Rev. T. 0. BOTKIN, Bute S. 8. Evanjefist, Ed
Samuel called the people together aud
told them how God had brought them
from Egypt, and saved them from their
enemies, and from all their troubles,
and how they had rejected him, saying,
“nav, but set a king over us.” Then the
Lori chose Saul frcm among all Israel
to be the ruler of His people. They ask
ed God, if He would be their king, but
Saul had hidden himself. They brought
him and stood him among them, and
Samuel said, '‘See ye him, whom the
Lord hath chosen”—and all the people
shouted and said, ‘‘God save the king.”
Samuel told them the nature of the
kingdom, and wrote it in a book. Then
he sent the people away, every man to
his own house.
A band of men “whose hearts God had
touched” went home with Saul. But
the children of Belial despised him and
brought him no presents. “But he held
After a time the Ammonites came to
fight against Jobesh Gilead. The people
who lived there were afraid, and offered
to be servants for them, if they would
only be mind to them. The Ammonites
said, they would put out all their right
eyes, and let it be a disgrace to all Israel.
Then the Israelites asked for seven days
in which to tell their brethren, and if no
one came to eave them in that time they
would go out to serve the Ammonites.
Messengers came and told the tidings in
the hearing of the people, and they lift
ed up their voices and wept. When
Saul heard it the Spirit of God came up
on him, and he was very angry. He cut
in pieces a yoke of oxen and sent them
all through Israel, saying, that if any
failed to come after Saul and Samuel he
would do his oxen the same way. So
Israel and Judah came to Saul to fight
for the men of Jobesh, and God gave
them a great victory over the Ammon
After this victory the people wanted
to put to death those who had opposed
Saul’s being king, but Saul would not
allow a man to be put to death that day.
Then the people followed Samuel to a
glace where they once more proclaimed
After these things Samuel talked to
the people a long time, and told them
he had made them a king as they asked
him to do. That he had been with them
since he was a child, aud was now an old
gray-haired man, and called on them to
say, if he had ever taken what was not
his or been cruel or taken bribes, and
the people answered him, no. He told
them they had done wrong to ask for a
king. He related to them some of God’s
dealings with them and how often He
had saved them from their enemies. He
told them if they did not obey the voice
of God, His hand would be against them
as it was against their fathers.
1. At what place did Samuel call the
the people together ?
2. Where did Samuel call the people
together a second time to renew the king
3. What else did they do there ?
4. What were the feeling of the people?
5. Where did Saul number the people
who came out to light the Ammonites'
6. How many were there ?
7. Who was king of the Ammonites?
8. What do you think of Samuel’s
9. What were the points of likeness and
and difference between him and Eli?
10. Upon what condition did Samuel
promise to the people the blessing of
No. 1. BY J.
• The to top line from left,
• a city Achaia, where Paul
• found Aquilla and Priscilla.
• The bottom line, a great-
• grandsonof Jacob and grand-
• son of Benjamin, read right
• or left. The perpenticular
•• • line, from the top, the fifth
son of Jacob.
No. 2. BY M, FOB THE LITTLE ONES.
1. The mother of Moses.
2. The mother of John the Baptist.
3. The mother of Isaac.
4. The birth-place of Abram.
5. The name of the wise king.
The initials spell the sweetest name.
Nc. 3. by s. f. j.
The child which by its mother to the Lord was
lent, = ■ - *
The wicked king on whom the leprosy was sent.
The ruler before Whomlaul his defense did
Another ruler who at Paul’s preaching did quake.
The young man who in sleep item a window did
She who helped the spies to escape over the wall.
The bishop whom Paul urged sound doctrine to
preach, - > • •
The woman who sent her son for Eli to teach.
The beautiful queen who for the Jews did plead.
Her uncle who for them also did intercede.
The doubting apostle who to believe must see,
The father of the good and the laithful Jessie.
One who with Joshua the promised land did spy.
He, of whom king Dayld the threshing floor did
The woman out of whom seven devils were cast.
The laud w here the children of Israel w ere tasked.
The land which Abraham bought for a place to
He who refused Ahab his vineyard to sell.
