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Page Russia, literary intelligence 191 Teflis, in Georgia, (Asia) colliterary and philosophical lege at

571 intelligence

93 Thanksgiving on the abolition of
the British slave trade

275 Sabbath Morn, sonnet on 192 Theologicalinstitution, outlines of 345 Sacred criticism 359 Theological library in Boston

422 Saving grace and morality con

in Phillips' acad. trasted

321

emy Aulover 422 Saurin's sermon

92 Things necessary to be continual. Schwartz, Rev. C. F. late mis

ly had in remembrance 171 sionary in India, memoir of 241 Thomson's translation of the Scotland, religious intelligence 223

sacred scriptures

424 Scott's commentary on the Bi Thornton, John, Esq, memoir of 1 ble

384

lines in memory of 77 Seasonable good works, cata Thoughts on the importance of logue of

320 a theological institution 306 Serious thoughts addressed to

on the rejection and futhe aged

151

ture return of the Jews 391 Sermon on ministerial zeal, ex.

on 1 Corinthians xv. 19 259 tract from

404

on Galatians jii. 19 & 20 119 Sewall, Madam, letter to, from

on Matthew xxiü.35 . 23 Dr. Watts, on the death of her Time, a messenger charged with children 402 solemn intelligence

298 Shaw, Rev. Oakes, memoirs of 45 Times, sketches on the

303 Sin, the gradual and insiduous

True Patriot, the

571 205 True religion

28 Sinners complaint, and warning Tuckerman, Mrs. A. character of 142 to saints

368 Turkey, literary intelligence 235 Sketch of Rev. Dr. Macwhorter 481

of Rev. Oliver Heywood 193 United States, literary intelli-
of Rev. Dr. Owen

49
gence

10, 382, 476 of Rev. Samuel Willard . 97

lit. and phil. intel. 335, 422 of Rev. William Cook . 101

religious intel. 220, 322, of Rev. Alexander M'Lean 430

380, 416, 475,514, 533, 567 of the life and character of Utica, religious intelligence 418, 419

John Calvin 337, 385, 433
of the life and character
Variation of the compass

425 of Rev. Dr. Samuel

of the magnetic needle 335 West

537 Vermont, general convention of 380 Sketches on the times 303 Violet, the

48 Sleepers in the House of God, Vote of the female charitable address to

317 ciety, Whitestown, N. Y. 283 Society for promoting Christian knowledge 90 W, Mr. anecdote of

407 Spain, literary intelligence

191 Ward, Dr. on sacred criticism 359 Speculative and practical relig Waterhouse, Dr. letter to 37 ion contrasted

361 Watts, Dr. letter to madam SewState of religious civilization in all, on the death of her cbilRussia 569 dren

402 Stereotype printing

92 Webster's general dictionary of Strictures on Moore's Poems 29 the English language

382 Striking admonition

270 West, Rev. Dr. Samuel, sketch Survey of New England churches 16, of the life and character of 537

103, 251, 352, 396, 547 West, Rev. Samuel, D. D. of Switzerland, literary intelligence 191 Boston, character of Syrian Roman Catholics in India, Wilberforce, Mr. remarks on 63 account of

522 Wilkins, Susanna, meinoirs of 535

Willard, Rev. Samuel, sketch of 97 Tartar;:, literary intelligence 284

religions intelligence 223 Zak river, religious intelligence 279 discovery of a city 572 Zeal, Christian, on

8, 59

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574

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Anniversary commemoration of Macwhorter, Dr. sermon at the

the first landing of the fathers, funeral of, by Mr. Griffin 408

sermon on, by Dr. Holmes 183 Milner's history of the church of
Appleton, Rev. Mr. sermon'at the

Christ

564
ordination of Mr. Bradford 559 Mourning Husband, by Mr.

Woods

33
Bancroft's Essay on the life of
Washington

410 Parisian Sanhedrim, transactions
Burder's village sermons 185 of the

219

Payson's sermon at the funeral of
Church History, by Mr. Milner 564 Mr. John Cushing, jun. 563
Compendious Dictionary, by N. Philosophical and practical gram-
Webster, Esq.

78, 123

mar of the English language,
Convention sermon, by Dr. Reed 174 by N. Webster, Esq.

215
Cyclopædia, New, American edi.
tion by Dr. Rees, vol. I. part 1. 129, Reed's, Dr. Convention sermon 174

178, 270 Rees' New Cyclopædia, vol. I,
part II. 272,507

129, 178, 270
Cushing, sermon at the funeral

272, 507
of, by Rev. Seth Payson 563 Review of the Eclectic review 78, 123
Eclectic Review, review of the 78, Sermon, Appleton's

559
123
Burder's

185
Essay on the life of Washington,

Griffin's

408
by Bancroft

410
Haynes'

217
Holmes'

183
Foster's Essays, in a series of let.

Keith's

561
ters to a friend

372, 469
Payson's

563
Reed's

174
Griffin's sermon at the funeral of

Taggart's

414
Rev. Dr. Macwhorter

408
Wood's

33

part I.
part II.

Haynes', Rev. L. sermon on uni-
Fersal salvation

217
Holmes, Dr. anniversary sermon,

in commemoration of the first
Landing of the fathers

183
Keith's, Rev. Dr. sermon 561
Lectures on Jewish antiquities,
by Dr. Tappan

511

Tappan's, Dr. sermons on impor-
tant subjects

368
lectures on Jewish an.
tiquities

· 511
Webster's Compendious Diction-
ary

78, 123
Philosophical and Prac-

tical Grammar of the
English language 215

INDEX TO THE SIGNATURES
Used by the writers in the third volume of the Panoplisi.
Alpha

493 Blackburn, Gideon 40, 86, 323, 418,
Anderson, Isaac
86

476, 568
Austin, Samuel

90
Αγνωστος
171 C.

