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In the Church-Yard of Boughton, near Nor. curred between iny nation and the this liberal confidence. All the coined thampton.

Chippewas. Soine of my young men silver which brought from Time was, I stood where thou dost now, cried (suffered in the conflict). Their Peru to Porto Bello in the year 1654,

And view'd the dead, as thou dost me; hearts were blackened for revenge. I was found to be adulterated, and to be
E’er long thou'lt lie as low as I,
And others stand, and look at thee.

saw the gathering cloud, I knew they mingled with a fifth part base metal.

still wore and valued much the British | The Spanish merchants, with their On e Grave-stone in Cheriton Church Yard hearts. 1 yielded mine, and dispelled usual integrity, sustained the whole Here old John Randal lies,

the cloud. I looked back; I look for- loss, and indemnified the foreigners by Who, counting from bis tale, ward. I heard the Big Knives had whom they were employed. The fraud Lived tbree score years and ten, made you our chief. I was told to was detected, and the treasurer of the Such virtue was in ale.

turn my back upon the smooth-faced revenue in Peru, the author of it, was Ale was his meat,

Ale was his drink,

I closed my ears; I was no publicly burnt.
Ale did his heart revive;

longer deceived. I heard of your arAnd if he could have drunk his ale, rival. I am come, accompanied by A YOUNG RAW PREACHER. He still had been alive. some of my warriors, to see you.


(From Bishop Earles's Micro-Cosmography, In the Church-Yard at Datchet, near Windsor. have listened with attention to your

A.D. 1659.) Here lies the body of John Bidwell, words-such as I have never heard be

A young raw preacher is a bird not Who when in life wisb'd his neighbourno evil;

fore. I will remember them, carry yet fledged, that hath hopt out of his In hopes up to jump,

them to my nation, and recouot them west to be chirping on a hedge, and will When he hears the last trump,

to my people. And triumph over death and the Devil.

be strayling abroad at what peril soever. Epitaph on William Prynne.

‘American chief! you have hung His backwardness in the university hath Here lies the corps of William Prinne,

upon my neck an American heart; set him thus forward; for had he not A bencher late of Lincoln's Inn,

mine feels glad; from this day it is truanted there, he had not been so hasty Who restless ran through thick and thin. your's. American chief! you talk of a divine. His small standing and time This grand scriptural paper spiller, This endless, needless, margin filler,

visiting our land the ensuing spring. hath made him a proticient only in Was strangely toss'd from post to pillar;

I will be glad to see you—my nation, boldness, out of which and his tableHis brain's career was never stopping ;

I am in hopes, will treat you well; book he is furnished for a "preacher. But pen with rheum, with gall still dropping, but, my friend, believe not that I speak His collections of study are the potes of Till hand o'er head brought ears to cropping. for my mighty nation, which, I am sermons, which, taken up at St. Mary's, Nor would he yet surcease such themes, But prostitute new virgin reams

sorry to say, is too much divided, cut he utters in the country. And if he To types of his fantastic dreams;

up into small bands, which are scatter- write Brachygraphy, his stock is, so But whilst he this hot humour tugs,

ed over an extensive tract of country, much the better. His writing is more And for more length of tether tugs,

and most generally headed by chiefs than his reading; for he reads only what Death fang'd the remnant of his lugs, 1699 whose "ears are closed against truth, he gets without book. Thus accom

and whose eyes are blind to their own plished, he comes down to his friends, INDIAN ELOQUENCE.

interest, and whose hearts are attached and his first salutation is grace and

to the designing British. It is not for peace out of the pulpit. His prayer is The following specimen of Indian myself alone to speak, but also for conceited, and no man remembers his eloquence is given in a letter from Ma. those few adherents who have followed college more at large. The pace of his jor O'Fallon, U.S. agent at Prairie du me to see you. I have said enough. sermon is a full career, and he runs Chien to Governor Edwards. Logan is I have done. I am going. I will wildly over hill and dale, till the clock dead ! but our readers will discover that try (to influence my tribe in your fa- stop him. The labour of it is chiefly in the fire which animated his soul still vour.')

his lungs; and the only things he has lives among his descendants.-Ameri

made in it himself are the faces. He can paper.

