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of deputations as never, on any former occa- say that he will lose the proud satisfaction of | 1572, being the feast of St. Bartholosion, waited on the minister. Letters have seiting his torch to the funeral pile of slavery: mew, which gave its name to the frightful already been received, even within the four he will liereafter feel the bitter self-reproacha massacre which signalized it. The ringdays that have since elapsed, declaring the of having belied his professions, and deserted readiness, and the pleasure, with which the his cause at the hour of need. While others ing of church bells was the signal to comsummons will be obeyed. Many gentlemen rejoice, with just complacency, in the exchange mence the massacre of the Protestants, have promptly and gratuitously offered their of self-gratulations,—“We have triumphed and the slaughter thus commenced was assistance to second in person the circular of we have won the victory! we have eradicated continued all over the kingdom until the Societies; and, without reference to per- slavery from every soil in the British do- seventy thousand had fallen. During sonal convenience, quitted town on Wednes- minions!"--while, with exultation, these glory this carnage, Sully was in safety in the xay evening upon their laborious and benevo- to their children, and their children's children, College of Burgundy, whither he had belent tour. We hope, however, that this per- in the part which they were allowed to take in taken himself in the disguise of a student. sonal solicitation is in most cases unnecessary: achieving the most brilliant of their
country's From this time till the year 1576 he reIndifference, hitherto, has been blameable; victories, those miscréant deserters will feel a but now it would be a crime. Let a man at hitter pang of shame, and rue their self-exclu- mained in Paris with the prince, who had this moment silence his conscience, by any sion from the final labours of the day. saved his life by externally adopting the plca of trouble or expense, and it is triling to (See Supplement, page 303.)
religious forms of the papists, in which practice Sully coincided. In 1576, however, when the monster Charles IX. was dead, and Sully and his master, the King of Navarre, were jealously watched, and treated with some indignity, they both made their escape from the court, by dis
tancing the guards at a hunting party, In
passed the Seine at Poissy, and repaired to Tours, where the king no sooner arrived than he resumed the exercise of the Protestant religion,
From this time, the private life of Sully may be said entirely to have ceased, and his biography to become almost identified with the political history of his times. He was employed by the prince in the battles of Coutras and Arques, at the sieges of Paris, Rouen, Laon, and in all engagements of any importance. In 1598, he undertook the finance of France; and though up to that time his public pursuits had been entirely of a military character, yet he completely re-established the prosperity of this new and difficult department of the state, paying two hundred millions of debt in ten years, and at the same time replenishing the treasury. In 1601, he became master of artillery, and in the following year Governor of the
Bastile. He was afterwards sent into THE DUKE OF SULLY.
England as an ambassador extraordinary, and in 1606 raised to the peerage.
In MAXIMILIAN DE BETHUNE, Duke of the Queen of Navarre yielded ; and in 1610, his illustrious master, Henry IV., Sully, was born in 1559. His father was May, 1572, the queen, with her son and died; and Sully immediately, on this the Baron de Rosin. Sully was bred in court, set out for Paris.
event, retired to one of his houses, where the opinion of the reformed religion, and Sully, now in his twelfth year, accom- he led a private life, in study, until 1634, continued, to the end of his life, constant panied his father in his attendance on the when he was presented with the baton of in the profession of it. During the tran- Queen of Navarre, and was by him pre- Marshall of France. He died seven years quillity enjoyed by the Protestants of sented to the young prince, whom he ac- after this event, at the age of eighty-two France after the peace of St. Germains, companied to the court at Paris, while years, and left behind him the character the Queen of Navarre professed herself his father went to Rosin to make some of a great statesman, and a man of noted the patroness of that sect, and sent for preparations. The first suspicious cir- temperance and inviolable veracity. her son Henry, prince of Bearn, from the cumstance indicating the sinister intencourt of France, to be trained in the Pro- tion of the government was the sudden
GARRICK. testant faith. The government, now, find- death of the Queen of Navarre ; there
GARRICK, one day dining with a large coming the Protestants too numerous to be seems every reason to believe that she
pany, soon after dinner left the room, and it extirpated by force, determined to effect was poisoned; nevertheless the court was supposed had left the house ; but one of their purpose by stratagem. To cover appeared much affected, and went into the party, on going into the aren to seek him, this design, the king, Charles IX., and deep mourning. Still many of the Pro-found Mr. Garrick, who had been there some his mother, Catherine de Medicis, pro- testants, among whom was Sully's father, time, fully occupied in amusing a negro boy, fessed the most friendly dispositions to suspected the designs of the court, and who was a servant in the family, by mimickwards them, and proposed a matrimonial retired into the suburbs of Paris.
