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No more th' effulgent glory of thy God
Speaks awful answers from the mystic cloud,
No more thine altars blaze with fire divine,
And heav'n has left tly solitary shrine.
Yet, in thy courts, hereafter shalt thou see
Presence immediate of the Deity,
The light himself reveal'd, the God confess'd in thee.

And now, at length the fatal term of years
The world's desire have brought, and lo! the God appears.
The heav'nly babe the virgin mother bears,
And her fond looks confess the parent's cares.
The pleasing burden on hor breast she lays,
Hangs o'er his charms, and with a smile surveys.
The infant smiles, to her fond bosom prest,
And wantons, sportive, on the mother's breast,
A radiant glory speaks him all divine,
And in the child the beams of Godhead shine,

But now alas ! far other views disclose,
The blackest comprehensive scene of woes,
See where men's voluntary sacrifice
Bows his meek head, and God eternal dies!
Fixt to the cross, bis healing arms are bound,
While copious mercy streams from ev'ry wound !
Mark the blood-drops that life exhausting roll,
And the strong pang that rends the stubborn soul !
As all death's tortures with severe delay,
Exult and riot, in the noblest

And can'st thou, stupid Man, those sorrows see,
Nor share the anguish which he bears for thee?
Thy sin, for which his sacred flesh is torn,
Points ev'ry nail and sharpens ev'ry thorn;
Can'st thou ?- -while nature smarts in ev'ry wound,
And each pang cleaves the sympathetic ground!
Lo! the black sun, his chariot backward driv'n,
Blats out the day, and perishes from heav'n:
Earth, trembling from her entrails, bears a part,
And the rent rock upbraids men's stubborn heart..
The yawning grave reveals his gloomy reign;
And the cold clay-clad dead start into life again,

And thou, O tomb, once more shalt wide display,
Thy satiate jaws, and give up all thy prey,
Thou, groaning earth shalt heave absorpt in flame,
As the last pangs convulse thy lab'ring frame;
When the same God unshrouded thou shalt see,
Wrapt in full blaze of power and majesty.

Ride on the clouds; whilst as his chariot flies,
The bright effusion streams thro' all the skies,
Then shall the proud dissolving mountains glow,
And yielding rocks in fiery rivers flow :
The molten deluge round the globe shall roar.
And all mens arts and labours be no more.
Then shall the splendors of th' enliven'd glass
Sink undistinguish'd in the burning mass.
And O! till carth, and seas, and heav'n decay.
Ne’er may that fair creation fade away;
May winds and storms those beauteous colours spare,
Still may they bloom, as permanent as fair,
All the vain rage of wasting time repell,
And his tribunal see, whose cross they point so well.


Christian Mirror; exhibit R. Lucas, D.D. 2 rols. 8vo. a new

ing , and defects of the Religious World, Extracts from various Authors; containing Essays in Prose and with remarks on the mode, subjects, Verse. 12m. 5s. boards.

and history of Baptism; by Thomas Popular Evidences of Natural Wortlake. 12mo. Religion and Christianity; by the The miscellaneous and posthuRev. Thomas Watson, 8vo.

mous works of the late Rev. Mr.. The first Report of the British Alex. Pirie, of Newburgh. vol, %, and Foreign Bible Society, 1805, 12mo. 8s. with an appendix. 8vo. 1s.

A Sermon preached before the An Essay on Toleration in which House of Commons Feb 20, 1805, the subject of Catholic Emancipa- being the day appointed for a Getion is considered; by a Presbyter.neral Fast, by Charles Henry Hall, 8vo. 1s.

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orum juxta Sectiones Ammonianas An Inquiry after Happiness; by et Eusebii Canones. 4to. 203.


12 pages.


