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28. At Stromness, Henry Cruickshank, Esq. of 13. At Edinburgh, David Forrest, Esq. solicitor Hoy.

in the Supreme Courts. 30. Mary Roper Paton, youngest daughter of 14. At Edinburgh, Mrs Ross, widow of Hugh Mr John Paton, builder.

Ross, Esq. of Kerse. Suddenly, Robert Elliot, Esq. of Pinnacle - At Edinburgh, Mr John Murray, baker. hill.

15. At London, the Earl of Portmore, aged 78. 31. At the Hague, of apoplexy, the Earl of - At Jersey, on the 15th inst. aged 45, of apoAtholne.

plexy, John Dunaresq, Esq. his Majesty's Atta. At Newbigging, Musselburgh, Captain John ney-General, and colonel of the 1st regiment of Thomson, late of the 69th regiment.

militia of that island. Nov. 1. At Altona, Mr H. W. Von Gustenberg, 16. At Edinburgh, Henrietta, youngest daughone of the veterans of the German Literature and ter of Sir Robert Dundas, Bart. Poetry, having nearly completed his 88th year. - At Kirkden, the Rev. William Milligan, mi

- At Inveresk, Mrs Taylor, wife of John Tay nister of that parish, in the 90th year of his age, lor, Esq. of the Exchequer.

and 40th of his ministry. - At Glasgow, Mrs Kennedy, wife of James - At Dumbarton, Walter, youngest son of Mr Kennedy, Esq. M. D. physician.

Archibald Colquhoun, writer. At Dumfries, Miss Margaret Lawrie, young: At Smeaton, Lady Buchan Hepbum, widos er sister of the late General Sir Robert Lawrie of of Sir George Buchan Hepburn, Bart. one of the Maxwelton, Bart.

Barons of the Court of Exchequer in Scotland. - At Nith Bank, Walter Ritchie, Esq. late - At Glasgow, Mr Robert Watson, merchant, Lieutenant 11th Light Dragoons.

aged 59. 2. At Edinburgh, Mr George Wilson, writer. - At Balveny, Captain A. Cameron, late of

- At Edinburgh, Mr John Spence, solicitor in the Scots Brigade. the Supreme Courts of Scotland.

17. At Innergellie, Robert Lumsdaine, Esq. of 3. At 15, London Street, Edinburgh, Mr John Innergellie. Wright, merchant.

- At Hexham, Elizabeth, infant daughter of - At the Castlehill, Edinburgh, Mr Andrew the Rev. James Richardson, minister of the PresRochead, musical-instrument maker, in the 86th byterian Church there. year of his age.

- At Port Elliot, John Earl of St Germans. - At Edinburgh, Rebecca, second daughter of At Methven Manse, the Rev. John Dowe, Mr William Boyd, w.S.

minister of that parish, in the 78th year of his age, - At Balbegno, in Kincardineshire, Mrs Ram and 51st of his ministry. say, wife of Captain Thomas Ramsay, half-pay 18. At 14, George Street, Mrs Turner, former14th foot.

ly residing at Newbatue. - At Blackheath, General Sir Anthony Far - At Åmmondale, a seat of his brother, the rington, Bart. D.C.L. commandant of the 1st bat Right Hon. the Earl of Buchan,—the Right Hon. talion royal artillery, and director general of the Thomas Lord Erskine, K. T. third son of the defield train department, aged 83; he had been in ceased Henry David, Earl of Buchan, a Privy the army 68 years, and was the oldest officer in the Councillor and late Lord High Chancellor of EngBritish service.

land. this Lordship is succeeded in his title and 4. At the Manse of Urquhart, Sarah Louisa, estates by the Hon. David Montague Erskine, his daughter of the Rev. William Smith of Petty. eldest son, late ambassador to the United States of

- At New Saughton, John Hope Watson, se America. cond son of the deceased James Watson, Esq. of 19. At his house in Queen Street, George KinSaughton, aged 6 years.

near, Esq. banker in Edinburgh. - At Edinburgh, Robina, youngest daughter - John Wilson, Esq of Cultershogle, merchant of Mr Alexander Douglas, W. S.

in Dundee. 5. At Edinburgh, Miss Jane Grant Simpson, 20. In Roxburgh Street, Robert, aged 23, third third daughter of John Simpson, Esq. late captain son of Mr Adam Anderson. in the 27th regiment of foot, formerly captain in - At his house, Hunter-Square, Mr John Ferthe Inverness-shire militia.

guson, clothier. -The Honourable Frederick Eden, eldest son - West Bank, Portobello, Alexander, fourth of Lord Henley.

son of Mr Alexander Guthrie, bookseller, Edin- At Kettle Manse, Fife, Helen Moncrieff, burgh. fifth daughter of the Rev. Dr Barclay.

