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SWEDEN.

• wood and compact, stood chicfy on one The king of Sweden manifests great handsome street. The fire caught in a zeal in the establishment of a proper stable from the pipe of a Frenchmar, system of education in his dominions about 9 o'clock in the morning, at the A board, appointed for the purpose of wind ward end of the town, and in five superintending publick instruction in hours, not a dwelling house remained thatkingdom, bas commissioned a young standing. . Swede, named BROOEMAN, who had In the towns of Barnstead, Barring. distinguished himself by some critical ton, Farmington, New Durham, Middle. pieces and a treatise on education, to ton and Milton, in Strafford co. (N.H.) make a tour through several parts of from 30t040 miles N.W.of Portsmouth, Europe in orderto collect information on the fires, the beginning of this month, the subject. He had an audience of the (July) made dreadful ravages, consumking of Great Britain who pointed out ing for many miles, fences, forests, and to him several things, which he thought the various products of the earth. The would prove of especial utility to Swe. cattle were much mjured by the flame den ; and enjoined him, above all, not and smoke, and two cows perisheri. to be too easily led away by untried The buildings were preserved by the novelties.

exertions ofite inhabitants, except two Baron HERMELIN, who has already dwelling houses anci a born, which published maps of many of the Swedish were consumed. A timely slower on provinces intends to publish a geograph. the 8th checked and it was hoped, back ical and statistical description of Swedish terminated the progress of the desolatLapland, by Mr. WAHLENBURGII of the ing flames. Cabinet of natural history at Upsal.

SIXCULAR PUENOMENOY.
RUSSIA.

A GENTLEMAN of respectability and Several perioclical works have very veracity during his passage frein Marti. recently commenced in Russia. One, nico to Boston, on the 8th, 9th and 10th entitled notices of the North, is to be ed- of July, 1805, being on soundings, alut ited by M. MARTIGNORO), well known 10 or 12 leagues to the south ward and for his translation of Longinus ; and will eastward of Cape Cod, observed on the exhibit the history of learning and civili. surface of the water, small winged inzation in Russia, with the lives of its sects, vulgarly called Millais, in such most illustrious men, Another journal numbers, as to discolour the water for appears at Moscow under the direction a considerable distance. Advancing to. of M. Kurosof, ancient curator of the ward the coast, their numbers increasuniversity, entitled, the friend of illumi- ed, and, apparently fatigued with the nation : or journal of the sciences and arts, length of their flight, were every mo.

More accurate and complete details ment falling into the sea, where they respecting GEORGIA, than the public at perished. It was supposed by the genpresent possess, may be soon expected tleman, who gives the information, that Beside the expedition undertaken by the vessel ran the distance of 40 or 50 order of the Russian government, and miles along the coast in a northerly diconducted by count PUSCHKIN, who rection, from the first to the last ap. was accompanied by several scientifick pearance of these insects. For a day men; the baron of BIBERSTEIN, who or two previously, the wind had blown has already published a work relative fresh from the S. W. which probably to the west coast of the Caspian sea, is had blown them from the shore to this now travelling in Georgia, to examine distance. Those on the wing came in a every thing relative to the culture and direction from the land, appeared ex. cominerce of silk. Three engineers tremely fatigued, and would frequently have likewise been recently dispatched light on the rigging and sails of the into that country, to collect further in

vessel. Wemerely record these facts, formation.

as well attested, and leave it to others

to account for them. FIRES.

N. B. The gentleman has left with Oy the 11th of June, the town of De. the Editors one of these insects, found troit was entirely consumed by fire in the vessel sevcral days after her arri. The houses, about 300 in number of val.

HARVEST.

the last, when in addition to indif

ferent crops, sickness made its We cannot forbear mentioning, ravages throughout the commu(says the Fredericktown Herald) nity generally, will make us gratethat the hopes, which we express- fully sensible of these blessings of ed, in a former number of this Providence, and enable us fully to paper, respecting the promising estimate their value. appearance of the fields, have

The Hon. JOHN QUINCY ADAMS, been happily realized in the abundance of the harvest.

Esq. is elected Boylston Professor of

The weath. Rhetorick and Oratory in the Universier has been remarkably favoura- ty at Cambridge. able for the reapers and ina gatherers ; till within a few days,

ORDAINED. when it has been uncommonly At Providence, R. I. on the 17th inst. warm. The mercury in Fahren. Mr. Henry EDES, over the first Con. heit's thermometer having in the gregational church in that town. The shade and current of air repeated. solemnities of the occasion were intro. ly risen up to 92 and 93 degrees. duced with prayer, by the Rev. Mr.

ordi CHANNING ; the Rev. Dr. ELIOT And we understand, that several

preached from Luke x. 18: the Rey. labourers have fallen. victims to Mr. WILSON offered the ordaining the excessive heat. Nor have we prayer, and the Rev. Dr. LATHROP been without some refreshing gave the charge. The Rev. Dr. KIRKshowers so necessary for the LAND expressed the fellowship of the growing crops of corn. There is churches, and the Rev. Mr. Gray made

the concluding prayer. Sacred music reason to hope, that this will be a

was performed with skill and animation, most prosperous year for the huss and the several services appeared to bandman.

engage the serious and interesting at. A retrospective view of three tention of a numerous audience. foregoing years and particularly

List of Dew american Publications.

