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Wisbeach Circuit. He had been paying a visit to his elder son, the Rev. John Sharman, Wesleyan Minister, in Wales, and was returning home in his usual state of health, when, having taken cold on the journey, he was attacked with an inflammatory disease, which in a few days, at the residence of a relative at Bradford, terminated his unassuming, but upright and useful, life. His family were expecting his return to Wisbeach by the end of the week; and on Friday a messenger arrived to report his illness, and to bring Mrs. Sharman to Bradford; but so quickly did death divide the slender tie, that before she had commenced her journey, the spirit of her revered husband had taken its everlasting flight. Besides that of Circuit-Steward, he held several important offices in the Wesleyan society at Wisbeach, the duties of which he discharged with so much of the meekness of wisdom, that he gained the confidence and esteem of his brethren, and a good report of them that are without. His friends have felt the shock of his sudden departure, and, in various respects, have sustained a serious loss; but, as to himself, sudden death could scarcely be regarded as a calamity, because, there is reason to believe, his affairs were adjusted in the light of eternity. He lived and died in the Lord.

H. R.

June 22d.-At Monkwearmouth, aged thirtyeight, Mrs. Sarah, the beloved wife of the Rev. B. Slack. She was the eldest daughter of the late Rev. Lawrence Kershaw, and her maternal grandfather was the late Rev. John Goodwin. She was converted to God in the fourteenth year of her age, at which period she became a member of the Methodist society; and thenceforth she “knew the God of her fathers.” During the whole of her subsequent life, she “ walked in truth," and was “taken knowledge of” as an ornament to her religious profession ; and her activity in those departments of the cause of God which became her sex, was remarkable. The malady which closed her life was fever, which terminated fatally within thirteen days. Consciousness was mercifully allowed her to the end ; and whenever she spoke it was in lucid terms of resignation and faith. To the inquiry, “Is Christ precious to you?” she replied, “Yes !” and to the subsequent observation that “to them that believe He is precious,” she rejoined, with delightful emphasis, “ To them that believe ! ” Her memory is blessed.

B. S.

large circle of pious friends. Her love to Christ was manifest in her care for the poor, many of whom were often cheered by her active and liberal sympathy. Her last illness commenced about twenty-one months before her death. Its nature was very painful and depressing, to both body and mind; but she held fast her confidence in God, saying to a friend that “she had long given her heart to her Saviour, and she knew it was safe.”

In her latest hours, when asked by her affectionate husband if she had any fear of death, she emphatically replied, “O no," and that her “only hope of salvation was in the merits of Christ."

M. C.

Sept. 21st.-At Manchester, in the Third Circuit, aged eighteen, Edmund Webb, son of the Rev. Thomas Webb, of Hereford ; a youth of great promise, of amiable manners, and of deep piety. He had, though so young, been nearly four years an exemplary member of the Methodist society; presenting a most interesting example of youthful devotedness to God. Thoughtful beyond his years, and eminent for filial piety, he was greatly endeared to his parents, and to his Leader, Mr. W. R. Johnson, who took a deep interest in training him up for heaven. In the midst of his medical studies, in which he was making honourable proficiency, and in the full prospect of usefulness in the church, he was suddenly transplanted to paradise.

R. N.

Oct. 2d. At Wensley, at the house of her sister, Mrs. Brownell, aged seventy-nine, Mrs. Harwood, relict of William Harwood, Esq., of Sheffield. In early life, and during that remarkable influence of divine power with which Sheffield was visited in 1794, Mrs. Harwood and her two younger sisters obtained “the knowledge of salvation by the remission of sins," and united themselves to that then poor and despised people, amongst whom they had found unsearchable riches. Their parents, though people of high moral worth and character, thought they saw in this step the ruin of their family, and their opposition was violent and long-continued. Mrs. Harwood would often revert in after-life to these days of “persecution for the kingdom of heaven's sake," as being days of peculiar blessedness, marked by deep spiritual consolation and joyment. The youngest of her sisters, Mary Unwin, a saintly creature, having

