The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 37
A Weekly Journal
The Index Association,
At No. 231 Washington Street, Boston.
Editor: Francis Ellingwood Abbot.
Editorial Contributors: O. B. Frothingham, New York City; W. J. Potter, New Bedford, Mass.; W. H. Spencer, Haverhill, Mass.; Mrs. E. D. Cheney, Jamaica Plain, Mass.; George Jacob Holyoake, England; D. H. Clark, Florence, Mass.; Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Tenafly, N.J.
Every liberal should subscribe for The Index, as the best popular exponent of Religious liberalism. Every Christian minister and every thinking church-member should subscribe for it, at the clearest, most candid, and most scholarly expositor of the differences between Free Thought and Evangelical Christianity, and as the best means of becoming well informed of the arguments and the movements which the Church will have to meet in the future. Almost every number contains a discourse or leading article, which alone is worth the price of one year's subscription.
Mr. Charles Darwin, author of The Origin of Species, says, in a letter to the editor not originally intended for publication, but subsequently authorized to be used: "I have now read 'Truths for the Times,' and I admire them from my inmost heart, and I agree to almost every word."
Prop. Max Mueller, of Oxford. England, in a letter to the Editor published in The Index for January 4. 1873, says: 41 That the want of a journal entirely devoted to Religion in the widest sense of the word should be felt in America—that such a journal should have been started and so powerfully supported by the best minds of your country,—is a good sign of the times. There is no such journal in England, France, or Germany, though the number of so-called religious or theological periodicals is, as you know, very large." And later still: "I read the numbers of your Index with increasing interest."
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