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death of Calvin 422. The language
of the first reformers in unison
with that of the primitive church
423. Testimony of Calvin 424. Of
the Heidelberg Catechism 428. Of
the venerable Ursinus 430. Pisca-
tor 431. The Belgic Confession
432. Dr. Pareus says the passive
obedience alone is imputed to us
433. Dr. Amandus Polanus 434.
Differs from Piscator with caution
435. Dr. Gomar agrees substan-
tially 439. The Synod of Dort
440. Tilenus 441. Remarkable
agreement. Wendeline 443, Pro-
nounces that a horrible opinion
which denies that the passive obe-
dience is imputed to us 448. Con-
clusion 452. The views of the
Reformers the same as those which
are censured by some as heretical
in the Presbyterian Church, etc.


Obligation, moral, authority a source
of 276.


Organizations, Voluntary and
clesiastical, for benevolent ob-
jects 257.

Original Language of Matthew's
Gospel, etc. 133, 315.
Oxford University 511.

Parker, Rev. Samuel, journal of an
exploring tour beyond the Rocky
Mountains, notice of 250.
Parsons's Biblical Analysis 506.
Pentateuch, causes of the denial of

the Mosaic origin of the 458. The
tendency of the age to Naturalism
458. Opinions of De Wette on the
Pentateuch 465. Theism giving
place to pantheism 466. Efforts of
Vatke 467. Strauss's Life of Jesus
468. Opinions on the decalogue
469. Further opinions of Strauss
and Vatke 471. Principle of sub-
jectivity 472. Errors of Reimarus
and von Bohlen 473. Remark of
Goethe illustrated, "as is the man,
so is his God," 474. Denial of the
genuineness of the Pentateuch
aided by dislike to its principal
personages 475. Incapacity of un-
derstanding the spirit of the Penta-
teuch 476. Stagnation of inquiry
477. De Wette, von Bohlen, Vat-

ke, etc., deny the Mosaic origin of
the Pentateuch altogether 479.
Eichhorn, Staudlin, and others,
maintain the Mosaic origin of very
important portions of the Penta-
teuch 479. Jahn's hypothesis does
not meet the case 481. Bleek an
able and candid writer 481. Ex-
ternal evidence for the truth of the
Bible too much overlooked 482.
Others maintain the genuineness
of the Pentateuch in its present
form 483. Among these are Jahn,
Hug, Movers, etc. 484. Views of
Meyer, Bauer, Bertholdt, etc. 485.
In the opinion of De Wette, the
Pentateuch is poetry, except it is
wanting in metre 486. Bauer and
Vatke's opinion 488. Great variety
of opinions on the relation of the
different books to each other 489.
Prospect for the future 490.
Philips, Robert, life and times of
George Whitefield, notice of 248.
Philosophy of Ecclesiastes 197.
Physical history of mankind by J. C.
Prichard 238.

Phoenician language and writing 492.
Popular treatise on medical philoso-
phy, notice of 239.

Pond, Rev. Enoch D. D. on Geolo-
gy and revelation 1.
Presbyterian Church, state of presby-
terianism a review of the leading
measures of the General Assembly
of 1837 219. Remarks on the
pamphlet by a member of the New
York Bar. Its striking and season-
able appearance 220. Two bodies
claiming to be the General As-
sembly 221. Previous character
and position of the Presbyterian
Church 222. Causes of present
divisions 223. Sketch of the early
history of the Presbyterian Church
and its progress 225. Leading
principles of its government 228.
Resolutions of the General As-
sembly of 1837 examined 229.
The plan of union 230. Remarks
on 231. The declaration of the
resolutions of 1837 absurd 233.
The lawful constitution of the
General Assembly of 1838 234.
Concluding remarks 235.
Probus, or Rome in the third century
noticed 494.

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Sickness in the West Indies 496.
Sinai Mt. Robinson's visit at 511.
Socrates, the theology of 47.
Spring's Fragments 507.
Statistical Society of London 495.
Stearns, Rev. Samuel H. life and

select discourses of, notice of 245.
Stuart, Prof. M. Inquiry respecting
the original language of Matthew's
Gospel, etc. 133, 315.

