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Versy, 313.

we

instruction, but the faithful use
G.

of the other well assured means

for forming and strengthening
Gray, Rev. Frederick T., 181. our convictions

prayer and
Giles, Rev. Mr., selections from the study of the Bible, sym.

his Lectures (4th, 276, 8th, pathy with and respect for the
295, 10th, 303, 12th, 311) on

faith of others. II. Our sec-
the Liverpool Controversy. oud topic is, to what degree
“ Greater differences of Opinion we may properly confine our

among Trinitarians than among sympathy to the interests of
Unitarians,” Liverpool Contro- our distinguishing religious

opinions, and to those who hold

them with us. 1. First, then,
H.

what is our own faith ? 2.

The manner in which we have
.“ How to Spend Holy Time." obtained our faith will aid us
In two Chapters, 161.

in deciding how far we may
Hill, Rev. Alonzo, his remarks feel exclusively attached to it.
at the Annual Meeting, 343. 3. Finally, the degree of affec-

tion and interest which
I.

severally feel for our own pe-

culiar faith — will aid us to
.“ Individual Faith," 133. I. It decide the extent to which we

is a question often put into the may carry our exclusive sym-
mouths of half-converted sav-

pathy for it.
ages, and of some undecided “ Importance of faith,” &c., Liv.
members of the Christian com- erpool Controversy, 295.
munity,- how can I tell what
mode of belief, or what set of

J.
doctrines is the right one, see-
ing that you all differ among “ Jesus the Representative of the
yourselves ? 1. First of all, Deity." Liverpool Controver-
in endeavoring to arrive at
some convictions in our minds
as to the tenets of belief com-

L.
mon to all Christians, or to se-
lect among the disputed points Life members of the American
where Christians differ in opin- Unitarian Association. The
ion, we must feel a personal number added to the list during
interest in the matter. 2. A the year ending May 25, 1841.
second condition to this end is, 332.
that each of us use the means
which exist in ourselves and

M.
in our own reach, for thinking
out and establishing our re- Martineau, Rev. Mr., selections
ligious convictions. 3. In the from his Lectures, (2d, 266,
third and last condition must 5th, 280, 6th, 282, ilth, 307,
be comprised the purpose not and 13th, 312,) on the Liver-
only of all occasions for religious pool Controversy.

sy, 280.

“ Man born upright.” I. How

shall we ascertain the place
man occupies in the scale of
Creation? Evidently by a sur-
vey of its inherent properties.
II. I have spoken thus far of
our nature in the light of rea-
son, and as manifested by the
legitimate exercise of its pow-
ers and capacities. The view
we have thus been led to take
of it is amply sustained by the

Scriptures. 215.
Morrison, Rev. John H., his

Tract, 197.
Muzzey, Rev. A. B., his Tract,

245.
Missionary operations, Annual

Report, 333.

“ Power of Unitarian Christianity

to produce an enlightened and
fervent piety," 89. Unitarian-
ism is a system most favorable
to piety, because it presents to
the mind one, and only one, In-
finite person, to whom supreme
homage is to be paid-because
it holds forth and preserves in-
violate the spirituality of God-
because it presents a distinct
and intelligible object of wor-
ship-by asserting the absolute
and unbounded perfection of
God's character–because it ac.
cords with our nature, with the
world around and the world
within us—by opening the
mind to new and ever enlarg-
ing views of God—by the high
place it assigns to piety in the
character and work of Jesus
Christ—and by meeting the

wants of the sinner.
“On Prayer,” 199. I. In the

first place we should pray for
outward gifts. II. While we
pray for the gifts of this life,
the desire of spiritual improve-
ment, which might otherwise
be chilled or stifled, is brought
out.

III. I have spoken of
prayer as a means in the pur-
suit of temporal and spiritual
attainments.

N.

“ New Birth,” 181. 1st. Some
account of Nicodemus.

2d.
That to be regenerated or born
again is necessary to all man-
kind. 3d. How may we be
assured that we have passed

through this change ourselves?
New Societies, Annual Report,

334.
Nichols, Rev. Dr., his remarks at

the Anniversary, 338.

0.

Officers of the American Unita-

Q.
rian Association, 326.
“One thing needful,” 33. I. Man Quincy, Illinois, some account of

needs religion, because this life the new church in that place,
is a state of discipline and full 334.
of temptation. II. Man needs
religion because he is afflicted.

R.
III. Man needs religion be-
cause he is immortal.

Receipts and expenditures of the

American Unitarian Associa-
P.

tion in 1840 and 1841, 323.

““ Reasons offered by Samuel
- Personality of the Holy Spirit,” Eddy, LL. D., late Chief Jus-

Liverpool Controversy, 299. lice of the Supreme Court of

Rhode Island, for his opinions his Lectures (1st, 263, 3d, 272,
to the First Baptist Church in and 7th, 289) on the Liverpool
Providence, from which he Controversy.
was compelled to withdraw for Treasurer's Report of Receipts
Heterodoxy,” 217.

and Expenditures, 323.
“ Retribution hereafter," Liver- Tract Department, 328.
pool Controversy, 310.

Tracts, index of all the volumes,
Rice, Henry, Esq., an abstract of 370.
his Report, 323,

U.
S.

Unitarianism defined and defend-
“ Scripture doctrine of Regener-

ed, 261.
ation, 49. 1st. By whose 'Upham, Rev. C. W., his Tract,
agency is regeneration brought 49.
about? 2dly. Does it produce or
suppose, any essential change

V.
in our natures, meaning bý
“ nature,” our intellectual and Vernon, N. Y., a new society
moral constitution, or, as it was formed there the past year, 334.
called by the older writers, 6. Vicarious Redemption,” Liv-
“our make?” 3dly. By what erpool Controversy, 282.
means is it to be effected? 4thly.
What is the nature, or general

W.
description of the effect it pro-

duces upon the character? Waterston, Rev. Mr, his remarks
“ Sin,” Liverpool Controversy, at the Annual Meeting, 248.
307.

" What is it to be a Christian ?”

Liverpool Controversy, 263.
T.

Thom, Rev. Mr., selections from

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