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XII. Humanity drawing a veil over youthful follies 25

XIII. On the practice of virtue

25

XIV. On the benefit of carly religion

26

IV. On the diligence to be used in youthful studies

27

XVI. On filial duty on the choice of a profession 28

XVII. Soliciting pocket-inoney in support of modest

frugality

28

XVIII. On prudent generosity

29

XIX. On brotherly affection

30

XX. Brotherly love exemplified

30

XXI. Prudence and sincerity exemplified in the choice

of a wife

31

XXII., On the saive subject

31

XXIII. The character of a worthy. family

32

XXIV. A mother's adrice to her daughter

33

XXV. On the danger of young women keeping.com-

pany with men of loose characters

33

XXVI. Imprudence acknowledged with sincerity .34

XXVII. On the barbarities practised in the inquisition

at Lisbon

35

XXVIII. A comparative description of the happiness
of people in England

3.6

XXIX. A humorous letter from a sailor at. Plymouth

to his wife in London

36

XXX. A letter from a young wonian to her parents,

in the lowest style, concerning her sweetheart 97

XXXI. Rustic simplicity and prudence displayed 37

XXXII. Yonth entering into business, soliciting the

assistance of those already established

39

XXXIII. Affuence encouraging industry

39

XXXIV. On the same subject

40

XXXV. On the same subject

40.

XXXVI. A necessary demand of payment

41

XXXVII. A compliance with the above request 41

XXXVIII. From a merchant in Italy to his friend in

London

42

XXXIX. The answer

42

XL. An urgent demand of payment

42

XLI. A reasonable answer

43

XLII. From a young man inadvertently surprised with

an ini mediate demand of payment

44

XLIII. A prudent answer

49.

61
LXXIII. From the same to her lover

61
LXXIV. A more explicatory answer, with a descrip-
tion of Nature's beauties

62
LXXV. A death-hed scene

03
LXXVI Conjugal felicity and rural life
LXXVII. A sensible love letter

Page

LXXVIII. A sister requesting advice of her brother

66

LXXIX. Her brother's answer

66

LXXX. A declaration of love

67

LXXXI. A romantic love-letter

68

LXXXII. prudent answer

69

LXXXIN. Love and duty described

69

LXXXIV. On the same subject

70

LXXXV. A young lady's letter to her lover

71

LXXXVI. An indulgent father's account of a dutiful

daughter

73

LXXXVII. A humorous love-letter

74

LXXXVIII, A more huinorous answer

LXXXIX. Wit reduced to practice, in a letter from a

gentleman to a lady

75

XC. A complimentary answer

76

XCI. A satirical but sensible reply

XCII. On the conduct of step-mothers

79

XCIII. An affectionate brother's account of a beloved

80

XÇIV. On pleasure and economy

82

XCV. From a lover to his mistress lately recovered

from sickness

XCVI. Merit preferred to riches

8+

XCVII. A struggle betwixt love and happiness sá

XCVIII. Anxiety of the mind under disappointment 86

XCIX. An orphan's submissive resignation to Providence 86

C. A spirite letter on indifference

87

TI. An excuse

89

CII. Real love and merit exemplified in a letter from a

young officer to his mistress

88

CHI. Advice to gentlemen of the army

90

CIV. On friendship in general

CV. On the death of a beloved and pious wife

CVI. A colis slator answer

96

CVII. A tutor's avvice to a pupil

98

CVIII. On the same important subject

CIX. Youth inquiring for knowledge

EX. On the use and excellence of history

CXI. On the history of England

CXII. On the history of foreign nations

CXIII. An interesting letter on seduction

CXIV. Viriue rewarded

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