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and a Volume of Sermons, by the late other; one about half a mile north of Kew Rev. John Evans, of Abingdon.

Bridge, the other about a mile to the west. Preparing for publication :- Another ward of the first, and a mile north of the pamplilet, by Lord Erskine, on the Causes Tames. In the first field, the strata are, and Consequences of the War;-A fac-sinile 1st, sandy loam, abont seven feet thick, the of the Alexandrine MS, of the Greek Pen- lowest two slightly calcareous; 2d, sandy tateuch, preserved in the British Museum, gravel, a few inches thick ; 3d, loam, slightly by Mr. Baber;—A new edition of Sir. W. calcareous, from one to five seet, with small Dugdale’s History of St. Paul's Cathedral, patches of peat intervening; 4th, grarel, price 101. 10., by Mr. H. Ellis, of the British containing water, varying from two to ten Museum ;--A History of the Quarrels of feet; 5th, blue clay, which extends under Authors, by Mr. D'Israeli; Researches London and its vicinity to the average depth among the Ruins of Babylon, in 1811, by of about two hundred feet, and contains Captain Lockett, with plans and views;-Sir figured fossils, pyrites, and many detached W. Ouseley's Travels, in 1810), 1811, and nodules. In the 1st stratum, no remains of an 1812, in Persia, Armenia, Turkey, &c., with organised body has been found. In the 2d maps, views, &c.; – and Speeches of Mr. stratum, snail shells, and the shells of river Fox, in the House of Commons, from 1768, fish have been found, and a few bones of to 1806, with Memoirs, &c., in 6 rols. 8vo. land animals. In the 3d stratum, the horas

and bones of the ox, and the horns, bones, The subjects of the Chancellor's prizes at and teeth of the deer have been found, and Oxford for the ensuing year are --For Latin also snail shells, and the shells of river fish. verse : Germanicus Cæsar Varo Legionibus. In the 4th stralum were found teeth and que suprema soluit.- For an English Essay: bones of both the African and Asiatic elea comparative Estimate of the English Lite. phant,teeth of the hippopotamus, bones,hurns, rature of the 17th and 18th Centuries.-For and teetb of the ox. A tusk of an elephaut a Latin Essay: De Ephororum apud Lace. measured, as it lay on the ground, nine feet dæmonios Magistratu.—Sir Roger Newdigate's three inches, but, in attempting to remove prize : Niobe.

it, it broke into small pieces. When this Subjects for Sir W. Browne's gold medals stralum dips into the clay, and becomes a for 1814:-Greek ode, Wellingtonus regionen mixed mass, as before stated, it is seldom Gallicam, Pyrenæis montibus subjectum, de- without the remains of animals. In the 5cbe spiciens.-Latin ode : Germania Lipsiæ vindi- stratum, namely, the blue clay, the extraneeata.-Epigram: Victor iterum fugiens. ous fossils are entirely marine, with the ex

The subject of the Norrisian Prize Essay ception of some specimens of fruit and for the ensuing year is, “ The Baptism of pieces of petrified wood. The other fossils Jolin--was it from Ileaven, or of Men?” from this stratura are nautili, oysters, pinna

The subjects appointed for the two prizes marinæ, crabs, teeth and bones af fisti, and given by the Representatives in Parliament a great variety of small marine shells. This for the University of Cambridge, for the best stratum has been penetrated hitherto in exercises in Latin prose for 1814, are --Se- this field, only to the depth of thirty feet, nior Bachelors : Ulrum es Hominibus fana- throughout which the specimens found were ticis, an scepticis, plus detrimenti Respub. dispersed, willout any regularity.-lu ile lica capiat*. Middle Bachelors: Quo magis second field, the strata are, Ist, sandy loam, Instituta civilia el ecclesiastica inter se conve- 8 or 9 scei, the lowest three slightly calcaniant, eo melius Rempublicam administrare reous ; 2d, sand, becoming coarser towards licet.

the lowest part, and ending in sandy gravel The subject of the dissertation for the from 3 to 8 feet; 3d, sandy leam biglily Hul'sean prize for the present year is, On calcareous, its upper surface nearly level, but the cumparative Value of Prophecies and gradually increasing in thickness from a Miracles, as Evidences for the Truth of feather edge to nine feet. Below this are Christianity."

two strata of gravel and clay, as in the other In the Transactions of the Royal Society field. In the 1st stratun), no organic re. for 1813, is coutained “ An Account of some maiás have been observed. In the 2d, but Organic Remains found near Brentford, Mid always within two feet of the 3d stratuin, dlesex." The specimens have been taken have been found the teeth and bones of from two fields not contiguous to each the hippopotamus, the teeth and bones of the

elephant, the horns, bones, and teeth of se. * See some remarks on this subject, in 'veral species of deer, the horns, bones, and WHr last Number, p. 25.

