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knowledged by the Rev. John Dyer, Secre- Mr. William Smith, in a forcible and tary of the Baptist Missionary Society, who animated speech, traced the gradual prowas present at this anniversary.

gress that had been made towards the Anti-Slavery Society.-On Saturday glorious crisis they now anticipated. He the 12th of May, the anniversary of this adverted to the labours of Wilberforce, humane and benevolent institution was Clarkson, and others, and urged the necesheld in Exeter Hall, which was too scanty sity of following up the Herculean labour in its dimensions to accommodate the vast they had so auspiciously begun. multitudes who wished to attend. The Daniel O'Connell, Esq. appeared next, assemblage was highly respectable, and the amidst strong testimonials of applause, and occasion rendered it the most generally avowed himself a foe to slavery wherever it interesting anniversary that the metropolis existed, and argued strongly and eloquently could produce, during the whole period of for complete and immediate abolition. this religious festival.

The Rev. John Burnet joined in the It had been expected by many, that the same common strain of powerful argument chair would be taken by the Duke of Glou- against the continuance of this diabolical cester, but, through his absence, James Ste- evil. In a peculiar vein of humour, he phens, Esq. was called to fill his place. contended that the planters were enemies This gentleman, in a short address, called to slavery in the abstract, but friendly to the attention of the people to the occasion the continuance of its practical effects. He for which they were assembled ; but without cared little about slavery in the abstract, if entering into any frightful details of slavery, he could see it abolished in reality, and to he consigned the development of the mon- this object their attention must be uniformly ster to those who were better prepared for turned. the painful task.

William Evans, Esq. the Hon, and Rev, The first resolution was moved by Lord Baptist Noel, Mr. Crampton, the solicitor. Suffieid, who, in delineating the character general for Ireland, and some others, adand effects of slavery, observed, that the dressed the meeting, which was protracted average hours which the slaves worked, until a late hour; but no one, we believe, according to the statement of the planters would have wished that any part had been themselves, was fifteen hours and a half for omitted. seven months, and eighteen hours each day Society for Promoting a Due Observfor the remaining five months of the year. ance of the Lord's Day.-On Monday, The decrease by death in thirteen West May 14th, the friends of this association India colonies, which were named, amount- met in Exeter Hall, and called the Rev. ed, in eleven years and a half, to 50,435; Daniel Wilson, now Lord Bishop of Caland in the Mauritius, in ten years and three cutta, to the chair. It was stated in the quarters, the decrease was 10,767.

report, that on the 17th of July 1831, Thomas Fowel Buxton, Esq. seconded which was the Sabbath, at an extensive teathe resolution, and, in a fine strain of argu- garden in the environs of the metropolis, mentative eloquence, contended for the there were found at one time, about four in necessity of abolishing for ever this digrace the afternoon, 2700 men, 1500 women, of humanity, and of wiping away this foul and 200 children, drinking and carousing, stigma on the christian name.

as in one common den. The whole numThe Rev. J. W. Cunningham, next ad- ber of persons who had visited the gardens dressed the meeting in a happy strain of during that day was estimated at eight ironical compliment to the humanity and thousand. logical powers of those who defended sla- The Rev. Mr. Sims, the Lord Mayor of very ; exposing the absurdity of their argu London, Rev. Haldine Stewart, Rev. W. ments, and tracing every advocacy up to Robins, J. M. Strachan, Esq. Sir Augustus mercenary or interested motives.

Fitzgerald, Robert Chambers, Esq. AlexDr. Lushington next appeared on the ander Gordon, Esq. Andrew Pringle, Esq. platform, and, in a speech of considerable Josiah Condor, Esq. the Earl of Chichester, length and energy, advocated the negro's and the Rev. S. C. Wilks, successively ad.

