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eclat and advantage, became earnestly of that popular and justly cdebratcd
soliciloos to support and advance his work, •• C6mmodore Anson's Voyage
literary character as an author, and, round the World," although the title
for that laudable purpose, began to page attributes ir to the Rev. Richard
store his mind with a competent Walter, Chaplnin of the Centurion. It
knowledge of the antient dassics-Kin appears also, and we think it'a facf
acquisition which he knew to be es-: well deserving of particular notice, by.
sential, not only to the cuhivation of the following letter from Lord Anson,
a pure taste, but likewise to the at- that had Mr. Robrns remained in Eng-
tainaient of superior eminence in the land, it was his intt?ntinn to have added'
career ot literature. With this view, a second volume to that work :
he applied himself, with his accustom- ,« pu. c-
cd assiduity „to the suidy of the Greek '* *^^^ ^^^>
and Latin languages, which he had •' When 1 last saw yon i^ town,

. loDg^ in a ereat measure, neglected, I forgot to ask you, whether vou in-
andia which he quickly again oecame tended to publish the second volume
a great' proficient; and some who of my Voyapje, before you leave us,
knew him well, report, tliat in a short whicli I confess 1 am very sorry for.
time he had completely mastet^ H you should have laic! aside all
Miem- The solid erudition which he thoughts of favouring the world wiih
thereby ac<]uired, poliahed while it more of your works, it will be much
i&fonned his understanding, and gave dtsappeintetl,- and no one in it more
a more delicate bi^is to his former ha^ than your very uiucU obliged humble
bits of thinking— ^nd from hencefor- servant^

ward, his conversation, which had al- *' Airsoir." '

ways been •marked by a rich vein of

stroag sense, seemed to derive from " P. S. If you can tell the time of
this cojMOus source, a fresh stock of your depart uie,' let su; know it.'*
kiu^ooas iatelligenee^ combined with

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4H* • ^ Anecdotes of Dr. Paliy:

<3f dt-awing tip some ofRcial statements mas Anson, en.f brotho' of Adtmrtf
to be laid before tlie company. Lord Anson^ tlirough the meaxK of

" It was thought a remarkable cir- Mr. Stewart : and the friendsbips
<cumstance^ that about ten years after- that he formed, except perhaps in oee
urards, Mr. Orme, on his arrival in instance alone, never terminated ex-
£ngland, should meet and form an cept with the lives of the parties,
acquaintance with three eminent cha- The instance excepted was that of
racters in the literary world, who had the late Lord Clive, wiio finally re-
^ of them been intimate with Mr. turned from India about the year
Eobins, viz. Dr. Henry 'Pemberton 1769* Soon after his arrixal^ a visi^
and Dr. James Wilson, who had been coolness took place between his kml-
tfae ' associates of the late Sir Isaac skip and Mr. Orme, which terminated
Newton, and- Mr., Sckivt Nourse, an in the total dissolution of tlieir friend-
eminent bookseller in the Strand, and ship. The cause of this irreconcileable
also an eminent mathematician deepty disagreement has not yet been satis-
skilled in the Newtonian philosophy, factorily accounted forf.
Mr. Nourse, * in early life, had also On the 8th of March, 1770, Mr.
enjoyed the honour and happiness of Orme \i'as elected a fellow of the so^
becomii^ acquainted with oir Isaac, ciety of antiquarians.
JMr. Nourse was at that time preparing .( To be continued. )

■for the press thie learned works of Mn

Bobins, under the care of Dr. Wilson, anecdotes of dr. palef .

who, -in a very critical and learned To the Editor of the Universal Alag,
prefice, makes the following observa- sir,

tion : I WAS very much gratified by the

•* These (Mr. Robins*s) abilities as print of my old tutor. Dr. Ealey, 3lt
ah eng^ineer, I liave heard highly praised the head of your last Magazine. Yon
by many intelligent persons who ha\e have given him a hat and wig indeed,
l>eca upon the spcH ; and what is still difierent from what I ased to see him
jaM)rc, I have been informed by Mr. in, when he crossed the courts of
Orme, that tliey were approved of bv Christ college : but tlie portrait was
' the brave Colonel Clive, who, through drawn, I presume, when the dignitf
tlic force of genius alone, becoming of chancellor of Lincoln required a
a self-taught commander, has, wltli triangular liat and 'rose, and an in-

Aiatchlcss conduct, as well as valour,

mricvcd our sinking'affairs in that part ' ' "

of the world." ^ With this gentleman, the late T.

