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RATURE IS IN ITSELF SINFUL:

Examination of the argument that sin is a universal effect of hnman nature,

pages 25—27. Examination of the argument that the sufferings of infants

proves that they have a sinful nature, 27-28. Examination of the argument

that unless infants have a sinful nature they do not need sanctification to fit them

for heaven, 28–29. Examination of the argument that unless infants have a

sinful nature, dying in infancy they could not be saved by the grace of Christ,

29–30. Reasons for denying that the human constitution is morally depraved,

30—34. Proper method of accounting for Moral Depravity, 34–39. Citation

from Prest. Edwards' works, 39-41. Summing up of the truth on this sub-

ject, 41. Remarks, 32–33.

ARTICLE XXV.

CHRIST'S LAST PASSOVER,

Note by Prof. Morgan, 44. On what day of the week did Christ and his

disciples require the passover to be kept? 45. Dia tney observe the feast at the

same time with the Jews who were Moses disciples? 45. Or, what day of

the month did the Mosaic Law require the Passover to be kept?:46–49. An-

swer to objections based upon the apparent digcrepancies in the gospel narra -
tive, 49–52.

ARTICLE XXVI.:

:

LEARNING AND LABOR.

Difficulties in our present system, 52–62. Advantages which would result

from a proper union of learning and labor, 62–67.

ARTICLE XXVII.

A PHILOSOPHICAL INQUIRY CONCERNING HUMAN LIBERTY,

Particulars in which the work of Collins on Human Liberty has advantage

over that of Edwards, 68–71. The author's definition of Liberty and Necessi-

ty, 71, Remarks upon the above definition, 71–75. Collins' first argument to

support his doctrine of Liberty and Necessity examined, 75–77. Second argu-

ment examined, 77–80. Third argument examined, 80–81. Fourth argu-

ment examined, 81–83. Fifth argument examined, 83–85. Sixth argu-

ment examined, 85–88. Author's reply to objections, 88–92.

ARTICLE XXVIII.

LIGHT AND LOVE.

Introductory Observations, pages 94—95. Are Light and Love Correlated?

95--96. What are their correlations ? 96-100. Principles deduced from the

above, 100—103. Application of the principles above stated to religious and

reformatory movements and their leaders, 104-109. How can Light and Love

united be brought to bear upon a question of reform ? 109–110.

ARTICLE XXIX.

TAE MORAL LAW AS REVEALED IN THE BIBLE, OR THE MANNER IN

WHICH A SYSTEM OF DUTY IS THEREIN REVEALED.

Introductory Remarks, 111-112. The first method in conformity to which

we may conceive duty to be revealed to us, 112. The second method, 112

113. The third method, 113–116. Applications of the subject elucidated, 117

-127.

ARTICLE XXX.

Select PASSAGES OF SCRIPTURE CONSIDERED.

Romans, iy: 5.

ARTICLE XXXI.

TAE BOOK OF ECCLESIASTES.

Introductory Remarks, pages 131–133. The Stand Point, 133—135. Elu-

cidation of Chapter I, 135-145. Elucidation of Chapter II, 146–153, Elu-

cidation of Chapter III, 153—157.

ARTICLE XXXII.

COME-OUTISM AND COME-OUTERS.

Principles previously established recalled, pages 158_161. Several distinct

kinds of Come-outism, 161-163. Discussion of Anti-slavery Come-outism,

163–164. Various applications of the prominent doctrine of Come-outism,

164-175. The Come-out_method of determining what churches are Pro-

slavery, 175--179.

6. The Brotherhood of Thieves," or Pro-slavery Ministers,

179-182. The Scripture Doctrine of Come-outism stated, 182–184. Con.

clusion, 184–187.

ARTICLE XXXIII.

SUPREME DIVINITY OF OUR LORD Jesus CHRIST.

Apology, pages 188–189. Examination of Elder Barr's opinions, 189—191.

Obvious distinction between Substance and Attributes, 191–193. Two or

three prontinant argaments against the doctrine of the Trinity considered, 193

-195. Tradition.of the foar quarters of the globe, 195. Efforts to overthrow

the Divinity of Christ, 196–201. A direct argument from the Bible for the

Supreme Dividity of Christ 201-215.

