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during the fiege by the Prussians. All fion, are encamped upon its frontiers. around the city battaries were erected It might reasonably bave been hoped with cannon pointed at the city, to keep that the miseries of this distracted counit in fubmiflion, whatever event might try had been now at an end. The bumhappen.

ble submission of the patriots to those Kosciusko had been all the time under who had robbed them of their lit erties, surgical assistance at Ufzeylack, where it might have been expected, would have the Ruflians thewed every attention to difarmed them of their vengeance; but the cure of his wounds, Madame Chru- on the 20th of December, à courier arozazow, wife to the Russian General of rived from the Empress to General Count that name, who had hertelf been former- Buxhoerden, Governor of Warsaw, with ly set at liberty by the orders of Kofci- orders to arrest and send under a trong uko, was very ferviceable to him by her escort to Petersburg, Count Ignatius Pusa kind and personal asiduities. He was tocki: the former president Zakrezewnow ordered to Petersburg, and the ef- ski; Kilinski, a revolutionary Colonel ; cort appointed to convey him thither, Kapoftes, a merchant, member of the consisted of two pulks of Colfacks, each fupreme revolutionary council, and mipulk confifting of 500 men, one of which nister of Finance ; and Lebuchewiki. formed an advance, and another a rear The same messenger brought also a letguard to his coach, having two cannons ter from the Empress to the King, ineach. In the coach with Kosciuško were viting (or, as some accounts state, per, one major and two other officers, and emptorily comm ng) him to quit his between the two pulks were conducted capital, and to repair to Grodno; and, 3000 Polish prisoners, together with their on the 7th of January 1795, his Majer officers. It is underfood that this brave ty set off in obedience to the summons. man is now confined in a fortress near What her purpose is in this meature, the Russian capital.

cannot certainly be known. There is It is not doubted that an application an appearance of cruelty, however, inhas been made from the national coun. dependent of the mortification to royal cil at Warsaw, to the Ottoman court, dignity, in thus compelling a king, worn for its interference to prevent the final out with age, and an impaired conftitudiimemberment of Poland ; but of the tion, to the fatigue, at this inclement feasuccess of this application there is at fon, of so long a journey. But, from prefent no probability. On the contra- every appearance, the life of this excelry, fome measures seem to have been lent man and monarch promises à Mort already taken toward that design ; for duration. The wretched state in which about the middle of December, the Aus- his country is involved, has deeply aftrian Captain Thel, was dispatched to fected him, and will most probably acVienna by Gencral Suwarrow, with an celerate his departure to the tomb. account of an arrangement made by the Russian Empress of the territories of Po. A Literal Translation from the Original Greek, land. The House of Austria having gain

of all the Apostolic Epiftles; with a Com

mentary and Notes, Philological, Criti. ed thefe poffeflions without the trouble

cal, Explanatory, and Practical. To which of fighting, appeared so well satisfied

is added, a History of the Life of the Apostle with the difpofition, that Captain Thel,

Paul. By James Macknight, D. D. Aufor having been the bearer of the intelli

thor of a Harmony of the Gospels, &c. gence, was advanced to the rank of Ma

4to. 4 vols. sl. boards. Elmfey.
jor, and Colonel Fleischer, of the etat
major, is shortly to set out for Poland,

THIS work opens with an ample gein order to afcurtain the line of demar- neral preface; the chief objects of which kation. The Austrian acquisitions, it is are, to state the reasons which induced rumoured, art to con6ft of five provin- the author to undertake a performance ces; the palatinates of Chelm, Sendo- of this fort, after the many veifions of mir, Lublin, Cracow, and Haliez, fome. the scripture already publiihed, and to times called Pokucie. One thing, how- explain the principles on which this crer, seems to embarrass this distribu. translation is formed. An account is tion, which is, that the Pruflian troops here given of several ancient tranllations still remain possessed of the palatinațe of of the New Teftament, particularly the Sendomir; or, if not actually in poslef