ing the manner and noise of a turkey-cock, inion between the young, Protestant
The time shortly arrived when these he was convulsed with laughter, and only able
which diverted the boy to such a degree that prinçe, Henry, and the king's sister; to suspicions were found to be but too well now and then to utter, " oh, Massa Garrick! which, after some months of irresolution, grounded. This was the 24th of August, you will kill me, Massa Garriek.”
MORAL AND RELIGIOUS INFLUENCE Sanguine spirits, without number, have pro- these two systems of principles, are so differOF THE CLASSICS.
bally been influenced, in modern times, by ent that they will hardly be more convertible
the ancient history of mere heroes; but per- or compatible in the same mind than even No. VI.
sous of a retlective disposition have been in- excellence and turpitude. Now, it appears to
comparalily more affected by the contempla- me that the enthusiasm, with which a mind BIOGRAPHY AND HISTORY.
tion of those men whose combination of mental of deep and thoughtful sensibility dwells on I shall not dwell long on their biography power with illustrious virtue constitutes the the history of sages, virtuous legislators, and and history, since it will be allowed that their supreme glory of heathen antiquity. And the worthiest class of heroes, of heathen aninfluence is very nearly coincident with that why do I deem the admiration of this noble tiquity, will be found to beguile that mind of the epic poetry. The work of Plutarch, the display of moral excellence pernicious to these into an order of sentiments congenial with chief of the biographers (a work so necessary, reilective minus, in relation to the religion of theirs; and, therefore, thus seriously different it would seein, to the consolations of a Chris-Christ? For the simplest possible reason from the spirit and principles of Christianity. tian, that I have read of some learned man
because the principles of that excellence are declaring, and without any avowed rejection not identical with the principles of this reliof the Bible, that if he were to be cast on a gion, as I believe every serious and self-ob
FRESH PERSECUTIONS. desert island, and could have one book, and servant man, who has been attentive to them The colonists, as appears from the but one, it should be this), the work of Plu- hoth, will have veritied in his own experience latest accounts from Jamaica, are keeping tareh delineates a greatness partly of the same
He has felt the animation which pervader his their atrocious character with singular character as that celebrated by Homer, and soul, in musing on the virtues, the sentiments,
consistency. The greater part of the partly of the more dignified and intellectual and the great actions, of these dignified men,
recent events which have transpired there kind which is so commanding in the great suddenly expiring, when he has atteinpted to men of Lucan, several of whom, indeed, are prolong or transfer it to the virtues, sentiments
, have probably become already known to the subjects also of the biographer. Various and actions, of the apostles of Jesus Christ our readers through the daily papers. The distinctions might, no doubt, be remarked in Sometimes lie bas, with mixed wonder and following statement, contained in a prithe impression made by great characters as indignation, remonstrated with his own feel. vate letter addressed to a warm friend to illustrated in poetry, and as exposed in the ings, and has said, I know there is the highest plainness of historical record ; but I am per- excellence in the religion of the Messiah, and and well deserves the notice of our
our cause, is of unquestionable authority, suaded that the habits of feeling which will in the characters of his most magnanimous
readers :-grow from admiring the one or the other will followers; and surely it is excellence, also, that be substantially the same, as affecting the tem
attracts me to those other illustrious men; PROCEEDINGS AT BUFF BAY COURTper of the mind in regard to Christianity. wliy, then, cannot I take a full delightful in
HOUSE, JAMAICA, A number of the men exhibited by the terest in them both? But it is in vain ; he
On Wednesday, February 27, 1833. biographers and historians, rose so eminently finds this amphibious devotion impossible. John Bell, Esq., Custos Rotulorum, and James above the general character of the human And he will always find it so; for, autece
Shenton, Esq., Magistrate (one of the Comrace that their names have become insepa- dently to experience, it would be obvious that
mittee of the Honourable House of Assembly rably associated with our ideas of moral great the order of sentiments which animated the
to inquire into the moral and religious inness. A thoughtful student of antiquity enters one form of excellence is extremely diverse
provement of the slaves, &c.), presided. this majestic company with an impression of from that which is the vitality of the other.