“Made her morning bear the heat of day,” early and triumphantly entered into rest. Mrs. Harwood lived to prove, through a long and chequered life, the reality and stability of the change which she had experienced : it was her safeguard in “ all time of her wealth,” her support in “all time of her tribulation." Her love to God was evidenced by her love to his people; and to all who came in the name of Christ, her heart and house and purse were ever open. An exquisite lity and acuteness of feeling made her life one of no ordinary suffering; but in whatever circumstances of bereavement or affliction, however absorbing her sorrow, the cause of God was accounted her first consideration, and in extremest pain and feebleness she was still to be found in His house. She had been

August 8th.-At Hunstanworth, Durham, the beloved wife of Mr. Symm, Doughty-street, London, and eldest daughter of the late Mr. Evans, of Oxford. She was trained in the fear of God from infancy, and at the age of seventeen became a member of the Wesleyan society. This act of decision was rendered a blessing, in preserving her from the many snares of youth. Her natural timidity appears to have kept her back from the full enjoyment of religion till about four years after ards, when she received the Spirit of adoption, and from thenceforth walked in the fear of God and in the comfort of his Holy Spirit, maintaining her Christian profession to the close of life, in her forty-eighth year, with an unblemished reputation. Her sweetness of temper and disposition greatly endeared her to a

favoured with almost uninterrupted health till into her mind, at an early period of her life ; and within the last year of her life, when it pleased having united herself to the Methodist society, God to “chasten her with strong pain;" but these and resting her hope of acceptance upon the months of suffering were more especially months merits of her Redeemer, she obtained the of prayer; and prayer was the closing act of her blessing of remission of sins ; and held on her existence. Within a few minutes of her dissolu- course, adorning the doctrine of God her Saviour. tion, and when there was no external change to Her death was awfully sudden. She had given indicate it so near, she said suddenly to Mrs. birth to a son six weeks previously, and was Brownell, who was engaged in the room, “Put nearly convalescent, when, without any intimathat aside, and kneel down to pray." Whilst tion of further indisposition, she gently rolled her sister knelt by her side, she fervently re- off the sofa upon which she was reclining, and sponded to her petitions; and then without one on being immediately raised, life was found to sigh or struggle, or any discomposure of feature, be extinct. A short time before her decease, in her spirit gently and imperceptibly passed away. a conversation with her father, (the Rev. Seth

A. W. Morris,) she expressed her entire concurrence

in the will of the Lord relative to the issue of Oct. 20.–At Hanley, in the Burslem Circuit, events, and her readiness for her transition aged eighty-three, Elizabeth, widow of Mr. should the summons arrive. Although the Robert Keeling, and mother of the Revs, Isaac suddenness of the stroke afforded no opportunity and Ralph R. Keeling. She feared the Lord to ascertain her feelings at the time of her from early childhood; became a member of the dismission, yet there is no doubt but that, as Wesleyan society about sixty-four years ago; she “lived the life," so she “died the death,” and, to the close of her long life, through many of the righteous; and that to her “sudden trying vicissitudes, her distinguishing charac- death was sudden glory.'

H. T. R. teristics were strong sense, habitual conscientiousness, and “the ornament of a meek and Oct. 23d.--At Guernsey, the Rev. Samuel quiet spirit." In the latter part of the year Hope, Wesleyan Minister, in the sixty-third 1842, a severe accident reduced her to a state of year of his age, and the fortieth of his ministry. infirmity, which permanently precluded attend- On Sunday, Oct. 3d, while engaged in preaching ance at the house of God; but she was able to the word of life, he was taken ill in the pulpit, read her copy of the Scriptures without specta- and suffered exceedingly during the following cles, and “in age and feebleness extreme" she three weeks, which terminated in his death. enjoyed the blessedness promised to those whose At the commencement, his head was much delight is in the law of the Lord, and who medi- affected: he observed to his colleague, “ I have tate therein day and night.

