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INVOICE of 60 Barrels of Herrings, shipped at Liverpool by R. Hastie and Co., on board the Fury, Captain Thomson,

for Barbadoes, on account and risk of Richard Sykes, of that place, being marked and numbered as per margin,

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INVOICE of sundry Goods shipped on board the Rainbow, Captain Browne, for Jamaica, by White, Smith and Co.,

on account and risk of John Roberts, of that place, being marked and numbered as per margin,

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J. W. P.



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87 | 10 0

T. B.

1 i Case, containing

244 Dozen Pairs Shoes, at 21s. per dozen

Casing and Packing
1 1 Cask of Nails, weighing-

Net 8 cwt. 2 qrs, 21 lbs., at £10 per cwt.

Hooping, etc.
1 to 9 9 Bales Tow Osnaburgs, containing-

85 Pieces ; 12,000 yards, at 5d. per yard

Canvasing and Cording
1 to 6 6 Trunks Printed Muslins, containing

560 Pieces ; 13,440 yards, at ls, per yard

Trunks, Packing, etc.
1 to 4 4 Cases, containing -

670 Pieces Scotch Linen ; 16,140 yards, at 1s. per yard...
Casing and Packing ...

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London, August 21st, 1854.

E. E. White, Smith and Co.


2. εω.




σπ(α-ο)ώ-μαι τελ(ε-ο)ού-μαι αρ(ο-ο)ού-μαι

Impf. εσπ(α-ο)ω-μην ετελ(ε-ο)ου-μην ηρ(ο-ο)ου-μην Contracted Verbs which, contrary to the rule, retain the short

Fut. σπάσομαι τελούμαι

αροσομαι Vowel.

Aor. , εσπα-σα-μην ετελεσαμην ηρώσαμην As in some uncontracted pure verbs, so in some contracted

Perf. .

εσπα-σ-μαι τετελεσμαι αρ-ηρομαι pure verbs, the short characteristic vowel of the root remains


εσπα-σ μην ετετελεσμην αρ-ηρομην in the derived tenses. Most of these irregular verbs take o in the Perfect middle or passive and in the First Aorist passive,

Passive, u well as in the tenses thence formed : this fact is indicated by the form "Pass. with o.” They are the following:

Aor. εσπασθην, ετελεσθην, ηρoθην.

Fut. σπασθησομαι, τελεσθησομαι, αροθησομαι. 1. αω.

Verbal Adjectives, σπαστεος, τελεστεος, αροτεος. γελαω, I laugh, f. γελάσομαι, a. εγελάσα; pass. with σ.

The further dexions of εσπασμαι, εσπασμην, τετελεσμαι, ελαω (commonly ελαυνω), I drive, f. ελάσω (Αtt. ελώ), 8.

ετετελεσμην, are like κεκελευσμαι, εκεκελευσμην, already spoken ηλάσα,

of. θλαω, Ι εφuαιλ, f. θλάσω, etc.; pass, with σ.

The following contracted verbs take o in the passive,

though they lengthen the characteristic vowel in the tenses ; cław, I break, f. xãow, etc.; pass. with o.

namely :χαλαω, I relas, unbind, f. χαλασω, etc.; pass. with σ. Γαμαω (commonly δαμαζω), I tame (Lat. domo), a. εδαμάσα.

I spin, νενησμαι and νενομαι, but ενηθην.

νεω, I heap up, νε νησμαι and νενομαι, but ενησθην. περαω, I cary over, f. περάσω, 8. επεράσα; but περαω, I go | πλεω, I sail, πλευσομαι, επλευσα, πεπλευκα, πεπλευσμαι, over, (intrans.) f. περάσω, a. επεράσα.

επλευσθην. σπαω, I draw sounder, (spasm,) f. σπάσω, etc.; pass. with σ.

φρεω, only in compounds, a8 εκφρεω, I carry out, εκφρησω. gyaw, I loosen, open, f. oxăow, etc.

χοω, I accumulate, χωσω.

χραω, I give an oracular response, εχρησαμην. αιδεομαι, I reverence, f. αιδεσομαι, a. φδεσθην, pf. φδεσμαι.

