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Who, to his promise ever true,
Display'd sweet virtue to my view ?.
And help'd her precepts to pursue ?

And next, in Life's advancing days,
Who watch'd, and mark'd out all my ways,
And on my soul shed Wisdom's rays?

Jehovah. But, ah! my erring heart! who, still, Would draw thee from the paths of ill? Who shews thee how to curb thy will?

Jehovah. The Scriptures, rich in heavenly lore... Who gives thee power their Truths explore, And their great author to adore ?

Jehovah. There Wisdom, Power, and Love divine, In glorious effulgence do shine; And make me wish that I were thine,

Jehovah. And who for me a child became; Who too for me bare ev'ry blame, That I might glow with purest flame?

Jehovah. Who for lost Sinners Death endur'd, That of their sins they might be cur’d, And for them endless life procur'd ?

Jehovah. Exalted on thy throne on high, Look down with mercy's pitying eye, Nor shut thy ears against my cry,

Jchovah. Forgive me, Lord, my errors past! Seal my

sincere repentance fast, Thy word and truth for ever last,"

Jehovah, And should I ever cease to be A Lover of thy word and thee, Who hast so kindly loved me,

Jehovah ?
No; never more may I forbear
To praise thy kindest love and care,
And pour to thee my

Soul in pray'r,

Jehovah !

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When I am feeble, old, and gray,
May thy strong arin still prove my stay,
And soothe my aged pains away,

Jehovah !
And when I hang my weary head,
And thou in sickness mark'st my

Still on me sweet affection shed,

Jehovah !

O God! who liv'st above the skies,
When Death's cold hand has clos'd my eyes,
To thee, then, may my soul arise,

Jehovah !


TEA Postly poliun Franslated,
HE Apocalypse, or Revela- in Reply: to a Tract entitled, “ A


Vindication of certain Passages in with Notes, critical and explana- the common English Version of the tory. To which is prefixed, a Dis- New Testament." This Reply is sertation on the Divine Origin of proposed as a Fifth Appendix to the the Book, in Answer to the Ob- Third Edition of “ Remarks on the jections of the late Professor J. Uses of the Definitive Article in D. Michaelis. By John Chappell the Greek Text of the New TestaWoodhouse, M. A. Archdeacon of ment.” . By Granville Sharpe, Esq. Salop. 185.

Disunion in Religion, unfriendly To your Tents. An Address to to the Ends of Ëdification and the Volunteers. By the Rev. MatPeace. Its Consequences, and the thew Wilson, A. M. 6d. Means to check its Progress. By A Sernion preached in the Parish J. Symons, B. D. 1s. 60. Church of Winwick, in the County

A Sermon preached on the of Lancaster, on Thursday, Dec. Thanksgiving Day.. By the Right 5, 1805. By the Rev. Geoffrey Rev. Lord Bishop of St. Asaph. Hornby, Reçior of Winwick. 15.

A Sermon preached on the Oc- An Essay on the Excellence of casion of the late General Thanks- of Christian Knowledge. By F. A. giving, for the Victory over the Cox, M: A. Is. 6d. Combined Fleets of France and A Sermon preached on the 5th of Spain. By the Rev. Sir Adam December, 1805. By the Rev. Gordon, Bart. Rector' of West David Birchan, Minister of the Tilbury, Essex. 1s. 6d.

Scots Church, Artillery-street. 15. A Systematic View of the Revealed Wisdom of the Word of Christian Politics, in Four Parts. God; of which Wisdom the He- By Ely Bates, Esq. 3s. brew Tongue is the pre-designed * The Overflowings of Ungodliand appropriate Expositor. By the ness, a Sermon on the Times,preachRev. Raby Williams, of the island cd at St. James's Church, Bath, of Jamaica 12s.

Jan. 19, 1806. By the Rev, R. A Dissertation on the Supreme


1s. 60. Divine Dignity of the Messiah :



A no

from Naples contain further θρασυνομενες των εν τους πολλούς " details relative to the unrolling of

δοξαζομενων. unreasonable the inanuscripts discovered at Herculaneum. Eleven persons are at

Contempt; that is, of those who depresent employed in unrolling and spise unjustly what others commend.

-This manuscript is the least dacopying these treasures. The ma

maged, and many passages of it nuscripts hitherto inspected amount

are absolutely untouched.

