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Tully. Hanc (libertatem scilt) retinente And

Lords, and sat on his mother's knec quæso, quirites, quam vobis, tanquam here. The state of map, like to a little kingdom, on the throne. It was a strange sight,' ditalem, majores nostri reliquerunt.

suffers then

says Speed, and the first time it ever Philip. 4.

The nature of an insurrection. Addison. The mistress of the world, the seats

was seen in England, an infant sitting of empire,

Again, when Mr. Addison would in his mother's lap, and before it could The nurse of heroes, the delight of gods.

paint the softer passions, he has re- tell what English meaut, to exercise Tully. Roma domus virtutis, imperii digni- course to Lee, who certainly had a the place of sovereign direction in open tatis, domiciļium gloriæ, luce orbis terrarum. peculiar genius that way. Thụs his parliament. The Commons being

De Oratore.

JubaThe first half of the 5th sc. 3d act,

called, the Bishop of Winchester, then

“True, she is fair, O how divinely fait !' is nothing but a transcript from the 9th

Lord Chancellor, opened the cause of book of Lucan, between the three hun. coldly imitates Lee, in his Alex: thus, the summons. For the head of his dred and the seven hundred lines. Then he would talk: good gods, how he discourse, he chose these words, gloria,

would talk! You see by this specimen the exact

honor, et par, omni operanti bonum, ness of Mr. Addison's judgment, who, because Mr. A. in his 39th specimen, On his second division, relatiog to

I pronounce the more boldly of this, which he divided into three branches. wanting sentiments worthy of the Roc

expresses his admiration of it. man Cato, sought for them in Tully paper fails me, or I should now offer to ubi mulla consilia, and told them that

My sound counsel, he urged this text, Šabus and Lucan. When he would give his Mr. Theobald an objection against an elephant had three properties : the subject those terrible graces which Shakspeare's acquaintance with the an- one in that be wanted gall; the second, Dion Hallicar complains he could find cients, as it appears to me of great for that he was inflexible, and could no where but in Homer, he takes the weight, and as it is necessary he should not bow; and the third, in that he was assistance of our Shakspeare, who, in be prepared to obviate all that occur on of a most sound and perfect memory; his Julius Cæsar, has painted the con- that head; but some other opportunity all which properties he wished inight be spirators with a pomp and terror that will preseat itself. You may now, in all counsellors. That. for their perfectly astonishes. "Hear our British sir, justly complain of my ill manners wanting a gall, they might be thereby Homer:

in deferring till now, which should free from all malice, raneour, aod Between the acting of a dreadful thing have been first of all acknowledged envy; by being inflexible that they And the first motion, all the intrim'is

due to you, which is my thanks for all should not stoop to any reward, nor in Like a phantasma, or a hideous dream. The genius and the mortal instruments

your favours when in town, particu- judgment respect any person; and of a Are then in council, and the state of man larly for introducing me to the know-sound memory, that they, by calling Like to a little kingdom, suffers then ledge of those worthy and most inige to mind dangers past, might prevent The nature of an insurrection.

nious gentlemen that made up our last perils to come. Mr. Addison has thus imitated it:

His last topic for the night's conversation.

relief of the king; he urged that it O, think what anxious moments pass between

I am, sir, with all esteem, The birth of plots, and their last fatal periods!

ought to be done with all readiness of 0, 'tis a dreadful interval of time,

Your most oliged friend mind, considering that God, by the Filled up with borror all, and big with death.

and humble servant, young prince, his chosen vessel there

W. WARBURTON. I have two things to observe on this

before them, had not only governed imitation : 1. the decorum this exact

Newark, Jan. 2, 1726.

them in safety, but had also given them master of propriety has observed. In

many honourable victories and con., the conspiracy.of Shakspeare's descrip- AN INFANT SOVEREIGN. quests; all which ought to inforce tion, the fortunes of Cæsar and the

them more willingly to offer, that their Roman Empire were concerned. And HENRY VI. was only nine months old grants should be more readily taken, the magnificent circumstances of when he began his reigo. At the first

