« AnteriorContinuar »
We could not telp smiling at an observation' of Mr. H. out deriving from it any advantage. The. men, even, to Sumaer on Tuesday, that it was impossible to live within five whom ribands and titles were thrown instead of hams and miles of the learned gentleman (meaning, of course, Mr. Ken- sausages, have not been much more flattered. All the poparick) without being pretty sure that some law-suit was on the lace of courtiers were invited to the distribution, and focked anvil!
to it with the same avidity as the wretches who beg in the On the subject of magisterial qualifications, we must be streets. But the favours of M. de Villele fell by chance on permitted to notice one great detect in the law which pro- this eager multitude like those of the Prefect of Police. nounces a man unfit for exercisiog them. Unless a magis- Everybody caught something, and no one was satisfied with trate be confessedly and notoriously actuated by corrupt mo- his lot. Our ribands and our titles are now like our papertives, no offence that in the capriciousness or insolence of his money formerly the more the quantity is increased, the less nature, or in ignorance or disregard of the law, he may be in the value becomes. Charles X. has already had the honour duced to commit, is cognizable by his superiors : that is, we of extinguishing the Order of the Lily which he created upon suppoşe, unless he expect to derire actual pecuniary advan- his arrival. If he lives a few years longer, we expect that he tage froin his misconduct. Why in ninety-nine instances out will render the same service to all the other Orders. of one hundred, this motive perhaps neither exists, nor is im- « Every hope, therefore, of restoring the popularity of (this puted. The unpaid magistracy, those mirrors of prudence Prince is
ts of prudence Prince is extinct, and his reign will thus be as melancholy as and learning, and who so triumphantly shielded their oppressed that of his brother. For him it will be the more so. as he is brother in the Honourable House, are most of them men of
en much less selfish than Lonis XVIII, and much more desirous fortune, and even of large possessions, which effectually pre
any pre- of applause. His pretensions, as you know, are to be the serve them from all suspicion and temptation to the dishonour model of French
nour model of French chivalry. He lately said, that there were able practice alluded to. It is not of their mercenary temper only two men in
ty cemper only two men in france capable of appearing well in publicthat their poor neighbours have to complain : it is of their himself and M. de Lafayette. Now, since he is not apsupercilious, domineering, oppressive habits and conduct, l: plauded when he exhibits himself, he cannot procure admirawhich otceptimes render them petty bashaws in the district
tion for the graces of his person, and he feels it a mortal they inhabit, and ready to sacrifice a poor man's life, his pro
sorrow to be obliged to confine within the preciocts of a palace perty, and reputation, to their own luxuries aud indulgencies.
a talent which constituted the happiness of his life. Some Perhaps the strict moralist might in this conduct discern
time ago, having traversed on horseback, and at a slow pace, somewhat very nearly approaching to corruption, and highly I the whole exteñt of the Boulevards, he entered his palace proper to be considered by a parliamentary, though not by a without having obtained a single applause. Bonaparte was leval tribunal : however, we must take the word in its legal | less distressed when he returned to his palace after the des sense, and then it follows that a magistrate inuy be as arbi-funt which conducted him to se trary, passionate, revengeful, and even malicious as he pleases, he may even act illegally, by the contession of his compeers; but in all this, he is perfectly innocent, as long as
A grand ball will be given by His Majesty at St. James's by corrupt means he does not get the money out of our
Palace this evening. Great preparations are making for the pockets !-Stanford News,
occasion. The splendid suite of rooms, when lighted up, will excel in grandeur anything that has been seen'on any similar
occasion. The company are all to appear in new gala dresses. POSTSCRIPT.
At the late entertainment given by Mrs. Coutts, at her cotMONDAY, JOLY 4.
tage Highgate, the gang of thieves assembled round the preThe French papers of Tharsday and Friday contain no poli- mises were most outragcous and daring--so much so, that tical news; but a private letter from Paris has the following they attacked the police officers and actua
they attacked the police-officers, and actually robbed one of remarks on the extreme unpopularity of the Government of them of a gold watch and chain of the value of 20 guineas. Charles X. : .
GREAT New YORK CANAL.—The following is extracted from the " The amnesty has produced no effect on public opinion Report of the Commissioners for 1824:-Estiinated cost of the Catat in the first place, because the public could not consider it as when fini-tred 7,700,000 dollars (1,700,0001.) annual interest 420,000 the presage of a change of system; and in the second place. / dollars (92,4001.)
