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ABILITY, man's, to repent, proof of, 502-504.
Active Christian, Hinton's, 552.
Adaptation of the gospel to the sinner's conversion, 185–192, 534.
American Board of Commissioners,--their high claims on the public, 248-550 :

utility of their exploring missions, 250.
Armenia, researches in, 248: character of the people of, 260 : means of im-

provement, 263.

Bacon, Leonard, Rev.-his Church Manual, 612.

Calvinists,-agree in ultimate facts,—differ in theories, 96-100.
China, mission to, 591.
Christianity, evidences of, 127: its progress under the Roman Empire, 130-135 :

its diffusive nature, 539.
Church Manual, Rev. Leonard Bacon's, 612.
Church of Christ,-its early organization, 614.
Colonization Society,-grossly misrepresented, 147-157: real tendency of, 163 :

success, 164.
Cowper, William,-his Character and Genius, 568.
Decree Divine, for the existence of sin,-not on the ground of its being essen-

tial to the perfection of the universe, 667,668: the reason of it may be that sin
was incidental, as to God's prevention, to the very existence of a Moral Uni-

verse, 670 : the true reason of it not known, 671.
Difference between New-Haven Divines and others, 657.
Diffusive nature of the Christian Religion, 539.

Domestic Portraiture, Legh Richmond's, 363.
t Exercise, of literary meng-rules for its regulation, 389–394 : relaxation esson-

tial, 395.

Fore-ordination, 496, 497.
Foster, John,—his Essay on the Glory of the Age, 400 : his style, 402.
Garrison, William Lloyd, - his Thoughts on African Colonization, 145: misre-

presents the Colonization Society, 147-156.
Gospel Ministry,-feelings requisite to success in, 505.
Griffin, Dr. on Moral Inability, 37-40.
Grotius,-de Veritate one of the ablest works on the Evidencos of Christian-

ity, 136.

Gutzlaff,--His Journal, 591 : bis peculiar qualifications, 593.

Hillhouse, Hon. James,-Life and Character of, 238.
Hinton, John H.--his Harmony of Reason and Revelation, 484: an incautious

writer, 486, 487: his scheme of moral agency examined, 500: his Active

Christian, review of, 552.
How can the sinner be made to feel his guilt? 169 : obstacles, 170-181 : means

of conviction, 182-185.

Infidelity,-Sermons on, by Dr. Andrew Thompson, 469.
Interpretation of the bible,-rules for, 432: should exalt God, 432: should ex-

hibit all his attributes, 433 : should be coincident with the true character of
man, 436 : should preserve the general harmony of the scriplures, 439: re-
quires fervent piety, 444-446.

Language,-its indefiniteness the cause of much thcological difference, 105–106.
Leighton,-works of, 87: early life, 88: character of his writings, 91-95.
Literary institutions,-promotion of health in, 380.

Manual Labor Schools, 399.
Mcllvaine's Evidences of Christianity, 126.
Means, to an end,-distinguished from a mere antecedent, 454.
Measures,-to promote a Revival, 40–45.
Missions to the Heathen,-motives for them of a temporal nature, 404–420.

tury, 207.

Native Depravity, Spring on, 314: makes it consist in actual sin, 315.
Neander,-his views of the early organization of the church, 617.
New England, -religious declension in, at the close of the nineteenth cen-
Neff, Felix, memoir of, 108: his difficulties and labors, 117-119.
New Haven Theology,-its peculiarities, 657 : makes all sin to consist in moral

action, 658: maintains the existence of a tendency to sin in the constitution
of the human mind, 657: considers Regeneration as a change of the will pro-
duced by the direct influence of the Holy Spirit, 660 : teaches that there are
means of Regeneration, 661 : does not decide when Moral Agency commen-
ces, 662: maintains that infants are saved for the sake of Christ, 664 : denies

that sin is the necessary means of the greatest good, 667.
Nineteenth century,-its moral characteristics, 193 : free inquiry,-fondness for

innovation, 193, 194 : liberality, 197 : power of public opinion, 199: practical

character, 200.
Norton, Prof.-his Statement of Reasons, etc., review of, 421.

ing, 267.

Parker, Rev. Joel,-Lectures on Universalism, 266: character of his preach-
Paxton, Rev. J. D., Letters on Slavery, 631.
Prayer, its efficacy exemplified in the case of a deceased lady, 46.
Professors of Religion,--their responsibility, 621.
Promotion of health in literary institutions, 350.
Propensity to sin, a part of the human constitution, 657 : not in itself sinful, 658.

Reason, when an infallible guide, 487-489.
Reason and Revelation, Harmony of, 484.
Religious declension in New England, at the close of the eighteenth century,

causes of, 207.
Researches in Armenia, 248.
Revivals of Religion,-importance of discussing the subject, 555.
Richmond, Legh, on the Education of Children, 364-373.
Sin, its true nature and tendency, 658 : not the necessary means of the greatest

good, 667, 668.

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