COMMERCIAL INTEGRITY. takes on against the pope without mer. On the close of a grand council that

cy, aiid hath a jest still in lavender for I held, a few weeks since, with the The Spanish galleous destined to Bellarmine. Yet he preaches heresy if it chiefs and warriors of several bands of supply Terra Firma, and the kingdonis come in his way, though with a mind, Sioux, residing on and near the St. of Peru and Chili, with almost every I must needs say, very orthodox; his Peter's, one of them rose and addressed article of necessary consumption, touch- action is all passion, and his speech me as follows:

ed first at Carthagena, and then at Porto interjections; he hath an excellent faAmerican chief! since my remem- Bello. In the latter place a fair is culty in bemoaning the people, and brance, my heart-(medal) has been that opened; the wealth of America, is ex- spits with a very good grace; his style of an Englishman; I have borne it changed for the manufactures of Eu- is compounded of twenty several men's, upon my breast : I have worshipped it rope ; and during its prescribed term only his body imitates some one extraas my God; but the Big Knives (the of forty days, the richest traffic on the ordinary: he will not draw his handkerAmericans) returned again masters of face of the earth is begun and finished chief out of his place, or blow his nose

The red coats (British) ap- with unbounded contidence, and the without discretion; his commendation peared no longer gay. The greedy, utinost simplicity of transactions. No is, that he never looks upon book, and,' but timid wolf (still in allusion to Bri- bale of gouds is ever opened, vo chest of indeed, he was never used to it: he tish). sought the thicket for a hiding treasure is examined; both are received preaches but once a-year, though iwice place,

I became ashamed! I tore on the credit of the persons to whom a-Sunday; for the stuff is still the same, from my neck the unfaithful heart; they belong; and only one instance of only the dressing a little altered ; he not to destroy it-I keptit until the last traud is recorded, during the long pe- hath more tricks with a sermon than a wanetoo (winter), when a difference oco | riod in which trade was carried on with taylor with an old clouk to turu it, and

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my land.

piece it, and at last quite disguise it matters of ceremony he is not ceremo

They lead the four suits with a new preface. If he have waded nious, but thinks he owes that reve

Hearts, Spades, Clubs, Diamonds.

The Queens are, further in his profession, and would rence to the church to bow his judgment show reading of his own, his authors are to it, and inakes more conscience of

Esther, Angine, Pallas, Judith. postils, and his school divinity a cate- schism than a surplice. He esteems

The above names are yet on the packs chism. His fashion and demure habit the church's hierarchy as the church's of cards in France. Knaves are valets. get him in with some town precisian, glory; and, however we jar with Servetus Burn tells us, that in Saxon, and makehim a guest on Friday nights. Rome, would not have our confusion knafa, or knapha*, signifies a serrant. You shall know him by his narrow vel- distinguish us. In symoniacal pur.

In symoniacal par. The Spaniards, notwithstanding the vet cape, and serge facings, and his chases he thinks his soul goes in the trefle, call that suit bastos. Accordruff, next his hair, the shortest thing bargain, and is loth to come by promo-ingly we find the ace of clubs at ombre about him. The companion of his tion so dear. Yet his worth at the and quadrille called basto. We, trangwalk is some zealous tradesman, whom length advances him; and the price of lating thence, say clubs; and the thing he astonisheth with strange points, his own merit buys him a living. He we call spades, is evidently a pike's which they both understand alike. His is no base grater of his tythes, and will head; but we do not mean a gardenfriends and much painfulness may pre not wrangle for the odd egg: The er's spade, we mean a sword, froin the fer him to thirty pounds 2-year, and lawyer is the only man he hinders, by Spanish espado. this means, to a chamber-maid with whom he is spighted for taking up whom we leave him now in the bonds of quarrels. He is a main pillar of our Original Poetry. wedlock. Next Sunday you shall have church, though not yet dean or canon, him again.

and his life our religion's best apology: TO ERIN-ST. PATRICK'S ANNIVERSARY

his death is the last serinon, where, in Much thou hast yet to see.MILTON.” A GRAVE DIVINE. the pulpit of his bed, he instructs men

LAND of the shamrock's triad leaves, From the same. to die by his example.

