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Fine Arts.

given to posterity such splendid copies of | Let us now see, Sir, what royal, princely,

the works of Rigaud, of De Troy, of Coy- and noble muniscence has done for the art OLLECTING PRINTS.

pel, and other French academicians; while of engraving in France, The first example . . LETTtrv .

the admirers of a spirited delineation of the is the splendid monument of the taste of

Figure united with extraordinary neatness Louis XIV. called steghland Cabinet du Written for the Kaleidoscope.)

and delicacy of execution, will delight in Roi,'"executed under his auspices in twentyOF THE PRENCH TSCHOOL. the works of Callot, of Israel Silvestre, of four volümes folio, and by him copies were

Le Clerc, and of Picart. The admirable sent to foreign courts as-presents, perhaps TO THB EDITOR.

imitations of the works of Teniers and W84- as lessons to' bis brother .potentatos, to ig. Six The history of the invention or dis-wermans by Le Bas ; those of Gerard Dow, struct them in the proper method of cherish. Jovery of the art of engraving in France is Melzu, and Mieris, by Wille; those of the ing those 'årtswlrich civilize mankind. The evolved in considerable obscurity ; and al- landscapes and sea-views of Vemet by first volume contained, originally 22 prints bough there can be Jittle doubt that it Fliepart, Cochin, and Baleckou ; ; with the only, but was afterwards augmented to 38:

kas practised in that country nearly as early beautifully finished histories by Beautarlet, of the excellence of its contents it need as it was in Germany, yet connoisseurs do will be found in this school. : only be said, that the specimens were judged

pot commence their series of French engra- The BTCHINGS of the French masters worthy of being elassed on the same volume Ang before the year 1510, and then with the include the masterly works of Sebastiant with the well-known Holy Family by Ede

works of Jean Duvet, called “s the Master of Bourdon, Brebiette, Le Poire, the Perrelles, Ilinck after Raphael, an acknowledged chef wibre Unicorn,” from having frequently intro Boissieux, and others. ', ... .d ouvre of att... The most celebrated artists

heed that doubtful animal - in his works. The wooD CUTS which properly belong of that time contributed to enrich the other Sone collectors will not begia before the to this school are not of sựfficient conse- volumes of this magnificent work; the conflameof - Callot, 1593 ; but by this decision quence to deserve a separate series ; for, if tents of each volume are given by Heineken, they improperly exclude the works of seawe except a few 'rude ornaments to early in his , “ Idée générale d'une collection Feral able artists, whose pames will be seen printed books, we shall scarcely find a wood d'estampės."'. 1,..., 1 st the “ Mapuel.”

.

cat or a chiar-oscuro, the work of a French Fr the reign of Louis XV. the acts were Following the chronological arrangement artist. Those of a later day have, how- móre neglected ; ; but the spirit of a private * M. Huber; I would give to the works ever, brought to an almost: incredible per amateur, M. Crozat, called into vigour the of Jean Davet, No.l ;' to those of Solomon fection the aquatinta and the art of print- almost dorinant talents of nearly forty of - Bernard, No.2; and so on to the presenting from coloured plates; specimens of the first artists of the day, and under the

we: thus including those of upwards of which, with the few mezzotintoes, which direction of his friend, the Count de Cayles, : Do masters.

belong to the school, will, if arranged so als he published the collection of about 180 fine Although French engravings are not, in to show their progress and perfection, form prints, after the finest pictures in-France, federal, objects of much research among an interesting portfolio. . . . called “ Le Cabinet de: Crozat., To those de British; amateurs, yet the school admits The French engravers have received from may be added the following galleries and f so great a variety of subjects, as well as monarchs, from princes, and froin a power collections: “de Versailles," "du President If manner, that it cannot fail to be 'highly ful nobility, a fostering encouragement and Lambert," "du Luxembourg," "de Dresde," nteresting. The amateur, who loves to reward, which should have placed their. "les Cabinets," "de. Choiseul," " de Pras

fontemplate the dignity of classical history, works at the head of the art in Europe ; lin," “de Poullam," "de M. Le Brun," that - may find pleasure in the works of the and for this honour our neighbours on the of the “ Duc d'Orleans," of a more recent

