the employers and the employed. Would to God our It was to prove how love and joy unite white brethren would treat with the same freedom our With the sublime, the beautiful, the bright, black brethren. The domestic arrangements of France, Long, long shall hold that ramble unforgot. Italy, Spain, and Germany, offer a striking contrast to our Luxuriant groups of Autumn flowers had gone own; it frequently happens that the servants of these, To sleep, with unbreathed fragrance on their lips ; and the families may be traced through generations, as all !..d all the laurel-leaves about the lawn living under the same roof; in fact, ihe nearest rela- Suspended held a jewel at their tips tionship has been cemented between them; and in That glittered into light, where the Moon's dawn Spain, it often happens that the resources of an estatc Met from the cedar-trees with no eclipse. are considerably reduced, from the number of aged servants who are pensioned on it. What a noble contrast

to our system. How many who have contributed for We talked of home and all who loved us there;
years to the comfort, and attended to the wants of our 'How Time had feeted by; how ties like ours
wealthy classes are left to linger out a miserable exist. Were gentle influences, yea, holy powers
ence in the poor house, uncared for, forgotten ; and the Tu gladden lite, to sooth or banish care :
funeral cortège is composed of pernaps the woikhouse How God's beneficence is every-where!

Gives fragrance and soft beauty to the flowers,
Rattle the bones, all over the stones;

To stars their splendour, and the spirit dowers
It's only a pauper whom nobody owns.

With sense of rapture at a scene so fair !

Grateful are we, that we had power to glean What sad and melancholy reflections rush on the mind From Naturc aught to purify within : at the bare contemplation of such facts. Another point And that the loveliness of such a scene of granı importance, is the fact, that from this class Unto our better feelings was akin : arise a large proportion of the tradespeople of the west That hour with you dear girls shall often wean end of London, and can we possibly exaggerate the My thoughts from out this city's ceaseless din. effects of their previous condition on them in their new

HENRY FRANK LOTT. sphere-the spirit broken in service is easily moulded on any gicat occasion to meet the exigencies of the times, as moved by the upper classes. Would men of sound

A SWEDISH MAID SERVANT. * sense and intelligence tacitly submit to the unheard of aud intolerant burdens heaped on us, unless they were en

BY FREDRIKA BREMER. slaved. We are enslaved, the peasant to the farmer, the working man to the manufacturer, the farmer, shopkeeper, We will take this opportunity of giving a more deand manufacturer, to the landed aristocracy and nobility. tailed account of Maja. The reader must by no means The influence exercised by this class, is a subject worthy imagine that she has been formed by the graces. We of our most individed attention. What influence is exer- must confirm this opinion. She had a strong figure, cised by them over the minds of the children of the aris- broad back, high shoulders and something so ungraceful tocracy as nurses and nurse-maids, and as they grow in in her carriage that Hedvig, the first time she saw her, years by butlers, footmen, and valets; we may rest as- hesitated whether she should engage her as a domestic sured that the influence is an important one, and that servant. But Maja looked at her with a pair of pleasant its effects are felt throughout the social fabric. The light brown cyes, which had an especially grave, kind, Thoughts here recorded might indeed be amplified to an and heartfelt expression, and said, unlimited exterit, did space permit of tracing its effects “Oh, kind miss-do take me!" Through the various ramifications of society--encugh And Hedvig engaged her immediately. On this Maja has been said to render a conclusion casy. We must laughed a short, spasmodic, queer kind of laugh, emancipate ourselves

:-we inust throw off the whole of drawing in her head and shooting forth her chest, but our feudal trammels, and in order to call forth the vir- looking all the while most cordially pleased. Hedvig ties of the servant, we must not only inculcate self-re- langhed too, thought it very odd, but took no notice. spect, but renove every barrier that now degrades him. It was now nearly thirteen years since this time, and And should these observations come under the eye of Maja had ever since been a pillar in the family, and servants, let me request them, aye, beseech them, to seemed now altogether inseparable from it. Her figure pay earnest attention to their condition. Let them in- was still as ungraceful as at first, but she managed the fluence the public mind in their favour, prove them- business of the house so excellently, and her strong selves worthy if the esicem and respect of all, and their frame, sustained by strong health, seemed made to busfuture will be a bright one. The opposition of a domi- tle about among house-gear, pails of water, fuel which nant, self-interested class, will be silenced by an impe- had to be carried in, and such like, shunning no work rious voice, the popular will