Blue lakes and minstrel'd hills, A Grave Divine is one that knows the

In whose green bosom nature weaves burden of his calling, and hath studied

Her woodlands, glens, and rills :to make his shoulders sufficient; for


Thy sons invoke their saint to-day

And triumph o'er the string, wbich he hath not been hasty to launch

To sweeten the musical chords away forth of his port, the university, but CARDS are mentioned as the diversion

Wi a health to George the King!" expected the ballast of learning and of the Scottish Court in 1501, before

Land of the brave and Ossian's sires ; the wind of opportunity. Divinity is our's had an idea of them. They were Dome sky and emerald wave, not the beginning, but the end of his called quartes, four sided things; in Where freedom lingers in her fires, stadies, to which he takes the ordinary French, cartes. Charles the Sixth was

The patriot in his grave :

Inspire their fervid hope and feeling, stair, and makes the arts his way. He the first we read of in Europe who made

Espouse the birth of spring, counts it not profaneness to be polished his amusement consist in arranging and Emancipation's cause revealing, with human reading, or to smooth his disposing the four suits, originally de- And a health to George the King! way by Aristotle to school divinity; he vised to represent the four classes or O may thy sons united live hath sounded both religions, and an- description of men, hommes de choir, viz In glory, without war; chored in the best, and is a protestant quoir men, choir men; clergy, now

And in the arms of peace receive

The light of reason's star! out of judgment, not fashion ; not be called hearts ; carreaux, or picques or

Then, under their lov'd roof and tree, cause his country, but his reason is on spades, for the soldiery; and trefle, or

Their joyful choir will ring; this side. The ministry is his choice, trefoil, clubs for the agricolists. There And the nations of Scotia, Britain, and Thee, not refuge, and yet the pulpit not his are green still in some packs of cards Give a health to George the King!

RIPJOR. itch, but fear. In his discourse there on the Continent, and, as to the suit of is substance, not all rhetoric, and he diamonds, they have in Italy now, when utters more things than words. His playing taracco, the representation of a

OH DEAR TO ME! speech is not helped with inforced ac- coin upon them. The king of hearts Oh dear to me the silent hour, tions, but the matter acts itself: he had a chorister's gown on his back, A.

When twilight dies along the sea, shoots all his meditations at one butt; D. 1783, at Seville and Barcelona ; but

When zephyr seeks its fav'rite flower,

Ob dear to me, oh dear to me. and beats upon his text, not the l'as de picq, as a good soldier, conquers

Then fancy o'er me throws her veil, cushion, making his hearers, not the in every game. The nine of diamonds

And, as her dreams upon me steal, pulpit, groan. In citing of popish had a reference to nine luckless mer

I see the proudly swelling sail, errors, he cuts them with argument, chants, combined for some discovering And watch the flight of many a keel. pot cudgels them with barren invec- enterprise, about the time when all eyes Oh dear to me the sacred time, tives; and labours more to show the were turned westward ; it is called the When dews refresh the day parch'd Aow'r, truth of his cause than the spleen. curse of Scotland, from their_failure. And evening, in her robe sublime,

Steels softly o'er the ruin'd tower ; His sermon is limited by the method, It is a well known vulgarity in England not the hour-glass, and his devotion to say, 'Come, Sir, will you have a Again their heads its turrets rear, goes along with him out of the pulpit. stroke at the history of the four kings?'

And shadowy hands its flag unfold

And issuing forth in proud career, He comes not up thrice a-week, be meaning, will you play a game at cards.

