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• Parliament of Religions. ✓
and Rebirth. By P. C. Mozoomdar.
-24. The Secret of Rest,
25. - Lesson of Palm Sunday, 26.• Life Eternal. -27. An April Day.
•2.8. How We make Our Own Worlds. v
29. Not my Will. By M.O. Simone. 30. Doing and Knowing -31. Spirituality. · Religion for every day. 33. The Religious Culture of Children. 34. Prison Reform. By S. J. Barrows. -35. The Warfare of Peace. 36. "American Congress of Liberal Religious Societies.
· 37. Birthdays.
Price $1.50 a year, or 5 cents single copy
GEORGE H. ELLIS, 141 FRANKLIN STREET
Entered at the Post-office, Boston, Mass., as second-class mail matter.
Reed het. 7, 1893- June 16, 1894
Mr. Savage's Books.
SERMONS AND ESSAYS.
I no. 1880
1.25 1.50 1.50
and Funerals. Cloth
Book. Edited by M. J. Savage and Howard M. Dow,
Mr. Savage's weekly sermons are regularly printed in pamphlet form in " Uniry Pulpit." Subscription price, for the season, $1.50; single copies, 5 cents.
GEO. H, ELLIS, Publisher,
141 Franklin St., Boston, Mass.
"According to the measure of a man, that is, of an angel."-REV.
I CANNOT begin my sermon without a personal word. I ask no better, no more cordial welcome than to be able to believe that you are as glad to be back here as I am. I was glad to go away, but every year teaches me more and more that the best part of going away is coming home once more. I know you will be glad to hear that I was never in more perfect health, and I was never gladder to enter upon a year's work than I am now. I only ask that you will give me the same generous, hearty co-operation that you have done in past years; and then I shall feel confident that this twentieth year of our relation as people and minister will be perhaps the best one of them all.
My subject this morning is the first of two sermons which I am to give on the World's Fair, my special theme to-day being "The White City." I take as my text the words to be found in the twenty-first chapter of Revelation, in the seven"And he measured the wall thereof," that is, of the white city that John in his vision saw come out of the heavens towards the earth,-"and the measure of the wall thereof was one hundred and forty-four cubits, according to the measure of a man, that is, of an angel."
It was fitting that the four hundredth anniversary of the most wonderful and most fruitful voyage known to men should be celebrated. It was fitting that it should be a world's celebration, because the result of it has been to