Imagens das páginas


that other people more favourably circomstanced might take the alarm. MR. KBAN MORAL Cant. We have thought with Sterne, that “ of But we see the times are more favourable for the exercise of the power of all the cants that ever were canted in this capting world, the cant of criti the Press than we had anticipated. So sovereign is this power, indeed, cism was the worst ;" but the cant of morality, especially when it supersedes that in the same paper, and in the same column, the same conduct is beld criticism, has, in' our minds, completely engrossed the superlative. This up to execration in one which is imitated in another ' For the libéls “ cant" was never carried to a more offensive, or absurd length, than in complained of,” says The Times, speaking of the prosecution of Hayda, the present instance ; in which we shrewdly suspect that it has been made “ it is enough to say, that they attacked the private character of the Lord a cloak for sundry sinister interests, much cowardly malignity, and many Lieutenant, in itself an unfair subject of abuse." We are the last persons skalking prejudices. It would be scarcely rational to account for the Drury in the world who would wish to attack Lord Wellesley, on any other ibao lane uproar upon any other supposition: Mr. Kean is a servant of the public grounds. Though, therefore, we may doubt the policy of the pro. public. In that capacity he is open to its censure, or entitled to its support, ceeding against Haydn, and regret that all the State prosecutions in in proportion to his merits or demerits. We go to the theatre to see an Ireland, since Lord Wellesley became Lord Lieutenant, should, with one actor, not in his domestic or personal character—but in his bistrionic exception, have bad for object the punishment of affronts offered to his character. We may sigh over the frailties by which genius is too fre. Lordship personally, we willingly join with The Times in condemuing the queolly degraded, and we may entertain strong feelings as to particular inroads into his private life. But how secure must the hold on public acts of the individual,---but we have no right to visit him in his profes- opinion have been deemed, when in the same breath, the same Journal sional exertions with an extra-judicial penalty for his moral transgressions. which threw its shield over Lord Wellesley, setting copsistency at If we were going to invite him to our table, or to make him the companion defiance, has the following attack on a Member of the Legislatare :of our wives, the case would be altered. In the theatre, it is the actor, “ Belasco, the bruiser, was actively engaged for Kean.-A Whig Mem. and not the man, that claims our suffrages. The same principle applies to ber also, whom the more respectable part of the Whigs would be glad of all professions,—that of the Church, perhaps, alone excepted. Michael an opportunity of renouncing, evinces bis respect for good morals by a Angelo is said to have stabbed a poor fellow whom he had hired to be constant attendance and great zeal on tbe same side. He sometimes has fastened to a cross (for his picture of the Crucifixion) in order to catch his middle-aged Thais with him. He had better not provoke us."-01 and transmit to his canvas the expression of his last agonies. Is our ad. course the Gentleman will take the hint, and in all cases attend to our miration of the painter lost in our abhorrence of the assassin ? But his injunctions. It would be absurd in uncontrouled power to be governed by crime may impated to the aura sacra fames. Be it so - Did the parsimony any thing like principle in the distribution of favours ; tel est notre plaisir of Marlborough render him less fatal in the field, or less successful in is quite enough.-One man shall, by his liberality to his mistresses, and diplomacy? Are the military successes of Wellington neutralized by the splendour of their establishinents, raise the price of marketable beauty the notoriety of his amours ? Or are the decisions of a Chancellor less throughout Mary-la-bonge, and be the cause of mortgages, which, in the valuable because he may happen to be hen-pecked at home, despicable for late critical times, threatened to sweep away the inansions of balf of our his avarice, and odious for his bigotry? Was the eloquence of Atterbury ancient families, and yet be a prodigious favourite, whilst another man less splendid or admirable on account of his moral turpitude? To these shall not be allowed to bestow a smile on a single Thais. This is all of questions we believe that there can be but one answer; and we would course as it should be ; only we do not exactly see the necessity for any apply that answer to Mr. Kean. But there is an inveteracy of personal longer looking shy on John Bull. If he was a little more outrageous thao bostility towards this gifted tragedian, for which we cannot pretend to ourselves formerly, he has like other people profited by his moral lessons, account. His habits of bibacity and love of pleasurable indulgence are and indeed would almost seem to have abandoned his wicked crimes, and arrayed against him, although they never-but once-empted him to dis- taken to reading the book which he hangs out as a sign in good earnest. appoint an audience, or to appear before it “ shorn of his beams." For Let us all, therefore, be on good understanding – let us bear with each his oltimate triumph over the paltry hypocrisy of his adversaries, we have other, and allow to each other the impunity which each would wish to pot a single apprehension ; but we must protest against the precedent, have for bimself, and we shall laud it gaily over the world. During the which those adversaries would establish ; put in the claim of other per present bickerings, a number of bitter invectives against some of our