Its mail-clad chiefs my eyes behold. cause he would not be idle; nor talks Yet has this phrase a deep and rational

Oh dear to me the hour so still, three hours together, because he would meaning. These four kings represent

When night comes down on lake and fell; not talk nothing; but his tongue the four great monarchies, under- And winds are whisp'ring on the hill, preuchen at fit times, and his conversa- Jews, Greeks, Romans, Franks.

Aod fairies frolic in the delltion is the very day's exercise. lal David, Alexander, Cæsar, Charlemague, • It also signifies a youth.

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And young lips breathe those marmurg sweet,' as to induce Mr. Ebers to take a short Camporese, Mrs, Bellchambers, and,

Affection so delights to hear And hearts, by morning parted, meet

lease of ghe theatre ; and it was opened indeed, the whole vocal strength of the In silent grove, and none are near,

under his management on Saturday house, were brought forward to give efWhen birds are sleeping on their boughs,

last with every prospect of success. fect to the different parts. It is a sinAnd waters in the moonlight rest,

The performances commenced with a gular and very unequal composition ; And the warm breath of fervent vows new opera by Rossini, entitled La it concluded with a beautiful quar

Steals forth as heart to heart is press'd, Gazza Ladra (the Magpie Thief,) and, tetto, by Madame Camporese, Miss Oh dear to me the silent hour,

as far as the fable is concerned, it does Goodall, Mr. Braham, and Mr. CutWhen twilight dies along the sea not vary materially from the melo-ler, with the novel accompaniment of When zephyr seeks its favourite flow'r,

drame of The Magpie and the Maid, so thirteen harps. These formed three Oh dear to me, oh dear to‘me.

well known to the public. Rossini orchestras, occupying the whole brendth SAM SPRITSAIL.

does not appear to have considered the of the stage, and were played by Mr. UNCHANGING LOVE.

character of the piece when he applied Bochsa and twelve of his pupils, eight his music to it; a great portion of of whoin were young ladies. The ef

it would have suited any other sub- fect was very striking, and the quarIr may be that when some are parted, Their love sinks to forgetfulness,

ject quite as well; and no inconsidera- tetto was loudly encored. After the And all the tears that ere while started, ble share was of no value at all. The second act, Mrs. Salmon and Mr. Bra.

Are chased by joys that gaily press ! principal objection to the music, is hamn sung the echo duet with a thril. But my love, not so false or fickle,

that it is too boisterous : it depends ling sweetness that electrified the Through all life's changes shall abide; And sighs that heave-and tears that trickle,

more on the strength than the harmony audience. Mrs. Salmon displayed all Have proved it long and deply tried. of the orchestra; as if the author thought that melody of voice, correct taste, and 'Tis not thy peerlegs beauty flourishing

to drown all disapprobation in the roll brilliant execution, for which she is un"Tis pot thy unstain'd innocence,

of the drum and the brazen vigour of rivalled, and Braham never sung better. That thus within my breast is nourishing, the trumpet

There are, however, The duet was enthusiastically encored. A passion gentle and intense;

some pretty duets and trios in the opera, The performance concluded with Han'Tis not thy unsuspecting blindness

and it went off with much applause, del's Coronation Anthem, which was To aught of wrong or fault in me, 'Tis not thy never varying kindness

although, strap re as it may appear, not received by the audience standing and To one who oft is harsh to thee; one piece was encored.

uncovered. The house was well at'Tis not thy patience 'neath life's trials

The ballet of La Prise, or L'Offran- tended at half-price, but not so much Thy joy to soothe another's woe

de a Terpsichore, followed, and was re- as the merits of the performances de Thy calmness when thou meet'st denials- ceived with much approbation. It is served. We learn, with regret, that Thy-sympathizing tears that flow;

splendidly got up, and was very effec- this is the last season that the oraIt is not these for which I love thee, For which I turn to thee alone,

tively supported. From the strength torios will be under the direction of Which make me happy when I prove thee,

of this department, there is no doubt Sir George Smart, as it will be difficult In weal or woe for ay my own.