teeth of the ox, and the shells of river fisha Memoirs of the Life and Ministry of the A Dictionary of the Holy Bible,"contain- late Rev. Thomas Spencer, of Liverpool; by ing an Historical Account of the Persons; Thomas Raffles. Izmo. 6s. 6d. a Geographical and Historical Account of The Memoirs of a celebrated Literary and the Places, ; & literal, critical, and systema- Political Character, from the Resignation of rical Description of other Objects, whether Sir Robert Walpole, in 1742, to the Estanatural, artificial, civil, religious, or military; blishment of Lord Chatham's second Admin and the Explication of the Appellative nistration, in 1757. Written by himselí. Terms mentioned in the Writings of the 8vo. 7s.6d. Old and New Testament. By the late Rev. Les Nouvelles Heroines Chretiennes, ou John Brown, of Haddington, Professor of Vies Edifiantes de quinze jeunes Personnes, Divinily under the Associate Synod. New suivies du Tableau des plus jeunes Vierges edition, in iwo seat pocket volumes, with a inmolées pour la Foi, et presentées, par Life of the Author, and two accurately co- l'Eglise, à la Veneration publique. loured Alaps. price 10 s. 6d. boards.


The remains of hippopotami are so found impracticable to remove it, otherwise tremely abundant, that in turning over an thau in fragments, wbich are preserved, and area of 120 yards, parts of six tusks have been will probably be put together. The im found of this animal, besides a tooth, and mense size of this horn is rendered more repart of the horn of a deer, part of a tusk, markable by another hom froin the salue and part of a grinder of an elephant, and spot, which is but 6 inches long. In tlie, 3d. the horns, with a small part of the skull, of stratum, have been found the horns, bonts, an ox. One of these horns was found to be and teeth of the deer, the bones and teeth of 54 ioches in length, following the curve, and the ox, together wilde snail shells, and the fre in diameter at the large end ; it was shells of river fish.


Les Attraits de la Dforale, vu la Verta paThe Operations of the Holy Ghost, illus- rée de tous ses Charmes, et l'Art de rendre trated and confirmed by Scriptural Authori- heureux ceux qui nous entourent. 78. ties; in a Series of Sermons, by the Rev. The Pleasures of Religion, iu Letters from Fred. Nolan. 8vo. 128.

Joseph Felton to his Son Charles; by Mary A Map of Palestine, or the Holy Land, Gration. Nvo. 18. 6d. will an Historical Account of the Israelites, Malernal Solicitude for a Daoghter's best from the earliest Period of their History to Interests; by Mrs. Taglor, of Ongar, 5s. ineis final Dispersion ; selected from ibe Northern Campaign, froto the ComienceWritings of W. Cruxall, D.D. Arehdeacon af ment of the War 1812, to the Armistice, Salop. 78. 6d, the sheet, 11s. canyas and 1813; by Joba Phillippart, Esq. 2 vols. 8vo. case. 128. canvas and roller.

11. 11 s. 6d. A Treatise on Spiritual Comfort, by J. The Works of Sir William Temple, Bart., Colquhoun, D. D. 12mo. 4s. 6d.

complete. To which is prefixed, the Life Bamplon Lectures; by the Rev, John and Character of the Authur, considerably Collinson, M. A. 390 10s. 60.

enlarged. 4 vols. 8vo. 21. 125. 60. Esidences of Revealed Religion, on a new The Natural History of British Insects, and original Plan; being an Appeal to Deists, explaining them in their several States, with on their own Principles of Argument. 4s. the Periods of their Transformationis, their

The Vision of the Beloved Disciple; a Food, Economy, &c.; by E. Donovan, Sermon ou the Portion of Scripture appoint- F. L. S. With 36 coloured plates. Vol ed for itre Epistle for Trivity Sunday; by XVI. royal 8vo. 11. 11s, the Rev. James Rudge, A1. A. Lecturer of A Descriptive Catalogue of Mathematical Limehouse. 1s. 60.

and Scientifie Instrumeuts and Apparatus ; The Necessity of Revelation to teach the by Charles Blunt. Doctrine of a Future Life; a Sermon, by The Bride of Abydos, a Turkish Tale, ia John Kenrich, A. M. 2s.

two Cantos; by Lord Byron. 8vo. 53. 6d, A Thanksgiving Sermon, preached 13th The Missionary, a Puem. 79. 60. Jan., by the Rev. C. J. Lyon, B. A. 1s. Description of ile Retreal, an Institution

near York, for Insane Persons; by S. Tuke.

