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of heaven and earth; but are reserv. ceremony ; & corner stone to remove ed to the law of his secret will and the separation between Jew and Gen. grace: wherein God worketh still, and tile; an intercessor for the Church ; resteth not from the work of redemp- a Lord of nature in his miracles; u tion, as he resteth from the work of conqueror of death and the power of creation, but continueth working till darkness in his resurrection; and that the end of the world : what time that he fulfilled the whole cuunsel of God; work also shall be accomplished; and performing all his sacred offices, and an eternal sabbath shall ensure. Like. anointing tarih ; . accomplished wise, that whensvever God doth trans- the whole york of the redemption cend the law of nature by miracles, and restitution of man, 20 (which may ever seem as new crea: superior to the Angels; (whereas the ons) he never cometh to that point or state of man by creation was interior) pass, but in regard of the work of redemp- and reconciled and established all things tion, which is the greater, and whereto according to the eternal will ofihe Father, all God's signs and miracles do refer.

That God created man in his own That there is an universal or Ca. image, in a reasonable Soul, in inno- tholic Church of lion, dispersed over cency, in free-will, anil in Sovereignty: the face of the earth, which is Christ's that he gave him a Law and a Coin: spouse, and Christ's body ; being gamandment, which was in his power thered of the fathers of the old world, to keep, but he kept it not: that of the Church of the Jews, of the spiman made a total defection from God, rits of the faithful dissolved, and the presuming to imagine, 'that' thé, com- spirits of the faithful militant, and of mandments and prohibitions of God, the names yet to be born, which are were not the rules of good and evil; already written in the book of Life. but that good and evil had their own principles and beginnings, and lusted I believe that the Souls of such after the knowledge of those imagined as die in the loki), are blessed, and beginnings ; to the end, to depend wo rest from their labors, and enjoy the more upon God's will revealed, but sight of God; yet so as they are in upon himself and his own light, as a expectation of a farther revelation of God; than the which there could not their glory in the last day. At which be a sin more opposite to the whole time all thesh of man shall arise and Law of God: that yet, nevertheless, be changed, and shall appear and rethis great sin was not originally mov- ceire from Jesus èHRIST his eternal ed by the malica of man, but was judgement; and the glory of the saints insinuated by the suggestion and in, skull tlien be full; and the kingilom stigation of the devil,, who was the shall be given up to God the Father; first defected creature, and fell of from which time all things sball conmalice, and not by temptation.

tinue for ever in that being and stato That upon the fal} of man, death which then they shall receive : so thero and vanity entered by the justice of are three tinies (if times they may be God; and the image of God in man called) or parts of eternity. The first, was defaced; and heaven and earth; the time before beginnings, when the which were made for man's use, were Godhead was only, without the being subdued to corruption by his fall; of any creature: the second, the time but then that instantly, and without of the mystery, which continueth from intermission of time, after the word the creation to the dissolution of the of God's Law, became through the world; and the third, the time of fall of man, frustrate as to obedience, the revelation of the sons of God; there succeeded the greater word of which time is the last, and is erer. the promise, that the righteousness of lasting, without change. --Lord Bacon. God might be wrought hy faith.

A MOUNTAIN SKIRMISH.- : -- All at once

numerous lights gleumed through the That Jesus, the LORD, became in dense foliage on the mountain.lop wiih, the flesh a sacrificer, and sacrifice for a fiery redness, (prophetic of the ap-, sin; a 'satisfaction and price to the proaching struggle,) which was justice of God; a meriter of glory followed by à crash of cannon fear. and the Kingdom ; a pattern of all fully reverberating from valley to moun. righteousness; a preacher of the word tain, from glen to hill. “ Urus! Urus! which himself was; to finisher of the the Russians! the Russiaus !" burst

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once from immense multitudes; a quarter pot that boy is! To ses and in few minutes · several him a settin' down 60 the door step seuats, on their foaming steels, gul preunding to drink out of it, and fetchloped down the lizzy litight. The Cir. ing a long bitath artervards, and smokciussians, without waiting to hold a ing a bit of firewood and sayin' Now I'm Council of war, instantly galloped forth granliather -- to see him a doin' that $ the assistence of their comrades,- at two year old is better than any pone to the valley of the Zeures, and play as wos ever wrote. “Now I'm others to the pass of the Bakan, where grandfather!! He wouldn't take a pint it was ascertained that the combat had pot if you was to make him a present commenced, leaving, however, a strong on it, but he gets his quarter and body of veterans to guard every ap- then he says "Now I'ra grandfather.' proach to their villages in case of sur- Mr. Weller was so grerpowered by prise.

