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and motive is beyond man's ken :—That man has no but from his extraordinary gift in conversation which he right, under any circumstances, to kill his fellow being made peculiarly interesting from the introduction of

– That the punishment of death is immoral in nature, singular passages in his own life and experience. being vindictive and revengeful in spirit:-That the im His company was so much sought after that a general morality of the gallows is further proved by its neglect invitation was given by his hospitable and wealthy enof the chief end of punishment-Reformation:-That it tertainer to all the Friends of the town and neighbouris in the highest degree immoral for incapable man to hood to come and hear and see him, and evening by assume the right of inflicting a penalty which only God evening their rooms were crowded by visitors who sate can properly enforce:-—That by often destroying the in- on seats side by side as in a public lecture room. nocent instead of the guilty, the gallows proves itself as Among other things he related that during the time immoral in effect, as it is clearly seen to be in tendency of the Revolutionary war, one of the armies passing and that it cannot be moral to kill a culprit whom we through a district in which a great number of Friends have taken no pains to instruct in good. Every new view resided, food was demanded from the inhabitants, which of the subject, therefore, leads us inevitably to this con was furnished to them. The following day the adverse clusion—That it is as immoral to kill our fellow-men as army came up in pursuit and stripped them of every it is proved to be inexpedient.

kind of provision that remained, and so great was the Be it ours, then, Brethren! boldly to adopt new ideas strait to which they were reduced that absolute famine upon this subject. Let us no longer entangle ourselves was before them. Their sufferings were extreme, as in sophistical pleas concerning the demerit of crime day after day went on and no prospect of relief was man's moral right to judge the motives of his fellow- afforded to them. Death seemed to stare them in the men—the Divine Commission of the ruler, and so forth. face, and many a one was ready to despair; the forests Let us recognize in the term morality simply this-Our around them were in possession of the soldiers, and the duty to our fellow men ; and when a brother falls into game which otherwise might have yielded sustenance the gulf of crime, let us treat him as a brother, and not was killed and driven away. as a brute. Let us promptly bind him for the future : After several days of great distress they retired at but let us not look with the revengeful eye of a savage night still without hope or prospect of succour; how on the past. We will detest his crime; we will mark great then was their surprise and cause of thankfulness our horror and hatred of it: we will avoid it ourselves, may be conceived when, on the following morning, imand we will lead others to avoid it: but we will at least mense herds of wild deer were seen standing around restrain our hands from extermin him, lest when their enclosures, as if driven there for their benefit. his accusing spirit stands confronting ours at the Eternal From whence they came none could tell, nor the cause Judgment-seat of God, the blood of his neglected and of their coming, but they suffered themselves to be unpitied soul should fall upon our heads who destroyed taken without resistance, and thus the whole people it!

were saved and had great store of provision laid up for (To be continued.)

many weeks.

Again a similar circumstance occurred near the sea

shore, when the flying and pursuing army had stripped REMARKABLE DREAMS.

the inhabitants, and when, apparently to add to their distress, the wind set in with unusual violence from the

sea driving the tide inland far beyond its ordinary bounds, (Continued from page 158.)

so that the people near the shore were obliged to abandon After the meeting, most, if not all, the young men

their houses, and those in the town to retreat to their

This also being during the night greatly went up to the humble dwelling of the hitherto despised upper rooms. teacher, besought his pardon, and begged, as a proof that added to their distress-like the others they were ready it was freely given, that he would in future take his seat

to give themselves up to despair. Next morning, howas formerly" in the higher part of the mecting-house. ever, they found that God had not been unmindful of They were greatly struck by the extraordinary sim-them, for the tide had brought up with it a most extraplicity of his dwelling, which, till then, they had never ordinary shoal of mackerel, so that every place was filled entered, and by the affectionate and childlike spirit of with them, where they remained ready taken without the old man. He freely forgave them, saying, in con

net or skill of man, a bountiful provision which sufficed clusion, “ Trouble not yourselves, for it matters not, my for the wants of the people till other relief could be obI dear lads, where I sit, so that my Great Master will but

tained. own me!" After that time, however, he resumed his the back settlements, when the Indians had been em

Another incident he related which occurred in one of seat among the established preachers.