Walter DENDY, Baptist missionary, after mystical awfulness, resembling that of Ezekiel | If the whole system of a Christian's sentiin his vision. In this select and revered as ments is required to be exactly adjusted to the having been brought, by a bench warrant, a sembly we include only those who were distin- economy of redemption, they must be widely distance of lifteen miles, was placed at the bar, guished by elevated virtue, as well as powerful different from those of the men, however wise when the following took place. talents and memorable actions. Undoubtedly or virtuous, who never thonght or heard of the Magistrate. Mr. Dendy, you are charged the magnificent powers and energy without Saviour of the world ; else where is the pecu- with preaching at Annatto Bay, without a moral excellence, so often displayed on the liarity or importance of this new dispensation, license. (To the clerk of the peace] Read feld of ancient history, compel a kind of
which does, however, both avow and manifest the atsidavit. [It was then read.] Is it true that
prostration of the soul in the presence of men
a most signal peculiarity, and with which this was the case ? Missionary. I am not bound whose surpassing achievements seen to silence heaven has connected the signs and declara- to criminate myself. I presume, gentlemen, you for a while, and but for a while, the sense of tious of infinite importance? I, again, a have sufficient evidence to establish it. [Here justice which must execrate their abition Christian's grand oliject and solicitude is to the witness, the coustable, was put upon his and their crimes; but where greatness of please Gol, this must constitute liis moral oath.] mind scems but secondary to greatness of excellence (even though the facts, the mere Witness cross-examined by the Missionary. virtue, as in the examples of Phocion, Epa- actious, were the same) of a very different You say you heard me preach : were you minondas
, Aristides, 'Timoleon, Dion, Cimon, nature from that of the men who had not, in outside or inside the chapel ?-Outside. and several more, the heart applauds itself for firm faith, any god that they cared to please,
How long did you remain ? ---No time. feeling an irresistible captivation. This num
and whose highest glory it might possibly be No time! Not any time! Not one miber, indeed, is small, compared with the whole come, that they bolelly differed from their nute? [Here the magistrate told the witness galaxy of renowned names; but it is large deities; as Lucan undoubtedly intended it as
he must specify some time. ]-A few minutes. enough to fill the mind, and to give as vene- the most emphatical applause of Cato, that
Where was I when you saw me?--In the rable an impression of pagan greatness as if he was the inflexible patron and hero of the pulpit, preaching. none of its examples had been the heroes cause which was the aversion of the gouls.*
You say you saw me in the pulpit. Did yon whose fierce brilliance lightens through the If humility is required as a chief characteris- hear me read any text ?-No. blackness of their depravity, or the legisla- tie of a Christian's mind, he is here again
Any chapter?--No. tors, orators, and philosophers, whose wisdom placed in a state of contrariety to that self
Do you remember any thing I said ?-No. was degraded by imposture, venality, or vanity. idolatry, the love of glory, which accompanied,
How do you know I preached ?— There is a A most impressive part of the influence of and was applauded as a virtue while it accom- difference between reading and preaching. I ancient character, on modern feelings, is de- panied, almost all the mornd greatness of the know the difference. rived from the accounts of two or three of the heathens. If a Christian lives for eternity,
Are you positive I preached ?--I think you greatest philosopers, whose virtue, protesting and advances towards death with the certain
were preaching and solitary in the times in which they lived, expectation of judgment, and of a new and You think I was preaching, and nothing whose intense devoudness in the pursuit of wis awful world, how different must be the essen
more than think. I might be only reading. dom, and viuse occasional sublime glimpses tal quality of his serious sentiments, as partly I frequently read without keeping (my eyes
Did you hear sphere of error in which they were enclosed anticipation, froin ihe order of feeling of the me read the ninth chapter of Job ?-No. and benighted, present them to the mind with virtuous heathens, who has no positive or
Did you hear me make any remarks upon something like the venerableness of the pro- sublime expectations beyond death! The in- the fourth verse, “Who hath hardened himself phets of God. Among the exhibitions of this terior essences, if I may so speak, of the two against God, and hath prospered?” Did you kind, it is unnecessary to say that Xenophon's kinds of excellence, sustained or produced by hear me mention the cases of Pharaoh and Meinoir of Socrates stands unrivalled and
Herod, and others who hardened themselves abore comparison
* Victrix causa Diis placuit, sed victa Catoni. against God ?