THE Fast India Company have open schools for the education of

lately established in Hert- their children. fordshire a place of public instruc-, A new edition of Mr. Hugh Fartion for such young men as are in-, mer's dissertations on Christ's temptended to be employed in various tation in the wilderness, is in the civil capacities in the Company's press. Our readers, perhaps, will service. The Rev. Mr. HENLEY recollect that Mr. Farnier was Que is appointed president of the insti- of those rational divines, who in tution. The education is to be both endeavouring to 'remove all myscommercial and classical, and to teries from sacred writ, asserted comprise, among other branches of that the temptation was not a reinstruction, the mathematics, geo- ality, but only a dream or vision !! graphy, modern languagess, and A splendid work entitled a graOriental literature.

phical and descriptive Tour of the Proposals have been issued by University of Oxford, is preparing Mr. Samuel Burder, of St. Alban's, for publication. It will coutain for publishing by subscription in 2 views, representations of publicHols. 8vo, a work entitled, Oriental buildings, with their history and Customs, or an illustration of the present state, and the academic Sacred Scriptures, by an explana- costume. It is to be published in tory application of the customs and numbers in imperial folio. manners of the Eastern nations. A A monument is about to be large edition of the first volume erected to the memory of Sir Was published about three years Joshua Reynolds in St. Paul's Caago; the second volume is wholly thedral. For this purpose a' subfew. It will be seen that the found- scription has been set on foot by ation of this work, was Mr. Hare the literary club, of which Sir mer's excellent observations Q!! Joshua was the founder. Scripture, of which a new and en- A re-publication of a very valularged edition would be highly ac- able

' aud interesting work, entitled, ceptable to the world, if executed « Resolves, religious, moral, and by a person well versed in the East- political, by Owen Feltham," is ern languages and manners. shortly expected to make its apie

The Emperor of Russia has pearance. Tränted an entire emancipation to chic Jews, who are permitted to





Orford, June, 12. David Thos. Powell, of Magdaleo

Term, the Rev, John Carle- St. Mary Hall, Students in Law, ton, A. M. of Trinity College, Dub- were admitted Bachelors in Law.. was incorporated M

Th Rev. nneth Makenzie Heid Arts of Worcester College.-Mr. Tarpley, of Christ Church; Thom


mas Woodforde, of Worcester Col- Rawes, of St. Edmund Hall; Eardlege; and Johnson Grant, of St. lin Norton, of University College; John's College, B. A. were admit- John Warren and Geo. Rashleigti, ted Masters of Arts. Mr. Wm. of Oriel College; George Hancox, Henry. Tinney, of Magdalen Col- of Queen's College; Thomas Tallege, who distinguished himself in bot, of St. Edmund Hall; and Henthe extraordinary examinations of ry Seymer, Esq. of Corpus Christi the present year, was admitted a College; were admitted Bachelors complete Bachelor of Arts, Messrs. of Arts. John Wills, of Wadham College; 21st. William Henry Moseley, John Williams, of St. Edmund B. M. of St. Mary Hall, was adınitHall; Charles Henry Sampson, of ted Doctor in Medicine.--- John Magdalen Hall; Thomas Darke Willis, Esq. of Corpus Christi Coland Peter Frye Hony, of Exeter lege, was admitted Master of Arts, College; Thomas Tudball, of Bal- Grand Compounder. liol College; Edward Miller, of 22d. The Rev. Robert Portens Queen's College; Robert Bailey Beachcroft, B. A. of Oriel College, Fisher, of Pembroke College ; was admitted Master . of Arts, George Hilliard and William St. Grand Compounder. Clare, of Christ Church; John Pol- Mr. Edward Hughes, of Jesus | lard, John Hanmer, Esq. and Tho- College, was elected Scholar of mas Dunbar, Esq. of Brasenose that Society. College; John Rowland. Berkley, The Rev. Charles Crane, B. A. Thomas Huntingford, and Houlton has been instituted by the Hon. Hartwell, of New College; Robin- ' and Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of son Elsdale, of Corpus Christi Col- Litchfield and Coventry to the reclege; Giles Rooke Esq. John Pyke, tory of Stoketon, in the county of and Richard Roberts, of Merton Warwick, College; Robert C. Jones and II. The Rev. Townley Clarkson, M. Youde, of Jesus College ; Hugh A. fellow and bursar of Jesus ColCarleton and James Pigott, of Wor- lege, Cambridge, has been insticester College were admitted Ba- tuted to the vicarage of Hinxton in chelors of Arts.