I. K. preached my last sermon; my pulpit labours are

finished, and my days are numbered ; but Christ Oct. 12th.--At Reading, aged thirty-seven, is my hope and trust. Pray with me." They Ellen, the beloved wife of the Rey, Thomas then engaged in prayer. Mr. Hope was conBaker. Being born of pious parents, and verted to God amongst the Wesleyans in Liverbrought up under the influence of the Christian pool, at an early period of his life, and joined religion, in early life she became the subject of the church of God. He entered the Christian converting grace, and in after-life, her sweet ministry in 1808, and continued to labour disposition, her amiable conduct, high integrity, for thirty-eight years actively and usefully in and elevated piety, endeared her to all who various parts of the kingdom, until he was laid knew her. For several months previous to her aside by affliction in the city of Canterbury, ultilast short illness, God in his infinite goodness mately became a Supernumerary, and retired to was evidently perfecting the work of grace in her Guernsey, where he continued to preach and meet soul, and preparing her for her removal to a a class until the close of his earthly career. In better world. This was satisfactorily shown in a the pulpit, Mr. Hope was faithful, earnest, and letter lately written to one of her dear sisters, affectionate, and hence he was much and deand more especially by communications to her servedly beloved and esteemed. He has left a bereft husband while at Conference, and in con- widow and family to mourn his loss, but not as versations on death and eternal things only a few those without hope.

E. B. days before her sickness which was unto death. From the first attack she so far recovered as to Nov. 20.-At Lambourn, in the Hungerford cherish the hope that she might yet be spared to Circuit, in the sixty-second year of his age, her family: however, the disease assumed a Thomas Bush, Esq. The attack of disease was fatal aspect, and she shortly breathed her spirit sudden and violent; but he had set his “ house into the hands of Him who had redeemed it. in order," and was “ready to be offered." He

T. B. was the father and counsellor of the Oxford Dis

trict, the District Treasurer of the Missionary Oct. 20th.-At Nichol's-square, London, Anna Fund, and of the New Auxiliary Fund, the Maria, the wife of Mr. Jabez Roche, aged Leader of a large class, Superintendent of a twenty-five. From her childhood the mildness Sunday-school, and the chief support of a dayof her disposition and the suavity of her manners school, at Lambourn. He contributed liberally gained her the esteem of all with whom she was to all the Wesleyan connexional funds, and to acquainted. Naturally thoughtful and sedate, various other benevolent and religious instituthe principles of religion found a ready admission tions.-Watchman.

GENERAL INDEX.
Abraham, God's promise to, 982

Christian IVitness," the, attack of, on Wesleyan
Accountability of man, objection to the, an. Methodism, answered, 175, 285
swered, 1017

Christmas hymn, a, from the Swedish, 20
Adams, John, a converted Romish Priest, Chronology of the Bible, the two systenis of, con-
notices of, 140, 141, 143, 144

sidered, 696
Africa, Southern, primitive iron-works in, 454 Church, Christian, persons composing the, 23-
Ales, Alexander, mentioned, 489, 599

testimony of the, 23
Alleine, Revs. Richard and Joseph, notices of, 62 Church of England, abuse of patronage in the,
Alphabetical characters, question whether they 330—Romanizing externalism the present cha-

came into use before or after hieroglyphics, racteristic of the, 764–evil in the, traced to its
considered, 697

source, 1161-doctrine of the, on a divine call,
America, early restrictions upon the Bible in, 600 not carried out by her discipline, 1162-revival
Antinomianism investigated : its principles, 433 of Popish principles in the, illustrated, 1162,1174
-illustrative developments, 641

--cause of the decline of evangelism in the, 1175
Antoninus Pius, the Roman wall of, 775

-the history of the, should be a warning to
Appian Way, excursion on the, 673

all churches, 1177
Ararat, ascent of, 273

Church of Rome. See Popery.
Architecture, early Christian, 84

Clarke, Dr. A., a mistake of, noticed, 697-an
Askew, Anne, martyrdom of, 592

illustration of the Trinity, narrated by, 1179
Astronomy, cultivated by the ancient world, 699 Coke, Dr., Welsh edition of the “Commentary”
Augustine, the preaching of, 885

of, mentioned, 215-letter from, 216

Coleridge, S. T., character of his “Notes" on
Balaam, the established Church overrun with the Life of Mr. Wesley, 349
the sin of, 329

Conference, Wesleyan, in Belfast, 897—in Liver-
Baptism, infant, early instances of, 81-work on, pool, 899
noticed, 1019