4to. 128. 8vo. 73. 6d. Biographical Anecdotes of the Rev. John Letters froin the Levant; containing Views Hatchings, the Historian of Dorsetshire ; by of the State of Society, Dlanners, Opinions, the Rev. G. Bingham, B. D. being No. and Commerce in Greece, and several of the XXXIV. of “ Biblioibeca Topographica principal Islands of the Archipelago; by John Brilannica." 10x 6d.

Galt. 8vo. 10s, 60.


Travels in the Pyrenees, translated from hard and merciless times; as also, how to the French of M. Ramond ; by F. Gold. save it in diet, apparel, recreations, &c.; and 8vo. 9s.

also, what honest courses men in want may Copleston Prælectiones Academicæ, 8vo. take to live; by Henry Peacham, Master of 15s.

Arts, some time of Trinity College, CamView of the Progress and present State bridge. Reprinted from the edition of of Animal Chemistry; by 1. J. Berzelins, 1667. 8vo. 7. M. D. 8vo. 5s. 6d.

Memoirs of the Analytical Society, 1813. A View of the System of Education at 4to. 15s. present pursued in the Schools and Univer- Evening Amusements, or the Beauty of bities of Scotland. With an Appendix, con- the Heavens displayed, for 1814 ; by Wil. taining Communications relative to the Uni- liam Friend, Esq., M. A. 12mo. 3s. versity of Cambridge, the School of West- Carmen Trinmphale ; for the Commence minster, and the Perth Academy; together ment of the Year 1814; hy Robert Southey, with a more detailed Account of the Univer. Esz., Poet Laureate. 410. 3s. sity of St. Andrew; by the Rev. M. Russell, The Vision; or Hell, Purgatory, and Pa. M. A. 8vo. 6s.

radise of Danie; translated by the Rev. H. Introduction to Perspective, adapted to F. Cary, A. M. 3 vols. 32mo. 12s. the Capacities of Children, in a series of pleas- Further Consideraliuns of the State of the ing and familiar Dialogues; by Mr. Hayter. Currency, in which the means of restoring 8vo. 10s. 6d.

our circulation to a salotary state are fully The Edinburgh Annual Register for 1811, explained, and the Injuries sustained by the in two Parts, or Volumes, being Volume the Public Treasury, as well as by the National Fifth of the series. 11. 4s.

Creditor, from our present pecuniary system, Thoughts on the Origin and Descent of are minutely detailed; by the Earl of Lauthe Gael; with an Account of the Picts, derdale. 8vn. 6s. Caledonians, and Scots; and Observations Tables of the Parliamentary Representarelative to the Authenticity of the Poems of tion of Great Britain and Ireland, with the Ossian ; by James Grant, Esq, of Corry. Patronage and Proprietorship of the several mony, Advocate. 8vo. 16s.

Counties, Cities, and Boroughs. Folio. The Pantologia; comprehending a com- Travels in the Caucasus and Georgia, durplete Series of Essays, Treatises, and Sys- ing the years 1807 and 1808, by command of tems, alphabetically arranged; with a gene- the Russian Government; by Julius Von ral Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Words; Klaproth, Member of the Imperial Academy and presenting a distinct Survey of Human of Sciences of St. Petersburg, &c. 410. Genius, Learning, and Industry; by John Observations made on a Tour from HamMason Good, Esq., F. R. S., Olinthus Gre. burgh, through Berlin, Gorlitz, and Breslau, gory, LL. D. and Mr. Newton Bosworth. to Silberberg; and thence to Gottenburg, 12 vols. royal 8vo. 201.

passing through the late Head-quarters of The Worth of a Penny, er a Caution to the Allied Armies; by Robert Semple. keep Money; with the causes of the scar- 8vo. 75. city, and misery of the want thereof, in these


BRITISH AND FOREIGN BIBLE tents, give the fullest anticipatory assurance SOCIETY

that the grand object the Committee have in SOME selectExtracts from the Correspondence view will be attained in that island.” It was of this Society since the publication of the intended shortly to send a number of Bibles Ninth Annual Report liave been printed and Testaments to Norway, where the want and circulated. We propose to give the of the Scriptures was greatly felt. A farmer, substance of them.