Tolls. because the Ministry has excluded from it all the men who
Canal open. are known to the nation. Thas, it has excluded General
5 437 1821
23.000 Gallemand, Colonel Fabvier, Colonel Caron, the Advocate
57,160 Rey, and many others who had been distinguished by their
105.097 opioions : but it included many names unknown, or indivi
294,546 duals who were considered as the secret agents of the police.
The total length of the capal is 353 miles, and it is 40 feet wide and
foar deep. The produce of the tolls already exceeds the interest of le It had granted an amnesty to men who had been condemned
actual outlay, liis confidently expected that the tolls will pay off the for publishing opinions contrary to the system of Govern debr in ten years, and after that the canal will afford a free revenue of ment, but almost all of them had already undergone their 1,500,000 dollars (330,0001.) In consequence of the soecess of this great punishment, and those who had not endured it had been
work, seventeen oilter canals have been projected in the state of New
York alone. Some of them are to connect with the Great Canal as liberated by prescription, and were beyond its reach.
branches.- Scotsman. " The fêtes which the police gave, and which the city of A meeting of the creditors of Messrs. Chambers took place on Tuesday. Paris pays, have produced an effect entirely contrary to that Mr. Calerali, M.P. in the chair. The report of the Committee à posplej which the Ministry anticipated. The gratuitous distribution to arrange the affairs, expressed a conviction that nothing but a commtsof provisions by the police offended eve:) those persons who
sion of bankrupt could secore to the creditors the property of Mr. Cham.
bers. The commillee complained that Mr. Chambers had thrown obbelonged to the working classes. These classes are now by
stacles in their way. It wasstaled by Mr. Montague, ibat Mr. Chambers far too well fed and clothed, to mix with the most abject part though the Coin niitee had acted malignantly towards him in decliving of the population, and to dispute with it aliments thrown to to release his son, who had been arrested for debi (twenty thousand them as to the lower animals. They kept aloof from it ; and,
anaf from it . and I pounds). This was the cause of the obstructions. After some disolusion, as it was in their favour that it was made, they receive all empowering them to act as they isight think tit respecung the revocadon
a marion was agreed 10, approving of the conduct of the Committee, and the contempt with which the Goveroment treats them, with of the letter of licence given to Mr. Chambers.
Kent, cated . EARTÚ
THE LONDON MARKETS.
I MAJOR CARTWRIGHT'S MONUMENT.-Ata Public Meeting CORN EXCHANGE, FRIDAY, JULY 1.
1 held, pursuant to advertisement, at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, in the The supply of Wheat and Flour this week has been moderate, and the Strand, on Monday the 20th instant, Sir Francis Burdett in the Chair, for the
purpose of announcing the subscriptions already received and promised, and to trade, though dull, remains much as on Monday. Barley obiains rather
take into consideration the best means of encreasing the subscription, it was belter prices, the quantity at market being very limited. Beans and resolved unanimously, Peas also sell on quite as good terms. We are well supplied with Oals
That the great and consistent services which the late John Cartwright has at present, particularly from Ireland, and the trade is dull and a trite
rendered to the cause of Parliamentary Reform and Religious Freedom, during a
public life of more than half a century, demand from the friends of those prin cheaper. In ostier articles there is no variation to notice.
ciples some distinguished mark of respect, which shall not only be an act of Wheat, .............. 60s. $0s | Barley ............... 36s. 42s. justice to his memory, but serve to stimulate other public men to follow his exBeans.............. 42: 46s | Pease .... ............ 405. 44 s. cellent and patriotic example.
That it appears to this m eting that the object of rerpetuating the retnemOals, ................ 23s. 30s
brance of the signal benefits rendered by the late John Cartwright to his country, Aggregate Average Prices of the Twelve Maritime Districts of Eny. cannot be better effected than by erecting a suitable monument, which shall land and Wales, by wbich Exportation and Bounty are to be regulated
exhibit a brief history of his public conduct. in Great Britain.
That from the report made to this meeting, it appears that upwards of 5001..
has been already subscribed ; that it is desirable this sum should be encreased ; Wheat per Quarter, 69s. 5d.-Barley, 35s. 10.-Oats, 24s. 100.-Rye, and that for this purpose a subscription be now entered into, and kept open 40s. Ild.-Beans, 39s. 60.- Pease, 38s. 7d.
until it shall amount to a sum not exceeding 2,0001.