21. At his house, Trinity Square, London, John - At London, in her 20th year, Mary, only Roebuck, Esq. daughter of the late Robert Hamilton, Esq. of 22. At Libberton, Mr Robert Johnstone, late Queenston, Upper Canada.

merchant, Port-Glasgow. - At Weyinouth, Colonel Chichester, of Ar 23. At Edinburgh, Mrs Marion Bell, wife of Mr lington, Devonshire.

Andrew Steele, of Crosswoodhill, W.S. - At Berwick, suddenly, Mr Henry Richard 24. In New Palace Yard, Westminster, Lonson, propriotor and printer of the Berwick Adver don, Mrs Bankes, wife of the Hon. Member for tiser.

Corse Castle. - Ann White, wife of John Wighamn, jun. - At Greenbank, near Glasgow, Mrs Jane Bruce Salisbury Road, Edinburgh.

wife of William Davidson Blair, Esq. 6. At Falkirk, Charles Mackintosh, Esq. in the 25. At Edinburgh, Mrs Isabella Cochrane, re28th year of his age.

Jict of Mr James Taylor, Mound Place. 7. At Edinburgh, Niel Gow, son of Mr Na - At Edinburgh, Mary, Rooke Geva, infant thaniel Gow, inusic-seller.

daughter of Sir James Riddel, Bart. - At Musselburgh, Jessy, youngest daughter - At Edinburgh, Charles, youngest son of of Mr George Stuart, merchani there.

Charles Tawse, Esq. W. S. 10. At Belfast, the Rev. Josias Alexander, pas 27. In Graham Street, Robert Barclay, only tor of the Reformed Presbyterian congregation son of Mr John Sim, accountant of the Bank of there, and teacher of mathematics in the Belfast Scotland. Academy:

Latcły. At Petersburgh, the celebrated Stei- At Edinburgh, Anna, eldest daughter of belt. He was the author of a great member of David George Sandeman, Esq. Springland. musical compositions; among which, is the fine Mrs Stewart of Alderston.

opera of Roineo and Juliet. He had resided for Mr Charles Broughton, W. S. accountant in fiteen years in St Petersburgh, and acquired a Edinburgh.

large fortune. 11. Robert Lorimer, Esq. of Holmhead, resi. - At London, Colonel Lyon, in his 56th year, ding at Kirkland, near Sanquhar.

He expired in the arms of his son, Captain Lyon, - At Kingsbarns, Mrs Moncrieff, widow of the of the Hecla, recently returned from the North Rev. David Moncriefli of Whitewells, minister of ern Expedition. Redgorton.

-- At the Manse of Glammis, on the 23d ult. - At London, Lord Chief Baron Richards. Barbara, daughter of the Rev. James Lyon.

12. At Edinburgh, Mr William Sibbald, archi - At Edinburgh, Miss Jean Baillie, 56, Queen tect and builder.


Printed by James Ballantyne and Co. Edinburgh.

