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polity; Christian heroism ; general Nott, D.D. President of Union Col. mistakes. Price 1 dol. Philadel- lege. Schenectady. John L. Ste. phia. T. & W. Bradford. O v enson. at
92 Devout Exercises of the Heart in Noah's Prophecy on the enlarge meditation and soliloquy, prayer and ment of Japheth, considered and ilpraise. By the late pious and inge- lustrated in a sermon, preached in nious Mrs. Elizabeth Rowe; review. Putney, Vt. Dec. 5, 1805. Bv Clark ed and published at her request, by Brown, A. M. late minister of Brim1. Watts, D.D. Small 18mo. 1 vol. field, Mass. Brattleboro'. W. Fespp. 189. Charlestown. S. Etheridge. senden.
OB 1998 An American Primer; including A Wreath for the Rev. Daniel the Westminster Assembly's Shorter Dow, pastor of a church in ThompCatechism, divided into forty-six les- son, Con. on the publication of his Fa. sons, with contents, notes, and hymns. miliar Letters, in answer to the Rev. Salem. Joshua Cushing.
John Sherman's treatise of one God Discourses on the sovereign and in one person only, &e. By A. O. F. universal agency of God, in nature Utica. Merrell and Seward.r o and grace. By the Rev. Robert A sermon, preached at the ordina. M'Dowall, minister of the Reformed tion of the Rev. Nathan Waldo, A B. Dutch church in Ernest-town, Up- in Williamstown, Vt. Feb, 26, 1806. per Canada. Albany Webster and By Elijah Parish, A. M. pastor of the Skinner. 1806.
church in Byefield, Mass. Hanover, Vol. I. Part 2. of the New Cyclo- N. H. Moses Davis. pp. 16. 97 pedia, or Dictionary of Arts and Sci. A sermon preached before the ences. By Abraham Rees, D.D.F.R.S. London Missionary Society, at their editor of the last edition of Mr. eighth annual meeting, in Tottenham Chambers' Dictionary, with the as- Court Chapel. By John M. Mason, sistance of eminent professional gen. A. M. pastor of the Associate Re tlemen. First American edition, re formed Church in the city of Newvised, corrected, enlarged, and adapt. York. London. Briggs & Cottle. ed to this country, by several litera. A sermon, containing reflections ry and scientific characters. 4to. on the solar eclipse, which appeared Price 3 dolls. Philadelphia. S. F. on June 16, 1806, delivered on the Bradford. Lemuel Blake, No. 1, Lord's day following. By Joseph LaCornhill, agent in Boston.
throp, D.D. pastor of the first church Discourse at a public meeting of in West Springfield. Second edi. ad a number of Singers, who were im- tion. 8vo. pp. 20. Springfield. H.
proving themselves in church music. Brewer. By Nathaniel Emmons, D.D. Proy. The Sixth of August, or the Litchidence, R.I. David Hawkins, jun. field Festival. An address to the
An Introduction to the Study of people of Connecticut. Hudson and the Bible : containing proofs of the Goodwin. Sept. 1806. anthenticity and inspiration of the Sermons to young people ; preachHoly Scriptures; a summary of the ed A. D. 1803, 1804, on the follow. history of the Jews ; an account of ing subjects : faith and practice ; the Jewish sects; and a brief state. inquiry concerning eternal life; re. ment of the contents of the several ligion our own choice; indecision in books of the Old and New Testa. religion; the principle of virtue ; ments. By George Pretyman, D. D. God's glory man's end and happiness; FR. . Lord Bishop of Lincoln. encouragement to early seeking self12mo. Price 1 doll. Philadelphia. dedication; prayer; observation of James P. Parke.