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Syriae in the eaft, and the Latin, or Ita- and he contends, that every translation lic, in the west. This latter version, of writings acknowledged to be inspired, which is conjectured to have been made ought to be literal ; because a free tranfin the fecond century, after having paf- lation can only be considered as a parafed through correction by Jerome and phrase, in which the translator gives his others, was called the Vulgate, and was- own sense of them. For this reason, he in high eftimation in the European professes to have made his new version churches. Dr M. in order to fhew the of the apostolic epifles as literal as the necessity of a new translation, remarks, nature of the two languages would perthat moft of the subsequent translators, mit, without considering what opinions, copying the Vulgate, adopted many of or systems, it might favour. We appreits errors. That this must have been the hend, that few perfons, who shall percafe with our English translators, in par- use this work with competent judgment, ticular, is proved by observing that all and with a due respect for the sacred of them, from Tindall downwards, im- writiegs, will hesitate to acknowledge, plicitly copied Wickliffe's

version, which that Dr Macknight is entitled to approwas professedly derived from the Vul- bation and applaufe as a faithful translagate; making scarcely any other altera- tor, a learned and able commentator, an tion than that of changing some of the ingenious essayist, and a pious divine. obfolete phrases into modern English. Our limits only permit the infertion Dr M. admits, that the Vulgate was a of a short specimen of this very valuable literal translation, faithfully made ac- work. cording to the skill of the translators; New Translation.

Commentary. I Cor. vii. 36, 37. But if any think- I Cor. vii. 36, 37. As to your question eth he acteth improperly towards his concerning fathers who have virgin daughvirgin, if he be above age unmarried, and tets : if any father is of opinion, that be acheth so needs to be married, (ö Bass TOEITW) improperly towards bis virgin daughter, if sbe be let him do what he inclineth ; he does above age unmarried, and so needs to be married, not fin: but he who ftandeth firm in his whether the necessity ariseth from her conheart, not having necessity, and hath in marriage, let the father do whai lhe in,

science, or inclination, or her being fought power concerning his

own will

, and hath clineth : he doth not fin in complying with her determined this in his own heart, to inclination ; let fuch virgin daughter marry. keep his virgin, doth well,

But he who continueth firmly persuaded in bis own mind, that it is no sin in his daughter to remain unmarried, and is under no neceffity, front her opinion, or inclination, or circumstances, to give her in marriage, and hath the direction of his own will in that affair, being a freeman and not a flave, and bath determined this in his own mind to keep his daughter unmarried, agreeably to her own inclination, doch

what is preferable. I Cor. X. 19--21. What then do I af

Wbat then do I affirm? firm ? that an idol is any thing? that that an idol is a real god, contrary to what I an idol-facrifice is any thing ? No; but have always taught you ? or that an idol facrithat what the heathen sacrifice, they fa- fice is a sacrifice to a real divinity. I affirm neicrifice to demons, and not to God. Now tber of these; but that what facrifices the beatben I would not have you to become joint offer, they offer to demons, not to Gods. Now, I partakers with demons. Ye cannot drink would not have you, by eating their sacrifices, the cup of the Lord and the cup of de to become joint partakers with the votaries of demons ; ye cannot partake of the table of mons, either in their worship, their principles, the Lord and the table of demons.

1 Cor. X. 19-21.

their practices, or their hopes. Besides, as the worship of God consists of holy affetions and virtuous actions, but the worship of demons in debauchery, ye cannot confiftently drink the cup of the Lord and the cup of demons : gie cannot partake of the table of the Lord and the

table of demons: 1 John v. 6. This is he who came by I John v. 6. We have reason to believe


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traplating water and blood, even Jesus the Christ: that Jesus is the Son of God. For this is be e impure not by the water only: but by the wa- who was proved to be the Son of God by bis bapa tre trzil ter and the blood : and it is the Spirit' tism and death, even Jefus the Chrift; not by bis

who witnessed, because the Spirit is baptism only, when he was declared God's Son Or gites his truth.

by a voice from heaven, but also by his death, when the same thing was demonstrated by his resurrection. And it is the Spirit who beareth witness by miracles, because the Spirit is a true witaets : he can neither be deceived, nor deceive.

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Where is immortal Virtue's meed,

Th' unfading wreath of true renown,
Best recompence by Heaven decreed

For all the cares that wait a crown;
If Industry, with anxious zeal,
Still watchful o'er the public weal;
If equal. Justice awful arm,
Temper'd by Mercy's seraph charm,
Are ineffe tual to affuage

Remorseless Faction's harpy rage?
But the fell dæmons, urg'd by hell's behest,
Threaten, with frantic arm, the Royal Pa.

triot's breast !
Yet not, Imperial George, at thee

Was the rude bolt of malice sped,
Ev'n fiends that crown with rev'rence

Where Virtue confecrates th' annoint-

ed head
No-at thy bosom's fondest claim,
Thy Britain's peace, their shafts they aim;
Palo Envy, while o'er half the world
War's bloody banners are unfurl'd,
B held our coasts from ravage free,
Protected by the guardian Sea,
Where Commerce spreads her golden

The broken stast that coward Malice

rear'd Shall co thy fame eternal lustre give, Inscribe on hist'ry's page thy name re