rate system of government. The con to the continental nations of Europe. stitutionalists, and the royalists, have She has had the fairest opportunities shewn themselves equally destitute of that any nation could have desired to all real pride and manhood. And as for have, and she has lost them all. The the poor pitiable phantom that wears nation that really thirsts for freedom, the name of King, we are satisfied that must look to history. · No nation has there is not one man in Europe who ever derived liberty from the insurreca entertains a more profound feeling of tion of a mercenary army. No nation contempt for him, and all his proceed- has ever derived liberty from the interings, than Louis XVIII. himself. For ference of foreigners. No nation need Louis, though perhaps an indifferent come before the world, demanding liwriter of pamphlets, has shewn him- berly as her right, unless the nation self, by his own conduct ever since his be prepared for national, and the indirestoration, to be a man of great judg viduals of that nation, for individual ment, forbearance, and skill in govern, efforts and sufferings. Think of our ing, under circumstances of the most poor little country of Scotland—a counperplexing difficulty. Louis, therefore, try not stronger, nor nearly so strong, must be a man of sense and talent; as the riorth of Spain, -and containand as such, he must despise his bro- ing, even now, not a fifth part of ther Bourbon. We have little doubt the Spanish population. This poor that the French government alrearly little country, five hundred years ago, more than half repents that interfe was assaulted by a king infinitely rence, which, besides the perilous pre more powerful than Louis XVIII., at cedent it has established-a precedent the head of an army infinitely greater, that may be turned against France in proportion to the habits of the herself, as probably as against any time, than the Duke of Angouleme's, other country in Europe has termi- -(it, indeed, consisted of the very nated, to all intents and purposes, just same number ;) and did not we, did where it began. It has so terminated, not this poor little nation, scatter all because it leaves Spain in as disunited, this mighty army like chaff, in one and, of course, in as dangerous a state, summer's day's bloody work? And yet as it found her. If Spain was an ob it is to us, among others,—it is to the ject of alarm to France, under the Cor descendants of the men who acted in tes government, will it be less so, un this style, when their freedom was at der the government of such a creature stake, it is to us, that the deluded or as Ferdinand ;-a government which desperate Whigs were bawling for mowill, of course, go on doing what it ney, for pounds, shillings, and pence, can to keep up the discontent of, at to keep the great country of Spainleast, one great party of this sorely di country to which we are but as a very vided people ;-a government which, small province,-to enable that great tuntil the leopard changes his spots, country, which contains five times more will never act anything but folly, im population and wealth than ours does becility, and cruelty, under the guid- now, and fifty times more than it did ance of obstinacy, ignorance, and bin in the days of Bannockburn, to repel

from her soil a French army, which, The base tergiversations of such ge had it landed on our soil, would have nerals and armies as the Spaniards been exterminated in three weeks have had,the meannesses of which Kirkaldy subscribing for Castille !their chief men, both of peace and But really the subject is too melancho. war, have been guilty- the profligacy ly to be jested with. Nugent, Wilson, and cowardice of individuals,--have Light, and a young Glasgow spark, been on a par with the general con who thought a steam - boat dinner duct of the nation, as a nation, and of something quite superb, and a few its parties, as parties.- In & word, more similar noodles, going out to asSpain seems to be a state broken up, sist the country of Pelayo, and The entirely destitute of any rallying points Great Captain, to shake off the Duke of principle that command a national of Angouleme! What will these wisea influence, and incapable of either do acres say for themselves, when Parliaing or suffering anything as becomes ment meets ? Do they expect to be rea nation worthy of demanding the sym- ceived with anything but a universal pathy of the free.

shout of derision? Her fate holds out one more lesson When General Pepe came to Enga


age of, 343

General Question, the, No. I., 332 Letter concerning Mr Tickler's last apGentlemen of the press, letter of Tickler pearance in Maga, 572 on the, 5) 1

from a contributor in the sults, Germanicæ, Horæ, No. XVI., 377

181 Glasgow dinner, the, by Mr Tickler, 459

to the editor from Andrew Ardent, Goblins, a chapter on, 639

Esq. 330_Mr North's answer, 331 Goethe's Faust, &c., review of Lord F. L.

from a contributor in love, 471 Gower's translation of, 35

from Gabriel South, Esq. 532 Gormandizing school of eloquence, No. I. Letters of Timothy Tickler to eminent li

Mr D. Abercrombie, 73No. II. Mr terary characters, No. VII. 80-No. Lawless, 497

VIII. 212_No. IX. 308—No. X. 312 Gower, Lord F. L., review of his transla No. XI. 511-No. XII. 695 tion of Goethe's Faust, &c., 35

Literary Souvenir, review of, 669 Graces, the, or Literary Souvenir, review Litt, William, review of his Wrestliana, of, 669

705 Grave, the unknown, 59

Liverpool Scottish Club dinner, review of Greece, remarks on Blaquiere's Report on, the, 73 &c., 463

