CNJ 71; S 72-3; AM PrinU 74; LL B 
Columbia Law Sch, 75; LL D PrinU 95; apptd 93, by Pres Cleveland, 
Asso Justice Supreme Court US, but not confirmed by Senate owing 
to opposition by NY senators for polit reasons; mem Bar Assn of City 
of NY; mem firm Jlornblower, Miller & Potter; res NY City. 

KELLOGG, ROBERT OSSIAN. 

6 Girard, Pa, Jl 11, 47; CU 71; S 71-3 & 74-5; I 81, pr Erie; 
o 84, pr Winnebago; miss 81-2; ss De Pere, Wis, 82-8; ev St Louis, 
Mo, 88-92; Morris Heights, NY, 93t. 

177 



Biographical Catalogue. [1875-1876 

*McNEIL, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. 

& Cayuga Co, NY, Ap 4, 27; HmC; S 72; Z 67, pr NY; o Oc, 68, pr 
Osage; ss Kan & Neb, 68-73; miss to 78; ed 80- ; d Adams, Mass, 
Nv 26, 87. 

MARCH, ALFRED. 

"Willi; S 72-3; I & o AME Ch; Lebanon, O, 85t. 

STREET, SAMUEL T. 

5 73-4; ss Lewiston, NY, 75-6; pe Niles, O, 77-9t. 

1876 

BRUCE, JESSE CULLEY. 

6 Florence, Pa, Mr 21, 47; WJC 72; S 72-3 & 74-6; DD WJC 90; 
I Ap 28, 75, pr Washington; o Jn 13, 76, pr Pittsburgh; p Oakdale, 
Pa, 76-8; 1st, Peoria, 111, 78-86; Franklin, Pa, 87-96; Westminster, 
Allegheny, 96-9; ss 1st, Jacksonville, Fla, 02; Grafton, Pa, 02- ; f sec 
WTS 00-1; dir WTS; trustee WJC; res Crafton, Pa. 

DUFF, JOSEPH MILLER. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Ja 14, 54; WUP 73; S 73-6; PhD 85; 
DD 97; I Ap, 75, pr Blairsville; o My, 76, pr Erie; p Sandy Lake, Pa, 
76-8; Carnegie, Pa, 80- . 

GIBBONS, HUGHES OLIPHANT. 

6 Fayette Co, Pa, Mr 16, 43; WJC 69; S 70-1 & 74-6; AB 69, AM 
73, DD 89, WJC; I Mr, 75, pr Redstone; o Oc 13, 76, pr Baltimore; 
p Annapolis, Md, 76-81; Pine St, Philadelphia, Pa, 81- ; t 71-4; prea 
Presb Ministers' Fund, 89-95; pres Philadelphia Law & Order Soci- 
ety, 98- . 

A History of Old Pine Street, being the record of a hundred and forty 
years in the life of a Colonial Church. 

GRAYBEILL, JOHN HENRY. 

b Lebanon Co, Pa, Ag 6, 50; LVC 72; S 73-6; I Ap 26, 76; o Nv 7, 
78; p 4th, Dayton, O, 78-89; ss St Marys, Pa, 93-4; p Shiloh, Pa, 95- ; 
ev Dayton, O, 90-2 ; res St Marys, Pa. 

HERRIOTT, CALVIN CALDWELL. 

b Muskingum Co, O, My 4, 48; MsC 72; S 73-6; I Ap 15, 76, pr 
Zanesville; o Nv 29, 76, pr Lima; p St Marys, O, 76-7; 12th, Indian- 
apolis, Ind, 77-83; 1st, St Paul, Minn, 83-5; Westminster, St Paul, 
85-8; ss Westminster, San Francisco, 96-7; ss Golden Gate, Cal, 00; 

178 



1876] Biographical Catalogue. 



p Santa Cruz, Cal, Cal, 01-3; p High St, Melrose, Cal, 07; p High St, 
Fruitvale, Cal, 08- ; prof Female Col, 72-3; ev 88-9; pres miss Train- 
ing Inst, Minneapolis, 89-96; ev 97-9 & 05-6; sc pr Indianapolis, 78-83. 



HUNTER, STEPHEN A. 

& Lancaster Co, Pa, Mr 23, 51; WJC 73; S 73-6; JMC 76-8; MD 
JMC 78; LL D, UWVa 92; PhD WUP 95; ? Ap 24, 75, & o Jn 6, 77, 
pr Pittsburgh; ss Mt Olivet & Mill Creek, Pa, 76-7; Faith Chapel, 
Philadelphia, 77-8; Mansfield, Pa, 78-9; fm China (Chenaufoo, Chefoo, 
Weihien & Chining, Province of Shantung), 79-91; miss deputation 
work in US, 91-2; p W-Bridgewater, Pa, 92-4; South Side, Pittsburgh, 
94-04; Sheridanville, Pa, 04- ; educator in China; mem China Branch 
of the Eoyal Asiatic Soc 90. 

Manual of Therapeutics and Pharmacy (Chinese), 8 vols; Analysis of the 
Book of Hebrews (Chinese). 



KERR, DAVID RAMSEY. 

& Adena, O, Mr 2, 50; FCO 74; S 73-6; AM 80, DD 90, FCO; PhD 
89, DD 90, BelvC; I Ap 26, 75, pr St Clairsville; Ap 26, 76, pr Erie; 
p Atlantic, Pa, 76-9; Jamestown, Pa, 76-82; 2nd, Mercer, 82-7; 3rd, 
Omaha, Neb, 87-9 ; pres BelvC 89-04 ; WstCMo 04- ; res Fulton, Mo. 
Life and Times of Calvin, (pamphlet). 



McFARLAND, WILLIAM HARVEY. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, My 22, 50; UW 73; S 73-6; I Jn, 75, pr Blairs- 
ville; o Oc 10, 76, pr Ft Wayne; p 2nd, Ft Wayne, Ind, 76-86; ss Ist, 
Portland, Ore, 86 ; ss Salinas, Cal, 87-8 ; ss Franklin St, San Francisco, 
Cal, 88-91; ss Placerville, Cal, 91-2; ev Chicago, 93-6; res Chicago, 
111, 07 1. 



McKINLEY, RUSSELL AUSTIN. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Nv 19, 47; AC 73; S 73-6; pg UW 87-9; AB 73 & 
AM 76 AC; PhD 89 UW; DD AC 92; I Ap, 75, pr Erie; Ap 11, 77, 
pr Marion; ss Tylersburg, Scotch Hill & Eichardsville, 75; ss Bedford, 
lo, 76 (4 mo); p Cardington, O, 76-8; p Bedford, lo, 78-84; p Clear- 
field, Pa, 84-95; p 1st, Steubenville, O, 95-03; p 1st, Boise, Idaho, 03-7; 
pe Aurora, Mo, 07-8 (4 mo) ; p Cottonwood Falls, Kan, 08- ; sc pr 
Council Bluffs, 82-4; pc pr Huntingdon, 91-5; mod syn Iowa, South, 80; 
mod Syn Ohio, 01; mod Syn Utah, 06. 

The Will (a thesis); Go and Tell Jesus; The Sabbath; many religious 
articles. 

179 



Biographical Catalogue. [1876 

MACKEY, WILLIAM ANDERSON. 

6 Guernsey Co, O, Fb 17, 49; UW 73; S 73-6; DD UW 90; I Ap 28, 
75, pr Blairsville; o Jn 6, 76, pr Washington; p Wellsburg, WVa, 
76-82; ss Mesa, Pueblo, Col, 82-6; p 1st, Tacoma, Wash, 86-90; p Fair- 
haven, Bellingham, Wash, 90-6 ; p Bellingham Bay, Bellingham, Wash, 
96-05; ss Bremerton, Wash, 05-6; Franklin Ave, Seattle, Wash, 06- . 

♦MICHAEL, ALONZO. 

CNJ; S 73-6; I 72, pr Baltimore; o 77, pr Westminster; p Little 
Britain, Pa, 77-81; ss Taylorsville, 111, 83-4; Lincoln, 111, 85-7; p New 
Lisbon, O, 88-90; ss Cleveland, O, 91-3; d do, Jn 3, 93. 

MURRAY, STOCKTON REESE. 

b Charleston, SC, Fb 15, 55; BCC 73; S 73-6; I 73, Baltimore Conf 
MP Ch; Mr 16, 79, Maryland Conf MP Ch; Towsontown, Md, 76; 
Georgetown, DC, 77; Maryland, 78; Baltimore, 79; Centerville, 80; 
Montgomery, Ala, 81-4; Uniontown, Md, 84t- ; prof WUP 76. 

EITCHEY, JAMES A. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Ag 11, 34; JC 59; S 74-6; PhD WJC 83; < & 
prin, ps & Aea,d 59-66; supt ps Armstrong Co, Pa, 66-9; prin Corsica 
Acad, 69-73; prof FCO 77-80; prof GC 80-2; pres LenC 82-8; prin 
Hawthorne Acad, Pa, 88-90; vice-pres & prof. Normal Col, Hopedale, 
O, 90-1 ; * HS & prin Acad, Tarentum, Pa, 92-6t. 

SMITH, JAMES MEASE. 

6 Tarentum, Pa, Nv 29, 49; WJC 73; S 73-6; res grad do, 79-80; 
I Ap 13, 75, pr Allegheny; o Jn 19, 77, pr Des Moines; ss & p Dallas 
Center & Minburn, To, 76-8; Missouri Valley, 80; Colusa & Arbuckle, 
Cal, 80-3; ss W-Berkeley, 83-6; Pleasanton, 86-91; Santa Maria, 91-5; 
Ballard, Santa Ynez & Los Alamas, 00-3; ss Fairoaks, Cal, 04; ss 
Sonora, Cal, 05- . 

STEWART, THOMAS DICKSON. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Fb 20, 49; WstCPa 73; S 73-6; AB WstCPa 73; 
I Ap 26, 75, pr Shenango; o My 8, 77, pr Erie; ss Sugar Creek, Sugar 
Creek Mem'l & Sunville, Pa, 76-7; p do, 77-83; p Unity, 83-06; p Heb- 
ron & Mt. Olivet, Pa, 06- ; t before & during col course; res Murdocks- 
ville. Pa. 

WALLACE, WILLIAM D. 

6 near Eural Dale, O, Jl 29, 46; MsC 73; S 73-6; I Ap 15, 75, & 
o My 15, 77, pr Zanesville; ss W-Carlisle, 0, 76-9; ss & p Jefferson, 76; 
Keene, O, 78-87; Central College, O, 87-93; Trenton, O, 93-00; sup 
Liberty & W-Berlin, O, 00-4; sup Duncan Falls & Chandlerville, O, 
about 2 yrs; White Lake, SD, 08- . 

180 



1876] Biographical Catalogue. 



WILSON, WILLIAM JAMES. 

6 Truitsburg, Clarion Co, Pa, Nv 13, 44; WstCPa 73; S 73-6; I Ap, 
75, pr Shenango; Jn 14, 76, pr Kittanning; p Union & Midway, Pa, 
76-9; ss Malvern, lo, 79-80; p Callensburg, Pa, 80-91; p Sligo, Pa, 
80-3; p Concord, Pa, 85-91; ss Bethesda, Pa, 83-91; p Curries Eun, Pa, 
91-06; p Center, Pa, 91- ; p Washington Ch, pr Eattanning, 00- ; res 
Indiana, Pa. 

WORRALL, JOHN BYARS. 

& Oxford, O, Jn 14, 52; CCK 73; S 73-6; AB 76, AM 80, DD 94, 
CCK; I My 8, 75, pr Ebenezer; o Nv 9, 76, pr Louisville; p Warren, 
Louisville, Ky, 76-8; Loveland, O, 79-81; Kankakee, 111, 81-5; Gales- 
burg, 111, 85-9 ; Keokuk, lo, 89-95 ; Mattoon, 111 ; 1st, Kansas City, Kan, 
04-7; Wichita, Kan, 07- ; ev 95; ev 03-4. 



ALLEN, F. M. 

MCT 73; S 74-5t; minister in Tennessee?. 

BARR, FRANK ALVA. 

5 73-4; Pittsburgh, Pa; never licensed. t 

BIRCH, JOHN MITCHELL. 

6 Claysville, Pa, Jl 7, 51; WJC 72; S 73-5; PhD WJC 91; t Wheel- 
ing, WVa, 75- ; law student; US Consul, Nagasaki, Japan, 85- ; res 
Wheeling, WVat. 

ELLIOTT, SAMUEL EDWARD. 

6 Fayetteville, Pa, Jn 19, 53; WstCPa 73; S 73-4; PTS 74-6; res 
grad WTS 79-80; DD NWC 90; I Ap, 76, pr Shenango; o Nv 21, 76, 
pr Washington; p Frankfort Springs, Pa, 76-8; New Haven, Conn, 
78-9; ss Mansfield, Conn, 79; p Apollo, Pa, 80-4; ss Mitchell, SD, 
84-5; p Keunion, Mt Pleasant, Pa, 86-99; ev 00- ; res Crafton, Pa. 

HUTCHINS, JOHN C. 

6 Portsmouth, England, Jn 20, 48; UWis 73; S 73-5; I Classis ED 
Ch; Nv 28, 76, same body; p Brownsville, NY, 76-82; Ellenville, 
NY, 82t- . 

•MONTGOMERY, ALPHEUS J. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, My 6, 48; UW 73; S 73-6; I Jn 14, 75, pr She- 
nango; o Oc 3, 77, pr Northumberland; miss 77; p W-Salem, O, 78-9; 
d Mercer Co, Pa, Dc 8, 79. 

181 



Biographical Catalogue. [1876-1877 

BEED, ALVIN McCLXJRE. 

& Salineville, O, Sp 21, 41; WJC 72; S 72-3 & 74-6; I Ap 26, 76, pr 
Mahoning; o Jn 12, 76, pr Shenango; p Hermon, Pa, 76-82; ss & p 
Plain Grove & Harlansburg, Pa, 76- ; ss Arlington, Kan, 02-5; ss 
Vienna & Brookfield, O, 05-8; res Greenville, Pa. 

♦SYMINGTON, CHARIiES. 

b Baltimore, Md, Oc 17, 48; S 73-5; UTS 75-6; I Ap 15, 75, pr 
Baltimore; o Ja 30, 78, pr Nassau; p Eoslyn, NY, 78-9; ss (Cong) 
Suffield, Conn, 79-83; p Litchfield, Conn, 83-94; d do, Sp 6, 94. 

WARNSHUIS, HENRY WILLIAM. 

b Clymer, NY, Fb 2, 52; S 75-6; I Ap 25, 75, pr Dubuque; o Jn 20, 
77, Classis Cong Eef Ch in America; p Nuremburg, NY, 77-80; W- 
Leyden, 80; Lenox, Dak, 81-3; Centerville, 83-91; p Sfconeboro (Presb), 
New Vernon, Pa, 91-7; Harbor Creek, Pa,. 97-03; p Mt Pleasant, Rock- 
bridge & Gilgal, Pa, 04- ; res Rochester Mills, Pa. 



1877 

ALLEN, PERRY S. 

b Annisville, Pa, Jl 4, 54; UW 74; S 74-7; DD BelvC 95; I Ap, 76, pr 
Butler; o 77, pr Clarion; ss Cochranton & Milledgeville, Pa, 74; p Eden- 
burg, 77-8; p 1st, Sharon, Pa, 78-82; p Warren, Pa, 82-7; p 1st, Sara- 
toga, NY, 88-91; p Greenhill, Philadelphia, Pa, 91-4; executive man- 
ager Presb Ministers' Fund, 94- ; res Philadelphia, Pa. 

ASDALE, WILSON. 

b near Coleraine, County Antrim, Ireland, Mr 5, 43; WUP 74; 
S 73-7; AB 74, AM 77, WUP; I Oc 3, 76, pr Pittsburgh; o Sp 12, 77, 
pr Platte; p Gallatin & Bethel, Mo, 77-81; ss Hays City, Kan, 81-2; 
ss Fairfax, Mo, 82-3; p Tipton, Mo, 84-93; ss Conrad Grove & Ap- 
lington. To, 93-6; p Hebron & Mt Olivet, Pa, 96-05; p Tipton, Mo, 05- , 

BEEBE, WILLIAM COURTNEY. 

b Pleasantville, Pa, Jl 12, 48; AC 74; S 74-7; AM AC 74; I Ap, 76, 
pr Erie; o Ap, 78, pr Colorado; ss Riniersburg, Pa, 76; hm Animas 
City, Col, 77-9; Orinoco, Minn, 79-80; p Wattsburg, 82; ss Halleck, 
Minn, 83; Rathdrum, Ida, 84; hr)i pr Spokane, 15 yrs; miss Pittsburgh, 
5 yrs; res Newton, NJ. 

182 



1877] Biographical Catalogue. 

*BRITT, FRANK PIERCE. 

b Fayette Co, Pa, Ap 22, 53; WJC 74; S 74-7; DD FCO & WJC 05; 
I Ap 27, 76, pr Washington; Ag 24, 77, pr Clarion; p Pisgah, Cor- 
sica, Pa, 77-07; Shiloh, 78-81; Greenville & Kehoboth, 81-4; Summer- 
ville, 94-7; d Corsica, Pa, Fb 6, 07. 

Christianity as containing the True Solution of the Sociological Question! 
of the Day. 

BUCHANAN, THOMAS N. 

& Jewett, O, Nv 8, 50; WaC 74; S 74-7; I Ap, 76, pr Steubenville ; 
o Nv 7, 77, pr Des Moines; p Dexter, lo, & ss Earlham, 77-82; Monte- 
zuma, 82-3 ; ss Brooklin, lo, 84-6 ; p Oskaloosa, Kan, 86-90 ; Ida Grove, 
lo, 90-96; Wapello, 96-8; Mt Pleasant, Utah, 99-00; Aplington, lo, 
00-3 ; p Conrad, lo, 03- ; trav H0I7 Land, 88. 

♦DAVIE S, ENOCH ISRAEL. 

b Brynmawr, Wales, Fb 6, 49; LC 74; S 74-7; I Ap 11, 76, pr Alle- 
gheny; Jn 25, 77, pr Erie; p Pittsfield & Garland, Pa, 77-86; ss Ir- 
vineton, 82-6; Pontiac, 111, 86-90; Franklin, Ind, 90-4; Marengo, 111, 
94-6; Brookings, SD, 96-9; Tecumseh, Neb, 00-3; d Winona Lake, Ind, 
Ag 8, 03. 

*DAVIS, ROBERT MELVILLE. 

6 Clintonville, Pa, Oc 22, 48; UW 74; S 74-7; Z Ap 6 & o My 22, 76, 
pr Butler; p Leesburg & Harlansburg, Pa, 77-81; Leesburg & Eich Hill, 
Pa, 81-9 ; d Eich Hill, Pa, Nv 10, 89. 

ELY, JOHN CALVIN. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ag 11, 49; WJC 74; S 74-7; pg WTS 79; 
DD WJC 94; I Ap, 76, pr Washington; o Jn 6, 77, pr Pittsburgh; 
ss Pisgah, Pa, 76-7; p South Side, Pittsburgh, Pa, 77-80; Piqua, O, 
80-5; s ev, syn Texas, 85-6; p Xenia, O, 86-97; prof (Homiletics) DTS 
97-8; pres CaldC 97-02; ev WVa, 03; supt Missions, WVa, 04- ; i 5 
yrs; res Morgantown, WVa. 

FULTON, ROBERT HENRY. 

6 Saltsburg, Pa, Ap 19, 40; AB AmC 74; S 74-7; I Ap, 76, pr Blairs- 
ville; o Jn, 77, pr Pittsburgh; p Lebanon, Pa, 77-81; hm Dak, 82-6; 
Homer City & Bethel, Pa, 87-91; hm Neb, 92-5; Eoseville & Unity, O, 
96-04; hm to mountaineers of WVa, 05-9; res Washington, Pa. 

GIBSON, WILLIAM FRANCIS. 

b near New Wilmington, Pa, Jl 15, 52; WstC 74; S 74-7; DD EC 
00; I Ap, 76, pr Allegheny; o Jn, 77, pr Kittanning; ss & p Gilgal, 
Mt Pleasant & Eockbridge, Pa, 77-82; ss Heyworth, 82-4; Gilgal, Mt 
Pleasant & Eockbridge, Pa, 84-6; Clyde, Kan, 86-9; Maroa, 111, 89-95; 
Bridgewater, Pa, 95-00; Waveland & Bethany, Ind, 00-5; Winchester, 
111, 05- . 

183 



Biographical Catalogue. [1877 

GORDON, SETH EEED. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Oc 31, 52; WstC 74; AubTS 74-5; S 75-7; DD 94; 
I Ap 25, 76, & Jn 19, 77, pr Shenango ; p Pulaski, Pa, 76-80 ; Sliaron, 
80-3; Parnassus, 83-90; Pittsburgh, 90-4; Uniontown, Pa, 94-05; p 
Okmulgee, IT, 06-7; trav Europe, 97; prof Tulsa, Ok, 08- . 

GOUELEY, JOHN. 

6 near Greensburg, Pa, Sp 17, 50; WJC 74; S 74-7; I Ap 26, 76, pr 
Blairsville; o Jn 6, 78, pr Kittanning; p Black Lick, 78-80; p Bethel, 
77-83; Homer City, 80-3; S-Lyon, Mich, 83-5; Lewistown, Pa, 85-92; 
p Lancaster, O, 93-06; Twin Falls, Ida, 06- ; sc pr Columbus, 01-6. 
Centennial History of First Presb Church, Lancaster O; several sermons. 

HUNTER, WILLIAM HEARD. 

6 Lancaster Co, Pa, Fb 27, 50; WJC 72; S 74-7; I Ap 26, 76, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Jn 4, 78, pr Washington; ss & p Mt Olivet & Mill Creek, Pa, 
77-85; Minto & Forest River, ND, 85-9; ss Park River, 89-92; E-Grand 
Forks, Minn, 92-5; p 'Crystal & Canton, ND, 96-00; ss Milnor, 01-4; 
ss Colgate, ND, 05; pr m, pr Fargo, 06- ; trav Europe, 89; re3 
Fargo, ND. 

HYDE, WESLEY MIDDLETON. 

h Baltimore, Md, Dc 4, 48; LC 73; S 74-7; I Ap, 76, pr Pittsburgh; 

76, pr Allegheny; p Glenfield, Pa, 77-80; W-Middlesex, 80-4; Brook- 
ville & Vienna, 84-6 ; ss Youngstown, O, 86-7 ; p N-Waterf ord, O, 88-91 ; 
Franklinville, Md, 91-04; p Lower Tuscarora, Pa, 05- ; res Aca- 
demia, Pa. 

*IRWIN, ANDERSON FORBES. 

6 Dayton, Pa, Sp 28, 50; WJC 74; S 74-7; DD WJC 97; I Ap, 76, 
pr Kittanning; o Jn 7, 77, pr Bloomington; p Paxton, 111, 77-81; Grace, 
Peoria, 81-9; Hutchinson, Kan, 89-02; d Los Angeles, Cal, Mr 10, 02. 

LEYDA, JAMES EMERY. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ja 18, 48; WJC 74; S 74-5 & 76-7; UTS 75-6; 

1 Ap 25, 76, pr Washington ; o Ap 7, 77, pr Clarion ; p Perry & Worth- 
ville, Pa, 77-9; Worthington & W-Glade Run, 79-84; ss Ellsworth, Kan, 
84-9; W-Plains, Mo, 89-94; Fairfax, Mo, 94-5; Jonesboro, Ark, 96-04; 
ss Monument, Col, 06-7; pres W-Plains Col, 92-3; ed Evening News, 
Jonesboro, Ark, 98- ; et; 05; res Philadelphia, Pa. 

LUTHER, BENJAMIN D. 

5 74-7; I Ap, 76, pr Allegheny; o 79, pr Platte; p Sc ss Cameron, Mo, 
79-80; Barnard, 79; Graham, 80; Craig & Hamilton, 81; Craig & Gra- 
ham, Mo, 82-4; ss 1st, St Charles, Mo, 85-6; p Yellow Springs, O, 87- 
98; Tifton, Ga, 99; ss Mt Carmel, Pa, 02-3; ss Mingo, Pa, 07- ; ev 00-1 

6 04-6; res Allegheny, Pa. 

184 



1877] Biographical Catalogue. 

McOAUGHEY, WILLIAM HENRY. 

& Fulton Co, Ind, Ag 4, 49; HnC 74; S 74-7; DD HnC 92; I 76, 
pr Logansport; o 76, pr Washington; p Cross Creek, Pa, 77-85; 2n(i 
Ch of Mantua (West Hope), Philadelphia, 85-00; Central, Terre Haute, 
Ind, 01- ; trav 00-1. 

MECHLIN, LTCUEGUS. 

b Butler Co, Pa, Sp 28, 41; WJC 74; S 74-7; DD FCO 98; Z Ap 6, 
76, & o Jn 29, 77, pr Kittanning; p Elderton & Curries Eun, Pa, 76-89; 
New Athens & Bannock, 89-02; ss Clarkson, 07- ; res Washington, Pa. 

*OWENS, JOHN DYER. 

& Allegheny, Pa, Fb 19, 47; law student, 68-70; WJC 74; S 74-7; 
I Ap 11, 76, pr Allegheny; o Jn 10, 79, pr Huntingdon; ss Tarkio, Mo, 
77-8; Mizpah, 78-9; ss & p Shade Gap, Pa, 79-83; Orbisonia, 79-82; 
Sewickley, near W-Newton, 83-5; Yellow Creek, O, 85-9; Mt Zion & 
High Hill, O, 89-93; Harlem Springs, Kilgore & Amsterdam, O, 93-6; 
sup & lawyer, Pittsburgh, Pa, 96-02; USA 63-4; lawyer, 70-4; d Alle- 
gheny, Pa, Nv 25, 02. 

PEINGLE, SAMUEL WILSON. 

& New Concord, O, Ja 8, 53; CNJ 73; S 74-7; I My 8, 77, pr Zanes- 
ville; o Jn 12, 77, pr St Clairsville; p 1st, Mt Pleasant, O, 77-96; 
Westminster, Pueblo, Col, 97-01; 1st, Auburn, Neb, 01-7; Washington, 
Kan, 07- . 

STONECIPHER, JOHN PRANKLIN. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Ag 22, 52; LC 74; S 74-7; DD LC 99; i! Ap 26, 
76, pr Pittsburgh; o Ja 29, 78, pr Erie; p 1st, Mercer, Pa, 77-82; 
Dover, Del, 83-94; chap Delaware Legislature 83, 87, 93; lib'n, LC 02- ; 
res Easton, Pa. 



BRACKEN, THEODORE. 

& Portersville, Pa, Oe 23, 49; MrtC 74; S 74-5; NWTS 75-7; DD 
PrC 99; Z Ap 26, 77, pr Iowa; Sp 5, 78, pr Solomon; ss Grandview, 
lo, 77-8; Phillipsburg, Kan, 78-81; ss & p Birmingham, lo, 81-3; 
ss Phillipsburg, Kan, 83-9 ; pas I, pr Osborne, 90-3 ; p Wakeeney, Kan, 
93-4; pas I, pr Osborne, 94-5; supt SS Missions, syn Kansas & Indian 
Ter, 95-8; pas ev, pr Osborne, 08- ; res Phillipsburg, Kan. 

BROWN, JOHN F. 

UG; S 74-5t. 

185 



Biographical Catalogue. ['^^77 

BEOWN, WILLIAM HENBY. 

6 Fairfax CH, WVa, 40; WilU; MTS; S 74-7; ? 66 & o Ap 26, 68, 
Ohio Conf AME Ch; p Brownsville, Pa, 80-3; Elizabeth, 83- ; pre- 
siding elder; USA 54th Eegt Mass Volst. 

DONALDSON, JOHN BAENETT. 

& Bluflfton, Ind, Ja 9, 52; WbC 74; S 74-5; UTS 75-7; AB 74, AM 
77, DD 87, WbC; I My, 76, pr Ft Wayne; o Oe 12, 77, pr S-Oregon; 
hm Ashland, Ore, 77-8; p Hastings, Minn, 78-87; 5th, Minneapolis, 87- 
96; 1st, Davenport, lo, 96-07; LaPorte, Ind, 08- ; ed North and West, 
85-98; pres Iowa Bd hm, 00-7, 
Two Talents. 

HAY, LEWIS. 

6 Zelienople, Pa, Ap 4, 40; S 74-7; I 77 & o Oe, 78, Maryland Syn 
Lu Ch; ss Ch of Keformation, Washington, DC, 77-9; p Zion, Brook- 
ville, Pa, 79-81; Hebron, Leechburg, 81t- . 

NESBIT, JAMES HAKVEY. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Oe 27, 49; MsC 74; S 74-7; I Ap, 76, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o Sp, 79, pr Saginaw; ed 76-82; wc Bridgeville, Pa, 82-6t. 

PAISLEY, GEORGE M. 

5 74-5; business, Allegheny, Pa.J 

•PALMEE, JAMES COUETLANDT. 

6 Lewistown, Pa, Oe, 39; MTS 74; S 74-5; ObC 75-6; I Sp 18, 76, 
& elder Ap 15, 81, Conf AME Ch; ss Johnstown, NY, 76; Bath, 78; 
Somerville, NJ, 80; Burlington, NJ, 81; Pine Brook, 82-3; d near 
Eatontown, NJ, My 31, 83. 

SAMPSON, GEOEGE 0. 

AdC; S 74-7; I & o AME Ch; Pittsburgh, Pa, 84t- . 

THOMAS, ISAAC NEWTON. 

b Camden, Ind, Sp 10, 47; WitC 75; S 75-6; I Ap, 76, pr Allegheny; 
o My 6, 79, pr Marion; ss Cardington, O, 78-80; ss Plain City, O, 80-4; 
ss Ottawa, O, 85-8; ss Tipton, Ind, 92-6; ev; res Lima, O. 

•THOMAS, THOMAS BENNETT. 

h Abenayror, Wales, Oc 19, 48; MUC; S 74-5; DD; I Welsh pr 
Oneida; o Sp 11, 75, pr Ohio; p Wilkesbarre, Pa, 75-82; Monroe, NY, 
82-01; d Pittsburgh, Pa, Sp 6, 05. 

186 



1877-1878] Biographical Catalogue. 

THOMPSON, THEODORE A. 

b Warren City, 111, Fb 7, 40; AvC; S 74-7; I AME Ch; o do, 77; ss 
Allen Chapel, Pittsburgh, Pa, 73-6; Bridgewater, 76-9; Pittsburgh, 
79-81; Columbus, O, 81-3; Allen Temple, Cincinnati, O, 83-5t. 

WATT, JOHN OARUTHEES. 

b Xenia, O, Oc 27, 51; UW 74; S 74-5; UTS 75-6; KCT 77-8; DD 
TJW 92 ; I My, 78, pr Dayton ; My, 79, pr Zanesville ; p Utiea, O, 78- 
81; p Findlay, O, 81-5; p 5th, Cincinnati, 0, 85-9; p lat, Columbus, O, 
89-04; ev & ss Bahia Honda, Cuba, 05- . 

WILSON, ALEXANDER COURTLAND. 

b Masontown, Pa, Mr 9, 52; CNJ 74; S 74-6; NWTS 76; I Ap, 76, 
pr Bedstone; o 78, pr Ottawa; p Grand Ridge, 111, 77-9; Chestnut St, 
Erie, Pa, 79-80; Elmwood, 81-3; pe Gilman, 111, 83-8; p Milford 
Mich, 88- . 

1878 

ANDERSON, ROBERT ELDER. 

6 Leechburg, Pa, Fb 26, 53; WJC 75; S 75-6 & 77-8; NWTS 76-7; 
I My, 77, pr Kittanning; Ag 24, 79, pr Mankato; ss Lake Crystal & 
Garden City, Minn, 79-81; Eedwood Falls, 81-6; Owatonna, 86-8; Hey- 
worth, 88-99; Onarga, 111, 99- . 

*BAILEY, MALACHI CURTIS. 

b Sandy Lake, Jl 31, 48; AC 75; S 75-8; PhD; I pr Shenango; 
Ap, 78, do; p Middletown, Pa, 78-81; Tent, Fairehance & McClelland- 
town, 82-90; d Fairehance, Pa, Oe 1, 90. 

BLACK, WILLIAM HENRY. 

b Centerville, Ind, Mr 19, 54; WaC 76; S 75-8; res grad do, 78-9; 
AB 76, AM 79, WaC; DD CuU 88; LL D, WstC 03, CuU 06 & WashU 
07; I Ap, 75, pr Miami (CPr) ; Sp 14, 76, pr Penna (CPr) ; ss Old 
Concord, Pa, 75-6; Centerville, Ind, 76-7; p Pittsburgh, Pa, 77-81; St 
Louis, Mo, 81-90; pres MoVC 90- ; mod Gen Ass (CPr), 88; res Mar- 
shall, Mo. 

Sermons for the Sunday School; God our Father; Womanhood; Life and 
Times of Moses; The Hebrew Monarchy; Outline Life of Jesus; Manual 
Life and Epistles of Paul. 

BLAYNEY, CHARLES PHILANDER. 

b Ohio Co, WVa, Nv 21, 48; WJC 69; S 75-8; I Ap 26, 77, pr Wash- 
ington; Dc 5, 78, pr Osage; p Olive Branch & Austin, Mo, 78-84; 
Raymore, 84-5; Breckenridge, 85-7; Milan, 87-95; Maitland, 95-7; New 
Hampton, 97-01; Kingston, 01-6; Shelbyville, Mo, 06- . 

187 



Biographical Catalogue. [1878 

CHEESEMAN, JOSEPH REDIC. 

6 near Portersville, Pa, Jl 4, 45; WJC 74; S 75-8; I Ap, 78, pr But- 
ler; o Jn 24, 86, pr Iowa City; p West Branch & Fairview, lo, 86-9; 
ev 77-86; wc 89-04; res Portersville, Pa. 

OLAEK, ROBERT LORENZO. 

6 Chestnut Level, Pa, Jl 22, 49; LC 74; S 75-8; AM, LC 90; I Ap 11, 

77, & o Sp 16, 79, pr Westminster; ss LeClaire & Princeton, lo, 78; 
p Center, Pa, 79-03; Bethany, Lancaster, Pa, 03- . 

Numerous articles on Systematic Beneficence. 

DANLEY, PHILIP ROBISON. 

b Good Intent, Pa, Ag 13, 48; WaC 75; S 75-8; Z 75 & o 78, pr Pa 
(CPr); Eock Lick, WVa, 78; Sandy Lake, Pa, 78-83; Brownsville, 83-4; 
Danville, Ind; p Loudonville, O, 08- . 

DEFFENBAUGH, GEORGE L. 

& Fayette Co, Pa, Oc 26, 50; WaC 76; Leipsic, Germany, 73-4 

5 76-8; I Jn, 77, & o Oc, 78, pr Bedstone; miss Nezperce, Ida, 78-88 
ss Coeur d'Alene, Ida, 88-90; supt Umatilla Indian Seh, Oregon, 90-3 
ss Kettle Falls, Wash, 94-5; ss Coeur d'Alene, Ida, 95-7; p do, 98-05 
hr pr Spokane, 05; res Portland, Ore. 

FERGUSON, THOMAS JAMES. 

6 Dry Run, Franklin Co, Pa, Oc 19, 52; WstC 75; S 75-8; I 77 & 
Ap 25, 78, pr Shenango; p Silver Spring, Pa, 78- ; res Mechanics- 
burg, Pa. 

•HOLLIDAY, JOHN CUNNINGHAM. 

6 Martin's Ferry, O, Dc 29, 50; MnC 74; S 75-8; pg Edinburgh, 
Scotland; I Ap 25, 77, & o Ap 25, 78, pr St Clairsville; ss Unity, Pa, 
78-9; p Broadway, Eock Island, 111, 80-4; 1st, Zanesville, 0, 84-02; 
p Norwood, Cincinnati, O, 03-06; prohibition candidate for Gov of 
Ohio, 97; d Cincinnati, O, Fb 14, 06. 

•HOWARD, SAMUEL KING. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jl 28, 51; WJC 74; S 76-8; J 78 & o My 10, 

78, pr BlairsviUe; p Irwin, Pa, 78-80; pe Mansfield, O, 80-1; d Murrays- 
ville. Pa, Nv 26, 82. 

•LAWRENCE, ALONZO WATTS. 

h Centerville, Pa, Ag 9, 50 ; WEC 75 ; S 75-8 ; I Ap, 77, & o Ap, 78, pr 
Butler; p Pleasant Valley, Pa, 78-80; Cameron, Mo, 80-3; Moberly, 
Mo, 83-5; p Burlingame, Kan, 86-95; d do, Fb 27, 95. 

188 



1878] Biographical Catalogue, 

UBHMANlSr, ADOLPH. 

6 Savannah, O, Nv 6, 47; UW 75; S 75-8; DD UW 95; I Jn 14, 77, 
pr Wooster; o Ap, 80, pr Zanesville; ss Dresden & Adams Mills, O, 
78-9; p do, 79-87; p Nottingham, O, 87-02; ss Beach Springs, O, 02-3; 
p Springdale, O, 03- . 

McClelland, henry thom. 

& Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jn 7, 49; WJC 75; S 75-8; DD WJC 87; 
I Ap, 77, pr Clarion; o Jn, 78, pr Pittsburgh; ss & p Montours, Pa, 
78-81; 6th, Pittsburgh, Pa, 81- ; Bellefield, Pittsburgh, Pa, 91-04; 1st, 
Clarksburg, WYa, 08- ; prof WTS 86-91; asst ed Presb Banner, 93-8; 
f see, Presb Bd of Miss for Freedmen, 04-8. 

Editorials in Presb Banner ; article on Seventy Five Years History of tha 

Western Theological Seminary ; numerotis articles & leaflets on The 

Problem of the Southern Negro ; etc, etc. 

McCEAOKEN, JOHN C. 

6 Leechburg, Pa, Mr 23, 50; "WJC 75; S 75-8; I 77, pr Kittanning; 
o 78, pr Steubenville ; Two Eidges & Pleasant Hill, O, 79-82; Slate 
Lick, 82-91; Bellaire, O, 91-6; Avonmore, 96-04; Pine Eun, 04- ; res 
Markle, Pa. 

McGOGNEY, ALBERT ZACHARIAH. 

6 Coal Valley, Pa, Fb 6, 52; UW 75; S 75-8; AM UW 78; DD HrC 
97; I Ap, 77, pr Blairsville; o My, 78, pr Erie; p Cochranton, 78-81; 
ss Irwin, 81-2; p Connellsville, 82-6; Calvary, Paola, 86-91; Huron, 
91-6; Lemars, 96-02; Paola, Kan, 02- . 

MERCER, JOHN MOORE. 

b New Wilmington, Pa, Ag 23, 54 ; WstCPa 74 ; S 75-8 ; I Ap 25, 77, 
pr Shenango; o Dc, 78, pr Mahoning; p Mineral Eidge, O, 78-84; p 
Sharon Ch, pr Pittsburgh, 84- ; res Coraopolis, Pa, rfd 3. 

MILLER, WILLIAM SYDNEY. 

6 Port Perry, Pa, Sp 20, 52; PrinU 75; S 75-8; I Ap 25, 77, & o 
Jn 25, 78, pr Blairsville; ss & p Beulah, Pa, 77-88; Washington, DC, 
88-93; Crafton, 94-02; ss Kittanning, 02-3; ss McCandless Av, 03-4; 
ss Homewood Av, 04-5; ss Hollidaysburg, 07-8; p do, Fb 08- ; trav 
Europe, 81-2 & 96 ; trav Palestine, 81-2 ; ev N-Dakota, 02 ; ev Penna & 
Ohio, 04; ev Penna & WVa, 05-6. 

NEESE, WILLIAM DAVID. 

CNJ 74; S 75-8; I Ap, 77, pr Allegheny; lie 77-80, Ep Cht 

189 



Biographical Catalogue. [1878 

OLLER, WILLIAM EMEEY. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Ja 13, 52 ; WJC 75 ; S 75-8 ; DD GCC ; I Ap 25, 
77, pr Washington ; o Sp 10, 78, pr Allegheny ; p Tarentum, Pa, 78-82 ; 
Butler, Pa, 82- , 

PRICE, BENJAMIN McCAULEY. 

& Feed Spring, O, My 27, 52; FCO 73; S 75-8; I Ap 25, 77, & o Ag 
28, 78, pr Steubenville; p Bethesda, O, 78-84; Alliance, 84-7; Dennison, 
88-97; Fairbury, Neb, 97-02; Creston, O, 03-4; 2nd, Wellsville, O, 04- ; 
* 73-5. 

EEESE, JAMES WILLIAM. 

b Monmouthshire, England, Ja 23, 50; MrtC 74; S 75-8; I 77, pr 
Pittsburgh; o Ap, 79, pr Mahoning; p Ellsworth & N-Jackson, O, 79-87; 
Girard, Pa, 87- ; t 74-5. 

•ROBERTSON, ALEXANDER THOMAS. 

b near Waynesburg, O, Sp 14, 49; HU 75; UW 77; S 77-8; SFTS; 

I Ap 26, 77, pr San Francisco; o Sp 11, 79, pr Osage; ss Olivet, San 
Francisco, 76; Loudonville, 78-9; p North Ch, Pleasant Hill, Mo, & 
Raymore, 79-82; p Mam St, Lima, O, 83-7; Iberia, O, 90-4; as ed 
The Worker; d Iberia, O, Oc 21, 96. 

Education and the Christian Faith; Five Times Five Points. 



SIMPSON, JOHN WILSON. 

6 Altoona, Pa, My 7, 52; UW; S 75-6; I Ap 24, 77, pr Allegheny; 
Jn, 79, pr Genesee Valley; ss Eouseville, Pa, 76-8; Gilmour, 78-80; 
Olean, NY, 80-1; pas as 1st, Cleveland, O, 82-4; ss (Cong) Walnut 
Hills, Cincinnati, O, 85 1- . 

SNOWDEN, JAMES HENRY. 

b Hookstown, Pa, Oc 18, 52; WJC 75; S 75-8; DD LC 00; LL D 
MoVC 07; I Ap 24, 77, pr Steubenville: o My 6, 79, pr Huron; p Huron, 
O, 79-83; ss Plymouth, 83; Sharon, Pa, 83-6; Washington, Pa, 86- ; 
adjunct prof (Polit Economy) WJC 93-8; ed Presb Banner, 98- . 
Scenes and Sayings in the Life of Christ; A Summer Across the Sea. 

♦STEWART, ORLANDO VANCE. 

b Mercer, Pa, Fb 17, 53; WstC 74; S 75-8; I Sp 26, 77, & o Jn 10, 
79, pr Erie; p Hadley & Atlantic, Pa, 79-81; Greenville, Pa, 81-6; 
p 1st, Steubenville, 0, 87-94; d Greenville, Pa, Nv 12, 94. 

190 



1878] Biographical Catalogue. 

THOMPSON, THOMAS MILTON. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, My 26, 52; UW 75; PTS 75-6; S 76-8; I 77, pr 
Allegheny; o 78, pr Butler; ss & p Martinsburg & New Salem, Pa, 
77-80; N- Washington, 80-3; Freeport, Pa, 83-90; Sharpsburg, Pa, 90- . 

YOUNG, JOHN 0. 

PC 75; S 75; ? 80 & 82, pr Platte; p Hamilton, Mo, 82-3; Brecken- 
ridge & NY Settlement, Mo, 82-4; p Hebron, Clinton, Pa, 87-91; 
p Eiverdale, Pa, 92-3; p Sheridanville, Pa, 94-7; ss Ashford, Clifton & 
Green Valley, Minn, 02 ; ss Northport, Wash, 03 ; p Lake Union, Wash, 
05- ; res Eavensdale, Wash. 



BROWN, ALEXANDER BLAINE. 

6 Pa; FMC 75; S 75-8; I Ap, 79, & 80, pr Pittsburgh; p Center, Pa, 
80-93; Fairview, Pa, 93- ; res Canonsburg, Pa. 

*DINSMORE, JAMES MONROE. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, Fb 19, 51; WstC; S 75-6; SFTS 76-8; I 77, 
pr San Francisco; 78, pr Beneeia; ss Cal, 77-80; d about 86. 

•HENDERSON, SAMUEL TUCKER. 

6 Fallston, Pa, Nv 19, 50; WJC 75; S 75-7; d Beaver Co, Pa, Fb 
18, 80.. 

KERLINGER, CHARLES CYRUS. 

6 Logansville, Pa, Ap 28, 51; PnC 75; PTS 75-6; S 76; ed Stewarts- 
town News, Pa, & Valley Echo, East Palestine, O; business, Dun- 
bar, Pat. 

McLAIN, W. J. E. 

AmC; S 75; Dravosburg, Pat. 

MORRIS, JOHN THOMAS. 

6 Rhymney, South Wales; MUC; S 75-8; Jn 11, 79, WCM Ch; p Pica- 
toma, Wis, 78-81; Itonia & Watertown, 81-4; Bellevue, Seranton, Pa, 
84t- . 

PATTERSON, DAVID H. 

WJC* 75; S 75-7t. 

PHILLIS, T. W. 

MUC 73; S 75; business, Boswell, Ot. 

191 



Biographical Catalogue. [1878-1879 

SAWHILL, THOMAS AIiEXANDER. 

b Claysville, Pa, Fb 3, 51; AmC 74; S 75-6; * 74-5; asst prin James- 
town Acad, Pa, 75-7; prin Savannah Acad, O, 77-9; supt ps Concordia, 
Kan, 79- . 

WAIJ.ACE, THOMAS McELWAINE. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Ap 11, 53; WstC 73; S 75-6; health failedt. 

YOUNG, SAMUEL HALL. 

b Butler, Pa, Sp 12, 47; UW 75; PTS 75-6; S 76-8; I Ap 29, 77, & 
o My 5, 78, pr WVa; hm Ft Wrangel, Alaska, 78-88; ss Long Beach & 
Wilmington, Cal, 88-9; p do, 89-90; ss Lake View, Chicago, 111, 91; 
ss Calvary, Chicago, 91-2; ss Cedar Falls, lo, 92-3; p do, 93-5; ss West- 
minster, Wooster, O, 96-7; hm Alaska, 98- ; res Teller, Alaska. 

1879 

ALEXANDER, ADOLPHUS FRANKLIN. 

b Mifflin Co, Pa, Nv 7, 44; S 75-9; I Ap, 78, pr Pittsburgh; o Jn, 
80, pr Eock Eiver; ss & p Preemption & Beulah, lU, 79-82; p Cross 
Roads, Pa, 83- ; res Florence, Pa. 

♦BEAVER, REUBEN. 

6 Greenville, Pa, Ap 25, 49; S 76-9; res grad do, 79-80; I Jn 18, 78, & 
o Ap 24, 79, pr Allegheny; p Bethel, Allegheny, Pa, 79-82; d Alle- 
gheny, Pa, Jn 9, 82. 

BOYD, JOSEPH NEWTON. 

b Tarentum, Pa, Nv 4, 52; MnC; civil engineer, 74; DTS 76-7; S 
77-9; BS 74, AB 77, AM 80, MnC; I My 9, 78, pr Schuyler; o Sp 14, 
79, pr Peoria; p French Grove, 111, 79-80; ss Evans, Col, 80; Long- 
mont, 80-3; p 10th, Chicago, 111, 88-95; Eiver Forest, Chicago, 111, 96- 
9, Boyle Heights, Los Angeles, Cal, 99-03; p Ventura, Cal, 06-7; p 
Oakland, Cal, 08- ; ed The Christian Hour, Omaha, Neb, 84-8; ev, Syn 
California, 03-5. 

BUCHANAN, GEORGE DAVISON. 

b Oscaloosa, lo, Nv 9, 53; WaC; S 76-9; I 78, pr Marion; o Nv, 79, 
pr Baltimore; ss Elizabeth, Pa, 78; p Aisquith St, Baltimore, Md, 79- 
82; Melbourne, Australia, 83t-. 

•CALDWELL, MILTON ETSIL. 

b near S-Salem, O, Fb 25, 49 ; UW 75 ; S 76-9 ; Z My 1, 78, pr Chilli- 
cothe; o 79, pr Cleveland; ss Northfield, O, 79-80; fm Bogota, Brazil, 
80-94; p 4th, Cincinnati, O, 95-8; hm Porto Eico, 99- ; hr, pr Porto 
Eico; d S-Salem, O, Ag 3, 07. 

192 



1879] Biographical Catalogue. 



OHAPIN, MELANCTHON ELDEE. 

6 Northfield, O, Jn 11, 50; WEC 76; S 76-9; I Jn 12, 78, & Jn 11, 
79, pr Cleveland; miss SDak, 79-01; miss Tex, Kan & NC, 01-5; Neb, 
ND & Mont, 06-7; miss pr Cleveland, 08- ; res Northfield, 0. 

CRAWFORD, FREDERICK S. 

b Covode, Pa, 50; WstC 75; S 76-9; DD; I Ap, 78, pr Kittanning; 
79, pr "Wooster; p Loudonville, O, 79-81; p Groveland, NY, 81-7; p Mc- 
Donald, Pa, 88-92; p Eidley Park, Pa, 92-00; p Indiana, Pa, 01, 

CROUSE, NATHANIEL PERCE. 

6 New Berlin, Pa, Ja 14, 53; MSNS 73; S 76-9; I Ap 11, 78, pr 
Allegheny; De 17, 79, pr Erie; p Georgetown & Fairfield, Pa, 79-81; 
Pboenixville, 81-95; Danville, 96-05; Stanhope, NJ, 05- . 

DE JESI, LUIGI. 

h Benevento, Italy, Fb 18, 50; Eoman Col, Italy, 70; S 76-9; PhD; 
MD JMC 82; I Jn 3, 78 & Oe 80, pr Philadelphia Central; fm Zac- 
atecas, Mexico, 82- ; hr 851:. 

*DONALDSON, ALEXANDER H. 

& Elders Ridge, Pa, Mr 12, 49; WJC 69; S 76-9; I Ap 25, 78, & o 
Jl 2, 79, pr Kittanning; miss to Indians, Ft Defiance, Ariz; d do, Ap 
30, 80. 

EWING, JAMES CARUTHERS RHEA. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Jn 23, 54; WJC 76; S 76-9; DD 87, LL D 08, 
WJC; I Ap 24, 78 & o Sp 4, 79, pr Kittanning; fm Fatehgarh, India, 
79-81; Allahabad, 81-4; prof Theo Sem, Saharanpur, 84-8; pres For- 
man Christian Col, Lahore, 88- ; Kaiser-i-Hind medal for famine re- 
lief work; res, Lahore, India. 

Zenana Reader; Seven Times Victorious; Life of Dr. Duff; Greek- Hin- 
dustani Dictionary of the New Testament. 

FLEMING, JAMES SAMUEL. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Ag 1, 47; WJC 76; S 76-9; AB WJC 76; 
I Ap 25, 78, pr Washington ; Ap 2, 80, pr Larned ; res W-Finley, Pa. 

♦JEFFRIES, CYRENEUS DELANO. 

6 Wooster, O, Fb 12, 51; OWU; S 75-6 & 77-9; I Ap, 78, pr Alle- 
gheny; o 81, pr Nebraska City; p Tecumseh, Neb, 81-5; ss Nebraska 
City, Neb, 86-7; p Orrville, O, 88-91; ss 1st, Alliance, O, 92-5; wc 
96-7; p Eensselaer, Ind, 98-9; d Apple Creek, O, Fb 23, 01. 

193 



Biographical Catalogue. [1879 

»LYONS, GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

6 Harrison Co, O, Dc 18, 48; FCO; S 77-80; I Ap 24, 78, & o My 6, 
79, pr Steubenville ; ss lone & Amador, Cal, 79-80; hm Sitka, Alaska, 
80-1; ss & p Merced, Cal, 81-93; p Haywards, Cal, 93-05; d Berkeley, 
Cal, De 18, 07. 



McCOY, JOHN NOERIS. 

6 Indiana Co, Pa, Oc 21, 49; Mrt C 75; S 75-9; I Ap, 77, pr Kittan- 
ning; o Dc 10, 80, pr Iowa; p West Point & ss Sharon & Primrose, lo, 
80-4; Trenton & Sugar Creek, 111, 84-7; p Dojlestown & Marahallville, O, 
87-91; p Ligonier, Pa, 91-00; ss Rayne, Pa, 00-6; p do, 06- ; res, 
Marion Center, Pa. 



McJUNKIN, JAMES MONTGOMERY. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Sp 21, 47; WJC 76; S 76-9; DD WJC 98; I 
Ap 24, 78, pr Blairsville; o My 27, 79, pr Pittsburgh; ss Cool Spring, 
Pa, 78-9; p Oakdale, Pa, 79-06; syn sec hm in Penna, 90-06; sec & 
treas, do, 06- ; res, Oakdale, Pa. 



MARTIN, SAMUEL ALBERT. 

6 Canonsburg, Pa, Nv 1, 53; LC 77; S 76-7 & 78-9; Edinburg, 77-8; 
pg PTS 79-80; DD LC 92; I Ap 78, pr Pittsburgh; o Ja 10, 82, pr 
Westminster; ss Hampden, Md, 81; p Christ Ch, Lebanon, Pa, 82-5; 
prof LC 85-95; pres WIC 95-03; pres PnC 03-6; prin SSNS 07- ; 
acting prof (Homiletics) PTS 02-3; res, Shippensburg, Pa. 
The Man of Uz; many reviews & magazine articles. 



MILLIGAN, JAMES VINCENT. 

& Ohio Co, WVa, Nv 29, 50; WJC 76; S 76-9; DD HPC 03; I Ap, 
78 & o Jn 10, 79, pr Washington; ss Astoria, Ore, 79-84; Ashland, 
84-7; p Portland, 87-95; Boise, Ida, 95-8; ss Ellensburg, Wash, 98-00; 
ss pr Portland, 01-2; supt SS Work, syn Oregon, 02- ; res, Portland, 
Ore. 



^POLLOCK, JOHN HENRY. 

5 Wood Co, WVa, De 15, 47; MrtC 75; S 76-9; I Ap 28, 77, pr 
WVa; Oc 12, 79, pr Chippewa; ss Independence & Blais, Wis; Shel- 
den. Dak; ss Lake George & Bay Eoad, NY, 83-5; Ontario, 85-7; 
Mapleton, 87-91; Norwich, 91-5; Eossie, 95-7; Mariaville, 97-00; Jef- 
ferson, 00-6; Downsville, NY, Ja-Mr 06; d do, Oc 23, 06. 

194 



1879] Biographical Catalogue. 

RALSTON, JOSEPH HUGHES. 

6 Fairview, WVa, Jn 25, 51; WJC 76; S 76-9; I Ap 25, 78, pr 
Washington; Nv 5, 79, pr Emporia; ss & p Burlington, Kan, 79-83; 
Belle Plain, 83-5; MePherson, 85-6; Worcester, Mass, 86-90; ss Ho- 
bart, NY, 90-4; p Natrona, Pa, 94-7; Sherman, NY, 97-01; Clifton, Pa, 
02-6; pr m; res Brookville, Pa. 

*ROBINSON, EDGAR SUTTON. 

& Wheeling, WVa, Ap 19, 54; WJC 76; S 76-9; pg WTS 83-4; DD 
PCSW 96; ? Ap 78, pr St Clairsville; Jn 24, 79, pr Blairsville; p 
Congruity, Pa, 79-84; Scottdale, 84-6; Ironton, O, 86-7; Canon City, 
Col, 87-93; North Ch, Denver, 93-6; Oxford, O, 96-9; Tir 99; d Oxford, 
0, Nv 15, 05. 

Edited Presbyterian Ministerial Directory, 98. 

RXJBLE, JACOB. 

6 Fayette Co, Pa, My 12, 46; WaC 79; S 76-9; I My 24, 78, & Jn 
11, 79, pr Bedstone; ss & p Sewiekley, pr Redstone, Pa, 79-81; wc 81; 
p Limestone, Allen Grove & Wolf Run; ss Cartersville, 111; ss Unity, 
Harveys, Pa, 93-8; p do, 99- ; US Army. 

WAKEFIE.LD, CHARLES BENJAMIN. 

b Fayette Co, Pa, Oc 15, 52; WaC 73; S 76-9; PhD ThC 97; DD 
GCC 08; Z Ap 78 & Jn 8, 80, pr Redstone; hm Somerset, Pa, 79-81; 
Fairchance & Spring Hill, 81; Coehranton & Milledgeville, 81-7; p 
Greenville, Pa, 87- ; t ThC 96-03, 

WATERMAN, ISAAC N. 

6 Fox Chase, Pa, Fb 11, 46; WJC 76; S 76-9; I Ap, 78, & Jn 12, 
79, pr Baltimore; ss Redding, Cal, 79-86; Gilroy, 86-7; Ukiah, 89-91; 
Covelo, 91-5; res Pomona, Cal. 

*WHITE, JOHNSTON D. 

b Selina, Pa, Mr 6, 52; WJC 76; S 76-9; I 79, pr Kittanning; 
79, pr Iowa City; p Washington, lo, 79-84; d New Mexico, Jn 2, 84. 

WILSON, CALVIN DILL. 

6 Baltimore, Md, Jl 12, 57; WJC 76; S 76-9; DD Merom Col, Ind, 
CO; ? Ap 78, pr Pittsburgh; My 80, pr Chester; p Atglen & Chris- 
tiana, Pa, 79-83; Churehville, Md, 83-93; Franklin, O, 93-03; Glen- 
dale, O, 03- . 

Making the Most of Ourselves; Old Tales Retold for Young People; 
Chaucer and Spencer, 2 vols; Bible Boys and Girls; The Flight of the 
Hebrews; Story of the Cid; many magazine, newspaper & religions ar- 
ticles; made special investigation for Carnegie Inst'n of Washington, 
DO. 

195 



Biographical Catalogue. [1879 

WILSON, MAURICE EMERY, 

6 Baltimore, Md, Ap 2, 55; WJC 76; S 76-9; DD NWC 88; I Ap, 78, 
pr Pittsburgh; o Dc 79, pr Athens; ss & p Gallipolis, O, 79-81; p Ems- 
worth, Pa, 81-4; Westminster, Baltimore, Md, 84-90; 1st, Dayton, 
O, 90- . 

WILSON, SAMUEL GRAHAM. 

b Indiana, Pa, Fb 11, 58; PrinC 76; S 76-9; pg PTS 79-80; AM 
PrinC 79; DD WUP & GCC 06; I Ap 4, 78 & o Jl 1, 80; pr Kittan- 
ning; fm Tabriz, Persia, 80- ; prin Mem'l Training & Theo Sch; res, 
Tabriz, Persia (via Russia). 

Persia, Western Missions; Persian Life and Customs; Mariano, a Romance 
of Persia ; articles — The Armenian Church and the Russian Government, 
North American Review; The Atoning Savior of the Shiahs, Presb & 
Reformed Rev; Babism, a Failure, & other articles, Missionary Bev. 



•BRONSON, JAMES HENRY. 

& Blairsville, Pa, Fb 16, 39; S 76-7; I 70, AME Conf; ss Home- 
wood, Pa, 72-4; Mansfield & Washington, Pa, 74-8; ev 78-84; d Mans- 
field, Pa, Mr 16, 84. 

CREIGHTON, ANDREW EAQLESON. 

& New Castle, O; UM; S 76-7; t 77; att '7-at-law, Columbus, O, 78- t. 

GRANT, HENRY ALBERT. 

b Uniontown, Pa, Sp 8, 49; WilU 74; S 76-8; o Oc 27, 78, AME Conf; 
Monongahela City, Pa; Washington; Allegheny, Pat. 

IRWIN, JOHN COLEMAN. 

6 Indiana, Pa, Oc 31, 53; LC 76; NWTS 76-7; S 77-8; I & My, 79, 
pr Freeport; p Cedarville & Dakota, 111, 79-82; ss Fullerton, Neb, 82- 
91; p N-Platte, Neb, 91-6; ss Fullerton, Neb, 96-9; ss Wood River, 
Neb, 00- . 

*KREUSOH, JOSEPH CARL. 

b Treves, Prussia, Dc 31, 30; Reihn Gymnasium, Treves, 55; S 75-6; 
I Ap 24, 76 & Sp 17, 77, pr Mahoning; ss New Bedford, Pa, 76-80; 
Lowell, O, 81; Coitsville, 76-82; E-Palestine & Clarkson, 82-4; Niles & 
Mineral Ridge, 84-90; p New Philadelphia, O, 90-9; ev 02-3; d Somer- 
set, Pa, Ja 23, 04. 

XOWRY, WALTER S. 

6 McKees Rocks, Pa, Dc 5, 48; WilU; S 76-8; I Ja 1, 68, & o Ag 
28, 75, AME Conf; ss Belief onte, Pa, 69; Union Village, O, 71-4; Al- 
toona, Pa, 74-5; Carthagena, O, 75; Steubenville, 76; Newark, 77; Se- 
wickley. Pa, 78-80; Uniontown, 80-3; Canonsburg, 83t- . 

196 



1879-1880] Biographical Catalogue. 

SCOTT, WINFIELD 0. 

6 New Salem, Fayette Co, Pa, Ap 6, 51; WaC 75; S 76-7; LTS 79; 
BS & AM WaC; I Ap 24, 78, pr Bedstone; o Oe 1, 79, pr Solomon; ss 
Bluffton & Wapakoneta, 0, 78; ss Bennington & Culver, Kan, 79-83; 
pe Elk Grove, Cal, 84-93 ; ss Bandon, Ore, 93-8 ; ss Lafayette & WMte- 
son, Ore, 98-00; ss Dinuba & Sanger, Cal, 00-3; p Fillmore, Cal, 03- ; 
Mayor of Bandon, Ore, 96-7; sc pr Sacramento, 86-93; sc pr Santa 
Barbara. 

History of Presbytery of Sacremento. 

SlVnTH, JOHN ANDEEW LIVINGSTON. 

6 Cross Eoads, Pa, Mr 12, 53; PrinU 76; S 76-7; PTS 77-9; I Ap 
16, 78, pr New Brunswick; Jn 24, 79, pr Monmouth; p Englishtown, 
NJ, 79-81; Payson, Utah, 81-7; Springville, Utah, 87-92; Logan, Utah, 
92-3; American Forks, Utah, 93-6; ev, preacher & lee, 96- ; res, York, 
Pa. 

Pub numerous religious articles. 



1880 

DICKINSON, EDWIN HASTINGS. 

6 Amherst, Mass, Sp 10, 43; AmC 65; S 77-80; DD EC 06; I Ap 23, 
79, & o Dc 21, 82, pr Blairsville; p Pleasant Grove, Pa, 82- ; t 65-73; 
prof (Latin & Math) GS 82-8 ; prin, Ligonier Class Inst, 88- ; res, Lig- 
onier. Pa. 

*DUFF, AI.BEET JAMES. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jl 15, 57; WUP 77; S 77-80; I Ap, 79, & 
Dc 81, pr Blairsville; ss & p Verona, Pa, 81-2; ss Mercersburg, 82-3; 
p Knosville, Pa, 84-6; d Denver, Col, Oc 16, 86. 

EGGEBT, JOHN EDWIN. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Nv 20, 55; UW 77; S 77-80; I Ap, 79, pr Wooster; 
Oc, 80, pr Iowa City; p Columbus Junction, To, 80-8; ss Kansas, 111, 
88-90; p Portersville, Pa, 90-7; White Haven, Pa, 97-05; p Felton & 
Harrington, Del, 06- ; res Harrington, Del. 

♦FLEMING, SAMUEL BYERS. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Sp 19, 48; PrinU 71; S 71-3 & 79-80; DD 
EmC 92; I Nv 10, 73, pr Topeka; Jn 14, 74, pr Emporia; p Welling- 
ton & Oxford, Mo, 74-5; Arkansas City, 75-87; supt hm syn Kansas, 
87- ; d Ap 7, 08. 

197 



Biographical Catalogue. [1880 

FULTON, JOHN W. 

6 Claysville, O, Jl 15, 52; MsC 77; S 77-80; I Ap, 79, pr Zanesville; 
Sp 13, 81, pr Butler; ss W-Carlisle, O, 80; ss Marshall, 111, 80-1; p 
Harrisville & Amity, Pa, 81-2; ss Falls City, Neb, 82-5; ss Culbertson, 
Neb, 85-6; p Pawnee City, Neb, 86-93; ss Hartford City, Ind, 93-7; p 
Kenton, O, 97-02; f sec UW 02- ; res, Wooster, O. 

JOLLY, AUSTIN HOWELL. 

b Venango Co, Pa, Dc 14, 52; WaC 77; S 77-80; DD WaC 01; I 
Ap 9, 79, pr Clarion; o Ag 5, 80, pr Kittanning; p Marion, Pa, 80-5; 
Alexandria, 86-93; MeCandless Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 95-6; Concord, 
96-05; pres MHS 05-8; pres PCF & ss Eustis, Fla, 08- . 
Buling Elders' Hand Book; History of Pittsburgh Revival, 04. 

KUMLEE, FEANCIS MAEION. 

6 Butler Co, O, Dc 24, 45; OtU 72; S 77-80; I Ap, 19, pr Allegheny; 
o Jl 6, 80, pr St Clairsville; p Buffalo, Cumberland, O, 80-9; ss St. 
Mary's, O, 89-93; p De Graff, O, 93-02; p Spring Hills, O, 93-00; p 
St. Clair Ave, Columbus, O, 03-5; ss Celina, O, 07- ; ev 06. 

KYLE, JOHN MERRILL. 

6 Cedarville, O, My 18, 56; UW 77; S 77-80; DD UW 92; Z Ap 10, 
79, pr Dayton; o Oc 5, 80, pr Wooster; p Fredericksburg, O, 80-2; fm 
Brazil (Eio de Janeiro, 82-90; Nova Friburgo, 91- ). 

Raios de Luz, Portuguese; Bible Doctrines of Baptism, Portuguese (Tract). 

McCARRELL, THOMAS CALVIN. 

6 Claysville, Pa, Sp 29, 56 ; WJC 77 ; S 77-80 ; I Ap 23, 79, pr Wash- 
ington; o Jl 21, 80, pr Carlisle; p Waynesboro, Pa, 80-98; Mechanics- 
burg, Pa, 98- . 

McClelland, charles samuel. 

b Koxbury, Franklin Co, Pa, Sp 16, 52; UW 77; S 77-80; AB 77, 
AM 80, DD 97, UW; Z Ap 2, 79 & o Sp 80, pr Wooster; fm Petchaburi, 
Siam, 80-3; p Bethel, Iverness, O, 83-9; Herron Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 
89-98; Mt Washington, Pittsburg, Pa, 98- ; clerk, pr Pittsburgh, 
Fb-Dc, 94; sc do, 94. 

MEALY, ANTHONY ALEXANDER. 

6 Claysville, Pa, Dc 6, 55; WstC 77; S 77-80; DD EC 98; I Ap, 79, 
pr Shenango; o Oc 80, pr Mahoning; p Niles, O, 80-81; Enon Valley, 
Pa, 81-7; Central, Pittsburgh, Pa, 87-92; Bridgeville, Pa, 92- . 

198 



i88o] Biographical Catalogue. 

*KAMSEY, FEANCIS ASBUEY. 

6 Augusta Co, Va, Ja 30, 46; OtU 73; S 77-80; I Sp, 72, & o Sp 26, 
75, Seiota Couf (UBr) ; miss work, 73-80; p Gallon, O, 80-1; Wester- 
ville, 81-4; ss Eadnor & Prospect, 84- ; p (Presb), Homestead, Pa, 
86-7; d, do, Mr 20, 87. 



♦STITT, JAMES MANAEA. 

6 Fayette Co, O, 50; UW 73; S 77-80; I Ap, 79, pr Washington; o 
Jn 81, pr Erie; p Cool Spring & Fredonia, Pa, 80-4; t 73-7; d Nash- 
ville, Tenn, M7 2, 84. 

WILSON, ANDEEW BLOOMFIELD. 

6 Enon, Pa; S 77-80; I pr Allegheny; o pr Steubenville ; p Newcomers- 
town, O; SharpsviUe, Pa; Plymouth, O; Kane, Pa; ss Salem, Ind, 07- . 

WILSON, EOBEET DICK. 

6 Indiana, Pa, Fb 4, 56; CNJ 76; S 77-80; res grad WTS, 80-1; pg 
UB 81-3; AB 76, AM 79 & PhD 86, PrinU; DD LC 94; I Be 79 & Jn 
85, pr Kittanning; asst prof WTS, 80-1; ins, do, 83-5; prof, do, 85-00; 
prof PTS, 01- ; res Princeton, NJ. 



CALDWELL, STEWAET SMITH. 

6 Crawford Co, Pa, Nv 15, 47; OhU 77; S 77-9; SETS 79-81; I 80, pr 
San Francisco; o 82, pr Oregon; hm Lakeview, Ore, 82-5; ss Montesano, 
Wash, 86-7; ss Kelseyville, Cal, 89-90; hm Blue Lake, Cal, 91-2; ss 
Cayucas, Cal, 93; SS miss, Ashland, Ore, 94-8}:. 

CALDWELL, THOMAS BEVEEIDGE. 

6 Canonsburg, Pa, Ap 8, 44; S 77-9; I 76 & o 79, AME Oh; ss Blooms- 
burg, Pa; Allegheny; Louisville, Ky; Paducah; Nashville, Tenn, 84t- . 

CALHOUN, JOSEPH PAINTEE. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Fb 15, 52; GRA 75; stud law, 75-6; s 77-9; 
DP FC 98; Z Ap 23, 79 & Ap 86, pr Kittanning; ss LeClaire & Prince- 
ton, lo, 79-81; ss Crooked Creek & Cherry Eun, 85-90; Slate Lick, 90-4; 
Newton, Kan, 94-5; Homewood Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 95-06; p 1st, Mary- 
ville, Tenn, 09- ; f sec Gen Ass Com, 05; ev supt for South & South- 
west, 07-8. 

The Pittsburgh Simultaneous Revival; Aftermath of the Pittsburgh Re- 
vival; Story of a Revival in the Homewood Ave. Presbyterian Church; 
numerous sermons & religious articles. 

199 



Biographical Catalogue. [1880 

KECKLING, THOMAS. 

J Hempnall, Norfolk, England, Jl, 45; S 77-80; I Ap, 78, pr Alle- 
gheny; 82, pr Waterloo; ss Eldorado, lo, 82; St Lawrence & Wessing- 
ton. Dak, 83; wc 84; hm Millen, Dak, 85; ss LaPoon, Dak, 86; ss Estel- 
line, SDak, 88-9; ss Cedarville, 111, 90-1; ss Milton, ND, 94; ss Towner, 
Eugby, Willow City, ND, 95 ; ss Elm Kiver, Dak, 96-7 ; ss LaPorte, Tex, 
98; wc Webster, Tex, 99; res Giddings, Tex. 



•MTJEEAY, AETHTJB DANIEL. 

b Georgetown, DC, Nv 19, 56; BCC 73; law student; S 77-8; I 78, 
Baltimore Conf (MP) ; o Mr 13, 81, Maryland Conf (MP) ; p Eutaw, 
Md, 78-9; Frederick, 80; Broadway, Baltimore, 81-2; Georgetown, DC, 
83-4; d Nv 17, 84. 

STEINEE, JOHN GOODWIN. 

b Knoxdale, Pa, Mr 26, 51; OtU*; S 77-9; UBS 80; LVC 82; AM, 
LVC 85; I 75 & o 78, UBr Conf; ss various places, 75-80; p Shamokin, 
Pa, 80-3; Gordonville, 83-4; voice failed; stud med, UPa; prac med, 
Knoxdale, Pa. 



SWAN, WILLIAM LINVILLE. 

6 Columbia, Ind, Sp 29, 55; WEC 77; S 77-8; UTS 78-80; I Ap 23, 
79, & o Jn 8, 80, pr Steubenville ; p Bethlehem & Waynesburg, O, 80-2; 
Milan, 82-8; Warren, 88-98; Greenville, 98-03; Salem, O, 03- . 

WILLIAMS, WILLIAM ASBXJEY. 

6 Beallsville, O, My 30, 54; FCO 76; S 78-80; AB 76, AM 79, FCO; 
DD SC 88; I 80 & o 85, pr St Clairsville; ss Freeport, O, 81-5; Concorl 
& Warnock, 85-96; MoundsviUe, WVa, 96-00; Shadyside, O, Allen Grove 
& Limestone, 00-2; Two Eidges & Cross Creek, SteubenviUe, O, 02-4; 
Allison Park, De Haven, Pa, 04-8; Richmond, Philadelphia, Pa, 08- ; 
prof (Greek & Eng) FCO 80-6; pres FCO 87-01; ev Philadelphia, 
Springfield, Wheeling, etc. 

Silver Tones, Prohibition Song Book, 92; Song Jewels, 94; Anti-saloon 
Songs, 99; Music Chart; Parliamentary Chart. 

WILSON, GEOEGE POETEE. 

6 Masontown, Pa, Sp 9, 53; WJC 77; S 77-8; PTS 78-80; DD WJC 
89; I Ap 79, pr Washington; o Oc 14, 80, pr Ebenezer; p Lexington, 
Ky, 80-3; Lafayette Park, St. Louis, Mo, 83-9; 1st, Kansas City, Mo, 
90-1; Arch St, Philadelphia, 91-7; Hagerstown, Md, 97-9; Assembly's 
Ch, Washington, DC, 99- . 

200 



i88i] Biographical Catalogue. 

1881 

BLACKBURN, JOHN IRWIN. 

& Westmoreland Co, Pa; WJC 78; S 78-81; AM WJC 81; DD MU 93; 

I Ap, 80, pr Bedstone; o Jn 21, 81, pr Blairsville; p Murrysville, 81-6; 

Portsmouth, O, 86-9; Covington, Ky, 89- ; trustee PCI; dir Theo Sem. 
Louisville, Ky; trav Egypt, Syria, Greece, Eussia, etc, 1905. 
The Bible as a Book for Young Men. 

BROWNSON, MARCUS ACHESON. 

6 Washington, Pa, Jn 24, 59; WJC 78; S 78-81; DD WJC 92; J Ap 
28, 80, pr Washington; o Ap 29, 83, pr New Castle; ss Hebron Mem'l 
Chapel, Philadelphia, 79-83; pas as Central, Wilmington, Del, 83-4; p 
1st, Camden, NJ, 84-9; 1st, Detroit, Mich, 89-97; 10th, Philadel- 
phia, 97- . 

BRYAN, ARTHUR VERNON. 

b Eye, Westchester Co, NY, My 11, 56; CNJ 78; S 78-81; I Ap 80, 
pr Washington; o 82, pr Monmouth; fm Japan (Tokio, 82-7; Hiroshi- 
ma, 88-9 & 97-00; Osaka, 01; Matsuyama, 02- ). 

CARSON, DAVID GIBSON. 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Ja 13, 52; WJC 78; S 78-81; I Ap 20, 80, pr She- 
nango; o Jn 29, 81, pr Wooster; pe Canal Fulton, O, 81-4; Upper San- 
dusky, 84-91; Sangamon, Athens, 111, 91- . 

CRABBE, WILLIAM RALSTON. 

6 Eichland Co, O, My 4, 54; UW 77; S 78-81; tutor 77-8; * 81-4; 
prin Shadyside Acad, Pittsburgh, Pa, 84- . 

ERASER, CHARLES McLEAN. 

6 Wellsville, O, Fb 25, 54; WJC 78; S 78-81; I Ap 28, 80 & o Ap 28, 
81, pr Steubenville ; ss Walton, Kan, 80; hm Nephi, Utah, 81-4; p 
Manor, Pa, 84-7; Forest, O, 87-93; Mt. Gilead, O, 93-9; Jeannette, Pa, 
99-03; Alpena, Mich, 03- ; * Utah 3 yrs. 
Life Among the Latter Day Saints. 

•GAULT, WILLIAM CHAMBERS. 

6 Jefferson Co, O, Jn 28, 50; WJC 78; S 78-81; Z Ap 80 & o Ag 81, 
pr Steubenville; fm Africa (Batango, 81-6; Bata, 84-7; Gaboon, 86- ); 
d Batango, Africa, Ag 9, 99. 

201 



Biographical Catalogue. 



[1881 



HICELING, JAMCS. 

b Hempnall, England, Nv 18, 43; S 78-81; I Ap 28, 80, pr Washing- 
ton; Ag 21, 81, pr Clarion; p Tionesta, Tylersburg & Scotch Hill, Pa, 
81-8; Hadley, Georgetown & Fairfield, 88-90; Dresden & Muskingum, 
O, 90-5; Liberty & W-Berlin, 95-00; Millville, 00-02; W-Union, 02-4; 
Orleans & Livonia, 04-7; Eaymond, 111, 08- ; 

KEKR, JOHN H. 

6 Monongahela, Pa, Ap 7, 58; PrinU 78; S 78-81; pg WTS 82; DD 
WUP 96; Z Ap 27, 80, pr Blairsville; o Ag 15, 82, pr Lake Superior; 
ss Oconto, Wis, 82-7; p Normal, 111, 87-90; p Central, Eock Island, 111, 
90-5; p Trinity, San Francisco, 00-2; prof (NT Language & Lit) SFTS 
95-02; see ATS 02-8; Newark, NJ; Ariington Av, Brooklyn, NY, 09- . 
Introduction to New Testament; Harmony of the Gospels. 

LOWBY, HOUSTON WALKER. 

b Coitsville, O, Ja 2, 54; WstCPa 78; PTS 78-9; S 79-81; DD UW 
03; I Ap 20, 80, pr Mahoning; Jl 12, 81, pr Kittanning; p Parker 
City, Pa, 81-5; 1st, Wellsville, O, 85-98; 1st, Wooster, O, 98-04; Ist, 
Akron, O, 04- ; 

LUCCOOK, GEORGE NAPHTALI. 

b Kimbolton, Guernsey Co, O, Mr 31, 57; IJW 78; S 78-81; DD UW 
94; Z Ap 80 & o Ap 81, pr Wooster; Tim, ss & p, Iowa, 81-91 (Eather- 
ville. Spirit Lake & other stations, 81-4; Grand Junction, Kippey & 
Dana, 84-7; Des Moines, 87-91); p Bloomington, Ind, 91-4; Washing- 
ton, DC, 94-03 ; Oak Park, HI, 03- . 

McOOMB, JAMES MASON. 

6 Oskaloosa, la, Ja 9, 53; WJC 77; S 78-81; AB 77 & AM 86 WJC; 
I Ap 28, 80 & Ap 27, 81, pr Kittanning; fm India, 82-9 & 91-9; Tim 
Nevada, 89-91; hm (Ky, 99-00; Klamath Falls & Woodburn, Ore, 01-3; 
Douglass, Ariz, 03-4; Haywood, Tex, 04-6; Bayfield, Col, & preached 
at Ute Indian Ees Sch, 06-7) ; supt Eef Ep work in Lalitpur, India, 
07-8; res Starke, Fla. 



PEOPLES, SAMUEL CRAIG. 

6 W-Fairfield, Pa, Ap 8, 54; UW 78; S 78-81; MD PMC 82; DD 
UW 07; Z Ap 80, pr Wooster; o Ag 82, pr Blairsville; med m Siam 
(Chieng Mai, 83-5; Lakawn, 85-95; Muang Nan, 95- ). 

POLLOCK, GEORGE WASHINGTON. 

b Brooke Co, WVA, Fb 22, 56; WJC 78; S 78-81; I Ap 28, 80, pr 
Washington; Ag 24, 81; fm India (Futtegurh, 81-4; Mainpuri, 84-7) ; 
p Durango, Col, 88-94; Longmont, 94-8; Buekhannon, WVa, 98- ; mod 
syn WVa, 07-8. 

202 



Ii] Biographical Catalogue. 



»POLLOCK, WILLIAM GILMORE. 

6 OMo Co, WVa, Ja 10, 49; WJC 78; S 78-81; I Jn 80, pr Washing- 
ton; o 89, pr Kearney; hm \Vickes, Mont, 81; Ft Coneho, Tex, 81; ss 
Colton, Cal, 85-6; Monument, Col, 87-8; pe 4th, Kansas City, Mo, 89-97 j 
* Princeton, Ky, 82; W-Penn'a, 82-4; d Eedlands, Cal, My 18, 97. 

ROBINSON, WILLIAM HARVEY. 

& Indiana Co, Pa, Dc 6, 52; WJC 78; S 78-81; AB WJC 78; Z Jl 1, 
80 & Jn 21, 81, pr Kittanning; fm Kangive, Ogove Eiver, W- Africa, 
82-5; fm Chili, 87-96; ss Cherrytree, Pa, 97-8; p Glen Campbell, Pa, 
97-05; ss Streetsboro, O, 07-; ev 05-7; res Wooster, O. 

*RUSSELL, JOHN EMORY. 

& Bedford, Pa, De 16, 46; S 78-81; Z 76; o deacon, 77 & elder, 79, 
AME Ch; ss Pittsburgh, Pa, 77-8; Rochester, 79-81; Meadville, 82; 
Columbus, O, 83- ; d Williamsport, Pa, Oc 16, 87. 

SMITH, ROBERT LEARD. 

6 Eldersridge, Pa, Dc 13, 53; WJC 78; S 78-81; AB 78 & AM 83 
WJC; DD FC 95; PhD EC 98; Z Jl 1, 80, pr Kittanning; o Jn 13, 83, 
pr St Clairsville; p New Athens, O, 83-8; Freedom, Pa, 89-01; Ligonier, 
Pa, 01- ; trav Europe, 88. 

TURNER, JOSEPH BROWN. 

& Canonsburg, Pa, Jl 31, 53; WJC; S 78-81; I Jn 14, 81, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Jn 1, 82, pr Westminster; p Little Britain Pa, 82-6; Glen- 
shaw. Pa, 86-93; Broad Av, Altoona, Pa, 93-4; p Dover, Del, 94- ; 
chap Del Legislature, 99- . 

VERNER, ANDREW WILLIAM. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, My 25, 54; FCO 78; S 78-81; pg UW 92-3; AB 
78, AM 79, DD 07, FCO; I Ap 80, pr Pittsburgh; o Jn 24, 81, pr Erie; 
p Utiea & ss Waterloo, Pa, 81-6; ss Mt Pleasant, Pa, 81-4; p Hopewell, 
New Bedford, Pa, 86-91; ss Coitsville, 0, 86-9; p Apple Creek, O, 91-6; 
p North Platte, Neb, 96-01; p Melrose Av, Allegheny, Pa, 01-8; Scotia 
Sem, Concord, NC, 09- . 
Two Christmas poems — ^An Overcrowded Inn, or No Room for Jesus. The 
Sweetest Name. 

WILLARD, EUGENE SHAW. 

b Wilmington, 111, Oe 10, 56; WstC; S 78-81; Z Ap 79 & o 81, pr 
Shenango; hm Chilcat country, Alaska, 81-96 1. 



203 



Biographical Catalogue. [1881 

BBUCE, CHABLES H. 

6 New Sheffield, Pa, Jl 19, 52; AC 79; S 78-81; DD AC 95; I Ap 14, 
80, pr Erie; o Oe 18, 82, pr Council Bluffs; ss & p Menlo, lo, 81-5; 
Union City, Pa, 85-7; 5th, Kansas City, 87-97; Muney, Pa, 97-00; Jer- 
sey Shore, Pa, 00-7; Aberdeen, SD, 07- ; mod, syn Mo, 93. 

CABSON, CHAIiMEBS F. 

6 Apple Creek, Wayne Co, O, Ap 25, 52; UW 77; S 78-80; McCTS 81; 
AB 77, AM 80, UW; i Ap 80 & o Ap 81, pr Wooster; ss Yates City, 
111, 81-3; ss Milan, 111, 83-8; ss Ladoga, Ind, 88-91; p Upper Sandusky, 
O, 91-99; p McConnellsville, O, 00- . 

LEE, GEOBGE LUCKEY. 

Verona, Pa; S 78-9t. 

»LEFTWICH, P. A. 

HowU 75; S 78-80; I & o Bap Council; p (AME) Newark, NJ; d 
Columbia, SC, 80. 

LOVE, BOBEBT BEULL. 

6 Hubbard, O, Sp 22, 51; UW 78; S 78-81; I Ap 27, 80, pr Mahon- 
ing; Ag 23, 81, pr Shenango; p Hopewell, New Bedford, Pa, 81-5; 
Bethesda Ch, O, 85-91; 1st, Gallipolis, O, 91-3; ev 93- ; res, Wooster, O. 

McClelland, baymond gbeen. 

6 Mt Jackson, Pa, Nv 14, 48; AB ObC 74; S 78-9; AndTS 79-81; AM 
ObC 87; DB AndTS 81; Z Ap 80, Salem, Ct (Cong ass); o Nv 3, 81, 
Cong Council; Lee NH (Cong), 80-1; ss Canfield, O, 81-2; p (Cong) 
Austinburg, O, 82-?; res Fredericktown, O. 

MATEEB, WILLIAM NEWTON. 

b Shippensburg, Pa, Jl 6, 1856; LC 78; S 78-81; infirm; Shippena- 
burg, Pal. 

McQUOWN, JAMES BESLEB. 

6 Marion, Indiana Co, Pa, Fb 22, 50; GRA* ; WaC*; S 78-9; pg 
correspondence course; Z 71 & o 77. pr Alleghenyy (CPr) ; ss Slate Lick 
& Pleasant Unity (CPr), Pa, 76-9; entered Presb Ch 79; ss & p Mul- 
vane, Kan, 79-88, El Paso (now Derby) & Clearwater being grouped 
with same, part of that time; ss & p Linn Grove, Mt Vernon, lo, 88-96; 
pe Caldwell, Kan, 96-9; ss & p Onslow & Bethel, lo, 99-03; pe Eudolph, 
O, 03-4; ss Phillipsburg, Kan, 04-8; ss Quenemo, Kan, 08- • 

SMITH, 0. S. 

Allegheny, Pa; S 78-9 1. 

204 



1881-1882] Biographical Catalogue. 

STOOPS, PHILIP DEXTEK. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Dc 24, 50; AmC 78; S 78-9; LTS 79-81; I 81 & 
86, prUtah; hm Utah (Richfield, 81-5; Parowan, 85-90; Salina, 90-3); 
wc 94- ; rea Kilgore, Ida. 

1882 

ANDERSON, JOSEPH McCULLOUGH. 

b Carroll Co, O, Fb 20, 50; FCO 79; S 79-82; AB 79, AM 82, DD 
97, FCO; I Ap 81, pr Steubenville ; M7 23, 82, pr Lima; p Celina & 
Eockford, O, 82-5; North, Cineinnati, O, 85-92; 5th Av, Columbus, O, 
92-4; Olivet, Columbus, O, 94-03; Case Av, Cleveland, O, 06-8; tempo- 
rarily retired, ill health; res Celina, O. 

