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as the worker of these osen. The Ejrl of Bridgewater received a cup for his five South* down ewes, eleven months old. Mr. Morris Birbcck, a cup, for his five Merino and Southdown wethers, three years old. To Mr. Haward, a cup was delivered for kit thirty weeks old Suffolk pig. Three other cups were also presented ; one to Mr. William Oakley, for his unremitting zeal in promoting the sale of English grown Merino wool j one to Edward Thomas Waters, esq. for having worked and afterwards fed on sugar two seven years old oien, at not more than half the cost of oil-cake for the same purpose; the remaining cup to Mr. Saxby, for his five Southdown ewes. His Lordship teada report relative to the late extraordinary rise in the price of clothing goods, from the great advance which had taken place in the price of fine wools, which was not justified by existing circumstances, as the importation in 1807 and 1808 was nearly equal to that in 1805 and 1806. Owing to the difficulty of obtaining fine wools from Spain, an advance of 2s. per lb. (viz. from 6i. to 8s.) ariight be just, but that more than '.'Us. per lb. should be thus suddenly demanded, could only arise from speculations, which nuy, in the outset fatten a few mercenary wholesale importers, but must end in the ruin of every «ther party concerned, and for the following plain reasons :—Manufacturers of cloth, becoming doubtful of a market for their goods, will pay off a large poportion of their workmen, an immense number of whom, it is siid, aie already turned out of employ, and these roust come to their parishes for support. The quantity of cloths cut for use will also be very much diminished, and even now 40,000 tailors are said to be thrown out of work in this city, and solely from this cause. In a very short space of time substitutes will be found for wool. At first, cloths of inferior quality will be worn ; cotton will probably be used as the chain or wharf of cloths, or fustians; Manchester velvets, and some auch stuffs will be resorted to. The natural result of all this must be a reduction in the price of clothing wools, and a consequent diminution in the breed of wool-bearing animals, which will strike at the very existence of factors in wool, and of those clothiers, who, falling into this snare, involve their people with themselves in one common ruin. In that case, we shall have to depend on an article of uncertain importation for defence Against the severity of our climate, rather. than on one of our own profitable growth, and shall be beggaredby the support of manufacturing poor thrown on the public. The manufacturer cannut be expected to carry on his trade at a loss; in proportion to the price of the raw, must hit manufactured article be chirged; but in honesty as well as policy (hey are bound to make no iuch excessive advance on goods worked up from their existing ftsek, that is to lay, on wool purchased be

fore this shameful speculation was set on foot. Lord Sornerville said, that he should sell his fine wools at the same house, and at the same price as they have produced for some years past. His Lordship then made some observations on the unfounded misrepresentations respecting the quality of the Merino and Southdown mutton; and stated, that he had told his to the butchers at Id. per lb. above the prices of other mutton; and that in London it was held in high estimation. At the conclusion of his Lordship's speech, which was much npijjauJed, Sir John Sinclair, the President of the Board of Agriculture, rose, and after complimenting Lord Sornerville on the zeal and ability with which he had espoused the cause of introducing the Merino breed of sheep into this country, making b/mself jemmies to Spain from the purpose of selecting and importing those valuable animals into this country, said, that he couldt not omit this opportunity of declaring bis opinion, that sheep of the Merino breed, while their wool is so excellent, also produce as good mutton as any exhibited on our shambles Sir John next proceeded to notice, in terms of high commendation, Lord Somerville's exertions, for opposing the impositions of unprincipled speculators in this staple ar. tide of British manufacture ; and he concluded a neat and impressive speech, by proposing as a toast—" May idle speculators never fleece the industrious of this country," which was drunk with great enthusiasm.


AtSr. Mary-la-bonne, James Winckworth, esq. of Oxford-street, to Miss Fry, daughter of James f. esq. of May Fair—Captain Woidley Losack, of the Royal Navy, to Miss Gordon, only daughter of the late George G. esq,. —Captain Cosselin of the Royal Navy, to Miss Hadslcy, eldest daughter of the late J. R. H. esq. of Ware Priory, Herts.

At St. Andrew's Hoiborn, Lieut. John Cameron, R. N. to Miss Maria Colledge, of Lombard street.