Conformity to the world, mistake respecting, 1187
Bathurst, Miss, melancholy death of, 788

Corn riot in 1800, described, 1003
Baxter, observations by, on national piety, 685 Corsica, the bandits of, 783
Benson, Rev. Joseph, a libellous attack on, 217 Covenant, remarks on the renewal of the, 62
Bilney, conversion of, 479-martyrdom of, 486 Coverdale's translation of the Bible, 489, 491
Bokhara, prisons of, 470

Cranmer and Crumwell, mentioned, 489, 493, 589
Boleyn, Anne, mentioned, 490

Creation, the riches of, 670
Bonner, Bishop, mentioned, 492, 595
British Museum, visit to the, 369

D'Arblay, Madame, extracts from the “Diary"
Brussels, during the battle of Waterloo, 452

of, 161, 452
Bulwer, Sir E. L., ancient funeral hymn by, 675 Deluge, universality of the, 703—physical cer-
Burial-rites in various ages, 81

tainty of the, 744, 755
Burton, Edward, Esq., anecdote of, 556

"Development,” strange theories of, 69
Butterworth, Joseph, Esq., mentioned, 554 Diamond, history of the, 565
Byron, Lord, verses by, on the tomb of Cæcilia Diocletian and Galerius, vain inscriptions of, 78
Metella, 681

Divine call to the ministry referred to, 1162, 117

Drake, Captain, of St. Cross, mentioned, 838
Cairo, royal marriage-feast in, 28-scenes in, 334
Caius Cestius, sepulchre of, at Rome, 786 Education, work on, noticed, 919–perversion of,
Calvinism, referred to, 185, 293, 298, 392, 498, lamented, 1024—denial of, to females in India,

605,974, 1020, 1230—works on, noticed, 604, 813 1100—the Society for promoting Education
Carne, Mr. Joseph, conversation of, with Southey, among Females in the East, worthy of in-
respecting his “Life of Wesley," 254

creased support, 1102 ; “ History” of the So-
Cartoons, history of the, 460

ciety, noticed, 1128-education of the different
Castes, Indian, account of the, 1190-1200

castes, view of, 1193-1200. See also RELIGIOUS
Caucasus, a thunder-storm in the, 361

INTELLIGENCE.
Caughey, Rev. J., mentioned, 285, 292, et seq. Edward VI., and the Bible, 593
Celibacy, clerical, remarks on, 80

Egypt, the ancient rites and institutions of, pro-
Chalmers, Dr., reminiscences of, 881, 1077– bably derived from India, 167—foundation of
preaching of, thirty years ago, 991

a new city in, by Mahomet Ali, 991-manuscript
Chapel-building, view of, in relation to connex- notes written in, 1088, 1188. See also Cairo.
ional increase, 24

Elizabeth, Queen, and the Bible, 596
Chateaubriand's “ Génie du Christianisme,” Episcopal ordination, not necessary to the vi-

character of, 160, 260-quoted, 329-extracts tality of the Christian church, 756
from, 548

Erasmus and the shepherd, 1179
Chester, rise and progress of Nonconformity in, Eternity, thoughts on, 773
1231-1233

Evangelical Alliance, work relating to the, no-
Chinese sketches, 887

ticed, 183–concise view of the principles, &c.,
Christian sacrifice, the, Dr. Chalmers on, 870 of the, 188—doctrinal basis of the, referred to,
CHRISTIAN SPECTATOR.

616—mention of the, by the Conference, 1025
The famine in Ireland : English sympathy and Evangelical history, the, not mythological, 953
relief: the national fast, 411-416

Evil thinking and speaking, Christian resolutions
Christian union, exhortation to, 459

against, 683

Eyton, Rev. John, A.M., recollections of, 551
False religions, self-righteousness of, 39
Family government, common defects in, 28
Fathers, Christian, a plea for the, 463
Feejee humanity, evidence of, 268
Fervent spirit, thoughts on a, 967
Fletcher, Mrs., mentioned, 553, 554
France. On Romanticism, and the present

state of French literature, 35, 156, 260, 350-
Notes on the literary history of France: The
Pascal family, 776, 871, 1090-scene of the
French Revolution, 144numerous editions of

the French Bible, mentioned, 600
Fryth, the martyr, mentioned, 482, 487
Gale, a young seaman's first, 50
Galloway, Rev. W. B., work by, noticed, 298–

views of, on episcopal ordination, examined, 756
Gardiner, Bishop, character of, 487—his plea

for Latin words in the English Bible, 591
Garrett, of All-Hallows, sufferings of, 478
Geology, why avoided in this Magazine, 87_Dr.

