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x}{ velocity which may likewise be regu-
• lated at pi«isure, by means, of augment-
ing or diminishing the height of the
water in the vessel wherein the lecciver
of the gas is inverted. Bendes thus eon-
iducing' to the Durpose of rendering «he
.^s uniform, ihe water through \vnich
4 1 passes will condense a portion of it,
nvnich condensed portion will be found
J.O collect IB coal tar, upon the surface
.of the said water. A vessel attached to
the lower side of the retort pipeyand coa-
93ected with k before it enters the water,
|a likewise u£€d occasionally, with con-
siderate advantage, as it detains a con-
siderable portion of superfluous tar,
which, besides being thus collected with
great facility, is prevented from after-
wards impecliag or clogging the burners.
This ^-cssel should hai'e a « top-cock at
t})e bottom of it, with a view to emit or
Jot out the tar from time to time. The
aperture at which the gas is burnt,
i)ught to be very snukll, not larger than
a small sewing needle— *and the flame
tnay be made to asb-ume a . diversity of
shapes, by making tlie gas to proceed
or issue through .n number of smaU
^ertu^es or ihrougli a Hne slit. A large
aperture allows a portion of the gas to
fiais uninflanjed, which, as the snicU is
not a little diaaerecablej must fee very
careluliy avoided. The a{)crtures are
considered as of a proper siijc, when the
Hanie appeiirs to be. perfectly clear, and
-dischargt^s no smoke. Besides the su-
periority in point of oeconomical advan-
tage, which this light will be foimd-to
po$se$s, above the lamp and candles in
common use, the facility and certainly
with which the flame iuay be cxtin-
jguiahed by the simple means of turning a,
f tojMfockj tad also froju'ilK ciAJttjn-



stance of its remiiringno wick, will b«
further regarded as incidental advantages
of ver}: su|>crior import-^nbe.

The Rev. Job Orton's Letters and Lift
have been some time in the press, and
will be ready for publication the begin-
ning of the year, making two voluqies^

Mr. Oupne has in the press, and will
publish early in the Spring, a Life of
Michael Angelo Buonarotti, compris-
ing his character as a Poet, a l4in-
ter, a Sculptor, and an Architect, with
such illustrations only as may be essen*
tial to a complete view of his subject, ^
in One V^olume Quarto,

The Rev. Edmund Butcher, of Sid-
mouth, has now ready for publication, a
second edition of a work, in which he
has been consklerabiy assisted by the
Rev. Hugh Worthingtou, and the Rev.
John Evans, A. M. It is a Family
Bible upon an entire new plan. The
grand object of this work is, by unitinij
the devotional with the his toncal parts
of scrip ture» to make the fbcmcr, com-
ments upon, or improvements of the
latter; and thus present the substance
of the HoJy Scriptures, in a series of
lessons wculiarly adapted to family rea-
ding. The whole work is divided into
three parts-*>the first contains the narra-
tives of the Old, and the second, those
#of the New Testament. The third part
contains a great numljcr of lessons coK.
lected from the whole of the ^Sacred
Writings; upon the (divine attributes and
government; ujpon the various branclws
of uiety and virtue; upon the creation
and redeiu prion ol' the world; upon the
present and future condition of thehif-
.man race; upon prophecies, promise?^
and a number of other important sub~
jects, which arc thus, in a mariner pe?.
culiarLy impressive, and in the pure
words of Scripture, set before the reader.
It contains also a great number of short
notes, useful Tables, and above five
hundred .and thirty Hymns, suited to
the lessons to which they are affixed.

The second £dition of Mr. Law*
reuce^s Modem Land-Steward, is near-^
ly through tlie press, and ready lor pub^
licatioa. The additions, separately sub*
joined, amount to upwards ot fout
sheets, upon the most important sub*
jects of rural oeconomy ; particularly in*
vestieating the nature of that connection
which is supposed to subsist betweea
agriculture and chemistry.

A second c(^U«ctiou of I^uon ad-

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553 Modem Discoveries, and Improvements in Arts, Sciences, ttTr.

dressed to a Youn§ Clergyman, by 'the Calendar is ordered to be restored ; a^-
■ llev. Job Ort<w, has. been recently ah- cOrding to which all dates will be ex-
itounted- af lieairly rtiody for pnbUca-i prtssea> aft^r the first dayjofth^ ensaiug^
tion. month of Jannary^ 1800.