Parliament that was held, Henry *The genius' and the mortal instruments

KENILWORTH. Are then in council,'

Chicheley, Archbishop of Canterbury, is exactly proportioned to the dignity declared the cause of calling it, and, in In the Bodleian Library there is a of the subject. But this would have allusion to the king, said, that as all small volume, printed in 1884, entitled been too great an apparatus to the de perfections were comprised within the the Copie of a Letter, written by a sertion of Syphax and the rape of Sem- small number six, since God had made Master of Arte of Cambridge, to his pronius, and therefore Mr. Addison all things in six days, so his divine ma- Friende in London, about some proomits it.

jesty was to accomplish the good be- ceedings of the Erle of Leycester, and 2. The other thing more worth our ginnings of the famous 5th Henry, in his Friendes in England. notice is, that Mr. Å. was 80 greatly the 6th Henry, his son.' In the third This letter contains the following moved and affected with the pomp of year of this king's reign, when the war brief notice of the death of the Count-S.'s description, that, instead of copying against France was still carried on with ess of Leicester, which, it will be rehis author's sentiments, he has, before various success, the Protector and collected, forms the basis of the roo he was aware, given us only the marks Council thought it necessary, in order mance of Kenilworth. : of his own impressions on the reading to engage both lords and commons • Onlie for the present I must ad-. him. For,

more zealously in their interests, to vertise you, that you may not take O, 'tis a dreadful interval of time,

bring the infant king into the house ; holde so exactlie of al my L. doinges Filled up with horror all, and big with death, and, accordingly, on the day of their in women's affairs, neither touching are but the affections raised by such meeting, he was carried through the their marriages, neither yet their bus lively images as these.

city, on a great horse, to Westminster. bandry. All the int'rim is

Being come to the palace, he was from • For first his Lordsbip hath a speLike a phantasma, or a hideous drcam.' thence conducted to the House of cial fortune, that when he desireth any

TO The bee is cbidden, for that in his providence of the merely useful things of life, he bath neg. lected the pleasures thereof and its sweeter en. joyments, leaving to others the more delectable office of collecting these sweets, wbilst he is dull within his cell. Inducements are mentioned, and at the name of his favourite flower, his bosom riseth, and he goes forth singiog and very loving; but he is rebuked, for that this flower is in possession of another, and advised rather to return than seek such unboly loves.

From th’intricate tho' gainful,

Thy wax-wrought knavery,
From sweetless and from painful,

Come forth, thou drowsy bee!
Long season thou'st been rearing

Thy scientific bowers,
And o'er the future peering,

Forget the present flowers.
Come, rouse thee from thy slumbers,

And shake thy trumpet wing,
In small sonorous numbers,

Thou tiny poet, sing!
O'er od'rous bells and blossoms,

See others how they fly!
And pillow'd by sweet bosoms,

They murmur as they lie.
The coronet fresh o' the fountain,

The lily i'the vale,
Queen daisy on her mountain,

And primrose prink the dale.
The time's scythe-mocking myrtle,

The rose in blushes drezt,
Like virgin without kirtle,

Laid in her lover's breast.
Sweet-pea 'n blanch snood thou minion!

Aye, now thy breast's on fire!
Thou spread'st thy flimsy pinion,

And wak'st thy meadow lyre.
Thou fool! will nought content thee

Less than such flow'r divine ?
Repent ye, ah! repent ye,

Whilst yet the pow'r is thine.
What, tho' aspirant zephyrs

On inost Hyblæan wing,
With rival breath, sweet favours

Into her bosom bring!
Her beauteous head reclining

Upon majestic stem,
Ambitious pale, entwining

Her floral chadem.
Tho'odours amaranthine,

Rapt from empyreal bowers,
Her slender limbs might grant thine,

The Queen o'graceful flowers !
Yet see! churl coyness gathers

Back, to thy cell again!
Her bosom is another's,

Thy song is all ju vain.