As I have said, he removed frequently from one place ployed to burn the dwellings of the settlers, and cruelly to another, having made his will, leaving his little to murder the people. One of these solitary habitations property to the poor Friends of the place wherever he was in the possession of a Friend's family. They lived might die. Where his death really occurred I know in such secure simplicity and had hitherto had so little not, but he was buried at Jordans, where lie William apprehension of danger that they used neither bar nor Penn, Thomas Ellwood, Isaac Pennington, and other bolt to their door, having no other means of securing “ ancient worthies” of the Society. He was buried late their dwelling from intrusion than by drawing in the in the spring, in a remarkably tine and warm season,

leathern thong by which the wooden latch inside was and it is related as a singular coincidence, if nothing opened from without.

The Indians had committed frightful ravages all more, that as the coffin was borne to the grave, a sudden and gentle fall of snow covered it and the bear- around, burning and murdering without mercy. "Every ers as with a garment of white, which did not fail of evening brought fresh tidings of horror, and every night producing an effect on all who beheld it.

the unhappy settlers surrounded themselves with such

defences as they could muster, scarcely being able to IV.

sleep, even then for dread. The Friend and his family, George Dilwyn was an American, a remarkable who had hitherto put no trust in the arm of flesh but preacher among the Quakers. About fifty years ago he had left all in the keeping of God, believing that man came over to this country on what is called a “Religious often ran in his own strength, had used so little precaution Visit,” and being in Cornwall where I then was, and at that they slept without even withdrawing the string, and George Fox's in Falmouth, soon became an object of as yet uninjured. Alarmed, however, at length by the great attraction, not only from his powerful preaching fears of others, and by the dreadful rumours that sur

WARNINGS

AND

PROVIDENCES.

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rounded them they yielded to their fears on one particular

For they have daily bread, night, and before retiring to rest drew in the string and

Won by their own right hand, thus secured themselves as well as they were able.

And no man goes unfed In the dead of the night the Friend who had not been

In a republic land. able to sleep, asked his wife if she slept; she replied that

We to despair are brought, she could not for her mind was uneasy. Upon this he

For no one heeds our cries; confessed that the same was his case, and that he be

Qur soul feeds desperate thought, lieved it would be safest for him to rise and put out the

There's meaning in our eyes. string of the latch as usual. On her approving of this it

“Beware, for daring men, was done, and the two lay down again commending

Can compass daring deeds : themselves to the keeping of God.

You may shoot us down, but ten They had not lain down thus above ten minutes when

Will rise for one who bleeds. the dismal sound of the war-whoop echoed through the

Nor think your soldiers true; forest, filling every heart with dread and almost im

A warning take from France ; mediately afterwards they counted the footsteps of seven

Ye are weak, and ye are few men pass the window of their chamber which was on

In my dream, if I dreamed, or trance, the ground floor, and the next moment the door string

These terrible words were said was pulled, the latch lifted, and the door was opened.

By thousands of gloomy men; A debate of a few minutes took place, the purport of

And when that dream had fled, which, as it was spoken in the Indian language, was un.

I dreamed the dream again. intelligible to the inhabitants, but that it was favourable to them was proved by the door being afterwards shut, and without having crossed the threshold, the Indians

Literary Notice. retired.

The next morning they saw the smoke rising from Australia Felix, or, a Historical and Descriptive Acburning habitations all around them; parents were count of the Settlement of Port Phillip, New South weeping for their children who had been carried off, Wales, etc. By WILLIAM WESTGARTH. 1 vol. 8 vo. and children lamenting over their parents who had been Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd; London : Simpkin cruelly murdered,

and Marshall. Some years afterwards when peace was stablish

Mr. Westgarth's volume is well timed and well writ. ed, and the colonists had occasion to hold conferences ten. The tendency of emigration towards Australia, with the Indians, this Friend was appointed as one for which the reverses of these colonies checked, is now that purpose and, speaking in favour of the Indians he again, from their improved and steady condition rerelated the above incident, in reply to which an Indian viving. The pressure at home will materially increase observed that by the simple circumstance of pulling out this, and for those who are making the necessary en. the latch-string, which proved confidence rather than quiries as to the advantages offered to emigrants by fear, their lives and their property had been saved, for different regions, we know no work which gives a more that he himself was one of that marauding party, and complete view of that of which it treats than Mr. Westthat they had remarked one to another on finding garth's. We have in this volume everything that is ne

“These people shall live; they will do cessary to give any one a full and we believe, a sound us no harm, for they have put their trust in the GREAT and safe idea of the country, the climate, the Abori. SPIRIT!”