BAUGH, WALTER HENRY. 

b Harrodsburg, Ind, Oc 15, 52; WbC; S 79-82; I 76 (?), CPr Ch; 
Ap 82, pr Pa (CPr) ; ss Bethel, Van Buren, Pa, 82- ; we San Fran- 
cisco, Cal, 92-3; p 14th St (Presb), Sacramento, Cal, 94-5; wc 97- ; 
res San Jose, Cal. 

BEALL, MARION £. 

6 Keene, O, Mr 9, 56; FCO 79; S 79-82; I Ap 26, 81 & o Jn 20, 82, 
pr St Clairsville; p Kirkwood, Bridgeport, O, 81-4; fm Saltillo, Mex- 
ico, 84-91; p Jonesboro, Ind, 95-6; ed Ft Wayne, Ind, 97-9; wc 00- ; 
res Washington, DC. 

Tr into Spanish, What is Presbyterianism? From Dawn to Dark. 

BUCHANAN, AARON MOORE. 

b Beaver Co, Pa, Jl 7, 56; WJC 79; S 79-82; I Ap 21, 81, pr Wash- 
ington; Oc 4, 82, pr Pittsburgh; p Hebron, Pa, 82-6; Morgantown, 
WVa, 86- . 

CALDWELL, WILLIAM ELLIOTT. 

b Elizabeth, Pa, 57; UW 79; S 79-82; AB 79, AM 82, UW; 1 81, pr 
Pittsburgh; 82, pr Ft Dodge; ss Marcus, lo, 82-3; p PauUina, lo, 82- 
9; ss Sanborn, lo, 83-5; p Livermore & Irvington, lo, 89-93; ss Aller- 
ton & Lineville, lo, 93-7; ss Graham, Maitland & New Point, Mo, 97- 
03; ss Breckenridge & NY Settlement, Mo, 03-7; p Marceline, Mo, 07- . 

DAY, EDGAR WILLIS. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Fb 21, 55; WJC 79; S 79-82; I Ap 80, pr 
Pa (CPr); o Oc 8, 82, pr Eed River; miss Stump Lake Co, Dak, 82; 
p Lisbon, ND, 82-94; Sheldon, ND, 82-3; p 1st, Fargo, ND, 94-05; 
ss 2nd, Uniontown, Pa, 06; p Crab Apple & Bannock, O, 07- ; sc syn 
ND, 89- ; mod do, 92; res Uniontown, O. 

205 



Biographical Catalogue. [1882 

EVANS, WILLIAM McOLUNG. 

6 South Salem, 0, Ja 7, 56 ; UW 79 ; S 79-82 ; DD UW Oi; I Ap 7, 
81 & Ap 5, 82, pr Wooster; ss Zion, lo, 82-4; p Manchester, lo, 84-8; 
Grand Junction & Dana, lo, 88-91; 3rd, Sioux City, lo, 92-4; Esther- 
ville, lo, 94-00; Central Park, Cedar Eapids, lo, 00-06; mod, syn Iowa, 
03; prof (Bible Study & Moral Science), 06- ; res Cedar Eapids, lo, 

»GOOD, ADOLPHUS C. 

b Indiana Co, Pa, Dc 19, 1856; WJC 79; S 79-82; I Ap 27, 81 & o 
Jn 28, 82, pr Kittanning; fm Gaboon, W-Afriea, 82- ; d Efulen, W- 
Africa, Dc 13, 94. 

GEEENLEE, THOMAS BEAVEE. 

b Fredericktown, O, Dc 29, 55; UW 79; S 79-82; pg UOm; AB 79 
& AM UW; PhD UOm 92; Z Ap 14, 81, pr Pittsburgh; o Ap 25, 82, pr 
Shenango; ss & p Mahoningtown, Pa, 81-4; ss Hope, Minneapolis, Minn, 
84-6; Alta, lo, 86-7; Anthony, Kan, 87-90; Hillsboro, 111, 90-7; Car- 
rollton, HI, 97-01; N-Platte, Neb, 01- . 

HACKETT, GEOEGE STUAET. 

b Altoona, Pa, Fb 10, 55; WJC 79; S 79-82; DD FC 97; PhD EG 
97; I Jn 22, 81, pr Huntingdon; o Jn 12, 83, pr St Clairsville; p 
Uniontown, O, 83-97; Apple Creek, O, 97-03; Murrysville, Pa, 03- ; 
prin MI 06- ; res Murrysville, Pa. 

HAYES, WATSON McMILLAN. 

b Mercer Co, Pa, Nv 23, 57; WstCPa 79; S 79-82; DD WstCPa 00; 
I Ap 26, 81 & Ag 15, 82, pr Shenango; fm China; prof Tungchow 
College, 83-95 ; pres do, 95-01 ; pres Shantung Imperial Univ, 01-3 ; prof 
Chingehow Union Theo Sem, 03- ; ed Shantung Times, 95-00; res 
Chingchowfu, via Tsingtau, China. 

Philosophy of the Plan of Salvation; The Apostolic Age; Introductory 

Ethics; Elementary Astronomy; Logarithmic and Traverse Tables; Heat; 

Acoustics ; Astronomy ; Light ; Comparative Religions. 

HEAEST, JOHN PEESSLY. 

b near Ashland, O, Nv 12, 56; UW 78; S 79-82; AB 78, AM 81, 
PhD 89, UW; I Ap 81 & o 82, pr Pittsburgh; fm Osaka, Japan, 83-93; 
p 1st, Hastings, Minn, 93-6; Jeffersonville, Ind, 96-8; p Crown Point, 
Ind, 99-03; ss Idaho Falls^ Ida, 04; ss Elk Grove, Cal, 07- 

HELM, JOHN STEWAET. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Ja 14, 51 ; WJC 78 ; S 78-82 ; Z Jn 80 & o Jn 28, 
82, pr Kittanning; ss Lime Spring, lo, 82-3; ss Perry, Northville & 
Mt Pleasant, 83-5; Punxsutawney, Pa, 85-95; Big Eun, 88-90; Down- 
ington, 95-6; Leechburg, Pa, 96- . 

206 



1882] Biographical Catalogue. 

HUNTEE, RIOE VERNON. 

& Cumberland, O, Jn 22, 51; UW 77; S 79-82; DD HnC 96; I Sp 
14, 81, pr Crawfordsville; o My 3, 83, pr Bloomington ; ss & p Philo, 
111, 82-4; p 7th, Indianapolis, Ind, 84-92; pe Terre Haute, Ind, 92-6; 
ss 7tli, Indianapolis, Ind, 96-01; pe Central, Buffalo, NY, 02- ; t 77-9; 
supt Winona Lake Ass & Summer Sch, 96. 

•"JOHNSTON, CHARLES HASKEL. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Ja 21, 55 ; WJC* 79 ; S 79-82 ; I Dc 6, 81, pr Pitta- 
burgh; o Nv 2, 82, pr N- Texas; ss Coryell, Tex, 82; Decatur, 82-3; 
Wichita Falls, 83-5; ss Leonard, Tex, 86; ss N-Baltimore, O, 88- ; 
d, do, Fb 5, 90. 

KELLY, JAMES MANTON. 

6 Findlay, O, Fb 10, 55; MUC 79; S 79-82; I Ap 24, 81, pr Mahon- 
ing; Jn 28, 82, pr Kittanning; p Concorl & PlumvUle, Pa, 82-90; p 
Manor, Pa, 91-8; p Clintonville, Pa, 99-01; p Nottingham, O, 04-6; 
res Wheeling, WVa. 

>KYLE, JAMES HENDERSON. 

6 Greene Co, O, Fb 24, 54; AB ObC 78; S 79-82; I Ap 25, 81, pr 
Allegheny; o Ag 28, 84, Council Cong Ch, Salt Lake City, Utah; Mt 
Pleasant, Utah, 82-3; Eclu City (Cong), 83-4; p Plymouth (Cong), 
Salt Lake City, 84-?; US Senator; d Aberdeen, SD, Jl 1, 01. 

LANGFITT, OBADIAH THOMPSON. 

6 Fairview, WVa, Mr, 52; WJC 79; S 79-82; I Ap 81, pr Washing- 
ton; Jl 12, 82, pr Ft Dodge; ss Storm Lake, lo, 82-4; W-Liberty, lo, 
84-99; Marengo, lo, 99-03; Pipestone, Minn, 03- . 

»LAUGHLIN, CALVIN E. 

6 Jefferson Co, O, Sp 17, 54; WJC 79; S 79-82; I Ap 25, 81, pr 
Steubenville; o Oc 16, 83, pr Ft Dodge; ss Randolph, lo, 82-3; Man- 
ning, 83-5; d Manning, lo, Jn 28, 85. 



LEWIS, LEANDER MILES. 

6 Worth, Mercer Co, Pa; WstC Pa 79; S 79-82; AB WstC Pa 79; DD 
FCO 07; Z Ap 81, pr Shenango; o Nv 3, 82, pr Pittsburgh; p Fairview, 
Thomas, Pa, 82-9; p Central, Canonsburg, Pa, 89-96; p Sinking Valley 
& Lower Spruce Creek, Pa, 96- ; res Arch Spring, Pa. 

207 



Biographical Catalogue. [1882 

UBWIS, THOMAS SEED. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Sp 19, 56; WstC Pa 79; S 79-82; / Ap 27, 81, pr 
Shenango; o Ap 25, 83, pr Council Bluffs; ss & p Shelby & Neola, lo, 
82-8; p Beloit, Kan, 88-98; p Evans City, Pa, 98-07; p 2nd, Pine Creek 
& 1st, Etna, Pa, 07- ; res Etna, Pa. 

LYIiE, JAMES PRESLEY. 

6 Cross Creek, Pa, My 20, 54; WJC 79; S 79-82; I Ap 27, 81 & o Ap 
27, 82, pr Washington; p Taylor, Tex, 82-90; Eagle Pass, Tex, 90-2; 
Kerrville, Tex, 93-8; Mason, Tex, 98- . 

McClelland, samuel boyd. 

6 Upper Strasburg, Pa, Jl 22, 50; UW 79; S 79-82; 2 Ap 8, 81 & o 
Ap 5, 82, pr Wooster; Pomeroy, lo, 82-3; Ashton, 83-4; Lyons, Neb, 
85-9; Cloquet, Minn, 89-92; Grand Junction, lo, 92-4; Idaho Falls, Ida, 
94-00; Marshfield, Ore, 00-2; Boulder, Mont, 02-5; Onslow, lo, 05- . 

MABKS, SAMUEL FEBBEE. 

b Hancock Co, WVa, Fb 18, 55; WJC* 79; S 79-82; I Ap 27, 81, pr 
Steubenville; o Sp 82, pr Ft Wayne; ss & p 3rd, Ft Wayne, Ind, 82-5; 
sup 1st, Burgettstown, Pa, 86; ss Tidioute, Pa, 87- . 

MINTON, HENBY COLLIN. 

b Prosperity, Pa, My 8, 55; WJC 79; S 79-82; AM 82, DD 92 & 
LL D 92, WJC; I Ap 27, 81, pr Washington; o Jn 15, 82, pr St Paul; 
p Duluth, Minn, 82-3; pe 2nd, Baltimore, Md, 83-4; p 1st, San Jose, 
Cal, 84-91; St Johns, San Francisco, Cal, 92-02; p 1st, Trenton, NJ, 
02- ; trav around world 88-9; prof (Sys Theo) SETS, 92-02; mod Gen 
AssOl; chin com on Creed Eevision 01-2; Stone lee PTS 01; lee (theo) 
AubTS 01. 

Christianity Supernatural, 00; The Cosmos and The Logos, 02; frequent 
conth'r to religious press. 

PADEN, BOBEET AKEY. 

b Washington Co, Pa, Dc 25, 52; MsC 76; S 79-82; I Ap 13, 81, pr 
Zanesville ; o Jl 12, 82, pr Ft Dodge ; miss Kossuth Co, lo, 82-3 ; Emmet 
Co, lo, 83-5; ss Burt, lo, 86-8; p Wilson's Grove & Sumner, lo, 89-92; 
ss Effingham, Kan, 94-5 1. ^ 

PATTEBSON, JOHN FULTON. 

b Columbiana Co, 0, Nv 13, 56; MUC 78; S 79-82; DD MUC 93; 
I Ap 27, 81, pr Steubenville; o Nv 2, 82, pr Pittsburgh; p Mingo, Pa., 
82-7; 6t.h, Pittsburgh, 87-94; Central, Orange, NJ, 94- . 

208 



1882] Biographical Catalogue. 

STEWABT, DAVID HAROLD. 

6 Dallas, WVa, Fb 16, 55; WJC 79; S 79-82; DD EmC 99; Z Ap 81, 
pr Pittsburgh; o My 9, 83, pr Des Moines; p Seymour & Promise, lo, 
82-4; Hutchinson, Kan, 84-8; El Dorado, Kan, 88-93; Arkansas City, 
Kan, 93-00; Hiawatha, Kan, 00-4; Wellington, Kan, 04- . 
Booklet — Thirty Years of Presbyterianism in Hiawatha, Kansas. 

STOPHLET, SAMUEL WILLIAMS. 

6 Fredericksburg, O, Sp 15, 54; UW 78; S 79-82; pg UW; AB 78, 
AM 81, DD 02; UW; Z Ap 6, 81 & Ap 82, pr Wooster; hm- lo, ss & 
p Lake City, 82-93; Evansville, Ind, 93-6; p 1st, Winfield, Kan, 96-06; 
p Eockwell City, lo, 06- ; t 78-9; trav Holy Land, Egypt & Europe, 
07 ; lee in Holy Land ; supt of Chautauquas at Winfield, Kan, Kochester, 
Miss & Eockwell City, lo. 

THOMPSON, WILLIAM OXLEY. 

& Cambridge, O, Nv 5, 55; MsC 78; S 79-82; AB 78, AM 81, DD 91, 
LL D, WUP 97 & ObC 08; Z Ap 13, 81, pr Zanesville; o Jl 13, 82, pr Ft 
MsC; LL D, WUP 97 & ObC 08; Z Ap 13, 81, pr Zanesville; o Jl 13, 82, 
pr Ft Dodge; ss & p Odebalt, To, 82-5; Longmont, Col, 85-91; pres MU 
91-9; pres OhU 99- ; res Columbus, O. 

WEST, CHARLES S. 

b Lima, Ind, Fb 19, 50; WbC 79; S 79-82; AM WbC; I Oe 81, pr 
Pittsburgh; Nv 22, 82, pr Atlantic; miss to Freedmen, Sumpter, SC, 
82-93 ; ss Hopewell & Salem Center, Ind, 93-99 ; Beaver Creek & Hills, 
Minn, 00-3 ; Eound Lake, Minn, 03-5 ; Ladd, 111, 05- . 

WHITE, JOSEPH POLLOCK. 

6 New Castle, Pa, Ag 24, 56; MnC 79; S 79-82; pg Harvard, 82-3; 

AB 79, AM 82, MnC; BD WTS 82; Z 80 & o Ag 28, 83, pr Shenango; 
ss Baird, Tex, 83-5; ss Juneau, Alaska, 86-8; ss Cross Eoads, Pa, 89-90; 
ss Three Elvers, Mass, 91; ss Howard, NY, 93-4; p Brunswick, NT, 
94-9; Northfield, Mass, 99-01; ss South Killingly, Conn, 01-2; sup 
Washington, Tenn, 04-6; EIS 07- ; res, Knoxville, Tenn. 

*WILSON, AMZI. 

6 Northfield, O, Jn 17, 45; WEC 68; S 69-71 & 81-2; I Ap 20, 70, pr 
Western Eeserve; Jn 6, 83, pr Erie; ss Shulsboro, Northfield, O, 
70-81; ss & p Springfield, Pa, 82-92; d Nv 29, 92. 

*YOUNG, JAMES THEOPHILUS. 

J Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jl 10, 54; WJC 79; S 79-82; Z Ap 81 & Dc 
19, 82, pr Blairsville; p Conemaugh, Pa, 82-5; d do, Ja 11, 85. 

209 



Biographical Catalogue. [i< 



BOOTHE, WILLIS A. 

WUP 70; S 81-2; attorney, Pittsburgh, Pa, 

DAY, WILLIAM HENRY. 

6 New Athens, O, Ja 28, 55; FCO 79; S 79-82; LTS 82-3; I Jn 14, 
81 & Jn 14, 83, pr St Clairsville; p Green City, Mo, 83-6; ss Woods- 
field, O, 87-9; ss Elmore, O, 89-91; p Delphos, O, 92-5; p Milan, O, 
95-01; ss Cambridge City & Hagerstown, Ind, 02; ss Indiana & Upper 
Indiana, Ind, 03-5; p Mt Vernon, Ind, 06-7; ss Oakland, 111, 08- . 

»DUNCAN, GEORGE ALEXANDER. 

I Washington Co, Pa, Nv 13, 55; WJC 79; S 79-81; I Ap 27, 81, pr 
Washington; d Washington Co, Pa, Ja 11, 82. 

ECKELS, MERVIN JOHNSTON. 

6 Cumberland Co, Pa, Jn 18, 54; LC 77; S 79-81; DD LC 94; I Jn 
81, pr Carlisle; o Oc 82, pr Baltimore; ss & p Havre de Grace, Md, 82-5; 
Salisbury, Md, 85-90; Bradford, Pa, 90-3; Arch St, Philadelphia, 93- ; 
t 77-9; mem Presb Bd Pub & SS Work; trustee pr Philadelphia; trustee 
Gen Ass. 

GRANGER, WILLIAM RUFUS. 

6 Ashtabula Co, O, Ag 17, 47; CEMC 75; S 79-80; MD; prac med. 
Cleveland, O; E-Palestine, Ot. 

LEWIS, DAVID. 

5 79; I & AME Ch; Waver ly. Pa, 85 1- . 

NELSON, EMORY A. 

6 Coehranton, Pa; AC 79; S 79-80; UTS 80-2; f & o Jn 82, pr Lehigh; 
p Alburtis, Pa, 82-5; p Sandy Lake, Pa, 85-9; p Freedom Plains, NY, 
90-6 ; p Manchester, NH, 97-02 ; pe White Lake, NY, 02-7 ; pe Ancram 
Lead Mines, NY, 08- ; res, Poughkeepsie, NY. 

WOOLF, G. R. 

MUC 78; S 79; business, Frederick, Ot. 

ZUCK, WILLIAM JOHNSTON. 

6 Mt Pleasant, Pa, Ja 10, 58; OtU 78; S 79-80; AB 78 & AM 81 
Ot U, DD WCI 03 & WJC 05; Z Fb 80 & o Sp 17, 84, Allegheny Conf, 
UBr Ch; p Somerset, Pa; ss Industry; prin Shenandoah Sem, Va, 80-2; 
prof (Eng Lan & Lit), LVC 82-4; do OtU, 84-03; col pastor, 1st UBr 

210 



1882-1883] Biographical Catalogue. 

Ch, LVC, Annville, Pa, 03-8 ; supt CLSC at Pa Chautauqua, Mt. Gretna, 
Pa, 05-8; supt Erie dis. Pa, ASL, 08- ; res, Erie Pa. 
The Book of Job, with Introduction & notes, 98; Christ Our Devotional 
Example, 04; two series of articles in UBr Rev; The Preacher at Work; 
Six Great Preachers and their Message. 

1883 

BAUSMAN, JOSEPH HENDERSON. 

6 Washington, Pa, De 26, 54; WJC 80; S 80-3; AM 97, DD 05, WJC; 
I Ap 27, 82 & Ap 26, 83, pr Washington; p Homer City & Bethel, Pa, 
83-7; p Eochester, Pa, 87-92; p (Cong), do, 92- ; Wallace prof (Rhet 
& Oratory) WJC 06- ; res, Washington, Pa. 
History of Beaver County, Penna, 2 vols, 04. 

BONSALL, ADONIEAM JUDSON. 

6 Sharpsburg, Pa, Oc 30, 50; UL*; S 80-3; pg WTS 83-4; AM 83, 
LittD 05, Bull; I & 72, Bap Council; p 37th St (Ba.p), Pittsburgh, 
Pa, 72-5; Erie (Bap), Pa, 75-8; Rochester (Bap), Pa, 78-04; as pas 
Sandusky St (Bap), Allegheny, Pa, 04-6; p do, 06- ; res, NS, Pitta- 
burg, Pa. 

COCHRAN, WILLIAM SWAN PLUMER. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Ap 23, 56; UW 79; S 80-3; DD; J Jn 12, 83, pr Alle- 
gheny; My 19, 84, pr Pittsburgh; p Middletown, Pa, 84; Coraopolis, 
Pa, 84-94; ss Chattanooga, Tenn, 95; p Grace, Peoria, 111, 96-02; p 
Aspinwall, Pa, 03- . 

COOPER, JOHN H. 

& Beechtree, Pa, Oc 10, 52; LC 80; S 80-3; ? 82 & o Ap 24, 83, pr 
Clarion; p Upper Center & Buffalo, Pa, 84-5; Congruity, 85-02; p John- 
sonburg, Pa, 03- 

DONALDSON, NEWTON. 

b Venango Co, Pa, De 13, 53; WJC 79; S 80-3; AM 83 & DD 04, 
WJC; I Ap 26, 82, pr Clarion; Ap 27, 83, pr St Clairsville; p Wash- 
ington, Seneca & Lore City, O, 83-7; Bellevue, Pa, 87-93; 1st (South), 
Huntington, WVa, 93- ; mod syn Va, 05; trustee Union Theo Sem, 
Richmond, Va, 05- . 

DONALDSON, WILSON EGBERT. 

b Wells Co, Ind, Nv 14, 56; WbC 79; S 79-83; I Ap 27, 81, pr Kit- 
tanning; Oe 11, 83, pr Pittsburgh; p California, Pa, 83-4; Bethel, 
Allegheny, Pa, 85-93; p 1st, Toledo, O, 93-8; p Sterling, 111, 02-5; p 
52nd Ave, Chicago, 111, 07- . 

211 



Biographical Catalogue. [li 



*ELLIOTT, ADDISON STEWAET. 

6 Callensburg, Pa, Fb 2, 47; WJC 79; S 79-83; I Ap 22, 80, pr Clar- 
ion; o Jn 21, 83, pr Kittanning; p Covode, Pa, 83-4; Miller, Dak, 84-5; 
Poland, Ind, 86; Academia, Pa, 87; Coon Eapids, lo, 88; Adel, lo, 89; 
ss Carson, lo, 91-2 ; Crooked Creek, Pa, 93 ; Arnot, Pa, 94 ; p Mt Jewett, 
Pa, 95-7; d, do, Dc 24, 97. 

FAERAND, FOUNTAIN ROTHWELL. 

b Danville, Ky, Dc 24, 58; CCK 78; S 80-3; AB CCK; BD WTS; I 
Ap 82 & My 8, 83, pr Ozark; p Joplin, Mo, 83-4; Clinton, Mo, 84-7; 
Kirksville, Mo, 87-8; South Side, Pittsburgh, Pa, 88-94; Howard, San 
Francisco, 94-9; 1st, Oswego, NY, 99-01; 1st, Great Falls, Mont, 01-4; 
El Eeno, Ok, 04- ; t & law stud, Ky 78, & Mo 79-80. 

GARROWAY, WILLIAM THOMPSON. 

6 Kittanning, Pa, Ag 29, 50; WstCMo 79; S 80-3; I Jn 28, 82, pr 
Kittanning; o Ja 15, 83, pr St Clairsville; ss Kayne Center, Harmony 
& Mechanicsburg, Pa, 82-3; p Woodsfield & Buchanan, O, 84-6; Utica, 
Pa, 86-90; Niles, O, 90-4; Enon, Pa, 94-8; Melrose Av, Allegheny, Pa, 
98-00; ss N-Branch, Pa, 07; ev Pittsburgh, Pa, 08. 

GARVER, JAMES CLAYTON. 

& Franklin Co, Pa, Oc 21, 50; WaC 80; S 80-3; Z Ap 82 & o Ap 83, 
pr Washington; ss Landisburg & Shermansdale, Pa, 82-3; Pennfield & 
Winterburn, Pa, 84-7; p W-Liberty, WVa, 89-01; ss Elizabeth, Col, 02; 
ev, 03- ; res, Denver, Col. 

HAZLETT, WILLIAM JOHN. 

6 County Antrim, Ireland, Jn 2, 48; QCG; UW 82; S 80-3; I Ap 11, 
82, pr Allegheny; o Sp 18, 83, pr Butler; ss Hoboken, Pa, 82-3; ss 
Chestnut St, Erie, Pa, 83; p N- Washington & New Salem, Pa, 83-94; 
p Buffalo & Westminster, Pa, 94-01; p French Creek & ss Lebanon, 
WVa, 02- ; res, French Creek, WVa. 

•HOEY, NEWTON STEWART. 

b Murrysville, Pa, Sp 7, 56; WJC 80; S 80-3; I My 15, 83, pr 
Blairsville; o Ja 22, 84, pr Pittsburgh; ss & p Mt Washington, Pa, 
83-7; Bellaire, O, 87- ; d Manor Dale, Pa, Mr 12, 90. 

HUNTER, ROBERT ARMSTRONG. 

6 Clinton, Pa, Jn 25, 60; WJC 80; S 80-3; pg WTS 83-4; I Ap 82, pr 
Washington; o Jn 25, 84, pr Clarion; p Beeehwoods, Pa, 84-8; Irwin, 
Pa, 88-90; Kennett Sq, Pa, 90-05; Birmingham, Pa, 05-7; Grace, Phila- 
delphia, Pa, 07- . 

212 



1883] Biographical Catalogue. 

JOHNSON, NEILL DAVIES. 

& Leroy, 111, Ja 1, 53; WbC 80; S 80-3; I Ag 30, 79, pr Mackinaw 
(CPr); Ap 24, 88, pr Union (CPr) ; ss Ten Mile, Pa, 88-4; Hope- 
well, 84-6; Salem, 111, 86-7; Topeka, Kan, 87-93; entered Presb Ch 98; 
ss Wamego, Kan, 98-5; Burlingame, Kan, 95-9; wc Chicago, 111, 00-4; 
Morris, 111, 05t ; as ed St Louis Observer, 88-92. 

MAEQUIS, ROLLIN RUTHWIN. 

6 Murray, Ind, Dc 28, 53; UW 80; S 80-3; AM 83 & DD 05, UW; 
J Ap 5, 82, pr Wooster; o Jn 12, 83, pr Cleveland; p Northfield, O, 88-6; 
Sedan, 88-90; Osage City, Kan, 89-91; Sedalia, Mo, 91-7; Quincy, 111, 
97-9; Cedar Falls, lo, 00-2; Winterset, lo, 02-6; Irwin, Pa, 06- . 

A Bible Text Index, 576 pp; pamphlet, Mosaic Authorship; a few ser- 
mons and many articles in Church papers. 

MILLER, JONATHAN WALKER. 

I Allegheny Co, Pa, Dc 29, 55; WUP 78; S 80-3; I Jn 82, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Oe 28, 84, pr Butler; p Portersville & Mt Nebo, Pa, 84-7; 
Parker City, Pa, 88-98; p Duquesne, Pa, 99-07; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

TAYLOR, ZACHARLAH B. 

6 Clinton, Pa, Dc 24, 53; WJC 80; S 80-8; I Ap 82, pr Washington; 
Jn 24, 84, pr Clarion; p Eeynoldsville, Pa, 84-7; Seottdale, Pa, 87-90; 
Independence & Harrisville, 90-94; miss Dakota & Minnesota, 95-7; pe 
Harrisville, Pa, 98-04; miss N-Dakota; res Haysville, Pa. 

WEAVER, JOSEPH LAWRENCE. 

6 Freeport, Pa, Jn 20, 55; WJC 80; S 80-3; DD PC & EC 98; I Jn 

82, pr Kittanning; o Nv 6, 83, pr St Clairsville; p Morristown & 
W-Brooklyn, O, 88-5; Morristown & Branch, O, 85-7; Burgettstown, Pa, 
87-95; Southwestern, Philadelphia, Pa, 95-9; Pueblo, Col, 99-07; pres 
WstTJ 07- ; res Denver, Col, 

*TATES, RUDOLPH CLAY. 

6 Frederick Co, Va, 48; UVa; S 80-8; I Jn 82, pr Baltimore; Jn 

83, pr Butler; p Zelienople, Pa, 83-94; ss Crestview, Pa, 91-6; d Gallery 
Junction, Pa, Ag 8, 96. 



CLARK, JAMES BUCHANAN. 

6 Manor Dale, Pa, Oc 28, 55; WJC 80; S 80-1; PTS 84; Z Ap 18, 82, 
pr Blairsville ; Oe 16, 84, pr Chester ; p New London, Pa, 84-6 ; Lower 
Mount Bethel, Pa, 88-92 ; Mt Airy, NJ, 93-02 ; Dayton, NJ, 02- . 

213 



Biographical Catalogue. [1883 

FBACKEB, GEORGE HEBBEBT. 

6 Zanesville, O, Ap 14, 53; UW 78; S 80-1; UTS 82-3; PTS 83-4; 
I Jl 10, 83, pr St Clairsville; o 86, pr Ft Dodge; p Ashton & Inwood, 
lo, 86-90 ; ss Vail, lo, 90-1 ; t Spencer Aead, Choctaw Nation, IT, 84-6 ; 
prof (Ancient Lang), BVC & ss Storm Lake, lo, 91- . 

McOABTHY, WILLIAM BBAINEBD. 

6 Mifflin Co, Pa, My 9, 53; WJC 80; S 80; prin ps Indiana, Pa, 
82-4; prin Poland Acad, O, 84-7; t Youngstown, O, 88; business, Hunt- 
ingdon, Pa, 891- . 

BEYNOLDS, WILLIAM B. 

& Chambersburg, Pa, Ap 17, 51; 6 80-1; McCTS 84; DD PrC 06; 
I Mr 21, 83, pr Peoria;; o Nv 85, pr Chippewa; ss Hudson, Wis, Ja- 
My, 85, Shiloh, Minneapolis, Minn, 85-93; St. Peter, Minn, 93-8; 
Shiloh, Cincinnati, O, 98-04; Chatfield, Minn, 04- . 

Wedding booklet; Memorial of Rev. W. H. Hmnphrey; poetical contribu- 
tions to the religious press. 

BOBEETSON, ALEXANDEB WATEBS. 

6 Blair Co, Pa, Ag 28, 50; S 80-3; i Sp 76 & o Sp 77, Pittsburgh 
Conf MP Ch; ss AUeghenyy, Pa, 76-83; ss Pittsburgh, Pa, 83t- . 

THAYEB, HENBY EBNEST. 

b Freedom, O, Fb 1, 50; AB ObC 78; S 80-1; ObTS 83; DD Wash- 
burn Col, 05; Z My 83, Cong Council, Cleveland, O; o Jn 26, 83, Cong 
Council; ss Spartansburg, Pa, 81; Olivet Mission, Cleveland, O, 82; 
Nelson, 83; Ogden, Utah, 83- ; pres Fairmount Col; res Wichita, Kan. 



214 



1884] Biographical Catalogue. 

1884 

ALLEN, DAVID DINSMORE. 

6 Uniontown, O, 56; FCO 80; S 81-4; I Ap 25, 83, pr St Clairsville; 
o Ap 17, 85, pr Idaho; ss La Crescent & Hokah, Minn, 83; ss Rockford, 
Wash, 84-90; ss Kendrick & Juliaetta, Ida, 90-7; ss Natcheze, Moxee 
& Parker, Wash, 97-8; ss Well Pinit & Spokane River (Indian), 99-01; 
ss Post Falls, Ida, 02-3; miss to Indians near Tacoma, Wash, 04- ; res 
Tacoma, Wash. 



BAEE, LEWIS WILLIAM. 

6 W-Liberty, WVa, Ja 15, 57; WaC 81; S 81-3; I Ap 24, 83, pr 
Washington; o pr Clarion; ss & p New Bethlehem & Leatherwood, Pa, 
82-6; p 3rd, Wheeling, WVa, 87-9; p 1st, Bellaire, O, 90-3; 1st, Fair- 
mont, WVa, 94-9; ss Monongah, WVa, 97-8; wc Fairmont, WVa, 00 1 

BAETON, JOSEPH HUGHES. 

& Jefferson Co, Pa, Ap 2, 56; WJC 81; S 81-4; I Ap 24, 83 & Jn 
23, 84, pr Clarion; ss Warsaw & Sunnyside, Mo, 83; hm Boise, Ida, 
85-93; Caldwell, 93-7; SS miss, syn Utah, 97-00; ss Union, Ore, 01-5; 
pas I, pr Boise & Kendall, 05- ; * CI 00-1; res Boise, Ida. 

BOYOE, ISAAC. 

b Noblestown, Pa, Dc 14, 55; WJC 81; S 81-4; DD WJC 02; i Ap 
83 & Sp 9, 84, pr Pittsburgh; miss Mexico, 84- ; res Jalapa, Estado 
de Vera Cruz, Mexico. 

Tr Dr. Schaflf's Person of Christ into Spanish; pub numerous articles for 

religious papers; has written Sabhath School lesson in Spanish since 

Oc, 05. 

CHALFANT, WILLIAM PARKER. 

6 Saltsburg, Pa, Sp 3, 60; LC 81; S 81-4; I Ap 24, 83 & o Sp 9, 84, 
pr Pittsburgh; Soho Mission (organized as Central Ch), 84-5; fm China 
(Tsinanfu, 85-90; Ichowfu, 90- ); supt work among Chinese, Lower 
California, 01-3; res Ichowfu, Shantung Province, China. 

•DEVOR, WILLIAM MACKEY. 

6 Franklin Co, Pa, Oc 5, 52; UW 81; S 81-4; I Jn 10, 84, pr Car- 
lisle; o Oc 22, 85, pr Wooster; ss Sandy Lake, Pa, 84; Corydon & 
Humeston, lo, 84-5; p Clearfork & Perrysville, O, 85-8; p Mt Pleasant, 
Pa, 88-94; Gilgal, Pa, 88-00; Rockbridge, Pa, 88-99; ss Rayne, Pa, 97- 
00; p Randolph, Neb, 01-5; d Ponca, Neb, Dc 9, 05. 

215 



Biographical Catalogue. [1884 

rORSYTH, CLARENCE JANE. 

& Washington Co, Pa, Nv 10, 57; WJC 81; S 81-4; I Ap 24, 83, pr 
Pittsburgh; o Oc 84, pr Mahoning; p Hubbard, O, 84-5; ss Little 
Meadows & Warren, Pa, 85-6; fim Barton, Md, 86-8; p Jefferson, Pa, 
88-91; pe Dalton & Mt Eaton, O, 92; p W-Elizabeth, Pa, 93-5; ss Erie, 
Mich, 04; ss Avoea, Mich, 05; ss Nelsonville, O, 06- ; ed Indianapolis, 
Ind, 96-7; ev Steubenville, O, 99-02. 

HAYS, CALVIN CORNWELL, 

6 Middle Spring, Cumberland Co, Pa, My 21, 61; WJC 81; S 81-4; 
DD WJC 99; i Ap 10, 83, pr Allegheny; o Ap 27, 85, pr St Clairsville; 
ss Bethel, Allegheny, Pa, 83-5; p Bridgeport, O, 85-90; Johnstown, 
Pa, 91- . 

HERRIES, ARCHIBALD JAMES. 

6 Seneca Co, NY, Dc 9, 55; WstCPa 80; S 81-4; I Ap 27, 83, & o 
Ap 23, 84, pr Redstone; p Leisenring, Pa, 84-5; Heyworth, 111, 85-7; 
El Paso, 87-90; Ipava, 111, 90-5; Union City, Pa, 95-05; Tunkhannock, 
Pa, 07- . 

Articles in the Presbyterian. 

LAVERTY, LEVI FINLEY. 

6 Finleyville, Pa, My 5, 57; LC 81; S 81-4; I Ap 24, 83, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Jl 85, pr Wooster; p Apple Creek, O, 85-90; p New Lisbon, 
O, 90-2; p 2nd, Los Angeles, Cal, 92-8; p 1st, Wellsville, O, 99-03; p 
Kankakee, 111, 04-6; p 1st, Braddock, Pa, 07-8. 

PLUMER, JOHN SMITH. 

b Centerville, Pa, Sp 18, 53; PrinU 75; S 75-6 & 82-4; DD FC 98; 
I Ap 10, 83, pr Allegheny; o Oc 10, 84, pr Pittsburgh; p Hazelwood, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 84-92; Cadiz, 0, 92- ; t 76-82. 

WACHTER, EGON. 

b Prussia; SVC 81; S 81-4; MD; Z Ap 24, 83 & o My 11, 84, pr Pitts- 
burgh; fm Siam( Bangkok, 84-90; Eajaburee, 96- ); in US 91-5. 

WALKER, ALEXANDER FRANKLIN. 

b Shelocta, Pa, Fb 21, 56; WJC 81; S 81-4; I Ap 25, 83, pr Kittan- 
ning; o Jn 24, 84, pr Allegheny; p Tarentum, Pa, 84-02; prin HolS 
02-6; t Tarentum HS 06- ; res Tarentum, Pa. 

YOUNG, QUILLIN LOYAL. 

b French Creek, WVa, Dc 4, 51; MrtC 79; LTS 81-2; S 82-4; I Nv 
10, 83 & o Oc 5, 84, pr WVa; ss Hughes Eiver & Pennsboro, WVa, 84-5; 

216 



1884] Biographical Catalogue. 

Hunter & Blanchard, NDak, 85-7; Clarksburg & Knatty Creek, WYa, 
88-9; Barlow, Watertown & Decatur, O, 89-91; Barlow & Watertown, 
91-2 ; Barlow, 92-3 ; Syracuse & Bashan, O, 93-5 ; Bristol, Pleasant Grove 
& Cross Roads, 95-8; Hanging Rock, O, 98-9; oc s 99- ; res Centralia, 
"Wash, rf d 1. 



CHEESEMAN, CHAELES PAYSON. 

6 Portersville, Pa, Jl 1, 51; WJC* 78; TJW*; S 80-3; DD GCG 98; 
I Ap 19, 81; Jn 25, 83, pr Redstone; p Long Run & Mt Vernon, Pa, 
83-91; p Highland Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 91- ; * Elizabeth Acad, 76-7; 
■mm, Minnesota, 78-80. 

COIVIPTON, ELIAS. 

6 Glendale, O, Ag 3, 56; UW 81; S 81-4; pg Chicago & Berlin; PhD; 
DD; I Ap 97 & Ap 14, 97, pr Wooster; hm Meriden, Marcus & Lib- 
erty, Ind, 83-7; prof, UW 87- ; res Wooster, O. 

EDWARDS, CHARLES EUGENE. 

& Philadelphia, Pa, My 1, 60; HnC 79; S 81-3; PTS 83-4; I Ap 24, 
83, pr Pittsburgh; Nv 5, 85, pr Northumberland; pe Mifflinburg & 
Hartleton, Pa, 85-90; Port Allegheny, Pa, 9D-1; p Sharpsville, Pa, 92-5; 
p Charleroi, Pa, 95-7; p Shenandoah, Pa, 02-05; ss Lathrop, Mo, 07- ; 
ev, 97-9 & 06. 

Scripture Texts with Expositions and Sentence Prayers from Calvin's 
Commentaries on the Minor Prophets, 97. 

EDWARDS, CHAUNOEY THEODORE. 

& Philadelphia, Pa, My 15, 62; HnC 79; S 81-3; PTS 83-4; AB HnC 
& CentU 79; AM & DD HnC; I Ap 17, 83, pr Pittsburgh; Jn 25, 84, 
pr Monmouth; p Toms River, NJ, 84-8; Coudersport, Pa, 88-96; 1st, 
Peoria, 111, 96-03; Portville, NY, 03-6; 1st, Beloit, Wis, 06- ; * 79-81. 
History of Toms River Presbyterian Church. 

FUNK, ABRAHAM L. 

6 W-Newton, Pa, Ja 2, 48; OtU* 82; S 81-2; I Jn 12, 79, Conf UBr 
Ch; o Sp 17, 84, Allegheny Conf UBr Gh; p Scottdale, Pa, 82-7; River- 
side, Cal, 87-94; Altoona, Pa, 94-7; E-Pittsburgh, Pa, 97-05; Beaver 
Falls, Pa, 05-7; Connellsville, Pa, 07- . 

HOPKINS, JOHN THOMAS. 

6 Hillsboro, O, My 2, 56; PrC 81; S 81-3; NWTS 83-4; I Ap 84, pr 
Iowa; o Oc 85, pr Kearney; ss El Paso, 111, 83-5; p 1st, Platte, Neb, 
85-7; 1st Av, Denver, Col, 87-90; Santa Ana, Cal, 91-8; Indianola, lo, 
98-03 ; p FuUerton, Cal, 04- . 

217 



Biographical Catalogue. [1884 

KELLY, NEWTON BRACKEN. 

& Findlay, O, Sp 2, 57; MUC 81; S 81-2; YDS 84; pg YV & GCC; 
AB 81, AM 85, MUC; BD YDS 84; DD GCC 03; I New Haven Central 
Ass, 83; o Northern Pacific Ass, 84; p 1st (Cong), Brainerd, Minn, 84-7; 
Eural Valley, Pa, 87-8; Elders Eidge, Pa, 89-03; "Westminster, Denver, 
Col, 07; prin EEA 89-03; pres & prof, FCO, a3-7. 

LOWE, COBNELIUS MARSHALL. 

6 Warren Co, NJ, Fb 23, 50; ObC 78; UBS 81-2; S 82-3; t Dayton, 
O, 78-82; prof (Latin), HdC 83- . 

McELHINNY, CHRISTIAN SHAFFER. 

6 Fairfield, lo, Sp 10, 56; PrC 80; S 81-3; AB 80, AM 83, PhD 94, 
PrC; I Ap 19, 83, pr Iowa; o Ap 25, 85, pr Des Moines; ss Manning & 
Cook Eapids, lo; Chariton, lo, 85-6; Seymour, lo, 87; Columbus Junc- 
tion, lo, 89-91; Montezuma, lo, 92-5; ss Mt Zion, lo, 97- ; res Fair- 
field, lo. 

MARSHMAN, DAVID McGILL. 

6 Nashville, O, Sp 1, 50; UW 81; S 81-3; PTS 83-4; I Jn 19, 83 & 
o 84, pr Wooster; ss DeGraff & Zanesfield, 83; Eoyalton, Minn, 84-6; ss 
& p Shakopee, Minn, 86-8; ss & p Montpelier, O, 88-96; ss & p Fall 
Eiver MiUs, Cal, 99-01 ; ss Tehama & Eed Bank, Cal, 02-3 ; ss Eichmond 
& Princeton, Kan, 04-5; ss Ft Bragg, Cal, 06-7; ss Crescent City, 
Cal, 08- . 

PALM, WILLIAM J. 

6 Sheakleyville, Pa; UW 81; S 81-3; NWTS 83; Z Ap 83, pr Shenango; 
Sp 25, 84, pr Eock Eiver; p Alexis, 111, 84-7; p Lowe Av, Omaha, Neb, 
87-91; p Tracy, Minn, 91-4; ss Nevada, lo, 95-7; ss 1st, Beaver Dam, 
Wis, 97-8 ; wc 99-01 ; p Grand Eapids, Minn, 02-3 ; ss Brainerd & Fergus 
Falls, Minn, 04; res Minneapolis, Minn. 

PATTERSON, JAMES McCREADY. 

6 Guernsey Co, O, Dc 11, 57; UW 81; S 82-3; NWTS 83-4; I Ap, 84, 
pr Wooster ; o Nv 7, 84, pr St. Paul ; p Oliver, Minneapolis, Minn, 84-9 ; 
p 1st, Tacoma, Wash, 89-92; p 1st, Omaha, Neb, 92-3; p Westminster, 
Detroit, Mich, 93-8; wc Chicago, 111, 99^. 

PEEPELS, HENRY CLAY. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Ja 7, 57; BrU 81; S 81-2; Z 84; o 84, Bap Ch; p, 
E Av (Bap), Rochester, NY, 84t- . 

218 



1884] Biographical Catalogue. 

FOBTEB, THOMAS JACKSON. 

6 Murrysville, Pa, My 3, 60; WstCPa 81; S 81-4; I Ap 25, 83 & 
o Ag 26, 84, pr Shenango; fm Persia, 84-6; Murrysville, Pa, 86-90; 
fm Brazil, 90-5; p Pitcairn, Pa, 97-9; p Oxford, O, 99-06; student p, 
for Presb Ch, UI 06-7; fm Nova Friburgo, Brazil, 07- . 

History of the Oxford Church; Manual de Oulto (Portuguese); Persia's 
New Islam; Babiism and the Babis. 

TODD, MILTON EMMET. 

6 near Shreve, O, Ag 1, 57; UW 81; S 81-3; NWTS 83-4; I Sp 12, 
83, pr Wooster; o My 28, 84, pr Ft Dodge; ss Rock Lake & Lyons, Minn, 
82; Scranton & Churdon, Ind, 83; Montieello, 111, 83-4; Meriden, Mar- 
cus & Liberty, lo, 84-5; ss Lyons, lo, 86-91; p 3rd, Dubuque, lo, 92-3; 
p Montieello, 111, 94-8; p Bethel, lo, 99-00; p Ausable Grove, HI, 01-2; 
p Bethel, Peoria, 111, 03-5 ; p Wapello, lo, 06 ; p St Mary 's, O, 07- . 

WABE, SAMUEL MILLER. 

6 Richmond, Ky, Ag 20, 52; IWU 79; S 81-3; NWTS 83-4; AM IWU 
82; DD UOm 92; Z Ap 10, 83, pr Allegheny; My 6, 84, pr St Louis 
hm Ferguson, Mo, 83; ss Somonauk, 111, 83-4; p Ferguson, Mo, 84-7 
1st, Clinton, 87-90; 2nd, Omaha, Neb, 90-8; p Maryville, Mo, 99-02 
p 4th, Spokane, Wash (organized same), 02- ; supt ps 79-81. 

WINGER, CHARLES NEWTON. 

6 Venango Co, Pa, Jn 18, 57; WstCPa 81; S 81-2; *; res New Wil- 
mington, Pat, 

WISNER, OSCAR FRANCIS. 

6 Frederiektown, O, Sp 26, 58; XTW 81; S 81-3; PTS 84-5; I Jn 13, 
83; o 85, pr Wooster; ss Orwell & N-Bloomfield, O, 83; ss Elmira, lU, 
84; ss Long Branch, NJ, 85; fm Canton, China, 85-94; ss Pomeroy & 
Gilmore City, lo, 94-5; p Santa Monica, Cal, 95-8; Macao, China, 00-8; 
res Wooster, O. 



219 



Biographical Catalogue. [1885 

1885 

BANTZER, WILLIS GEORGE. 

6 Franklin, NY, Sp 8, 59; S 82-5; pg KanU 94-6; AM KanU 96; 
DD EmC 00; I 85, pr Ft Dodge; o 86, pr Sioux City; ss Denman, lo, 
85-7; p Greenfield, Mo, 87-90; McPherson, Kan, 90-4; Ist, Lawrence, 
Kan, 94-6; retired, 06 (ill health); business, Tahlequah, Ok. 
Religious Conditions in the State Universities, The Agora, 95 ; Religion and 
Politics, The Christian Statesman, 01. 

BOGGSt, JOHN MARSHALL. 

6 New Athens, O, Fb 9, 57; FCO 81; S 82-5; pg WTS 98-9; DD 
FCO 94; Z Ap 24, 84, pr St Clairsville; o Oe 85, pr S-Dakota; ss &, p 
Kimball, White Lake & Pleasant Prairie, 85-8; p 3rd, Ft Wayne, Ind, 
89-98; p Byron, NY, 00- . 

BRADDOOK, WILLIAM PAXTON. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Ja 3, 56; S 82-5; I Ap 22, 84, & o 85, pr Pitts- 
burgh; p Central Ch, Pittsburgh, 85-7; Knoxville, Pittsburgh, Pa, 87-8; 
d do Ja 7, 89. 

CARLILB, ALLAN DOUGLAS. 

& Clarksburg, WVa, Ap 1, 60; PkC*; law student; S 82-5; pg LC & 
HnC; DD HnC 99; i Ap 26, 84, pr WVa; o My 7, 85 (Cong) ; p Brock- 
ton (Cong), Mass, 85-7; p Ist, Easton, Pa, 87-94; p 2nd, New Albany, 
Ind, 94-8; p Tabernacle, Pittsburgh, Pa, 98-06; Throop Ave, Brooklyn, 
NY, 06- . 

Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

EARSMAN, HUGH FRASER. 

6 Allegheny, Pa, Mr 2, 58; MUC 81; S 82-5; AM MUC 86; DD MUG 
03; Z Ap 28, 84, pr Steubenville; o Jn 30, 85, pr Pittsburgh; p North 
Branch & Phillipsburg, Pa, 85-7 ; p Edenburg, Pa, 87- ; res Knox, Pa. 

ELT, ROBERT W. 

6 Washington, Pa, Sp 12, 52; WJC 82; S 82-5; I Sp 17, 84, pr Wash- 
ington; Jl 15, 85, pr Fargo; p La Moure, NDak, 85-8; Neosho, Mo, 
88-03; St Charles, Mo, 03- ; t (Bible & Ethics) LinC 04- ; res St 
Charles, Mo. 

FERGUSON, HENRY CLAY. 

6 Newark, Del, Ja 6, 53; WJC 82; S 82-5; I Ap 22, 84, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Jn 18, 85, pr Allegheny; p Emsworth, Pa, 85-90; Canton, O, 
90-91; Harper Mem 'I, Philadelphia, Pa, 01- . 

220 



1885] Biographical Catalogue. 

FREEMAN, JOHN WILLIAM. 

6 Pompton Plains, Fb 22, 60; LU 82; S 82-5; I Ap 22, 84, pr Pitts- 
burgh; ss Lites Chapel, Troy, SC, 86-8t. 

GREGG, ANDREW JACKSON. 

b near Saltsburg, Pa, Sp 10, 55; WEC* 79; S 82-5; I Ap 23, 84, & Ap 
29, 85, pr Kittanning ; p Worthington & West Glade Eun, Pa, 85-99 ; ss 
Frankville & Eossville, lo, 99-02; ss Eingsted, Hoprig & Depew, lo, 
02-3; ss Atkins & Newhall, lo, 03-7; ss Frankville, lo, 07-8; p do, 08- ; 
pres 13th dis Iowa SS Ass, 05- . 

HAYS, GEORGE SMITH. 

& Canonsburg, Pa, Fb 22, 61; WJC 82; S 82-5; I Ap 21, 84, pr Wash- 
ington; Jn 30, 85, pr Mahoning; p E-Palestine, O, 85-6; fm Chef 00, 
China, 86-94; p Chatfield, Minn, 95-00; p El Eeno, Ok, 01-4; ss Wandel 
& Winnview, Ok, 05- ; res Okarche, Ok, rfd 4. 

HUNTER, ALEXANDER STUART. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Mr 30, 57; WJC; S 80-1 & 84-5; DD, LL D, 
WJC; I De 9, 84, pr Washington; prof WUP; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Ethics, Theoretical and Practical; numerous articles. 

*McCUNE, CLYDE ELWOOD. 

6 Martin's Ferry, O, Mr 14, 62; FCO 82; S 82-5; I Ap 23, 84, pr St 
Clairsville; d Ap 14, 85. 

"SHEERER, JAIVEES COOPER. 

6 Somerset Co, Pa; OtU 78; S 79-81 & 84-5; I Conf UBr Ch; Ja 22, 
79, do ; entered Presb Ch, Sp 24, 84 ; p Armagh, Pa, 85-6 ; d Johnstown, 
Pa, Jl 24, 86. 

STEVENSON, WILLIAM PATTON. 

6 W- Alexander, Pa, Dc 24, 60; WstC 82; S 83-5; DD SU 02 ; Z Ap, 
84, pr Pittsburgh; Dc 15, 85, pr Allegheny; p Avalon, 85-8; Mauch 
Chunk, Pa, 88-91; Titusville, Pa, 91-8; Park, Syracuse, NY, 98-02; 
p 1st, Yonkers, NY, 02- . 

V»T!ST, ALBERT MARSHALL. 

& Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 24, 59; WUP 82; S 82-3 & 84-5; PTS 83-4; pg 
PTS 85-6; pg NCS 90-1; MD; I 85, pr Pittsburgh; o 87, pr Council 
Bluffs; hm & ss Adair & Casey, To, 86-7; Canton, SD, 87-8; Spirit Lake, 
lo, 88-90; p Hebron & Mt Olivet, Pa, 92-3; ss Zion, lo, 95-01; trav 
abroad, 90-2; wc 02-4: ; res Chicago, 111. 

221 



Biographical Catalogue. [1885 

COAN, FREDEEICK GAYLOEE 

ft Urumia, Persia, My 23, 59; UW 82; S 82-3; PTS 84-5; DD UW 04; 
I Sp, 84, & o Jn, 85, pr Columbia; fm Urumia, Persia, 85- ; t & pres 
Urumia Col, 3 yrs. 

GROSSER, JOHN R. 

& Lisbon, O, Fb 18, 56; WJC 82; S 82-3; UTS 85; pg Edinburgh, 
Scotland, 87; DD WJC 02; Z Ap 85, pr Steubenville ; o 86, pr Boston; 
p Portland, Me, 85-91; Glens Falls, NY, 91-8; Kenwood Evang Ch, 
Chicago, 111, 98- . 

ELLIOTT, JOHN WILLIAM. 

b New Wilmington, Pa, Ag 18, 58; WstCPa 81; S 81-2 & 83-4; sight 
failed; t; res New Wilmington, Pat. 

KUHN, LOUIS JOHN. 

& Northfield, O, Oc 22, 60; WRC 82; S 82-3; LTS 84-6; farmer; 
lie Bedford, O, 86-00; lie Glenville, O, 01-4; lie Cleveland, O, 05- . 

*LOWE, EDSON ALLAWAY. 

h Keokuk, lo, Ap 10, 59; CnC 82; S 82-3; PTS 83-5; I Mr 2, 85, pr 
Washington City; o Fb 8, 87, pr Westminster; p Lebanon, Pa, 87-9; ss 
1st, Lima, O, 89-90; p Ottawa, O, 90-2; miss Chili, 93-00; prof Inst 
International, Santiago, Chili, 93- ; d Ag 11, 00. 

MORRIS, JEREMIAH MORTON. 

5 Highland Co, O, Mr 1, 40; WitC 71; S 82-3; I AME Ch; o do, Ap 
27, 73; ss Monongahela City, Pa, 71-2; Wheeling, WVa, 73; Meadville 

6 Oil City, Pa, 74-6; Wylie St, Pittsburgh, 80-1; Brown Chapel, Alle- 
gheny, 82-3; Uniontown, 84-5t. 

SHEPARD, SIMON PETER. 

LU 82; S 82-4; t & o AME Ch; p Catskill, NY, 85 1- . 

SNOOK, ERNEST McCUNE. 

6 Fairfield, lo, Jl 1, 59; PrC 81; S 82-3; NWTS 83-5; pg PrC 93; 
AM 84, PhD 93, PrC; I Ap 10, 84, pr Iowa; o My 4, 86, pr SDak; ss 
Superior, Neb, 3 mo; Dell Eapids, SDak, 1 yr; p AUerton & Lineville, 
lo, 214 yrs; Mento, 2%= yrs; Divernon, 111, 5 yrs; ss Camp Point, 111, 
98-9 ; ss Middletown, lo, 02-4 ; hm Tonka wa, Okla, 04-6 ; ss Middletown, 
lo, 06- ; ed 99-02. 

222 



1885-1886] Biographical Catalogue. 

WALKER, EDWARD FRANKLIN. 

6 Steubenville, O, Ja 20, 52; UPe; S 82-4; Z & Sp 8, 79, pr San 
Francisco; DD; ss 3rd (Cong), San Francisco, Cal, 79-81; 1st, Virginia 
Citj, 81-2; p Glenfield & Long Island, Pa, 82-4; p Martins Ferry, O, 
84-8; p Grace, Evansville, Ind, 88-90; p Parsons, Kan, 90-1; p Ft Col- 
lins, Col, 91-2; ev 92- ; res San Dimas, Cal. 

WILSON, JAMES MARQUIS. 

6 New Wilmington, Pa, Mr 23, 58; PrinU 81; S 82-3; MeCTS 86; 
DD BelvC 92; I 86, pr Chicago; 86, pr Omaha; p Castellar St, Omaha, 
Neb, 86-99; Boulder, Col, 99-02; Westminster, Seattle, Wash, 02- ; t 
(Eng Bible) OmTS 94-7; t (Applied Ethics) ColoU 00-1. 

WOODS, DAVID WALKER, JR. 

6 Lewistown, Pa, Dc 28, 60; PrinU 82; S 82-3; PTS 83-5; I Ap 8, 

84, pr Huntingdon; o 86, pr Philadelphia North; p Disston Mem'l, 
Tacony, Pa, 86-9 ; Wakefield, Germantown, Pa, 89-92 ; p Gettysburg, Pa, 
96- . 

1886 

ALLER, ABSALOM TONER. 

& Carrollton, O, Ag 31, 49; WbC 75; S 83-6; AM WbC 84; i Ap 29, 

85, & Ap 86, pr Steubenville ; ss Grainfield, Kan, 86-8 ; ss Norton, Kan, 
88-91; p Hays City, Kan, 91-4; Nortonville, Kan, 94-6; Cawker City, 
Kan, 96-9; ss Bolivar, Mo, 99-04; Ellsworth, Kan, 04- . 

ANDERSON, J. PHILANDER. 

6 Edinburg, Pa, Mr 13, 56; WJC 83; S 83-6; I Ap 29, 85, pr She- 
nango; Ap 29, 86, pr Washington; p Cross Creek, Pa, 86-92; Lisbon, 
O, 92-04; Huron, SD, 04- ; pres South Dakota CE Union, 07- . 

BOSTON, SAMUEL R. 

6 Mercer, Pa, Nv 8, 59; UW 83; S 83-6; I 85, pr Wooster; 87, pr 
Shenango; sup Fredonia & Cool Spring, Pa, 86-7; p Sharpsville, Pa, 
87-93; ss Creston & Jackson, O, 93-9; p 3rd, Steubenville, O, 99-06; 
p Park Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 06; pr ev, pr Huntingdon, 07- ; res Woos- 
ter, ; field address. Belief onte. Pa. 
Tract on Baptism. 

BRECKENRIDGE, WALTER LOWRIE. 

6 Mercer Co, Pa, Mr 16, 56; UW 83; S 83-6; I Ap 29, 85, pr Butler; 
o Oc 12, 86, pr Erie; p Pittsfield & Garland, Pa, 86-95; Bayfield, Wis, 
95-04; ss Koekfield, Ind, 04- . 

223 



Biographical Catalogue. [1886 

COLLINS, DAVID GHORMLET. 

b HuntsviUe, O, Sp 18, 55; UW 83; S 83-6; AB & AM UW; I & o 
pr Belief ontaine, 86; fm Laos, 86- ; t Boys' School, Laos, 12 yrs; 
res Chieng Mai, Laos, Siam. 

Prepared. English-Laos Dictionary and several school books. 

DOKEHOO, GEOEGE PATTERSON. 

6 Connellsville, Pa, De 21, 62; WUP 83; S 83-5; DD GC 99; I Ap 28, 
85, pr Pittsburgh; o Oc 8, 85, pr Bedstone; p Mt Pleasant, Pa, 86-92; 
p 1st, Sharon, Pa, 92-03; chap 21st Kegt, NGP, 98; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 



FISH, FRANK. 

6 Allegheny, Pa, Ap 8, 62; WUP 83; S 83-6; AM 86, DD 04, WUP; 
I Ap 28, 85, pr Pittsburgh; o Ap 29, 86, pr Washington; p Claysville, 
Pa. 86- . 



GRAY, THOMAS JEFFERSON. 

b Kirkersville, O, Jl 7, 54; UW 83; S 83-6; I Ap 5, 85, pr Wooster; 
o Sp 23, 86, pr Ft Dodge; p Meriden, lo, 86-8; Blunt, SD, 88-90; p 
Bethel, Inverness, O, 90-02; p Clintonville, Pa, 03; p Amity & Mill- 
brook, Pa, 03-6; ss Scrubgrass, Pa, 07; ss Kennerdeil, Pa, 08- ; res 
(Jlintonville, Pa. 

HAYS, W. M. 

b Butler Co, Pa, Dc 7, 52; WaC* 79; S 79-81 & 84-6; pg FCC 94-5; 
PhD EC 00 ; i Sp, 79, & o Ap, 81, pr Allegheny (CPr) ; ss Harmony & 
Pleasant View (CPr), Pa, 79-83; ss East Liberty (CPr), Pa, 83-6; 
p Clintonville & Amity, Pa, 86-93; p Amity, Pa, 93-6; p Corinth, 0, 
96-04; p 1st, Burgettstown, Pa, 04- . 

JOHNSON, HUBERT REX. 

b Jefferson Co, O, Jl 1, 58; RC 79; S 83-6; AM WJC 96; Z Ap 29, 
85, pr SteubenviUe; o Jn 24, 86, pr Allegheny; p Natrona, Pa, 86-93; 
Eeynoldsville, Pa, 93-6; New Wilmington, Pa, 98-01; Vandergrift, Pa, 
01-8; pres BCW 96-8; res Washington, DC. 



MORELEDGE, HOWARD CASSIDY. 

b Carroll Co, O, My 3, 59; UW 83; S 83-6; DD FCO 06; I Ap 29, 8.5, 
pr SteubenviUe; o Jl, 86, pr Redstone; p Leisenring, Pa, 86-9; Cum- 
berland, O, 89- . 

224 



i886] Biographical Catalogue. 

NOTESTEIN, WILLIAM LEE. 

6 Canaan, O, Ap 14, 59; UW 83; S 83-6; DD UW 08; I Ap, 85, pr 
Wooster; o Oe 21, pr Cleveland; p Seville, O, 86-92; p Poland, O, 
92-03; prof (Greek & Apologetics) HrC, 03- ; res Huron, SD. 

PHIPPS, ROBERT JACKSON. 

& Kennerdell, Pa, Ja 31, 59; LC 83; S 85-6; AB 83, AM 86, LC; 

DD EmC 07; I Fb, 86, & o Jn, 86, pr Pittsburgh; p Montours, Pa, 

86-9 ; Oberlin, Kan, 89-93 ; Manhattan, Kan, 93-00 ; Hebron, Neb, 00-04 ; 

Hiawatha, Kan, 04- ; trustee Hiawatha Acad. 

Sermon, History (centennial) of Montours Presbyterian Church; Thanks- 
giving sermon ; several memorial sermons ; short stories & newspaper 
articles. 

RIALE, FRANKLIN NEIMAN. 

6 Tipton, lo, Fb 23, 59; UW 81; S 83-6; pg Williams Fellowship, 
HarU, 87-8; PhD UW 89; i & o Sp, 86; York, Neb, 86-7; Independ- 
ence, lo, 88-94; Des Moines, To, 94-5; Cleveland, O, 97-04; 10th, Chi- 
cago, 111, 04-8; Grace, St Louis, Mo, 08- . 
Contrib'r to Beligious Press. 

VERNER, OLIVER NEWTON. 

& Allegheny Co, Pa, Ag 1, 56; WUP 84; S 84-6; AM 86, DD 07, WUP; 
I Ap 28, 85, & o 86, pr Pittsburgh ; p McKees Rocks, Pa, 86- . 

VULOHEFF, MINDO GEORGE. 

b Yambol, Eastern Roumelia (Thrace), My 18, 64; CNJ 83; S 83-6; 
PhD; I Ap 28, 85, pr Pittsburg; lie Allegheny, Pa, 85-7; ss Pine Grove, 
NY, 01; prof Albany, NY, 02; ev 03-5; ed New York City, 08- , 

WILLIAMS, BOYD F. 

fe Penna, Mr 4, 61; UW 83; S 83-6; I Ap 29, 85, pr Butler; p Em- 
lenton. Pa, 87-93; p 1st, Oil City, Pa, 94-01; p Emlenton, Pa, 08- . 

»WILSON, HENRY BOSWELL. 

b Walthoursville, Ga, My 3, 60; LU 82; S 83-6; I 86, pr Allegheny; 
87, pr Union; ss 2nd, Maryville, Tenn, 86-9; Christ Ch, Augusta, Ga, 
89-96; d Limerick, Ga, Ap 14, 96. 



McAYEAL, HOWARD SHARPE. 

b Oskaloosa, lo, Nv 8, 60; GC 83; S 84-61. 

225 



Biographical Catalogue. [1887 

1887 

AMBROSE, JOHN C. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Fb 2, 60; WJC 84; S 84-7; I Ap 14, 86, & Jn 28, 
87, pr Kittanning; p Marion, Pa, 87-91; ss Crooked Creek, Clinton & 
Srader's Grove, Pa, 90-1; p Bull Creek, Pa, 91-00; ss Mt Jewett, Pa, 
01-3; p Pulaski, Pa, 03-5; Neche & Bathgate, ND, 08- . 

BOONE, WILLIAM JTJDSON. 

& Canonsburg, Pa, Nv 5, 60; UW 84; S 84-7; AB 84, DD 03, UW; 
I & o 87, pr Wooster; Caldwell, Ida, 87-93; pres CI, 91- ; res Cald- 
well, Ida. 

CAMPBELL, HOWARD NEWTON. 

6 Hancock Co, WVa, Nv 8, 59; LC 84; 8 84-7; pg Edinburgh, Scot- 
land, 93-4; AB 84, AM 87, LC; DD PC 06; i Ap 28, 86, pr Washing- 
ton; o Jn 7, 88, pr St Clairsville; p Martin's Ferry, O, 88-94; Broad 
Av, Altoona, Pa, 94-99; New Philadelphia, O, 00- . 

*CARUTHERS, JAMES BRUCE. 

6 Leeehburg, Pa, Jl 4, 65; UW 84; S 84-7; I My 11, 86, pr Wooster; 
o Jn 29, 87, pr Clarion; p Brockwayville, Pa, 87-90; ss Elkton, Dagus 
Mines, Pa, 87-9; p New Salem, Delmont, Pa, 90-9; hr 00; prof Del- 
mont, Pa, 00 ; ev 01- ; d Bellevue, Pa, Jl 10, 05. 

CHALFANT, FRANK HERRING. 

6 Mechanicsburg, Pa, My 29, 62; LC 81; S 84-7; I 86 & o 87, pr 
Pittsburgh; fm Weihsein, China, 87- . 
Early Chinese Writing. 

COLLIER, FRANCIS MARION. 

b Fayette Co, Pa, Ap 29, 58; WJC 83; S 84-7; I 86, pr Bedstone; 
o 87, pr Gunnison; ss Lake City, Col, 87; Delta & Pitkin, Col, 88; 
Grand Junction, Col, 88-90; ss Saratoga, Wyo, 90-1; ss Monument, 
Col, 91-2; studied UD 92-5; prac mad, Denver, Col, 95- ; hr 06; res 
Los Angeles, Cal. 

EAKIN, JOHN ANDERSON. 

6 Rose Point, Lawrence Co, Pa, Fb 28, 54; WJC 79; S 84-7; AM 82 
& DD 02, WJC; I 86 & o 87, pr Butler; fm Siam, 88- (ss Ist, Bangkok, 
89-96 ; ss Five Churches, Petchaburi, 06- ) ; founder & prin Bangkok 
Christian HS, 88-06; trained four students for the ministry, 07; ed 
Siamese Magazine Daybreak, 91-08. 

Arithmetic & Geometry (Siamese); Outlines of English Grammar. 

226 



1887] Biographical Catalogue. 

HEBRON, CHARLES. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Ja 29, 63; WUP 83; S 84-7; pg FCC 93-4; AB 83 
& AM 86, WUP; DD MU 01; I Ap, 86, pr Pittsburgli; Jn 30, 87, pr 
Huntingdon; p Curwinsville, Pa, 87-93; ss 1st, Wooster, O, 94-5; p 
Troy, O, 95-03; Crowley, La, 03-4; prof (Eccl History & Missions), 
OmTS 04- ; res Omaha, Neb. 



IRVINE, JAMES ELLIOTT. 

6 Saville, Pa, Mr 25, 58; WJC 83; S 84-7; pg UW; AM WJC 86; 
PhD TJW 98; I 86, pr Washington; 88, pr Erie; p Fredonia & Cool 
Spring, Pa, 87-9; 3rd, Altoona, Pa, 89- ; prin BufA, 83-4; sc pr 
Huntingdon, 05. 

The Eschatology of Plato Compared and Contrasted with the Eschatology 
of the New Testament. 



JOHNSTON, EDGAR FRANC3IS. 

6 N-Jackson, O, Ja 19, 59; AmC 84; S 85-7; I 86, pr Mahoning; 
87, pr Allegheny; ss Philipsburg, Pa, 90-2; p Schellsburg & Mann's 
Choice, Pa, 01-7; t MHS 92-6; * GCC 96-7; Tir 97; * N-Jackson, O, 98-9; 
t Wooster, O, 00; res West Point, Miss. 

JUNKIN, CLARENCE MATEER. 

6 Grove City, Pa, Ag 28, 59 ; UW 84 ; S 84-7 ; pg WTS 88-9 ; Z Ap 8, 
86, pr Butler; o Jn 28, 87, pr Allegheny; p School St, Allegheny, Pa, 
87-9; ss Burchard, Neb, 89-92; ss Hubbell, Neb, 92-4; ss Adams, Neb, 
94-06; ss Bancroft, Neb, 07- . 

Mcdowell, edmund wilson. 

6 Altoona, Pa, Mr 13, 57; UW 84; S 84-7; I Ap 13, 86, & Jn 13, 87, 
pr Huntingdon; /m West Persia, 87-97; ss St Clair Av, Columbus, O, 
97-02; fm Turkey, 03- ; res Van via Constantinople, Turkey. 

♦MEANS, HENRY FULTON. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, Sp 20, 56; WJC 84; S 84-7; I Ap 27, 86, pr 
Pittsburgh; Oc 4, 87, pr Blairsville; p Fairfield & Union, Pa, 87-92; 
Phillipsburg, Pa, 92- ; d do, Fb 15, 01. 

MECHLIN, JOHN CARUTHERS. 

6 Dayton, Pa, My 15, 59; WJC 82; S 84-7; I 86 & Jl 28, 87, pr 
Kittanning; fm Salmas, Persia, 87-96; p Middleport, NY, 97-04; p 
Fredericksburg, O, 04- . 

227 



Biographical Catalogue. [188/ 

RUTHERFORD, MATTHEW. 

b Washington, England, Dc 22, 58; WJC 84; S 84-7; pg WTS 95-6; 
I 86, pr Steubenville ; o 87, pr Pittsburg; p Monaca & N-Braneh, Pa. 
87-8; Avalon, 88-96; 3rd, Washington, Pa, 96- ; ins (OT History, Life 
of Christ, & Life & Letters of Paul) WJC 00- . 

SANGREE, WILLIAM. 

b near Perrysville, Pa, Jl 29, 57; WstC 84; S 84-7; I Ap, 86, 
Jl, 87, pr Allegheny ; hm Red Fork, Ind Ter, 87-8 ; Monango & Edge- 
ley, ND, 88; sup 89; Sanborn, lo, 89-92; p Fairville, NY, 93-4; W-Bliss 
field, Mieh, 94-7; Craig & Bancroft, Neb, 97-8; Craig, 98-00; Sweet- 
water & Irish Grove, 111, 00-3; Carlton, NY, 03-7; Ist, Sparta, NY, 
07- ; prof Jamestown Col, 89-93; res Groveland, NY. 

SLEMMONS, WILLIAM E. 

b Cadiz, O, De 1, 55; CNJ 77; PTS 78-80; 'S 86-7; DD; o Dc 13, 87, 
pr Erie; p 2nd, Mercer, Pa, 87-00; p Ist, Washington, Pa, 01- . 

SMITH, ROBERT FUTHEY. 

b Wegee, Belmont Co, O, Oe 29, 53; WJC 76; S 84-7; I Ap 27, 86, 
pr Shenango; o My 26, 87, pr Redstone; p Pleasant Unity, Pa, 87-01; 
ss Wayne, Wooster, O, 01- ; in business, 76-84; sc pr Wooster, 08. 

SWAN, T. W. 

b Richmond, O, Ja 14, 60; WstC 84; UTS 84-5; S 85-7; DD GCC 08; 
{ Ap 13, 86, pr Allegheny; o Ap 27, 87, pr Steubenville; p Steubenville, 
O, 87-9; W-Pittston, Pa, 89-97; New Brighton, Pa, 97- . 



ANDERSON, THOMAS ALEXANDER. 

b Claysville, Pa, Sp 10, 60; WJC 82; S 84-6; UTS 86-7; pg UB 01; 
DD; Z 86 & o Ap, 88, pr Washington; p Upper Buffalo, Pa, 88-92; 
p Sistersville, WVa, 92-07; adj-prof (Math) WJC 82-4; trav Europe, 
Asia & Africa; Cresson, Pa, 09- . 

ARMSTRONG, FRANK ELMER. 

b W- Alexander, Pa, Dc 24, 62; WJC 84; S 84-6; UTS 86-7; I Ap, 86, 
pr Washington; o Jl 5, 88, pr St Louis; p Union, Mo, 87-8; ss Wash- 
ington, Mo, 88-91; ss Evanston, Wyo, 91-2; ss Kingwood, WVa, 92-3; 
ss Allen Grove & Limestone, WVa, 94-01; ss Vienna, O, 02-3; p New 
Baltimore, Mich, 04-6 ; p Plainfield & Unadilla, Mich, 07- ; res Gregory, 
Mieh. 

228 



1887] Biographical Catalogue. 

BENHAM, DEWITT MILES. 

6 Marysville, Cal, Sp 8, 62; WstCMo, 83; S 84-6; PhD UOm, 91; 
I Ap 27, 86, pr Shenango; Oe 13, 87, pr Kittanning; p 2nd, Kittan- 
ning & Appleby Manor, Pa, 87-9; p Point Breeze, Pittsburgh, 89-93; 
p Tabernacle, Pittsburgh, Pa, 94-7; p Central Ch, Baltimore, Md, 98- . 

BENTE, CHBISTOPHEB H. 

b Greenville, O, Jl 4, 58; WaC 84; S 84-5; I Oe 5, 79, pr New Leba- 
non (CPr)t. 

HAMILTON, WILLIAM BEESON. 

ft Uniontown, Pa, Sp 10, 64; WJC 83; S 84-6; PTS 86-7; pg WTS 
87-8; DD WJC 08; i Ap 28, 86, & o Sp 16, 88, pr Washington; fm 
China, 88- (ss Tsinan Mission Ch, 92-7 & 99-08; t Tsinan Mission 
Aead, 93-7; ev 90-08); res Tsinan, China. 

HXTBBELL, EABL B. 

6 Gallon, O, Nv 10, 64; BU 84; S 84-5; McCTS 85-7; DD; I & 
Oc, 87, pr Chippewa; as pas 1st, Eau Claire, Wis, 87-9; p Immanuel, 
Chicago, 111, 90-9; p Brookline, Chicago, 111, 00-7; res Chicago, 111. 

JENKINS, GEORGE WILLAED WASHINGTON. 

& Frederick Co, Md, Jl 26, 55; BibUcal Inst, 78; S 84-5; I 74: & 78, 
ME Ch; ss (ME) Pittsburgh, Pat. 

JOHNSON, COLUMBUS OEEN. 

I Wayne Co, O, Oc 17, 55; UW 88; S 84-5; res NY City, 06t. 

MILLER, JOHN HOFFMAN. 

6 Harmony, Pa, Sp 5, 56; AC 82; S 83-6; I Pittsburgh Conf ME Cht. 

SINCLAIR, BREVARD DAVIDSON. 

6 Charlotte, NC, Oc 31, 59; S 84-5; HTS 85-6; PTS 86-7; p Fowler- 
ville, NY, 87-9; Newburyport, Mass, 89-93; p Calvary, Seattle, Wash, 
93-5; att 'y-at-law, 76-84; wc Plaeerville, Cal, 96t. 

WALLACE, WILLIAM. 

6 Bogota, US of Colombia, SA, Ap 5, 64; WJC 82; S 84-5; UTS 
85-8; AB 82 & DD 07 WJC; I 87, pr Blairsville; 89, pr Mankato; 
p St Peter, Minn, 88-90; miss supt Zacatecas, Mexico, 90-2; dir Theo 
Sem, Tlalpam, Mexico, 93- ; supt miss Guerrero, Mexico, 94-6; Saltillo, 
96-07; pres PCTS 07- ; sc Gen'l Syn Mexico, 02- ; ed El Esforzador, 
06- ; res Coyoacan, DF, Mex. 

229 



Biographical Catalogue. [1888 

1888 

COTTON, JESSE LEE. 

6 Pulaski, Pa, Ap 28, 62; "WstCPa 85; S 85-8; pg WTS 88-9; DD 
GCC 04; ? Ap 26, 87, pr Shenango; Sp 3, 89, pr Butler; p Centerville 
& N-Liberty, Pa, 89-93; p Parnassus, Pa, 93-5; p Coraopolis, Pa, 95-08; 
ins (Heb) PTS 07- ; res Princeton, NJ, 

*CRISWELL, JOSEPH WHITE. 

fe Cambridge, O, Ag 30, 60; UW 85; S 85-8; I 87, pr St Clairsville; o 
My, 88, Tpr Blairsville, Pa, 88-03; d Vandergrift, Pa, My 13, 06. 

DUNLAP, JOHN BARE. 

6 New Alexandria, Pa, Sp 12, 60; WJC 85; S 85-8; I Ap, 87, & o 
My 31, 88, fr Blairsville; fm Siam, 88- ; res Bangkok, Siam. 

ELTERIOH, WILLIAM OTTO. 

6 Sehaffhausen, Switzerland, Mr 25, 65; WJC 85; S 85-8; pg WTS 
88-9; AM 88, PhD 02, WJC; Z 87 & o 89, pr Allegheny; fm China, 89- ; 
res Chefoo, China. 

FABEAND, EDWARD SAMUEL. 

6 Girard Co, Ky, Ja 9, 61; CCK 85; S 85-8; I My, 87, pr Transyl- 
vania; Jn 12, 88, pr Pittsburgh; p Mt Washington, Pittsburgh, Pa, 
88-92; p Westminster, Topeka, Kan, 92-7; p Boyle Heights, Los An- 
geles, Cal, 97-9; p Cameron, Mo, 00-1; ss Stanberry, Mo, 02; p Ponea 
City, Ok, 03-5; p Kingfisher, Ok, 06- . 

GILSON, HARRY O. 

& West Point, O, Oc 25, 59; UW 85; S 85-8; I 87, pr Steubenville ; 
o 88, pr Washington ; p Pigeon Creek, Pa, 88-94 ; p Park Place Mission, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 94-6; p East End, Pittsburgh, Pa, P6-8; p Castle Shan- 
non, Pa, 06- ; ev 99-05. ^-"*'^ 

HARROP, BEN. 

& Staley Bridge, England, 60; UW 85; S 85-8; I My, 87, pr Belief on- 
taine; o Jn, 88, pr Parkersburgh ; p Point Pleasant, WVa, 88-90; p 
Winfield, Va, 88-92; ss Pleasant Flats, WVa, 89-92; p Eonceverte & 
Salem, WVa, 92 1- . 

HUNTER, JOSEPH LAWRENCE. 

& Beaver, Pa, Jn 9, 64; GC 85; S 85-8; AB GC; ? 87, pr Shenango; 
o 88, pr Bedstone; p Tyrone & Dawson, Pa, 88-90; p Tent & Fair- 
ehance, Pa, 90-5; p Jamestown, Pa, 95-02; prin JS 96-7; chap 10th Pa 

230 



i888] Biographical Catalogue. 



Inf USV 98-9; chap 10th Inf NGPa 89-02; chap US Army, 02- ; res 
Ft Eoseerans, San Diego, Oal. 
Articles on Philippine Islands. 

JONES, U. S. GRANT. 

b Newark, O, Jn 16, 64; UW 84; PTS 84-5; S 85-8; o 90, pr Wooster; 
fm India (Ferozepur, 90-1; Lahore, 92-5; Lodiana, 96-04; Dehra, 05); 
pe Hicksville, O, 08- . 



EEBNS, FBANCIS A. 

6 North Washington, Pa, Mr 27, 60; WJC 85; S 85-8; pg WTS 89; 
AB WJC; I 87, pr Blairsville; o 89, pr Butler; p Martinsburg, Petrolia 
& Fairview, Pa, 89-93; p Sheridanville, Pa, 93-5; miss Moon Run, Pa, 
95-7; p Kinsman, O, 97-05; p Evergreen, Youngstown, O, 05-7; p Pia- 
gah, Corsica, Pa, 07- . 

KBTLEB, ISAAC CONBAD. 

6 Northumberland, Pa, Ja 21, 53; UW 84; S 85-8; DD; LL D WJC 02; 
PhD UW; I Ap, 87; o Jn, 88, pr Butler; t GCC 76; pres GCC 88- ; res 
Grove City, Pa, 

IJSWIS, SAMUEL THEODOBE. 

& Locust Lane, Pa, Jl, 57; WJC 85; S 85-8; I 87, pr Kittanning; 
88, pr Erie; p Pleasantville, Pa, 88-92; p Osceola Mills, Pa, 92- . 



LYLE, JAMES B. 

6 Cross Creek, Pa, Jl 6, 60; WJC 85; S 85-8; I Ap 13, 87, & o Ap 11, 
88, pr Washington; p Mill Creek & Mt Olivet, Pa, 88-90; p Scottdale, 
Pa, 90-07 ; p Washington, Pa, 07 ; p Albert Lea, Minn, 07- ; ins (Bible) 
Col for Women, Albert Lea, Minn, 08- . 



MILLEB, BUFUS P. 

6 Fishertown, Pa, Ag 3, 60; OtU 83; S 86-8; I 87 & o 88, pr Pitts- 
burgh; p Homestead, Pa, 88-01; Philipsburg, Pa, 01- . 



McCBACKEN, CHABLE3 BAYMOND. 

6 Utica, Pa, Ap 18, 61; UW 85; S 85-8; I 87, pr Erie; o 88, pr St 
Clairsville; p Washington, Senecaville, Lore City, O, 88-91; ss Colby & 
Oakley, Kan, 92-3 ; ev Utica, Pa, 95- . 

231 



Biographical Catalogue. [1888 

MONTGOMERY, GEORGE WILLIAM. 

6 Greenfield, Mo, Ag 30, 58; WaC 84; S 85-8; DD; I 81 (CPr) ; o 83, 
(CPr) Ewing, 111; ss W-Union (CPr), Pa, 85-7; p 1st (CPr), McKees- 
port. Pa, 87-93; p 1st (Presb), Oakmont, Pa, 94-8; supt miss, pr Pitts- 
burg; res Oakmont, Pa. 

PICKENS, JOHN CALDWELL. 

6 Martin's Perry, O, Ag 31, 59; WJC 85; S 85-8; I Ap, 87, pr St 
Clairsville; o Ap 11, 88, pr Washington; p Frankfort Springs, Pa, 88- 
90; p Wampum & Moravia, Pa, 90-02; p Sebring, O, 02-4; p Poland, 
O, 04- . 

ROSE, JAMES GRAY. 

b Grove City, Pa, Dc 24, 58; GCC* ; S 85-8; AM 88; DD 04, GCC; 
I 87, pr Pittsburgh ; o 88, pr Erie ; p Edinboro, Pa, 88-92 ; Mereersburg, 
Pa, 92- . 

SAWHILL, ELDEN OLIFAUNT. 

b Claysville, Pa, My 30, 61; WJC 85; S 85-8; I Ap 13, 87, pr Wash- 
ington; o Sp 11, 88, pr Shenango; p Petersburg, O, & Enon, Pa, 88-94; 
Watson Mem'l, Allegheny, Pa, 94-04; ss 1st, Pine Creek, Pa, 08- ; ev 
06-7 ; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

VAN EMAN, ROBERT CLARENCE. 

b Grove City, Pa, Jl 13, 57; UW 83; S 85-8; I 87, pr Butler; o 88, 
pr Shenango ; p Clarksville, Pa, 88- ; res Clark, Pa. 

VAUGHN, BERT CLIFFORD. 

b Rock Creek, O, Mr 19, 62; ObC; S 85-8t. 



BOYLE, WILLIAM. 

b Taylorsville, Ky, Mr 11, 50; WLU 74; S 85-7; DD PkC 97; Z 76 & 
o Sp, 87, pr Allegheny; hm Long Island, Kan, 87-8; Hoxie, 88-90; 
Burlington, 90-3; Frankfort, 93-5; Colorado Springs, 98; ss Monument, 
Table Roek & Palmer, Col, 99-01; p Westminster, Pueblo, Col, 02; 
p Wilbur, Wash, 03-4; ss Postfalls, Ida, 05; p 3rd, Lincoln, Neb, 06-7; 
ss Diller, Neb, 08- ; pres HU 95-7 ; trav Mexico, 97. 

DONALDSON, ROBERT McMORRAN. 

b Ossian, Ind, Sp 29, 60; UW 85; S 85-6; McCTS 86-8; AM S8, 
DD 05, UW; i & o 88, pr St Paul; p Hastings, Minn, 88-92; Bozeman, 
Mont, 92-5; Urbana, O, 98-02; Bozeman, Mont, 02-7; sec UW 95 8; 

232 



i888] Biographical Catalogue. 

f sec of Presb Home Missions for Eoeky Mt Dis, 07- ; originated ob- 
servance of Education Day in Church Calendar, adopted by Gen Ass 
94; res Denver, Col. 

Two Cradles, a Christmas booklet; on editorial staff of Northwestern Pres- 
byterian, 15 yrs; ed & proprietor of The Rocky Mountain Presbyterian, 
3 yrs; cor for Presb Banner & New York Observer. 

DONEHOO, JAMES DB QUINCEY. 

6 Fairview, WVa, Ag 10, 64; WJC 85; S 85-6; law student, 86-7; 
Ep Divinity Sch, Philadelphia, 87-9; o deacon, Jn 25, 89, & priest, Dc 
22, 89, by Bishop Whitehead; miss Tarentum & Freeport, Pa, 89-90; 
rector St Paul's, Marion, O, 91-2; Trinity, Marshall, Mo, 92t- . 

FREDERICKS, WILLIAM JAMES. 

6 Burgettstown, ^a, Mr 6, 65; WJC 85; S 85; JMC 89; prae med, 
Duke Center, P., 89-01; Eldred, Pa, 01- X. 

GORDON, EDWIN WARREN. 