core formers to a hearing (which they were denied on Monday night) when Mr. iemporaries, have been communicated to us; but we always bore io mind Kean is not on the stage; and reprobate the mock morality-the pseudo the fable of the Bundle of Sticks. If the world will bear with us, wby purity, which would sacrifice at the altar of its hatred, or of its capidity, shall we not bear with one another ?-Morning Chronicle. ibe interesis of a guilty man's unoffending posterily, and the enjoyments, Tory Inconsistency.-A Quarterly Reviewer, taken off his guard, exquisite and intellectual as they are, which less sordid, or less fastidious as when treating of a subject not directly political,-will sometimes furauditors, may derive from his talents.--Hereford Independent.

nish a cutting argument against the very system which he most strenuously Rail-roADS.-Loco-MOTIVE Steam-Engines.-A Correspondent in- upholds. The last No. of the Quarterly Review, in an article on Savings forms us that he was present, on the 17th inst., at Kellingworth Colliery, Banks and Country Banks, has the following passage as a note :-“ We near Newcastle-upon-Type, in order to witness a grand experiment as to suggest the consolidation of the present five acts on the Savings Banks the power of loco-motive Engines, which was performed at the desire and into one. It would not cost much trouble to those accustomed to frame acts in the presence of more than twelve gentlemen, from the Committees of of Parliament; but it costs a plain man of business (and such are the most the intended Manchester and Liverpool, and the Birmingham Rail. Road | valuable conductors of Savings Banks) an infinite deal of labour to read Companies, and the following was the result :-The Engine being of eight live acts of Parliament, and find out what clauses in the first four are horse power, and weighing, with the tender (containing water and couls) repeated, and what are still to be considered as included in the fifth.” Here five tons and ten hundred weight, was placed on a portion of Rail. Road, the writer, full of his subject, and sincerely zealous apparently for the the inclination of which, in one mile and a quarter, was stated by the

success of the institutions in question, feels strongly the absurdity and proprietor, Mr. Wood, to be one inch in a chain, or one part in 792. the mischief of the bungling legislation which creates five successive and Twelve waggons were placed on the Rail-Road, each containing two tons, distinct laws op one limited subject, instead of embodying the previous acts and between 13 and 14 hundred weight of coals, making a total weight of in the new measure. Yet this same Quarterly Review, if a BexTHAM 32 tons, and eight hundred weight. The twelve waggons were drawn proposes to reduce the hideous mass of statutes, old and new, obsolete, one mile and a quarter each way, making iwo miles and a balf in the whole complex, inconsistent, and voluminous beyond the capacity even of a in forty minutes, or at the rate of 3 miles per hour, consuming 4 pecks and learned lawyer to comprehend, into one well-digested Code ; this sume one-half of coals : eight waggous were then drawn over the same distance Review, we say, and very likely this identical writer, would yell out in thirty-six minutes, consuming 4 pecks of coals; and six waggons were “ sedition !" against the proposer of such a reform-wbine over the “ venethen drawn over the same ground in thirty-two mioutes, consuming five rable fabric" of our“sacred and time-honoured institutions," or sneer at the pecks of coals. -Our Correspondent mentions, that the Rail-Road, the pretended vanity of a man who presumed to set bimself up against “ the Engine, and Machinery were all in excellent order, and well prepared for wisdom of our ancestors !" the experiment; and that the Engine requires to be supplied with hot or An unseasonable occurrence in the cellar of the late Sir Joseph Banks boiling, and not cold water, and that two hondred gallons of water will may be acceptable in the mention, and excite particular sympathy in pertake the Engine 14 miles, at the end of wbich a supply of hot or boiling sons who recreate with the juice of the vine: as a fact, it may tend to water must be renewed.--Another gentleman, an eminent engineer, wtio elucidate the origin and nature of vegetable fungi, particularly of ibat witnessed the experiment above alluded to, bas given us a very different species termed mushroom. The worthy baronet bad a cask of wine rather representation of the matter : he says that an engine of eight horse power too sweet for immediate use; he therefore directed that it should be placed conveyed twelve loaded waggons, weighing 48 tons, or deducting the in a cellar, in order that the saccharine matter it coutained might be more weight of the waggons, 39 tons of goods, at the rate of six miles and a perfectly decomposed by age. At the end of three years, he directed bis half an hour; and adds, that a teo horse engine will unquestionably convey butler to ascertain the state of the wine, when, on attempting to open the 20 tons of merchandize (exclusive of the waggons) at the rate of eight cellar door, he could not effect it, in consequence of some powerful ob. miles an bour, or 40 tons at the rate of four miles an hour.- Leeds Mercury. stacle. The door was cut down, and the cellar found to be completely

