Imágenes de páginas
PDF
EPUB

pected to enjoy without having put a suspected to be a wizzard. They hand to the work. These expecta. blamed him for making so many of tions not being realized, they charg. them sick in years past. They told ed Mr. Badger with breach of prom. him, that if he would confess his sin ises.

in what he had done they would parThe committee endeavored to don him ; but if he would not, they rectify their mistakes on these points, would kill him, and his soul would and every other, where they appear. be miserable for ever. He replied ed to cherish unfounded prejudices. their pardon was worth nothing, and

could do him no good; that none but EXTRACT OF A LETTER FROM MR. God could pardon sin; and he assert. GEORGE ANDERSON, TEACHER OF ed that he was innocent of what they THE INDIAN SCHOOL AT SAN- charged him with. But they would DUSKY, DATED JUNE 19th, 1809. not believe he was innocent, and

“ Last week the Senecas at quickly destroyed the poor creature. their town above us, (a small vil. Two or three of them held him, lage about ten miles up the San. while the rest cut him to pieces with dusky river) killed one of their na. their tomahawks.” Evan. Intel. tion whom they had superstitiously

LITERARY INTELLIGENCE.

• EDWARDS' WORKS.

We announce, with peculiar satis. faction, an American edition of the complete works of that eminent divine, and excellent man, President EDWARDS, in eight octavo volumes, by Isaiah Thomas, junr. under the ed. itorial superintendance of the Rev. Dr. Austin, of Worcester.

The editor of the English edition of these works, gives the following opinion of them: “ Although we do not consider ourselves responsible for every sentiment of the author, whose works we publish, we will nevertheless freely acknowledge, that were we to assume any such responsibility, or were we disposed to hold up the writings of any fallible man, as form ing our standard of faith, we should not hesitate to give our most decided preference to EDWARDS and Owen. In these authors we see the sound. est principles united with the most fervent charity."

and its Constitution, &c. Under this head the principles of Presbyterian government will be exhibit

ed and defended. II. History of the Origin and Progress

of the AMERICAN CHURCHES. III Sketches of the History of the

CHURCH GENERAL; as it shall be

convenient. VI. RELIGIOUS INTELLIGENCE ;

comprehending, Ist. Official Reports, in so far as they

can be obtained, of the state of religion. Under this head will also be included correct information of any remarkable revivals of religion in any parts of the Christian church in this country, or in the

old world. 2d. Statistical Tables of the different

sections of the Christian church. If such tables can be generally obtained, they will afford interesting views of the state of the church-of the proportion which visible professors bear to the whole population, and of the number of ministers actually in service, compared, with those wanted from the number of visi

ble professors. 3d. Missionary Accounts, at home and

abroad.

The Rev. Dr. J. M. Mason, and J.
B. Romeyn of New York, have issu.
ed proposals for publishing “the
Christian's Magazine on a new plan.”

It is to contain-
I. Essays on the CHURCH OF GOD

4th. An Obituary for recording re- 2. The price to subscribers will be

markable instances of the influ. Three Dollars per Annum, payable, ence of the Gospel in the death of one dollar on the delivery of No. 1. Christians

one dollar on the delivery of No. 5. V. Essays on the Doctrines OF. and one dollar on the delivery of No.

THE GOSPEL, either illustrating 9. in each volume. their nature or defending them 3. An index shall accompany the against objections.

last number of each volume. VI.ILLUSTRATIONS OF SCRIPTURE, 4. No subscription will be taken original or selected.

for less than a volume ; and subscrib. VII. CHRISTIAN BIOGRAPHY. ers who shall not withdraw on the VIII.MISCELLANEOUS OriginalCom. delivery of No. 9. in each volume, 'munications and Selections. when their last payment on the vola IX. REVIEWS.

ume is to be made, will be consider. X. New PUBLICATIONS.

ed as pledged for the volume imme. As a connected series of disquisi. diately succeeding. tions is carried on in the Magazine, 5. The following discounts will be the possession of the 1st and 2d vol. made : umes is requisite to a satisfactory On 100 copies, (payunderstanding of what shall follow. ment secured,) ....... 25 per cent. They can be had at the original price On 50 ----- ..... 20 do. of Two Dollars a volume.

On 25 ---

... 15 do. CONDITIONS.