The committee of inquiry in the dressed the meeting, the object of which house of lords, he viewed as a mere farce, was, to use every exertion to prevent the as several members, whose names he men- awful profanation of the Lord's day. tioned, were well known to be holders of Home Missionary Society. - On the slaves in the West Indies. The late revolt evening of Tuesday, May 15th, the annual he considered as the natural consequence meeting of this society was held in Exeter of the system they were anxious to have Hail; Thomas Thompson, Esq. was called abolished.


to the chair. This society was established







to extend and support village preaching, fested in all its vigour, and that, in the agand otherwise to assist in promoting the gregate, this festival of benevolence presented cause of God. It now supported sixty to the world a noble trophy of christian Sunday-schools, and thirty missionaries, triumph. and also assisted twenty pastors. Of the beneficial effects produced by this society, many instances were given, but we have

PIETY ; OR, THE TEST OF PIETY IN neither time nor room to enter into any detail.

British and Foreign Temperance So- " And the Lord God took the man, and put him ciety.—The anniversary of this ginshop

into the garden of Eden, to dress it, and to keep it.

And the Lord God commanded the man, saying, calumniated, but otherwise praise-worthy of every tree of the garden thou mayest freely eat. institution, was held at Exeter Hall, on But of the tree of the knowledge of good and evil, Tuesday 22d of May, when the chair was

thou shalt not eat of it; for in the day that thou

eatest thereof, thou shalt surely die,” taken by the Lord Bishop of London.

Gen. ii. 15-17. Several prelates, with other distinguished individuals, were present, and the hall was Such, we are informed, by divine authofilled with a highly respectable audience, rity, was the wise and gracious provision among whom were many of the Society of which the Deity had made to preserve Friends. During the meeting the vice of mankind in the secure possession of the drunkenness, and its attendant miseries, innocence and happiness in which they were depicted in colours truly awful. The had been originally created, and such was result, however, in the opinion of those the original test of their piety to God. present, was, that nothing but abstinence The history of that important affair, as could meet the evil. Drunkenness is a recorded in the sacred volume, has indeed demon that goeth not out but by prayer been matter of raillery by unbelievers, and fasting. Already the efforts of the although their impious raillery would society had rescued multitudes from this clearly betoken their ignorance both of the intoxicating vice; and as its utility became nature of piety, and the nature of human every day more apparent, its converts were innocence; for, upon a careful and imregularly increasing on each side of the partial review of the sacred history, it will Atlantic.

fully appear, that the provision which the Society for promoting permanent and Almighty had made for the preservation of Universal Peace.--This anniversary was our primitive innocence and happiness, held on Tuesday, May 22nd, in the Friend's was every way worthy of its wise and graMeeting House, Gracechurch-street, Lon- cious Author, and was every way adapted don, Robert Marsden, Esq. in the chair. to answer all the purposes for which it was From among several sects, this humane divinely designed. society found able advocates ; and those who It has appeared very strange to men of have been accustomed to the delusions sceptical minds, that the only verbal law which the varnish of war imposes upon the which was given to our parents paraminds of men, would be terrified on be- dise, should have consisted in a rigid proholding the bloody and desolating monster hibition on their animal indulgences, and stripped of its lettering and gilding. more especially in an arbitrary prohibition of

Many other anniversaries of a benevolent the fruit of a particular tree. But it ought to be nature, have been held in the metropolis remembered, that the appetites and passions during this season, but we cannot extend of our nature must have supplied our first our observations beyond their present limits. parents with a sufficient excitement to all This will be a source of less regret, as de- the active duties of human life ; and that tailed accounts of these meetings have been the law of moral obligation which had been published in two excellent newspapers.

written on their consciences, together with The “ Christian Advocate," now united with the native inspirations of the eternal Spirit the “World,” and “The Patriot,” which in all their rational and moral faculties, has been recently established. In these must have contained an intuitive restraint papers, we think a faithful account of these on every criminal indulgence. Hence, the meetings, and the speeches delivered, may prohibition on the interdicted tree would be found. To them, therefore, we acknow. of itself imply the fact of their moral proledge our obligations, and to them we refer bation, and the doctrine of a future state; our readers.