The city where the apostle Paul did reside,
He who a hundred prophets in a cave did hide.
The woman who a sweet tong of deliverance did
He, to whom the ravens his daily food didbrii g.
The initials give what Christ said of the
ANSWERS FOR LAST WEEK.
by g. w. £. Ramah
Acrostic by Birdie—T. C. Boykin.
If our explorers woik the same cor
rectly, they will surely find the answer
We are glad to hear again from Luther
and Willie. Their enigmas received, but
they must send the answers in full, not
only the Scripture reference, but the
answers; we cannot take time to hunt
up the answers. Remember that. Luther
sent us something new, and it will go in
as soon as he sends the answers. Willie’s
will appear before long.
How would our explorers like for us
to make an occasional exploration into
some of the wonders of nature? We have
been thinking about putting something
of that kind into our aepar'ment. ’f we
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX AND SOUTH-WESTE
do so we will have to shorten our ex
plorations in tbe.Bible. Some might ob
ject to that. We believe Julia and Bat
We are much obliged to “J.” for her
very kind words, and it makes us feel
good for her to Buy that she leads the ex
plorations first thing.
Thanks to M. for her fresh contribu
bution. We will attend to the business
matter as soon as we go to Atlanta.
We have had sickness in the family
for several days past, but the Lord wil
ling, we will stkrl out now—the 12th of
July—on a trip of five weeks with daily
appointments. We shall be exceedingly
grateful for the thoughts, prayers and
contributions of our good brethien and
Sometime ago we acknowledged the re
ceipt of SI.OO from some very kind, but
unknown friend, E. G., but by some
means it was crowded out, and we believe
never has seen the light. Such contribu
tions fill our heart with love and gratit
ude to the donors. If we only knew who
the friends were, we would tell them how
much we appreciate their kindness.
We cannot attend all the Conventions
that will meet thie summer, but will feel
glad and grateful to know that, whether
present or absent, we are remembered.
Let all who want our tract on “Words
to Workers” send us a stamp, and it will
be forwarded at once. Address us at
International Sunday-School Lesson*.
[Prepared specially for The Index by Rev. 8. B.
Mirick, of Washington, D.C.]
Lesson VI. —August 7, 1881.
Ex XII. 1 14.—8. C. 1491.
Following the plague of blood mentioned
in our last lesson were plagues of frogs, of
lice, of flies, of murrain, of boils, of bail, of
locusts and of darkness. All of these failed
to subdue the obstinate king. Then the Lord
announced that he would slay the first-born
in every Egyptian house. In connection
with this teuth stroke, He instituted the
Passover of our lesson.
I. The lamb selected, v. 1 5.
11. The lamb slain, v 6,7.
111. The lamb eaten, v. 8 11.
IV. deliverance assured, v. 12 14.
I. The lamb stlected.
V. 1. “In the land of Egypt. 1 ' Moses wrote
this account after he left Egypt, and, of
course, after the exodus had taken place.
V 2. “This month.” Abib, in later times ,
called Nisan. It corresponded at that time j
very nearly to our April. “It shall be the /
first month.” It was the seventh month of
the civilorcommon year, but was henceforth '
to be the first of a sacred year in commemo
ration of the Exodus.
V. 3. “Unto all the congregation.'’ All
the people were objects of God’s care. “In
the tenth day of this month." The plague
of locusts continued from the third to the
tenth day, and the darkness probably immt
diately succeeded. “A lamb.” A kid might
be taken instead. See verse 5. In later
times it was invariably a lamb. “A lamb
for a house.” The tribes were divided into
families. These into father's houses, or
smaller families, and these in turn into di
tinct households. The term “house” refers
to the last.
V. 4. 'lf the household be too little.” I’
was to be a strictly household service, as the
threatening peril was a household danger
The whole Jamb was to be eaten in one
night, and so if it was too large for one fami
ly, two neighboring families must unite.
V. 5. “Without blemish.” Entire and
sound. Perfect of its kind. The smallest
defect made it unfit for sacrifice. See Lev.
