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PRINCIPAL MATTERS IN CHARITY MAINTAINED, &c.
NOTE. The Roman numerals of this Table refer to the volume; the figures within the parentheses to the paragraph ; and those which follow to the page.
PROTESTANTS agree in more things than they differ in, by believing the Scripture, ii. (49, 50.) 79. 82.
We have as many rational means of agreement as the papists, i. (7, 8.) 368.
Papists pretend to means of agreement and do not agree, i. (3—6.) 366, 367.
Not necessary to find a church agreeing with protestants in all points, i. (19.) 105. ii. (27.) 206.
Antiquity vainly pleaded for Romish doctrines and practices, since many errors are more ancient than some of their doctrines, ii. (19.) 197, 198.
Apostles erred after the sending of the Holy Ghost, i. (33.) 396. The apostolic church an infallible guide, to which we may resort, being present to us by her writings, i. (69. 80.) 447. 461.
That the church has power to make new articles of faith, asserted by the Romish doctors, ii. (18.) 43.
This one article-I believe the Roman catholic church to be infallible if their doctrines were true, would secure against heresy more than the whole Creed, ii. (77-79.) 106, 107. (83.) 110.
Assent, evidence the cause thereof, ii. (51.) 441.
Christ's assistance promised to the church, to lead her into more than necessary truths, ii. (61, 62.) 232, 235.
Assistance, Divine, who shall have it, ii. (88.) 258.
Atheism and irreligion spring easily from some Romish doctrines and practices, i. (7, 8.) 93, 94.
Attrition, what, i. (4.) 140.
St. Augustine's saying, Evangelio non crederem, &c. how to be understood, i. (54.) 239. (97-99.) 269, 270.
St. Augustine's testimony against the Donatists not cogent against protestants, i. (163.) 328.
St. Augustine's words, No necessity to divide unity, explained, ii. (10.) 190.
The Author's vindication from suspicion of heresy, i. (28.) 122. The Author's motives to turn a papist, with answers to them, i. (42, 43.) 63, 64.
Baptism, what, ii. (7.) 482.
Baptizing of children not proveable by Scripture, ii. (7.) 482.
Belief in Christ, what, i. (13.) 373.
Bible only is the religion of protestants, ii. (56.) 449.
The Bible, which is the religion of protestants, to be preferred be-
The Calvinists' rigid doctrine of predetermination unjustly reproach-
To give a catalogue of our fundamentals not necessary nor possible,
Want of such a catalogue leaves us not uncertain in our faith, i.
Papists as much bound to give a catalogue of the church's propo-
Catholic church:-I believe in the catholic church—what it signi-
Ceremonies, i. (42.) 408.
Moral certainty a sufficient foundation of faith, i. (154.)316.
A protestant may have certainty, though disagreeing protestants all
What charity papists allow to us protestants, and we to them, i.
A charitable judgment should be made of such as err, but lead good
Protestant charity to ignorant papists no comfort to them that will
Christianity must be known before the church, ii. (53.) 84.
Church, by what constituted, ibid. true visible, what, i. (19.) 105.
The church how furnished with means to determine controversies,
Church of Rome, how a true church, ii. (20.) 372. Not infallible,
We may be a true church, though deriving ordination, and receiving
Circumstances of worship, how far to be taken from the church, i.
Commands in Scripture to hear the church, and obey it, suppose it
Common truths believed, may preserve them good, that otherwise
Concord in damned errors worse than disagreement in controverted
Conscience, how far it justifies disobedience to superiors, ii. (108.)
The consequence of men's opinions may be unjustly charged upon
Contradictions a man may believe, ii. (46.) 71.
Controversies in religion not necessary to be all determined, i. (7.)
How controversies about Scripture itself are to be decided, i. (27.)
Controversies not necessary to be decided by a judicial sentence,
Creed, how it contains the credenda necessary to be proposed, ii.
That the Creed contains all necessary points, and how to be under-
Not necessary, that our Creed should be larger than that of the apo-
Damnable, i. (21.) 107. (26.) 111.
Defining is no more than declaring what the word signifies, ii.
St. Dennis of Alexandria's saying explained, about not dividing
To deny a truth witnessed by God, whether always damnable, i.
The apostle's depositing truth with the church, no argument that
Of disagreeing protestants, though one side must err, yet both may
Two may disagree in a matter of faith, and yet neither be charge-
Differences among protestants vainly objected against them, i. (2, 3.
No reason to reproach them for their differences about necessary
Disbelief, when a fault, i. (9.) 95.
What is requisite to convince a man that a doctrine comes from
Believing the doctrine of Scripture, a man may be saved, though
The Donatists' error about the catholic church, what it was and was
The Donatists' case and ours not alike, ii. (101.) 279.
The Roman church guilty of the Donatists' error, in persuading men,
English divines vindicated from inclining to popery, and for want
Errors damnable, what and how, i. (6, 7.) 92, 93. (26.) 111. (29.)
In what case errors damnable may not damn those that hold them,
In what case errors not damnable may be damnable to those that
No man to be reproached for quitting his errors, ii. (103.) 282.
Though we may pardon the Roman church for her errors, yet we
Errors of the Roman church that endanger salvation to be forsaken,
Erring persons, that lead good lives, should be judged of charita-
A man may learn of the church to confute its errors, i. (40.) 407.
We must not adhere to a church in professing the least errors, lest
Eucharist given to infants, accounted an apostolic tradition by St.
The examples of those, that, forsaking popish errors, have denied
External communion of a church may be left without leaving a
Faith, what, i. (8.) 136. It is not knowledge, ii. (2.) 348. Articles of
Whether faith be destroyed by denying a truth testified by God, i.
The objects of faith, of two sorts; essential and occasional, ii. (3.) 31.
Faith, less than infallibly certain, may resist temptations and diffi-
There may be faith, where the church and its infallibility begets it
Faith does not go before Scripture, but follows its efficacy, i. (48.)
Protestants have sufficient means to know the certainty of their
In the Roman church, the last resolution of faith is into motives of