Harris's views on, noticed, 87–proofs of the de-
luge from, 755—the facts of, not contradictory

to Scripture, when properly understood, 809
Geneva English Bible, mentioned, 595, 596
Germany, ecclesiastical affairs in, 445-a “His-

tory" of, noticed, 494—work on the recent
secession from the Papal Church in, noticed,
498—work on the rationalism of, noticed, 707
-a pernicious principle of the rationalists of,

considered, 953
Government, human and divine, contrast be-

tween, 1211
Grace and nature, remarks on, 791
Grace, the economyof, and the spiritual privileges

of believers, 972
Guizot, M., character of, as a writer, 352
Haddick, Messrs. H. and J., notices of, 627, 628
Hamilton, and other Scottish martyrs, mentioned,

599

Jerusalem, sepulchral village near, 349trades,

&c., in, 684-work on, noticed, 1231
Jesuits, works on the, noticed, 186, 391
Johnston, Sir Alexander, mentioned, 215
Judgment, future, basis of the, 1217
Justification by faith, doctrine of, referred to, 66
Keats, Shelley's lament over, 789—the grave of,

at Rome, 790
Knox, Alexander, quoted, 21, 989—“Remarks

of, on the character of the Rev. J. Wesley,
examined, 343-347-his charge of literary dis-
honesty against the followers of Mr. Wesley

answered, 347, 348
Lambert, John, martyrdom of, 492
Law, distinction between the subordinate and

the proper sense of the term, 1212—the safe-
guard of liberty, 1214—divine, three peculiari-

ties produced by the, 1215
Lazarus, remarks on the parable of, 1217
Longitude, mode of finding the, explained, 44
Lord's house, claims of the, 769—-decorum in the,

972
Lovefeasts among the early Christians, notice of, 81
Mahomet Ali, new city of, 991
Manning, Rev. Charles, extracts from the parish

register of, 773—account by, of the experience
of Mrs. Jane Farmer, 865-Mr. Wesley's visits

to, 867-869
Market-Raisen, origin of Methodism in, 149
Marler, Anthony, mentioned, 591
Marriott, Mr. T., communications from, 248,

363, 449, 458, 546, 656, 686, 865, 964, 1080, 1186
Mary's reign, and its martyrs, 593, 595
Masson, Gustave, communications from, 35, 156,

260, 350, 776, 871, 1090
Matthew's Bible, so called, history of, 491
Methodism in Former Days. No. XXII. Os-

motherly, 139—No. XXIII. Tract Societies,
269—No. XXIV. Animadversions on Bishop
Lavington's Charge to the Clergy of his diocess,
363—No. XXV. General Oglethorpe, 575–
No. XXVI. Hayes, Hillingdon, and Ux-
bridge, 865—No. XXVII. Wesley's Contem-
poraries, the Revs. J. Hervey and S. Walker,
1097-No. XXVIII. Wesley at St. Bartholo-

mew's, 1186
Methodism, Wesleyan, misrepresentations of,

in the “Christian Witness," replied to, 175,
285—“History of, in the Channel Islands,
noticed, 498—the system of, closely resembles
that of the early Christian church, 759, 765—
the Rev. W. Sorley's attack on, noticed, 813,
1020_history of, in Sweden, 820_extensive in-

fluence and untrammeled action of, 1210
Miracles, superstitiously connected with mar-

tyrdom, 78
MISSIONARY NOTICES.
Africa, Southern. Cape of Good Hope, 1135,

1136—Great Namaqualand, 1137
Anniversary of the Wesleyan Missionary So-

ciety, 614
Ceylon. Batticaloa, 96-Jaffna, 720-Trinco-

malee, 826
Finances of the Society, 615
France, 201, 307
Gibraltar, 513
India, Continental. Goobbee, 718—Mysore,