that the ballets will proye attractive. to find a successor. It is that thou hast suffer'd, dearest,

The house was crowded with fashion- Covent GARDEN.- Richard is himMany a bitter pang for me ables.

self agaiu.' Every admirer of Shake. This makes thee to my heart's core nearest, DRURY LANE. Who will now deny speare will rejoice to hear, that the maThis makes ine love and worship thee!

that we are a musical people, when no- nagers of this theatre have brought forAnd this, when other ties are breaking, Shall cause this wayward heart of mine,

thing but operas is popular. Love in a ward. The Life and Death of Richard (Its vain pursuit at once forsaking,)

Village and Arlarexes are the only the Third,' as written by the bard of To cling with firmer truth to thine! pieces now performed at this theatre. Avon, retaining only so much of Cib


On Tuesday night, in consequence of ber's additions as were necessary to

the sudden indisposition of Miss Wil- connect some of the scenes. Mr. LINES.

son, the part of Rosetta, in the first, Macready did not appear to us to that Hail! thou dittle twinkling star, That shed'st around thy silv'ry way,

mentioned opera, was undertaken at a advantage which we had anticipated ; And shew'st thy brightness from afar,

very short notice, by Miss Povey, and but, in the principal scene now restored To guide the pilgrim on his ray.

that of Lucinda by Miss Cubitt. Both to the stage, that of the council, in Sparkling are all joys below,

these ladies acquitted themselves very which Richard orders Hastings for That vainly urge us on to bliss;

well under the circumstances, and Miss immediate execution, he was very fine. Cheer'd by hope, our way we go,

Povey was encored in the Echo Song. The artful vehemence with which he Thinking to find happiness.

The second Oratorio, at this theatre, stụnped the council, when he showed But our efforts crown'd, we find

for the season, took place on Wednes- his own wrongs in his withered arm, All life's pleasures fleeting are,

day night. The first part consisted of was a fine combination of art and judgWithout contentment in the mind Distant, as the twinkling star. JULIAN.

Haydn's Creation, in which the comment. Indeed, if Mr. Macready did bined talents of Mrs. Salmon, Miss not strike out many new beauties, he

Goodall, with Messrs. Braham, Pyne, discovered no inconsiderable degree of The Brama.

Nelson, and Cutler, displayed that discrimination and good taste. Mr.

richness of harmony and strength of Egerton spoke that immortal monsThe KING'S THEATRE. The dif- expression which the style of this di- ment of poetic inspiration, Clarence's ficulties under which this theatre has vine composition requires. The se- dream, in excellent style. We must long laboured, seemed to threaten a sus cond act was a grand Requiem, com- have mistook this gentleman all the pension of a season's performances, posed, "expressly for the occasion' by while, for we now find him Sa marvelSeveral noblemen, however, came for- Bochsa, in which the distinguished vo- lous proper man,' siuce he can do so ward and removed the difficulties so far. calists we have .named, with Madame much justice to the delivery of pas.

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sages of such great poetic beauty. English Opera House.--Mr. Ma-two first lines of the song of Tom -Mr. Abbott and Mr. Yatės played thews at Home.—On Thursday night, Tough, as Lord Byron's, and given,

Richmond and Buckingham,' in a Mr. Mathews brought forward his new I'm a brisk young lad, just come ..very spirited manner, and Mrs. Vi- budget for the season, which consisted home from sea,' to Samuel Rogers. ning is intitled to much praise, in the of his travels in air, earth, and water. Her collection of epitaphs are equally character of Lady Anne. The tra- At so late a period of the week, we can common place, although, she says, she gedy was received with that enthusiasm only give a slight outline of this ent-r- deems them much finer than • Shaketo which the productious of our im- tainment. The public have, for some speare's elegy in a country churchmortal Shakespeare are intitled, and days, been informed that Mr. Mathews, yard. The last and the best part of was announced for repetition amidst with the desire of rising in the world, Mr. M.'s adventures are the pleasures thunders of applause.

