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A packed jury, 5; Liberties taken, 7; Another volume possible, 8;
A faulty world, 9; Indifference is enmity, 10; Texts from Prov-
erbs, I l ; Sin gloomy, 12; The religion of fools, 13; Reading for
all, 15 ; Reference to Chalmers, 16; Results and motives, 17;
Emmonsism, 19; Terms of communion, 20; Sinners quite too
dis—interested, 22; Humility in office, 23 ; The diaconate, 24;
Christianity forever impartial, 25; Illustrious ignorance, 26; Hope
for our country, and promise of future good, 27.

I, Hokie CHALMERIANZe------------------------------------ 29

Greatness, 32; Two providences, 33; Hearing Chalmers, 35; His
broad Scotch, 36; Compliment from Mason, 38; Strictures on his
sermon, 41; Frank manners, 43; His composing, 44; Topics, 45;
Breakfast at Waterloo Hall, 47; Address of Rev. Dr. Peddie, 48;
Pragmaticalness, 49; Episcopal Dissenters, 50; Cozy interview—
Ignorance of America, 52; His beau ideal of a visit to us, 53; Re-
sults of the voluntary principle, 55; Going to Kentucky, 57; Views
on slavery, 58; Wile habit of the English, 59; Establishments, 61;
No go in America, 63; Our temperance reform, 65; Our mis-
sions, 67; Our guessing, 68; Dr. Ewing and Dr. Johnson, 70; Our
education, 71; Chalmers after the disruption, 73; Church wars,
75; Erastianism, 77; Great steamers turn slowly, 78; Chalmers'
fireside, 79; Scene at family prayer, 80; His tenderness, 81 ;
British rector—Difficult text, 83; Exposition in the pulpit, 85;
Walk after breakfast at Morningside, 87; The Presbytery's in-
truder, 88; Appointed interview, 90 : Our divines, 91; Edwards
on the will, 95; Our Presbyterian disruption, 96; Causes, 97,
Remedy worse than disease, 103; Views of exseinders, 105,
Ours in contrast, 109; Calvin, 111 ; No reunion, 113; Message

324 RUNNING INDEX.

from Chalmers—Geese and swans, 114; Supper and decanters,
116; His concession, 118; Opinion of Henry Clay, 121 ; Preach-
ing at Burk's Close, 122; The poor in cities, 123; Morrisonian-
ism, 126; Sudden call, 128 ; A voluntary appendix, 131 ; Fears
about it, 133; His chirography, 135; His estimate of puseyism,
137; Preference, 138; Letter to Dr. Smyth, 140; His views of
slavery, 141 ; Deliverance of the American Board, 142.

II. INTER view with REv. Dr. EMMONs---------------------- 145

His age, 148; His views, 151; Colloquy, 153; New York vs. Frank-
lin, 155; Interpretation, 157; His way, 159; Selfishness, 160;
Self-love, 161; Confession, 162; Old disciple, 164; The doctor's
hope, 165; “My theology,’ 167; ‘In itself eonsidered,' 169; Dia-
gram, 170; Not Calvinism, 171; Organum theologicum, 172; A
lawyer grown wiser, 173; Optimism, 174; Sincere offer, 175;
Common sense, 176; Useful distinction, 179; Modes and facts,
181; Quotations, 182; Author of sin, 183; Blunders in texts,
185; Christ our head, 187; Reasons for self-love, 188; Duty re-
sulting from no relation, how to be met, 190, 191; Anecdote, 192;
Dialogue, 194; Holy willingness—to sin, 197; Paul, accursed from
Christ, 197; Remarks on it, 200; Desperation of the ungodly, 204;
'Atro—Stuart objects, 207; Practical views, 208; Dreariness of
Emmonsism—heartless, mechanical, trashy, 211; Attestation, 212.

III. INTERVIEw with JoHN QUINCY ADAMs ------------------- 213

Suggestions, 215; Two concessions, 217; His visit to his father,
219; The chaplain of the Brandywine, 221; Human nature, 222;
Religion—His inaugural, 223; Wanity of the clergy, 225; Spirit-
uality, 227; Future punishment, 230; Atheism, 232; Venture in
rhyme, 234; Prophecy, 236; Rev. Drs. Spring and Wilson, 237;
Watts' Hymns, 238; Unsound preachers, 239; Truth exclusive,
241; Entertaining matters, 242; Inspiration, 244; Next morning,
245; Kindness of the president, 246; Anecdote of John Adams
in Spain, 247; Order and freedom, 249; Selfish liberality, 250 ;
Views of the Trinity, 251; Mystery, 253; Proof-text in baptism,
255; Personal devil, 256; Mystery of the Mediterranean, 260;
Mysteries in heaven, 261; His peculiar way, 262; “As a dove,’
265; Placability—Major André, 266; Newport and Providence,
268; His address to the Bible Society, 270–273.

RUNNING INDEX. 325

IV. INTERVIEw with two Pseudo-ApostLEs -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 275

Imposture, 279; Hot day, 280 ; Sudden approach, 281 ; Who they
were, 284; Fanatical hopes, 285; Apostles, 286 ; Their creden-
tials, 287; Their confident warnings, 289; Perplexed, 290; Abus-
ive and self-refuted, 291; Outrage and exodus, 292; Utah, 293;
Charity for folly and sin, 295; Apostolic charity, 296 ; Conclusion,
299.

W. INTERVIEw witH A FASHIONABLE LADY, CALAIs, FRANCE - - - - - 301

Grief of Christians, 303; Sail from Dover, 305; Dining at Calais, 307;
The Lady, prima donna of the scene, 308; Recollections of his-
tory, 309; La diligence and malle-post, 310: Converse on the pi-
azza, 311 ; Our climates in America, 312; Religion, a queer thing
to her, 313; Her very remarkable hope, 314; My remonstrance,
315; Reflections and texts, 318; More like her, 319; Final catas-
trophe of fashionable fools, 320.

THE END.

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