Scarcely a week passed, that Dr. Anson, esq. Mr. Orme often passed a
\\ ilson and Mr. Orme did not meet summer month at his seat in Staffoid-
iU Mr.-Xourse*s, to enjoy tlie fruits shire, who,*ai liis death, left Mr. Onpe
<if a literary conversation. At the ^ legacy of 5001. To perpetuate the
same place and time, our author memor^- of his friend, Mr. Orme com-
^>rmed an acquamtance with tlie late missionetl their mutual friend, Mr.
James Stewart, esq. coramonlv called Nollekins, to execute a hanasone
Athenian Stewart, from his long re- white marble bust of Mr. Anson, and
SKlencein Greece, who was then which Mr. Orme placed in a coiispi-
prcparmg to publish the tirst volume cuous part of his library. It,.was a
ot his Antiquities of Athens measured most admirable likeness; and, afeer Mr.
and delineated. Mr. Orme also be- Onne's death, was sent by his executor
came acquainted witii the late Tho- to the representative of Mr. Anson, as

. the most proper person to perpetuate a

ncemento of his ancestor.

♦ Mr. Nourse was bwm at Oxford, t Mr. Orme was eeneially' thought
in the year 170OV and received a uni- to nave held the pen tor Lord Clive, in
versity education there. He was fa- the year I764, in his admirable Letter
miiiarly convefsant with the Greek addiissed to the Proprietots of East
and I^tin languages, as also with the India Stock ;^ and from the strict iaU-
French and Italian ; and his family macy which then subsisted between
had resided in tlie city and .county of the parties, and tlie partieubr el^aace
Oxford for upwards of two centu- of the ^ompositioD, the conjecture is
'ies. not by any means improbable^

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Aneciotef of Dr. Poky-

froased quantitv. of horse hair. Paley
IQ a triangular bat nnd a ro^e, and au
episcopal wig ! The very idea ni^ikes
ine laugh, and will, I doubt not,
ever)' one of hiy old college com-
panions, into whose bands your Ma-
gazine may fell. You should have
seen hini. Sir, as we did, when he
stept <)ut of his little study into the
lectuite room, rolled from tne door in-
to his arm chair, turned his old scratch
over his left ear^ and his left leg over
his right, buttoned up- his waistcoat,
pulled up a stocking, and fixed a dirty,
cover torn, ragged Locke upon hfs left
knee, moistened his thumo with his
Lp, and then turned over die ragged
kaves of his books, dogs eared and
scraw led about, with the utmost rapi-
dity. All this was done in much less
time than you ku e read tlie descrip-
tion of it.

We were so accustomed to this pre-
paration, that it ceased to make any
impression upon us ; and sat each in
expectation of the first question fall-
ing to his lot. Paley shone as a lecturer
at a place, where the art of lecturing
is better imderstood than in any other
part of the world. In most places,
and particularly in dissenting acade-
mies, the lecturer delivers a kind of
preachment, and thinks he has done
much, if from his notes he has utter-
ed au haiangue, suitable to the sub-
jert, however unsuitable it may be
to his hearers. Not so the lecturers
in Cambridge, and particularly Paley.
After he had composed himself in tlic
' inanner above described. Be fastened
his e}'cs upon one of. his pupils, and,
^nthout any farther prelude, ques-
tioned him on some point of the pre-
cedii^ lecture. Woe be to tlie un-
fcrtunate wight, who made a wrong
ansivver -, he was hampered more and
taorcbf successive questions; while
tile laturer was enjoying his tri-
umph, the pupil, as we called it, be-
anie dumb founded, and the lecture
room in a laugh not to be suppressed.
Tlie lecture of every day was not
only a source of improvement but
aniusement. There was no need of
puiiislinieiits for naissing lectures, we
wer^ sufficiently punished, ilany cir-
cumstance pre vented us from attend-
ing thenr. Something was sure to
come out e^ch day, which amply re-
fflid us for the supposed trouble in
jany cases' of going to lectures. I
*all never forget au explosion oiie


morning in the lecture rooncr, wh^ a
fresh man, remarkable for tlie gravity
of his countenance and his infiexible
turn of features, was thus question^ r

Pray Mr. B , s$fB Paley, give

me an instance of a. simple idea ? . Ak
pause of nearly half a nunute ensued,
when gravity, drawing ^mself up
witli the perfect consciousness of rec-
titude, replied the Vice-chancellor.