and the terrible alternative of death, and We have only to add, that in all these everlasting life, would imply the momentous meetings the utmost harmony prevailed, doctrine of an everlasting retribution. that a spirit of genuine liberality was mani. The condition upon which our original parents held the native blessings of their cause it would be injurious to the human primitive innocence and happiness, must constitution, or because the eating of it have indicated to the clear and upright would be a moral crime, but the prohibition minds of Adam and his wife, that they were was intended as a test of human piety, and actually on trial for an everlasting state ; to remind mankind of their probation for a and their condition must have supplied future state, and to give additional security them with the joyful hope of an everlasting against all criminal indulgences. Hence, life : for if they had maintained their pri- the evil of transgressing that particular commitive innocence to the end of their pro- mand, was but the sad forerunner of all bation, they must have happily secured the criminal indulgence, and of all the guilt possession of a glorious and everlasting and of all the misery of fallen men. retribution ; because these things (were all Piety to God, in a probationary state, involved in their primitive condition, and must of necessity imply, an uniform subin the primitive testation of their piety to mission of our appetites and passions to God. A perpetual probation is of itself a divine authority, and it must recognize the contradiction : and, therefore, if they were generous solicitude of our heavenly Father really on trial in their original condition, for our everlasting welfare. It recognizes also a state of retribution must have been before that important fact, that the will of God is them; and since their exemption from the really the rule of human happiness; and evils of mortality had been suspended on also that the unrestrained indulgence of our the maintenance of their primitive inno- appetites and passions is incompatible with cence and integrity, their fidelity to the end piety, and with the poblest purposes of our of the term of their probation, must have existence. secured to them the ultimate possession of Indeed, the probation of creatures, living eternal life. And a state of absolute secu- in an elemental state, and subject to the rity, an everlasting exemption from all laws of organized existence, must mainly temption to evil, is equally the object of and of necessity consist in the temperate our religious faith, and of all our native indulgence of their appetites and passions ; hopes, and most ardent desires.

and in bringing their desires into an uniIt has appeared exceedingly strange to form agreement with the will of the Alsome persons, that our primitive ancestors mighty, as the natural and everlasting rule should not have been formally and verbally of right and wrong, and good and evil. warned against all the different crimes into And as the law of moral obligation was which human beings have subsequently already written in their hearts, all verbal fallen, and that the only verbal law which laws must needs be positive, and consist of was given to Adam in paradise was, a rigid arbitrary prohibitions on the otherwise legiprohibition on the produce of a single tree. timate indulgence of their animal desires. But such persons do not seem to recollect, It would be very easy to perceive, how that it would not have been consistent with well adapted this probation was, to test the the character of God, as the wise and righ- piety of Adam and his wife. Because a teous governor of the world, to have actu- paramount regard for the divine authority ally described, or formally anticipated, all would have certainly restrained them from the guilty practices which have subsequently touching the forbidden tree, and their habi. disgraced the conduct of mankind, because tual forbearance would have been an it would have supplied them with additional effectual security against every criminal temptation, by instructing them in the prac- indulgence; because it would have given a tice of criminal things, and it would have constant activity and an invincible energy strengthened the adverse agency of the to the fear of the Lord in their hearts. great enemy of our souls. Hence it is, that A positive and arbitrary law, could never the holy scriptures have never once sup- have been more benevolent in its form, or plied mankind with occasions to any cri- more liberal in its purposes, than was that minal desires, by describing sins before arbitrary prohibition on the interdicted tree. their actual commission by mankind. And They had free access to every other tree in in this matter, therefore, the fact, will fully paradise ; and even this single prohibition bear out the argument of the case—that we was an act of goodness, and was made for have no example in which the sacred purposes far more important than their .writers have anticipated unexisting crimes. animal indulgences, even for their proba