woman's favour, then what person so

TO #.*•*. evr standeth in his way hath the luck COME, dry those tears, enough has been to die quicklie, for the finishing of his To sorrow paid by those blue eyes ; desire. As for exataple; when his Enough of grief we ho h have seen, lordship was in full hope to marrie her

To bid us softer moments prize. Ma: and his own Wyse stood in his

Come to my heart, it ne'er has beát

For others as it beats for thee, light, as he supposed; he did but send And let me hear thy lips repeat her asid. to the house of his servàuut Their vows of faithful love to me. Forster of Cummor by Oxforde, where Come, cease those sighs, I cannot bear shortlie after she had the chaunce to The heaving of thy breast with mine; fal from a paire of stares, and so to Thou feel'st the heart that throbbeth there, break her neck, bat yet without hurt

And know'st that it is solely thine. ing of her hoode, that stoode upon her Then lay to mine thy burning cheek,

From thee I feel no wish to roam, heade.But Sir R. Varney who by Nor will thy heart another seek com maundment remayned with her Than mine, its lov'd its dearest home. that daye alone, wyth one inan onlie, Come raise those eyes of tender blue, and had sent away perforce all her ser- And let them blend with mine their beams, vauntes from her to a market two and dream that woe we never knew, miles of, he (I say) with his Ma, can Our grief is lighter than it seems. tel how she died, wh Man being taken Another and a better day, afterward for a fellonie in the Marches When all our care shall fade away,

A happier one is our's, I ween, of Wales and offering to publish the And seem as it had never been. manner of the murder, was made awaye

SAM SPRITSAIL. privillie in the prison. The wyfe also of Balde Butler, Kinsman to my L.

FLATTERY. gave out the whole fact a little before

Founded on an incident in the Sentimental her death. But to return unto my

Journey. purpuse, this was my Lorde's good for- Delicious essence ! how refreshing thou art to tuue to have his wyfe die at that time nature.'

when it was like to turne more to his In shelter from a pelting shower,

Two ancient ladies stood
Waiting until the rain should cease,

And stop its pouring flood.
Original Poetry. In mean attire a man advanced,

Their charity to crave;

In accents sweet, with bumble voice,

The suppliant begs their aid.
TUNE.—Logar Water.'

"Ladies, between you both,' said he, FRIENDS of my soul! friends of my heart! “Two shillings do me give ;Since fate declares we soon must part,

May every blessing on you show's, Let mirth and humour, ere we go,

Contented may you live.'. Once more give smiles to every brow;

"Two shillings,'shrill exclaim'd the one, This festive board be friendship's shrine,

And shillings two,' the other ; And from this sparkling rosy wine,

• It ne'er can beme why, sure the man Once more libations let us pour,

Must be a very robber.' Before we part to meet no more.

A robber, lady fair, I'm not, (Thou first best gift of heaven above!

But a poor man and true, Thou bright celestial beam of love!

I scarce could ask a smaller sum
How quick, at thy benign controul,

From such great dames as you.'
Despair and anguish dy the soul !
Hail, friendship! hail! without thy aid,

A little softened by his words,
This world were all a dreary shade;

“We have no change,' said one,Thy voice can every ill beguile,

I'd gladly do't,' the other said, And teach e'en grief to wear a smile.)

• But purse l've left at home,' Farewell! a long and last farewell!

“My fairest ladies, say not so, Wbat pangs within that word · farewell! The poor assist to live; Ye dear companions of my heart,

God prosper then the joys that you To meet no more, alas! we part

Can, without change, man give. Yet let 's rejoice that we have met,

'Tis lovely charity that makes And in our breasts remembrance sweet

Your eyes the morn eclipse, Full oft arise, till life decays,

'Tis goodness makes the ruby's glow of former happy happy days.