Study of the Hebrew language, rea-
sons for the 113.

Taylor, Mrs. Sarah Louisa, memoir
of, noticed 253.

Theron and Aspasio, Letters on 504.
The Theology of Socrates. Preface

47. State of Theology among the
Greeks. Poets and priests 48.
The older Grecian philosophers.
Anaxagoras 49. The Sophists 50.
Socrates' manner of teaching. The
character of his mind 52. The
way in which he came to the

knowledge of the true God, as in-
telligent 56. Omnipotent, good
and wise 58. The goodness of
God to all men 59. His care of
individuals; divination, etc. 61.
God is every where,-is invisible
-is one 65. Necessity of divine
worship 66. Outward and inward
67. Conclusion 69.

Ticknor, Caleb M. D. on medical
philosophy and quackery, notice of
Townsend's Chronological Arrange-
ment 500.


Traffic in spirituous liquors 499.
Tyler, Prof. W. S. on the Analogies
between Nature, Providence and
Grace 22.


Ulphilas, the version of, and the
Moeso-Gothic language 295.
Universalism, weapons of reversed 70.
Universalism brings against God
the charge of partiality 71. Death
of infants 71. Remorse 72. The
righteous subjected to many sor-
rows 73. The most holy men per-
secuted 75. Men die in the very
act of atrocious wickedness 76.
Universalism charges God with
incompetency 77. Conflicts with
the benevolence of God 80.


Van Ess Library 509.

Views of the Early Reformers on
Justification, Faith and the active
obedience of Christ 179, 420.
Voluntary and Ecclesiastical Organ-
izations for the promotion of be-
nevolent objects 257. Some think
that all objects of benevolence
should be accomplished by the
church, as a divinely organized
body. But what do you mean by
the church? 258. The word,
church as here used, accurately
defined, and difficulties suggested,
etc. 259. The position that the
scriptures authorize only one pub-
lic association of men, the church,
for benevolent objects, considered,
261. The existence of clashing
sects, contrary to the word of God
262. Yet these together constitute
the church of Christ, as it now is

263. The objection that a union
of Christians of different denomina-
tions is of "man's devising" con-
sidered 263. Of those who main-
tain that the Bible authorizes only
one association, etc. each sect acts
by itself 264. To act ecclesiasti-
cally in all works of benevolence
would be attended with special
difficulties in New England 265.
Formation of the A. B. C. F. M.
265. Responsibility of voluntary
societies considered 266. The
right of voluntary societies illus-
trated 267. Their necessity in New
England urged 268. Expedient to
leave the door open for different

modes 269. There should be no
strife 270. The occasional abuse
of the voluntary principle, no ar-
gument against the principle 272.
Caution against innovations 273.


Weapons of Universalism reversed 70.
Whitefield, George, life and times of,
notice of 248.

Wiseman, Nicholas D. D. on the
doctrines and practices of the
Catholic Church, notice of 243.
Woods, Rev. Leonard, D. D. re-
marks on Voluntary and Ecclesi-
astical organizations for benevolent
objects 257.

ERRATA. Owing to the unavoidable absence of a person connected with
the press, when two or three sheets were printed, a few errors crept
in.-P. 34, 2d line from bottom, for sufusoria read infusoria; p. 35, 11th line
from bottom, for See read Sic; for sultis read actio; 10th line from bottom,
for perfectis read perfectio; 4th line from bottom, for Infusonia read Infusoria;
bottom line, for Ebsenberg read Ehrenberg; p. 36, bottom line, for Rodget
read Roget; p. 41, 14th line from bottom, for evangelical read analogical;
p. 43, 6th line from bottom, for Aorian read Aonian; p. 255, middle of page,
for Garcen read Garcin; p. 256, 9th line from bottom, for Panthier read Pau-
thier; p. 512, middle of page, for Yafra is probably meant Jaffa, though it is
printed as it is written in the manuscript; (and so of some of the others;)
line 19th from bottom, for Hinnon read Hinnom.

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