As to the testation of the human character, tionary good, and for their everlasting welby prohibitions laid upon the fruit of the fare. At a small expense of animal forforbidden tree; it ought to be remembered, bearance, it procured for them advantages that the fruit was forbidden on account of any of infinite importance; it embodied, in a noxious qualities which it contained, or be- manner, all the discipline of their probation

in one single prohibition, and encircled 1629. At first they only covered one side of the

head, afterwards two sides, and at last, they enve. them in their primeval innocence, as with loped the whole head. “The courtiers, the reda cordon of celestial fire. “ In the day

haired, and the scurf headed," says the author,

“first wore them : the courtiers from delicacy, thé that thou eatest thereof, thou shalt surely red-haired from vanity, the scurf-headed from neces

sity." The number of peruqued heads increased to die.”

such a degree, that in 1659 an edict created two hun. The original testation of our parents'

dred barbers, bath-keepers, and peruquiers. It was

not till 1660 that ecclesiastics were seen with pepiety did not consist in their abstinence ruques. “The abbés, or those calling themselves

such, the abbés de cour, the abbés Desmeretes, and from the natural indulgence of their own the abbés à la mode, began to wear peruques. They appetites and passions, nor in any bodily

were short, and were called peruques d' abbee."

This author enumerates the different species of peausterities, as though their moral habitudes ruques : the great peruque, also called peruque in

folio ; the litile peruques ; the peruques à callotte, depended only on organic laws; but the pro- these are the most ancient'; the peruke de Bichon hibition was intended as a test and guard of

the peruque á-la-moutanne : the peruque abbé, &c.

Dr. Lardner's Cabinet Library. human piety, and as a means of bringing

Byron Lost in the Labyrinths of Keretea.-The traall their appetites and passions into a due vellers wandered from one grotto to another until subordination to the will of God, and to

they came to a fountain of pure water, by the side of

which they lingered some time, till, observing that keep their hearts alive to their probationary

their torches were wasting, they resolved to return :

but after exploring the labyrinth for a few minutes, trust, and to all the expectation of an ever- they found themselves again close by the side of this

mysterious spring. It was not without reason they lasting retribution of security and joy. then became alarmed, for the guide confessed with March 15, 1832.

trepidation that he had forgotten the intricacies of the cave, and knew vot how to recover the outlet,

Byron often described this adventure with spirit GLEANINGS.

and humour, magnifying both his own and his

friend's terrors; and though of course there was The Action of Acids and Alkalies on Vegetable Blues.

caricature in both, yet the distinction was charac-Tear two red cabbage leaves into shreds, and pour

teristic. Mr. Hobhouse, being of a more solid disupon them a pint of boiling water; after remaining

position naturally, could discern nothing but a grave an hour, pour off the liquid into a bottle; take four cause for dread, in being thus lost in the howels of wine glasses, and into one put four drops of sulphuric the earth ; Byron, however, described his own acid, into a second six drops of solution of soda,

anxiety as a species of excitement aud titillation into the third six drops of a strong solution of alum,

which moved him to laughter. Their escape from and let the fourth glass remain empty. Fill each of

starvation and being buried alive was truly provi. these, apparently empty glasses, with the liquid con- dential.-While roaming in a state of despair from tained in the bottle, and the first will become a beau. cave to cell ; climbing up narrow apertures; their tiful red colour, the second a fine green, and the

last pine-torch fast consuming ; totally ignorant of third a purple, while the fourth will of course remain their position, and all around darkness, they discounchanged. By adding a little of the acid to the vered, as it were by accident, a ray of light gleaming green, it will become red, or by adding a little of towards them, they hastened towards it, and arrived the solution of soda to the red, it will become at the mouth of the cave. Although the poet has not green, &c.

made any use of this incident in description, the Fusible Metal.- together eight parts of bis

actual experience which it gave him of what despair muth, five parts of lead, and three parts of tio ; if a

is, could not but enrich his metaphysical taste, and

increase his knowledge of terrible feelings; of the portion of this alloy, when cold, be put on a piece of strong paper, and the paper held over a lighted

workings of the darkest and dreadest anticipationscandle, it will melt before the paper burns.