6 Lordstown, O, Ag 9, 54; HirC; S 85t; CPr minister. 

*LEE, JOHN LLOYD. 

6 Crestline, O, Jl 3, 59; UW 85; S 85-6; PTS 86-8; UE 88; pg UW 
90; PhD UW 90; DD; 2 My 12, 87, & o Oe 14, 88, pr Wooster; p Whar- 
ton St, Philadelphia, Pa, 89-91 ; p Oliver, Minneapolis, Minn, 91-4 ; 
p 1st, E-Liverpool, O, 94-9; p Westminster, New York, 01-6; d Asbury 
Park, NJ, Dc 1, 06. 

Should I Join the Church 1 (Revel! & Co, Chicago, 94.) 

MARSHALL, JAMES TRIMBLE. 

& Saline, Mich, Ag 9, 65; LC 85; S 85-6; PTS 89; pg FCC; DD ErC 
07; I 87, pr Chester; o 89, pr New Castle; p Lower Brandywine, Del, 
89-94; Warner Mem'l, Kensington, Md, 94-05; 2nd, Oak Park, 111, 05-8; 
Washington, DC, 08- . 

McKAMY, JOHN ANDREW. 

& McDonough Co, 111, Fb 21, 58; LU 82; S 85-7; LebTS 88; pg 
Southern Bap Theo Sem, 92-3; pg Louisville Presb Theo Sem, 96-7; 
PhB LU 82; BD LebTS 88; DD WaC 06; I 85 & o 87, pr Mackinaw 
(CPr); ss Concord, Fairview, Pa, Ap-Nv, 88; ss San Jose & Selma, 
Cal, 88-9; p Waco, Tex, 89-92; p Louisville, Ky, 92-7; p KnoxviUe, 
Tenn, 97-8; ed SS Publications (CPr), 98-06; ed-in-charge Westminster 
Teacher, 06- ; res Nashville, Tenn. 

233 



Biographical Catalogue. [1888-1889 

EICHAEDS, THOMAS DAVIS. 

6 Eising Sun, Md, Ag 29, 57; UW 85; S 85-6; PTS 86-8; I 86, pr 
Westminster; o Jl 24, 88, pr Washington City; p Boyd's, Md, 88- 
96; p Neelsville, Md, 88- ; res Germantown, Md. 

SHARPE, JOHN 0. 

b SMppensburg, Pa, Jl 4, 53; UW 83; S 85-7; DD UW 98; DD LC 
99 ; I 89 & o 91, pr Pittsburgh ; * Shadyside Acad, 84-98 ; t Blair Acad, 
98- ; res Blairstown, NJ. 

WAU)EN, ANTHONY E ASTON. 

Pittsburgh, Pa; S 85-6t. 

WELSH, WAREEN SEDGWICK. 

6 MeConnell's Mills, Pa, Mr 26, 64; WJC 85; S 85; ti. 



1889 



BELL, L. CABMON. 

6 New Wilmington, Pa, Nv 26, 60; UW 85; S 86-9; I 88, pr Sho- 
nango; o Jl 9, 89, pr Baltimore; p Lonaeoning, Md, 89-92; Greencastle, 
Pa, 92-06; pas I, pr Central Dakota, 06-8; res Huron, SD. 

BOWMAN, EDWIN M. 

h Stahlstown, Pa, My 16, 60; UW 86; S 86-9; I My 14, 88, pr Woos- 
ter; o Jn 27, 89, pr Blairsville; p Ebensburg, Pa, 89-96; p 2nd, Brad- 
dock, Pa, 96-02; p 1st, Hollidaysburg, Pa, 03-6; p 1st, Brownsville, 
Pa, 07- . 

BEOWNLEE, EDMUND STANLEY. 

6 Washington, Pa, Mr 31, 57; WJC 86; S 86-9; I Ap, 88, pr Wash- 
ington; Ap, 90, pr WVa; p Ravenswood, WVa, 89-90; Mt Vernon, To, 
91-3 ; Appleton City, Mo, 94-7 ; Kansas City, Kan, 98-00 ; Council Grove, 
Kan, 01-6; Trenton, Mo, 06- . 
Historic PresbyterianiBm. 

»COOHRAN, ROBERT. 

S 86-9; p Olivet, Harrisburg, Pa, 91-2; p Covenant, Harrisburg, Pa, 
93 ; d do, Oc 15, 93. 



i888] Biographical Catalogue. 

DAVIS, JOHN PROOTOR. 

6 Middletown, Pa; UW 83; S 86-9; AB 83, AM 86, UW; BD WTS 89; 
I My 14, 89, pr Wooster; o Sp 25, 89, pr Zanesville; p Keene, O, 89-00; 
p Jefferson & Warsaw, O, 89-94; p Clark, O, 94-00; p 1st, Lorain, O, 
00-03; hm & ss 1st, Jamestown et al N-Dak, 03-7; p 1st, Bottineau, 
ND, 07- ; prof BidU 83-6; prin WortMngton Aead, 87. 
Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

HILL, GEORGE HERMANN. 

6 Blairsville, Pa, Dc 8, 62; WJC 86; S 86-9; I Ap 18, 88, pr Blairs- 
ville; o Sp 18, 89, pr Clarion; p Beechwoods, Pa, 89- ; res Falls Creek, 
Pa, rfd. 

JONES, WILLIAM ADDISON. 

6 Dunningsville, Pa, Nv 27, 60; WJC 86; S 86-9; DD WJC 07; 
I Ap, 87, pr Washington; o Jn, 89, pr Pittsburgh; p Knoxville, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa, 89- ; res Mt Oliver Sta, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

KANE, HUGH. 

6 County. Down, Ireland; EUI 88; S 88-9; I 89, pr Allgeheny; o 90, pr 
Clarion ; p Perry, Cool Spring & Mt Pleasant, Pa, 91 ; ss Utiea & Water- 
loo, Pa, 92-3; ss Tylersburg, Shiloh & Scotch Hill, Pa, 94-6; ss Mt 
Jewett, Pa, 97-8; Garland & Pittsfield, Pa, 99-01; Utica, Mont, 02; 
res St Paul, Minn. 

Power of the Press, 86. 

KEITH, LEWIS E. 

6 Martintown, Pa, Fb 12, 59; WJC 86; 'S 86-9; AM WJC 94; 
I Ap, 88, pr Kittanning; o Oc, 89, pr Butler; p Westminster & Buffalo, 
Pa, 89-90; p Moundsville, WYa, 90-2; McConnellsville & Deerfield, O, 
92-4; Caldwell, O; Menlo, lo; Warsaw & Bloomfield, O; ev 01-8; res 
Trinway, O. 

Female Filosofy; She's Nothing But a Woman; Faith versus Feeling; Sun- 
day School Workers' Manual. 

KENNEDY, SAMUEL JAMES. 

6 Coleraine, Ireland; QC; AM EUI 86; S 88-9; stud in Europe, 90; 
I Jl 23, 89, pr St Paul; o My 12, 91, pr Mankato; ss Jordan & Belle 
Plain, Minn, 89-90; ss Le Sueur, Minn, 91-4; ss Calvary, Seattle, Wash, 
94-5; ss St John's, San Francisco, Cal, 95-7; ss 1st, Stillwater, Minn, 
97-07; p 1st, N- Yakima, Wash, 08- . 

»McANINCH, JOHN V. 

6 Callensburg, Pa, Ap 12, 59; WJC 86; S 86-9; I Ap 24, 88, & o Jn 
25, 89, pr Clarion; p Tionesta, Pa, 89-02; d do, Sp 17, 02. 

235 



Biographical Catalogue. [1889 

•MOORE, MAEION. 

& Poe, Pa, De 6, 58; WJC 86; S 86-9; I Ap, 88, pr Washington; 
o Oc, 89, pr Mankato; p Kasota, Minn, 89-91; Mapleton & Durbin, 
ND, 91-2; Galesburg & Erie, ND, 93-4; Webster Chapel & Bethel, ND, 
95-6; Leeds & Rugby, ND, 96-7; d Washington, Pa, Nv 6, 99. 

•PHILLIPS, JONATHAN S. 

6 Ewings Mills, Pa, My 30, 64; ONU 86; S 86-9; I Ap, 88, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o Ag 21, 89, pr Duluth; ss Ist, Two Harbors, Minn, 89-90; 
Perry, lo, 90- ; pr SS miss, Kan & IT, 93-4; p Greene, lo, 96; ss 
Frankville, lo, 97-8; p St James, Minn, 99-00; ss Hanging Rock, O, 
01-2; pe Atwater, Harrison & Diamond Lake, Minn, 03-4; p Wheaton, 
Minn, 05; pe Sliver City, NM, 06; d do, Sp 10, 06. 

PLUMMER, WILLIAM FRANKLIN. 

b Independence, Pa, Dc 21, 62; PTS 86-7; S 87-9; I Ap 11, 88, pr 
Washington; o Sp 27, 89, pr Redstone; p Dunlap's Creek, Pa, 89-94; 
p Duquesne, Pa, 95-7; p Glenshaw, Pa, 98- . 

•SLOAN, EMMET PAYSON. 

b Rural Valley, Pa, Sp 17, 62; WJC 86; S 86-9; I 88 & o Oc, 93, 
pr KittanniDg; as Richland, Rockland & Academia, Pa, 89-91; ss Buf- 
falo, Pa, 91-2 ; p French Creek, WVa, 93-9 ; d do, My 29, 99. 

STEVENSON, JAMES VAN EMAN. 

b Raccoon, Pa, Fb 14, 64; WJC 86; S 86-9; I Ap 24, 88, & o Jn 12, 
89, pr Pittsburgh; p Duquesne, Pa, 89-94; ss Inglewood, Cal, 99; wc 
00-3; ss Cheswick, Pa, 06-7; ev 95-8, 04-5 & 08- ; res Raccoon, Pa. 

STILES, HENRY HOWARD. 

b Baltimore, Md, Ag 9, 58; UW 83; S 83-4 & 88-9; AM 83, DD 08, 
UW; I! Dc 11, 88, pr Allegheny; o Jn 25, 89, pr Pittsburgh; 43rd St, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 89-94; 2nd, Altoona, Pa, 94- ; t Pittsburgh, Pa, 84 7. 
Contrib'r to Religious PresB. 

WEIR, WILLIAM F. 

b Augusta, O, Dc 28, 61; WJC 86; S 86-7 & 88-9; UTS 87-8; DD UW 
05; I Dc, 88, & o My, 89, pr Steubenville ; p Potter Chapel & Brilliant, 
O, 89-92; Toronto, O, 92-9; Cambridge, O, 99-03; 1st, Ashtabula, O, 03- . 



COUNTERMINE, JAMES LANGDON. 

b Schenectady, NY, Jn 20, 60; HmC 86; S 86-7; McCTS 89-91; 
pg UCh, 98-00 ; DD HmC 00 ; I Ap, 90, pr Cedar Rapids ; o Jn, 91, pr 

236 



1889] Biographical Catalogue. 

Omaha; ss Hiawatha, Kan, 91-2; p Marinette, Wis, 92-6; ss Victor, 
Mont, 08- ; t & ev 96-08. 
Church Salary booklet. 

♦EDWARDS, WILLIS M. 

FCO 86; S 86. 

FULTON, GEORGE W. 

6 Dinsmore, Pa, Sp 29, 65; WJC 86; S 86-7; McCTS 87-9; I Ap 10 
& o Ap 24, 89, pr Washington; fm Japan, 89- . 

HOLLIDAY, THOMAS E. 

FC 85; S 86t. 

SINTER, WILLIAM ALEXANDER. 

6 Indiana, Pa, Ag 9, 63; WJC 86; S 86-7; PTS 87-9; I 89, pr New 
Brunswick; o Sp 19, 89, pr Allegheny; p Providence, Allegheny, Pa, 
89-05; p Ambridge, Pa, 05- . 

LINDSEY, EDWIN J. 

6 Carlisle, Pa, Sp 18, 58; DckC 85; S 86-8; UTS 88-9; I 89, pr 
Carlisle; o Oe 3, 89, pr Ft Dodge; p Schaller & Early, lo, 89-90; hm 
Poplar, Mont, 90- . 

LINDSAY, GEORGE D. 

6 Mr 30, 62; UW* 85; S 86-8; McCTS 89; I 87, pr Pittsburgh; 89, 
pr Grand Eapids; p Ionia, Mich, 89-92; South Ch, Galena, 111, 92-8; 
Oshkosh, Wis, 98-02; Greensburg, Pa, 02-6; lawyer, Marion, Ind, 09- . 
Phenomena of Christianity; Pastors' Salaries. 

McNEES, WILLIS S. 

6 Jacksville, Pa, Oc 9, 61; GCC 85; S 86-8; UTS 88-9; I Ap 25, 88, & 
o Sp 23, 90, pr Butler; hm Minnesota, 89-90; p Middlesex, Pa, 90-03; 
p Summit, Pa, 90-6; p N- Washington & New Salem, Pa, 03- ; tea 
North Hope, Pa. 

WHEELER, FRANKLIN TAYLOR. 

6 Fawn Grove, Pa, Fb 15, 60; WJC 86; S 86-7; PTS 87-9; I Ap, 88, 
p Westminster; o Jl 9, 89, pr Huntingdon; p Irvona & Coalport, Pa, 
89-94; New Bloomfield, Pa, 94-02; Newville, Pa, 02- . 



237 



Biographical Catalogue. [1890 

1890 

ALLEN, GYRUS GLENN. 

& Wesley, Pa; TJW 87; S 87-90; AB 87, AM 90, UW; I 89, pr Butler; 
o 90, pr Washington; p Cove & Three Springs, WVa, 90- ; res HoUi- 
day's Cove, WVa. 

CLAEK, CHARLES AVERT. 

6 HolUday's Cove, WVa, Jl 17, 61; WJC 87; S 87-90; DD GCC 06; 
{ Ap 24, 89, pr Steubenville; o Jn 10, 90, pr Pittsburgh; p McCandless 
Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 90-02; Eehoboth, Pa, 92-01; Ist, Punxsutawney, 
Pa, 01- . 

COOPER, HUGH ALBERT. 

6 Jefferson Co, Pa, Jn 27, 61; CNC 87; S 87-90; I 89, pr Clarion; 
o 90, pr Steubenville; East Liverpool, O, 90-4; Paola, Kan, 94-02; Cen- 
terville, lo, 02-4; Albuquerque, NM, 04- . 

That Boy; The True and False in Christian Science. 

DOTLE, SHERMAN H. 

6 St Clairsville, O, Jl 9, 65; PC 87; S 87-90; PhD PC 97; I Ap 23, 
89, pr St Clairsville; o Jn, 90, pr Pittsburgh; p Finleyville, Pa, 90-2; 
Moundsville, WVa, 92-4; Palls of Schuylkill, Philadelphia, Pa, 94-9; 
p 4th, Philadelphia, Pa, 00- . 

EWING, ARTHUR H. 

& Saltsburg, Pa, Oe 18, 64; WJC 87; S 87-90; pg JHU 99-01; PhD 
JHU 01; DD WJC centennial yr; I Ap 9, 89, & o Sp 9, 90, pr Kittan- 
ning; fm India, 90- ; Lodiana HS, 90-9; Allahabad Col, 01- . 

The Hindu Conception of the Functions of Breath; The Bible Conception 
of the Spirit of God; Christianity in India and the Roman Empire; The 
Arya Somaz ; How to Overcome the Barrier to the Acceptance of Ohris- 
tianity due to its Occidental Presentation. 

HAYMAKER, EDWARD GRAHAM. 

& Newlonsburg, Pa, Nv 25, 61; WJC 85; S 85-7 & 89-90; I 87, pr 
Blairsville; o Jn 16, 91, pr Kittanning; miss Brookings, Dak, 87 (4 
mo) ; p Midway & Union, Pa, 91-2; t Wealaka, IT, 88; prin Oak Hill 
School, Clear Creek, IT, 92-04; p Easton, Mo, 08- ; prof Winona Lake, 
Ind, 06-7. 

HAYS, FRANK WINFIELD. 

& Industry, Pa, Oc 21, 61; GCC 87; S 87-90; BS 84 & AB 87 GCC; 
DD; Z Ap 24, 89, & o Ap 23, 90, pr Butler; p Northeast, Pa, 94-6; 
prof (Mathematics) GCC, 84-94 & 96- ; res Grove City, Pa. 

238 



1890] Biographical Catalogue. 

*HILL, THOMAS GUTHRIE FRANKLIN. 

6 HarrisviUe, Pa, Oc 15, 65; WJC 87-90; pg UE 90-1; I Ap 24, 

89, pr Pittsburgh; o Jn 26, 90, pr Blairsville; p Parnassus, Pa, 90-3; 
Wakefield, Germantown, Pa, 93-9; d Nv 22, 99. 

The Christian Endeavor Hour, Parts 1, 2 & 3, F. H. Revell, NY. 

*JOHNSON, EBWIN K. 

6 Futteguhr, India, De 6, 65; WJC 87; S 87-90; I Ap 10, 90, pr 
Washington; under appointment as miss to India; d Allegheny, Pa, 
Sp 6, 90. 

JORDAN, JOSEPH PATTERSON. 

6 Clearfield, Pa, Ja 4, 64; LVC 87; S 87-90; I Ap 23, 89, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Ap 29, 90, pr Eedstone; p Leisenring, Pa, 90-2; p Concord, 
Pa, 92-3; p McDonald, Pa, 94- . 

ERICHBAUM, ALLAN. 

6 near Bolivar, O, Jl 24, 59; UW 86; S 87-90; I Sp 4, 90, & o Oc 21, 

90, pr Allegheny; p Vanport & Industry, Pa, 90-93; p BamesviUe, O, 
93-9; p Morenei, Ariz, 03-6, also 07- ; wc 99-03, ill health; private 
life in Ohio, Nv, 06-Nv, 07. 

*LARIMER, CHARLES A. 

6 Library, Pa, Mr 27, 66; WJC 87; S 87-90; I Ap 23, 89, & Sp 15, 
90, pr Erie; p Jamestown, Pa, 90-3; d Library, Pa, Jn 11, 93. 

Mccormick, samxtel black. 

& Irwin, Pa, My 6, 58; WJC 80; S 87-90; DD 97 & LL D 02 WJC; 
I Ap, 89, pr Pittsburgh, Ap 30, 90, pr Allegheny; p Central, Alle- 
gheny, Pa, 90-4; p Omaha, Neb, 94-7; pres CoeC, 97-04; ehan WUP 
04- ; t 80-1; studied law, 80-2; practiced do, 82-7; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

MARQUIS, JOHN AENER. 

6 Dinsmore, Pa, Dc 27, 61; WJC 85; S 88-90; DD CoeC 02; Z Ap 10, 
89, pr Washington; o Ja 2, 91, pr Blairsville; as pas 1st, Greensburg, 
Pa, 91-2; p Westminster, Greensburg, Pa, 92-02; Eedlands, Cal, 02-5; 
Beaver, Pa, 05- ; * BCW 85-7 ; as ed Presb Banner. 
Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

SHIELDS, WESTON F. 

6 Ebenezer, Pa, Sp 9, 58; ISNS 85; S 87-90; pg UW; BE & ME 
ISNS; I pr Kittanning; o Ap 30, 90, same pr; p Sharon & Drexel, Mo; 
Wood River, Neb; fm Muang Praa, Laos, 93- ; Medford, Ore, 03- . 

239 



Biographical Catalogue. [1890 

SBODES, JOHN JAY. 

b AUegheny Co, Pa, Fb 20, 60; WJC* 87; S 87-90; I Ap 23, 89, & 
Jn 10, 90, pr Pittsburgh; p Phillipsburg & N-Branch, Pa, 90-7; Mt 
Prospect, 97-02; Moundsville, WVa, 02- . 

SUTHERLAND, JOSEPH H. 

6 Good Intent, Pa ; CalSNS 83 ; S 87-90 ; I 89, pr Washington ; o Jn, 90, 
pr Kittanning; p 2nd, Kittanning, Pa, 90-91; p Appleby Manor, Pa, 
90-2; p Ford City, Pa, 92-3; p New Cumberland, WVa, 94-8; Porto 
Rieo, 99; chap Cebu, PI, 00-1; chap Plattsburg Barracks, NY, 02-4; 
chap Manila, PI, 05; chap Sacket Harbor, NY, 06- . 

THOMAS, WILLIAM PRICE. 

6 Bryn Mawr, S-Wales; AB PkC 87; S 89-90; ? My & o Jn, 90, pr 
Pittsburgh; p Mt Olive, Pittsburgh, Pa, 90-1; ss Oakdale, Pa, 92; 
as pas Johnstown, Pa, 93-6 ; ss & p Boulevard, Cleveland, O, 97- . 

WALLACE, JAMES BUCHANAN. 

6 Library, Pa, Oc 8, 64; MUC 87; S 87-90; AB 87, AM 90, MUC; 
MD Detroit Col of Medicine, 01; I 87, pr Redstone; o 90, pr Kit- 
tanning; p Freeport, Pa, 90-2; p Saginaw, Mich, 92-5; p Detroit, Mich, 
95-8; prac med, Saline, Mich, 01- . 

WEAVER, THOMAS NEWTON. 

6 Freeport, Pa, De 8, 60; WJC 87; S 87-90; I De, 89, pr Kittanning; 
91, pr St Paul ; p Le Roy, Minn, 91-7 ; Austin, Minn, 97-00 ; JackBon, 
Minn, 00-5; fin sec WstC, Denver, Col. 

WEAVER, WILLIAM K. 

b Freeport, Pa, Fb 3, 58; SLCA 78; stud privately, 78-9; read law, 
79-82; S 87-90; DD; I Ap, 89, & o Ap, 90, pr Kittanning; SS miss, 
NC, Tenn & Ky, 90-1; p Owatonna, Minn, 91-4; Greencastle, Ind, 94-8; 
p 9th, Chicago, 111, 99-05; p New Providence, Tenn, 06-7; pe Mars, 
Pa, 08- ; prac law, 82-7. 

WEBB, HENRY. 

b London, England, Ap 11, 55; CPC 87; S 87-90; I Ap 9, 89, pr 
Allegheny ; o Jn 3, 90, pr Kittanning ; p Harmony, Penn Run, Pa, 90-2 ; 
Two Ridges & Cross Creek, 0, 92-9; Hopedale, O, 99- . 

CAMPBELL, HENRY MARTYN. 

b Congress, O, My 6, 61; UW 87; S 87-8; PTS 88-90; I Jn 3, 90, pr 
Wooster; o Sp 11, 90, pr Ozark; ss Monett, Mo, 90-1; p 4th, Kansas 
City, Mo, 91-3; p Cote Brilliante, St Louis, Mo, 93-01; p Mesa, Pueblo, 
Col, 01-5; p 1st, Phoenix, Ariz, 05- . 

240 



1890] Biographical Catalogue. 

►COUETNEY, JOHN ADDISON. 

& Mereer, Pa, Jn 29, 57; WstCPa, 82; S 87-8; LTS 88-90; DD; 
I 89 & o 90, pr Butler; ss Millbrook, 91-01; prof (Latin) GCC, 91-4; 
do (Math), 94-01; d Grove City, Pa, Ag 12, 01. 

CBINER, ALVIN M. 

UW 87; S 87-90t. 

GARVIN, JAMES ELLSWORTH. 

6 Jackson Center, Pa, Sp 10, 62; WaC 86; S 87-8; CuTS 89; pa 
UTS 91, CTS 94-5; AB 86, AM 89 & DD 07, WaC; BD CuU 89; 
I 87, pr Allegheny (CPr) ; 89, pr Lebanon (CPr) ; p Old Concord 
(CPr), Pa, 89-94; 1st (CPr), Chicago, 111, 94-7; Ist (CPr), Taylorville, 
111, 97-9; 1st (CPr), Waynesburg, Pa, 99-06; p Herron Av, Pittsburgh, 
Pa, 07- ; prof (Greek) 99-03, (Philosophy & Eng Bible) 04-7, WaC, 

KA WORTH, JAMES. 

UPa, 87; S 87-81:. 

KOEHNE, JOHN BETTS. 

b 1861; WaC 85; McCTS 85-6; S 88-9t ; CPr minister. 

MONTGOMERY, ANDREW JACKSON, JR. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Sp 18, 64; WJC 87; S 87-9; LTS 89-90; 
I Ap 9, 90, pr Washington; Ap 22, 91, pr Omaha; ss Middleborough, 
Ky, 90; 1st, Fullerton, Neb, 91-4; Oregon City, Ore, 94-02; p Srd. 
Portland, Ore, 03- . 

MUNDEN, J. N. 

LVC; S 871:. 

NORRIS, JOHN H. 

6 Glasgow, O; UW; S 87-90; I Ap, 89, & Ap 29, 90, pr Steubenville ; 
ss & p Toronto, O, 89-90; p Westminster, Chicago, 111, 91-2; Mt Wasli- 
ington, Pittsburgh, Pa, 92-6; in business, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

SMITH, CHARLES L. 

AC 87; S 87t. 



241 



Biographical Catalogue. [1891 

1891 

AE.MSTEONG, JAMES NEWTON. 

6 New Texas, Pa, Mr 29, 66; WJC 88; S 88-91; 'pg Edinburg & Ber- 
lin, 93-4; AM WJC 91; I Ap, 90, & o My, 91, pr BlairsviUe; pas as 
Pine St, Harrisburg, Pa, 91-3; 1st, New Alexandria, Pa, 96- . 

BAKES, JAMES BOBINSON. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Oc 30, 61; WJC 86; S 88-91; I Sp 22, & o Oc 27, 
91, pr Clarion; ss Brockwayville, Pa, 91-6; p Lycoming, Newberry, Pa, 
96- . 

BLACK, JOHN G. 

ft London, Pa, Oe 25, 58; AB GCC 86; S 88-91; I 90, pr Butler; 
o 91, fr Redstone; p Dawson & Tyrone, Pa, 91-2; Bethel & Darlington, 
Ind, 92-6; Walkerton & Rolling Prairie, Ind, 96-7; ss Monon, Bedford 
& Buffalo, Ind, 97-00 ; ss Roachdale & White Lick, Indj 01-3 ; p Bethesda 
O, 04- ; res Millport, O. 

BRADSHAW, CHARLES LINCOLN. 

6 Coal Valley, Pa, Sp 15, 64; MU 88; S 88-91; PhB 88 & PhM 91, 
MUC ; ? 90 & o 91, pr Pittsburgh ; ss Hanoverton & Homeworth, O, 90-1 ; 
chap Allegheny Co Work House, 91-7; p Brockwayville, Pa, 98-05; p 
W-Sunbury, Pa, 06- . 

COLLINS, ALDEN DELMONT. 

h Plainfield, NY, Ja 23, 54; MUC 80; S 88-91; PhD; I Ap, 91, pr 
Buffalo; o Jn 16, 91, pr Mahoning; p Hubbard, O, 91-5; Au Sable, 
Mich, 95-8; p Leetonia, O, 99-06; p Scotland, SD, 07- . 

CRAWFORD, JOHN ALLEN. 

6 WheeUng, WVa, Ap 2, 68; UWVa; AB AdC 88; S 88-91; I Ap 7, 90, 
pr Washington; o Sp 16, 91, pr Monroe; Hillsdale, Mich, 91-4; Dills- 
burg & York Springs, Pa, 95-9; Memorial, Lancaster, Pa, 99-03; Cen- 
tral, Norristown, Pa, 03- . 

DRAKE, J. E. 

WstC 87; S 88-91; miss (German), Sibley, lo, 94-8; pe Hanover (Ger- 
man), Neb, 99-00; p Holland (German), lo, 01- . 

^GODFREY, JOSEPH L. 

6 Martin's Ferry, O, My 13, 61; WJC 86; S 88-91; I Ap, 90, pr St 
Clairsville; o Dc 22, 91, pr Shenango; hm Pa, 89; Jim SD, 90; p Pulaski, 
Pa, 91-4; Mt Vernon, Ind, 94-8; d Vincennes, Ind, Ja 23, 98. 

242 



1891] Biographical Catalogue. 

GROVES, SAMUEL B. 

6 Wheeling, WVa, My 9, 61; UW 88; S 88-91; I Ap, 90, & o My 5, 
91, pr Pittsburgh; fm Tungchow, China, 91-6; ss Brownsville & Fair- 
mount, O, 98-00; p Prospect St, Ashtabula, O, 02; Lindenville, O, 03t 

HALL, FEANCIS MILTON. 

& Washington, Pa, Dc 23, 64; WJC 88; S 88-91; AB & AM WJC; 
I Ap, 90, pr Washington; Dc 3, 91, pr Erie; p Conneautville, Pa, 91- . 

HILL, JAMES BARNETT GUTHRIE. 

6 HarrisviUe, Pa, Fb 2, 63; WJC 86; S 88-91; I Ap 1, 90, & o Jn 9, 
91, pr Pittsburgh; p 1st, Ingram, Pa, 91-00; p 1st, Dunbar, Pa, 03-7; 
p 1st, Brookville, Pa, 07- . 

KING, BASIL ROBERT. 

6 Millport, 0, Dc 26, 61 ; WJC 88 ; S 88-91 ; I Ap 23, 90, pr Steuben- 
ville; o Ap, 92, pr Clarion; p Sugar Hill, RiehardsviUe & Hazen, Pa, 
91-4; Callensburg & Concord, Pa, 94-7; Fairfield & Stoneboro, Pa, 98-08; 
Newcomerstown & W-Lafayette, O, 08- ; res Newcomerstown, O. 
Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

LYLE, ULYSSES L. 

b Cross Creek Village, Pa, Fb 2, 64; WJC 87; S 87-9 & 90-1; I Ap 10, 
89, pr Washington; Sp 23, 91, pr Clarion; p Academia, Eichland & 
Eoekland, Pa, 91-6; Tylersburg & Scotch ffiU, Pa, 97-02; Arnot, Pa, 
02- ; hm pr Aberdeen, 89; hm pr Austin, 90. 

REAGLE, WILLIAM GRANT. 

& Eaymilton, Pa, Nv 6, 67; GCC 88; S 88-91; DD; I Ap, 90, pr 
Butler; My 26, 91, pr Shenango; p Slippery Eock, Pa, 91-3; p let, 
Braddock, Pa, 93-05; p Central, Philadelphia, Pa, 06- . 

RYLAND, HENRY H. 

b Morgantown, WVa; UWVa 88; S 88-91; I 90, pr Eedstone; 91, pr 
Clarion; p Adrian, Pa, 91-5; Big Eun, Pa, 91-6; Falls Creek, Pa, 95-8; 
ev 99- ; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

SHILLING, DAVID MILLER. 

b Lonaconing, Md, Oc 4, 68; WJC 88; S 88-91; AB 88, AM 91, DD 
02, WJC; I Ap 7, 90, & o Ap 10, 91, pr Washington; pas as Market Sq, 
Harrisburg, Pa, 91-5; p Central, Allegheny, Pa, 95-02; Webster Groves, 
St Louis, Mo, 02- . 

243 



Biographical Catalogue. [1891 

SUTHEELAND, L. O. 

6 Good Intent, Pa, My 22, 62; SWSNC 83; S 88-91; BE & ME 
SWSNC 83; ? 90 & o My 5, 91, pr Pittsburgh; SS miss lo, 91-2; p Cas- 
cade, lo, 96-8; Summer, lo, 98-01; Mt Hope, lo, 01-4; Hartford, lo, 
04-5; Sorrento, Fla, 06- . 



*COOHEAN, JOHN K. 

WstCPa 88; S 88-91; d during Seminary course, 

CBAIGKBAD, D. E. 

LC 87; S 88-91; I 92, pr Kittanning; o 93, pr Redstone; p Somerset, 
Pa, 93-4; Curwensville, Pa, 94-9; p Emlenton, Pa, 00-1; p 2nd, Mercer, 
Pa, 02-5; p Waverly, Baltimore, Md, 06- . 

FISHEE, WILLIAM JAMES. 

& near Clarence, NY, Nv 24, 60; WaC 87; S 88-91; DD WaC 06; 
I Ap, 84, & o Jl 26, 87, pr Pennsylvania (CPr) ; ss Bethel (CPr), Van 
Buren, Pa, 87-95; p Canon City (CPr), Col, 95-03; ss 7th Av, San Fran- 
cisco, Cal, 03- ; mod syn Cal, 07. 

Chart of the Uncial Manuscripts of the New Testament. 

FUEBAY, HAEVEY G. 

6 Harrisville, O, Ap 27, 66; FC 88; S 88-91; I Ap, 90, pr St Clairs- 
ville; o Ap, 91, pr Clarion; p Reynoldsville, Pa, 91-3; p Tyrone, Pa, 
93-6; Oxford, Philadelphia, Pa, 97-8; res NY City. 

INGLIS, EOBEET SCOTT. 

6 Montreal, Canada, My 25, 67; WJC 88; S 88-9; PTS 89-91; DD; 
I Ap, 90, pr Washington; o My 19, 91, pr Crawf ordsville ; p Crawfords- 
ville, Ind, 91-4 ; Jackson, Mich, 94-01 ; 3rd, Newark, N J, 01- . 

JONES, WILLIAM M. 

LU 88; S 88-9t. 

KNOX, J. McCLTJEE. 

6 Wheeling, WVa, Jl 16, 66; FC 88; S 88-9; PhD; I Ap 22, 90, 
pr St Clairsville; o My 24, 93, pr New Castle; p Port Deposit, Md, 93-5; 
Watsonville, Pa, 95-7; 1st, Cairo, 111, 97-05; p Miles City, Mont, 06- . 

LAIED, ALEXANDEE. 

& Newmains, Lanarkshire, Scotland, Mr 1, 59; UG* 88; S 90-1; I 90 
& 91, pr Redstone; Suterville, Pa, 90-6; Old Sewickley, Pa, 94-6; New 
Bedford, Mass, 96-02; Croswell, Mich, 02-4; Old Sewickley, Pa, 04-7; 
Hopewell, Fayette Co, Pa, 07- ; ed New England Presbyterian, 97-01; 
res Brownsville, Pa. 

Rankin Castle; Jean Wallace; Heroes O'Stanecraigs; etc, etc; prolific 
writer in Scotch dialect. 

244 



1891-1892] Biographical Catalogue. 

MILLEB, WILLIAM WHITE. 

6 Hickory, Pa, Ag 12, 65; WJC 88; S 88-9; stud medicine WUP 92; 
prae med. Baker stown & Pittsburgh, Pat. 

STEPHENS, HEEBEBT T. 

AdC 88; S 88-9t. 

WIGHTMAN, J. B. 

WUP 85; S 88-9t. 

WILLIAMS, CHABLES BABNES. 

6 Uniontown, Pa; CNJ 88; ColTS 88-9; S 89-90; PTS 90-1; AB 88 & 
AM 91, CNJ; I Ap, 90, pr Eedstone; Jn 10, 91, pr Phila, North; p 
Carversville, Pa, 91-5; Wellington, HI, 95-7; p Lexington, 111, 97-9t. 

1892 

ALLEN, WILLIAM ELLIOTT. 

6 Wesley, Pa, Mr 19, 63; GCC 89; S 89-92; I Ap 15, 91, pr Butler; 
o Sp 14, 92, pr Washington ; p Frankfort Springs, Pa, 92-7 ; p Forks of 
Wheeling, WVa, 97- ; res Elm Grove, WVa, 

BOWMAN, WINFIELD SCOTT. 

& Lycippus, Pa, Ag 10, 61; UW 89; S 89-92; AM UW 92; DD AshC 
08; I Ap, 91, & o Ap 20, 92, pr Blairsville; p 1st, Brownsville, Pa, 92-06; 
p 2nd, Uniontown, Pa, 07- . 

CHALFANT, CHABLES LATTA. 

& Martin's Ferry, O, Sp 28, 67; LC 89; S 89-92; AB 89 & AM 95, 
LC; I Fh 3, 91, & o My 3, 92, pr Pittsburgh; ss Homewood Av, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa, 89-91; p Madison Av, Cleveland, O, 92-6; p Ashtabula, O, 
96-02 ; p Grace, St Louis, Mo, 02-8 ; p 1st, Boise, Ida, 08- . 

CUNNINGHAM, JAMES ALEXANDEB. 

6 Burgettstown, Pa, Ap 22, 66; WJC 89; S 89-92; I Ap 14, 01, pr 
Washington; Sp 27, 92, pr Erie; p Pleasantville, Pa, 92-9; Parker's 
Landing, Pa, 99-02; Mt Prospect, Pa, 02-4; Jamestown, Pa, 05- . 

EDMUNDSON, GEOBGE B. 

6 Eemington, Pa, Oc 18, 66; WJC 89; S 89-92; AM WJC 92; DD 
FC 08; I Fb 3, 91, pr Pittsburgh; o Jl 12, 92, pr Kittanning; p Elder- 
ton & Cherry Eun, Pa, 92-4; p Slippery Eock, Pa, 94-03; p York St, 
Denver, Col, 03- ; sc pr Denver, 06- . 

Pamphlet — Outlines of Presbyterian Faith and Forms. 

245 



Biographical Catalogue. [1892 

*GAI.LAGHER, EDWIN FEEMONT. 

6 Allegheny, Pa, Ja 26, 56; WUP; S 89-92; I Ap, 91, pr Shenango; 
My 10, 92, pr Pittsburgh; p Oakmont, Pa, 92-4; Bellevue, Pa, 95-00; 
wo 01; p Cape May, NJ, 02-3; sec YMOA, Beaver Falls, Pa, 86-9; d 
Cape May, NJ, Ag 27, 03, 

GIFFEN, JAMES EDWIN. 

h Pleasant Unity, Pa, Ag 31, 64; WJC 89; S 89-92; I Ap, 91, pr 
Blairsville; o My 24, 92, pr Redstone; p Mt Moriah, Greensboro & 
Spring Hill Furnace, Pa, 92-4; Beulah, Ramey, Pa, 94-7; Belle Valley, 
Pa, 97-05; p Utiea & Sugar Creek Mem'l, 06- ; res TJtiea, Pa. 

IRWIN, GEORGE BARNARD. 

b Ebenezer, Pa, Sp 13, 65; WJC 89; S 89-92; I Ap 15, 91, & o Ap 11, 
93, pr Kittanning; p Union & Midway, Pa, 93-04; p Rehoboth, Pa, 
05-7; p 4th, Washington, Pa, 08- . 

*JARVIS, JOHN SHERMAN. 

6 Rockford, NC, Sp 29, 66; LU 88; S 89-92; Z & o Ap 14, 93, pr 
White River; ss 2nd, Camden & Mt Hermon, Ark, 93-02; d BoonviUe, 
NC, Ap 15, 02. 

KENNEDY, FINLEY F. 

b Nv 14, 67; GC 88; S 90-2; AB & AM GC; Z 91 & o 92, pr Allegheny; 
Wetheredville, Md, 3 yrs; Case Av, Cleveland, 0, 4 yrs; E-Cleveland, 
O, 3 yrs; res E-Cleveland, O. 

EIRKBRIDE, JAMES F. 

b North Benton, O, My 21, 64; MUC 86; S 89-92; I Ap, 91, & o 
Ap, 92, pr Mahoning; p Nebo, Bergholz, O, 93-5; Bethesda, Millport, 
O, 93-03; Hanover, Hanoverton, O, 95-03; Columbiana, 0, 03- . 

EIREBRIDE, SHERMAN ASHER. 

b North Benton, O, Oc 24, 65; MUC 86; S 89-92; AM MUC; I 91 & 
o 92, pr Mahoning; p Leesburg & Center, Pa, 92-01; p Neshannoek, New 
Wilmington, Pa, 01- ; prin PUC 87-9. 

McCartney, ernest l. 

b Northwood, O, Jl 15, 70; GC 89; S 89-90 & 91-2; UTS 90-1; pg 
WTS & UE; Z 91, pr New York; o 92, pr Pittsburg; p Edgewood Park, 
Pa, 92-6; p Central Park, Cedar Rapids, lo, 98-00; W-Bridgewater, 
Pa, 00- . 

246 



1892] Biographical Catalogue, 

McKEE, CLEMENT L. 

6 Flatwood, Fayette Co, Pa, My 15, 64; WJC 89; S 89-92; I 91, pr 
Eedstone; o 92, pr Steubenville ; Madison Ch, pr Steubenville, 92-6; 
2iid, WellsviUe, O, 96-04; del to World's SS Convention, Jerusalem, 04; 
ev 04- ; res Washington, Pa. 

MIIiLAB, CHABLES CAVEN. 

6 MeKeesport, Pa, Jn 9, 64; WstCMo 89; S 89-92; pg PTS 92-3; 
DD WstCMo 02; Z 92 & Jn 12, 93, pr Allegheny; fm Mexico (San 
Juan Bautista, 93-6; Coyoacan, 96-07); p 1st, Dunbar, Pa, 08- . 

NICHOLLS, JAMES SHANE. 

6 Ada, O, Jl 9, 65; UW 89; S 89-92; AM UW 92; DD GC 02; I 90, 
pr Lima; o 92, pr Dayton; p Park, Dayton, O, 92-4; p 6th, Pittsburgh, 
Pa, 94- . 

ROEMER, JOHN LINCOLN. 

b Wheeling, WVa, My 2, 65; UWVa 89; S 89-92; I Ap 14, 91, pr 
Washington; o My 3, 92, pr Pittsburgh; p Pairview Ch, pr Pittsburgh, 
92-3; South Ch, Cleveland, O, 93-01; 1st, Chillieothe, O, 01-5; Tyler 
Place, St Louis, Mo, 05- . 

SIMMONS, KIDDOO THOMAS PETER. 

6 Library, Pa, Nv 7, 65; WJC 89; McCTS 89-91; S 91-2; I Ap 92, 
pr Pittsburgh; o My, 92, pr Eedstone; p Smithfield, Pa, 92-5; Irondale, 
O, 95-9 ; Citrondale, Ala, 00- ; Beallsville, O, 08- . 

SWAN, CHARLES WYLIE. 

6 Glasgow, O, Ja 21, 67; UW 89; S 89-92; I Ap, 91, pr Steubenville; 
Jn, 92, pr Mahoning; Homeworth & Hanoverton, O, 91-3; fm Canton, 
China, 94-00; p Shreve, O, 01-4; Homeworth & Hanoverton, O, 01-6; 
N-Benton, O, 06- . 

WILLIAMS, ROBERT LEW. 

6 Grove City, Pa, Oc 13, 66; GCC 89; S 89-92; Z Ap 29, 90, pr But- 
ler; o Ap, 92, pr Blairsville; p Derry, Pa, 92-6; Northeast, Pa, 96-00; 
Lake St, Elmira, NY, 00- . 

WYLIE, LEARD REED. 

& Adrian, Pa, Dc 31, 61; AB GCC 89; S 89-92; I Ap 14, 91, & o 
Ap 10, 93, pr Kittanning; p Harmony & Nebo, pr Kittanning, 93-00; 
Northfield, Cleveland, O, 00-7; Madison, pr Steubenville, 07- ; res Lis- 
bon, 0. 



247 



Biographical Catalogue. [1892 

CLARK, WALTER B. 

WstCPa 89; S 89-92; lie New Wilmington, Pa, 921:. 

DICKERSON, JOHN O. 

FCO 89; S 89-90t. 

*GORDON, ROBERT M. 

FCO 89; S 89-90; d 91. 

HAMILTON, JAMES. 

WaC; S 89-90t. 

JONES, WILLIAM M. 

LU 88; S 89-901. 

*LANE, HOMER S. 

GC 89; S 89-91; d Mr 6, 91. 

LILES, EDWIN HART. 

& Harttown, Miss, 1867; BthlC 89; S 89-90; UTS 90-1; CuTS 94; 
pg ColU 90-1; AB BthlC; BD CuU; I 8S & o 89, pr Hopewell; Han- 
ford, Cal, 91-3; Denison, Tex, 94-01; Clarksville, Ark, 02-5; Cumber- 
land, Colorado Springs, Col, 05- ; pres Arkansas Cumberland Col, 02-5. 

McGREW, JAMES. 

WUP 88; S 89-90t. 

MARSHALL, THOMAS CHALMERS. 

b Wilkinsburg, Pa, Oc 20, 68; LC 83; UE 88-9; S 89-90; PTS 90-2; 
ColTS 97; I & o Jn, 93, pr Mankato; ss Lake Crystal, Minn, 92-3; 
p Auburndale & Winter Haven, Fla, 94-6 ; p Palatka, Fla, 96-7 ; Colum- 
bia, SC, 97- 1. 

RODEBAUGH, WILLIAM H. 

S 89-90t. 

WATSON, JAMES H. 

S 88-91t. 



248 



1893] Biographical Catalogue. 

1893 

ALTER, ROBERT LEMON McCURDY. 

6 Freeport, Pa, Oe 14, 66; WstCPa 90; S 90-3; pg PrinU 94, GCC 
06; AM PrinU 94; PhD GCC 06; Z Ap 12, 92, pr Kittanning; Oe 2, 
94, pr Butler; p Concord, N- Washington & New Salem, Pa, 94-02; ss 
Primeville, Oreg, 02-4; p Sandy Lake, Pa, 04- ; prof (Greek) PA, 03. 
Pamphlets — Fifty Years of Suppressed History; The Sunday Paper, or 
Greeley's Social Curse. 

AUEERMAN, ELMER. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, Mr 10, 62; FCO 86; S 90-3; PhD EC 96; 
I Ap, 92, pr St Clairsville; o Dc 19, 93, pr Washington; Upper Buffalo, 
Pa, 93-8; Vienna, O, 98-01; Millersburg, O, 01-5; p Woodbine, lo, 05- . 

DIBLE, JAMES C. 

h Murrysville, Pa; WJC 90; S 90-3; I 92, pr Blairsville; 93, pr 
Clarion; p New Bethlehem & Leatherwood, Pa, 93-00; Bakerstown, Pa, 
00-8 ; Wilmerding, Pa, 08- . 

EWING, JOSEPH LYONS. 

h Saltsburg, Pa, Nv 28, 66; WJC 90; S 90-3; I Ap 12, 92, pr Kittan- 
ning; My 9, 93, pr Allegheny; Aspinwall & Hoboken, Pa, 93-8; James- 
burg, NJ, 93-03; West Ch, Bridgeton, NJ, 03- ; mem Headquarters 
com ASL of New Jersey, 05- . 

Pamphlet — A Saloonless Country and a Stainless Flag. 

GIBB, JOHN D. 

6 Harshaville, Pa; ObC 90; S 90-3; I 93, pr Pittsburgh; Ap, 94, pr 
Winona; ss Jasper, Minn, 94-8; Amboy, Minn, 98-05; Eushmore, 
Minn, 06- . 

*aOEHRING, SAMUEL MARSHALL. 

h near Zelienople, Pa, Sp 30, 63; WstCPa 90; S 90-3; I 91, pr But- 
ler; o Ap 17, 95, pr Clarion; ss Mt Nebo, Pa, 94; p Sugar Hill, Hazen 
& Eichardsville, Pa, 95-05; ss Amsterdam, Harlem Springs & KUgore, 
O, 05-6; d Sugar Hill, Pa, Nv 23, 08. 

GRUBBS, HENRY ALEXANDER. 

6 De Haven, Pa, Ja 17, 67 ; WJC 90 ; S 90-3 ; pg PrinU & PTS 00-1 ; 
AB WJC 90; BD PTS 01; Z Ap 12, 92, pr Allegheny; Jn 13, 03, pr 
Pittsburgh; p Lebanon Ch (Pittsburgh pr), 93-7; p 1st, Vandalia, 111, 
97-9; p Wayne Ave, Dayton, O, 99-00; p Havre de Grace, Md, 01-3; 
Westminster, Harrisburg, Pa, 06- ; ed Presb Journal, Phila, Pa, 03-4; 
managing ed Westminster, Phila, Pa, 04-6. 

249 



Biographical Catalogue. [1893 

HAYES, ANDREW WILLIAMSON. 

b Butler Co, Pa, Jn 14, 64; WaC 90; S 90-3; pg UE & FCS 00-1; 
AB 94 & AM 97, PrinU; PhD TU 02; I Ap, 92, pr Pittsburgh; o Ap 
17, 94, pr Blairsville; ss Conneaut Lake & Harmonsburg, Pa, 92; ss 
Duquesne, Pa, 93; p Beulah & Cross Eoads, Pa, 94-00; 1st, Bismark, 
ND, 02-6; p Lexdngton, O, 07- . 

HAZLETT, CALVIN GLENN. 

& New Alexandria, Pa, Ag 20, 61 ; WJC 90 ; S 90-3 ; I Ap, 92, & o Jn 
8, 93, pr Blairsville; p Plum Creek, Pa, 93-05; 1st, Bellaire, 0, 05- . 

HOLLISTER, WILLIAM PARKER. 

b Clintonville, Pa, Oc 31, 66; WJC 89; S 90-3; ? Ap 12, 92, pr Erie; 
o Jn 13, 93, pr Pittsburgh; p Finleyville, Pa, 93-4; Coehranton, Pa, 
94-00; p Wilson's Av, Cleveland, O, 00-2; E-Palestine, O, 02- . 

HOUSTON, WILLIAM. 

b Urbana, O, Nv 8, 67; UW 90; S 90-3; I My, 92, pr Wooster; o Jl 
17, 93, pr Steubenville ; p Brilliant & Mingo Junction, 0, 93-9; Mt 
Gilead, O, 99- . 

Book — Christmas Sermons ; articles — The Country Church ; Rowdyism at 
Rural Weddings; pamphlets — Suggestions for Sunday School Teachers; 
A New Creed for Presbyterians. 



HUMBERT, J. I. 

CalSNS; S 90-3; I pr Redstone; o pr Clarion; p Mt Tabor & Mill Creek, 
Pa, 95- ; res Sigel, Pa. 



HUMMEL, HENRY BRADFORD. 

b Grove City, Pa, Jn 4, 68; GCC 90; S 90-3; DD GCC 03; I Be 28, 
91, pr Butler; o My 31, 93, pr Blairsville; p Latrobe, Pa, 93-01; p Park 
Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 01-5 ; p Trinidad, Col, 06- . 



JONES, GEORGE T. 

b Belmont Co, O; SCWV; 90-3; o 93, pr Parkersburg; ss Antioch, New- 
port News, Va, 93- . 

KELLY, AARON ALFRED. 

b Cassipolis, Mich, My 10, 64; MUC* 83; S 90-3; I Ap 5, 92, pr 
Pittsburgh; o Ag 1, 93, pr Clarion; p Bethesda, Eimersburg, Pa, 93-9; 
ev 00- ; res Alliance, O. 

250 



1893] Biographical Catalogue. 

LEYENBEKGEE, JAMES P. 

b Ningpo, China, De 28, 67 ; UW 90 ; S 90-3 ; I My 10, 92, pr Wooster ; 
Jn 23, 93, pr Steubenville ; p Island Creek & Pleasant Hill, O, 93-03; 
3rd, Wheeling, WVa, 03- . 

McCLUEE, WIIiLIAM LINCOLN. 

b Bela, Pa, Jl 10, 62; GCC 90; S 90-3; DD GCC 04; I Ap, 92, & 
Sp 12, 93, pr Butler; p Martinsburg, Petrolia & Fairview, Pa, 93-9; 
Freeport, Pa, 99-04; Jeannette, Pa, 04- . 

MECHLIN, GEOBGE EENEST KENNEDY. 

6 Dayton, Pa, My 22, 66; WJC 90; S 90-3; I Ap 13, 92, pr Kittan- 
ning; o Jn 22, 93, pr Mahoning; p Clarkson, O, 93-4; p Dalton, O, 95- 
01 ; ss Mt Eaton, O, 95-9 ; p Keene & Clark, O, 01-7 ; p Norwich, O, 07- . 

PEARSON, THOMAS WARNER. 

b Slippery Eoek, Pa, Fb 28, 66; LC 90; S 90-3; pg PTS 93-4; I Dc 
28, 92, pr Butler; Ap, 94, pr Chester; p Dilworthtown, Pa, 94-01; 
Leesburg & Center, Pa, 01- ; mod pr Shenango, 06-7; res Leesburg, Pa 
(PO Volant, Pa, rfd 2). 

•SIMCOX, FRANK EDSON. 

6 Bullion, Pa, Ap 30, 67; GCC 90; S 90-3; 93, pr Butler; fm China, 
93-00; d (murdered by Boxers), Paotingfu, China, Jn 30, 00. 

SLOANE, WILLIAM ELMER. 

6 Saxonburg, Pa, Sp 18, 63; WJC* 90; S 90-93; I Ap 5, 92, pr 
Pittsburgh; My 9, 93, pr Steubenville; p Oak Eidge, O, 93-6; Knox- 
ville, lo, 97-00; Storm Lake, lo, 01-4; Austin, Minn, 06- ; ev lo, Kan, 
Neb & Minn, 04-6; prof (Bib Lit) BVC 01-4. 

The Wonderful, Fleming H. Revell Co; Call to Service, and other tracts. 

SWAN, BENJAMIN M. 

6 Glasgow, O, My 24, 65; UW 88; S 88-9 & 91-3; I Ap, 93, pr Steu- 
benville; Jn 6, 93, pr Mahoning; ss Pleasant Valley, O; Bethany Cen- 
ter, NY, 90-1; p New Waterford, O, 93-5; p Bakersville & Newcomers- 
town, O, 97-03; p Mt Sterling, O, 04-6; p Kingsville & N-Kingsville, O, 
07- ; res N-E[ingsville, O. 

WILLIAMS, CHARLES GASTON. 

6 Gastonville, Pa, Mr 9, 66; WJC 90; S 90-3; pg GCC 00-2; PhD 
GCC 02; I Fb, 92, pr Pittsburgh; o My, 93, pr Washington; p Croaa 
Creek, Pa, 93-00; p Dunbar, Pa, 00-2; p Hyde Park, Denver, Col, 93- . 
Pamphlet — Presbyterian Faith and Form. 

251 



Biographical Catalogue. [1893 

YOUNG, SYLVESTER WYLIE. 

6 New Castle, Pa, Jn 31, 68; UW; S 90-3; I 92, jn Shenango; o Ap 11, 
93, pr Huntingdon; p Sinking Valley & Lower Spruce Creek, 93- ; ss 
Ellsworth & Concord, O, 96-8; p Moosic, Pa, 99-03; p Mt Pleasant, 
O, 04- . 



BELT., W. J. 

AC 88; NYU 90; S 90-1; lie Chicago, 111, 92-4t. 

COZAD, W. K. 

GCC; S 90-3; p Springdale, Pa, 94-5; p Cheswick, Pa, 96-8; p Mingo & 
Finleyville, Pa, 99-01; p Livermore, Pa, 03-5; p Worthington & W-Glade 
Bun, Pa, 06- ; et; 02 ; res Worthington, Pa, 

OEAHAM, EALPH LAURIE ERSKINE. 

I Eehoboth Valley, Pa, Ja 17, 70; NWC 90; S 90-1; UTS 91-3; 
o My 7, 93, pr Philadelphia; ss Kane, Pa, 93-5; p Chestnut Hill, Pa, 
95-06 ; ss Lower Marion, Pa, 08- ; res Gladwyne, Pa. 

HAMILTON, JOSEPH. 

6 Livermore, Pa, Ap 15, 70; WJC 90; S 90-1; PTS 93; pg WTS 93-4; 
pg NCS 98-9; I Ap, 92, & o Sp, 93, pr Washington; pas as Parkersburg, 
WVa, 93-8; p Marshall, Mich, 99-03; p Mem'l, Newark, NJ, 03-7; res 
Washington, Pa. 

HITCHIN6S, BROOKS. 

6 Hudson, Wis, Fb 22, 59; UW 90; S 90-1; McCTS 94; o Ag 26, 94, 
pr Utah; ss Evanston, Wyo, 94-5; ss Montpelier, Ida, My-Sp, 95; ss 
Malad City, Ida, 95-7; p Balaton, Minn, 97-00; ss Oronoco & Pleasant 
Valley, Minn, 02-4; ss Lanesboro & Canton, Minn, 05; ss Lake Crystal & 
Wantonwan, Minn, 06- ; res Lake Crystal, Minn. 

LATHAM, ABRAHAM LANCE. 

b Beaver Co, Pa, My 26, 66; WJC 90; S 90-1; PTS 91-3; PhD UW 
01; I 92 & o 93, pr Huntingdon; ss Kieeville, NC, 91; ss Duneansville, 
Pa, 92; p do & Gibson Mem'l, Martinsburg, Pa, 93-5; p 10th St, Phila- 
delphia, Pa, 95-03 ; p 3rd, Chester, Pa, 04- . 

SHIELDS, HARRY MILTON. 

& Covode, Pa, Sp 28, 70; AB PkC 89; SF TS 89; UTS 90-1 & 93; 
S 91-2; pg McCTS 94-5; o Mr 16, 92, pr Eio Grande; ss Archuleta, NM, 
92; p Las Cruces, NM, 92-3; ss (Cong) Beecher, 111, 93-5; p 48th Av, 
Chicago, 111, 95-8; ss Solomonsville, Ariz, 00; p 1st, Bisbee, Ariz, 01-04$. 

252 



1893-1894] Biographical Catalogue. 

TAYLOR, ANDREW TODD. 

6 County Antrim, Ireland; GCC 89; S 90-1; PTS 93; pg WTS 93-4; 
AB GCC 89; AM PrinU 93; DD GCC 06; I 92, pr Kittanning; 93, pr 
Washington; Mt Prospect, Pa, 93-6; p Gaston, Philadelphia, Pa, 96-08; 
Cooke Ch, Toronto, Can, 08- . 

WHITE, HARRY C. 

& Washington, O; MsC; S 90-3; I 92, pr St Clairsville; 93, pr Red- 
stone; ss Long Run & Mt "Vernon, Pa, 93-7; Cambridge, O, 98-9; ss 
Centerview, Mo, 00; pe Appleton City, Mo, 01; ss Newmarket, Tenn, 05; 
p 5th, Knoxville, Tenn, 06- . 

WIGHTMAN, J. R. 

S 88-9t. 



1894 

AURAHAM, YONAN Y. 

h Urumiah, Persia, Jl 18, 68; Urumiah Col, 87; S 91-4; I My, 93, & 
o Sp 4, 94, pr Pittsburgh; ev Urumiah, Persia, 96-01 1. 

AUSTIN, CHARLES ANDERSON. 

6 Cincinnati, O, Oc 5, 67; WmsC 91; S 92-4; AB WmsC 91; Z Ap 18, 
93, pr Cincinnati; My 8, 94, pr Allegheny; Glenfield & Haysville, 94-8; 
Kokala, Hawaii, 98-01; Hamilton, O, 02-6; College Hill, O, 06- . 

CALDWELL, DAVID. 

6 Howe, Pa, Ap 12, 61; WJC 91; S 91-4; I My 8, 93, & Ap 22, 96, 
pr Clarion; ss Wyoma & Millston, Pa, 94-5; p Pennfield, Pa, 96-04; 
p Beech Spring, O, 05-8; Jacksonburg, WVa, 09- , 

CAMPBELL, HOWARD. 

6 Moniteau, Pa, Oe 12, 66; AB GCC 91; S 91-4; pg UFCG; I 93 & 
94, pr Butler; fm Siam (1st Ch of Chiengmai, 96-00 & 03-8); res 
Chiengmai, Siam. 

Tr into Laos: Exodus, Ruth, I Samuel, Jonah; wrote book of Bible Storiss 
& Studies in Mark's Gospel in Laos. 

CULLEY, EDWARD ARMOR. 

Bavington, Pa, Ag 8, 65; WJC 91; S 91-4; I Ap, 93, pr Washing- 
ton; o My, 94, pr Clarion; p Emlenton & E-Brady, Pa, 94-00; Barnes- 
ville, O, 00- . 

253 



Biographical Catalogue. [1894 

GETTY, EOBEET FBANCIS. 

b Westmoreland Co, Pa, Fb 7, 65; WJC 91; S 91-4; AM WJC 94; 
I Ap 18, 93, pr Blairsville; Ag 8, 95, pr Erie; p Utica & Sugar Creek 
Mem'l, Pa, 94-9; Cameron, WVa, 99-04; W-Union, Dallas, WVa, 04- . 

GREGG, OSCAE JOB. 

& Triadelphia, O, Oc 3, 66; FCO 91; S 91-4; I Jn 20, 93, pr St 
Clairsville; My 12, 96, pr Emporia; p White City, Kan, 94-8; Ma- 
homet, 111, 98-00; Prospect, O, 00-2; Monroeville, O, 02-3; Martinsburg, 
O, 03-6; Deersville, O, 06- . 

HINE, THOMAS WILLIAM. 

6 Elder's Eidge, Ag 8, 66; WJC 91; S 91-4; I Ap 12, 93, pr Kitfcan- 
ning; o Jl 10, 94, pr Pittsburgh; p Morningside, Pittsburgh, Pa, 94-9; 
ss McCandlass Av, do, 98-9; p Scotch Grove & Center Junction, lo, 98-01 
W-Elizabeth, 01-3; p Island Creek & Pleasant Hill, O, 03- ; res To- 
ronto, O, 

HOON, CLAEKE DAVID ANTHONT. 

b Mercer, Pa, Mr 18, 71; ThC 91; S 91-4; AM ThC 94; I Ap 11, 93, 
& Dc 10, 95, pr Allegheny; Fairehance, Pa, 99-05; Wagoner, Ok, 05-7; 
Sapulpa, Ok, 07- ; * HKC 06-7. 

HUTCHISON, J. E. 

b Washington Co, Pa; WJC 90; S 91-4; I 93, pr Pittsburgh; o 94, pr 
Blairsville; p Irwin, Pa, 94-03; Danville, Pa, 03-8; Scottdale, Pa, 08- . 

lEWIN, J. P. 

h Ebenezer, Pa, Ja 11, 68; WJC 91; S 91-4; I Ap 11, 93, & o 94, pr 
Kittanning; fm China, 94- ; rea Tengchow via Chefoo. 

JENNINGS, WILLIAM MASON. 

6 Indianapolis, Ind, My 1, 65; WbC 90; UTS 91-2; S 92-4; pg PTS 
95; AM 02 & DD 07, WbC; I 93, pr Crawf ordsville ; o 94, pr 
Winona; ss New Castle, Ind, 95-9; ss Brookings, SD, 99-6; ss Marion, 
Id, 06-8; Worthington, Minn, 09- . 

KOONCE, M. EGBEET. 

6 Clark, Pa, Nv 19, 71; WstCPa 91; S 01-4; AB 91 & PhD 94, 
WstCPa ; I Ap 25, 93, pr Shenango ; o Ap 17, 94, pr Blairsville ; p Jean- 
nette, Pa, 94-8; 2nd lieut, Co M, 16th Regt Pa Vols, Puerto Rico, 98; 
miss Alaska, 98-06; ev & ss 07- ; res Sharpsville, Pa. 

254 



1894] Biographical Catalogue. 

LINHART, SAMUEL BLACK. 

6 Irwin, Pa, Nv 12, 65; UW 91; S 91-2 & 93-4; AubTS 92-3; AB 
91, AM 94 & DD 06, UW; I My, 93, & Jn 15, 94, pr Pittsburgli; 
p 43rd St, Pittsburgh, Pa, 94-8; pres BCW 98-06; prof (Bib Lit & 
Ethics) & sec UPgh, 06- ; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 



LOWES, JOHN LIVINGSTON. 

6 Decatur, Ind, De 20, 67; WJC 88; S 91-4; pg ULeip & UB 94-5; 
pg HarU 02-5; AM 91 WJC; AM 03 & PhD 05, HarlJ; PhD WJC 01; 
I Sp 12, 93, pr Washington; adj-prof (Math) WJC 88-91; McKee 
prof (Ethics) HnC 95-02; prof (Eng Language & Lit) Hnc 01-2; prof 
(Eng) SwC 05-9; prof (Eng) WashU 09-; res St Louis, Mo. 

McKEE, WILLIAM THOMPSON. 

6 Pulaski, Pa, Jn 20, 69; WstCPa 91; S 91-4; I Ap 25, 93, pr She- 
nango; Oc 9, 94, pr Pittsburgh; p Concord, Pa, 94-6; Amity, Pa, 96- 
05; p Kokomo, Ind, 06- . 

NESBITT, HARRY. 

b Clarksburg, Pa, Ja 21, 61; WJC 91; S 91-4; BD PTS 01; I pr 
Blairsville; 94, pr Washington; miss Mem'l Ch, Watson, Mo, 92-3; 
ss Jamestown, Pa, 93-4; p Westminster, Burgettstown, Pa, 94-00: 
Bayonne, NJ, 01- . 

POTTS, THOMAS PLINY. 

6 Millville, Pa, Oc 23, 62; WJC 91; S 91-4; I My 2, 93, pr Pitts- 
burgh; Jl 3, 94, pr Allegheny; p Vanport, Bethlehem & Industry, Pa, 
94-01; ev Canonsburg, Pa, 02; prof Pittsburgh Bible Inst. 

ROBERTS, R. J. 

6 Weathersfield, O, Jl 1, 64; MUC 91; S 91-4; AB 91 & AM 94 MUC; 
I 89, pr E-Ohio & W-Penn'a (WCM) ; 95, syn same ch; Erie, Col, 98-9; 
New Cambria, Mo, 99-02; p Cherry Tree, Pa, 02-8; Concord & Goheen- 
rille, Pa, 08- ; res Goheenville (Mosgrove PO), Pa. 



SLOAN, WILSON HURST. 

6 Limestone, Pa, Oc 17, 63; WJC 91; S 91-4; I My 8, 93, & Ap 18, 
94, pr Clarion ; Cottonwood & Swan Lake, Minn, 94-5 ; p Windom, Minn, 
95-7; p Prospect & Mt Nebo, Pa, 98-03; p Concord & N-Butler, Pa, 
03- ; res Kama City, Pa, rfd 74. 

255 



Biographical Catalogue. [1894 



SPAEGROVE, JAMES MAECHAND. 

6 New Texas, Pa, Jn 1, 62; WJC* 91; S 91-4; I 93 & 94, pr Blairs- 
ville ; ss Madison, Kan, 94-6 ; ss Great Bend, Kan, 96 ; p Wamego, Kan, 
97-00; Yates Center, Kan, 00; p Deep Eiver, lo, 01-3; Essex, lo, 04-7; 
p Belle Valley, Pa, 08- ; res Erie, Pa, rfd 7. 

STEWART, SAMUEL ARTHXJR. 

6 Clark, Pa, Oc 15, 68; GCC 90; S 91-4; AB GCC; I Ap 25, 93, pr 
Shenango; o Ap 25, 94, pr Butler; p Plain Grove & N-Liberty, Pa, 
94-03; Portland, Ind, 03- ; t 90-1. 
History of Plain Grove. 

THOMPSON, JOHN MILTON. 

6 Harrisville, O, Ag 16, 71; FC 91; S 91-4; DD; I Ap, 92, & o My 2, 
93, pr Pittsburgh; p Evans City & Plains, Pa, 95-7; p Parnassus, Pa, 
98-00; p Falls of Schuylkill, Philadelphia, Pa, 01-3; p 9th, Troy, NY, 
04- . 

ZIMMERMAN, HARVEY ABRAHAM. 

6 Armstrong Co, Pa, Ja 14, 61; MUC 90; S 91-4; I Ap 12, 93, & 
o Ap 10, 94, pr Kittanning; ss El Paso Ch, Derby, Kan, 94-8; ss Mul- 
vane, Kan, 96-01; ss Idana & Oak Hill, Kan, 01-3; ss Scandia, Kan, 03- 



BETTEX, PAUL FREDERICK GABRIEL. 

& Combremont, Switzerland, Ja 8, 64; Gym Stuttgart, 83; Col de „ 

France, 83-6; PTS 90-2; S 92-31:. I 

COLE, WILLIAM D. 

S 91-3; J & 92, pr Flint; ss Popple & Frazer, Mich, 94-5; p Decker- 
ville & Bridgehampton, Mich, 96-8; pe Brooklyn, Mich, 99-00; ss do, 
01-2; pe Buchanan, Mich, 03-4; p Brighton, Mich, 05- . 

DONEHOO, JAMES RAMSEY. 

b Allegheny, Pa, Nv 27, 67; WJC 89; S 91-2; PTS 92-5; pg PrinU 

92-4; AB WJC 89; i Jn 12, 94, pr Pittsburgh; o Nv 5, 95, pr Mankato; 

p Wells, Minn, 95-8; Austin, Pa, 01-6; Knoxville, Pa, 06- ; sup, 98-01. 

The New Testament View of the Old Testament; Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

GRIFFITHS, WILLIAM. 

S 91t. 

HOWARD, W. E. 

WaC89; S91-2{. 

250 



1894] Biographical Catalogue. 

INQLIS, JOHN. 

& Wroxeter, Canada, Jn 2, 69 j WJC 91; S 91; PTS 92-3; I Dc 13, 
93, pr Washington; Eush Med Col, UCh, 95; prac med Chicago, 111, 
95-8; med miss, China, 98-01 & 02-3; prac med Denver, Col. 

MULLEB, O. C. 

WJC» 91; S 91-3t. 

SMITH, WAYNE, P. 

UW 91; S 91-2t. — ' 

VAENER, W. P. 

Pittsburgh, Pa; AC 90; S 92-4|. 

WHITE, DE WITT. 

6 Nelsonville, O, Nv 4, 64; UWVa 91; S 91-2; PTS 92-4; pg WTS 
94-5; I 93, pr Parkersburg; o 98, pr Ft Dodge; ss W-Bend, lo, 97-8; 
Lawton, lo, 98-02; Anamosa, lo, 02-6; Princeton, To, 06- . 

WHITE, PEESCOTT GUSHING. 

6 Athens, O, Nv 4, 64; UWVa 91; S 91-2; PTS 92-3; pg WTS; 
i 93 & 94, pr Parkersburg; p Weston, WVa, 94-04t. 



257 



Biographical Catalogue. [1895 

1895 

AUKBBMAN, EOBEBT CAMPBELL. 

& Westmoreland Co, Pa, Jl 26, 68; FCO 92; S 92-5; I 04, pr Alle- 
gheny; 95, pr Redstone; p Round Hill, 95-9; Dunlap's Creek & New 
Salem, 99-07 ; p Dunlap 's Creek, 07- ; res Merrittstown, Pa. 

BROWNLEE, DANIEL. 

6 Cineinnati, O, Mj 2, 67; UCin 92; S 92-5; I Ap, 94, pr Cineinnati; 

Oc 22, 95, pr Dayton; p Clifton, 0, 95- . 

CBAIG, JOSEPH ADDISON ALEXANDEB. 

& Washington Co, Pa, Fb 12, 62; WJC 87; S 92-5; I Ap 11, 95, pr 
Washington; ss & tutor, 99-00; prin JA, 00- ; res Canonsburg, Pa. 

DUNBAB, JOSEPH WALLACE. 

b Cross Creek, Pa, My 28, 69; WJC 92; S 92-5; AM & BS WJC; 

1 93, pr Washington; o 95, pr Kittanning; p Elderton & Whiteaburg, 
Pa, 95-04; Chester, WVa, 04- . 

ELDBEDGE, CLAYTON W. 

6 N-Pitcher, NY, Ap 7, 69; WstCPa 91; S 92-5; I Ap, 93, pr She- 
nango; o Oc 10, 95, pr Allegheny; p Fairmount & Pleasant Hill, 95-6; 
Leetonia, O, 96-8; Poplar St, Cincinnati, O, 98-03; Evanston, Cincin- 
nati, O, 03-5; Bupt Cin Dist ASL, 05- ; res Cineinnati, O. 

FABMEB, WILLIAM BOBEBTSON. 

b New York City, Jl 19, 67; WJC 92; S 92-5; pg MarU 06; Z Oc 9, 
94, pr Pittsburgh; o Oc 22, 95, pr St Paul; p 1st, St Paul, Minn, 95-6; 
Edgewood Park, Pa, 96-07; asst prof (NT Dept) WTS, 08- ; res Edge- 
wood Park, Pa. 

GANTT, ALLEN GILBEBT. 

b Batesburg, Edgefield Co, SC; LUP 92; S 92-5; med dept WUP 01; 
AB 92 & AM 95 LUP; MD WUP 01; J & o 95, pr Pittsburgh; ss 2nd, 
Lexington, NC, 95-7; now prac med Pittsburgh, Pa. 

♦GABDNEB, PAUL DELAVAN. 

b Philadelphia, Pa, Ag 13, 69; McCTS 92-3; S 93-5; I Ap 10, 94, pr 
Huntingdon; o Jn 25, 95, pr Shenango; p N-Sewickley, Pa, 95-8; Medi- 
apolis, lo, 98-01 ; d do, Mr 26, 01. 

sGBEVES, X7LYSSES SHEBMAN. 

b Piketon, O, Ag 5, 64; LC 92; S 92-5; I Ap 3, 94, pr Pittsburgh; 
o Jn 11, 95, pr Allegheny; p Clifton, Emsworth, Pa, 95-8; 43rd St, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 98- . 

258 



1895] Biographical Catalogue. 

HACKETT, JOHN THOMAS. 

6 Gibsonton, Pa, Ja 18, 67; WJC 91; S 92-5; pg PTS 03-5; pg UPa 
07-8; BD PTS 04; I 94, pr Pittsburgh; 95, pr Parkersburg; King- 
wood, WYa, 95-7; Monaca & North Branch, 97-03; Cedarville, NJ, 05-8; 
Charleroi, Pa, 09- . 

HASTER, OTIS. 

6 Akron, O, Oc 16, 69; HdC 92; S 92-5; I 95, pr Pittsburgh; Jn 8, 
96, pr St Clairsville; p Morristown, O, 96-8; Creston, 0, 98-00; Fred- 
ericktown, O, 00- . 

HEPLER, DAVID E. 

h Limestone, Pa, Ag 16, 63 ; WJC 92 ; S 02-5 ; Z Ap, 94, & My 8, 95, 
pr Clarion; p Spring Creek, Pa, 95-03; Fruit Hill, Pa, 03-7; William»- 
burg, Pa, 07- , 

HOWELL, OTIS. 

h Moorefield, O, Oe 5, 68; FCO 92; S 92-5; pg MeCTS 95-6; I Ap 10, 
94, pr Allegheny; lie Allegheny, Pa, 94-8 J. 

JOHNSTON, WILLIAM CALDWELL. 

6 Upper St Clair, Pa, Fb 17, 68; WJC 92; S 92-5; I Ap 3, 94, & 
Sp 3, 95, pr Pittsburgh; fm W-Afriea, 95- ; res Batanga, W-Africa. 

KEITH, M. WILSON. 

6 Mercer, Pa, My 4, 68; WstC 92; S 92-5; Z 94 & o 95, pr She- 
nango ; p Princeton & Herman, 95-8 ; Mahonington, New Castle, Pa, 98- . 

LASHLEY, ELLSWORTH E. 

6 Clarington, O, Fb 27, 70; LC 92; MeCTS 92-3; S 93-5; I Ap 10, 94, 
pr Allegheny; My 11, 96, pr Northumberland; p ChiUisquaque, Pa, 
96-8; p Ashland, Pa, 99-02; p Maroa, 111, 03-4; p Millersburg, O, 05-7; 
p Upper Sandusky, 0, 08- . 

LANIER, MARSHALL BELL. 

6 Moeksville, NC, Mr 16, 68; AB LUPa 92; S 92-5; Z & o Jn 11, 95, 
pr Pittsburgh ; ss & p Grace Mem % Pittsburgh, Pa, 95- . 

MCCLELLAND, MELZAR DE LOSS. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Fb 4, 61; GCC 92; S 92-5; AB GCC 92; Z Ap 25, 94, 
& o Ap 16, 95, pr Butler; p Mt Nebo & Prospect, Pa, 95-7; hm Sitka, 
Alaska, 97-00; p 4th, Portland, Ore, 00-05; p Pikeville, Ky, & t PCI 05- . 

259 



Biographical Catalogue. [1895 

Mccracken, charles j. 

& Washington, O, Ag 8, 67; SC 91; S 92-5; AB SC 91; I 94, pr 
Allegheny; o 95, pr Baltimore; p Barton, Md, 95-7; Greenup, K7, 97-9; 
W-Liberty, O, 99-03; Franklin, O, 03-8; Millersburg, O, 08- . 

•Mcculloch, Alexander d. 

b Lore City, O; MsC 92; S 92-5; I 94, pr Zanesville; o 95, pr Steuben- 
vllle; p 2nd, E-Liverpool, O, 95-8; p Long's Eun, O, 95-9; p New Cum- 
berland, WVa, 00-01; p Toronto, 0, 02-5; d do, Fb 13, 05. 

McFADDEN, SAMUEL WILLIS. 

6 New Athens, O, Fb 7, 64; FCO 92; S 92-5; DD FCO 01; J Ap 10, 
94, pr Allegheny; Sp 11, 95, pr Mahoning; p 1st, Alliance, O, 95-9; 
1st, Warren, O, 99-03; 1st, Sioux City, To, 03-9; p 1st, Spokane 
Wash, 09- . 

McINTYRE, G. W. 

6 Churchill, O; MUC 92; S 92-5; I 94, pr Mahoning; o 95, pr Kittan- 
ning; p Glade Run, Pa, 95- ; res Dayton, Pa. 

MACMILLAN, U. WATSON. 

6 Jackson Centre, Pa, Jl 7, 66; WaC 91; S 94-5; pg LPS; AB 91 & 
AM 94, WaC; I 89, pr Allegheny (CPr) ; o 91, pr Penn'a (CPr) ; Mc- 
Keesport, Pa, 94-7 (CPr); Louisville, Ky (CPr), 97-06; Hazelwood, 
Pa, 07- . 

MARSHALL, CHARLES FRESCOTT. 

6 Hooker, Pa, My 11, 66; UW 92; S 92-5; I 93, pr Butler; o 95, pr 
Redstone; p Dunlap's Creek & New Salem, Pa, 95-8; Clarksburg, WVa, 
98-02; E-Brady, Pa, 02-7; Johnstown, Pa, 07- , 

MITCHELL, EUGENE AUGUSTUS. 

6 Flushing, Long Island, NY, My 1, 68; LUP 92; S 92-5; I & o 
Jn 18, 95, pr Morris & Orange; ss Baltimore, Md; Elizabeth, NJ, 97-01; 
miss, Wilson, NC, 01-3; ev Holly Beach, NJ, 03-6; ss Mt Hermon & 
Evergreen, Va, 06- ; res Big Stone Gap, Va. 

OLIVER, WILLIAM LOVERIDGE. 

b Claysvllle, Pa, Dc 25, 65; FCO 92; S 92-5; I 93, pr Washington; 
96, pr Kittanning; p Slate Lick, Sraders Grove & Clinton, Pa, 96-9; 
p Senecaville & Lore City, O, 00-6; miss Wis, 05; Woodsfield, O, 06-8; 
Newfoundland, NJ, 08- ; res Oak Ridge, NJ. 

2«0 



1895] Biographical Catalogue. 

PAUL, JOHN DUNCAN. 

b Little Sandy, Pa, My 15, 69; LUP 92; S 92-5; Z Ap & o My, 95, 
pr Pittsburgh; ss 2nd, Maryville, Tenn, 95-9; ss Mabry St, Knoxville, 
Tenn, 00-2 1. 

SIiONAEEB, PAUI. J. 

6 Markle, Pa, Jn 13, 68; GCC 92; S 92-5; PhD; I Ap, 94, pr Blairs- 
ville; Jn, 95, pr Butler; p Zelienople, Pa, 95-01; p Highland Park, 
Minneapolis, Minn, 02-4; p Tionesta, Pa, 05-6; p Brockwayville, Pa, 
07- . 

STEVENSON, FEANOIS BACON. 

6 New Castle, Pa, Nv 6, 62; ObC*; S 94-5; I 95, pr Pittsburgh; o 95, 
pr Puget Sound; Ellensburg, Wash, 95-8; Emerado, ND, 08- ; miss, 
Cambria Co, Pa, 04-5 ; singing ev with Chapman, Minneapolis, Minn, 05. 
Articles in People Pa; New Voice Chicago, 00-4. 

STEWABT, CUETIS EOBEET. 

6 Mercer, Pa, Mr 27, 65; GCC 92; S 92-5; I 94, pr Butler; o 95, pr 
Shenango; p Eich Hill & Volant, Pa, 95-05; Harlansburg, Pa, 98-02; 
p Martinsburg & Petrolia & ss Fairview, Pa, 06- ; res Bruin, Pa. 

WILSON, JAMES M. 

6 Belleville, Pa, Sp 9, 66; ISNS 85; S 92-5; I Ap 10, 94, pr Hunt- 
ingdon; o Oc, 95, pr Dubuque; ss 1st, Bosaville, lo, 95-6; p 1st, Arm- 
strong, lo, 96-00; ss Springville & Paralta, lo, 00; pe Oelwein, lo, 02-3; 
p, do, 04-5; pe 1st, Ashland, Ore, 06; ss Ist, Fairhaven, Wash, 07- ; 
t & law student, 85-91; res S-BeUingham, Wash. 



EAEE, ALFRED H. 

6 Geneseo, lU, Sp 3, 68; PrinU 89; S 92-3; PTS 94-6; I Oc, 93, pr 
Carlisle; Oc, 96, pr Detroit; ss Auburndale, Fla, 93-4; p Jefferson 
Ave, Detroit, Mich, 96- . 

BIDDLE, EICHABD LONG. 

6 Carmichaels, Pa, Nv 4, 66; WaC 92; S 92-4; I 921:. 

BLAIB, THOMAS S. 

UMich 89; S 92-3 1; MD. 

BULLABD, FBEDEBICK LAUBISTON. 

6 Wauseon, O, My 13, 66; UW 91; MeCTS 91-2; S 92-5; I Ap 26, 
93, pr Maumee; My 14, 94, pr Dayton; pas as MeClure Ave, Alle- 
gheny, 92-4; p Park, Dayton, O, 94-7; Circleville, O, 97-02; susp 03; 
in tr Allegheny, Pa, 04 1. 

261 



Biographical C atalogue. [1895 

CAUMAN, DAVID F. 

DelC; S 92-3 1. 

HOON, C. E. 

GCC 92; S 92-4; lie Mercer, Pa, 94t. 

HOSICK, J. B. 

6 Flatridge, 0; FCO 89; S 91-4; I 93, pr St. ClairsviUe; o 94, pr Wash- 
ington; p Hookstown & Mill Creek, Pa, 94-05; p Dennison, O, 06- . 

KENNEDY, JOHN. 

b Perth, Scotland, My 25, 66; PrC 92; S 92; AubTS 93-6; I Ap & 
o Sp, 96, pr Lackawanna; p Scott, Pa, 96-00; p Mt Clemens, Mich, 
01-7; p Walnut St, Evansville, Ind, 08- . 

McFADDEN, SAMUEL DINWIDDIE. 

& Crawfordsville, lo, Jl 7, 69; PrC 91; S 92-4; McCTS 95; AB 91 & AM 
95, PrC; I Sp 12, 94, & o My 8, 95, pr Iowa City; Priaceton & Le Claire, 
lo, 94-8; Greene, lo, 98-04; Westminster, Des Moines, lo, 04- . 

MALCOM, WILLIAM DIVID. 

6 Clount Co, Tenn, Nv 27, 63; MCT 92; S 92-4; McCTS 95; AB 
MCT; I 94, pr Union; o 95, pr Iowa City; Atalissa, lo, 95-8; Worth- 
ington, Ind, 98-00; Seottsburg, Ind, 00-4; Lexington, Ind, 04-7; N-Ver- 
non, Ind, 07- . 

MILLEB, JOHN B. 

WaC 92; S 92-4 J. 

MITCHELL, WILLIAM HENBY. 

& Nv 2, 62; FCO 92; S 92-3; AubTS 97; AM FCO 95; I 96, pr 
Cayuga; o 96, pr Atlantic; pas as Aiken, SC, 98; p Allendale, SC, 
99- ; founder & prin of Hardin Inst, Allendale, SC. 

PABB, SELTON WAGNEB. 

6 Danville, Ky; LUP 92; S 92-3; McCTS 95; o 95, pr Louisville; p 
Knox, Louisville, Ky, 95-8; p Leonard Ave, St Louis, Mo, 99- . 

"TANNEHTLL, W. H. 

6 My 16, 51; MsC 77; S 92-4; I My, 93, pr St ClairsviUe; o My, 94, 
pr Zanesville; p Duncan's Falls & Chandlersville, 0, 94-8; Freeport & 
Antrim, 98-03; d Jn 2, 03. 

262 



1895-1896] Biographical Catalogue. 



WASH, MOEKIS T. 

6 Edgefield, SC, Oe 25, 63; LUP 92; S 92-3; J Ap 10 & Sp 4, 97, 
yr McClelland; ss in South Carolina; miss Augusta, Eidge Spring, SC, 
98-07; ss Willard & Mt Carmel, SC, 08- ; res Union, SC. 

WILKINSON, A. P. 

6 Demos, O, Mr 7, 57; FCO 92; S 92-3; LTS 93-4; I yr Transylvania; 
\ic Danville, Ky, 96; lie Demos, O, 97-04^. 



1896 

ATKINSON, WILLIAM A. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Mr 28, 70; UW 93; S 93-6; I Ap 10, 95, pr 
Washington; o Oc 1, 96, pr St Clairsville; p Caldwell & Sharon, O, 
96-03; Belle Center, O, 04- . 

BASTZ, ULYSSES S. 

& Clark's Mills, Pa, Jn 4, 64; GCC 93; S 93-6; -pg GCC 01-3; AB 93, 
AM 96, PhD 03, & DD 06, GCC; \ Ap 17, 95, pr Butler; My 5, 96, 
pr Pittsburgh; ss Crafton, Pa, 94-6; p Havrthorne Av, Idlewood, Pa, 
96-03 ; p North East, Pa, 03-9 ; Kenton, O, 09- ; * & yrin in ps & acad, 
81-91; * GCC 92-3. 

Studies in Eschatology, or Existence After Death, New York, 00; pamphlet, 
Was Christ Eeally Virgin-bom and Actually Raised Prom the Dead! 07. 

BASCOIMB, LAWTON BEISTOW. 

6 Eobertsville, SC, Sp 8, 68; LU 92; S 94-6; Z & 96, yr Pittsburgh; 
ss St Luke, Bethel, Calvary & Lawrence Chapel, Tenn, 96-8; ss St Luke 
& Bethel, 98-00; Miller Mem'l, Birmingham, Ala, 00-5; p do, 05- ; 
prin MMS 00- . 

BEDICKIAN, SHADEACH V. 

6 Bithynia, Asia Minor; WJC 93; S 93-6; I Ap, 95, & o Sp, 96, yr 
Washington; ss Midland, Md, 00-1; p Knoxville, Pa, 01-4; p Washing- 
tonville. Pa, 04- ; lec & writer on oriental subjects. 