Seem paler by your lips." Adieu for me, where'er I gó,

No more they now dispute the point, The social hours I've spent with you,

T' relieve they both are willing, When sparkling wit and smiling mirth

And differ who sball have the praise Forgot that care was on the earth ;

That duty of fulfilling. And friendship crown'd the generous bowl,

The contest's o'er-two gave the one,
And sweetly dowed from soul to soul,

The other gave two more ;-
Sball in my glowing bosom dwell
And so farewell! a last farewell!

Our suppliant bows,-instead of two,
Sweet Battery gained him four.


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ELLEN's voice is soft and fine,

Ellen's face is pretty,
Underneath the cluster'd vine,

Far, far away from city;
She sang and harp'd a docile tune,

Love is like an air-balloon.'
First, with gas, the silk is fill'd,

And its cords are broken,
Thea Cupid, for the voyage skill'd,

Mounts upwards with the token :
Ab! thus I lost my beart so soon ;
• Love is like an air-balloon.'

Through the regions high in wind,

Now nothing shall part us, the past shall ap- / aspires; our first impression is that she Soaring under heaven,


might have chosen a part more suited Leaving the earth and all mankind

A vision, so lovely the future shall be;
With their spirits riven ;
Still, still shall our loye be as warm and sin-

to her powers, that her talents will Sighs are breathed and tears are strewn:


place her among the best performers of Love is like an air-balloon.'

Thou dear to my bosom as I unto thee. the day, but her Belvidere cannot be If it homeward safely turn,

SAM SPRITSAIL. considered of the first order. And is true to feeling,

Mr. Conway whined over his troubles Hope and joy delight to learn

The Drama.

as Jaffier most pitiably. Jaffier's characThat hearts are won by stealing : Then happy, happy honeyinoon,

ter is in itself so contemptibly weak • Love is like an air-balloon.' J.R.P. Drury Lane.—The Coronation, and irresolute, that correct feeling

though not honoured by such good would induce us to wonder how he TO FANNY NANKIN,

houses as it brought for the first week could ever obtain the friendship of the THE MILLINER.

or two, is still attractive, perhaps as firm and courageous Pierre, and Mr. When first I received the dear beam of thine much so as any thing that could be of- Conway's representation did not help eye,

fered at present; and if a little more at: it into our favour. Although several What raptore my gladdened soul drank in; tention was devoted to selecting good of his scenes were very good, the whole But that rapture is changed to the soul-telling sigh,

pieces to be played with it, the ma- did not please us, and we thought hin That breathes for thee, dear Fanny Nankin. nager would, we suspect, find it still too long in dying. But Mr. Terry, as That sigh but announces the heart's pensive more to his advantage.

Pierre, produced a different effect: his plaint,

HAYMARKET TuEATRE.-On Wed-performance was equal and excellent; For the passion it heedlessly sank in,

nesday, this theatre had a more crowd- he never lost sight of the character be And mourns that so blooming and lovely a ed and elegant audience than saint

was unfolding; his whole manner-his

any Is a saintly cold Miss Fanny Nankin.

assembled within its walls since its energetic declamation-his expression O saint, could thy feelings with my feelings the public taste for the drama in its ness, patriotic ardour, and

sense of erection, which sufficiently proves that of contempt or hatred—bis manly firmHow my feelings thy feelings would thank, higher walks is more intense than some friendship, were admirable. The other in

critics are willing to allow. The play characters deserve no particular notice. Their fulness of feeling, their feeling of zeal, was Venice Preserved, and the princi- ENGLISH Opera House. We are To find thee a feeling Miss Nankin.

pal interest of the evening was excited glad, for the sake of the liberal proprie But O, if I find from the scorn of those eyes,

by the first appearance of a lady in the tor of this theatre, to whom we wish That my ticket will prove but a blank in This lott'ry of love I shall die for the prize

character of Belvidera. Mr. Conway every success, that the public opinion I have lost in thee, dear Fanny Nankin! played Jatfier, and Mr. Terry, for the is ratherat variance with our's, and that,