On 10 -------------..... 10 do. 1. A number of the Magazine, to Subscriptions received by Farrand contain, on an average, 56 pages, Mallory, and Co. Suffolk buildings, 8vo.; (the Religious Intelligence on a Boston. Where the two first vol. type one size smaller than formerly,) umes of the above Magazine may be will be published on the first Monday obtained, and by whom the future in every month ; making an annual numbers will be delivered; yolume of 672 pages,

LIST OF NEW PUBLICATIONS.
ORIGINAL.

An Appendix to the New Testa. The American Law Journal and ment, by James Winthrop, Esq. Miscellaneous Repertory, No. 6. Vol. Cambridge, Hilliard & Metcalf. 1809. 2. By John E. Hall, Esq. of Balti- An Abridgment of Dr. Fobes' more. William P. Farrand, & Co. Scripture Catechism, revised by an Philadelphia, and Farrand, Mallory, association of ministers, and designed & Co. Boston. 1809.

for the children of their respective Select Reviews and Spirit of the societies. Cambridge, Hilliard & Foreign Magazines, No. 9, for Sep. Metcalf. 1809. tember, 1809. By E. Bronson and oth- The Mediator's Kingdom not of ers. Hopkins and Earle, Philadelphia, this world, but spiritual, heavenly, and Farrand, Mallory, & Co. Boston. and divine. Illustrated in remarks

Christian Monitor, No. 9, contain: upon John, chap. 18. verse 36. By ing seven Sermons on the Education an inquirer. New York, Williams of Children. Boston, Munroe, Fran. and Whiting. 1809. cis, and Parker, 1809.

A Sermon preached at the Dedi. Reports of Cases argued and de. cation of the new meeting house in termined in the Supreme Judicial Hadley, Nov. 3, 1808. By Samuel Court of the commonwealth of Mas. Austin, D. D. Pastor of a church of sachusetts. Vol. 4. part 1. Con. Christ, in Worcester. Worcester, taining the cases from January to Goulding and Stow, 1808. June, 1808, inclusive. By Dudley Freedom in preaching the gospel, Atkyns Tyng, Esq. counsellor at the privilege and the duty of its minLaw. Edward Little and Co. New. isters. A sermon preached at the buryport, 1809,

ordination of the Rev. Warren Fay,

to the pastoral care of the church and Peter's, and director of the Academy, congregation in Brimfield; Nov. 3, Philadelphia, Fry & Kammerer. 1809. 1808. By Samuel Austin, D. D. Worcester, 1. Thomas, Junr.

NEW EDITIONS. The gospel minister commissioned New Reports of Cases argued and by Christ. A Sermon preached at determined in the Court of Common the ordination of Rev. John Milton Pleas and other Courts from Mi. Whiton, in Antrim, Sep. 28, 1808. chaelmas Term, 46 Geo. III. 1805, to By Samuel Austin, D. D. Amherst. Trinity Term, 47 Geo. III. 1807, Joseph Cushing, 1808.

both inclusive. By John B.Bosanquet * A Sermon preached at the ordina. and Christopher Puller, barristers, tion of the Rev. Samuel Osgood, to at law. Vol. 5th. Philadelphia. 1809. the pastoral care of the first church A Treatise on Febrile Diseases ; and society in Springfield, January including Intermittent, Remitting, 25, 1809. By Thaddeus Mason Har. and Continued Fevers. Eruptive in. ris, Minister of Dorchester. Spring flammations, Hemorrhages, and the field, Dickman, 1809.

Profluria ; in which an attempt is, A Sermon preached at the installa- made to present at one view, whattion of Rev. James Thurston, to the ever in the present state of medicine, pastoral charge of the church in Man. is requisite for a physician to know chester. By Joseph Buckminster, respecting the symptoms, causes, D. D. Portsmouth, 1809.

and cure of those diseases, with Ex. A discourse delivered to the con perimental Essays on certain Febrile gregational society in Woburn, June Symptoms,on the nature of Inflamma. 28, 1809, At the dedication of their tion, and on the manner in which meeting house, by Joseph Chicker. Opium and Tobacco act on the living, ing, Minister of said society. Charles. animal body. Together with an Essay town, Hastings, Etheridge, & Bliss. on the Nature of Fever By A.

The wisdom of God. A sermon Phillips Wilson, M.D.F.R.S. Fellow delivered before the Massachusetts of the Royal College of Physicians, Missionary Society, at their annual Edinburgh. Hartford, O. D. Cooke. meeting in Boston, May 30, 1809, by 1809. Samuel Worcester, A. M. minister The Collection of Psalm and Hymn at the tabernacle in Salem. Boston, Tunes, Sung at the chapel of the Joshua Cushing.