gines, the colonists of Australia, and the present open-
( To be continued.)

ings for emigrants there. We have not seen so clear
and satisfactory a history of the wild speculation and
consequent prostration of the colony of Port Phillip

from 1840 to 1844, as Mr. Westgarth gives. He particu.
A DREAM, AND A WARNING. larly recommends that colony to emigrants, and we

think with reason; and he furnishes them with its hisBY EDWARD YOUL.

tory, both civil and natural, and its capabilities as a With the paper in my hand,

field for emigration, with all that relates to its pastoral That told the news from France,

life, squatting system, wool trade, vine growing, and I seemed to understand,

general condition of society. When we call to In a dream, or in a trance,

mind that Australia has only been colonized about These words by thousands said,

sixty years, we are amazed beyond measure at its present Thousands of gloomy men,

wealth, and population, and that amazement is only And when that dream had fled,

augmented by the rapid progress of the very recent setI dreamed the dream again.

tlements of Van Diemen's Land, Port Phillip and Ade

laide, the mineral wealth of the latter colony recently “We've not a crust to eat,

discovered, wonderful as it is, being not a whit more And not a crust can gain;

wonderful than the wealth of wool which Australia We wander in the street

pours into this country. Twenty years ago only, as apWith madness in our brain :

pears by a table printed by our author, there were imOur hands no man will hire,

ported into Great Britain twenty-seven million pounds of Our skill there's none will try ;

wool. Of these twenty-five millions were from foreign With head, throat, heart on fire,

countries, two millions only from our own colonies. In We see the great go by.

1846 the amount was sixty-four million pounds, of Of sustenance for all

which thirty-four were imported from foreign nations, and The fertile earth has store;

thirty millions, nearly one half, from our own colonies, Our wrongs for vengeance call,

three-fourths of this amount being from Australia alone. We will endure no more.

It may give an idea of the giant strides of the wool

trade of Australia with us to state, that it has advanced “Speaks France unto the world

every five years at this rate, two, four, ten, twenty-two, With mighty earnest voice;

and thirty millions of pounds! What shall not ihe fuHer red flag is unfurled,

ture intercourse of Great Britain and such colonies be Her poorest sons rejoice;

under a wise system of emigration and government ?

the door open.

James Copland, author of "Dictionary of Medicine."
THE WEEKLY RECORD

William Fergusson, Professor.
Robert Ferguson, Physician Accoucheur to the Queen.

John Forbes, Physician to the Queen's Household, Prince Al bert, and the Duke of Cambridge.

R. D. Grainger, Lecturer. PROPOSED ADDRESS TO THE PEOPLE OF FRANCE, W. Augustus, Esq., M.B. Cantab. Professor, King's College.

Marshall Hall, M.D. Fellow-men,

Henry Holland, Physician to the Queen and Prince Albert. The last few hours have been crowded with Events

W. H. Judd, Surgeon to Prince Albert. in your City, of mighty import to the well-being of Society

C. Aston Key, Surgeon in Ordinary to Prince Albert, throughout the world.

P. M. Latham, M.D., Physician to the Queen. By unwise policy, your Government has precipitated your

Sir James Mc. Grigor, Bart., Director General Army Medination into a commotion, the immediate results of which it is

cal Department. impossible to foresee. Wise concessions to righteous demands

J. A. Paris, late President Royal College Physicians. would have saved you from a civil war, and the powers that be

Jonathan Pereira, M.D., Lecturer. from the guilt of shedding blood.

T. J. Pettigrew. You have, however, taken your stand, Justice has prevailed,

W. Prout, M.D., (Bridgewater Treatise). and thus far you have been triumphant. As a warning to ru

P. M. Roget, M.D. (Bridgewater Treatise). lers to avoid the folly and infatuation of declaring either that

Joseph Toynbee. Reform is unnecessary, or being necessary, that it shall not be

Andrew Ure, M.D. conceded, may the events of Paris during the last few days be

Besides these, a large number of the principal medical gen. an everlasting memorial.

tlemen in the Empire have given their concurrence to the cerPEOPLE OF FRANCE,—The dignity and stability of a great tificate, and an anxious desire to make this communication for Revolution consists in its being effected, first, for a great object; your convenience as short as possible, prevents me giving those and secondly, without physical force, in the destruction of pro- valuable names at length. perty and human life. We owe you a great debt for the stand