THEOLOGICAL. An abstract of an apology for re. Two discourses on Christ's selfexistnouncing the jurisdiction of the synod ence, preached at Newbury Port, of Kentucky, being a compendious March 3d, 1805, by Samuel Spring. view of the gospel, and a few remarks The moral tendency of man's acon the confession of faith, by Robert countableness to God, and its influence Marshal, John Dunlary, Richard M.N. on the happiness of society. A ser. Barton, W. Stone, and John Thomp. mon preached on the day of the Generson. 1805.

al Election at Hartford, Con. by AsaThree sermons preached at North- hel Hooker, A. M. ampton by Rev. Solomon Williams, The kingdom of Christ, a missionary A. M. 1805.

sermon preached at Philadelphia, May Butler, Northampton. 23d, 1805, by Edward D. Griffin, A.M. A discourse delivered at Haverhill, The way of God vindicated, in a serMarch, 1805, at the funeral of J. Kim- mon preached September 16th, 1804, ball, A. M. To which is added a short after the interment of his only child, memoir of his life. By John S. Popkin, Jonathan Homer, A. B. who died Sep. A. M. Newbury Port.

tember 7th, 1805, aged 21. By JonaThe importance of virtue and piety than Homer, pastor of a church in New. as qualifications of rulers ; a discourse ton. delivered March, 1805, by Daniel Da. A sermon on duelling preached at na, A. M.

Newbury Port. New Haven, September 9ih, 1804, and at New York, January 21, 1805. By : MISCELLANEOUS. Timothy Dwight, D. D.

Report of the trial of the Hon. Samu. A sermon preached before the el Chase ; Baltimore, printed for Samų. Hampshire Missionary Society, August el Butler and George Keatings, 1805. 4th, 1804, in Northampton, by Enoch An address to the members of the Hale, A. M.

Massachusetts Charitable Fire Society, The value of life and charitable insti. by Peter Thacher, A. M. tutions ; a discourse delivered before . The Poetical Works of John Milton, the Humane Society of the Common- from the text of Dr. Newton, with a wealth of Massachusetts, at their se- critical Essay, by J. Aikin. miannual meeting, June, 11, 1805, by

S. Etheridge and C. Stebbins. Rev. Thomas Gray, A. M.

This is a pocket edition in two vols. A discourse to a society of young men neatly printed on a nonpareil type, and in London ; preached in thie year 1719. good paper. By Rev. John Cumming minister of the An Abridgment of the History of Scots church, London. Boston reprint- New England, for the use of young ed Jan. 1805

persons, by Hannah Adams. The guilt, folly, and source of sui- PERIODICAL WORKS.-RELICIOUS. cide ; two discourses preached in the The Connecticut Evangelical Maga-' city of New York, Feb. 1805. By zine, published at Hartford, monthly, Samuel Miller, D. D.

40 pages, 8vo. 12 1-2 cts. A discourse delivered in Haverhill The Massachusetts Missionary MagJan. 31st, 1805, at the interment of azine, published at Boston, monthly, the Rev. Hezekiah Smith, D. D. late 40 pages, 8vo. 12 1-2 cts. pastor of the Baptist society in that The Piscataqua Evangelical Maga. town. By Sámuel Stillman, D. D. zine, published at Portsmouth, once in

The characters, trials, and duties of two months, 40 pages, 8vo, 12 1-2 cts. a gospel minister delienated in a ser- The Assembly's Missionary Magamon delivered at Amherst, (Mass.) zine, or Evangelical Intelligencer, pub. May 2, 1804, at the ordination of Rev. lished at Philadelphia, monthly, 50 'Thomas H. Wood, to the work of an pages, octavo, 25 cts. Evangelist. By John Emerson, A. M. The Massachusetts Baptist Mission

A sermon at the ordination of the ary Magazine, published occasionally,' Rev. Henry Lord, to the work of the Boston, 12 1-2 cts. ministry in Williamsburg, June 20, The Christian's Magazine, publish1804. By Joseph Lyman, D. D.

ed in New York, once in three months, A Thanksgiving discourse, delivered 120 pages, 8vo. 37 1-2 cts. at Chester, N. H. Nov. 1804. By Na. N.B. The profits of the above works than Bradstreet, A. M.

are devoted to missionary purposes. A discourse delivered at the opening

LITERARY for publick worship, of the Presbyteri. The Literary Miscellany, published an church, in the Northern Liberties quarterly, at Cambridge, 100 pages, of Philadelphia, April 7th, 1805. By Svo, 50 cts. Ashbel Green, D. D.