Lock Hospital. From the last Lon. Believers baptism no argument a don edition. In one volume royal gainst infant baptism : Infant baptism quarto on a fine wove paper. Boston, a Gospel Ordinance, three sermons West and Blake, and Manning and delivered in the independent church, Loring, 1809. Beaufort (S. C.) by the Rev. Benja. The Star in the East. A Sermon min M. Palmer, A. M. Pastor of said preached in the parish church of St. church. With an Appendix, by an James, Bristol, on Sunday, February other hand, containing observations 26, 1809, for the benefit of the “Soci, on close communion. Charleston (S. ety of Missions to Africa and the C.) J. Hoff.

East." By Rev. Claudius Buchanan, The noble convert. A sermon LL.D. from India. To which is add, preached at Bridgeport, May 28th ed an Appendix, containing the inter1809, at the request of the Hon.Pier- esting Report of the Rev. Dr. Kerr point Edwards, Esq. by Elijah Wa. to the Governor of Madras, on the terman, pastor of the Presbyterian state of the ancient Christians in Com church at Bridgeport. Bridgeport, chin and Travancore ; and an account H. Ripley.

of the discoveries made by Dr. BuchA charge delivered at a public anan, of 200,000 Christians in the Commencement, July 27, 1809, to sequestered regions of Hindoostan. the senior class of the Philadelphia Boston, Munroe, Francis, and Par. Academy, upon their having com- ker. 1809. pleted the course of study prescribed Living Christianity delineated, in by' that institution, by James Aber. the Diaries and Letters of two emi. crombie, D. D. One of the assistant nently pious persons lately deceased, ministers of Christ's church and St. viz. Mr. Hugh Bryan, and Mrs. Ma

[graphic]

ry Hutson, both of South Carolina, lege of Physicians in London, Phy. with a preface by the Rev. John Co. sician to the St. Mary le Bone infir. der, and the Rev. Mr. Thomas Gib. mary, and Lecturer on Medicine in bons. Boston, Hastings, Etheridge, London." With a translation of the and Bliss. 1809.

Formulae and additions and alteraMurray's Sequel to the English tions adapted to the American Cli. Reader. Boston, Lincoln and Ed. mate ; by a practioner of the State mands. 1809.

of New York. The Romance of the Pyrenees, 4 The Light Horse Drill, revised, vols. in two. Newburyport, E. Little enlarged, and adapted to the United and Co. 1809.

States service, by an American offi. · The New Testament of our Lord cer of experience and rank. TO and Savior Jesus Christ : Translated which will be annexed, the sword ex. from the original Greek, with origi. ercise with plates, &c. is in press by nal notes and practical observations E. F. Backus, of Albany. By Thomas Scott, Rector of Aston Matthew Carey, of Philadelphia is Sanford, Bucks. One half vol. 4to. preparing to publish Wilkinson's Philadelphia, W. W. Woodward, Royal Quarto Atlas, with consider1809. Subscribers may be supplied able additions and improvements. by Farrand, Mallory, and Co. Suf. folk Buildings.

WORKS PROPOSED. The Christian Economy; translat. Matthew Carey, Philadelphia, has ed from the original Greek of an old in the press neat Pocket Editions of manuscript, found in the island of Charlotte Temple, Italian Nun, Julia Patmos, where St. John wrote his de Roubigne, and Exiles of Siberia. Book of Revelation. New York, All with handsome frontispieces. Williams and Whiting1809. Likewise Fordyce's Sermons and

Thornton Abbey. A Series of Bennet's Letters to a Young Lady, Letters on Religious Subjects. New Williams & Whiting of N. Y. proYork, Williams and Whiting. 1809. pose to publish the Sacred and Profane

History of the World connected, IN THE PRESS.

from the Creation of the World to A course of Lectures on Rhetoric the dissolution of the Assyrian Em. and Oratory, delivered to the two pire, at the Death of Sardanapalus ; Senior classes of Harvard College, and to the Declension of the Kingby John Q. Adams, Esq. late profes. doms of Judah and Israel, under the sor of Rhetoric and Oratory in that reigns of Ahar and Pekah. Including Seminary. One vol. 8vo. is in the the Dissertation on the Creation and press by William Hilliard, Cam. Fall of Man. By Samuel Shuckford, bridge.