slow famishing death-cannibalism-and the rage of

Belf-devouring hunger.-Galt's Life of Byron. Peninsular War.-The owners of the grain feared the loss of their store without any remuneration;

Queen Elizabeth.-Her Majesty was far from being and the poor of the towns and villages, dreading

always accommodating; and it often required do scarcity and want, would not divulge the secret of

small degree of patience to bear the effects of her

The the existence of such stores, or of the places of de.

violent passions and unreasonable caprice. posit. “My children cannot eat gold,” was the

manners of that age were much less refined than those reply of a peasant, upon one occasion of great scar

of the present; yet, even then, it appeared no ordi city in Spain, when an officer, in a hunger he could

nary breach of decorum in a queen to load her scarcely endure, offered a doubloon for a loaf of

attendants with the coarsest epitheis, or to vent her, bread. It was the invariable custom of the

indignation in blows. The style of gallantry with Spaniards during the war to bake by stealth; and

which she encouraged her courtiers to approach the good wives would move about their dwellings, her, both cherished this overbearing temper, and while the important business was going on, as if

inade her excesses be received rather as the illthey were engaged in some guilty.matter, and


humour of a mistress than the affronts of a sovereign. detection.-Dr. Lardner's Cabinet Library---Memoirs

It was customary for her statesmen and warriors to of Wellington.

pretend not only loyalty to her throne, but ardent

attachment to her person ; and in some of Raleigh's An Indian Tree.-This grotesque tree (the banyan letters, we find her addressed, at the age of sixty, of India,) grows upon one side of a rock, nearly per- with all the enthusiastic rapture of a food lover. pendicular, over the front of which (being from To feign a dangerous distemper, arising from the thirty to forty feet high, and as many broad) hun. influence of her charms, was deemed an effectual dreds of its roots descend, singularly implicated, passport to her favour; and when she appeared disand forming a kind of net-work. The stems of the pleased, the forlorn courtier took his bed in a patree above rise up thirty feet at least from the rock,

roxysm of amorous despondency, and breathed out being supported by multitudes of roots, which find

his tender melancholy in sighs and protestations. their sustenance in the soil below.

These occupy a

We find Leicester, and some other ministers, endeaspace nearly a hundred feet in compass, and display vouring to introduce one Dyer to her favour; and various arches and recesses, of most curious appear- the means which they employed was, to persuade ance. On one side, the impending branches have her that a consumption, from which the young man sent down a root of forty feet, which, having got had with difficulty recovered, was brought on by footing in the ground, has given birth to a young the despair with which she had inspired him.

Essex tree. Multitudes of other long fibrous shoots, of a

having, on one occasion, fallen under her displeablack colour, are growing downward from the hori

sure, became exceedingly ill, and could be restored zontal branches above, which, though dangling to health only by her sending him some broth, with wildly in the air now, will strike root as soon as kind wishes for his recovery. Raleigh, hearing of they reach the ground, and add their antic columns these attentions to his political rival, got sick in his to the pillared shade. The patives have a tradition,

turn, and received po benefit from any medicine tin that the seed of this gigantic plant was brought by a the same sovereign remedy was applied. With courtiers bird from the moon.-Missionary Voyages.

who submitted to act the part of sensitive admirers, History of Wigs.-The Ahbé Thiers, that learned Elizabeth found herself under no restraint; she exand zealous despiser of the superstitions and abuses pected from them the most unlimited compliance, of the Roman church, has composed a book of nearly and, if they proved refractory, she gave herself up five hundred pages against the peruques of eccle- to all the fury of passion, and loaded them with apsiastics. He speaks of those of the laymen, the use probrious epithets.- Dr. Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopædia, of which, commenced in France about the year Vol. XXI.