Magistrate. We do not want to be lectured. BOOK-KEEPERS' SITUATIONS ON and the gang are hard at work some miles ofi: I consider, Sir, that I have a right to question JAMAICA SUGAR ESTATES. The poor book-keeper is of course at fault, and witness. That I preached is not established ;
must run the risk of the consequences. I will it is not proved.
“Facts, net fictions."
not be in the least astonished at individuals But we believe you did: we take the word
startling at this statement; I scarcely think I of the witness; but, if you will say you did The term “Book-keeper,” as used in Ja- could have believed it myself uniess I had not, we will disiniss the case.--I am not called maica parlance, has, I feel confident, deceived. experienced it, and am perhaps expecting too upon to criminate myself, neither do I deny many a young aspirant for the honours of a much from my readers that they should do so. the charge : you must act as you please. plantation. He may have been in the habit It is, however, the plain matur of fact, that
We wish the case to be tried at the Assize of " keeping books" at home, and naturally the book-keeper is thus scornfully used. It is court.--I should be obliged, gentlemen, if you enough concludes, from the title of his new à principle of sugar-estate discipline. I canwould inform me upon what law or statute you office, that such is still to be his employment. not apologise for it on any plea of expediency, act.
A short acquaintance with it, however, will in any view whatever, cither as regards an We are acting upon the Attorney General's soon convince him to the contrary, there being anti or pro-slavery estimate of its utility. But opinion, the highest law-officer in the land ; only two book-keepers, on large sugar estates, this I know, that on many large sugar estates if we do wrong we are amenable to the laws. who are bona fide “keepers of books.” In on the south side of Jamaica it is serupulously [The missionary again pressed the question.] order to explain this seeming inconsistency, it adhered to; so much so, that a book-keeper
We are not obliged to tell a prisoner under will be necessary to instance an estate, having would as soon think of ascending the steps of what law or statute we act.-Gentlemen, I do an overseer and five book-keepers, who take his overseer's domicile, and in a friendly way not ask it as a right, but I should esteem it a precedence of each other, in regard to length hand him his snuff-box, as he would of asking favour, if you would be so kind as to tell me of residence on the property, -the oldest being him over-night where his services in the field upon what law or statute you act. [To this style: head book-keeper, the next second, and lay next morning. there was no reply.]
so on, down to the fifth, or youngest. This It will now be necessary, however, for a proWe do not wish to put you to any inconve-paper, however, will be principally devoted to per understanding of the subject, to descend nience, but require you to enter into bail to ihe hardships and ill-treatment of the young into the minutiæ of a book-keeper's situation. appear at the next Assize court, and not to
We will suppose the young candidate for preach again till the expiration of that time. A young man, who has held a reputable sugar-planting faine landed, his letter of in-I am willing to find bail for the former; situation in a banking-house, or merchant's troduction, to some influential attorney delibut as it respects finding bail not to preach office, in Britain, must find, in the degrading vered, --his services accepted, and he himagain, that I never will.