A new work, entitled. Conversations • M. Harding (to whom LaUode'^
on Chymistry, prepared in a popular nietlal for the best astronomical work
form, in two volumes, diiodeciitio, with has been lately adjudged by the Nation-
plrrtcs by Lotvrie, will appear in- »he al Instituks in consequence of his har-
courf^ept' iIr- present niontb. ingdiscoicrcd thfr-last -new planet) has

Mr. Gregory, of the Uoval Military be^ii lately appointed director of the
Academy at Woolwich, fjas now in Astronomical Observatory at Gotitog>ei].
the press a publication, eniiilcd, A Mw Van Moiis, a &atavian chymist^
Treatise of Mechanics, Th(H}j\.tiral, has lately announced an important df&«
Practical, and Descriptive. This Work covery of hi*, viz. -that broth tnay be
will be comprized in two largo vohmies,'- preserved tor many years, by means of
octavo, with pluies. a few grains of meTcufy, in a stale of

John Disney, esq. of the Inner Ttrn- oxyde and nitrate: Nitrate of srhrer has
pie, intepfU very sjyefdiiy to pu1)lish a long been <»nfiidered es ibe roost ppwer-
1 realise on the' L^ws of Gamiup; and tul of antiseptics, although the nitrate
.Wagers, inchuiing a Digest of the Sta- . ofgoid and mercury are eqaally so. • In
lutes, and a List of the adjiu3<;ed Cases ilie process <jfM. Van Mods» he found
ajipcnalning to these subjects." that oxvgenated muriate of pot ash had

rhc sixth volume, for ilie yei>r J804, ilie eftect ' to-'retacd the putrefectioa
of that valuable work, entuletl, the of strong- soVip several daya, and that
Asiatic Annual lies;! ster, will be pub* -ukim:a<Selyhsuc€eeded in putting -a stop.
lishcd early in the course of the ensuing tb it, ; at a cettain point. He likewise
year. ' found- that very dilute nitric acid, ao^

One of the French journals makes tliat oxygenated nxoriatio atid, am ca-
■mf'iuion of a discovery for preserving pable ol preservinig sood ibr aevenl
imiah rooms dry, wiihoiit deforming, months, ^^•

them. The author lives in a dandy M.Maslowsky^, a Polish eloek-maker,
district of the department of La Vendee, has feitely exhibited at Beriin the model
where downs are formed, which fre- of a -new musical instramcnt, %o t^HicH
^qwenily ^hift their place: 1)1 traversing he has given the ndme of a Kodhon.
one of ihcae downs, on foot, he stum- It is repmdentcdas consisting of a acruod
hied on iome mushrooms that lay bu- .board, tki which the usoal System o£
ricxl under the ssind,atid which he found the wires 'ef the piano is eonstrtt<;^ed. '
had preserved their original form. He It appears that bexwcon these Wires are
immediately made, a colleetion- of them, small wooden c\*1inders, which^ when
And ptficcivfed thiit tliey "unt}cr\Vent rio put into mottehV communicatd i\mt vi-
jtltcKition afterwards V ih- ^ct they brations to the ^ires. Tht- tones einit-
serted him for an hydrometer: and it ted b}' this instrnment are rFportedtobe
^hould bfe remarked, that, if they soften so soft arid enchanting, that the'ittmv-
jn moist weather, th^ recover their w^z itself docs notsittposa or even etjoal
i;,irdni?S3 in dry^veather: and as every the very wonderfal efiect which it-pro^
principle of vegetation has become ex- duces. Tht forte and piano aie pvtn,
tinct, their form does n&t alter either bj' n-e are told, in every possibi^^ or, it-
wrinkles or by piitre(aietion.' In iini- least, imaginary gradation.
tating the process oi* nature, the amhor ,A new Work, entitled, ObserK^fiotM
of this discovery observes, that he dries on luygiish Architecttne, compoftti' by
xnushrooms in a stovft of saiid mode- the Rev. J. Dalkway, has been Utefy
lately heated; announced ^ nearly le^tiy for pnWlica^

