Sidor som bilder


To return to the Catholics; suppose the Irish were of the shark with his prey; the spoiler swallows up actually contented under their disabilities; suppose them his victim, and thus they become one and indivisible! capable of such a bull as not to desire deliverance, Thus has Great Britain swallowed up the parliament, ought we not to wish it, for ourselves? Have we the constitution, the independence of Ireland, and re nothing to gain by their emancipation ? What re- fuses to disgorge even a single privilege, although for sources have been wasted! What talents have been the relief of her swollen and distempered body po lost by the selfish system of exclusion! You already know the value of Irish aid; at this moment the de And now, my Lords, before I sit down, will bis fence of England is intrusted to the Irish militia; at Majesty's ministers permit me to say a few words this moment, while the starving people are rising in not on their merits, for that would be superfluous, but the fierceness of despair, the Irish are faithful to their | on the degree of estimation in which they are held by trust. But till equal energy is imparted throughout the people of these realms ? The esteem in which by the extension of freedom, you cannot enjoy the full | they are held has been boasted of in a triumphant tone benefit of the strength which you are glad to interpose on a late occasion within these walls, and a compebetween you and destruction. Ireland has done much, rison instituted between their conduct and that of noble but will do more. At this moment the only triumph lords on this side of the House. obtained through long years of continental disaster has What portion of popularity may have fallen to the been achieved by an Irish general: it is true he is not share of my noble friends (if such I may presume to a Catholic; had he been so, we should have been de- call them), I shall not pretend to ascertain ; but that of prived of his exertions: but I presume no one will assert his Majesty's ministers it were vain to deny. It is, that his religion would have impaired his talents or to be sure, a little like the wind, “no one knows diminished his patriotism; though, in that case, he whence it cometh or whither it goeth," but they feel must have conquered in the ranks-for he never could | it, they enjoy it, they boast of it. Indeed, modest have commanded an army.

and unostentatious as they are, to what part of But while he is fighting the battles of the Catholics the kingdom, even the most remote, can they the abroad, his noble brother has this night advocated their to avoid the triumph which pursues them? If they cause, with an eloquence which I shall not depreciate by | plunge into the midland connties, there will they the humble tribute of my panegyric; whilst a third of be greeted by the manufacturers, with spurned to his kindred, as unlike as unequal, has been combating titions in their hands, and those halters round then against his Catholic brethren in Dublin, with circular necks recently voted in their behalf, imploring blessings letters, edicts, proclamations, arrests, and dispersions ; on the heads of those who so simply, yet ingeniumske - all the vexatious implements of petty warfare that contrived to remove them from their miseries in this could be wielded by the mercenary guerillas of govern to a better world. If they journey on to Scotland, ment, clad in the rusty armour of their obsolete sta from Glasgow to Johnny Groats, every where will be tutes. Your Lordships will, doubtless, divide new receive similar marks of approbation. If they take honours between the Saviour of Portugal, and the | a trip from Portpatrick to Donaghadee, there will thes Dispenser of Delegates. It is singular, indeed, to rush at once into the embraces of four Catholic el observe the difference between our foreign and domestic lions, to whom their vote of this night is about to e policy; if Catholic Spain, faithful Portugal, or the no dear them for ever. When they return to the # less Catholic and faithful king of the one Sicily (of tropolis, if they can pass under Temple Bar without which, by the by, you have lately deprived him), stand unpleasant sensations at the sight of the greedy niebes in need of succour, away goes a feet and an army, an over that ominous gateway, they cannot escape the ambassador and a subsidy, sometimes to fight pretty | acclamations of the livery, and the more tremulous, hardly, generally to negotiate very badly, and always | but not less sincere, applause, the blessings," not loud to pay very dearly for our Popish allies. But let but deep," of bankrupt merchants and doubting steck four millions of fellow-subjects pray for relief, who holders. If they look to the army, what wreaths, ** fight and pay and labour in your behalf, they must be of laurel, but of nightshade, are preparing for the be! treated as aliens; and although their "father's house roes of Walcheren! It is true, there are few living has many mansions," there is no resting-place for deponents left to testify to their merits on that occasist;' them. Allow me to ask, are you not fighting for the

but a “cloud of witnesses are gone above from emancipation of Ferdinand VII., who certainly is a fool, that gallant army which they so generously sy and, consequently, in all probability, a bigot? and piously despatched, to recruit the " noble army ! have you more regard for a foreign sovereign than martyrs.” your own fellow-subjects: who are not fools, for they What if, in the course of this triumphal career (in know your interest better than you know your own; / which they will gather as many pebbles as Caligulas who are not bigots, for they return you good for evil; army did on a similar triumph, the prototype of that but who are in worse durance than the prison of a | own), they do not perceive any of those memorias usurper, inasmuch as the fetters of the mind are more | which a grateful people erect in honour of their bene galling than those of the body?

