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Antonia, a poem; with Notes descriptive lian, and Heraclius, engraved by Arrowof the plague in Malta ; by Murdo Young. smith. 8vo. 18s. 7s.
Letters of a Prussian Traveller (interThe Friends; a Poem, in four books ; spersed with numerous personal Anecdotes), by the Rev. Francis Hodgson, A.M. Vicar descriptive of a Tour through Sweden, Prusof Bakewell, Derbyshire ; Translator of Ju- sia, Austria, Hungary, Istria, the Ionian venal, and of Twelve Books of Charle- Islands, Egypt, Syria, Cyprus, Rhodes, the magne; and Author of Lady Jane Grey. Morea, Greece, Calabria, Italy, Tyrol, the foolscap 8vo. 75.
banks of the Rhine, Hanover, Holstein, Translations from Camoens, and other Denmark, Westphalia, and Holland ; by Poets; with Original Poetry; by the Au John Bramsen, Esq. thor of “ Modern Greece," and the “ Res. Voyage of the national ship Rosamond toration of the Works of Art to Italy.” 8vo. to Newfoundland, and the Southern Coast 4s.
of Labrador; by Lieut. Edward Chapell, POLITICS AND POLITICAL ECONOMY. R. N. 8vo. 12s.
Examination of the Internal State of Narrative of a Residence in Algiers ; Spain ; with a brief Sketch of her History comprising a geographical and historical to the late Invasion by the French ; by Account of the Regency, biographical Christopher Clarke, captain, royal artillery. Sketches of the Dey and his Ministers, &c.;
by Signor Pananti : with Notes and IllusA New History and Description of York; trations, by E. Blaquiere, Esq. R.N. £2, 25. by Wm Hargrove, 3 vols roy. 8vo. £1, 16s. Journal of a Visit to South Africa in
Historical and Topographical Account of 1815 and 1816, with some Account of the Derbyshire; by the Rev. Daniel Lysons Missionary Establishments of the United and Samuel Lysons, Esq. 4to. £3, 10s. Brethren near the Cape of Good Hope; by royal paper, £6, 6s.
the Rev. C. I. Latrobe, 4to.
The Stranger's Guide to the City of New No I. of a Series of Twelve Portraits of
Distinguished Living Characters of ScotA New Picture of Rome, or an Interest- land ; containing heads of Walter Scott, ing Itinerary ; by Marien Vasi. 12s. Esq. Francis Jeffrey, Esq. and Henry RaeVOYAGES AND TRAVELS.
burn, Esq.; drawn and etched by WilPicturesque Tour of Italy, in Illustra- liam Nicholson ; accompanied with short tion of, and with References to, the Text of Biographical Notices. Size of the plates Addison, Eustace, and Forsyth; From 11 inches by 9. Price of each Number Drawings taken on the Spot, during the £1, 11s. 6d. for proofs on India paper ; years 1816 and 1817; by James Hakewill, and £1, Is. for plain impressions. architect. Engraved by G. Cooke, J. Pye, A Summary View of the Statistics and Landseer, Middiman, Fittler, Scott, Milton, Existing Commerce of the principal Shores &c. To be completed in Twelve Parts, of the Pacific Ocean ; with a Sketch of the each containing three highly-finished en advantages, political and commercial, which gravings of Views, 'and two in outline (hy would result from the establishment of a Moses) of the Interior of the Museums of central free port within its limits; and also the Vatican and Capitol of Rome, and Mu- of one in the Southern Atlantic, viz. within seum of Florence, and the Studii of Naples; the territory of the Cape of Good Hope, 4to. Small paper 12s. 6d. large paper 18s. conferring on this latter, in particular, the proofs on India paper 30s.
same privilege of direct trade with India Observations on Greenland, the adjacent and the Northern Atlantic, bestowed lately Seas, and the North-west Passage to the on Malta and Gibraltar; by Capt. M.KonPacific Ocean, made in a Voyage to Davis's ochie, royal navy, 8vo. 10s. 6d. Straits during the summer of 1817; by The Principles of Christian Evidence il. Bernard O'Reilly, Esq. with chart and lustrated by an examination of arguments plates, 4to. £2, 10s.