198-Negapatam, 200
South-Sea Missions. Australia, 1242-Feejee,

308, 403, 406, 929, 930, 932, 933, 1239
Friendly Islands, 308, 1031--New South
Wales, 515-New-Zealand, 97, 308, 1240

Hampton-Court conference, the, mentioned, 598
Hayes, Middlesex, parochial doings in, 773. See

also Methodism in former Days.
Heavenly state, the, considered, 1221
Henry VIII. and the Bible, 589, 592
Henwood, Mrs., death of, mentioned, 428
Hervey, Rev. James, notices of, 965, 1097
Hiding-place, the Christian's, 670
Honolulu, description of, 368
Hore Biblicæ. No. XVIII. The festival of the

golden calf, &c., 64—No. XIX. Blood revenge,
173—-No. XX. Illustrations of Scripture, 475
No. XXI. Gaza, 585—No. XXII. The shower
of stones, 688—No. XXIII. The helmet the
hope of salvation, 792—No. XXIV. Mount
Gerizim, 891

Ignatius, epistles of, referred to, 759
India, and its people, a series of papers on, by

the Rev. W. Arthur, 659, 995, 1100, 1190
Indian, argument of an, 47
Integrity, Christian, rewarded, 164
Intolerance, rebuked, 137
Ireland, distress in, 411. See also RELIGIOUS

INTELLIGENCE.

Jacob's well, a scene at, 78.5
James I. and the Bible, 597, 598
Jay, Rev. W., autobiography of, 1180
Jerome, strange views of, on the parable of the

sower, 81--statement of, on the origin of Bi-
shops, 760, 761

NOTICES OF BOOKS, continued.

Hinton's “ Memoir of William Knibb,” 496
History of the Society for promoting Female

Education in the East, 1128
Hook's “ Help to Self-Examination,” French

Version of, 816
Hoole's “ Year-Book of Missions," 1018
Hooper's " Translation," 184
Hughes's “Female racters Holy Writ,"

710
Hunt's “Memoir of the Rev. W. Cross," 182
Jackson's Catechumen Classes,” 494
James's (Rev. J. Angell) “ Christian Fellow-

ship,” 495—“ Earnest Ministry," 1020
James's (Rev. J. H.) “Nature and Destiny of

the Human Soul,” 300
Jeffrey's “ Discourses,” 185
Johnstone, Mrs., “Memoir" of, 496
Jones, William, “Autobiography" of, 86
Katterns's “Sermons on the Decease of Mrs.

Cox,” 496
Kell's “Education for the Ministry,” 184
Kelly's Neophilus,” 605
Kendall's “ Ministerial Popularity,” 918
Leask's “Footsteps of Messiah,” 606
Lee's (Mrs.) “ African Wanderers," 496
Letters from the Continent, 1021
Life of Mohammed; Garden-Flowers of the

Year ; Life of Lady Russell ; Modern Jeru-
salem ; Life of Cyrus ; Truth, and other
Poems ; The French Revolution ; Caves of

the Earth, 1233
Lowthian's Visit to Jerusalem,” 1231
M'Cheyne, Rev. Robert, “Additional Re-

mains” of, 496
M'Cord's Salvation," 709
M'Culloch's “Literary Characteristics of the

Holy Scriptures," 710
Marriott's “ Protestants of the Grisons," 299
Marsden's “Churchmanship of the New Tes-

tament,” 185
Martin's “Youthful Development,” 389
Mason's “ Karen Apostle,” 389
Massie's “Evangelical Alliance," 183—“Li-

berty of Conscience,” 1020
Mearns's “Expository Lectures," 1231
Miles's “Three Wives," 389
Miller's (IIugh) “First Impressions of Eng-

land," 1230
Miller's (Rev. J. A.) “Memoir of the Rev.