London oddities and outlines, No. I. 3 Haydon, remarks on his style of painting, English songs, 4-Exhibition at Somer. &c., 11

set House, 10-No. II. the drama, 191 Hayley's Memoirs, review of, 303

-Mr Irving, 192—No. III. 294—A Heaven and hell, Mr Irving's, 346

traveller's week, 296_No. IV.—The History of the garden of plants at Paris, theatre, 470. review of the, 121, 577

Lord Chancellor, on the late Whig attacks Hoaxing, Italian art of, No. IV.

on, 202 Hogg, James, account of a Scots mummy Love, Learning, and Jealousy, the Three

by, 188-Review of his Three Perils of Perils of Woman, review of, 427. Woman, 427

letter from a contributor in, 471 Homer, review of prize dissertation on the Maga, letter concerning Tickler's last ap

pearance in, 572 Hopetoun, death of the earl of, 376 Manifesto, the, 504 Horæ Germanicæ, No. XVI., 377 Man-of-war's-man, the, Chap. VIII. 269 llorticultural Tour, note on Mr Niell's, -Chap. IX. 278 123

Manners and customs, ancient, vestiges of, Hunt, Leigh, lecture on his poem of the in Italy and Sicily, 254 Choices, 241

Marriages, 119, 372, 623, 741 Idyl on the battle between Spring and Memoirs of General Rapp, review of, 39 Neate, 05.- Round the First, 67.

of the History of France, by Na. Round Second and Third, 68.-Round poleon, review of, 173 l'ourth, Fifth, Sixth, and Seventh, 69.

of Hayley, review of, 303 Round Eighth and Last, 70.–Lament Memorabilia, the, of William Faux, reof a big Bristol butcher, 72

view of, 561 Inhabited Well, the, 93

Meteorological tables, 113, 364, 616, 738 Inscription for Picton's cenotaph at Wa. Mexico, sketch of the revolution in, 61 terloo, 671

Military promotions, &c. 117, 368, 618 Irishman, the, No. 1. 354

Milton at Chalfont, 265 Irving, the Rev. Mr, review of orations by, Miracles, short rules respecting the evi.

140.-Opinions of the Londoners on, dence of, 552 192.-His“ Judgment to Come" put Modern British dramatists, notices of, 421 into verse, 246

Modern dramas and dramatic writers, re. Italian art of hoaxing, No. IV. Tenth marks on, 555

and last tale of the third supper, 43 Mummy, account of a Scots one, 188 Italy, modern, vestiges of ancient manners Napier, Lord, death of, 376 and customs in, 254

Napoleon, review of Journal of his Private Jeffrey, Mr, remarks on his conducting Life and Conversations, 169 of the Edinburgh Review, 220

Napoleon's Memoirs, review of, 173 Journal of the private life and conversa Naval promotions, 621

tions of the Emperor Napoleon at St Navigation code, song occasioned by the Helena, review of, 169

change in the, 254 Keats, John, and the Edinburgh Review, Neill, Mr, note on his horticultural tour, remarks on, 225

123 Lasca, extract from the novels of, 43 New poetical translations, review of, 26 Las Cases' jourrial, review of, 169

New ear-trumpet, a, 199 Last words of Charles Edwards, Esq. 396 Night-walker, the, 507 Lawless, Mír, remarks on his speech at the Noctes Ambrosianæ, No. X. 100-No. Glasgow dinner, 497

XI. 236-No. XII. 484 Leasowes, a visit to thc, 262

North, Mr, lecture of, on Leigh Hunt's Leaving port, a passenger's olio, 520

Poein of The Choice," 241 Lecture on “ The Choices," a poem by Northern nations, review of popular tales Leigh Hunt, 241

of the, 293 Loctures on the fine arts, No. I. Gcorge Notices of modern British dramatists, No.

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Oddities and outlines, London, No. 1. 3. Remarks on English songs, 4-On the ex

No. II. 191. No. III. 294.No. hibition of paintings at Somerset-House, IV. 470.

10~On the Edinburgh and Quarterly ODoherty on Cantos 9, 10, 11, of Don Reviews, 80-On the new Cantos of Juan, 282.