Very \^'ell, very well, Mr. B ,

says Paley, pulling his scratqh over
his left ear, turning his right leg over
his left, refining his book, and tix.iQg

Eoor Mr. B , who auticipatca
y all these actions that he liadgot into
a scrape. Very well Mr. B, and now
ray tell me, what you mean by the

ice-chancellor. Poor Mr. B-

was dumb founded . After al it tie pause-,
Paley gently, as well as archly, asks
him, have you evei* seen tlie Vice-
chancellor ? Poor Mr. B ,

dreading llie consequences of his an-
swer, after a proper pause, dragged
fortli the reluctant yes. Puor fellow,
it was now all over with him : the ~
beadles, the silver maces, the largd
cap, large band, great wig, solema
port aacT a few goodly allusions to the
dignified person of the Vice-chancel-
lor, all came forth, and not one per-
son, who heard that lecture, will misr
take a complex tor a simple idea.

Poor Mr. B- acquired from

that moment the title of the Vice-
chancellor— the title which, if he is
no\y alive, his colleagues will giv©
him, remembering that, if he receiv-
ed^ he could also communicate titles.
The Vice-chancellor,, as we will now
call him, c«me some time afier into a
party in college^ one evening, and was
Stduted in tlie usual manner. Where
have you been Mr. Vice-chancellor ?
He replied witli his usual gravity, and
as few words as possible, to the
coffee-house. Who was there, Mr.
Vice-chancellor ? Nobody, but liis
Gruffity. This was a man of the
same year, remarkable for want of
sociableness and reserve, and the title
wasso apposite, that thus two of the
year lost tlieir names, and were e\er
after known' by the names of the
Vice-chancellor and his Gniffity. His.
Gruffity is, I believe, now a country
rector, and the character, so unsuitcd
to his youth^ has been meliorated by,
. and is more becoming in, advanced

There is no danger of Paley's con-

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4l0 Anetdoies t>J Dr'/Palar.

4act lending fufnre 1<?chirer5" int6 er- ed this fectnre, no one could sup c^

tor. It cannot be imitated but by ofcollege on these evenings wittwttt

men of finperior talents, who know particular permission* The Gredt

lyhen to tighten and when to slacken Testament lecture was a mostadmin-

tbe i-ein* } 4Ro crmld let us indulge We one : each qf us in his turn re«!

in the laugh^ nnd m Sul* instant bring and translated into English as many

JS9 back to the utmost serionsttess. venes as the lecturer thought 6t, \fi»

There v^nviio dangef also of any one gave us fffe general sense oi the \vboJe,

run niiig into an unbecoming levity, pointed out those passages which de-

The nioment the symptom apjiearea, served peailiar attention, explained

the culprit was brought into order in scripture by scripture, and acobmpa-

an instant. None of your jokes, gibes, nied the whole with suitable moral

jt^ers, jests, wit, pleasanty , Immour, exhortations. We had not, ytm xBtay be

and all that Mr. wa.s sound- sure, any rigmarole stpries about the

ed out against him in an mutant, and trinity, or such stuff ; tlie ^ve points

be had too strong sense of hi? danger, were left to repose in antiquated tb1tt>s j

to peruist one step fartlier in his ca- the thirty-nine ariicles were never

j«er: knowing; ittll well, that he had hinted at ; the creed of Calvin the

accasion foralfhia faculties to reply t6 trorshipper, as you projierly ob«rve

the questions that were coming down in one part of youi: ISIagaxine, of Mo-

upon him. kch, npt of the God of^Jesus Christ,

• After the questions in the former was never thought of 3 and Fal^V

lecture were over, Paley's position in Seems to have taken throughout for

Lis seat was changed j Ine scratch, his modd, Locke on the ReasonaWe*

llie le^, the book, took exactly the ness of Cbristiniity and his Com-

Op{)osite directions, the thumb was ftients on tlie Epistles. These nptf

Rioi^ened fts before, the leaves tnmed last books he recommended coiltiiiu-'

over, but nine ti mes in ten not stopped ally to us; and iiis recommend^ioo

at the pkcp which had any reference deserves the attention of all lecttners.