NewSPÁPER MORALITY.We were somewhat afraid, in the commence filled with a firm fungus vegetable production-so firm that it was necesment of this business (Mr. Kean's) that the Press bad gone a little too far sary to use the axe for its removal. "This appeared to have grown from, in trying Mr. Kean over again, and laying the lash of public opinion on or have been nourished by, the decomposed particles of the wine : the cask bis shoulders We knew, indeed, that the morality of this country was was empty, and carried op to the ceiling, where it was supported by the very latitudinarian, that provided an adulterer did not expose his partner surface of the fungus.- Hone's Every day Book. in sin, by the production of her letters, in order to redace bis damages, a New Year's Gifts.--[From Mr. Hone's weekly sheet edtitled the verdiet would only make hiin the more welcome into good society, and “ Every-day Book," a storehouse of pleasant information, drawn from that players are punished for below patiently : but still

we were afraid their sins merely upon the principle that books of all sorts, including rare and curiou old works, of which he pos.


ise a knowledge. In a

there is a pleasant story of Archee, the king's jester, who, having fooled and that they show still more conclusively the high perfection many, was fooled himself. Coming to a nobleman, upon new year's day, to which public and private credit have been brought in to bid bim good-morrow, Arcbee received twenty pieces of gold; but, covetously desiring more, be shook them in his band, and said they were

England. An excess of capital over the means of employing too light. The donor answered : «I prithee, Archee, let me see them it produces a low rate of interest, and this causes capitalists again, for there is one amongst them I would be loth to part with :" Arcbee, to seek fresh modes of investing their money-which, though expecting the sum to be increased, returned the pieces to his lordship ; they are less safe, promise larger profits, than the ordinary who put them in his pocket with this remark, “ lonce gave money into a fool's band, who had not the wit to keep it."-Pins were acceptable new

modes. But we are inclined to think, that the phenomena year's gifts to the ladies, instead of the wooden skewers which they used now observed are attributable less to a surplus capital than iill the end of the fifteenth century. Sometimes they received a com to the high perfection of credit. In disturbed countries, or in position in money : and hence allowances for their separate use is still denominated “ pin-money.”—Gloves were customary new year's gifts.

states subject to despotic caprice and exaction, credit is They were more expensive than in our times, and occasionally a money

scarcely known, money bears an enormons interest, and the present was tendered instead : this was called “ glove-money." Sir Thos. operations of trade require a much greater amount of real More, as Lord Chancellor, decreed in favour of a Mrs. Croaker against wealth, in proportion to their extent, to carry them on, than the Lord Arundel. On the following new year's day, in token of her gratitude, she presented Sir Thomas with a pair of gloves, containiug

amongst a free and tranquil people. But in England credit forty angels. « It would be agaiost good manners," said the Chancellor,

is more perfect than in any other country. Public credit to forsake a gentlewoman's new year's gift, and I accept the gloyes; their has been maintained unsullied and unimpaired through the lining you will be pleased otherwise to bestow."

tempests of war, and the severest pressure of commercial and

agricultural distress; and of course the confidence of the JOINT STOCK COMPANIES.