Don Juan, 88-On the pluckless school O’Driscoll, J. remarks on his Views of of politics, 139, 380—On the late Whig Ireland, 534.

attacks on the Lord Chancellor, 202_On Orations of the Rev. Mr Irving, review of, the sources of the picturesque and beau145.

tiful, 249_On Bartholomew Fair, 259 Orlando Furioso, review of Rose's transla -On Coleridge's translation of Wal. tion of, 30.

lenstein, 377-On the West Indian . Paintings exhibiting at Somerset-House, controversy, 437_On the dinner to Mr remarks on, 10

Brougham, at Glasgow, 459_On Mr Pamphlets on Ireland, remarks on, 534 Blaquiere's Report on Greece, &c. 405Panaceas for Poverty, 635

On pamphlets on Ireland, 534_On mo. Parliament, on the proceedings of the last dern dramas, and dramatic writers, 555 Session, 184

- On the Edinburgh Review's attack on Paris, review.of history of the garden of the Lord Chancellor, 627_On the Diary plants there, 121

of Joseph Burridge, Esq., 702 Parisian Sketches-No 1.-Six months Review of Thiers’s Tour in the Pyrenees

before, and six months after October, and South of France, 13_Of new poet1814, 193—A ball at the Opera-house, ical translations, 26_Of General Rapp's 196

Memoirs, 39_Of Mr D. Abercromby's Parson's Visitor, the, 200

specch at the Liverpool Scottish club Passengers' Olio, a, 530

dinner, 73_Of the history of the garden Perry, Mr, late of the Morning Chronicle, of plants, 121–Of the Rev. Mr Irving's note on, 228

Orations, 145—Of Quin's Visit to Spain, Pewter quart, the, 520

163_Of Count Las Cases' Journal, 169 Picton, General, inscription for his ceno -Of Napoleon's Memoirs, 173_Of taph at Waterloo, 671

Blunt's Vestages of Ancient Manners Picturesque and beautiful, on the sources and Customs, 254-Of Popular Tales of of the, 249

the Northern Nations, 293--Of Hayley's Plants, history of the garden of, revicw of, Memoirs, 303--Of prize dissertation on 121, 577.

the age of Homer, 313__Of Mr Irving's Pluckless school of politics, No. I. 139– “ judgment to come,” 346_Of Tales by No. II. 330.

ari unwilling author, 417--Of Tennant's Pococurante, 133

Cardinal Beaton, 421--Of Hogg's Three Poetical Translations, review of new ones, Perils of Women, 427-0f Walton's 26.

Complete Angler, 473--Of Faux's Me-
Poetry.--The flowers of Guido, 27.—The morable days in America, 561_Of the

progress of passion, 28.-The unknown Literary Souvenir, 609–Of Litt's Ac-
grave, 39.-The inhabited well, 93. count of Ancient and Modern Wrestling,
The parson's visitor, 200.- The Tories, 705
a national melody, 241.-On'a childe Review, the Edinburgh, on the last num-
playing, 268.-

Verses to the memory of ber of, 212, 695--Its attack on the Lord
Robert Bloomfield, 353.–Song, 345. Chancellor, 627
-Sunday evening, 483.-The pewter Reviews, the Edinburgh and Quarterly,
quart, 520.--The leather bottle, and

black jack, 521.-Leaving port, 530. Revolution in Mexico, sketch of the, 61
Sonnets on the scenery of the Esk, 60). Rose's translation of Orlando Furioso, re.
December, 670.-Inscription for Gene view of, 30
ral Picton's cenotaph at Waterloo, 671. Roxburgh, death of the Duke of, 376
Bridal song, 672.

Rules respecting the evidence of miracles, Politics, on the pluckless school of, No. 552 1. 139. No. II. 380

Sawney at Doncaster, 468 Popular Tales of the northern nations, re Scots mummy, a, 188 view of, 293

Scottish Tales, domestic, review of 427 Press, letter of Mr Tickler, on the gentle Short rules for plain people regarding the men of the, 511

evidence of miracles, 552 Prices current, 113, 366, 615, 737 Sicily, modern, vestiges of ancient man. Prize-dissertation on the age of Homer, re ners and customs in, 251 view of, 343

Sketch of the revolution in Mexico, 61 Promotions, appointments, &c. 117, 368, Slavery, proceedings of the Society for the 618, 739

Mitigation of, remarks on, 441
Public credit, project in aid of it, 516. Song of a fallen angel over a bowl of rum-
Publications, monthly list of new ones,

punch, 102
108, 537, 607, 732

Songs, English, remarks on, 4
Pyrenees, the review of a tour in, 13. Sonnets on the scenery of the Esk, 601
Question, the general, No. I. 332 Sources of the picturesque and beautiful,
Raeburn, Sir Henry, death of, 375

on the, 149
Rapp, General, review of Vemoirs of. 33 Spain. Visit to. in 1829_23. review of 169