The Latticed Girl; The Sultan's Vision of Dewey; tr Turkish Gems h 
Uncle Chanticleer. 

BEOWN, WILLIAM ALBEET. 

6 Greece City, Pa, Fb 14, 69; FCO 93; S 93-6; PhD MtH 03; \ Ap, 
95, yr Butler; o Jl 12, 97, yr Wellsborough ; ss Arnot, Pa, 97-02; p 
Lonsdale, EI, 02-5; p Hyde Park, Boston, Mass, 05- . 

263 



Biographical Catalogue. [1896 

BUBNS, OEOBGE 6ASBELI.. 

& Dubuque, lo, Jl 23, 66; UW 93; S 93-6; AM UW 96; I 95, pr 
Pittsburgh; o Sp, 96, pr Solomon; ss Herrington, Kian, 96-9; p Broken 
Bow, Neb, 99-01; Mechanicsburg, Pa, 01-4; Homer Citj & Blaeklick, 
01- ; res Homer City. 

CHISHOLM, HASB.Y TAIiMADGE. 

b New Concord, O, Mr 26, 76; MsC 93; S 93-6; I 95, pr Zanesville; 
o Ap, 97, pr Clarion; pas as Falls Creek, Pa, 96-7; p Mickleville, Pa, 
97-9; Falls Creek, Pa, 00-5; ss Gridley, Cal, 06; ss Eeno, Nev, 07; p 
N- Warren, Pa, 08-9; Delhi, NY, 09- . 

COTTON, JAMES S. 

b Pulaski, Pa, Jn 15, 70; WstCPa 93; S 93-6; I Ap, 94, pr Shenango; 
Nv 18, 96, pr Red Eiver; Stephen & Argyle, Minn, 96-9; Cottonwood 
& Swan Lake, Minn, 99-02; Crawfordsville, lo, 02-8; Carlisle, O, 08- . 

DAVIS, McLAIN WHITE. 

ISNS; S 93-6; pe Sinking Creek & Spring Mills, Pa, 96; p Highland 
Park, Minneapolis, Minn, 98-00; ss Santa Ana, Cal, 01-4; p Westmin- 
ster, Salt Lake City, Utah, 05-6; p Green River, Utah, 07- . 

ELDER, SILAS COE. 

b Indiana Co, Pa, Jn 15, 70; GCC 93; S 93-6; I 95, pr Blairsville; 
96, pr Allegheny; p Bakerstown, Pa, 96-00; Moro, Ore, 00-4; Sumpter, 
Ore, 04-6; Parma, Ida, 06- . 

FISHER, GRANT EUGENE. 

b East Brook, Pa, Oc 30, 65; GCC 91; S 91-2 & 94-6; AM 96 & DD 
06 GCC; I Ap 2, 95, pr Pittsburgh; o My 12, 96, pr Washington; p 
Fairview, WVa, 96-00; W- Alexander, Pa, 00- . 

•GIPFEN, ALEXANDER ALLEN. 

b Powhattan, O; FCO 92; S 93-6; I pr Allegheny; o pr Steubenville ; 
p Smithfield, O, 96-8; d, do, Jl 10, 98. 

GORDON, PERCY HARTLE. 

b Mercer Co, Pa; WstCPa 92; S 93-6; pg UCh; AB 92 & DD 07 
WstCPa; I 95, pr Pittsburgh; o 96, pr Washington; ss Cool Spring, 
Pa; Perry, Knoxdale & Worthville, Pa, 94-5; p 1st, Burgettstown, Pa, 
96-01; 1st, Freedom, Pa, 01-8; p 1st, Braddock, Pa, 09- ; prof DQC 
92-3; prin Cool Spring Summer Sch, 94-5. 

264 



1896] Biographical Catalogue. 

GBEENE, DAVID A. 

GCC 92; S 94-6; ss Wyoma, WVa, 97; ss Oakville, O, 98; p Bethlehem 
& Waynesburg, O, 99-01; p Fairview, WVa, 02-3; p Manchester, Alle- 
gheny, Pa, 04- . 

KELLY, JONATHAN GLUTTON. 

6 W-Liberty, Pa, Dc 4, 66; GCC 92; S 93-6; pg PTS 05-6; AB GCC 
92; BD PTS 06; Z Ap 17, 95 & o Jn 9, 96, pr Butler; fm Canton, China, 
96-9; Ellsworth, O, 99-01; Juniata, Pa, 01-3; Harlansburg, Pa, 03-5; 
Cochranton, Pa, 06-8; prin Wilson Mem'l Acad & sup Eden Ch, Inez, 
Ky, 08- . 

KELSO, JAAIES ANDERSON. 

6 Eawal Pindi, Punjab, India, Jn 6, 73; WJC 92; S 93-6; pg UB 
96-7; ULeip 99-00; AB WJC 92; PhD ULeip 00; DD WJC 02; I Ap 
10, 95 & o My 10, 98, pr Washington; ss Shields, Pa, 04; ins (Heb) 
WTS 97-01, prof (Heb & OT Lit) do, 01- , acting pres, do, 08-9 ; mem 
SBL&E; mem AIA; res NS, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Die Klagelieder ; Der massorethische Text und die Yersionen; Contrib'r 
to Hasting's Dictionary of the Bible, Hasting's Dictionary of Ethics and 
Beligion, The Standard Bible Dictionary; pub articles in the leading 
theological magazines of America. 

LANE, JOHN C. 

b Beaver Falls, Pa, Sp 16, 72; GC 93; S 93-6; I 95 & 96, pr She- 
nango; ss Edgeley, ND, 95; ss Little Beaver, Pa, 96-7; p McConnells- 
burg. Pa, 97-9; ss Kingwood, WVa, 99-00; p Leisenring, Pa, 00-2; p 
Pleasant Unity, Pa, 02-6; p Olivet, Wilmington, Del, 06- . 

LIGGITT, A. W. 

ft High Hill, O, Nv 26, 67; MsC 92; S 93-6; I Ap 10, 95, & My 14, 
96, pr Zanesville ; p Adams Mills & Frazeysburg, O, 96-8 ; ss Longmont, 
Col, 98-00; ss Hoxie, Kan, 01-2 & 03-4; ss Georgetown, Col, 07; as dir 
educational dept, YMCA, Denver, Co, 07- . 

McKEE, WILLIAM FINLEY. 

6 Flatwood, Pa, Jl 29, 67; ONU 93; S 93-6; AB ONTT 93; Z Ap 17, 
95, pr Bedstone; My 19, 06, pr Mahoning; ss & p Clarkson, O, 94-9; 
p 1st, Niles, O, 99-02; p 1st, Turtle Creek, Pa, 02-6; p 1st, Mononga- 
hela, Pa, 06- . 

MOORE, 0. N. 

6 New Bedford, Pa, Ja 14, 68; GCC 93; S 93-6; I Ap 23, 95, pr She- 
nango; My, 96, pr Pittsburgh; p Long Island, Pa, 96-03; p Slippery 
Eock, Pa, 03- . 

265 



Biographical Catalogue. [1896 

PATTERSON, ELMEB ELLSWOBTH. 

6 New Lisbon, O, Jl 24, 65 j MUC 93; S 93-6; I 95 & My 19, 96, 
pr Mahoning; ss Lowellville, O, 95-6; p Solon, 96-01; wc 02-3; ss 
Bloomville, Melmore & Republic, O, 04; pe Newcomerstown, O, 05; ss 
do, 06-7; p Frazeysburg & W-Carlisle, O, 08- ; res Newcomerstown, O. 

POBTEB, BOBEBT ELBEBT. 

6 New Wilmington, Pa; WstCPa 90; S 90-2 & 95-6; I 92 & o 95, pr 
Shenango; ss Elsworth, O, 92-6; Columbiana, O, 96-03; E-MeKeesport, 
Pa, 03-8; Westfield, Mt Jackson, Pa, 08- . 

SOOTT, WILLIAM A. 

& Lisbon, O; NONC 93; S 93-6; I 95, pr Mahoning; o 97, pr Des 
Moines; ss Grimes, lo, 96; p do, 97-02; ss Eidgedale, lo, 96-02; ss 
Larrabee, lo, 03; wc 04-5; ss Aneta & Sharon, ND, 06- ; res Aneta, 
ND. 

SEHLBBEDE, GEOBGE E. 

6 near Sellersburg, Ind, Oc 7, 61; HnC 92; S 94-6; pg NCS & UE 
96-7; AB 92 & AM 00 HnC; I 95 & o 96, pr New Albany; p Greenfield, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 97^07 ; miss to mountaineers of Ky, 07- ; t & prin BPA 
07- ; res Booneville, Ky. 

Wittenburg and the Beformation. 

SPABGBOVE, WILLIAM PLUMEE. 

6 Murrysville, Pa, 69; WJC 91; S 92-6; pg UCh 03-4; pg Uleip 
07-9; AB 91 & AM 94 WJC; I 94, pr Pittsburgh; prin Tarentum HS 
99-00 ; prin Wilkinsburg HS 00-3 ; ins (Latin & Greek) WJC 05-7 ; res 
Leipzig, Germany. 

STEVENSON, J. A. 

6 Eaccoon, Pa, Fb 8, 68; WJC 93; S 93-6; I 95, pr Pittsburgh; o 
96, pr Zanesville ; p Utiea & Homer, O, 96-9 ; Brighton Road, Allegheny, 
Pa, 99-03; p Santa Ana, Cal, 06- ; pres MHS 03-5; dean, OC, 05-6; 
res Santa Ana, Cal. 

TBAVIS, J. M. 

6 Clarion, Pa, Jl 14, 61; WJC 92; S 93-6; I 96, pr Allegheny; o Ap 
21, 97, pr Blairsville; pas as Wakefield Ch, Philadelphia, Pa, 96-7; p 
2nd, Johnstown, Pa, 97-00; p 1st, Johnsonburg, Pa, 00-2; p West- 
minster, Burgettstown, Pa, 03-6; p Corona, Denver, Col, 08- ; ev & cm, 
Denver, Col, 06-8. 

Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

266 



1896] Biographical Catalogue. 

VERNON, FAYETTE EMEEY. 

6 Sharpsville, Pa, Ag 18, 68; UW 92; S 93-6; I Ap, 95, pr Shenango; 
o My 96, pr Washington ; p Lower Buffalo, Pa, 96-01 ; p Pigeon Creek, 
Pa, 02-6; p 1st, Newark, O, 07- . 

ZOLL, JOSEPH. 

6 Ipava, 111, Oc 8, 69; MacC 93; S 93-6; I Ap, 96, pr Allegheny; 
Ap 6, 98, pr Eed Eiver; ss Grandine, ND, 96-7; Bemidji, Minn, 98; 
wc 9-02; res NYCity, 021:. 



AIiLISON, FBANK B. 

6 South Mahoning, Pa, Ap 22, 64; UW 90; S 93-5; LTS 95-6; Jl 
1, 96, pr Huron; p Chicago, 0, 96-9; ss Frederiektown, O, 00; pe Mid- 
dleport, 0, 01; p Mt Zion, 0, 04-6; p Austin, Pa, 07- . 

BEOKAW, HARVEY. 

I Middlebush, NJ, Ap 20, 69; PkC 93; S 93-5; AubTS 95-6; AB 
PkC 93; I & Jn 10, 96, pr Northumberland; Trout Eun & Bodines, 
Pa, 93; Pleasanton, Kan, 94; fm Japan (Kanazawa, 96-9; Hiroshima, 
99-04; Kure, 04- ). 

Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

DIVEN, ROBERT JOSEPH. 

6 Davis, Pa, Dc 8, 69 ; GCC 93 ; S 93-5, AubTS 95-6 ; I Ap 10, 95, pr 
Kittanning; o My 19, 96, pr Hudson; p Otisville, NY, 96-8; p Ham- 
burgh, NY, 98-01; p Pendleton, Ore, 01-8; Alderbrook, Astoria, Ore, 
08- , 

McCartney, john Robertson. 

6 Northwood, O, Ag 27, 72; GC 91; S 93-5; SFTS 96; pg UE & 
UO; BS GC; I 95, pr Pittsburgh; Ja 17, 98, pr Winnebago; p Oconto, 
Wis, 97-05; p BeUingham, Wash, 05- . 

MONTGOMERY, S. T. 

b Greenfield, Mo; WaC 91; S 91-2 & 93-6; Sp 30, 91, pr Pittsburgh 
(CPr); p 1st (CPr), Pittsburgh; Cameron (Presb), WYa, 94-8; p 
Upper Buffalo, Pa, 99-03; p 3rd, Los Angeles, Cal, 04-7; p Alhambra, 
Cal, 08- . 

SPEER, J. H. 

& Limestone, Pa, Jn 11, 67; PkC 93; S 93-5; MeCTS 95-6; DD 
PkC 08; I Ap, 95, pr Clarion; Jn 2, 96, pr Topeka; ss & p Gardner, 
Kan, 96-9; North ch, Denver, Col, 99-05; 1st, San Bernardino, Cal, 05-7; 
1st Union Ch, New York City, 07- . 

267 



Biographical Catalogue. [1897 

1897 

BARB, BOBEBT LOBD. 

MrtC; S 94-7; I 96, pr Shenango; o 97, pr Box Butte; ss Rushville, 
Pine Ridge & Emmanuel, Neb, 97; ss Marsland, Neb, 98; ss Moran & 
Toronto, Kan, 99; hm Erie, Kan, 00; ss Baxter Springs, Kan, 01-2; 
ss McCune, Kan, 03-5; ss Sedan & Waneta, Kan, 06; ss Florence, 
Kan, 07- . 

BEMIES, CHABLES OTIS. 

6 Northfield, Vt, Mr 19, 67; GC* 94; S 94-7; pg UCh 00; Z Ap 28, 

96 & Ap 27, 97, pr Shenango; p Sewickley, W-Newton, Pa, 97-9; 
McClellandtown, Pa, 01-8; * MAC 99-01; demitted ministry, 09. 

Articles on The Rural Church. 

BENTON, DWIGHT, JR. 

6 1868; Gym Humbert, Rome, Italy; LTS 89-91; KC 92; S 95-7t. 

OAIiDEB, BOBEBT SCOTT. 

6 Seaforth, Ontario, Canada, Dc 22, 70; WJC 93; S 94-7; I Ap 14, 
96, pr Washington; o Oc 12, 97, pr Blairsville; p Conemaugh, Pa, 97- 
02; p Monessen, Pa, 03-6; t (Prep Dept) WJC 93-5; prof Bellevue, 
Neb, 07- . 

CHEBBY, C. WAIJ)0. 

b Allegheny, Pa, My 17, 73; PrinU 94; S 94-7; AB PrinU 94; BD 
WTS 97; ? Ap 14, 96 & o 97, pr Allegheny; p Natrona, Pa, 97-00; 
Parnassus, Pa, 00-3 ; 2nd, Troy, NY, 03- . 

DONEHOO, GEOBGE McCUNE. 

6 Cross Creek Village, Pa, Mr 31, 72; WJC 94; S 94-7; AB 94 & AM 

97 WJC; I Ap 15, 96 & o My 10, 98, pr Washington; pas as Fairmont, 
WVa, 98-9; p New River, WVa, 99-03; Cabin Creek, WVa, 03-5; pas 
as Parkersburg, WVa, 05-6; pr SS miss, pr Mankato, Minn, 06- ; res 
Mankato, Minn. 

Annual Diaries. 

ELDEB, JAMES FBANCIS. 

6 New Harrisburg, O, Oc 19, 67; UW 94; S 94-7; DD ONU 05; 
I Ap 21, 96, pr Steubenville ; o Jl 6, 97, pr Blairsville; p Berry Sta, 
Pa, 97-01; Ada, O, 01-7; Portsmouth, O, 07- . 

268 



1897] Biographical Catalogue. 

EWING, HAEEY D. 

DQC 94; S 94-7; p McCandless Ave, Pittsburgh, Pa, 00-2; pe New 
Florence, Pa, 03; p W-Elizabeth, Pa, 04- . 

FOOTE, SAMUEL E. 

Gale CoUege, 94; S 94-7; 97, pr Athens; p Barlow & Veto, O, 98-07; 
p Williamstown, WVa, 08- . 

FTJIiTON, JOHN ELSWORTH. 

FCO 94; S 95-7; I 96 & o 97, pr St Clairsville; p 2nd, Bellaire, O, 98; 
ss Madison, pr Zanesville, 99-01; p Sharpsville, Pa, 02-7; p Donora, 
Pa, 08- . 

HABVEY, JAMES WHITE. 

6 Delmont, Pa, Mr 31, 62; JMC 84; WJC 94; S 94-7; MD JMC 84; 
I Ap 15, 96, pr Washington; o Ap 14, 97, pr Mahoning; p Lowellville, 
O, 97-03; 4th, Washington, 03-7; California, Pa, 07- ; prae mad, 83-90. 

EEBB, HUGH T. 

6 Elora, Ontario, Fb 11, 71; UT 94; S 95-7; pg UT; AB 94 & AM 

96, UT; DD EmC 08; Z & o 97, pr Pittsburgh; Oakland, Pittsburgh, 
Pa, 97-02 ; 1st, Hutchinson, Kan, 02-8 ; FuUerton Av, Chicago, 111, 08- . 

EBE6EB, WINFIELD S. 

6 Kingwood, Pa, Jn 8, 67; GCC 94; S 94-7; pg GCC; AM MsC 01; 
PhD GCC 01; I Ap, 96, pr Butler; Ap 13, 97, pr Zanesville; p Mt 
Zion & High Hill, 97-03; Carrollton, O, 03- . 

KUHN, JASPEB JAY. 

6 Jn 19, 70; WstCPa 94; S 94-7; I Ap 5, 96, pr Shenango; Sp 6, 

97, pr Erie; p Atlantic, Pa, 98- . 

McCObmice; abthub bubd. 

ft Mercer, Pa, Sp 12, 72; WstCPa 93; S 93-5 & 06-7; I Ap, 95, & o 
^7} 97, pr Erie; p N-Clarendon & Irvine, Pa, 97-8; p N-Warren, Pa, 
99-07; p Central, New Castle, Pa, 07- . 

McOBAOKEN, J. O. O. 

6 Eock Spring, Pa, Dc 21, 67; WJC 94; S 94-7; I Ap 8, 96, pr Hunt- 
ingdon; Jn 29, 97, pr Blairsville; p Laurel Av, Johnstown, Pa, 97-05 
& 07; Middleport, O, 06-7; res Johnstown, Pa. 

269 



Biographical Catalogue. [1897 

McCBEA, CHABLES AI.BEBT. 

6 Saltsburg, Pa, Mr 29, 74; WJC 94; S 94-7; I Ap, 96, pr Ktitan- 
ning; o Oc 20, 97, pr Allegheny; p Highland, Perrysville, Pa, 98- . 

McCUTCHEON, HARRY S. 

& N-Washington, Westmoreland Co, Pa, Mr 28, 70; GCC 94; S 94-7; 
AB GCC 94; I Ap 26, 96 & o Ap 20, 97, pr Blairsville; p Armagh & 
New Florence, Pa, 97-03; Laporte, Col, 03-05; Wyncote, Wyo, 05-07; 
2nd, Ft Collins, Col, 07- . 

Mcdonald, james pressly. 

b Dawson, Pa, 66; KnC 94; S 94-7; I Ap 96, pr Bedstone; o 97, pr 
Parkersburg; p Dubree, WVa, 97-8; ss 1st Ch Mission, Parkersburg, 
WVa, 99; ss Duncan's Falls & Chandlersville, O, 00-2; ss W-Salem, O, 
05-6; p St Mary's, WVa, 07; p Spencer, WVa, 08- . 

MATSON, WALTER TECUMSEH. 

6 Harrison Co, O, Ag 26, 68; FCO 96; OmTS 92-6; S 96-7; sup 
Scotia, N-Loup, Neb, 95-6; Utica & Gresham, 96t. 

MONTGOMERY, ULYSSES LINCOLN. 

ft Bethany, 111, 65; FCI 92; S 93-5 & 95-7; I 88, pr Foster (CPr) ; 
o 88, pr Wabash; ss Ind & 111; p Mission Ch, Charleroi, Pa, 92-4; 
Portersville, 98-00; p Thorntown, Ind, 01-4; p La Grange, Ind, 05-7; 
p North Ch, Kalamazoo, Mich, 08- . 

OLIVER, JOHN MILTON. 

b Claysville, Pa; FCO 94; S 94-7; AM FCO 97; I 96, pr Washington; 
o My 18, 97, pr Butler; p Muddy Creek & XJnionville, Pa, 97-01; Yellow 
Creek, O, 01-6; Halstead, Kan, 06- . 

REBER, WILLIAM FRANKLIN. 

b Green Village, Pa, Dc 2, 67; MsC 94; S 94-7; I Ap, 96, pr Alle- 
gheny ; Ap 21, 97, pr Clarion ; p Reynoldsville, Pa, 97-03 ; 1st, Urbana, 
O, 03-8 ; Ist, Hutchinson, Kan, 08- . 

RECORD, JAMES FRANKLIN. 

b Crawford Co, Pa, Jn 21, 61; ESNS 88; S 94-7; pg ColU 04; pg GCC 
00-5; AM 04 & PhD 05 GCC; I Ap, 96, pr Mankato; o Jn 8, 97, pr 
Erie, p Sugar Creek & Sunville, Pa, 97-8; Kasota, Minn, 98-9; ss 1st, 
Pikeville, Ky, 99-05; SS miss, 92-4; prin PCI 99- ; res Pikeville, Ky. 

270 



1897] Biographical Catalogue. 

TIMELIN, GEOSGE JONES. 

h Euclid, Pa, De 13, 67; GCC 94; S 94-7; I Ap, 96, pr Butler; o 
Jn 20, 97, yr Redstone; p Suterville & Mt Vernon & ss Industry, Pa, 
97-00; p Portersville, Pa, 01- . 

WILSON, WALTER LOWEIE, 

& Cheing Mai, Laos, Siam, Ap 12, 71; GCC 92; S 94-7; I Ap, 95, pr 
Kittanning; Ja 25, 98, pr Allegheny; p Fairmount & Pleasant Hill, 
Pa, 98-04; Harlem, Mont, 04-6; Fairmount & Pleasant Hill, Pa, 06- ; 
res Baden, Pa, rfd 2. 



BEOOKWAY, JULIUS WEITER. 

6 Orangeville, O, Nv 19, 69; ThC 90; S 94-5; PTS 95-7; I Sp 7, 
97, pr Pittsburgh; Nv 1, 97, pr Lehigh; p Slatington, Pa, 97-01; 
Fairview, Pa, 01-6; Sanford, Erie, Pa (organized same), 06- . 

BEOWN, NATHAN L. 

MUC 79; S 94-5t. 

CHISHOLM, JAMES DA COSTA. 

MsC 91; S 94-5 1. 

FEEDEEIOK, P. W. H. 

& Washington, Pa, Mr 7, 73; WJC 94; S 94-5; Lu Sem, Chicago, 
98; pg ULeip 08-9; AB 94 & AM 98, WJC; BD Lu Sem 98; p St 
James Ch & ins (Church Hist), Lu Sem, Chicago, 111, 99-03; p (Lu) 
Pasadena, Cal, 03-7; do, San Bernardino, Cal, 07- . 

GUIOHAED, GEOEGE LOUIS. 

6 Allegheny, Pa, Ag 11, 64; FCO 94; S 94-5; PTS 97; pg PrinU 
95-7; AM PrinU; I Jn 9, 96, pr Allegheny; o Nv 3, 97, pr Winona; 
Utiea & Lewiston, Minn, 97-8; Pinconning & Grayling, Mich, 98-9; 
Grayling, 99-00; Decatur, Mich, 00-01; Gladstone, Mich, 01-4; Sebring, 
O, 04-5; Eoaehdale, Ind, 06-8; Danville, Ind, 08- . 

SEWASD, OLIVER LEE. 

6 Bellbrook, O, Sp 3, '70; UW 94; S 94-5; LTS 95-7; AB 94 & AM 
97, UW; { 95, pr Dayton; o 97, pr Wooster; p Lexington, O, 97-9; 
Brandt (ME), O, 01-2; Christiansburg (ME), O, 02-4; Covington 
(ME), O, 04-7; lat (ME), Northside, Cincinnati, O, 07- . 

YATES, THOMAS RICHARD. 

MUC 91; S 94-5t. 

YOUNG, ALEXANDER BOYD. 

GCC 94; S 94-5t. 

271 



Biographical Catalogue. [1898 

1898 

ATWELL, GEOEGE FEBBY. 

h Clintonville, Pa, Jl 23, 67; GCC 95; S 95-8; I Ap 20, 97, pr But- 
ler; Oc 27, 98, pr Pittsburgh; p Eiverdale, Pa, 98-03; Hawthorne Av, 
Grafton, Pa, 03- . 

BBOWN, FBANSLIN FEBBEL. 

& Clinton, WVa, Ja 16, 64; OWU 95; S 95-8; I Ap, 97, pr Lima; 
Oe 98; pr Walla Walla; ss Grangeville, Ida, 98-00; Johnson, Wash, 
00-1 ; Prescott, Wash, 01-4 ; Dell Koy & New Cumberland, O, 05- ; res, 
Dell Eoy, O. 

CAMPBELL, WILBX7B MABSHALL. 

& Hooker, Pa, Jn 5, 67; UW 95; S 95-8; I Ap 21, 97, & o Jn 7, 98, 
pr Butler; fm Hainan, China, 98- ; res Kiungchow, Hainan, China. 

CHEESMAN, JOSEPH FBANELIN. 

6 Library, Pa, 68; WJC 95; S 95-8; I Ap 6, 98, pr Pittsburgh; o 
Oc, 98, pr Fargo ; p Courtenay, ND, 98-00 ; Oakes, ND, 00-2 ; ss Aneta, 
ND, 02-3; White Earth & Stanley, ND, 03- ; res White Earth, ND. 

COZAD, FBANK ABON. 

6 Mercer, Pa, Ap 8, 59; GCC* 95; S 95-8; I Ap 20, 97, pr Butler; 
o Sp 28, 98, pr Shenango; p Little Beaver, Pa & Petersburg, O, 98-05; 
Harlansburg, Pa, 05- . 

DAVIS, HEBMAN ULYSSES. 

h Woodlawn, Pa, Ap 10, 70; GCC 95; S 95-8; I Ap 6. 97, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o Ap 13, 98, pr Kittanning; Concord & Goheenville, Pa, 98-01; 
Ford City, Pa, 01-6; 2nd, Mercer, Pa, 06- . 

EAGLESON, WALTEE FINNEY. 

6 Oshkosh, Wis, Fb 22, 72; WbC 95; S 95-8; New Concord & Nor- 
wich, O, 99-06; p 2nd, Findlay, O, 07- . 

FITCH, BOBEBT FEBBIS. 

& Shanghai, China, De 20, 73; UW 95; S 95-8; AM UW 98; I 96 
& o My 9, 98, pr Wooster; fm China; prin Ningpo Acad; pres Ningpo 
College; teaching master in Hangchow Col; lee under YMCA to Chi- 
nese students in Tokyo, Japan; res Hangchow, China. 

Harmony of the Gospels, in Chinese; also a number of articles. 

272 



1898] Biographical Catalogue, 

FULTON, JOHN THOMAS. 

6 Glencoe, O, Fb 8, 72; FCO 95; S 95-8; AB 95 & AM 98 FCO; I 
97 & o 98, pr St Clairsville; p Bethel & Beallsville, O, 98-9; Millera- 
burg & Peniel, III, 00-2; Alexis, 111, 02-8; Bed Wing, Minn, 08- . 

HEZLEP, KBBBERT. 

6 East Brook, Pa, Ag 2, 71; WstCPa 95; S 95-8; I Ap, 97, pr She- 
nango; My 98, pr Pittsburgh; p SheridanvUle, Pa, 98-04; Hazlewood, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 04-6; Market Sq, Germantown, Phila, Pa, 06- . 

HOSACE, HERMAN MABSHAUj. 

h Blairsville, Pa, Dc 17, 71; WJC 95; S 95-8; pg PTS 05-6; BD PTS 
06; I Ap 20, 97, pr Blairsville; o Jl 12, 98, pr Allegheny; p AspinwaJl 
& Hoboken, Pa, 98-02; hm Teller, Alaska, 02-5; p Midland, Pa, & Beth- 
lehem Ch, Shippingport, Pa, 06- ; res Midland, Pa. 

HUBBARD, ABTHUR EUGENE. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 4, 65; WJC 95; S 95-8; I Ap 13, 97, pr Wash- 
ington; Sp 14, 98, pr Kittanning; p Clarksburg & Ebenezer, Pa, 
98-02; p & t Congruity, Pa, 02- ; res Greensburg, Pa, rfd 4, 

HUTCHISON, WILLIAM JOHN. 

h Warnock, O, Dc 27, 71; FCO 95; S 95-8; AB 95 & DD 04 FCO; 
I Ap 27, 97, pr St Clairsville; o Jn 14, 98, pr Clarion; p Concord & 
Callensburg, Pa, 98-01; Westminster Ch Mem'l, Washington, DC, 01-4; 
1st, Wellsville, O, 04- . 

LESLIE, WILLIAM HUTCHMAN. 

b Allegheny Co, Pa, Fb 27, 70; WJC 95; S 95-8; I Ap 14, 97, pr 
Allegheny; o Ap 13, 98, pr Shenango; p Ellwood City, Pa, 98-04; p 
Lebanon, Pa, 05- . 



LYLE, DAVID JSOLLER. 

b Uniontown, O, Ag 26, 72; FCO 95; S 95-8; I Ap, 97, pr St Clairs- 
ville; o Jn, 98, pr Bedstone; p Leisenring, Pa, 98-00; Mt Pleasant, Pa, 
00-7; Devon, Pa, 08- ; res Wayne, Pa. 

McILVAINE, EDWIN LINTON. 

6 Vanceville, Pa, My 12, 73; WJC 95; S 95-8; AB 95 & AM 98 WJC; 

I Ap 14, 97, pr Washington; o My 3, 98, pr Pittsburgh; p Castle Shan- 
non, Pa, 98-9; Toronto, O, 99-02; Emlenton, Pa, 02-7; Ridgway, Pa, 
07- . 

273 



Biographical Catalogue, [1898 

McKAT, ALEXANDER D. 

6 Lake Ainslie, NS, Ap 10, 70; FCO 95; S 95-8; I Ap 13, 98, pr 
Allegheny; o My 13, 98, pr St Clairsville; p Concord & W-Brooklyn, O, 
98-03; Keynoldsville, Pa, 03- . 

MACLEOD, DONALD CAMPBELL. 

& Whycocomah, NS, Nv 13, 68; FCO 95; S 95-8; DD FCO 03; I & o 
My, 98, pr Erie; Central, Meadville, Pa, 98-9; 1st, Washington, DC, 
99- . 

NESBITT, SAMUEL M. F. 

6 Livermore, Pa, Fb 4, 71 ; GCC 95 ; S 95-8 ; I Ap 14, 97, pr Kittan- 
ning, 0. 98, pr Zanesville; Frazeysburg & Hanover, 0, 98-03; Pataskala, 
O, 03- . 

POTTER, JAMES MEASE. 

b Sharpsburg, Pa, Fb 25, 73; WJC 94; S 95-8; pg YU 94-5; AM 
WJC 98; I Alp 13, 97, pr Allegheny; o De 28, 98, pr Steubenville ; p 
Brilliant, O, 98-04; Wheeling, WVa, 04- . 

PROUDFIT, JOHN LYLE. 

b Burgettstown, Pa, Dc 6, 70; WJC 95; S 95-8; I Ap 14, 97, pr 
Washington; o Jn 14, 98, pr Clarion; p W-Millvale, Pa, 98-01; p New 
Bethlehem, Pa, 98-08; Connellsville, Pa, 09- . 

PRUGH, HARRY IRA CRAIG. 

b New Alexandria, Pa, Oc 8, 66; PkC 95; S 95-8; I Sp 13, 97, pr 
Piatt; o Oc 4, 98, pr Wooster; p Millersburg, 0, 98-01; Westminster, 
Erie, Pa, 01-4; Mt Pleasant, NJ, 04- . 

RAMAGE, WALTER G. 

FCO 95; S 95-8; p Venango & Gravel Run, Pa, 99-02; p Short Creek 
& Wheeling Valley, 0,03- ; res Adena, O. 

RODGERS, JOHN ADISON. 

b Adams, Pa, My 10, 66; GCC 94; S 94-8; AB GCC; I 96 & o 98, 
pr Butler; Rudolph, O, 96-7; Nezperce, Ida, 98-00; Davenport, Wash, 
00-6; Calvary, Tacoma, Wash, 06- . 

RYALL, GEORGE McKINNEY. 

& Pittsburgh, Pa, Jl 12, 72; WJC 95; S 95-8; AB 95 & AM 98 WJC; 
I Ap 6, 97 & o My 20, 98, pr Pittsburgh; p W-Elizabeth, Pa, 98-00; 
Saltsburg, Pa, 00- ; pc & treas, pr Kittanning for several years. 

274 



1898] Biographical Catalogue. 

SCHLEIFER, OSCAB. 

German Evang Theo Sem, St Louis, Mo, 91 ; S 97-8 ; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

SILSLEY, FRANK MITCHELL. 

6 Madison, Pa, Fb 14, 73; WaC 85; S 95-8; I>D WaC 07; ? Ap 20, 
97 & Oc 98, pr Redstone; p 1st, Dunbar, Pa, 98-00; 1st, Meadville, 
Pa, 00-7; North Ch, NS, Pittsburgh, Pa, 07- ; chap, 16th Eeg, NGP. 



BROWN, 0. H. 

5 95t. 

FULTON, SILAS ALFRED, 

6 W-Lebanon, Pa, Mr 17, 74; WJC 95; S 95-7; McCTS 98; pg UB 
98-9; UCh 08; Z Ap 14, 97, pr Washington; o Jn, 00; p Shawnee, Ok, 
99- . 

GILMORE, JOHN IRVING. 

UW 94; S 95-7; dentist, Youngstown, O, 06t. 

•GRAHAM, JOHN FINNEY. 

FCO 95; S 96-7; d Dc 31, 97. 

JACKSON, THOMAS CARL. 

6 W-Middlesex, Pa, Ja 15, 69; WstCPa 95; S 95-6; McCTS 96-7; I 
97; ss Festus, Mo, 99; t Upper Alton, 111, 98- . 

KERR, CHARLES W. 

6 Slippery Eock, Pa, Ap 2, 75; SENS 93; S 95-7; McCTS 98; 3 Ap 
14, 97, pr Kittanning; Jn 98, pr Oklahoma; Edmond, Ok, 98-00; 
Tulsa, Ok, 00- ; mod syn Oklahoma, 06 ; syn rep of the Gen Ass ev com. 

LINN, JAMES PATTERSON. 

b Shippensburg, Pa, Fb 24, 70; WJC 95; S 95-7; McCTS 98; Z Ap 
14, 97 & M7 10, 98, pr Washington; p Early, lo, 98-02; Ireton, To, 
02-6; Creston, To, 06- . 

MAGEE, SAMUEL GEORGE. 

GCC 95; S 95^. 

MYERS, PERCY L. 

FCO 95; S 95-7t. 

RANKIN, T. C. 

GCC 95; S 95*. 

275 



Biographical Catalogue. [1898- 1899 

SHAEP, SAMUEL FEEIGHTNEE. 

MaeC 96; S 96-7; AubTS 97-8; p Holley, NY, 98-01; Grace, Rochester, 
NY, 02-4 1. 

SUZUKI, SOJIRO. 

6 Nv 20, 69; Meiji Gakuin Theo School, 88; MC* 95; S 95-6; Z 88, 
pr Tokyo; ev Japan, 88-92; t (Eng) Takada Sch, Wakayama, Japan, 
96-. 

*TEEGEE, FREDERICK W. 

5 95-7; d during Seminary course. 

VOGAN, FRANK HERBERT. 

GCC 95; S 95t. 

WHITE, DANIEL CRAWFORD, 

6 Beaver Co, Pa, Jl 9, 62; Greensburg, Col; S 95-8t; Baptist. 

WISHARD, FREDERICK G. 

6 Franklin, Ind, Jl 11, 72; PkC 95; S 95-7t; PTS. 



1899 

•BAIRD, WILLIAM WALTER. 

6 Canonsburg, Pa, Oc 12, 71; WJC 96; S 96-9; I Ap 5, 98, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o Oc 12, 99, pr Parkersburg; p Hughes River, Cairo, WVa, 
99-05; pe Nelson, Neb, 06; d Fresno, Cal, Ja 13, 07. 

BELL, CHARLES. 

& New Alexandria, Pa, Nv 17, 71; GC 95; S 96-9; I Ap 13, 98, pr 
Blairsville; o Sp 13, 99, pr Shenango; p Slippery Eock Ch, pr She- 
nango, 99- ; res Ellwood City, Pa, rfd 1. 

BLATNEY, JOHN SILL. 

fe West Alexander, Pa. Ag 31, 74; WJC 96; S 96-9; I Ap, 98, pr 
Washington; o My 99, pr Allegheny; p Glenfield & Haysville, Pa, 
99-04; Wilcox, Pa, 04-8; St Clairsville, O, 09- . 

COBB, WILLIAM ANTHONY. 

6 New Bedford, Mass, Dc 17, 74; AmC 96; S 96-9; I 98, pr Pitts- 
burgh; 00, pr Erie; p Cambridge Springs, Pa, 00- . 

276 



1899] Biographical Catalogue. 

CONNER, WILLIAM WADDELL. 

6 Elm Grove, WVa, Ag 31, 60; PrinU 85; S 96-9; I Ap, 98, pr Alle- 
gheny; Jl, 99, Classis of Newark (BD) ; p RD Ch, Belleville, NJ, 
99- . 

DAUBENSPECK, RICHARD PERRY. 

6 Bruin, Pa, Mr 25, 69; GCC* 96; S 96-9; DD GCC 98; I Ap, 98, pr 
Butler; o Ap, 99, pr Kittanning; p Apollo, Pa, 99-08; Huntingdon, Pa, 

08- . 

FISdUS, NEWELL SCOTT. 

6 Indiana, Pa; WJC 96; S 96-9; pg TemC 03-4; BD TemC 04; I 98, 
pr Washington; o 99, pr Blairsville; p New Kensington, Pa, 99-02; 
Moscow, Ida, 02-4; f sec, Boys' Industrial Home, 04-5; pres BCW 06-8; 
res Blairsville, Pa. 

GIBONEY, EZRA P. 

b Vernon, Ind, Ja 25, 75; HnC 96; S 97-9; AM HnC 06; I Jn, 98, 
pr New Albany; o Oc, 99, pr Walla WaUa; p Lewiston, Ida, 99-04; 
Great Falls, Mont, 04- . 

HODIL, EDWARD AMOS. 

6 Sharpsburg, Pa, My 24, 74; WJC 96; S 96-9; I 98, pr Allegheny; 
99, pr Steubenville; p Minerva & Stillfork, 0, 99-05; Toronto, 0, 05- . 

HUMPHREY, JAMES DAVID. 

GCC 94; S 96-9; p Crooked Creek & Manor Memorial, Pa, 00-3; p 
Plain Grove & N-Liberty, Pa, 04-6; p 1st, Tarentum, Pa, 07- . 

•HUSS, CHARLES FRANCIS. 

WaC 96; S 96-9; p E-McKeesport, Pa, 00-02; d Waynesburg, Pa, Nv 
23, 02. 

EELSO, JAMES BEACOM. 

6 Mt Jackson, Lawrence Co, Pa, Dc 1, 69; UW 96; S 96-9; I Ap 18, 
99, pr Shenango; o My 21, 00, pr Athens; p Cutler, O, 00-1; hm Mc- 
Cabe & Mayer, Ariz, Ja-Jn, 02; p Bayfield, Col, 02-5; Syracuse, Kan, 
05-6; Edna, Kan, 06- . 

EERR, GEORGE GIBSON. 

b Carmichaels, Pa, Oc 25, 71; WaC 96; S 99; p^ WaC; AB 96 & AM 
97; Z 97 & o 98, pr Penn'a (CPr); Pleasant View (CPr), 99-03; miss 
Donora, Pa, 03-4; Washington Av, Charleroi, Pa, 04- ; special work 
along the line of boys' work at Chautauquas. 

277 



Biographical Catalogue. [1899 

KBEE, HARRY FRANKLIN. 

fc Lawrence Co, Pa, 73; FCO 96; S 96-9; AB PCO; I Ap, 98, pr Ma- 
honing; Oe 3, 99, pr Kittanning; p Ford City, Pa, 99-01; Savannah, 
O 1-9; t Savannah Acad, 2 yrs. 

LOVE, CURRY HARDEN. 

b Armaugh, Pa, Fb 23, 68; MrtC 96; S 96-9; AB MrtC 96; I Ap, 
98, pr Allegheny; o Oc 12, 99, pr Huntingdon; p Spruce Creek, Pa, 
99-01; 1st, Clifton, Ariz, 02- . 

AIACDONALD, HERBERT O. 

b Oil City, Pa, Ag 21, 71; GCC 96; S 96-9; I Ap, 98, pr Butler; o 
My 8, 99, pr Eedstone; ss Dawson, Pa, 98-9; p do, 99-01; New Provi- 
dence, Carmichaels, Pa, 01-6; Monessen, Pa, 07- . 

MAOHATTON, BURTIS RUSSELL. 

b Morning Sun, O, Ag 21, 70; UW 96; S 96-9; pg ULeip 09; AB 
96 UW; I Ap, 98, pr Allegheny; o Jn, 99, pr Pittsburgh; p Herron Ave, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 99-05; p American-British Ch, Leipzig, Germany, 06- . 

MINAMYER, ALBERT BROWN. 

6 Dover, O, My 14 ,72; FCO 96; S 96-9; I Ap 12, 98, pr Allegheny; 
o Jn 1, 99, pr Steubenville; p Smithfield & Bloomfield, 0, 99-00; Graf- 
ton, WVa, 00-2; Woodhull, 111, 02-4; res Antonito, Col. 

OFFUTT, ROBERT MAXWELL. 

6 Plain Grove, Pa, Ja 22, 69; GCC 94; S 96-9; AB GCC 94; I Ap, 
98, pr Butler; o Jn, 99, pr Maumee; p Eudolph, O, 99-01; Scotch 
Grove, lo, 02-3; Elderton & Whitesburg, Pa, 04-; res Elderton, Pa. 

PUGH, ROBERT EUGENE. 

b Grafton, WVa, Ji 29, 73; MsC 96; S 96-9; BS MsC 96; I 98, pr 
Zanesville; o 99, pr Mahoning; Hubbard, O, 99-04; Lisbon, O, 04-8; 
Canfield, O, 08- . 

RANKIN, BENJAMIN HOUSTON. 

b Jefferson City, Tenn, Jl 28, 73; W&T 96; S 98-9; pg CIC; AB 
W&T 96; I 99, pr Pittsburgh; o Oe 18, 99, pr St Clairsville; p Woods- 
field, O, 99-00; Bethany, Elizabeth, NJ, 01-6; sec YMCA, Elizabeth, 
NJ, 06-7; p Immanuel, Evansville, Ind, 07- . 

WHITE, SAMUEL SHERMAN. 

GCC 96; S 96-9; ss Enterprise, Ore, 01; ss Myrtle Point, Ore, 02; p 
Jersey, O, 04-5; ss Emerson & Yorktown, lo, 06; ss Hope, Portland, 
Ore, 07- ; res Monta Villa, Portland, Ore. 

278 



1899] Biographical Catalogue. 

WILEY, A LINCOLN. 

& Wiester, Pa, Ja 17, 67; UW 96; S 96-9; pg WUP 07-8; AM WUP 
08; I Ap, 98, & o Ap 19, 99, pr Blairsville; S3 Birmingham & Warrior's 
Mark, 99; fm Ratnagiri, India, 99- . 

An Introduction to the Pauline Epistles; An Adaptation of Dr. Torrey's What 
the Bible Teaches; & A Harmony of the Gospels, all in Marathi. 

WILLIAMS, HAMILTON BEETEL. 

FCO 96; S 96-9; p Port Allegany, Pa, 00; wc 01-2; ss Bethlehem & 
Waynesburg, O, 03; p Big Flats, NY, 04- . 

WILLIAMS, JOHN IRA. 

6 Lisbon, O, Ag 29, 69; UW 96; S 96-9; pg UCh 04 & 06; AB 96 
& AM 99 UW; ss Burnsville, NC, 99-01; ss Clear Creek, WVa, 01-5; 
t Wilmore, Ky, 05-6; t Cumberland Gap, Tenn, 06-8; res Albuquerque, 

NM. 

WILSON, GILL IBWIN. 

ft Prospect, Pa, Ja 4, 68; Prospect Acad 88; WstCPa* 93; S 96-9; I 
Ap 98, pr Butler; Jn 15, 98, pr Allegheny; ss Cross Eoads & Mars, 
Pa, 98-9; p do, 99-08; p Sistersville, WVa, 08- ; t p's Zelienople & 
E-Brady, Pa, & prin Prospect Acad, prior to 96. 



ANDERSON, CLARENCE OSCAR. 

& Butler, Pa, Mr 24, 70; GCC 96; S 96-8; AubTS 99; I Ap, 98, pr 
Butler; Jl 19, 99, pr Marion; p Cardington & Ashley, O, 99-02; Con- 
cord & Goheenville, Pa, 02-7; W-Kishacoquillas, Pa, 07- ; res Belle- 
ville, Pa. 

CUNNINGHAM, HARRY COOPER. 

UW 96; S 96-7; LTS 98-9; p Turtle Creek & Mt Jefferson, O, 99-00; 
p Leipsic, O, 01-2; p Holley, NY, 03-4; ss Milan, O, 05- . 

FIELDS, JOSEPH CYRUS. 

6 Enon Valley, Pa, Mr 20, 72; GCC 96; S 96-8; AubTS 99; PhB 
GCC 96; i Ap 19, 98, pr Shenango; o Sp 12, 99, pr Zanesville; pe Mar- 
tinsburg, & ss Bladensburg & Mt Pleasant, O, 99-02; p Adams Mills, 
O, 02-6; Muncy, Pa, 06- . 

GAY, THOMAS BOYD. 

FCO 95; AubTS 95-6; S 96-8; p Canaan & ss Jackson, O, 01-2; p 
Garden Mem'l, Anacostia, DC, 03-4; p Utica & Homer, O, 06; p Tra- 
verse City, Mich, 08- . 

GRIFFITHS, SAMUEL WILLIAM. 
WS 96; S 96-8t. 

279 



Biographical Catalogue. [1899 

KITTELL, JAMES SHEPARD. 
Titusville, Pa; AC; S 96-7 1. 

KEITZ, WILLIAM BLAKELY. 

WbC 88; S 96-7; res Wavoland, Ind. 

McQUILKIN, HABMON JTJDSON. 

fc Ilomeworth, O, Ja 7, 73; UW; S 06-8; V9 UWy 03; I Ap, 98, & 
o My 9, 98, pr Mahoning; ss Valmont, Col, & pas as 1st, Boulder, Col, 
98-00; p Ist, Cheyenne, Wyo, 00-5; 1st, San Jose, Cal, 06- ; t in ps of 
Ohio, 91-4; ev with Dr Chapman in Minneapolis, 05. 

MILMAN, FKANK JONATHAN. 

6 Lincoln, Del, Oc 27, 70; MCT 96; S 96-9; I Ap 4, 98, pr PhUadel- 
phia; o Ap 23, 01, pr Lehigh; p 2nd, Pottsville, Pa, 01- . 

PATTERSON, JOHN CALVIN. 

6 Mt Jackson, Pa, Nv 3, 67; UW 96; S 96-8; McCTS 99; ? 97 & o 
99, pr Mahoning; fm Island of Hainan, China, 99-04; p Garden Grove, 
lo, 04-5; Shellsburg, lo, 05-8; Springville, lo, 08- . 
Pub Correspondence from China. 

RODGERS, JOSEPH HALL. 

GCC; S 96-9; ss Vineland, Wash, 00-4; Dalton, O, 05-6; Manchesrter, 
O, 07- . 

STERRETT, WALTER BROOKS. 

h Oil City, Pa, Ap 25, 76; WJC 95; S 96-8; I Ap, 98, pr Washington; 
t Parkersburg, WVa, OO-C?); prin HS, Sewickley, Pa. 

VEACH, ROBERT WELLS. 

h New Castle, Pa, Oc 5, 71; WstCPa 96; S 96-7; AubTS 00; pg 
ColU; I Ap & o Jn 24, 00, pr Rochester; p Mt Hor, Rochester, NY, 
Jn 1, 00- . 

The King and His Kingdom, Fleming Revell Co, 08; The Church and tho 
Association Movement; The Principles of Teaching Applied to the Life 
of Christ. 

WAITE, JAMES. 

WaC 96; S 96-7; fm Siam, 00-2; fm China, 03-7; Reynoldsville, Pa, 
08- . 

WELLS, EARL BLOCHER. 

FCO 96; S 96-8 1. 

280 



i899-i90C>] Biographical Catalogue. 

WILSON, CHARLES REID. 

GCC 96; S 96-7; AubTS 98-00'; ss Corfu, NY, 01-2; p Enon Valley, 
Pa, 03 : p Middleport, O, 04-5 ; p Logan, O, 06- . 

ZAHNISER, CHARLES REED. 

b Lake Twp, Mercer Co, Pa, My 30, 73; GCC 96; S 96-7; UCh 00; 
pg GCC; AB & AM GCC 96; STB UCh 00; PhD GCC 09; I 96, pr 
Allegheny (CPr) ; o 99, pr Chicago (CPr) ; ss 2nd CPr, Chicago, 98-00; 
Sorento, 111, 00-1; syn miss, syn Penn'a (CPr) 01-3; p 3rd (CPr), 
Lemington Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 03- ; on editorial staff of The Cumber- 
land Presbyterian, 01-5. 

1900 

ALLEN, ROBERT HILL. 

ft Washington Co, Pa, My 16, 68; WJC 93; S 97-01; I Ap 10, 99, pr 
Brighton Road, Allegheny, Pa, 04- ; res NS, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

BARRETT, WILLIAM LEROY. 

6 Glenooe, O, Mr 28, 76; FCO 97; S 97-00; AB FCO 97; ? Mr 14, 
99, pr Allegheny; o Ap 11, 00, pr Kittanning; p Worthington & 
W-Glade Eun, Pa, 00-4; Blairsville, Pa, 05- . 

BEATTY, CHARLES SHERRER. 

6 Dunbar, Pa, Jl 3, 73; FCO 97; S 97-00; I Ap 19, 99, & o Ap 17, 
00, pr Eedstone; pas as 1st, Pittsburgh, Pa, 00-3; p Oakland, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa, 03- ; summer work of Pittsburgh, pr 00-3. 

BRICE, JAMES BYERS. 

FC 97; S 97-00; p Greensboro, Pa, 01-4; p Glasgow, Pa, 05; p New 
Salem, Pa, 06- ; res Smith's Ferry, Pa. 

BROOKS, EARLE AMOS. 

6 French Creek, WVa, Ap, 71; UWVa 9?; S 97-00; AB UWVa; I 
99 & o Sp, 00, pr Parkersburg; ss miss, Clay Co, WVa, 00-1; cm 
Charleston, WVa, 01-3; p Bethel & Williamstown, WVa, 03-7; Weston, 
WVa, 07- . 

Numerous articles, pamphlets, etc on the birds of WVa. 

CARMICHAEL, GEORGE. 

b Wellsburg, WVa, Jl 20, 67; WJC 97; 3 97-00; pg HarU 07; AM 
WJC 00; I 99, pr Washington; o 00, pr Ebenezer; SS miss, Floyd Co, 
Ky, 3 yrs; prin acad & ss Prestonburg, Ky, 4 yrs; t PCI; res Pike- 
ville, Ky. 

281 



Biographical Catalogue, [1900 

CEAWFORD, OLIVER CROMLOW. 

h Brownsville, Pa, Oc 15, 69; WaC 97; S 97-00; Z 99 & o 00, pr Eed- 
stone; fm China, 01- ; in US 08-9; res Soociiow, China. 

HAINES, AIiFRED HERMON. 

& Crawfordsville, lo, Oc 9, 70; HPC 97; S 99-00; AB HPC; I Sp, 
99, pr Des Moines; o Ap, 01, pr Hannibal; p Marceline & Bethel, Mo, 
00-4; Ridgefield & Woodland, Wash, 04-7; Granger & Liberty, Wash, 
07- ; res Granger, Wash. 

KILGORE, HARRY WHEELER. 

& near New Athens, 0, Ag 26, 71; FCO 97; S 97-00; pg PTS 05-6; 
AB 97 & AM 00 FCO; I Mr, 99, pr Allegheny; o Oc 8, 01, -pr Eed- 
stone; p Eehoboth, Belle Vernon, Pa, 01-4; Fairchance & Tent, Pa, 
06- ; res Fairchance, Pa. 

McCOMBS, HARRY WENTWORTH. 

6 Moundsville, WVa, Ja 19, 73; FCO 97; S 97-00; pg WTS 06-7; 
AM FCO 00; I 99, pr Allegheny; o My, 00, pr Mahoning; p Clarkson 
& Eogers, O, 00-2; Valley, Imperial, Pa, 02-6; mm Espy Hts & Ar- 
lington Hts, Pittsburgh, Pa, 06-8; p Mt Lebanon Ch (outgrowth of 
Espy Hts Mission), 08- ; res Banksville, Pa. 

MILLER, JAMES ERSKINE. 

I Savannah, O, My 22, 75; MsC 97; S 97-00; AB MsC; I Mr 14, 99, 
pr Allegheny; o Jn 5, 00, pr Butler; p Bruin & Petrolia, Pa, 00-5; 
Mt Prospect, Pa, 05- ; res Hickory, Pa. 

MOHR, JOHN RAYMOND. 

6 Transfer, Pa, Ju 30, 75; GCC 97; S 98-00; I Ap, 99 pr Shenango; 
Sp, 00, pr Kittanning; p Eural Valley, Pa, 00- . 

MONTGOMERY, DONNELL RANKIN. 

6 Oakland, 111, Ap 6, 70; FCI 97; S 97-00; AB FCI; I Jn, 99, & o 
IBlJ 10, 00, pr Indianapolis; miss, Alaskan Indians, 00-5; ss Cle Elum, 
Wash, Nv, 05 -. 

MOODY, SAMUEL. 

6 Co Derry, Ireland, Nv 24, 73; MgC 97; S 99-00; I My 1, 00, pr 
Pittsburgh; o Ap, 01, pr Huntingdon; ss Duncansville & Martinsburg, 
Pa, 00-1; p do, 01- ; res Duncansville, Pa. 

282 



1900] Biographical Catalogue. 



REED, WILLIAM ALBERT. 

b Clarion Co, Pa, Ap 16, 67; WJC 97; S 97-00; AM WJC 02; I Ap, 
99, pr Clarion; o Oe 16, 00, pr Blairsville; p Beulah & Cross Eoads, Pa, 
00-2; p Beulah, Pa, 02- ; p Beulah & ss Kerr, Pa, 05- ; res Wilkins- 
burg, Pa, rfd 1. 

Pub several articles on birds. 

SCHULTZ, ADOLPH REEG. 

6 Columbus, O, Jn 20, 70; WJC*; S 97-00; I 98, pr Allegheny; 
00, pr Shenango; p Pulaski, Pa, 00-3; business mgr, Mentone Sanato- 
rium; res, Mentone, Cal. 

SNYDER, P. W. 

b W-Monterey, Pa, Ja 20, 73; GCC 97; S 97-00; I 99, pr Clarion; 
o Ap 00, pr SteubenviUe ; Longs Eun, O, 00-4; South Side, Pittsburg, 
Pa, 04-8; Homewood Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 08- ; t 3 yrs. 

STANCLIFFE, THOMAS ALDEN. 

WJC*; S 97-00; p Prospect St, Ashtabula, O, 01; ss Brittain's Cove, 
NC, 02-4; ss Pony, Mont, 05-6; ss Kendall, Mont, 07- . 

STERRETT, CHARLES CLARK. 

6 Oil City, Pa, Oc 1, 1870; WJC 91; S 97-00; I Ap 11, 99 & Jl 25, 
00, pr Washington; fm Persia, 00- ; stud & prae law 2 yrs, Washing- 
ton, Pa; res, Urumia, Persia. 



COAD, HARRY WARD. 

GCC 96; S 97-8t. 

DEPUE, JAMES HERVEY. 

LC 92; S p7-9t. 

FOREMAN, CHAUNCEY ATWOOD. 

6 Demos, O, Pb 4, 1876; PCO 97; S 97-8; McCTS 98-00; I Ap 30, 00, 
pr Chicago; p Adel, lo, 01; p Grace, Indianapolis, Ind, 02- . 

GARVIN, CHARLES EDMUND. 

FC 97; S 97-00; Xenia Theo Sem; I Sp 10, 00, pr Wheeling (UP); 
o Nv 14, 02, pr Detroit (UP); ss Erskine (UP), Mich, 02-3; p 1st, 
Hoboken (UP), NY, 03-5; res Wheeling, WVa. 

LEROY, ALBERT E]NaLE. 

WbC 97; S 97-8; AubTS 98-9; fm Africa. 

283 



Biographical Catalogue. [1900 

MITCHELL, ROBERT CHARLES. 

MacC 98; S 98-9; AnbTS 99-00; p Eoekwell Falls, NY, 01; V Brown's 
Valley, Minn, 02-3; p Litchfield, Minn, 04- . 

MITCHELL, WILLIAM JAMES. 

MacC 98; S 98-9; AubTS 99-00; ss Pulteney, NY, 01; p House of 
Faith, Minneapolis, Minn, 03-4; p Eapid City, SD, 05; p Brighton, 
Wash, 06-7; p Friday Harbor, Wash, 08- . 

MONTGOMERY, WILLIS WINTRED. 

6 Pittsboro, Ind, 74; MU 96; S 97-8; LTS 00; pg NYBS 06; I 99 & 
o 00, pr White Water; p Cambridge City, Ind, 00-1; Seaman, O, 01-5; 
Georgetown, O, 07- ; with Gen Ass Ev Com 05-7; sc pr Portsmouth, 
08- ; res, Georgetown, O. 

The Country Church, Homelitic Rev, 05. 

♦PATTERSON, JULIAN HADSAL. 

6 1868; FCO 96; S 96-8 & 99-00; p Waterloo, Pa, 01-2; d Polk, Pa, 
Dc 19, 02. 

*POPOFF, STEPHEN STOYANOFF. 

fc 1869; AC 97; S 97-00; p 1st, Pine Creek, Pa, 01; d Ala, Fb 13, 05. 

PRUGH, IRVIN RICE. 

6 Piqua, O, Dc 7, 74; UW 97-8; S 97-8; LTS 00; AB UW 97; i Ap 11, 
99 & o 00, pr Dayton; miss Manchester, Ky, also Adams & Jackson Cos, 
O, 00-4; p Burlington, Kan, 04-6; ss Lyndon, Kan, 06- ; prin EHMA, 
01-2; under commission of Bd fm to Canton, China, at outbreak of 
Boxer Eebellion; res, Lyndon, Kan. 

SCHNEIDER, WILLIAM PAXTON. 

6 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Fb 25, 69; WJC 96; S 96-9; in business; res 
Allegheny, Pa. 

SHIELDS, CURTIS EDWIN. 

6 Loveland, O, Jl 30, 73 ; TJW 95 ; S 97-8 ; LTS 00 ; I Ap, 99, pr Cin- 
cinnati; o Jn 19, 00, pr Columbus; Amanda, O, 00-3; 1st Foreign 
(Union English speaking), Hilo, Hawaii, 03- . 

WAGNER, HENRY NORMAN. 

b Millton, Pa; PkC 97; S 97-8; MeCTS 98-9; ss Libby, Mont, 00; lim 
Chinook, Mont, 01-3; hm Goodwill, SD, 05; ss Buchanan, Mich, 06; 
pe Sandstone, Minn, 07; ss Mayer, Ariz, 08- . 

284 



1901] Biographical Catalogue. 

1901 

BIERKEMPER, CHARLES HARRY. 

6 Sharpsburg, Pa; PkC 98; S 98-01; AB PkC 98; I & o, pr Kittan- 
ning; miss, Navaho Indians, 01- ; res Ganado, Ariz. 

BOICE, ROBERT ARMSTRONG. 

FC 96; S 99-01; pas as 1st, Pittsburgh, Pa, 02t; demitted ministry. 

BUSH, MERCHANT SPARGROVE. 

6 Weister, Pa, Ja 25, 72; WJC 98; S 98-01; AM WJC 01; I 00, pr 
Blairsville ; Jn 16, 01, pr Redstone ; p Glassport, Pa, 01-3 ; ss Hollis- 
ter. Gal, 03-4; Corvallis, Ore, 04-7; Baker City, Ore, Ja-Jn, 07; Ford 
City, Pa, Sp, 07- . 

GRAHAM, DAVID S. 

fe Florence, Pa, Dc 9, 71; WJC 95; S 95-6 & 98-01; AB WJC 95 
I Ap, 00, pr Washington; o Sp, 01, pr Sioux City; p Nemaha, lo, 01-2 
Huntington, lo, 02-3; Buffalo & Westminster, Pa, 04-8; Beechwood 
WVa, 08- ; res Parkersburg, WVa. 

HELLIWELL, CHARLES. 

& Bradford, Yorkshire, England, My 30, 66; PrinU 86; S 00-1; AB 
86 & AM 89 PrinU; PhD WaC 88; I Northern New Jersey Conf of 
Cong Chs; o Ag 6, 90, Cong Council at Park Ridge, NJ; sup Park 
Ridge (Cong), NJ, 90-5; ss Old Concord & Fairview, Pa, 96-00; p 
Mannington, WVa, 01-6; p 2nd, Bellaire, O, 06- ; prof (Latin & Eng), 
Morris Acad, Morristown, NJ, 86-00; prin private sch, Madison, NJ, 
90-5. 

Contrib'r to Religious Press; Articles in Presbyterian, Presbyterian Banner 
and other church papers. 

IRWIN, CHARLES FAYETTE. 

b Bellevue, Pa, Nv 2, 74; WJC 98; S 98-01; AB & AM WJC 01; 
I 99, pr Allegheny; Sp, 01, pr Shenango; p W-Middlesex, Pa, 01-5; 
1st, Lorain, O, 07- ; State Field Worker, Penna SS Ass, 05-7. 

LAWTHER, JAMES HOOD. 

6 Kittanning, Pa, Oc 4, 72; GCC 98; S 98-01; I GO, pr Kittanning; 
01, pr Butler; p Allegheny & Scrubgrass Chs, 01-6; pas os, Home- 
wood, 06-7; Blackadore Av, Pittsburgh, Pa, 07- . 

MARKS, HARVEY BLAIR. 

6 Chester, WVa, Jn 9, 74; WJC 98; S 00-01; AB 98 & AM 02 

285 



Biographical Catalogue, [1901 

W JC ; I Sp, 00, pr Washington ; o Jl 2, 01, pr Erie ; p Utica, Pa, 01-5 ; 
Linton, Ind, 05-6; ss WUliamsport, Ind, 06-7; pas as, St Peter's Ep 
Ch, Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 1, 08- ; trav 07-8. 
Contrib'r to Religious Press. 

SCHLOTTER, FEANKLIN 6E0EGE. 

6 Grapevine, Pa, 62; WJC* 97; S 97-01; I 99, pr Pittsburgh; o Jn, 
01, pr Bedstone; ss & p Old Round Hill, Elizabeth, Pa, 00-4; p Poke 
Eun, Pa, 04- ; t Allegheny Co, 4 terms; in business, 10 yrs; res Ma- 
mont. Pa. 

SCOTT, DeWITT TALMAGE. 

6 Moorefield, O, Oe 24, 75; FCO 98; S 99-01; I Ap, 00, pr St Clairs- 
ville; o Jn 19, 01, pr Kittanning; p Slate Lick, Sraders Grove & Clin- 
ton, Pa, 01-5; Aspinwall, Pa, 05- . 

SPRINGER, FRANCIS EDWIN. 

b 1872; MtH 98; MeCTS 98-9; S 99-01; p Mineral Eidge, O, 01-2; 
p Hopewell, Pa, 03-5; p Caldwell, Ida, 07- . 

STEVENSON, THOMAS EDWARDS. 

6 Eaceoon, Pa, Jl 24, 73; WJC 97; S 98-01; Z My 7 & o Jn 11, 01, 
pr Pittsburgh; Astola, Pa, 01-2; Inglewood, Cal, 02- . 

THOMPSON, THOMAS NEWTON. 

MsC 98 ; S 98-01 ; fm China, 02- ; res Chiningchou, China. 

WALLACE, OLIVER CAMPBELL. 

b Maryville, Tenn, Oc 22, 72; MCT 92; S 98-01; J 00 & o Jn 11, 01, 
pr Allegheny; Beaufort, SC, 01-5; Monticello, Ark, 05- ; t 8 months 
each year at Beaufort & Monticello in the Board Schools. 



ARMSTRONG, HARRY PATTERSON. 

b New Texas, Pa, Jn 17, 70; PkC 98; S 98-9; OmTS 01; AB PkC 
98 ; ? & o Ap, 01, pr Kearney ; fm Siam, 01-2 ; p Wakefield, Neb, 03-7 ; 
f sec, HC Ap-Sp, 08 ; Winnebago, 111, 09- . 

^COVERT, CHARLES M. 

GCC 98 ; S 98-00 ; d during Seminary course. 

McKELVY, CHARLES M. 

Fort Palmer, Pa; WstC*; S 98-OOt. 

286 



1 901-1902] Biographical Catalogue. 

MARK, JOHN H. 

6 Co Down, Ireland, Ap 10, 75; WstC*; S 98-01; Z 00 & 01, pr 
Shenango; p Glen Eichey, Pine Grove Bethel, & Bigler, 01-3; Titonka, 
lo, 03-4; Eandall, Minn, 04-6; Donnelly, Minn, 06- . 

STEELE, ALEXANDER. 

E-Liverpool, O; AdC; S 98-9t; MP Ch. 

TIPPER, WILLLA.M. 

AC 94; S 98-9; in business, Avalon, Pa. 

WHITEHILL, JOHN BARNETT. 

& Kingsville, Clarion Co, Pa, Ja 3, 66; BerC 97; S 98-9; AubTS 01; 
pg BerC 98; PhB BerC 97; I 00, pr TJtiea; 03, pr Geneva; Oaks 
Corners, NY, 01-4; t BerC 98; some ev veork among Mountain Whites 
in Ky; res Brookville, Pa. 

1902 

ALLISON, ALEXANDER BERTMAN. 

6 Hookstown, Pa, Fb 15, 72; WJC 97; S 00-2; AM WJC 02; ? Ap 
10, 01, & Sp 9, 02, pr Washington; fm N-India, 02-08; (College work, 
2 yrs, Allahabad; ev 3 yrs, Etawah; furlough, 1 yr) ; res Bridgeville, 
Pa. 

BAILEY, HARRY ADDISON. 

l Emlenton, Pa, Ap 19, 72; GCC 99; S 99-02; I Ap 19, 01, & Ap 
23, 02, pr Clarion; p Callensburg & Concord, Pa, 02-7; Tionesta, Pa, 
07- . 

BROWN, SAMUEL TRUMAN. 

UW'99; LTS 99-01; S 01-2; p Finleyville, Pa, 03-8; Clairton, Pa, 09- . 

FILIPI, BOHDAN ANTON. 

& Malcin, Bohemia, 80; KG 99; S 00-2; I 01 & o 02, pr Allegheny; 
miss, Troy Hill, Allegheny, 00-4; miss to Slavs, Uniontown, Pa, 04-6; 
p Bohemian Brethren Presb Ch, Omaha, Neb, 06- . 

GETTMAN, ALBERT HENRY. 

6 Harmony, Pa, Ag 10, 78; GCC 99; S 99-02; AB GCC 99; I Ap, 01, 
pr Butler; o Sp, 02, pr Blair sville; p Barnesboro, 02-5; pr ev, pr Kit- 
tanning, 06- ; res Marion Center, Pa. 

GRIFFITH, HOWARD LEVI. 

6 near Canonsburg, Pa, Mr 14, 73; WJC 99; S 99-02; I My 7, 01, 
pr Pittsburgh; res Canonsburg, Pa. 

287 



Biographical Catalogue. [1902 

HANNA, H. WILLAED. 

b near Canonsburg, Pa, 72; WJC 99; S 99-02; I Ap, 01, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o Jn 1, 02, pr Redstone; Dawson & Tyrone, Pa, 02-8; Cross 
Creek, Pa, 08- . 

HOLMES, WILLIAM JACKSON. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Ag 12, 69; WstCPa 99; S 99-02; AB WstCPa 99; 
I Sp, 01, pr Pittsburgh; o Jn 5, 02, pr Washington; p Independence, 
Pa, 02-5; Wellsburg, WVa, 05- ; YMCA work, 92-5; res Wellsburg, 
WVa. 

The Relation of the Minister to the Physician, WVa State Med Journal. 

LEITH, HUGH. 

b Hazelton, Pa, Jl 11, 75; WJC 97; S 99-02; I Ap, 01, pr Washing- 
ton; o My, 02, i)r Butler; p Zelienople, Pa, 02- . 

LINCOLN, JOHN CHARLES. 

b Grinnell, lo. My 17, 73; loC 97; S 99-02; AB loC 97; I 02, pr 
Allegheny; o 02, pr Utah; pas as 1st, Salt Lake City, Utah, 02-4; p 
St Benedict & Spangler, Pa, 07- ; prof (Latin & Math) WstCU 04-6; 
res St Benedict, Pa. 

LIPPINCOTT, EUDOLPH PEEK. 

b Rardin, 111, Nv 3, 74; WJC 99; S 99-02; I Ap 10, 01, pr Washing- 
ton; p Donora, Pa, 03-8; Turtle Creek, Pa, 08- . 

LONG, B. JAMES. 

6 Clarion Co, Pa, Dc 8, 69; GCC 98; S 99-02; AB GCC 98; i Ap 16, 
01, pr Blairsville; o Jn 3, 02, pr Shenango; p Wampum & Moravia, Pa, 
02-6; p Pleasant Unity, Pa, 07-8; New Salem, Delmont, Pa, 09- . 

MILLER, PARK HAYS. 

b Allegheny, Pa, Dc 21, 79; WUP 99; S 99-02; AB WUP 99; I Mr 
12, 01, pr Allegheny; o Sp 21, 04, pr St Louis; ss 1st, Uniontown, Pa, 
03-4; p Compton Hill, St. Louis, Mo, 04-8; Ch of Evangel, Philadel- 
phia, Pa, 08- ; Mis (Math) Stewart's Prep Sch, Sewickley, Pa, 02-3. 

ORR, SAMUEL CULBERTSON. 

b Kent, Pa, Dc 11, 75; WJC 99; S 99-02; pg MarU 07; pg UB 07-8; 
I Ap, 01, pr Washington; o Sp 25, 02, pr Allegheny; p Hoboken, Pa, 
02-7; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

PHILIPS, GEORGE ROSS. 

b Cadiz, O, Ag 2, 74; FCO 97; S 97-9 & 01-2; pg WTS 02-3; I Ap, 
99, pr Allegheny; o Dc 17, 03, pr Pittsburgh; p Mt Pisgah, Greentree, 
Pa, 03-8; McKinley Park, Pittsburgh, Pa, 08- . 

288 



1902J Biographical Catalogue. 

POST, RICHARD WALTER. 

6 Santa Clara, Gal, De 1, 74; AB MCT 99; S 99-02; I Jn 30, pr 
My, 02, pr Union; fm Siam (ev & t Eajaburee & Nakon Sitamaret) 
03- ; res (1 yr furlougli) Maryville, Tenn. 

SVACHA, FRANK. 

& Cedar Eapids, lo. My 15, 69; StUIO*; S 01-2; I & Jn 30, pr 
Blairsville; miss, Latrobe, Pa, 03-07; miss & ss 1st Slav Ch, McKees 
Eocks, Pa, 07- . 

TAIT, EDGAR R. 

b near Mercer, Pa, Ap 29, 74; GCC 99; S 99-02; I Ap 7, 01, pr Erie; 
o My 27, 02, pr Shenango; Princeton & Herman, 02-7; Wampum, Pa, 
07- . 

WALLACE, SCOTT INGALLS. 

6 Davenport, lo, Mr 14, 71; WJC 99; S 99-02; I Ap 10, 01, pr Wash- 
ington ; o 02, pr Steubenville ; p Madison Ch, O, 02-3 ; p Waverly, O, 
04-5; res Springfield, O. 

WILLIAMS, DAVID PORTER. 

6 Butler Co, Pa; SENS 93; GCC 99; S 99-02; BE 93 & ME 95 SENS; 
PhB GCC 99; I 01, pr Butler; Jn 19, 02, pr Allegheny; p Natrona, Pa, 
02- . 



CROWE, FRANCIS WAYLAND. 

ECO 99; S 99-00; ObTS; p Salineville, O, 07- . 

FAST, JOSEPH W. J. 

MUC; S 98-01; ME Ch; res Johnstown, Pa. 

*HOEY, FRANK C. 

UW 99; S 99; ^ at Seminary, 99. 

MAGILL, CHARLES N. 

MCT 99; S 99-00; p 5th, Knoxville, Tenn,' 04-5; fm Lukban, PI, 06- . 

MOORE, WILL LIVINGSTON. 

6 Florence, Pa, Sp 26, 73; WJC 99; S 99-00; t Burgettstown, Pa, 00- |. 

SHAW ,HUGH SLOAN. 

GCC 99; S 99-01; p 1st, Pine Creek, Pa, 03-5; p Barnesboro, Pa, 06-8; 
Euclid, Pa, 09- . 

289 



Biographical Catalogue. [1903 

1903 

BITTINGER, AEDO PEESTON. 

6 Rural Valley, Pa, Sp 15, 72; GCC 98; S 00-3; I Ap 9, 02, pr Kit- 
tanning; o Ap 22, 03, pr Clarion; sup 02, p Rimersburg & Sligo, 03- ; 
res Rimersburg, Pa. 

BYEES, EDWAED WALTEE. 

6 Oc 17, 72; GCC 00; S 00-1 & 02-3; I 02, pr Butler; o 03, pr Kit- 
tanning; p Clarksburg & Ebenezer, Pa, 03-4; Grafton, WVa, 04-7; 
Westminster, Burgettstown, Pa, Mr, 07- . 

riSHEE, GEOEGE CUETIS. 

6 near East Liverpool, O, Fb 21, 73; UW 00; S 00-3; pg PTS 04; 
AB UW; BD PTS; I Ap 13, 02, pr Lima; o Jn 27, 04, pr Redstone; 
p Mt Pleasant & Youngwood, 04-8; 1st, Latrobe, Pa, 08- . 

FLEMING, WILLIAM F. 

& Bruin, Pa, Oc 26, 72; GCC 00; S 00-3; I Ap, 02, & o My 26, 03, 
pr Butler; p Clarion, 03- . 

FOWLEE, OWEN STEPHEN. 

b Fairview, WVa, Ap 18, 72; WJC 99; S 99-00 & 01-3; pg PTS 
06-7; AB WJC 99; BD PTS 07; Z Ap 8, 02, pr Washington; o Oc, 03, 
pr Parkersburg; p 1st, Canfield, O, 03-7; ss Pleasant Grove & Sugar 
Grove Chs, Morgantown, WVa, My-Sp, 03; ss West Union & Nineveh 
Chs, West Union, Pa, 07-8; New Salem, Pa, 08- ; t Chambersburg (Pa) 
Acad, 00-1. 

HAMILTON, CHAELES HENEY. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Nv 4, 71; PkC 00; S 00-3; I 02 & o 03, pr Pitts- 
burgh; ss Smithfield, Utah, 03-8; Mt Pleasant, Utah, 08- . 

e:eomee, eenest gottlieb. 

UW; S 02-3; lie Allegheny, Pa, 04-6t. 

McGAEEAH, ALBEET FEANKLIN. 

b Clarion Co, Pa, Fb 23, 78; GCC 98; S 01-3; AB & BS; I Ap, 02, 
pr Clarion; o Oc, 04, pr Stockton; Tim Big Oak Flat, Cal, 04-6; / agt 
Bd Tim; res New York, NY. 

MILLEE, FEANK DEAN. 

GCC 00; S 00-3; p Calvary, Wilkinsburg, Pa, 04- . 

290 



1903] Biographical Catalogue. 

NOVAK, FRANK. 

Gym Pisek, Bohemia & Univ Halle; S 02-3; Winburne, Pa, 04-6; p 
(Bohemian) Wahoo, Neb, 07- . 

PITTINGEE, JAMES SIDNEY. 

6 Fairview, WVa, 68; "WJC 99; S 01-3; I 02, pr Washington; 03, 
pr Butler; p Muddy Creek & Unionville, 03-8; Princeton & Hermon, 
Pa, 08- ; res Princeton, Pa. 

BALL, EMIL. 

Univ Basel, 93; S 02-31:; KD Ch. 

EEITER, MURRAY C. 

6 New Texas, Pa, Jl 21, 78; GCC 00; S 00-3; I Ap 15, 02, pr Blairs- 
ville; o My 19, 03, pr Pittsburgh; p Wilson, Pa, 03-7; Clairton, Pa, 
03-5; Chartiers Hill, Canonsburg, Pa, 07- . 

RIDGLEY, FRANK H. 

b Ft ColUns, Col, Ag 12, 74; WJC 00; S 00-3; pg UFCG 05-6; TJLeip 
08; UPa 08-9; AB 00 & AM 05 WJC; I Mr 11, 02, pr AUegheny; o 
Sp 9, 03, pr Erie; miss Eocky Grove, Pa, 03-4; p do, 04-6; prof (Heb 
& OT Exeg) LUP, 06- ; res Lincoln University, Pa. 

RODQERS, MORTON McCASLIN. 

6 Plain Grove, Pa, Jn 20, 76; GCC 99; S 00-3; pg GCC; AB 99 & 
PhD 07 GCC; I Ap, 02, pr Butler; o Jn, 03, pr Allegheny; Vanport, 
Industry & Bethlehem, Pa, 03-5; Amity, Dravosburg, Pa, 05- . 
Article — History of Bethlehem Church; poem — Our Old Home. 

ROWLAND, GEORGE PEABODY. 

6 Grafton, WVa, My 14, 75; WJC 00; S 00-3; I Ap, 02, pr Parkers- 
burg; o My 28, 03, pr Steubenville ; p Jewett & Eidge, O, 03-5; 3rd, 
Steubenville, O, 06- . 

SHOEMAKER, FREDERICK BENTON. 

6 Bedford, Pa, Oe 26, 73; WstCPa 00; S 00-3; AB WstCPa; I Ap 
22, 02, pr Shenango; o Sp 21, 03, pr Zanesville; p Dresden, O, 03-7; 
Plain Grove, Pa, 07- ; res Slippery Eoek, Pa. 

SMITH, HUGH ALEXANDER. 

b County Derry, Ireland; UG*; S 00-3; I 02, pr Pittsburgh; My, 03, 
pr Washington; p Sherrard, WYa, 03- . 

I 291 



Biographical Catalogue, [1903 

THOMPSON, THOMAS EWING. 

GCC 99; S 00-3; ss Grace, Asotin, Wash, 04-5; p Scrubgrass, Pa, 07-08; 
p Clifton, Pa, 09- . 

WHITE, WILBEE GEOEGE. 

6 Powhatan Point, O, Ap 28, 73; FCO 00; S 00-3; AB 00 & AM 03 
FCO; i Ap 9, 02 & o Jn 3, 03, pr St Clairsville; p Concord & W-Brook- 
lyn, O, 03- ; res Demos, O. 



ASKEW, TONY JACKSON. 

S 00-1; AME Cht. 

BEOWN, GEOEGE W. 

UW 99; S 00-1; p New Salem & Fairview, O, 02; ss Tipton & Center 
Grove, Ind, 03-4; ss Delta, O, 05; p do, 06-7 ;p Shadyside & Pleasant 
Valley, O, 08- ; res Shadyside, O. 

DAVID, WILLIAM OWEN. 

5 00-1; ss Monongah, WVa, 03-4; p do, 05- , & ss Middleton, WVa, 
08- ; res Monongah, WVa. 

HICKS, THOMAS GEOEGE. 

OWU 99; S 00-1; ME Ch; res Mars, Pa, 
LOWE, TITUS. 

OWU 00; S 00-1; ME Ch; res Liberty, Ind. 

McCAETNEY, ALBEET JOSEPH. 

6 Northwood, O, Jl 3, 78; UWis 00; S 00-1; PTS 03; AM PrinU 
03; I Ap, 03 pr New Brunswick; p Westfield, Pa, 03-7; 1st, Sharon, 
Pa, 07- . 

MAESHALL, WILLIAM ELLSWOETH. 

GCC; S 00-2; SFTS; ss Grand Marais, Mich, 05; ss Spangler, Pa, 06; 
p New Florence, Fairfield & Union, Pa, 07- ; res New Florence, Pa. 

SAEVEE, JONATHAN EDWAEDS, 

MsC 99; S 99-Olt. 

STEVENSON, JAMES FEANCIS. 

MtH 00; S 00-lt. 

WILKINS, GEOEGE HOWELL. 

b near N- Vernon, Ind, Sp 23, 72; HnC 00; S 00-2; SFTS 03; AB 
HnC 00; I Ap, 02, pr New Albany; o Ap 27, 03, pr Neosho; Edna, Kan, 
03-4 ; Tehama & Red Bank, Cal, 04-6 ; Westminster, Berkeley, Cal, 06- , 

292 



1904] Biographical Catalogue. 



1904 

BENEDICT, WILLIAM PAUL. 

6 Altoona, Pa, Ag 21, 72; WJC* 00; S 00-2 & 03-4; I Ap 8, 02, & Jn 
10, 67, pr Huntingdon; miss, NC 02-3; p S-Altoona, Pa, 05- . 

BUCHEE, VICTOR. 

6 Wilmington, Del, Mr 17, 74; WJC 01; S 01-4; AM WJC 04; I Ap, 
03 & o Ap, 04, pr New Castle; pas as E-Liberty, Pittsburgh, Pa, 04-7; 
p Pleasantville Pa, 08- . 

CULLY, DAVID EENEST. 

6 near Burgettstown, Pa, Nv 11, 77; WJC 01; S 01-4; pg ULeip 
04-5, 07, 08; I Ap, 04 & o Dc, 06, pr Washington; ins WTS 06- ; res 
KS, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

GAEHE, THEOPHILUS J. 

6 Zofingen, Switzerland, Jl 12, 72; ImpLC 89; S 02-4; pg GCC; I 93 
& o 96, Erie Evang Ass; p Independence, O, 92-4; Freedom, Pa, 94-6; 
Tabor, 96-9 & Gordon Ave, 99-02, Cleveland, O; WE, Pittsburgh, Pa, 
02-5; Erie, Pa, 05- ; ins (German) YMCA, Erie, Pa, 07- ; 

Regular contrib'r to denominational papers of Evang. Ass, also the Deutsch- 
Amerikanische Zeitschrift fur Theologie & Kirche. 

HUTCHISON, ORVILLE J. 

6 Warnock, O, De 14, 76; AB ECO 01; S 01-4; AM FCO 04; I 03, 
pr Washington; o Ap 12, 04, pr Kittanning; p Elders Ridge, Pa, 05- ; 
* ps 96-8, 

KAUFMAN, HABBY ELMEB. 

6 Indiana, Pa, Ja 6, 71; GCC 01; S 01-4; pg WTS 08-9; AB GCC 
01; pr Butler, Jn, 04; p Harrisville & New Hope, Pa, 04-09; East 
Liberty, Vanderbilt, Pa, 09- . 

KEENEB, ANDEBW IVOBY. 

6 Fb 2, 80; WJC 01; S 01-4; pg ULeip 04-5; AM WJC 05; I 03 8d 
o Ap, 04, pr Kittanning; Prosperity, Pa, 05-7; 1st, Sandusky, O, 07-09. 

KELSO, JOHN B. 

6 Rawal Pindi, India, De 26, 75; WJC 94; S 98-99 & 02-4; pg UB 
99-00; ULeip 00-1; Yale 01-2; AB WJC 94; PhD ULeip 01; I 04, pr 
Allegheny; o 96, pr Butler; ss Haysville, Pa, 04-6; t KSS 95-8; ins 
WTS 05-6; prof GCC (Greek) 06- ; res Grove City, Pa. 

The Spaniards in Ireland, 1583-1603, 01; Medieval Mariolatry, Prince- 
ton Review, 1907. 

293 



Biographical Catalogue. [1904 

KEUSSEFF, THEODOBE M. 

6 Bulgaria, 67; WstC Utah 01; S 01-4; ? Sp & o Oe, 04, pr Mouse 
Eiver; p Souris & ss N-Peabody, ND, 04-6; miss, Utah, 06- ; res 
Panguitch, Utah. 

McCONNELL, WILLIAM GROVEE. 

& Prospect, Pa, Jn 18, 70; GCC 00; S 01-4; Z Ap 21, 03, & o My 9, 
04, pr Shenango; p 4th, New Castle, Pa, 04- . 

McMillan, william lamont. 

& Jn 22, 75; GCC 01; S 01-4; I Ap 15, 03, pr Erie; o Jn 13, 04, pr 
Butler; p Middlesex, Pa, 04- ; t Mercer Co, Pa, 92-8; res Kenfrew, 
Pa. 

POWELL, AMOS CHABLES. 

6 Ringgold, Pa, Mr 25, 68; GCC 01; S 01-4; pg GCC; I Ap, 03, k 
o Ap, 04, pr Clarion; Perry, Cool Spring & Knoxdale, 04-6; Marion 
Center & Plumville, Pa, 06- ; res Marion Center, Pa. 

STEWART, GEORGE PERRY. 

6 Jacksville, Pa, Ag 9, 72; GCC 01; S 01-4; AB GCC 01; I Ap, 
03 & De 20, 04, pr Butler; p Prospect & Mt Nebo, 04-7; Slate Liek 
& Sraders Grove, 07- ; res Freeport, Pa. 



CAMPBELL, HARRY MILTON. 

h Plain Grove, Pa, Sp 7, 76; GCC 01; S 01-3; PTS 03-4; BS GCC; 
I Ap 20, 03, pr Butler; o Sp 27, 04, pr Kittanning; Freeport, Pa, 04-5; 
Orange City, Fla, Ja-Ap, 06; Mt Union, Pa, 06- . 

KELLY, DWIGHT SPALDING. 