and disagreeable duties of a book-keeper, a self, commission in hand, mounted on his way What difference will it make to you or your never-failing source of repining and disgust. to the estate he has been appointed 10. His congregations, if you find bail not to preach ? The scenes of cruelty lie sees daily, nay, hopes are now wound up to the highest pitch You cannot preach if you are in prison.-It hourly, transacted,—the revolting offices he of exciteinent; he goes way rejoicing;" will make this difference, it will not be my has himself to perform,—the consciousness of admires the lovely scenery around him; and choice; and I consider it my duty to obey his being looked down upon by his overseer, inwarılly thanks his stars that he is arrived and God rather than man. I am ready to find and hated by those wretched beings over has a prospect of being, for a long time, an bail to any amount to appear at the Assize whom he is placed as a spy;-render his life inhabitant of so beautiful a country. He sees Court, but not to refrain from preaching. a burden, frequently too heavy to bear. He novelties on every side : cocoa-nut trees, at one
That will not answer our purpose. You is shut out from, and a stranger to, the move moment, meet his wonderiug gaze; at anohave seen the case of Nicholls and Abbot? ments of the world. On some estates he will ther, flocks of humming-Wirds, parrots of every --Yes, I have heard of it.
find no white he can unburden his mind to variety of colour, and hundreds of other winged There is no alternative; we must commit for months together; or should his lot he cast inmates of the Savannah till his imagin you.--Well, the Psalmist has said, “ the wrath where there are others besides himself, he will with the realities of a fairy land. Nor is his of man shall praise him, and the remainder of generally find (that is, if he possesses the feel- vision alone delighted with the feathered that wrath he will restrain."
ings of a man and a Christian) extremely little tribe : at various openings of the landscape he We do not want personalities; we have no in their deportment and habits to reconcile has distant views of herds of browsing cattle, wrath towards you : I feel sorry that you should him to his novel situation ; and there will be sheep, and other indispensable hangers-on of a have chosen such a course. Yesterday, in no peace in store for him, unless he either farm-yard; and he, without any hesitation, concourt, when we were speaking of the matter, “ do as they do in Rome,” or at once walk off' cludes that surely man must have here every I said, sooner than you should be inconveni- with utter disgust
. Hall-measures now, more requisite for comfort and worldly happiness. enced, I myself would be your bail.--I feel than ever, won't satisfy the tarring and feather- Now he is in ecstacies. The glowing fervour extremely obliged to you, Sir, for your very ing gentlemen. If he gets discontented, and of the noon-clay sun only ministers to his exgreat kindness.
complains, the only return made by the over- cited feelings; while ever and anon a puff of [To the clerk of the peace.] Make out the seer will be,“ Well, Sir, if you wish to go, the cooling breeze, bearing on its pinions the commitment.
there's the Pass. There will be numbers of most exquisite perfumes, fans his cheek, reIt was made out, and then handed to the young men out in the ships soon, and we can gales his senses, and lulls his whole frame magistrates for signature. Previously to EASILY yet them.”
into a pleasing languor. The delicious fruit signing it, they very politely asked Mr. D. All book-keepers are considered by their on every side may, indeed, tempt him to rein which jail he would prefer, Buff Bay, or overseer as his inferiors in every point of view. in his steed, for a second or two, till he has Kingston ?--Jail, at any time, or under any At the social board, a book-keeper must listen assunged his thirst; but he is now most anxicircumstances, I should not suppose to be a to the coarse, unmeaning, and indecent con ous to reach the ternination of his journey, very pleasant place. I am obliged to you, versation of his overseer and his guests; he is feeling feverish and fatigued from his long gentlemen, for the choice; and, if I must go expected to appear quite happy—to join in ride. He has had but a partial view of caneto the one or the other, I certainly should the loud laugh created by some loose joke; fields, as they are frequently screened by unprefer Kingston.
but he must not open his mouth, unless when derwood from the road-side; but he has seen I think Kingston will be much better for spoken to; he must not ask for the principal the works of one sugar estate, which conveyed your health.
dishes; seriously, he must not even swallow a to him an agreealle foretaste of his situation. The following is a copy of the Comunitment.cooting draught till the knight of the carl-whip The handsome square of white stone buildings Jamaica, SS. St. George.--Receive into your first sets him an example! Nor is the hanghti- with the towering chimney, funnel-like, emit
custody the body of Walter Dendy, charged ness of his overseer confined to the dinner- ting volumes of smoke and fame-all this, with having preached at the Baptist chapel table; it is universal in its practice. The white with the picturesque trees overhanging and on Annatto Bay (without license); and him slare must not even ask his orerseer, the prerious shading the houses, had the utmost charms you are to keep in sase custody, until dis- night, where his gang are to work next morning; for him. But he has had only a distant view charged by due course of law.