, and commingling in ihe however hard, and being able to stand anything. The ranks of the people, and pressing forward with them, they laugh which was heard on every possible occasion, was will aid in obtaining the emancipation, social and polis always alike odd and mal di propos, but-never did any tical, or the whole human race. Let “ LIBERTY AND one sec a cloud or an ill-natured expression on Vaja's FRATERNITY be their watchwords.

countenance-never; and people grew accustomed to the laugh. Maja planted her heels heavily on the floor when she went about her work in the rooms, yes, so

heavily, that all the furniture trembled. But see her in TIIE NIGHT-WALK.

a sick chamber where she had any one to nurse, and

then no one heard her footfall; then Maja was so gentle Throw the grounds of W. Buker, Esq., near Hertford.

in lier movements, so affectionate, so clever, so unwearied in lier attentions, that I very much doubt whether

any of the graces could have performed those duties so I.

well, and in particular, whether the sick person would WHERE wealth with lavish hands had made the spot have been so comfortable under their care. The cause All that pure taste conld wish it:-Where the light of all this was, that spite of her broad back, and spite Shrouded it in the mantle of the night;

of her ungraceful figure, she had a heart as kind, as While Echo watched o'cr Silence in the grot Where she lay pul:eless;-We whose happy lot

* From Miss Bremer's forthcoming work.

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pure, as warm, as full of noble impulses as ever beat of musical notation dismissed, and at the same time no in a human breast; and this heart was the mainspring new signs introduced, which would have to be nnlearnt in the clockwork of her being. This heart also gave an on proceeding to the study of a higher class of music. actual grace to her soul, and communicated the same to The author's idea of treating musical notation as the ! her thoughts and actions. This soul shone brightly mere signs of a new language, and not a science in ilfrom her eyes, the only beautiful feature in her other self, appears to us the right prir.ciple on which to ground wise ordinary face, and their faithful, heartfelt glance, the musical instruction of young children, with whom which seemed to read within the very soul the wishes the object is to develope a faculty of the mind, rather of those whom she loved, -that glance, became a light than to teach the decyphering of musical compositions, in the family in more than one respect.

and in these little books signs are only given as they are When Hedvig's mother died, and Hedvig, then so required for the expression of musical ideas. The words young, was obliged to take upon herself those respon- of the songs seem also to have been selected with much sible family cares, her courage in the first place wa- good taste and judgment, and are suited not so much to vered, and she felt her powers inadequate to the task. inculcate moral and religious precepis, which is scarcely She said then to Maja, who had been two years in the within the province of music, as to inspire cheerful piefamily, and with whose worth she had become ac- ty and kindly feelings. quainted,

“The Sacred Lyrist” is a collection of Hymns, “ Maja, you must now become my stay and my helper Anthems, and Chaunts, arranged on the same simple if I am to accomplish all that which is laid upon me. plan, for social and private workip. Among them we Assist me to take into consideration how everything is recognise mariy old English favourites, and new adaptato be done in the best manner, so that every one may be lions of well-known melodies, whilst the greater numcomfortable, and so that it will answer. And help my ber are evidently of American origin, and offer many poor memory with your excellent one, and remind me specimens of simple and graceful harmony. of what ought to be done. Without you, Maja, I could not manage!”

France and England. A l'ision of the Future. By If any one had offered Maja “gold and green woods”

M. DE LAMARTINE. Fifth edition. London: H. G.

Clark and Co. they could not so firmly have attached her to them as by these words. She was one of those sterling souls in This remarkable little work, by the most remarkable whom we may place confidence-even as regards our man of the age, in which the progress of European wants and our weaknesses---without danger. The cn- morement een delineated with that sagacity which couragement which Hedvig gave was also a means of is all but prophecy, is made accessible in this translaawakening in Maja many a slumbering power, both in tion, in a neat little volume, to every man who has a understanding and judgment. From this moment the shilling to spare. There are great truths enunciated reinterests of the family were her own. She became He- garding England, that every one who loves his country dvig's right hand, without allowing any one else to know should read and ponder upon. that she was more than the left; and thus the relationship between mistress and servant became-without its Repeal or Revolution. A Glimpse of the Irish Future being in any way deranged--one of an altogether deep in a Letter to Lord John Russell. By Dr. DUNMORE and heart-felt character.