6 Annapolis, Nova Scotia, De 21, 73; FCO 01; S 01-2; LTS 05; I 
Ap 18, 05, pr St Clairsville; o Jn 21, 05, pr Cincinnati; p Goshen, O, 
05-7; McCune, Kan, 08- . 

LYONS, JOHN FREDERICK. 

6 Sp 13, 78; UW 01; S 01-2; MeCTS 04; pg UE 04-5; MarU 05; 
HTS 05-6; AB UW; Z & o 04, pr Zanesville; p Brownsville, Ore, 07- . 

*SAXTON, ELMER WYLIE. 

6 Florence, Pa, Jn 9, 78; WstCPa 01-3; PTS 03-4; AM PrinU 
04; Z Sp 8, 03, pr Washington; o My, 04, pr Carlisle; p Christ Ch, 
Lebanon, Pa, 04-5; d Ja 13, 05. 

294 



1 904- 1 905] Biographical Catalogue. 

SHEIVER, WILLIAM PAYNE. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, 72; JHU 01; S 01-2; UTS 04; 04, pr Baltimore; 
ss Northminster, NY City (organized same), 04-5; p do, 06- . 

WILSON, EOBEBT BIGHAM. 

6 Cedarville, O, Fb 13, 72; CedC 01; S 01-2; MeCTS 04; I Ss Jn 
14, 04, pr Flint; p Croswell, Mich, 04-7; Hanna City, 111, 07- . 

1905 

BAOKOKA, VACLAV PAUL. 

& Cirkvice, Bohemia, Ja 19, 79; S 02-5; NYU 08; Z Ap 30, 04; 
Ap 19, 05; p New York City, 05- . 

BOWDEN, GEOBGE SAMXTEL. 

& Dunbar, Pa, Ag 18, 76; WaC 02; S 02-5; PhD GCC 08; I Ap 19, 04, 
pr Bedstone; o My 16, 05, pr Grafton; p New Martinsville, WVa, 05-8; 
Conemaugh, 09- . 

CBAWFOBD, FBANK WILBUB. 

6 Westmoreland Co, Pa, 73; GCC 01; S 02-5; pg GCC 05-8; PhB 
01 & PhD 09 GCC; I 01 & 03, Greensburg Bap Ch; p Kjiob & Evans 
City (Bap), 02-5; Zion (Bap) Slippery Eock, Pa, 06-9; Turtle Creek, 
Pa, 09- ; prof, GS 03, ThC 04. 

The Church of the Present; The Young Men and the Sunday School; The 
Church's Equipment for Effective Service; Going Forward in the Chris- 
tian Life: 

DOUGLASS, ELMER HALL. 

6 Cornwallis, WVa, Sp 27, 75; MsC 02; S 02-5; AB MsC 02; I 03, 
pr Parkersburg; o 05, pr Marion; ss Cardington, O, 05-6; Yale, Mieh, 
07-8; Franklin, O, 08- . 

fiSPEY, JOHN MORTON. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Jl 10, 81; UW 02; S 02-5; pg Prin U ; I 04c & o 05, 
pr Pittsburgh; fm China; res South Gate, Shanghai, China. 

EVANS, WALTER EWING. 

b New Stanton, Pa, De 25, 77; PTS 02; S 02-5; I 04, pr Redstone; 
o Oe, 06, pr St Louis; pas as, 2nd, St Louis, Mo, 05- . 

ENEPSHIELD, EDWARD J. 

& Leechburg, Pa, Jl 29, 77; WJC 01; S 02-5; AB WJC 01; I & 
Jl 25, 05, pr Eedstone; New Geneva, Old Frame & Mt Moriah, 05- ; 
t ERA 01-2; res New Geneva, Pa. 

295 



Biographical Catalogue. [1905 

KUNKLE, JOHN STEWART. 

b Saltsburg, Pa, Mr 23, 80; WJC 02; S 02-5; pg UO & ULeip, 05-6; 
AB 02 & AM 05 WJC; I 04: & 05, pr Kittanning; fm China, 06- ; 
res Lieu Chow, China, 

McBRIDE, JOHN DEENNAN. 

6 Butler Co, Pa, Ag 14, 73; GCC 02; S 02-5; ME SENS 96; AB 02 
& AM 07 GCC; I Ap 19, 05, pr Butler; Ja 23, 06, pr Blairsville; p 
Avonmore, Pa, 05-8; College Hill, Beaver Falls, Pa, 08- . 

MacIVER, JOHN WILLIAM. 

b South Cove, Nova Scotia, Mr 20, 78; FC 02; MeCTS 02-4; S 04-5; 
AB 02 & AM 06, FC; I My, 05, pr St Clairsville; Jn 27, 05, pr Alle- 
gheny; p Watson Mem'l, Allegheny, Pa, 05- . 

MacLEOD, KENNETH EDWARD. 

FC 02; McCTS 02-4; S 04-5; p Round Hill, Pa, 06- ; res Elizabeth, Pa. 

MacQUARRIE, DAVID PETER. 

b Midlde River, Nova Scotia, Ag 24, 76; FC 01; S 03-5; AB 01 & 
AM 05 FC; I 04, pr St Clairsville; o 05, pr Pittsburgh; p Apple Av, 
Pittsburgh, Pa, 05- . 

NICHOLSON, WILLIAM LACY. 

WaC 02; S 02-5; p Long Island, Pa, 06; p Glenfield & Haysville, Pa, 
07- ; res Haysville, Pa. 

STEELE, JOHN CALVIN. 

b Mamont, Pa, Nv 29, 77; LC 01; S 02-5; pg PTS 08-9; I Ap 20, 
04 & Jl 14, 05, pr Blairsville ; Cresson, Pa, 05-8 ; res Princeton, NJ. 

3TRUBEL, JOHN CLEELAND. 

b Clintonville, Pa, Ap 12, 75; WJC 02; S 02-5; AM WJC 05; ? 04 
& o My 5, 05, pr Washington; p Upper Buffalo, Pa, 05-8; Lisbon, 0, 
09- . 



EVANS, FREDERICK WALTER. 

b Corsica, Pa, Jl 17, 80; WJC 02; S 02-4; PTS 05; AB 02 & AM 
06 WJC; I Ap, 04 pr Redstone; o Jn 20, 05, pr Westminster; p Union, 
Oxford, Pa, 05-6; 1st, Steiibenville, O, 06- . 

GOEHRING, JOSEPH STEPHEN. 

GCC 02; S 02-4; McCTS 04-6; ss 1st, Sarles, ND, 07- . 

296 



1 905- 1 9^6] Biographical Catalogue. 

LYTLE, MARSHALL BLAINE. 

6 Parker, Pa, Jn 3, 73; WJC* 00; S 05; o deacon, 03, & elder, 07, 
ME Ch; p Venetia, Pa, 97-8; Dravosburg, Pa, 99-03; Oakmont, Pa, 
04-6; Perrysville Ave, NS, Pittsburgh, Pa, 07- ; f sec, Penn'a SS 
Ass, 96. 

1906 

COOFEB, HOWABD CLABEBG. 

6 Mansfield, O, Jn 14, 80; UW 03; S 04-6; I 05, pr Mahoning; 
My 15, 06, pr Blairsville; p E-Whiteland, Pa, 06- ; res Frazer, Pa. 

CBAIG, WILLIAM BEED. 

6 Claysville, Pa, Fb 4, 79; WJC 02; S 03-6; AB WJC 02; I Ap 11, 
05, & Mj 29, 06, pr Washington; p Mill Creek & Hookstown, Pa, 
06- ; res Hookstown, Pa. 

DUFFIELD, T. EWING. 

& New Alexandria, Pa, Dc 6, 71; GCC; S 03-6; I Ap 19, 05, pr Bed- 
stone; Sept 27, 06, pr Allegheny; p Vanport & Industry, Pa, 06-8; 
Sutersville & Mt Vernon, Pa, 08- ; res Sutersville, Pa. 

HEANY, BBAINBRD FORMAN. 

Z) Thompsonville, Pa, My 22, 77; WJC 03; S 03-6; I Sp 12, 05, & 
My 10, 06, pr Washington; p Lower Buffalo & Independence, Pa, 06- ; 
res Independence, Pa. 

HOCHMAN, STANISLAV BOHUIMIL. 

GP 03; S 03-7; ss Lidgerwood, ND, 07- . 

LUDWIG, CHBISTIAN EDWABD. 

6 Pittsburgh, Pa, Jl 22, 76; WJC* 04; S 03-6; I Jn 27, 05, pr Pitts- 
burgh; My 8, 06, pr Blairsville; p Plum Creek, Pa, 06-8; p Windber, 
Pa, 09- . 

McOONKEY, WAT TEB PBINGLE. 

& Grove City, Pa, Jl 27, 82; GCC 03; S 04-6; AM GCC 07; I Ap, 05, 
pr Butler; My 17, Ob, nr Steubenville ; p Brilliant, O, 06-8; Avon- 
more, Pa, 08- . 

STEELE, MEBBILL P. 

6 Greensburg, Pa, Sp 26, 79; LC 03; S 03-6; I 05, pr Blairsville; 
Jl 17, 06, pr Steubenville; p Buchanan Chapel & Ridge Ch, O, 06- ; 
res Jewett, O. 

297 



Biographical Catalogue. [1906 

STUAET, THEODOEE SCOTT. 

& New York City, Jn 28, 81; GCC 02; S 93-6; pg ULeip 06-7; AB 
GCC 02; I Sp, 05, & o Ap 17, 06, pr Shenango; p Central, Pittsburgh, 
Pa, 08- ; ins (Latin) Fredonia (Pa) Inst, 02-3. 

WILSON, THOMAS. 

CU 02; S 05-6; p Clifton, Pa, 07-8; trav Europe, 06. 



BOVABD, CHABLES EDWABD. 

& Tarentum, Pa, Ag 6, 77; GCC 03; S 04-5; PTS 05-6; pg PrinU; 
AB GCC 03; AM PrinU 06; I Ap, 05, & o Jn, 06, pr Allegheny; 
p 1st, Central City, Neb, 07- ; miss, Wisdom, Mont, 06-7. 

NIZANKOWSKY, ALEXANDER. 

GBu 92; S 03-6; Balfour, ND, 07; Chicago, 111, 08- . 

BHODES, HABBY A. 

GCC 03; S 04-5; PTS 03-4 & 05-6; p Cross Creek, Pa, 07-8; fm 
Korea, 09- • 

OLAY, JEBOME DELBEBT. 

6 Harrison Co, O, Jl 4, 65; S 03-4; I Ap & o Sp, 05, pr Indiana; 
s« Amity, Pa, 03-4; Monroe City, 04-7; p Russellville, Ind, 07- . 



298 



1907] Biographical Catalogue. 

1907 

BLACKER, SAMUEL. 

EUI*; S 04-7; p Callensburg, Pa, 08- . 

CHEISTIE, JOHN WATSON. 

b Frankfort, K7, Nv 7, 83; PrinU 04; S 04-7; pg JJFCG Oe 07- 
Ap 08; pg MarU Ap-Ag, 08; AB 04 & AM 08 PrinU; I 07, pr Pitts- 
burgh; o pr Columbus, 09; p Nelson Mem'l, Columbus, O, 08- . 

CHRISTOFF, ATHANASIOUS TOLEFF. 

6 Nova Zagora, Bulgaria, De 10, 67; ACTI 92; S 04-7; I 92, Gen 
Conf of the Macedonian Evang Chs; o Western Conf of the Bulgarian 
Evang Chs, Samokov, 95; p Macedonia, 92-3 & 95-01; Yambol, Bul- 
garia, 01-04; Morris & Station, ND, 07- ; t ACTI 93-5; relief work 
among Macedonian refugees as agt for society of Friends of London. 
mem Christian Herald Macedonion Eelief Com, & sec Bulgarian Govmt 
relief work, Yambol, 03-4; res Warwick, ND. 

Tr into Bulgarian — Prof. Judson's Europe in the 19tli Century, Dr. Shel- 
don's Crucifixion of Philip Strong, Tip Luis by Pansy; helped tr & ed 
Prof Huxley's Physiology & Prof Young's Astronomy; wrote & pub in 
Bulgarian, Macedonian Switzerland & Painless Childbirth, also religious 
& temperance articles. 

DINSMORE, WILLIAM WARDEN. 

& New Athens, O, Jl 26, 80; FCO 03; S 04-7; PhB FC 03; ? Ap 16, 
07, pr St Clairsville; o Ap 15, 08, pr Walla Walla; Utah Gospel Mis- 
sion, 07-8; ss Culdesae & Ft Lapwai, Ida, 08- ; res Culdesac, Ida. 

PERVER, WILLIAM CARL. 

6 New Wilmington, Pa, Mr, 4, 74; WstCPa, 98; S 04-7; AB WstCPa; 
I Ap, 06, pr Shenango; My 17, 07, pr Clarion; p Tylersburg & Scotch 
Hill, Pa, 07- ; prin GWITS 99-01; res Scotch Hill, Pa. 

FRASER, CHARLES DANIEL. 

& South Highlands, NS, Canada, My 28, 80; FC 04; S 05-7; pg 
WTS 08-9; PhB 04 & AM 07 FC; Z & My 13, 07, pr Grafton; p 
Jacksonburg, WVa, 07-8; res Allegheny, Pa. 

FULTON, WILLIAM E., JR. 

b Pittsburgh, Pa, Jn 25, 84; WJC 04; S 04-7; AB 04 & AM 07 
WJC; I 06, pr Pittsburgh; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

HOUK, CLARENCE EDWIN. 

b Wampum, Pa, Nv 12, 77; NONC 99; S 04; pg MUC 04; I 06, 
pr Shenango; My 13, 07, pr Union A; p Pleasant View, Pa, 07- ; 
res Smock, Pa. 

299 



Biographical Catalogue. [1907 

HUEY, JAMES WAY. 

h Airy Dale, Pa; WJC* 04; S 04-7; I & Oe 9, 07, pr Mouse Kiver; 
Zion, St Paul & 1st, Eckman, ND, 07- ; res Eckman, ND. 

KAUFMAN, GEOBGE WILLIS. 

6 Kent, Pa, Oc 18, 74; GCC 04; S 04-7; AB GCC 04; I Ap 15, 06, 
pr Kittanning; o Oc 30, 07, pr Butte; ss Wisdom, Mont, 07- ; t 4 yrs, 
Indiana Co, Pa; res Wisdom, Mont, 

LEWIS, WILLIAM E. 

& Penygam, Oardiganshire, S- Wales, Jn 1, 75; MCT 04; S 04-7; 
AB 04 & AM 07 MCT; I Ap, 06, pr Allegheny; Dc 22, 07, pr Cleve- 
land; ss Wickliffe, O, 07-8; Northfield, O, 08- ; res Cleveland, O. 

McDIVITT, MICHAEL MYERS. 

6 Clearfield Co, Pa, Sp 8, 81; WJC 04; S 04-7; pg UFCG 08-9; 
AB WJC 04; 2 Ap 17, 06, pr Blairsville; o Jn 6, 07, pr Pittsburgh; 
p Centre, Washington Co, Pa, 07- ; res Canonsburg, Pa, rfd 4. 

MAYNE, SAMUEL. 

EUI; S 04-7; p E-Brady, Pa, 08- . 

MILLEB, HOMER KETLER. 

6 Grove City, Pa, Ja 21, 81; GCC 02; S 06-7; SFTS 04-6; AM GCC 
07; I Ap 9, & My 9, 07, pr Pittsburgh; p Manchester, Ky, ss Green- 
briar & Westminster, prin EHMA & miss to Southern Mountaineers, 
07- ; res Manchester, Ky. , 

MILLEB, PAUL GOLDEN. 

b Germane, O ; Prin U 04 ; S 04-7 ; AB PrinU ; I & o 07, pr Cleveland ; 
p Ashtabula, 0, 07- . 

OSBORNE, PLUMMER NATHANIEL. 

6 Plumer, Pa, Ag 18, 67; GCC 02; S 05-7; PhB GCC; J & o 07, pr 
Erie ; p East Minster, Erie, Pa, 07- ; t ps Pa, 15 yrs ; res Erie, Pa. 

SCHODL, ADAM GYULA. 

GB 96; S 04-7; Philadelphia, Pa, 08- . 

SNYDER, WILLIAM JACOB. 

6 Mercer, Pa, Ja 29, 75; GCC 03; S 04-7; AB GCC 03; I 06, pr 
Allegheny; 07, pr Pittsburgh; p Valley, Imperial, Pa, 07- . 

STEWART, GILBEET WRIGHT. 

& Bakerstown, Pa, Jl 24, 74; WJC 97; S 04-7; AB WJC; I Ap, 06, 
pr Blairsville; o Dc 27, 07, pr Bismarck; p Wilton, ND, 07- . 

300 



1907] Biographical Catalogue. 

WIBLE, CLAKENCE BUROHFIELD. 

b Beaver Falls, Pa, Nv 25, 81; WJC 04; S 04-7; J Ap & My 15, 07, 
pr Shenango; p Volant & Eich Hill, Pa, 07-9; Freedom, Pa, 09- . 

WOOLLETT, FRANCIS IVES. 

6 Albany, NY, Ag 18, 78; WJC 04; S 04-7; AB WJC; Z Ap 15 & 
My 15, 07, pr St Clairsville; p Washington, Lore City & Senecaville, 
O, 07- ; res Washington, 0. 



JOHNSTON, DAVID HENRY. 

6 Notre Dame, New Brunswick, Can; BosU*; S 05-7; i & o Ap 17, 07, 
pr Boston; pas as 1st, Boston, Mass, 04-5; p Apple Creek, O, 07- . 

EARDOS, JOSEPH. 

Gym Halas, Hungary, 85; S 05-6; o pr Columbus; ss Hungarian Ch, 
Columbus, O, 07- . 

MILLER, GEORGE CRAWFORD. 

6 Jefferson Co, Pa, Ap 1, 78; MoVC 04; S 04-7; I Ap, 02, pr New 
Lebanon (CPr) ; o Oc 10, 05; pr Allegheny (CPr) ; ss Lexington, Mo 
(CPr), 02-4; ss New Salem, Pa (CPr), 05-7; Butler, Pa, 07. 



301 



Biographical Catalogue. [1908 

1908 

AMSTUTZ, T. PLATTE. 

6 Sterling, O, Jl 12, 80; UW 05; S 05-8; PhB UW 05; 
I My, 07, pr Wooster; o Jl 2, 07, pr St Clairsville; p New Athens and 
Flushing, O, 08- ; * Wayne Co, O, 99-00; singing ev, S-Dakota, 05; 

sec Intereol Prohib Ass, Ind, 111, Ky and Tenn, 04; res New Athens, 

O. 

ATEN, SIDNEY HENEY. 

b Moon Twp, Allegheny, Pa, Oe 28, 80; WJC 05; S 05-08; AB 05 & 
AM 08, WJC; I & o pr Cent Dakota, 08; p Manchester, SD, 08- . 

BAKEE, HENEY VEENON. 

6 Jewett, O, Jn 24, 82; FC 04; WJC 05; S 05-8; AM FC 07; 
I Nv 4, 07, pr St Clairsville, O; o My 13, 08, pr Pittsburgh; pas as 
1st, Pittsburgh, Pa, 08- ; res Bellevue, Pa, 

BINGHAM, WILLIAM S. 

6 Slippery Eock, Pa, Ag 22, 79; WstCPa, 00; S 05-8; AB WstCPa, 
00; Z & Sp, 08, pr Steubenville; ss Brilliant, O, 08- ; t 4 yrs, Glen- 
shaw, Pa; t 2 yrs. Candor, Pa. 

BLECK, EEICH ALEXIS. 

6 Lowin, Germany, Nv 29, 80; Gymnasium Bromberg, Germany, 98; 

5 05-8; I & Ap, 05, Evang Ch; pe Keene, O, 08- . 

CULBEETSON, CLAUDE EAY. 

6 Washington Co, Pa, Sp 23, 80; SC 04; S 05-8; AB SC 04; I Ap 16, 

07, pr Steubenville; o My 19, 08, pr Wooster; p Congress & W-Salem, 
O, 08- ; res W-Salem, O. 

DENT, FEEDEEICK EODGEES. 

6 Brady's Bend, Pa, 78; WJC 05; S 05-8; AB 05 & AM 08, WJC; 
I 07, pr Clarion; My 21, 08, pr Blairsville; p Cross Eoads, Gib- 
sonia. Pa, 08- . 

GAUT, EOBEET LAWEENCE. 

& Keeksburg, Pa, Fb 23, 79; GCC 04; S 05-8; PhB GCC 04; I Ap, 

08, pr Blairsville; Jn 19, 08, pr Pittsburgh; p Arlington Hts, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa, 08- . 

HAEVEY, PLUMMEE EOBINSON. 

6 Delmont, Pa, My 2, 81; WJC 05; S 05-8; AB 05 & AM 08 WJC; 
I Ap, 07, pr Washington; o Jn 9, 08, pr Butler; p Crestview & Plains, 
Pa, 08- ; res Callery, Pa, 

302 



1908] Biographical Catalogue. 

HEFNEB, ELBEBT. 

& Bethany, Mo, Mr 16, 78; MoVC 05; S 05-8; AB MoVC 05; I 
Ag 21, 00 & o Ag 31, 03, pr Chillicothe (CPr) ; p Main St, Carthage, 
Mo, 08- . 

HOUSTON, BOBEBT LOCKHABT. 

6 Bank, Tenn, Ja 9, 79; MCT 05; S 05-8; AB 05 & AM 08 MOT; 
2 Ap & Jn 9, 08, pr Steubenville ; p Amsterdam & Kilgore, 08- ; 
res Amsterdam, O. 

JUNEK, FBANK. 

6 Muscoda, Wis, Ag 13, 76; HrC 05; S 05-8; AB HrC 05; o Jn 3, 
08, pr S-Dakotah; p Bohemian Presb Ch, Wagner, SD, 08- . 

LOUGHNEB, JOSIAH BOBEBT. 

6 Penn twp, Westmoreland Co, Pa, 77; WJC 04; S 05-8; pg WJC 
05; pg WTS 08-9; AM 05 WJC; I 07, pr Pittsburgh; 08, pr Shenan- 
go; p Moravia, My 14, 08- . 

McLEOD, DONALD WILLIAM. 

6 North Eiver, Victoria Co, NS, Ja 6, 76; FC 05; S 05-8; I My & 
Jn 16, 08, pr Zanesville; p Dresden & Muskingum, 08- ; res Dresden, 
O. 

♦O'BBIEN, WILLIAM. 

6 Eexford, Pa, Oe 1, 81; MsC 04; S 05-8; BSe; I pr Pittsburgh; d 
Pittsburgh, Pa:, Ap 20, 08. 

BEITEB, UBIAH DAVID. 

6 Eeynoldsville, Pa, Ja 24, 77; GCC 05; S 05-8; PhB GCC 05; I Ap, 
07, pr Butler; o My 19, 08, pr Washington; Bentleyville & Ellsworth, 
Pa, 08- ; res Bentleyville, Pa. 

SWABT, CHABLES EDWIN. 

6 Amity, Pa, Jn 25, 80; WJC 02; S 05-8; BSe WJC 02; I Ap, 07, 
pr Washington; Mt Hamill, lo, 08- . 

VIEHE, ALBEBT EDWABD. 

6 Breese, 111, Oe 26, 74; EIC 95; ETS 98; S 07-8; Jn S6, 98, (GE) 
Evansville, Ind; p (GE) Fostoria, O, 98-03; Spring Garden Borough, 
Pa, 03- . 

WEST, JAMES QAINES. 

6 Johnson Co, Mo, Mr 26, 73; MoVC 02; S 06-8; PhB MoVC 02; I 
98 & o 03, pr Lexington (CPr) ; ss Rich Hill, Mo, 08- . 

303 



Biographical Catalogue. [1908 

WISE, FEEDERICK ORLANDO. 

6 Bellaire, O, Sp 28, 79; UW* 05; S 05-8; pg Wooster Bible Seh; 
? & o Dc 22, 08, pr St Clairsville; ss Farmington & Scotch Eidge, O, 
06- ; p do, 09- ; res Bellaire, O. 



ANDERSON, JOHN THOMAS. 

MacC 05 ; S 05-6 ; AubTS 06-8 ; pe Junius, NT, 08- . 

EEATTY, READING EARNS. 

MOT; S 05-7; PTS 07-8. 

BERGEN, STANLEY VANZANT. 

WJC 05; S 05-7; pe West Hope, ND, 08; p do, 09- . 

BYCZYNSKI, SIGMUNDUS A. 

Univ Lemburg, Galicia, Austria, 01; S 06-7; Manitoba Theo Sem, 
07-8; res Winnepeg, Man. 

FERRANTE, VICTOR. 

Gym Umberto, Eome; S 05-6t. 

PUKY DE BIZAK, STEPHEN. 

Gym Kassa, Hungary, 96; S 05-7t. 

STREETER, EDWARD ESMOND. 

UW 01; S 05-6t 

UHERKA, FRANK. 

PkC; S 05-7; MeCTS 07-8|. 



304 



1909] Biographical Catalogue. 

1909 

CUNNINGHAM, LEVA WEIR, 

& Moberly, Mo, My 17, 77; AB MoVC 06; S 06-9; I Sp, 00 & o Jl, 
06, pr MeGee; ss Long Eun, Irwin, Pa, 07-9; pas as Grace, St Louis, 
Mo, 09- . 

GOOD, ALBERT IRWIN. 

6 Gaboon, W-Afriea, Ap 12, 84; AB ITW 06; S 06-9; I Sp, 08, pr 
Wooster; under appointment as fm to W-Africa, 09. 

HAIL, ARTHUR LAUGHLIN. 

6 Osaka, Japan, Sp 5, 79; BL WaC 04; S 06-9; I 06, pr Penn'a (CPr) ; 
Licking & Leatherwood, Pa, 09- . 

HALENDA, DIMITRY. 

b Galicia, Austria, Oc 13, 78; Pittsburgh Acad*, 06; S 06-9; I Sp 
8, 08, pr Pittsburgh; cm South Side, Pittsburgh, Pa, 08- . 

HOOVER, WILLIAM HOMER. 

b Canal Fulton, O, Sp 17, 77; UW 06; S 06-9; res Dalton, 0. 

HUTCHISON, HARRY CLINTON. 

6 My 19, 83.; AB FCO 05; S 06-9; I Ap, 08. pr Kittanning; Mt 
Pleasant & Youngwood, Pa, 09- . 

MILLER, CHARLES RICHARD. 

b Chicago, 111, Sp 30, 80; AB HrC 06; S 06-9; I 08, pr Cent Dako- 
tah; Wentworth, Caiman & Bethel, SD, 09- . 

MONTGOMERY, THOMAS HILL. 

6 Grove City, Pa, Nv 27, 81; AB GCC 06; S 06-9; under appoint- 
ment as fm to Korea, 09. 

MOWRY, ELI MILLER. 

b Bellville, O, Ja 23, 80; AB ITW 06; S 06-9; I Sp 22, 08, pr Woos- 
ter; under appointment as fm to Korea, 09. 

ORR, WILLIAM HARVEY. 

b Putneyville, Pa, Ap 29, 81; CSNS 02; S 06-9; I Sp 08, pr Butler; 
Mingo Junction & Brilliant, O, 09- . 



Biographical Catalogue. [1909 

TOWNSEND, EDWIN BYRON. 

h Adrian, Mich, Jl 17, 77; AB UW 06; S 06-9; I 08, pr Monroe; 
Calvary, Canton, O, 09- . 

WITHERSPOON, JOHN WILLISON. 

& Chambersburg, Pa, Ja 22, 78; AB FCO 06; S 06-9; I Ap 14, 0& 
pr Carlisle; Scrubgrass & Allegheny chs, yr Butler, 09- ; res Emlen- 
ton, Pa, 



CLARK, CHESTER ARTHUR. 

J Houtzdale, Pa, Dc 10, 1880; S 06-9; I ME Ch; Tarentum Circuit 
(ME), 06-7; Franklin, 07-8; Denny, 08- ; res Millvale, Pa. 

PAROULEK, FRIEDRICH. 

6 Libice, Bohemia, Mr 21, 1875; Martins Missionsanstalt, Frankfort- 
on-Main, Germany, 05; S 06-9; res Leetsdale, Pa. 

SZEKELY, AIJiXANDER. 

Gym in Eimaszombat, 03; S 06-9; p Magyar Eef Ch, Uniontown, Pa, 
09- . 



306 



Biographical Catalogue. 



POST GRADUATE STUDENTS. 

Post-graduate students who were graduates of the Seminary, and 
whose records appear elsewhere, are merely mentioned in this list, the 
dates in parentheses indicating the classes to which they belonged. 

1843—4 

•STEVENSON, ROSS. (40.) 



1844—5 



*MOORE, WILLIAM D. (44.) 
*OLMSTEAD, LEMUEL G. (34.) 



1845—6 



*KNIGHT, MOSES G. (45.) 
^STEELE, JOHN. (45.) 



1849—50 

*CAMPBELL, D. ELLIOTT. (49.) 
♦WILLIAMS, R. ELLIOTT. (49.) 

1 854—5 

*BARNETT, JOHN M. (54.) 
*McCULLOUGH, WILLIAM M. (53.) 



1855—6 

GRAHAM, GRAFTON HAMILTON. 

6 Newmarket, Md, Mr 10, 18; S 55-6; Z 42 & o 47, AME Ch; cir- 
cuits in Ohio, 55-9; Cincinnati, 68; Columbus, 66; Lexington, Ky, 69; 
Frankfort, 70-3; Louisville, 73-6; Harrodsburg, 76-7; Zanesville, O, 79; 
Middleport, 82; Portsmouth, 841:. 

HAMER, JACOB P. 

S 55; AME ministerl. 

307 



Biographical Catalogue. 



*McKEAN, JOHN. 

i Ireland, My 4, 1830; UTS 52-5; S 55-6; I 55, pr Pittsburgh; o 57, 
pr Clarion; p Perry, Pa, 57-61; ss Emlenton, Pa, 61-3; Mt Vernon, Pa, 
64-7; Mill Creek & Mt Pleasant, Pa, 67-8; Olathe, Kan, 68-74; p Lit- 
tle Valley, Pa, 75-8 ; ss Middle Tusearora, Pa, 78 ; Bethel, Pa, 79-80 ; ev 
Lewistown, Pa, 80-2; ev Kan, 83- ; d Grant, Kan, Sp 25, 98. 

1856—7 

KEIR, WILLIAM. 

UPC; S 57-6; minister, Princetown, Prince Edward Island, 72t. 

*McKINNEY, ISAAC NEWTON. 

6 Erie, Pa, Oe 20, 28; JC 48; PTS 52-3; S 56-7; Z 57 & o Ap 14, 57, 
pr Pittsburgh; p Montour, Pa, 57-60; prof JC 60-1; trav Europe, 62; 
ed Family Treasure, 62-4; d Sewickley, Pa, Nv 21, 64. 

*McMILLAN, JOHN. 

b Chester District, SC, De 30, 26; S 56-7; DD; Z 56 & o pr Assoc 
Presb Ch; entered Presb Ch Jn 16, 70; p Eeunion, Mt Pleasant, Pa, 
70-78; 15th, Phila, Pa, 79-82; d Nantuekett, Mass, Ag 3, 82. 

*POWER, F. HEREON. (56.) 

*REED, ALEXANDER. (56.) 

1857—8 

*GTJTHRIE, HUGH W. (55.) 
LOWRIE, SAMUEL T. (56.) 

1858—9 

*ANNAN, JOHN E. (58.) 

BOYD, J. SHIELDS, (58.) 

*McCAETNEY, JOHN Y. (58.) 

* SCOTT, GEORGE K. (58.) 

*WORTMAN, MARTIN L. (57.) 

308 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1859—60 

*CAMPBELL, THOMAS 0. (59.) 

PRESTON, THOMAS LEWIS. 

& Lexington, Va, Jn 2, 35; WCV 54; UTSV 56-8; PTS 59; S Ja-Ap, 
60; DD WLU 72; I Ag 19, 59, & o Ap 19, 61, pr Lexington; miss Ty- 
gart Valley, Va, 61-2 ; p Hebron, Va, 62-8 ; Salem, 68 ; p 1st, Eichmond, 
69-83; p Lexington, Va, 83- t. 

MADDEN, SAMUEL W. (59.) 

PATTERSON, JAMES B. (59.) 

1860—1 

*BEATTY, WILLIAM T. (60.) 

GREENOUGH, WILLIAM. (60.) 

TANNER, BENJAMIN T. (60.) 
*TIBBS, JOHN. (60.) 

1861—2 

GREENOUGH, WILLIAM. (60.) 
*LIPPERT, HENRY E. L. (61.) 
*McCUNE, R. LEWIS. (55.) 

1862—3 

ROBERTS, THOMAS. 

b Canonsburg, Pa, Ap 9, 33; WKC 56; AndTS 58-9; TIC 59-61; 
WTS Fb-My, 63; AB & AM WRC; I 60, Hartford N Ass (Cong); o 
Oc, 63, pr Mahoning; ss Thompson (Cong), O, 61-2; Andover, O, 62; 
ss Ellsworth, 63; ss Philadelphia, Tenn, 72-3; Wartburg, 79-82; ehap 
12th OVC, 64-5; t Watertown, Tenn, 66; Wartburg, 67; Kingston, 
69-70; Clinton, 71; Knoxville ETU, 72-5; Wartburg, Tenn, 78-82; hr; 
res Wartburg, Tenn. 

309 



Biographical Catalogue. 



*POTTEE, JOHN W. (62.) 
*POTTEE, GILBEET M. (62.) 

1863 

*HASELTON, WILLIAM A. 

Res under-grad ; d probably during Seminary course. 

*DONEHOO, ELIJAH R. (62.) 
•POTTER, JOHN W. (62.) 
*POTTER, GILBERT M. (62.) 



1864—5 

*WIIJ:.IAMS, MEADE OREIGHTON. 

& Indianapolis, Ind, De 18, 40; MU 61; PTS 61-4; S 64-5; DD UW 
82; I Ap, 65, pr Ft Wayne; o Ja 15, 66, pr Rock River; ss 2nd, Cirele- 
ville, O, 64; ss & p Sterling, 111, 65-73; p Sandusky, O, 73-7; p Wil- 
liamsport, Md, 78-80 ; Princeton, 111, 80-92 ; ed Mid-Continent, St Louis, 
Mo, 92-7; on ed staff of Herald & Presbyter, 97- ; d Mackinac Island, 
Ag 22, 06. 

Author, Early Mackinac, a History of the Island. 



1865—6 

* ANNAN, WILLIAM W. (63.) 
*BEOWN, E. W. (65.) 

*JENNINGS, PHILIP SYDNEY. 

& Allegheny Co, Pa, Ag 25, 39; JC 62; PTS 62-5; S 65-6; I Ap, 
64 & o Dc 24, 65, pr Ohio; p Temperanceville, Pa, 65-9; Mt Washing- 
ton, Pittsburgh, Pa, 66-83; p Grafton, 85-92; p Mt Pisgah, Pa, 79-03; 
d Grafton, Pa, Ap 10, 03. 

»LINN, S. P. (65.) 

310 



Biographical Catalogue. 



WEIGHT, JOHN ELLIOTT. 

& LaFayette, Ind, Dc 17, 42; JC 62; PTS 62-5; AB 62 & AM 66, 
JC; DD JC 85; I 64, pr Logansport; o 66, p Allegheny; ss Central, 
Allegheny, Pa, 66; p Manchester, Allegheny, Pa, 66-8; p Greenville, 
Pa, 68-74; 1st, Walnut Hills, Cincinnati, O, 74-8; p Madison, Wis, 
78-82; p Jefferson Park, Chicago, 111, 82-3; p Market Sq, Germantown, 
Philadelphia, Pa, 83-92; p Great Island, Lock Haven, Pa, 93-01; res 
Edgewoed Park, Pa. 

1866—7 

LOWES, ABRAHAM B. (66.) 
^SHAKPE, J. HENEY. (66.) 

1867—8 

»SHARPE, J. HENRY. (66.) 
*LINN, SAMUEL P. (65.) 
WOODS, ROBERT. (66.) 

1868—9 

'PARIS, SALMON COLES. 

6 Triadelphia, WVa, De 31, 31; WJC* 64; WitC; PTS 63-6; DD 
EC 89; I 66, pr New Brunswick; o Jl 17, 66, pr WVa; ss Buekhannon 
& French Creek, WVa, 66-8; cm Pittsburgh, Pa, 68-74; pe Apple Creek, 
O, 76-8; ss Holmesville, O, 78-9; p & t Frankfort Springs, Pa, 82-5; p 
Eichmond, O, 85-9; ss Cameron, WVa, 89-91; ss Starke, Fla, 92-5; ss 
Glenwood, Fla, 96-7; p Candler, Fla, 97-06; gen'l agt Pa Bible Soc 
75-6; pres EC, 86-8; prof do, 88-9; d 1906. 

Pub The Lamp, Pittsburgh, Pa, 1 yr; Pittsburgh Pulpit, 69-70. 

1870—2 

GIBSON, WILLIAM TATE. 

6 County Down, Ireland, Ap 14, 40; BC 70; S 70-1; I Ap, 71, pr 
Allegheny; o 72, pr St Clairsville; p Woodsfield & ss Buchanan, O, 
72-4; ss Goshen, Neb, 78; iSummit, 80; p Short Creek, 0, 82-4; ss 
Steele, Dak, 87-8; ss Bottineau, ND, 89-90; ss Eed Oak Grove, To, 91; 
ss Milnor, ND, 93; p New Providence & Jefferson, Pa, 94-6; ev 98- ; 
hr ; res Pasadena, Cal. 

311 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1872—3 

PIERCE, DAVID ANDREW. 

6 Allegheny Co, Pa, My 6, 42; AC 64; S 72-3; I Fb 25. 64 & o dea- 
con My 10, 67, & elder Mr 22, 69, Conf ME Ch; ss Georgetown, Pa, 
64-6; Canonsburg, 66-8; California, 68-70; Peters Creek, 71; Waynes- 
burg, 72; Morristown, O, 74; Independence, Mo, 75; Tucker, Pa, 76; 
Dell Koy, O, 78-9; Steubenville, 81; Orwell, O, 84t- . 



1873—4 

ALCOTT, A. N. (70.) 

SHEELEY, HOMER. 

b Millersburg, O, Ja 11, 41; MIX 70; S 73-4; I Ap, 72, pr Dayton; 
o Ap, 74, pr Wooster ; p Perrysville, Loudonville & Clear Fork, O, 74-5 ; 
Lake Prairie, 77-80; Pleasant Run, 80-4; "Williamsburg & Monterey, 
84-5; Two Ridges & Cross Creek, 85-7; Island Creek, 87-92; Irondale, 
92-5; ss Nebo, O, 96; ev; res Bergholz, O. 



1878—9 

BLACK, WILLIAM HENRY. (78.) 
MORTON, W. WALKER. (75.) 

1879—80 

*BEAVER, REUBEN. (79.) 
ELLIOTT, SAMUEL E. (76.) 
ELY, JOHN CALVIN. (77.) 
SMITH, JAMES M. (76.) 
WILLIAMS, DANIEL. (55.) 

312 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1880—1 

LUTY, A. E. (69.) 
* WILLIAMS, DANIEL. (55.) 
WILSON, E. D. (80.) 

1881—2 

CRABBS, WILLIAM RALSTON. (81.) 
KEEE, JOHN H. (81.) 

1882—3 

OEABBS, WILLIAM EALSTON. (81.) 
WILSON, A. B. (80.) 
BONSALL, A. J. (83.) 

1883—4 

COCHEAN, W. S. P. (83.) 
HAZLETT, WILLIAM JOHN. (83.) 
*HOEY, NEWTON S. (83.) 
HUNTER, EOBERT A. (83.) 

RESSLER, JOHN ISAAC LEWIS. 

6 Mt Pleasant, Pa, Nv 30, 54; OtU 76; UBS 78; S {pg) 83-4; DD 
OtU 08; I Ag 22, 77, Miami-Conf (UBr) ; o Fb 16, 79, UBr Conf; 
New Paris, Pa, 78-9; Jolmstown, 79-82; Greensburg, 82-3; Braddock, 

83-6; Mt Pleasant 86-91; 1st, Altoona, 91-4; Wilkinsburg, 94-7; 1st, 
Johnstown, 97-01; presiding elder, 01-7; Shoemaker Mem'l, McKees- 

port. Pa, 07- . 



*ROBINSON, EDGAR S. (79.) 
TAYLOR, Z. B. (83.) 



313 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1884—5 

BAETON, J. H. (84.) 

1885—6 

SPEIGGS, JAMES DONEHOO. 

b Washington, Pa, Mr 6, 56; WJC 78; Boston Theo Sem, 78-81; 
S 85-6 (res grad) ; I 81, ME Ch; o deacon & Elder, NY Conf ; preached 
4 yrs, NY Conf; became Presb, 85; Holliday's Cove, Pa, 85; Mingo, 
86-7; Three Springs, 87-8; business, "Washington, Pa, 88- . 

1887-8 

HAMILTON, WILLIAM B. (87.) 

STANEFF, DEMETEIUS. 

Gradets, Eoumelia; Slavic Theol Sch, Oberlin, O; S 87-8t. 

1888—9 

COTTON, J. L. (88.) 
ELTERIOH, W. O. (88.) 
JTJNKIN, C. M. (87.) 
KEENS, F. A. (88.) 

1889-90 

»COCHEAN, EOBEET. (89.) 
KANE, HUGH. (89.) 
*SLOAN, E. P. (89.) 

WHITE, HENEY K 

fe Orange, NJ, Jn 1, 41; WmsC 73; LTS 74-7 & 95-6; Z 76; o Nv 77, 
pr Emporia; p Eoxbury & Lake View, Kan, 77-8; Marquette & Wheat- 
land, Kan, 79-81; Wichita & Arlington, Kan, 82-3; Leesburg, Ness 
City & Greensburg, Kan, 83-7; La Veta, Col, 88-90; Silver Cliff & 
Table Eock, Col, 90-4; various chs pr Denver, 97-9; pr Morris & Orange, 

00- ; trav Europe & the East 91 ; res Millington, NJ. 

314 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1890—1 

HAYMAKER, E. G. (90.) 

1892—3 

SANDEES, FRANK P. 

pg OtW 91; S 92-3|. 

1893—4 

HAMILTON, JOSEPH. (93.) 
TAYLOR, ANDREW TODD. (93.) 

1894—5 

MECHLIN, E. K. (93.) 
RUTHERFORD, MATTHEW. (87.) 
WHITE, DE WITT. (94.) 

1895—6 

»DEETS, DAVID HERBERT. 

6 Canal, Pa, Jl 9, 65; UW 90; farmer & t; UTS 90-1; MeCTS 91-3; 
o Jn 6, 93; pr Lima; p 2nd, Findlaj, O, 93-5; ss Vienna, O, 96-9; 
Orwell, O, 99-01; ev Cochranton, Pa, 02-8; d do, Mj 20, 08. 

McCartney, e. l. (92.) 
rutherford, matthew. (87.) 

1896—7 

KINTER, WILLIAM A. (89.) 

315 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1897—8 

DUNCAN, JOHN STEELE. 

b Allegheny, Pa, Mr 13, 66; GC 89; EPSem 93; Z 92 & o My 23, 93 
pr Pittsburgh (RP) ; p EP Ch, Parnassus, Pa, 93-00; p 1st Presb Ch, 
Mercer, Pa, 00- . 

KEEE, H. T. (97.) 

KING, B. R. (91.) 

KINTER, WILLIAM A. (89.) 



1898—9 

GELVIN, EDWARD HILL. 

& Laurel, O, Ag 14, 71; Lebanon Col, O, 2 yrs; stud under Eev. F. W. 
Murray, Bp of Eng Ch, 2 yrs; LTS 94-7; Z & o Ap 97, pr Athens; ss 
Gallipolis, O, 97-02; p Warrensburg, Mo, 04; p Manhattan, Kan, 05-6; 
p Lancaster, O, 07- . 

HAUPT, H. 

5 98-9t. 

»MEANS, H. F. (87.) 

RAINEY, WILLIAM JOHN. 

6 near Benburt, Ireland; Hulme Cliff Col, Eng, 87; 2 90 & o 91, fr 
Petoskey; ss Bethany, Riverside, Mich, 91-2; p Harbor Springs, Mich, 
93-8; p Immanuel, Grand Rapids, Mich, 01-8; Middletown, 111, 08- . 

AUKERMAN, ELMER. (93.) 



1899—00 

CROWE, ALVIN N. 

SETS, ss Swan Lake, lo, 99; p Dalton & Mt Eaton, O, 02-4; ss Hayes- 
ville, O, 05-7; p S-New Lyme, O, 08- ; ■priti Harlem Springs, O, 91. 

SIMMONS, K. P. (92.) 

316 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1901—2 

AEMSTRONG, F. E. (87.) 
HAZLETT/O. J. (93.) 
KANE, HUGH. (89.) 



1902—3 



TEAVIS, J. M. (96.) 
PHILLIPS, G. E. (02.) 

1903—4 

ALTER, R. L. M. (93.) 

1904—5 

CULLEY, D. E. (04.) 

KEENER, A. L (04.) 

DENISE, LARIMORE CONOVER. 

& Omaha, Neb, Jn 7, 72; AB PrinU 94; OmTS 97; S 04-5; I Ap 96, 
pr Omaha; o Oe 28 97, pr Topeka; p Clay Center, Kan, 97-02; p New 
Kensington, Pa, 02- ; sc pr Blairsville, 08- . 

McCOMBS, H, W. (00.) 

SLADE, WILLIAM FRANKLIN. 

& Chelsea, Mass, 77; Bangor Theol Sem, 99; I & o Cong Ch; Jack- 
man, Me, 99-01; Waldoloro, Me, 01-2; Braddock, Pa, 02-6; Berlin, NH, 
06-8; Portland, Me, 08- . 
The Easter Garden (booklet). 

317 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1905—6 

KUNKLE, J. S. (05.) 
EIDGLEY, F. H. (03.) 
lANE, J. C. (96.) 
OER, S. C. (02.) 
PITTINGEE, J. S. (02.) 

1906—7 

STUAET, T. S. (06.) 

KIENI.E, GUSTAV A. 

h My 23, 67, Durlach, Germany; Gym Karlsruhe, Germany; ETS 90; 
AB St Viator Col, 111; p Lawrenceburg, Ind, 90-6; Huntingburg, Ind, 
96-02; Sharpsburg, Pa, 04-7; Mansfield, O, 07- ; swpt Deaconess Hos- 
pital, Indianapolis, Ind, 02-4. 

lOOS, GAEL. 

ETS 92; res Millvalle, Pa. 

McCOMBS, H. W. (00.) 

NUSSMAN, GEOEGE S. A. 

h Marktbreit-on-the-Main, Germany; EfmC 94; ETS 97; YDS 05; S 
06-7; BD YDS 05; o JL 4, 07, German Evang Syn of NA, Pleasant- 
ridge, O; -pas as Salem's (Evang), Huntingburg, Ind, 97-8; p Aug- 
ustana (Evang), Holland, Ind, & St Paul's (Evang), Duff, Ind, 98-9; 
Priedens (Evang), Birmingham, Ala, Mr-Dc, 99; Salem's (Evang), 
Buffalo, NY, 00-4; p Trinity (Lu), Dorseyville, Pa, 04-7; St John's 
(German Evang Lu), Atlanta, Ga, 07- ; t (Greek, Hebrew & German), 
Atlanta Bible Seh & Interstate Col of Atlanta, 08- ; 
Contrib'r to Der Friedensbote. 

OEE, S. 0. (02.) 

PITTINGEE, J. S. (02.) 

VIEHE, A. E. (08.) 

318 



Biographical Catalogue. 



1907—8 

PETERSON, CONEAD ALBIN. 

AB Augusta Col, 01; AM 03 & PhD 06, YU. 

SCHODL, ADAM GYULA. (07) 
SVACHA, FRANK. (02.) 
WEAVER, WILLIAM K. (90.) 



1908—9 

ELLIOTT, ARTHUR MONTGOMERY. 

6 Yonkers, NY, Sp 10, 62; DrtC 84; McCTS 87-90; o Oe, 90, pr Mat- 
toon; p Assumption, 111, 90-3; p Edwardsville, 94-5; p El Paso, Tex,, 
95-6; ss Cobden, 111, 99-01 ;ss Kansas, III, 02-5; p Harbor Springs,, 
Mich, 06-8; res Pittsburgh, Pa. 

FRASER, 0. D. (07.) 

KAUFMAN, H. E. (04.) 

KING, FELIX ZOLLICOFFEE. 

6 Bedford Co, Tenn, Ja 22, 62; CuU*; LebTS 92; S 07-8; BD LebTS 
92; ? 84 & 86. pr Elk (CPr) ; p Central Tenn, 85-92; Arrington St 
Nashville, Tenn, 92-5; Liberty, Tenn, 95-9; Merced, Cal, 99-06; Mason- 
(CPr), Nashville, Tenn, 92-5; Liberty, Tenn, 95-9; Merced, Cal, 99-06; 
Masontown, Pa, 07- ; mod syn Pacific, 03. 

Pub religious monthly Merced, Cal, 2 yrs; many articles in Cumberland 
Presbyterian. 

LOUGHNER, J. R. (08.) 

PITTINGER, J, S. (02.) 

RODGERS, M. M. (03.) 

STEWART, G. P. (04.) 

THOMPSON, T. E. (03.) 

319 



Biographical Catalogue. 



WEAVER, MAHLON J. 

6 Scalp Level, Pa, Sp 22, 1876; BE 01 & BSL 04 JuC; S 09; o 99 
(Br Cli) Shade Creek, Pa; p Windber (Br Ch), Pa, 06-8; Greenfield 
Av (Br Ch), Pittsburgh, Pa, 08- . 

WINGEED, CHARLES B. 

b New Franklin, Pa, Jn 4, 78; LVC 97; UBS 00; pg IWU; AB 97 & 
AM 00, LVC; BD 00, UBS; o 00 (UBr) ; p Greencastle (UBr), Pa. 
00-2; Shippensburg (UBr), 02-5; Glen Campbell (Presb), 05-6; West 
End, Pittsburgh, Pa, 06- . 



GRADUATE SCHOLARS. 
1905 

CULLEY, DAVID ERNEST. (04.) 
KEENER, ANDREW IVORY. (04.) 

1906 

KUNKLE, JOHN STEWART. (05.) 
RIDGLEY, FRANK H. (03.) 

1907 

STUART, THEODORE SCOTT. (06.) 

1908 

McDIVITT, MICHAEL MYERS. (07.) 

1909 

LOUGHNER, JOSIAH ROBERT. (08.) 

McDIVITT, MICHAEL MYERS. (07.) 

320 



Biographical Catalogue. 



ABBREVIATIONS. 



I. Literary and Theological Institutions. 

AC Allegheny College; Meadville, Pa. 

ACQ Albany College; Albany, Oregon. 

ACTI American Collegiate & Theological Inst.; Samokov, Bulgaria, 

ADC Adrian College; Adrian, Mich. 

AmC Amherst College; Amherst, Mass. 

AndTS Andover Theological Seminary; Andover, Mass. 

AshC Ashland College. 

ATS Albany Theological iSeminary. 

AubTS Auburn Theological Seminary; Auburn, N. Y. 

AvC Avery College. 

BC Belfast College; Belfast, Ireland. 

BCC Baltimore City College; Baltimore, Md. 

BCW Blairsville College for Women; Blairsville, Pa. 

BelC Belmont College. 

BelvC Bellevue College; Bellevue, Neb. 

BerC Berea College; Berea, Ky. 

BI Brainerd Institute; Cranberry, N. J. 

BidU Biddle University; Charlotte, N. C. 

BIC Beloit College; Beloit, Mich. 

BlU Blackburn University; Carlinville, 111. 

BNS Bakerstown Normal School. 

BosU Boston University; Boston, Mass. 

BPA Booneville Presbyterian Academy. 

BrU Brown University; Providence, R. I. 

BthC Bethany College; Bethany, W. Va. 

BthlC Bethel College. 

BU Baldwin University; Berea, O. 

BufA Buffalo Academy. 

BuU Bucknell University; Lewisburg, Pa., see UL. 

BVC Buena Vista College; Storm Lake, lo. 

CaC Carroll College. 

CalSNS California State Normal School; California, Pa., see SWSNS. 

CaldO Caldwell College; Danville, Ky. 

CCK Centre College; Danville, Ky., see Cent. U. 

Cede Cedarville College; Cedarville, 0. 

CEMC Cincinnati Electric Medical College, see EMI. 

321 



Biographical Catalogue. 



CentU Central University; Danville, Ky., see CCK. 

CI College of Idaho; Caldwell, Ida. 

CinC Cincinnati College. 

CIC Columbia College; New York City, see ColU. 

CmC Comer's College; Boston, Mass. 

CnC Columbian College; Washington, D. C. 

CNC Central Normal College. 

CNJ College of New Jersey, see PrinU. 

CoeC Coe College; Cedar Rapids, lo. 

ColU Columbia University; New York City, see CIC. 

ColoU Colorado State University; Boulder, Col. 

ColTS Columbia Theological Seminary; Columbia, S. C. 

CPC Central Pennsylvania College. 

CSNS Clarion State Normal School; Clarion, Pa. 

CSOMS Columbia School of Osteopathy, Medicine, and Surgery. 

CSS Chicago Seminary of Sciences. 

€TS Chicago Theological Seminary; Chicago, 111. 

C!U Cornell University; Ithaca. N. Y. 

CuTS Cumberland Theol. Seminary; Lebanon, Tenn., see LebTS. 

•CuU Cumberland University; Cumberland, Tenn. 

DckC Dickinson College; Carlisle, Pa. 

DCN Davidson College; Davidson, N. C. 

DefC Defiance College; Defiance, 0. 

DelC Delaware College; Newark, Del. 

DenU Denison University; Granville, O. 

DQO Duquesne College; Pittsburgh, Pa. 

DrtC Dartmouth College; Hanover, N. H. 

DSCU Divinity School, Cumberland Univ.; Lebanon, Tenn., j^^ CuTS 

DSNS Divinity School, University of Chicago. 

DTS Danville Theological Seminary; Danville, Ky. 

EHMA Edward Hubbard Memorial Academy. 

ELA East Liberty Academy; Pittsburgh, Pa. 

EIC Elmhurst College; Elmhurst, 111. 

EmC Emporia College; Emporia, Kan. 

EMI See CEMC. 

EMU Eclectic Medical University; Kansas City, Mo. 

ERA Elders Ridge Academy; Elders Ridge, Pa. 

ErC ^ Erskine College; Due West, S. C. 

ESNS Edinboro State Normal School; Edinboro, Pa. 

ETS Eden Theological Seminary; St. Louis, Mo. 

FarmC Farmers College; College Hill, O. 

FCO Free Church College; Edinburgh, Scotland. 

FCI Franklin College; Franklin, Ind. 

FCO Franklin College; New Athens, O. 



322 



Biographical Catalogue. 



FCS Free Church Seminary; Edinburgh, Scotland. 

FMC Franklin and Marshall College; Lancaster, Pa. 

FWLS Ft. Wayne Lutheran Seminary; Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

FWU Florence Wesleyan University; Alabama. 

GalesU Gales burg University; Galesburg, Wis. 

GB Gymnasium Budapest; Hungary. 

GBu Gymnasium Buczacz. 

GC Geneva College; Beaver Falls, Pa. 

GCC Grove City College; Grove City, Pa. 

GCG Gymnasium Cassel; Germany. 

GP Gymnasium Pilsen; Bohemia. 

GRA Glade Run Academy. 

GS Greensburg Seminary; Greensburg, Pa. 

GWITS Goodwill Industrial and Training School. 

HarSC Harlem Springs College. 

HarU Harvard University; Cambridge, Mass. 

HC Hastings College; Ha.stings, Neb. 

HdO Heidelberg College. 

HirC Hiram College; Hiram, O. 

HKC Henry Kendall College; Muskogee, Gk. 

HmC Hamilton College; Clinton, N. Y. 

HnC Hanover College; Hanover, Ind. 

Hois Hollidaysburg Seminary; Hollidaysburg, Pa. 

HowU Howard University; Washington, D. C. 

HPC Highland Park College; Des Moines, lo. • 

HrC Huron College; Huron, S. D. 

HSO Hampden Sidney College; Virginia. 

HTS Hartford Theological Seminary; Hartford, Conn., see TIC. 

HU Highland University; Highland, Kans. 

HvC Haverford College; Haverford, Pa. 

IbC Iberia College; Iberia, O. 

IllC Illinois College; Jacksonville, 111. 

ImpLC Imperial Lyceum; Colmar, Alsatia. 

InC College of Indiana. 

loC Iowa College; Grinnell, lo. 

ISNS Indiana State Normal School; Indiana, Pa. 

lU Indiana University; Bloomington, Ind. 

IWU Illinois Wesleyan University; Bloomington, 111, 

JA Jefferson Academy. 

JaC Jamestown College; N. Dak. 

JC Jefferson College; Canonsburg, Pa. 

JHU Johns Hopkins University; Baltimore, Md. 

JMC Jefferson Medical College; Philadelphia, Pa, 

JS Jamestown Seminary. 



323 



Biographical Catalogue. 



JuC Juniata College; Huntingdon, Pa. 

KanU Kansas University; Kansas City, Kan. 

KG Keynon College; Gambler, O. 

KCT Knox College; Toronto, Can. 

KG Kolin Gymnasium; Bohemia. 

KnC Knox College; Galesburg, 111. 

KSNS Kentucky State Normal School. 

KSS Kiskiminetas Springs School; Saltsburg, Pa. 

LC Lafayette College; Easton, Pa. 

LCC Longmont College: Colorado. 

LCI Lenox Collegiate Institute. 

LecU Lecompton University; Kansas. 

LebTS Lebanon Theological Seminary, see CuTS. 

LenC Lenox College. 

LFU Lake Forest University; Lake Forest, III. 

LHC Laurel Hill. California. 

LI Laird Institute; Murrysville, Pa., see MI. 

LinC Linwood College; St. Charles, Mo. 

LPS Louisville Presbyterian Seminary. 

LRS Lytonic Rabbinical Seminary; Russia. 

LTS Lane Theological Seminary; Cincinnati, O. 

LU Lincoln University; (111. or Pa.). 

LUP Lincoln University; Pa. 

LUI Lincoln University; 111. 

LVO Lebanon Valley College; Annville, Pa. 

MA Martinsburg Academy; Martinsburg, O. 

MAC Michigan Agricultural College; East Lansing, Mich. 

MacC Macalester College; St. Paul, Minn. 

MadU Madison University; Hamilton, N. Y. 

MarU Marburg University; Germany. 

MAS Mary Allen Seminary; Crockett, Tex. 

MC Meadville College. 

McCTS McCormick Theol. Sem.; Chicago, 111. see NWTS. 

MCT Mary villa College; Maryville, Tenn. 

MCV Middlebury College; Middlebury, Vt. 

MdC Madison College. 

MWC Metzger Female College; Carlisle, Pa. 

MgO Magee College; Londonderry, Ireland. 

MHS Mary Holmes Seminary: West Point, Miss. 

MI Murrysville Institute; Murrysville, Pa., see LI. 

MMS Miller Memorial School. 

MnC Monmouth College; Monmouth, 111. 

MoVC Missouri Valley College; Marshall, Mo. 

MrC Marion College. 



324 



Biographical Catalogue. 



MrsC Marshall College; Lancaster, Pa. (now FMC). 

MrtC Marietta College; Marietta, O. 

MsC Muskingum College; New Concord, O. 

MSNS Millersburg State Normal School. 

MtH Mt. Hope College. 

MTS Meadville Theological Seminary; Meadville, Pa. 

MU Miami University; Oxford, O. 

MUC Mt. Union College; Mt. Union, O. 

NETS New Brunswick Theological Seminary. 

NCS New College; Edinburgh, Scotland. 

NH Nassau Hall; N. J. 

NONC Northeastern Ohio Normal College; Canfield, O. 

NWC New Windsor College; New Windsor, Md. 

NWTS Northwestern Theo. Sem.; Chicago, 111. see McCTS. 

NYBS New York Bible School. 

NYU New York University; N. Y. City. 

OakC Oakland College; Rodney, Miss. 

ObC Oberlin College; Oberlin, O. 

ObTS Oberlin Theological Seminary; Oberlin, O. 

OC Occidental College; Los Angeles, Cal. 

OCC Ohio Central College. 

OCK Ogden College; Ky. 

OgU Oglethrope University. 

OhU Ohio University; Columbus, O. 

OmTS Omaha Theological Seminary; Omaha, Neb. 

ONU Ohio Normal University, (now Ohio Northern Univ.) ; Ada, O. 

OtU Otterbein University; Westerville, O. 

OWU Ohio Wesleyan University; Delaware, O. 

PA Pendleton Academy; Pendleton, Ore. 

PAC Pennsylvania Agricultural College. 

PC Pennsylvania College. 

PCP Pennsylvania College; Pittsburgh, Pa. 

PCF Presbyterian College; Eustis, Fla. 

PCI Pikeville Collegiate Institute; Pikeville, Ky. 

PCTS Presbyterian College and Theo. Sem.; Coyoacan, Mexico. 

PCSW Presbyterian College of the South West. 

PEC Prince Edward College. 

PkC Park College; Parkville, Mo. 

PnC Pennsylvania College; Gettysburg, Pa. 

PrC Parsons College; Fairfield, lo. 

PrinU Princeton University; Princeton, N. J. see ON J. 

PU Pennsylvania University; Easton, Pa. 

PUC Poland Union Seminary. 

PTS Princeton Theological Seminary; Princeton, N. J. 

325 



Biographical Catalogue. 



QC Queens College; Belfast, Ireland. 

QCG Queens College; Galway, Ireland. 

RC Richmond College; Richmond, Va. 

RHS Racine High School. 

RIS Ramsay Industrial School; Knoxville, Tenn. 

RschBr Realschule; Breslau, Germany. 

RtC Rutgers College; New Brunswick, N. J. 

RUI Royal University of Ireland. 

SA Savannah Academy. 

SC Scio College; Scio, O. 

SCWV Storer College; W. Va. 

ScoS Scotia Seminary; Concord. N. C. 

SFTS San Franciso Theological Seminary; San Anselmo, Cal, 

SLCA Slate Lick Classical Academy. 

SRNS Slippery Rock Normal School; Slippery Rock, Pa. 

SSA South Salem Academy; South Salem, O. 

SSNS Shippensburg State Normal School; Shippensburg, Pa. 

StUIo State University of Iowa; Iowa City, lo. see loU. 

SU Syracuse University; Syracuse, N. Y. 

SVC St. Vincent's College; Los Angeles, Cal. 

SWC Swarthmore College; Swarthmore, Pa. 

SWPU Southwestern Presbyterian University ; 

SWSNC Southwestern State Normal School, see 

TA Tuscarora Academy. 

TC Trinity College; Hartford, Conn. 

TCD Trinity College; Dublin, Ireland. 

TemC Temple College; Philadelphia, Pa. 

ThC Thiel College; Greenville, Pa. 

TIC Theological Institute of Connecticut; Hartford, Ct. see HTS. 

TU Taylor University; Uphland, Ind. 

TUJ Tokio University; Japan. 

UB University of Berlin; Germany. 

UBS Union Bible Seminary; Dayton, O. 

UC Union College; Schenectady, N. Y. 

UCal University of California; Berkeley, Cal. 

UGh University of Chicago; Chicago, 111. 

UCin University of Cincinnati; Cincinnati, O. 

UD University of Denver;; University Park, Col. 

UE University of Edinburgh; Scotland. 

UFCG United Free College; Glasgow, Scotland. 

UG University of Glasgow; Glasgow, Scotland. 

UI University of Illinois; Urbana, 111. 

UL University of Lewisburg. see BuU. 

ULeip University of Leipzig; Germany. 



Clarksville, Tenn. 
CalSNS. 



326 



Biographical Catalogue. 



UM University of Mississippi; Oxford, Miss. 

UMich University of Michigan; Ann Arbor, Mich. 

UO University of Oxford, England. 

UOm University of Omaha; Omaha, Neb. 

UPa University of Pennsylavnia; Philadelphia, Pa. 

UPgh University of Pittsburgh, see, WUP. 

UPC United Presbyterian College; Prince Edward Island. 

UPc University of the Pacific; San Jose, Cal. 

UR University of Rochester; Rochester, N. Y. 

UT University of Toronto; Toronto, Ont. 

UTS Union Theological Seminary; N. Y. City. 

UTSV Union Theological Seminary; Hampden Sidney, Va. 

UVa University of Virginia; Albemarle Co., Va. 

UVt University of Vermont; Burlington, Vt. 

UW University of Wooster; Wooster, O. 

UWis University of Wisconsin; Madison, Wis. 

UWVa University of West Va.; Morgantown, W. Va. 

UWy University of Wyoming; Laramie, Wyo. 

VI Vermillion Institute, Ohio. 

WAA West Alexander Academy; West Alexander, Pa. 

WaC Waynesburg College; Waynesburg, Pa. 

WashU Washington University; St. Louis, Mo 

WbC Wabash College; Crawfordsville, Ind. 

WC Washington College; Washington, Pa. 

WCI Westfield College; Westfield, 111. 

WCT Washington College; Tenn. 

WCV Washington College; Virginia. 

WestC Western College; Toledo, lo. 

WhitwC Whitworth College; Tacoma, Wash. 

WI Witherspoon Institute; Butler, Pa. 

WiLU Wilberforce University; Wilberforce, O. 

WitC Wittenberg College; Springfield, O. 

WJC Washington and Jefferson College; Washington, Pa. 

WKC Western Kansas College; Dodge City, Kan. 

WIC Wilson College; Chambersburg, Pa. 

WLU Washington and Lee University; Lexington, Va. 

WmsC Williams College; Williamstown, Mass. 

WRC Western Reserve College; Cleveland, O. 

WS Wyoming Seminary; Kingston, Pa. 

WSA West Sunbury Academy; West Sunbury, Pa. 

WstCMo Westminster College; Fulton, Mo. 

WstCPa Westminster College; New Wilmington, Pa 

WstU Westminster University; Salt Lake City, Utah. 

W&T Washington and Tuscaloosa. 

WTS Western Theological Seminary; Allegheny, Pa. 

827 



Biographical Catalogue. 



WUP Western Univ. of Pennsylvania; Pittsburg, Pa. see UPgli. 

YC Yale College; New Haven, Ct. 

YDS Yale Divinity School; New Haven, Ct. 

YU Yale University; New Haven, Ct. 

ZRS Zytomir Rabbinical Seminary; Russia. 

II. Societies and Corporations. 

ABCFM American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions. 

ABS American Bible Society. 

A&FCU American and Foreign Christian Union. 

AIA Archaeological Institute of America. 

ASL Anti-Saloon League. 

ATS American Tract Society. 

Bd fm Board of Foreign Missions. 

Bd hm Board of Home Missions. 

CLSC Chautauqua Literary and Scientific Circle. 

Presb His Soc. Presbyterian Historical Society. 

usee United States Christian Commission. 

USSC United States Sanitary Commission. 

YMCA Young Men's Christian Association. 

YPCU Young People's Christian Union. 



III. Miscellaneous. 



AB Bachelor of Arts. 

acad academy. 

agt agent. 

AME African Methodist Episcopal Church. 

AM Master of Arts. 

AR Associate Reformed Church. 

as ed associate editor. 

as pas associate pastor. 

as dir associate director. 

ass association. 

asst assistant. 

b born 

Bap Baptist 

BD Bachelor of Divinity. 

BSc Bachelor of Science. 

BSL Bachelor of Sacred Literature. 

BL Bachelor of Laws. 

Br Ch Church of the Brethren. 

CE Christian Endeavor. 

328 



Biographical Catalogue. 



ch 


church. 


Chan 


chanceHor. 


chap 


chaplain. 


chm 


chairman. 


cm 


city missionary. 


col 


college. 


colp 


colporteur. 


com 


committee. 


conf 


conference. 


Cong 


Congregational. 


cor 


correspondent. 


cpas 


colleague pastor. 


CPr 


Cumberland Presbyterian. 


d 


died. 


del 


delegate. 


DD 


Doctor of Divinity. 


dir 


director. 


dis 


district. 


ed 


editor. 


Ep 


Episcopalian. 


ev 


evangelist. 


evang 


evangelical. 


fin agt 


financial agent. 


fin sec 


financial secretary. 


fm 


foreign missionary. 


fsec 


field secretary. 


GE 


German Evangelical Synod of North America. 


Gen Ass 


General Assembly. 


gen sec 


general secretary. 


gen conf 


general conference. 


gym 


gymnasium. 


hm 


home missionary. 


hr 


honorably retired. 


HS 


High School. 


ins 


instructor. 


In tr 


in transitu. 


1 


licensed. 


lee 


lecturer. 


lib'n 


librarian. 


lie 


licentiate. 


LL D 


Doctor of Law. 


Lu 


Lutheran. 


ME 


Methodist Episcopal. 


MD 


Doctor of Medicine. 


med m 


medical missionary. 




329 



Biographical Catalogue. 



mem 


member. 


miss 


missionary. 


mod 


moderator. 


MP 


Methodist Protestant. 


nw 


northwestern. 


o 


ordained. 


oc s 


occasional supply. 


p 


pastor. 


pas as 


assistant to pastor. 


pas ev 


pastor evangelist. 


pas em 


pastor emeritus. 


pas 1 


pastor at large. 


PC 


permanent clerk. 


PE 


Protestant Episcopal. 


pe 


pastor elect. 


pg 


post-graduate. 


PhB 


Bachelor of Philosophy. 


PhD 


Doctor of Philosophy. 


PhM 


Master of Philosophy. 


pr 


presbytery. 


pres 


president. 


Presb 


Presbyterian. 


pr ev 


presbyterial evangelist. 


prin 


principal. 


pr m 


presbyterial missionary. 


prof 


professor. 


ps 


public school. 


pub 


published. 


RC 


Roman Catholic. 


RD 


Reformed Church in America (Dutch). 


Ref Ch 


either RD or RG. 


rep 


representative. 


res 


resides or residence. 


res grad 


resident graduate. 


rfd 


rural free delivery. 


RG 


Reformed Church in United States (German) 


RP 


Reformed Presbyterian. 


S 


Western Theological Seminary. 


sc 


stated clerk. 


sch 


school. 


sec 


secretary. 


s ev 


synodical evangelist. 


s miss 


synodical missionary. 


ss 


stated supply. 


SS 


Sunday School. 




330 



Biographical Catalogue. 



s supt 


synodical supt. 


STD 


Sacrae Theologiae Doctor. 


sup 


supply. 


supt 


superintendent. 


sus 


Sustentation. 


Syn 


Synod or Synodical. 


t 


teacher. 


tr 


translated. 


trav 


traveled. 


treas 


treasurer. 


twp 


township. 


UBr 


United Brethren in Christ. 


Univ 


University. 


UP 


United Presbyterian. 


wc 


without charge. 


WCM 


Welsh Calvinistic Methodist 



331 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Adair 

30 *William A. 
Adams 

70 Roberts N. 

38 *William T. 
Agnew 

57 Benjamin L. 
Aiken 

31 *William 
Akey 

57 *James B. 
Alcott 

70 Ahaz N. 
Alexander 

79 Adolphus F. 

68 *Athelbert J. 
Alexander 

79 Adolphus F. 

55 *William J. 

73 Thomas Rush 
Allen 

30 *Bela S. 

90 Cyrus G. 

84 David D. 

76 F. M. 

63 *John W. 

77 Perry S. 
00 Robert H. 

92 William E. 
Aller 

86 Absalom T. 
Allison 

02 Alexander B. 
96 Frank R. 
48 *James 

58 *Jamcs W. 
Alter 

93 Robert L. M. 
Ambrose 

87 John C. 
Amrine 

53 Alexander H. 
Amstutz 

08 Platte T. 
Anderson 

99 Clarence O. 

29 *James 

08 John T. 

86 J. Philander 

82 Joseph M. 



INDEX. 

63 Matthew L. 
78 Robert E. 
51 Samuel M. 
87 Thomas A. 
71 Thomas B. 

62 William W. 
Andrews 

74 *Joseph E. 
Annan 

58 *John E. 

63 *William W. 
Armstrong 

87 Frank E. 
01 Harry P. 
91 James N. 

63 *Martin 

50 Robert T. 
Arney 

71 William J. 
Arthur 

71 Richard 
Asbury 

73 Cornelius 

72 Dudley E. 
Asdale 

77 Wilson 
Askew 

03 Tony J. 
Aten 

08 Sydney H. 
Atkinson 

64 *John S. 

96 William A. 
Atwell 

98 George P. 
Aukerman 

93 Elmer 

95 Robert C. 
Auraham 

94 Yonan Y. 
Austin 

94 Charles A. 
Avery 

50 *Richard N. 
Axtell 

74 John S. 
Babcock 

47 Orville 
Backora 
05 Vaclav P. 



Bailey 

02 Harry A. 

78 *Malachi C. 
Bain 

69 *Henry 
Baird 

99 *William W. 
Baker 

73 Anthony G. 
08 Henry V. 
91 James R. 

75 Perrin 
Bakpwell 

62 John 
Banker 

85 Willis G. 
Barber 

64 *William H. 
Barbor 

74 John Park 
Barclay 

61 Hugh A. 
Barnes 

66 *William G. 
Barnett 

55 *John M. 
Barr 

95 Alfred H. 

76 Frank A. 
48 *John 

58 *John C. 
84 Lewis W, 
97 Robert L. 
Barrett 

63 *John 

00 William L. 
Barron 

58 *David H. 
Bars tow 

62 *Jos6ph D. 
Barton 

84 Joseph H. 
Bartz 

96 Ulysses S. 
Bascomb 

96 Lawton B. 
Bates 

54 *John H. 
Baugh 

82 Walter H. 



The number preceding a name denotes the class. The dagger (f) 
denotes a post-graduate whose record is entered only in the post-gradu- 
ate list, p. 307fl. The asterisk has its usual significance. 

333 



Biographical Catalogue. 





INDEX. 


- 


Bausman 


Bierkemper 


Bonar 


83 Joseph H. 


01 Charles H. 


38 *William 


Beacom 


Bigham 


Bonsall 


63 *John J. 


47 William R. 


83 Adoniram J. 


Beale 


Billingsley 


Boone 


64 *David J. 


51 *Amos S. 


87 William J. 


Beall 


Bingham 


Boothe 


82 Marion B. 


08 William S. 


82 Willis A. 


Bean 


Birch 


Boston 


74 George W. 


61 *George W. F. 


86 Samuel L. 


Beat.ty 


76 John M. 


Bovard 


00 Charles S. 


Bittinger 


06 Charles E. 


08 Reading K. 


03 Ardo P. 


Bowden 


67 Samuel J. 


Black 


05 George S. 


60 *William T. 


51 *James 


Bowers 


Beaver 


91 John G. 


31 *Andrew 


79 *Reuben 


70 John K. 


Bowman 


Bedickian 


46 *Thomas 


89 Edwin M. 


96 Shadrach V. 


78 William H. 


92 Winfield S. 


Beebe 


Blackburn 


Boyce 
84 Isaac 


77 William C. 


81 John I. 


BetPT 


39 Moses T. 


61 Robert 


Blacker 


Boyd 


27 *Thomas 


07 Samuel 


60 *Andrew W. 


36 *Thomas B. 


Blackford 


74 Fulton A. 


Beinhauer 


59 *Alexander L. 


58 James S. 


63 John C. 


70 John H. 


53*John F. 


Belden 


62 *Robert A. 


79 Joseph N. 


57 *Edward L. 


Blair 


63 *William L. 


64 Luther M. 


95 Thomas S. 


Boyle 


Bell 


Blake 


73 E. Frank 


72 Abraham T. 


36 *Edward S. 


88 William 


99 Charles 


Blayney 
78 Charles P. 
66 *Henry G. 


Bracken 


89 L. Carmon 
51 *Robert 
93 W. J. 


37 *Newton 
77 Theodore 


Bemies 

97 Charles 0. 
Benedict 

04 William P. 


63 *John M. 


Braddock 


99 John S. 
Bleck 

08 Erich A. 


54 *Cyrus G. 
46 Joseph S. 
85 *William P. 


Benham 


Bliss 


Bradley 


87 De Witt M. 


62 John C. 


74 Matthew H. 


Bennet 


Boggs 


36 *William 


27 *Isaac T. 


85 John M. 


Bradshaw 


Bente 


64 *Wilberforce K. 


91 Charles L. 


87 Christopher H. 


Boice 


Bratton 


Benton 


68 Evan 


GO *William S. 


97 Dwight, Jr. 
Bergen 
08 Stanley V. 


\i\J X-i V CLXL 

01 Robert A. 
Bolar 


Breck 

48 Robert L. 


Bettex 


62 Andrew J. 


Breckenridge 


94 Paul F. G. 


Bollman 


86 Walter L. 


Biddle 


52 Samuel P. 


Brice 


95 Richard L. 


70 *William J. 


00 James B. 



334 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Bridells 

67 *Samuel J. 
Bridge 

65 Daniel J. 
Britt 

77 *Frank P. 
Brockway 

97 Julius W. 
Brokaw 

96 Harvey 
Bronson 

79 *James H. 
Brooks 

00 Earl A. 
Brown 

28 *Alexander B. 

78 Alexander B. 

98 Charles H. 

66 *Christoplier R. 
65 *David 

70 David 

65 *Edward W. 
63 *Faris 
98 Franklin F. 
03 George W. 

71 Henry J. 
35 *James C. 
77 John F. 

50 *John 

51 Milton W. 
40 *Moses M. 

97 Nathan L. 

67 *Robert M. 
51 *Samuel 

02 Samuel T. 
06 *Thomas M. 
96 William A. 

68 William F. 
77 William H. 

Brownlee 

39 Alexander W. 

95 Daniel 

89 Edmund S. 
Brownson 

37 *James I. 

81 Marcus A. 
Bruce 

81 Charles H. 

76 Jesse C. 
Bryan 

81 Arthur V. 

75 *Edward 



INDEX. 

Buchanan 

82 Aaron M. 

79 George D. 

77 Thomas N. 
Bucher 

04 Victor 
Buckingham 

33 *Bbenezer 
Bullard 

95 Frederick L., Jr. 
Burchfield 

59 William A. 
Burchinal 

59 *William J. 
Burgett 

57 *James R. 
Burns 

96 George G. 
Burrow 

57 *Aaron A. 
Burton 

46 Lewis W. 
Burtt 

60 *Robert J. 
Bush 

01 Merchant S. 
Byczynski 

08 Sigmundus A. 
Byers 

03 Edward W. 
Cain 

63 *George F., Jr. 
Cairns 

50 *George 
Calder 

97 Robert S. 
Caldwell 

67 *Albert J. 
94 David 

68 *Ebenezer B. 
54 *James 

74 *James D. 

64 *John C. 
56 *John D. 

47 *John P. 

79 *Milton E. 

80 Stewart S. 
80 Thomas B. 
82 William E. 

Calhoun 
44 *Adley 
66 *John A. 

48 *John Y. 
80 Joseph P. 

335 



Caliman 

95 David F. 
Callen 

49 *James H. 
Cameron 

36 * James 
Campbell 

64 Charles M. 

49 *David E. 
46 *David R. 
64 mgy V. 
04 Harry M. 
90 Henry M. 
94 Howard 

87 Howard N. 

66 *John J. 

40 *Obadiah J. 

66 Richard M. 

61 Samuel L. 

59 *Thomas C. 

98 Wilbur M. 

55 William 

66 William O. 

59 William W. 
Carlile 

85 Allan D. 
Carmichael 

00 George 
Car others 

36 *John 

57 *Robert 

29 *Thomas A. 
Carr 

73 William B. 

64 William T. 
Carson 

81 Chalmers F. 

81 David G. 

44 *James C. 

50 *John Elder 

51 *William P. 
Carter 

72 William J. 
Caruthers 

87 *James B. 
59 *James E. 

73 James S. 
Cellars 

70 *Joseph V. 
Chalfant 
92 Charles L. 
87 Frank H. 
61 George W. 
84 William P. 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Chambers 

35 *Joseph H. 
Chapin 

79 Melancthon E. 
Cheek 

47 *Samuel B. 
Cheeseman 

84 Charles P. 

98 Joseph F. 
78 Joseph R. 

Cherry 

97 Cummings W. 
Chichester 

70 *William J. 
Chisholm 

96 Harry T. 

97 James D. 
Christie 

07 John W. 
Christoff 

07 Athanasious T. 
Clark 

38 *A]bert B. 

90 Charles A. 
09 Chester A. 
83 James B. 
57 *John H. 
51 *Joseph 

78 Robert L. 

92 Walter B. 
Clarke 

61 *John P. 

64 *Robert A. 
Cloud 

30 *John 
Coad 

00 Harry W. 
Coan 

85 Frederick G. 
Cobb 

99 William A. 
Cochran 

91 *John K. 
89 *Robert 

83 William S. P. 
Coe 

32 *Silas M. 
Coffey 

35 *Addison 
Cole 

94 William D. 
Coleman 

63 *William 



INDEX. 

Collier 

87 Francis M. 
Collins 

91 Alden D. 
86 David G. 
Colmery 

60 *David R. 
Comingo 

73 *Neville, B. C. 
Compton 

61 Andrew J. 
84 Elias 

Condit 

59 Ira Miller 
61 John Gordon 

Conkling 

61 Nathaniel W. 
Conner 

99 William W. 
Conrad 

45 *Louis L. 
Converse 

71 Rob Roy 
Cook 

75 *James A. 
Cooke 

74 Silas 
Coon 

44 *Samuel M. 
Cooper 

62 Daniel C. 
59 Daniel W. 
66 *Henry 

06 .Howard C. 

90 Hugh Albert. 

83 John H. 

89 *Samuel M. 
Cope 

33 *Edward 
Copland 

74 George 
Corbett 

63 *Hunter 
Cornelius 

71 *Maxwell N. 
Corny n 

45 *John K. 
Cotton 

96 James Sumner 

88 Jesse Lee 



Coulter 

39 *James 

31 *James W. 

54 *Jonathan R. 
Countermine 

89 James L. 
Courtney 

90 *John A. 
Coutts 

54 *Jacob C. 
Covert 

01 *Charles M. 
Cowan 

63 *Alexander 
Cozad 

98 Francis A. 

93 W. K. 
Crabb 

36 *John M. 
Crabbe 

81 William Ralston 
Craig 

57 *James F. 

74 J. E. 

95 Joseph A. A. 

56 *V/il]iam B. 

06 William Reed 
Craighead 

91 D. E. 

36 *Richard 
Crane 

33 *Nathaniel M. 
Crawford 

05 Frank W. 

79 Frederick S. 

91 John Allen 

00 Oliver C. 
Creath 

68 *John 
Creighton 

79 Andrew E. 
Criner 

90 Alvin M. 
Crissman 

63 *George T. 

64 *Samuel M. 
Crist 

73 Asahel C. 
Criswell 

88 *Joseph White 
Critchlow 

33 *Ben,iamin C. 
Grosser 

85 John R. 



336 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Grouse 

79 Nathaniel P. 
Crowe 

00 fAlvin N. 

02 Francis W. 
Crowl 

71 Theodore 
Culbertson 

08 Claude R. 

56 William F. 
Culley 

04 David Ernest 

94 Edward A. 
Cummings 

66 *Philander J. 
Cummins 

38 *David Havs 

66 *William H. 
Cunningham 

40 *Alexander 

57 *David A. 
99 Harry C. 

92 James A. 

09 Leva W. 

67 Robert H. 

58 *William 
Currie 

93 tJ. T. R. 
Dagnault 

64 Pierre S. C. 
Danley 

78 Philip R. 

75 Warren S. 
Dannels 

57 Ellis W. 
Daubenspeck 

99 Richard P. 
David 

03 William O. 
Davies 

77 *Enoch I. 
Davis 

64 David S. 
45 Henry 
98 Herman U. 
34 *James 

64 James S. 
48 *John 

89 John P. 
96 McLain W. 
77 *Robert M. 
69 Samuel M. 

65 Wniliam 



INDEX. 

Day 

62 Alanson R. 
82 Edgar Willis 
82 William H. 

Deets 

96 tDavid H. 
Deffenbaugh 

78 George L. 
DeJesi 

79 Luigi M. 
DeLong 

74 David D. 
Denise 

OSfLarimore C. 
Denny 

58 *Harmar 
Dent 

08 Frederick R. 
Depue 

00 James H. 
Devor 

84 *William M. 
Dewing- 

05 *.John R. 
Dible 

93 James C. 
Dickerson 

92 John O. 
Dickey 

65 David L. 

61 *John B. 

38 *Joseph S. 
71 *Samuel L. 

Dickinson 

80 Edwin H. 
Dickson 

61 William 
Dilworth 

63 Albert. 
Dinsmore 

63 Andrew A. 

39 *James H. 
78 *James M. 

48 John M. 

62 John W. 

49 *Robert S. 
07 William W. 

Diven 

96 Robert J. 
Dixon 

62 *John E. 
Dobbins 

61 Hugh H. 

337 



Dodd 

61 Cyrus M. 
69 Reuel 

Dodder 

55 *Bdward L. 
Dodge p 

73 *Henry A. 
Donahey 

74 Joseph A. 
72 Martin L. 

Donaldson 
37 * Alexander 
79 *Alexander H. 

63 *James H. 
39 *John 

77 John B. 
83 Newton 
88 Robert M. 
83 Wilson B. 
45 *Wilson M. 
Donehoo 

62 *Elijah R. 

97 George M. 
86 George P. 
88 James D. 

94 James R. 
Dool 

49 *William S. 
Douglas 

05 Elmer H. 
72 *William 

Downs 

60 *Caleb B. 
Doyle 

90 Sherman H. 
Drake 

91 J. E. 
Duff 

80*Albert J. 
76 Joseph M. 
Duffield 

06 T. Ewlng 
Dunbar 

95 Joseph W. 
Duncan 

82 *George A. 
51 *John R. 

98 t John S. 

74 Thomas D. 
Dunlap 

64 Cyrus H. 
74 Eugene P. 
88 John Barr 
60 *Silas G. 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Eagleson 

70 Alexander G. 

31 *John 

98 Walter F. 

63 V/illiam S. 
Eakin 

87 John A. 
Ealy 

72 Taylor F. 
Ears man 

85 Hugh F. 
Eaton 

49 *Samnel J. M. 

38 *WilIiam 

74 William M. 
Eckels 

82 Mervin J. 
Edgar 

64 *Moorhea(l 

47 *WillIam 
Edgerton 

59 John M. 
Edmundson 

92 George R. 
Edwards 

84 Charles E. 

84 Chauncev T. 
89 Willis M. 

Eggert 

80 John E. 
Elder 

97 James F. 

58 *James S. 

