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Ser. VI. You that are satisfy’d, let not

your Souls be untund by any ilights that may be put upon it by the Profane on the one hand, or the Mistaken on the other. It sounds odd to you, the making it a Question, whether we should sing God's Praises or no ? but let it not surprize you that this Ordinance has its Enemys. Exercise a Candour and Love towards those you count mistaken ; and tho you cannot, must not carry it so far as to facrifice a plain Duty to their Prejudice, neither let your Zeal for one Duty eat up the other of Charity and Forbearance. Be true to your own Principles, and allow a Latitude to others.

Let your gracious Frame, and serious manner of performing it, and your spiritual Improvement by it, do an Honour to the Ordinance, and recommend it to ou thers.

Always admire the Grace and Goodness of God in a Mediator, that does not disdain to accept of such Praises as ours. Admire that

any

any thing we can do should be Ser. VI.
call?d Service, and that any thing
we can say should be callid Praise.
When the Sons of the Morning still
sing together, and cớntinually sur-
round his Throne withi unspotted
Hallelujah's; yet he says to a
Worm, Let me hear thy Voice, for Cant. II.
'tis pleasant. Certainly this is to 14.
the end that my Glory should not
be silent, but should sing and give
Praise. With David's Resolve ;

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IN praising God, while he pros

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My Breath, I will that Breath

imploy:
And join Devotion to my Songs,
Sincere as is in him my Foy.

While

Ser. VI.

While Sinners from Eartb's Face

are burld,
My Soul, praise thou his Holy

Name :
Till, with my . Song, the liftning

World...
Join Confort, and his Praise pro-
Clair.

Tate,

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by N. Cliffe at the Candlestick, the lower End of Cheapside, near the Old Fury:

CHE History of England, from the

beginning of the Reign of Queen Anne, to the Conclusion of the glorious Treaty of Union between England and Scotland. Comprehending all the me. morable Transactions (Publick and Pris vate) both at Home and abroad, with the Proceedings at large of both Parliaments in relation to the Union, and all the remarkable Speeches that have been made, on that and other Occasions, since her Majesty's Accession to the Throne.

A Confession of Faith at the publick Ordination of Thomas Bradbury, London, July the icth, 1707. With an Exhortation to Ministers and people. By Mr. 7. Shoner.

The Welfare of Israel consider'd : In two Sermons on the Fifth of November, 1705, and 1706. With a Thanksgiving Sermon at Stepney, June 27. 1706. By Tho. Bradbury.

Sermons on several Subjects, viz. of Pride, Luxury, Idleness, 'Unmerciful. ness; of Uncleannels, of future Punishments and Rewards, of Education, of the knowledg of God, of the Service of God, and of Sincerity and Chearfulnes's therein; and several other useful Şubjeéts. Being the 5th Volume. By

7. Conant, D. D. Publish'd by John Lord Bishop of Chichester. N. B. In a short time will be publish'd the Sixth and Laft Volume, to which will be added the Author's Life.

A Mechanical Account of the NonNaturals; being a brief Explication of the Changes made in Human Bodys by Air, Diet, doc., together with an En. quiry into the Nature and Use of Baths upon the same Principles. To which is prefix'd, the Doctrine of Animal Secretion in several Propositions. By Jer. Wainwright, M.D. LA General E'iftory of all Voyages and Travels throughout the Old and New World, from the first Ages to this present Time, illustrating both the antient and modern Geography ; containing an accurate. Description of each Country, its natural Hiffory and Product; the Religion, Cuftoms, Manners, Trade, doc. of the Inhabitants, and whatsoever is remarkable and curious in any kind. An Account of all Discoverys hitherto made in the most remote Parts, and the great Usefulness of such Attempts, for improving both natural and experimental Philosophy. With a Catalogue of all Authors.that have ever describd any part of the World, and impartial Judgment and Criticismon heir Works, for discerning between the reputable and fabulous Relaters; and an Extract of the lives of the most conlide, able Travellers. By Montier du Perier, of the Royal Academy. Made English fro; in the Paris Edition,

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