factors; what although not even a siga-post will ceUpon the consequences of your not acceding to the descend to depose the Saracen's head in favour of the claims of the petitioners, I shall not expatiate; you likeness of the conquerors of Walcheren, they will know them, you will feel them, and your children's want a picture who can always bave a caricature; children when you are passed away. Adieu to that regret the omission of a statue who will so often Union, so called as “ lucus a non lucendo;" a Union themselves exalted in effigy! But their popularly from never uniting, which in its first operation gave a not limited to the narrow bounds of an island; the death-blow to the independence of Ireland, and in its are other countries where their measures, and a last may be the cause of her eternal separation from this

her eternal separation from this all, their conduct to the Catholics, must render la country. If it must be called a Union, it is the union pre-eminently popular. If they are beloved

rance they must be adored. There is no measure petition to your Lordships. It is couched in firm yet ore repugnant to the designs and feelings of Bonaparte respectful language — in the language of a man, not an Catholic emancipation; no line of conduct more regardless of what is due to himself, but at the same opitious to his projects, than that which has been time, I trust, equally mindful of the deference to be arsued, is pursuing, and, I fear, will be pursued, paid to this House. The petitioner states, amongst wards Ireland. What is England without Ireland, other matter of equal if not greater importance, to ed what is Ireland without the Catholics? It is on all who are British in their feelings, as well as blood e basis of your tyranny Napoleon hopes to build his and birth, that on the 21st January, 1813, at HudTh. So grateful must oppression of the Catholics dersfield, himself and six other persons, who, on = to his mind, that doubtless (as he has lately per- hearing of his arrival, had waited on him merely as Etted some renewal of intercourse) the next cartel a testimony of respect, were seized by a military and All convey to this country cargoes of Sèvres china civil force, and kept in close custody for several hours, ad blue ribands (things in great request, and of equal subjected to gross and abusive insinuations from the alue at this moment), blue ribands of the Legion of commanding officer, relative to the character of the

onour for Dr. Duigenan and his ministerial disciples. petitioner; that he (the petitioner) was finally carri nch is that well-earned popularity, the result of those before a magistrate, and not released till an examinatraordinary expeditions, so expensive to ourselves, ation of his papers proved that there was not only

d so useless to our allies; of those singular inqui no just, but not even statutable, charge against him; es, so exculpatory to the accused and so dissatis and that, notwithstanding the promise and order from uctory to the people; of those paradoxical victories, the presiding magistrates of a copy of the warrant

honourable, as we are told, to the British name, I against your petitioner, it was afterwards withheld on nd so destructive to the best interests of the British divers pretexts, and has never until this hour been ation: above all, such is the reward of a conduct pur granted. The names and condition of the parties will med by ministers towards the Catholics.

be found in the petition. To the other topics touched I have to apologise to the House, who will, I trust, upon in the petition, I shall not now advert, from a ardon one, not often in the habit of intruding upon wish not to encroach upon the time of the House; heir indulgence, for so long attempting to engage their but I do most sincerely call the attention of your attention. My most decided opinion is, as my vote Lordships to its general contents-- it is in the cause will be, in favour of the motion.

of the parliament and people that the rights of this venerable freeman have been violated, and it is, in my

opinion, the highest mark of respect that could be DEBATE ON MAJOR CARTWRIGHT'S PETITION,

paid to the House, that to your justice, rather than JUNE 1, 1813.

by appeal to any inferior court, he now commits

himself. Whatever may be the fate of his remonLord Byron rose and said:

strance, it is some satisfaction to me, though mixed My Lords,—The petition which I now hold, for with regret for the occasion, that I have this opporle purpose of presenting to the House, is one which tunity of publicly stating the obstruction to which humbly conceive requires the particular attention of the subject is liable, in the prosecution of the most mur Lordships, inasmuch as, though signed but by a lawful and imperious of his duties, the obtaining by agle individual, it contains statements which (if not petition reform in parliament. I have shortly stated sproved) demand most serious investigation. The his complaint; the petitioner has more fully expressed revance of which the petitioner complains is neither it. Your Lordships will, I hope, adopt some measure ilfish nor imaginary. It is not his own only, for it fully to protect and redress him, and not him alone, is been, and is still, felt by numbers. No one but the whole body of the people, insulted and agithout these walls, nor indeed within, but may to grieved in his person, by the interposition of an abused orrow be made liable to the same insult and civil, and unlawful military, force between them and istruction, in the discharge of an imperious duty for | their right of petition to their own representatives. e restoration of the true constitution of these realms, His Lordship then presented the petition from