There are 1,214 signatures of medical men from different which you have made against Oppression ; bnt we entreat you places, including 175 in London ; 116 in Glasgow ; 26 in to consummate the struggle thus commenced in the spirit of Edinburgh; 192 in Liverpool ; 75 in Manchester ; 32 in Notpeace.

tingham. The work of Reformation throughout Europe and the world

The certificate is in the course of being further signed is proceeding with rapid strides. Let us hasten to consummate throughout the Kingdom. And I may add, that two powerful it, and shew that whilst we abhor internal strife, we also detest articles have lately appeared confirming the salutary, though international conflict, and desire by an interchange of good unpopular doctrine, contained in your publication, viz., one in offices, and the products of our labour, to exhibit our belief in the last January number of the British Journal of Homeopathe truth that “God hath made of one blood all nations to thy, and No. 48, of the British and Foreign Medical Review. dwell upon the face of the earth."

I am, Sir, Finally, we wish you God Speed. Be Peaceful, be Faithful,

Your obedient servant, be Firm, and Justice must triumph.

JOHN DUNLOP, Persons approving of the above Address are requested to send

Founder of the Temperance Movement in Great Britain, Communications on the subject to the Committee, at Mr. Ef. London, Feb. 1848. fingham Wilson's, Royal Exchange, immediately, in order that steps may be taken to realize it forthwith.

DEATH OF WILLIAM THOM, THE WEAVER POET OF

INVERURY.
MEDICAL TESTIMONY TO TEMPERANCE,

The news of the death of poor Thom has just reached us.
To the Editor of Howitt's Journal.

He died at Dundee on the morning of Monday the 28th of Sir, I have to thank you in 'my own name, and in that of February, of course, as a poet, especially of the working many advocates of temperance, for various admirable articles class, he died, as he had long lived, in poverty and distress. It in your Journal, on the nature and consequences of even what is but a few months since he quitted the metropolis, where, hav. is called the moderate use of alcoholic beverages. Perhaps you ing been introduced as a lion, he was left to exist as a lambe will do me the favour of inserting as a corroborative of these, shorn to the quick—and finding London pavements a hard pas. the following important testimony which the leaders of the ture. Nothing can be so cruel, however well meant as these medical profession in this kingdom have granted to my request, transplantations of rnral working poets from their own haunts and that of my friends.

to the haunts of wretchedness in London, into which they We are of opinion,

sooner or later are doomed to drop. Thom experienced this I. That a large portion of human misery, including poverty, cruelty to the utmost. A momentary and unnatural elevation, disease and crime, is induced by the use of alcoholic or fer

a long depression of funds, of spirits, and of health. By the mented liquors, as beverages.

aid of some true and warm-hearted friends, he was enabled to II. That the most perfect health is compatible with total ab- quit the ungenial metropolis for his native country, but it is to stinence from all such intoxicating beverages, whether in the

be feared, not till “the last slice of his constitution," to use form of ardent spirits, or as wine, beer, ale, porter, cider, etc., Burns's phrase, was gone.

Need we add, that he has left a widow in extreme distress, etc. III. That persons accustomed to such drinks, may, with per

and that no good Samaritan could more fittingly indulge in his fect safety, discontinue them entirely, either at once, or gradu- or her diviner feelings than by sending assistance to Croft's-lane, ally after a short time.

Hawk-hill, Dundee, where poor Thom now lies. Any contri. IV. That total and universal abstinence from alcoholic liquors butions forwarded to this office, shall be handed to the widow and intoxicating beverages of all sorts, would greatly contri- without loss of time; but Post-office orders transmitted at

Of bute to the health, the prosperity, the morality, and the happi- once to Mrs. Thom would render the most speedy aid. ness of the human race.

Thom, as a poet, we shall speak further in our series of the The document has been signed by the following eminent au.

Poets of the People. thorities,

EMIGRATION TO AUSTRALIA. Neil Arnott, Physician to the Queen, and author of "Ele. ments of Physics.”