. Dr. Aikin intends shortly to publish tion. Its primary object is to disflava
a Work > under the follomng title : -^ general and cbifOpRheoi^iye view of tbe
GcographJcai Ddirications; or, aCom^ arYcicat, miliwfty-, awf ecelesbaticai
pendious View of the Natural airf Po- strttclmts thai' faave befen erected at
litical State of all parts of tlic Globe, diffeifent times ihdifita^nt parts of tills
in Jw» volumes, small octavo. kingdom, -aTid dedu'dna a comparfewi of-

The New, otllevolutjtDity, Calendar m'oderit buildiiws itiSr such ife have,
of France has been lately abolished, by been constracteo in a siidllaT styfc oW
l|d«>ewcofilKS«sjate,4ndthe.Gj*egoriivu the cootioeut. • " . '*• *

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65*



STATE OF PUBLIC AFFAftlS.



LITTLE did wc think, wlwn itrit-
ing our last report, that the pub-
lic agitatiofi on the events of the war
on the Continent could be increased;
but so uncertain is rumour, sb little de-

Scndence is to be placed on intdligenro,
aat ni this moment it is doubtful,

• whether the career of Boons^arte is
. ©topfK'd by the total rotrtc of hi6 j^rmy,

- -or that h& has annihilated the Russinn

• forces, and -^is on his march to Cra-
I.COW. We left him oft the south siile

' • of the Dairabe, his head -quarters be-

• iiig at Bmnnau, on the Inn^ and those

• of ikrnadotte at Saltzburgh. Partial
actions took plae<;, bat the progress of

• the emperor was constant. The Aus-
.'irians were, as we mentioned bet'oire,
. totaHy dispirited ; they retreated in cviery
; (lireetton, and the popular^ ,\rantiry^the

fiaer^y of liberty, rootft no resistiUice to

^e French. .

' The cmperof of Anstria, with his
•wheje court, left the capital in the
- utmost- confosion. The possibility o<f
•9uch an event does not seem to hate

• entered into the calculations of • the
Aolic councifl, or any of the coutliers
of the nnfortunote monarch. No pre*
paiatiohs had been made, and in eonse-
QQenoe very few individuals availed

Jhcmselres of the late differ to them, by
the court, to carry their goods to a
.pktee of seciiriiy. The <*eeiie mnv be
ODorc easily imagfned than dest ribed . 'fhe
•peofkle wen; throwiftg the-Mame of all
ihe disasters of the war oh the cotirl —
the conn On the cabinet— »the tfibinct mi
its getHsralS — but mutml recrimmation*
T^re of tittle a\-cJil ; the apptWPch of th*
French w«i steady aftrt ceti^in, and the
sovereign df Austria left his cnphAl with
#»e utmost chagrin and ahxietv ; dit-
bioos trheft to ^, and uncertaiti wholift
•r how he #G5 to collect ail ar.nf s»»f-
•fecient fof hiB defence. Ftrtin HKntin,
a to^fi ifl Moravia, 9ie;nHi/H by fn-
Itfte extents, he i<;snH d |^roc^am!1!!0^
OH Notwmber the thTrteenih, wWch
dwcovcfHthe diui^<5 of his sfituat'rcm,
bat at the same tiniei ebofifJence that
hfs aiferrs tierc notif ''.fnetil>le.

In thfd proetemattou, he di'ft«fes,ffftit
his^dc^irea tor fxiaee wefeaK^-avs sinrere,
that he did tiot desir^ to extend his do-
jnmion, arid that Ms only wish i-A waking^
^ the war A^as to heq^ tKe Fifctieh trt the
' tfcaty of Ltirtieville : thwt with a view
•W arert the danger impending on hh



eapftal, lie had made o^-ertttres it thq
French emperor fjr reconeiHatidn,- and
ffn armistice preparatory fotite^otiation.
iTie terms, however,- for nn a^miHtideof a
few weeks v/ere cj^ce^snre ; iid less thati
• the retuf h home of the allied troops,*
the disbanding of the Hungarian levies,
afid the evacuation ii( the duchy tff Ve-
iiice, and- of the Tyrol. His honour, anc^
the good of his penplOi did riot permit
him toncccxle to such terms ; whilst he
had such inexhnusted resources m the
heart*!, in the lovaUy, iii the strcns:th of
his people; and In the yet undiminished
forces of his high allies and ffieudjj the
einpcrop of Russia :<hrtl king of Prussia.