At St. Dunstan'lin the We'st, Thomas Ertkinc Sutherland, of Edinburgh, to Mia Ilighlev of Fleet street. ,

At St. Giles's in the Fields, Josith Hodgson, esq. of Burgh, Cumberland, to Miss Barker, only daughter of Richard B. esq. of Tavistock-street, Bed ord square.

At St. George's, Hanover square, Thomaa Hamilton Miller, e q of Dalswinton, N.B. to Mary Anne, eldest daughter of Coiunel Rum, M. P lor the county of Wexford. , ^»

At Whitehall, the Rt. Hon Lord Gardner, to the Hon. Lhailotle smith, daughter of Lord Carringtoo. „w, „» r*.

At Hackcey, Jamet Hence, esq. of West sqiare, to Miss Savage, eldest daughter of Mr. iosephL. of Kingsland. ,

James Andrews, L UO. I ro etsor of Mathematics, and head Classical Matter to the M.liury Academy of tuc hast India company pany, Woolwich, to Miss Jane Falding, of Blaclcheath.

At Camberwell, Samuel Stevens, esq. of Clnrc, to Miss Warner, of Dulwich.

At Twickenham, James Merry, M. D. of Bath, to Mrs. Martha l'ndniorc.

At St. Magnus, Lonlon Bridge, the Rev. R. Croxby, to Miss Middletun, of Ripley, Surry.

At St. Margaret's, Westminster, James Walsh, esq. of Parliament-street, to Miss Grobuller, daughter ol i\ Ci. esq. Park-row, Knightsbridge.

At St. George's, Hanover-square, F. Cunlifte, esq. eldest son of Sir F. Cunlifte, bart. to the Hon. Miss Crewe, only daughter of Lord C.—H. Harmore, esq. of New Norfolk street, to Isabella, daughter of the late Admiral Cumining.


At Islington, Mrs. Ann Stmt, in her S6th year, terminating an amiable and valuable life of long and painful suffering.

At Eaiing MiJa, on the 19cfa of March, in. the 66:n year of" her aye, a.'ter great suffering, Mrs. E/iaahth Freeborn, relict of John Freeborn, esq. The natural cheariulness of her disposition and kindness of heart, endeared her to numerous friends.'

In Hertford street, May Fair, C. Denne, esq. many years an eminent banker.

At Hiliingdon, W. Pcfc, esq. of the King's Remembrancer's Office.

In Albermarle-street, C. Montdier, only son of L. M. esq. 19.

At Enfield, Mrs. Lex-ten, relict of the Rev. Mr. L. formerly vicar of Leatherhead, Surry, 77.

In Stafford-row, Pimlico, of the scarlet fever, in the space of a few days, Frances Louisa, Lewa Charhtte, and Emma, daughters of John Granville, eiq.

In Russell-square, the Ljdyof John Smith, esq. M. P. for Nottingham.

In Upper Harlcy-street, Susannah, wife of Alexander Ross, esq

In Kcnnington Place, Vau'xhall, Mr. Richard Stanley, son of Thomas S. esq. 18.

At the Lodge, Villiet's Walk, Adelphi, Mr. Hugh Hcvison, 85. He was a man of no mean celebrity, though no funeral escutcheons adorned his hearse, or heir expectant graced his obsequies. He was no less a porsonage than the identical Hugh Strap, whom Dr. Smollett has rendered so conspicuously interesting in his Life and Adventures of Roderick Random, and for upwards of 40 years had kept a hair-dresser's shop in the parish of St. Martin's in the Fields. He was a -very intelligent man, and took delight in recounting the adventures of his early life. He spoke with pleasure of the time he passed in the service of the Doctor, and it was his pride, as well as boast, to say that he had been educated in the same seminary with so learned and distinguished a character. Hit ■hop was hung round with Latin quoutiuns,

MuNiHtV Mao. 1U4,

and he would frequently point out to his customers and acquaintances the several scenca in Roderick Random, relating to himself, which had their foundation, not in th« Doctor's inventive fancy, but in truth an;l reality. The meeting in a barber's shop at Newcastle-upon-Tyne, the subsequent mistake at the inn,their arrival together in London, and the assistance they experienced from Strap's friend, Were all of that description. We understand, the deceased has left behind him an interlined copy of Roderick Random, pointing out lhe:,e farts, shewing how far they were indebted to the genius of the Doctor, and to what extent they were founded in reality. He could never succeed in gaining; more than a respectable subsistence by his trade, but he possessed an independence of mind superior to his humble condition. Of late years he was employed as Keeper of the Promenade, called Villiers' Walk, and was much noticed and respected by the inhabitants who frequented that place.