public in the faith of Government and the strength of the Though we have, on several recent occasions, called the national reeources, is proportioned to the trials which that attention of the public to the various new projects with which faith and those resources have sustained. And private credit the age teems, for the profitable employment of capital, is also much higher in Britain than in any other part of the and to the Joint-Stock Companies daily formed for realizing world, owing to the better state of morals, the greater amount them, yet neither the Mercury nor any other paper has said of property, the fewer hazards of trade, the firmer foundation half as much on the subject, as the prodigious phenomena and more established character of the mercantile body, and presented to our view demand. No previous age-not even the highly improved system of banking. Both public and the reign of George I. so renowned for the Mississippi, South private credit are strengthened by peace, and by the comSea, and other schemes-ever offered such a multitude of new manding rank which the country now occupies in the scale of and vast speculations, supported by such a mass of capital, as nations. Money is easily obtained; long credit is given ; the short reign of his present Majesty, and in particular the hard cash is superseded by bills of exchange, which wonderyear 1824. To look at the announcements in tlie London fully facilitate trade and commerce ; every germ of prospepapers for a few weeks back, the almost countless millionsrity is developed in the genial warmth of the season ; and subscribed, or likely to be subscribed, for undertakings, some thus a seeming overflow and torrent of wealth is produced, of them the most gigantic, and others the most ridiculous, which a time of war or distress would contract to a considerto see the avidity with which the public rush into enterprises, ably narrower stream. We do not insinuate that the counin total ignorance of their grounds, and knowing only that try is not really prosperous, or that credit is not a blessing : their object is gain,--one might imagine that the fables of the but we wish to show that there is not quite so much wealth East were realized, and that every man possessed a key to as there seems to be, and that credit, like other good things, subterraneous chambers filled with treasure, whilst at the may be abused, and may do occasional mischief. same time a spirit of boundless avidity seized upon all minds, Another consideration to be borne in mind, in contemplaand the suddenly acquired wealth was scattered over the ting the vast amount of capital subscribed for carrying the whole earth, in hopes of bringing back fresh stores of riches. new projects into effect, is, that very little of the nominal We do not say that the popular frenzy in the pursuit of these capital is actually produced and employed, nor will it be schemes is 60 great as on some former occasions, but the required for years, even supposing the schemes to be prosecu schemes themselves are much more numerous and extensive ted. Any measure that should suddenly call for the producthan was ever before known. As it is impossible to enu- tion of the money would annihilate a large proportion of the merate all the projects-brought before the public, we refer our speculations, which now appear to be so substantially supreaders to the first paragraph in our Miscellany, for the an- | ported. nouncements of a single day made in a single journal; from Having ascertained the causes of the multitudinous prowhich some idea may be formed of the spirit of speculation, jects of the day, it is natural to enquire how they are likely which is the prevailing epidemnic of the country. Railways, to operate, and in what they will end. But these questions insurance companies, and banks for the whole of England, can be very imperfectly answered, even by persons best Scotland, and Ireland ; paving companies, mining companies, acquainted with the circumstances of the country, and mos diving companies, gas-light companies, dairy companies, sagacious in their calculations of the future. The character washing companies, improvement companies, pawnbroking of the speculations is so extremely different, that no genera companies, companies for manufacturing and selling all sorts fate can attend them; and events may lie in the womb o of commodities ;-athese are a few of the branches of enter- time, to disconcert the best and soundest plans. A few ob prise now entered into by bands of capitalists, who do not servations, however, may safely be made, to distinguish the confine their operations to their own country, but are preparing various classes of projects from each other. It is obvious tha to dive on the coasts of Colombia, burrow in the Andes, and those will in general be the least hazardous, and most benefi even illuminate with gas the towns of South America and the cial to the country, which have the field of their operations a West Indies! In a single day, projects. like these were an home. They are founded on better information, liable to nounced, supported by a nominal capital of thirteen millions fewer contingencies, may be more easily supported, and wil and a half sterling!

yield the whole profits of success to the people of this country The first question naturally suggested, in looking upon this Some of these, as the Railway projects, will be a permanen state of things, is-what is it owing to ? and the next, --what source of wealth to the community, even if the hopes of th. will be its consequences, and where will it end?

first proprietors should not be immediately realized. The In answer to the first question, it may be said, that all will do us as much good as if they added to the natural ferti these speculations show the existence of a surplus capital in lity of our soil. Some of the schemes for din improve