Cambridgeshire, on the presenta17th. The Rev. John Carleton, tion of the Lord Chancellor. A. M, of Worcester College, and The Rev. Thomas Stanley Faber, Rector of Hartest cum Boxted, in M. A. has been presented by the the Diocese of Norwich, was ad- Hon, and Right Rev. the Lord inittéd Bachelor and Doctor in Bishop of Durham, to the vicarage Divinity.

of Stockton-upon-Tees. The Rev. Thomas Davies, B, A. The Rev. William Browne is lie of Jesus College, was admitted censed to the perpetual curacy of Master of Arts.

Charsfield in Suffolk, on the preMr. J. Rose, of Christ Church, sentation of the Hon. William Penn was admitted Bachelor of Arts. Curzon,

20th, thie Rev. James Joyce, of The Rev. Daniel Packard, M. A. St. E«lmund Hall; James Henville, is instituted to the rectory of Fordof New College; Mr. Ralph Rice, ley, and also to the vicarage of of Oriel College;

Rev. James Gar- Westleton, both in Suffolk, on his bett, of Christ Church; and Mr. own petition, he being the patron. Henry Williams, of Merton Col- The Lord Bishop of Lincoln has iege, B. A. were admitted Masters presented the Rev. Vincent Bayley, of Ari3.-Mess, Robert Booth M. A. fellow of Trinity College I'ol. VIII. Churchm, May. June, 1805.



Cambridge, domestic chaplain to of Wickham Bishops, has been colhis lordship, to the sub-deanry of lated by the Lord Bishop of LonLincoln, void by the death of the don to the rectory of Pattiswick in Rev. Dr. Paley.

Essex, vacant by the death of the The Rev, Thomas Leigh, rector Rev. John Shepherd, M. A.


Farther Particulars of the late tion; and he likewise . employed Dr. PALEY. See


400. some hours in private teaching. WHIS celebrated divine was the His lectures on moral and political the small living of Helpestone, near celebrated work on these subjects; Peterborough. About 1746, hc ob- and many of the arguments in his tained the mastership of Giggles- Evidences of Christianity, are stated wick school, Yorkshire, to which to have been given in his lectures place he removed with his family. on the Greek Testainent. The maIn his father's school, Dr. Paley thematics and metaphysics were remained till 1759, when he enter- the province of Dr. Law. This ed a student of Christ's College, union of labours formed a close and Cainbridge, and his application to endearing friendship between the his studies was such, that he be- tutors, which ended only with the came senior wrangler in 1703. On death of Dr. Paley. The Hyson taking his bachelor's degree, he left Club, which was formed by the college, and accepted the situation wranglers of Dr. Waring's year, of assistant in the school at Green- met, as the name imports, to drink wich. After continuing there about a social cup of tea. Of this friendly three years, he returned to his cul society, Paley became a member, lege, of which he was elected a by which means he acquired a partifellow. Soon afterwards, he was cular intiinacy with Waring, one of associated as tutor with Dr. Law the profoundest, matheniaticiaus, (now bishop of Elphin). Dr. Shep- and nothing else, in the world. He herd, the late plumian professor used to say, that there were not was principal tutor, and taking the above two or three mathematicians half of the profits for himself, he in Europe that understood his writdivided the other moiety between ings, and yet he always examined Paley and Law. The characters the candidates for Dr. Smith's of these tutors filled the col- prizes in them. Paley was not atlege, and they soon compelled Dr. tached to this study, yet the simpliShepherd in content hiinself with city and integrity of Waring conone-third of the profits of the tui- tributed to cement a friendship tion, as he did not contribute to its which could not have been formed support.

on similiarity of intellectual taste. After this appointment, Dr. Pa- When, however, an edition of Warlev's time was spent in great exer- ing's lliscellanea Analytica was tion. llis public lectures were the printed in 1774, his friend correctresult of much time and applica- ed the press, and the author ac.


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