Stellas and Audrans, those “renewers and other side of the straits of Dover strenu- date, and many others of minor consemultipliers" of the works of Poussin, Le ously contend; yet it is but justice to them quence. To these may be added, the several Brun, and Le Sueur. He who-is fond of to Buy, that a fine impression of a Woollett, splendid and accurate embellishments of the laborious and highly-firiished portrait a Strange, a Heath, or a Sharp is, with recent works on the arts; voyages, travels, will be gratified with those of Masson, of them, an object of high consideration, for &c. undertaken, perfected, and published, at Nanteuil, of Drevet, and others, who have which they will pay most liberally. the national expense.

wlogical arrange forks ever b the aquatio

vings are among an interesting portfolios have received from may be added to anilles," du President Let the amateur of the arts consider these around ; and but for the buildings and bustle were shot. When the spring had advanced facts; and, turning to his specimens of the of the arsenal, it would have been easy to a little, they appeared in small droves or other schools, while he wonders at their fancy Melville Island was at hand. Our Melville Island, coming evidently over the progress towards perfection in this and in friends, who had passed their long winter ice from the American continent. The red other countries, he will blush for those who here, assured us, that the prospect afforded males and the calves were very shy; but the have had power to reward and influence to a very complete idea of their situation on superior boldness of the bull led him to face protect, but not the taste to admire, or the the northern coasts. We were delighted the human strangers till too late to letres,* good sense to understand them.

with these circumstances, which gave in- and to this courage the three slain fellé I am, Sir, your obedient servant, terest to our excursion ; nor was that in victims. The carcase of the first killed, and its

AN AMATEUR. terest lessened by our being obliged to reach largest, weighed about 700 lbs, or 570 wika tre : Liverpool.

the Hecla in rather an extraordinary way; out the entrails. They are therefore about ad namely, by being slung in a chair on a the size of the cattle of the Scoich High som fpully, and run across a cable thirty feet in lands. * E

t Scientific Records.

air, from the shore to the rigging of the sheer In ornithology, the most beautiful specs curs

hulk, alongside of which the vessel lay in men is the king duck, not only the pride of the Comprehending Notices of new Discoveries or Improve ments in Science or Art; including, occasionally, sin-me

the middle of the river. The space below arctic birds, but decidedly the finest of the *. gular Medical Cases ; Astronomical, Mechanical, was sludge ice, and entirely prevented navi. species to' which it belongs in the uniterse. Kees Philosophical Botanical, Meteorological, and Mine- gation, though it could not bear the weight We never beheld such exquisite parking ush ralogical Phenomena, or singular Facts in Natural History; Vegetation, &c. ; Antiquities, &c.; to be

of persons desirous of passing over ; and as the 'head displays; and the colours ar tai * continued in a series through the Volume.)

this expedient was resorted to with all the equally superb and uncommon. The figure it

ingenuity and expertness for which British seem cut out of the most elegant relenie te NORTHERN EXPEDITION. sailors are so reinarkable.

1 which the feathers resemble in formate Our readers are aware, that most of the substance. There is a skinny membrance [From the Litcrary Gazette.)

Gazeted

!

!. specimens of natural history, &c. from Lan- above the bill, of a delicate lemon-tint, al code rContinued from our former Numbers, pages 177, 186, caster Sound, have been landed, and are all around is of hues as brilliant as fange of · and 196; and to be continued in our future publications.) either in the possession of private individuals could conceive in a painted bird. com . . . .

. . . or deposited in public museums; Surgeons We have now lying on our table, a piektor 4. During the late severe frost, we accom- Hall, and the British Museum. The custoin- of the skin of the deer in its winter furetete

pained some friends to Deptford to inspect house officers, four of whom, we believe, length of which is nearly three inches! *** the preparations for the new expediton watched this transfer with lynx-eyed jea- colour is white, with, in parts, a tawny fit to the Northern Seas, and to examine | lously, had even assessed the upper bone of on the extremities. such of the products of the late voyage as a whale's head, which we observed on the Of the mineral productions, we have abot per were still on board-the Hécla; having pre- deck of the Hecla, and which, it was conse- twenty different varieties, from granite 5

viously seen the principal objects of curi- quently said, would be thrown into the gneiss, of the primitive, to sand-stone · osity, which had been brought on shore. This Thames! Yet this singular curiosity was iron-stone of the secondary order. Sever : visit was rendered peculiarly interesting by brought from Melville Ísland, where it was specimens of slate are among the pumunta

the state of the weather, and river. Sur. found three quarters of a mile from the a reddish granite like shat of Egypt, moet

