From Stephen Charnock’s The Knowledge of God in Christ

First, creation evidences the power of God, “in bringing forth a fair world out of nothing, which manifests an infinite strength”. Before you run past that point, consider that all things from no-thing does require an infinite addition of power.

Second, creation evidences wisdom: “in the order, variety, and beauty; in the great resemblances or reason in some little creatures, as in ants and bees ….”

Third, creation evidences the goodness of God: the life of so many animals and plants, so much beauty — even joy. That the universe should lack any of these things is no surprise; that we should have things is the mystery.

Fourth, the immutability of God: creatures show their imperfection in their mutuality; the Creator lacks all imperfection.

Fifth, “eternity, which is inseparable from infinite power.”

Sixth, omniscience as the Creator who sustains all things.

Seventh, sovereignty,  the creatures are obedient in that they each keep to their places and orders, “moving in the spheres wherein he set them.”

Eighth, the spirituality of God.

Ninth, “the sufficiency of God for himself. Since all creatures had a beginning, God no need creating them.”

Tenth, majesty: particularly as set forth in the celestial bodies.

While Charnock treats these matters briefly here, he discusses them at length in The Existence and Attributes of God.