C. L.

first time, , the well-drawn and ar-contrary to our expectation, the Cure

duous part of Pierre. The larly's for Corcombs has been played every I KNEW BY THE BEAM.

graceful manner and elegant form night since it was produced. The I Knew by the beam in thy soft eye of blue, When we parted thy heart was my own, and deeply interested the audience, and her Gipsy of Derncleugh, The Miller's felt bless'd;

throbbing bosom evidently displayed Maid, and The Adopted Child, in And I knew that the heart was as gentle as

the strong agitation of her feelings upon which Emery plays Record with true,

the first greetings of a liberal and ge- powerful effect, are played alternately, And happy laid down on the cold deck to rest. nerous public. Her first efforts, sweet-and, with the inixture of lively farces The wind whistled shrilly, the wave it rollid ly and delicately expressive of her firm and brisk operettas, of which this house

high, And my bark on its bosom in wildness was into flame the favour that had betrayed affection for her beloved Jaffier, kindled has a store, draw good houses.

SURREY THEATRE. This house The deep crasking thunder spoke loud in the itself, and the most enthusiastic plau- closed for the season on Tuesday last. sky,

dits through the first three arts, amply SADLER'S WELLS.-The perfordBut to me all its far-spreading terrors were acknowledged and repaid the talents ances of the present week, at this thelost."

of the debutante:-her articulation is atre, boast an unusual degree of interNo'infant in cradle was e'er lull'd to sleep So soundly as I by the white breaking surge, her manners anaffected and elegant, nightly attended by very crowded au

distinct, her pronunciation chaste, and est, and, we are happy to add, they are Till the bright star of morning beginning to peep,

but her voice is feeble too feeble, we diences. The Witch of Derncleugá I saw its fair brow o'er the billow emerge. fear, to be distinctly heard in a larger is another version of Guy Manpering, It woke me to gladness, it brought to my view house, and, perhaps, incapable of differing materially from the original

My own native island and all I held dear; conveying with due energy the expres-opera, and, in many respects, from the It rose as if beck’ning me homeward to you, sive force essential to the frantic tones new drama at the English Opera And fancy, tho' absent, depictur’d you near

. of distraction or despair; and the latter House, Mrs. Egerton's Meg Merri. Oh! beam on and brighten sweet beacon, 1 part of her performance was, conse- | lies is too well known and too much

Fair hope of the mariner still give thy light, . quently, less effectiye than the com- admired to require any thing of comTill my full gladdened eye o'er the blue-bo- mencement. Due" allowance must mendation from us; but those who som'd tide,

be made for difficulties peculiarly at- have often seen it, will still derive nuck Behold my own land rising soft on my sight. tendant i upon the first appearance pleasure from witnessing it in a theatre It heard me, or scem'd to the wind it blew fair, of a lady—but when a candidate for where the advantage of seeing and And the land of my fathers in milduess ap- public fame boldly steps into the hearingdistioctly can be so easily

pear'd; And true as I left thee, my heart met theelic writer' to declare whether she will all its characters, and the scenery

first rank, it is the duty of a pub- obtained. The opera is got up well in With all that was unto my bosom endear's. 'I grace the proud pinnacle to which she'l peculiarly appropriate and tasteful.






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Literature and Science. crayon or pencil, was occupied with at some distance appeared a chaos of

the Mexican Flora. They worked with parcels of earth, intermixed with rains The Observer Newspaper.-It is a such zeal, the ladies especially, that in and crevices. remarkable circumstance, and unparal- the short space of eight days there was The chureh is eighty feet below the leled in the history of the newspaper not a single drawing remaining to copy. scite it formerly occupied; it is divided press, that the Observer of Sunday, Submersion of the Village of Stron. into two, half of it buried in ruins. the 22d of July, which was published the following account of this singular Here lies a steeple overthrown, and on two sheets, and contained an account and melancholy event, is related in a let- there a confused medley of statues, of the coronation, sold no fewer than ter from Winkler. The village of Stron, images of saints, stables, &e. The 61,500 sets, thus using 133,000 four- in the estate of Fermian, in Bohemia, is river is thrown out of its channel, and penny stamps, and yielding to the situated on a declivity, in thenorth-eastof where it formed a bay, there is now an the

of the valley of Eger, about a league from accumulation of earth. The church22161. 13s. 4d.