That Dr. Gilchrist and R. Slade, Esq. be appointed Treasurers of this subPRICE OF BREAD.
scription; and that they with the following gentlemen constitute a Committee The price of the 41b Loaf is staled at 10$d. by die high-priced Bakers; to carry its object into effect:there are others who sell from 2d. to 31. below vat rate
Sir F. Burdett, Bart. M.P. | Capt. Wood
1 Dr. Harrison J. C. Hobhouse, Esq.M.P.H. Wood, Esq.
T. L. Hodges, Esq. The Arerage Price of Brown or Muscovado Sugar, compared from the | Col. Jobuson, M.P. A. Galloway, Esq.
W. Mason, Esq.
| G. Ensor, Esg. Returns made in the Week ending June 29, 1825, is 378. 2d. per 1 Joseph Hume, Esq. M.P. R. Collett, Esq.
W. James, Esq. M.P. R. Canning, Esq.
W. Hallett, Esq. Hundred Weight, exclusive of the Duties of Customs paid or payable Sir R. Wilson, M.P. J. W. Hodgetts, Esq. T. Rawson, Exg. thereon on the importation thereof into Great Britain.
D. Sykes, Esq. M.P. J. S. Buckingham, Esq.
T. J. Clarke, Esq.
John Elsce, Esq.
| Rev. John Fullagar
G. Kiplock, Esq. PILLS are allowed to be the most successful preparation for effectually!
Hon. Grey Bennett, M.P. c. Rankin, Esq.
R. M. Beverley, Esq. Hon. Col. l. Stanhope
Gregory, Esq. B. H. Barker, Esg. removing, and preventing the future recurrence of those disorders which arise
R. Sykes, Esq.
P. Walker, Esq. from an imperfect actiou of the Urinary Organs, as Gravel and Stone, Lumbago,
Rev. E. Cartwright i T. Northmore, Esq. S, Peach, Esq.
Pains in the Back and Loins, Suppression of Urine, &c. Composed of the most
Henping, Esq. General Lafayette
C. Dickinson, Esq. innocent ingredients, this truly valuable medicine relieves the suifering patient
Rogers, Esq. from the excruciatiog tortures of those diseases without any violence or injury
M. D. Hill, Esq.
Col. Kick to the coustitution, and requires no confinement or restraint of diet during its
| H. E. Strickland, Esq. I C. Pryme, Esq. use. It is one of the oldest public medicines extant; and its peculiar virtues
SUBSCRIPTIONS. and efficacy have uniformely maintained the highest reputation.-Sold m boxes,
4. s, d.
. d at 23. Od. aiid 11s. by Butler, Chemist 4, Cheapside, St. Paul's; Savory and Co. I J. B. Gilchrist, esq.
5 ( 0 C. Elsee, esq. Henley • 0 10 6 136, New Bous street, London; and by the principal Medicine Veuders General Pepe
0 0 | R. Carter, esq. Chigwell 050 throughout tbe United Kingdom. Of whom may be had BOILER'S CAJEPUTA. H. White, esq. - - 5 0 0 | Mr. R. Carter, Minories OPODELDOC, strongly recommended in Chronic Rheumatism, Spasmodic | Henry Woods, esq. . . 100 Mr. W. Carter, Tower-bill Affections, Palsy, Suitf.ess, and Eulargement of the Joints, Spraius, Bruises, &c. W. Combes, exq.
. . 1 1 0 Mr. C. Cove, Horachurch In bottles, at Is. 1jd. and 23. gd.
- 1 1 0 The Hon. Mrs. Fox EARLY EDUCATION.
John Harding, esq.
1 1 0 T. Northmore, esq. Just published, dedicated by perinission to her Riyal Highness the Duchess of
C. F. Palmer, esq. A
. 1 1 01 Mr. Fulford, Crediton
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- 1 1 0 Mr. James Francis, do. EARLY EDUCATION; or the Management of Chikiren
Mrs. J. Strickland
1 1 0 | Mr. Stephen Shute, do. - considered, with a View to their future Character. By Miss APPLETON,
Heprv Strickland, esq. - - 5 0 0 Rev. H. Acton, Exeters author of * Private Education," &c. &c.
- 1 10 Mr. J. Besley, jun. do. Printed for Geo. B. Whittaker, Ave-Maria-lane.
Miss F. Strickland - - 0 10 6 Mr. Newham, do. • - 0 « No mother will upen this volume without wishing to peruse it throughout ;
Mr. Hugh Strickland
- 0 10 6 Miss Hart, do. . por can she arrive at the conclusion without being benefited by the author's Admiral PW. Freeman
O Mr. Thos. Balle, do. remarks.'_New Monthly Magazine
W. P. W. Freeman, esq.
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5 0 | J.S. Buckingham, esq. The POOR GIRL'S HELP to a KNOWLEDGE of the FIRST PRINCIPLES
S. Shore, esg. Sheffield - 21 00
01- Young, esq.
