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Schools, Normal, and Teachers Sem- trine of the damnation of infants

inaries 90, Demanded by the in- considered 59. Rejected 60. The
terests of popular education in sin of Adam 64. The difference
each state 91 ; age of pupils to be between the Old School and the
received, and various classes 96. New School stated 67. Its impor-
Course of instruction in teachers, tance not sufficient to justify divi-
seminaries, senior class 97. Va- sion or alienation 68
rieties of intellectual develop- Smith, Mrs. Sarah L., Memoir of, 258.
ment 101. Difference between Southey, Robert, Poetical Works 491.
education and mere instruction Sprague, Rev. W. B., D. D. his Me-
103. The art of teaching 104. moir and Sermons of Dr. Griffin, 250.
History of education important to Spring, Gardiner, D. D. His Lec-
be known 105. Rules of health

tures to Young Men, noticed 493.
108. Dignity of the teacher's of- Spiritual Improvement, noticed 259.
fice 109. Religious obligations of Slove, Rev. Calvin E., D. D. on Nor-
teachers 109. Influence on civili-

mal schools and teachers' sems. 90.
zation 111. General considera- Strong Drink, Wine and, 408.
tions in favor of model-schools Stuari, Prof. M. What is Sin? 26.
112. Objections answered 115.
Chinese education 119. Prussian
schools 121. School-counsellor

Dinter 122. Improvement of Talmud, the, and the Rabbies. Intro-
school-teachers 123. A school

ductory remarks by the editor 261.
journal 124.

Order of tradition 262. The Mish-
Schoolcraft, Henry Rowe, Algic Re- na 263. The oral law 264. Jew.
searches by, noticed 252.

ish schools in Palestine 268. Hil-
Schrallings, the language of the 191. lel and Shamai, the patience of
Selections from German Literature, Hillel 269 The restorer of the
Review of, 198.

law 271. Rabbinism fully devel-
Sermons by Dr. Griffin, noticed 250.

oped 275 The Mishna ihe ral-
Sermons by Augustus W. Hare, 251. lying point of Judaism 277, the
Shephard, Rev. Prof. George, on dis- text book of the schools 278. Rab-
criminative preaching 129.

binical sbhools in Babylonia 281.
Sin- What is Sin? 26. The point The three principal schools 285.

in debate stated 27. Have infants Contents of the Babylonian Tal-
any proper knowledge of the di- mud 287.
vine law ? 29. Are infants declar- Teachers' Seminaries, Normal Schools
ed to be transgressors? 31. Numer- and, 90.
ous passages of Scripture explain- Tappan, Rev. Henry P. Review of
ed 32. Another class of texts ex- Edwards on the Will by, 257.
amined 37. Still another class Testimony, evidence of, 14. Hume's
examined 40. The position of argument considered-the thing
Turretin and Edwards 41. The testified must be possible 15. There
main facts not called in question must be a competent number of
42. On what ground are infants witnesses, and they must have the
saved ? 43. Christ the Saviour of means and the capacity 16—must
infants 45. The dispute is about be unexceptionable in moral char-
diction, not things 48. The native acter, and disinterested 17. Tes-
state of man not properly denomi- timony must be direct and concur-
nated sinful 49. The term sinful rent 18-confirmed by other evi-
explained 51. Our native propen- dence 19-and followed by consis-,
sities not themselves sin 52. Pro- tent action 20. These principles
bation 53. The mystery of God's illustrated 21, and applied to the
providence in respect to sin 55. recorded testimony in support of
No recognition in the Scriptures the facts of the Christian system 23.
of two sorts of sin 57. The doc: Theologian, Dulies of a, 347. A ra.


and תירוש Hebrew words

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tional regard to the opinions of

past ages 318, their auihority in Wherell, Rer. W. his Discourses on
respect to esseniial doctrine and Foundations of Morals, 245,
refined speculations 319. The au. Wilberforce, William, Life of, noticed
thority of a few leading minds

350. An eclectic course recom.
mended 351. The possibility of

Wine and Strong Drink, which when

taken in excess produces intonacatan.
improving our standard theolog.

Is it morally wrong to drink then
ical systems 353. The relations
of theology to other branches of

The Scriptures condemn

drunkenness 409. Several passages
knowledge 355. The philosophy

examined 410. The strong drink of
of mind 357. Improvements which
depend on the lapse of uime 358.

the Scriptures, not distilled spirits,

but wine 416. Wine abundant in
Danger of moving too fast. The
duy of fraternal interest 359. In-

Palestine 417. Wine used at feasts,
tolerance of theological dogmatists

418, spoken of as a blessing, etc.
360. Its effects 361. A pusillan-

419. Jesus drank wine 420, The
imous orthodoxy 363. The caus-
es and results of differences in re-


plained 421. Note by the editor 423.
ligious opinion 365. Theology Is it expedient to abstarn totally free
associated with what is delicate

all drinks that may intoricate 424.
and refined in taste 370. Charac-
teristics of Augustine and Calvin

Note by the editor 424. Remarks
371, of Edwards 372. The vener-

on the principles of expediency 425.
ation due to him 374.' The theol-

Object of Temperance Societies
ogy of some men divorced from

427. The old pledge and the re3-

sons for it 428. The tee-total
morals 375. Piely 376. A tribute

to the New England fathers 379. pledge 429. Its reasons stated.
Three Last Things, the, noticed 505.

Note by the editor 430. Replies to

arguments 432.

Writing the origin of, in Greece and
Union Blle Dictionary, the, 489.

Egypt 71. Early use of letters in
Upham, Prof. Thomas C. His Ele- Greece 72. Use of letters on Gre-
ments of Mental Philosophy, and

cian coins 77. Use of letters in
Treatise on the Will, noticed 496. Greek inscriptions 82. Use of let.
His work on Imperfect and disor-

ters in Egypt 86. An ancient roll
dered mental action 497.

of papyrus 86. Inscriptions on

monuments 87. The testimony of

Manetho 89.
Van Valkenburgh, Reo. D. on the Du-
ration of Christ's Kingdom 439.

Yale College, Annalsos, noticed 494.

312. 13th. line, for“ uncontrovertible," read incontrovertible.

for "marshalls," read marshals.
352. 39th. line, for "reasoning," read reasonings.
33. 18th. line, for "Leinborch,” read Limborch.
305. 31st. line, for “ Phenician.” read Phænician.
356. 311h, line, for "struggling," read strugglings.
362. 33rd line, for “such a mind," read such mind.
361. 150. line, for “despite." read in spite.
365. 2nd line, for "rudeness," read rudenesses.

5th. line, for "interest," read interests.
367. 23rd, line, for “ cerebrial," read cerebral.
369.27th. line, for “ habilude of a were appendage of,” read. Lebetude of a nera

appendage to.
371. 10:h. line, for hardness," read hardnesses.
374. 39th. line, for "bachelor,'' read bachelors.
378. 2nd. line, for “not with pious feeling is unwrougbl," read, with pious feeling

is inwrought.

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