subversive of Natural Theology and the Greenland : being Extracts from a Journ internal evidence of Christianity, advanced nal kept in that Country in the years 1770 by Dr T. Chalmers in his “ Evidence and to 1773; by Hans Egede Saabye: with an Authority of the Christian Revelation ;" by Introduction, containing an Account of the Duncan Mearns, D, D. Professor of Theomanners of the Greenlanders, &c. &c. trán- logy in King's College and University, Aslated from the German, 8vo. 10s. Gd. berdeen, 12mo. 5s.
A Journey through Asia Minor, Arme An Account of the Life, Writings, and nia, and Koordistan, in the years 1813 and Character of the late Dr Alexander Monro, 1814; with Remarks on the Marches of Secundus, delivered at the Harveian OraAlexander, and the Retreat of the Ten tion, at Edinburgh, for the year 1818, by Thousand; by John Macdonald Kenneir, Andrew Duncan, sen. M.D. Price 2s. 6d. Esq. With an original Map, illustrative of Outlines of Philosophical Education ; ilthe Marches of Alexander, Xenophon, Ju- lustrated įby the method of Teaching the
Logic, or First Class of Philosophy, in the illustrated by an engraved plan, with refer. University of Edinburgh; by George Jar ences to the arrangement of the garden.dine, A. M. F. R. S. E. Professor of Logic This work is published under the authority and Rhetoric in that University, 8vo. 12s. of the directors. It notices a few of the
Annals of Scottish Episcopacy, from the plants already obtained, generally such as year 1788 to the year 1816 inclusive, being are remarkable either for variety, beauty, the period during which the late Right Re- singularity of structure, or usefulness in verend John Skinner of Aberdeen held the medicine, the arts, or in commerce. To Office of Senior Bishop and Primus ; of make it as comprehensive as possible, the whom a Biographical Memoir is prefixed; general regulations of the garden, an abby the Reverend John Skinner, A.M. For stract of the agreement between the opriefar, 8vo. 12s.
tors and the Faculty of the College of GlasSermons on Various Subjects ; by the gow, with a list of the present office-bearers, Rev. James Stark, Loanhead, Denny. 8vo. is subjoined. Such a publication, it is pre10s. 6d.
sumed, will not be unacceptable to the geThe Diffusion of Christianity dependent nerality of the proprietors and their famion the Exertions of Christians, a Sermon, lies, and it is hoped that they will endeavprenched in Lady Glenorchy's Chapel, be our to promote its sale. It is proposed to fore the Edinburgh Missionary Society, on devote whatever profits may accrue from its April 2, 1818; by Henry Grey, A. M. sale towards the establishment of a library, minister of the Chapel of Ease, St Cuth. to be kept in the lecture-room for the use bert's. To which is added the Report of of the proprietors. 3s. 6d. the Directors, 8vo. 1s. 6d.
A Treatise on the Law of Scotland, reDecisions of the First and Second Divi- lative to the erection, union, and disjunction sions of the Court of Session, from Novem- of parishes; the patronages of ecclesiastical ber 1816 to November 1817; collected by benefices ; and the manses and glebes of J. Wilson, G. Tait, R. Rollo, and M. A. the parochial clergy: by John Connell, Esq. Fletcher, Esqrs. advocates, by appointment advocate, procurator for the Church of Scot. of the Faculty of Advocates. 18s.