χραομαι, I use, has in the Perfect mid, κεχρημαι, I have used,

but in the Aorist passive expnoenv, I was used. ατέομαι, I heal, f. ακεσομαι, 8, mid. ηκεσαμην, pf. ηκεσμαι. altw, I grind, f. alcow (seldom alā), pf. mid. or pass.

On the contrary, ελαω, αινεω, αιρεω, δεω, and αροω do not αληλεσμαι.

take the o, though the characteristic vowel in the Perfect αρκεω, I sufe, f. αρκεσω, etc. pass. with σ.

middle or passive and in the Aorist passive remains short.

These minute particulars, attention to which is required by εμέω, I vomit, f. εμεσω, etc., pf. act, εμημεκα, pf. mid, or pass.

a regard to that exactitude in which lies the best mental εμημεσμαι.

discipline of linguistical studies, require not only care, but Low, seethe, boil (intrans.); pass. with o.

the exercise of the memory. You must review the facts reExw, I scrape ; pass. with o.

peatedly, and you must repeat the forms in your mind and on τελεω, I end, f. τελώ; pass. with σ.

your congue, until you become, so to say, imbued with them, Τρέω, tremble, f. τρεσω, etc. Verbal adj. τρε-σ-τος.

and know right from wrong, as by a kind of instinct. χεω, I pour; Attic χεω, χείς, χεί; aor. 1, εχεα, pf. κεχύκα, pf.

VOCABULARY. pa85. κεχύμαι, aor. εχύθην.

Eaw, I allow, permit.

nuriousness, sordid spirit. 3. οω.

κεκτημαι, I possess.

Aypos, ov, ó(Lat. ager, German αρθω, I plough, f. αρoσω, a. ηρoσα, pf. mid. or pass. αρηρομαι, Ακεομαι, I heal.

acker, our acre), a field. 80r, pa35, ηρoθην.

Ακολουθεω (with dat.), I follow, | Ιατρος, ου, o, a physician. The following in some tenges have the long vowel, in others

come after,

Λυσανδρος, ου, ο, Lysander,
Ατυχεω, I arm unfortunate. Μακεδων, ονος, o, a Mace-
Κοσμεω, I adorn.

donian. επαινέω, I praise, f, επαινέσομαι, α. επήνεσα, pf. επανεκα, ΑΟr.

Οικεω, Idwell, inhabit, Οδυσσευς, εως, o, Ulysses. pa88, επηνεθην, but perf. mid, or pa88. επονημαι.

Οικοδομεω, I build a house.

“Ελκος, ους, τo, a wound (Lat. αίρεω, I take, aor. pass. τρεθην; otherwise η, 28 αιρησω, (Ιλουτέω, I am rich.

ulcus, Eng. ulcer).

Καρπομαι, I gather fruit, 1 | Καιριος, α, ον, seasonable. δω, I δικά, δησω, εδησα, εδησαμην, but δεδεκα, δεδεμαι, εδεθην;

Λογιος, α, ον, eloquent (elofat. pass. δεθησομαι, for which the third Fiι. δεδησομαι Υψοω, Ielevate.

quent is from loquor, I speak, is commonly used.

Χηροω, I bereave.

as λογιoς is from λογος). καλεω, Ioal, ε, καλώ, Δ, εκαλεσα, but pf. κεκληκα, etc.

Λογιζομαι, I think, consider | Πενιχρος, α, ον, poor. ποθεω, I long for, ποθησω, ποθησομαι, εποθησα and εποθεσα,


Σιωπηλος, η, ον, silent. πεποθηκα, πεπoθημαι, εποθέσθην.

Σφαλλω,I make totter, I trip | Αδαημων, ον, gen. ονος, inex.

perienced, unskilful.
Τόνια . λαδoro), labour, work, πονησω; but πονεσω, I shall | Ανελευθερια, ας, ή (α privative Μηδεποτε, never (with the

δε το φαί πεπονηκα in both meanings; mid. πονείσθαι, and ελευθερος, free, gene- imper., and the subj. aorist
to be fatiguod, f, πονησομαι, etc.

rous, Lat. generosus), illibe

used imperatively.)

Characteristic e. Characteristic o.
I end.