The Monthly Anthology, published Two occasional sermons preached in Boston, 50 pages, 8vo, 37 1-2 cts. at Hatfield, Nov. 4th and 29th, 1804. The Literary Magazine and AmeriBy Joseph Lyman, D. D. Pastor of the can Register, published monthly, in church in Hatfield.

Philadelphia. The close communion of the Bap The Mathematical Correspondent, tists, in principle and practice, proved published at New York, by T. and J. to be unscriptural, and of a bad ten- Swords, 24 pages, 12mo, 18 1-2 cts. dency in the church of God ; in seven The Medical Repository, published letters, addressed to the friends of fun- quarterly in New York. damental truth, and of practical relig. “The Collections of the Historical Soion. By Rufus Anderson, A. M. Sa ciety, published in Boston, generally a lem, 1805. 20 cents.

vol. once in a year. Two Treatises, wherein are con The Monthly Register and Review tained several particular subjects, by of the United States for January, 1805, Aaron Putman, A. M.

by S. Cullen Carpenter, Charleston, S. Carolina, 6 dolls. per anrum.

Dbituary.

In England, May 6, WILLIAM Per. June 19th, Mr. GEORGE TUCKER, of TY, Marquis of Lansdown, Earl Wy. Milton, aged 56, in attempting to place combe, Viscount Calne, Baron Wy- himself on the tongue of a waggon, hc combe, in England, Earl of Shelburne, was driving through Roxbury, acci. (the title he used to be known by in dentally fell before the wheels, which America) Viscount Fitzmaurice, Baron passed over his body, and instantly terDunkerson, in Ireland, Knight of the minated his life. Garter, and a General of the Army, In Portsmouth, June 8th, Mrs. MAaged 69. He filled a large space in so. RY, the amiable consort of the Rev. Dr. ciety as a statesman, an orator, an ac- BUCKMINSTER, aged 39. She was in complished gentleman, a liberal patron the enjoyment of her usual health about of the arts, and a most amiable man in three hours previous to her death. private life.

In Mifflin county, (Penn.) the Rev. AtParis, M.FRANCISTAvoise,clerk Mr. LOCAN. The manner of his death in the French treasury, aged 88. He was remarkable : For a considerable left behind him no less than ten widows, time he had been ailing, but was still though he was a bachelor until 1792. able to officiate in the pastoral office. In his will he declares he never intend. On the 19th ultimo, he went to church ed to marry, had not the National Con. as usual, performed divine service, and vention passed the law for easy divor immediately afterward sunk down in ces. He leaves to each of his widows the pulpit, and expired. an annuity of 200 livres (501.) as he says At New HAVEN, (Con.) Mr. ELISHA they were all equally dear to him. Not ATWOOD, by the bursting of an overone of them is yet thirty years of age, charged musket, a piece of the barrel

In Russia, March 20, the Right Rev. passing through his head. Father GABRIEL GRUBER, General In Boston, the 15th inst. Mr. Thomof the Society of Jesuits.

A& Baldwin, jun. aged21, the only son In Berlin, Feb. 25, Frederique of the Rev. Dr. Baldwin. He was asLOUISA Queen of Prussia, of the House sistant instructor in one of the publick of Hesse d'Armstadt, and widow of schools in this town, in which situation Frederick William II.King of Prussia, he gave generał satisfaction. Open in born Oct. 16, 1751, aged 54.

his deportment, he possessed a mind In Jamaica, Mrs. Mills, aged 118; truly generous, and a heart void of deshe was followed to the grave by 295 ceit. He bore a formidable operation of her children, great grand children, and most afflictive disease with manly and great great grand children, sixty of fortitude, and met the last enemy with whom named Ebanks, belong to the re. that firmness and resignation, which giment of militia for St. Elizabeth's par. copsoles the bereaved parents and ish. For 97 years she practised mid friends, and leares them to sorrow, wifery, during which period it is stated not as those without hope. that she ushered 143,000 persons into Drowned, on Saturday afternoon, the world ! She retained her senses to June 29, in the outer harbour, Mr. the last, and followed her business till GEORGE SPRAGUE, of Boston; he was within two days of her death.

on a party of pleasure with a number of At Brandon, (Ver.) of the Scarlet Fe. his friends, and was unfortunately ver, alias CankerRash, onthe2d of May, knocked overboard by the shifting of MATILDA HARRIS, aged 10 years. On the boom. He was a young man of the4th, NABBYHARRIS, in the 17thyear most amiable character. of her age. On the 9th, LUCINDA HAR In Cambridge, on Friday evening RIS, in the 14th year of her age. On the last, JacoB SHEAFE WILLARD, aged 21st, OTIS HARRIS, aged 19; children 17, son of the late President Willard, of Mr. Nathaniel Harris, of that town. and student at the University, The parents of the deceased appear to In Boston, suddenly, Miss Ann G. endure these afflicting dispensations of HINCKLEY, aged 20.-Miss HANNAH divine Providence, with the meekness Fenno, aged 46. and fortitude of Christians. In July, At Weston, July 25th, Mr. Phine. 1803, they buried two daughters who was UPHAM, aged 37. died of the dysentery.

