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the living, but on the ashes of the dead heretics." Henry's "History of Britain."

159. “We outrun our present income, not doubting to disburse ourselves out of the profits of some future plan.”Addison.

160. “And even in those characteristical portraits, on which he has lavished all the decorations of his style, he is seldom or ever misled.”— Stewart's Life of Robertson."

161. “And, as there is now never a woman in England, I hope I may talk of women without offence."-Steele.

162. “Notwithstanding of the numerous panegyrics on the ancient English liberty."—Hume's "Essays."

163. “ If policy can prevail upon force.”Addison.

164. “I have several times inquired of you without any satisfaction.”—Pope.

165. “For, what chiefly deters the sons of science and philosophy from reading the Bible, and profiting of that lecture, but the stumbling-block of absolute inspiration ?"-Geddes.

166. “ Let us make a covenant, I and thou.”Bible,

167. “Though he were a son, yet learned he obedience by the things, which he suffered.”—Hebrews

V. 8.

168. “His arguments on this occasion had, it may be presumed, the greater weight, that he had never himself entered within the walls of a playhouse.”. Stewart's “ Life of Robertson."

169. “On the east and west sides, America is

washed by the Atlantic and Pacific oceans."'Robertson.

170. “Adversity both taught you to think and reason. ."Steele.

171. “Many acts, which had been blamable in a peaceable government, were employed to detect conspiracies."—Hume's "History of England.”

172. “Although she be abundantly grateful to all her protectors, yet I observe your name most often in her mouth.”—Swift.

173. “If any member absents himself, he shall forfeit a penny for the use of the club.”Spectator.

174. “For there's many here about."-Southey.

175. "A mass of facts assume on a sudden" &c.Whewell.

176. “ There are, indeed, a great number.”. Johnson.

177. “ The public were never so liberally catered for by both our managers than at the present moment." -Blackwood's Magazine.

178. “If thou neglectest, or doest unwillingly, what I command thee, I will rack thee with old cramps."-Shakspere. 179. “ And after the uproar was ceased” &c.— Acts

1. 180. “Like mountain cat, who guards her young." -Scott.

181. “What is true of science, is still more true of literature."-Channing.

182. “If the stage becomes a nursery of folly and impertinence, I shall not be afraid to animadvert upon it.”Spectator.

183. “Though he were divinely inspired, and spoke, therefore, as the oracles of God, with supreme autho rity-though he were endowed with supernatural powers, and could, therefore, have confirmed the truth of what he asserted by miracles-yet, in compliance with the way, in which human nature and reasonable creatures are usually wrought upon, he reasoned.”. Atterbury.

184. “Nor want nor cold his course delay.”— Johnson.

185. “ Deliver me from the hand of strange children, whose mouth speaketh vanity, and their right hand is a right hand of falsehood.”—Psalm cxliv. 11.

186. "Field-Marshal the Duke of Wellington presents his compliments to Mr. Mulock. As it appears that Mr. Mulock has addressed the minister, the Duke concludes that he will give him an answer. He is one of the few men in these days, who do not meddle with questions, over which they bave no control.”

187. “The patronage, which the British Colonies affords to the home government is immense.”—Colonial Magazine.

188. “Many of Boyle's dissertations have never been surpassed for their combination of judicious sobriety, in not pressing his arguments too far."Whewell.

189. “There is a spirit in man; and the inspiration of the Almighty giveth them understanding."-Bible.

190. “And thence delight, disgust, or cold indifference, rise."-Crabbe.

191. “ There is not a girl in town, but let her

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have her will in going to a mask, and she shall dress like a shepherdess."-Spectator.

192. Where the force and direction of personal satire is no longer understood.”—Junius.

193. “The number of oysters increase.”—Goldsmith.

194. “ Without having attended to this, we will be at a loss in understanding several passages in the classics.” Blair's Lectures." 195. We

e are so made as to be capable, not only of perceiving, but also of being pleased with, or pained by, the various objects, by which we are surrounded.” -Wayland.

196. “And he, that was dead, sat up, and began to speak.”—Luke vii. 15.

197. “By differences in vegetables of the kind we have above described, the sustentation and gratification of man's physical nature is copiously provided for.” — Whewell's “ Astronomy."

198. “Hence has arisen the principal difficulties in this long-protracted question.”-A. M. Maxwell.

199. “In this way a Charlemagne, an Alfred, or a Napoleon, were enabled to accomplish such prodigies of labour."-Wade. 200. “Like the leaves of the forest, when summer

is green, That host, with their banners, at sunset was

seen.”--Byron. 201. “We have never uttered a word in this Journal, either in advocacy of, or in opposition to, any particular religious sect, or political party amongst us.”—Horace Mann.

202. “The vast extent of bogs and marshy ground, which are found even in the most populous districts" &c.—Sir G. Mackenzie,

203. Wherever he dream, under mountain and stream.”Shelley.

204. “And every soul, it passed me by.”—Coleridge.

205. “ They may readily associate with, and promote either.-Hopkins.

206. “Each one has had this disease in their turn." -Catlin.

207. “I am amazed to see ye living men.”—Maturin.

208. “Can parliament be so dead to its dignity and duty as to give their support to such a measure ?"Chatham. 209. “ Each look'd to sun, and stream, and plain, As what they ne'er might see again.”

Scott 210. “His mind is shook.”Dryden. 211. “What is writ is writ."-Byron.

212. “ Thou hast borne, and hast patience, and for my name's sake hast laboured, and hast not fainted." - Revelation ii. 3. 213. “A damsel kneeled to offer

prayer.”— Pollok.

214. “No civil broils have since his death arose. Dryden.

215. “Men's passions and interests mix with, and are expressed in, the decisions of the intellect."Channing.

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