I plough. Oi Trepe Aewvidav, lit. those around Leonidas ; which means,
τελίε-ω)ώ αρ(ο-ω)ώ Leonidas and his warriors.
ηρίο-ον)ουν Το λογιζεσθαι, by the force of sound thought.

Σφαλλει: take the words in this order, τυχη σφαλλει εκει-

αρoσω ετελεσα ηροσα

OUTE tu; observe here a pecularity in the use of the parti-

αρ-ηροκα ciple and the article, e.9. το καλως αγρον φυτευσαμενώ, lit. to

the (man) having well a field planted; that is, to a man who

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enjoy fruit. .

Pences, Characteristic a.

I draw apart.
Pres. or(aw)
Impf. εσπία-ον)ων
Pat, σπάσω
Aor, εσπάσα
Perf. ιαπάκα
Plupt. WrăKELY

νους, etc.

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has well planted his field. The Greeks are fond of placing exertions of genius., I conclude with observing, that though between the article and the participle, in phrases such as this, men of genius may be said to be properly of every country, the qualifying and dependent words.

those of the same country consider themselves as having a

particular interest in them. Upon this natural disposition, EXERCISES.-GREEK-ENGLISI.

we who are here assembled have a particular interest in Mr.

Watt. He belongs to this part of the country boih by birth Oi Tipi Atwvidav Tparoolol yevvaiws maxoje vou ETENEvtmoav. and education, and we feel, like others, some shade of conΝικησον οργήν τω λογιζεσθαι καλως. Μακάριος οστις ευτυ- scious pride in this claim of ours. One object that may perχησεν εις τεκνα. Πολλους κακως πραττοντας ωρθωσε τυχη. | haps occupy this meeting i8, whether there should be one Σφαλλει εκεινους ους αν ύψωση τυχη. Ραδια παντα θεια separate monument in different places και σε σηé great and τελεσαι. Μηδεποτε κρινειν αδαημονας ανδρας εασης. Ev ois

magnificent one in the most appropriate place. I acknowledge

my leáning is to one great; magnificent, and sublime monu: av TOTOLS TiS arux90p, Tourois #Anouaśwy ovx yderau. 'o ment; which shall command the attention of all, and which is νεανιας ακολουθησατω τη σοφια. Ο ποιητης τον λογιώτατον likely to be lasting. 1 arm for monument which shall be Οδυσσεα σιωπηλοτατον πεποιηκεν. Oi ayatoi avopec natpiða durable, such as will wear out the teeth of envious time, and κοσμησουσιν. Πολλακις πενιχρος ανηρ άιψα μαλ' έπλουτησεν. hand down the memory of this great man to the latest posΠολλοι, κεκτημενοι μεν πολλα, ου χρωνται δε δι' ανελευθερίαν.

terity. Δυσανδρος, ο Σπαρτιατης, μεγαλων τιμών ηξιώθη. Οι ημερο- the measure of erecting a great national monument 14 West

Mi. Montéith said. He was happy to think that although δρόμοι ουκ έχρήσαντο υποδήμασιν εν τοις οδοις. Η πολις πολλων minster Abbey to the mentory of that great man, James Watr ανδρων εχηρωθε. Οι ιατροι τα έλκη ακεσονται. 'H y Wrta had not met with great encouragement in this city and district, σιγην καιριαν κεκτημένη και γεροντι και νεφ τιμην φερει. Ουδεις | this arose entirely from a very general opinion that as this city Taivov vôovaıç extnoaro. Oute tu kalwe aypov putevrajleya from Mr. Watt's discoveries, and as the inhabitants were

and neighbourhood had derived the most essential benefits δηλον εστιν, όςτις καρπωσεται, ουτε τω καλως οικιαν οικοδο- | chiefly engaged in business immediately connected with these μησαμενη δηλον όστις οικησει. .

discoveries, it would be more appropriate to erect this monu

ment among themselves than at a distance. He would not ENGLISH GREEK.

