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CHRISTIAN FAITH AND PRACTICE;
Most of which WERE DELIVE RED
CHAPEL OF THE ORATOIR.E.
IN THE SPRING OF M.DCCC.XVI.
PRINCIPAL of THE connecticut Asylums, IN THE UNITED states of
AMERICA, FoR THE EDUCATIon of THE DEAF AND num R.
PUBLISHED BY P. we GALLAUDET,
souTHERN DISTRICT of New-Yonk, ss.
BE it remembered, that on the fourteenth day of April, in the forty-second year of the Independence of the United States of America, THOMAS H. GALLAUDET of the said District, hath deposited in this office the title of a book, the right Who? he claims as Author and Proprietor, in the words and figures following, to wit: “Discourses on various points of Christian Faith and Practice, most of which “ were delivered in the Chapel of the Oratoire in Paris, in the spring of 1816. “By Thomas H. Gallaudet, Principal of the Connecticut Asylum, in the United “States of America, for the education of the Deaf and Dumb.” In conformity to the Act of the Congress of the United States, entitled “An Act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts, and books to the Authors and Proprietors of such copies, during the times therein mentioned.” And also to an Act entitled “An Act supplementary to an Act entitled an Act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of maps, charts and books to the Authors and Proprietors of such copies, during the times therein mcmtioned and extending the benefits thereof to the arts of designing, engraving and etching historical and other prints.” JAMES DILL, *i. of the Southern District of New-York, by EDWARD TRENOR, Assistant Cherk,
WHEN I was informed by a mutual Friend, whose worth you have long known, that I might venture to place at the head of the following Discourses, a name ever to be cherished in the annals of the Redeemer's Kingdom, I was somewhat encouraged to present them to the public eye; feeling secure that they would at least be considered as containing nothing which would tend to injure that cause to which your Life and Talents have been so successfully devoted, and that, possibly, they might serve, in some humble degree, to promote it.— Most of them were delivered while I was prosecuting in Paris, under the auspices of the venerable Abbé Sicard and his interesting Pupil, Clerc, my present fellow-labourer, the object of qualifying myself to instruct an unfortunate and too long neglected portion of my countrymen, the Deaf and Dumb. Several of your Nation and my own, taught in their own lands to hallow the Sabbath of the Lord, felt a desire to do this in the splendid and voluptuous City where they had assembled, as their surest safeguard against its fascinating seductions,