to what he was going to say, when in indeed if Paie}'*« tttcKle of iectaria|g

■the most ftimiliar manner he discussed were pursued in our pnlptts and lec-

fome subject in Locke or Clarke, or ture rooms, particularly &i the I6C-

in morarphiloscphy, pointing otit the ture rooms of the di.qwiters, nwrt

passages wiiich we were to read for scriptural knowledge A»ould be d^-

the next lectui-e day, and explainmg Aucd throughout this island in ftrtd

every thing in such a manner, tJiat years, tnan there has been bythe-

the driest subjects were made inte- tjsual methods for the last tlfee 1bu6-

Jesting. At this time we were most dred, or will be, by the pr<3sei)t rtie-

f)fusemplQ>*cd in taking notes, and thods, for the next three hundredyeais,

tlie manuscrijTts thus taken of his llie great point insisted unon oy h-

kctures, were not onl>* in the highest le}', wa?, that we shonui list«i to

repute in our own, but ^i^'ere eagerly Gtod, tw>t to man -, we should exert

■ought after in other colleges. J re- Our faculties in undefstaitdifi^ thtf

member to have copied out large dopy language of Iwly men of old : ifiat"«i5

bipoks onT.xx:ke ajra Clarke, on natu- shouldlree ourselves, as modi aspos-

wl religion, on re^-ealed religion, and sible, from all prejudices of birtli,

public , . ^ . „

find in my manuscripts. say how diAerent all this is from the

I have described to you Paley in pmmon mode of teaching, and toonJ

the lecture room, but I must not omit particiiLirly in that class who are not

9 circnmstaiice so hijiily to his credit, ashamed ro call theniseh'es by tlie

and on which lie huuself laid great names of Cab mists : thus placin^at

stress. This was his evening lecture their bead a name, wliich desen-es

ou tlie Sunday, always in the Greek rather to be enrolled among those of

Tcsiament , and on two other eveni ugs , the sect of Barabbas.

one always in the Greek Tcjit-wnent. I ha\iB described to you Paley in th<?

This lecture beg-an at ejght, and the reclUie room,! wish I could paiol

college gates were shut at nine 5 so hhu Coyou,^ashe sometimes came to

that^asaiithounder-graduatetjatteud* dimler in 'the college hailj dartinft

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i^Jiswers to ihe fSstorkal'andPkUosopidcal Qu$nwni. A\f \

rOirough one door, just as the waiter curate tliinluQg Tynvhitt^ the last of
bad made ]m entrance through ano- the wranglers : and Farmer, the com-
*ther, with the pudding in his hand, mentator of Slialiespeare and joHy"
iiequentlynon-plussed oy the diagonal master of E^ last but one*

walk of my old tutor, who was hasten- of tlie seniors optimi. But Pafey was" "*
"ing his steps to gain, the table, wliilst the first of his year, and it is a proof ••
any meat remained on it to satiate his that he was then the be$t of his coU -
.hungry appetite. The laugh at his temporaries. And here let ine warn
tardmess went round, and some re- you. Sir, and your readers, ftom' at*
partee amply repaid the upper tabk .tributing too much to this cFtcum- * -
for the delay, and its festivity was stance. " A man maybe a Senior>
communicated to every region of the wrangler, and tlms at twenty or twen-
hall. ' ty-one excel his fellows, wlio through "'