American Mining speculations we are extremely distrustful. City, 12 o'Clock.-Consols for Account are quoted 934 #, with little They are brought out in a hasty, slovenly, suspicious manner, Chilian, 889; Mexican, 823; - Spanish, 213, Greek, 583 ; Reduced, 94.

doing. Austrian Bunds, 97}; Buenos Ayres, 92; Colombian, 923 ; and must of necessity be attended in their execution with difficulties and risks of the most formidable nature. The situa

POSTSCRIPT. tion of the mines, on high, cold, and barren mountains, with a scanty, half-civilized population around them, deficient

MONDAY, Feb. 7. fuel, execrable roads, no means of repairing machinery, a Advices have been received from Lisbon by way of Paris, dangerous climate, unskilful workmen, jealous natives, unset- which state that the appointment of Sir Charles Stuart, on tled governments—these are only a few of the difficulties and

a special mission to the Court of Lisbon, had been officially dangers to be encountered by the Englishmen, who shall go announced to the King, who had received the communication out to La Plata, Peru, and Mexico, for the purpose of work in the most gracious manner, and had expressed great satising mines. Of many of the other speculations broached we

faction at the appointment. Sir Charles Stuart is therefore, can say nothing, because we know nothing; and we only wish

we understand, to embark for Lisbon in a few days. Several that others, who are as ignorant as ourselves, would obtain noblemen, it is said, are to accompany him, for the purpose very good inforination before they risk their property in sup- of giving greater splendour and consequence to his mission. porting them. It requires no conjuror to foretel, that many

Letters have been received from Mr. Henderson,. dated of these projects will never be carried into execution at all, Bogota, Nov. 19, which state that an extraordinary courier and that others will fall short of their anticipated effects. We had arrived with despatches overland from Bolivar's army, are convinced that a great number of them are the production with the account of having totally defeated Canterac, who of mere stock-jobbers, who hope to profit by the delusion of had retreated in great disorder with, it is said, no more the public, and will abandon the schemes when they have than 1,600 men, closely pursued towards Cuzco. The action realized their fraudulent expectations. We shall watch the took place on the banks of the Apurimac, on the 29th of progress of events, and use our best exertions to encourage September. No letters of a later date have been received honest and good undertakings, and to warn our readers against from Bogota, and the news, we learn from good authority

, is those which are hazardous and suspicious.—Leeds Mercury.

confirmed by another of our Consuls, and letters from Cartha

gena of the 29th of November. If this account be perfectly SHERIFF'S COURT, COLEMAN-STREET, FEB. 5. correct-and it comes from an authority to which we are CHARLES TRISTAN, COUNT DE MONTHOLON, EXECUTOR OF THE LAST disposed to give great credit—the struggle in Peru may be WILL OF NAPOLEON BUONAPARTE, PLAINTIFF, JAQUES LAFITTE, considered as at an end.

Letters from Pernambuco, dated the 23d of December, Mr. F. POLLOCK, Counsel for the plaintiff, stated that the

were received on Saturday, which bring an account of the plaintiff was the executor of the last will of Napoleon Buona complete termination of the insurrection in that province

. parte; and the defendant had been Buonaparte's banker in Most of the chiefs of the republican party were in custody, Paris, with whom he was in the habit of lodging considerable and were undergoing a trial before a military commission, and suns of money, previous to his quitting France in the year it was supposed that their lives would be forfeited. According 1815. When Buonaparte left France in that year, he took to the statements in those letters, the individuals who fomented with him documents from the defendant, which showed the those insurrections were chiefly actuated by the love of plunder, amount of the money then in the defendant's hands, belong-aud were influenced by no patriotic motives for effecting a ing to Buonaparte. These documents it would not be neces- reformation in the Government. About 700 more of the sary now to produce ; but an account, the result of them, and Insurgents were in prison at Govana, and vessels were prea declaration of the defendant's admitting its correctness, and paring to convey them to Rio, to await the Emperor's will. that the balance, equal to 129,4221. 6s. 2d. remained in his The Insurgents from Bahia were also to be sent to the capital. hands, would be proved, which would entitle the plaintiff to They were to sail in the first instance from Bahia to Pernama verdict for that sum. It would be unnecessary to prove the buco on the 6th of January, and orders had been given to will of Buonaparte, as the defendant, by allowing judgment disarm them as soon as they should come to an anchorage. to go by default, adınitted that the plaintiff was his executor. The Hon. Douglas Kinnaird stated, that he was acquainted

