sions, as they must evidently give up ther kingdom is scarcely thought of. every thing to the chief point, the de. Our last left Murat fleeing from the fence of their country. This general Austrians, and the remainder of his has to communicate to them that for story is given in few words. They tune in which he so much trusted has marched directly to Naples, took the forsaken his standard, and it will be place without resistance-overthrew soon seen whether they possess the the existing government--established energy by which France once became a provisionary one, till Ferdinand, so great a terror to its enemies. This who had been sent for, could arrive spirit must rise almost 10 desperation, from Sicily, and again regulate the or they will be compelled to surrender affairs of his restored kingdom. A on any terms to the allied sovereigns. proclamation has been issued by him,

In the mean time Louis preserves in which we were glad to see an amhis state at Ghent, and issues his royal nesty proclaimed; and in fact so great mandates to a disobedient people. He have been the sins of all parties, that is surrounded by the remains of his this word should be written in golden ancient noblesse, and a considerable letters, in all the capitals of Europe, number of the military, and he will The residence of the French has been, be prepared to enter France with we believe, of no disservice to Naples, a sufficient cortège, as soon as the and their government was far better Duke of Wellington has prepared the than that which preceded them. Let way for his re-assumption of the us hope, that the Bourbon may have throne.

derived some good lesson from adverIndeed, since we commenced the sity; yet when we look to Spain, we above, the reports are, that he has cannot but entertain great apprehen. quitted Ghent for France, where sions for the result, and in the general Lisle has declared for him, that Buon- improvement of the times, it has been aparte is at Paris, and given a more said of the Bourbons, calamitous account of the battle of Ils n'ont rien appris, ils n'ont rien oublie. the 18th, than his adversaries had published that he had in fact abdi, ed to his capital, to reign over what

The poor king of Saxony is returncated the throne, and the Representa- the allied sovereigns have chosen to tives were employed in considering leave him of his former dominions. the means of defending the country. His proclamation on this subject exIf this is the case, the allied sovereigns will be put to a difficult test. If

presses deeply his feelings, which can

not but be felt by his former subjects. Buonaparte is no longer acknowledged by the French, and he quits the Saxony was one of the best governed throne, the cause of the war is at an

states of Germany, as Prussia one of end; for it arose on his assumption military, and Berlin was notorious for

the worst. The latter was completely of power, and was its, at least, avow, ed cause. Will they allow the French How this will suit the Saxons, who

being the head quarters of infidelity. the right of framing their own government in what manner they please, ral and religious people, time will

were an industrious, commercial, mo. or will they insist on the restoration shew. The spirit of discontent, that of the Bourbons ? France again conquered, may feel most severely, but manifested itself iu the portion of their we doubt much whether peace can dicate a similar teniper among the new

army, under the orders of Blucher, inbe restored to Europe by the means suggested by the worldly

politicians, will repress their indignation. The

subjects of Prussia, but the bayonet whether by portioning France, according to the Jacobinical experiment

late victory will settle at least for a in Poland, or by forcing a government time, the mutilation of Saxony, and in direct opposition to the wishes of the destinies of Venice, Genoa and the the majority of the nation. France

Netherlands. The worldly politician seems to be placed in such a situation may remove as he pleases land-marks, in Europe, that whatever the allied but his desigps are frequently frussovereigns may do at present, their trated from a quarter, where he least jarring interests will in a very few expected opposition.

The war between the United States years overthrow.

This great event absorbs all minor of America and Algiers, hus produced considerations. The conquest of ano.

as yet no warlike results. A fleet has

sailed from America, as has one from with advantage to the white code: · Algiers, and the issue of a rencounter namely, that no man should hold an may easily be conjectured. In South employment under the civil governAmerica confusion seems to reign, ment, unless he is married. but without any symptoms of favour In the awful crisis in which we to the mother country. The black commit this to the press, let our eargovernment of Hayti seems to be nest prayers be, that God would send firmly established; and among the that peace into our minds, which curiosities of the times may be noted would prevent the world from being a black red book, giving a full account torn to pieces by the convulsions with of the imperial court and the officers of which it has been so long agitated, the executive government, written and may his holy spirit, which canand published by blacks, with an ac- not reside in corrupt and sanguinary count of their constitution, in which breasts, be restored to the hearts of is one article, that might be transfered Europeans.



Letters addressed to the Right Rev. which is subjoined, A Letter from the the Lord Bishop of London, in vin- Author (Janies Gifford) to his Grace, dication of the Unitarians, from the the Archbishop of Canterbury. Third Allegations of his Lordship in the Edition with Additions, 8vo. Charge delivered to the Clergy of the A Comparative View of some of Diocese of London, at his Lordship's Mr. Drew's Scriptural and Philoso. Primary Visitation. By Thomas Bel- phical Arguments to prove the Divisham, Minister of the Chapel in Essex nity of Christ and the Necessity of Street, 8vo.