petitioning for reform in parliament. The peti- Major Cartwright, which was read, complaining of ner, my Lords, is a man whose long life has been the circumstances at Huddersfield, and of interruptions ent in one unceasing struggle for the liberty of the given to the right of petitioning in several places in bject, against that undue influence which has the northern parts of the kingdom, and which his reased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished; Lordship moved should be laid on the table. d whatever difference of opinion may exist as to Several lords having spoken on the question,

political tenets, few will be found to question the Lord Byron replied, that he had, from motives of egrity of his intentions. Even now oppressed with | duty, presented this petition to their Lordships' conurs, and not exempt from the infirmities attendant | sideration. The Noble Earl had contended, that it his age, but still unimpaired in talent, and un- | was not a petition, but a speech; and that, as it iken in spirit—" frangas non flectes " - he has contained no prayer, it should not be received. What eived many a wound in the combat against corrup-| was the necessity of a prayer? If that word were to 2; and the new grievance, the fresh insult of which be used in its proper sense, their Lordships could not complains, may inflict another scar, but no dis expect that any man should pray to others. He had hour. The petition is signed by John Cartwright, | only to say, that the petition, though in some parts T it was in behalf of the people and parliament, expressed strongly perhaps, did not contain any imthe lawful pursuit of that reform in the represent proper mode of address, but was couched in respectful on, which is the best service to be rendered both language towards their Lordships; he should therefore parliament and people, that he encountered the trust their Lordships would allow the petition to be nton outrage which forms the subject matter of his received.


cemented by similarity of pursuit and frequency d

meeting, which is called intimacy, or friendship, a

June 17, 1816. cording to the ideas of him who uses those words a In the year 17-, having for some time determined express them. on a journey through countries not hitherto much fre- Darvell had already travelled extensively; and bl quented by travellers, I set out, accompanied by a | him I had applied for information with regard to the friend, whom I shall designate by the name of An conduct of my intended journey. It was my secret gustus Darvel. He was a few years my elder, and | wish that he might be prevailed on to accompany me; a man of considerable fortune and ancient family; , it was also a probable hope, founded upon the shaadvantages which an extensive capacity prevented him dowy restlessness which I had observed in him, and alike from undervaluing or overrating. Some peculiar to which the animation which he appeared to feel en circumstances in his private history bad rendered him such subjects, and his apparent indifference to all by to me an object of attention, of interest, and even of which he was more immediately surrounded, gare regard, which neither the reserve of his manners, nor fresh strength. This wish I first hinted, and thes occasional indications of an inquietude, at times nearly expressed : his answer, though I had partly expected approaching to alienation of mind, could extinguish it, gave me all the pleasure of surprise-- he consented;