In Great George street, Miss Ihrford, only daughter of John Scandrel H. esq. banker, of Bristol.

In the Strand, Ann, daughter of Mr. IL. H. Westley, bookseller.

At the Horn's Tavern, Kcnnington, Mr. E. E. T.wnstnd, late of Covent-Gaidcn Theatre, 43.

In Somerset Place, George Henry 7owv,' esq. a Captain in the Royal Navy, and one: of the Commissioners of the Transport; ■ Board, 42.

At Hampstead, Mr. OtUy, of New Bondstreet.

In the Strand, Mr. Grimes, jun. 21.

At Chester-place, Lambeth, Mrs. EhzahetL Brcivn, 69.

In James street, Edwin, fourth son of G, L. Wardle, esq. M.P.

At Little Hampton, Sir George Pcckn?ltt knt. late a brewer and maltster at Arundel.

In Upper Harley-strcet, the Lady of Sir James Sibbald, bart.

At Tyndal-place, Islington, Mrs. Edwards, wile of Mr. E. having gone up stairs to speak to her servant, she was suddenly seized with a pain in the head, sat down, and instantly expired.

George Barker, esq. first commis-ioner for the sixpenny duties, payable to Greenwich Hospital.

In Blooimbury-sq-iare, Mrs. Crtsteell, y.i'e of Richard Cheslyn C. esq.

In Loner Brook-street, the Lady of Robert Sparrow, esq. of Worlingham Hall, Suffolk.

At Charlton House, near Sunbury, Miss Emily C.irm chad Smyth, youngest daughter of Qr. Carmichael S.

At Kennington, Dr. John Andrews, 79.

At Uattersca, jilex.mdcr Champion, esq. or.e of the directors of the Bank of England.

Mr- K'. Ward, the well known jugiltst, 50.—He was a native of Bristol.

3 G A*

At Erompton, Mrs. JUllettoa, relict of Christopher R. tsq. of Watnall, Notts.

In St. Jamcs's-Equare, Captain Carrutheri% of the 43d regiment of foot, major of brigade to General Crawfurdj.

In St. Jame&*8 Palace, Miss Beaucfer&% the oldest of the maids of honour to her Majesty. At Brentford End, Silas Palmer, esq. 75. In Manchester-square, the infant son of Henry F. Greville, esq.

In Bruton-street, the Earl of Orford, of "Woollcrton, Norfolk. His lordship was the nephew of the famous Sir Robert Walpolej afterwards Earl of Oiford. He sat many years in the H&use of Lords as Baron Walpole, of VVoolterton. He married Lady Rachel Cavendish, daughter of William, third Duke of Devonshire, by whom he had several children. On the death or the late Horace, Earl of Orford, he succeeded to the Barony of Houghton, the Earldom becoming extinct; but during the late administration he was created Earl of Orford. His lordship's eldest son, Lord Walpole, (now Earl of Orford) sat many years as Member for Lynn, in which representation there is now a vacan1 cy; General Walpole, why concluded the treaty with the Maroons in Jamaica, who •was the second to Mr. Tierney in his duel ■with Mr. Pitt, and who was also one of Mr. Fox's secretaries, is the younger son of the Jalc earl. His lordship was in his 06'h year. So long as true nobility, nobility of mind and conduct, no less than of birth and station, shall be considered as deserving the best regaids and esteem of men, so long will such characters as that of the late venerable Earl of Orford be had in respectful remembrance. By no means implicitly assenting lo the 1' world's false estimate of thing's, he appreciated no higher than they deserved the gifts of rank and fortune, but used them with munificence for honourable and useful purposes. Those qualities which are the most shining ornaments of elevated station, piety without ostentation, liberality of mind, kind attention to the wants and wishes of others, extended bounty, an hospitality rarely equalled in these times, and an independent pub* lie spirit, were the distinguished features of his lordship's character. He lived fevered and happy to an advanced age, with honour and integrity inviolate j and died universally lamented.