Founded by all the varieties of ice, which shore, and about 50 feet above the level of grey limestone, marble, serpentine, kinh · are visible in the Polar Seas, except perhaps the sea, nearly einbedded in the earth, where stinkstone, madrepores, and a sort of stoc

the terrific Berg, the vessels which had just in all probability it had lain for many cen-minous slaty coal, which burns with a bacter achieved the dangerous exploit of pene- turies. How it came into this situation is a like_Cannel-coal when put to the candies en

trating into unknown hyperborean regions, problem not to be solved, except by the this substance there was abundance ; but seda ·laysecurely at anchor on-the wintry bosom of supposition, that these islands must for- was not calculated to burn alone so as told · the Thames, amidst: what was to us a scene merly have been under the water; for its advantageously used by our gallant count

of desolation, rendered more dreary by the weight was so great, as to require seven men, as the slate predominated over - piercing cold of a day unusual to our cli- men to remove it down to the ship; and no mineral pitch.* - mate, but which seemed to the officers of human means existed in the quarter where The mouse of Barrow's Sound is not a : the expedition animated nature and a tem- it was discovered, to have transferred se common mouse of. Europe, but a distille

perate season. The whole was calculated to ponderous a marine production to such a species; it is a sort of dun colour in se · make a deep impression on the imagination. | distance inland. We also saw the head of mer, but turns white in winter. It about

The ships looked as if they were at home in the musk-ox, a model of compact strength. on Melville Island, and is supposed to forte • the buttressed and gurging ice; and while The bases of the horns are so broad as to during the hardest period of the years - one side of the river was locked in the fetters cover all the upper portion of the skull principal part of the food of the wolf.

of frost, the other presented the moving above the eyes, and several inches in thick. At the period when the sup had its grein : picture of water-stroaks, and ponderous con-ness, with slight grooves to the bend of the gealed masses whirling about in all the horn, when a smooth and fine curve is pro.. The engraving in Shaw's Zoology is not like the

Tal; the print of the female has more resemblance is eddies of the tide. A few gulls skimmeil jected. Of these animals, only three males / male.

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Pith, months) : glimmering of light botts immediate object is not end of May, ment weather, by mo

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est southern declination, there was percep- Hecla, and (instead of the miserable little the North. Under such a shed, our brave Lible from about half-past 11 o'clock A. M. to Griper) the Fury bomb, of nearly the same cars regularly exercised in the most incle. near | P.M. (by-the-by, our poor fellows had tonnage, will sail about the end of May, ment weather, by moving rapidly round the litle of either ante or post meridian for se. Its immediate object is not Lančaster's deck. Strange it is to say, that the want of veral months) a glimmering of light by Sound, but Hudson's Bay, which it is ap- clear ice prevented them from the exer. mabich, turning the back to the south and pointed to explore to the north and north.cise of skaiting. Folding up the volume so as to receive the west, to ascertain if any channel leads to The national feeling having been so in. will benefit of the faint effulgence, aided by Prince Regent's Inlet, or other parts of the tensely roused on the subject of these dis. the reflection from the snowy ground, it was seas traversed last year. Should nothing of coveries, we take it for granted, that the new ossible to read the print of a small prayer-this kind be discovered, we presume that the expedition will be equipped in a far super pook. The moon was visible through the 24 first season will be spent; and the vessels rior manner to its precursor ; which it may lours, and shone with a splendour resem. will, in the second, again attempt to reach the more readily be, as past experience will bling our clearest frosty nights in winter, the Pacific Ocean by the north-west passage. enable the officers to choose such stores as

Of the vegetation we spoke in our pre- That this passage exists from the longi. are best adapted for the climate wbich they ading notices. We have since seen most tude obtained by Captain Parry, we have are about to visit.. f the specimens (amounting to perhaps no doubt. The flowing of tides from the ) genera which, not to fatigue our readers west, is a sufficient evidence that there is a ... METEOROLOGICAL REPORT". .

of the Atmospherical Pressure and Temperature, Rain, ith their botanical names, chiefly consist passage to the Ocean in that direction 'mosses, grasses, and some flowers, Among Whether or not the ice renders it eternally Deducted from diurnal Observations, made at Manchester,

in the month of December, 1820. e latter, we recognised the poppy, which unnavigable, remains to be investigated.