this picture that he straightway fell into a 11ost alarming fit of coughing, which must certainly have been ai.

tended with some faial result but for At length the Russian columns were seen advancing, cautiously and steal.

the dexterity and proinptitude of Sam,

who tahir.o a firm grasp of the shawl thily, preceded by their light howit

just under his father's chin shook him Lers transported on the backs of hor

io aud fro with great violence, at the Res, while a party of cossacks scoured

same time uurinisiering sume the sides of the hills, in order to

blows between his shoulders. By this prevent the possibility of the main

curious mode of treatinent Mr. Weller body of the army being taken by şur. prise; then, again, owing to the ner.

was finally recovered but with a very

crimson face and in a state of great Ir wness of the gorge and its serpen

exhaustion. tine windinys, they were concealed

" He'll do Proin view, when suddenly on doub. Pickwick who had been in some alarm

now Sam," said Mr. ling a curve they caine: in front of

himself. their hitherto invisible.

eneiny, had converted every jutting crag,

“ Hu'll do sir !" cried Sam looking shrub, and tree, into an ambuscade, will do one o, ihese days-be'll do

reproachfully at his parent,.“ Yes, he and were now waiting, in breathless

for his self and then he'll wish he anxiety, to deal a piece-meal destruc- hadnt. Did any body ever see sich a tion on the losts of their enemy, who could not amount to less than between convulsions afore company, and stamp:

inconsiderate old tilé,- laughing into five and six thousand. The formidable circassian dagger and flight of his own carpet vith him and wos un.

ing on the floor as if he'd brought arrows silently despatched such of the willucky cossacks ds came within grasp

der a wager to purch the pattern out of their lurking foes; and before the

in a given time? He'll begin again in

a minote. There-he's a goin' ofi—I army were made sensible of the vici.

said he would !' nity of so much dunger, they were

In fact, Mr. Weller, whose mind was a sailed with

of bullets

still running upon his precocious grand. and arrows, accompanied with one of the most terrific war whnops ever

son, was seen to shake his head from uttered by an enemy, more rescubling side i side, while a laugh, working the rell of furies than the war cry op like an earthquake, below the surface, mortal men.-Spencer's Travels in Wes. produced various extraordinary appear

ances in his face, chest, and shouiders, tern Cercasus

the more alarming because anarcomMR. WELLER AND II19 GRANDSOV.-- panied by any noise whatever. These " That 'ere Tony is the blessedest emotiocs, however, gradually sul sided bus"-said Mr. Weller, heedless of and after three or four relapses ho this rebuff, “ the Hesse lest boy as wiped his eyes with the cuff of his erer I seu in my days! of all the coat, and looked abuut him with tolerable charmin'est infants as ever I beer composure.--Master Humphrey's Clock. tell on, includin' them as wos kivered over hy the robin redbreasts arter they'd MR. WELLER'S OPINION Oy Railcomunitted suicide with blackberries, WAYS.-" I consider" said Mr. Wel. there never wos any like that 'ere lit- ler, “ that the rail is unconstitutional tle Tony. He's always a playin' vith and an inwader o priwileges, and ! no other books but the score and tally, pelled to alopt the novelty thus haie. thou hast caused printing to be used; Tul: in fact, many of the present names aud contrary to the king, his crown, and, of our type have been derived from dignity, thou hast built a papermill!" their having been first employed iu the Before the invention of printing al. printing of Romish prayers : for instance,

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should wery much like to know what honour and dignity o' travellin', rerg that ere old Carter as once stood up can that be without a coachnau : and for our liberties, and wun'em 100-1 wot's the rail in sich coachian and should like to know wot he would say guards as is sometimes forced to go if he wos alive now, to Englishmen by it, but a outrage and a insulty being locked up with widers, or with As to the pace, wot sort o' pace do anybody, again their wills.