44 Joshua 

96 Silas C. 

57 *Thomas R. 
BIdridge 

95 Clayton V\^. 
Elliott 

83 *Addison S. 
09 tArthur M. 

69 Francis M. 
49 *Geovge 

52 John 

48 *John Woods 

85 John William 

70 Orrin A. 
46 *R. Sample 
76 Samuel E. 
70 Samuel W. 

Eniis 

63 *Darius H. 



INDEX. 

Elterich 

88 William O. 
Ely 

77 John Calvin 
85 Robert W. 

Espey 

05 John M. 
Evans 

62 Daniel H. 

05 Frederick W. 

60 *Richard J. 
05 Walter E. 

82 William M. 
Ewing 

35 *Alexander 
90 Arthur H. 
97 Harry D. 
58 *James A. 
79 James C. R. 
61 *John 
93 Joseph L. 
64 *Thomas D. 

68 *Thompson R. 
46 *William 

74 *William F. 
Fairfax 

75 Isaac 
Falconer 

64 *William C. 
Faris 

37 *John M. 

69 tSalmon C. 

61 *William B. 
Farmer 

95 William R. 
Farrand 

88 Edward S. 

83 Fountain R. 
Farrar 

62 *Robert B. 
Fast 

02 Joseph W. G. 
Ferguson 

85 Henry Clay 

78 Thomas J. 

65 William A. 
Ferrante 

08 Victor 
Ferver 

07 William C. 
Fields 

99 Joseph C. 

75 Samuel G. A. 



Fife 

63 Noah H. G. 
Filipi 

02 Bohdan A. 
Filson 

71 *William H. 
Finley 

55 *Caleb W. 

31 *Robert M. 
Fiscus 

99 Newell S. 
Fish 

86 Frank 
Fisher 

60 Daniel W. 

03 George C. 

61 George W. 

96 Grant E. 
69 Jesse E. 
69 Sanford G. 
91 William J. 

Fitch 

98 Robert F. 
Fitzgerald 

60 *James D. 
Flanagan 

57 James H. 
Fleming 

71 *David B. 

36 *James 

79 James S. 
69*Joseph H. 

80 *Samuel B. 
53 *William A. 
03 William F. 

Foote 

97 Samuel E. 
Forbes 

55 *Hugh W. 

65 * Samuel 
Foreman 

00 Chauncey A. 
Forster 

36 * Thomas 
Forsyth 

84 Clarence J. 

71 *McNary 
Foster 

64 Alexander S. 
Foulke 

64 *Henry C. 
Fowler 

03 Owen S. 



338 



Biographical Catalog-ue. 



Fox 

62 John P. 
Foy 

69 Jolm 
Fracker 

83 George H. 
Francis 

58 David 

69 John J. 
Fraser 

07 Charles D. 

81 Charles M. 
Frederick 

97 P. W. H. 
Fredericks 

58 *James T. 

88 William J. 
Freeman 

85 John W. 
French 

60 *Charles P. 
Fry 

55 *Henry B. 
Fullerton 

48 *James Stewart 

61 George H. 
50 *Robert S. 

Fulton 

89 George W. 

62 *Henry 

49 James Power 

97 John B. 

98 John T. 
80 John W. 

72 *Robert Henry 

77 Robert Henry 

98 Silas A. 

07 William E., Jr. 

47 *William R. 

75 William S. 
Furbay 

91 Harvey G. 
Funk 

84 Abraham L. 
Funkhouser 

71 George A. 
Gaehr 

04 Theophilus J. 
Gage 

64*Alfred F. 
Gailey 

72 Robert R. 
Galbreath 

74 John M. 



INDEX. 

Gallagher 

92 *Bdwin F. 
Gallatin 

45 *James 
Gait 

31 *Thomas 
Gantt 

95 Allen G. 
Gardner 

95 *Paul D. 
Garroway 

83 William T. 
Garver 

83 James C. 
Garvin 

00 Charles E. 

90 James E. 
Gaston 

61 William 
Gault 

81*William C 
Gaut 

08 Robert L. 
Gay 

99 Thomas B. 
Geary 

34 *Edward R. 

53 *John M. 
Geckler 

63 George 
Gelvin 

99 tEdwin H. 
George 

61 Samuel C. 
Gettman 

02 Albert H. 
Getty 

94 Robert F. 
Gibb 

93 John D. 
Gibbons 

76 Hughes O. 
Giboney 

99 Ezra P. 
Gibson 

72 Joseph T. 

77 William F. 

62 William N. 
72 tWilliam T. 

Giffen 

96 * Alexander A. 
92 James Edwin 
65 *John 

Gill 

67*William H. 
339 



Gillam 

59 *Jeremiah C. 
Gillespie 

65 *John 
Gilmore 

65 John 

98 John I. 
Gilson 

88 Harry O. 

71 Samuel S. 
Glenn 

29 *Robert 

6G Samuel M. 
Goble 

51 *Gershom 
Godfrey 

91 *Joseph L. 
Goehring 

05 Joseph S. 

93 * Samuel M. 
Goettmann 

65 *John G. 
Gonzales 

38 Benjamin 
Good 

82 *Adolphus C. 

09 Albert I. 
Gordon 

88 Edwin W. 

33 *George 
44 *Joseph 
96 Percy H. 

92 *Robert M. 
77 Seth Reed 

34 *Thomas P. 
Gosweiler 

74 Augustus V. 
Gould 

63 Calvin C. 
34 * Joseph D. 
Gourley 
77 John 

75 John C. 
Graham 

01 David S. 
58 *George 
56 tGrafton H. 

30 *John B. 
98 *John F. 
75 John J. 
61 Loyal Y. 

93 Ralph L. E. 
63 *Samuel 

71 Thomas L. 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Granger 

82 William R. 
Grant 

79 Henry A. 
Graves 

36*Levi M. 
Gray 

62 James H. 

86 Thomas J. 

31 * William 

61 William S. 
Graybeill 

76 John H. 
Green 

59 *David D. 

48 *William L. 
Greene 

96 David A. 
Greenlee 

82 Thomas B. 
Greenough 

60 William 
Gregg 

85 Andrew J. 

94 Oscar J. 
Graves 

95 Ulysses S. 
Grier 

69 John B. 

49 *Laverty 
Griffith 

02 Howard L. 
Griffiths 

99 Samuel W. 

94 William 
Grimes 

52 *Joseph S. 
51 *William M. 

Grove 

53 *Thomas A. 
Groves 

91 Samuel B. 
Grubbs 

93 Henry A. 
Guichard 

97 George L. 
Guthrie 

56 *Hugh W. 
Hackett 

82 George S. 

95 John T. 



INDEX. 

Hail 

09 Arthur L. 

75 John B. 
Haines 

00 Alfred H. 

57 Alfred W. 
Hair 

32 *Samuel 

60*Samuel G. 
Halenda 

09 Dimitry 
Hall 

54 David 

91 Francis M. 
47 *Samuel B. 
32 *William M. 

Hamer 

56 t Jacob P. 
Hamilton 

27 *Alfred 

03 Charles H. 

92 James 

74 James F. 

58 Jesse W. 
58 *John R. 

93 Joseph 
69 Milton J. 
34 *William 

87 William B. 
49 *William F. 

Hanmer 

38 *Henry 
Hanna 

02 Hugh W. 

54 *James W. 

52 *Joseph A. 

45 *Samuel 
Hanson 

49 *Hezekiah 
Happer 

44 *Andrew P. 
Harbolt 

67 John H. 
Harris 

58 *John H. 
Harrop 

88 Ben. 
Harshe 

45 William P. 
Hart 

45 Joshua 



Harter 

95 Otis 
Hartzell 

74 William H. 
Harvey 

97 James W. 

08 Plummer R. 
Haselton 

64tWilliam A. 
Haslett 

36 *George M. 
Haupt 

99 tH. 
Hawes 

47 *Lowman P. 
Hawk 

72 Jacob J. 

74 James H. 
Haworth 

90 James 
Hay 

77 Lewis 
Hayes 

93 Andrew W. 
Haymaker 

90 Edward G. 
Hays 

84 Calvin C. 
90 Frank W. 
60 *George P. 

85 George S. 
64 *Hugh H. 
50 *Isaac N. 
53 *John S. 

50 *Robert 

82 Watson M. 

86 William M. 
Hazlett 

93 Calvin G. 

75 Dillwyn M. 
45 *John W. 

51 Silas 

83 William J. 
Heagen 

59 John W. 
Heany 

06 Brainerd F. 

70 *Ezra S. 
Hearst 

82 John P. 
Hefner 

08 Elbert 



340 



Biographical Catalogue. 





INDEX. 




Helliwell 


Hitchings 


Hubbell 


01 Charles 


93 Brooks 


87 Earl B. 


Helm 


Hochman 


Huey 


82 John S. 


06 Stanislav B. 


07 James W. 


Hench 


Hodil 


Hughes 


66 *John C. 


99 Edward A. 


48 *James R. 


Henderson 


Hoey 


59 *John W. 


45*James S. 


02 *Frank C. 


61 *Samuel A. 


63 *Samuel M. 


83 *Newton S. 


Hull 


78 *Samuel T. 


Holcomb 


72 *James J. 


Hendren 


61 James F. 


Humbert 


64 William T. 


Holliday 


93 J. I. 


Henry 


78*John C. 


Hume 


45 *Ebenezer 


62 *Samuel H. 


59 Robert 


Hepler 


89 Thomas E. 


Hummel 


95 David E. 


Hollister 


93 Henry B. 


Herries 


93 William P. 


Humphrey 


84 Archibald J. 


Holmes 


72 Griffith H. 


Herriott 


02 William J. 


99 James D. 


76 Calvin C. 


46 *George B. 


Hunt 


Herron 


Hoon 


56 William E. 


87 Charles 


95 C. E. 


Hunter 


48 *Robert 


94 Clarke D, A. 


85 Alexander S. 


Hershey 


Hooper 


64 Cyrus J. 


36 *Andrew M. 


61 *Washington A. 


63 *James H. 


Hervey 


Hoover 


88 Joseph L. 


61 *Dwight B. 


09 William H. 


82 Rice V. 


63 *Henry M. 


Hopkins 


83 Robert A. 


53 *McKinley W. 


84 John T. 


76 Stephen A. 


Heyer 


Hornblower 


44 *William 


38 *C. H. 


75 Wiliiam B. 


77 William H. 


Hezlep 


Hosack 


Huss 

99 *Charles F. 


98 Herbert 


98 Hermann M. 


Hickling 


Hosick 




81 James 


95 J. R. 


Huston 


80 Thomas 


Hough 


62 *Columbus D. 


Hicks 


68 Abia Allen 


Hutchins 


03 Thomas G. 


Houk 


76 John C. 


Rill 


07 Clarence E. 


Hutchinson 


65 Charles 
37 *George 

89 George H. 
91 James B. G. 
58 John F. 

63 *Robert W. 

90 *Thomas G. F. 


Houston 

74 James T. 

08 Robert L. 

93 William 
Howard 

78 *Samuel K. 


34 *William 
Hutchison 
09 Harry C. 
94 J. E. 
04 Orville J. 
98 William J. 


68 Winfield E. 


94 W. E. 


Hyde 


Hillis 


Howell 


74 E. Fletcher 


68 *William H. 


95 Otis 


77 Wesley M. 


Hills 


Howey 


Inglis 


62 Oscar A. 


59 *John D. 


94 John 


Hine 


74 Robert H. 


91 Robert S. 


94 Thomas W. 


Hubbard 


Irvine 


Hippard 


98 Arthur E. 


87 James E. 


67 Samuel M. 







341 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Irwin 

77 *Andersoii F. 
01 Charles F. 

48 *David C. 

61 *David J. 
92 George B. 

67 James P. 
58 John C. 

79 John Coleman 
94 J. P. 
57 *Robert 
Jackson 

62 *George W. 

60 *Richard H. 
98 Thomas C. 

Jacob 

47 *Prosper H. 
Jar vis 

92*John S. 
Jeffery 

61 *William A. 
Jeffries 

79 *Cyreneus D. 
Jelly 

61 *Alexander M. 
Jenldns 

87 George W. W. 
Jennings 

66tPhilip S. 

94 William M. 
Jewett 

38 *Sylvanus 
Johnson 

55 *Albert O. 
87 Columbus O. 
90 *Edwin K. 

68 Henry C. 

86 Hubert R. 
83 Neill D. 

65 Thomas R. 
70 *Samuel L. 

49 *Silas 

60 William F. 
Johnston 

82*Charles H. 
65 *Daniel O. 
07 David H. 

87 Edgar F. 

61 *George N. 
30 *John W. 

48 *Mervin E. 
48 *Robert 

48 *Thomas P. 

95 William C. 



INDEX. 

Jolly 

80 Austin H. 
Jones 

61 *Addison 

70 Alfred 

65 *Benjamin T. 

74 E. R. 

93 George T. 

66 Isaac F. 
55 *John M. 
64 Sugars T. 
68 Thomas R. 

88 U. S. Grant 

89 William A. 

92 William M. 
Jordan 

66 *John J. 

90 Joseph P. 
Junek 

08 Frank 
Junkin 

58 *Benjamin O. 

87 Clarence M. 
Kane 

89 Hugh 
Kardos 

07 Joseph 
Kaufman 

07 George W. 

04 Harry E. 
Kean 

46 *John F. 

48 *William F. 
Kearns 

Wesley 
Keating 

34 *Thomas I. 
Keeling 

58 *William B. 
Keener 

04 Andrew I. 
Keir 

57 tWilliam 
Keith 

89 Lewis E. 

95 M. Wilson 
Kellogg 

75 Robert O. 
Kelly 

93 Aaron A. 
04 Dwight S. 
82 James M. 

96 Jonathan C. 
64 Joseph C. 
84 Newton B. 

342 



Kelsey 

74 Joel S. 
Kelso 

69 Alexander P. 

96 James A. 
99 James B. 
04 John B. 

Kemerer 

65 Dimcan M. 
Kennedy 

92 Finley F. 

95 John 

47 John B. 

57 *John P. 

60 *Robert P. 
89 Samuel J. 
51 *Thomas 

Kerlinger 

78 Charles C. 
Kerns 

88 Francis A. 
Kerr 

46 *Aaron H. 

61 *Boyd M. 

98 Charles W. 
76 David R. 

99 George G. 

71 Greer M. 
99 Harry F. 

97 Hugh T. 

33 *James 

64 *James D. 

72 James H. 

34 *John 

81 John H. 
30 *Joseph 
67 Samuel C. 
57 *Thomas 
37 *Thomas W. 

67 *William A. 
Ketler 

88 Isaac C. 
Keuseff 

04 Theodore M. 
Kienle 

07 tG. A. 
Kilgore 

00 Harry W. 
King 

91 Basil R. 

60 Courtlen 

09 tFelix Z. 

68 Joseph 

49 *Obadiah J. 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Kinkaid 

64 James J. 

66 *Moses S. C. 
60 * Samuel P. 

Kinter 

89 William A. 
Kirkbride 

92 James F. 

92 Sherman A. 
Kirkwood 

62 William R. 
Kitten 

99 James S. 
Knepshield 

05 Edward J. 
Knight 

67 Hervey B. 
45 *Moses G. 
65*William S. 

Knipe 

70 Samuel W. 
Knott 

35 *James W. 
Knox 

33 *John 

91 J. McClure 
Koehne 

90 J. B. 
Kohr 

75 Thomas H. 
Koonce 

94 M. Egbert 
Kreger 

97 Winfield S. 
Kreusch 

79 *Josesph C. 
Krichbaum 

90 Allan 
Kritz 

99 William B. 
Kromer 

03 Ernest G. 
Kuhn 

97 Jasper J. 

85 Louis J. 

65 William C. 
Kumler 

80 Francis M. 
Kunkle 

05 John S. 



INDEX. 

Kyle 

82 *James H. 

80 John M. 
Laird 

91 Alexander 
66 * Thomas R. 

Lambe 

61 Henry B. 
Landis 

71 Josiah P. 
Lane 

92 *Homer S. 
96 John C. 
47 *John J. 

Langfitt 

82 Obadiah T. 
Lanier 

95 Marshall B. 
Lanius 

55 *Jacob W. 
Lapsley 

64 *James E. 
Large 

57 *James K. 
Larimer 

90 *Charles A. 
Larimore 

70 John K. 
Lashley 

95 Ellsworth E. 
Lathem 

93 Abraham L. 
Laughlin 

82 *Calvin E. 
Launitz 

60 John 
Laverty 

63 David H. 

84 L. Finley 
Lawrence 

78 *Alonzo W. 
Lawson 

59 Orr 
Lawther 

01 James H. 
Lea 

32 *Richard 
Leason 

47 *Thomas S. 
Leavitt 

54 *Edward H. 
Leclere 

75 George F. 



Lee 

60 Charles H. 
81 George L. 
88 *John L. 

Leftwich 

81 *P. A. 
Lehmann 

78 Adolph 

72 *Christian K. 
Leith 

02 Hugh 
Leonard 

36 Aaron L. 
Leroy 

00 Albert E. 
Leslie 

98 William H. 
Lewis 

82 David 

64 Edward P. 
82 Leander M. 
34 *Reuben 

88 Samuel T. 
82 Thomas R. 
07 William E. 

Leyda 

77 James Emery 
Leyenberger 

93 James P. 

64 *Joseph A. 
Liggett 

96 A. W. 
Liles 

92 Edwin H. 
Lincoln 

02 John C. 
Lindsay 

89 George D. 
Lindsey 

89 Edwin J. 
Linhart 

94 Samuel B. 
Linn 

54 *Alonzo 
98 James P. 

65 *Samuel P. 
Lippert 

61 *Heinrich E. L. 
Lippincott 

02 Rudolph P. 
Littell 

67 Levi Clark 
Little 

72 John W. 



343 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Littlefield 

35 *Ozias 
Livingston 

52 William S. 
Lloyd 

07 Howard E. 

61 William A. 

63 William P. 
Logan 

59 *David S. 
74 Thomas D. 
Long 

02 Bertram J. 
Loos 

07 tCarl 
Loughner 

08 Josiah, R. 
Love 

99 Curry H. 

81 Robert B. 
Lowary 

63*David P. 
Lowe 

85 *Edson A. 

84 Cornelius M. 

03 Titus 
Lowes 

66 Abraham B. 

94 John L. 
Lowrie 

29 *John C. 

61 Newell S. 

56 Samuel T. 
Lowry 

81 Houston W. 

79 Walter S. 
Luccock 

81 George N. 
Luckey 

64 George J. 
Ludwig 

06 Christian E. 
Lupton 

63 Jonas W. 
Luther 

77 Benjamin D. 
Luty 

69 Adolphe E. 
Lutz 

65 John S. 
Lyle 

98 David M. 
88 James B. 

82 James P. 
73 *Joseph G. 
91 Ulysses L. 



INDEX. 
Lynn 

59 *Francis 
Lyon 

69 David N. 

64 James H. 
Lyons 

49 David W. 

79 *George W. 
51 *John 

04 John F. 

56 *Nathaniel B. 
55 *Walter L. 
Lytle 

05 Marshall B. 
McAboy 

33 *Leland R. 

31 *Paradise L. 
McAninch 

89 *John V. 
Macartney 

96 John R. 
McAyeal 

86 Howard S. 
McBride 

05 John D. 
McCandless 

30 *Alexander 
McCandlish 

34 *William 
McCarrell 

74 *Joseph J. 

80 Thomas C. 
71 *William A. 

McCarter 

32 *David 
McCarthy 

83 William B. 
McCartney 
03 Albert J. 
92 Ernest L. 
58 *John Y. 

33 *William D. 
McCaslin 

74 *Robert 
McCauley 

67 Clay 

74 *James M. 
McCaughey 

77 William H. 
McClean 

35 *James 
McClelland 

45 *A. Craig 
80 Charles S. 

344 



78 Henry T. 
95 Melzar D. 

81 Raymond G. 

82 Samuel B. 
72 Thomas J. 

McClintock 

37 *John 

65 *John C. 
McClure 

65 Samuel T. 
93 William L. 

McClusky 

51 *James W. 
McComb 

81 James M. 
McComb s 

00 Harry W. 

62 John C. 

33 *William 
McConaughy 

39*John M. 
McConkey 

06 Walter P. 

67 William J. 
McConnell 

66 Alexander S. 
71 Samuel D. 
04 William G. 

McCook 

62 Henry C. 
McCormick 

97 Arthur B. 

90 Samuel B. 

32 *William 
McCoy 

79 John N. 
McCracken 

95 Charles J. 

88 Charles R. 

78 John C. 

97 John O. C. 
McCrea 

97 Charles A. 

73*William B. 
McCready 

52 *William E. 
McCulloch 

95 *Alexander D. 
McCullough 

53 *Robert 
53 *William 

McCune 

85 *Clyde E. 
51 *John W. 
55 *Robert L. 



Biographical Catalogue. 



McCurdy 

71 Stephen O. B. 

65 Thomas A. 
McCutcheon 

97 Harry S. 
McDivitt 

07 Michael M. 
McDonald 

33 *D. K. 

74 Henry R. 
97 James P. 

60 *Noah A. 
MacDonald 

99 Herbert O. 
McDowell 

87 Edmund W. 
McElhenny 

61 John J. 
McElhinny 

84 Christian S. 
McElravy 

52 *John W. 
McElroy 

69 *James C. 
McElwain 

47 *Andrew 
McFadden 

95 Samuel D, 

95 Samuel W. 
McFarland 

51 *David F. 

68 George M. 

46 *John 

60*Samuel G. 

76 William H. 
McFetridge 

67*Nathaniel S. 
McGarrah 

03 Albert F. 
McGill 

33 *Thomas P. 
McGogney 

78 Albert Z. 
MacGonigle 

75 John N. 
McGookin 

34 *William 
McGregor 

56 *Jasper W. 

McGrew 
92 James 



INDEX. 

MacHatton 
99 Burtis R. 

Mcllvaine 
98 Edwin L. 

Mclntyre 

95 G. W. 

58 *James A. 
Maclver 

05 John W. 
McJunkin 

28 *Alexander M. 

79 James M. 
McKaig 

37 *Clement V. 
McKallip 

71 *John K. 
McKamy 

88 John A. 
McKay 

98 Alexander D. 

53 *William 
McKean 

62 *James W. 

56 t John 
McKee 

92 Clement L. 
33 *Joseph B. 
61 Samuel V. 
58 William B. 

96 William F. 
94 William T. 

McKelvey 

01 Charles M. 
McKibbin 

73 William 
McKinley 

72 Edward G. 
76 Russell A. 

McKinney 

57 flsaac N. 

68 William H. 

61 *William W. 
McLain 

52 *John 

78 W. J. E. 

37*William W. 
McLane 

74 William W. 
McLaren 

60*William E. 
McLean 
74 James 



McLeod 

08 Donald W. 
MacLeod 

98 Donald C. 
05 Kenneth E. 

McMahan 

66 *Robert T. 
McMartin 

69 John A. 
McMichael 

35 *William 
MacMillan 

95 Uriah W. 
McMillan 

57 t John 

56 *Robert 

04 William L. 
McMillin 

62 *Mliton 
McNees 

89 Willis S. 
McNeil 

75 *Benjamin F. 
McNulty 

71 Rob Roy M. 
McPherrin 

64 *Josiah 
McPherson 

46 *Robert 
MacQuarrie 

05 David P. 
McQuilkin 

99 Harmon H. 
McQuown 

81 James R. 
McVitty 

73 Isaac W. 
Mackey 

76 William A. 
Maclay 

46 *Charles B. 
Machett 

62 Alexander 
Madden 

62 Samuel W. 
Magee 

98 Samuel G. 
Magill 

62 *Charles B. 

02 Charles N. 

67 Hezekiah 
62 *John F. 

Malcom 

95 William D. 



345 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Marcellus 

69 *Algernon 
Marcli 

75 Alfred 

53 *William G. 
Mark 

01 John H. 
Marks 

01 Harvey B. 

31 *James J. 

82 Samuel F. 
Marquis 

63 David C. 
48 *James E. 

48 *John 
90 John A. 

53 *John S. 

51 *Robert W. 

83 Rollin R. 
Marshall 

56 *Alexander S. 
95 Charles P. 
61 *James A. 
61 *James H. 
88 James T. 
39 *Samuel P. 
92 Thomas C. 
03 William E. 

32 *William K. 
59 *William R. 

Marshman 

84 David M. 
Martin 

79 Samuel A. 
Mason 

38 *James D. 

49 *William C. 
Mateer 

61 *Calvin W. 

54 *Joseph 

81 William N. 
Matson 

97 Walter T. 
Maxwell 

52 *Alexander B. 
63 *James M. 

Mayne 

07 Samuel 
Mayo 

62 *Benjamin E. 
Mays 

71 *Dallas V. 



INDEX. 

Mealy 

80 Anthony A. 

67 John M. 
Means 

87 *Henry F. 
Mechlin 
93 George E. K. 
57 *George W. 
87 John C. 

77 Lycurgus 
Melvin 

62 *James W. 
Menaul 

75 *James A. 
Mendenhall 

74 Harlan G. 
Mercer 

78 John M. 
Merrill 

50 *Richard 

Michael 

76 *Alonzo 
Milford 

68 *Thomas J. 
Milholland 

63 *Alexander S. 
Millar 

92 Charles C. 

Miller 

37 *Allen C. 
09 Charles R. 

62 *David M. 
03 Frank D. 
07 George C. 

63 *George M. 
07 Homer K. 
00 James E. 
44 *James W. 
95 John B. 

87 John H. 

83 Jonathan W. 
44*Matthew R. 
74 Nelson H. 
46*Obadiah H. 
02 Park H. 
07 Paul G. 

63 *Robert T. 

88 Rufus P. 

64 *Samuel W. 



78 William S. 
91 William W. 

Milligan 

79 James V. 
61 *Thomas V. 

Mills 

66 William J. 
Milman 

99 Frank J. 
Minamyer 

99 Albert B. 
Minton 

82 Henry C. 
Miron 

72 Francis X. 
Mitchell 

95 Eugene A. 

56 Robert 

00 Robert C. 

36 *Thomas H. 

95 William H. 
00 William J. 

MofEatt 

60 Francis I. 
49 *John 

60 William J. 

Mohr 

00 John R. 

Monod 

61 Theodore 

Montelius 

67 *William P. 

Montfort 

64 *Cornelius V. 

Montgomery 
76 *Alpheus J. 
90 Andrew J., Jr. 
71 *Beriah C. 
00 Donnell R. 
88 George W. 
38 *James 
69 *Joseph H. 

96 S. T. 

09 Thomas H. 

97 Ulysses L. 
00 Willis W. 

Moody 

30 *Samuel 
00 Samuel 



346 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Moore 
96 C. N. 
46 * Franklin 
46 *Jolin 
67 John M. 
51 *Joseph P. 

89 *Marion 

63 Richard C. 

62 *Ricliard J. 

60 *Robert B. 
58 *Robert R. 
44 *William D. 

58 *William P. 
71 William R. 
02 Will L. 

Moorhead 

65 James D. 

63 *William W. 
Morgan 

59 *Pollard M. 

54 *William F. 
Morledge 

86 Howard C. 
Morris 

85 Jeremiah M. 

78 John T. 
Morrison 

66 *Alexander F. 
Morrow 

59 *Nicholas V. 

55 *Richard H. 
Morton 

44 *George 
44 Joseph W. 
48 *Robert S. 

67 Samuel M. 

75 William W. 
Motzer 

48 *Daniel 
Mowry 
09 Eli M. 

61 Philip H. 
Muller 

94 G. C. 
Munden 

90 J. N. 
Munn 

53 Charles A. 
Murray 

80 *Arthur D. 
35 *John W. 
37 *Joseph A. 

76 Stockton R. 



INDEX. 

Muse 

64 *Eben 
Myers 

59 *Benjamin F. 
98 Percy L. 

Neel 

49*John J. 
Neely 

60 *William C. 
Neese 

78 William D. 
Nelson 

82 Emory A. 
Nesbit 

70 *David K. 
77 James H. 

Nesbitt 
94 Harry 

61 *John H. 

98 Samuel M. F. 
Nevin 

36 *Alfred 

33 *Daniel E. 

33 *Edwin H. 
Newell 

71 David A. 
56 *George B. 
49 *Huey 

68 James M. 

36 *Thomas M. 
Newton 

67 Charles B. 

73 Edward P. 

70 Francis J. 

31 *John 

66 *John 
Niccolls 

60 Samuel J. 
Nicholls 

92 James S. 
Nicholson 

05 William L. 
Nizankowsky 

06 Alexander 
Noble 

66 William B. 
Norris 

90 John H. 
Notestein 

86 William L. 
Novak 

03 Frank 
Noyes 

65 Henry V. 

347 



Nugent 

64 *Edwin R. 
Nussman 

07 tGeorge S. A. 
O'Brien 

08 *William 
Offutt 

99 Robert M. 
Ogden 

47 *Ephraim 
Oliver 

97 John M. 

95 William L», 
Oiler 

78 William E. 
Olmstead 

34 *Lemuel G. 
Orr 

53 *Franklin 

33*Robert W. 

09 William H. 
02 Samuel C. 
63 Thomas X. 
31 *William 

Osborne 

07 Plummer N. 
Owens 

77 *John D. 
Oxtoby 

67*John T. 
Paden 

82 Robert A. 
Paine 

68 David B. 
Paisley 

77 George M. 
Palm 

84 William J. 
Palmer 

77 *James C. 
Park 

72*William H. 

65 William J. 
Parkinson 

49 *Michael A. 
Parks 

68*Hugh W. 
Paroulek 

09 Friedrich 
Parr 

95 Selton W. 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Patterson 
78 David H. 
96 Elmer E, 
59 James B. 

68 James G. 

47 *James L. 
84 James M. 
65 James T. 
99 John C. 
82 John F. 
00 *Julian H. 
63 Reuben F. 
56 *Samuel 
58*William D. 

Patton 

63 *David 

49 * Franklin 
67 *William A. 

61 William D. 
Paul 

95 John D. 
Paull 

39 *Alfred 

62 *George 
Pawling 

48 William H. 
Paxton 

53 *James W. 

69 John R. 
Paynter 

50 *Henry M. 
Peairs 

64 Benjamin F. 
59 *Henry R. 

Pearson 

93 Thomas W. 
Peck 

38*Elias S. 
Peepels 

84 Henry C. 
Pentzer 

37 *Jacob 
Peoples 

81 Samuel C. 
Peterson 

08tConrad A. 
Pettigrew 

37 *Samuel 
Phelps 

62 Stephen 
Phillips 

02 George R. 

89 *Jonathan S. 



INDEX. 

Phillis 

78 T. W. 
Phipps 

86 Robert J. 
Pickens 

88 John C. 
Pierce 

73tDavid A. 
Pinkerton 

57 *John A. 
Piper 

71 O. P. 
Pittenger 

03 James S. 
Plumer 

84 John S. 
Plummer 

89 William F. 
Pollock 

29 *Abraham D. 
60 Garnett A. 
81 George W. 

79 *John H. 
81 * William G. 

Pomeroy 

49 *Joseph S. 
PopofE 

00*Stephen S. 
Porter 

30 *George D. 
53 John W. 
74 Robert B. 
96 Robert E. 
84 Thomas .T. 

Posey 

57 David R. 
Post 

02 Richard W. 
Potter 

62 *Gilbert M. 

65 Henry N. 

55 *James H. 
98 James M. 
62 *John W. 

Potts 

94 Thomas P. 
Powell 

04 Amos C. 
Powelson 

67 Benjamin F. 
Power 

56 *Francis H. 



Preston 

60 tThomas L. 
Price 

78 Benjamin M. 

46 *M. Branch 
64 Robert T. 
62 William H. 

Pringle 

67*Henry C. 

64 James V. 

77 Samuel W. 
Proudfit 

98 John L. 
Prugh 

98 Harry I. C. 
00 Irvin R. 

Pugh 

99 Robert E. 
Puky de Bizak 

08 Stephen 
Rainey 

99 t William J. 
Rail 

03 Emil 
Ralston 

32 *James 

79 Joseph H. 
Ramage 

98 Walter G. 
Ramsay 

80 *Francis A. 

64 *James S. 
Ramsey 

60 *Samuel 
Rankin 

99 Benjamin H. 
98 T. C. 

Rea 

68 John 
Reagle 

91 William G. 
Reber 

97 William F. 
Record 

97 James F. 
Reece 

45 *Patterson 

Reed 

56 *Alexander 
76 Alvin M. 

65 *Carson 

47 *-David C. 



348 



Biographical Catalogue. 



49 *Hugli 

67 James 

59 *James A. 

52 *James H. 
73 James L. 
65 *James S. 
63 John B. 
27 *Joseph 

39 *William 

29 *William 

00 William A. 
Reese 

78 James W. 
Reid 

53 Alexander M. 
65 *James M. 

45 *Samuel I. 
Reiter 

03 Murray C. 

08 Uriah D. 
Resler 

84 tJohn I. L. 
Reynolds 

83 William R. 
Rhodes 

06 Harry A. 
Riale 

86 Franklin N. 
Rice 

56 George S. 
Richards 

68 John 

88 Thomas D. 
Richardson 

64*David K. 
Riddle 

70 David H. 

37 * James P. 

56 Matthew B. 
Ridgley 

03 Frank H. 
Riggle 

67 *George W. 
Riggs 

36*Cyrus C. 
Riggs 

35 *Stephen R. 
Risher 

62 *Levi 
Ritchey 

76 James A. 

68 *John H. 
Robe 

50 Robert 



INDEX. 
Roberts 

68 *James M. 

94 R. J. 

63 tThomas 
Robertson 

78 *Alexander T. 
83 Alexander W. 

Robinson 
37 *David 
70*David G. . 

79 *Bdgar S. 

37 *John 

73 *John M. 
46 *Nelson C. 

73 *Thomas A. 
54 * Thomas H. 
81 William H. 
44 *William M. 

Rockwell 

46 *Abner O. 
Rodebaugh 

92 William H. 
Rodgers 

98 John A. 

99 Joseph H. 
03 Morton M. 

Roemer 

92 John L. 
Rogers 

74 David B. 
Rosborough 

53 *Hugh O. 
Rose 

88 James G. 
Roth 

65 Henry W. 
Roudebush 

59 George S. 
Rowe 

46 *John 
Rowland 

03 George P. 
Rubinkam 

70 *Henry W. 
Ruble 

79 Jacob 
Russel 

38 *Moses 
Russell 

81 *John E. 
Rutherford 

87 Matthew 
Rutter 

70 Lindley C. 
349 



Ryall 

98 George M. 
Ryland 

91 Henry H. 
Sample 

53 *Robert F. 
Sampson 

77 George C. 
71 John P. 

Sanders 

74 *Daniel J. 

93tFrank P. 
Sangree 

87 William 
Sarver 

03 Jonathan E. 
Satterfield 

73 David J. 

50 *Mead 
Savage 

68 Edward 
Sawhill 

32 Benjamin F. 

88 Elden O. 

78 Thomas A. 
Saxton 

04 *Blmer W. 
Schereschewsky 

58 * Samuel I. J. 
Schleifer 

98 Oscar 
Schlotter 

01 Franklin G. 
Schneider 

61 Francis J. C. 
00 William P. 

Schodl 

07 Adam G. 
Schofield 

65*Levi M. 
Schriver 

62 *John C. 
Schultz 

00 Albert R. 
Schwefel 

68 *Brnest W. 
Scott 

01 De Witt T. 

59 *George 

58 *George K, 
66 George R. W. 
50 *Hamilton 
34 *James H. 
96 William A. 

79 Winfield C. 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Sehlbrede 

96 George B. 
Semple 

37*Pliilo M. 
Seward 

97 Oliver L. 
Shadrick 

34 William 
ShaiiTer 

47 *George W. 

50 * James H. 
Shand 

52 *William G. 
Shanks 

71 *James D. 
Sharp 

98 Samuel F. 
58 * Samuel M. 

Sharpe 

88 John C. 

66 *John H. 
Shaver 

71 Thomas A. 
Shaw 

02 Hugh S. 
34 *James 

Shearer 

36 *Frederick A. 
Sheeley 

74 tHomer 

66 Virgil G. 
Sheerer 

85 *James C. 
Shepard 

85 Simon P. 
Sherrard 

61 John H. 
Shields 

00 Curtis E. 

72 James H. 
55 *James M. 
93 H. M. 

90 Weston P. 
Shoemaker 

03 Frederick B. 

62 *Robert B. 
Shotwell 

33 *Nathan 
Shriver 

63 *Samuel S- 

04 William P. 
Shrom 

71 William P. 



INDEX. 

Sibbet 

62 *William R. 
Silsley 

98 Frank M. 
Simcox 

93 *Frank E. 
Simmons 

92 K. T. P. 
Simpson 

59 *John A. E. 
78 John W. 
Sinclair 

56 *Alexander 
87 Brevard D. 

57 *James H. 
Skilling 

91 David M. 
Skinner 

46 Enoch W. 
Slade 

05 tWilliam F. 
Slagle 

58 Bernard W. 
Slemmons 

87 William E. 
Sloan 

64 *Barclay S. 

63 *David H. 

89 *Emmet P. 
58 *George W. 
73 William N. 

94 Wilson H. 
Sloane 

93 William E. 
Slonaker 

95 Paul J. 
Smith 

66 Alexander B. 
48 Benjamin 

90 Charles L. 
81 C. S. 

53 *Daniel F. 
51 David 

71 George B. 

67 George G. 

54 *Henry M. 

53 * Hiram N. 
03 Hugh A. 

64 *James H. 

54 *James I. 
35 *James M. 
76 James M. 
58 James P. 
48 *James R. 



79 John A. L. 

61 John B. 
59 *John M. 

36 *John M. 

62 Joseph H. 

63 *Joseph N. 
61 *Nelson H. 

87 Robert F. 
81 Robert L. 
39 *Thomas T. 
94 Wayne P. 
66*William H. 

Smoyer 

71 Charles K. 
Smyth 

65 George H. 
Snodgrass 

68 Horace S. 
Snook 

85 Ernest M. 
Snowden 

78 James H. 
Snyder 

00 Peter W. 
07 William J. 

Spargrove 

58 *George M. 

94 James M. 

96 William P. 
Sparks 

37 *Samuel M. 
Speer 

96 J. H. 
46 *William 
Spriggs 

86 fJames D. 
Springer 

01 Francis E. 

Srodes 
90 John J. 

Staicos 

58 *Nestor A. 
Stancliffe 

00 Thomas A. 
Staneff 

88 tDemetrius 
Steele 

01 Alexander 
45 *John 

05 John C. 

06 Merrill P. 

66 *Thomas C. 



350 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Steiner 

80 John G. 
Stephens 

91 Herbert T. 
Sterrett 

00 Charles C. 
99 Walter B. 

Stevens 

60 Lawrence M. 
Stevenson 

95 Francis B. 

96 J. A. 

64 *James B. 
45 *J. Edgar 

03 James F. 
89 James V. 

64 Joseph H. 
40 *Ross 

73 *Samuel B. 
45 *Thomas 

01 Thomas E. 
70*Willlam L. 
85 William P. 

Stewart 

45 * Alexander M. 
95 Curtis R. 
82 David H. 

75 *David J. 
36 *Ethan A. 

04 George P. 
07 Gilbert W. 
51 *John B. 

78 *Orlando V. 

61 Robert C. 
69 Robert L. 
94 Samuel A. 

65 *Thomas C. 

76 Thomas D. 
47 *William B. 
71 William G. 

Stiles 

89 Henry H. 
Stites 

73 Winfield S. 
Stitt 

80*James M. 
Stockton 

60 John P. P. 

75 *John V. 

73*Joseph R. 

63 *William A. F. 
Stonecipher 

77 John F. 



INDEX. 

Stoops 

81 Philip D. 
Stophlet 

82 Samuel W. 
Street 

73 David 

75 Samuel T. 
Streeter 

08 Edward E. 
Strubel 

05 John C. 
Stuart 

06 Theodore S. 
Stuchell 

62 *Joseph S. 
Sutherland 

90 Joseph H. 

91 L. O. 
Sutton 

62 Robert 
Suzuki 

98 Sojiro 
Svacha 

02 Frank 
Swan 

50 *Benjamin C. 

93 Benjamin M. 

92 Charles W. 
87 T. W. 

80 William L. 
Swart 

08 Charles E. 
Swift 

60 *Edward P. 
46 *Elliott E. 
Symington 

76 *Charles 
Szekely 

09 Alexander 
Taggart 

40 *David 
Tait 

02 Edgar R. 
Tannehill 

95 *W. H. 
Tanner 

60 Benjamin T. 

Tappan 

6T David S. 



Taylor 

93 Andrew T. 

61 *Augustus 

62 *Robert 

55 *Thomas J. 
49 *William G. 

61 *William M. 
83 Zachariah B. 

Teeger 

98 *Frederick W. 
Templeton 

35 *Joseph 

46 *Milo 

38 *Samuel M. 

37*Samuel S. 

74 *William R. 
Thayer 

83 Henry E. 
Thomas 

77 Isaac N. 
77 *Thomas B. 
68 William H. 
90 William P. 
Thompson 

67 *Alexandedr S. 
66 Benjamin 

62 David 

73 Francis E. 
61 Henry A. 
72 Jacob L. 

94 John M. 

48 Josiah 

77 Theodore A. 
03 Thomas E. 

78 Thomas M. 
01 Thomas N. 
82 William O. 

Thomson 

57 *Albert E. 
Thorn 

56 *Alexandder S. 
Tibbs 

61 *John 
Timblin 

97 George J. 
Tipper 

01 William 

Todd 

63 *Martin L. 

84 Milton E. 

49 *01iphant M. 



351 



Biog^raphical Catalogue. 



Torrance 

66 William 
Torrence 

53 Aaron F. 
28 *Adam 
51 *Samuel 
Townsend 

58 *Daniel W. 
09 E. B. 

Travelli 

33 *Joseph S. 
Travis 

96 J. M. 

59 *Mord6cai M. 
Triest 

71 *Lesko 
Turner 

81 Joseph B. 
Turpin 

67 *Jeremiah H. 
Uherka 

08 Frank 
Ulay 

06 Jerome D, 
Vallandigham 

39 *George S. 
Van Buskirk 

48 *Elijah 
Vance 

61 *Joseph 
Van Cleve 

64 *William S. 
Van Doren 

32 *William H. 
Van Eman 

47 *George 

74 John W. 

88 Robert C. 

56 *Thomas B, 
Van Emman 

60 Craig R. 
Varner 

94 W. P. 
Vaughn 

88 Bert C, 
Vawter 

62*John B. 
Veach 

99 Robert W. 
Veeder 

57 *Peter V. 



INDEX. 

Verner 

81 Andrew W. 

86 Oliver N. 
Vernon 

96 Fayette E. 
Viehe 

08 Albert E. 
Vincent 

52*William R. 
Virtue 

51 Andrew 
Vogan 

98 Frank H. 
VulchefE 

86 Mindo G. 
Wachter 

84 Egon 
Waggoner 

34 *David 
53 *Josiah 

Wagner 

00 Henry N. 
Waite 

99 James 
Wakefield 

79 Charles B. 
Walden 

88 Antony E. 
Walker 

84 Alexander F. 

85 Edward F. 

51 *John W. 

35 *Robert B. 
59 William E. 

Wallace 

90 James B. 
53*Jesse S. 

01 Oliver C. 

52 *Robert M. 
61 *Samuel H. 

02 Scott I. 

70 Thomas D. 

61 Thomas F. 

78 Thomas M. 

87 William 

76 William D. 
Ward 

45 *Israel W. 

50 *Thomas 
Ware 

84 Samuel M. 
Warnshuis 

76 Henry W. 



Warren 
34 *Joseph 
63 William H. 

Wash 
95 M. T. 

Was son 

68 *Luke J. 
Waterman 

79 Isaac N. 
Waters 

63 James Q. 
Watson 

92 James H. 

74 Robert A. 

59 *Samuel 
68*William B. 

Watt 

77 John C. 
Watts 

62 *Samuel 
Waugh 

60 *Joseph M. 
Weaver 

83 Joseph L. 

90 Thomas N. 

09tMohlon J. 

90 William K. 

74 Willis 
Webb 

90 Henry 
Weir 

89 William F, 
Welch 

02 John R. 
Wells 

99 Earl B. 

69 Elijah B. 
48 James 

44 *Robert R. 
Welsh 

88 Warren S. 
Welty 

72 Frederick B. 
West 

85 Albert M. 
82 Charles S. 
08 James G. 

51 *Nathaniel 

52 William A. 
Wheeler 

89 Franklin T. 
White 

98 Daniel C. 
94 De Witt 



352 



Biographical Catalogue. 



93 Harry C. 

90 tHenry K. 
55 * John W. 

79 *Jolinston D. 
82 Joseph P. 

94 Prescott C. 
99 Samuel S. 
03 Wilber G. 
64 *William M. 

Whitehill 

01 John B. 

Whiten 

62 Isaac J. 

Wible 
07 Clarence B. 

Wightman 

63 James W. 

91 J. R. 

Wikoff 

59 *Benjamin D. 

Wiley 

99 A. Lincoln 

Wilkins 

03 George H. 

Wilkinson 

95 A. P. 

Willard 

81 Eugene S. 

Williams 

28 *Aaron 
86 Boyd F. 

91 Charles B. 
93 Charles G. 

55 *Daniel 

02 David P. 

99 Hamilton B. 
99 John I. 
39 *L.ouis B. 
€5 tMeade C. 
62 Richard G. 
49 * Robert E. 

92 Robert L. 

29 Samuel 

56 *Samuel 

80 William A. 

Williamson 
52 John 



INDEX. 

Willson 
50 *William 

Wilson 
70 Aaron 
77 Alexander C. 
82 *Amzi 
80 Andrew B. 

79 Calvin D. 
99 Charles R. 
38 *David 

80 George P. 
99 Gill I. 

86 *Henry B. 
74 *Hugh P. 
30 *James 
29 *James G. 

54 *James L. 
95 James M. 

85 James Marquis 
70 *Jesse B. 
63 *John 

69 John N. 

70 Joseph R. 
48 *Joseph R. 

79 Maurice E. 
04 Robert B. 

80 Robert D. 

55 *Robert F. 
79 Samuel G. 
55 *Samuel J. 
32 *Samuel M. 
06 Thomas 

52 *Thomas B. 
63 *Thomas M. 

97 Walter L. 
76 William J. 
54 William S. 

Winger 

84 Charles N. 

Wingerd 

09 tCharles B. 

Winters 
52 *Jacob 

Wise 

08 Frederick O. 

Wishard 

98 Frederick G. 

Wishart 
59 Marcus 



Wisner 

84 Oscar F. 

Witherow 

64 *Benjamin H. 

Witherspoon 
09 John W. 

Wolcott 
57*John J. 

Wood 

59 William S. 

Woodburn 

65 *Benjamin F. 

Woodbury 

64 Frank P. 

Woods 

85 David W., Jr. 

62 Henry 

63 John 

56 * John E. 

66 Robert 

Woodside 
66 *Nevin 

Woolf 
82 G. R. 

Woollett 

07 Francis I. 

Work 

37 *William R. 

Workman 
72 Abram D. 

Worrall 
76 John B. 

■ Wortabet 

58 Gregory M. 

Wortman 

57 *Martin L. 

Wotring 

62 Frederick R. 

Wright 

36 *Edward W. 
66 t John E. 

63 *Williamson S. 

Wycoff 

65 Cornelius W. 
70 J. L. R. 



353 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Wylie 
29 ♦Joseph S. 
92 Leard R. 
70 Samuel S. 

Yates 

83 *Rudolph C. 
97 Thomas R. 



INDEX. 

Young 
97 Alexander B. 
64 A. Z. 
52 *James 
82 *James T. 
78 John C. 
29 ♦Loyal 
84 Quillin L. 
78 Samuel H. 
93 Sylvester W. 
51 ♦William 



Youn&man 

70 Benjamin C. 
Zahniser 

99 Charles R. 
Zimmerman 

94 Harvey A. 
ZoU 

96 Joseph 

Zuck 

82 William J. 



364 



Biographical Catalogue. 



Statistical Tables. 



NUMBER OF STUDENTS. 

Number of graduates holding diplomas 1,331 

Number of special or partial- course students 767 

Total number of matriculated students 2,098 

Number of students known to be deceased 797 

Number of students unknown 277 

1,074 

Number of students supposed to be now living 1,024 

ORDINATIONS. 

Presbyterian Church, U. S. A 1,712 

Presbyterian Church, U. S, (Southern Church) 3 

Presbyterian Church, United 3 

Presbyterian Church, Reformed 7 

Presbyterian Church, Cumberland 23 

Reformed Church in America (Dutch) 4 

Reformed Church in United States ((German) 1 

Protestant Episcopal Church 11 

Methodist Episcopal Church 40 

Methodist Protestant Church 4 

Lutheran 7 

Congregationalist 14 

Baptist (Regular and Free) 16 

Welsh Calvinistic Methodist 2 

Disciple 2 

German Evangelical Association 1 

United Brethren in Christ 12 

Roman Catholic 2 

Total number ordained 1,864 

Total number unordained 234 

Total number of matriculants 2,098 

Foreign missionaries 115 

Professors in theological schools 38 

Presidents of colleges and universities 57 

Professors in colleges and universities 77 

Principals of schools, or superintendents of education, county, 

state, etc. 56 

Teachers in preparatory schools 71 

Physicians, medical missionaries, etc. (M. D.) 30 

Lawyers 13 

Business men (non professional) 24 

Doctors of Philosophy 59 

Doctors of Divinity 394 

Doctors of Laws 28 

Doctors of Letters 1 

Editors 35 

355 






The Balletin 

of tke 

Western Theological 
Seminary 




Vol. IL 



October. 1909 



No. 1. 




Press of 

pittsburgh printing company, 

pittsburgh, pa. 

1909 



.mmammsmmm 



THE BULLETIN 

OF THE 

Western Tbeologieal Seminafy 

A REVIEW DEVOTED TO 

THE INTERESTS OF 
THEOLOGICAL EDUCATION 



Published Quarterly by the Trustees of the Western Theological Seminary 
of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America. 



Edited by the President with the co-operation of the Faculty. 



OInntentH 



Two Pulpite:e:rs of the Nineteenth Cen- 
tury 5 

David Gregg. 

The SiGNlElCANCE OE THE EeEPhWnTINE 

Papyri eor Oed Testament Criticism 21 

James A. Kelso. 

Commencement^ 1909 38 

J. A. Marquis. 

Editorials 33 

Literature 45 

Aeumniana : 

Calls 55 

Installations 56 

General Items 58 

Marriages 62 

Necrology 63 

Faculty Notes 66 

General Information 67 



Communications for the Editor and all business matters should be addressed to 

Rev. JAMES A. KELSO. D. D.. Ph. D.. 

731 Ridge Ave.. N. S.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 



75 cents a year. Single Number 25 cents. 

Each author is solely responsible for the views expressed in his article. 



Entered as second class matter Oct. 21, 1908, at the postofiice at Allegheny, Pa., under 
the Act of July 16, 1894. 



Faculty 



REV. JAMES A. KELSO, Ph. D., D. D. 

President and Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Literature. 

REV. DAVID GREGG, D. D., LL. D. 

President Emeritus and Lecturer Extraordinary. 

REV. MATTHEW BROWN RIDDLE, D. D., LL. D. 

Memorial Professor of New Testament Literature and Exegesis. 

REV. ROBERT CHRISTIE, D. D., LL. D. 

Professor of Didactic and Polemic Theology. 

REV. DAVID RIDDLE BREED, D. D. 

Professor of Sacred Rhetoric and Elocution. 

REV. DAVID S. SCHAFF, D. D. 

Professor of Ecclesiastical History and History of Doctrine. 

REV. W^ILLIAM R. FARMER, D. D. 

Assistant Professor of New Testament Exegesis. 

REV. WILLIAM H. JEFFERS, D. D., LL. D. 

Lecturer on Ecclesiastical History. 

REV. D. E. CULLEY 

Instructor in Hebrew and Tutor for Foreign Students. 

GEORGE H. SLEETH 

Instructor in Elocution. 

CHARLES N. BOYD 

Instructor in Music. 

DR. S. J. FISHER, D. D. 
Librarian and Instructor in Christian Ethics and Missions. 



The Bulletin 

— of me — 

WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



Volume II. October, 1909 No. 1. 

Two Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

DAVID GREGG. 

In this article we are seeking the education that comes 
from association with men, — the culture of the School of 
Life, — the inspiration of contagion. We are in search of 
models, after which we may chisel o.urselves. We are seek- 
ing to get into the succession of the efficient and sufficient in 
the ministerial line. This is just the thing to do. The way 
to learn to preach is through the study of those who have 
preached with power and success. Artists learn from artists. 
They are found in the Louvre at Paris, and in the galleries at 
Dresden, and in Pitti Palace at Florence, studying the mas- 
terpieces of the masters of the brush and palette. Orators 
learn from orators. They read and re-read and commit to 
memory the orations of Cicero, and Demosthenes, and 
Burke, and O'Connell, and Webster, and Wendell Phillips. 
Fine admirations are a fine equipment. Pure hero-worship 
is full of tonic. It is holy stimulation. 

In all lines of education the School of Life is the one 
school where we learn proficiency, are introduced to the 
finest ideals, and receive our finishing touches. Even the 
Master Himself, the greatest of all preachers, was edu- 

5 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

cated in the School of Life. By th^ study of the sacred 
writings of the Hebrews, He put Himself under Moses 
and the Prophets, the preachers of the Old Testament: 
and re-gave to mankind the best which He got from them, 
with a grand plus of His own. He absorbed them and their 
literature, and thus gave them a new and grander life in 
Himself and in His literature. 

In the School of Life, so far as the ministry is con- 
cerned, there are no liner models offered for our study than 
the men who manned the pulpit of the nineteenth century. 
Allow me to enumerate them en masse; and then select 
two antipodes from the great group, for special analysis 
and appreciation. In naming the pulpiteers of the nine- 
teenth century, I include in my list those who were born 
in the eighteenth century, but whose working-life was for 
the most part in the nineteenth century. The great group 
were such men as these: Roland Hill, Timothy Dwight, 
Robert Hall, Christmas Evans, Schleiermacher, William 
Jay, John Mason, Sidney Smith, Archibald Alexander, 
Thomas Chalmers, W. E. Channing, James Angel James, 
Caesar Milan, Krummacher, Thomas Binney, Tholuck, 
Bushnell, Melville, James Parsons, Martineau, Charles 
Finney, D'Aubigne, Thomas Arnold of Rugby, the 
Hodges, the Tyngs, the Beechers, Newman, Guthrie, Mau- 
rice, J. Freeman Clarke, Bishop Simpson, Dean Alford, 
Dean Stanley, F. W. Robertson, C. J. Vaughan, Candlish, 
Arnot, Charles Kingsley, William Arthur, Storrs, Caird, 
Theodore L. Cuyler, Robert Collyer, Pressense, Bersier, 
Punshon, Phelps, Hitchcock, Liddon, William M. Taylor, 
John Hall, Joseph Parker, Phillips Brooks, Marcus Dods, 
Alexander MacLaren, R. W. Dale, Joseph Cook, Broadus, 
T. DeWitt Talmage, Herrick Johnson, W. L. Watkinson 
and A. M. Fairbairn. 



Two Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

This is a grand group of master-men: men who are 
rare; men who cannot be out-classed as pulpiteers; men 
of masculine ministry; men who illustrate the primacy of 
personality; men who live the life that wins. If our pul- 
pits are to do great things, they must be in the care of great 
souls such as these. 

I. 

Whom shall we put first in the Hall of Fame? Who 
was the greatest preacher of the nineteenth century? If 
I were allowed to answer this question, I should unhesi- 
tatingly name Henry Ward Beecher. Henry Ward 
Beecher, the magnetic incarnation of the finest American- 
ism; the epochal man; the free, original, and fructifying 
thinker; the born genius; the apostle of freedom; the 
champion of the slave; the challenger of the old fictions 
of authority; the thinker who promoted the growth of 
humanism in theological thought and faith, and who sub- 
stituted religion for theology in the Church ; the leader 
who keyed to the Eternal, and who was able to commune 
with the Over-Soul, and bring messages from the Infinite ; 
the messenger of Truth who, when he was at his golden 
zenith, was the elect and favorite voice of a nation on great 
and supreme occasions; the master workman whose fin- 
ished products were masterpieces of jewelled words, each 
one of which was a work of art as beautiful and as fasci- 
nating as the canvas of Turner, concerning which Ruskin 
exclaimed in admiration, "His half-inches are infinite !" 
For half a century he preached to an audience of brains. 
Henry Ward Beecher would be my choice of the nine- 
teenth century pulpit. But I am not allowed to give the 
decision. This is the prerogative of others. In counting 
the votes of those who ought to know, — men who are out- 
spoken in their opinions, — the choice for first place falls 
upon 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

FREDERICK W. ROBERTSON. 

As far back as 1881, Dean Stanley says, "Frederick 
W. Robertson has become beyond all question the great- 
est preacher of the nineteenth century". Writing four 
years ago, Professor Hewett in "The Century" says, "The 
verdict of Dean Stanley is the verdict of the twentieth cen- 
tury." Great men are his eulogists. Phillips Brooks 
praises him; so does Henry Ward Beecher. Brooks got 
from Robertson his enthusiasm for humanity, which was 
the keynote of his preaching. He tells us that he com- 
mitted to memory whole sermons of Robertson. Henry 
Drummond, in naming the authors who helped him, names 
Ruskin and Emerson and George Eliot and Channing, — all 
of them seers with the gift of vision, — and then adds : "I 
needed further what I found in F. W. Robertson, the 
bravest of men who dared to speak what he believed at 
all hazards. From Robertson I learned that God is hu- 
man, and that we have fellowship with Him because He 
sympathizes with us." The religious life of Tennyson was 
deeply affected by Robertson. He was one of his follow- 
ers. Robertson speaks through "In Memoriam". One 
authority in sermon-making writes: "What Robertson 
was to Tennyson, he was to thousands of thinkers in his 
own and succeeding generations. Today he stands as the 
man of all men who shows us how to make sermons; not 
by copying his methods, but by going for our message as 
he went for his; and so delivering it that the permanent 
impression is the message and not the messenger." One 
of Robertson's frequent hearers thus describes him: "He 
unites in himself the greatest number of excellencies — 
originality, piety, freedom of thought, and warmth of love. 
He combines the light of intellect with the warmth of the 
affections. His style is very colloquial and very Scrip- 



Tzvo Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

tural. Truth, he holds, should be taught suggestively, 
and not dogmatically. The Nemesis of dogmatism is scep- 
ticism. The preacher's aim should be to establish truth 
rather than to destroy error. Christianity works from 
the inward to the outward. He insists that there is a soul 
of goodness even in things evil; and that the preacher's 
aim should be to discover what this is and to clear it from 
the evil that encrusts it. This conviction rules his life, 
his estimate of men, and his action upon them; as well as 
his view of the world, of history, and of nature." 

Marcus Dods in his articles on "Robertson" in the 
"Britannica" says, "His insight into the principles of the 
spiritual life is unrivaled." Hence it is that no other nine- 
teenth century man so abounds with quotable sayings on 
spiritual subjects. Dr. Joseph Parker pays this tribute to 
him: "The man of the keenest insight into Biblical revela- 
tion that has lived in this age v'^o far as I am aware ; — man 
of eagle-eye, the eagle-visioned heart — is Frederick Wil- 
liam Robertson. He seems to know all God's heart. 
When people come to him with puzzles and mysteries of a 
religious kind, he sits down like a child and says, 'I will 
tell you how it is,' as if he wondered they did not know; 
and his sentences are lights, and his pages are luminous." 

These are weighty votes to receive, the votes of Dean 
Stanley, Prof. Hewett, Phillips Brooks, Henry Ward 
Beecher, Henry Drummond, Alfred Tennyson, Marcus 
Dods, and Joseph Parker; yet these authorities all vote 
Frederick W. Robertson into the first place as preacher 
of the nineteenth century. His pulpit power was the 
power of thought. And think of it ! we have only frag- 
ments of his thought, — parts of sermons, — outlines, — 
etchings, — crumpled notes, — not many full sermons. Think 
of it ! he lived only thirty-six years. What other nine- 

9 



The Bulletin of the Western ^Theological Seminary. 

teenth century preacher would have been great, dying at 
that age? Phillips Brooks' ministry in Boston would have 
been only two years long; Henry Ward Beecher's minis- 
try in Brooklyn only three years. At thirty-six Horace 
Bushnell had published nothing. At thirty-six Thomas 
Chalmers had just reached those astronomical sermons 
of his which made him famous. Newman had just pub- 
lished half of his Tracts. Spurgeon lived twenty-one years 
longer than Robertson. The brevity of his life makes him 
a marvel. 

Robertson is sometimes compared with Spurgeon. 
Great as Spurgeon was, the comparison is in Robertson's 
favor. During his life-time, Spurgeon reached more Eng- 
lish readers than Robertson. Nothing of Robertson's was 
published during his life-time. He was not really discov- 
ered by the world until after his death. Spurgeon spoke 
to larger audiences. He influenced more people by direct 
personal contact. He won more souls into the Kingdom 
of God by conversion. But on the other hand, "he changed 
no current of religious thought ; brought no new views 
to bear on dark and difficult doctrines; unravelled no 
tangled skeins of intellectual error; shot no new light 
through subtile spiritual sophisms; penetrated the mind 
and heart of Christ in no peculiar unlooked-for way. He 
was the ordinary man many times magnified, the com- 
monplace given peculiar unction and force". This in itself 
is real genius. He was a real man of God, with heart and 
brain truly consecrated to God's work. He spoke much 
and published much; yet he has left little printed matter 
that will live long, or that will revolutionize the creed and 
thought of Christendom. His mental furnishing was not 
such as to lead us to expect that he would. In the com- 
parison between the two men, Principal Fairbairn says, 
"The sermons of Robertson had a greater reformatory 

10 



Two Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

power on the generation succeeding him than any other 
preacher of the nineteenth century." They had haunting 
qualities. That is the difference between him and Spur- 
geon. Spurgeon was the champion of established and 
accepted truth; Robertson, of truth yet to be established 
and accepted. He lived in advance of his age. His ex- 
egesis was the exegesis of modern scholarship. He did 
more than live for his own time ; he lived for our time. H\e^ 
was a preacher to preachers; and as such he is reaching 
congregations that are still multiplying. Spurgeon, as 
one keen critic avers, was a result of Bunyan. When you 
have mastered Bunyan, you have no need of Spurgeon. 
Robertson was a new Bunyan, making others rather than 
being made by others. I am not denying that Spurgeon 
was a great power; I am only saying that he was not a 
Frederick AV. Robertson power. That is all. He was a 
man for the commonality, Robertson was a man for the 
leaders of thought ; — a man who could command the votes 
of Stanley, Hewett, Brooks, Beecher, Drummond, Tenny- 
son, Marcus Dods, Joseph Parker, and Principal Fairbairn. 
Among the elements of success and leadership in Rob- 
ertson was this: he was not afraid of new thought, nor 
of original investigation, nor of a readjustment of his 
creed. Why should he be afraid of new thought? It is 
God who sends new thought. Why should he be afraid of 
readjustment of creed. A creed is not a bond or a fetter. 
A creed is not a contract. A creed is not an ultimatum, a 
finality. A creed is an expression of faith subject to de- 
velopment. A growing man is a man oi growing creed. 
Beware of the tyranny of a creed! Be a freeman here! 
Be the master of your creed and not the servant ! Make 
your creed the true expression of your real self ! Change 
it as often as you yourself change in the process of your 
growth and development. Be as careful to make it as 
bold and as uncompromising in its omissions as it is in its 

11 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

assertions. This is the way to keep it vital, and instinct 
with influence and leadership. 

Why should a minister be afraid of readjustments? 
The history of religion is nothing more than a record of a 
series of readjustments. Readjustments spell "God", and God 
spells "Progress''. It is God here that takes away, and it is God 
here that gives. He never takes away, but He gives more 
abundantly. He unsettles the belief of ignorance, that He 
may give the nobler faith of them who know. A man to 
be a power in the ministry must be a Progressive^^ on-" 
servative. This is what Frederick W. Robertson was. 
Perhaps he was more Progressive than Conservative: — six 
parts of the former and four parts of the latter. But he 
was good-naturedly progressive. He did not hurt the feel- 
ings of his fellowmen by his progressiveness. He did not 
ride rough-shod over his contemporaries. In his manner 
he was an Emersonian Progressive. It was said of Emer- 
son that he took down men's idols with such reverence 
that it seemed to them an act of worship. There is a good 
suggestion in this for all iconoclasts. 

One of the chief assets of Robertson was the inan him- 
self; the personality that filled the pulpit; the character back 
of the creed. The sacramental character belongs to all true 
preaching. It is an essential. He was what Gladstone called 
Frederick D. Maurice : "A Spiritual Splendor". 

Robertson gives us his own autobiography, and sum- 
marizes the leading principles of his purposes thus: — 
(i) "To see the soul of goodness in things evil." 

(2) "To preach positive truth rather than combat 
negative evil." 

(3) "To preach belief in the divine character of 
Christ's humanity as antecedent to a belief in His divine 
origin." 

(4) "That spiritual truth is discerned by the soul 
instead of the intellect." 

12 



Two Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

(5) "That truth is made up of two opposite propo- 
sitions, instead of a via media between the two." 

(6) "To love good intensely is to hate evil intensely." 
Let me give just one brief excerpt from Robertson's 

writing that you may judge the man as a preacher. 

Presenting Christ as the perfect flowering of human- 
ity, he uses this beautiful illustration : — 

"He who has never seen the vegetable world except in 
Arctic regions has but a poor idea of the majesty of vege- 
table life, — a microscopic red moss tinting the surface of 
the snow, a few stunted pines, and here and there, per- 
haps, a dwindled oak; but to the botanist who has seen the 
luxuriance of vegetation in its tropical magnificence, all 
that wretched scene presents another aspect; to him those 
dwarfs are the representatives of what might be, nay, what 
has been, in a kindlier soil and a more genial climate; he 
fills up by his conception the miserable actuality presented 
by these shrubs, and attributes to them — imputes, that is, 
to them — the majesty of which the undeveloped germ 
exists already. Now the difference between these trees 
seen in themselves and seen in the conception of their na- 
ture's perfectness which has been previously realized, is 
the difference between man seen in himself and seen in 
Christ. We are feeble, dwarfish, stunted specimens of hu- 
manity. Our best resolves are but withered branches; our 
holiest deeds unripe and blighted fruit; but to the Infinite 
Eye, who sees in the perfect One the type and assurance 
of that which shall be, this dwindled humanity of ours is 
divine and glorious." 

Such was Frederick W. Robertson. Let us go to 
school to him as Brooks, and Beecher, and Tennyson, and 
Drummond, and Dean Stanley, and Principal Fairbairn, 
and a host of the elect have gone. A preacher in the twen- 
tieth century is poorly equipped who has not in his pos- 
session the biography and writings of this Ministerial Chief 
of the nineteenth century. As published now, these books 

13 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

will take up only five inches of your library shelf. If you 
cannot possess yourself of all of his published works, by 
all means secure his famous lecture on "Wordsworth" and 
his immortal sermon on "The Loneliness of Christ".* 



II. 

Another preacher of the nineteenth century who chal- 
lenges our study, as we attend the School of Life, is a man 
almost the direct opposite of F. W. Rol^ertson, — 

T. DEWITT TALMAGE. 

I choose him that I may secure variety for my article^ 
I have no purpose in mind of grading Dr. Talmage as 
a member of the great group of the ninteenth century 
pulpiteers. He stands in a class by himself; and he stands- 
at the head of his class. He defies classification. He imi- 
tated no man, neither did he try to reproduce any man. 
He lived himself; he developed himself; he was himself. 
He was a phenomenal success in drawing great multitudes 
and in securing a hearing for the Master. I have seen him 
preach to audiences of five thousand; and it is said, that 
twenty millions read his printed sermons in all parts of the 
world. 

No man in the pulpit of the nineteenth century got 
himself so much talked about. How came this to be so? 
Did he simply play a part? Did he purposely talk to the 
galleries? Was he a seeker of notoriety? No. He was 



*H. R. Allenson, Racquet Court, Fleet Street, E. C, London, has 
published both of these productions of Robertson as booklets, at six- 
pence each. A British Post Office money order will bring you the book- 
lets. Mr. Allenson has published other masterpieces at the same 
price; viz.: "Huxley and Phillips Brooks", by Professor W. N. Clarke, 
an antidote to the scientific pose of irreligion; — "The Dream of Geron- 
tius", by Cardinal Newman; — "The Practice of the Presence of God", 
by Brother Lawrence; — "Religion in Common Life", by Principal 
Caird, etc. 

14 



Two Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

not a stage-actor. He was not a humbug. He was a real 
man and lived a real life. He was a true-hearted minister 
-of Jesus Christ, and he gave Jesus Christ all the loyalty of 
his large heart. The sum and substance of his case is this: 
he was T. DeWitt Tdmage. Do you find fault with him 
■for being himself? As an old friend and neighbor, I do 
not. Millions needed him, and he served millions. 

His critics were of all grades and of opposite ex- 
tremes. His preaching was sui generis. His personality 
went into it. I admit that he has his faults ; but I have yeti^ 
to meet the man who has not his faults. His critics have 
their faults ; and they appear as big as life in their criti- 
cisms. There is such a thing as a complimentary dislike. 
He had his faults, yes; but they are educational. Take 
liim for all and all, with faults and virtues, and Dr. Tal- 
mage is a whole theological seminary in himself; and 
from him any diligent student can learn how to preach. 

Two things I am ready to assert: (i) The Gospel he 
preached is in the Bible. (2) The things that made the 
man are in the Bible. In other words : the Bible is Tal- 
magic. The old prophets did as queer things as he did, 
and things of the same kind; and they did them that they 
might arrest and hold the attention of their fellowmen, 
and make the message of God which they uttered effec- 
tive. Behold and study what Ezekiel did ! Read the 
fourth chapter of his prophecy. Look at the get-up of John 
the Baptist in the wilderness, and analyze his red-hot ear- 
nestness ! Compared with Bible preachers. Dr. Talmage's 
•oddities are a mere decimal. Out of these Bible preachers 
any one could construct a Dr. Talmage raised to the one 
thousandth power. Dear critics, the Bible is Talmagic. 

It is only a man here and there who is strong enough 
and interesting enough to have critics. Ordinarily min- 
isters are dull enough to be let alone. Dr. Talmage paid 
very little attention to criticism. He said : "A minister 

15 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

gets his commission from God, and to Him alone is he re- 
sponsible. If he is going to be watchful of what this man 
and that .says of him and lay it to heart, he will have a 
pretty uncomfortable time in the world." My dear critics, 
God keeps the record of Dr. Talmage; so that relieves you. 
In Brooklyn I saw Dr. Talmage draw and hold his 
immense audiences for full twenty-five years. That is a 
quarter of a century. Am I going to bring charges against 
the sanity of those multitudes? Dr. Talmage is not alone 
on trial; the multitudes, who made him the preacher he 
was during that quarter of a century, are on trial also. 
Mark this ! Poor preaching never gathered and held con- 
gregations numbering thousands. Never ! The simple 
fact of the case is this: he won the people because he had 
something to say, and knew how to say it. He had both 
the ability to prepare and to deliver an effective sermon. 
He was never dull. Dullness is the preacher's unpardon- 
able sin. His sayings were as clear as a bell. He was a 
sensationalist. And why not? Nathan was a sensation- 
alist when he entrapped King David by his adroit and 
dramatic parable; so was Jonathan Edwards when he 
preached his sermon, "Sinners in the Hands of an Angry 
God". Let no man be frightened by the term sensation- 
alism ! There are worse sinners than the sensationalist. 
The success of Dr. Talmage as a pulpit orator is frequently 
attributed to his dramatic power. Too much is made of 
this. He was not an actor, except as every earnest man is 
an actor. He was a human dynamo. His voice, gesture, 
articulation, were singularly without art. He would have 
made a failure on the stage. But if to throw common 
truths into bold relief is dramatic, then he was dramatic 
to the last degree. His range of illustration was marvel- 
ous. His preaching was intensely practical. It touched 
life at every point. He always went to the pulpit well 
prepared. He trusted little to the inspiration of the occa- 
tion. He made the occasion in advance. 

16 



Tzoo Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

As I saw Dr. Talmage from the pew, I discovered two 
things in which he excelled: — 

( 1 ) He excelled as a word-painter. 

He painted for Jesus Christ. He thought in pictures. 
Now he who thinks in pictures thinks vividly. He painted 
with a large brush, and with colors that fairly burned and 
glowed; and as a result nations gathered around his pictures 
and felt an uplift and a holy thrill. 

(2) He excelled in the use of the rhetorical pause. 

He was able to use the rhetorical pause with a power I 
have never seen in any other speaker. He made his sermons 
vivid and impressive with flashes of golden silence. Having 
rounded his period, and having finished his point, it was his 
custom to stop until the hush of heaven filled the house, and 
until his audience felt the nearness of the God of Truth, and 
heard the still small voice of the Spirit. In that solemn silence 
and pause, every hearer felt that he was alone with the 
thought that had just been uttered, and must either receive 
it or reject it. During the silence Dr. Talmage would search 
the audience with his eyes. He slowly swept with his glance 
the ground-floor; then the floor above; then the topmost gal- 
lery. There was a searching question in his look. It was a 
personal application of the message given. It said to every 
soul present: "I am waiting on behalf of God for your an- 
swer to His message of the hour. What answer have you, O 
soul, for your God?" The rhetorical pause, as Dr. Talmage 
used it, was God's opportunity. It was, also, the soul's op- 
portunity. 

But, alas, how sometimes we are misinterpreted in our 
very best attainments ! You must permit me to relate an in- 
cident pertaining to Dr. Talmage's use of the rhetorical pause. 
The incident took place in the old Brooklyn Tabernacle ; and to 

17 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

appreciate it you must put the Doctor back there, and recall the 
way he used to conduct his services. He used no pulpit. He 
stood on an open platform. A little table in the rear held his 
Bible and hymn book. When he finished his sermon, he al- 
ways waited for a time amid the holy silence ; and then without 
prayer, he turned around, walked to the table, got the hymn 
book, and gave out a hymn. He always made his closing 
prayer after the singing of the last hymn. The incident per- 
tains to his rhetorical pause and his closing hymn. 

An old Scotch elder from the West, visiting New York, 
came over to Brooklyn one Sabbath evening to hear Dr. Tal- 
mage. On his return home he was asked how he liked the ser- 
vice, and the preacher. The man who asked him told me what 
he said. He described the vast throngs of people. He had 
never seen them equalled, — an audience of five thousand wor- 
shippers; and then came his description of the preacher and 
the sermon. The elder had been brought up in the old-fash- 
ioned method. He said : "The preacher stood bravely for- 
ward without a pulpit before him. I supposed he had all con- 
fidence in himself ; for he gave out his text without the Book. 
When he had called off the text twice, he began to speak his 
piece. For awhile he did splendidly. But all at once, to the 
surprise of everybody, his piece left him. He forgot it. But 
he was pluck. Many another man would have sat down ; but 
not he. So he stood there, and looked all around, and thought ; 
and looked up, and thought. After quite a while of looking 
and thinking, by the favor of good fortune, he got hold of his 
piece and started oft* again. He did better than before. By 
increased earnestness, I think he meant to get the better of his 
piece. I said to myself, 'He will get through now'. But just 
then his piece left him worse than before. The stillness was 
awful, as he stood there without a word to say. It took a 

18 



Two Pulpiteers of the Nineteenth Century. 

great deal of thinking and waiting to make connection again ; 
but he made it, and started on as though nothing had hap- 
pened. This time he did better than ever, and spoke faster and 
louder. He had got worked up. Everybody felt certain that 
all breaks were over, and that he would be able to end his ser- 
mon grandly. But just when general confidence was estab- 
lished, his piece left him completely and finally. He was loathe 
to give up. He was determined that he would not surrender. So 
he stood there, and stood there, full of holy deliberation. He 
thought, and he thought, and he thought. The stillness was 
painfully still. He looked up with a searching look, and he 
looked down with a searching look. He scanned the ground 
floor, and he scanned the galleries. Everybody was intensely 
interested. It seemed like eternity. But all his effort was 
fruitless. His piece would not come back to memory; so he 
just turned on his heel, walked back to the little table, took up 
the hymn book and said, 'Let us sing a hymn!' It was good 
preaching while it lasted, and as he did not get put out by the 
forgetting, the stops did not hurt it much. I have been think- 
ing that in some ways they helped the sermon ; for the silences 
were very solemn. Certainly the hitches showed the pluck of 
the man, and taught the young preachers in the audience a les- 
son; never to give up until you cannot help it. On the whole, 
it was about the best preaching I ever heard," 

Yes, "the stops did not hurt much, they rather helped the 
sermon". They helped in ways the Scotch elder did not 
dream. I have felt their power. As used by Dr. Talmage in 
his masterly way they brought a man face to face with the 
truth; allowed him time to analyze himself; and called him to 
an immediate and practical decision. And this was their in- 
tent. This was why they were used. Many times have I been 
one of the auditors in Dr. Talmage's Sabbath evening audi- 

19 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

ences, and have had opportunities to note the effect of his won- 
derful pauses upon the young men who thronged the Brooklyil 
Tabernacle. I have seen scores of young men moved to the 
roots of their being. These golden silences helped them to 
get hold of the fresh vision of duty which the sermon brought. 
They were allowed to deal with the vision until the vision re- 
solved itself into a stalwart purpose. There and then the stal- 
wart purpose recorded itself, as with the point of a diamond, 
upon the inner tablets of their nature, ready on the morrow 
and the next day to incarnate itself in a splendid life. 

From this brief outline-study of these two noted pulpit- 
eers of the nineteenth century we learn : 

( I ) In the sacred circle of the ministry there is room for 
all types of men, and for all the varied personalties of man- 
kind, and for all the gifts and graces to which humanity is 
heir. All types of men are to be preached to, and reached and 
swayed. (2) The ministry as a divine calling demands 

the whole man, and challenges his highest ambitions. 

The whole of Robertson was dedicated to the pulpit ; and 
so was the whole of Talmage. A fourth of a man will not 
make a successful preacher; neither will two-fourths, nor 
three-fourths ; it takes foiir-foiirths. A man is to be congratu- 
lated if the four-fourths of him make a Frederick W. Robert- 
son, or a T. DeWitt Talmage. 



20 



The Bl^phmitine Papyri. 



The Significance of the Elephantine Papyri for Old Testa- 
ment Criticism. 



JAMES A. KELSO. 



A recent number of a popular monthly contained a 
suggestive cartoon. Two American tourists in character- 
istic garb are standing under the shadow of the Great 
Pyramid, and discussing the wealth that might be ex- 
tracted from the sands of the desert by the application of 
modern methods of irrigation and agriculture. Of course 
by his picture the artist intended to portray the Yankee 
lust for gold, but for the archaeologist he awakened an- 
other train of ideas. The arid sand and the rainless cli- 
mate, enemies of material prosperity, have preserved for 
the modern world treasures which are of priceless value, 
because they throw a flood of light on the life and history 
of antiquity. 

From the debris of many an ancient ruin, buried under 
the sand which has blown in from the desert, the spade of 
the archaeologist has laid bare the papyri and the ostraka 
which have completely transformed the traditional view 
of the NT. Among the finds have been some which 
have gone back to a remoter antiquity — they are the 
papyri and ostraka in the Aramaic language. Let it be 
remembered that not only are certain sections of the 
OT written in this dialect (Ezr 4:8-6:18; 7:12-26; 
Dan 2:4b-7:28; Jer 10:11 and words in Gen 31:47), but 
it has been proven as definitely as any fact of ancient his- 
tory can be established, that Aramaic was the lingua franca 

21 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

of the western part of the Persian Empire. Not only so, 
but all government documents, such as proclamations, 
edicts, protocols, were published by satraps and local au- 
thorities in Aramaic. The use of this tongue in the OT 
and by the Persian officials leads the historian and the 
archaeologist to scrutinize with care any papyri or inscrip- 
tions in this Semitic dialect. 

In recent years the sands of Egypt have yielded Ara- 
maic papyri which have startled scholars by the setting 
which they give to the Jewish diaspora in the land of the 
Pharaohs. In 1904 ten sheets were purchased at Assuan 
by Mr. Mond; in 1906 three letters were unearthed by 
German excavators on the Island of Elephantine, which 
lies in the Nile opposite Assuan. There are ample 
grounds for holding that both these groups of papyri 
originally belonged to the same library or collection, and 
it is probable that they were separated only in very recent 
times. The scope of this paper does not include the dis- 
cussion of the so-called Assuan group. 

In February of 1906 Dr. Otto Rubensohn, who had 
been excavating among the ruins of the southern extrem- 
ity of the Island of Elephantine, discovered a number of 
papyri lying unprotected in the debris. To this group 
belong the three which are now commonly designated the 
Elephantine papyri. They were published late in the year 
1907 by the Royal Prussian Academy of Sciences and 
edited by a former teacher and friend of the writer of this 
paper — Professor Edward Sachau of the University of 
Berlin. 

The locality where these documents of antiquity were 
turned up is not without interesting associations. Herod- 
otus, writing in the fifth century B. C, tells of his journey 
up the Nile, and mentions Elephantine as the limit of the 

22 



The Elephantine Papyri. 

excursion on which he embarked to discover the sources 
of the great stream. He also informs us that it was a gar- 
rison town and that fortifications had been established by 
Psammitichus (663-610). From Egyptian sources we 
learn that it was one of the outposts of the kingdom which 
helped to keep in check the wild tribes of Nubia. Strabo, 
the geographer who wrote about the beginning of the 
Qiristian era^ mentions the Nilometer which was located 
at Elephantine and used for measuring the rise and fall of 
the river. Strabo also speaks of a well which was used 
to determine the summer solstice. The ancients believed 
that Elephantine lay on the Tropic of Cancer. In this 
they were not quite exact, as Elephantine lies 24° 5' N., 
while the Tropic of Cancer is 23° 28' N. 

These two groups of papyri reveal the existence of a 
considerable Jewish colony at Syene, or Elephantine, be- 
fore Cambyses invaded Egypt, 525 B. C. It has been very 
certainly determined that these Jews were mercenaries in 
the Egyptian service, and there is every indication that 
this military colony owes its origin to Psammitichus I, 
who attracted soldiers of fortune to his standard from 
Syria and the islands of the ^Egean. In the Elephantine 
papyri we possess three letters, the first addressed by the 
leaders of this colony to Bagoses, the Persian governor of 
Judea, and Jehohanan, the high-priest; the second is an- 
other edition of the same letter, while the third is the brief 
but satisfactory reply of the Persian representative at 
Jerusalem. 

Let us look more closely at the contents of these let- 
ters. As has already been mentioned, the first is addressed 
to Bagoses, the Persian governor of Judea, and the high- 
priest, Jehohanan. It is a complaint against a certain 
Waidrang, commandant of the forces at Yeb, the fortress 

23 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

at this point. Waidrang, incited by the priest of the god 
Hnub, had destroyed a sanctuary of the God Yahu, in 
which name Jehovah of the OT is easily recognized. 
The writer, in making clear that this episode occurred in 
the absence of Arsames, the Persian governor of Egypt, 
alludes to Cambyses' attitude to the Jews, and incidentally 
gives the age of the colony. "And already in the days of 
the kings of Egypt had our fathers built that Temple in 
the fortress of Yeb. And when Cambyses entered Egypt, 
he found that temple built, but the temples of the gods 
of Egypt they tore down without exception ; on the other 
hand, in that temple no one destroyed a thing" (i:i, 13, 
14). In mentioning the Jewish sanctuary, the writer is 
led to describe it, "They entered into that temple, they 
razed it to the ground. And the pillars of stone which 
were there, they destroyed, and it happened that the five 
stone doors built of hewn stone, that were in that temple, 
they destroyed, their capitals and their hinges in blocks 
of marble, the former of bronze, the roof entirely of cedar 
beams, together with the plaster of the walls of the outer 
court, and other things which were there, they have 
burned all with fire. And the basins of gold and silver, and 
the articles which were in the temple, all of them they have 
taken and appropriated for themselves" (i :9-i2). 

Next is mentioned a letter written three years pre- 
viously, in the fourteenth year of Darius, calling the atten- 
tion of Bagoses and Jehohanan to this disaster, and pray- 
ing for succor. For three years there has been no reply, 
and the Jewish colony, clad in sackcloth and keeping fast, 
awaits the coming of aid. They have contained their souls 
in patience ; they have hoped against hope, and no answer 
has come from the authorities in Jerusalem. In despair 
another message is dispatched with a pitiful appeal for 

24 



71ie Blcphantine Papyri. 

help. The writer, at the close, alludes to still another letter 
which has been written to Delaiah and Shelemaiah, the 
sons of Sanballat, prefect of Samaria, Finally he closes 
with the date, 20 of Marcheshvan in the 17th year of 
Darius, that is, November of the year 408 B. C. 

The second letter is another version of this first, with 
only minor verbal differences, and may be passed over 
without further notice. 

The reply comes from Bagoses, and Delaiah, one of 
the sons of Sanballat (For critical reasons it is important 
to note the continued silence of the high priest at Jeru- 
salem). The answer is brief but to the point. "Thou 
shalt speak in Egypt before Arsames concerning the house 
of the altar of the God of heaven, which was* built in the 
fortress of Yeb before our time, before Cambyses, which 
Waidrang, that rascal (?), had destroyed in the 14th year 
of King Darius, to build it again in its place as it has been 
before. And meal offerings and incense shall be offered 
upon that altar, even as it was customary to do formerly". 

Even a cursory perusal of these three papyri reveals 
their significance for the historian of early Judaism; they 
establish beyond the shadow of a doubt the existence of an 
organized Jewish colony in Egypt at a date considerably 
earlier than our other sources would suggest. They are 
priceless treasures, not only for the historian of antiquity, 
but also for the serious student of OT problems. 

