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Pandorus, 55.

Sabtah, 150.
Papyrus rolls, 49.

Sabtechah, 150.
Parian marble, 88.

Sacred words of the Hindus, 111.
Pathrusim, 159.

Samaritan version of the Penta-
Pauthier's History of China, 120; teuch, 32.

view of Chinese chronology, 124. | Sanskrit, discovery of, 103, 210; con-
Peat in Somme valley, 309 ; its rate of tains no history, 106; estimate of its
growth, 312.

value, 106; scholars, 213; key to
Peruvian tradition of the flood, 246. classification of languages, 214.
Petavius's dates, 42.

Saros, a measure of time, 95, 99.
Phut, 151.

Satya Yuga, 28.
Physiology, argument from, 169. Schlegel's work on Sanskrit, 214.
Plurality of race, advocates of, 170. Scripture chronology, 31; language
Plutarch, 51.

not always literal, 153.
Polydorus, 96.

Scyths, migrations of, 156,
Polyhistor, 92, 94.

Seasons in Egypt, 58.
Pomponius Mela, 53.

Seba, 150.
Poole's dates, 42.

Sebennytus, 68.
Portuguese in India, 197.

Selim, 284.
Prehistoric archæology, 22; times in Semitic languages, 216.
Egypt, 52; period, how reckoned, 57; Septuagint version, 32.
races, 158.

Sexagenary cycle in China, 122, 126,
Professor, in University of Breslau, 129.

Shem and his family, 146.
Prometheus, legend of, 239.

Shepherd kings in Egypt, 79.
Protestant missionaries in China, 120. Shishak, 80.
Ptolemy Physcon, 46.

Shu-king, 130; ascribed to Confucius,
Ptolemy's canon, 40.

137; how mutilated, 139; burning of,
Puranas, 104.

139; how recovered, 140.

Simeto, wearing of the bed of, 313.
Quatrefages on La Peyrère, 171; on Skeleton, near New Orleans, 295.
slavery, 173.

Smith, Philip, date of destruction of
Quietists in geology, 311.

temple, 41; on the Sarus, 99.

Smyth's discussion with Agassiz,
Raamah, 150.

172; on primitive traditions, 236.
Races of men, 183.

Somme valley, 301; history of chan-
Ramayana, 105.

ges in, 308.
Rawlinson, Sir H., 156.

Species, unity of, 183.
Reade on the negro, 198.

Stobart's tablets, 65.
Riphath, Riphæan mountains, 148. Stewart, Dugald, 210.
Rock temples of India, 163.

Syncellus, 53, 68, 74, 77, 78. .
Rodier's chronology, 27, 71.
Rogers on new discoveries in geolo- Tablet of Abydos, 80.
gy, 22; on contemporaneousness of Tablets, Egyptian, 65.
fossils, 305, 307, 318.

Tahitian tradition of creation, 240.
Rome, time of its foundation uncer- | Tarshish, 149.
tain, 89; three theories, 89.

Temple, date of, 36, 38.
Rosetta stone, 49,

Temptation and fall, tradition of,
Rousseau, 172.

244; myth of, 276.

Theclog.pened to pirty,

• Vedangsa,

Versions of the Pentateuch, 2.
Voltaire, 172

Weeks, time divided into, 245; days

InDes of prive times. 5 Whitney ca date of the Vedas, 113; of an g e t the creation, 20; on changes in races, 196; on elassif.

eation of languages, 221; on unity of

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A. Chronology of Ransen, 27.
B. Chronology of Boeckh, 348.
C. Chronology of Rodier, M.
D. Manetha, S.
B. Nanetho's Lists, $se.
F. The Old Chronicle, 7.
G. Eratosthenes and Apollodores, 378.
8. Janetho, according to Josephus, de
I. Chinese Astronomy, V.
J. Superficial Character of Diversities between Races, 393.
K. Variations in Species among Doinestic Animals, 401.
L Visit of Dionusos to India, 112.
N. Chinese Theology, 413
N. The Celts in Europe, 417.

Commentary.

Rev. N. G. Clark, D.D., Secretary A. B. C. F. M. "It is well suited to furnish the common mind with the best results of historical study and research upon this portion of the Scriptures, and with practical thoughts and reflections of great value. The getting up of the book is admirable; the typography is a model of skill, and just the thing for the purpose.”

Rev. S. G. BUCKINGHAM, D.D., Springfield, Mass. “It is elegantly got up. The notes are necessarily brief, but they are truly helps. The practical thoughts are excellent; they have some scope, and are suggestive. I hope you will go on and finish the whole Bible.

Rev. Z. S. Barstow, D.D., Keene, N. H. “It is not like a kernel of wheat in a bushel of chaff, but like apples of gold in a net-work of silver.""

Rev. J. H. THAYER, Prof. Sacred Literature, Andover, Mass. "A very beautiful book it is, with its chronological harmony, index, and mar, - quite a model of completeness, I think it cannot but contribute to cause the Word of God to have frce course and be glorified.” Rev. S. W. Hanks, Secretary Am. Seamen's Friend Soc., Boston.

“It is adınirably adapted for use by Sabbath-school teachers and in families. The cream of the fuller commentaries is collected for the ready use of those who desire tne sincere inilk of the Word for their spiritual nourishment."