( 29.83 | Mean. ows to the height of 7 or 8 inches, and Perhaps the best mode of doing so would

30.18 Highest arsons above the whitened surface; thus be to sail from the Southern Sea up

29.40 | Lowest fording a standard whereby to judge of the Behring's Straits : and this hypothesis is

.58 Range Barometrical

{ .36 | Greatest vuriation in 8 hour. neral depth of the snow, and shedding a greatly favoured by the accounts given by

2.9 | Mean daily Spaces in inches hely enamal on the uniform desert. An the natives to Lieut. Kolzebue in his last

10 Number of changes. her of the flowers resembles the cowslip, voyage.

| Real Spaces in laches ! has a different leaf. The lichens are | The Hecla is again to be commanded by

| Real Number of Changes

(190 | Mean. tious and pretty. One of the grasses seeds Captain Parry; the Fury, by Lieutenant

570 | Highost. th a great profusion of cotton-like sub- Lyon, the African traveler, and companion Temperature. 290* | Lowest. nce. of Ritchie, who has recently returned from

28° | Ranga

140" Greatest variation in 24 houro.. To these particulars, which we believe that quarter of the globe, and announced : new to the public, we have little further his journey for publication. Mr. Fisher, the

(2.850 Inches

13 | Number of wet days add respecting the returned expedition. Surgeon, is appoinied to the Hecla. This! Rain

o Poggy. he Gazelle has announced the division of able and meritorious officer, is the same who e parliamentary reward of £5000, viz. is mentioned with so much distinction in the

0 | Haily.

0 | North. 000 to the commander, Captain Parry : l'account of the Alceste's Voyage to China:1

8 | North-eas 00 to the coinmander of the Griper, Lieut. it is extraordinary to have thus shared in

East.

4 1. Souch-cast. on ; $200 to the other officers of the two of the most memorable voyages of the tk of lieutenants, including Captain Sa-lage, and excites so stroug an interest in the

* 12 | South.

2 South-west. le of the artillery ; about £55 to the fate of the individual, that the public will

| West. cers classed with midshipmen; and $10 sincerely join in our hope, that his third may

0 | North-west. ch to the seamen. Some promotions have be still more o

1 Variable. some promotions have be still more prosperous for himself, and taken place. Lieutenant Parry, to be

glorious for his country. Mr. Beverley, his ester and commander; assistant surgeons associate in the northern expidition does verley and Fisher, to be surgeons. These not, we understand, go out with the new

REMARKS.

The greatest daily variation of the barometer was on expedition : Mr. Edwards, the former sur-the 17th. The greatest daily variation of the tempera ry to see that they have not been genely bestowed. Probably the etiquette of trust, to reap at home substantial proofs of of the 49th week, commencing on the 20, 4999; soth,

of the day took place at bed-time. Mean temperaturo service prevented Lieutenant Liddon (in their countrie's remembrance. In this spirit 1999; 51st, 4108 ; 540, 36°4 ticular) and others from being raised the city of Bath has done itself credit by! the same rank as the leading officer; but

voting its freedom, in a box of heart of oak, An Iron bridge was lately opened in one span over the are sure the country expects, and will to Captain Parry, who is a native of that road leading to Colchester, Harwich, &c. Although

river Chalmer at Springfield, Ensex, in the great Last oice, to see these distinguished individuals place.

this is not the largest, it is said to be the most classical,

elegant iron-bridge ever erected in this kingdom. It in moted at the expiration of a year, when The Fury is at present in the slip of the a dat bridge of a superb Gothic order. Being on the otain Parry may be posted, in honour of dock-yard, fitting for the voyage.

The pansion and contraction of the iron, created by the change memorable achievement.

principles of tenacity, it has room and play for the ex.

| temporary building over her deck is very of the heat and cold. This bridge is, we believe, the fire The new expedition, consisting of the similar to that put up while wintering in of standarde driven into the riva.

ever built in this country wholly resting on iron columno,

T| Snowy.

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14. Why is a lawyer like a poker?

VITA ORIGINAL.JOVAN J and fighting independently and with the eyes not 15. What is the difference between twice five and

oply, of his brethreni insanns, but of the whole twenty, and twiee twenty-five ?

ON THE PRESENT STATE OF SOCIETY

nation npon biak. And what is the otlier principles 16. Why is a tallow-chandler the worst and most un

which this worthy professes to acknowlege It fins

IN FRANCE. fortunate of men?

l'amour;" his acceptation of which I can only de.

scribe by saying, that it has no convexion whatever 17. Why is the letter T like an island 2:

1

From a Correspondent. 0,67 with the laws of honour. Not that the Frenchman 18. Why is the letter E like London ? :o do por

TI - Iste

n ie to
e

| kas not also bis law of honour' buts 'unluokity, it 19. What does a stone become in the water ?