enlarge on the transcendant talents of Mr. Watt; but having The good love and honour the good; the good will love and had the honour of knowing him, he could not but recollect honour the good; the noble youths will follow virtue; thë his modest and unassuming disposition, the urbanity of man. citizens will account the brave warrior worthy of great honouř: ners which distinguished him, which endeared him to every Alexander, the king of the Macedonians, conquered (aorist) one, and which would have rendered his memory respected, Darius; the king of the Persiaris. Leonidas and his three even if he had not possessed ihe high talents which have hundred warriors adorned their country by their bravery. proved so beneficial to this country. When he considered The citizens accounted the general worthy of great honour. that, in this city, the genius of Mr. Watt was nurtured and Accomplish for më; O Jupiter, this prayer. The soldiers have matured—when he considered that Glasgow, in numbering besieged the enemy. The war has bereaved the city of many him among her citizens—but; above all, when he considered citizens. The enemy were conquered (aor. pass.); the brave every class of the

inhabitants, from the highest merchant and warriors were accounted worthy of honour; the physicians manufacturer to mechanics of every description, had derived Healed the found; no one will gain praise by enjoyments; the greatest benefits from his talents, he anticipated that all the city has been bereaved of many citizens; all things have would come forward to promote the proposed measure, and been well ended:

that a monument would soon appear, worthy of this great; Explain the formation of the ensuing verbal-forms; that is, following resolution, which was seconded by William Dünni

wealthy, and prosperous city. He concluded by moving the give the English and the root ; assign the mood, tense, person, Esq.: etc., and show by what rule, or by what exception, the verb has its actual form:

1. “That to the highly inventive talents of the late James

Watt, and in particular to his improvements upon the steamEXERCISES IN PARSING.

engine, this country is indebted for a large portion of its pros

perity and commercial greatness." Πλείς ; πλευμαι; ζής; εζών και διψήν; πλεομεν; πλέoιμι; Mr. KIRKMAN FINLAY next addressed the meeting. He χρήσθαι; σμών και απεχρη και χρήν και εξαπατώσιν και ορμώμεν; συν- said that it was his happiness to have enjoyed, for many years, εκυκα και ζήν και σιγάν; προσδοκών και ασκείτε; αμαυροί και ζηλώμεν; | frequent opportunities of knowing and admiring Mr. Watt's ovveĒoporoīv; låtar; expWoTo ; ayarãobai; Davua zobai qu- great mind; and seeing his extensive usefulness. That λούντες; φίλουντάι ; αιδεισθαι; λοιδορείται και δουλoύται και ταπενο- eloquent member of the House of Commons, το an illustrious

beautiful comparison which had been lately applied by, an το; εδoλoυντο; ζημιόιντό; θλάσω; κλάσω; επεράσα ; αιδεσομαι ; | Statesman then recently dead, might with truth and propriety αληλεσμαι και εμημισμαι; ήκεσαμην; ηροσα; επανεκα και αρηρομαι ; have been applied to characterise the great mind of Mr. Watt: φρέθην; δεδεκα και καλώ και εκαλεσα; πονησομαι και πεπονηκα ; “It was like the proboscis of an elephant, which could pick up εποθησα και δεθησομαι και εσπακειν; τετελεκα και αρηρoκειν; τελώ;

h needle and bend an oak." To an extent and variety of εσπασαμηνή ηφοθης και τελεστείς και ετετελεσμην; εσπασμαι ; kindness and liberality which made that knowledge the pre

knowledge which no other individual possessed, was joined a Telovuai ; vevnouai; évno6hv; xexonuar; exenanv; ¿TEAEV- perty of the public, and available on all occasions to the τησαν; ωρθωσε; ακολουθησατω ; πεποιηκεν; κεκτημένοι ; advancement of the arts and manufactures of his country. επλουτησεν; καρπωσεται και ακεσονται,

He might be said to be a great reservoir of knowledge, to which the men most eminent in this kingdom for their talents

and their usefulness were always happy to apply, and where BIOGRAPHY.--No. XIV.

they were certain to find the most important information. The

advantages which have been derived by this country from the JAMES WATT, INVENTOR OF THE STEAM ENGINE. invention of the steam-engine had been so well stated by his (Contintiel from page 177.)

