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THAT GREAT ATTRIBUTE OF THE DIVINITY,
THE EMULATION OF WHICH
DIGNIFIES THE HUMAN RACE,
IS MOST DEVOUTLY DEDICATED;
MAY PREVAIL WITH MASONS,
VKFOLLUTED WITH THE CORRUPTIONS OF THE EAI.TH;
THROUGHOUT ALL NATIONS,
TO THE END OF TIME.
. —XIV. A Corollary; collecting into one")
An Addrefs for a voluntary contribution for charitable 1 1 g
An Addrefs made to a body of Free and Accepted 1
Mafons • • • . J 75
An Addrefs delivered on expelling a member for bad! jg
"A charge delivered to the matter on his being invefted 7
and inftalled J r98
An addrefs to the Lodge after the invefture and in-1
ftallment of the reft of the officers, J 200
An oration delivered at the dedication of a newFree
Solomon's temple an oratorio, . 219
An oration on mafonry, delivered by Mr. Hutchinson, ~l
on laying the foundation stone of Rookby-bridge, > 229
in 1773, with an account of the proceffion, . ...J An oration at the dedication'of Sunderland Lodge, . 239 A difcourfe after laying the foundation stone of Dur-7
Cambridge, in 1772. J
A letter from John Locke, .to the Earl of Pembroke, -% ^
with an old Manufci ipt on mafonry, c S
Aft of the affociate fynodof Scotland concerning the!
Mafon-oath, j" 288
Animpaitial examination of the fynod3 act, and al
vindication of Mafonry, by Charles Leflie, . .' . t 293
A leflbn for Free-mafons, . 321
The ceremony obferved at funerals, with the service") , used on this occafion, f 32"
A lift of Lodges with their numbers as altered by 1
the order of the grand Lodge of England, • . . . f 335
Lift of Lodges held of the grand Lodge of Scotland,' 352
fuflpublifhed by F.'.Jollie, Carlifle, andsold by C. Law, London.
fThe bijiory of the County of Cumberland, ana. fame places adjacent, from the aarlie/1 account* to the present time; comprehending the local bijiory of the county; its antiquities, the origin, genealogy, and prefent Jlate of the principalfamilies, "with biographical notes; its animals, mines, minerals, and plants, ivitb other curt' cfities, cither of nature or of art. Particular attention is paid to, and a jug ac~ /countgiven of every improvement in agriculture, manufactures, and the other art^ My William Hutchinson, F. A. s. Price tiro guineas the demy paper, and two vineai and a half the medium, in boards, ivith plates, complete, elegantly p rinted and hot prejfed. , In 2 vols, quarto.
'The Sacred Interpreter, or a practical introduction towards a beneficial reading and a thorough under/landing of The-Holy Bible, by David Collyer, the fifth edition, in five vols, boo on fine paper, hot preffid, pi ice Ioj. 6d. in boards.
The Spirit of General Hifify, in a fries qj'Lectures, from the eighth to the eighteenth century; wherein is given a <iieiv of the progress of society, in man~ ...tiers and legijiwien, J:iring that period, by tie jiev. G. Thomfon, Carli/le,fec.end editmn, in oi.e valujic targe Sot finely printed and hot prejfed,price N. in boards. THE SPIRIT OF MASONRY.
THE design of the following Lectures, is to investigate the orders of Free Masonry; and, under distinct heads, to arrrange my observations on the nature of this Society.
On initiation, I was struck with the ceremonial" and immediately apprehended, there was more conveyed by them, than appeared to the vulgar eye: attention to the matter, convinced me my first impressions were just; and, by researches to discover their implications, some degree of knowledge hath been acquired touching the origin of Masonry, the reasons which supported its several institutions, the meaning and import of its various symbols; together with the progress of the profession.
It is known to the world, but more particularly to the Brethren, that there are three degrees of Masons— Apprentices, Craftsmen, and Masters—their initiation, and the several advancements from the order of Apprentices, will necessarily lead us to observations in three distinct channels.
How the several mysteries are revealed to Masonst they alone know—so steadfastly have the Fraternity