land, and author of “ A Treatise on the Practical Observations on the Action of Law of Scotland respecting Tythes,” Svo. Morbid Sympathies, as included in the Pa 16s. thology of certain Diseases ; in a Series of The Picture of Glasgow, from the earliest Letters to his Son, on his leaving the Uni- period to the present time; to which is addversity of Edinburgh, in the year 1809; ed, a Sketch of a Tour to Loch Lomond, by Andrew Wilson, M.D. Kelso, 8vo. 9s. the Trosachs, Perth, Inverary, the Falls of
The Angler's Vade-Mecum ; containing Clyde, &c. &c. third edition, considerably a Descriptive Account of the Water Flies, enlarged ; embellisiied with the following their seasons, and the kind of weather that engravings the Cathouc Chapel, Carlton impels them on the water. The whole re Place, the Lunatic Asylum, a map of the presented in 12 coloured plates. To which city, and a chart of the river Clyde from is added, a Description of the different Baits Glasgow to Ayr; dedicated to James Ewing, used in Angling, and where found; by W. Esq. Chairman of the Chamber of ComCarrol, post 8vo. 9s.
merce and Manufactures of this city, 8vo. An Etymological Dictionary of the Scot 78. tish Language; in which the Words are A Guide to Botany, or a familiar illusdeduced from their Originals, explained in tration of the Linnæan Classification of their different Senses, and authorised by Plants, with coloured engravings ; by Jas. the Names of the Writers in whose Works Millar, M. D. 12mo. 7s. they occur ; abridged from the 4to. edition, Public Records of Scotland. The Right by the Author, John Jamieson, D.D. Fel. Honourable his Majesty's Commissioners low of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, of on the Public Records of the kingdom, the Society of the Antiquaries of Scotland, have been pleased to authorise the sale of and of the American Antiquarian Society, the following works, prepared and published 8vo. 146.
under their direction : The Problem Solved; in the Explication 1. The Acts of the Parliaments of Scotof a Plan for a safe, steady, and secure land. Government Paper Currency and Legal Vol. II.-A. D. 1424_A. D. 1567. Tender ; by Samuel Read, 8vo. Is.
Vol. III.-A. D. 1567-A. D. 1592. Constitution of the Royal Burghs of Scot Vol. IV.-A. D. 1592-A. D. 1625. land, from their Charters, as exhibited in Vol. V.-A. D. 1625-A. D. 1641. the l’eport of the Committee of the House Price of the four vols (half-bd), £9:19: 6. of Commons, in 1793; to which is added, II. Registrum Magni Sigilli Regum Scoa Translation of the Election Clauses, &c. 59. torum in publicis Archivis asservatum :
History of the Feuds and Conflicts of the A. D. 1306-A. D. 1424.-Price (half-bd) Clans, and a Narrative of the Massacre of £2, 2s. Glencoe. 2s.
III. Inquisitionum ad Capellam Domini Companion to the Glasgow Botanic Gar- Regis Retornatarum quæ in Archivis Pubden, or Popular Notices of some of the licis Scotiæ adhuc servantur Abbreviatio, more remarkable Plants contained in it; 3 vols, price (half-bound) £6, 6s.
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silver, and copper coins of the kingdom, THE building of two new rooms for the were deposited within the stone. The Lord Lords Ordinary in the Court of Session has Provost and Magistrates, and a number of commenced, to the south of the outer-house. the Members of the Institution, were pre
A set of elegant plans, for improving the sent. The site of the new erection is on the Cathedral Church of St Giles, in this city, east of the old observatory; it will be a neat were laid lately before the Magistrates and and elegant building. Council, drawn by Mr Arch. Elliot, archi 7.Banff.-Yesterday, a head-court of tect. One plan is to have only two churches, this town had been called by the Magisviz. the present High Church, and a similar trates, for the special purpose of submitting one to the west of it, where the present New to the consideration of the inhabitants, cerNorth Church stands, taking away that tain plans for the improvement and enchurch, the Tolbooth Church, and part of largement of the harbour, which had been the Old Church ; by another, to have three prepared by Mr Telford, under the direcchurches--the High Church, the Old Church, tion of the Parliamentary Commissioners and a new erection in place of the New for Highland roads, &c. which were unaNorth and Tolbooth Churches, with accom- nimously approved of, and the Magistrates modation for the General Assembly, Pres were authorised by the Court to contract bytery, &c. The designs are much admir- with the Parliamentary Commissioners for ed, and, when carried into execution, will the execution of the work, and to borrow, be highly ornamental to the city.