Saatź, partly near the river, and partly yard is thrown into a sbapeless heap. A young person of the name of Da- near a gorge that descended towards and the whole territory bears another venne, deaf and dumb, was lately the Eger. "On a hill that forms a bor- aspect. In different patches are seen presented to the King of France, and der to this gorge, were the church and layers of a fat earth, over which the laid before his Majesty the model of a parsonage-house, and the village de sand has glided. It seems that the grand Chateau iu pasteboard. It had scended along the gorge parallel to the Eger must have crumbled the prope about two hundred windows, with cur. Eger, towards the north-west. This on which the hill stood, as they bad tains and trimmings, beneath which hill contains beds of an earthy pit-coal, ever aa inclination towards the river. were discerned the interior and well that spread through the country, and A number of things have been forfurnished apartments. The design are covered with strata of sand and al- tunately preserved, and, with the exwas altogether imaginary, and cost luvion. The Eger flows at the dis- ception of some cattle, no lives were three years' labour, with rale, penknife, tance of about two hundred toises from lost. Fifteen houses are yet standing; and compass.

Previous to the accident, it but the soil is insecure, and the dowoMexican Flora-At the last anniver- formed a bay alongside of Stron, edged fall will probably be universal. sary sitting of the Helvetic Society of with hills of moving sand, not very I was at a loss, at first, to recognise Natural Science, M. de Candolle pre-lofty, but steep. On the higher part the country, and from the inbabitants sented to the society a Flora of Mexico, of the declivity were a number of I could only learn that they had been consisting of 1740 leaves, and forming springs, that were quiekly lost in the disturbed by a tremendous crash, and thirteen large folio volumes. The fol- sands.

that they sought refuge by flight. The lowing account of this work is given in These springs have proved the cause people were rich; their loss, in point of the Morgenblalt, published at Stut- of a calamity, which, in these countries, furniture, is not so considerable es in gard :-MM. Sesse, Mocino, and Cer- where glaciers and earthquakes are un- the superfices of the sojl. vantes had travelled over New Spain, knowo, may be deemed unique in its The village is now a sort of central with the view of collecting a Mexican kind. The water of the springs has spot for pilgrimage to the whole of BoFlora. They made a drawing of each gradually perforated large subterra- hemia; the curious flock thither from plant on the spot where they found it. nean cavities in the strata of sand, so every quarter, to explore the effects of M. Mocino had returned to Madrid, in that, at length, the whole surface of the this phenomenon. It is impossible to order to have the drawings thus obtain- soil, with the church, the houses, and form a just idea of it without inspeced engraved, when the first troubles in the gardens, rested only on some de- tion-Phil

. Mag. Spain obliged him to seek refuge with tached columns of sand that were daily Letters from Naples mention a prohis Flora at Montpelier. M. de Cans diminishing. Whether subterranean digy: a boy ten years of age, of a nodolle, who was then at Montpelier, be- combustions of pit-coal may not have ble Hungarian family, named Sigiscame acquainted with M. Mocino, and co-operated, is a point hitherto unde- mund de Praun. He recently made assisted him for eighteen months in ar, cided.