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| W. Fisher, esq. do. - . 1 1 0 1 J. W. Phipson, esq. do. - 1 0 Introductiou to Geography, &c.
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R. J. Wake, esg. (sgathorpe 1 1 0 Wm. Wills, esq. do. . THE old adage, “ It never rains but it pours," has been currently
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James Dixon, eso. Sheffield 1 1 0 Mr. Beicher, do. exemplified in the last eight months' stream of time, by the flowing success
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: 6 Mr. Drake, do of BISH in his tide of luck; having distributed Three Thirty Thousands, aud
Mr. J. Brammall, do. .
0 Mr. T. Halliday, de. Faur Twenty Thousands, besides numerous other capitals of minor note. In the
Mr. H. Holbert, near do.
6 Mr. T. Clarke, jimn. do. very last drawing, in th very last month, he sold a Thirty Thousand and a Ten
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- 0 10 Thousand, with seven other capitals. Bish, like a good speculator, tindinig he is
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1 1 0 | Mr. Clarke, do. now in bigh favour with Fortune, has become Contractor, and so arranged the
T. Turton, esq. do.
. 1 1 0 Messrs. T. W. Hill & present Lottery with Prizes and Presents, that he seems determined St. Swithin
A Friend, do.
. 1 1 R. do. . Shall rain a flood of gold aud an ocean of wine, having in the Schene, not only
| J. Guant, esg. do.
. 1 1 0 | Mr. Trais, do. Four grand Prizes of Twenty Thu and Guineas each, with the usual number
W. Thorpe, esq. do.
. 1 1 0 R. do. of (aritals, without any Blanks, birt Bish gives Sixty-four Pipes of Wine gratis
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Mr. Biffin, Chichester to the Four Prizes of 1000 Guineas, and la proportion for Shares. All to be
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Prancis Canning, esq
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- 3 0 SCURTY, SCROFULA, KING'S EVIL, &c.---FREEMAN'S H. West, esq. Alscot . . 5o oj Friends to do. . .. ANTI-SCORBUTIC DROPS. These dreadful disorders in their most
Arthur and Gregory, Coventry 10 0 Mr. Young
05 inveterale stages, whether Occasioned by acrimonious matter retained in the
W. Collins, esq. Warwick . 1 0 0 R. Dobie, os. Kenton-street 1 1 hatit, or introduced by certait indiscretions, intemperatıce, or injudicious use
John Toines, esq. do:
0 A. Galloway, esq.
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. 1 0 0 reputacion of which was fimly established in the successful and extensive
R. Tomes, esq. do. -
. 100 Tractice of the late Dr. Freeman, for a period of more than forty years. For
A Friend to Independence at
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• 2 0 to se tirops will be found a sovereign repedy, at the same time the safest R. Canning, esq. . - 3 0 0 | Mr. Prout medicine that can be resorted to; they are also av excellent purifer of the
W.James, esq. M.P.
0 John Evans, esq. Ulged, and are taken with great benefit in the Spring and Autunn.-Sold in
J. Wyod, esq. Sandal
. 1 1 borites, at 28. 9d. ; 4s. 60.; its; apil 02s. By Butler, Chemist: 4. Cheapside. St. | Rev. T. Westmoreland, do. - 1 1 0 1 C. Rankin, esq.
- - 5 Paul's : Savory and Co. 136, New Bond-street, London ; aud by the priucipal
| D. Giskell, esq. Lupset hall. 2 2 0 1 Rev. E. Cartwright Såders durouazhout tlic Cuted kiudom. Of whoiu ar tre bad l 3. Bgre niort, esq. Wakeheld 2 2 01. Bowring. esg. MOKRIS'S BRUNSWICK CORN PLAISTER, an excellent remedy for eradi. | B. Deultry, esq. Lofthouse-b. 2 2 0 Hoo. Colonel Stanhope - 2 citar Corns, Bunionis, &c. In boxes, at is. Idd. aud 24. 9d.
