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Feb. 17. To the Rev. Samuel Clark, D. D. . . .
Ministerial encouragements at Kibworth, and a pleasing anticipation
April 6. To the Rev. John Mason, A. M.
A good reason for not writing more at large.
May 29. To the Rev. Samuel Clark, D. D. . . .
Report of the Doctor's death, notice of Mr. David Some's illness,
June 29. To Miss Freeman
Describes the perturbed state of mind in which he had been involved
not unimportant relative to Catharine Freeman.
circumstances and a trying situation.
useful in the congregation at Kibworth, &c.
studies; pithy thoughts on conformity, and a recantation quite as
strain of mingled gallantry and sentiment.
Freeman, with some pious reflections peculiarly touching at such a
April 1. To Miss Freeman . . .
An affectionate and argumentative exposition of the questions at
April 27. To Miss Clark...
Reasons for awakening the tenderness of her friendship; with an
unreasonable nature of her suspicions.
the grounds of the Christian faith; remarks on Demosthenes, Virgil,
indulging a love of solitude; pleasing anecdote of Mrs. Jennings; re-
Remarks, serious and sportive, on the education of young ladies.
Congratulations on a recent conquest, written in a strain of agreeable
Reflections on the vanity of human desires; a remark almost pro-
An account of a late visit to Coventry.
Remarks of a general nature, opinions on books, &c.
An innocent visit in a dangerous direction, a curious dissertation on
Consolatory reflections on the probable benefits of what appeared an
Pleasing particulars relative to Mrs. Jennings, &c.