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Rito. INTEL.-New Auxiliary Bible So-
Belio. In rel-Mission Society to Africa
and the East: Church Missionary Asso-
Postscript—Defeat and Capture of a se-
Miscri...—Complaint of a neglected Female
Mr. Gisborne. . Society for Jews. . Religi-
Council; East India Charter; Corporal
day after Epiphany . . . . . . . . . .282-289
Population of Great Britain in 1811..
- 315, 316
Eclectic Review. . Iteligious Intelligence
ration ... Sermon on John v. 40. . . Lord's
tion . . . . . . . . - - - - - - - - . . . . . . .349–355
RE 11 c. 1 N1 E. L.-Relief of the Manufac-
Pub. A PF.—Spain. . France ... Russia... Swe-
Misco 1.--On Filucation . . Pope's Bull . .
RELIG. INT* to British and Foreign Bible
Pub. A Fr.—War between Russia and France
Miscri...—Arabian Epistle, by Mark CVI.
Rev. or—Simeon on the Liturgy.. Scott on
Lir. AND Pit 11. INTEL.—Great Britain:
Relic.INTel.—Missions of United Brethren
at Cape of Good Hope, Surinam, Green-
“ ANNA late Countess of Seafield, the eldest daughter of Sir William Dunbar of Durn, son to the Laird of Grangehill, and Janet Brodie his wife, grandchild of the Lord Brodie, was born in the year of God 1672, and bred up virtuously from her infancy by her parents, and particularly by her grandmother Lady Dunbar, who was a virtuous and pious woman, and took care to instil into her grandchild's mind, a sense of piety and devotion from her very infancy. There appeared in her, from her childhood, a sweetness of temper and disposition which made her agreeable to all that saw her, and which was always observable in her to the last. “ When she was a young girl with her parents, her mother would have had her to learn housewifery; but her inclination led her rather Cubist. Observ. No. 121,
to read, and therefore she stayed mostly in her closet and gave herself much to reading, and still avoided the company of the servants, having an abhorrence of the profaneness and ribaldry with which they are ready to defile one another's ears, and pollute their hearts. And in this sense, one's great enemies are ofuentimes those of one's own house; and children, in their younger years, are greatly corrupted by the example and speeches of servants. “Her parents, knowing how ready young people are to corrupt one another, and that one of the best means to keep them from evil is to preserve them from the occasion of it, chose not to send her to the city, to the women's schools, according to the ordinary custom, there to be trained up in the things which become those of her own age and quality to learn; but to keep a virtuous woman within their house to attend their daughter, and instruct her in such things as were fit for her to learn.” “She began very early to read good and devout books, and took delight to hear them read to her; and when a portion of some of them had been read, she would retire to her closet, and was often observed there on her knees in prayer to God. When she was about eight years of age, while reading the holy Scriptures, she happened to read these
words, “The wicked shall be turn
ed into hell, and all the nations that forget God.” On which, reflecting on her own sinful state, she was struck with great terror, looking on herself as one of those against whom this is threatened. In this state.