R. K. Dawson, esq. Frickly-b. 2 % 0 Mr.T. J. Wooler
ICTION to haerably improved, oftags, the Nineteenth
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bate Dr. Freeman, for a periode successful and extensive
ch it is proning of the pic of the State Dresent State s
Neod Cadets 18 ther ins Amerirupe in 1825-O
towards the porta. Comparativnu the Ase
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Octavo, price 28. 60. stitched, T. Wool, esq. Gainsboro' .. : ? ? Mr. John Wooler . 05.0 THE STATE of the JEWS in the Beginning of the NINETEENTH C. Crowther, esg. Wakefield 1 1 0 T. T. Clarke, esq. • • 2 2 0 1 CENTURY. Translated from the Datch of M. PAUL VAN HEMERT, by A Friend to the cause of Ra The Rev. T. Jervis
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THE MARAUDER. Two Faniliar Epistles in Verse, upon IRISH
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AFFAIRS, aud particularly the recent PARLIAMENTARY Discussions; the Mr. George Graham, do. . 0 10 By Nir. Alexander .
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valuable practical manual, combining elegance with utility and economy. Mr. Anonymous, per do. o Mr. Audrew Hardins
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No. 910. MONDAY, JULY 11, 1825.
THE POLITICAL EXAMINER. I properly placed, brick and mortar render it impossible."-Obser
vations on the Judges' Salury raising Bill, &c. Party is the madness of many for the gain of a few.-Porz.
That the Ecos party in the Cabinet entertain a design of this sort,
we have no difficulty in believing; but we trust the CANNING portion PROPOSED IMPROVEMENTS IN PALL MALL. are above so narrow and cowardly a policy. Judging too froin the Tale public works in this country are very ill-managed, with regard
laudable desire he bas shown to remove the taint of partiality from the to both economy and good taste. Every one executed under govern- |
I adininistration of justice, we skould hope that Mr. Peel also is ment order exceerts, usually to a very yreat extent,-lhe estimate of
of friendly to the presence of a large auditory in the Courts of Law. We cost which the Minister submits 10 Parliament; and nevertheless
need not remind that Minister, how instructive such a:tendance must . scarcely any are well done. An intention is announced of pulling down
prove to the public, or how important it is as qualifying ment for Carlton-house, and building we know not what squares aud streets
Jurors and Magistrates. It is certain, that to the publicity of their on the ground now occupied by that palace and its gardens, We can
Courts of Justice, the citizens of Athens owed much of their shrewdharuly believe the alleged necessity of destroying so comparatively
ness and political spirit. So important is the effect of publicity on the recent a structure: we have indeed long beard stories about its dilar people theinselves: but still more so is the security to the people pidated condition, its not containing a single room fit for the Sove. in its effect on the Judges. All men are more or less under the inreign," &c:; but granting that it is not a suitable residence for a
fluence of public opinion; and public opinion is never so strongly Monarch so expensively supported as the King of England, it by no l.
conveyed as through the medium of a large and intelligent audience. meanis follows that it would not serve excellently for other purposes
| Taking human nature as it is, Judges appointed by the Crown, and for public offices, for instance. It is by far the handsomest of the Royal
looking to the Crown for promotion, rank, and riches, inust be supsesidences in London, and if that disgracefui non-descript barbarism
posed to have a bias towards the Government; and it requires no logic : which stands in place of an outer wall in Pall-inall were taken away,
to prove that as the influence of personal interest must generally be would be an elegant edifice. Again, the inhabitants of London will
greater than the dread of public disapprobalion, the more efficiently be aggrieved by the turning of the gardens into streets. llave they
you can counteract the selfish principle by the social one, the better too much fresh air, that any further encroachment should be made on
for the mterests of justice. The audience iherefore should be as large the few open spaces left in the heart of the metropolis? The Parks
as possible,- for the twofold reason of public instruction and a power
the constitution of have been happily called the 4 Lungs of London." S. James's in | lul check upon an obvious danger springing fro particular is highly important as a ventilator to the metropolis, and
our Judicial Establishment. The Courts should be built to hold the still more perba 's as affording an accessible daily promenade for
greatest number of persons that can hear the proceedings. We see by thousands who would not otherwise get beyond the suburbs for weeks the theatres how large a body can be accommodated, where it is the or months together. If therefore Carlton-house is to be razed (the
interest of the Proprietors io have all the spectators they can attract. propriety of which remains however to be shown by better evidence
We should think, that by a proper construction, each Court of Law thau vazue talk about dilapidations) the whole ground now occupied