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you think I, Tony Veller,.conid have pld Carter would have said, in old Coach- kept a coach goin' al for five hundred man may say, and I assert that in thousand pound a mile, vaid in ad: that ping o' view alone, the rail is an wance afore the couch on the inwader. As to the comfort, vere's the road? And as to the ingein-a nasty comfort o' sittin' in a harm cheer an yheezin', creaking, ¿asping, pusfin, bus. lookin' at Brick walls or; heaps o' qud, iin,' monster, alvay's out o' breath, never comin' 10 a public bouse, never rith all shiney green and gold back seein' a glass o' ale, nerer goin' throuh like a unpleasant beetle in that ere a pike; never meetin' a change o' no gas magnifier-as to the ingeiu as is kind (borses or othervice), but alsays aliays a pourin' out red lint coals at comin' to a place, ven you come to right, and black smoke in the dar, one at all, the wery picture of the the sensiblest thing it does in my opilast, with the same 'p'leesemen stand. rion is, vea, there's sounethin' in the ing abont, the same blessed old beļl Far and it'sets up that ere frightful & ringin', the same unfort'nate people scream rich seems to say “ Nuw here's standing bebind the bars, a waitin' to two hundred and forty passengers in bu let in ; and everythin' the same ex- the wery greatesi extremity o' danger, cept the name, vich is wrote up in the and here's their two hundred and fortý same sized letters as the last name screams in vun! "- Ibid and vith the same colors. As to the

Extracts from Periodicals.

000

men

Is the fifteenth century (the era of the book of Prayers to the Virginthe invention of the art) the brief: “Brevier,' from Breriary,-'Canon,' trom

or writers who lived by their the Canons of the Church—'St. Augus. manuscripts, secing that their occupa- tin,' from that Father's writings having tion was about to be superseded, boidly been first printed in that sized type, attributed the invention to the devil, &c. &c. and, building on this foundation, men How reluctanus, however, the old were warned from using diabolical books prejudice was parted with, even by the

written by victims devoted to hell,' classes most interested in the advance.. The monks in particular were its iti. ment of the new device, may be in. veterate opposers; and the Ficar offerred from Shakspeare's transcript of Croydon, as it lae had foreseen the Re- the chronicle in which Jack Cade, tha formation which it subsequently effected, Radical spouter of his day, is mude to truly enough psclainues in a

exclaim against Lord Say, Thou hast preached by him at St. Paul's Cross. most traitorously corrupted the youth

He must 'root out printing, ur printing the realm in erecting a graminurr-school; vill root us out! Nevertheless, the and whereas, betore, our forefathers had men of the old school were

serunon

the whole herd of mankind Pica,' from the service of the Masş. were in a state of moral degradation, termed Picu or Pie, from the glaring pearly equal to that which we haro contrast between the black and white thus described; for, although various on its page — Primer,' from Primarius, manuscripts existed, yet the expense

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hi trouble of obtaining them ras, number of Bibles, which so miraen as we have endeavoureut to show, so lously resembled each other in every great, that few could possess them in particular that they were deemed to any quaptities, except sovereign prin- surpass hunan skill, was accused of ces, or pups of very great reulih. wito craft, and tried The intellectual power of inenkind 1460.-- Quarterly Review. was consequerlly completely andlisci We have always thought it strange, plined--there

such thing as that while the history of the Spanish a combination of moral pow21- the empire in America is furriliarly known esperience of one age was not woren to all the nations of Europe, the great in the fabric of another-in short, actions of our countrymen in the East the intelligence of a nation

should, even among ourselves, excite rope of sand. Now, how wonderful is little irterest. Every schoolboy knows the contrast between this picture of wło imprisoner Montezuma, and who the dark age which preceded the in- strangled Atabalipa.

doubt vention of printing and the busy es- whether one in ten, even among Entablishmeni which only for a few mo- glish gentlemen of highly cultivated ents we have just left!

minds, can tell who won the battle of The distinction between the chrysa. Buzar, who perpetrated the massacre lis and the tutterfly but feebly iilus. of Patna, whether Surajah Dowlah trates the alteration which bas taken riled in Oude or in Travancore, or plare, since by the art of printing, whether Hlo kar was a Hindoo or scence has been enabled to wing Mussulman. Yet thu victories of its rapid and unerring course Cortes were gained over sava .es who tre remotest regions of the globe. med no letters, who were ignorant of Every men's ia urmation

the use of metals, who had not broreceived and deposited in com- ken in a single animal to labour, mon hive, containing a cell or recep: wło wielded no better weapons thun tacle for everything that can be deem: those which could be made out of ed worth preserving. The same fuci. sticks, flints, and fish' bones, who hty attends the distribution of infor- garded horse soldier as mation which cbpractorises its collec: half man and half beast,' who took tou. The power of a man's voice is

a barquebusier for a sorceror, able to ILO longer the invasured rauge scatter the thunder and lightning of which he can project his ideas; for the skies. The people of India, when even the very opinion we have just we subilued them, were ten times as utrered, the very serience we are now