Thero is magT>ai>imity in this resolu-
tion of the uniorttuialc lAonafch; but,
Sodn after, he was f-ompelled to Iea\c
Urgnn, and to retreiU \o C1inut2 ; and
for farther security, the couirt, it was
«aid, had departed,' of wa^* taking i ft de-
partlire, for Cracow. In {\}fi niwn time,
Hnonaparte was not idle. His troops
imde tlieir approaches refiilatly to Vi*
enfta, and cleared tlie &Hmtry of every
hodiile force to the south ^the Datnlbc.
On the J 4th of Novcnihef, he ertte*e4
Vienna in person, where he foiftid a
prodigious qilantity of artillery ani
stores; and he was, bc*i»M, ablf lo 4tOp
b great quaniity «>f boat <? that were g(5-
Inj!; down the fiver, with the -ptopef ly of
governmem or ef hidKiduali, endea-
vouring; to secure it. JiiTC aho he.ve*
rified t^'ie predictidii udeitd by hiirt on
revi*wif£^ his troops at Bo «k>*^ne. On
seeing the miscraok clolhiftg df hit
soldiers, h(i cheered them H-iih ihe'as-
«ur*Trce, that in a short tiAie thev
i^h(/uld excht\r)Ge at Viemiaf their ltftlet<
for the t)e£t cloth in the pcJss^sjiorr of
An^ttw.

ThtfS to ihH \)(i\m th* fbrtun* (5f'
B^io»Mfarteh«ssuccee<!ed totirt mmost
of h!«5 \VWi«. Th^^enetrfV, fot»t*tI in
every direttioft, hAs' left to him the ca*
pkAl, fttfnWted with every rifecessjrj- for
his army, and a country rich m 1t-
8<itarces of etiefy kit)d. -Yet he is hot
seeure irt hr* rtewly-aemiirekl poj^c-
fiitSni. He iw*y have pfcnrted iii^ h-is
mind the e^rctrftg df Havarta irj^o a
klnn^doVfr, aYid the ruin 6f tfte Wap»- .
bnrgh dynasty. ITte ^aPr iH ritrt c^•er.
The emperdr c^fRasaJA htti qtifftcA ikt-
Kift, rflfd ij cttfling W h*ad m% ffoOffs iu
pey«o». Thwe troops hAve bt?cti •t:aVce*
ty di4sJ!ublM iti aHfixber : tikrAmtti^
- ' - • jOOgle



JB54



State ofPutlk jf fairs .



cans wHl rally round him : a conflict of
the severest kind may be expected. As
xve expressed ourselves in tlv: month of
October, should the three emperors ap-
pear upon one plain, the battle will be
such ^ Euror)C has never wi messed,,
and the result of it %%iH materially
cliange the relative situation of the con-
tending powers.

Such a battle has assuredly b^cn
fought ; but so vague ace ther accounts
relative to it, that it is impassible to as-
certain at present what are the advao-
tegcs, if any, obtained by either party.
Buonaparte lost no time at Vienna : his
troops were soon in motion, to the east
:xx}d to the north of that town ; and he
cvitlently wished to destroy, as soon as
possible^ the remains of the Austrian ar-
my; asid the advanced bodies of thjc
iRussiaps, before the reinforcements of
the latter power could come up. The
insurrection of Hungary, or what we
Ahonid call the levy en masse in that
kingdom, threatened him ; but there
seemed to be so liule firmness in the
,coum:ilsof Austria^ that not much was
|o be dreaded from that quarter. From
the forces of the Archdtike Charles, still
less was to be apprehended ; for if he
was compiled to flee by Massena, and,
-by a circuitous rdute, was endeavouring
to gain Hungary^ it was evident, that
Massena could much sooner come to
the relief of the main French army, than
Ac Archduke to that of the Austro-
Russians.

Buonaparte, we have observed, en-
tered Vienna on the 14th of November.
At that tioie his troops had advanced
into Moravia ; for Murat entered firuna
on the 1 Sth, and the French emperor
entered the town on the 20th. At this
time the German emperor was at Ol-
sautx ; but, from various circumstances,
we are less interested in his fate than his
Jiigh situation would require; and we
leave him to letite to 1 escben, to at-
tend to the movements of another em-
peror, who now claims oar attention
and admiration.