could hold 800 10 1000 spectators, to see and hear well, in aduition by the building and gardens ought to be thrown into a public pro
to the Barristers, Wirnesses, Reporters, and others there of necessity menade, like Kensington gardens. There is much more reed to
(who are indeed very ill provided for at present.) As for the present extend than to abridge the few spaces now remaining in this enormous
Courts, notwithstanding the money wasted, it would be an useful and city for air and exercise; and ilie Londoners would do well to express populai
popular thing, to build an entireiy new and capacious sct. their feelings on this subject by means of public meetings, and strong reinonstrances to the Government.*
HYDROPHOBIA. The scandalous job made of the new Law-courts is still worse ; }
Mr. White, surgeon of Brighton, denies, it appears, that hydrobecause everything connected with the adıninistration of justice stands pro
e stands | phobia can be coinmunicated to the human sulject by the bite of a toremost in importance with a civilized nation. The old Courts were | dog; and Mr. Egerton Smith, the Editor of the Liverpool Mercuru. luken down expressly on account of their smallness and inconvenient
advocates the same doctrine. Mr. White was lately bitten by a dog construction: the new Courts have been built miserably small and in
which had bitten several other persons. The dog was said 10 be mad, convenient! The Architect is so grossly ignorant of his business, that
and, after death, was dissected by Mr. White, who, so confident is he in one Court a person in the witness-hox cannot be heard without
in bis own principles, has resolutely abstained froin all m-ans of predifficulty by the Judge, the Jury, and the Counsel, at the same time :
venting hydrophobia in his own person.-But if Mr. White should and the Judges have repeatedly complained of the ill-contrived plan
not be injured-what then? Will it prove that others, who have been of building. Some persons suspect, and with reason, that there is
billen by dogs, have not died in consequence, after sufferings of the more in this shameful misapplication of public money, than a mere
most appalling description ? Even if it be imagination only that causes jobbing with architects. Mr. BENTHAM, in his recent pamphlet, re
such awful results, why should people wantonly keep animals that by marks significantly, that" An eminently convenient policy is, the
their bites produce such shocking consequences ? And what sort of giving the Chambers of Judicature such a size and form, that no lay
persons are they, who usually take delight in dogs ? With some few gents can find entrance. How much more effectual instruments of
exceptions, are shey not the idle, the unreflecting, the ignorant, and this policy brick and mortar are, than rules of Court can be, is no
the brutal ? Only think of the affliction into which a whole circle is secret. All that rules could do, is the rendering admission difficult :
thrown by an accident of this kind, anl then contemplare the indi
vidual, who without absolute necessity persists in keeping an animal • From a very instructive and sensible article in the last London Ma.lby whom such wretchedness may be caused! Whatever may be the fact as gazine, descriptive of the grand scheme of improveineuis in the meiro tu the doctrine of bydyrophobia, measures should be taken immediately polis, we learni, that Mr. NASH — whose invention and enterprise in gene. to put an end to the fatal scenes which have so often of late afflicted ral design do fun infinite credit, however much we may quarrel with his humanity; and if people will indulge in the extraordinary luxury of taste in detail-argues as we do regarding the 've to be made of ihe dog-keeping, they at least should be compelled to keep them from ground now occupied by the devoted palace; an opinion the more ho places where they may give rise to incidents, which a doy-fancier even, Dourable to buin as a courlier, inasmuch as it is opposed 10 the will of the
one should suppo e, cannot hear derailed without anguish. The police Kiny. “It is his Maje-ly's opinion, that a wide sirept, or rather place.
onglit not to lose a day in applying some remedy for the canine nuifreinbling Portland place in dimensions, should occupy the present site of the Carlion-gardens, li is Mr. Nasi's opinion hat a single
sance which troubles almost every street in England; for a frightful terraced row should remain there, and that the gardens should renai
nuisance it unquestionably is, whatever doubts may be entertained on for the public delectation."_By the way, we cordially agree with this the physical question. A heavy tax, rigidiy enforced, would perhaps writer in his protest against the continuance of chane aynant unwhole-| be the best reinedy, with a smart penalty upon those who suffered some pool called the canal," in Jaines's lark, the Guing up of which, their dogs to appear in the streets, unless inuzzled. and the conversion of the whole centre of the park into a leafy garden),
Woulroich, 5th July, 1825. would be a more beneficial improvement for the Londoners, thau even the SIR, -As I am a constant reader of your paper. I have repeatedly read projected squares, streels, and places.