The to about one hundred and for

other papyri are in a great part by ty, eight of which have already Philodeinus, and treat of rhetoric, been interpreted and transmitted of poetry, and of morality. The to the minister Seratti, in order publication of these manuscripts that they may be examined by the

cannot take place with all the exacademy, and directed to be print pedition that could be wished, as ed. These manuscripts are, six of the originals are to be engraved beEpicurus, entituled Tegi rñs Qu fore they are to be presented to the GEWS, On Nuture. Another is by public. This process requires much Philodemus; its tile is legi vñs time and money, and the want of Oprñs, On Anger. The eighth the latter will considerably retard wants both the title and the name

the publication. M. Rossini, biof the author.

It treats of na- shop of Puzznoli, to whom the ture and the worship of the gods. public is indebted for the fragment The next four are almost entirely of Philodemus on music, is the perexplained; but they have not yet son appointed by the court of Nabeen transmitted, because Mr. Hay- ples to superintend the engraving ter and the Abbé Foti, of the or

and the publication of these mader of St. Basil, are jointly to su- nuscripts. perintend their publication. The On Sunday the 18th of DecemAbbé Foti is first to collate the ber, about six o'clock in the evencopies with the originals, to supplying, Mr. Firminger, of the Royal what is necessary, and to translate. Observatory at Greenwich, discoMr. Hayter collates after him, al- vered a cimet in the constellation ters what he thinks proper in the Aquarius. To the naked eye, its supplements and translations, and appearance was similar to a star of delivers the copy to the Abbé Foti the first magnitude when covered to be again transcribed. The de- by a cloud, through which it might lay occasioned by Mr. Hayter in his be faintly seen; or rather like what labours

, is the reason why these Jupiter would appear under similar manuscripts have not yet been sent

circumstances; but when viewed either to the acadeiny or the mini- through a night glass, it appeared ster. Their titles are as follow : to have a bright nucleus surrounded one on logic entitled, On the Strength


As it was approaching of Arguments druwn from Analogy the meridian, Mr. F. found that its -Περί Κακιων και των αντικειμη, aile him to illuminate the wires in

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light was sufticiently strong to enHOY Apetw; Treatise on Vices and

the focus of the telescope so as to the contrary Virtues.- Llegi Oa observe its passage with great acva?ê, On Death. These three

curacy. Dr. Herschel observed the - works are by Philodemus.-The comet at Slough, about the same - author of the fourth is Polistratus :, time that it was scen at GreenΠερί αλογα κατα φρονησεως α δε .wich.


a coma.

Mrs. Portia Young is about to gelists, with Paraphrase and Notes, publish by subscription, for the be- &c.” nefit of a fatherless child, “A Mr. Hodson, of King's College, Compendiuen raken from the Fa- Cambridge, is about to publish a mily Expositor of Dr. Doddridge; new translation of Juvenal. containing Explanations of the con- Mr. Kidd proposes to publish a cluding Part of the History of our new edition of Homer, with collaBlessed Saviour; to which will be tions of many manuscripts never added, A Harmony of the Evan- before examined.


OXFORD, JANUARY 29, 1806. greve Marshall

, of the same ColMBClarks Chorro funiver- legez was admitted B; A.

17. The Reverend Hugh CholJoseph Richardson of Queen's Col- mondely, Fellow of Brasenose lege, B. A. were admitted Masters College, and Dean of Chester, of Arts. Messrs. Charles Shipley was admitted Bachelor of Divinity. of All Souls. College; James Gib- 18. The Rev. William Stamper SON of Wadham College, and John of Queen's College, and Thomas Symons of Trinity College were ad- Pinkard Phillips of Hertford Colraitted Bachelors of Arts.

lege, B. A. were admitted Masters FEB. 4.---The Rev. James Hooke, of Arts. Messrs. William Cousins, B.LL. of St. Mary Hall, is admit- of Balliol College; Edward Booth ted Doctor of Laws.

of Lincoln College; and Thomas Messrs. John Buckland of Trini. Phillips of Jesus College, were adty College; Charles Dunne and' mitted Bachelors of Arts. Beppet Hoskyns.of Baliol College, CAMBRIDGE, JANUARY 27. were admitted B. A.

The Right Hon. Lord Palmerston 13--The Rev. William Walford of St. John's College, was admitted of Oriel College, and Thomas Har- M. A. in right of nobility. rison of Quecn's College, were ad- The Rev. Thomas Bennet of Jesus mitted M.A.