learned and honourable friends who preceded him that he

would not detain the meeting further on that subject. The I Have often made use of this beautiful analysis received account which the meeting had just heard of the first steps of from Mr. Watt, in another department in which I have been that great discovery, in the highly interesting speech of bis ling engaged, to illustrate and encourage the progress of learned friend, was peculiarly gratifying to the admirers of that genius in youth; to show, that once in possession of a habit illustrious man, the motion which had been put into his be attention, under proper direction, it may be carried from hands related to the benefits which this city in particular had One easy step to another, till the mind becomes qualified and experienced from the great improvement which had been iade Invigorated for uniting and concentrating effort--the highest in the steam-engine ; and certainly it could not be difficult to

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satisfy any one on that head, for there was eertainly not an effective, productive, and permanent strength to this empire, individual of any class or profession who had not felt the than, to use the phrase of Swift, all the tribe of politicians put advantage of the general and rapid improvement which had gether. How much this country has already been indebted been the consequence of it. It extended our commerce and to his discoveries, it would be presumptuous in such a meeting manufactures, increased our comforts, and was likely to be the to calculate ; but it might be stated, that the number of steammeans of adding to our security, in the event (which God for- engines employed in Britain were estimated as equivalent to bid) of another wat, when it could not be doubted that this the power of nearly half a million of horses. How much this wonderful machine might be employed to add to our means of country may yet be indebted to his discoveries, no human defence. To all his other advantages, Mr. Watt joined the penetration could foresee, as the systein was still in its infàncy: possession of a memory so retentive and so just, that he was (Within the period of a few short years it bad produced a new enabled to bring to bear upon any subject he was consider- era in the practice of navigation—it was now on the very eve ing, the whole extent of his own former investigations, and all of producing a new era in the mode of carriage and travelling he had gathered in the course of his reading and conversation by land, and in the event of another war, whether by steamIt was indeed a marvellous exhibition of the powers of mind, vessels on bea, or steam-guns on lând, it might overturn the of infinite value in the examination of all those various subjects whole science of our ancestors; and produce a new era in the to which he directed his attention. In private life, it had art of naval and military tactics. It had been well observed been justly said, that a more modest man did not exist. He by his hon. friend who moved the resolution, that this city

tas, indeed, as appeared to his friends, desirous of concealing in particular lay under the greatest obligations to Mr. Watí. the merit of his own intentions, and deceived himself in no- Let us turn our eyes to the cotton-mills, and the power-looms; thing but the value of his own life to the interests of mankind. which are every day arising in our vicinity. Let us recollect 1. Finlay then concluded by moving the following reso- the supply of water to our houses, for which we are almost lution :

solely indebted to the ingenuity of Mr. Watt. Let us view 11. “That the City of Glasgow and its neighbourhood have (although, unfortunately, it may be through a glass darkly) had an important share in the benefits of Mr. Watts inven- the gas-lights which illuminate our streets, and which could tions; and, from being the scene where his talents were not have existed without his contrivances. Let us look at the nurtured and matured, and with which he continued connected steam-boats which cover the face of our tiver, and give facility, by many intimate ties through a long life, the memory of his convenience, comfort, and safety of conveyance to almost private worth, as well as of his public usefulness, is here every quarter of the island. He perhaps had intrüded too cherished with public veneration."

long. He had another obserřation to offer. What a cheer. Wr

. Ewing said, that he felt the greatest satisfaction in ing, what a bright; what a noble stimulus did the example of rising to second the motion of his hon. friend. He also had Mr. Watt present to the mechanics of this city! He, too, was the gratification of an acquaintance with the celebrated person a riechanic

, and he had risen to the elevation of fame and who was the occasion of this meeting, and although he had fortune. Such was the unparalleled excellence of the glorious not enjoyed equal intimacy with his worthy friend,

he too had constitution under which we live. Every station, every proan opportunity of appreciating the merits of Mr. Watt. fession was open to merit

. We lately had a primate of Eng:
city of his character

; the accuracy of his observations, and the Chancellor who is the son of a coal-dealer; and a Secretary of
extent of his intelligence. Every thing that he said proceeded State who is the son of a linen-prititer:
fresh from the source of a fertile and original understanding.