22:20. The lamb is the substitute of the first
born. “ A male,” regarded as the more ex
cellent. “Os the first year.” Only a yearling
might be used. “Or from the goats.” A kid
was allowed if no lamb could be had, but
the lamb was preferred
11. The lamb slain.
V. 6. “Keep it up.” Separate from others
as Christ was “separate from sinners.” Heb.
7:26. ‘ Until the fourteenth day.” If the
three days of darkness came between the
tenth and fourteenth, as is altogether proba
ble, then while darkness brooded over Egypt,
and light was in the dwellings of Israel, the
lamb would be to every Israelite thesign and
pledge of the divine favor. “The whole
assembly.” Not in one place, but in their
several homes. “Kill it.” As a typical sub
stitute for the first-born. “In the evening.”
Literally, between the evenings. According
to the .Rabbins the first evening began at
three o’clock and the second at sunset.
V. 7. “Take of the blood,” provided for
this purpose. “Strike it.” Literally, put it.
‘On the two side posts,” etc. By the door
the destroyer is supposed to enter to slay the
first-born. On the right, on the left, and
oveihead the blood-marks would be seen at
the door way of every Israelite’s dwelling.
There would be none on the threshold to be
trodden under foot. The blood on the houses
was not necessary as a guide to the destroy
ing angel, but was an act of faith on the part
of the Israelites. See Heb. 11:28, Such faith
claimed the promise of God, and made him
who exercised it sale in that eventful night.
111. The lamb eaten.
V. 8. “They shall eat it." Safe behind the
blood. As the sacrificirg of the lamb was
the symbol of redemption, so the eating of
it symbolized the full blessedness consequent
on that redemption. “Roast with fire.” Not
because of haste, as some suppose, but to
retain its entireness and strength, and to
make it a full and perfect offering. Un
leavened bread.” Bread made without
leaven, which is the symbol of corruption.
“ With bitter herbs.” A reminder of the
bitterness of their Egyptian bondage.
V. 9. ' Not raw. Unfit for use. “Nor
sedden at all with water.” Not deprived of
any portion of its savor, and so not so well
adapted to express completehappiness. “The
purtenance.” The inwards. Plainly it was
to be roasted whole. "It was strikingly ex
pressive of the unity of the sacrifice—of the
salvation which it prefigured, and of the peo
ple who partook of it.”
V. 10. “Nothing of it remain until the
morning.” It was to be eaten between sunset
and day-dawn,ifpossible. Should any remain
after all had eaten, it should be burned with
fire. There is an indication here that this
sacrifice was sacred to the one purpose and
not to be otherwise applied. The atonement
and the conseqt ent salvation are all suffi
V. 11. “With your loins girded.” The long,
flowing robe tucked up and fastened about
the loins with a girdle, and thus the wearer
is ready for an immediate march. “Shoes on
your feet,” and so prepared for rough roads.
’“Your staff in your hand,” as a protection
and support. “In haste,” as those who do
not know the moment when they must de
part. “It is the Lord’s passover.” A feast of
merciful passing over, instituted by Jehovah
IV. Deliverance assured.
V-12. “ I will pass through.” Jehovah
himself, without the intervention of Moses
and Aaron. “This night.” The night on
which the lamb was eaten. “All the first
born.” The beginning and hope of the
family. Destroying the first born was but to
begin the destruction of the race. “And
beasts.” Cattle came under this judgment.
The worship of animals was universal in
Egypt, and so, in smiting the first born of
beasts, God smote the objects of Egyptian
worship. “Against all the gods of Egypt- ’
The king was regarded as an impersonation
of the sun-god, and several animals were
deified. “Judgment.” Punishment.
V. 13. “A token" of redemption and safety.
"Pass over you.” Enter not your house aud
slay not your first born. Notice that it is
the blood which the Lord looks for, not the
Israelite. Notice, too, that this passing of
the Lord through the land was at midnight.
However dark the night might be, the Lord
would not fail to seethe blood-mark.
V. 14, “For a memorial." A day to com
memorate their redemption. "An ordinance
forever.” As long as Israel should be a
peculiar people. “By an ordinance.” Not
a mere custom depending on the continued
will of the people, but a divine command.
HINTS FOR’ TEACHING.