I was yet young in life, which I had begun early; and, after the requisite arrangement, we comme but my intimacy with him was of a recent date : we our voyages. After journeying through various cetehad been educated at the same schools and university; | tries of the south of Europe, our attention was turned but bis progress through these had preceded mine, towards the East, according to our original destina and he had been deeply initiated into what is called tion; and it was in my progress through those regies the world, while I was yet in my noviciate. While that the incident occurred upon which will turn what thus engaged, I heard much both of his past and I may have to relate. present life; and, although in these accounts there. The constitution of Darvell, which must from his were many and irreconcileable contradictions, I could appearance have been in early life more than usually still gather from the whole that he was a being of no robust, had been for some time gradually giving wr, common order, and one who, whatever pains he might without the intervention of any apparent disease: ht take to avoid remark, would still be remarkable. I had neither cough nor hectic, yet he became day had cultivated his acquaintance subsequently, and more enfeebled : his habits were temperate, and & endeavoured to obtain his friendship, but this last | neither declined nor complained of fatigue; yet he was appeared to be unattainable; whatever affections he | evidently wasting away: he became more and bre might have possessed, seemed now, some to have silent and sleepless, and at length so serionsly altered, been extinguished, and others to be concentred : that that my alarm grew proportionate to what I conceived his feelings were acute, I had sufficient opportunities to be his danger. of observing; for, although he could control, he could We had determined, on our arrival at Smyri, not altogether disguise them : still he had a power of an excursion to the ruins of Ephesus and Sardis, los giving to one passion the appearance of another, in which I endeavoured to dissuade him in his present such a manner that it was difficult to define the state of indispositionbut in vain : there appeared nature of what was working within him; and the to be an oppression on his mind, and a solemnit expressions of his features would vary so rapidly, his manner, which ill corresponded with his eagerness though slightly, that it was useless to try to trace them to proceed on what I regarded as a mere party of pe to their sources. It was evident that he was a prey to sure, little suited to a valetudinarian; but I opp some cureless disquiet; but whether it arose from an him no longer-and in a few days we set off together, bition, love, remorse, grief, from one or all of these, or accompanied only by a serrugee and a single janizar, merely from a morbid temperament akin to disease, We had passed ball-way towards the remains I could not discover : there were circumstances al- Ephesus, leaving behind us the more fertile enring leged, which might have justified the application to of Smyrna, and were entering upon that wild and each of these causes; but, as I have before said, tenantless tract, through the marshes and dete these were so contradictory and contradicted, that which lead to the few huts yet lingering over none could be fixed upon with accuracy. Where broken columns of Diana — the roofless walls there is mystery, it is generally supposed that there expelled Christianity, and the still more recent must also be evil: I know not how this inay be, but complete desolation of abandoned mosques - * in him there certainly was the one, though I could not the sudden and rapid illness of my companion obb ascertain the extent of the other—and felt loth, as us to halt at a Turkish cemetery, the turbaped toale far as regarded himself, to believe in its existence. I stones of which were the sole indication that bumai My advances were received with sufficient coldness; I life had ever been a sojourner in this wilderness but I was young, and not easily discouraged, and at The only caravansera we had seen was left seat length succeeded in obtaining, to a certain degree, hours behind us, not a vestige of a town or even ca** that common-place intercourse and moderate confi- | tage was within sight or hope, and this city of lence of common and every-day concerns, created and dead” appeared to be the sole refuge for my arbete

(1) u During a week of rain at Diodati, in the summer of 1816, the party having amused themselves with reading German ghost stories, they agreed at last to write something n imitation of them. You and I,' said Lord Byron to Mrs. Shelley, 'will publish ours together. He then began his tale of the Vampire; and, having the whole arranged in his head, repeated to them a sketch of the story one evening;- but, from the narrative being in prose, made but little progress in filling up his outline. The most memorable re

sult, indeed, of their story-telling compact, was Nr.
leys wild and powerful romance of Frankensteis."

I began it," says Lord Byron, “in an old account of Miss Milbanke's, which i kept because it conta word Household,' written by her twice on the inside page of the covers; being the only two scraps I har world in her writing, except her name to the De paration." -L. B.

Taps I have

de to the Deed of

tunate friend, who seemed on the verge of becoming “Why? the last of its inhabitants.

“ You will see." In this situation, I looked round for a place where « The ninth day of the month, you say?" he might most conveniently repose :-contrary to the « The ninth." usual aspect of Mahometan burial-grounds, the cy As I observed that the present was the ninth day presses were in this few in number, and these thinly of the month, his countenance changed, and he paused. scattered over its extent: the tombstones were mostly A's he sat, evidently becoming more feeble, a stork, fallen, and worn with age :-upon one of the most with a snake in her beak, perched upon a tombstone considerable of these, and beneath one of the most near us; and, without devouring her prey, appeared spreading trees, Darvell supported himself, in a half- | to be steadfastly regarding us. I know not what reclining posture, with great difficulty. He asked impelled me to drive it away, but the attempt was for water. I had some doubts of our being able to useless; she made a few circles in the air, and refind any, and prepared to go in search of it with turned exactly to the same spot. Darvell pointed to hesitating despondency: but he desired me to remain; it, and smiled: he spoke I know not whether to himand turning to Suleiman, our janizary, who stood by self or to me-but the words were only, "Tis well!" us smoking with great tranquillity, he said, “Sulei- “What is well? what do you mean?” man, verbana su," (i, e. bring some water,) and went «No matter : you must bury me here this evening, on describing the spot where it was to be found with and exactly where that bird is now perched. You great minuteness, at a small well for camels, a few know the rest of my injunctions." hundred yards to the right : the janizary obeyed. I He then proceeded to give me several directions said to Darvel, “How did you know this?” – He as to the manner in which his death might be best replied, “From our situation; you must perceive that concealed. After these were finished, he exclaimed, this place was once inhabited, and could not have | “You perceive that bird ?" been so without springs: I have also been here before." Certainly."