the Lord's day; the excellence of re A discourse delivered before the ligion ; the happiness of life; the members of the Portsmouth Female standard of honour; good company Asylum, at a third service, on the recommended ; caution against bad Sabbath, Aug. 10, 1806. By J. Ap. company; caution against bad books; pleton. Portsmouth. S. Whidelen. frugality ; dissipation; the instability
An address delivered to the candi- of life; procrastination redemp dates for the Baccalaureate, in Union tion of time ; reflections on death College, at the anniversary commence- judgment; the person and character ment, July 30, 1806. By Eliphalet of the judges the state of those who
die in sin; the future blessedness of wich. By Rev. George Henry Glasse, the righteous. To which are added, A. M. chaplain to the Earl of Racinor. prayers for young families. Also, From the 3d edition. 4 vols. in 3. sermons, 1. on religious education; W. W. Woodward. Philadelphia. 2. answer to the objection, that edu- The works of Dr. Benjamin Frankcation in religion shackles the mind; lin, philosophical, political, and lite3. reflections of the aged on the early rary. The work will be elegantly choice of religion. By James Dana, printed on a new Small Pica type and D.D. New Haven. Increase Cooke. vellum paper, in large 8vo. The 1806. pp. 502.
work will be ornamented with numeHome. A poem. Small 8vo. pp.144. rous engravings, and a full length Boston. Samuel H. Parker. Price portrait from the best likeness allow. 75 cents.
ed to be in existence. Price $2 50 An historical View of Heresies, and each vol. Philadelphia. Williain Vindication of the primitive Faith. By Duane. ASA M'FARLAND, A. M. minister of A complete History of the Holy the gospel in Concord, N. H.
Bible, as contained in the Old and IN THE PRESS.
New Testaments, including also the Tho 3d vol. of Scott's Commenta. occurrences of 400 years, from the ry, embracing the remainder of the last of the prophets to the birth of Old Testament, may be expected Christ, and the life of our blessed from the press of W. W. Wood. Saviour and his apostles, &c. with ward, Philadelphia, about the first copious notes, explanatory, practical, of November. Also, about the and devotional. From the text of same time, vols. 1 and 2 of Adams' the Rev. Laurence Howel, A. M. Lectures, with the plates; the other With considerable additions and imtwo volumes will shortly be published. provements. By the Rev. George
PROPOSED BY SUBSCRIPTION. Burder, author of Village Sermons, Fenelon's treatise on the education &c. 2 vols. 8vo. Price 82 25 each of daughters : translated from the vol. Philadelphia. Woodward. French, and adapted to English read
FOREIGN. ers, with an original chapter on re. A dissertation on the prophecies ligious studies. By Rev. T. F. Dib. that have been fulfilled, are now fuldin, B. A. F. A. s. 12mo. 1 vol. with filling, or will hereafter be fulfilled an engraved frontispiece. Price 1 relative to the great period of 1260 doll. to subscribers. Albany. Bac- years; the Papal and Mahometan kus and Whiting.
uit apostacies: the tyrannical reign of Contemplations on Sacred History, Antichrist, or the Infidel Power, and altered from the works of the Right the restoration of the Jews. By Rev. Father in God, Joseph Hall, George Stanley Faber, B. D. 2 vols, D.D. sometime Lord Bishop of Nor- 16s sterling. London.
We presume the following account of Chancellor of the Exchequer. The the death and character of Mr. Pirr, life of this distinguished statesmali one of the most eminent statesmen any had been despaired of for some days, age or country has produced, will be in- and his health had materially decline feresting to most of our readers. It is ed for many weeks antecedent to his copied from the Christian Observer. dissolution ; a journey, which he took ::. . 7
EDITORS. to Bath for the sake of the waters,
in t o having failed to produce the expected THE RIGHT. HON. WILLIAM benefit. It was said that he was in.