Alexander of Russia had sent his ar-.
mies into the field ; but he knew, what
the-name of Emperor implies, that he
slrould share their dangers, and.be h im-
self at their head. Waatever might be
the other titles of his adversary, he saw
in him those qualities vrhich might put
too manv other sovereigns in Europe to
the bln?h — a lofty and enterprising spi-
't^ cfoi¥oed with success^* a^d aisujig



at universal dominion. Well that
might a heart like Alexander's expaai
with the thought —

'' But all the budding honours oa tji^t

crest
rn crop, to mak^ a gail^pd for mj

head.*»

With such a thought he Quitted his«i-
pital, travelled rapidly to Berlin, bad s*.
veral coaferenccfc with the kinj^ of Pixis-
sia, was not disheartened by the disa*'
ters of Austria, but hastened to phac»
himself at the head of his own tr»ops
in Moravia. Tliey had arrived -by wanr
ous routes into this disuict ; and ibe
two emperors of Russia and France, bs*
ing now so near to each other aa Braon
-and Olmutz, it was evident that a pstcb*
.td battle must speedily decide their re*
spective pretensions. ^Letters, it was
said, passed het ween the two so vci e igBs ;
but there is little reason to bclie9e»
that they contained any thing more thati
those civilities which jwss between two
high-bred men of honour, on the tm
of a duel, when the life of one orotHer
fuvist be the consequence of the meet*
ing.

rhe future lustorian will lelele •. maaf
fircumstances of these fventftit deySi
which ^ in the ixnmcnsity of trash pob* ^
lished in our pa]>ers, are'so overwbefaiv*
ed with exaggeration or iietion, that it
would be to no purpose to call onr read*
er's attention to them at this junctmev
Suffice it, that Buonaparte was atBnoin
on the 20th, and that, on the fcdlo^
ing days, his advanced posts skirmished
very near to Olnutz. As nothing of
very material importance occiirred for
nearlv a fortnight,' it is to be prteumed^
that he was collecting his focccs for a
a decisive engagement, and that Ala-*
ander was employed in theaame manr
ner. What the numbers were on eitfaer
side we have not, at present, any meant
of ascertaining : it>is easv to talk, as the
papers do, ot thousaoos aad tens of
thousands, and to leave forty tbimsand
killed on both sides on a field of battk^
These absurdities are almost too ridicu-
lous to be noticed* The posi^on of the
French anny seems. to have beenirell
ascertained ; their left being supported
by the strong )>osition «t Bfunn, the
^ight at Nicholsberg. The positions ot
the Russian army are not given. A lex*
ander was with tnem in person, and his
brother Coo8taittta« h««d«d th<3 ^
vairy.



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Stale cf PuhUc Affair f.



' The two-afmiej met on the 2d of De-
cember, near Wischau, a town between
Bninn and Olmatz ; and the rencontre
must have been terrible. The Russians
marched with a view to make the at-
tack ; but the French anticipated them ;
and. the conbeguence , vi^as, that the
centre of the Russian army gave way ;
and though the llussiaus had the ad-
vantage in their right win^, yet the day,
^ter a conflict from sun-nse to sun^'set,
wais in favour of the French, who cap-
lined the whole of the Russian artiiler]^,
and nyade a considerable nuaiber of jm-
aoners. To what distance from the neld
of batde the centre of the Russian ar-
my retreated, we do not know ; but the
next day they came back to the attack,
and, animated by the presence of their
sovere^, made tlieir charges with the
bayonet, betn^ wklvout tbcir artiller\',
and not choosmg to waste powder and
buUeis. On this day, it ib probable that
Uie charges were made at various places,
and with various success, without any
thing decisive on either side : that they
were recy bloody on both sides, we can-
not doubt. The Russians were, again
the aseailants on the following day,
when, with umumpkd perseverance,
tlley shewed what may be done by
determined men ; for, with the bayonet
alone, they retook the whole of their
artillery. The French, in their turn,
were compelled to retreat ; and we. find
all papers agreeii^, that they returned to
their fornLer position, having their left
atjimnn, their rig;ht at Nicholsbcrg,
amd the river Schwartz in their front.

