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Family Sermon on Psalm cix. 59'12
Pablications in Churches ....14.9 265 J
American Missions Lube 1231
King's Speech; Parliament; Alish
RELIG, Com. Memoir of C. Grant,uti to
Postures io Prayer 700 21901 10 20148
tion-Ancient at the Chillies but Insurrections in the West 10taid
Greece New Gold Coinage... RELIG INTEL Ceylonese Stiper. 151
Early Translations of the Scrip-
Education in Indiaogirlsun)....... 332
LIT. INTEL New Works
School forClergymen's Daughters Ib.
.di duction of Stock; Alien Acti
Irish Measures; Smith usgalas Vib.
LIT. INTEE! New Works lofant
Darien Canal..7.146.drand 3271
Thibet Papal Missionaries–Samib.
Merchant Seamen's Bible Societyib.
of Widows.......... korenina cib.
REL.INTEL Prayer-book and Ho.
mily Society ovi doch do nieocosib.
Calentta Auxiliary Church Mis-i
sionary Society.......prom ib.
Charities of England •.•. •baan ib.
Ecclesiastical Preferments (kal.w 9400
NUMBER. VIL 502
LIT. INTEL.--New Works--Osford: 9211/
-Cambridge Crueltiess to T
-The Quarterly Review on
REV. Cor-Benson's Plans of Ser. I
·France › ..... xistenz fonda2.inkinib.
dical Discoveriéstabuli, soitav ib.
OBFT.--Miss Cunninghaîn spiz528
MISCEL¡Negro Slavery. No. XILTI
Debate respecting Missionary
es Report of Anti-slavery Society vib
by Rev. R. Watson Sobotecoff ib.
the Slaves melodí...-bosh,miváb.
New Publications d'a.......ab couibt
Clerical Catechistsidíti stum9610
REV. of Bailey's House ɖof Bou¬(0)
Benson's Scripture Difficulties.
sophical bamp; Atmospherich/I
Ceylon-Literary Society is ib.
RELIG. INTEL.-British and Foreign
France, Sweden, United States;
JANUARY, 1824. [No. 1. Vol. XXIV.
For the Christian Observer.
AFEW years since, for the res-
This affecting narrative was communicated to the American Christian Spectator in June 1823. Our readers on both sides of the Atlantic will thank us for giving it wider publicity.
CHIRST. OBSERV. No. 265.
out of the very waves, and by which they are pent up in one vast reservoir, produce in the mind of him who loves to contemplate nature in her noblest and richest apparel, a state of the most interested and delicious feeling. What traveller has passed this way, and did not feel himself transported at the sight of Rogers' Rock stretching its proud summit to the sky? Often does the stranger, as he is gliding swiftly in his boat down the lake, when he comes in full view of this rock, request the watermen to rest on their oars that he may contemplate its sublimity in silence. I can distinct ly recollect my emotions when I first saw it. I had heard its story, and the circumstances which gave name to it, and fancied I could almost see the bold Rogers, and his daring followers, descending its steep and then icy declivity, with the rapidity of lightning, and the astonished and blood-thirsty savages, shouting above on its bleak summit, and looking down with the keenest vexation upon those who so late had been their prisoners, and who were to have been burnt alive on that very summit, whence none but themselves would have dared to descend. It was such scenes that I intended to make my study and delight, as I left home, and in two days arrived at the borders of the lake.
If any of my readers have passed from one end of this lake to the other, they may have observed on the eastern shore, about ten or eleven miles from the outlet, a little cottage. It stands at the bottom of a narrow glen, a few rods distant from the water's edge. A little cove