D. D. Chaplain in ordinary to his Essays on the most important sub. Majesty George the Second. In three jects in religion, by Thomas Scott, volumes 8vo. of about 450 pages, on author of the commentary on the Bi. fine paper, with 4 maps, at 2,50 in ble, is in the press by William Hil. boards or 3 in binding. liard, Cambridge, in one vol. 12mo. Samuel West of Salem has issued

E. F. Backus of Albany has in the proposals for printing Strictures on press “The Physician's Vade Me The Modern System of Female Edu. cum, Containing symptoms, causes, cation. With a view of the princidiagnosis, prognosis, and treatment ples and conduct prevalent among of diseases, accompanied by a select women of rank and fortune. By Hancollection of Formulae, and a Glos. nah More. On fine paper and fair sary of terms, by Robert Hooper, M. type, in one voláme, price one dollar D. Licentiate in Physic of the Uni- in binding. This work will be pub. versity of Oxford, and the Royal Col. lished early in October.

ERRATA. In the last No. page 99, 10th line from bottom, for 1766, read 1776 ; page 100, 3d line, for after read before.

OBITUARY.

SKETCH OF THE CHARACTER OF THE LATE HON. THOMAS DAWES, ESQ. Senior Deacon of the Old South Church; delivered to the members of that So

ciety on the afternoon of the second Sabbath of Fanuary, 1809; at the close of a Discourse from the 19th chapter of Fob, 25 verse. By the Rev. Dr. Eckley.

To the choice of the subject which From the knowledge which he was we have contemplated this afternoon, judged to possess on this subject, he my hearers will readily suppose I was elected, by a full vote of the in. have been directed by the late de habitants of this place, as a member cease of the senior Deacon of this re- of the house of Representatives in the ligious Society. It is sanctioned by General Court, in the year 1777, a. long custom that, after any of our mong which body, his information on friends and brethren have acted in many points connected with the resome of the most conspicuous and lative situation of the towns in the important stations, a particular no. whole State, especially on the subtice should be taken of their lives and ject of taxation, gave him, for a numcharacters when the scene of their ber of years, so decided an influence, activity is closed, and we have just as to enable him to repel many imreturned from following their sable proper claims, and effectually to hearses to the congregation of the serve the interest of this his native dead. But few persons have been place, brought into more public view, and "Although by these particular ex. for a long course of time sustained a ertions, he voluntarily consented to greater variety of offices, than our an abridgment of his popularity a. late respected Brother.

mong the members of the General As a native of Boston, he discover. Court, yet such was the sense which ed a very earnest attachment to its the citizens of Boston entertained of interest, and at an early season of his services, that by their united suf. life, bent his mind, among other frages he was advanced to a seat in things, to the desire of its exterior the Senate, in which station he servimprovement. From the calling ed several years. Soon afterward which he pursued, and in which he he was elected to the Council ; and it acted as a principal, he greatly a. was no small gratification to him mended the style of architecture ; that in each of these offices he acted and there is now a considerable num- for a while as, colleague with the ber of private, as well as some pub. Hon. Messrs Phillips and Mason, his lic edifices in this town and in the brethren both as members and Dea. vicinity, indebted for their convenien- cons of this church. cy and beauty to his skill : The A. The Honorable Mr. Dawes conmerican Academy of Arts and Sci. tinued in the Council until the age of ences was well justified in making seventy years, when by the death of him one of its members.

Lieutenant Governor Gill, then the When the political concerns of our chief Magistrate of the State, he be. country, no less than fifty years ago, came President of the Council, and for required a martial spirit and knowl. a time, was the first acting Magis. edge of tactics, Colonel Dawes was trate in the Commonwealth. He one of the most useful officers of the had been an Elector at the three first militia of this then province. elections of President of the United

To the fiscal state of this capital he paid a very particular and assidu. To this station as counsellor he ous attention. With its pecuniary would undoubtedly have been reconcerns, there was no person more elected, but at the age of three score intimately acquainted. I have un. years and ten he saw fit to decline being derstood that the Town of Boston a candidate for this or any other office had often considered itself as having in the gift of his fellow citizens, and been overcharged in the general gave public notice of the intention, tay throughout the Commonwealth. Froin this time to the close of his

[graphic]

States.

« AnteriorContinuar »