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6th day 9 morn aftern afternoon againſt alfo Alphege anfwered angle April April 22 becauſe cloudy cofine cold D's Drifes Day breaks Decl declin Dominical Letter Drifes Eaft Eafter Eclipfes ENIGMA Epip F St faid fair fame fecond feen feven fhall fhew fhould fide fince firft fmall folar fome fquare ftars fuch Full Moon given Glendenning Helioc Henry Holy increaſed interfecting John June Jupiter King Laft Quarter latitude latitude latitude Length of day Length of night London Longit longitude Mars minutes paft Moon's Obfervations Oppofition paſt Pole Star north prefent rain reafon Ryley Saturn Sept Seven Stars fouth South Sun fets Sun rifes Sun's Sund Sunday after Trinity Term begins Term ends thefe theſe thofe thoſe triangle Trin Twilight ends Venus Wedn Weft Weftmin whofe
Page 39 - Like leaves on trees the race of man is found, Now green in youth, now withering on the ground ; Another race the following spring supplies, They fall successive, and successive rise: So generations in their course decay, So flourish these, when those are past away.
Page 34 - Or wak'd to extafy the living lyre. But Knowledge to their eyes her ample page Rich with the fpoils of Time did ne'er unroll ; Chill Penury reprefs'd their noble rage, And froze the genial current of the foul.
Page 33 - The plowman homewards plods his weary way, And leaves the world to darknefs and to me. Now fades the glimmering landfcape on the fight, And all the air...
Page 33 - The active powers of man ! with wise intent The hand of Nature on peculiar minds Imprints a different bias, and to each Decrees its province in the common toil.
Page 47 - Midsummer Day. — The Exchequer opens eight days before any term begins, except Trinity, before which it opens but four days.
Page 45 - Keign of His Majesty King George III. Containing the feasts and fasts of the Church of England ; the times of the lunations ; the rising and setting of the sun ; the equation of time for the regulating of clocks and watches ; the moon's rising...
Page 37 - ... from the anus to the lower part of the back, and the other through the eyes ; the ends of thefe threads are to brace up the fowl to its natural attitude, and fattened to the beam of the frame above : laitly, the feet are to be fixed down with pins or fmall nails.
Page 33 - To fome fhe taught the fabric of the fphere, The changeful moon, the circuit of the ftars, The golden zones of heaven : to fome fhe gave E 2 To weigh the moment of eternal things, Of time, and fpace, and fate's unbroken chain, go And will's quick impulfe...
Page 42 - Remember what our father oft has told us : The ways of heaven are dark and intricate ; Puzzled in mazes, and perplex'd with errors, Our underftanding traces them in vain, Loft and bewilder'd in the fruitlefs fearch ; Nor fees with how much art the windings run> Nor where the regular confufion ends.