Quæ fecimus ipsl, ea nostrå voco.
subject with which he came into contact. An allusion had And to come home to ourselves, hiš two honourable friends
being made by his learned friend, the Professor of Logic, to who preceded him, would surely, after such a recapitulation,
of philosophers, Sir Isaac Newton; was said to have originated city contained two gentlemen; one of whom had been, and the
from the fall of an app:e. To an incident almost equally sim- other is, a member of Parliament

the one a cotton-spinner,
obrtn-engine. He was at that time; about the year 1763, an instruction of mechanics in this city, he looked forward with
optician in this city. The model of the steam-engine belong- equal pride and gratification. The system had originated in
been sent to him for repair. Le analysed its principles

, and the progress of intelligence, they united good order and subeen perceived its defects. It was constructed on the basis of ordination, he sincerely wished them all success and

the atmospheric engine, which had been used in this country At all events, it could not now be said, that for lack of educa:
for half a century, without alteration or amendment. Mr, Watt tion,
observed that it' was slow in motion, expensive in fuel, and

Full many a flower is born to blush unseen,
wataka in power

. Applying the beautiful discovery of his
friend Dr. Black, with
respect to latent heat, he endeavoured

(To be continued.)
to find out a remedy. The first great improvement had
already been detailed by the learned professoi-the conden:
sation of the steam in a separate place from the cylinder,
which, while it completed the vacuum, economised the fuel.

learned friend, in his historical detail penethosubstitution of G: POSSON (uick ve mhasi ber meerdere bei curé et poolt
o instead of atmospheric air, as the moving power. ië K.Belfaser o khail Koon be at Optics.anwasbi

, andre.m!!: (stals:
les by these and other inventions of equal

ingenuity but of covered Sohin s. o refers to perse alid not to av@pwov, both for the alised esited the admiration, not of this degree in one, bence de coming more than one year and they also be the house and finiscono second all Europe. It might now be said of it, with perfect propriety, P: ALEXANDER (Glasgow): We congratulate him heartily on his success Mobilitate viget, viresque acquiret eundo.

in his studies, particularly in Algebra ; his solutions are correct and in:

genious, and do him great credit.
We call nevéf look on this wonderful machine without being
metinded of the beautiful language of scriptüre without beinis préserverer although rolle interes to Piecas em relationen mit Mariangle

Question” is right. The state of "double blessedness" is best, iet bachelors
et look on this wonderful machine without recalling the best online intelligence, the power, Chinese rough all the workspot
of Titan and the labours of Hercules. It has been said that box HT DIDATES Tangenta that he wants for the following question

: He will now E.; knowledge is power, and applying the maxim, it

may be safely

" At the distance of 50 the of a castle wall, I observed th. or more Plate health just appearing over with co po equired the light of the vehicles

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And waste its sweetness on the desert air.

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We would not advise him to undertake any more studies at present, or to change any of them.

Nature, which are therefore the works of God.

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the elevation of the star (equal to the latitude of the place) being 53° 42', Query," besides his; we can't put them all into the P. E., and we are and the height of the eye 5 feet 10 inches."

puzzled which to select.
D, B. (Glasgow): We are surprised that our correspondent does not K, C. 8. (Shaftesbury): Allotropy, in Chemistry, is used to denote the
know the meaning of Q. E. D., for it has been repeatedly explained. It different states in which the same elementary body, as sulphur, phosphorus,
does not exactly mean what an Irish pupil of ours imagined it to mean, and carbon, silicon, and others may occur. Diamond, graphite, and charcoal
congratulated himself on the discovery, viz. Quite Elegantly Done ; but this are thus the different allotropic modifications of carbon. Some of these
will do quite as well as Quod Brat Demonstrandum. Then as to Hyp. and bodies above mentioned, as phosphorus, have been shown by Berzelius, who
Const., it requires no great depth of Ingenuity to find out that they mean first used the term, to retain their allotropic conditions in their combina-
Hypothesis and Construction; that is, that one thing is understood to be tions with other elementary bodies, as oxygen, hydrogen, nitrogen, and
correct by hypothesis or supposition, and another by construction, or because sulphur.
it made so. In these expressions, there is no ambiguity; they may not be
known, but what is not known is not therefore ambiguous. Now let him
go 09, and ask us any thing he does not know.-G. SMITH (Manchester);
3. PROCTOR (Snowden); RT. BLENKINSOPP (Warrington); J. RedPorn
(Stockport); E. J. BREMNER (Carlisle), (the remaining 50 Problems in

Algebra); their solutions are correct.