THE LONDON MARKETS. with the defendant's hand-writing; he had seen him write,

Corn EXCHANGE, Mark-LANE, FEB. 7. and was in the habit of seeing his writing every week ; the We had large arrivals of grain of all descriptions last week, and a signature to the account and declaration produced were in the very considerable supply of Flour. The fresh arrivals this morning are defendant's hand-writing.

however small, and fine Wheat being scarce, ls. and 2s. advance has

been obtained, but in the inferior there is little to notice. The fear of the Mr. John Allan Powell produced translated copies of the ports being opened has much abated, and Barley may be quoted 4s. per account and declaration proved by Kinnaird. The balance quarter dearer, with good trade. Beans are as last week, but Boiling due to Bonaparte on the account was 3,248,500 francs. The Pease are 4s. advanced. Oats are slow sale. The Flour trade is very duli

. declaration stated, that the defendant held that sum on

Wheat, red (new) 528. 68s. Pease, White.... account of Napoleon Bonaparte, and was dated Jan. 15, 1825.

Wheat, white (new)


Grey Major Miller stated, that he knew the defendant, and had


35s. 50s. Oats, Feed.. lately seen him in Paris, at which time he (the defendant)

Rye read the declaration now produced, and said the contents Beans, small were true.

35s. 38s. | Flour, per Sack..... Mr. William Criquler stated, that he was clerk to a French Aggregate Average Prices of the Twelve Maritime Districts of Eng

land and Wales, by which Exportation and Bounty are to be regulated merchant in London, and was acquainted with the rate of in Great Britain. exchange with France.

At the rate of exchange yesterday, Wheat per Quarter, 66s. 3d.-Barley, 38s. 90.-Oats, 23s. 2d.-Rye, 3,248,500 francs was equal to 129,4221. 6s. 2d. This was

40s. 2d.-Beaus, 40s. 3d.-Pease, 42s. 10d. the case for the plaintiff, to which there was no defence.

SMITHFIELD, Feb. 7. The Secondary charged the Jury that the evidence was In the Beef market there is no variation, the price remains at 5s. 2d. pe complete.

for the best weat, and for the coarse, steers, &c. the quotation is 45 !


Ditto old


54s. 71s.
54s. 75s.
60s. 79s.

Ditto old

425 453. 50s. 54s 395. 41s. 37s. 388. 20s. 24s 21s. 275 23s. 27. 52s. 655

353.40s. 43s 45s.


Tick ditto

Muito is scarcely so high ne

on last market dav, the bes



NEW BOOK bished,

h Herself..]

To sink the Offal-per Stone of 8lbs.

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Clover £4.0 to £5 7

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and reprinting it (with the permission of the venerable Author) in a cheap Retoros made in the Week ending February 2, 1825, is 335.5 d. per

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3. MOTHER CHURCH RELIEVED BY BLEEDING; or, VICES AND Shortly will be published,

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This is a summary of the Vices, and a Proposal for the Reform, of the Church 2. JOURNAL of a RESIDENCE in COLOMBIA in 1823 and 1924, by Capt.

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5. ADAM and EVE; a Margate Story

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but with no trifling degree of wit, and a great deal of poetical feeling and James Brogden, Esq. M.P. John Morris, Esq.

G. R. Dawson, Esq., M.P.
Charles Elton Prescott, Esq.

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6. TRANSLATIONS and IMITATIONS. By the Author of “ IRELAND, a Sir Robert Farquhar, Bart. Rowland Stephenson, Esq.


« Vix ea nostra voco." Oliver Farrer, Esg.

John Thomas Thorp, Esq. Alderman
Edw. Fletcher, Esį. Devonshire-square W. H. Trant, Esq. M.P.

Just published,
Sir Charles Flower, Bart.
Samuel Nevil Ward, Esq.

RAPTISM DISCUSSED. By DAN. ISAAC. Containing Scripture W. Alexander Mackinnon, Esq.

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John Wright, Esq. Henrietta-street, and little Children, and thousands of Examples in proof that neither John the John Masterman, Esq.