Book Collectors. The passion of book collecting arises as often from folly and vanity, as from a real desire to possess a work of unique value. Ope purchases a book because it is the first edition ; another because it is the last: another learned collector purchases a work, not because he cares for the author, but because some learned mau's name or autograph, according to the modern fashionable literary nomenelature, is written on the title-page. This rage for collecting has not been contined to Europe alone, but Asia and Africa have been ransacked for manu. scripts, whose sole value was, that nobody could understand them. It was, however, perhaps more prevalent in the seventeenth century than in the present : at that time some ingenious gleaners iu ihe literary harvest-home brought to Paris a number of very valuable Arabian manuscripts, well preserved and labelled, with uames of high import and sounding fame. The collectors rushed to the scene of action, eager to purchase and out bid each other, and the sellers well knew how to take advantage of this empressment literaire ; high prices were asked and given, and happy was he who could add to his library a book which he could not understand. The Sorbonne, the academy royal, and all the scavans, were in raptures with their acquisitions : when at length their excessive joy permitted them to trust these morceaus precieux to the inspection of those who really understood the Arabic language, it appeared that the manuscripts certainly contained accounts of great value, for they were the ledgers of Persian and Arabian merchants in Bussora and Bagdad.

Lawrence and Fuseli.-The very sovereigos at Aixla-Chapelle, it seems, paid court to the former of these great painters. Alexander inserted the pegs of his easel, and even Francis put on a smile of bene. volence, when the aristocratic-looking representative of English art was !presented to him.

The Pope was affectionate to him, and his famous minister, Gonsalvi, entreated his friendship. On the other hand, Lawrence knew himself and his position: one arrogant thought or look never escaped him; and if Alexander performed a menial office for him, he placed it not to his own greatness, but to the Emperor's condescension. But if Lawrence was sensitively alive to the distinctions of rank, Fuseli stood upon the equality of man-the nobility of genius. The life of Lawrence, just published, is illustrated with three portraits of this eminent painter, taken at various periods of his life ; and the life and writings of Fuseli have a portrait of this original artist prefixed, exquisitely engraved by Dean. These two biographies may be ranked among the most popular and entertaining of their class recently published.

Literary Notices.

Tour in England, Ireland, and France, in the years 1828-1829. By a German Prince, 4 vols.

Descriptive Sketches of Tunbridge Wells, and the Calverley Estate, &c. By John Britton, F.S.A.

Lardner's Cyclopedia, No. 31. History of Switzerland.

The Canadas as they at present commend themselves to Emigrants, Colonists, and Capitalists. By Andrew Picken.

The Museum. By Charlotte Elizabeth.

Lay Testimony to the Truth of the Sacred Records, &c. &c.

By a Layman.
Illustrations of Political Economy, Nos. 4, and 5.
By Harriet Martineau,

The Sinner Impleaded in his own Court, &e. By
John Bustard.
Anti-Slavery Society. Nos. 96, 97.

The Nature of the Intercourse between the Soul
and the Body, from the Writings of Emanuel Swe.
The Village Poor-house. By a Country Curate.

Edinburgh Cabinet Library, No, VII. British India, Vol. II.

Family Classical Library, No. 30. Hesiod, Bion, Sappho, &c.

Principles of Self-Knowledge ; 2. Vols. 8vo. By the late Stephen Drew, Esq. Barrister at Law, Jamaica.

The Gospel its own Witness, or the Christian Religion contrasted with Deism. By the Rev. Andrew Fuller.

The Literary Pancratium; Or, a Series of Dissertations on Theological, Literary, Moral, and Controversial Subjects, 8vo. By Robert and Thomas Carr.

The Past and Present State of the Tea Trade of England, and of the Continents

of Europe and America, &c. By R. Montgomery Martin.

Early Diseipline Illustrated, or the Infant System Progressing and Successful. By Samuel Wilderspin.

Treatises on several very Important Subjects in
Natural Philosophy, By Captain Foreman, R. N.