College, was admitted M.A. and, Messrs. Benjamin Cheese, Wil- Mr. Thomas Crawford of Trinity lian Fookes and John Griffin, of College, Bachelor of Arts. University College, Williamson The late Dr. Smith's two prizes of Hawthornthwaite and Edward Wil- 251. each, for two commencing Baliain Grinfield of Lincoln College, chelors of Arts, the best proficients Robert Taylor of Trinity College, in Mathematics and Natural Phiand Stephen Barbut of Merton losophy, ar this

year adjudged College, were adınitted B.A. Mr. Frederick Jonathan Pollock of

· The sime day the honorary de- Trinity College, and Mr. Harvey grece of Master of Arts was con- Walter of St. John's, ferred, in convocation, on Samuel Messrs. Charles Blomfield and Tyssen, esq. gentleman commoner Richard Ward, of Trinity College, of Corpus Christi College, present were elected into the two Classical sed by the Rev. William Nicholas Scholarships founded by Lord CraDarnell, M. A. fellow of the same

ven, And Mr. Thomas Fallowfield . College. 14--Elijah Barwell Impey, B. A. Scholarship founded by Sir William

of Peterhouse is elected into the of Christ Church, was admitted Master of Arts.- Jarvey Grey, esq. of Brasenose College, was

admitted Lord Ilonry Petty, chancellor of Bachelor of Aris, Grand Com- the Exchequer, has been elected ponuder.--A!so, Mr. William Con- representative of this University



in the room of the late Right Hon. bridgeshire, on the présentation of William Pitt. The unsuccessful the Master and fellows of the said mudidates were Lord Althorpe society. eldest son of Earl Spencer, and Lord The Marquis of Stafford has apViscount Palmerston,

pointed the Rev. Thomas Butt, The King has been pleased to M. A. to be bis domestic chaplain, grant to the Rev. H. Cholinondley, and has also nominated him to the M. A. the Deanry of the Cathedral perpetual curacy of Trenthan, void Church of Chester, void by the by the resignation of the Rev. T. death of the Rev. Dr. Cotton.

C. Woodhouse, M. A. Archdeacon The late Lord Chancellor (Eldon) of Salop. has presented the Rev. Edward The Rev. William Lade, M. A. Mansfield, sou of sir James Mans- late of Clare Hall, Cambridge, has field, to the vicarage of Bisley, been presented by John Lade, esą. Gloucestershire.

to the consolidated livings of GoodThe Rey. Peploe William Ward, nestone and Graveney, in Kent, B. A. of Queen's College, Cam- vacant by the death of the Rev. bridge, is instituted to the vicarage Athelstan Stephens. of Winston in Suffolk, on the pre- The Rev. John Mounsey, B.A. Sentation of the Dean and Chap- Chaplain to the Eart of Ashburnter of Ely,

ham, is instituted to the rectories The Rev. Thomas Sampson, D. of Authorp and Withèrn, in LinD. of Trinity College, Cambridge, colnshire, on the presentation of has been instituted, by the Lord Robert Vyner, Esq. Bishop of Norwich, to the Rectory The Rev. John Swain, Rector of of Groton in Suffolk.

Taxall in the county of Chester, The Rev. Townley Clarkson, M. has been inducted to the vicarage of A. Fellow and Bursar of Jesus Col- Elvaston, near Derby, on the prelege, Cambridge, has been institu- sentation of the Earl of Harrings ted by the Lord Bishop of Ely, to the vicarage of Swavesey in Cam



A T Ghazeepore, in the province that his lordship acquired the rudi

of Benares, in the East In- ments of the art of war, and predies, on the 5th of October last, pared himself to command, by first the most noble Charles Marquis learning to obey. Cornwallis.

In 1761 he was promoted to the He was boru December 31st, rank of lieutenant-colonel, and ab 1738, and seems to have been in- the same time he was elected into tended from the cradle for the mi- parliament for the borough of Eye. litary life. He accordingly entered On the death of his father in into the service at a very early age; 1762 he succeeded to the title or and we find him in 1758, at a pe- Earl Cornwallis. In 1765 he was riod when promotions were less ra- nominated one of the lords of the pid than at present, a captain in bed-charnber, and about the same Colonel Crawfurd's light infantry, time was appointed uid-de-camp to under the title of Lord Brome. the king. Three years

afterwards he accon- In 1766 he was promoted to the panied the Marquis, of Granby to command of the thirty-third regithe continent as one of his uids-de- ment of foot; and two years after camp, and was of course attendant wards he married Miss Jones, who on the person of that gallant noble- possessed a large fortune. With man during the campaign. It was this lady, who brought him two thus in the fields of Germany, and children (a son and a daughtet), he under the most skilful generals, enjoyed every felicity the connubial

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