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as a qualification for the Ordinance, either a knowledge of the theory of Religion, John Fairlie, Esq. Alfred Thorp, Esq.

or Repentance. or Faith, or Holiness ; Second Edition, 12mo. price 4s, 6d. boards. S. E. Magan, Esq. William Peat Litt, Esq.

2. The JUVENILE BIBLE CLASS BOOK. By the Rev. A. E. Farrer. A SECRETARY-Mr. T. Joplin.

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3. FREDERICK; or, Incidents illustrative of the Beauties and Graces of Vital IRISH SOLICITORS--Messrs. P. and D. Mahony.

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Joint Stock Banking Companies have been the most uniformly successful 4. ELIZA: or, the Pious Village Girl ; exhibiting Traits of Characters for of any of our Commercial Establishments, and when constructed upon proper Imitation in Humble Life; with a Copper-plate Landscape ; Third Edition, 19. 6d. principles, and a scale of sufficient magnitude, have invariably proved a safe boards. By the Author of " Frederick.and profitable investment for capital.

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A SECOND SERIES of SAYINGS and DOINGS, in 3 vols. the formation of similar Establishments in Irelaud, where they are imperiously

m 2. The LAST DAYS of NAPOLEON, by Dr. ANTOMMÄRCHI, his Phy, called for, similar benefits must naturally follow.

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3. MEMOIRS of COUNT SEGUR, Ambassador from France at the Courts of Banking in that part of the United Kingdom. By an Act passed last Session of

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4. A SECOND SERIES of HIGHWAYS and BY-WAYS, or Tales of the Road pauies in Ireland, have been removed ; and under these circumstances, a Com

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THE NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE and LITERARY Londonderry, Beifast and other places.

JOURNAL for Feb. 1, boing the second number for 1825, contains, among These Establishments to be under the superintendance of a Board of Resident other interesting original papers-1. The Clubs of London-II, Giulio, a Tale Directors, aided by active and intelligent Agents, sent by the general Board of An Improvisation of Napoleon--III. To the Year 1894-IV, A Vision of Judg Directors, and the whole to be under the control of the General Board.

ment, in Prose--V. The Family Journal, No. 2. ; Beautiful Ofispring, The TownJan. 21st, 1825.

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ene inconvenience, or with whom it would be utterly impossible to prepare fall of the Golden Calf, &c., and the usual Varieties in Art, Science, Criticism the Decoction, the Fluid Extract, which possesses the advantages of porta- the Drama, Politics and Commerce. bility and of keeping in any climate, will be found a most desirable mode of Printed for Henry Colburn, 8, New Burlington-street, London, Bell and Brad employing this much-esteemed Medicine.-The Diseases in which it has proved | fute, Edinburgh ; John Cumming, Dublin ; and may also be exported to Friend: most beneficial are those of the Skin, such as the Scorbutic Affections, Erup abroad, by application to the General Post Office, or to any local Post Master. tive Diseases, Secondary Symptoms, &c. arising from a diseased state of the System at large. It is taken in Water, rendering it of the same strength

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an anxious desire to apprise those persons labouring under the same dreadfu LOR COLDS, COUGHS, ASTHMAS, &c.—The PECTORAL malady, where to apply for a cure, induces me to give this publicity to my case IPLIYIR. Eperience during a very long period has incontestibly proved Before Mr. Van Butchell undertook my cure, I had been under an eminen the gperior efficacy of this Medicine, in all cases of Colds, Coughs, and Asth Surgeon for TWELVE MONTHS, and during that time underwent THREJ

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chance of a cure; but having received no advantage from the previous opera the patient of a slight or recent Cold, and a few doses are generally sufhcient to remove those which neglect has rendered more confirmed and obstinate, and tions, and considering the result of a fourth equally doubtful, I could not miste tich are aecompanied with Cough, Spitting of Blood, and other serious symp- fortitude to again undergo the excessive sufferings I had before endured e Itapeculiar balsamic powers tend to heal soreness, and allay the irrita il then began to despair of ever being cured: but being strongly recommended

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A MARRIED FEMALE. Longbs, Hoarseness, &c. and for rendering the Voice clear and flexible, and

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London : William Charlton Wright, Fublisher, 65, Paternoster-Tow. Also, lately published, .-. ....

A v v

v . daha. Tale R.. Alexander I London: nrinted by INHYI

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