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curious, Mrs. Maynard : and, if I, ceive no more letters from Twickwas inifs Rutland, I would advise enban, as we have but little time lord Merioneth to try his abilities for the necesary preparations : but in your hearing, for the pleasure as foon as we have complcted our of having your opinion of them. I journey, I will re-assume my occu

Excellent! (exclaimed Merionet!) Ipation. Don't expect a pai ket a I am quite at Mrs. Maynard's fer veek, or imagine that I shall excuse vice, if she can make make room you from answering my letters. for me in her list of admirers. Il Mrs. Merivneth joins with me in will (addressing himiclf to her: | love and compliments; and we fin. pick up your fan, fetch your frutt. cerely hope, before this reaches you, box, summon your Abigail, care:s that Mr. Lumly will be restored your lap-dog, and improve your to convalescence.--I rejoice in your parrot.

| brother's improvement, but would Oh, hold, for heaven's fake! cried have you beware of his tutor's at. the lady : you would indeed be an | tractions. That heart of thine, acquisition to any one that could which withstood all the sighing make room for you ; bui, in my lwains of the gay world, may be list, there is no vacancy. But you more alive to the merits of Danville. may practile this fummer at the I forget whether you said he was Priory, (looking archly at Ellen) handtome; but I take it for granted and perhaps another fuaíon I may that he is young and agreeable,—two admit you in my train.

very dangerous qualitications to opMolt fuperlatively kind, and pose against the heart of a gein rous amazingly condescending ! cried and untuípecting woman. jord Merionech, drily at the Farewell! I have quieted my conjame time he drew Miss Wynard's | 1cience by telling you your danger. hand under his arm, and made for Youts fincerely, &c. the house,

L. MERIONETH. We followed: the day pafled very pleatantly, and it was late before

(To be continued.) they departed for London.---Lord Derwent gave us a prefing invitation to pass the summer at the Or TEMPERANCE. Priory; and I am inclined to think we thall accept of it, as my aunt is THE great rule of sensual pleavery partial to her native place.

íures is to use them so that We have never refided there ance they may not destroy themielves or the death of my mother, an even be separated froll, or rendered inI have but a veru faint recollection compatible with other pleatures, but of. I mall be much pleaferi, I am rather that they may be assisted by, fure, with the venerable old pile. , and mutually alifting to the inore In it I drew my first breath.' It refined and exalted sympathy of will likewise have an additional | rational enjoyment. charm.-- it will place me manr miles! Men ever confine the meaning of nearer Lumly House than I am at the word pleature in what pitales present. I am interrupied

themselves. Glutions imagine that by pleasure is nicant gluitony ; but

the only trne epicures are tho.e Lord Merioneth was below', ---came who enjoy the pleatures of tempe: to propose our accompanying them rance. Small pleafures seem great to the Priory the week after next. to such as know no greater. The It was agreed on; so you will re- virtuous man is he who has' sense

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Your goodness is always a com- | vation of his style, which continufort, my darling (replied the de-ally united the boldeit images with fponding merchant) : but two thou the most rigorous precision,--we fand Welch doctors could not set me are tempted to etteem him the greatagain on my legs. If indeed I was est, the most univerfal, and the in a condition to procure - - but most eloquent of philosophers. His that's impoffible !

works are justly valued, -perhaps Procure what i-whom ?-No. | more valued than known, and therething is impossible, answered his fore more deserving study than ell. daughter with the most eager haste. | logiums. Bacon, born amidst the

I have an idle and romantic y obscurity of the most profound faith in the only man in the whole night, perceived that philofophy dd world that knows my constitution; not yet exil, though many had, and he is as far bevond my reach, as undoubtedly, flattered themselves if he were out of existence.

they excelled in it ; for the more Good heaven! you mean Dr. - an age is gloss and ignorant, the exclaimed the daughter. I have more it believes itself inforined of beard you often speak of his having all that can poflibly be known. He twice before taved your precious

began by taking a general view of life ; for which I have had him in my the various objects of all natural nightly pravers ever since, and shail iciences; he divided those sciences go on blehng him to the hour of into different branches, of which he my death. O, that I were a man made the most exact enumeration. to fetch him!

He examined what was already The father presled her tenderly

known relative to each of those in his feeble arms, in acknow

objects ; and he drew up an im. ledgment of her affection, but told mense catalogue of what remained her, that, from a multiplicity of to be discovered. This was the other claims, it would be as impolli- | aim and subject of his admirable ble for the doctor to get down to work on the dignity and au men. Wales, as for himself to go out of tation of natural knowledge. In his fick bed to London. Do not, his New Organ of Sciences, he pertherefore, let us think of it, my

fects the views he had pointed out child, continued the father, since

in the first work: he carries them it is only the aggravation of a vain further, and Mews the neceility of with, to know that it must end in experimental physics, wł.ich was not disappointment.--I am resigned. yet thought of. An enemy to lyr.

tems, he beholds philosophy as only (To be continued.)

that part of our knowleuse which ought to contribute to make is baie ter or more happy. He seems to

limit it to the science of useful Caracter of Sir FRANCIE BACON, Lord High Chancellor of

things, and every where recomN, Lord High Chancellor T mends the fudy of nature. His England.

other writings are formed on the (From the French of M. D'Alembert.) fame plan. Every thing in them,

even their titles, is exprellive of the TT HEN we attentively consider man of genius,- of the mind that VV the juft, intelligent, and fees in great. He there colleils facts, extensive views of this great inais h there compares experiments, and the multiplicity of objects his pene-indicates a great number to be Irating understanding had compre made. Fie invites the learned to kended within its sphere, the ele. I tuy and perfect the arts, which he

deem

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