had ascended in the air, and he now of a sea voyage in the Polly Packet, The Oratorios commenced at this first presents himself to the audience with the following passengers : theatre on Friday week, under the dio descending to the stage in the car of an Mr. Theophilus Tulip, a novice on the rection of Mr. Bishop. The first part immense balloon. He assigns his rea- ocean. consisted chiefly of selections from sons for rising, being the assurance Mrs. Tulip, his maternal mama. Handel and Haydn, with a grand Te from those who write his pieces, that

Monsieur Jeu-Singe, French artist in Deum, for the first time in this coun- there was nothing new in the world to dancing dogs and monkies.

Isaac Tabinet, a Jew merchant. try, composed by Andreas Romberg, afford another season's entertainments.

Major Longbow, aeronauts on their expressly for the Emperor of Austria. He, of course, meets with various ad- Mr. Mathews, return. It was deficient in sublimity, and was ventures and personages, particularly Daniel O'Rourke, steward of the Polly. not very well performed. Miss Ste-Major Longbow, a modern Munchau- lovisible Captain. phens gave a solo from Handel in a sen, who has almost out-done the baron Poultry in the hold. rapturous style, and was encored most in his miraculous adventures. The These varied characters are repreenthusiastically. The second part was major accompanies the aeronaut, and, sented with a fidelity and a rapidity in exclusively from the Messiah, and the with the aid of a good telescope, not the change of voice, dress, and appearthird part was miscellaneous, ending only sees the performance rehearsing at ance, which is really astonishing, and with a new grand Triumphal Ode,' the Opera House, but by drawing it drew forth the most unbounded plaudits consistiog of a chorus and trio. The out another joint, hears Madame Cam- from a very crowded house. The words are by the Poet Laureat, Mr. porese sing. At Putney Bridge, they whole of the entertainments were comSonthey, but will not raise his poetical met with a patient angler, who has pletely successful, and strikingly distalents. The music is by Mr. Bishop, only had one bite and a nibble in a played Mr. Mathews's extraordinary and does him much credit. Mr. Ste fortnight, but consoles himself, that talents. phens sang 'If o'er the tyrant Love,' the steam-boats and balloons are the froin the opera of Artaxerxes, most de cause in frightening the fish.' They lightfully; and Miss Povey, who is also meet some cockney sportsmen,

Literature and Science. engaged here for the oratorios, sung who had shot a jack ass for a jack daw, very prettily. Brabum and Mrs. Sal- and mistaken a cock-chafer for a cock- The new comet is now visible to the mon are also engaged for some of pheasant. Two songs, on Air-balloon- naked eye in the west, till eight o'clock the forthcoming nights, when we hope ing' and the First of September," finish in the evening. It is a little to the to meet with inore novelty and variety the first part. The second commences westward of Algenib, and nearly the than Mr. Bishop (under whose direc. with the descent of the aeronauts on height of Saturn, at a distance to the tion the oratorios 'are,) presented us Margate Pier; a hamourous descrip- right of him. with on the first night.

tion of a dejeuné à la fourchette, &c. American Imposture. - In the NaSURREY THBATRB. - The Lord One of the best drawn characters here tional Intelligencer of the 18th JaMayor of London has, for once, at introduced, is that of. Paul Pinnacle, nuary last, there is the following adverleast, shown good taste; we do not the quality tag,' who cannot speak to tisernent : mean gastronomic taste, for all citi- any one under the rank of a baronet, Walter Scott's new Poem, Search after zens possess that long before they reach in Picadilly, but who will venture to Happiness, just received, and for sale, at the civic godship.' We allude to his recognize a more humble acquaintance the Subscribers Book Store, Bridge Street, ordering the performance of Mr. Dib- in the Strand. We have also an amus. Georgetown.