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the vananisbed Ameri. writing-faulty as they may both he cans, and were at the saine time quite --printed by steam, and transported as highly civilized as the victorious by steain, will be no sooner publisksd Spaniaris. They had reared cities than they will be wailed to every larger and fairer than Saragossa or region of the habitable globe,-to' in Toledo, and buildings more beautiful dia, to Amerjea, to Chiaa, to every and costly than the cathedral of Secountry in Europe, to every colonyville. They could show bankers richwe possess, to our friends, and to our er than the richest firms of Barcelona fol's, wherever they may be.

or Crediz, viceroys wboze splendour far Although four centuries have not surpassed that of Ferdinand the Cae apsaad since the invention of the no. tholic, myriads of carulry and long ble art, set the origin of this trans- trains of artillery which would have cendent light, veiled in darkness, is astonished the Great Captain. It still, a subject of dispate! No cer- might hare been expected, that every taip record has been handed down Eng'ishman who takes ans interest in fixirs the propise tinę when--the any part of history. would be Porsun hy whon-and the pace rious to know how a handful of his whence this art derived its birth. The countrymen, separated from their home, latent reason of this mystery is not be an immense ocean, subjngated, in very creditable to marlind; for prin- the course of a few years, one of the tiny having been as much the coun- greatest empires in the world. Yet, terti-it as the substitute of writing, unless we greatly err, this subject is, from sheer avarice it was kept so, to most readers, not only insipid, hut completely a secret, that we are told positively distasteful.-Edinburgh Reriend an artist, upon offering for sale

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PROPOSITION TO CROSS THE ATLANTIC IN À facility. In 1836, Mr. Green marie a BALLOON

proposition at Paris" to cross the Alian. Mr. C. Green has published the fol- tic in a balloon, when he received a better lowing statement of the grounils upon from Admiral Sir Nydney Smith, con. which he founds his assertion of the furning his observations as to the dire. possibillty of making a journey in a tions of upper currents, and in which that balloon from New York, across the At- gallani officer status his conviction of lantic, to Europe. He states, that bal. the safety of the proposed undertaking, loons inflated with carburetted hydrogen, and his readiness to accompany tho, or common coal gas, will retain this aeronaut from New York to Europe in fuid unimpţired in its buoyancy, and his balloon. It inust be kept in mind very slightly diminished in quantity, that a balloon is not borne along as is for a great length of time; whilst, on a ship, by the force of the wind, har. the contrary, the pure hydrogen is so justo overcome the impediment insubtile a gits, and capable of so great terrosed by pissing through a denser a degree of t-imity, as to escape through element like the water, but is a hods, the imperceptible pores of the silk, lighter than the air itself in which it whether prepared in the ordinary man. toats, and is watted at the same speed ner, or by means of disolved India as the air itselt travels, as if it were rubber. These facts are the result of part of the moting body. The wide observations made dwing 275 ascents; expanse of sea orkers no impediment on many of these occasions a smaller to the undertaking, and a machine as balloon has been filled by a neighbour. large as the Nassau balloon coull. ing gas works, and has been brought easily be fitted up for the reception 4 distance of five or six miles to fill of three persons, and, victualled for that in which he intended to ascend, three or four months if necessary. containing, in many instances, its con. The machine could be lowered to the tents nearly the same in quantity and earth and ascend as often as il pleased quality for nearly a week. The aeronaut the voyagers, by the adoption of the has travellled 2,700 milt's with the same same plans as those used in the voyage supply of gas, aud could have continu to Germany. Mr. Green, having es.. ed its use for three nonths, if neces. tablished the facts of a current of air sary. As to making a rosage from continually passing round the eartha iu America to Europe, Yr. Green dates the direction of west-north-west, the its possibility from the following facts ;-- capability of his machine to retain tha On all occasions in which the balloons in carburetted hydrogen gas for an un: which he and other aeronauts have gain. limitted ting, and of its power of sused an altitude bevond the lower curtaining itself in the air for weeks rent of air, or land breezes, they found under these circumstances, and trusting one uniform current of air coming from to the faith he has always endeavour-; the Atlantic, and blowing west, northed to keep with the public, as to claim trest, or west hy north, whilst the under their contidence on this occasion. offers. winds, from different calisés, were blow- to take upon himself to traverse the ing from points completely at variance Atlantic from New York to England with the above; the ascent of the ma- in a balloon to be constructed for that chine into these upper currents is per- purpose, and that he will nake the fectly easy, and the saine altitude may experiment without any reward for his be kept for an indefinite time with equal exertions. --Mechanics' Magazine.

ERRATA.

Page 5, line 9, for“wanted," read “ wonted."
Page 9, Stanza 1, for "jungle,-furest,” read “ jungle-forest. ***

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