I your accounts and reinasks thereon, of the frequent occurrence and fatal
consequences of dog madness; and in relating to a friend your last Sun- belongs to Mr. CORBETT, in his social portraiture,–163, Archdeacha day's communication on this subject, he very judiciously remarked," how Owen, and the Rev. J. B. Blakeway, - 187, Archdeacon Butler and easily most instances of dog madness might be prevented, if the dog tax Family. But this Artist will not be eminent, without a richer touch aat were put in force, as it ought to be, and which might and would, in every purer colour. His pinky complexions appear as if heated with wine, rather case, be done, if the tax-gatherers were stimulated to zeal and activity in ihan warised by the vital stream). the performance of this duty, by a greater proportion of poundage being The eyes of Mr. Witherington's Lavinia, 238, do not, as Thompson lawfully allowed them by Government than they usually have in collect describes them, ing this tax."
« Like the dewy star of evening, shine in tears ;" Such a plan as this put into execution, would, I am sure, prevent any | But she is a delicate figure, and the performance, with its good colouring person keeping a dog which was not either a great favourite, or a very
| and execution, a very acceptable cabinet picture ; as is bis better er. useful domestic; and although I would be the last person to suggest any
e last person to suggest any pressed No 188, “ Pily the sorrows of a poor old man;" and also, 207, thing which could put a poor housekeeper to any unnecessary expense, yet | The Robin. I eharitably think ibat no man who valued the services of his dog would
We wish tbat 209, Hercules, Nessus, and Dejanira, by Mr. R. T. BOJE, object to paying a tax for him, and especially if he bumanely reflected on
was less hard, for there is seryor in the execution and expression, the objeci which this act of severity was designed to effect. Whilst persons are permitted to keep dogs, without paying a tax for
303, The Ring, by Mr. Holmes, pleases in tbe tradesmaglike attenting
with which the jeweller presents a young woman a ring, and the modesty them, there will be at least twice as many dogs as would otherwise be
with which, in her lover's presence, it is accepted. kept, and persons wbo keep dogs merely for pleasure, will not chain ibem |
Mr. J. Wood's Venus altended by Love and Harmony, is placed at the up, but suffer them to run about the streets; and as all dogs are liable to
top of all the pictures in the School of Painting, evidently because it is at run mad, the life of every man who walks is therefore in danger. Perhaps we shall soon bear of some * great man” losing his life by the bite of a
the bottom of their talent; for it is a mere imitation of all Mr. ETTY'S mad dog, and then something may be done to prevent a recurrence of
now exploded defects. this evil. I should be extremely sorry to hear of such a circumstance, but
185, The Barber Politician, comes forth not less potently in its colour, still I cannot help thinking that if by my infuence I had it in my power
than it does in its facetious character, of a gentleman who winces under to check such an evil as the one in question, and weglected to use it, it
the pinching and hot curling irons of the hair twister; and of the Barber, would be no more than I deserved, if the evil fell upon my own bend who is thus unconsciously acting the Inquisitor, from his inquisitiveness In conclusion, may I not remark that many subjects are introduced
| in peeping at a newspaper over the sufferer's shoulder. The Barber's into both houses of Parliament, and engage the talent of men of the
face however assimilates a little to the farcical, as he is reading the greatest ability, which are comparatively insignificant with the preser
exciting passage. vation of human life, which this subject properly taken up and con
Mr. Shee's hand is guided by elegance in his Portraits, but his brassy sidered would be the means of. I am, Sir, yours respectfully,
colour is become the chronic disease of his professional mind and practice A FRIEND TO HUMANITY. It particularly infects 395, Portrait of A. Loughnan, Lsq.
Mr. J. Ward is an improving artist, as 56, Moon rising, testi6es. On Saturday, a large dog in a dreadfully rabid state, and pursued by the fierce light of a furnace appears to be struggling in its strength to a crowd of persons, made its appearance in the New Road, and bit a subdue attention to the neeker moonlight. But they are both so kia llius number of persons who were in its way. A gentleman of the name of in the mind as to obtain, we donbt not, from each visitant, an equally warm Taylor was bitten in the leg and thigh; the parts were instantly caute approval. rized, but from the effects of horror and dread of the malady, he was Mr. SINGLETON's designs are somewhat monotonous, but sufficiently seized with fits, and carried home to his residence in Henriella-strert. clever to look well as book prints, for his colouring is still strangelę in a very dangerous state. Six other persons also received similar in- yellow. A pleasing exception to this style of colour is No. 30, The Hapo juries, and a number of other dogs which had been attacked were de- Age, where a lovely group of naked children are disporting in such pes. stroyed. The animal was at length overtaken at the corner of Homer-sonal beauty, innocency, and felicity, as almost to make us forget for a street, and killed.- Daily paper of Monday.