At Ramsgare, in his 78th year, the Right Hon. John Murrayi Earl of Uunmoie, Viscount Fincastle, &c.: his lordship was descended in the female line from the royal house of Stuart, and his ancestors were related to most of the crowned heads in Europe: he married Lady Charlotte Stewart, sister of the late Earl of Calloway, and by that marriage has left issue three sons and three daughters: his eldest ion George, Lord Fincastle, now Earl of Dun more, is' married to Lady Charlotte, daughter of the tuke of Hamilton; one Qi hi* daughter).

Laly Augusta, was married to his Royal Highness the Duke of Sussex, at Rome, in November 1793, and had a son born January 15, 171*4; but a suit was instituted in Doctors Commons, by his Majesty*s order, and the marriage was declared null and void m tlie following August, and Lady Augusta has since taken the name of D'Amehmdj another daughter, Lady Susan, has been Vm ice married, and has lost both husbands.^ Mr. Thorpe, and Mr. Drew; the other surviving daughter, Lady Virginia, was named at the request of the assembly of Virginia, of which province the earl her father was governor, and was certainly the most zealous and active of his Majesty's governors during the whole of the revolutionary war.

French Laurer.cet Regius Professor of Civil Law in the University of Oxford, Chancellor of that diocese, Judge of the Cinque Ports, and Member of Parliament for the city of Peterborough. Dr. Laurence received his first education at Bristol j whence he was removed to the college at Winchester: he then became a member of Corpus Christi college, of which college he was afterwards fellow,) proceeded M.A. June 21, 1701, and was created D.CL. October 19, 1787: his professorship he obtained in 1796, on the decease of Dr. Wenman. The active part which he took in the memorable contest for Westminster, in the year 1781, in writing for Mr. Fox, particularly in the opposition newspapers of that period, was the cause of his introduction to public notice; although his subsequent literary excttions were of a very different kind, he was the author of many election ballads, which at that time were highly popular with the party. As some recompense for his -zeal and his services, the party patronized the publication of theRolliad, of which he was, indeed, one of the authors, as well as of The Probationary Odes, and these works proved a source of considerable emolument to him. Dr. Laurence then began to be ambitious of a seat in the House of Commons, and for that purpose, as well, indeed, as from a high admiration of Mr. Burke, attached himself particularly to that great ornament of the British senate, by whose interest with Earl Fitzwilliam, the doctor was gratified in his desire of parliamentary ho. nours. From this time he considered himself rather as the adherent of Mr. Burke, than as an implicit follower of the party with which that great man had hitherto acted j and when the Frettcfa revolution induced Mr. Burke to withdraw himself from Mr. Fox and his iriends, who had, as some pel sons thought, so rashly committed themselves in the eyes of mankind, by hailing that dreadful political explosion as to eveoc calculated to promote the happiness of mankind, Dr. Laurence traced the steps of Mr. JJurke, and remained inflexibly attached to that gentleman and his principles till the wori t w&4 deprived uf hn feat Ultuu. The u.-Uo huwerex. had


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terin Perth, by nl'-om he ren. Mrs. S. Turnbull of Glasgow, is the only one nnwliving. Mn. M. diCdin1TS9, and on the 20th or`Deccrnber, 1790, he was married m his now disconsuhte widow, who has :r numerous family to lumen! lhrir lun. His lare r|in¢~s smacked him the beginning of january, with n severe colic, an: iuriammarinn in his brnvcls. His sufierings were gr-°.\: indeed, yet he ovservcd how murh grcltcr His §UiiE$|'il]§_"i were, who died that !in~ nc-rs might live. He directed his -1€lCndfmtS what poirions of scripture to read, and made rcmorks with char promprirude and readiness an peculiar to him; insomuch rndt his pnnr widow confesses hc has left her unc of the iichcar legacies, in the manner he hurl drawn her arrenricm ru rhe rreuuures oi-` Sovereign mercy. The comlorruble pxrring she had with her beloved hu>band, in the hope of future bliss, operates as an anchor to stay her urilinred mind. Mr. M. has been long admired .is a most eloquent public speaker. Hit remarks upon scripture, were, in general, so newand imrrucrivc-his manner no energetic-and his language so luminous, that even his enemies acknowledged hi> excellencies. O ren has he asronshed strangers by the peculiar way in whirh he enforced the autluorizy of revelation, and opened our the mysteries of me Old 'l`esrament. Never perhaps in tim. nge, were the types and ceremonies of rhu law more happily and consisl<»rrrlyillustrute.1. ‘ Hr: was :also particularly grunt un the doctrine ofsovcreign grace; and somerimes the lubjecl would so deeply impress his mind ns to occasion an iuvulunury pause of a few moments. Even upon thc mon dlfiicull. sulfjzcu, he would nur use a single note, an.: very o`ren lmle or no premcditarion. I-le gcheruliy preached, .is well 25 wrote, from lint impulse of the moment, and if he was requested no nrpea: any parcicular discourse, he would brunch our inro a very diflcrent channel, yer to thc same purpart. His voice was powerful, and mclodious. As a publisher, Mr. M. oflen ventured