199
Calvin, John
Candidus

352
119 Carter

143
Baxter
321 C.D.

496
Beta
202 Christian

213

76

B.T.

Page

Page
Christian of the ancient school 159 Nuncius

301
Christianus
443 N. Y.

209
Coffin, C.

136
Cowper

172
Observator

306
C. Y. A.

64
Omicron

498
Cyprian

463, 507
Page, William

523
D. C. L.

324
Parkhurst

26
Parmenas

336
Editors

89, 119, 460 Pastor 23, 112, 259, 359, 402, 552
Erastus
547 Pbilo Pastor

14, 69
Euphia

536
Eusebius 114, 162, 200, 251, 303, 349 Respondent

204
Evarts

189
Shepard, Samuel

517
Gaius

318
Smith, Daniel

417
S. T. H.

368
H.
155, 396 Storrs, Seth

477
Hale, Enoch
90 Strong, Caleb

327
H.J.
324, 402 Symmons, Caroline

288
Holem

536
Hyde, Alvan
517

263
Timothy

162
Inquirer
118 Titus

164, 503
1. W.
404 Tullar, Martin

381

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(From Mr. Scott's Sermon, occasioned by his Death.) . MR. THORNTON was distin- and turn to God, and “to do guished by his great liberality; works meet for repentance." disposed of very large sums in For this purpose also, he was various charitable designs, with the patron of all pious, exemplaan unremitting constancy, dur- ry, and laborious ministers of the ing a long course of years ; and gospel; frequently educating his charities were much young men, whom he found to larger, than is common with be religiously disposed ; and purwealthy persons of good reputa- chasing many livings, not so tion for beneficence, that he was much with a view of benefiting rather regarded as a prodigy, the individuals to whom he gave which might excite astonish- them, as for the sake of planting ment, than as an example, that useful ministers of the gospel in other men of equal affluence those parts where he supposed were in duty bound to imitate. the people to be perishing for Yet, his character hath not been lack of knowledge. in this respect over-stated, and He also dispersed a very great few were acquainted with the number of Bibles, in different full extent of his charities. languages, in distant countries,

In respect to this leading cir- perhaps even in all the four cumstance, we must advert to quarters of the globe ; and with several particulars.

them vast quantities of such In dispensing his bounty, it is books as he thought most suited well known that he always aim- to alarm the conscience, to affect ed to promote the knowledge the heart with a sense of the imand practice of the religion of portance of eternal things, and the Bible amongst mankind; to lead men to repentance, faith and to bring the careless, the ig- in Christ, and holiness of life ; norant, the profane, and the thus labouring to render those, profligate, to attend to the con- whom he never saw, wise unto cerns of their souls, to repent, salvation: and no doubt num Vol. III, No. 1, А

bers will forever bless God for thoughts very much to the same these his pious and charitable object ; doing good was the great endeavours.

business of his life, and may But though his libérality had more properly be said to have this for its grand object, yet it been his occupation, than even his was by no means conducted on mercantile engagements, which an exclusive principle. He aim were uniformly considered as ed to adorn and recommend, as subservient to that nobler design. well as to spread, the religion To form and execute plans of which he professed, and to shew usefulness ; to superintend, arits genuine tendency in his own range, and improve upon those conduct towards all men. In plans; to lay aside such as did subserviency to this design, and not answer, and to substitute from the most enlarged and ex others; to form acquaintance, panded philanthropy, he adopted, and collect intelligence for this. supported, and patronized every purpose ; to select proper agents, undertaking, which was snited and to carry on correspondence, to supply the wants, to relieve in order to ascertain that his the distresses, or to increase the bounties were well applied : comforts of any of the human these, and similar concerns, were species, in whatever climate, or the hourly occupations of his of whatever description, provid- life, and the ends of living, which ed they properly fell within his he proposed to himself; nor did sphere of action. Perhaps it he think that any part of his would even be difficult to men- time was spent either happily, tion one public or private chari or innocently, if it were not ty of evident utility, to which he some way instrumental, directly was not, at one time or other, in or indirectly, to the furtherance some measure a benefactor. So of useful designs. It is therethat he plainly observed the com fore evident, that if he be supmand,“ to do good to all men, posed to have been in any meaespecially to them that are of sure true to these principles, the the household of faith."

sum total of the good which he And here it should especially did to mankind, by persevering be noted, that his beneficence in such habits for many years, was not always withheld, even must exceed all ordinary comon account of the extreme wick- putation, and can only be asceredness of those that were to re iained at the great day of acceive the advantage of it; but count and retribution. that he was guided, in this re As a proof how much his busispect, by the prospect of doing ness was rendered subservient to them good, either in respect of his beneficence, it may be retheir temporal or eternal welfare marked, that he not only made

It is in the next place worthy the gains of his commerce in a of observation, that this friend of great degree a fund for the supmankind, in the exercise of port of his charity, bnt' his comhis beneficence, not only con merce itself was oftentimes an intributed his money, (which is troductionto the knowledgeof the often done to very little purpose) wants, calarnities, and deplorable but he devoted his time and condition of mankind in distant

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