upon the credit of the community, the sum The Incorporation of Mary's Chapel, the necessary to enable them to fulfil their enRoyal College and Incorporation of Sur- gagement. geons, and the Hammermen, of Edinburgh, 10.--A new sort of potato, called the bread and the Guildry Incorporation of Dun- fruit potato, from its uncommon productivedee,have determined to oppose the bill ness, is getting rapidly into estimation. Mr now pending in Parliament, relative to the Inman of Spaxton, near Bridgewater, plantrevenues and expenditure of the royal ed last year, in the common way, in a heavy burghs.
soil, without manure, or any extra attenThe Earl of Hopetoun has subscribed fifty tion, two potatoes of that variety, weighing guineas to the Astronomical Institution. four ounces; the produce was 264 ounces,
Curious Attachment. There is at Bar- being an increase per acre (allowing six clay's Hotel, Adams' Square, in this city, sacks to be the proper quantity to seed an a hen which has been sitting the usual acre) of 396 sacks. Heligoland beans may time, but being deprived of her little family be cultivated with the bread fruit potato by the severity of the weather, she has at with success, by dropping about half a tached herself to a small pig that has been bushel per acre in the channels with the potaken from his natural protector, and she tatoes when planted, as they grow and ripen clucks round him, and shelters him under at the same time, without deteriorating the her wings, with paternal solicitude and ten crop of potatoes. derness. The little pig, grateful for this New Plough. A farmer at Ringway, peculiar favour conferred upon him, is e in Lancashire, has completed a running qually attached to his adopted parent. plough, on which are a pair of rollers. At
The Freeholders and Commissioners of one operation it ploughs two furrows, laying Supply of the county of Perth, have agreed one to the right and the other to the left, to place a portrait of his Grace the Duke of and rolls two half-butts, leaving the surface Atholl in the new county-hall, as a testi- smooth even for the scythe. mony of respect and esteem for his charac
12.-On Friday night, in the House of ter, and for the eminent services he has ren Commons, the Scots Burgh Regulation dered to the county of Perth, and are to re Bill, with due regard to the universal voice quest his Grace to sit for that purpose. against it, was ordered to be read a second
4.On Saturday, between three and four time that day six months. o'clock, the foundation stone of the new 13.On Wednesday the following disObservatory, for the Astronomical Institu- tressing accident happened at Coats, near tion on the Calton Hall, was laid with the Airdrie :-A number of men, employed in usual ceremonies. A list of the directors, taking down the gable of an old house, stacontributors, or members of the society, en tioned James Leggat to give the alarm ; graved on a plate of platina, also the gold, which he did, but not coming away time
ously himself, he was buried among the Edinburgh, the
City Clerks, and the Keepruins and killed. The rest got out unhurt. er of the City Records, was refused : their The deceased was a young man lately mar Lordships adhering to their former interried.
locutor. Guildry of Edinburgh. At an adjourn 18.-Air. -On Tuesday, the 5th instant, ed meeting held in Freemasons' Hall on while the servant girl at New Dailly Mill Tuesday last, the minutes of the previous was in the act of removing a quantity of meeting were read and approved of. The dust from the lower floor of the mili, a code of bye-laws was again taken into con- heavy bag full of wheat fell from the upper sideration, and, after some discussion, it floor upon her, broke the bone of one of her was agreed, that, with the exception of those thighs, dislocated the bone of the other, and relating to fines, they should be adopted, bruised her otherways so dreadfully, that and be in force till next quarterly meeting her life is in imminent danger. There are in August. The clerk then produced and many circumstances attending this misforread a summons of declarator against the tune, tending to create a suspicion that the Magistrates and Town Council, which was falling of the wheat on the woman was not approved of, and ordered to be executed. accidental.