If those who are anxious to emigrate will take heed to the John Bostock, M.D.

following facts, they will save themselves much time and Richard Bright, Physician to the Queen.

trouble : Sir Benjamin C. Brodie, Bart., Sergeant Surgeon to the Queen Emigrants must be men and women of good moral character; and Surgeon to Prince Albert.

not above 40 years of age; single women under 18 years of age Sir W. Burnett, Physician General to the Navy,

cannot go without their parents; all must have been vaccinated, W. B. Carpenter, M.D., Professor.

or have had the small-pox. £1 must be paid for every W.F. Chambers, Physician to the Queen and Queen Dowager. person above 14 years of age, and 10s. for every child above 1

Sir James Clark Bart., Physician in Ordinary to Her Majesty and under 14. Each emigrant must take his, or her, own and Prince Albert.

sheets, towels, and soap. Each man must take six shirts, six

pair of stockings, two pair of shoes, two complete suits of ex- misery, and demoralization, which originated them, ħare given terior clothing. Each female must take six shifts, two flannel us a single shilling's worth of solid benefit, past, present, or petticoats, six pair of stockings, two pair of shoes, and two prospective? FELLOW-COUNTRYMEN: THINK ON THESE THINGS. gowns.

February, 1848.

ELIJAH WARING. All who may resolve to go out to the Colony must fill up a printed application, with baptismal and marriage certificates. OPENING SOIREE OF THE LACKNEY LITERARY INSTITUIt is much to be regretted, that those who are paid for their la

TION. bour, and take upon themselves the responsibility of managing The Hackney Mutual Improvement Society having the free the Emigration Scheme, are at so little trouble to reach and use of the Manor House Rooms, most liberally offered them by teach such as are willing to emigrate. Hundreds who are most Mr. John R. D. Tyssen, have been induced to enlarge their ASanxious to visit a foreign land in search of bread, have never sociation, and met for the first soiree on February the 24th, heard of either the Emigration Office, at 9, Park-street, West. These large rooms were filled to excess. Besides plenty of sing. minster, or of Stephen Walcott, Esq., Stcretary to the Board of ing and music, accompanied on the piano by Mr. Terry, and Emigration.

solos played on the harp and concertino by Miss Blanshard and As emigration is a matter of vital importance to tens of thou- Mr. Sedgwick, there were splendid exhibitions of Dissolving sands now, it is satisfactory to know that the Australian colo-Views and Chromatrope, and many beautiful works of art, nies are every day progressing in wealth, comfort, and prospe- amongst them specimens of the Art-Manufactures of Felix Sum. rity. We this week notice the excellent work of Mr. Westgarth, merley, forwarded by Mr. Cundall, of Old Bond-street. on Port Phillip, a work on which, from our own knowledge, This Institution, possessing a library, and having reading we can bid our readers rely. We may also quote this sentence and conversation rooms, and lectures, and classes for various from a letter just received from our brother, Dr. Howitt, resid- studies, bids fair to be of the greatest benefit to the neighbour. ing at Port Phillip. “If you can do anything to forward emi. hood. gration to this place, pray do it, as we are sadly off for ser

SUICIDE OF DR. HORACE WELLS. vants. Female servants, and very indifferent ones too, are getting from £25 to £30 a-year. They are, you may conceive, more to be the discoverer of the power of Nitrous Oxide to destroy

This gentleman, who was living at New York, and claimed mistresses than servants under such circumstances. All classes are doing well here at present, and we only want separation committed suicide at the latter end of January. The cause of

sensibility, and, therefore, of its use in surgical operations, from Sydney and emigration, to make Port Phillip the most this act is singular. The American newspapers staie that ho flourishing of the Australian Colonies.”

had received a letter from the Paris Insti ute, awarding hinu

20,000 francs for his discovery, the highest prize ever given by WAR.-ITS ENORMOUS COST AND DIABOLICAL DOINGS

the Institute. Dr. Wells appears to have been of an excitable IN EPITOME.

temperament, and this distinction, in combination with the efSince the accession of William III. to our throne, at the Re. fect of the frequent inhalation of the gas, produced a state of volution of 1688, the principalities and powers of Satan have phrenzy in which he was induced to go out with an acquaintbeen propitiated by this Christian (?) country, in a series of wars, ance, and afterwards by himself and throw oil of vitriol on the or royal commissions for wholesale murder, which have cost the women of the town parading the Broadway. For this he was people of England Eighteen hundred and seventy-six millions, one taken into custody; and his feelings of remorse on coming to a hundred and thirty thousund, nine hundred and ninety-nine different, if not a sober mood of mind, drove him to destroy pounds! This calculation reaches no lower than the close of himself. He has left a wife and child. George III. During that sanguinary reign alone, our wars incurred the monstrous expenditure of Seventeen hundred millions

