llent pipe organ that served till the larger new building was erected in 1873.
But one of the witty speakers at the Levee still insisted that the Best organ was at the other end of the meeting house.
When, during the Civil war, Mr. Best was stationed at Milford, Mass., an incident occurred which must have been a happy surprise to him: While making a call on one of his aged parishioners, the good lady asked of the country of his birth, and he replied, Yes, I am—or was —an Irishman, born in 1824 in Newry, near Belfast.
Four of us became ministers, three Methodists, one of the Church of Engand.
Then he added that he was now an American of the Americans, and happy in his work.
Then she said, God bless thee, I have something for thee, and placed in his hands a little book she had long highly prized, and told its story.
It was a Bible once owned and used by Reverend John Wesley, the founder of the Methodist Church.
During his first visit to Ireland a young man there became intereste