this sine qua non information he must learn of matters; he was not near enough to see the Given under our hands and seals, from the drivers or other slaves. He may, things as they were-he saw them only as he this 27th Feb. 1833.
some ill-fated morning, have indulged infancied them or wished them to be.
To be Continued.)
that the overseer had changed his intentions,
Cure of Epilepsy. To Mr. E. Giles, Tavern-street, Ipswich, Sir,- With heartfelt thanks to the Almighty dispenser of all good, for that return of health I now enjoy from the use of Mr. Morison's Universal Medicine, I consider it iny duty to suffering humanity to give every possible publicity I can to my extraordinary case and cure, in the hope of inducing others, who may despair of relief ie similar cases, to reap the same benefit.
For seven years I was afflicted with fits of the inost alarming description, and in the last twelve months previous to my taking the Pills, they came on from twice to four times a weck, and lasted from one to three hours at a time, requiring sereral persons to hold me. It was in this state of suffering I called on your sub-agent, Mr. Backett, of this place, who recommended me to try the “ Universal Medicine,” and I commenced with six of No. 1 and 2 alternately, night und morning, increasing gradually up to twenty-four in a day, then reducing tben down to three or four, until I left oft. When I had taken the Pills three days, i had a slight attack for about halt an hour; but from that time till the present, which is sis months, I have not bad the least symptom of a relapse. I took the pills six weeks.
Of the correctness of this statement, I will convince any
one who may please to call on me.
Stradbroke, Oct. I, 1832. name, fourmiliar, from its curious mode far beyond the reach of his pursuers; and, further, that his strength is so great as to require is George Fisher, at Lasfield, aged about four years, who
Sir,-I saw a little patient of mine yesterday; his naine of subsistence. It is this latter habit the united efforts of two or three men to drag had been blind or both eyes for nearly two years, and had alone to which, as it gives a general inte- him from his hole. When fairly caught, how
three large ulcers in his neck; he is now restored to his
sight; his eyes, otherwise, nearly well, and the ulcers are rest to this animal, we designed to con ever, he is by no means retentive of life, but perfectly cnred. All this was effected by the " Universal fine our remarks ; and, as this particular is easily dispatched by a slight blow over the Medicines.'
Your obedient servant, has been admirably treated of in the Cy- snout. The aard-vark is an extremely timid,
Lot Smith, Agent for Stradbroke. clopædia of the Society for the Diffusion harmless animal, seldom removes to any great
CAUTION TO TIE PUBLIC. of Useful Knowledge, we make no scruple and a bad runner, and is never, by any chance, having superseded the use of almost all the Patent Me: distance from his burrow, being slow of foot,
MORISON'S UNIVERSAL MEDICINES of adopting their remarks.