DEVONPORT MECHANICS' INSTITUTE. of pounds

This Institution was founded in 1825, mainly through the

It The amount of human lives sacrificed, as part purchase of all munificence of Mr. Burnett, then a mercer of the town. this perverted wealth, cannot be exactly computed; but at least continued its labours many years without any strikiag distincfrom four to fire millions of our fellow-subjects must have sold tion, except what has since prored such, the membership of their life-blood, a libation to the accursed Moloch, beneath Mr. Adams, the discoverer of the planet Neptune, who was whose crushing chariot wheels, our mighty "men of valour” educated in Devonport, was long a member of this Society, have ruthlessly flung their drilled slåres, in recking hecatombs and in a letter lately expressed to its managers the tenetits he of slaughter.

derived, particularly in his astronomical studies, adding, that The moral responsibilities of governments and people—the his first acquaintance with fiuxions was made throuzh a ton's fierce cruelties—the outrage and the plunder—the misery, des- in its library. About four years ago the Lord of the Vanc: titution, and multiform agonies, involved in these wars-are

gave a suitable plot of ground, and a large and clegant building not subjects for calculation. . None but the Omniscient can esti

was crected, and opened by a Polytechnic Ethibition. Previous mate their awful sum total. Angels may weep--man shudders to this period there were 60 members, and its income was £4.1. ---demons jubilate, over the pages which record a portion of It now includes 800 members, and has an income of £300, witu those horrors—but the folly and criminality of deliberately pre

on effective system of classes, a good lorory, and mes tin. paring matter for future chapters in that red and fiery record, The Society has lately resolved on rai-ins a fund for a l'oor are considerations well within our grasp. As intelligent crea

Scholar's Endowment, so that any poor but deserving member tures, as members of the social and political community, and may study at the University; and Mr. Burrard, the con la yet more emphatically, as professors of the Christian faith, we sculptor, has been employed to execute a marble bit of Xir. are bound to weigh this question seriously, deliberately, and re

C, R. Smith, its Hon. Sec., to be placed in the Lecture 1:1. solutely. Having made up our ininds, let us speak out the

CONTENTS. TRUTH among our fellows, and make it heard by our rulers, through those constitutional speaking-trumpets, whose voice,

The French Rerolution. By WILLIAN: How17--Taits from however unwelcome, they cannot refuse to heed.

the Fields. The Depopulating Policy. By Was JIONIT. As a mere question of finance, to a country groaning, and all Extension of the English Manufacturing System, by which en but giving up the ghost, under an unexampled pressure of tax

are worked up into Malefactors. No. I. The Vieldrum Familyation, it might stagger even a Field Marshal, were he persuaded Scenes and Characters from the French Revolution, translated to dot down the following facts and figures.

from Lamartine's Histoire des Gironiling for lovitt's Journal. At the Revolution of 1688, our National Debt was £664,263. (Continued.) The Removal of Voltaire's l'emains to the Pantheon At the peace of 1816, it had bloated itself, by legitimized hu.

- Memoir of AnnaCora Mowntt.(Continued.) Ey ANIIONIT man butchery, and all the unutterable abominations inseparable Capital Punishment. By I'REDRIC Rowrox. No. X. The Jofrom campaigns and sieges, into more millions than its former rality of Hanging Innocent Men. Conclusion of the Moral thousands viz., £864,822,461. To pay the Interest incurred Argument-Remarkable Dreams, Warnings, and Providences, by this infamous squandering of our national resources, we have (Continued) ---A Dream. By EDWARD Yout--Literary Notice: to raise by merciless taxation, year by year, the appalling tri- Westgarth’s Australia-Record. bute of £28,341,046, being Twenty-seven millions, six hundred and seventy-six thousand, seren hundred and eighty-three pounds more than the whole principal sum due, in the reign of Wil- Printed for the proprietor by WilliaJ LOVETT, of 10, South liam III.

Row, New Road in the Parish of St. Pancras, County of Will any honest man undertake to shew, by way of a small Middlesex, and published by him at 171, (corner of Surrey set-off against these ruinous liabilities, that all the slaughter, Street,) Strand, in the Parish of St. Clement Danes,

Price 14d. STAMPED, 25d.

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