"G. Davis.' din's far-lamed Heart of Midlothian, ing donkey driver--the disasters of

How cruel in Walter to let the Yanwhich has been revived. “We beg par- the non-aspiration of an H. Daniel kies thus have the start of us ! don, it can never die ; but which has O'Rourke's dream, in which he visits Bibliomania on the decline. The been played two or three nights to splen- the moon, and descends on the back of same edition of an early printed book, did houses. All the old performers ac- one of his own country wild geese, Caxton's Fayles of Armes, sold in quitted themselves with their usual ex- but finds, when awake, that he had the Roxburg collection for 350l.; at cellence. A young lady, we under thrown himself out of his own window she sale of Earl Spencer's duplicates, stand, not more than seventeen years into a carpet, which some men were beats for 60l. ; and, on Saturday last at a sale, of age, played Effie Deans with much ing, and who tossed him in it. There by Mr. Sotherby, it only produced sefeeling and an old lady danced and is also a Mrs. Guffin, who always car. Den guineas! sung through Mrs. Glass, admirably. ries an album about with her, in which The author of Waverly' is said to Meg Murdochson, in the bands of she has the autographs of cheesemon- have another novel in the press to Miss Norton, Huotley, as Robertson, 1 gers and tailors, and the mark of Sam called the Bucanier. and Bengough, as the Duke of Argyle, Swelter, the engineer of the steam- Remarkable Stone. -The Mnemogave powerful effect to the piece. packet. This lady has recorded the / syne, a Finland newspaper, mentions a



of cypress.


stone in the northern part of Finland,

The Bee.

NEW NOVEL. which serves the inhabitants instead of

This day, is published, dedicated (by permisa barometer. This stone, which is

Floriferis ut apes in saltibus omnia limant, sion) to Mrs. Joanna Baillie, price 21s. boards,

Omnia nos itidem depascimur aurea dicta.' called Ilmakiur, turns black or black


THE FAVOURITE of NATURE. ish grey when it is going to rain ; but,

A Novel. In Three Volumes 12mo. on the approach of fine weather, it is

The Cypress Tree.-The unperish- Printed for. G. and W. B. Whittaker, Ave. vered with white spots. Probably it is able chests which contained the Egyp- Maria Lane. a fossil mixed with clay, and consisting The gates of St. Peter's Church, at

Also, just published, of rock-salt, ammoniac, or saltpetre,

SUCH IS THE WORLD. A Novel In which, according to the greater or less Rome, which lasted from the time of Three Vols. 12mo. price 21s. boards. degree of dampness of the atmosphere, Constantine to that of Pope Eugene the attracts it or otherwise. In the latter Fourth, that is to say, eleven hundred in 12mo. price 6. boards, Third Edition, cor

This day was published, case the salt appears, which forms the years, were of cypress, and had in that

rected and enlarged, white spots.

time suffered no decay. According to THE HISTORY OF FRANCE; New South Shetland. 10 conse

Thucydides, the Athenians buried the from the earliest Periods to the Second Return quence of Captain Smith's discovery of

bodies of their heroes in coffins of cy- of Louis XVIII. with Chronological and Geneathis continent, the Admiralty

have sent press as being not subject to decay. logical Tables, and a List of contemporary out the Conway, Capt. Basil Hall, to A similar durability has also been Princes at the end of each King's Reigo; also,

the Political Arrangements of Europe, as settled ascribed to cedar. explore the coasts, and procure what

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BY MRS. JAMIESON, A correspondent in The Farmer's as measured by Mr. Wollaston's bac Author of Ashford Rectory, A History of Journal, communicates the following cometer, from Caernarvon Bay, is Spain,'Popular Voyages and Travels,' &c. &c.