Inis Atonement; in a Letter to that An Appeal and Address to the Gentleman, 8vo. Yearly Meeting of Friends, held in A Sequel to the Unitarians' Serious London, A.D. 1814. By Thomas Appeal to the Great Body of ChrisFoster, on his Excommunication for tjan Worshipers; containing Observaasserting the Unity and Supremacy of tions on Mr. Samuel Drew's PamphGod the Father, 8vo.

let, entitled “ The Divinity of Christ, Systematic Education: or, Ele- &c.” By Thomas Prout, Flushing, mentary Instruction in the Various Cornwall, 8vo. Departments of Literature and Sci.

An Essay on the Impolicy of War. ence; with Practical Rules for Study- By William Pitt Scargill, 12mo. 6d. ing Each Branch of Useful Knowledge. An Appeal to the Serious and CanBy the Rev. W. Shepherd, the Rev. did Professors of Christianity, in beJ. Joyce and the Rev. Lant Carpenter, half of Unitarian Christians. By T.S. LL.D. In Two Volumes, 8vo. Smith, Minister of the Unitarian Cha.

Fugitive Pieces, in Prose and Verse. pel, Edinburgh. 12mo. By William Drennan, M.D. 1en1o. A Serious Address to Unitarians on Ss.

the Importance of maintaining a ConAn Elucidation of the Vuity of God, duct worthy of their Principles. By deduced from Scripture and Reason, a Seceder from the Establishment, addressed to Christians of all Denomi- 12mo. nations. Fifth Edition Enlarged. To

CORRESPONDENCE, In front of our next number, the middle of the present volume, will be given a Portrait of MICHAEL SERVETUS.

We have received various subscriptions for the Chapels at Neath and Res* sendale, of which a statement will be given in the bext number.

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Professor Mylne's Account of the Pro- to the line of conduct which

ceedings against him, on the Charge should adopt, and, of course; to of Sedition.

frain from bringing forward su (From the Glasgow Chronicle,

view of the case as that which May 6, 1815.)

now to give, till I were first To the Editor of the Glasgow Chronicle. that my doing so could not int SIR,

Glasgow, May 5, 1815. with the prosecution and sucı bey leave, through your paper, to any other mode of proceeding statement of the various circumstances dignity of the University, or that have hitherto come to my know- calculated to maintain its rej ledge in relation to an event, which, and interests. a few weeks ago, awakened, in this It is but a very few days place, so much surprise : the precog- determination of the Facult nition which was carried on by the College has removed the law officers of the county into certain thus laid upon me, and left parts of my conduct as Chaplain to liberty of addressing myself this University. There are many, I this channel to the public believe, who think that this commu- the conclusion of my corre nication has been too long withheld; with you, I shall have an oj that it ought to have been made while of stating and defending ť that extraordinary proceeding was yet mination ; in the mean ti recent; and before those sentiments, it my duty to say, that the which were then so general and tardiness with which the F: strong, of contempt for its obvious arrived at it, is not to be folly, and indignation against its ap- any want of sensibility on parent malignity, had suffered any to the gross injury whic abatement by the lapse of time and tained in consequence i the occurrence of other interesting absurd and groundless c events. I am very sensible that in had been made against th consequence of this delay, the appeal and of the inconsiderate which I am going to make, will be which the precognition in heard with a less lively interest than conducted. For by attes it would have been, had it followed dates of the proceeding more closely upon the transactions to sequent statement, it wil which it refers; but the delay has the matter was, withoutd been unavoidable. The wrong done under the solemn disc by the precognition, in the ignominy Members of the Facult and injury which it inflicted or threat- cited in them a very gen ered, was a wrong committed not sentiment of indignation against me only, but against the re- then adopted, and h: spectable University to which I be- steadily prosecutedt long. I was sensible, therefore, that which they flattered t in seeking redress for that wrong it might be able at on became me to consult the feelings and my character, and to to be guided by the judgment of the the unworthy autho) other members of that body: I felt it aspersions that had be incumbent on me to accommodate it. myself, at least in a certain degree, It is chiefly from 1

· since a y of the restraint me full through • Before pondence pportunity hat determe I feel • apparent iculty have ascribed to their part, h they sus joth of the harges that eir chaplain,


manner in to them was ading to the is in the sub I be seen tha elay, brough ussion of th 1o that it es eral and live 1, and that th ive ever sin he means hemselves the ce to vindic · bring to li 1 of those en thrown v

the Minutes


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