“You have been here before! - How came you " And the serpent writhing in her beak ?" never to mention this to me? and what could you be « Doubtless : there is nothing uncommon in it; it doing in a place where no one would remain a mo is her natural prey. But it is odd that she does not ment longer than they could help it?"

devour it." To this question I received no answer. In the He smiled in a ghastly manner, and said, faintly, mean time Suleiman returned with the water, leaving " It is not yet time!” As he spoke, the stork flew the serrugee and the horses at the fountain. The away. My eyes followed it for a moment-it could quenching of his thirst had the appearance of reviving hardly be longer than ten might be counted. I felt him for a moment; and I conceived hopes of his being Darvell's weight, as it were, increase upon my shoulable to proceed, or at least to return, and I urged the der, and turning to look upon his face, perceived that attempt. He was silent and appeared to be collect- he was dead! ing his spirits for an effort to speak. He began :- I was shocked with the sudden certainty which

" This is the end of my journey, and of my life; could not be mistaken — his countenance in a few - I came here to die: but I have a request to make, minutes became nearly black. I should have attria command—for such my last words must be. You buted so rapid a change to poison, had I not been

aware that be had no opportunity of receiving it un“Most certainly; but have better hopes."

perceived. The day was declining, the body was "I have no hopes, nor wishes, but this-conceal rapidly altering; and nothing remained but to fulfil my death froin every human being."

his request. With the aid of Suleiman's ataghan "I hope there will be no occasion ; that you will and my own sabre, we scooped a shallow grave apon recover, and

the spot which Darvell had indicated : the earth easily “ Peace!-it must be so: promise this."

gave way, having already received some Mahometan "I do.

tenant. We dug as deeply as the time permitted us, "Swear it, by all that-_» He here dictated an and throwing the dry earth upon all that remained of oath of great solemnity.

the singular being so lately, departed, we cut a few “There is no occasion for this — I will observe sods of greener turf from the less withered soil.around Four request; and to doubt me is—

| us, and laid them upon his sepulchre. " It cannot be helped, --you must swear."

Between astonishment and grief, I was, tearless. I took the oath: it appeared to relieve him. He removed a seal ring from his finger, on which were some Arabic characters, and presented it to me. He proceeded :

TWO EPISTLES 2. On the ninth day of the month, at noon precisely | FROM THE ARMENIAN VERSION OF THE (what month you please, but this must be the day),

NEW TESTAMENT.(1) you must Aling this ring into the salt springs which run into the Bay of Eleusis : the day after, at the

The Epistle of the Corinthians to St. Paul the Apostle. (2) same hour, you must repair to the ruins of the temple

1. STEPHEN, (3) and the elders with him, Dabnus, of Ceres, and wait one hour."

Eubulus, Theophilus, and Xinon, to Paul, our father

will observe it?"

(2) Some MSS. have the title thus: Epistle of Stephen the Elder to Paul the Apostle, from the Corinthians.

W Lord Byron, it appears from a letter to Mr. Murray, dated Jan

January, 1817, and a note found among his papers

Lordship's decease, commenced the study of the an at Venice, towards the close of 1816. These ucs are the only fruit of his labours, in this direcuon,

have reached the world.-P. E.

after his Lordship's dece Armenian at Venice, to

(3) In the MSS. the marginal. verses published by the Whistons are wanting.

and evangelist, and faithful master in Jesus Christ, 2. I nothing marvel that the preachers of evil barel health.(1)

made this progress. 2. Two men have come to Corinth, Simon by name, 3. For because the Lord Jesus is about to id and Cleobus, (2) who vehemently disturb the faith of his coming, verily on this account do certain men pe some with deceitful and corrupt words;

vert and despise bis words. 3. Of which words thou shouldst inform thyself: 4. But I, verily, from the beginning, have tanchi

4. For neither have we heard such words from you that only which I myself received from the forme thee, nor from the other apostles:

apostles, who always remained with the Lord Jem 5. But we know only that what we have heard | Christ. from thee and from them, that we have kept firmly. 5. And I now say unto you, that the Lord Jesus

6. But in this chiefly has our Lord had compas- Christ was born of the Virgin Mary, who was of the sion, that, whilst thou art yet with us in the flesh, seed of David, we are again about to hear from thee.