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it, but you can never impose it on stated by the Honourable Member for
yourself as a real hunt, no more than Montrose. In reply, Hume admits,
you can make believe that Con that there is some error, he believes, in
science, or Bellamira, or Fiddlede the details, but is quite sure the prina
devil, is a real tragedy. So, as I said ciple is correct, and withdraws his mo-
in the first line of my letter, I agree tion for the present. Bennett, then,
with you as to the inexpediency of or some person of that grade, rises,
wasting an article on this Number of and compliments his friend on his
the Edinburgh. I shall throw a few skill, and perseverance in hunting cor-
remarks on it off my stomach in a kind ruption to its inmost recesses and
of miscellaneous way, leaving you the affair is over. Next morning, the

at liberty to print them, or keep dirty-faced papers refer their readers
my MS. as food for your pipe, accord to the very able and accurate speech
ing as may be most agreeable to your of Mr Hume last night, and the little

Whig journals throughout the pro-
The first article is on the Funding vinces, repeat the cuckoo cry of “very
System, and is, of course, full of all able-very able, indeed-accurate man
the usual humbug and jugglery of amazing industry ;” and that beau-
arithmetical fanfaronade. Figures in tiful body among ourselves, the Plucka
proper hands can be brought to prove less, God bless them! “must admit,
anything. I own I have not read the that, after all, Mr Hume is a man of
article. Luckily, in turning over the considerable talents, and, in reality,
pages farther forward, I found [p. has done a great deal of good." All
260) it confessed that the computa- the while, there are not three lines in
tions on which the reviewer relied the so lauded speech, which do not
were made by Mr Joseph Hume. I contain a piece of blockheadism, or
felt quite satisfied, and read no more. mendacity. Ainsi va le monde.
I remember the adventures of that You may think that I am treating
eminent figure-factor with Jonathan the really important question of the
Croker of Watling Street, John Wil- Funding System too lightly, in resol-
son Croker of the Admiralty, and ving it merely into a disquisition on
others. I recollected inter alia his the nothingness of such a humbug as
having made the agreeable error of Mr Hume; but if I were called on
eleven millions in a sum of seventeen, by anything worth attending to, I
and was easy in my mind as to the should speak differently. But I am
correctness of the Review. There is only writing scraps on a scrap-book.
something rash-something intensely I take it for granted, that the article
spoony, in fact, in the reviewer's blab- of the Whig reviewer-for I beg leave
bing on Hume, and exhibiting him in to repeat I have not read it-shews us

how we are ruined in consequence of
In the House of Commons, Joseph the anti-whiggosity of our Chancel-
is very well. It would require talents lors of the Exehequer; proving hap-
and patience superhuman to follow any pily--though perhaps with a hungry
* man through a maze of figures, calcu- up-snuffing of the distant feast, of
lated with seeming accuracy down to which, thank Heaven, there is no
half farthings, embarrassed by fifty in chance whatever of a Whig's parta-
termediate “tottles,” until they all king—that had the fifty-headed, no-
merge in thegrand“tottleof the whole.” brained, blood-bespattered, filth-be-
The Opposition cheer, of course, getting Juggernaut of Whiggery, been
and nine-tenths of the Ministerialists the idol at Downing-Street, England
know nothing about the matter. At would be just now one entire and per-
last, up gets the groaning officer, whose fect chrysolite. We too well remember
department it is to refute Joseph, and the exhibition of Lord Henry Petty-
in a speech as yawn-begetting as hodie, my Lord Landsdowne-- to be
Hume's own, proves that every state taken in by this cogging cant. If ever
ment of the honourable gentleman op a series of financial operations merit-
posite is wrong, humbly submitting ed full and unsparing measure of
to the House, and offering to prove, contempt, for imbecility and non-
by respectable evidence, if required, at sense, mixed with outrageous breach
the bar, that three times four is no of promise, [ex. gr. the doubling of
more than twelve, and by no means the income tax, after the whole pack
nineteen, much less thirty-one, as had been yelping in full chorus against

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