LANG. London: Effingham Wilson, Royal Exchange. From this time it was entirely forgotten in the family, This is one of the most clear-sighted and plain-spoken as far as concerned Maja, that there was such a thing in pamphlets that we have read for a long time. It does the world as time for quitting.”

Dr. Lang infinite credit. He surveys the present relaServants!-What an important part they act in the tive positions of England and Ireland, not only from the life and history of families. And who can enumerate point of history, but of his own experience. He has the deeds of energy and patience, and all the Christian travelled in America, and lived and laboured in our own virtues which are day and night performed by good ser- colonies. Of our great Australian one he is a member of vents ? Volumes might be written about them; yet--to the Legislative Council, and he bears the same unhesiwhat purpose? There is One who enumerates them, and tating testimony as every other rational traveller to the writes them down in his book—that great book!- and excellent working of the government of the individual we shall one day know more about them when it is states of America, and of the most preposterous and ruopened; when the quiet life and the unobtrusive deeds inons government of our colonies by the powers at home. which now lie concealed in the shades of household ex- He gives some most striking instances of the fatal istence, shall be revealed to the day, and when the great folly of the measures now in operation in Australia, master shall call forth to a joyful reward the good and the chief of these the work of Lord John Russell. He the faithful servant-who was faithful in the little thing. unites his voice with that of thousands of others de

manding a more extensive system of emigration, i
labourers and population generally being the great want
of Australia, while at home the redundancy of population
is producing the most extraordinary misery: and he

shews how all this time the measures of the English Literary Notices.

government are embarrassing the Australian colony and obstructing its progress. The manner in which the home

government is bestowing the bulk of the lands on The Singer's First and Second Books for Common total bar in the way of that sale of those lands by which

wandering squatters who never cultivate, and putting a Schools. The Sacred Lyrist. By J. and H. Bird: labour is to be plentifully imported from home is most Boston, U.S.

striking. In fact, no one can lead this remarkable We rejoice to see from these little books, which have pamphlet without feeling how criminal is the apathy of been kindly forwarded to us from America, that vocal the English public in allowing that little tom-fit on a music has beco:ne a part of education on the other side round of beef, Lord John Russell, to sit on the seat of of the Atlantic; and it appears to us that their authors this great country's government, which he is no more have been particularly successful in reducing their in- qualified to wield than that little bird is to eat up the struction to the most elementary form in which it could whole round. It is a culpable burlesque, for which be presented to young children. In no works of the millions are suffering, and by which the ruin of the kind have we found so many of the usual technicalities nation is accelerated.

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I am now at a place called Old Head, eight miles from West-
Old Ilead, Barony of Mush, April 27th, 1848. port, with a Mrs. Garvy, who has long resided here, and has a
Westport, County Mayo.

holding of four hundred acres, and says, that her tenantry are Dear Sir,

ever willing to pay rent, and did, till the famine; that they are For tne last two months I have been passing sic industrious and honest, but the famine has deprived them of all lently over the most destitute parts of the west of Ireland, to nicans to labour or to live. Her lands which were once well see, as unnoticed as I could, what desolations are made in the cultivated, now lie waste, while she has the taxes pressing her country by the famine, and ascertain it possible, what effect it down, without the least income from the land ; and now the has had on the minds of the surviving sufferers; and what hope, starring tenants, are looking for help from her, which it is imif any there be, remains, for this down-trodden people.

possible for her to give. Two months ago, she sent me word, The last poor-law as you must know, has paralyzed tho ener that if the Friends would sow any portion of her land, she gies of the be.ter class, and hardoned the hearts of many, who would give it rent free, and pay the taxes, if they would only were before indefatigable in their labours, and, in total despair of employ the poor. I did not write, because I am determined to ever meeting the evil they bar the lieart, and say, effort is un

take no responsibility of character, or conduct, upon me, till I availing, we must all go together into the fearful gulf. The have seen and heard myself, by being upon the spot. I have aggravated, the cruel sufferings of this people, weter, nerer been in her house for the last ten days; have seen her farm, had a parallel, this taking away the land, and corpelling the which is an old one ; her husband was the third life upon it poor labourer to pull down with his own hand, the smoky cabin and the growing and cultivation look well.