his appearance at Rome, at the Theasanging systematically his numerous For a length of time the earth had tre Argentina, when he executed in percollection. M. de Candolle afterwards been sinking in different places. Cre- fection a sonata on the violin, in which went from Montpelier to Geneva, and vices appeared in the walls of the the eelebrated Paganani often chose to M. Mocino gave him the Flora along buildings; the doors would no longer display his talent in execution. But with hiin, that he might one day send shut, and some weeks ago a great noise what is infinitely more surprising, the it forth to the world. The new aspect was heard in the aniddle of the night. young Sigismund is not less vereed in of affairs in Spain having induced M. The people are roused from their sleep; literature and the sciences than in music. Mocino, however, to return to his na- a singular movement of the earth ad- After he had discoursed on public tive country, he wrote lately to M. de vaneing forward, and at the same time theses on the most important questions, Candolle, requesting to have the Flora sinking, is observed. The inhabitants the Archi-Gymnasi awarded him a back.

The French naturalist, unwil- flee, remove their eattle, &c, and at large gold medal.. This wonderful ding to run the chance of losing all some distance from the village wait for child was presented to his holiness, who, trace of so valuable a treasure, imme- the morning. Its appearance displays delighted with his answers, conferred on diately requested some friends to copy an image of destruction; half of the him the order of the Golden Spur, and part of the rarest drawings for him. village had disappeared; where no also nominated him a Count of the No sopner was this known in Geneva, houses had ever been, roofs and chim- Apostolic Palace. than yumbers of persons, of both sexes, nies were seen rising from the grobnd. M. Tedenat, son of the French conoffered their services ; and in the end, The hill, the church, and the parson- sul at Alexandria, well known for his every person capable of managing alagt, were no longer to be found; and discoveries in Upper Egypt, bas just

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landed at Marseilles, with a valuable the Arch-Duchess Maria Louisa of neighbour. ġ. The officious lie, ut collection of antiquities from that cele Austria, the 11th March, 1810, in Vi- tered for our own or our neighbour's brated region. He ascended to the enda, by proxy, and personally on the advantage. 3. The ludicrous and jofirst cataracts of the Nile, and visited Ist of April, of the same year, in Paris. cose lie, uttered by way of jest, and the famous city with a hundred gates. The subject of this article was born only for mirth's sake, in common conHe has caused exéavatious to be made March 20, 1811, and named, by his verse. 4. Pious frauds, as they are in the granite mountain, in the vicinity father, Napoleon, and afterwards, Fran improperly called, pretended inspiraof the ruins of that place, which is si- cis Charles Joseph, in compliment to tions, forged books, counterfeit miratuated in the front of the great temple. his grandfuther and uncle on his mo-cles, are species of lies. 5. Lies of the He found remarkably fine mummies, ther's side, and uncle on his father's conduct, for a lie may be told in jese and manuscripts on Papyrus, of ex- side. He was deprived of his title of tures as well as in words; as when a quisite brightness, and in perfect pre- King of Rome, and declared Duke of tradesman shuts up his windows tv in servation. It is supposed that finer Reichstadt on the 22nd July, 1818. duce his creditors to believe that he is specimens of the kind are not to be Reichstadt is io- Bohemia, has a castle abroad. 6. Lies of comission, as when found in any collection in the world. and good estate, which is at nurse duran author ornits wilfully what ought to It was on the mountain of Gourna that ing his minority.

be related; and may we not add, 7. he procured the most precious relics. The "Ex-Empress was declared that all equivocation and mental reHe had the singular good fortune to Duchess of Parma in 1814.