\\'hat will be the result of this battle
we cannot conjecture, in our present ig-
norance of the lesources of the two ar-
jniesj Bath mc^' expect great reinforce-
ments'; and another conflict wiU eithes
be renewed on the same spot, or an at-
tack will be made on the French in their
present positionu If Massena has eome
to the assistance o( his master, it can-
not be doubted that the Fiench will be
again the assailants ; and» on the fate of
that battle must depend, in a great moa-
suie, the events oi this campaign. If
they should be de&aied,^ and compelled
to make a hastv retreat behind the Da-
nube^, nothing out tlic fortune of Buona-
parte can save hiui ; but, as far as the
present details from the continent give
«3 information, we ^cannot entertain
»<ry sanguine iKipes, that the bloody-
battle bf Austerlitz will be productive of
▼gry great b<aiefit to the allies..



55t>

In the north of Germany, the prepaw
rations for tlie campaign are very great,
and promise much. To the force of
the Prussians is united a considerable
array of British, Swedes, and Rus-
sians. To what point this force will be
directed, is uncertain. Tlie probabilitf
is, that one body will march, through
Westphalia, to tfie attack of Holland,
whilst the main body of the Prussians
crdsses.the Danube into Bavaria, to ctf
oflf the retreat of the French. The elect
iorate of Hanover, freed from th-
French, except the few remaining in the
fortress of Hameln, will be recruited by
the expeudiiure of British guineas, in
the payment of the' iriendly troops in
that quarter ; and it has received a pro-
clamation from its sovereign, the elec-
tor, expressive of gratitude for its attach-
ment to him under the oppression of the
enemy, and promising tuture protec-
tion. As the first stign of electoral be-
neficence, an intimation is given, that
the Duke of Cambridge, his son, is des-
tined to be their future governor ; and
if by this meaix a more unmediate con-
nection is kept up between the peoplo
and their head, than by the former plan
through the Lords of the Regency,
there cannot be a doubt, tliat that ill^
fated electorate will be a great gainer.'
Ill it^ present state, it is very Itkciy to
contribute much to the recruiting of
our army ; for many of its ancient ar«
my must remain out of employ, and the
country is scarcely capable to aflbr<l
them any other means of subsistence.

But the great feature in the events of
the last month, in the North of Ger-
many, is the junction of the King of
Prussia With the grand confederacv.
Tlie king, it is well known,, had long
been inimical personally t^ the French »
but motives . of policy prevented h*m»
from following the bent of his inclina^*
tions. How &r he has acted prudently,
time must discover. The moment of
ki» declaration was without doubt well
chosen, and his cabinet might naturally
conclude, that the French, at such a
distance from home, and wearied by its'
battles'with the Russians, must fall aiv
easy prey to a fresh anny, so numerous^
and so well disciplined as ihat of Prus-
sia. Our insuUu' Situuiion debars U9
from the opportunity of gaining sufli-
cientJuformatioii of the occurrences as
they take place. We canilot tell what
is the nomber of forces with Massena^
and with Angcreau>.aiid what^iuiw bands



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^i



State qf PulHc Affairs.



of comrripts have Bern marched from centers of every <icscnpdoii, were Ctaw^ti^
FtBDce to ncruit die muin aniiy. la aod very considerable sums weic coi>
confederacies tlurrc i& always a gntat dif- lected at the doors of die places.of i«or-
£cuhy both in plunnini^ and pursuing ^ip, for (be relief of the uSdows aod
Unyicbeine; and ihe skill and fortune of* cbiidrcq of die faerociwho had felleo ia
Buonaparte are very daiifM^rous enemies, the bactie off Trafalgar.- litt aolesioit^
If Prussia hod kept its ucutrality, or had of (be occasion, we seriousness vitii
joined the Freucli, tii« electoraie of Ha- which die -day was spent, the heartfiek
liO\xit and an extension of territory to- tlianks for so great a victoisy^ with dK
wards liambur^h, would have been its si^bs that inten»inglrd on the loss sus-
vewvai : '\i thi: (X>ufedk:i\icy should sue- tamed by chc death of tbe favourite admi.
ceei, it uiay look forward' to the parti-^ rai, mark(.-d, in .a very striking maiuicr,
cipatioA ol bpoils on the banks of the tbe character of the oiitish aatitHi;- aad
D4nube. it is to be hoped that the memevy of ia

There is litt!c reason toiiui^^lno, that «^'ill impress on every mind, a true saisc



Online LibraryUnited States. Supreme CourtThe Universal magazine, Volume 4 → online text (page 101 of 108)