She says, if sced which was his last despairing bope, is the ultimatum not only of can be procured to sow fifty or a hundred acres, she will give the misery, but of inhumanity; and when I go about in the moun

land that has been untilled, give the manure, and all the crops tains of the west, and find the poor outcasts sheltered in groups to those who sow them, and pay the taxes, and give ten pounds under some wall, or possibly some slender sticks put up, and beside for buying seed. What can she do more. Hearing this sods put over to give a temporary covering, till the father, the offer, I should not do justice to the poor about her, nor to my mother, or the child might have time to die, I have said it is own feelings, without laying this in some shape before the pub. enough. And all this are the poor people enduring for a pound of lic. She adds still, that this offer is made to those who are in meal (rcs a pound of meal) which only keeps the famisiel crea- the greatest need in the vicinity, without confining it to her own tures hold on life for a few weeks longer, to die by the disease tenantry. which is now, as the spring has opened increasing at a fearful Now, my kind friend, if your philanthropy can devise any rate. I go from school to school, and see the famished children method through any society, how this seed can be obtained, (ir huddled into a wet, tioorless, dark cabin, with now and then a you were on the spot, I am sure you would do so,) your own gocd book, waiting in hungry hope for the frightful black bread which sense must respond, that seeding the land is the only remedy the ungodly mastor of the slave in the United States would not for this great calamity. You are tired of Ireland, and who is dare throw his negro; and I blush that I must call a fellow not; and the sooner she is off of your hands the better. She creature capable of inflicting such injuries, a man, and my bro- never will be, she never can be, while she is breaking stones, ther.

for a pound of yellow meal, or black bread, and eating this, I never once thought that the accursed slavery of my own without a sholter. She must be tried by more rational means country had one redeeming quality. I never could lift my hand than hitherto have been taken, before she is cast off as a thing and boidly say,—"Come and look at the blessed results of a re- of naught, and left to patiently dwindle from the earth as she publican government,” while that plague spot is there, nor never now is doing. did I think that there was one injustice done to man, but what

Had I known in time, what I know to-day, of the spot where this blood-stained institution would inflict. But the last eight I now am, I should have sent to the U. 8. for seed, but it is now months have taught me, that poor Ireland has racks and tor- too late, what is done, must be done quickly. tures invented, which the slave-holder in his ingenuity, has not I look from the window of the lodge where Mrs. Garvy reas yet found out. Ilo cannot, after his slave has toiled to en- sides, and see her fine land lying in waste, and the poor men rich his stores, turn him out without food and shelter--he can and women silently approaching to ask a little work, or bread, not tell him, if he do not tear down the house that shelters him, and hear them say, — he shall perish with hunger; he cannot turn him off in old age “ Take me for God's sake, or I die," and I cannot forbear and infirmity, without a support; he cannot by any taxation, speaking once more for this wretched people. compel his neighbour to support his slave when any misfortune Do you say they are rebelling, and making pikes to kill their may happen to him ; while here the poor middleman who must bencfactors ? Give them something better to do; I fully believe struggle to pay his landlord to the last extremity, must now be had such been sent to Ireland, before the last poor-rate was compelled by accumulated taxation, not only to support the laid on, that not an anvil would have been employed but for poor-house, but feed the beggar; till he in a few months, finds ploughs, and spades, and the poor, would in twelve months be himself wanting the same charity, which he has been giving. eating bread of their own cultivation, and the country been The evils which are following in the train of all this strange loyal to the Queen; and be assured, that should those pikes be management, can only be understood by eye witnesses, and called into action, not one will ever be seen with a Quaker bleed. those who are drinking this bitter cup. Come here, if you ing upon its point. Well do I know their feelings on this subplease and see the famished arm of the labourer, who is sitting ject, yes, even in their last dying breath, do they bless the kind by the road-side, lifting the hammer to break the stones which God for what you have done, and if necessary, many would die lie in mountains by the high road, and when he has toiled all for your sakes. I truly believe, that if an army of thousands day, he gets a pound of meal, and sleeps by a ditch, for he had furnished with guns and pikes, should, with the Irish fire, be at to pull down his hut, or he could not get this boon.

the point of an engagement, and a body of Friends should ap“What can be donc ? Everything has been tried, and every- pear, and give but the word “Quaker," it would, like a shock thing has failed.”