6. According to the annunciation of the Holy Ghost, 7. Therefore do thou write to us, or come thyself sent to her by our Father from Heaven; amongst us quickly.

7. That Jesus might be introduced into the 8. We believe in the Lord, that, as it was re- world,(14) and deliver our flesh by bis flesh, and that vealed to Theonas, he hath delivered thee from the | he might raise us up from the dead; hands of the unrighteous.(3)

8. As in this also he himself became the example: 9. But these are the sinful words of these impure 9. That it might be made manifest that was wa men, for thus do they say and teach:

created by the Father, 10. That it beboves not to admit the Prophets.(4) 10. He has not remained in perdition unsought;(15) 11. Neither do they affirm the omnipotence of God: 11. But he is sought for, that he might be revived

12. Neither do they affirm the resurrection of the by adoption. flesh:

12. For God, who is the Lord of all, the Father 13. Neither do they affirm that man was altogether of our Lord Jesus Christ, who made heaven and created by God:

earth, sent, firstly, the Prophets to the Jews: 14. Neither do they affirm that Jesus Christ was 13. That he would absolve them from their siak, born in the flesh from the Virgin Mary:

and bring them to his judgment. 15. Neither do they affirm that the world was the 14. Because he wished to save, firstly, the house work of God, but of some one of the angels.

of Israel, he bestowed and poured forth bis Spirit 16. Therefore do thou make haste (5) to come upon the Prophets; amongst us;

15. That they should, for a long time, preach the 17. That this city of the Corinthians may remain worship of God, and the nativity of Christ. without scandal;

16. But he who was the prince of evil, wla 18. And that the folly of these men may be made wished to make himelf God, laid his hand uputita, manifest by an open refutation. Fare thee well,(6) 17. And bound all men in sin, (16) The deacons Thereptus and Tichus (7) received

18. Because the judgment of the world w*, and conveyed this Epistle to the city of the Philip

proaching. pians. (8)

19. But Almighty God, when he willed to justify, When Paul received the Epistle, although he was

was unwilling to abandon his creature; then in chains on account of Stratonice,(9) the wife

20. But when he saw his affliction, he bad cito! of Apofolanus,(10) yet, as it were forgetting his bonds,

passion upon him: he mourned over these words, and said, weeping: “It

21. And at the end of a time, he sent the Bled were better for me to be dead, and with the Lord.

Ghost into the Virgin foretold by the Prophets. For while I am in this body, and hear the wretched

22. Who, believing readily,(17) was made worlds words of such false doctrine, behold, grief arises upon

to conceive, and bring fortb our Lord Jesus Christ. grief, and my trouble adds a weight to my chains;

23. That from this perishable body, in which the when I behold this calamity, and progress of the ma

evil spirit was glorified, he should be cast out, and chinations of Satan, who searcheth to do wrong."

it should be made manifest And thus, with deep affliction, Paul composed bis

24. That he was not God: For Jesus Christ, reply to the Epistle. (11)

his flesh, had recalled and saved this perishable Desk

and drawn it into eternal life by faith. EPISTLE OF PAUL TO THE CORINTHIANS. (12)

25. Because in his body he would prepare a part 1. Paul, in bonds for Jesus Christ, disturbed by temple of justice for all ages; so many errors, (13) to his Corinthian brethren, health. | 26. In whom we also, when we believe, are saved

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Id some MSS. we find, The elders Numenus, Eubulus, Theophilus, and Nomeson, to Paul their brother, health!

(2) Others read, There came certain men, .... and Clobeus, who vehemently shake.

(3) Some MSS. have, We believe in the Lord, that his presence was made manifest; and by this hath the Lord de livered us from the hands of the unrighteous.

Others read, To read the Prophets. (5) Some Mss. have, Therefore, brother, do thou make haste. (6) Others read, Fare thee well in the Lord.

) Others read, On account of Onotice. (10) The Whistons have, of Apollophanus: bat in a MSS. we read, Apofolanus.

(11) In the text of this Epistle there are some other riations in the words, but the sense is the same.

(12) Some MSS. have, Paul's Epistle from priser, se instruction of the Corinthians. (13) Otbers read, Disturbed by various compunctions.

Some MSS. have, The deacons Therepus and Techus. 8) The Whistons have, to the city of Phænicia : but in all the MSS. we find, To the city of the Philippians.

Some MSS. have, That Jesus might comfort pre *

Others read, He has not remained indifferent (16) Some MSS. have, Laid his hand, and then | body bound in sin.

7) Others read, Believing with a purt heart.


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