servation come under the guilt of lydiscover a thick rope (cable) made of In addition to these particulars, I ing.-Buck's Theol. Dict, the fibrous substances of the palm- shall add an anecdote which cannot be The following anecdote is introduced tree, which had been used for the pur- uninteresting. In November, 1819, by the Rev. Úr. Rivers, in the mepose of lowering into a pit the bodies of the Emperor gave a grand chase at moirs of his own life:- In the rear the rich, which were afterwards deposit, Schloshoff, a magnificent sporting do- 1776, the Rev. David Williams opened in catacombs, hewn out of the gra- main, about forty English miles easted a chapel in Margaret Street, Cuvennite side of the moontain, at the depth of Vienna, on the left bank of the Da. dish Square, on the universal princi. of sixty fathoms (bras. These pits nube. The nobles of the court and ples of natural religion. Here, for four seemed destined to conceal the tombs all the foreign ambassadors were pre- years, he read his Liturgy, and preach: in the interior; and now, in order to get sent during the sports of the day's ed of a morning, while the Methodists at them, it is necessary to hew away at shooting. Young Napoleon, who was occupied the place of an evening; the random. The sepulchral chambers of of the party, begged to have a gun, celebrated coul-heaver Huntingdon, Goarna present a work of the greatest which the emperor, after much ev. and Mr. Cottingham, of Mile End perfection with regard to the hierogly- treaty, permitted, with striet injunc- Road, being the evening preachers. phic figures, as well as to the bas-re- tions that it might be charged with Here was a strange diversity of sen liefs executed en saille, which cover all powder only. After two fires, he was timents: but it was all peace and harthe interior walls. Let us judge of the rallied upon being a bad shot, and told mony; for one of the preachers observa patience, the perseverance, the tools, that he had better decline a further ato ed to his congregation, that it had and the talents of the Egyptian ar-. tempt. By what means, I am not been objected against him, that be tists, who used to penetrate to the prepared to state, but at this moment preached in a pulpit where a Deist very bowels of the earth to form ever he discovered the trick wbich had been held forth;' but, added he, 'if the very lasting imonuments; and of the power put upon him. He now reinonstrated Devil were to preach in this pulpit of and resources of the kings, who, not with his grandfather, and, after much & morning, I should not be ashamed satisfied with having raised those lofty pleading, was allowed a small charge to occupy it of an evening! pyramids, which, for many thousand of shot. He brought down his first years, have withstood the ravages of bird (a pheasant), to the inexpressible

TO READERS & CORRESPONDENTS, time, and astonish us by their magni- delight and admirațion of the emperor ficence, have caused to be excavated a and all present; and, out of eleven MERLIN's Cave,'a Tale of Spa-fields, Litemountain of more than thirty leagues in shots, he bagged nine birds!

rary Coincidences,' and Nichol Novice's De: extent, for the purpose of depositing That young Napoleon has not only scription of Bartholomew Fair, in qur next. mummies, and to vanquish, as it were, proved himself a good shot, but ex and the Excursion through Wales," have been the immutable laws of nature, which ceedingly clever for his yeurs, is suffi

received, and are under consideration. have an uniform tendency to destroy ciently known to all who have had the The Imitation of D. F., and the Elegiac Lines the immortality of the bodies. The se- best opportunities of ascertaining the on the late Queen, are inadmissible. quel of this interesting document has facts, and the extreme and well-known A Correspondent informs us that the Epitapla press! M. Tedenat has sent the result of the whole imperial family, is suff, was the individual who was tried for a plot to been suppressed by the censors of the partiality of the emperor, and indeed on Dr. Crossfield, inserted in a former number, of his researches to Paris, and will soon ciently obvious, both in public and assassinate the late king. return to Egypt. French Paper. private, and it is highly creditable to C. M. is informed that the Country Literary

those charged with his education, that Chronicle goes postage free to; any part of the The Bee.

he is constantly attended by men of the kingdom.

most profound talents. · His 'equipage London :- Published by J. Limdird, 155, Strand, Floriferis ut apes in saltibus omnia limant, is also of the first order, a carriage with two doors East of Exeter Change, where andre tine Omnia nos itidem depascimur aurea dicta.' six horses and four outriders.

Editor (post paid) are to be addrened. Sold elp LUCAETIUS,

Lying.There are various kinds of by Souter. 7, St. Paul Church YardSimpline Young Bonaparte.---The French lies. 1. The pernicious lie, uttered Mall, Grape, Liverpool, anel by el Barriere Emperor, Napoleon, was married to for the hurt of disadvantage of our well courg, Carey Street

and Nemsoenders. Erinted by Davidson, Old Boys

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