In the Press.
Tales of my father, 1 Vol. By Rev. J. Young,
Author of Scripture Balances,' &c. &c.

A New Edition, in 32mo. uniform with the Morning Portion, with the Author's last corrections, of Dr. Hawker's Evening Portion.

An Essay on the Ministry of Local or Lay Preachers; with Observations designed to point out the Capabilities, Means of Improvement, and Usefulness of that Class of Ministers. By W. Robinson,

A l'ac-simile of the celebrated Hymn, From Greenland's Icy Mountains,' &c. By the late Bishop Heber, lithographed by Mr. Martin, and accompanied with an Historical Anecdote.

Observations founded on Select Passages of Scripture; with Original Hymns, adapted to the Subjects; intended as a help to domestic devotion.

By Thomas Bradshaw, Minister of Paragon Chapel, Bermondsey.

History of Charlemagne. By G. P. R. James, Esq. A Memoir on Suspension Bridges, comprising the History of their Origin and Progress, and of their Application to Civil and Military Purposes ; also, An Account of Experiments on the Strength of Iron Wires and Iron Bars, and Rules and Tables for faci. litating computation relating to Suspension Bridges; Illustrated by Lithographic Plates and Wood-cuts. By Charles Stewart Brewry.

The Devotional Letters and Sacramental Meditations of Dr. Philip Doddridge.

A Weekly Miscellany, to be conducted by Mr. Pinnock.

The Weekly Cabinet of Antiquarian Literature, by the most distinguished writers.

Memoirs of Captain Heywood, Midshipman on board the Bounty at the time of the Mutiny.

Mirabeau's Letters, Anecdotes, and Maxims, during his Residence in England.

The Reformer. A Novel.

Attributes of the Deity. Essential Duties of his Creatures ; being the Religion, Morality, and Poetry of the Old Testament. By Sarah Austin.

Letters for the Press, on the Feelings, Passions, Manners, and Pursuits of Med. By the late Francis Roscommon, Esq.

The Christian Warfare, Illustrated. By the Rev.
Robert Vaughan, &c. One Vol. 8vo.

The Harmony of Religious Truth and Human
Reason, asserted, in a series of Essays. By John
Howard Hinton, M.A. I Vol. 12mo.
Directions for Weak Christians.

By Richard
Baxter. 1 Vol. 12mo.

The Life and Times of Isaac Watts. D.D., with notices of many of his Contemporaries. By the Rer. T. Milner, A.M.

Just Published.
The Adventures of Barney Mahoney. By T. Crofton
Croker. 1 Vol.

Richard of York; or, The White Rose of England, 3 Vols. post 8vo.

Lives of Eminent Missionaries. By J. Carne, Esq. Author of “ Letters from the East;" forming Vol. VI. of the Select Library.

Io 1 Vol. quarto, containing 145 Engravings, elegantly half-bound, Devon and Cornwall Illustrated; from Original Drawings by Thomas Allom. With Historical and Topographical Descriptions by J. Britton and E. W. Brayley.

Part 1. of Westmorland, Cumberland, Durham, and Northumberland Illustrated; from Original Drawings, by Thomas Allom ; containing 17 Eugravings.

A Letter to the Rev. Richard Bingham, A. M. Curate of Gosport Churcn; proving, that on the principles which

induced him and other Episcopa. lians to secede from the British and Foreign Bible Society, they ought immediately to dissent from the Church of England. By Biblicus.

The Self-Existence of Jehovah Pledged for the Ultimate Revelation of His Glory to all Nations. A Sermon. By John Morisou, D.D.

The Record of Family Instruction in the Spiritual Doctrines of the Holy Scripture,

Memoirs of the celebrated Eugene Aram, who was executed for the Murder of Daniel Clarke, in 1759; with some Account of his Family, and other particul. lars, collected, for the most Part, Thirty Years ago.

Supplement to Loudon's “ Hortus Britannicus," in 8vo.

Bayldon on Rents, &c., New Edition, with considerable additions.


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