found abroad during the day-time. On the dicines which the wholesale venders have foisted upon The aard-vark* is in all respects admirably approach of night he sallies forth in search the credulity of the searchers after health, for so many fitted for the station which nature has assigned of food, and, repairing to the nearest inhabited years, the town drugzists and chemists, not able to establish to it in the grand economy of the animal ant-hill, scratches a hole in the side of it, just competition, liave plunged into the mean expedient of patikingdom. It feeds entirely upon ants, and sufficient to admit his long snout. Here, after ing up a "Dr. Morrison” (observe the subterfuge of the
double r), a being who never existed, as prescribing a in this respect fulfils the same purpose in having previously ascertained that there is no “Vegetable Universal Pill, No. 1 and 2," for the express Southern Africa, which is executed by the danger of interruption, he lies down, and, purpose (by means of this forgedl imposition upon the pub: pangolins in Asia, the myrmecophaga in inserting his long slender tongue into the lice of deteriorating the estimation of the UNIVERSAL America, and the echidna in New Holland. breach, entraps the ants, which, like those of HEALTH.” To those who are only acqaainted with the our own country, fly to defend their dwellings
KNOW ALL MEN, then, that this attempted delusioa
must fall under the fact, that (however specious the presize and nature of these insects in the cold upon the first alarm, and, mounting upon the tence), none can be held genuine by the College but those porthem climates of Europe and America, it tongue of the aard-vark, get entangled in the which have " Morison's Universal Medicines impressed may seem surprising how an animal so large glutinous saliva, and are swallowed by whole packet, to counterfeit which is felony by the laws of the as the aard-vark can support itself exclusively scores at a time. If uninterrupted, he con land. upon anis, and yet be invariably found fat, tinues this process till he has satisfied his The “Vegetable Universal Medieines” are to be had at and in good condition. But the ants and ter appetite; but on the slightest alarm he makes Surrey Branch, 96, Great Surrey-street; Mr. Field's, 16, Air
the College, New Road, King's Cross, London; at the mites of tropical countries are infinitely more a precipitate retreat, and seeks security at the street, Quadrant: Mr. Chappell's, Royal Exchange; Mr. numerous than those which inhabit more bottom of his subterranean dwelling.
Walker's, Lamb's-conduit-passage, Red-liqn-square; Mr.
J. Loft's, Milc-end-road; Mr. Bennett's, Covent-gardennorthern latitudes, and so large as sometimes
market; Mr. Haydon's, Fleur-de-lis-court, Norton-falgate; io measure an inch, or an incli and a half, in Edited by the late W. GREENFIELD, Superintendant of
Mr. Haslet's, 147, Ratcliffe-highway; Messrs. Norbury's, length. The bodies of these ants are, besides, the Editorial Department of the British and Foreign Brentford; Mrs, Stepping, Clare-market; Messrs. Salmon,
Little Bell-alley: Miss Varai's, 24, Lucas-street, Comines. ,
cial-road; Mrs. Beech's, 7, Sloane-square, Chelsea; Mrs.
Arranged. Stereotype Edition. 1s. 6d., boards. Wingrove.place, Clerkenwell; Miss C. Aikinson, 19, New quently collect them for food, and even prefer The peculiarity in this Edition is, that, in addition to Trinity-grounds, Deptford ; Mr. Taylor, Hanwell; Nr. them to most other descriptions of meat. the metrical arrangement, the type is as large as that nsed Kirtlai, 4, Bolingbroke-row, Walworili; Mr. Payne, 6, Patterson afhrms that prejudice alone prevents the size of the volume is small. in the largest Edition of the Comprehensive Bible, while Jermyn-street; Mr. Howard, at Mr. Wood's, hair-dresser,
Richmond; Mr. Meyar, 3, May's-buildings, Blackheath; the Europeans froin making a similar use of
Sold by S. Bagster, Paternoster-row; J. and A. Arch, Mr. Griffiths, Wood.wharf, Greenwich ; Mr. Pitt, 1, Curnthem; and says that, in his different journeys, Cornbill Darton and Co., Gracechurch-street; Darton wall-road, Lambeth; Mr. J. Dobson, 35, Craven-street,
Strand; he was often under the necessity of eating Booksellers in Town and Country.
Mr. Oliver, Bridge-street, Vauxhall; Mr. J.
Monck, Bexley Heath; Mr. T. Stokes, 12, St. Ronan's, them, and found them far from disagreeable.
Deptford; Mr. Cowell, 22, Terrace, Pimlico; Mr. Partiti, However this may be, their importance in BRITISH COLLEGE OF HEALTH, KING'S 96, Edgware-road; Mr. Hart, Portsmomth-place, kenning
ton-lane; Mr. Charlesworth, grocer, 124, Shoreditch; Mr. fattening poultry is well understood at the CROSS, NEW ROAD, LONDON.
R. G. Bower, grocer, 22, Brick-lane, St. Luke's; Mr. S. Cape, and the farmers collect them by bushels
J. Avila, pawnbroker, opposite the church, Hackne for this purpose.
MORISON'S UNIVERSAL VEGETABLE J. S. Briggs, 1, Brunswick-place, Stoke Newington; Mr.
