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have given us the Report, but notfit will become stale and nasty by the Evidence on which it is having been mumbled about by. founded; and with this our faith-the noisy foaming cur of the Times ful Representatives appear to be news-paper and his like; and, satisfied ; for, they have separated that I shall not be able to draw without getting the Evidence ! attention to the exposure ? Vain Suppose that a Judge were to go supposition! The thing is of too and examine witnesses in private, vital a nature. Besides, we havc and then come and give his charge the Report ; and I can relate, with to the Jury; and that the Jury regard to the Evidence, what my were to say, “ we will hear the little bird has told me. So that, 66 Evidence at a future time.”) whether the Evidence be publishBut, suppose what you will, you ed, or not, I shall, as soon as the will never suppose any thing to noise of the Coronation is over; come up to this.—Now, what can as soon as “ the wine is gone out" be the reason' for not getting - of Nabal;dissect this pretty vůt this Evidence? Surely it thing, and lay all its parts bare to" cannot have been kept back on public view.-Mind, brother Reaccount of my notifying that I formers, this, this is the matter, meant to re-publish it and comment to which we are to look. Here on it and on the Report! Oh, Ivou will see that the question no! And yet, I could have got must come to issue between the the whole of this Evidence printed landlords and the fund-lords; and,

when that question comes to isin 48 hours ! The House of

sue, it will be for us to put ourCommons, or, rather, the people, selves on the side of that party pay dearly enough for their print whịch we find to be for a Reform ing.-. Is it supposed, that the of the Commons' House of Parlia

ment. For years I have been thing will cool; that it will die

telling you, that this is what ve away; that the people will forget have to look to ; and I now see it it; that it will become old ; that approaching : I see that at hand,

which will give the people their and the king for it, with all my rights and surround the king's heart. No more acts can be throne with real Glory. passed, at any rate, till it meet


Well; I thank God! It has

CORONATION. been sitting almost three years; The king (God bless him) is, for there has been very little inter- it seems, to be crowned next mission since the opening of that| Thursday. Some people are famous parliament that passed the saying, that he might do very Bill, known by the name of that well without it. No; hang it; fine lofty young 'Squire, Mr. I don't think so; for'a king Peel. We have the Peel Bill without a Crown and Robes, is Parliament, the Six-Acts Parlia- I like a Peacock without top-knot • ment, and the Bill of Pains and and tail. Penalties Parliament, all running, as it were, into one. Gad! 1

NOTICE. began to think, that it was Seance The present Number closes the Permanente, as the French used 39th Volume, and an Index to it to call it. However, it is over will be attached to the next num-, for a while; and I thank God ber.

THE Times Newspaper, in character of that celebrated man, and

I reporting a late speech of the its compactness is owing to the comAttorney-General, made him to say piler having abstained from making · falsely, that he had continued prose- quotations from the writings of Mr. cuting the persons in the employ of Paine, and from inserting his corresR. CARLILE, until he had occasioned/pondences, which serve unnecessarily the shutting up of the shop. 55, Fleet. to swell the memoirs written by other · Street: to counteract this malicious persons, as they form but a repetition

statement. the following CATA- of matter, which might be found in · LOGUE ofR. CARLILE'S PUBLICA

the collection of his works. · TIONS; Now on sale at 55, Fleet Street,

This sixpenny memoir of that nois submitted to public notice : .

BLE OF NATURE, is earnestly recom

mended to the public, as a true porWorks of Thomas PAINE. I trait, by the Copiler.

s. d. N. B.' The Report of the Trials of Case of the Officers of Excise 04 | Richard Carlile for publishing the · Common Sense - - - - - 10Theological Works of Thomas Paine, American Crisis

and Palmer's Principles of Nature, Public Good - - - - - - 0 9

will be completed in the course of the Letter to the Abbe Raynal - ..

present year in twopenny sheets. Dissertations on Government, &c.] 0 Prospects on the Rubicon - - 0 9

In Four Volumes, edited by R, Car* Rights of Man, Part 1 - : 3 01

lile. Price £l lls. 6d.' Do. Do, Part 2 - - 3 0

THE REPUBLICAN.-A few sets Letter to Addressers . . . . 1 ol of this work still remain for sale, and Dissertations on first Principles of

persons wishing to complete their sets, Government - - - - - - 06

haye still an opportunity. The only Agrarian Justice . . . . . ( 6 numbers out of print at present are Decline and Fall of the English

1 and 3 of vol. I. and 13 of vol. 4. Of System of Finance - - -

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accommodate all subscribers who may Miscellaneous Letters and Essays 5 0

nd Essaysh have sets 'incomplete for the want of Miscellaneous Poems - - - 0 9

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THE DEIST.-The second' voAppendix to Do. - - - - - 0


lume of this work might be still had, Theological Works, Part 4 - - 2 01 and several of the pamphlets which Appendix to Theological Works 06 were comprised in the first volume. Letter to Camille Jordan on

First volumes complete have become Priests, Bells, and Public Wor

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are out of print. If not reprinted, it binding with the above ... 10 is not of so much consequence, as in Proofs for framing - - - - 16 many other works, as the work itself A Memoir of Thomas Paine to ac- is chiefly a reprint, and every distinct

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To the persons who have the writ- the best Deistical pamphlets. ings of Thomas Paine this little me- The following are now on sale bemoir will be found equally satisfactory

longing to vol I. to those which form a volume. It is WATSON REFUTED.-Being n equally illustrative of the life and Answer to the Apology for the Bible;

in a series of Letters to the Bishop of * A common blue paper edition of Llandaff, by Samuel Francis, M.D. Rights of Man, Part I., migit be had stitched-Price 2s. 6d. at Is. 6d. per copy.


Chinese Tale ; by Voltaire. Thoughts, monly called Gibbon's celebrated fite on the Christian Religion, by an Ame- causes; being the fifteenth, and sixriean Deist. Deism examined, with teenth chapters of the Decline and a few Ideas on miraculous Conversion. Fall of the Roman Empire. By EdA Letter to Sir Samuel Shepherd. Knt. ward Gibbon, Esg. Attorney General, upon his prosecu- | Sherwin's Life of THOMAS tions of Richard Carlile, to which is ) PAINE. Price 7s.6d. . added a Letter to Mr. Carlile, and a Price 3s. 60.-Voltaire on RE. Letter extracted from the Morning LIGIOUS TOLERATION. Chronicle, stitched-is. 6d.

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