few moments, that care must at times setile, vulture-like, on the heart. A Letter from Venice, dated June 10, says,—“On the 28th of October To the respectable powers of ZOFFANI and De Wilde in painting dra. last a young apothecary of Forno di Rivara, was bitten in three places on matic characters during the chief part of the reign of George 111. $nethe left hand by a cat, which died a few days after with all the symptoms ceeded the abler and very highly promising pencils of HARLOW (the of rabies. He at first contented himsell by merely washing the slight painter of the popular picture of the Kemble Family in Henry VIII.) the wounds, and squeezing some blood from them; and it was not till twenty. loss of whom is less sensibly felt in the graphic hiatus being well filled four hours had elapsed, that he cauterised two of them, and that but by Mr. Clint. Of this we have a new proof in 302, A Scene in the superficially. On the 19th of November cauterising was again resorted Comedy of Charles II. where at a glance we recognize the esteemed perto, and the patient was ordered 10 take pure vinegar every morning formers, Mr. Fawcett and Mr. C. KBMBLE, and their racy representations. besides a decoction of geneva, of which he was to take iwo glasses a day. Propriety, or a stopping at the point where energy would lose simplicity But what the physician particularly attended to, was the small glands and be overcharged, is the praise of no painter of characteristic portraitore under the tongue; they appeared to be in a perfect state of health. This more than Mr. Clint. treatment went on, and ihe young man, having both his appetite and Every one must admire the solar warmth diffused over the sea coast and natural sprighiliness, continued to apply as usual 10 his business, without other pictures of Mr. Collins. He peoples his pictures adorirably. How feeling the least uneasiness. About the 1st of December, however, his naturally a child shirinks from the wriggling fish held to him in 48, sprigleliness forsook him; he sought solitary places, weeping incessantly ; Buying Fish on the Beach - Portraits of the Greek Boys at Hazlewood his sleep became disturbed, and frequently interrupted by unpleasant School is painted with a degree of merit by Mr. Evans, expected from an dreams; he felt a distaste for every kind of meat and drink ; his colour | Artist distiuguished for superior taste in copying the old Masters. becaine livid, and his eyes quite red. The plıysician then discovered that of the two glands, that on the right was in its natural state, while
EXHIBITION OF PORTRAITS IN LEICESTER-SQUARE. the one on the left, the same side as the bilten hand, presented much swelling and inflammation. Without losing time, the two glands were
This is a graphic garden which requires much weeding, and to hate cauterised. The operation was painful in the extreme ; the young man
the advantage of less gloom and glare of light to see the better part of its for eight hours endured the highest degree of fever, the violence of which,
contents to advantage ; such as the two fine VELASQUEZ ES, one a portrait * however, afterwards decreased gradually, and totally disappeared on the
of Charles on his throue, the other Charles on horseback, botla as large as followino day. He then began to recover; his appelle returned, and and the Miniature of Shakspeare by OLIVER.
life, and splendid in colour--the series of Miniatures of the Stuart family, he resumed with pleasure the use of wine and water.
This Miniature is traces The symptoms of hydrophobia at first observed in the wounds were obliterated inpercep
to the Southampton family, and may be from life. This may be gives it
The portraits are, in soine mstances, from authenticaled tibly, and ever since the young man, quite restored to bealth and much interest. business, has not felt the least sensation from the wounds. It appears
sources, especially many of the unintellectual faces and clumsy forms of quite clear that he owes his safety to the cauterising of the glands."
the ancestors of our Royal Family, by LELY and Kneller; the weak, A medical gentleman has stated, that a few drops of any inineral acid. ugly, and truly legitimate heads of most of the Spanish Monarchs, de. pui in the wound inflicted by a rabid animal, effectually prevents hydro
Of others which are not so authenticaled, the poyerty of style sufficiently phobia ; it decomposes the saliva poison, consequently uo bad effect
explains the origin, as well as the plain fact, that after the numerous salna follows.---Cheltenham Journal.
of Portraits by distinguished masters for thirty years past, an additional one of several hundred must be visited by the least cautious with a large portion of scepticisın.
SOCIETY OF BRITISH ARTISTS
The Exhibition of this Society closed yesterday, and we are glad to Halp the beauty of a picture arises from the placing and construction of hear that it has increased in public estimation, assured as we are of i-a the objects. The late President WEST was, and the present President | beneficial tendency to the encouragement of the Fine Arts. We onder. is, a master of this charm of composition. Toit, Raffaelle was supreme. stand that the Exhibition has not only been more numerously attended With other merils, especially that of conversational suavity, it creditably this season than the previous one, but that its sales bave likewise been