If one conversant with human nature were to is with him only another names for the laws of éti. 20, My first marks time, my second spends it, and seek for illustrations of the extremes of society, the queste, and makes no provision for the sacredness of my third tells it.

d u oda

s

u atural and the artificial, he would, I think, cite feinale virtue, greed arion 4 Beton 21. A word there is five syllables contains

the North American Indian and the Frenchman, Lirerpool, band lot del Banc Take one away no syllable remains.. thi to the one case be would behold 'the mind bearing |

(To be contivued. ob zob 2. Pray, ladies, who in seeming wit delight; dit itself free and erect, in a happy ignorance of any

Say what's invisible, yet never out of sight other laws than those imposed by nature, and an 23. What word is that, in the English language, of consciously exercising in their greatest bpurity the De syllable, which, if two letters be taken from it, be- first principles of imate honour. In the other he

Fon JANUARY 1821 comes a word of two syllables. Twould see the absurd omnipotence of public opinion,

1990 T6 SIA and of worldly artifice, ruling its slave with a rod.

Lada a of iron, and powerfully assisted in its dominion by 11 [To be continued throughout the year] A

o the aid of vanity, a passion which I am persuaded The writer of the following is the most extraordi- can only exist in a state of civilization. He would The name given to this month by the Romans, was nary anagramatical genius we ever met with. Not bear much of species of houour, the line of demar- taken from Janus, one of their divinities, to whom content with the ordinary answers given in our 28th cation of which is marked out and ascertained by they gave two faces; bécause, on the oue side, the number, page 221, as solutions to the anagrams in the poiut of the sword and muzzle of the pistol first day of this month looked towards the new year, the preceding number, page 218, our correspondent In countries in which civilization has been carried to and on the other, towards the old one. Au account has been ringing the changes, and has formed a com

the highest pitol, and has been permitted to frame a of this god, and of the Hindoo deity Ganesa, may

code of laws for society almost as vigorously binding be seen in the last volume of Time's Telescope, pp. pletely new set of anagrams; some of which are very II as those enacted for the prevention and punishment 1-3.4 1994

to 2

P ost good, and the whole very fair, when it is considered of crime, the mind has during a long series of ages or to ad

d that the ground had been previously occupied. + deteriorated sadly from its primitive state; every How faint the light Show thick the air 1029 1

we baaga

day bas rendered it less disposed to trust to its own Loharmed with whirlwind, thail, and frostita To the Editor.-The following rebus and anagrams, impulses, and more dependent on the factitions - Fierce WINTER desolates the year. T he you will have the goodness to insert them in your rules of thought and action, which the increasing sidT

The fields resign their cheerful bloem, ods. art (which you say will conclude your "Christmas strength of the basers passions and the incre

No more the breezes waft perfumg; fo y d Roses" for this season) may amuse some of your readers. weakness of the once runsbackled judgment have

No more the warbling Waters roll
Deserts of inoze fatigue the eve,

teste ho De anagrams, Sir, you will find to be in the same order, mainly contributed to Jay down. I takes as my ex- lab Black storms involve the low ring sky."

a li od inom composed from the same words, as the first set of Tample that nation whore boast it has been to have And gloomy damps oppress the soul.

e the son o agrums, which you have presented us with (in No.

"

unibert Si NO: I stood forth ag the model of civilized refinement to y dondo311950, mada Akenside. - page 213;) and, therefore, it will not be necessary take up any room in giving the solutions; except

the rest of Europe.

2005 Sedlawo

I Delightful as is the aspect of nature, under the erely in specifying the coincidence, which may be nothing can be timagined more thoronghly arti

Nothing can be "timagined more thoronghty arfi- warmth and splendour and genial influence of a . we in the same number. The agreement of the tzo, ficial than the every-day life of a Frenchunan. His summer sun, most persons look forward with pleasu te of anagrams emboldens me to hope that you will existence bas more of a brillirut pageant in it than sure to those sensons when the falling leaf or drife ee these, a place the rebus has nothing to recommend of sober reality; his habits have all a reference to ing snow draws closer the fainily circle, and lushers but originality.-Yours, &c.

