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“ JOSEPH TUCKERMAN” beneath; the pital springs the curved spire or pointthree other-tablets are charged with ed roof, shingled with broad fanceinscriptions as follows:
shaped leaves. The angles of the spire On the rear,
have bold, staff-like ribs clinging to Born in Boston, Mass. and sweeping up their curved lines ;
January 18, 1778. and these again have leafy creepers,
undulations of which the pleased eye On the right,
glances upward to the cross, which is For Twenty-Five years
in itself a creation of architectural A faithful Minister of beauty "worthy of all praise.” Jesus Christ,
The order of the services at the inIn the Village of Chelsea; auguration of the monument, at Mount And for Fourteen years
Auburn, Wednesday, P.M. Sept. 30th,
Of the City of Boston. ture, Rev. Mr. Waterson. 4. Ad.
dresses. 5. Hymn. 6. Prayer and The Ministry at Large; benediction, Rev. Dr. Parkman.
His appropriate title, H. B. Rogers, Esq. chairman of the
The Friend of the Poor. committee, made a very appropriate On the left,
address, and was followed by Dr. This Monument is erected Gannett, in a few remarks which met
By Friends to whom the occasion, came from the heart,
and reached the hearts of all who For the services
heard them.-A box of lead, hermeHe rendered
tically sealed, was deposited between And the impulse he gave the plinth and the die, containing a To the cause of
copy of Dr. Channing's Memoir of Dr. Christian Philanthropy. Tuckerman, and the last Report of From the upper member of the ca- the Warren Street Chapel.
OBITUARY. DIED—On 4th of Sept. Daniel Curell, from bigotry, dogmatism, and intolerEsq. of Ballygervey, aged 55 years. ance : he willingly conceded to others It is impossible, in a short obituary that liberty of thought which he notice, to do justice to the character of claimed for himself. Indeed, he viewed this estimable man, for he was one of this as the inalienable right of every the ornaments of human nature. His man; and in judging of personal sterling integrity, his singularly kind worth he was never guided by the and benevolent heart, the extreme creed which was professed, but by the simplicity and urbanity of his man- moral character. He said with his ners, his generous hospitality, and the Divine Lord and Master, “ By their unceasing anxiety which he always fruits ye shall know them.” manifested for the welfare of those As might be expected, such rare who were employed under him, had excellence had won for him golden endeared him to all who had the plea- opinions. In his case we had a striksure of his acquaintance. Indeed, his ing illustration of the great truth, that loss in the neighbourhood will be long love to our brethren of mankind, and felt.
a desire to promote their happiness, In religion he was a firm and con- are the best means of securing the scientious Unitarian, and most regu- regard and esteem of the world, and lar was he in his attendance at his it must have been gratifying to his place of worship ; and in his removal mourning relatives to find that his the Remonstrant congregation of Bal- remains were followed to the grave by lymena has lost one of its worthiest an unusually large number of people, members. Mr. C. was entirely free of all denominations.
NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS. The author of the paper entitled “ The Spirit of the Age," is a young writer of promise. Let him write on some one definite subject, and we shall be happy to hear from him again.
It is requested that all communications intended for insertion in the Irish Unitarian Vaga. zine, will be forwarded, not later than the 10th of the preceding month (if by post, prepaid), to 28, Rosemary street, Belfast.
IRISH UNITARIAN MAGAZINE,
THE YEAR 1847.
TRINTED BY JOSEPH SMYTH,
PUBLISHED AT THE OFFICE OF THE UNITARIAN SOCIETY,
No. 28, ROSEMARY-STREET.
AND BY J. MARDON, 7, FARRINGDON-STREET, LONDON.
CONTENTS FOR 1847.
Intelligence.-- English--- American
On Confessions of Faith
Some Ancient Customs alluded to in the New Testament
Outlines of the History of Presbyterianism in Ireland