A bill has at length been introduced, and 19.-On Saturday se'ennight, at ten is now in progress, for abolishing the sine. o'clock, a Committee of the Privy Council cure office of Lord Justice-General of the assembled at the Cockpit, Whitehall, to Court of Justiciary in Scotland, at present take into consideration the petition to the held by the Duke of Montrose, who, how. King in Council of the late Magistrates of ever, will continue to receive the salary, Aberdeen, praying for the restoration of which is £2000 a-year, during his life. their ancient elective franchise; and also of
Aberdeen.—We understand that a very the petition of the Burgesses of Guild, and extensive contract with Government, for the a very numerous and respectable body of supply of granite to the public works at the inhabitants, praying for a new Set (conSheerness, has been taken by some gentle-stitution) of the burgh, for regulating the men in this place. The quantity required future elections of their Magistrates and is about 700,000 cubic feet, which will give Town Council. The members of the Comwork to quarriers, labourers, &c. as well as mittee who attended were more than usual. afford employment to shipping for some ly numerous ; they consisted of the followtime to come.
ing persons :- The Earl of Harrowby (PreThe Lords of the Treasury have extend. sident), the Lord Chancellor, the Earl of ed the privileges of the bonding system ge- Liverpool, Lord Melville, Sir W. Grant, nerally to the port of Dundee.
Sir W. Scott, the Vice Chancellor, the Soli. The body of one of the unfortunate suf citor General, Mr Bragge Bathurst, and the ferers by the shipwreck of the Forth Packet Lord Advocate of Scotland. Council hav. of Aberdeen, was found on the beach at ing been ordered to attend on both petitions, Montrose last Monday, and decently inter
Mr Warren and Mr Serjeant Copley were red. From the remains of his dress, it was heard on behalf of the Magistrates, and Şir ascertained that he had been in the service Samuel Romilly and Mr Moncrieff for the of the artillery. Various fragments of hu- Burgesses. In the course of his speech Sir man bodies, and some articles of dress, &c. Samuel Romilly said, that perhaps he could have been picked up since the melancholy not express himself more strongly in support accident, which leaves little doubt that most of the petition of the Burgesses, and of the of the bodies were buried in the Annet, necessity of a radical change in the constiunder the deck and some tons of stones. tution of the burgh, than by reading the We think it very likely that the present declaration or manifesto which the Magiseasterly storm, which has raised a tremen trates themselves, previous to their retiredous surf, will shift the sand bank, and dis ment from office in September last, had, cover more bodies.--Montrose Paper. after muture deliberation, printed and pub
13. Court of Session. This day the lished in that paper ; these very gentlemen, Court of Session met for the despatch of who now appeared as petitioners for the resbusiness for the summer session. The whole toration of the former mode of election, statof the Judges were present except Lord ed, as their decided opinion, Succoth.
sent mode of election of the Town Council, The second division of the Court took in and management of the town's affairs, are to consideration a petition for the Lord radically defective and improvident, tending Provost and Magistrates of Edinburgh, re to give to any individual or party an excesclaiming against a former interlocutor sus sive and unnatural preponderance, and to taining the title of Deacon Laurie and cer foster and encourage a system of concealtain other persons, complaining of the last ment; that some change ought to be effectelection of Magistrates for this city, which ed in the manner of electing the Council, was ordered to be answered. A petition for and an effectual control given to the citizens Deacon Laurie, reclaiming against an in over the expenditure of the public funds ; terlocutor of the Court, finding him liable and that to the absence of such checks in in £160 of expenses to the Magistrates of the constitution of the burgh, they ascribe
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the heavy calamity which has befallen it.” There were other two young lads in the Mr Warren being heard in reply, the Court boat, who escaped by swimming, but Milwas cleared, but the result of their Lord- ler, unable to keep himself until assistance ships' deliberation on the petitions will not was procured, sunk, and remained under be declared till it has been communicated water fully a quarter of an hour before he to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent. was dragged up, and notwithstanding every The decision will be important, as it will no thing was done that could be devised by the doubt form a precedent in the future deter. medical people of the place to restore ani. mination of all petitions to his Majesty in mation, no symptoms of it could be produCouncil respecting the elections of the Ma- ced. Miller was an uncommon stout good. gistrates of the Royal Burghs of Scotland. looking man, aged 25, and was of the gren