his saccess among the multitude; and, his reflee in that social and intellectual intercourse which conLiverpool, 19th Jan. RISTA SUBSCRIBER. tions, when he retleets at all, receive their tinge from stitutes the dearest charm, and, next to religion, the

the veqnal fied egotista which bis mode of life never higliest privilege of human existence. When all REBUS.

fail to prorluee. fräs the name with his better half; 1 without is wrapped in darkness, and the freezing blast My first is an insect wel known,

the folly of the moment is for ber a subject of prime howls eager for entrance round your dwelling, with My second's one fourth of a passion.

importance; she might once have had a heart, but what enjoynent do its inmates crowd to the cheerful My third, O 'tis oft found alone,

she has discovered in the course of her arrangemens bearth, and, as the fame grows brighter on their TZ2 And my foorth it is always in fashionas

bat it is a useless and occasionally an inconvenient checks, listes, with a sensation of self-gratulating As fifth, and my last, you may find

appendage, which it were as well to get rid of with security, to the storm that shakes their solid i oot! In my second, tho that were a fiddle;

| all dne, speed. Yet she continges to dignify the It is here that the power of contrast is experienced Bil And the five, when together combined,

moltifareous projects of coquetrye with the title of in all itsforce; not only in reference to the exposure, Form my whole, which you now may unriddle. uffaires de coeur; so that there is no word in the lan- fatigues, and hazards, wliich may have been actually Where'er human beings exist, d a b i

guage which she has so frequently in her mouth, incurred ere the daylight closed but imagination is I am there with my garments about me;

and to which she attaches so false a meaning. But at work tu paint the lot of those less fortunate'than The feeling my sight do detest

the circle in which she moves bas agreed to prosti- onrselves, and who, still exposed to all the horrors Yet they'd not for the world be without me

ute the term, and it would argue an extreme del of the storm, feel the bitterness of their destiny

gree of Vandalisin tu question its propriety mah

Sochaugmented by intrusive recollections of domestic
too is the opinion of the ferocious looking militaire ease and fire-side enjoyinents."
ANAGRAMSy

i futron
J who is privileged to lean over the back of her chain

dildo the solutions of which see Kaleidoscope, Nos. 27 and

ma and converse jo an under tone, whilst, he ever and

hilst he ever and I Ill fares the traveler now, and he that stalks en * 28, pages 213, 221. nita Janon conxes his landsome mustachio into a sym

In ponderous boots beside his reeking team.. . Galen's trial. 14. O Titan is gone.biometrical carl. Here is a human being who elbows

The wain goes heavily, impeded sore: Smart sabre-men. 15. I sent a dropsy, die bis way through life on the strength of the only

By congregated loads adhering close

To the clogged wheels; and in its sluggish pace No.rating.

16, Cotton is an ellom two principles that influence hin, « C'amour," and Ant mend me. 17. I czopt ten roses.

Noiseless, appears a moving hill ef snow. la gloire. I lade barn.

It is true that his ludicrous and tho18.,Casualty lies thing

The toiling steeds expand the nostril wided by For ten epicsultat 19. G. Hewite d

rough going vanity in speaking of his country, a

While ev'ry breath, by respiration strong Priests are in Dan. 20. As in mente inch may pass current for national pride, but it is only Forced downwards, is consolidated soon bumi lor I insult age, Siri 1:21. Carry thee.

because he forms an integral part of the Great Na Upon their juting cheskser He, forined to bearsa fie . To rid me at nine 22. Hours begin. H t ion, that he discourses in this manner; his heart The pelting brunt of the tempestuous nighty

A tree sent wipers 23., O cateh Leo. Jor his head is full of not bing bubonybat may be With half-shut eyes, and puckered cheeks, and teeth
Be my lassardi 24, Pest be clear. Léalled patriotiesegetismut Nazioleono mo indifferent presented bare against the storm, plods on
Nel a fons
25% A trim stage judge of character, calenlated mirch upon this fea

ve Cowper A cat so in fits.

Fiure in bis military arrangements, which were con- The pleasures and gratifications which flow from

ducted on the plan of leaving every man in his the FIRE-SIDE may be considered as almost peculiar The late King of Hayti, Christophe, was a native of army to the operation of his own individual enthu-to these islands. lo warmer climates the aid of fire e Island of St, Christopher, from which he derived siasm, and to the gratification of considering him. is demanded for little else than culinary purposes

whilst in the northern regions of continental Eu saame Previous to the revolution, he was purveyor self, not as an unit in the mass, a mere bandler of whil

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