of electricity, be felt, and not one with a broad-brimmed hat, Allow me to ask, has this been fairly tried ? Has seed been would be injured. So much for peace, so much for Christian given to crop the ground, and the land been tilled, instead of kindness. covering the country with unfinished roads, and broken stones. Now my patient friend, do not turn a deaf ear to my petition, Well do you know, that the effort you made last spring, was at least, do not be angry at my importunity. Before I shall one of great, and effectual good; had this effort been extended send this letter, it will be read to Dr. Calanen, the curate of throughout the country, Ireland would to day, have been in a Louisburgh, who has been eight months in that village, two state of comparative comfort. Now the spring has opened with miles from Old Head, and whose labours well testify, that he is flattering prospects, and the waste lands all over Ireland, are

no slothful servant. He has, as his neighbours testify, done inviting the seed, and promising a coming harvest, if ber more upon the land in employing the poor, paying, feeding, and ground can be broken up, and the seed put in,

clothing them, than any other man or men in the same time; he Another most promising and affecting fact is, that through is starved himself "instant in season, and out of season" and Mayo, as far as I can hear, it is said, that men are now putting the little children of the parish are a living testimony of the

You say,

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labours of himself and his companion, in feeding and clothing here, discredited, as far as it has any bearing upon the question the poor famished creatures of want. But he cannot do all

at issua, by other evidence equally positive. It is sufficient to a curate, you well know, does all the labour, and reaps little ask, why should the first operation have been the immediate reward. The parish priest does what he can, and unites well consequence of the unsolicited communication of Dr. Jackson, if with the Dr. in the movements for the poor, but is apparently Dr. Morton had previously possessed, in good faith, a knowledge fast declining and going down to the dust.

of the properties of ether which render it efficient and safe for If I have mis-stuted anything it will be corrected, and you inhalation, and had entertained the idea of its application, steps will not be deceived, I hope, in anything I have written.

constituting the discovery, without which there was no dis. Your friend,

covery, and which left nothing more to be done? But to pass A. NICHOLSOX.

from this disagreeable part of the subject—it is stated in the ETHERIZATION.

report of the trustees of the Hospital, that Dr. Jackson had dis. Our readers are perhaps not aware that the question to whom consists the fallacy of their whole reasoning. As a physician

covered nothing that was not already known, and in this position belongs the merit of the discovery of the property of the vapour and scientific man, Dr. Jackson had recognized the peculiar of ether to produce insensibility to pain has been, and still continues to be, contested in the United States with the utmost of the inhalation when pure ether was used ; and he had further

state of insensibility to pain, and satisfied himself of the safety earnestness. Pamphlet after pamphlet, and statements of the made the application of these facts to surgical operations. These most laboured description, have been put forth by the advocates facts and this application as regards ether were wholly unknown. of rival claiinants. Various of these have been sent to us, one

Ether had been observed to relieve pain in certain circumstances, entitled—“Some account of the Letheon; or, Who is the Dis- but not to extinguish sensibility, and its inhalation was uni. coverer?" By Edward Warren. A third edition of 90 Again “Littell's Living Age," a Boston periodical, No. 201, for versally considered dangerous. Sir Humphrey Davy had indeed March, consists almost wholly of a statement on the same sub- early suggested the use of nitrous oxide in certain surgical ject, 42 pages. Both these works take the field on bebalf of Dr. unfitness of that agent for the purpose, –an unfitness wbich

operations, but with espress limitations, growing out of the William T. G. Morton, against Dr. Charles T. Jackson, both of has since been demonstrated by the experiments of Dr. Wells. Boston. This latter tract states, that the Trustees of the Mas- The observations of Dr. Jackson, and his deductions from them sachusetts General IIospital, gentlemen of the highest consideration, and none of them physicians, or engaged on similar pur- remain as simple ideas, but were communicated freely, and

were complete and final, sufficient for the end. They did not suits with either of the claimants, have made a thorough inves

urged upon others. tigation of the subject, and have decided in favour of Dr. Mor

"Dr. Jackson was the recipient of the idea, tbc essential ton. The evidence on which they rest their decision is con- principle of the discovery; and after the thought and the im. tained in this number of “Littell's Living Age.” On the other pulse which he furnished, the hand was needed. This was the hand, in " The Christian World,” we find a statement by Mr. office which at length devolved upon Dr. Morton,-a necessary, W.F. Channing, the only son of the late Dr. Channing, as stoutly and an honourable one in the beginning, but never to be conmaintaining the claim of Dr. Jackson, who, it may be mentioned, founded with the industry which made the accomplished man of is the brother-in-law of Mr. Emerson, the poet and philosopher, science, and the powers of intuition which fitted him to receive now in England.

a truth, in this instance, comprising a dispensation of mercy." Into so hotly disputed a question it is not necessary for us to cn.