While we should endeavor to get this
scene exactly and fully before the minds of
our pupils as it occuned on the Passover
night in Egypt, we should be most anxious
to present “Christ our Passover.”
Only by the blood of Christ can men be
saved. Only those who avail themselves of
His blood will be saved. Every Christian
should habitually stand with loins girt ready
for immediate departure from earth. De
liverance from sin will be the theme of
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Organized under the laws of Georgia-
G. J. FOREACRE, President.
ROBT. M. FARRAR, Seereiary.
Liberal commissions given to good Ageatt.
Apply to R. A. VARNEDOE, Gen’l Agent,
ap2l 6m Atlanta, G>
In use twenty yearn. The most safe, simple, eco
nomical and efficient medicine known. Dr. Hum
phreys’ Book on Disease and Its Cure (14-1 ppjolae
Illustrated Catalogue Rent free.
Humphrey** Homeopathic Medicine ('«>.
109 Fulton Street, Xew lark.
WANTED every Invalid to know that great
relief can be hud by the us eof Price's Ee
cllning Bed. Made with or without a commodfc
It adjusts the back and legs to any given position.
It is recommended by the faculty as being tte
most complete bed evor made for confirmed in
valids. A large number sold, and every patfeat
delighted. Would like to have Physicians eMC
Clergymen to act as agents. Trade solicited.
Send for circulars. Address C. B. PRICE. 82 Sth
St., Lonisvllle, Ky.jy2o-tf
’auirortcrua jMt wapgf
This remarkable medk
cine will cure
Splint, Curb, Callous,
V or any enlargement, and
" vill remove the bunct
Wllhout blistering or caua*
ing a sore. No remedy
ever discovered equals it lor
; M f certainty oi action in stop-
M fff j— • ping the lumencss and re-
1T W moving the bunch. Price fl-00. Send for illua.
F" I 1 Crated circular giving positive proof, and yoUx
’ 1 B agetit’saddress. Kendall’s
Cure Is sold by I>ruagists, or
'entoyl>r. B. J. Kendall & Co., Enosburg Falls, Vermont
Black and Colored Printing Inks.
New York, 26 Frankfort 8L; Philadelphia. 7®
Sansom St.; Black Inks Works, Point Breeze Phil
adelphia ; Colored Ink Works 2« Frankfort 8t»
New York. jy2o-lff
Church, School, Fire-alarm, Fine-toned,low-priced, warrant
•' oaAiofue with 1500teetlmonialuasrioea, etc.. B«nt.'ree.
dlymyer Manufacturing Co., Cincinnati.«.
a w zjv Agents wanted. Selk
■ nftl rapidly. Particulars free
VoXWh W b. M. Spencer, 112 Waste
ington street, Boston, Maa.jy*-ly
an n a EjM So. per buao.l
g a da aa M ■W on Corn and
1A WI - IJP on Wheat
us WMI can positively be
sored. For Illustrated Pamphlet, giving full par
ticulars. address The Thomas narrow Co..Geneva,N;L
Stock Speculation and Investment.
Operations on Margin or by Privileges. Spocfad
business in Mining Stocks. Full particulars at
application. JAMES BBOWN, Dealer in Stocks and
Bonds. 64 & 66 Broadway, New York. octlO ly
ORGAN RFATTY WAM»
KswOßaasUSstop,, 8 aelUoldaa Tonsaa '
Kora Bwalla, Walnut Caaa, warm'd 8 yoark,Stool a Book -w.
New Plauawa, 8«-»* to S«aa •»-Nawapaprrarut». -
AddrMs Daniel F. Bsatty, Washington, *•»«
■RRWIHH A Speedy and
for the °P' urn
ft S®? 0411 MW oi- Morphine
|S Mu Habit. Cure
fl Address >
fiWlßOffillßTOW'rHWwnvi:A >t out.
BtSwSFkby Watehmakork. Hr mult SOots. Circular
SOLD FREE.J. S. BIRCH A 00..58
niinmro for Dealers’Medium Work; Low
nllllhlrX Prlceß UtnONCI«RIABEK F'BC<U
UUUUILU Cincinnati,O. c-taiogueFßElT