T. S. M'Kean, of Tahiti,” 1128
Modern Jerusalem, 1022
Moore's “Use of the Body in relation to the

Mind,” 497
Morison's “Gospel Alphabet,” 710
Murchie's “ Truth and Love,” 604
My Youthful Companion, 1022
Nelson's “ British Library," 1019
Newton's (Rev. John) "Letters," 605
Notes on Scripture Lessons for 1846, 494
Osburn's “ Hidden Works of Darkness," 186
Outlines of a Ministry, 1231
Peddie's “ Discourses,” 185
Peggs's “ Baptist Mission in Orissa,” 184
Philip's "Sacramental Experience" and "Chris-

tian Experience," 1230
Platter, Thomas, Autobiography" of, 1231
Prout's “Memoirs of the Rev. J. Williams,"

1230
Rawlings's “Wicked Warned," 392
Ritchie's (Elizabeth) “ Memorial of Sarah

MISSIONARY NOTICES, continued.
Switzerland, 202

West Indies. Demerara, 308—Jamaica, 98
Mont-Blanc, view of, from the Val d'Aoste, 655
More, Sir Thomas, mentioned, 483, 488
Mysore, reminiscences of a Mission to the, by the

Rev. W. Arthur, 40, 165

Napoleon, passage of the Alps by, 583
Niagara, the hermit of, 48—the falls of, 283
Nichols, Mr. James, Southey's letters to, 255
North British Review, extract from, descriptive

of Messrs. Wesley and Whitefield, 985---stric-

tures on the extract from, 1109, 1203
NOTICES (Characteristic) OF BOOKS, &c. See

also REVIEWS.
A History of Germany, 494
Ancient Devotional Poetry, 390
A Plea for the Outcasts of Israel, 183
Bakewell's (Mrs.) “ Parting Precepts," 1021
Barrett's “ Boatman's Daughter,” 182
Baynes's (Mrs.) “Young Mother's Scrap-Book

of Knitting,” &c., 1233
Bennett's “Lectures," 1230
Binney's Education,” 919
Browning's Convict Ship,” 494
Brown's “ Comfortable Words,” 389
Campbell and Richardson's Sermons,” 184
Charlotte Elizabeth's Posthumous Poems,"

301—“ Zadoc,” 709
Cheever's " Wanderings of a Pilgrim,” 709
Christian Proprieties, 183
Clark's (Benjamin) “ Domestic Sanctuary,” 88
Clark's (Dr. John A.) “Glimpses of the Old

World," 1127
Clark's (Thomas) “ Union Tune-Book,” 918
Cochrane's “ World to Come," 603
Cole's “Observations on Public Schools," 709
Cornwell's School Geography,” 1126
Cumming's Is Christianity from God?" 390
D'Aubigne's Domestic Worship,” 299
Davies's “Estimate of the Human Mind," 393
Davis's “Family Religion,” 1230
Desgodetz'sRome in its AncientGrandeur,"711
Dick's “Solar System,” 604
Dunn's Biography, &c., of the Gospels,”

494—“ Dictionary of the Gospels," 917
Duval's Reasons for refusing to continue a

Member of the Church of Rome," 495
East's “Forgiveness of Sin,” 392
Edwards's Late-Hour System,” 86
Elis's (Mrs.) “ Prevention better than Cure,”

603
Epistles to the Few, 602
Etheridge's “ Syrian Churches," 85
Faber's “ Tractarian Secession to Popery,” 392
Fairbairn's Typology of Scripture," 1126
From Oxford to Rome, 494
Galloway's “Gate of Prophecy," 298
Garden Flowers, 1022
Gascoyne's New Solution of the Seals, Trum-

pets, &c., of Revelation,” 604
Griffiths's Chemistry of the four Seasons,” 497
Grigg's Observations on Sunday-School In-

struction," 1022
Guiton's “ Histoire du Méthodisme Wesleyen

dans les Iles de la Manche," 498
Guthrie, James, “Life” of, 187
Halley's “ Baptism," 1019
Hannam's “ First and last Covenant,” 710
Harris's (Dr.) “ Pre-Adamite Earth,” 87
Harris's (Rev. Thomas) “Memoir of the Rev.

W. Bramwell,” 919
Henderson, Alexander, "Life" of, 187

Ball," 709
Ritchie's Print of "the Death of Dr. Chal-

mers," 1019

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