eager to possess the Bible, had offered a 1. From Copenhagen we learn, that the cow at the next market town for one, but in resolution of the Committee to print 5000 vain. There were sone for sale, and those additional copies of the Icelandic New who possessed a Bible would not sell it for Testament was on the point of being exe

any price. cuted. “This generosity," it is observeil, 2. From Zurich we learn, that the “ Bible " towards the poor Icelanders, could not Institution prospers wonderfully." bave been applied to more deserving ob. 3. A Bible Society bas been formed at jects. Their assiduity in reading the Scrip- Kanapa in Esthonia, under the patronage wes when they have access to them, and of the Dean. In that district, Mr. Paterson the veneration in which they hold their con. states, that among 106,000 inhabitants, 200 assistance to us, that the true light and A third society has been formed at Riga, knowledge of Jesus Christ in his Divine doctbrough the instrumentality of the same in- trine may penetrate the darkness of the Cadefatigable servant of Christ, Mr. Paterson, tholic schools, and the rising generation be in which the Consistory and some noblemen trained up in pure Christianity, and become took the chief lead. Mr. Paterson expects worthy members of Christ's kingdom.” great things from this society, which, after 5. The Rev. Dr. Brunmark, Chaplain to that of St. Petersburgli, lie thinks will be the Swedish Embassy in London, paid a vithe first on the Continent. A fourth society sit to his native country in the summer. He has been formed at Dorpat, and a fisth at met with a gracious reception from his own Reval, siill under the same kind of patronage. government, and from his countrymen every The society at this last place are about to where, in consequence of his connexion with print a large edition of the New Testament, the British and Foreign Bible Society. The and Mr. Paterson adds," the translation society at Stockholm had printed 9000 Swein the Revalian dialect, is supposed to be dish Bibles and 19,000 Testaments, and were one of the best in Europe.”

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Testaments are not to be found. Thousands bours, and sending five rubles to pay for its had never seen a New Testament, and many carriage. Another peasant offered to subpastors bad it 1100 in the vernacular tongue; scribe 20 rubles yearly, and presented the although there are great numbers of very society with some leather for binding the pious people, and, anong the rest, 11,000 Bibles. persons connected with the United Brethren, 4. The Rev. L. Van Ess, the Roman Ca. in this district. An edition of 10,000 Testa. tholic Professor of divinity at Marburg, in ments was to be forthwith printed.

giving an account of the distribution of 3000 Another Bible Society, to be called the German Testaments put into his hands by Courland Bible Society, has been formed at the Bible Society, observes, that the eagerBlitag in Courland, with the full concurrence ness to read the Scriptures is very great, and of the principal clergy, and under the pa- the application of the indigent for New tionage of Count Meden, President of the Testaments very frequent. The Bishop had Cunsistory. The meeting for this purpose allowed the introduction of New Testaments took place in the linll belonging to the no- into Catholic schools. This was very imbles, where persons of all ranks assembled. portant, as scarcely one schoolmaster in 'The business was opened by Count Lieven. twenty was furnished with a Bible, and in " The subscription," says Mr. Paterson, “ I most schools the Bible was not at all to be hear, will amount to about 5000 rubles; a met with. About 8000 copies are wanted sum, considering what this provivce has for this purpose. “ Never,” adds this exsuffered by the culamilies of war, more than cellent minister, " were the minds of men double whatever could have been expected more accessible to the Word of Life; never from the first meeting of the Society; but a was the necessity of religionis confort so fire is kindled by the Lord in the Russian deeply felt; never was the entrance of the empire which warms every heart, and in- Kingdom of Heaven more widely open than flames them with zeal 10 follow the example now.” If you possibly can, afford farther of their much beloved monarch.”

printing 2000 more Bibles. Through the After completing these great objects, Mr. exertions of Dr. Bruumark, a Bible Society Paterson returned to Petersburylı on the was established at Westeras, for Westmanis 23d of July, when he found that on" the and Dalecarlia, under the patronage of the same day on which the society was formed bishop and clergy of these provinces. The in Reval, a Bible Society had been establislied Finnish New Testament was printing, and in Moscow, At the first meeting, the Bishop would be finished in the autumn. and a number of his clergy were present,

6. The convicts on board the Three Bees and subscribed largely. The Bishop pub- convict ship appear to have been greatly lidly thanked Mr. Pinkerton for the part he benefited by the Bibles furnished thein by had taken in the business. This society the Society. On the passage, 170 of them will prove of great importance to the cause united in a letter of thanks to the Society: in Russia. There are now seven Bible so- "Your gift,” they observe, “ gives a new train cieties in the Russian

ire, including that to our ideas, a new object to our hopes ; at Abo in Finland." .