We have deemed it our duty to give this summary view of ter amid so much conflicting statement, and on this side of the the case, and leave the decision of the question to those who water, where the ineans of testing the truth of various points are have more time to devote to the enquiry, and to that most so much the more difficult of attainment. Happily the question patient, penetrating, and impartial of judges-posterity. is of the less importance, since the superior powers of chloro. form have superseded the use of ether. The question cannot OPENING OF NEATH MECHANIC'S INSTITUTION. be regarded as one of vital practical importance, bųt merely one regarding the a-certainment of an historic fact in the progress an admirable address was read by Mr. W. Jerons, a gentleman

This event took place on the 16th of April, on which occasion of science, and the award of the honour to its proper claimant.

of 90 years of age, of the Liverpool Society, who has been the Towards the accomplishment of this end, as the evidence on the side of Dr. Morion is so elaborate and almost voluminous, is compelled to quit the scene of his useful labours, by one of

great promoter of the institution, but who, we regret to learn, it is worth while to hear what a man of such high moral stand- the visitations of misfortune which abound at the present crisis. ing as Mr. Channing has to advance, and he gives the facts in

IIe had neglected to see the dissolution of a partnership in favour of Dr. Jackson, in a very clear and succinct manner. “ In the beginning of 1842 Dr. Jackson, on the occasion of which he had been, duly gazetted. The firm has gonc, and in

sured his ruin. inhaling ether, observed the two principal facts on which the

AMERICAN FREEDOM. discovery rests,—the fact of a peeuliar insensibility to pain, and that of the safety of inhalatio... He connected these facts at

“No NIGGERS.—A Sabbath school teacher in Louisville, Ky., once with their practical application, the production of insensi

was exhorting a poor, pious, old, feeble slave to be very humblebility during surgical operations, and communicated this result reminding her that she should be like the Lord Jesus, who had to Dr. S. A. Bemis in the summer of the same year, as well as

neither house nor home. 'Yes,' she added with emphasis ; to others, then and subsequently. In February, 1816, Dr.

*blessed be God-he had no house–no home-and no niggers!'" Jackson again urged upon Mr. Joseph Peabody the inhalation North Star ( American) of ether for the purpose of having teeth extracted under its in.

CONTENTS. fluence, and preparations were actually made for the redistillation of the agent; but the caution of Mr. Peabody's friends

Free Exhibition. The Sepulchre-A Little Village and Great prevented the desired consummation. In September, 1846, America—Facts from the Fields. ". The Meldrum Family. By Dr. Morton called upon Dr. Jackson for the purpose of getting WILLIAM JIOWitt. (Continued.)- A Peace Offering—Poets of a gas bag to impose upon a refractory patient, when Dr. Jackson the People. Samuel Bamford. Py Dr. SMILEN–The Songs of explained to him the action of ether and earnestly persuaded

Zion. By WILLIAM KENNEDY-Servants and Servitude. By him to employ it. By Dr. Morton's account, on the same even- JAMES BEAL-Two Sonnets. By H. F. Lom- A Swedish Maid ing he produced insensibility on himself by breathing the ether, Servant. By FREDRIKA BREMER-LITERARY Notices: The and the next morning the tooth was extracted which constitutes Singer's First and Second Books for Common Schcols. The Sahis claim to the discovery. When he announced the success of cred Lyrist. France and England. A Vision of the Future. the operation, Dr. Jackson received it without surprise, and By M. DE LAMARTINE. Repeal or Revolution. A Glimpse of the again with difficulty persuaded him to bring it to the notice of Irish Future in a Letter 10 Lord John Russell. By Dr. Duxthe surgeons of the hospital. It was only after the discovery MORE LANG--RECORD: Letter from Ireland. By AESITT XI. had passed through all its stages that it was thus brought before cholsox. Etherization, etc., etc. the trustees of that institution as a fit subject for their adjudication. “In answer to this narrative of undeniable facts, evidence is

PRINTED for the proprietor by WILLIAM LOVETT, of 16, South brought forward that Dr. Morton had previously experimented

Row, New Road, in the Parish of St. Pancras, County of with ether and knew its effects to a greater or less extent, be

Middlesex, and published by him at 291, Strand, in the fore applying to Dr. Jackson,evidence, it is sufficient to say

Parish of St. Clement Danes.


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