But I must not close my letter itath- idleness and inattention, may i(^ tSoi ■
out some intormation on the yeara next twenty jeairs see many pfthensr'
previous to Paley becoming a fello\v get before turn* Thus Home Tbok^i
and tutor of Christ college, at which was only eighth senior optinu in thei
his biographer seem9 to have had no year 175^5 and yet no one, who,
lmowl»ige ; and indeed it is evident^ reads the list of the men crtT^his' y[ear,
frona the stile in which his piembir will hesitate to giye him thlesuperjorir -
was drawn up, that he is not an aca« ty over all, for the vio^ur of his pow« -
demic, assuredly not a Cambridge ers and the extent of his attainihentsi
man^'and, still more positively, not My paper warns me 10 xipnelude^ but |, ^
acauainted personally with the hero shallhereafter, if this shall bethought
of nis tale ^ of whom he has gleaned worthy of a place in your.Ms^^zine;
some scanty materials from the infor- give you some farther insight uito the|
mation communicated in your's and characterof my old tutor ; apd I am
other obituaries. He coula not other- not without hopes, that others of lijs
.wise have spoken of Paley*s degree in pupils may be instigated to assist his
the manner he has done. His biogra- future biographer by the sketches^
pher tells as, that '* it a{)pears Irom that they may be prepared to givei '
the testimoQtes of cotempbraries, that him. John Law, or, as he used to bar
"he acquitted himself with an ability, called in college. Jack I^w,the coli
whicli shewed tlie vigour of his ppwr league in the tuition and constant
ers and the extent of Tii's attainments." friend of Paley, and now. an Irish
. 'What is there remarl^bie in this ? Bishop, would probably take the task
Do we not all of usdothes^me? upon nim, of giving a cotnplete edition
Our names on the tripos, the mathe- of PaJey's works with ^pie mdm(rirs
matical prizes that we nave gained, of his life, but he is. I lu-esume, too
the golden medals which have been much occupied with his brother Lord
presented to us, these declare jis to J£llenboroi4;h, in preparing for the
our cotemporaries aiid to the Cam- press the works of their pMst excel -
bridge world. But the vigour of our lent father, formerly Bishop of Car-
powers and the extent of our attaiur lisle, tlie patron of Paley, and the head
ments are best knownby the place held of the modem Unitarians. It is a great
in the calendar fbr the time j and in pity, that the works of tjiis extraordi/-
the list of honours for the year 170'3, nary Bishop have been so long left in
the name of Pajey appears at the neglect. I remain your constant

head : he was the sepio^ wrangler for . Reader,

that year. His exercises he kept un- iV^^^i^TiAN.

der John Jel:jb, ana the present Bi- ^

shop Watson, who were joint mode- answers to the historxgal ana
rators for that year; and the subse- philosophical ciuestions.

quent fortijries of Uiree such celebri- (Continued from page 3 14.)

ted men, "95 the moderators and tlie QITEST^ I. Which are the phief
senior wrangler of that year, woujd epochs between that of tlie battle pf
afiford rooniTor ample comments. iThe Marathon ^nd that gf the death gf
year was indeed not so good as the f^r Socrates ?

mous year 1757, in .'which Waring The battle of Marathop did npt
was the senior, Jebb the second, ana cure the Persians of the vain desire f)
^ benevolent, tixe generoji, tlie ac- extend their empire in EiHOp^, ^^V

- YoUV. "^ , . 3H "^ -

41^ Afti»Mt^ihetitffmt(dtaa9ftths^^

thnvi«d|j^heft[i,t!>at'€fifefninjflfesfef*fe6 tnmd, h of a mT'dHferrnt twttrre, ari
wei^ nrtt qtwnfiifd tb ineet m battle doeshonour to ttte people ■w.-hicti'ma^p
IfYt" detemiin^ed sons of freedom and ft. The Romans were now a lish^
t^]bu¥. TheJ; trusted to tlieir num- po^si^er, and cbnvmtedofliie'trecessiqr
Ijers, Af»d (heir se)\^erei^ detennined of gocrikws to makea peimte IzafnT.
to ^hi&ke «\idi e«ertfons, as should se- They were tiot to be gulled with tbt
ciite to him the cofifiuest t]flf Greece, idea, that this comtitittron ^was the
III vs'irt did his uncle endea%*o\ir to best of aH constitntions, ntirhad thcj