PITT. 62 Ft formed by his physicians of his ape · Ox Thursday, the 24th Jan. (1806) proaching end, on Tuesday, the 22d at half past 4 in the morning, at his January, and that he appeared to house at Putney, died, in his 48th receive the intimation, although it year, the Right Hon. William Pitt, was unexpected, with that firmness, Tirst Lord of the Treasury, and which was natural to him.. We are
happy to be able to copy from the guished personages, by some refers newspapers of the 24th January, the ence to the general course of their furiowing particulars respecting his lives, which, undoubtedly, must be last days, which are said to be from allowed to be the least fallible index authority.”
of human character, “Upon being informed by the Mr. Pitt has died at a period of Bishop of Lincoln of his precarious his life, in many respects, peculiarly state, Mr. Pitt instantly expressed affecting id Having resumed the reins himself perfectly resigned to the dia of government, on the ground of the vine will, and with the utmost come alleged incompetency of the preced. posure asked Sir Walter Farquebar,ing administration, he had proceeded who was present, how long he might to form a strong coalition on the conhave to live. Mr. Pitt then entered tinent, wbich was supposed to prom. into a conversation of some length ise a happy adjustment of the affairs with the Bishop of Lincoln upon re- of Europe. He lived however to see ligious subjects. He repeatedly de. this new alliance broken, and Bonaclared in the strongest terms of hu- parte still more triumphant than ever mility a sense of his own unworthi- over all the armies of the confede. ness, and a frin reliance upon the rates. These calamities deeply af, mercy of God through the merits of fected his mind, and as the public Christ. After this the Bishop of has been assured by Mr. Rose, in Lincoln prayed by his bed-side for a parliament, bad a great influence on considerable time, and Mr. Pitt ap.. his constitution already broken by the peared greatly composed by these fatigues attendant on his official du last duties of religion. Mr. Pitt af. ties, and by the anxieties inseparable terwards proceeded to make some from the weighty cares and responsiarrangements and requests concern. bilities of government. His political ing his own private affairs, and de, antagonists were preparing to charge clared that he died in peace with all upon him the disasters of Europe, mankind.”
and both he and his friends were When we advert to the account contemplating the expected conflict which was given of the last hours of in the House of Commons, where he the late Duke of Bedford, we feel a"'felt prepared to make a firm, and full sensible satisfaction in reflecting that" defence, when he was called by the the same philosophical death has not God, who made him, to give accharacterized the late prime minister count of all things done in the body" of this country. Mr. Pitt, as well as before a far more awful tribunal. Mr. Burke, in yielding up their de
d up their de 9 " To be continued) parting spirits, appear to bave pro
obis fessed the good old faith of their
i del country. Under what precise circumstances of bodily, or mental de SS JUDGE PATTERSON. bility, any of the expressions ascribed to Mr. Pitt may have been delivered ; On the 16th of September, 1806, and whether some of them may have died, at Albany, at the mansion house been spoken merely in the way of as- of his son in law, Stephen Van Rensenting to questions, put, according to salaer, Esq, the Hon. WILLIAM the forms of our church, in her order PATTERSOX, one of the associate for the visitation of the sick, by the re- Judges of the Supreme Court of the spectable prelate, once his tutor, who United States. The remote occasion attended him, we are not particularly of his death is supposed to have been informed. It is impossible for us at a fall from his carriage, some months the present moment not to feel a since, which brought on the lingering very deep regret that a regular at. and distressing disease that terminatendance on the duties of public worted his valuable life. He endured whip did not constitute a part of the his sufferings with exemplary pacharacter of this illustrious politician. tience, fortitude and resignation. In We mention this circumstance, be. Mr. Patterson, it may be said with cause we feel it to be our duty to great truth, that his country has lost an qualify the accounts, which we re. able, independent and upright Judge, ceive of the Christian end of distin- a real and enlightened patriot; and
the State of New Jersey, one of its prime of his life, is a source of the
boomid ! tuss" In his cold relics let the great discern, loans a cada enter di That they like him to death must soon return :od to be And while they see his footsteps led to God, at sa um David Let them pursue the blooming path he trod; t hu s bum Thus when the cares of mortal life shall cease, tia x a
on Expire, like him, the heirs of endless peace.” Ona .071*1. Ds. .
r od et 90. lc 3:1:21.1" P!
2979579. . TO CORRESPONDENTS., 2001 nivel
We thank TusOPHILUS for his excellent "Critical Observations on certain passages in the New Testament,” which will be found in this number..