And bid it there with endless blazon

For there our fons remoteft race

In deathless characters shall tracę,
How Britain's baffled foes proclaim’d their

And deem'd her Monarch's life the bulwark

of the state;
Now strike a livelier chord- This hap-

py day,
Selected from the circling year,

To celebrate a name to Britain dear.
From Britain's Sons demands a feftive

Mild Sov’reign of our Monarch's soul.
Whose eye’s meek radiance can controul
The pow’rs of care, and grace a throne,
With each calm joy to life domestic


Where fleets waft triumph t&our shores;
She saw, and sick’ning at the fight,
Wish'd the fair prospect of our hopes to

Sourht out the object of our dearest care,
Found where we most could feel, and tried

to wound us there,

Propitious Heav'n has o'er thy head
Blossoms of richer fragrance shed
Than all th' assiduous Muse can bring,
Culld from the honey'd stores of Spring:
For fee, amid wild Winter's hours,

A bud its filken folds display.
Sweeter than all the chalic'd flow'rs

That crown thy own ambrosial May,
O may thy smiles, bleft infant, proye

Omens of Concord, and of Love,
Bid the loud strains of martial triumph cease,
And tune to softer mond the warbling recd
of Peace.




Written by

Spoken by MR LEWIS.
THE Drama done, permit us now to say
Something about-or not about the Play“
Good subject ours ! rare times! when Speiro

lation Engrosses every subje&t of the nation. To serve the state Jews, Gentiles, all are

willing, And for the omnium venture their last fhil

ling; Nay some subscribe their thousands to the loan, Without a single shilling of their own. Be this their Speculation, I profess To/peculate in one thing only-Dress: Shew me your garments, Gentsand Ladies sair, I'll tell you whence you came, and who you.

are; But sportsman-like, to hit the game I'll try, Charge, prime, present my glass, and cock

my eye. What a fine harvest this gay season yields ! Some female heads appear like pubble fields ; Who now of threaten'd famine dare complain When every female forehead teems with grain? See how the wheat-fbeaves nod amid the plumes, Our barns are now transferr'd to drawing




r' thir fair times, whan emigration Haes been sae rife in ilka nation, Ablins the cause o' reformation

haes gien a' scarrin; For Frith o' Forth is now the station

o'thumpin herrin. Sicklike was here ne'er seen afore, (For a' focks crack o' days o'yore,) The fihwives now wi' unco roar,

enough to deave ane, Gie for a penny half a score

o herrin livin.
In times o' dearth fock suid be tenty;
But tho' you o' your purse be scanty,
You now may get a dish fu' dainty,

an’ nae be sparin, For weel awat there is great plenty

o' caller herrin. Poor fock are now weel aff I trow, Sin' they wi' them can prie their mu'; Nane, I am sure, for hunger now

need try the thievin, They'l maist for naething get enew

o' herrin livin. Whan things are got at sick cheap rate, Some fock o' them foon lose conceit, But troth I think that they're nae blate,

erin, That wad despise the blessin great

o' caller herrin.
Fishers may now look crouse and craw,
An'a' the fock that herrin ca'
Frae Prestonpans or Fisherra

an' Innerkeithin, They will a weighty penny draw

for herrin livin. Wi' fic as wi' them never fash, Altho' their table casts a dash, I'll eithly wad a gude lock cash,

that on comparin, They'l think a' kickshaws are but trash

to cailer herrin.
They really are o' fish the best,
O nicest mous, they'l stand the test,
Their quality to your ane taste

I'm for referrin;
Now's the time, as lang's they last,

for cailer herrin, Whan ye out oure your thraple whumble A whean o' m, left they fud rumble l' your wame, an' gar i: grumble,

w'. [ic a fairin, Just tak a dram, an' that'l humble

the caller herrin.

but unco

While husbands who delight in active lives,
To fill their granaries may thresh their wives;
Nor wives alone prolific notice draw,
Old maids and young ones, all are in the straw.
That damsel wrapt in shawls, who looks so

blue, Is a return from India--things won't do That market's up, she could not change her


came; “ Bad Speculation, Bet, so far to roam, Black-legs go out, and jail-birds now come

home.” That stripling there, all trowsers and cravat No body, and no chin, is call'd a flat; And he beside him, in the straight cut frock Button'd before, behind a square cut dock, Is, I would bet, nor fear to be a loser, Either a man of fashion or a bruiser. A man of fastion-nothing but a quizl'll shew you what a man of breeding is. With back to chair, flouch'd hat, and vulgar

flang, He charms his mistress with this sweet ha.

rangue : What lovely, charming Kitty-how d’yę

do? Come see my puppy?”No, Hırry, “ tę fee

* You're


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