g-rsiH^e himbyliis fethei*s example, any opinion <Jf the wretch, \\1io,'w1)ffii
msndinnatttmptijt^tdd be attend- he 'was propo&ii^ some itiiqulroas
IW with-sittMlm- disgwicc. Xerxes was measure, wr)u]d cb\*er it over by a
nt>t tb be j)ers«atied : he was sole fhftteting panecyric on The ^sflon
lit)rd, «Td the despdt, t^hose wiM, if of the senate. They conceived, tha
fhwat*tcHbt whsoninfe only, h little They might learn by the errors of
Wc-ely k) pfdfk by the Vords of t«is- tjthers, and tiiat the expenence d
4otti. we trftsted to wiftibers ,• « oldem^ions would impair to them
UtiHt,- ^k>h has deceix-ed, and win instraction. for this purpose tbejdfr-
eontimie to deceive pdtticians ^rnd ge- legged a body of men to travel int©
tferals : enfi lie collected an immense ofter counnjes, particitliir^ iniD
•rtey, f«ogt«it, that ft flmotnrted, with Greece ; andtntjoUect from all qtar^
i^followt^rs/mtheicalculjftion^jofsome ters ererj'^ hinft ttiJtt might be usdiil
fciutorwns, to tiiree milltons ; and the to the forming o! a bodyc^flaws. Oa
•iJly ttroud monarda is said iso have their return, the senate appoififed a
%vpt <m revie^iing \)ierti, and reftect- decemvirate to cbmpUe from tfae^
ifig, ^Ihiit death wowld, without any tnaterials a'bt>dy of laws, and in the
JHS^tanpe 'from the sword ttf mati, lay year' four hundred and forty five be-
tti^m-ail levt»l ^'dh the grptind in the fere Christ, the laws were wiitteoon
fet^ur^e of ftlew Jj'ears. Tlie senseless ten tjibles, Jippriwed of by the pcqjJCf
fcblcf did Titrt renert on the misappli- «nd afrerwaras eiigra\'ed on pimrs «f
€fitionof4iiwn&n kbbnrmid imlusttj' in trrass, tod erecteci in the
kis Axlckedikid idle pursuits, and after ^at test of all judicial decisions.
^lhvingHii«nfl'er*^ffo^^i''^ tricks,. he Tlie nnct epoch is fixed on the
?KH^!iees ititoOreece, iind is ^topncd at menior}' bv a cakmity, wliieh -occas
Hie fwnbus «straits eif Thuntapytge "by sionally affects liuman nature, and at
Jjeofcidfls, ^"fA^^rmy of about four this time was most severely iblt at
ihOiisSuid" men. Hem the raomirch Athens and in Atrica. lluj descrip-
bi»d la pfoW'df What T^'as to be expect- tion of It given by Tlmcydides, ami
edwrtii'hew>esf^rting4br a country, enlarged upon by Lucretius, is weD
%4^it:h deser^d tfieir^upport 5 und for icnow n to every classical scliolar. It
liberty., t\'*[!di'to every noble mind is prdbably too1< its origin in Africa, aoS
^s mttch priced, as it is despised by ^vas conve}'ed to Athens in merchan-
TOOnej' jobbers, 'U'ho would sell their dise, though some supposed, thateiai
^votes "for apteee, and e^eem corrup- . the air was infecreo, and that the
*ion to be tJeGe?«ar>' fo the support of gates from the Aliican shore were sa-
^gorertimetat. The H'hole Persian ar- turated with destruction. Tliis ^tal
Tuy Was kept in check by this gallant "plague began in the year before Chrk
lK)dy of troops, and Leonidas with his «four hunc&ed and tiiirty, and witLa
-ehosttjtlifeehundredljacedaEmonxins, two years s^'ept "away ihmieBse jibjI-
apurned the idea of a retreat, and af- trtu'rfes at Atiiens, and Among tliem,
tjer mHueiwe slaughter of tlieir ene- 'towards the end of this time, Buect^
mies, they were buried under vollies "bra fed "Pericles.
W -arrov/s ^nd -ftpears. This action * The fourth epoch in this *eniark-
took place tn the year 'before- Christ 'able period we 'shall tiike tram tlia
.fgur hundred and ejglity, and deserves echnsc of the moon, \vhich li^ppeaei
./^to be impressea on the memories of in tm yt*ar befbr<i ChristfoufhunireJ
. those thuid spirits, who, though tlte -aodrlurteen : an -event «o £uiiiiiartD
«ea is between them-and the l*rencli, -usnow, that wc sGirceJy ;go oat ol"
V^ish to make security (loi^ble sure by 'dDdrs* to remark k. It was not so io
•yHlciies Miirty feet w?de, mnrtello ancient tmics, and ?» (lie pre.«jtt iSay
'^toM^ers, and uneless ftirti^cMtions. ' ^t tetrifies'tlie uncaltivJitea natiOBs if
-'Kie'fiext epoctito be ftsed m the Africa^ Asia, ^ Aiaerica- ^Wp^paf

fiaeoirb^^ tb«it Qoh tibijis ovrf th« b«?<i^ iuto tibe presence* qf hU wv^

Online LibraryUnited States. Supreme CourtThe Universal magazine, Volume 4 → online text (page 75 of 108)