for some time wisely considererl that poli-
tics atibrdcd but an uncertain means of sup-
port, and therefore directed his arrcnrion ro
the civil law, and, by his pracrice in the
E~:c.esiastical and Acmiralrv Courrs, gradu-
ally acquired n considerable fortune, Mr.
Burke hai indeed derived great Llvantagc
from the doctor, during the pros-curlon of
Nh. Hastings, as he was indefaligable in ex-
ploring and :rrnnging the docume'1r< nrcessa-
ry in that arduous and complicated transac-
tion. The public are indebted ro 'hs doctor
ibr a complete edition orrhe wink. of Mr.
Burke, which will for ever remain a monu-
ment of the mst talents and varicrl acquisi-
tions of that extraordinary man. Dr. Lun-
rcnce possessed ewrcnsivu knowledge; and his
abilities, if not shining, were solid. In p.\r-
linment he had no pretensions to the fhrrre of
orutury, bur his speeches were characterized
by good sense. His death was orcasiormed hy
a decline, in about rn: 6!)=h year of his age.
The following eulogium was pronounced by
Mr. Whirhrcad in the debite on the orders
in Council, on the 6th or` March. “ Nuw
Dr. Laurence is dead, I am sure there is no
one in this house but will do justice to his
nacumrv. Nuxv th.-t pirry-animosity is silent.
leljwrice, lcr gmzirudc, let a sense of our
dignity, as a house, awaken, and let us
acknowleilge with one common voice, that
we luv: lost a nun whose like we will not
wow see again. VVould to hexvenrh-r his ~l<irr
only had fallen amongst us, l 5l'\r>ul~i\i1€r\
not hive feared, under itv inrluencc and in-
spiration, to have opposed myself to the
leurned advocates whom l see ringed against
In Grovenorrsqrure, the Durban of Boiron,
7.5. She was the youngest sister ofthe late
Earl of l onsdale, and was married to I/uni
Harry Powlett, their captain in the Bririwh
nlvy, hut whom: exploits, while in that
service, did not entitle him to mnlr. wirh
our naval herocr. Lord Harry was at the
Liege of Carthagena, in South America, in
1743, where Smollett has consigned his me-
murv ro posterity, though not inthe must
bliiidnt or flattering colours, He is the
(apuin Whirllc, of Roderick Random. By
the death of his elder brother he succeeded
enrlv in thc present rri;;n ra the Dukcdum
or' Bclmn, wr.i:h became extinct some years
ago, in his person. He left only two daugh-
!crs, the eldest of whom, Lady Catherine
Powlett, married the present Earl nf Dar-
lington. 'Ihe Du:hes> of Bolton, her mo-
ther, survived her, an; ha# left the greater
part of her fortune, which was considerable,
tu the Hon. Frederic Vane, Lord Darling-
!on‘s second sun.
[fhrzéw Parriculauq/' lb: late Mu. james
Morison, -wbgrr dfurb ws: anncurrfrd :rr our /sn'
Nurnéff.-An eminent srmirmer, Iwoksellcr,
author, and punlhlrer. He rccuived his edu-
|:.\tion at Pcrrh, and was much under the
:Sie 01' Mr. ~ Cant, th: uulhur ofthe “ Hih