20.-Air.-On Monday se'ennight, about adier company. He has left a disconsolate two o'clock in the morning, the farm-house young widow, far advanced in pregnancy, to of Teabarn, in the parish of Fenwick, pos- deplore his loss. sessed by John Lindsay, was discovered to On the morning of Saturday, 2d inst. the be on fire. Scarcely had the family time to workmen in one of the coal pits belonging escape, when the whole steading was in a to Mr Houston of Johnston, at Quarleton, general conflagration. The whole furni- had unfortunately taken out the coal too ture was destroyed, and the cattle, consist near an old pit filled with water, when the ing of fifteen cows, some horses, calves, &c. water broke in and inundated the work, by were burnt to death. A precognition was which seven men, it was feared, had lost taken on Tuesday by the Justices of that their lives. Though a powerful steam endistrict, in consequence of a strong suspicion gine was instantly set to work, and conti. that the fire did not arise from accident. nued to do so night and day, it was observe
20.--Early on Monday morning, an ed by the following Monday, that such was Irishman of the name of Bernard Loverty the vast accumulation of water, that little alias M‘Quid, of the county of Donegall, progress had been made, and there was no stole from the house of a countryman of his prospect of speedily getting at the men who own, in the parish of Campsie, a silver might be above the level of the water by watch, and various articles of wearing ap- this means ; it was therefore resolved to drive parel, to the value of about £20. He was a mine from the pit to the place where it apprehended in Glasgow on Tuesday, and was probable the men might be. Accord, carried to the police office. The watch was ingly, on Tuesday morning, the 5th inst. got in his possession, and a shirt which he the mine was begun, and completed on the had on was taken off him, being one of morning of the 12th inst. ; this mine was 2those he had stolen. On Thursday he gave bout four feet by three, and only two persons information, that if an officer would go could work at a time. From the plans kept along with him, about three miles out of of the workings of this coal-work, it was town, he would shew him where the re known for some days, that by Monday or mainder of the stolen articles were ; he, ac- Tuesday the mine would be driven through, companied by a police officer, went accord- and the public anxiety was excited in no ingly, and proceeded as far as Cadder, and common degree to learn the result. The went into a house occupied by a numerous opening of the mine into the work was conIrish family.
He had not been long there sidered to be attended with danger from the when he found means to run off. The po- foul air, and it was arranged that Robert lice officer immediately pursued him ; and, Hodgert, and his brother William, should on the fellow's seeing that the officer was encounter this danger. When they broke nearing him, he threw off his shoes, and through, the foul air instantly extinguished ran into the river Kelvin ; he swam a con their lights, and the feelings of the parties siderable way with his face downwards, may be more easily conceived than describthen he threw himself on his back and rest ed, when the words, “ Is that you, uncle ?”. ed himself ; some time after he sunk, but saluted the ears of Robert Hodgert. These soon came up; he again sunk, and rose no words were uttered by his nephew, William
The officer then went to the house Hodgert, who, along with his brother James, from which he had run, and told the land- had heard the sound of the mining for, as lady what had happened, on which she ex. they conjecture, two days, and were waitclaimed, “Oh, the d-1 help him, he had ing for deliverance from one of the most nothing ado to go into the water."
awful possible situations. They immediateThe Magistrates have received a remission ly entered the mine and got out, and forto Patrick Main and George Aitchison, res tunate it was that they were able to do so, pited prisoners in the tolbooth of this city, for their father and uncie declared, that such on condition of transportation ; the said was the effect of the bad air on them, that Patrick Main for life, and George Aitchi- they would not have entered to render them son for fourteen years.
assistance. Their only sustenance for ten A melancholy accident happened at the days and ten nights, in total darkness, South Queensferry, on the 4th inst. by the amidst bad air, was the impure water of the oversetting of a small boat in the harbour, pit and three pieces of oat cake, which, by whereby David Miller, private of the 42d groping round the work, they found in the regiment, was unfortunately drowned. pockets of the clothes left by some of the
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