convincing us of the necessity of seeking A peasant, living beyond Moscow, lud the kingdom of God, it assures us we are in written to Prince Galitzin, the President of 20 wise cast out." thie Petersburgh society, begging a large 7. In India, many copies of the Scripholio Bible to read to his family and neigh- tures had been distributed among the native

• Portuguese, anů the preseitt had always been Scotia ; and directed their secretáry 10 exI thanktully received, and in some cases with press lois deep regret, " that any occurrence

years of joy and gratitude. A number of should liave so long detained so inany copies Dutch Testaments had also been distributed of the Bible from their proper destination; anong 'the Dutch soldiers, and others, in "and that, to the other calamities of this disJara. We want words," it is observed, astrous war, there should be added any in" to express with what thankfulness they're- terruption of the charitable and munificent ceived them, and how diligemily they pe. labours of our fellow Christians in Great Fused them, especially in their hospitals and Britain, in diffusing the knowledge of the prisons ; for, on inquiry, we could searcely word of God." The sum of 155/. sterfing find one Bible among them all.”

Tras accordingly been remitted, to replace 8. Mr. Burschier, a missionary, writes these Bibles. They add :-" from Sierra Leone, ibat when he was wrecked * We have thrus done what we can to on his passage out, and the natives near the express our shame and regret at this oceurriver Gambia took possession of the vessel, rence, and to repair the evil which it has among a great many other articles, iwelve occasioned. We indulge the hope that we Arabic Bibles, given fin by the Bille So- shall not again have to number it among the ciety, tal into their hands. He applied to calamities of a war, in which we cannot a trader in that river to recover them; but cease to regret that iwo nations, allied, in it was found, that although ihe natives, who feelings, habits, interests, language, and oriare Molanimedans, would sell the other ar- gin, should be engaged; that it couliteracts, ticlesiboy had gor possession of, they would in any degree, the exertions of any of the not part with the Bibles. He offered 81. for chariiable institutions of Great Britain ; or one, and was refused. Thus, observes the tends to loose'n or break that golden chain Missionary, the word of God seems more of mutual benevolence, which ought to bind biglily esteemed among these Mobamme. together the disciples of Christ of every nadens, than in many places where the Gospel tion and clime, without regard to pulitical of Christ has been introduced.

aniinosities.” 9. The Rev. R. E. Jones, Secretary to 11. The number of Bibles issued by the • the Bible Society at the Isle of France, Brilish and Foreign Bible Society, in the

writes, that all the French Bibles and Testa. year 1813, is 141,941; of Testaments, menis sent him had been disposed of, and 159,453; in all, 301,394. The total nun. that a supply of rouble the number wis want- be: issued by the Society, from the 7th of ed. The aridily with which the Bibles are Marchi, 1804, to the 31st of December last, purchased, he says, is beyond all description. is, Bibles 377,529, Testaments 590,146,

10. From America there are very gratisyin all, 967,675; besides 109,400 copies of ing accounts. The students of Nassau-Hall ihe Scriptures, printed on the Continent College, in New Jersey, “ having learned, with the aid of donations fron the Society. Ilirough the medium of the Christian Observer, ibat a Bible Society had been insti- The following is an extract of a letter iuted in the University of Cambridge, in received from Mr. Paterson, daled at St. PeEngland," resolved on following the exam, tersburg, Dec. 11, 1813:ple, and have accordingly formed a similar “ The zeal of the Bible Society here ex.

society. Three other new Bible Societies ceeds all description. The Petersburgh Su– have been instituted in the United Staics, ciety, and its branches, are pronting the * making the whole number 22. The most in printing of the Scriptures in ten different 2: teresting part, however, of the Anjerican languages.—1st, In the Kalmuc, in which * communications, refers to the following cir. nothing was ever printed he fore. We have - cumstance. A rcssel, in which a quantity all the punches and matrices ready, and in

of Bibles, sent by the Bible Society for dis- the course of a few weeks a specimen will cubation in Nova Scotia, had been shipped, be primed.--2d, An edition of 5000 copies was taken by an American privateer, and, of the Armenian New Testament, the want carried into a port in New England. The of which you will find affectingly set fortlı Bibles were sold and dispersed. The Bible - in Buchanan's Researches. This is printing Society of Boston, hearing

of this incident, at the Armenian printing-office, under the and " unwilling that the reproach of pre- care of some learneci Armenians; the third venting the execution of the pious design, --sheet is ready.-3d, The Finnish Bible, with for which these books were sent out; should standing types; the 8th street is ready {asten on tlreir country," passed a resolution 4th, The German Bible, with standing types; to send an equal amount of Bibles to Nära the 20 sheet is ready,<>5th, The Polish New

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