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Sect. II.To distinguish real political Evils from imaginary ones, and from those various Evils which arise out of the common Condition of Man in this World: Also, Not to aggravate or rashly oppose the First; to dismiss the Second; and to suffer patiently the Last 277

Sect. III.To avoid an idle Curiosity in political Matters; and still more a Disposition to hunt after small or unknown Grievances 294

Sect. IV.—To beware of any unnecessary or Iiasty Attachment, and still more of a blind Devotion to any Party whatever, either in Politics or Religion 3l6

Sect. V.—Lastly: Never forwardly to urge his public Claims or Pretensions, nor beyond what the common Good may require; and when this, on the Whole, is provided for, to rest satisfied in the quiet and faithful Discharge of the Duties of his present Station 336

PART IV.

ON THE WAY TO LIVE HAPPILY UNDER ALL GO-
VERNMENTS, AND IN ALL SITUATIONS.

Sect. I.—The Foundation of the Happiness here proposed, must be laid in Peace of Conscience, and in holy and well-regulated Affections .'. 357

Sect. II.—The Doctrine of Providence a chief Topic of

PART II.

ON The Importance Of Religion, Both To

SOCIETY AND THE INDIVIDUAL; WITH REFLEC-
TIONS ON RELIGIOUS ESTABLISHMENTS AND
TOLERATION.

Page

Sect. I.—On the Importance of Religior•, both to Society and the Individual 125

Sect. D.—-On Toleration without an Establishment 150

Sect. III.—Of an Establishment without Toleration l65

Sect. IV.—Of an Establishment together with a Toleration, and this either complete or partial.... 193

Sect. V.—On the most effectual Methods by which an Established Church may support herself under « complete Toleration 209

- . *. '' . .

PART III.

ON THE CONDUCT OF A GOOD CITIZEN; PARTICULARLY . UNDER ANY MODERATE GOVERNMENT,.

Sect. I.—To guard against any wrong Impressions he might receive from new and plausible political Theories; and to regulate his Expectations by what is obvious and practicable in the present State of human Nature, and the existing Circumstances of public

Sect. II.To distinguish real political Evils from imaginary ones, and from those various Evils which arise out of the common Condition of Man in this World: Also, Not to aggravate or rashly oppose the First; to dismiss the Second; and to suffer patiently the Last 277

Sect. III.To avoid an idle Curiosity in political Matters; and still more a Disposition to .hunt after small or unknown Grievances 294

Sect. IV.—To beware of any unnecessary or lusty Attachment, and still more of a blind Devotion to any Party whatever, either in Politics or Religion 316

Sect. V.—Lastly: Never forwardly to urge his public Claims or Pretensions, nor beyond what the common Good may require; and when this, on the Whole, is provided for, to rest satisfied in the quiet and faithful Discharge of the Duties of his present Station 336

PART IF.

ON THE WAY TO LIVE HAPPILY UNDER ALL GO-
VERNMENTS, AND IN ALL SITUATIONS.

Sect. I.—The Foundation of the Happiness here proposed, must be laid in Peace of Conscience, and in holy and well-regulated Affections .'. 357

Sect. II.—The Doctrine of Providence a chief Topic of

PART II.

ON The Importance Of Religion, Both To

SOCIETY AND THE INDIVIDUAL; WITH REFLEC-
TIONS ON RELIGIOUS ESTABLISHMENTS AND
TOLERATION.

Page

Sect. I.—On the Importance of Religion, both to Society and the Individual . 125

Sect. II.—On Toleration without an Establishment 150

Sect. III.—Of an Establishment without Toleration l65

Sect. IV.—Of an Establishment together with a Toleration, and this either complete or partial 193

Sect. V.—On the most effectual Methods by which an Established Church may support herself under a , complete Toleration 209

PART III.

ON THE CONDUCT OF A GOOD CITIZEN, PARTICULARLY UNDER ANY MODERATE GOVERNMENT..

Sect. I.—To guard against any wrong Impressions he might receive from new and plausible political Theories; and to regulate his Expectations by what is obvious and practicable in the present State of human Nature, and the existing Circumstances of public

Sect. II.—To distinguish real political Evils from imaginary ones, and from those various Evils which arise out of the common Condition of Man in this World: Also, Not to aggravate or rashly oppose the First; to dismiss the Second; and to suffer patiently the Last 277

Sect. III.—To avoid an idle Curiosity in political Matters; and still more a Disposition to .hunt after small or unknown Grievances 294

Sect. IV.—To beware of any unnecessary or liasty Attachment, and still more of a blind Devotion to any Party whatever, either in Politics or Religion 316

Sect. V.—Lastly: Never forwardly to urge his public Claims or Pretensions, nor beyond what the common Good may require; and when this, on the Whole, is provided for, to rest satisfied in the quiet and faithful Discharge of the Duties of his present Station 336

PART IV.

ON THE WAY TO LIVE HAPPILY UNDER ALL GO-
VERNMENTS, AND IN ALL SITUATIONS.

Sect. I.—The Foundation of the Happiness here proposed, must be laid in Peace of Conscience, and in holy and well-regulated Affections T. 357

Sect. II.—The Doctrine of Providence a chief Topic of

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