I. These documents settle, once for all, one of the 
mooted dates of the Persian period of Israel's history. 
Neither the Scripture narrative nor the statements of Jo- 
sephus make clear the date of Ezra's mission and Nehe- 
miah's activity. The Scripture narrative makes the 7th 
year of Artaxerxes the date of Ezra's return, the 20th year 
of Artaxerxes as that of Nehemiah's resolution to return 

25 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

to the city of his fathers (Ezr 7:8; Neh 2:1). The mere 
mention of Artaxerxes, however, does not settle the year 
when the events transpired. Three monarchs, Artaxerxes 
l)y name, sat on the throne of Persia — Artaxerxes (Longi- 
manus) 465-425, Artaxerxes II (Mnemon) 405-359, and 
Artaxerxes III (Ochus) 358-336. Josephns confuses Arta- 
xerxes with Xerxes, and consequently gives no assistance 
in determining the king to whom allusion is made in the 
Biblical story. The traditional view has held that the 
Artaxerxes of the Books of Ezra and Nehemiah was Arta- 
xerxes I. Consequently Ezra's return took place in 458 
B. C. and Nehemiah's first visit to Jerusalem in 444 B. C. 
In recent years there has been a growing tendency to 
assign the activity of these two Jewish leaders to the 
reign of Artaxerxes II, the date of Ezra's return being put 
at 398 B. C. and Nehemiah's mission at 384 B. C. A recent 
writer (Prof. Torrey of Yale, in his work ''Composition of 
Ezra and Nehemiah", p. 65) expresses himself with con- 
fidence, "It is unfortunate that we should be left in doubr 
as to zuhich king Artaxerxes was Nehemiah's benefactor. 
According to the tradition represented by the Aramaic 
Document and the Chronicler, it was Artaxerxes II (Mne- 
mon)". This theory, as advocated by Dr. Torrey and 
adopted by many other writers, is completely shattered 
and the traditional dates for the activities of Ezra and 
Nehemiah re-established, by certain statements in these 
Aramaic letters. It has already been mentioned that the 
Jewish colony of Elephantine not only addressed the au- 
thorities at Jerusalem, but also appealed for assistance to 
Delaiah and Shelemaiah, the sons of Sanballat, who was 
the great opponent of Nehemiah. If these two men were 
the leaders of the Samaritans in the year 408 (17th of 
Darius) when the letter was written, there is no question 

26 



The Blsphantine Papyri. 

that their father preceded them in this position of promi- 
nence, and with his priority is estabhshed the earlier date 
of Nehemiah. 

II. These Aramaic documents set in a new Hght the 
attitude of the Persian government to the religion of 
Israel. For some years it has been generally recognized 
that the Persians introduced the policy of religious tolera- 
tion; in general they assumed a position very similar to 
that of the British rulers of India and Egypt. Each tribe 
or nation was permitted to worship its own deities, no at- 
tempt being made to press the faith of Zoroaster on sub- 
ject races. The Persian officials scattered throughout the 
empire were strictly enjoined from interfering with re- 
ligious ceremonies or rites. Prof. Edward Meyer, the dis- 
tinguished historian of the Berlin Faculty, has published a 
Greek inscription which bears on this subject. It was 
discovered on the Maeander River in Asia Minor, and in 
its present form was set up by Tiberius. It is a decree of 
Darius I, addressed to the Persian official, Gadatas, prob- 
ably the superintendent of the royal park (cf. Asaph Neh. 
2:8). Gadatas receives a rebuke from his royal master, 
because he has commandeered plants and trees from a 
grove sacred to Apollo. Darius calls his attention to the 
fact that he is breaking regulations which were due to the 
king's favorable attitude to the gods. 

The Scriptural narrative seems to go a step further, 
and represents the Jewish religion as under the special 
patronage of the Persian kings. Cyrus decrees the return 
and the restoration of the vessels of the Temple; Darius I 
not only permits the rebuilding of the Temple, but orders 
■ his representatives in Syria to give active support to the 
Jewish colony. Artaxerxes II takes a similar position in 
regard to the restoration of the walls of the ctiy. It has 

27 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

been popular to accuse the Biblical historian of exaggera- 
tion in his depiction of the favorable attitude of the Per- 
sian government toward his co-religionists. But the state- 
ments of the papyri substantiate his claims. Cambyses is 
said to have spared the temple at Elephantine, although he 
destroyed the sanctuaries of the Egyptian gods. Bagoses. 
the Persian representative at Jerusalem, orders the re- 
building of the Jewish shrine in Egypt. In fact, the un- 
derlying assumption of the letters is that the Persian au- 
thorities had looked with favor on the religion of the Jews. 
All this is in exact harmony with the statements of Scrip- 
ture. We are not to infer, however, that Judaism received 
any favors that were not accorded to the other faiths and 
cults of the Persian Empire. The destruction of the 
temple at Elephantine by the Egyptians was a direct con- 
travention of the Persian law, and hence there is nothing 
strange in a Persian official ordering reparation to be 
made. In the Books of Ezra and Nehemiah we get the 
story from the Jewish point of view; what was a matter 
of policy with Cyrus, Darius, and Artaxerxes, would in the 
mind of a godly Jew become an act of favor due to the 
direct influence of Jehovah. 

III. These Aramaic papyri explain the Jewish color- 
ing of the Persian decrees and documents imbedded in 
the Book of Ezra. In Ezr 5:7-17 we have a communica- 
tion addressed to Darius by Tattenai, the satrap of Syria; 
in it Tattenai announces that the Jews have undertaken 
the rebuilding of the Temple and asks for instructions. 
Darius institutes a search for the decree of Cyrus on which 
the Jews have based their right to rebuild the national 
sanctuary. This state paper is found in the archives at 
Ecbatana (Ezr 6:3-12). Artaxerxes also issues a decree 
permitting the return of Ezra (7:11-26), and later on the 

28 



The Bl^phomtine Papyri. 

antagonists of Nehemiah write to his royal master, Arta- 
xerxes, imputing treachery to the Jewish leader. This 
letter and the reply to it are found in Ezr. 4:11-23. By the 
extreme left wing of critical scholars these Aramaic docu- 
ments of the Book of Ezra have been regarded as forgeries 
for three reasons: (i) the language in which they are 
written, (2) their representation of the Jewish faith as a 
favored religion, (3) the Jewish coloring of these decrees. 
The first two points have already been discussed, so let us 
turn to the third. The most conspicuous instances of 
Jewish cast of thought and point of view are found in 
Ezr 4:19-22; 5:8, 11-16; 6:3-5, 8-12. It must be con- 
fessed that such phrases as those found in these sentences 
seem to be out of place in Persian state papers. In fact, 
the Jewish point of view is so strong that it led Driver, a 
defender of the genuineness of these decrees and letters, 
to state that they "are open to the suspicion of having been 
colored by their transmission through Jewish hands." 

The letter of Bagoses to the Jewish colony at Ele- 
phantine throws new light on this vexed question, and 
points the historian to a very different explanation. In 
commanding the rebuilding of the sanctuary in Egypt, the 
Persian governor speaks of it as "the altar of the God of 
heaven" and orders "meal offering and incense to be of- 
fered upon it as formerly". For a Persian official to speak 
of a sanctuary in this manner is surprising, but it furnishes 
a new hypothesis for the coloring of the Biblical passages. 
It is this: the Persian authorities, in addressing their sub- 
jects on religious questions or in answering letters andi 
petitions, assumed the point of vievv^ of the people or na- 
tionality involved. In replying to the petitioners at Ele- 
phantine, Bagoses refers to the Temple exactly as a Jew 
of that colony would have done. It is most natural to sup- 

29 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

pose that he was following a Persian official custom rather 
than making an innovation. If our surmise is correct, the 
Jewish coloring of the Aramaic documents furnishes no 
critical difficulty, but is exactly what might be expected 
(cf. attitude of Cyrus to the gods of Babylon after the con- 
quest of that city). 

IV. The existence of this Jewish sanctuary at Ele- 
phantine, and the attitude of the colony at that point 
towards the national Temple, has a most important bear- 
ing on the most fundamental question in the religious his- 
tory of the Hebrews. This question is that of the unity of 
the sanctuary, of the legitimacy of sacrifice and worship 
at shrines other than Jerusalem. In Dt 12, after a stern in- 
junction to destroy all heathen shrines and emblems of 
worship, the lawgiver proclaims the principle of the unity 
of the sanctuary, "But unto the place which Jehovah your 
God shall choose out of all your tribes, to put his name 
there, even unto his habitation shall ye seek, and thither 
shalt thou come" Dt 12:5. Then he goes on to enumerate 
the offerings which were to be brought to this central 
sanctuary. The Levitical code assumes the same principle 
for the period of wilderness wanderings — the proper place 
for sacrifice and offering being the door of the Tent of 
Meeting or Tabernacle (cf. Lv 17). 

The history as recorded in the Books of Samuel and 
Kings shows that the law was a dead letter in Israel. As a 
prophet puts it, "under every high hill and under every 
green tree the people had defiled themselves". They fre- 
quented the high places and worshipped either Baal or 
Jehovah with heathen rites. The great prophets fulmi- 
nated against these abuses; Hezekiah attempted to abolish 
these illegitimate shrines, and a century later the godly 
Josiah destroyed the high places and centralized the wor- 
se 



The Blephantine Papyri. 

ship of the God of Israel at Jerusalem. From that day on, 
no true Israelite ever offered sacrifices at a high place or 
heathen shrine. The ideal was to sacrifice at Jerusalem 
and at Jerusalem alone. 

The Jews of Elephantine seem oblivious to the 
changed conditions, and appeal to the high priest at Jeru- 
salem for aid to rebuild their sanctuary. Such an appeal 
was as naive as would be a request from a Presbyterian 
minister directed to the Archbishop of Canterbury to rec- 
ognize his ordination at the hands of Presbytery. The 
silence of the high priests for three years, and the final 
answer coming from Bagoses, the Persian governor, and 
Delaiah, the Samaritan, are an eloquent commentary on 
the view which the high priest at Jerusalem took of the 
sanctuary at Elephantine. It was better in ruins, for it- 
was an illegitimate shrine. 

In view of these facts, it is difficult to believe that this 
principle had been proclaimed from time immemorial by 
the leaders of the nation. Time enough had elapsed where 
this colony was founded, to have allowed this idea to have 
passed into the iron atoms of the blood so that nothing 
could efface it. The godly Jews of Elephantine — for we 
have every reason for believing that they had a legitimate 
form of worship — were absolutely ignorant of the law. 
Hence, if Dr. Orr* is correct in holding that the centrali- 
zation of worship was involved in the Mosaic system from 
the beginning, the principle did not vitally affect the re- 
ligious life of the people. The only other conclusion pos- 
sible is that of the Grafian School, that the law of the unity- 
of the sanctuary was of late origin and first proclaimed! 
in the days of the great prophets, and by them read back 
into the Mosaic age. While the data furnished by these 



* Orr, The Problems of the Old Testament, p. 177. 

31 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

papyri are not sufficient to enable us to choose categori- 
cally between these two alternatives when we consider 
them as historical questions pure and simple, 3''et they 
lead our steps in the direction of the latter view. 



32 



Bditorials. 



EDITORIALS. 

The first number of the Bulletin of the 

■, -rV 1, . Western Theological Seminary appeared 
the Bulletin. ^ , o t i i- i 

October i, 1908. It was a modest little 1 

sheet, but aroused considerable interest among the alumni 
and friends of the institution. Since that date, three issues 
have appeared, the annual catalogue being the January 
number, and the Biographical Catalogue being published 
as the fourth number of Vol. i of the Bulletin. But the 
third issue, dated April i, was similar to the first: it con- 
tained a historical article by Dr. Riddle, as well as a review 
of the activities of students and professors during the term 
1908-09. 

r. The publication of the Bulletin called forth 

Scope. ^ 

a stream of letters from the alumni, approving 

the project in hearty terms and urging the enlargement of 
the scope of this sheet. In view of the interest evinced by 
our constituency, the Faculty requested the Boards of the 
Seminary at their annual meetings to approve the publica- 
tion of a quarterly Bulletin in enlarged form. The request 
was granted with unanimity, and this is the opening num- 
ber of the new journal. As an official organ of the Semi- 
nary it will serve to disseminate information concerning 
the work of our institution, and at the same time stimulate 
interest in the cause of theological education generally. 
It will bind the alumni to their alma mater with closer ties, 
and enable them to possess an organ of their own in which 
they may publish the results of their researches. To put 

33 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

it briefly, the aim of the Bulletin is to keep the work of 
the Western Theological Seminary before her constitu- 
ency and to arouse interest throughout the Church in the 
cause of theological education. 

^ , , Each number will contain two or three 
Contents. 

articles on topics of vital interest, followed by 

reviews of the latest theological and devotional books, A 
column entitled "Alumniana" will give information con- 
cerning the work of the alumni, while another will be de- 
voted to the activities of the undergraduates. The editors 
cannot make this project an assured success without the 
hearty cooperation of the alumni. We must have the sup- 
port both of their pens and subscriptions in order to 
achieve the goal which we have set before us. In the cur- 
rent number of the Bulletin all the articles and reviews, 
with one exception, are from the pens of alumni. The 
opening paper is by our honored President-Emeritus, 
whom we claim as an alumnus because of his close rela- 
tions to our ahita mater. In succeeding issues we propose 
to devote one number to the discussion of the relation of 
the Church to Social Problems, and another to Foreign 
Missions. The articles on these themes will to a large 
extent be furnished by our alumni. 

As the Bulletin is to be a Seminary paper, 
^^ published in the interests of the students and 

alumni, we solicit your financial support. The 
annual subscription to the Bulletin has been put as low as 
seventy-five cents, with the hope that every alumnus and 
former student will subscribe for it, and take an interest 
in its success by furnishing information for its columns. 
Under a separate cover a personal letter has been sent out, 
asking for your support, and we look for an early and 
hearty response. 

V 34 



Bditorials. 

At their last meeting the Board 

The Librarianship r n^ . i^jtd ctt:^!, 

, „ . 1 ^ of irustees elected Rev. b. . Fisher, 
and Sociology. "^ . 

D. D,, librarian, and later the Execu- 
tive Committee of the Board of Directors authorized the 
President to organize a course in Christian Ethics, Sociol- 
ogy, and Missions, and to put Dr. Fisher in charge of this 
department. The Faculty will make every effort to carry 
out the recommendation of the last General Assembly in 
regard to preparing the candidates for the ministry to 
meet the changed social conditions. During the past sum- 
mer Dr. Fisher has been rearranging the Library to increase 
its efficiency. The front room downstairs has been made 
into an office, and the space on the second floor immedi- 
ately above it has been fitted up as a reference room for 
quiet study. All visitors to the Library will recognize the 
advantages of this change, which is only a part of a larger 
plan to completely modernize the equipment of the Li- 
brary Building. 

We feel that the time has now come to 

_, ^ fully acquaint the friends and alumni of the 

Program. . . 

Seminary with our ideas concerning a new 

plant for the institution. Last year the Acting-President 
raised $41,500, most of which is available for a new dormi- 
tory to occupy the site of Memorial Hall. According to 
tentative plans, this dormitory will cost from $100,000 to 
$125,000 and will accommodate about 100 students. On 
the advice of several trustees, the raising of funds was 
dropped during the severe financial depression of last win- 
ter, but we intend to take up this work with vigor imme- 
diately after the opening of the term. Later a plan will be 
published, involving the active support of the alumni in 
raising funds for the erection of this building, and we trust 
when the appeal is made the alumni will respond very 

35 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

heartily; and in case they do, we feel sanguine that the 
Spring of 1910 will see the commencement of building 
operations. 

Next we propose to erect a new structure on the site 
of Seminary Hall to serve as an administration building, 
containing lecture rooms and offices. This will involve an 
expenditure of from $100,000 to $125,000, while a chapel 
in keeping with the other buildings will cost from $50,000 
to $100,000. 

Tj, , In addition to funds for building oper- 

ations, we need an increase in several of 
our endowments. The President's Chair needs $94,000 
to raise the invested funds to $100,000. The Library fund 
is entirely inadequate for the proper maintenance of this 
department and should be increased to $50,000 at least. 
The Seminary needs two post-graduate fellowships of 
$10,000 each, to enable students to take post-graduate 
studies abroad. To make our needs plain, these sums may 
be arranged in tabular form : 

Dormitory $125,000 

Administration Building .... 125,000 

Chapel 50,000 — $100,000 

President's Chair 94,000 

Library Fund 20,000 

Two Fellowships 20,000 

$434,000 — $500,000 
- The above looks like a very ambitious program, but 
ambitious though it may be, it represents our immediate 
necessities and the total sum ought to be raised in the near 
future if our Seminary is to maintain its position among 
its competitors. The President of the Seminary makes an 
earnest appeal to alumni to help him in raising this money. 
But how can they assist? By calling the attention of 

36 



Bditorials. 

wealthy parishioners to the needs of our institution, and, 
when consuUed in regard to bequests, by pointing to "The 
Western Theological Seminary". The program of the 
Seminary as outlined above affords several opportunities 
for memorials — a memorial chapel, a memorial adminis- 
tration building; each of the fellowships may be memo- 
rials, as well as the two funds for completing the endow- 
ment of the President's Chair and Library. The alumni 
cannot do the detailed work necessary for raising this 
money, but they can create the atmosphere which will not 
only encourage the President, but will insure final success. 

Last year the foreign department of the 
„ , °^ Seminary necessitated the raising of $1,345 in 

addition to income from regular funds. All 
except $120 of this amount came from churches. We 
take this opportunity of thanking the churches for their 
interest; and as we need a similar sum for the term of 
1909-10, we make an appeal for their continued support. 



37 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 



Commencement, igog. 



Some Commencements go down into history. They 
mark epochs in the life of the institution holding them. 
Such, we believe, the Seventy-ninth Commencement of 
the Western Theological Seminary, held May 6, 1909, will 
prove to be. Besides the usual exercises attending such 
an event, there were some special features which the 
friends of the Seminary have reason to regard as historic. 
We shall not confine ourselves in this review, however, 
to the special features, but will try to present the Com- 
mencement as it appeared to the interested visitor. 

I. The first thing to call for mention is the work of 
the year which the Commencement closed. The Exam- 
ining Committee representing the Board of Directors re- 
ported that all of the classes had acquitted themselves 
well, and that the Seminary is more than maintaining its 
reputation for scholarly work. There are institutions af- 
fording a wider range of study to the young man prepar- 
ing himself for the gospel ministry, and larger opportuni- 
ties for specializing, but for the essentials of ministerial 
education, and especially for effective classroom work, we 
do not believe that the Western has a superior among the 
Seminaries of the Presbyterian or any other Church. It 
does us good to hear the opinion generally expressed b)^ 
men of experience that the teaching ability of the Faculty 
of the Western Seminary is equalled by few and surpassed 
by none in the country. This, after all, is the most im- 
portant asset of an educational institution: the capacity 
of its professors, not to lecture and write books, but to 
equip their students for the work before them. The stu- 
dent who has the good fortune to sit at the feet of a pro- 

38 



Commencement. 

fessor who devotes the sum of his energies to his class 
can thank God and take courage, for it means power to 
him in the calling of his life ; it means that the institution 
exists for the benefit of the student and not as a forum for 
the professor. The strength and pride of the Western 
Seminary have always been in the fact that its Faculty 
have been teachers first and investigators and publishers 
second; and this was never more the case than at the 
present time. Many of them have written books, and 
good ones too, but they have not done it at the expense of 
their service to the young men under them. The gratifi- 
cation of the Alumni and surrounding ministry over this 
feature of the Seminary's life is very general and very 
deep. 

The friends of the old Seminary were greatly pleased, 
also, to find that during the year the number of students 
in attendance had increased more than 25 per cent over 
the year preceding, going up from 64 to 81. This was 
a very cheering piece of information in view of the slump 
suffered by most other theological schools and the general 
falling off of candidates for the ministry. 

2. The Commencement exercises proper were held in 
the North Church, Allegheny, on the afternoon of Com- 
mencement Day. The graduating class numbered sixteen, 
all of whom were settled in charges, or otherwise perma- 
nently located, before finishing their course. Rev. W. L. 
McEwan, D. D., President of the Board of Directors, con- 
ducted the exercises. The Scriptures were read by Rev. 
H. T. McClelland, D. D., of Clarksburg, W. Va., a member 
of the class of 1878, and prayer offered by Rev. C. C. Hays, 
D. D., of Johnstown, of the class of 1884. On awarding 
the diplomas President Kelso spoke to the Senior Class 
on the importance of continuing the systematic habits of 
study they had acquired in the Seminary, pointing out the 
necessity of such a course in order to avoid mental stag- 
nation and spiritual atrophy. The formal address to the 

39 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

graduates was delivered by the Rev. Baxter P. Fullerton, 
D. D., then Moderator of the General Assembly. His 
theme was "The Minister's Equipment", and as he un- 
folded it, showing how the minister should be furnished 
in body, mind and heart for the work of Christ among 
men, he charmed and delighted not only the young men 
who were beginning their careers as preachers of the Gos- 
pel, but the large circle of older ministers and Christian 
laymen who had gathered to hear him. His plea was that 
the minister should be able at every point of his life to live, 
proclaim and apply the doctrine of his Lord so as to make 
men see its power and accept its salvation. It was a 
strong, stimulating address and will long bear fruit in the 
service of those for whom it was delivered. 

3. The meeting of the Alumni Association this year 
was of more than usual interest. It convened in the North 
Church immediately after the graduating exercises. On 
the completion of some routine business Rev. C. S. Mc- 
Clelland, D. D., read the Necrological Report, showing 
that during the year then closing thirty-six of the Alumni 
had passed from their earthly ministry to their eternal 
reward. Rev. A. M.' Reid, D. D., of Steubenville, O., a 
member of the class of 1852, offered a tender and impres- 
sive prayer in behalf of the families who sorrow for them, 
and for a blessing on the work they had finished. Presi- 
dent Kelso reported that the Executive Committee of the 
Association, in accordance with instructions given the 
year before, had prepared a new biographical catalog of 
the graduates and former students of the Seminary, which 
has since been issued. It is as complete and accurate as 
patience and skill can make it, and the Alumni will find it 
a valuable store of information about the life and work 
of the noble company who have passed through the West- 
ern Seminary. Chancellor Samuel Black McCormick of 
the University of Pittsburgh, and a member of the class 
of 1890, was elected President of the Association for the 

40 



Commencement. 

ensuing year. Rev. W. L. McClure, D. D., of Jeannette, 
class of 1893, was chosen Vice President, and Rev. Charles 
A. McCrea of Oakmont, class of 1897, Secretary. 

The Association then adjourned to the Chapel of the 
Seminary for the annual Alumni dinner. During the day 
several of the former classes held reunions, and represen- 
tatives of them responded to calls for after dinner speeches. 
Our space does not allow us even to sketch these ad- 
dresses. An editorial in the Presbyterian Banner of May 
13 sums them up as follows : — 

"Rev. Dr. Maurice D. Wilson, pastor of the First 
church of Dayton, Ohio, welcomed the graduating class 
into the alumni association in a singularly fine and beau- 
tiful address. Open-mindedness and personality in the 
minister were emphasized in striking phrase and apt illus- 
tration. Only a healthy mind, he said, can preach healthy 
sermons, "sunbeams are sanitary," and therefore the mind 
should be kept open to all light and truth; and every min- 
ister should be himself in his own personality and not a 
servile echo of another. Then followed from representa- 
tives of various classes a series of short addresses which 
we have never heard surpassed on this occasion in high 
average excellence. Wisdom and wit flowed in a sparkling 
stream. Rev. Dr. C. H. Dunlap, at the age of seventy- 
five, showed himself full of youthful fire and poetry, and 
Rev. Dr. John S. Plumer, of Cadiz, Ohio, convulsed the 
alumni with his keen epigrams and bright flashes of wit. 
Referring to the faculty of his day he said that if Dr. War- 
field had only been content to remain in Allegheny instead 
of going over to "the ancients and unintelligibles" he 
might "still be living usefully", and alluding to Prof. R. 
D. Wilson he said he also "had gone to his own place". 
Rev. Dr. S. A. Martin and Rev. Dr. J. S. Axtell were also 
specially happy in their remarks, and younger men 
worthily represented later classes. Mention should also 
be made of the response for the graduating class by Mr. 

41 



Tlie Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

W. H. Orr, who received the fellowship that will enable 
him to carry on his studies abroad for a year. Rev. Dr. 
Fullerton then described the condition of affairs in the 
Southwest and told some "Western yarns", and Rev. Dr. 
J. W. Cochran, Secretary of the Board of Education, 
made a brief address." 

4. The most noteworthy feature of the Commence- 
ment was the action taken by the Board of Directors that 
morning unanimously electing Professor James Anderson 
Kelso to the Presidency of the Seminary. Since the re- 
tirement of Dr. David Gregg a year before. Dr. Kelso 
had been performing the duties of the office under the 
title of Acting President, and performed them so well 
that he became the inevitable man for the position. In 
the single year of his leadership the number of students, 
as already noted, had increased twenty-five per cent, the 
buildings had been renovated, a good start made for new 
ones, and a fresh atmosphere of courage and optimism 
imparted to the Seminary. So the Directors felt that 
in elevating Dr. Kelso to the permanent Presidency they 
were not experimenting but walking on sure ground, and 
proceeded to offer him the place with a confidence and 
unanimity rarely experienced by such boards. President 
Kelso is an alumnus of the Seminary, and by his scholarly 
service as head of the department of Hebrew and Old 
Testament Literature had already won the admiration of 
its friends. Although young in years he is recognized as 
one of America's foremost scholars in his department, and 
is a frequent contributor to its literature on both sides 
of the Atlantic. Nearly all of the recent Bible Diction- 
aries and Encyclopedias contain articles from his pen. He 
is the son of a missionary, having been born, June 6, 1873, 
in Rawal Pindi, Punjab, India, where his father is still 
serving. He graduated from Washington and Jefferson 
College in 1892 and from the Seminary of which he is now 
the head in 1896. He then spent sometime in special 

42 



Commencement. 

study in the Universities of Leipsic and Berlin. On his 
return to America in the fall of 1897 he became instructor 
in Hebrew in the Seminary, and in 1901 was placed at 
the head of that department. The students who have 
been under his instruction during the past twelve years 
will be glad to learn that he will still retain the chair of 
Hebrew, and that in assuming the Presidency the Semi- 
nary will not lose his rare skill as a teacher. An assistant 
will lighten his duties as Professor enough to enable him. 
to do full service as President. Directors, Faculty, stu- 
dents and alumni have full confidence in him, and every- 
where his election is greeted with enthusiasm. 

5. Re-adjustment and advance. The Western is one 
of the first to accept the recommendation of the last Gen- 
eral Assembly that Seminaries adjust their teaching to 
the changed conditions of modern life. The modern min- 
ister must know more than Hebrew and Greek and the- 
ology in order to bring the Gospel to bear on the needs 
and problems of his generation. He must face questions 
the fathers never thought of, and he cannot do it with the 
old equipment. The Western Seminary has already an- 
nounced two new courses to meet his need. One is on 
"The Social Teaching of the New Testament", by Pro- 
fessor Farmer, and the other on "Christian Ethics and 
Sociology", by Dr. S. J. Fisher; both men well qualified 
by scholarly equipment, sympathy and experience to lead 
into new lines. Arrangements have also been made by 
which students of the Middle and Senior classes may do 
practical Christian work in the city under the direction 
of leading pastors. It is further announced that mem- 
bers of the Junior class who have done special work in 
Greek and acquired the elements of Hebrew during their 
college course, will be given advanced instruction in one or 
more electives which have been provided. 

An encouraging start has been made to raise funds for 
new buildings. President Kelso reported that subscrip- ^„^-^ 

43 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

tions amounting' to $41,000 had been secured to this end 
and assurances given by men of means that more would 
be forthcoming in the near future. So on every side there 
is solid ground for believing that this old school of the 
prophets, now entering the eightieth year of as splendid 
service as any institution ever performed for humanity, is 
at the beginning of a new era of usefulness and distinction. 
It deserves, and we are sure it will receive, the renewed 
confidence and support, not only of its alumni, but of the 
great region to which it has ministered these eighty years. 

J. A. Marquis. 



44 



Literature. 



Literature. 



THE CHRISTIAN DOCTRINE OP GOD. By Willian Newton 
"Clarke, D. D., Professor in Colgate University, New York: Cliarles 
Scribner's Sons. 

Two of the leading, if not tlie two foremost, theologians in this 
country at present are President Augustus H. Strong, of Rochester 
Theological Seminary, and Professor William Newton Clarke, of Col- 
gate University. Both are Baptists, but they are theologians of differ- 
ent types. President Strong is Biblical and logical, whereas Dr. Clarke 
is experiential and psychological; that is, while the former builds di- 
rectly on the text of Scripture and follows the conclusions of logic, 
the latter appeals rather to the Christian consciousness or the general 
spirit of Scripture and unfolds his subject along the lines of psycholog- 
ical experience. Both are masters, and they admirably supplement 
each other. 

Dr. Clarke has made his reputation and secured his audience in 
his former works, especially in his "Outline of Christian Theology," 
a work that has a wide circulation and great influence. The present 
work covers only a portion of the general field, that of theology proper; 
and even here it is restricted to the Christian Doctrine of God. This 
limitation is to be kept in view in judging the book, and it is not to be 
criticised for not entering fully upon subjects that lie outside its spec- 
ial field, as, for instance, the Atonement. In describing the task set for 
him by the General Editors of the International Theological Library, 
of which this work is a volume. Dr. Clarke says: "I was not sent to 
search for God, but rather to report as well as I might what the Chris- 
tian faith testifies concerning him. It has seemed to me that this sin- 
gle commission was enough for me to undertake, and I have attempted 
nothing more." Thus Dr. Clarke appears in this volume as a reporter 
and not as an original investigator or as one setting forth and contend- 
ing for his own faith. Yet the personal equation cannot be kept out of 
any book and especially out of such a work as this, and it does enter 
into and color it throughout. 

The plan of the book lies out of the beaten track. After an Intro- 
duction setting forth the Theme and the Treatment and the Sources of 
the subject of the volum.e, the author first treats of God in his own char- 
acter, under the heads of Character, Personality, Goodness, Love, Holi- 

45 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

ness, Wisdom and Unity. The Second Part sets forth God in bis rela- 
tion to Men under the heads of Creator, Father, Sovereign, Moral Gov- 
ernor, Providence, Saviour, Trinity, and God in Human Life. The Third 
Part sets forth God in his relation to the Universe under the heads of 
Monotheism, The Two Units of Existence, God as Spirit, God the 
Source, the Self-Existent, Eternal, Infinite, Unchangeable, Transcend- 
ence, Immanence, Omniscience and Omnipotence. Part Four sets 
forth the Evidence of the Christian view of God under the heads of the 
Question and the Evidence, Evidence from the Rational, Evidence from 
the Spiritual, the Great Objection of Evil, and the Christian Belief in 
God. In the whole book there is not a footnote, or a single quotation 
from another author, and few references to Scripture. This is in ac- 
cordance with the author's plan simply to report what is the prevail- 
ing Christian view of God, without entering into controversy; and it is 
an unusual pleasure to read a book on theology that is not constantly 
interrupted and cluttered up with references and quotations. 

The greatest departure from ordinary methods in this plan is in 
devoting the first three-fourths of the book to a descriptive account of 
the Christian view of God and reserving to the last fourth the question 
of its ground and validity. Dr. Clarke's contention is that we must, 
first see the Christian view before we can judge it and that it contains, 
a large amount of self-evidencing light and is its own best witness and 
proof. The method proves illuminating and efficient in his hands, and 
the last hundred and twenty-five pages of his book are a powerful 
piece of Christian apologetics. 

Space will not permit any extended criticism of the work, but one 
or two points may be indicated. The reader becomes aware of some 
diffuseness of thought and style as he proceeds, and suspects that he 
is reading matter that was originally prepared for use as lectures in 
the class room. The book would have been improved by condensation. 
A more serious fault is the vagueness or mysticism that at times clouds 
Dr. Clarke's teaching or meaning. On important points, after speaking 
in the language of historic Christian doctrine, he lapses into ambiguous 
phrases and the matter seems to fade into obscurity. This is true in 
some degree of his treatment of the divinity of Christ, but it is nota- 
bly true of his exposition of the doctrine of the Trinity. "While he em- 
phasizes "the great religious significance of the doctrine," yet he ap- 
pears to think that the doctrine has only "had abundant vitality in the 
region of God's relations with men and their salvation." Again he 
says: "Without the necessity of differentiations in his Being, the one 
divine Mind and Will is capable of doing all that has been accounted 
for by the doctrine of Triunity." This leans strongly in the direction 
of a purely modal Trinity, a view that not only has Scripture against 
it but is also out of harmony with current philosophy, which arrives 

46 



Literature, 

at a complex type of personality in the Infinite. In abating extreme 
positions on these mysteries we feel that Dr. Clarke has gone too far 
in involving them in obscurity. 

This book, like all of Dr. Clarke's writings, has one great merit 
unusual in such works: its devotional tone. The style is marked by 
simplicity and poetic beauty and carries the reader along in unwearied 
attention and interest. But while the work instructs and charms the 
mind it still more deeply feeds the heart. Theology in the hands of 
Dr. Clarke, instead of being chaff or thorns as in some theological 
works, becomes nutritious and appetizing bread. One reads these pages 
with a glow of emotion and feels that he knows God better as Father 
and Friend. It is a suggestive book for preachers, as it will in some 
degree teach them the secret of making theology the bread of life to 
the people. 

JAMES H. SNOWDBN. 



A STANDARD BIBLE DICTIONARY: Edited by M. W. Jacobus, 
assisted by E. E. Nourse and A. C. Zenos. New York. Funk and Wag- 
nails. $C. 

A DICTIONARY OP THE BIBLE: Edited by James Hastings, 
with the co-operation of John A. Selbie. New York. Charles Scribner's 
Sons. $5. 

"New Knowledge" is not the exclusive possession of the biologist, 
the chemist, or the physicist. During the past quarter of a century 
archaeological discoveries have been made and new methods adopted 
in historical research. These factors have influenced Biblical research 
as profoundly as any other department of human knowledge. In con- 
sequence of the revolutionary force of these two factors, two large 
and comprehensive works appeared several years ago: Hastings, A 
Dictionary of the Bible, 5 vols.; Cheyne, Encyclopedia Biblica, 4 vols. 
They presented the results of the most recent research from diametri- 
cally opposite theological standpoints, but with such elaborate details 
that they could be used only by technical scholars. The need was al- 
most immediately felt for a single volume work which could be placed 
in the hands of laymen, and might at the sam.e time be used by trained 
scholars as a compendium. To meet this acutely felt want, Dr. Jacobus 
and Dr. Hastings have each given us a Bible Dictionary. 

The value of such a work of reference depends entirely upon the 
point of view of the editors and the qualifications which the writers 
possess for their task. In regard to the standpoint, we will let the 
editors speak for themselves. In the preface to the Standard Diction- 

47 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

avy "we read: "The critical position to wliich. sucli a Dictionary is nec- 
essarily committed must be one of acceptance of the proved facts of 
modern scholarship, of open-mindedness towards its still-debated prob- 
lems, and of conservation of the fundamental truths of Christianity, 
proclaimed and established in the message and mission of Jesus 
Christ." Dr. Hastings says his design was to make the work abreast 
of present scholarship. "That is to say, of the average scholarship of 
its day. There are many reasons why a Dictionary of the Bible should 
not take up an extreme position of either side. But the reason which 
has proved to be most conclusive, is the impossibility of getting the 
whole of the work done satisfactorily by either very advanced or very 
conservative scholars. They are not numerous enough. And there 
could be no satisfaction in entrusting work to men who were chosen 
for any other reason than their knowledge of the subject." 

Both works represent progressive, but conservative Christian 
scholarship. They both accept the dicta of literary and historical criti- 
cism throughout the OT. The Pentateuch is regarded as a composite 
work, with its various parts coming from different periods of Israel- 
itish history; the last 27 chapters of Isaiah belong to the late Babylon- 
ian or early Persian period; the Book of Daniel is a literary production 
of the Maccabean period. The articles on the History of Israel are 
from the Grafian standpoint in both these volumes. 

Taking the Fourth Gospel as a touchstone for the position of these 
dictionaries on NT criticism, we discover that the writers in both 
works (M. W. Jacobus, W. T. Davison) marshal evidence, external and 
internal, for the Johannine authorship. But after all, the crucial ques- 
tion which Bible Dictionaries, as well as men, must answer is the query 
put by Christ to His disn"ples, "But who say ye that I am?" With pro- 
found gratification one reads the articles "Jesus Christ"; in the Stand- 
ard the writer is Dr. James Denney (33^ coluittns), in Hastings', Prof. 
W. P. Paterson (47 columns). This most important piece of work in a 
Bible Dictionary could not have been entrusted to more competent 
hands. In regard to the person and work of Christ, our authors both 
Write in general agreement with the faith of the Church; at the same 
time they are fully aware of the most recent phases of critical discus- 
sion and show their bearing on our conception of the earthly life of 
our Lord. Prof. Paterson deals at greater length than Dr. Denney with 
preliminary questions such as the literary sources, conditions in Pal- 
estine, date of birth, virgin birth, etc. Dr. Denney's summary of the 
teaching of Jesus is masterly, Hastings' Dictionary goes beyond the 
province of a Bible Dictionary by including articles on subjects such as 
the Peraon of Christ and Incarnation, but the importance of the themes 
justifies their inclusion. 

Turning to such an important and comprehensive subject as "sac- 

48 



Literature. 

rifice", the reader sees at once the extent to which the distinctly mod- 
ern discipline of Comparative Religions has modified the treatment of 
subjects, cardinal in their significance for the theologian. The volume 
edited by Hastings has a much needed article on "Papyri" by Deissmann, 
and considering their far reaching influence on NT philology, it would 
have been well for the editors of the Standard Dictionary to have in- 
cluded it in their list. 

Competent scholars have handled the subjects in both works. The 
lists of collaborators includes some of the foremost scholars of Great 
Britain, Germany, and America. Making due allowance for errors of 
judgment, the works can be used by Bible students with the assurance 
that they are getting the latest and most accurate information on Scrip- 
ture. 

JAMES A. KELSO. 



JOHN CALVIN. Theodore Beza: Life of John Calvin, trsl. by 
Henry Beveridge, pp. 119, Phila., Westminster Press, 1909; Thomas 
^myth, D. D.: Calvin Defended, new ed., pp 208, Presb. Bd. of Pub., 
Phila., 1909; P. Vollmer, Ph. D., D. D.: John Calvin, Theologian, Preach- 
er, Educator, Statesman, with contributions by J. I. Good, D. D. and 
Wm. H. Roberts, D. D., LL. D., pp 218, Pres. Bd. of Pub., Phila., 1909; 
J. I. Good, D. D. and Geo. W. Richards, D. D.: Life Pictures of John 
Calvin, pp 32, Presb. Bd. of Pub., Phila., 1909; Benjamin B. Warfield: 
Calvin as a Theologian and Calvinism To-day, pp 43, also The Literary 
History of the Institutes of the Christian Religion by John Calvin, pp 
XLVI, both Presb. Bd. of Pub., Phila., 1909. 

The 400th anniversary of John Calvin's birth, which fell on July 
10 of this year, has called forth much study of the Reformer's career 
and careful investigation of the sources of his power and his place 
among the more eminent religious teachers. The result I should say 
has been a wide extension of genuine appreciation of his moral power, 
and the beneficent infiuence of his personality and teachings. Never- 
theless it is possibly true that, as in the past so at the present day, no 
other notable figure of history is at once so denounced and reprobated 
by some and so honored and admired by others. The above six publi- 
cations are written by admirers of the German Reformer. Beza's por- 
trayal proceeded from a hand moved by the most cordial alTection and 
devout admiration. Co-laborer with Calvin in Geneva from the inaug- 
uration of the Academy of Geneva, or university as we call it, he shared 
his teacher's spirit and aims and much of his scholarship and industry. 
"With clearness he sets forth the great confiict in the Swiss city for the 
suprem.acy of true religion, and, from that standpoint, pronounces the 

49 



TJic Bulletin of the JVestcni Theological Seminary. 

punishment of Servetus as most deservedly inflicted. He was not a 
blind admirer, and adjudges that Calvin had only one of the three ele- 
ments which would have made the perfect preacher, Farel and Viret 
possessing the other two. For one who wishes to get nearest to the 
real Calvin, this early biography is, with Calvin's own writings, the 
best help. Dr. Smyth's work, first published in 1856, is worthy of a 
reading as a strenuous attempt to defend Calvin from all sides in the 
case of Servetus, and the general trend of the work is seen in the 
heading of the second chapter "Calvin the most eminent of all the Re- 
formers". Prof. VoUmer's work is a temperate and judicious biog- 
raphy, not so elaborate as Doumergue's Life or Prof. Williston Wal- 
ker's, or as studiously erudite as that of Lang of Halle. The Life Pic- 
tures are constructed out of quotations from Calvin's works and Beza's 
biography and from photographs. Dr. Warfield is perhaps the most 
able defender of Calvin's system living and whatever he writes in tliat 
line is notable. The Literary History of the Institutes is full of valu- 
able information and contains facsimiles of some of the title pages of 
the earliest edition of that work. I find here the title page of the first 
English edition 1561, with the words distinctly printed to which I have 
in another place called attention, viz., "Seen and allowed according to 
the order appointed in the Queene's majestie's injunctions". This and 
other treatments like it from the author's pen are adapted to start the 
question whether his pov/er of critical exposition may not be greater 
even than his ability as a constructive theologian. In Calvin as a' 
Theologian Prof. Warfield includes addresses delivered before the 
Ninth General Council of the Reformed Churches June 17, at the Theo- 
logical Seminary in Princeton May 4, and before the General Assembly 
of the Southern Presbyterian Church May 27. Presenting Calvinism 
as the most adequate expression of Christianity, he declares that Cal- 
vin's chief contribution to theological science lies in his development 
of the doctrine of the Holy Spirit and that in the Reformer's hands for 
the first time that doctrine "comes to its rights". Calvinism, he af- 
firms, has supplied the sinews of evangelical Christianity in the past 
and is its hope for the future. "Religion in its purity is Calvinism in 
life". In another place he speaks of it as "nothing more or less than 
the hope of the world". These three addresses, appreciative as they 
are of the great theologian, contain, as far as I can see, not a single 
quotation from Calvin's writings. 

DAVID S. SCHAFF. 



50 



Literature. 

JESUS AND THE GOSPEL, by James Denney, D. D., New York. 
A. C. Armstrong & Son. 

This is Dr. Denney's last book, and it more than sustains his pre- 
vious high reputation as a critical scholar and theological thinker. He 
deals with a burning question and in a great way. He starts with 
Christianity as it exists today, and selects from it its most fundamental 
and characteristic fact, to wit, the central and unique place Jesus 
Christ holds in it, the object of faith and worship. In relation to this 
fact he raises two questions: 1. Is the Christianity of the Church to- 
day the Christianity of the New Testament writers? 2. Is the Chris- 
tianity of the New Testament writers the Christianity of Christ Him- 
self? In other words, can it justify itself by an appeal to Christ? 

As test questions these are both fundamental and fair. To answer 
them requires a systematic and minute examination of the New Testa- 
ment writings by a mind thoroughly equipped as an interpreter, not 
only with the linguistic learning of the Exegete; but also, and espec- 
ially, with the Insight of the sympathetic thinker; and, further, with a 
complete acquaintance with the critical attitude of the day toward the 
New Testament writings, including the philosophical presuppositions 
and its special theories and particular constructions of stateraents in 
detail; and above all, that openness of mind and reverence for fact 
which distinguishes the judicial temper that ever seeks the truth as 
against the mere apologist whose whole effort is to make out a case. 

With this equipment and in this spirit Dr. Denney goes carefully, 
though not dryly nor uninterestingly, through the New Testament in 
his first eight chapters. 

I. Christ in primitive Christian preaching. 

II. Christ in the faith of Paul. 

III. Christ in the Epistle to the Hebrews. 

IV. Christ in the first Epistle of Peter. 
V. Christ in the Epistle of James. 

VI. Christ in the Epistle of Jude and in the second Epistle of 

Peter. 

VII. Christ in the Synoptic Gospels. 
VIII. Christ in the Johannine Writings. 

From this examination he reaches these conclusions : 1. An exhibi- 
tion of the individualities of the New Testament writers, giving us thus 
a more satisfying impression of the historical reality and worth of their 
writings. 2. "A unity in all these early Christian books powerful 
enough to absorb and subdue their differences; and that unity is to be 
fo,und in a common religious relation to Christ, a common debt to Him, 
and a common sense that everything in the relations of God and man 
must be and is determined by Him." The discussion of the first ques- 

51 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary, 

tion is preliminary to the second, the more crucial of the two, and to- 
which the author devotes, properly too, almost three times the space. 

It is immensely important and gratifying to know that the Church's, 
estimate of Christ rests squarely upon the testimony of the New Tes- 
tament writings, but there is a deeper question. Are the New Testa- 
ment writings themselves historical? Are the reports authentic? Do 
the impressions of the writers concerning Jesus correspond to reality?' 
This is the subject of Book II. 

First the author discusses, The Resurrection of Jesus. Those ac- 
quainted with the modern spirit know how central this theme is. It 
is not too much to say that, of the many discussions of this theme, 
some very recent and valuable, Dr. Denney's is the most satisfactory. 
At the very outset he puts his finger upon the crucial point, to wit,. 
"The Easter Faith and the Easter Message". 

Then follows: The oldest historical evidence; Moral considera- 
tions involved in a true appreciation of it; The historical and the spir- 
itual evidence as combined in I. Cor. 15; The appearance of the risen 
Jesus; Function of the Evangelists in relation to the resurrection. The 
author does not dodge the admitted difficulties as to the appearance 
of the risen Jesus. Nowhere does he show himself the frank seeker 
after truth more than here. And his theory of interpretation is sane 
and satisfying. 

The second theme discussed is, The Self-Resurrection of Jesus. This 
leads us into the very heat of the whole discussion. He finds it nec- 
essary to prepare our way by some preliminary critical considerations: 
Dogmatic preconceptions to be excluded; Character of the Evangelic 
documents; Idea that historical criticism is irrelevant to Christianity; 
Idea that presuppositions are fatal; Historical criticism according to 
Mark; Historical criticism of the other primitive source. The author 
now reaches the heart of his whole discussion, to wit, the statements of 
the New Testament writers bearing upon the Self-Consciousness of 
Jesus. 

What, after all, did Jesus think and say of Himself? This is 
carefully exhibited in the following details: The Baptism of Jesus; 
The Temptations: Jesus and the Twelve; The Sermon on the 
Mount; The healing of the Centurion's Servant; .Jesus and John the 
Baptist; The Great Thanksgiving of Jesus; Isolated expressions reveal- 
ing Jesus' Self-Consciousness; Son of Man passages; Mark's theme, 
the Son of God; A typical mighty work; The unpardonable sin: The 
Messiah and the cross; Triumphal entry; The wicked husbandmen; 
David's, Son and Lord; Date of the Parousia; The last supper; The final 
ccnfession. 

As was necessary we have an exhaustive discussion, luminous in 
every detail and marching on with cumulative force to the end. Jesus 

52 



Literature. 

claimed to be the Son of God. The fulfilment of His words begins at 
once. He filled Jerusalem with His presence and power. 

The central place He holds in the New Testament is not simply 
the impression of the writer's unsupported by reality, but given to Him 
only because, as the revelation of His self-consciousness, He claimed 
it as His own. And now, after this magnificent discussion. Dr. Den- 
ney reaches a conclusion, and it is not a lame nor impotent conclu- 
sion. The discussion was undertaken to meet present day conditions 
of thought and his conclusion is logical, necessary, practical, the rip- 
ened fruit of the organic growth of his argument. 

1. "The conclusions reached are entirely reassuring to those who 
stand in the line of historical Christianity. A religious life rather than 
a theological system. Christians have lived a life, at least have aimed 
to live a life, in which all their relations both to God and man were 
determined by Christ." 

2. "What Christ claims and what is His due is a place in Ihe faith 
of men; in other words, it is an attitude of the soul to Himself as He 
is presented to us in the Gospel". 

This is a basis of universal sympathy, confidence, cooperation — the 
essentials of unity, and of the ultimate possible union of Christendom; 
and material, form and spirit for the most concise and comprehensive 
Confession of Faith, to wit: "I believe in God through Jesus Christ His 
only Son, our Lord and Saviour." 

J. C. BRUCE. 



Recent Sunday School Literature published by the West- 
minster Press. 

THE ADULT BIBLE CLASS, by W. C. Pearce. 

This Is a book of helpful suggestions upon Bible Class Organiza- 
tion and Activities by one who has had large experience in the work. 
It does not aim to give any advice with regard to the substance or 
methods of Bible Class instruction; which, after all, has more to do 
than anything else with the best success in this line. Otherwise the 
ground is admirably covered. 

PREPARATION FOR TEACHING, by Charles A. Oliver. 

This book is divided into five parts. Part I is a survey of the Old 
Testament; Part II, a survey of the New Testament. As such they 
are well enough. The material is historically arranged under succes- 
sive periods. There is no attempt, however, to indicate determinate 

53 



Tlic Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

principles nor to trace them to their development and conclusions. 
The place, meaning, and influence of the divine covenants with man- 
kind, the organization and growth of the Church of God, and other like 
matters are not treated. No true historical instinct appears in the 
book. The remaining parts are of like character. There are details of 
valuable information correctly stated and presented in order, but with 
insufficient discrimination and comparison. 

THE TEACHER TRAINING CLASS by Franklin McElfresh, Ph. D, 

Fine rhetoric in which the Interrogative abounds. It would be 
much better were more of its many questions answered in a practical 
way. 

FOR THE HOME DEPARTMENT WORKERS, by E. Morris Fer- 
guson. 

A straightforward, sensible, helpful little book. 

THE SUNDAY SCHOOL GRADED, by A. H. McKinney. 

An honest attempt to tell how to do that which no one as yet 
knows .iust how to do. It is a helpful contribution to the current dis- 
cussion and trial of the matter. 

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH MEMBERSHIP, by Victor Herbert Lu- 
kens and James E. Russell. 

It is hard to see how a better little book could be put into the 
hands of Sunday School Scholars. Its only weak spot is "V", on the 
"Significance of the Lord's Supper". The author refers the reader to 
his own pastor which may be well; but it would be better to insert 
something more in the book itself. 

THE SUNDAY SCHOOL IN THE COUNTRY, by John T. Paris. 
A book which ought to encourage those for whom it is designed. 

SPECIAL DAYS IN THE SUNDAY SCHOOL, by Allan Sutherland. 

Probably this book will meet the needs of many who make much 
of special days, and prove of service to them; but to others, whose 
tastes and talents are not along such lines, it will be of small value. 

WHAT A SUPERINTENDENT CAN DO, by Philip E. Howard. 

Altogether the most valuable book noticed in this review. It is 
immensely Avise and timely. Would that every superintendent fn our 
church might read it. 

DAVID R. BREED. 
54 



Ahunniana. 



Alumniana. 



CALLS. 

Rev. Charles Helliwell, class of 1901, has resigned the pastorate of 
the Second Church of Bellaire, Ohio, and has lately received a call to 
the churches of Washington and Morristown, Ohio. 

Rev. George E. Sehlbrede, class of 1896, of Boonville, Ky., accept- 
ed a call to the church of Monaca, Pa., and began work there September 
1. 

Rev. Harry D. Ewing, class of 1907, has received a call from the 
churches of Volant and Rich Hill, Pa. 

Rev. B. M. Price, class of 1878, formerly of Wellsville, Ohio, has 
accepted a call to the church of Waterford, Pa. 

Rev. Benjamin M. Swan, class of 3 893, of North Kiugsville, Ohio, 
has received a call from Calvary Church, Lockport, N. Y. 

Rev. J. C. Steel, class of 1905, has been called to t'le nev/ly organ- 
ized church at Export, Pa. 

Rev. John W. Witherspoon, Jr., class of 1909, has accepted a call 
to the churches of Scrubgrass and Allegheny, Pa. 

Rev. H. F. Kerr, class of 1899, who lately resigned the pastorate 
of the church at Savannah, Ohio, began work in his new Jield at the 
Sixth Church of Cincinnati on the first Sunday of September. 

Rev. Hugh Ijeith, class of 1902, who has been pastor at Zelienople 
since his graduation, has accepted a call unanimously extended to him 
by the First Church of Lancaster, Ohio. 

Rev. David Miller Lyle, class of 1898, of Wayne, Pa., has accepted 
a call to the Trwin Memorial Church, Hutchinson, Kan. 

Rev. J. C. Ely, class of 1877, who for several years has been Synod- 
ical Missionary of West Virginia, has accepted a call to Finleyvilla, Fa. 

Rev. A. E. Hubbard, class of 1898, has been released from the 
church at Congruity, Pa., to take charge of ihe church at Fairview, W. 
Va. 

Rev. Grant E. Fisher, D. D., class of 1896, has resigned the church 
at West Alexander, Pa., to accept a call to Omaha, Neb. 

55 



The Bulletin of the Western Jlieological Seminary . 

Rev. Andrew J. Montgomery, class of 1890, for several years pas- 
tor of the Tliird Church of Portland, Ore., has accepted a call to the 
Oak Park Second Church, Chicago, 111. 

Rev. A. I. Keener, class of 1904, has resigned his charge at Sandus- 
ky, Ohio, and entered on his new duties as pastor of the Westminster 
Church of University Place, a suburb of Lincoln, Neb. 

Rev. William S. Bingham, class of 1908, has accepted a call to Port- 
land, Ohio. 

Rev. Uriah D. Reiter, class of 1908, has resigned the churches of 
Bentleyville and Ellsworth, Pa., to become pastor at New Bethlehem, 
Pa. 

Rev. Francis I. Woollett, class of 1907, has severed his relations 
with the church at Washington, Ohio, and has taken charge of the 
church at Wickiiffe, Ohio. 

Rev. Arthur M. Elliott, who spent last year in post-graduate work 
at tlie Seminary, has been called to Port Jefferson, N. Y. 

Rev. W. P. Thomas, class of 1890, has resigned the Boulevard 
Church of Cleveland, Ohio, and taken charge of the Mayflower Church 
in the same city. 



INSTALLATIONS. 

Rev. David Caldwell, class of 1894, formerly of Cadiz, Ohio, was 
Installed pastor of the church of Jacksonburg, W. Va., April 14, 

The installation of Rev. T. Ewing Thompson, class of 1903, as pas- 
tor of the Clifton Church, Emsworth, Pa., took place Monday evening, 
April 26. Rev. R. M. Little presided and preached the sermon; Rev. F. 
M. Silsley, D. D., charged the pastor, and Rev. A. R. VanFossen, the 
people. . On Thursday evening. May 20, the congregation tendered a 
most cordial reception to Mr. and Mrs. Thompson. 

At the installation of Rev. Clarence B. Wible, class of 1907, as pas- 
tor of the church at Freedom, Pa., on April 29, Rev. William R. Craig, 
of Hookstown, presided and preached the sermon; Rev. T. B. Anderson, 
D. D., of Rochester, charged the pastor, and Rev. J. A. Marquis, D. D.. 
of Beaver, charged the people. 

Rev. W. S. Danley, D. D., class of 1875, was installed pastor of 
West Union, Pa., May 6. 

Rev. Harry E. Kaufman, class of 1904, was installed pastor of the 
East Liberty Church, Vanderbilt, Pa., May 7. * 

56 



Alumniana. 

Tlie ordination and installation of Rev. E. B. Townsend, class of 
1909, took place on the evening of May 11, at Calvary Church, Canton, 
Ohio. Rev. R. R. Bigger, D. D., of Massillon, Ohio, presided, and Rev. 
F. P. Reinhold, of Warren, Ohio, preached the sermon, talcing as his 
text, "Is the seer here?" Rev. E. M. McMillen, D. D., of the First 
Church of East Liverpool, Ohio, who led Mr. Townsend to enter the 
ministry, and whose assistant Mr. Townsend was during his Seminary 
years, delivered the charge to the pastor, and Rev. William L. Swan, of 
Salem, Ohio, delivered the charge to the people. 

Rev. D. H. Johnston, class of 1907, was installed pastor of the Rose- 
wood Ave. Church, Toledo, Ohio, May 12. Rev. Edv/ard Berger, pas- 
tor of the East Side Church, Toledo, presided; Rev. Scott L. Hershey, 
LL. D., of New Castle, Pa., preached the sermon; Rev. George Dugan, 
D. D., of Collingwood Ave., Toledo, charged the pastor, and Rev. Wil- 
liam A. Powell charged the people. 

Rev. George Timblin, class of 1897, has been installed pastor of 
the First Church of Ellwood City, Pa. 

Rev. Edward H. Gelvin, resident graduate 1898-9, was installed 
pastor of the First Church of Warrenshurg, Mo., May 12. 

Rev. H. C. Hutchison, class of 1909, was installed pastor of the 
churches of Mt. Pleasant and Youngwood, Pa., May 13. 

Rev. T. W. Pearson, class of 1893, was installed pastor of the 
church at North Warren, Pa., May 20. 

An interesting and unique ordination service took place at an ad- 
journed meeting of Pittsburgh Presbytery, held in Schoenville on the 
evening of June 8, when Messrs. Dimitry Halenda and Frederick Pa- 
roulek, both members of the class of 1909^ were ordained. Rev. P. W. 
Snyder presided, and Dr. G. W. Montgomery preached the sermon; the 
charge to the young men was delivered by Drs. W. L. McEwan and 
D. S. Kennedy. After the delivery of each address. Rev. Vaclav Losa 
interpreted them in Bohemian to the congregation. 

Rev. Charles A. McCrea, class of 1897, was installed pastor of 
the Oakmont church on June 11. Dr. S. B. Linhart presided. Dr. S. J. 
Fisher, preached the sermon, and Drs. W. R. Farmer and D. S. Kennedy 
gave the charges to pastor and people. 

Rev. T. N. Buchanan, class of 1877, was installed pastor at Wall 
Lake, Iowa, June 15. 

Rev. William M. Eaton, class of 1874, was installed pastor of the 
churches of Vanport and Industry, June 15. In the afternoon, at In- 
dustry, Rev. R. H. Allen preached the sermon. Rev. J. A. Marquis 

57 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

charged the pastor, and Rev. H. M. Hosack charged the people. At 
Vanport, in the evening, Rev. F. A. Shape preached, Rev. Hosack charg- 
ed the pastor, and Rev. Marquis, the people. 

Rev. W. W. Dinsmore, class of 1907, was installed pastor at Web- 
ster, Pa., on Wednesday, June 30. Rev. K. E. MacLeod, of Elizabeth, 
presided and preached the sermon; Rev. Geo. S. Hackett, D. D., of 
Murrysville, gave the charge to the pastor, and Rev. Perrin Baker, of 
Belle Vernon, to the people. 

At a called meeting of the Kittanning Presbytery, met at the Eben- 
ezer church, July 1, Rev. C. D. Eraser, class of 1907, was received from 
the Grafton Presbytery and installed pastor of the Ebenezer and Clarks- 
burg churches. 

The installation of Rev. J. N. Armstrong, class of 1891, as pastor 
of the church at Blairstown, N. J., took place on Wednesday afternoon, 
July 8. Rev. Clarence Rouse of Newton, presided and Rev. Ebenezer 
Flack, of Scranton, preached the sermon ; the charge to the pastor 
was made by Rev. Dr. Webster, of Andover, and to the people, by Rev. 
Rouse. 

Rev. Henry W. Warnshius, class of 1876, was installed pastor of 
the church at Black Lick, Pa., July 8. 

Rev. H. M. Hosack, class of 1898, formerly of Midland, Pa., now has 
charge of the New Salem church. Smith's Ferry, Pa., the installation 
service having taken place on Friday, September 17. 

Rev. F. W. Crowe, class of 1902, lately of Salineville, Ohio, was in- 
stalled pastor of Mt. Pisgah Church, Greentree, Pa., on Tuesday Sep- 
tember 21. 

General Items. 



On Sabbath, April 25, Rev. C. J. Hunter, D. D., class of 1864, 
preached his final sermon to the congregation of Uhrichsville, Ohio, 
where he has been pastor for fourteen years. Dr. Hunter, after forty- 
five years of service, during which he filled a number of prominent 
pulpits, retired from active service to take a well-earned rest. 

Rev. J. B. Worrall, class of 1876, has resigned the Lincoln Street 
Church, Wichita, Kan. 

Rev. S. R. Gordon, class of 1877, has been given the degree of 
LL. D. by Waynesburg College. 

At its Commencement in June, Buena Vista College conferred the 
degree of D. D. on Rev. T. R. Lewis, class of 1882. 

58 



Alumniana. 

Rev. Newell Scott Fiscus, class of 1899, has resigned the presi- 
dency of Blairsville College for Women. 

Rev. H. T. McClelland, D. D., class of 1878, who is pastor of the 
First Church of Clarksburg, "W. Va., has received substantial recogni- 
tion of his worth in an increase of $100 to his salary. The church has 
been making steady progress and the congregation has so increased 
in numbers that there is talk of enlarging the buildings. 

At the last annual congregational meeting of the Sixth Church of 
Pittsburgh, the congregation, under the auspices of the church Broth- 
erhood, tendered a reception to the pastor. Rev. J. Shane Nicholls, 
class of 1892. At this time there was presented to Dr. Nicholls and his 
wife, a purse containing $250 in gold. The communion which came on 
the following Sunday, was the sixtieth communion service under the 
present pastorate, and was the largest in point of numbers in the his- 
tory of the church since coming to its new location in Squirrel Hill. 

Rev. D. P. Williams, class of 1902, has resigned the church at Na- 
trona, Pa., and become pastor of the Bakerstown church. During Mr. 
Williams' pastorate of seven years at Natrona the congregation was 
harmonious and prosperous, over 200 members having been received 
and all departments being well organized and prosperous at its close. 
At a farewell meeting, at which over 500 persons assembled to do honor 
to the retiring pastor and his family, Mr. Williams was presented with 
a purse of $125 and a letter of good-will and best wishes from the con- 
gregation and the public in general. 

Rev. Harmon H. McQuilkin, class of 1899, delivered the Commence- 
ment address at the San Francisco Theological Seminary, Thursday, 
April 29. His theme was, "The Preaching for the Times". 

Early in May the Second Moravian Church in Philadelphia was 
purchased by the Presbytery for $14,000, and rededicated as the First 
Magyar Presbyterian Church. Rev. A. G. Schodl, class of 1907, who is 
pastor of the church, was assisted in the dedicatory services by a num- 
ber of Magyar ministers, several of whom spoke in the Magyar lan- 
.guage. 

During the past year Rev. J. S. Boyd, class of 1858, has added to 
the list of his publications a book of seventeen chapters entitled, "The 
Story of Jonah, the Truant Prophet." Mr. Boyd has also had published 
by request a sermon preached in the First Church of Boise, Idaho, pre- 
senting in a clear forceful style the reasons for the writing of John's 
•Gospel. 

Reports from the church at Twin Falls, Idaho, of which Rev. John 
Gourley, class of 1877, is pastor, are very encouraging. The church is 
now three and a half years old, and during the past year it built a 

, 59 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Semitvary. 

chapel which cost $10,000 and at the annual congregational meeting 
voted to assume self-support and pay the pastor a salary of $1,500. 

The old Bethel Church, near Bridgeville, Pa., is now being replaced 
by a fine structure to cost $25,000. The 130th anniversary of this 
church was celebrated on Sunday, May 16, with an old-fashioned com- 
munion service, the last to be held in the old church. Rev. Cornelius 
W. Wycoff, D. D., class of 1865, the oldest pastor in the Presbytery of 
Pittsburgh, is pastor of this historic church, which has had but four 
pastors since its organizaton. 

Rev. W. A. Jones, D. D., class of 1889, celebrated his twentieth an- 
niversary as pastor of the Knoxville Church, Pittsburgh, Pa., on June 
10. Dr. Jones took charge of the Knoxville Church while a student at 
the Seminary and accepted a call immediately after graduating. He 
bears the distinction of having the longest unbroken Presbyterian pas- 
torate in Greater Pittsburgh, except one. These years have witnessed 
the growth of this church from a congregation numbering 100 and wor- 
ishipping in a small frame building, to a membership of about 800 with 
a beautiful church building and property worth $45,000. 

Rev. John Launitz, class of 1860, on June 27 celebrated his fiftieth 
anniversary as pastor of the First German Presbyterian Church, Alle- 
gheny, Pa., and on September 15, the golden anniversary of his wed- 
ding. The celebration in June was remarkable in that it was also the 
semi-centennial of the organization of the church, Mr. Launitz having 
organized this parish during his Seminary course. Although the con- 
gregation is a small one, it has the distinction of having sent out three 
missionaries: Rev. George A. Godduhn, to Africa, and Rev. and Mrs. 
W. O. Elterich, at present in China. 

Rev. S. C. Orr, class of 1902, has recently taken charge of the 
church at Buhl, Idaho, where on Sabbath, June 20, was dedicated a 
neat and attractive frame building. At these services Rev. John Gour- 
ley, of Twin Falls, preached in the morning, and Rev. J. H. Barton, pas- 
tor-evangelist of the Presbyteries of Boise, Kendall, and Twin Falls, 
in the evening. 

The relation between Rev. J. D. McBride, class of 1905, and the 
College Hill Church was dissolved at a pro-re-nata meeting of the Pres- 
bytery of Beaver, held in the church of Beaver, June 29. 

The church at Spangler, Pa., of which Rev. J. C. Lincoln, class of 
1902, is pastor, dedicated a new house of worship on June 20. The 
total cost of the property was $5,700, of which $3,200 has been provided 
for previous to the dedication, leaving a balance of $2,500 to be collect- 
ed. Rev. S. B. McCormick, D. D., who preached on this occasion, made 
an appeal to those present, to which there was a generous response,, 
over $1,170 being contributed. 

60 



Alumniana. 

One of the growing congregations of Pittsburgh Presbytery is that 
of Calvary Church in Wilkinsburg, of which Rev. F. Dean Miller, class 
of 1903, Is pastor. At a recent annual meeting sixty-two new members 
were reported as having been added to the roll. In a little more than 
five years since its organization, the membership has grown from 42 
to 315, other reports being equally encouraging. 

The First Church of Johnstown, Pa., Rev. C. C. Hays, D. D., class 
of 1884, pastor, is now one of the churches whose membership is one 
thousand or more, the membership now numbering 1005. Mr. Thomas 
C. Pears, Jr., a member of the present senior class of the Seminary, 
has been employed as Dr. Hays' assistant during the summer months 
for the purpose of developing the chapel and Sunday School work. 

Bethel Church, in the Presbytery of St. Clairsville, on June 24, 
dedicated, free of debt, a beautiful and commodious house of worship, 
the second in the history of the congregation. That the people are 
earnest and determined is evidenced by the fact that the building was 
begun and completed without the aid of a pastor on the field. Under 
the direction of the present pastor. Rev. K. P. Simmons, class of 1892, 
all departments of the church are making fine progress. 

The Brighton Road Church, Rev. R. H. Allen, class of 1900, pastor, 
although -one of the smaller congregations of Allegheny, received fifty- 
one new members during the first four months of the present year. 

During a pastorate of a little over five years. Rev. Wm. A. Atkin- 
son, class of 1896, has received into the Belle Center, Ohio, church, one 
hundred thirty-five new members. 

During the year which closed March 31', there were received into 
the church at Sharon, Pa., 338 members on profession of faith, 71 by 
certificate, and 26 were restored, making the membership 931. The 
pastor, Rev. A. J. McCartney, class of 1903, in the early Spihig made 
an extended trip to the Pacific coast, attending the meeting of the 
General Assembly on his return. 

At the communion service at the Rosewood Ave. Church, Toledo, 
O., on Jime 29, thirty-six members were admitted, the largest number 
in the history of the church. The services were conducted by Rev. D. 
H. Johnston, class of 1907, who began his work in Toledo two months 
previous to that time. 

Rev. P. W. Snyder, class of 1900, pastor of the Homewood Church, 
Pittsburgh, Pa., received thirty-seven new members at the communion 
service on July 11. This makes an addition of 362 in the eighteen 
months of Mr. Snyder's pastorate. The growth of the congregation 
under his leadership is making a new church building a necessity. 

61 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

Rev. Arthur L. Hail, class of 1909, was tendered a reception on 
Thursday, July 1, by the congregation of the Morningside Presbyterian 
Church of Pittsburgh, over which he had lately been installed pastor. 



MARRIAGES. 

FISCUS— FREEMAN— June 11, 1909, at Wayne, Pa., Rev. Newell 
Scott Fiscus, class of 1899, and Miss Edith Graybill Freeman. 

WILSON— MARTIN— June 30, 1909, at Aberdeen, S. D., Rev. 
Thomas Wilson, class of 1906, and Miss Mary Hazel Martin. 

CHRISTIE— BIGELOW— July 28, 1909, at Utica, N. Y., Rev. John 
W. Christie, class of 1907, and Miss Ruth Bigelow, 

KEENER— PRATT— September 2, 1909, at Tama, Iowa, Rev. An- 
drew Ivory Keener, class of 1904, and Miss Ruth Pratt. 

STEWART— MACOMBER— September 1, 1909, at Wilton, N. D., 
Rev. Gilbert W. Stewart, class of 1907, and Miss Charlotte MaComber. 



62 



Aliimiiiana. 



Necrology. 



BENEDICT, WILLIAM PAUL. 

Born, Altoona, Pa., Aug. 21, 1872; Washington and Jefferson Col- 
lege, 1900; Seminary, 1900-2 and 1903-4; licensed, April 8, 1902 and 
ordained, June 10, 1907, Presbytery of Huntingdon; missionary in 
North Carolina, 1902-3; pastor South Altoona, Pa., 1905-9; died Al- 
toona, Pa., July 20, 1909. 

BLAYNEY, JOHN McCLUSKY. 

Born, Ohio Co., W. Va., Feb. 21, 1841; Washington College, 1860; 
Seminary, 1860-3; D. D., Union College, 1877; licensed, 1862, Pres- 
bytery of Washington; ordained, April 1864; stated supply, Char- 
leston, W. Va., 1S64-8; Second Church. Frankfort, Ky., 1868-9; First 
Church, Albany, N. Y., 1869-80; First Church, Frankfort, Ky., 
1884-01; died, Boston, Mass., Mar. 12, 1909. 

BLISS, JOHN COLLINS. 

Born, Florence, Ala., May 20, 1837; Seminary 1859-62; D. D., New 
York University, 1881; licensed, Oct. 20, 1862, Presbytery of Cen- 
tral Philadelphia; ordained, May 13, 1863, Presbytery of Carlisle; 
pastor, Second Church, Carlisle, Pa., 1862-7; Second (now Crescent 
Ave.), Plainfield, N. J., 1867-83; pastor, Washington Heights, New 
York City, 1885-05; pastor emeritus, 1905-9; died, Washington 
Heights, April 11, 1909. 

BRADDOCK, JOSEPH STEVENSON. 

Born, Greene Co., Pa., June 27, 1817; Washington College, 1842; 
Seminary, 1843-4; A.B., Washington College; A.M., Legislature of 
Kentucky; D. D., Lenox College; licensed, April, 1847, Presbytery 
of West Lexington; ordained, June, 1848, Presbytery of Louisville;: 
pastor, Franklin, Ky., 1848-56; stated supply. Bethel Union, Ky.„ 
and president Lebanon Seminary, 1856-64: pastor. Middle Creek, 
111., 1865-1907; died, Middle Creek, 111., April 19, 1909. 

CRISSMAN, SAMUEL M. 

Born, Mifflin Co., Pa., March 19, 1834; Seminary, 1861-3; licensed, 
Apr. 8, 1863, Presbytery of Chillicothe; ordained, Oct. 11, 1865, 

63 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

Presbytery of Bureau; served the following churches: Canton, 
111., 1864-5; Arlington, 1865-6; Rossville, Ind., 1866-8; Atlanta, 111., 
1868-72; Elkhart, Ind., 1872-3; Depere, Wis., 1873-7; Williamsburg 
and Monterey, Ohio, 1877-80; Second Church, Freeport, 111., 1880-7; 
York, Neb., 1888-9; 48th Ave., Chicago, 111., 1891-4; Gardner, 111., 
1896-7; Pullman, Chicago, 111., 1898; Elizabeth, 111., 1907-9; died, 
Elizabeth, Hi., Jan. 16, 1909. 

CUNNINGHAM, DAVID AYERS. 

Born, near Wooster, O., Feb. 5, 1830; Jefferson College, 1854; Sem- 
inary 1854-7; D. D., Washington and Jefferson College, 1873; li- 
censed, Sept., 1856, Presbytery of Wooster; ordained, Oct., 1857, 
Presbytery of Allegheny; pastor, Bridgewater, Pa., 1857-64; Scots, 
Philadelphia, Pa., 64-6; Spring Garden, Philadelphia, Pa., 66-76; 
First Church, Wheeling, W. Va., 1876-08; moderator, Synod of Penn- 
sylvania, 1885; member Western Section of Pan Presbyterian 
Council; died, Waynesville, N. C, Dec. 19, 1908. 

DICKEY, DAVID LYLE. 

Born, Beaver Co., Pa., Feb. 15, 1825; Washington College, 1862; 
Seminary, 1862-5; licensed, April 13, 1864, Presbytery of Blairs- 
ville; ordained, Sept., 1866, Presbytery of Beaver; pastoral 
charges: New Salem, Pa., 1865-7; Mahoning, 1867-70; Irwin, 1871-3; 
Armagh and Centerville, 1873-6; Hookstown and Bethlehem, 1876- 
82; evangelist, 1882-7; Glenfield, 1887-93; evangelist, Mt. Pleasant, 
Ohio, 1894-09; died, Mt. Pleasant, Ohio, June 4, 1909. 

GOEHRING, SAMUEL MARSHALL. 

Born, near Zelienople, Pa., Sept. 30, 1863; Westminster College, 
New Wilmington, Pa., 1890: Seminary, 1890-3; licensed, 1891, Pres- 
bytery of Biitler; ordained, April 17, 1895, Presbytery of Clarion; 
served the following churches: Mt. Nebo, Pa., 1894; Sugar Hill, 
Hazen, and Richardsville, Pa, 1895-05; Amsterdam, Harlem 
Springs, and Kilgore, Ohio, 1905-6; died. Sugar Hill, Pa., Nov. 23, 
1908. 

LAVERTY, DAVID HULL. 

Born, Clearfield, Pa., June 20, 1833; Washington College, 1860; 
Seminary, 1860-2; D. D., New Windsor College, 1890; licensed, Apr. 
26, 1862, and ordained, June 16, 1863, Presbytery of Washington; 
pastoral charges: Frankfort Springs and Paris, Pa., 1862-5; Rock 
Hill, O., 1865-7; Wegee, Pipe Creek, and Bethel, O., and Allen 
Grove, Wolf Run, and Cameron, W. Va., 1867-72; Barnesville, Fair- 

64 



Alumniaiia. 

view, and Somerton, O., 1872-4; Enon, Pa., and Palestine, New Wa- 
terford, and Petersburg, O., 1874-81; Crestline, O., 1881-3; Scotts- 
ville, N. Y., 1883-5; Harrisville, Pleasant Valley, and New Hope, 
Pa., 1885-7: Lonaconiing, Md., 1887-8; Lewes, Rehoboth, and Cove 
Spring, De!., 1888-93: Cold Spring and Green Creek, N. J., 1893-06; 
honorably retired, 1907; died, Philadelphia, Pa., June 28, 1909. 

POTTER, GILBERT MITCHELL. 

Born, Beaver Co., Pa., Mar. 7, 1834; Jefferson College, 1859; Sem- 
inary 1859-62; licensed, Apr., 1861, and ordained, June, 1863, Pres- 
bytery of Allegheny; pastor. Pine Creek, Pa., 1863-80; Springdale, 
Plains, and Evans City, 1881-7; presbyterial missionary. Presby- 
tery of Allegheny, 1887-1908; died, Sharpsburg, Pa., Nov. 21, 1908. 

ROBE, ROBERT. 

Born, Guernsey Co., O., Oct. 10, 1822; Washington College, 1847; 
Seminary, 1848-9; licensed, 1849, and ordained, 1850, Pres^tery of 
Zanesville; pastoral charges: Coshocton, O., 1851-2; Eugene City, 
Ore., 1852-62; Brownsville, Ore., 1862-95; honorably retired, 1895; 
died, Brownsville, Ore., 1909. 

SUTTON, ROBERT. 

Born, Indiana, Pa., Apr. 10, 1828; Jefferson College, 1847; attorney- 
at-law. New Castle and Clarion, Pa., 1850-60; Seminary, 1860-1; 
licensed, June 18, 1860, and ordained, Nov., 1863, Presbytery of 
Clarion; pastoral charges: Rushville, Ind., 1861-3; Central Church, 
St. Paul, Minn., 1864-6; Goshen, O., 1868-70; Presbyterian Book 
Store, Cincinnati, O., 1868-70; depositary- Western Tract Society 
and Young Men's Bible Society, Cincinnati, O., 1870-1908; died, 
Cincinnati, O., Aug. 27, 1908. 



65 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 



Faculty Notes. 



Dr. Riddle spent the summer at his cottage in Castine, Me. His 
time was partially occupied in preparing contributions for the Sunday 
School Times. 

Dr. Christie was a member of the Pan-Presbyterian Alliance which 
met in New York last June. During the months of July and August he 
occupied a cottage with his family on Lake Joseph, Canada. 

Dr. Breed returned from Europe early in June and went to his 
summer home, Harbor Springs, Mich. 

Dr. SchafE was appointed by the last General Assembly official 
representative of the Presbyterian Church in the U. S. A. at the Cal- 
vin Celebration of the Reformed Church of Bohemia, held at Prague 
June 29 and 30, 1909. He also attended the Calvin Celebration at Gene- 
va as a delegate from the Seminary, and was one of the honored re- 
cipients of the degree of Doctor of Divinity. 

Professor Farmer received the degree of D. D. from his alma 
mater "Washington and Jefferson, at the last Commencement. During 
the vacation months he was engaged in literary work and occupied 
pulpits in Pittsburgh and vicinity. 

Mr. Culley spent the summer at the University of Leipsic in pursu- 
ing advanced studies. 

Prof. Sleeth was an instructor at Grove City College during the 
entire summer term of that institution, as well as at the Bible Con- 
ference. 

Mr. Boyd spent his vacation in study, and travel through lands 
across the seas. 

Dr. Kelso, in addition to attending to administrative duties, oc- 
cupied his time in literary work. He also delivered a course of four 
lectures on Jeremiah at the Grove City Bible Conference, Aug. 5-15. 

Alumni and friends of the Seminary will be glad to hear that the 
health of the President-Emeritus, Dr. Gregg, has greatly improved and 
he is able to preach occasionally. He spent the summer at Bolton's 
Landing, Lake George, N. Y. 



66 



General hiformation. 
General Information. 



The session of 1909-10 opened on September 21, at 3 P. M. Twenty- 
four new students were enrolled as undergraduates and five entered 
the post-graduate department. Up to date, the total enrollment of the 
Seminary is eighty. 

The public exercises connected with the opening of the term were 
held "Wednesday at 10:30 A. M. in the Seminary chapel. Rev. C. W. 
Wycoff, D. D., class of 1865, read the Scriptures, and Rev. T. B. Ander- 
son, D. D., class of 1871, offered prayer. Then followed the annual ad- 
dress by Dr. Breed on "St, Francis of Assisi". In eloquent periods he 
traced the life and influence of this medieval disciple of the Lord Jesus. 
A unique feature of the lecture were the illustrations which Dr. Breed 
had prepared from his own photographs. All who have heard Dr. 
Breed give an illustrated lecture will appreciate the treat that the audi- 
ence enjoyed. The chapel was packed, all available space being oc- 
cupied. 

GIFTS. 

Sixteen volumes have been added to the Seminary Library through 
the generosity of an alumnus who desires that his name be withheld. 

Rev. William C. Beebe, class of 1877, donated a number of import- 
ant works to the Library. 



Contributions for Support of Foreign Department. 

Since the publication of the April number of the Bulletin the fol- 
lowing contributions have been received. The amount credited to the 
First Presbyterian Church of Pittsburgh is in addition to $157.54, ac- 
knowledged in the April numiber, making a total of $250 from this 
church. 

Beulah Church, Presbytery of Blairsville $ 10 00' 

Third Church, Pittsburgh, Pa 100 00 

First Church, Rochester, Pa 10 00 

Rev. David Caldwell TO 00 

First Church, Beaver, Pa 25 00 

Shadyside Church, Pittsburgh, Pa 165 00 

Burgettstown Church 16 67- 

First Church, Pittsburgh, Pa 92 46 

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BIOGRAPHICAL CATALOGUE 

—OF THE— 

Western Theological Seminary 

No Library of a graduate of the Western Theological Seminary 
can be complete without this handsome volume of our Biographical 
Catalogue. It contains an accurate record of all professors 
and alumni, together with every partial student of this Seminary, 
comprising 2098 matriculated students, over 1000 of whom are* now 
living. Sign and mail the blank below. 

Acceptance Blank for the Biographical Catalogue of the W. T. S. 

Rev. James A. Kelso, D.D., Ph. D., 

Pres. Western Theological Seminary, 

731 Ridge Ave., N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Dear Sir :- 

Will you kindly send me by return mail a copy of your Biographical 
Catalogue, for which I am enclosing 75 cents. 

Signed 

Address 

Date 



JAMES S. KUHN, Pres. W. L. GUCKERT, Vice Pres. J. D. KRAMER, Cashier. 

Slf^ IFtrat 53^att0nal lank of Albglj^ng 

Invites business on terms of mutual advantage 
Pays interest on Savings Accounts. 

72 




The Balletin 



of tk< 







Vol. IL 



January. 1910 



No. 2. 



Press of 

pittsburgh printing company, 

pittsburgh, pa. 

1910 



THE BULLETIN 

OF THE 

Westefn Theologieal Seminary 



A Review Devoted to tne Interests of 
Theological Education 

Published five times during the year: in January, February, April, July and 
October, by the Trustees of the Western Theological Seminary of the Presby- 
terian Church in the United States of America. 

Edited by the President with the co-operation of the Faculty. 

(UttntmtB 

The West in Contact with the East .... 5 
Rev. J. C. R. Ewing, D. D., Lh. D. 

Principal Rainy 10 

Rev. Robert Christie, D. D., LL. D. 

The Irish Missionaries in Northiimbria. . . . 18 
Rev. W. H. Jeffers, D. D., hh. D. 

Editorials 39 

Literature 44 

Alumniana : 

Calls 56 

Installations 57 

General Items 58 

Faculty Notes ......... 65 

General Information 66 

Communications for the Editor and all business matters should be addressed to 

Rev. JAMES A. KELSO. D. D.. Ph. D.. 

731 Ridge Ave.. N. S.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

75 cents a year. Single Number 25 cents. 

Each author is solely responsible for the views expressed in his article. 



Entered as second class matter Oct. 21, 190S, at the postofBce at Allegheny, Pa., unde 
the Act of July 16, 1894. 



Faculty 



REV. JAMES A. KELSO, Ph. D., D. D. 
President and Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Literature. 

REV. DAVID GREGG, D. D., LL. D. 

President Emeritus and Lecturer Extraordinary. 

REV. MATTHEW BROWN RIDDLE, D. D., LL. D. 
Memorial Professor of New Testament Literature and Exegesis. 

REV. ROBERT CHRISTIE, D. D., LL. D. 

Professor of Didactic and Polemic Theology. 

REV. DAVID RIDDLE BREED, D. D. 

Professor of Sacred Rhetoric and Elocution. 

REV. DAVID S. SCHAFF, D. D. 
Professor of Ecclesiastical History and History of Doctrine. 

REV. WILLIAM R. FARMER, D. D. 

Assistant Professor of New Testament Exegesis. 

REV. WILLIAM H. JEFFERS, D. D., LL. D. 

Lecturer on Ecclesiastical History. 

REV. D. E. CULLEY 

Instructor in Hebrew and Tutor for Foreign Students. 

GEORGE M. SLEETH 

Instructor in Elocution. 
CHARLES N. BOYD 

Instructor in Music. 

REV. S.J. FISHER, D. D. 

Librarian and Instructor in Christian Ethics and Missions. 



The Bulletin 

— of the — 

WESTERN THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

Volume II. January, 1910 No. 2. 

The West in Contact with the East. 



REV. J. C. R. EWING, D. D., LL. D, 
President of Fornian Christian College. 



In the history of modern India, no single event can be dis- 
cerned of more far-reaching influence than the opening of 
Alexander Duff's new English School on July 13, 1830. This 
step was taken as the result of the conviction that as the 
learning of the West was destined to permeate the thought of 
India, the English language was obviously the most suitable 
and efficient vehicle for the new civilization and culture. 

The insatiable hunger for a knowledge of English, which 
was immediately revealed, exerted a most powerful and im- 
mediate influence upon the entire educational system, shortly 
thereafter elaborated by the British Government. As early 
as 1835 it became the avowed aim of the authorities to natur- 
alize European literature and science, and to devote all avail- 
able funds to the fostering of European culture. Opposition 
to this policy manifested itself from the beginning. Many 
claimed to foresee as its inevitable result, the overthrow of 
JBritish domination in the Peninsula. Nevertheless it may be 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

affirmed that there has never been, since the inauguration of 
the system, a time when a return to the early plan of educating 
through the vernaculars, or declining to educate at all, could 
be seriously contemplated. 

In 1857, three Universities, those of Calcutta, Bombay, 
and Madras, were created after the model of the London Uni- 
versity, i. e., simply as centers of intellectual life and as exam- 
ining bodies. A fourth University, that of the Punjab, at 
Lahore, was founded in 1882, and that of Allahabad in 1887. 
To these all Colleges and High Schools are affiliated, and thus 
secure for their students the privilege of taking the prescribed 
examinations by means of which progress to the highest 
academic degrees may be secured. 

To these privileges Mission Schools and Colleges are ad- 
mitted with the same freedom, as are those institutions main- 
tained by the State. Each University is governed by its 
Senate composed of members a definite proportion of whom 
are appointed by the Provincial Governor, who is the Chan- 
cellor, while the remainder are elected by those thus appointed, 
or by the alumni of the University. Courses of study, regu- 
lations for examinations, and the control of Colleges, within 
certain definite limits, are in the hands of this Body. Chris- 
tion missionary influence is by no means an unimportant fea- 
ture in each of the Universities. In the Punjab, for example, 
of the members of the Senate, eight are Christian Mission- 
aries, and five are Indian Christians. 

Affiliated to the five Universities are, according to the 
latest available statistics (1902), 188 Colleges, containing 
23,009 undergraduates; 5,267 Secondary Schools containing 
535,155 pupils. In 1901, from these Secondary Schools, 
21,750 candidates appeared at the Matriculation Examination, 
and of these 7,964 passed. This figure is a measure of the 
process of leavening India with modern ideas through English 
Education — 8,000 fresh recruits a year ! It is also a measure 
of the confusion introduced into the old social organism. The 
numbar is small, no doubt, in comparison with the ten million 
of unleavened youth born in the same year, and yet they are 
the pick of the middle classes and must become the leaders of 
the masses. 