T. Gardner, 95, Wood-streel, Cheapside, and 9, NortonWherever ant-hills abound, the aard-vark is
falgate ; Mr. J. Williamson, 15, Seabright-place, Hackneysure to be found at no great distance. He
Cure of Cholera Morbus.
road; Mr. J. Osborn, Wells-street, Hackney road, and Mr. Charlwood,
Homerton; Mr. H. Cox, grocer, 16, Union-street, Bishops constructs a deep burrow in the immediate
Sir,--With a dne sense of gratitude, I beg to acknow
gate-street: Mr. T. Walter, cheesemonger, 67, Hoston Old vicinity of his food, and changes his residence lodge a cure performed on me by use of Morison's excel Town; and at one agent's in every principal town in Greai only after he has exhausted his resources. lent Pills. I was taken with the Cholera Morbus about a
Britain, the Islands of Guernsey and Malta; and througls. fortnight ago, attended with the usnal accompaniments;
out the whole of the United States of America. The facility with which he burrows beneath having been recommended to use Morison's Pills, I in
N. B. The College will not be answerable for the conthe surface of the earth is said to be almost stantly applied for them at your agent's, Mr. Tusford, Back
sequences of any medicines sold by any chymist or druggist, inconceivable. We have already seen how of the Inns; the second dose gave me immediate relief,
as none such are allowed to sell the “'Universal Media and brought up a quantity of nanseous bile from the stoadinirably his feet and claws are adapted to mach. I then took a third dose of fifteen pills, and fell
into a sound sleep, and rapidly succeeded to a restoration
Printed by J. HADDON and Co.; and Published The name by wbich an animal of the same I remaiu, Sir, with grateful respect, yonr obeciient ser by J. CRISP, at No. 27, Ivy Lane, Paternostes species is distinguished by the Dutch inhabitants
Row, where all Advertisements and Communia of the Cape of Good Hope. Norwich, Crook's-place, Sept. 28, 1832.
cations for the Editor are to be addressed.
form us that the Hottentots themselves fre- THE PSALMS Metrically, and Historically Chapple's
, Royal Library, Pan Pippensis,
Thus structure owes its origin to Henry It was finished under the direction of Frederic, Grand Duke of Tuscany, who III., commonly called Henry the Great, Marchand, and is divided into two un intended to place on it his own statue. who laid its first stone on the 31st of equal parts, which meet at the Ile de la He died, however, before he could acMay, 1578, with extraordinary pomp. It Cité. The part towards the north has complish it, and the horse remained withdiffers from all bridges of modern con seven semicircular arches, the southern out a rider. His successor presented it struction in the curve of its arches, is part five. Its whole length is 767 feet, to Mary of Medicis, then regent of exceedingly heavy and irregular, and and its breadth 77. Above the arches, France. For this purpose it was shipped possesses no other merit than its solidity. on both sides, a deep projecting cornice for France, and unfortunately wrecked The building of it was committed to An- runs the whole length of the bridge. on the coast of Normandy. By great drouet du Cerveau. The work, however, To form a communication between it exertion, however, it was dragged up from had not proceeded far, when it was sus- and the Ile de la Cité, the western point the bottom of the sea, and taken to Paris, pended by the civil war which disturbed of the island was prolonged. This point, where it was placed in the situation alFrance at that period, and was not under- situated opposite the Place Dauphine, ready described. Here it remained for a taken again in that reign. In 1602, forms a kind of square pier, which, be considerable time alone, and was comHenry IV, determined to finish it, and fore the revolution, was called the Place monly known by the name of the Cheval his design was executed with so much d'Henri IV., and in the centre of which de Bronze. Shortly before the revolution, dispatch, that in June, 1603, the king an equestrian statue of that monarch was it was surmounted by a statue of Henry himself passed over it, though not without erected in 1614, the history of which is IV., but it did not long remain in honour; some danger, and in 1604 it was opened as follows :
for, during the revolution in 1792, it was to the public.
A horse of bronze was cast by order of destroyed by the frantic populace, and