TAU (York): Euclid is considered to have written Fifteen Books of Geo-
metry; but the last three are disputed; they certainly have not the finish

Now Ready, of the other twelve; they are always omitted as being more carious than useful. The seventh, eighih, and ninth books treat of the properties of num- CASSELL'S FRENCH DICTIONARY bers, including the doctrine of the proportion of numbers; and the tenth treats of the theory of incommensurable magnitudes; but these are also omitted, because the subjects they treat of are better discussed and investi. French Department carefully edited by Professor DR LOLME, and the

In Two Parts :-1, French and English; 2. English and French. The from the Latin verb Definio, I limit; hence a definition is a limitation of the English

Department by Professor WALLAOB and H. BRIDGEMAR, Esq. In words to a particular meaning and no other. The defect in Prop. 1., Book

one large handsotne Octavo Volume, price 9s.6d, strongly bound. III., of the ordinary editions of Euclid, is the assumption in the construction CASSELL'S LESSONS IN FRENCH. Parts I, and II.-By Professor Fas. that the straight line A B is drawn within the circle, before he has proved in QUELLE. Price 28. each in paper covers, or 2a. 6d. bound in cloth. The Prop. II. of the same book, that it must be within the circle; this defect is Two Parts bound in One Volume, price 43. 6d. removed in Cassell's Euclid. OMAR PASHA is pronounced by most people omar páysna ; but Pusha is the same as our old English word the Exercises.

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Now Ready,
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NT A Key to the above Lessons is in the Press.
"A lady, once, both young and fair,

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road), and ARCANUS (Tunstall).- JULIUS CÆSAR (London): Quite right.
IOTA (Wallsuches): Let them laugh that win; we advise him to go on study.
ing Euclid, notwithstanding all obstacles and difficulties. Some of his

Now ready, Vol. I., in cloth boards, 5s.6d:
answers to queries are right. "His autem auditis," etc. ; bere, his auditis
are in the "ablative absolute," and signify literally these things having been

heard; in like manner, construe congregatis omnibus. To his first query,
we answer: No. To his second, we answer that we have forgotten.

This work is intended to supply the people with such information relating ORION: We do not at the present recollect any rules which can be de.

to the study of the Bible as the POPOLAR EDUCATOR has given in referenco pended on for the finding of the weight of Live Animals by admeasurement: - Accounts of their Original Text-Canonical Authority, and most Addeot

to Secular Instruction. It contains a Literary History of the Sacred Books We have seen such rules; but at best

they can only be an approximation Versions-The Principle and Laws of Interpretations, and the Methods of The safest plan would be to play Archimedes with each animal, by immersing Discovering the Literal or Symbolical Meaning of 'Inspired Writings it in a fall bath, in order to ascertain its bulk; then to ascertain the specific Illustrations of the

Geography and Natural

History of Palestine. The Man gravity of the body, by taking a portion of such an animal's carcase, and treating it as explained at p. 138, vol. iv.; and lastly, by applying the rules the four Great Monarchies-The Fulfilment of Prophecy concerning them

ners and Customs, the Laws and Worship of its people-The Antiquities of explained at p. 158, vol. iv.

and other ancient nations and the Fruits of modern Travel and Discovery BAM. GARNER (Loughborough): Right in his solutions, but not in his in the East, etc. The work is written in a popular style, and is therefore conclusions.-The ULLAPOOL BARD: His biographical sketch will be highly specially adapted to supply Families, Sunday-school Teachers, and others acceptable.-J. K. (North Shields): See p. 138, col. 2, vol.

iv.--E. B. (Fleet with
that amount of information respecting the Holy Bible which

they need
wood): We shall soou be on the subject he mentions; his solution is right; in order to meet the charges of Infidels and the subtleties of Romanists, and
he will get a copy of Grotius de Veritate, etc., either in Latin or English, on
any old book-stall for 1s. or 6d., according to its condition.-H. W. G. of Holy Writ. Wherever the subject requires Pictorial Illustrations they

to confirm and establish their own minds

in the genuineness and authenticity (Portsea) : We have received several good solutions of the "Four Bali are introduced.

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