ARTICLE XXXIV.

SCIENCE AND LABORI:

The laboring man dependent upon the man of science, pages 216-219.

Men not satisfied with an unchånging condition, 219–221. The efficiency of

human labor dependent upon the development of the human mind, independently

of the applications of science to the arts of life, 221-224. What Moral Science

has done for the world in a physical point of view, 224-226.

ARTICLE XXXV.

CERTAIN FUNDAMENTAL PRINCIPLES, WITH THEIR APPLICATIONS.

Introductory Remark, page 227. Statement of Principles, 227—330. Ap-

plication of Principles, 230-243.

ARTICLE XXVI.

SELECT PASSAGES OF SCRIPTURE CONSIDERED.

Matthew xvi; 16–18, 244–248.

ARTICLE XXXVII.

THE SPIRITUAL Body.

Objections answered, pages 249–250. The spirit will reassume a body in

heaven, 251. , Some of the facts which the Bible reveals with regard to the
Immortal Body, 252–259. Advantages which the spiritual body will possess
over the natural, 260--261. Condition of the impenitent in the immortal state,
261–262.

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ARTICLE XXXVIII.

THE BOOK OF ECCLESIASTES.

Examples in illustration of Solomon's state of mind, 263–266. Elucidation

of Chapter iv, 266-268. Elucidation of Chapter v, 268—270. Elucidation

of Chapter vi, 270—271. Elucidation of Chapter vii, 271–275. Elucidation

of Chapters viii, ix, and x, 275. Elucidation of Chapter xi, 276–278, Eluci-

dation of Chapter xii, 278—282. Instances of misinterpretation of Scripture,
282–283.

ARTICLE XXXIX.

THE INDEPENDENCE OF THE MInistry,

Introductory Remarks, 284-285. Things which impair the independence

of the ministry-Fear of offending, 286-288. A desire to please impairs the

independence of the ministry, 288-289. Necessary dependence on the people

for support, and the bestowment of personal favors, impair the independence of

the ministry, 289—292. Theological Seminaries tend to impair the independ -

ence of the ministry, 292—294. Creeds impair the independence of the minis-

try, 294–296. Importance of an independent ministry, 296-300.

ARTICLE XL.

ECCLESIASTICAL POLITY AND INFLUENCE.

Necessity of Government, 301. After what pattern should governments be

formed? 302. Church organization and polity of the New Testament, 303–306.

Independent form of government of the primitive church, 307-308. Despotic

forms of church government since the third century, 309–315. What are the

objects to be secured by ecclesiastical organization and polity? 316--318. Evils

which ecclesiastical organizations have inflicted upon society, 318–321.

ARTICLE XLI.

SCRIPTURAL DOCTRINE AND DUTY OF FAITH.

Importance of the subject, 322--323. Two distinct kinds of faith designa-

ted, 324. Conditions of exercising these kinds of faith, 325-326. Voluntary

faith enjoined in the Bible as the condition of justification &c., 326–329. The

main grounds constituting the warrant and obligation to exercise this true faith,

329-339. Important

considerations pondered, 339—343. Credulity-Author

of the “Vestiges of Creation,” 343-347. Difference between real and anti-

nomian faith, 347-348.

ARTICLE XLII.

THE RESPONSIBILITIES OF THE CHRISTIAN CITIZEN.

Objections against "preaching politics" of modern date, 349. Apostolic ex-

ample for "preaching politics,'' 349–351. What is Civil Government, 351–

353. Conclusions, 353–354. Wben is Civil Government right, and when

wrong, 354–355. When are we bound to obey human governments, 355--

359. Important inferences, 359-363.

ARTICLE XLIII.

CAURCH CREEDS.

Propriety of Church Creed—What is the great end to be aimed at in the use

of them-Mission to "Le Verrier."

.”—Three plans for a creed-Expense of di-

vision-In division, sects will provoke to emulation-Frittering away the truth

-excluding Christians from fellowship--misapplication of ministerial labor,

364-374. Recommendations for Christian union, 375–376.

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