Rev. C. E. Fisher, Lawrence, Mass. “I commend it to the confidence of all Bible readers as a critical, faithful, condensed, and valuable help to the study of God's Word.”

Rev. W. F. Snow, Lawrence, Mass. “Considering its limited size, it comes nearest my ideal of a Commentary for popular use, of any which I have met.”

Rev. Thomas Wickes, D. D., Jamestown, N. r. “I esteem it a valuable addition to the existing aids for the study of the Scriptures, meeting the wants of that very large class in our churches who require an inexpensive Commentary, which at the same time contains a great deal, and within a brief compass presents those explanations of the text which are most necded."

Rev. S. G. WILLARD, Colchester, Ct. “ It more than answers my expectations. Concise, clear, telling just what the common reader desires to know, giving results, but omitting the painful process, it must be a treasure to that large class who have neither time to use, nor money to buy extended cominentaries.”

Rev. P. B. Davis, Canton, Mass. “I know not where else, in so small a space, so much of exegetical value can be found.”

what theful procese, nor m

day-school Commentary on the New Testament.

The Boston JOURNAL.

It is in the best style of the book-making art. Its notes are brief, for the most part condensed and apposite. They evince high scholarship, excellent judgment, and a correct ideal of what such a work should be. The page is exceedingly grateful to the eye, the catch-words are in larger type than the notes, and the illustrations, maps, &c., are very neatly done. It is one of the finest works of the kind with which we are acquainted, and will be an invaluable aid to students of the Bible and Sabbath-school teachers.

THE CONGREGATIONAL QUARTERLY. “Common sense, eminent scholarship, persevering industry, and a deep love of truth, and every other good quality of mind and heart, have been employed in explaining the great truths of revelation. The volume before us is beautifully printed and illustrated on fine, tinted paper, and contains the best efforts of the writer in making plain, in a few words, what might be obscure to the uneducated. The 'practical thoughts' will be found very useful and suggestive."

THE ADVANCE. “The author has condensed a large amount of information into his prefatory Chronological Harmony, introductions to the several books, foot-notes, and practical thoughts. He has made free use of the best critical works of modern scholars. A convenient index of subjects is appended. The typography and binding are very attractive."

THE S. S. Times. “ The notes are models of brevity and point. Sound judgment seems to have been exercised as to the subjects for comment. The cuts and maps are beautifully executed. The book is a marvel of beauty in its typographical arrangements and execution. We should think this Testament would be admirabiy suited for family reading."

THE WATCHMAN AND REFLECTOR." “We know of no similar work that approaches it for compactness of thought, clearness of exposition, and brevity of expression. We are surprised at the cleverness which compresses so much in so little space. For the family, for private reading, and for S. S. teachers, the work will be a valuable hand-book on the gospels."

The MORNING STAR. “We have in this volume the text of the four gospels in large and clear type, accompanied with brief, cumprehensive and pertinent notes and practical suggestions, embodying the conclusions arrived at by the most eminent Biblical scholars, and appropriate illustrations. Convenient in form, attractive in appearance, and presenting the results of labored investigations so that they may be comprehended at a glance, the work is in every way adapted for use in family devotions aud the Sabbath-school, and mects a long existing want. We predict for it an extensive circulation and great popularity, especially among those in advanced years."

The BiblioTHECA Sacra. "This Commentary is printed beautifully, and is well adapted to popular

use "

-day-School Commentary.

The CHRISTIAN Mirror. “We have been examining this work with much interest and satisfaction. Stripped of the verbiage which characterizes some larger works, and containing the most valuable exegetical and practical points presented by Alford, Lange, and other eminent scholars, we have an excellent manual for Sabbath-school teachers and all who desire an inexpensive, but helpful Commentary. It deserves a place in every parish library, and every teacher's hand.”

NATIONAL TEMPERANCE ADVOCATE. “A valuable companion to all Sabbath-school teachers, and parents, and those whose means, and learning, and time, do not admit of patient, critical research.”"

THE CHRISTIAN 'ERA. " It will be found a valuable aid in the clear understanding of the sacred text, and its brevity and conciseness will be a high recomiendation to many. The works of the best scholars from which it has been chiefly drawn, are a good guarantee to its excellence in its interpretation of difficult passages. The design was evidently to make it as far as possible acceptable to all Christians of whatever name. The division into sections is a great advantage. The typography is in the highest style of elegance."

THE CHRISTIAN BANNER. “We are greatly pleased with this work. The qualities of clearness, condensation, and a careful selection of the passages and words that need comment, are conspicuous. We have very little chance to take exception to opinions or statements. We commend the Com. mentary warmly as being filled to the brim with just what is needed to help in the study of this interesting portion of the Bible. The whole volume is an exceedingly useful and convenient one for those who are engaged in studying a series of lessons on the Life of Christ. The division into sections, with the references to the chronological harmony, is very valuable for this purpose.”

. THE RELIGIOUS HERALD

"The object of this new Commentary is to aid readers of the New Testament in learning its real meaning, and make the truths found the means of spiritual edification and salvation. It is well adapted to secure these ends, for it is carefully and judiciously prepared. The mechanical execution of the work is quite superior in all respects."

THE PACIFIC, San Francisco. " It is a help to both scholar and thinker, and will no doubt be read. ily sought after, as it embraces much that is valuable and interesting. It is finely illustrated, and contains a colored map of Palestine."

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