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Sincerity.

Beauties of Twilight.

Vanity of Earthly Things.

Books. --

Liberty of Judgment.

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Liberty of Judgment. N. iron chain, or outward force of any kind, could ever compel the soul of man to believe or to disbelieve; it is his own indefeasible light, that judgment of his; he will reign, and believe there, by the grace of God alone The sorriest sophis- tical Bellarmine, preaching sightless faith and passive obedience, must first, by some kind of con- viction, have abdicated his right to be convinced. The right of private judgment will subsist in full force wherever true men subsist. The believing man is the original man; whatso- ever he belives, he believes it for himself, not for another. It is not honest inquiry that makes anarchy; but it is error, insincerity, half-belief, and untruth, that makes it. A man protesting -against error is on the way towards uniting him- self with all men that believe in truth. THOS. CARLYLE. 4.

A Midsummer Night.

Attachment to Life.

The Journey of Life.

HOUSE OF COMMONS.—WEDNESDAY.

Welsh Land Question.

PENRHYN QUARRIES.

A REMARKABLE SUIT.

Appointment.

Gifts to the College.

Early Recollections.

Church Students' Guild.

LLANDYSSUL.

VELINDRE.

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