The author of - Letters to a friend," entitled " Universalism confounds and destroys itself,” is not forgotten, and shall be attended to in due course, FC. Y, A On “the Execution of Laws," is received, and shall enrich the department in the Panoplist for which it is designed. .
. ., 4. R. on religious zeal ; J. on Infidelity; F. on Faith, and on the doctrine of Imputation, and the lines of Rezin, are received, and under examination.
ZETA, On David's Innprecations against his enemies, is approved, and shall appear in the next number
* EU * We regret that we are compelled to defer, till our next No: the communication relative to the esercises at the late commencement at Bowdoin Colu lége, with the excellent Address of the President... Similar communications from the other colleges would be acceptable. * SALVIAN, for whom we have high respect, has been neglected longer than was intended." He shall be heard the next month. At the same time shall appear, a review of Dr. Nott's Missionary Sermon...
WTZ ; The VIIth' Letter of Constans, is on filé, as are several communications preparcd for this number.
The Biograplier of President Davies is requested to forward the remain der of his sketch early in October.
HM,18 The readers of the life of Rev. WILLIAX TENNENT are requested to no tice the following extract of a letter to one of the Editors of the Panoplist, from the venerable Dr. Joan Rodgers of New York, which, while he cor. sketch of that extraordinary man..
• 13 :
HR « My Dear Sir,
New York, Yuly 24, 1806, * The design of this hästy letter, is to inform you, that the name of the Rer. Mr. Rowland in the sketch of Mr. William Tennent's life, which I perceive you are publishing in your valuable Panoplist, was Fohn, not David. (See Panoplist p. 58, and 59, vol. II.) I knew him well and often Keard him preach. There are some other smaller mistakes, but they do not greatly nr. tect the narrative, which is interesting and useful.”..
orgot your In our last Number, p. 125, 2d column, Vine 20, instead of, Farewel God, &c. Tead, Farewel, then, torever, to all hope and possibility of pardon, of peace with Heaven, of the smile of a reconciled God, &c. de Tore
21 ,46 MR. EDWARD BROMFIELD, JUN.
The following biographical sketch of Mr.EDWARD BROMFIELD, jun. is • from the pen of the Rev. THOMAS PRINCE, formerly minister of the Old South church in Boston, a man of integrity, learning, and piety. We are happy in rescuing from obscurity the memory of a man, who, though he died at the early age of TwenTY THREE YEARS, lived long enough to discover that be possessed genius and talents, which would have adorned any country, in any age. That his surprising talents would have been devoted to the glory of his Maker, and the good of his fellow-men, had his life been prolonged, there is the best reason to believe, as they were sanctified by religion, and under the government of a pious heart. "IX moet doen
og Boston, Noo. 30, 1746. - IT is with great regret to and died at his father's house, think, and I have often thought Aug. 18, 1746, to the deep reit a thousand pities that one of luctance of all who knew him. the most extraordinary youths, From his childhood he was for various amiable excellencies, thoughtful, calm, easy, modest, especially piety, joined with a of tender affections, dutiful to most accurate mechanic genius his superiors, and kind to all and penetration into the internal about him. As he grew up, works of nature, which this land these agreeable qualities ripened and age have produced, and who in him; and he appeared very deceased last summer, should be ingenious, observant, curious, allowed to sink into oblivion penetrating; especially in the among us. Those who were ac- works of nature, in mechanical quainted with him, have no need contrivances and manual operaI should say, it was Mr. Ed- tions, which increased upon his ward Bromfield, jun. o
studying u But to preserve his memory ences, as also in searching into in our public annals, I shall brief- the truths of divine revelation, ly observe, he was the eldest and into the nature of genuine son of Mr. Edward Bromfield, experimental piety." merchant, in this town; was. His genius first appeared in born in 1723, .entered Harvard the accurate use of his pen ; college in 1738, took his first de drawing natural landscapes and gree in 1742, his second in 1745, images of men and other ani.
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