Printed for G.and W. B. Whittaker, 13, Ave- useful information respecting the plant taken trigonometrically, a 6, General Maria Lane; and N. Hailes, Museum, Piecehe, planted a row of sets, cut out in- Roy, was found to be 3555.4; and ba

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4. POPULAR TRAVELS and VOYAGES ID Evlength, from the smallest potatoes, England, after the battle of Copen- ROPE, 12mo. price 9s. Hoards. picked from the same heap; some of hagen, he sent a note to some respecta

in Asia, AFRICA, and these latter were set whole, and some indebted for some wine, in which he

ble wide merchants, to whom he was AMERICA, price 98. boards. cut in half. When I took them up, the former row produced four bushels sportively said, that he trusted they In royal 18120. price 21. 6. (to be continued

be and a half of fine large potatoes, with would pardon his not having sooner sent scarcely any small ones. The other a cheque for his bill, on account of his SELECT BRITISH DIVINES. row gave so few in measure that they having been lately much engaged.

Part I. Containing the First Part of Bishop all went into a half-bushel scuttle, and Frogs.- A type of the spirits of de- BEVERIDGE'S PRIVATE THOUGHTS. Edited by

The Rev. C. BRADLEY, were miserably small."

inons, which, by their croaking alarms, The silly antipathy of the Emperor excite the supreme powers of the Ro- Curate of High Wycombe, and Author of Two

Volumes of Sermons. of Austria to revolutionary doctrines, is man empire to adopt iniquitous mea- This Work will consist of a neat and unitoo well known. His Majesty lately sures as just and necessary, to gather form Reprint of all the most valuable Pieces in edified the Professors of the Lyceum them to the last great battle.- Gran- Devotional and Practical Divinity: The Au

thors from whose writings they will be selectof Labach, with the following signifi- ville Sharpe.

ed, are those who have either been consistent cant lecture: Gentlemen,-The stu


members of the Established Church, or whose dents of Carniola have ever deserved

Curio, 'tia said, a comedy has writ,

sentiments have been in strict accordance with

Replete throughout with novelty and wit, my praises ; study to preserve to them If it has wit,to both will I agree ;

the general tenour of its Liturgy and Articles. this high distinction; faithfully

The Pieces will occasionally be taken from For wit from Curio must be novelty.

those Divines who were the ornaments of the adhere to your ancient institutions : these institutions served for our ances- MEMOIR of Mrs. DYOTT, written

English Chureh in the century preceding the

last. tors, and why should they not be good by herself, with a striking likeness of the Au- will be given, and in some instances a Portrait.

A short Biographical Sketch of each Autbor enough for us? In other places people thor; accounting for her separation from Genehave become enamoured of new doc-ral Dyott, with various letters of the General Vols. In either case any Author may be pur

The Work may be comprised in 40 or 60 trines, of which I cannot, or will ever, and other personages, with this motto:

chased separately. approve. Preserve yourselves from the Patience is the surest remedy against calum- Printed by A. J. Valpy, and sold by Longcontagion of these fancies, attach your- pies :

man and Co ; Rivington and Co.; Hamilton; selves to that which is certain and


Time, soon or late, discovers the truth.' Hatcbard and son, London ; and all other Book tical (positif.) I want no philosophers This work is replete with portraits of attornies; sellers, where the Work may be bad regularly, (savans); my ambition is to reign over Street, and Thomas MKiernon, of the house of

among others, James Hartley, of New Bridge with the Monthly Reviews and Magazines. loyal and virtuous citizens, and those Slade, Bedford, and Slade, Doctors' Commons. London.Published by J. Limdird, 366, errand, you can educate for me. He who A word is said of Randle Jackson, Esq., Bar: two doors East of Exeter Change, where aduertige serves mę must obey my orders; and rister at Law; with remarks on the testimony Editor (post paid) are to be addressed. sold also he who feels that he cannot condescend of Robert Thompson, Esq., of South Audley by Souter, 73, St. Paul's Church Yard; Simpkin to do so, had as well remove himself, or

Printed for W. Wright, 46, Fleet Street, in Maldi Grape, Liverpool, and by a booksellers

Street; Colonels Dale and Disbrowe, &c. I will remove him.'

and Newsoenders.-Printed by Dacidson, Old Dos royal 8vo. price 29.

pell Court, Carey Street.

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