' His exzunsive knowledge or rbe Hebrew
language, wa.: very useful tu him for this
' into

into S'ich speculations as brought him into some dirficuilk'S. His sanguine hopes and calculations, proving fallacious, he was lor some time rendered unable to fulfil his engagements, which afforded matter for a reproach to his enemies. But his concession, and humility to his friends, on these occasions, ■were so pathetic, that any heart not steeled, could not freely excuse him- Indeed, great talents, and yeta child-like simplicity, were jn him united. Hcwould hearken most earjirstly to the reproofs, or advice or" his poorest friends. His affectionate regard for the poor was very remarkable, and indeed amidst all his worldly entanglements, ;mti domestic afflictions, their welfare, and the things concerning the kingdom of-Heaven, always appeared uppermost upon his mind. At one ttmc he entered into a partnership concern, for the manufacture of writing paper of a superior quality; but this connection proved also extremely unfortunate for him. Mr. M. ^vas the original projector of the Encyclopaedia Perthensis*, but finding the concern too Weighty, he disposed of it to his eldest son, -who died just as the work was finished. After writing, and publishing, several anonymous pamphlets. Mr. M. in 1807, commenced his BibHotheca Sacra,-f- which is allowed by many to be the best dictionary of the bible ever published. Mast of the important doctrinal articles are of Ms own compo■ttion. Covenant, garden, law, Melchizesiek, Sec sufficiently display the wonderful extent of his biblical knowledge. On writing an introduction to this work, by giving a general view of revelation, he was advised by his friends to publish it separate, in monthly numbers. This was done under the title of an Introductory Key to the Scriptures; and has proved a most extraordinary production. His manuscript ends in the book of Kumhers. Had his life been spared, till he hud in the same manner gone through all scripture, many suppose this attempt would have 'been the most complete commentary upon (he word of God ever published. It is much to be regretted, that this ingenious work was also chiefly composed when he ought to have been asleep, or in the midst of Other avocations, and subject to continual interruptions. It is said, that his shrets "Were sometimes sent to the printer, even without a revival. In this key, it was his subject to prove, that it is the same gospel W'hich was preached to our first parents in £den { to the patriarchs; to the church in

f Mr. Robert Morison, (his brother), is pow printing a second edition of this valuable Work. Dr. Garnett in his tour through Scotland, observed ut Penh, that the printing business was carried on upon an extensive Male by the Morl&uns', who printed auout 90»QCO volumes annually.

\ Williams and Smith were bis agents in London.

the wilderness; and in the d.*y*s of Solomon; and to the church in gospel days, (as many talk) ; that our l^ord and his apostles preached no new gospel, that they said none other things than what Moses in the law and the prophets did write. On this ground, Jiq maintains, that the design of the Old as well as the New Testament, was to preach this gospel, and none other, and that the testimony of Jesus is the spirit of all prophecy. He contends that Abraham, Moses, Samuel, and all that followed after, proclaimed the same great solvation, which began to be spoken by the Lord, and was confirmed to us by them that heard him: nay, he iocs farther, and asserts, that as the Old Testament preached this gospel by parable, type, Sec. so the New Testament elucidates it, by unveiling them. When our Lord, who taught as never man did, preached the gospel of'his kingdom, he opened his mouth in the parables of the Old Testament, telling his disciples, that, "to them", and to them only, l« it was jiven to know the mysteries of his kingdom," he assured the Jews, that it was from their ignorance of Moses, while sitting in his seat, that they persecuted him; "for," said he "Moses wrote of me." It was a standing maxiru, with him, that, M if they hear not Moses and the prophets, neither will they hear, though one rose from the dead." He maintains that the apostles appeared, as David foretold, like *' Oxen strong for labour," when they threshed out the corn, by tearing oft" the husk of the typical veil. Christ and him crucified, he contends is the grand centre, where all the lines of revelation meet. We are exhorted he observed, to become followers of those who through faith and patience, aie now inheriting the promises. If we study the biography of Genesis, we shall find a number of conspicuous characters introduced j but for what end? Is it to leave patterns of heroism, or military prowess? No ;—through faith, they all obtained a good report. A great conqueror, such as Nimrod, is dispatched in a single sentence ; but a believer, as it is in Jesu>, is followed through the steps of his faith. The popular notion that the Uw said, do, and the goipel believe, h? opposed most strenuously. What! said he, would Moses at the same time be a faithful servant, and an enemy to Ins Lord? The deceased waa admirably fitted for polemic divinity, but did not often indulge himself in that kind of warfare, though he otten felt inclined to do so, from seeing the weakness and inconsistencies of the different combatants* A few months before he died, he announced his infention of addressing the baptists. He perceived the errors into which the disputants on both sides of the question had been ted, and knowing the force of his weapons, both parties were anxious to sec upon what fresh ground he eould place the practice of infant baptism. -"- * i'ROVINCIAL

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