Poetry

THE DECALOGUE. I AM the Lord thy God, serve only me, Before no idols impious bend the knee : Use not my name in trifes or in jest ; Dare pot profane my saared day of rest; E'er to thy parents due obedience pay; Thy fellow creature, man, thou sbalt not slaye In no adult'rous commerce bear a part; From stealing keep with care thy hard and

heart; All false reports against thy neighbour late, and ne'er indulge a wish for his estate.

Eurер. Мад

ON READING THE LIFE OF COWPER.

Addressed to Mr. H. PLUNGʻD deep in sorrow, and dead to all those phantom forms of bliss, Which once awoke this soul to keen delight ; To nature's charms, to friendship's sacred glow And e'en to hope's delicious transports dead, What magic pow'r shall set the prisoner free, And give again forgotten ecstacies? Is it a dream, or do those favoured souls, Who from high heaven inbale celestial light, and beam benevolence on meaner worms, Is it a dream, or do they round my home, This little nook obscore, diffuse their beams. Steal the torn beurt once more from Misiry's

grasp, And bid it rise and glow with Virtue's fire ? Yes, 'tis reality, the saint, the bard, With silent awe long honoured and rever'd, Discloses the mild graces of his soul, Refinement, tenderness, benevolence, And with a charm ineffable, unfolds All tbat is excellent in human kind. I thank thee, Heaven, that earth is not so poor, As once I deem'd it ; that there still is left, Who taste of friendship's hallow'd mysteries, Who fill domestick life with peace and love, Who carry on celestial intercourse, And who by virtue's animating aid, Make life's uneven path" a downy road;" And though there comes an hour, an awful hour, When Mary's soothing voice is heard no more, And Cowper's throbbing spirit sinks to rest, Translated, where the just made perfect, dwell, Live, rise, and reign for ever ; and when night Veils Earth's mysterious miseries from my

view, I see their sainted forms, hear their soft hymns, and fain would dream, that me, such inter

course Deny'd below, they beckon to their rest! HAYLEY, this importune of praise forgive, Forgive presumption, which thy work inspires. To snatch from misery's grasp, and fing de

light, Long, long antasted, o'er an ardent mind, To thee is higher bliss, or much I err, Than to bestow on them another rose, Whose path already, fate has strew'd with

flowers. Friend of the sainted Bard, farewell, farewell. But if perchance, when sorrow's school shall

close,
Admitted to the threshold of the place,
Where boly souls convene in better scrains,
There will I thank thee for suspended grief,
For richest gleams of intellectual bliss
Lighting a darksome passage to the tomb.

Al. Mar

LINES from Cotuper's “ CONVERSATION, the applied to the Character of the late SAMUEL

STENNETT, D.D. OH I have seen (nor hope perhaps in vain, E'er life go down to see such sights again) A veteran warrior in the christian field, Who never saw the sword he could not wield. Grave without dulness, learned without pride, Exact, yet not precise, though neek, keen ey'ds A man that would have foil'd at their own play A dozeit would-be's of the modern day : Who, when occasion justified its use, Had wit as bright as ready to produce; Could fetch from records of an earlier age. Or from philosophy's enlighten'd page, His rich materials; and regule your ear With strains, it was a privilege to hear. Yet, above ALL, his luxury supreme, And his chief glory, wis the GOSPEL theme, There he was copious as old Greece or Rome, His happy eloquence seem'd there at home. Ambitious, not to shinc, or to excel, But to treat justly what he lov'd so well.

Christian Observer.

HYMN SACRED TO TRUTH. HAIL, Sacred Truth! whose piercing rays

Dispel the shades of night,
Diffusing o'er the mental world

The healing beams of light.
Till THOU appear, the wounded soul,
Tiu Tuo

In agonizing pain,
The way of peace incessant seeks,

But finds her efforts vain.
Philosophy, and Moral Sense,

With their officious pride. Conduct to labyrinths of koe

Whom they presume to guide. JESUS! thy word, with friendly aid

Withdraws oer wand'ring feet,
Converts the sorrows of the mind

To joys divinely sweet.
The banner of thy cross display,

Dear signal of thy love :
Till er'ry tongue confess thy sway,

And ev'ry heart apurove. £21.312;

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