6 



The West in Contact with the Bast. 

Of the Colleges referred to above, 44 are devoted to the 
teaching of Law, Medicine, Engineering, etc., and in this 
form of work Missionary Societies do not share. But of the 
remaining 144 Arts Colleges, Protestant Missions claim 46, 
or over 30 per cent, and of the total number of students in 
these Colleges, about 36 per cent are to be found in Evan- 
gelical Missionary institutions. From this the importance of 
Missionary Education in the Indian Academic world is at 
once obvious. 

Within the limits of this article it is quite impossible to 
refer, in detail, to any considerable number of the Schools and 
Colleges upon which devolves the responsibility of evangeliz- 
ing so large a proportion of the youth of this country, but, 
having in mind the ecclesiastical connection of the majority 
of those who are likely to read what is here written, it would 
seem appropriate to speak with some degree of fulness of the 
share in this work being borne by members of the great Pres- 
byterian family. In point of numbers the four largest mis- 
sionary colleges in the country are the Madras Christian Col- 
lege ; the General Assembly's Institution, Calcutta ; the Forman 
Christian College, Lahore; and the Wilson College, Bombay, 
— all Presbyterian ! In addition to these there are in Central 
India the United Free Church College at Nagpur, and the 
Canadian Presbyterian College at Indore; in the Punjab, the 
Scotch Mission College at Sialkote, and the American U. P. 
College at Rawalpindi; and in the United Provinces, the 
American Presbyterian College at Allahabad. 

Our own branch of the Presbyterian Church has main- 
tained, for many years, a number of the most efficient High 
Schools in Northern India, such as the Rang Mahal in Lahore, 
and the schools in Jullundur, Ludhiana, Ambala, Dehra, Fur- 
rukhabad, Mainpuri, and Allahabad. Of Colleges there are 
two. The Forman College in Lahore is an outgrowth of the 
Rang Mahal High School, which maintains its separate exist- 
ence with more than a thousand pupils. The College, under 
its present auspices, was organized in 1886 and has now an 
enrollment of 472 students, with fourteen professors. The 
Christian College in Allahabad was opened in 1901 and has 



T lie Bulletin of the JVcstcni Theological Scin'uiary. 

enjoyed a very rapid growth both in size and influence. It 
may be of interest to other alumni of the Western Theological 
Seminary to know that the Presidents of these two institu- 
tions are of their number. Into the life and work of these 
colleges a goodly number of Indian Christian graduates, as 
well as graduates of American Universities, are putting the 
best of their lives. Amongst Seminaries, Western, Princeton, 
Union, and McCormick; and amongst Colleges, Washington 
and Jefferson, Princeton, Columbia, Union, Wooster, Beloit, 
and Chicago are represented in Allahabad and Lahore. 

This form of missionary work, while not so fruitful in 
results which can be enumerated, as certain other forms which 
are of necessity confined in their operations to those classes 
of the people amongst whom the obstacles to a profession of 
faith in Christ are immensely less formidable, is not only 
essential to the true evang'elization of the land, but ■ is also 
full of promise. The Hindu mind is so intricately and 
inseparably bound up with its pantheistic conceptions and its 
subtle philosophical systems, that the task of leading it to a 
true understanding of the Christian view of life and evan- 
gelical truth is one of surpassing difficulty. It is just here 
that the School and College afford an opportunity, such as 
cannot elsewhere be found, of introducing to a knowledge of 
God's truth these intellectually gifted youth. The difficulties 
which present themselves to hinder the conversion of any high 
class Hindu are enormous. We may indeed admit that it is 
improbable that within the immediate future there will be 
very large accessions from these circles, nevertheless this fact 
only serves to emphasize the importance of imparting to them 
without delay that Christian thought which, owing to its 
nature and their environment, cannot ordinarily be the acqui- 
sition of a day or a year. Furthermore, while recognizing the 
difficulties in the way of securing large accessions from 
amongst the class being- trained in Western learning let us not 
lose sight of those splendid results which have accrued through 
this form of effort in the shape of individual conversions. 
Eliminate these, in certain parts of India, from the Christian 



The West in Contact zvith the Bast. 

community and the Church would be, in so far as Indians 
are concerned, practically leaderless. 

The opportunity to-day is greater than ever in the history 
of this country, and the obligation resting upon the Church 
more pressing. Millions of men look upon the beliefs of 
their forefathers as silly fables, and they have not been given 
an adequate opportunity to find anything satisfying to take 
their place. Meanwhile a host of ideas, some of them sane 
but most of them fantastical, are bidding for acceptance. 
Mrs. Besant, with her reformed and unrecognizable Hindu- 
ism, appeals to the new National spirit. The Arya Somaj, 
with its fanciful and fantastic renderings of the Hindu Scrip- 
tures, sounds the cry, 'Back to the Vedas,' and the youth who 
is flattered by what Mrs. Besant and Swami Dayanand tell 
him of the glories of his ancestral faith rejoices for a time 
in the imagination that the West has nothing to give to the 
East in matters of religion. It is imperative that the Church 
supply without delay the great need of this critical time. 
These University students constitute an opportunity unsur- 
passed in any country or time. We are as yet only playing 
with the task. For every man now engaged in it there should 
be at least ten. The Forman College has refused this year 
hundreds of students because of lack of room. This is but 
an illustration. That these rejected men and multitudes of 
others like them are unlikely to ever enjoy an adequate oppor- 
tunity of knowing Christ is a fact which we wish the Church 
might feel as we are forced to feel it. At this time of crisis 
we again reiterate the cry, Come and help, and for the sake 
of the multitudes who are stepping forth to places of leader- 
ship in the new India, don't be too long about it. 

Lahore, Aug. 23, 1909. 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 



Principal Rainy. 



REV. ROBERT CHRISTIE, D. D., LL. D. 

A critic has said a book does one of three things, it either 
calls attention to itself, to its author, or to the subject. This 
book does all three. The heavy paper, wide margins, and 
generous print call pleasurable attention to themselves at once. 
The dedication — "to the Church which is yet to arise in Scot- 
land, united, national and free" — points the direction the best 
thought of Scotland on the subject of Church union is taking. 
One does not proceed far till he feels that it was wise guidance 
that pointed to Mr. Simpson as the man to write the life of 
Principal Rainy. As a student and for years a friend, he had 
the best means of knowing the man himself. This nearness 
however does not blind him to those traits of the great eccle- 
siastic that at times gave rise to conflicting judgments of the 
man, or the policies he pursued. And more than once he seems 
to feel that he would have been glad had his hero pursued a 
different course, or practiced less reserve regarding the mo- 
tives that led him to act as he did. You soon find also that 
the author has a clear and firm grasp of the questions at issue 
in all the conflicts from the Disruption to the great "Law 
Case," and has the faculty of so stating them that the ordinary 
reader not only can understand them but sees their vital im- 
portance. When dealing with situations where the "heather 
had once been on fire," he moves as one who is aware that 
there are still embers as well as ashes where he treads, But,^ 
true to the sentiment of his dedication, he introduces nothing 
that can be avoided that might stir old animosities. And yet, 
whilst writing history as well as biography, he nowhere pro- 
fesses that detachment from the events he deals with as pre- 
vents personal feeling from flowing into the narrative. In a 

*Life of Principal Rainy. By Patrick Carnegie Simpson, M. A> 
Hodder & StougMon, London. 2 volumes. 

10 



Principal Rainy. 

clear and vigorous style he gives the reader vivid impressions 
of scenes and participants in events of the utmost importance. 

The subject of the book was fortunate in many ways. 
His grandfather was the Rev. George Rainy, parish min- 
ister of Creich, a few miles from Skibo Castle. Through his 
grandmother he was linked in kinship to Mr. Gladstone. His 
father, Henry Rainy, was a physician and long a distinguished 
professor in the medical department of Glasgow University. 
He was a man of marked religious character, an elder in St. 
John's Church where Dr. Chalmers was pastor, and for years 
a close friend and correspondent of that great man. The son 
by preference and parental wish looked forward to entering 
the same calling as his father. But while in course of prepa- 
ration, he was caught in that warm wave of religious life that 
swept over Scotland as a result of the Disruption, and carried 
into the New College (or Seminary as we would say) as a 
candidate for the Gospel ministry. At the head of the faculty 
was Dr. Chalmers who made a profound religious impression 
on the mind of the young student, but the junior Professor of 
Theology, Dr. Cunningham, was his real master, and left an 
abiding mark on his mind and character. While pursuing his 
studies he joined a debating society in connection with Edin- 
burgh University, called the Speculative Society, where many 
of his famous countrymen had exercised their youthful tal- 
ents. The impression he made there led one of his fellow 
students to predict that he would "one day fill the place of 
"Chalmers." 

After licensure young Rainy labored as a missionary for 
the greater part of a year, when he was called to a small 
charge in Huntly in the North. Whilst others saw in him 
great power and the largest promise, he himself, like every 
true minister, felt that the field, though small, was large 
enough and important enough to call forth the best that was 
in him. But it was not long before an important congrega- 
tion in Edinburgh extended to him a call. This, though flat- 
tering, was not welcome, and not till urged by some of the 
wisest men in the Church could he be persuaded to accept. 
'The pulpit of Edinburgh never had an abler group of men 

11 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

than at that time, and the young pastor from Huntly soon 
took high rank among them as a preacher. During this pas- 
torate an important case came from the Presbytery of Glas- 
gow to the General Assembly, before which young Rainy had 
never spoken. Not till the morning of the day the case was 
to come up was he aware that he was expected to take the 
leading part, but with such ability did he perform his part 
that from that day he was looked upon as the coming leader 
of the Free Church of Scotland. He himself was oblivious 
of the expectations awakened, for "he certainly had no ambi- 
tion toward leadership." To those who knew Dr. Rainy no 
part of this biography will receive more hearty endorsement 
than these words of Mr. Simpson : "Part of the fascination 
of Principal Rainy for those who knew him was that this man, 
compelled to assume leadership, had no ambition to do 'emi- 
nent service' but only to be 'eminently spiritual' ; that, forced 
into the forefront of battle after battle, he had set his hopes 
on the refinement and quiet of the life of a scholar; that often 
appearing to be or at least charged with being a wily ecclesi- 
astic, he was really one with a child's heart of trust and love 

and obedience toward God Ecclesiastical politics 

were not his deepest concern." 

In 1862 he was called to the Chair of Church History in 
his alma mater. And it was only a few years till Principal 
Candlish on his dying bed (as far as it could be done by him) 
handed over to him the mantle of leadership of the Church 
and sealed the solemn transaction with a kiss. Soon the wish 
thus expressed became a reality, so that there was united in 
this comparatively young man the offices of Principal of his 
college (seminary) and leadership of the Church. One has 
to be able to look upon these honors with the eyes and feel- 
ings of a Scotsman to appreciate the high place the one upon 
whom they came had in the esteem and veneration of the 
people. We have nothing on this side corresponding to lead- 
ership in a Scottish Assembly. In its main features it is like 
leadership in the House of Commons. It confers great pow- 
ers in the exercise of which the utmost wisdom and prudence 
are required to give anything like general satisfaction. What 

. 12 



Principal Rainy. 

the author caHs "The Tourney with Dean Stanley" was an epi- 
sode which showed the readiness with which Dr. Rainy could 
rise to a great occasion. The Dean had gone down to Edin- 
burgh and delivered four lectures on the Church of Scotland, 
in which he revealed ignorance of the subject announced, and 
belittled, or gave a travesty of matters for which the people 
of that land had sacrificed much and more than once had shed 
their blood. The feeling was that the churchman "had come 
among them to instruct and influence a nation about its most 
sacred things — its religious history and life; and the heart of 
that religious history and life he had simply never seen." 
Within ten days in three lectures Dr. Rainy made such a reply 
as must have made the dean feel that the motto of Scotland — 
''nemo me iinpune lacessit" — had still some significance. It 
was such service as this that led Prof. Masson to say of Dr. 
Rainy that "no man of Scotland had constituted himself so 
distinctly the public functionary.'' 

By reason of his official position Dr. Rainy took the lead- 
ing part in all the great questions that agitated the Free 
Church for forty years. His hand guided in the "Ten Years' 
Conflict," which was a movement having in view the union of 
the Free and United Presbyterian Churches. These two 
branches of the Church were divided, not on questions of 
psalmody but on the question of establishments, that is, 
whether a Church should be supported by the State. Neither 
of them received State aid, but there was a vigorous minority 
within the Free Church that held that establishment was one 
of the organic principles of the body and were able to defeat 
the proposed union. Then came the "Robertson Smith 
Case." Robertson Smith was perhaps the most brilliant 
scholar of his years in Great Britain, not in one department 
alone but in several. He was Professor of Hebrew and Old 
Testament Literature in Aberdeen College (Seminary), an in- 
stitution of the Free Church. In his lecture room and by his 
pen he introduced view^s that are now known as "Higher 
Criticism." He was brought to the bar of the Assembly 
charged with heresy, but after many long and stormy debates 
was acquitted of the charge by a bare majority, a result of 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seiniitary. 

their mode of taking the vote. Though the leaders knew that 
the position of the body was not properly represented by the 
vote, it was deemed best, in view of Professor Smith's de- 
clared purpose with reference to the future, to drop all fur- 
ther proceedings. But it was only a short time till a new 
publication from the pen of the gifted critic appeared, in which 
the principles objected to were applied to a larger part of the 
divine record. This renewed the agitation, giving the opposi- 
tion a more determined form. Dr. Rainy felt that a second 
trial must be avoided if possible, but that Professor Smith's 
position as an instructor in a Free Church College should 
cease. To accomplish this he called in the "reserved power" 
of the Assembly and removed the gifted young scholar from 
the chair he occupied, but left his ministerial standing un- 
touched. The course taken in this matter by the great ecclesi- 
astic, like the part taken by Mr. Gladstone in the case of Gen- 
eral Gordon, will always leave room for wide differences of 
opinion. Whatever others may think of it, the young critic, 
to the day of his death, felt he had suffered a great wrong at 
the hands of his former teacher. There is no part of the 
book that will be read with greater interest than that which 
recounts the steps and scenes in this case, in describing which 
the author seems to be at his very best. 

As was seen at the time, union with the United Presby- 
terian Church had simply been postponed. In 1900 it was con- 
summated amid general rejoicing. In the meantime the Free 
Church had revised the Confession of Faith. Some two dozen 
ministers of the latter body refused to go into the union, and 
entered suit to secure possession of all the property of the 
church on the ground that those who had gone out had aban- 
doned the "principle of establishment" and "changed the Con- 
fession of Faith," thus violating two of the conditions on 
which all their property had been given. The Free Church 
claimed, and claimed with truth, that the "established prin- 
ciple" had never been an article of subscription in that body, 
and that revision of the Confession had not changed any essen- 
tial doctrine but was meant to remove misconceptions of cer- 
tain parts. All the courts in Scotland took the same view, but 

14 



Principal Rainy. 

when the case came before the House of Lords, the conten- 
tions of the minority were sustained, thus giving into the 
hands of less than a score and a half of ministers and a few 
thousand members hundreds of churches and manses, many 
schools, four theological seminaries, and large endowments. 
It is in dealing with this situation that the real greatness of 
Principal Rainy comes to view. A few days after this as- 
tounding decision the Assembly met in their great hall in 
Edinburgh, which was packed in every part. Feeling was at 
the flood but the direction it was taking was voiced in the 
Psalm given out by the Moderator : 

' ' God is our refuge and our strength 
In straits a present aid, 
Therefore although the earth remove, 
We will not be afraid." 

Gathered there were hundreds of ministers suddenly dis- 
possessed of their churches, their manses, and the endowments 
from which a part of their salaries had come. Such a situa- 
tion had not been contemplated even as a possibility, and there 
had been no time for general consultation. What responsibil- 
ity was thus thrown on the one man who was looked to tO' 
speak the word that was to decide the attitude to be taken to- 
ard the decision itself, and outline a policy that would right inn 
a measure what every one felt in his heart was a great wrong. 
When Principal Rainy rose to speak that word he was re- 
ceived with demonstrations the like of which the writer of 
this article has never witnessed in any religious body. The 
air was electric. A lesser man would have played upon the 
feelings of surcharged hearts. But the great leader proceeded 
in calm solemn and weighty words of which the following 
were the pith : "We desire to render to civil government that 
obedience which is the great security for the order and peace 
of the country, but we hold that great injustice has taken 
place and are entitled to hold up to the whole country this in- 
justice and say there ought to be a remedy." From that mo- 
ment the course of the Assembly and the whole Church was 
taken. And though well on toward fourscore. Dr. Rainy en- 

15 



The Bulletin of tJie JVestern Theological Seminarx. 

tered upon two of the most perplexing- and exacting years of 
a laborious and busy life and as a result had the satisfaction 
of seeing something the like of which had never taken place 
before, the highest court of the realm taking back by legisla- 
tion the greater part of what they had given by law. The 
author shows that under Dr. Rainy's leadership three posi- 
tions of the Church he represented were put beyond question : 
I. The spiritual liberty of the Church; 2. The exercise of 
critical liberty on the part of her ministry (for that is what 
the final decision in the Robertson Smith case meant) ; 3. 
the right of a Church of Christ to modify its standards in har- 
mony with her increasing life and light, without endangering 
funds given to her without restriction. Anyone acquainted 
with Presbyterian matters in this land can see that these ques- 
tions have a living interest. "How great this man was" may 
be gathered from the estimates of three Prime Ministers of 
England. Mr. Gladstone said, "If Dr. Rainy had gone into 
law he would have been Lord Chancellor". Mr. Balfour said 
on the floor of the House of Commons, "If Dr. Rainy's lot 
had been cast in the political sphere instead of the not less 
stormy sphere of Scottish ecclesiastical politics, he would 
have made, not only upon his own country, but on every citi- 
zen of the Empire, that impression which we who have had 
the opportunity of judging have carried away of his great 
abilities". Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman said in the same 
place and at the same time, "If ever there was a man who was 
calculated by tact, by ingenuity, by straightforwardness of 
character, by high talents and by patriotic motives to deserve 
the name of statesman, it was the late Principal Rainy". 

The writer of this article had the pleasure of listening 
to Dr. Rainy in a small continental chapel when the 23d. 
Psalm was his theme, and of hearing him on the floor of the 
Assembly on two historic occasions, and of feeling his charm 
in the social circle when the late Dr. Stewart of Lovedale, 
the late Principal Dods, and Principal Whyte were partici- 
pants in the conversation, and can well understand the fasci- 
nation and power claimed for him in every relation by the 
writer of this biography. The impressions referred to, car- 

16 



Principal Rainy. 

tied into the reading, have no doubt added to our interest in 
the book. But we are persuaded that anyone interested in 
the matters discussed, will lay down these volumes, with 
thankfulness to God for a man like Principal Rainy, and to 
Mr. Simpson for the skill with which he has performed his 
part in this great work. 

N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa., Dec, 1909. 



17 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 



The Irish Missionaries in Northumbria. 



REV. W. H. JEFFERS, D. D., LL. D. 

We are now to pass over the east coast of Britain and 
to trace the work of the Irish missionaries in propagating the 
Gospel among the Angles, or English, of Northumbria. These 
ancestors of ours were not as barbarous as the Picts, but at the 
time we have now under consideration they were thorough- 
going idolators, and had little sympathy with the Christian 
religion, if they knew anything about it. I call them our 
ancestors. Such they were in the literal sense for those 
of us who have an English, Scottish, or Scotch-Irish pedigree. 

About twenty years after the death of Columba, there 
was brought to lona a refugee, still in his childhood, who was 
received with more than ordinary ceremony, and whose at- 
tendants, speaking a strange language and wearing an un- 
usual garb, were allowed to remain in a specially assigned 
building. It will be borne in mind that such institutions as 
Zona had the right of asylum, which none except the most 
barbarous tribes would dare to violate. The protection af- 
forded by monastic walls was often sought by princes and 
nobles in their adversity. 

This boy, whose name and lineage may have been known 
only to the abbot, was Oswald, the son of Ethelfrith, the 
Ravager. Greatest of the Northumbrian Kings hitherto, this 
Ethelfrith had made war upon the Britons for the purpose 
of extending his border westward, and had driven them back 
into the mountains of Wales and Cambria. It was in the 
decisive battle of Chester that he had earned the unenviable 
title attached to his name. Two thousand monks had ap- 
peared on the battle-field after a three days' fast, and with 
hands outstretched to heaven were imploring victory for the 
arms of their countrymen. "Who are those men in white?'* 
inquired Ethelfrith as his eye fell upon them. Monks from 

18 



The Irish Missionaries in Northumbria. 

the monastery of Bangor. "What do they here?" They 
are praying to their God of battles that he will give them the 
victory — But they bear no arms. "Bear they arms or bear 
they none," exclaimed the king, "they war against us when 
they cry against us to their God." And his command went 
forth to his troops to attack those defenceless monks, which 
they did, slaughtering them in cold blood. But not long 
afterward there had come for this ravager a day of recom- 
pense. Other enemies encountered him. He lost at the same 
time his kingdom and his life on the battlefield, and his three 
young sons were hurried away to the north and placed under 
the protection of monks of the same race with those whom he 
had slain so cruelly in the battle of Chester. 

We have specially to do with Oswald, the second son, 
who has a great future before him. Fifteen or sixteen years 
of instruction and training under the teachers of lona gave 
him an education such as few princes in that day could secure. 
And it was not merely a secular education he received. He 
had entered a heathen, and he had become an earnest Chris- 
tian. His twelve attendants had followed his example, re- 
nouncing the heathenism of their fathers, and accepting the 
Christian faith. During these years his father's throne was 
held by his uncle Edwin, a sovereign who succeeded not merely 
in keeping Northumbria united, but in extending its borders 
as far northward as the Frith of Forth. Edinburg, that is 
Edwin's burgh, or fortress, was one of the northern defences. 
He was successful in warfare; he was energetic and wise in 
government. The laws of the kingdom were enforced, crime 
was repressed, peace and prosperity prevailed to an extent 
very unusual in that age. The Christian religion, as taught 
by Italian missionaries from the South, was accepted by the 
court, and the multitude of conversions, or at least baptisms, 
which followed, led to the fond hope that what these mis- 
sionaries had seen taking place at Canterbury was to be re- 
peated at York. But sudden disaster came. Edwin was de- 
feated and slain by an army of Mercians and Britons, who in 
strange alliance, Saxon with Briton, heathen with Christian, 
sought to break the rising power of Northumbria, The Brit- 

19 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

ish chief Cadwallon, and his marauding troops from Wales^ 
mindful of what they had recently suffered from Ethelfrith^ 
wreaked their vengeance now upon the defenceless country 
at will, destroying the produce of the land, pillaging far and 
near, burning the towns, and scattering the inhabitants. At 
length the opportunity for Prince Oswald came. Hurrying 
south from lona, he was able to rally a force of Northum- 
brians and raise the standard of defence before Cadwallon 
knew of his arrival. The two armies met on what was after- 
wards called Heaven's Field, that of Oswald far inferior in 
number, but protected in the rear by the old Roman wall. He 
announced that he and his companions from lona acknowl- 
edged Christ alone as the God of battles, and that they would 
fight under no other standard but that of the cross. A rudely 
constructed wooden cross was set up in their front, the prince 
steadying it with his own hands while the earth was thrown 
in by his officers to secure it in place. The battle was then 
joined, Cadwallon wa's slain, and the Britons were utterly ' 
routed and driven from the country. Oswald was soon raised 
to the throne, and began a reign no less brilliant than those 
of his predecessors, and much more productive of lasting re- 
sults. His first care was to repair the desolations which had 
been wrought; aiding his subjects to reoccupy their lands and 
rebuild their towns and recover the peace and order of Ed- 
win's day. Then he resolved that the religion of Christ which 
he had learned in his exile and which had vindicated itself on 
the field of battle, should become the religion of his kingxlom. 
To whom should he apply for Christian teachers but to the 
great abbot of lona? Who could serve his country so well as 
those devoted men who had been his own instructors in re- 
ligious truth? It has been mentioned already that Italian 
missionaries had many converts at York in the preceding 
reign ; but when Edwin was defeated and slain and the coun- 
try overran by the enemy, these men of God had sought safety 
in flight ; and it was not long until most of their converts for- 
got that they had been converted. Paulinus indeed, the leader 
of the band, left a permanent monument behind him in the 
church foundation he had laid on the ground where York- 

20 



The Irish Missionaries in N orthumhria. 

minster now stands in its Gothic magnificence. And he left 
a few converts who remembered him long afterwards with 
grateful affection. One of these described his personal ap- 
pearance to the Venerable Bede, who incorporated it into his 
history. "Tall of stature, a little stooping, his hair black, his 
visage meager, his nose very slender and aquiline, his aspect 
both venerable and majestic." This Paulinus, you will re- 
member, is reckoned in the English Church as the founder 
of the Archbishopric of York. As his physiognomy indicated, 
he was rather lacking in courage, — or perhaps he and his asso- 
ciates chose that better part of valor which is discretion. For 
what could they do in the general anarchy which followed the 
death of Edwin? 

At all events, the work of Christianizing the kingdom 
must now begin anew. A company of missionaries from 
lona with a Bishop Corman at their head soon responded to 
the Macedonian call of Oswald. They were warmly wel- 
comed by the king and began their work of preaching and 
teaching under his protection and encouragement. But they 
found that making converts of these sturdy Angles was a 
more difficult task than they had expected. A religion which 
required a renunciation of what their fathers had held as 
sacred, which enjoined self-sacrifice, and humility, and for- 
giveness of enemies, was not at all to their liking. Bishop 
Corman became discouraged and returned to lona to report 
that the Northumbrians were intractable and stubborn and not 
yet prepared to receive the Gospel. But must the enterprise 
be abandoned and the cherished plan of good King Oswald 
frustrated? Not so would the holy Columba advise if he were 
yet living. A long and serious conference was held for the 
discussion of the report. At length a young member of the 
council had courage to say, "It seems to me, my brother, that 
you have been too hard on these ignorant people; you have 
not, according to the Apostolic counsel, offered them first the 
milk of gentle doctrine, to bring them by degrees, while nour- 
ishing them with the divine word to the true understanding 
and practice of the more advanced precepts." The attention 
of all present was immediately turned to Aidan, for he was 

21 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

the speaker. Did not his words show unusual discernment, 
and indicate that he was one who could be safely entrusted 
with the mission? His qualifications were duly canvassed, 
and it was resolved to appoint him to the task of attracting 
the subjects of King Oswald to the better way, by the meek- 
ness and gentleness of Christ. He was consecrated and sent 
forth on his mission, and with him a goodly company of 
helpers. It was an auspicious day for Northumbria when 
this second missionary force reported for service to King 
Oswald. Aidan's gentle manners and winning speech made 
upon the king and his courtiers a most favorable impression 
at the outset. A new interest was felt in the religion which 
Oswald had brought back with him from lona; men of rank 
gathered about the missionary to hear it explained. The king 
himself, when he had time for it, acted as interpreter, for 
Aidan's command of the Anglo-Saxon language was still im- 
perfect, and royal lips could add not a little to the persuasive- 
ness of the message. Outside of court circles also the numer- 
ous assistants of the young bishop carried forward the work 
in the same spirit and with similar success. They were not so 
barbarous and stubborn after all, these Angles of Northum- 
bria, as Brother Gorman supposed them to be. We have their 
blood in our veins, and we naturally look back to this epoch 
in their history, their history and ours, with deep interest. 

Aidan asked that a permanent residence should be as- 
signed to him and his fellow-laborers ; for he felt that a great 
work was before them, and one which would require many 
years for its accomplishment. A low sandy island, a few miles 
north of the king's castle and in full view from its battlements, 
had attracted his attention as a fit place for a monastic estab- 
lishment. Lindisfarne was the name which it bore, and a name 
which is still applied to it. Without building, without trees, 
some parts of it altogether barren, others presenting but scanty 
vegetation, it had but few attractions for the common eye, but 
to these men it looked somewhat like lona. It had a home- 
like appearance which strongly attracted them. Would the 
king kindly grant them this island as a place of residence? 
Certainly they should have it, and they should have all neces- 

22 



The Irish Missionaries in N orthivmhria. 

sary material for the modest buildings they proposed to erect. 
Travelers now visit Holy Island, ten miles south of Berwick,, 
with a reverent interest akin to that which attracts pilgrims 
to lona, feeling that they are there setting their feet upon 
sacred ground. Quadrangular in form, somewhat longer 
from east to west than from north to south, it contains, all 
told, about 1,500 acres of land, one-third of which is at pres- 
ent quite productive. This was the farm, which monks from 
lona well knew how to turn to good account. There is an 
outlying range for cattle, there are several springs of fresh 
water, there are rushes enough growing here and there to serve 
for thatching roofs and making beds. There ig at present a 
small village at the southwest corner which puts on gaiety 
every July and August as a watering place ; and a little to the 
east of this, perched on a basaltic cliff ninety feet high, the 
highest point on the island, is a venerable castle, picturesque 
indeed, but seemingly conscious that it has outgrown its use- 
fulness. Not far from the village are the extensive ruins of 
the old Benedictine Monastery which Sir Walter Scott de- 
scribes as in Marmions' day, "A solemn, huge, and dark-red 
pile. Placed on the margin of the isle," and so firmly built 
that for hundreds of years, tho' assailed by "winds, waves, and 
northern pirates' hands, .Yet still entire the Abbey stood, Like 
veteran, worn, but unsubdued." This structure, however, was 
built at the close of the nth. century and was by no means 
so old as the poet has represented. 

The ruins probably cover the ground, or part of it, on 
which Aidan's modest structures were founded 350 years 
earlier. The island is united with the mainland in low water 
by a broad stretch of sand, and twice each day pedestrians, if 
they will, can cross over to it dry-shod — and twice a day it 
is insulated by a tidal stream a mile and a half in width. Or 
we may let Scott say it poetically : 

"For witli the ebb and flow its style, 

Varies from continent to isle; 
Dry shod o'er sands twice every day, 

The pilgrims to the shrine find way; 
And twice a day the waves efface 

Of staves and sandaled feet the trace." 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

The home which Aidan and his helpers built for them- 
selves was patterned closely, we may be sure, after the mother 
institution which they so highly venerated. The church was 
built of hewn timber, Bede tells us, and roofed with the reed 
grass which grows upon the island. This was the second 
building, the first was a temporary one with more of holiness 
than beauty. In front of it were ranked in order we may sup- 
pose the bee-hive cottages of the monks, numerous enough to 
accommodate a large and increasing household, then the ab- 
bots' house adjacent to the church, the scriptorium, the school 
rooms, the refectory, and so on. Our imagination can readily 
picture to ourselves the whole establishment; and with our 
mind's eye, too, we can take in the outlying prospect which 
these monks had to rest their eyes upon : on the west the green 
slopes and forests of Northumbria ; on the south the attractive 
shore line and Bamborough Castle in the distance, standing 
high up on its rock foundation, stronghold and palace com- 
bined, which the king occupied as his residence; on the north 
a long stretch of sandy beach and wooded hills, and in the 
hazy distance the curvature in the shore line which indicated 
the mouth of the River Tweed. When the king by and by 
came down to visit his missionaries in their new quarters, he 
must have felt almost as if he was back in lona, lona with an 
improved outlook. 

While the laymen of the community were devoting them- 
selves to building and planting and home making, the spiritual 
workers were no less busy with their task of winning the 
Northumbrians from the worship of Woden, their god of 
war, and of Thor, their god of thunder, and of attracting them 
to the service of the true God and loving Savior. All that we 
know of Aidan's work we get from the history of the North- 
umbrian, Bede, who, although living a little later, gathered 
up with great industry such particulars as he could obtain 
from tradition. The abbot made his journeys on foot (for 
thus he could mingle more freely with the people than if 
mounted on horseback), talking with men and women as he 
rested by the wayside, visiting alike the rich and the poor in 
their homes, and urging all to good works and almsdeeds. 

24 



The Irish Missionaries in N orthumhria. 

When he had companions with him, as was his custom, he had 
them join every day in devout meditation, reading the Scrip- 
tures and learning the Psalms by heart. When the rich and 
the noble offered him presents in return for his hospitality 
(for he had many such visitors to entertain in his island 
home), he thankfully accepted their gifts, but not for him- 
self. They were for the poor whose destitution appealed every 
day to his sympathies. When lands were offered him he 
would retain them only for the few acres that he could use 
as sites for churches and schools, and either return the rest 
to the donor or make use of it, by exchange, for the redemp- 
tion of slaves. For these Angles, sad to relate, made chattels, 
when they could, not only of captured Britons, but of men 
and women of their own race. The redemption of such from 
their bondage was one of the noblest uses he could make of 
these princely gifts. His method of giving to the poor, it 
must be confessed, was not always judicious as a cure for 
mendicancy. But prodigal giving in that age was esteemed 
as one of the marks of saintly perfection. The king was 
encouraged by his instructor in the practice of such benevo- 
lence. On one occasion he had Aidan sitting with him at 
the table partaking of his easter feast. Some specially pre- 
pared dainties had been brought in to him on a large silver 
tray, when it was reported that a troop of beggars was at the 
door. "Give them this," he said, passing the tray over to one 
of the servants, "and break up the dish and distribute among 
them the fragments." Grasping his hand warmly the abbot 
exclaimed, "May this right hand never perish." On a subse- 
quent occasion, Oswin, the successor of Oswald, noticing 
Aidan's long and fatiguing journeys on foot, sent him as a 
present one of the finest horses in his stable, with bridle and 
saddle to match. Aidan accepted it with gratitude, moimted 
it, and for two or three journeys rode through the country 
like a prince. But meeting a poor man in the road who 
seemed to be in distress and begged for help, "What better 
can I do for him," he reflected, "than give him the king's 
gift?" Dismounting from his steed, he handed it over, 
caparisoned as it was, and with the aid of his bishop's staff 

25 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

pursued his journey on foot. The king hearing of this, in- 
vited him to dine with him, and as they were entering the hall 
together said to him, "Lord Bishop, what did you mean by 
giving away that horse to the beggar? He was one of the 
best in my stalls. I selected him expressly for your use." 
"What is this you are saying?" replied the abbot. "The horse, 
O king, which is the son of a man, is it dearer to you than the 
man, who is a son of God?" The king reflected for a few 
moments in silence and then replied in a subdued tone, "I shall 
speak of it no more, and never more shall I regret anything of 
mine that you give away to the children of God". 

The instruction of the young was a department in the 
work of these missionaries to which King Oswald gave spe- 
cial encouragement. He would have the children not merely 
of the earls and thanes, but of the common people as well, 
instructed in such branches of learning as would fit them for 
usefulness in church and state. How eager the abbot and 
his helpers were to accede to his wishes we can readily 
imagine; for this was the theory of church extension which 
had prevailed in lona from the beginning. Preaching and 
baptizing followed by careful instruction was the method 
which had brought forth such excellent fruit in the north. 
So must it be in Northumbria. The preacher must be a 
teacher, the church must be a school, or must have a school, 
if not within its sacred enclosure, then side by side with it, 
or under the shade of an oak tree in front of it. Great 
schoolmasters, these Celtic monks were, wherever they could 
find an opportunity to follow their delightful task. And 
their opportunities in Northumbria, according to Bede, were 
exceptionally favorable. 

With the help and encouragement of the King, Aidan 
organized such an educational department in Holy Island 
that young Englishmen could receive at home as complete 
a training in all the branches of learning then taught as could 
be obtained in the famous schools of Ireland. At the very be- 
ginning of his work he had taken twelve young Northum- 
brians under his personal supervision that he might prepare 
them for preaching the Gospel to their countrymen. Ran- 

26 



The Irish Missionaries in Northumbria. 

somed bondmen, when of suitable age and talent, orphans, and 
sometimes children of noble birth entrusted to his care, were 
prepared for this work in the monastic schools. In due time 
other monastic institutions were established where they 
seemed to be needed, north and south. One of these was 
Melrose, situated on a promontory almost islanded by a 
circling bend in the River Tweed, two miles below the beau- 
tiful ruin which the writings of Scott have made so familiar. 
In this institution were trained most of the missionaries who 
spread the Gospel through the lowlands of Scotland, up as far 
as the Pictish border. Summer tourists, who make their ex- 
cursions through this part of North Britain, visiting the ruins 
of the abbeys and giving themselves up to the fascination of 
mountain, glen and moorland scenery, can little appreciate the 
sacrifices which those men of God made in order that our 
forefathers might be turned from their heathenism to the 
religion of Christ. The forests were yet almost pathless, the 
streams unbridged, the mountain passes often beset by border 
outlaws, the shepherds' huts and the rude hamlets had little to 
offer in the way of hospitality, yet in these wilds devoted men 
from Melrose and from Holy Island labored, and the long 
generations since, and we of to-day, have entered into their 
labors. 

Another of these institutions was the twin convent of 
Whitby, under the celebrated Princess Hilda, having men's 
cells on the one side of the wall and women's quarters on the 
other. A strong-minded lady this abbess must have been, 
yet gentle as a mother, it is said, to her divided charge, exer- 
cising strict discipline as the case required, and withal appor- 
tioning her love to the men and the women with a fine im- 
partiality. From this lofty seat of learning (for it looked 
down upon the sea from the summit of a cliff 300 feet high),, 
went forth successive bands of missionaries to the central and 
southern districts of the kingdom, planting schools and 
churches in what is now Yorkshire, some of them finding their 
way into Wessex and some into the heathen kingdom of 
Mercia. Another monastery under the care of the abbess 
Hilda at Hartlepool, similarly organized and almost as popu- 

27 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

lous, furnished teachers and preachers for the middle portion 
of the kingdom. And thus from these centers the land was 
gradually and permanently Christianized. But in speaking of 
these affiliated monasteries and training schools I am antici- 
pating somewhat, for their work was only begun at the time 
of Aidan's death. 

The generous and cordial co-operation of the king and 
the abbot in giving to the English people of Northumbria the 
light of a Christian civilization is certainly a beautiful picture 
of missionary activity, as Bede has described it. We are al- 
most tempted to suspect that the monk historian has put in 
his brightest color in order to make it more edifying as an 
example to other kings and other bishops. Yet the reverence 
.and affection with which these two names were linked to- 
gether in the memory of the people for generations after their 
death, not merely as benefactors to be admired but as saints 
to be worshipped, give confirmation to his record. 

The happy reign of Oswald came to an untimely end in 
642. His old enemy, Ponda, the king of heathen Mercia, 
jealous of his supremacy and hostile to the new religion 
which was making its way even among his own subjects, re- 
newed his alliance with the Britons and began a war which 
after two years' struggle resulted in Oswald's defeat and 
death. His kingdom was divided, the northern portion being 
placed under the sway of Oswald's brother, Oswy, the south- 
ern under that of Oswin. a prince of another line. 

Great as the disaster was, the work of Aidan does not 
seem to have been seriously interfered with. Both of these 
kings were Christians, and Oswin was particularly cordial in 
his support of the abbot, to whom his gifts were so liberal as 
to be sometimes embarrassing. The story of the horse and 
the beggar has been related already. But in founding schools 
and churches, in redeeming captives, and in bringing teachers 
and books from Ireland, he found abundant use for the 
King's benefactions. The death of Oswin, who was treach- 
erously murdered, brought about the reunion of the kingdom 
under Oswy, and Aidans' death, which occurred near the same 
time, led to the installation of a new abbot. Finan was the 

28 



The Irish Missionaries in Northumbria. 

man on whom the choice fell, a scholar, a missionary, and a 
monk at lona, having in time much of the spirit of Columba, 
just the person, it was thought, to take up the work when the 
holy Aidan laid it down. The ten years of his administra- 
tion fully justified the choice. There was an increase rather 
than a diminution of enterprise and activity. Spiritual work- 
ers from Lindisfarne pushed boldly across the border and 
entered new fields. The son of Penda became a convert and 
received baptism. He at once asked for missionaries for that 
portion of the kingdom which his father had assigned him, 
and soon all Mercia became accessible to Christian workers, 
though seemingly without the kings' approval. The intel- 
lectual awakening of the people kept pace with the spiritual. 
The thorough teaching- which was done at Lindisfarne and 
Whitby was not quite satisfactory to the more ambitious young 
men who had imbibed the spirit of the age. Some finishing 
touches they must have from abroad as they thought, and 
they went over to Ireland. In the great school of Armagh 
so numerous did the English students become that one of the 
three wards into which the town was divided was assigned as 
their quarter. They were made welcome wherever they went, 
and brought back with them a reputation for scholarship that 
■W3.S perhaps slightly fictitious, yet helpful on occasions. For- 
eign teachers of eminence may not be so superior in their 
■class-room work, but they are good men to quote from. 
American Universities, for example, may have standards as 
liigh as the best abroad, teachers as able, and equipments as 
perfect, but the young professor finds it convenient to have 
liis memory stored with reminiscences of Oxford, or of Paris, 
of Berlin, of Heidelberg, from which he can draw for the 
better instruction of his classes. It is noticeable, however; 
that the native literature which sprang up in Northumbria 
and gave an attractive glow to the whole movement, was the 
product of minds that had nothing better than home training. 
You will think of Cedmon, whose poem has been compared 
with Milton's Paradise Lost, an inspired herdsman who never 
left the neighborhood of Whitby. You will think of Cyne- 
wulf and the interesting fragments of his sacred poems which 

29 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

indicate for him the second rank. You will think a little 
later of Bede, a star of the first magnitude, a monk who never 
left his monastery of Jarrow. In his day Northumbrian- 
schools had become so famous that foreign students came- 
from all the countries of Northern Europe to enjoy their ad- 
vantages, or share their reputation. 

Further to the north in the Lowlands of Scotland, as now 
named, there was less devotion to intellectual pursuits and^ 
less literary bloom, but no less missionary activity. Prob- 
ably there have never been Christian workers who in zeal and: 
devotion have excelled some of those who were trained at 
Melrose. Who has not heard of the preaching and the mir- 
acles and the visions of St. Cuthbert? Bede, with his charac- 
teristic fidelity, and also credulity, gives us a fascinating por- 
trait of the boy, and the man, and the monk, and the hermit, 
written but a few years after his death ; medieval tradition has 
added some fine touches of color; taken altogether we have 
material for a poem rather than a biography, but by sifting 
we get a few facts connected with the early history of the 
church of Scotland of which we may be reasonably sure. This 
shepherd boy in the valley of Lauderdale had seen something 
of the white-robed monks of Melrose and was strongly at- 
tracted to the religious life. A shower of meteors in the 
midnight sky took form to his imaginative eye as a vision of 
angels. It was the very night, as he learned soon afterward,, 
of the holy Aidan's death. Then he knew why angelic wings 
had been busy in the southeast, clearing sky. Oh, that he 
could but follow in the steps of Aidan, and have for his ran- 
somed soul such a convoy of angels at the last. Soon he was 
at the gate of the monastery, begging admission. In due 
time he received the tonsure, and then the laying on of the 
hands of the Presbytery. Equipped as an evangelist, with his- 
staff to help him across the streams, and his leather pouch 
containing the Gospels and the Psalter slung over his shoul- 
ders, he went through the wild district lying between the- 
Tweed and the Frith of Forth, everywhere preaching the 
Word. His presence in the poor cottages of the peasants 
seemed like the visitation of an angel, as with persuasive 

30 



The Irish Missionaries in Northumbria. . 

tongue he gave them his Gospel message, and if there were 
.any sick, laid his hands upon them and prayed for their re- 
covery. So stimulating was his earnestness to the other 
monks, that there seemed to spring up among them a holy 
rivalry in soul-saving. In the year 664 there was a visitation 
of the plague in North Britain in which a great number of 
the people perished, the monasteries suffering no less than the 
towns and villages. Many of the monks of Melrose were 
carried off, the prior among them. Cuthbert was prostrated 
.and his life despaired of, but when he heard how the brothers 
were praying for him, "Why", he exclaimed, "should I re- 
main longer in bed? It is impossible that God should shut 
his ears to such men. Bring me my staff and my shoes". 
Bede thinks he made a mistake in not remaining a few days 
longer subject to his nurse, for his health, he says, was never 
so good afterwards. He was made prior of the monastery, 
then transferred to the new monastery founded at Ripon, then 
made prior of the northern institution on Holy Island, and 
then made abbot of Lindisfarne, in which office he served as 
peacemaker between the two factions into which the church 
"had been divided. 

Of this rupture it is necessary now to give some account, 
for although it related to ritual rather than doctrine, to the 
mint, anise, and cummin of ecclesiastical jurisprudence, it had 
tnuch to do with the trend of subsequent history. The Irish, 
following the cycle which they preferred, were a week in ad- 
vance of the Roman Church in keeping this festival [Easter] . 
How ought a young churchman, or theological student, to have 
his hair cut? The Irish had the frontal and the Romans 
the crownal tonsure. To explain the difference a little more 
clearly, the Irish drew a band over the top of the head from 
ear to ear and shaved back to that line, thus exposing a fine 
expanse of forehead. The Roman fashion was to shave an 
area of two or three inches in diameter on the very top of 
the head, leaving a circle of hair around it unmarred; thus 
imitating, as they said, the crown of thorns. There was a 
difference also in the arrangement of the prayers in the Book 
of Common Order. Strange as it may seem, great import- 

31 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

ance was attached by each party to these divergent customs^ 
apostoHc sanction being claimed for each usage with the ut- 
most confidence. 

The wife of King Osw}^, Eanelfleda, had been accustomed 
from her childhood to the usages of the Church of Rome, 
and when she became queen she retained her Roman pref- 
erences and her Roman chaplain. Her child, Alfridh, grew 
up a dutiful son to his mother. Under her influence and that 
of the chaplain, he too was strongly biased in favor of the 
practice of Rome. Wilfridh, a monk of noble blood, and a 
scholar of Lindisfarne, who had been in Rome long enough 
to become completely Romanized, and had changed his ton- 
sure on his way home, had become a close friend and confi- 
dential adviser of the young prince. Why should the pecnl- 
arities of the Irish confession be retained in English North- 
umbria? The method of computing the time of Easter fol- 
lowed at Lindisfarne was quite behind the age. The whole 
world had gone over to the other cycle ; and besides how in- 
convenient ! Why should your father be feasting' with his 
courtiers in their Easter observance, while you and your 
mother are keeping the fast of Palm Sunday ? And then con- 
spicuous frontal tonsure! Why, it made these Irish priests a 
laughing stock when they went to Rome. Would the prince 
speak to his royal father about this important matter? Yes, 
he would, and he did, and the queen joined her influence with 
that of her son. A council of the kingdom was called, a 
witenagemote, or parliament, for the purpose of deciding 
these questions of church ritual ; not a church assembly, you' 
notice. We must remember as we read the history that we 
are still in the 7th. century, when the line of distinction be- 
tween church and state has not yet been drawn, or even- 
thought of. The king was recognized as having authority 
over all the interests of his kingdom, spiritual as well as tem- 
poral, though in the exercise of this authority he was to fol- 
low the counsel of his assembly. Now the chief layn ^n and 
ecclesiastics of Northumbria are to meet together at \/hitby, 
where the Princess Hilda had her monastery, for the pur- 
pose of giving the king their best counsel and advice. The 



The Irish Missionaries in Northmnhria. 

meeting was probably held in the open air, on the green lawn 
adjacent to the monastic enclosure, where seats were arranged 
for the nobles and higher ecclesiastics, and an elevated plat- 
form properly furnished and decorated for the occupancy of 
the king and his household. The commons, who were pres- 
ent not only as spectators but as participants in the delibera- 
tions, required merely standing room. The king in his open- 
ing address spoke of the importance of harmony in all things 
pertaining to the worship of God, stated the questions at issue, 
and asked that they should be calmly and carefully considered, 
with a view to his being guided to a proper decision. Then 
.beckoning to the venerable abbot of Lindisfarne, Colman, he 
asked that he should present his reasons for the usages which 
he and his brethren had taught the Christians of Bernicia and 
Deira to observe. The aged ecclesiastic was not a fluent 
speaker, for he was using, not his native Celtic but the Anglo- 
Saxon tongue, of which he had but imperfect command. But 
his dignity and sincerity held the close attention of all as he 
modestly complied with the king's request. He and his 
.brethren, he said, had received their usag'es from the fathers. 
They had been observed from time immemorial, and had been 
handed down faithfully by tradition. The holy Columba knew 
no other, a man whose miracles surely sanctioned what he 
taught and practiced as in harmony with the truth of God. 
The great Anatolius of Laodicea, followed by the churches of 
the East, reckoned Easter as they did. The Apostle John, 
who leaned on the breast of Jesus at holy supper, indicated 
in his Gospel the time for the paschal feast which they ob- 
served. What better authority could they desire ? And their 
method of tonsure was no innovation. The fathers had 
handed this down as received fi^/n the apostles. The Roman 
cut was a new invention which ought not to be imposed upon 
those who preferred the earlier usage. He and his brothers 
had faithfully communicated the Gospel in all its provisions 
and requirements as they had received it from men inspired 
by the Holy Spirit. 

When the abbot resumed his seat the king turned to 
Agilbert, whom the prince had brought with him to the coun- 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

cil, and requested him to present the arguments in favor of 
the Roman usage. This churchman, who afterwards became 
bishop of Paris, had received his training in the theological 
schools of Gaul, and, like Colman, was not master of the 
Anglo-Saxon tongue. Accordingly he begged that his dis- 
ciple Wilfridh be allowed to speak in his stead, as their views 
were in perfect harmony. Then came the speech of the 
occasion; for Wilfridh was a man of eloquence as well as 
learning, not too scrupulous to sophisticate if he thought the 
good cause demanded it, yet earnest and confident, feeling 
that he had the queen and the prince already on his side, and 
the king himself half convinced. Every ear was intent as he 
spoke his native tongue with the pronunciation and the accent 
with which nearly all were familiar. The Easter which we 
observe is that which we have seen in our travels celebrated 
everywhere, in Africa, Asia, Egypt, and Greece, that which 
is observed by all men at Rome, the city of the holy apostles 
Peter and Paul, where they lived and taught and suffered. 
The venerable abbot has spoken of traditions faithfully handed 
down by the fathers. Where can the apostolic traditions be 
ascertained so well as in Rome, the mother church, the me- 
tropolis ? It is to her the churches of the East now look for 
guidance in their controversies, feeling safe when they follow 
in her steps. Those of Asia that formerly observed the earlier 
date for Easter, on the authority of the Apostle John, have 
been pronounced heretical by the great council of Nicaea. It 
was not so much the fault as the misfortune of the Irish 
church that she was heretical in this matter, cut off as she has 
been from intercourse with the rest of the world. The fathers 
of Ireland and of lona followed the light which they had. Their 
Columba, and ours too, for we claim him for the Christian 
work he did, was imperfectly instructed in these matters of 
ritual. Had he known the usage of the Apostolic See, no 
doubt he would have gladly conformed to it. Surely they 
would not claim for their Columba, good and great as he was, 
an authority equal to that of the apostle to whom the Lord 
had said. Thou are Peter, and on this rock will I build my 
church and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it, and I 

34 



The Irish Missionaries in Northumbria, 

will give unto thee the keys of the kingdom of heaven. 

When Wilfridh had ended his discourse, the king turned 
to Colman, so Bede informs us, and inquired, "Did our Lord 
actually use the language to the Apostle Peter which the 
speaker has attributed to him?" "Yes, O King," replied Col- 
man, "it is true that he used those words". "Can you then 
show me that he gave a similar authority to your Columba?" 
"No", said the bishop, "certainly not". "You are both agreed 
that the keys of heaven were given by our Lord to Peter?" 
"Surely, O. King," they both replied. "Then," said the king, 
"seeing he is the doorkeeper of heaven, I will not oppose him 
but will loyally obey him in all things, lest when I reach the 
heavenly door he turn away from me and refuse to open. 
Through all my life I will neither do nor approve anything 
or any person that is opposed to the Apostle Peter". 

As far as we know, these half humorous words of the 
king ended the discussion. The vote was then taken, the 
nobles on their seats, the freemen as they stood around, hold- 
ing up their hands in token of their approval of the change 
from the Irish to the Roman usage. The questions involved 
were certainly of no great moment, but the withdrawal of the 
Northumbrian Church from the control of lona, and the recog- 
nition of Rome as the seat of ecclesiastical authority, mark an 
epoch in the history of the English nation. The way was thus 
prepared for closer relations between the northern and the 
southern kingdoms. The union of the English church under 
Theodore, Archbishop of Canterbury, came shortly after. 
This was an important step toward the unification of the 
petty Saxon kingdoms, first into a heptarchy and then into 
a monarchy, or nation, under a single sovereign. 

At the close of the council of Whitby, Colman returned 
at once to Lindisfarne, sad and discouraged, feeling that his 
work in the Kingdom of Oswy, promising and prosperous 
hitherto, had come to an untimely end. He called together 
the numerous members of his monastic household, and others 
devoted to the Irish confession, that they might take counsel 
for the future. Was it their will to abandon the sacred usages 
received from their fathers and to accept the innovations from 

35 



Tlie Bulletin of the JVestern Theological Seminary. 

Rome now to be imposed upon them by the king and the 
prince? For himself, such a sacrifice was impossible. He 
could not violate the solemn vow he had taken when the hands 
of the presb3'tery were placed upon his head in ordination. 
How could his countr3anen forgive him if he were to be 
guilty of such unfaithfulness? There was a general assent 
on the part of the Irish monks to the views which the abbot 
expressed. They resolved to abandon their monastic homes 
and their church livings, and seek religious liberty elsewhere 
as the Lord might direct. The king, who no doubt regretted 
their departure, cast no barrier in their way. So these early 
Pilgrim Fathers, following the lead of their consciences (pos- 
sibly their pride had something to do in the matter), turned 
their faces northward, passing up the coast, and then west- 
ward over mountains until they reached the island sanctuary 
from which they had taken their departure years before. 
After a brief respite, most of them, under the lead of Colman, 
went southward, and on the west coast of Ireland founded the 
two monastic schools of Inisbofinde and Mayo. 

The church of Northumbria was not g-reatly affected by 
this withdrawal. The younger clergy were ready enough to 
follow the new order. The monasteries were soon as popu- 
lous as ever, and the heartburning and alienations which fol- 
lowed the disruption were forgotten with the next generation, 
or but faintly remembered. 

It is obvious to the careful student of history that the 
Irish method of propagating the Gospel was wonderfully ef- 
fective in the earlier stages of the work. It is equally obvious 
that as the church life developed, its monasticism could not but 
prove a barrier in the way of the best type of Christian civili- 
zation. As in Ireland, so in Northumbria, the monks and 
devotees became in the course of time inconveniently numer- 
ous. The monastic spirit came to be identified in the popular 
mind with the Christian spirit. Our Lord's counsel to the 
young man of wealth was interpreted by many as meaning, 
Go, sell whatsoever thou hast and give it to the monastery. 
The sacredness of the family was liable to be discounted. 
For this cause shall a man leav€ father and mother and 



The Irish Missionaries in Northumbria. 

cleave unto a monastery. The civil and military spirit was 
liable to become relaxed. Better than he that taketh a city 
was he that ruled his own spirit in the quietude of'the monas- 
tery. The secular Christian life was disparaged as lacking in 
those elements which were specially meritorious in the sight 
of God. It was those who conformed to the monastic stan- 
dard, with its observance of fasts and vigils and canonical 
hours who were held the peculiar favorites of heaven. A 
desire for freedom from care and responsibility attracted 
many to the monastic life who had neither relish nor aptitude 
for spiritual raptures. Thanes and earls and princes hid 
themselves away in the monasteries often, that they might 
escape the strenuous duties of their calling. Thus these insti- 
tutions, with a worthy object at the outset, proved , as they 
mcreased and multiplied unduly, a serious detriment to the 
best interests of society. 

It must be said, however, that this unfortunate propa- 
gation of monasticism in Northumbria was an aftergrowth 
for which the Irish missionaries were scarcely responsible. 
They were themselves patterns of well-directed industry. 
Their zeal and activity in giving the benefits of a Christian 
civilization to the English people from the Pictish border to 
that of East Anglia are worthy our highest admiration. And 
the success which attended their labors was proportionate to 
the holy zeal by which they were stimulated. The results of 
the Italian mission planted by Augustine in the southern part 
of the island seem meagre in comparison. After having oc- 
cupied the field for sixty years and prosecuted the work with 
such aid as Rome could furnish, the actual conquest for Chris- 
tianity was limited to the Kingdom of Kent. The mission- 
aries from lona were actuated by a different spirit, and the 
divine blessing wonderfully crowned their self-sacrifice. The 
French historian of Monasticism in the West, Montelembert, 
makes this summary statement which seems to be fairly cor- 
rect : "Of the eight kingdoms of the Anglo-Saxon Confed- 
eration, that of Kent alone was exclusively won and retained 
by the Roman monks, whose first attempts among the East 
Saxons and Northumbrians ended in failure. In Wessex and 

37 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

in East Anglia the Saxons of the West and the Angles of the 
East were converted by the combined action of continental 
missionaries and Celtic monks. As to the two Northumbrian 
Kingdoms (he means Bernicia and Deira, the two kingdoms 
that were united in Northumbria) and those of Essex and 
Mercia, which comprehended in themselves more than two- 
thirds of the territory occupied by the German conquerors, 
these four counties owed their conversion exclusively to the 
peaceful invasion of the Celtic monks, who not only rivalled 
the zeal of the Roman monks, but who, the first obstacles 
once surmounted, showed much more perseverance and gained 
much more success." (Monks of the West, Boston Ed. vol. 
2, p. 300). 

Los Angeles, Cal., Oct., 1909. 



3S 



Bditorials. 



EDITORIALS. 



. On November 15th the members of the two 

Seminary -q^^^^^ ^nd the Faculty of the Seminary, with 
the alumni residing in the Greater Pittsburgh 
region, were guests of the President at luncheon at the Fort 
Pitt Hotel. Dr. S. B. McCormick, class of 1890, presided. 
The President of the Seminary made an address, calling at- 
tention to the debt which this region owed to the Western 
Theological Seminary, and outlining a policy of expansion. 
He was followed by Mr. S. S. Marvin, who kindled the en- 
thusiasm of the alumni in an eloquent appeal for hearty co- 
operation with the President of the Seminary in his canvass 
for funds to erect a new dormitory. After this came a num- 
ber of brief -speeches from alumni and members of the Boards, 
who pledged themselves to assist the present movement for se- 
curing new equipment. 

. . - The Board of Directors, at their semi-annual 

icevision 01 n^ee^ing, held November i6th, considered the 
v^urricmum. ^j^^j question of a revised and enlarged cur- 
riculum. The President of the Seminary, in his report, called 
the attention of the governing Board to the necessity of such 
an enlargement. In fact, the "Plan of the Seminary," which 
is our ecclesiastical charter, contemplates changes. The pre- 
amble to Article IV, which treats of "Study and Attainments," 
runs as follows : "As the particular course of study pur- 
sued in any institution will, and perhaps ought to, be modified 
in a considerable degree, by the views and habits of the teach- 
ers, and ought, moreover, to he varied, altered, or extended, 
as experience may suggest improvements,''^ it is judged proper 
to specify not so precisely the course of study as the attain- 
ments which must be made." In the various paragraphs of 
this section these necessary attainments are laid down with 

*The italics are ours. 

39 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

exactness. ( i ) The graduate of the Seminary ought to have 
"laid the foundation for becoming a sound BibHcal critic" ; 
(2) he must be "quaHfied to become a defender of the Chris- 
tian faith"; (3) his course in the department of Theology 
will prepare him "to become an able and sound divine and 
casuist"; (4) the studies of the Department of Practical The- 
ology will prepare him on the one hand "to become a useful 
preacher and a faithful pastor," and on the other, qualify 
him "to exercise discipline, and to take part in the govern- 
ment of the Church in all its judicatories." The Fathers of 
the Presbyterian Church were wise in not outlining a hard and 
fast course, by laying down certain governing principles 
which, if properly followed, would prepare graduates to suc- 
cessfully meet the problems of Church life. 

. Three principal factors demand the revision 

cessiiy q£ ^j^g Seminary curriculum. The introduc- 
tion of the elective system into the colleges 
sends men to their theological education with a varied equip- 
ment. Some graduates leave college without any Greek, 
others with a good knowledge of this classical tongue. What 
is true of Greek, holds good of Philosophy, English Litera- 
ture, and History. The courses offered by the Seminary 
must be sufficiently varied to meet the needs of the hetero- 
geneously prepared students who knock at her door. Again, 
the place of emphasis in the study of Theology, using the term 
in its comprehensive sense, has changed to a marked degree. 
This can be well illustrated from the Plan, which demands 
that the student read and digest "the principal arguments and 
writings relative to what has been called the deistical argue- 
ment". Every one conversant with the history of philosopln' 
knows that English Deism created a great furor in the re- 
ligious worjd during the eighteenth century, and Paley wrote 
his well known treatise to combat it. To-day it is a dead issue. 
But a vital apologetics is one of the prime necessities of our 
age. We take this as an illustration of the readjustment of 
emphasis in other departments. Practical Christian work has 
become more and more complex. One type of pastoral train- 
ing will not fit a young man for all forms of Christian activity. 

40 



Editorials. 

The so-called institutional church demands special training in 
Sociology and methods of modern charities for those who 
are to direct its work. The modern Sunday School, which is 
becoming a more important factor of Church life, calls for 
some preparation in Pedagogy. The great cause of Foreign 
Missions also comes in, demanding some study of Compara- 
tive Religions. Thus modern Church life and work call for 
some additions to our curriculum. 

The Western Theological Seminary has been alive to 
these modifications in her environment, and has to some extent 
altered her courses of study. This has been the case in the 
provision made for the study of Elementary Greek and So- 
ciology, but these have been of the nature of additions to our 
already overloaded course. The situation calls for a radical 
readjustment to the new conditions in the educational, theo- 
logical, and social worlds. 

Post- The demand for advanced courses of study 

Graduate on the part of resident ministers and licen- 

Courses tiates, as well as candidates who have not 

taken up the active work of the ministry, also necessitates 
some modification of the curriculum. During the session of 
1908-9 actual class room work of advanced nature was insti- 
tuted. Three courses were offered : one in Theism and Apolo- 
getics by Dr. Christie, one in New Testament Theology by Dr. 
Farmer and one in Old Testament Theology by Dr. Kelso. 
Nine students were enrolled in these classes for the term of 
1908-9, while this year the number has increased to twelve. 
By offering greater and more varied facilities, this department 
will assist young ministers to secure a more thorough theolog- 
ical education without giving up their charges. 



Presbyterial '"' ' '""^ — -.^^^ 



At their last meeting the Board 
. i_ o^ Directors authorized the Pres- 

Committees on the -^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ Seminary to ask the 

Western Theological presbyteries of Western Penn- 
beminary. sylvania, Eastern Ohio, and West 

Virginia to appoint standing committees on the Western Theo- 
logical Seminary. The Presbytery of St. Clairsville has been 

41 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

the first to respond to the request by appointing the following 
committee : 

Rev. John S. Plumer, D. D., Cadiz, Ohio, chairman. 

Rev. Calvin G. Hazlett, Bellaire, Ohio. 

Rev. E. A. Culley, Barnesville, Ohio. 

These standing committees will serve as the official connecting 
link between the Presbyterian Church of this region and our 
institution. They are to receive a report annually concerning 
the work of the Seminary. The presentation of this report 
will furnish a fitting opportunity for an address to the Presby- 
tery on the general subject of ministerial education. 

Historical We take this opportunity of congrat- 

Celebration of ulating McCormick Theological Sem- 

McCormick inary on her honored history of 

Theological eighty years, which she celebrated on 

Seminary Monday and Tuesday, November ist 

and 2nd. On Monday evening President Walter W. Moore, 
D. D., LL. D, of Richmond, Va., delivered an eloquent ad- 
dress in the Fourth Presbyterian Church on the Life and Work 
of Cyrus H. McCormick, the generous benefactor of the 
Seminary. On Tuesday a rich and varied treat was enjoyed 
by the students, alumni, friends, and delegates. At lO A. M. 
in the Seminary Chapel a conference was held on "Theo- 
logical Education — What Should be the Ideals of the Theo- 
logical Seminary for Usefulness in the Coming Half Cen- 
tury?" This wide topic was discussed by three distinguished 
theologians : 

President Augustus H. Strong, D. D., LL. D., Rochester, 

N. Y. 

Professor Robert W. Rogers, D. D., LL. D., Madison, N. J. 

Professor Williston Walker, Ph. D., D. D., New Haven, Conn. 

After luncheon, which was served for representatives, in- 
vited guests, and alumni in the beautiful Virginia Library, 
three of the alumni spoke on "Ministerial Leadership". 

42 



Bditorials. 

Rev. Charles L. Thompson, D. D., LL. D., New York, N. Y. 
Rev. J. Ross Stevenson, D. D., LL. D., Baltimore, Md. 
Rev. Edward Yates Hill, D. D., Philadelphia, Pa. 

At 5 o'clock every one repaired to the President's home, 
where Dr. and Mrs. McClure received; in the evening Presi- 
dent Woodrow Wilson delivered a remarkable address on 
"The Ministry and the Individual", remarkable because the 
speaker's contentions were diametrically opposed to the pre- 
vailing tendency to emphasize the social mission of the Church. 
It was our privilege to hear all these addresses and to enjoy 
the goodly fellowship of the Faculty and Alumni of McCor- 
mick Seminary on this occasion. We were reminded that this 
institution had done a noble and great work during the eighty 
years of her existence; that she did not intend to rest upon 
achievements, but was fully alive to a changed environment, 
and was planning to educate the young men in her classes to 
cope with the problems of modern Church life. 



43 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 



Literature. 



INTRODUCTION TO THE NEW TESTAMENT. By Theodor Zahn, 
translated from the third German edition by six Fellows and Scholars of 
Hartford Theological Seminary, under the supervision of Melancthon W. 
Jacobus, D.D., Hosmer Professor of New Testament Criticism and Exe- 
gesis, and Dean of the Faculty, assisted by Charles Snow Thayer, Director 
of the Case Memorial Library. Three volumes, pp. 1610. T. & T. Clark, 
Edinburgh, 1909. $12. 

The name of Theodor Zahn has for many years been familiar to all 
who are interested in the study of the New Testament and the early history 
of the Christian Church. lie has been recognized as the leading repre- 
sentative of the more conservative German criticism, but unfortunately 
his work has hitherto been inaccessible to those who read only English, 
perhaps because the diffusencss and complexity which characterize the 
style of the original, make the work of translation anything but inviting. 
Not only on account of the value of the work itself, bat also because of 
the difficulties that have been met and largely overcome in the translation 
of it, the English reading world owes much to the men who have given us 
Zahn's great Introduction in our own tongue. 

It is true some improvement might be suggested, chiefly in such mat- 
ters as the arrangement of the material. It might have been possible to 
have gone a little further than the translators have gone in breaking ui> 
Zahn's long and involved sentences into more manageable form, but doubt- 
less it was felt that in translating a work such as this the duty of fidelity 
to the original was paramount, even if it involved some sacrifice of clear- 
ness and simplicity. It is not so easy to defend what seems to be a more 
serious defect, viz. : the absence of suitable page headings, a defect which 
fiecomes almost inexcusable when we observe that in this matter our trans- 
lators have not followed the original. Dr. Zahn divided his work into 
chapters or main divisions, each of which is subdivided into a number of 
sections, and in the original the chapter heading is found at the top of iho 
left-hand page and the number and title of the section at the top of the 
right-hand page ; but the translators have for some reason abandoned this 
very useful arrangement, heading the left-hand page with the title of the 
book, wholly unnecessary here, and the right-hand page with the title of 
the chapter only. To ofTsct this, however, wo observe that the English 
work is much better furnished in the matter of indexes than its original. 

It may not be out of place to describe briefly this groat work which, 
though familiar to specialists in the original, has hitherto been practically 
unknown to the average minister who reads only English. 

The method of treatment is admirably adapted to those whose chief 
desire is to become acquainted with the author's conclusions, while it af- 
fords ample material to those who care to follow more at length the pro- 
cesses by which he reaches them. The more distinctively positive and con- 
structive part of the work, what we may call the main discussion, is ar- 
ranged in sections under suitable headings, and printed in large type, each 
section being followed by a body of notes in smaller type, in which the 
author treats in greater detail the various points dealt with in the main 

44 



Literature. 

discussion. In this way tlie Avliole New Testament literature is covered, 
beginning with the Epistle of James and ending with the writings of John. 
The arrangement is therefore historical. The limits of the space at our 
disposal make it impossible — as it is perhaps unnecessary — 'to do more than 
notice briefly some parts of the work, chosen because they are fairly rep- 
resentative of the author 's general position, and because they deal with 
matters which at present engross a large share of the attention of New 
Testament scholars. 

Not the least interesting part of the work is the introductory chapter, 
and especially the second section of it, in which the author discusses the 
use of Greek among the Jewish people. While admitting the propriety of 
the term ' ' Jewish Greek ' ' to describe that type of the Koine which was 
spoken by Jews, and was marked by the influence of the Septuagint used 
in the Synagogue service, and by the Jewish ancestry of those who spoke 
it, the author rejects the idea of a uniform dialect called the "Hellenistic 
dialect", and contends that this term, if used at all, must be applied to 
all Greek spoken by barbarians. The statement of the essential character 
of the N.T. Greek, that it was the living speech of daily intercourse, could 
not be better made than in the few sentences in which the author touches 
this particular point. After mentioning the efi'orts by which the Greek 
stylists of the times were endeavoring to keep the impure grammatical 
forms and mixed vocabulary of the colloquial speech out of literature, he 
says, "There were those, however, more concerned about what they said 
than how they said it, who persisted in writing practically as they spoke. 
Such were the writers of the N.T.". 

The discussion of the Synoptic j^roblem is marked by two characteristic 
features, the conservative positions which the author holds, and the skill 
with which he uses the great resources of his scholarship in defending them. 

In regard to the first Gospel, he holds that the tradition mentioned 
by Papias, that Matthew wrote in Aramaic a work containing both narrative 
and discourses (which Papias refers to as the "logia" simply because it 
was the discourse element in it that chiefly interested him) , and which 
every man translated into Greek as he was able, gives no ground for the 
theory that there was ever in existence a book entitled "The Logia", con- 
taining only discourses; that the translations spoken of by Papias were 
oral translations made in the church services in Asia, where the Aramaic 
Gospel was current as the Gospel of Matthew the Apostle; that out of 
these translations of the Hebrew Matthew came finally our Greek Mat- 
thew, ' ' just as the oral translations of the Hebrew Scriptures in the Pales- 
tinian and other oriental synagogues were finally erystalized in the written 
Targums"; and, finally, that this Greek Matthew was recognized as a true 
representative of its Aramaic original. Our first Gospel, therefore, ac- 
cording to Dr. Zahn, is to all intents and purposes an apostolic document, 
in respect of both its narrative and its discourses. 

In regard to the second Gospel our author follows the ancient tradi- 
tion which ascribes it to John Mark, acting as the interpreter of Peter. He 
understands the word interpreter in a broad sense, as indicating that Mark 
was not a mere translator of Peter's sermons, which would have been un- 
necessary, but that in writing this Gospel, gathered in the main from Peter's 
preaching, he was the medium through which Peter was enabled to reach 
a wider audience. Dr. Zahn's conception of the relation between the first 
and the second Gospels is particularly interesting. He holds that it is to 
some extent a relation of mutual dependence, inasmuch as Mark very prob- 
ably used the original Aramaic Matthew, and the translator to whom wo- 
owe the Greek Matthew in turn availed himself of Mark's work. 

The third Gospel is held to be the first part of a historical work which 
was to have been complete in three parts, the second being Acts. It was 
written by Luke, the physician. Among the sources used by Luke were 

45 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

written documents, among them doubtless our Mark, but certainly not Mat- 
thew in either the Aramaic or the Greek form, nor any document used by 
Matthew, except Mark, which as we have seen was used by the Greek trans- 
lator of Matthew. Dr. Zahn thus sets aside the "two-source theory" and 
in its place proposes one which is considerably more favorable to the view 
that we have in the Synoptic Gospels three practically independent ac- 
counts of the ministry of our Lord. 

Our limitations in the way of space forbid even a mention of the 
author's treatment of the Fourth Gospel or the Pauline Epistles. We can 
only say that here, as in the case of the Synoptic Gospels. Dr. Zahn main- 
tains conservative positions by arguments based on a scholarship which is 
as broad in its scope as it is minute and searching in its detail. 

We commend this great Introduction to the careful study of every 
minister who desires to keep abreast of modern , scholarship in the field of 
N.T. criticism. 

WILLIAM E. FARMER, '95. 



THE PROBLEM OF HUMAN LIFE. By Rudolf Eucken. Trans- 
lated from the German by Williston S. Hough and W. R. Boyce Gibson. 
New York: Charles Scribners' Sons. $3.00. 

The author is Professor Eucken of the University of Jena. For many 
years he has been known in philosophical circles; more recently his name 
has been put before the larger public, as the winner of the Noble prize in 
1908 for achievements in idealistic literature. 

Professor Eucken 's books are to-day the most widely read of all mod- 
ern philosophical writings ; he is, perhaps, the greatest living idealistic 
philosopher; at any rate he is doing more than any other man to popular- 
ize this view of the universe with thinking people. His present work, ' ' The 
Problem of Human Life", has had a sale of more than 10,000 copies in 
Germany, and his other books have had a similar circulation. This is re- 
markable, as they are not written in a popular style, but rather require a 
trained philanthropical mind to comprehend them. 

It is interesting to note that the small Thuringian University of Jena 
has given to the world the two great leaders of hostile philosophical schools 
— the idealist, Eucken, and the materialistic monist, Haeckel. Naturally the 
sympathies of the Christian world are with Eucken in this conflict, though 
we are forced to acknowledge the greatness and the tremendous influence 
of his opponent. While Eucken has sold his thousands, Haeckel has sold 
his tens of thousands; the famous ''Riddle of the Universe" has already 
had a sale of about 200,000 copies in Germany and it is still a live, pop- 
ular book. 

Out of his conflict with modern materialism, Eucken has developed his 
Christian idealism. The present book, which really gives a history of phi- 
losophy in its widest scope, is splendidly adapted to give an insight into 
his metaphysical position. To ministers it is of particular interest, as 
Christianity in its relation to the development of philosophy is treated at 
great length. In fact, we know of no history of philosophy which gives a 
similar position to Christianity. 

We would advise the reader of this book to keep in mind two elements 
that give it color — its metaphysical idealism and its theory of Christianity, 

The book is divided into three parts, entitled, respectively, Hellenism, 
Christianity, and The Modern World. 

In the first we turn instinctively to his treatment of Plato; and we 

46 



Lriterature. 

find that his attitude to this founder of idealism is properly sympathetic. 
He discovers in the doctrine of Ideas the germ of a great principle; that 
there is a realm of truth beyond the likes and dislikes of man, not based 
on our consent, but independent of it, and valid for a sphere raised above 
all human opinion and power. Only such self-dependent truth can give the 
"categorical imperative". This, according to Eucken, is the real and per- 
manent meaning of Plato's idealism. He also approves of Plato's theory 
about innate ideas and says that the mind has all knowledge, potentially — 
' ' the external world can only arouse but not create mental activity and 
particular thoughts." 

In his treatment of Christianity our author takes the position of the 
advanced German theologians, and he seeks to prove that unde(r present 
conditions idealism can alone save Christianity. His attitude toward the 
Atonement and the Eesurrection are typical. "The thought of an atone- 
ment designed to propitiate the wrath of God at the sins of the world was 
foreign to Jesus himself"; but the conviction of Jesus was, that "the af- 
flictions of the Just serve for the salvation of others, and thus become an 
evidence of love". As to the Resurrection he says: "The accounts of 
Christian tradition respecting a bodily resurrection are subject to histor- 
ical criticism, and must encounter grave doubts. But beyond all question 
are the facts that out of the sudden ruin of their hopes there arose in the 
minds of the disciples an immovable conviction of the inner nearness of 
their Lord, and of his speedy second-coming to judge the world". 

After these statements we are not surprised to hear the author af- 
firming that Jesus was mistaken in his expectation of a speedy second- 
coming in glory, even though this belief was intimately bound up with the 
ethics of Jesus. Instead of this, we are told, the world has receded from 
JesuS and placed itself in opposition to him. This rejection of Christian- 
ity is unavoidable, he thinks, for any one who sees in the world of our im- 
mediate existence the only reality, the final unfolding of the spiritual life, 
that is, for all materialists and realists. "Whoever on the other hand 
looks upon the world only as a special form of being; whoever is unable 
to see the possibility of spiritual self-preservation, or any reason and 
meaning in all the untold trouble and labor of life, apart from the living 
presence of a new world of independent and triumphant spirituality, will 
joyfully and gratefully acknowledge the fact that Jesus gave powerful and 
irresistable expression to the nearness and presence of such a world". Thus 
idealism rescues whatever of Christianity is left over by historical criticism. 

The third part of the book is very suggestive and stimulating; for ex- 
ample, we learn that the Cartesian dualism had much to do with checking 
the persecution of witches — that Hegel is the father of modern sociology — 
and other equally interesting facts. In this respect the book is far supe- 
rior to the ordinary history of philosophy. 

In conclusion we may say that, while Prof. Eucken 's philosophy im- 
presses us as excellent, he is too pessimistic in his attitude to historical 
Christianity, and that he is too much under the influence of current German 
theological conceptions. His attempted synthesis of the essence of Chris- 
tianity and idealism is a failure, not, to be sure, on account of metaphys- 
ical error, but through incomplete apprehension of the essentials of the 
Christian religion. That synthesis is still the task of some great idealistic 
theologian of the future. 

JOHN B. KELSO. '04. 



47 



Tlic Bulletin of the Western Theological Seminary. 

A CEKTAIN RICH MAN. By William Allen White. The Macmillan 
Company. $1.50. 

"A Certain Eich Man" is an interesting, modern novel which every 
American, every Pittsburgher especially, ought to read. It portrays the 
uncurbed ambition for wealth or power which has characterized the latter 
half of the nineteenth century in this country. 

Washington Gladden is reported to have said that the book may be 
to modern mammonism what ' ' Uncle Tom 's Cabin ' ' was to slavery. Cer- 
tainly no responsive person could read it without being strengthened in the 
conviction that we should learn to give as well as to get, to lead broad, 
sympathetic, happy human lives and to test our activities largely by their 
social, as distinguished from their merely individual, values. 

It is not alone from mammonism that the book would win us, but 
from overwork in general and from too narrow absorption in our immediate, 
personal interests, of whatever character. For the preacher or philan- 
thropic worker may override others, neglect his duties as a good neighbor 
and follow his own line of self expression as narrowly as may the mer- 
chant prince or captain of industry. What we all need is social vision. 

Kansas is the scene of the story. William Allen White is the author. 
He gives us a life-like historical picture of Kansas and its development, 
from the days of emigrant wagon trains to the present moment. 

There are some original characters, too, sketched in a way to make one 
remember them as people whom he has seen and known in the flesh. Colonel 
Culpepper, of the "waving white plumes", Philemon Ward, the Emersonian 
idealist. Watts McHurdie, the saddle maker who has written a great na- 
tional anthem, and Molly, whose love was bartered to lay the foundation 
for John Barclay's fortune, are surrounded by a town full of natural, in- 
teresting folk. 

■ This John Barclay, hero of the tale, is sprung from a father who died 
for the cause of abolition and a mother who, while earning her living as a 
washwoman in the new Kansas Settlement, reads the Atlantic Monthly 
and cherishes a devotion to the highest social ideals. Her son, too, can 
see visions and dreams, as a man must to be a great power in any line of 
life. But something is killed in young John, either by the civil war, whose 
butchery he witnesses as a young lad, or by the death of the sweet-spirited 
maiden to whom, before going to the State University at Lawrence, John 
had joyfully surrendered a controlling power over his life. 

Industrious, saving, resourceful, John Barclay concentrates his power 
upon the acquisition of wealth and industrial control. His personal mo- 
mentum increases steadily. He does not hesitate to forge notes, force an 
old friend into dishonesty, sell a girl's love, and wreck the lives of com- 
petitors and associates in order to make way for what he calls "the larger 
good". He reaches the height of modern commercial power. He makes 
judges, controls legislation, monopolizes a food staple, overawes the people, 
and comes to regard himself almost as a god. 

Public opinion, however, has been developing meanwhile and the great 
God speaks through the new moral sense of the people. John Barclay is 
amazed to find himself criticised, condemned, opposed and curbed by the 
growing social consciousness manifested in the phenomena of the Roose- 
velt administration. At the same time he begins to appreciate the fact 
that his powerful selfishness has murdered the friend of his boyhood, 
alienated his neighbors and stunted the lives of his own family and himself. 

A new light gradually grows in his soul. John Barclay is "eon- 
verted" in a way not unknown among men. He makes restitution so far 
as possible. He gives up his private railroad car. He sells his stocks and 
bonds to buy up all the stock of the "National Provision Company", — 
the rebate-getting, profit-squeezing shell of a business which he has con- 

48 



Literature. 

trived, — and then burns all its certificates, thus purging himself of the 
wealth which he feels was all gained dishonestly. 

He becomes an ordinary human being, a good neighbor, a baseball 
"fan", a likeable fellow who tries to do some good as he goes along with- 
out waiting to do good vicariously through accumulated wealth. Happiness 
returns to him. His youth is renewed. Finally he gives his life cheer- 
fully to rescue an "unworthy" woman from, drowning. 

Some readers have felt that the ' ' conversion ' ' of the rich man is not 
true to the natural probabilities of life. I feel, however, that it is fairly 
consistent with Barclay's ancestry, his personal character, the influences 
surrounding him and the gradual, slow development which is portrayed 
as taking place in his keen mind. 

A stronger question in my opinion is whether the story would not be 
more useful if the rich man had learned to socialize his wealth, instead of 
dodging the issue by giving it up entirely. The world needs to learn how 
the greatest good to the greatest number is to be assured from large ac- 
cumulations of capital, which are indispensable, and from men of out- 
standing abilities, who must always be our leaders. 

CHARLES F. WELLER, 

General Secretary of the Associated Charities of Pittsburgh. 



SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY. A Compendium and Commonplace Book. 
By Augustus Hopkins Strong, D.D., LL.D. Philadelphia. Griffith and 
Rowland Press. 3 vols. $7.50. 

Dr. Strong, the Nestor of teachers of Systematic Tlaeology in the Semi- 
naries of the United States, has published his work on Systematic Theology 
in a revised and enlarged edition. The publicatoin of this monumental 
work covered three years, the first volume being issued in 1906, and the last 
appearing in 1909. We believe that this treatise is the most extensive 
work on dogmatic theology from the Calvinistic standpoint, since the pub- 
lication of the two well-known works by Charles Hodge and W. G. Shedd. 
The three volume work before us is a revision and enlargement of the one 
volume treatise which was first published in 1886, and has reappeared in 
seven editions. Dr. Strong has been President and Professor of Biblical 
Theology in the Rochester Theological Seminary for thirty-seven years, 
and every page of this Systematic Theology is stamped with evidences of 
his skill as a teacher. 

In our age three criteria determine the value of any system of Theol- 
ogy: first, the author's attitude to Scripture as furnishing the material of 
his science ; second, his philosophical system which constitutes the formal 
principles of his discipline; and finally, his attitude to modern culture. 
Dr. Strong's statements are so clear and explicit that it is not difficult to 
discover for ourselves what his positions are. He believes that the Scrip- 
tures contain an ob.iective revelation from God. He discusses this theme 
in three chapters covering 132 pages. His treatment of the mooted ques- 
tion of scientific errors in Scripture seems to us to be especially satisfac- 
tory. In this connection our author lays bare the fundamental mistake 
of those who attribute errors to the Scriptures. "What is charged as 
scientific error is simply truth presented in popular and impressive forms". 
The chief difficulty in the thinking of the modern man is due to the fact, 
that he forgets that Scripture uses the phrases of common life rather than 
scientific terminology. Dr. Strong advocates the Dynamical theory of in- 
spiration and gives an illuminating discussion of it under the title, ' ' The 
Union of Divine and Human Elements in Inspiration" (p. Sllff.). In 

49 



The Bulletin of the Western Theological Semina/ry. 

contrasting his own theories with those of other theologians, he claims for 
inspiration that it is characteristically supernatural, plenary, and dynam- 
ical (p. 211). He shows clearly that it can be held and held consistently 
by those who accept the results of literary criticism. In treating the gen- 
uineness of the Christian documents, he discusses the modern theory of the 
origin of the Pentateuch, and adds ' ' we may concede the substantial cor- 
rectness of the view thus propounded" (p. 172). 

Theology has had many shibboleths, but the essential one in all ages 
is the answer to the question, "What think ye of Christ?" Our author 
answers it in no uncertain tone; to him Jesus of Nazareth is the Christ, 
the loving Lord, omnipresent, omniscient, and omnipotent. One who uses 
Dr. Strong's work realizes that this is not merely an intellectual creed, 
but is the expression of a personal faith. At the veiry outset, in his pref- 
ace, he confesses himself a follower of "Pectoral Theology". "To be 
either true or useful, theology must be a passion. Pectus est quod theo- 
logum facit, and no disdainful cries of ' ' Pectoral Theology ! ' ' shall prevent 
me from maintaining that the eyes of the heart must be enlightened in 
order to perceive the truth of God, and that to know the truth it is needful 
to do the truth. Theology is a science which can be successfully cultivated 
only in connection with its practical application. I would therefore, in 
every discussion of its principles, point out its relations to Christian ex- 
perience, and its power to awaken Christian emotions and lead to Christian 
decisions. Abstract theology is not really scientific. Only that theology 
is scientific which brings the student to the feet of Christ." 

These three volumes on Systematic Theology are valuable for the 
Christian preacher because they emphasize the practical and homiletical 
element in theology. In a sense, they constitute a commentary on all the 
great doctrinal passages, and in connection with lucid definitions, are 
found quotations from a wide range of literature, ancient and modern. 
This treasure house is made available to the reader by five complete in- 
dexes — Subjects, Authors, Scripture Texts, Greek Words, Hebrew Words. 

In philosophy Dr. Strong is an idealist. To be more exact, he calls 
his system "Ethical Monism". Let the author describe it in his own lan- 
guage. ' ' While Ethical Monism embraces the one element of truth con- 
tained in Pantheism — the truth that God is in all things and that all 
things are in God — it regards this scientific unity as entirely consistent 
with the facts of ethics — man's freedom, responsibility, sin, and guilt; in 
other words. Metaphysical Monism, or the doctrine of one substance, 
ground, or principle of being, is qualified by Psychological Dualism, or the 
doctrine that the soul is personally distinct from matter on the one hand, 
and from God on the other." 

We agree with him in his contention that idealism helps us to solve 
some of the most perplexing problems of theology, especially the doctrine