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Her simple songs of other years
Can bless the heart they balm in tears,
And kindle long-forgotten smiles
In desert lands, and distant isles
Recalling unto them that roam,
The quenchless longing for their home,
And wafting vernal sweetness o'er
The waters, from their native shore.

be believed correct, both the managers and the public are completely satisfied. Under the misnomer of the “ Husband's Mistake, or the Corporal's Wedding"_for the Corporal does not get married— Covent Garden has produced a new petit-comedy,“ done into English” from the same French original of Scribe's “ Fiancée," as that which Planché has re-manufactured into an opera, with Auber's music, for Drury Lane, and in which Madame Vestris, who is engaged there, and to appear for the first time to-morrow evening, is to play the principal character. The Covent Garden version is full of bustle, and has some excellent situations, to which Keeley, as Fritz, the Corporal, and Mrs Gibbs, Ellen Tree, and Bartley, in the other leading parts, did ample justice; though from Planché's tact at these things, I very confidently anticipate that his will far surpass it. The appearance of the Drury Lane Elephant is adjourned sine die; and the new tragedy, so long underlined in the bills, is not yet quite finished! The Adelphi Dwarf, aged 40, and actually 24 inches high only, with a name much longer than himself, is a truly surprising little man, and Messieurs Mathews and Yates may, therefore, now boast of possessing the largest and smallest performers in the world! The Cobourg Elephant is, compared with its rival sister in the Strand, a very diminutive animal, being little more than 6 feet high ; but as Ramkondra is but rising 5, and Miss D'jeck is 25, her present girth and docility give every promise of both size and science some years hence. She appears in a very clever burlesque parody of Beazeley's Adelphi drama; both have a rightful prince and a wrongful prince, and in both there is a rebellion, which, like crows' pests, ought to be pulled down, because, as the author says, both are high trees on !-Such is the present condition of our London drama ; and the only additional announcements I have now to trouble you with, are, that Mr Wade's new farce of the “ Phrenologists" is to be produced at Covent Garden to-morrow; and the real Siamese Twins are to visit Drury Lane, and sit in the Earl of Chesterfield's private proscenium box, on the same evening; for which piece of truly valuable information, Mr Charles Wright, of Champagne notoriety, is my most excellent authority. Can it be necessary for me to say, that every word respecting Quick and Munden's reappearance is entirely fiction?

Oh ! beautiful at fall of day
Such music floats from far away,
When sigbs, at summer's lingering close,
The parting spirit of the rose.
And lovelier still, when soft it breaks
The silence of the moonlight lakes -
Or, dying on the midnight airs,
A dear and dreamy beauty wears,
Like that of pensive songs, that plain
Beneath the latticed bowers of Spain,
And gently woo the dark-eyed maid
To list the lonely serenade,
That o'er the summer night afar,
Seems melting from a distant star.

And sweet, around the winter's hearth,
The strains, at which the mood of mirth
Gives way to feelings more profound-
As I have heard them breathed around
The circle of the young and fair,
That bloom'd in silent beauty there,
When music's mystic joys and woes
In thy heart-thrilling tones arose,
Thou of the Siren-sister band,
The first fair minstrels of the land,

ORIGINAL POETRY.

LINES ON MUSJC.

INSCRIBED TO MISS ISABELLA PATON.

By John Malcolm.
The feelings stirr'd by Music's breath,

Half joy-half sorrow-all divineBlend, like the wreath of love and death,

Where roses with the cypress twine,
When, melting into grief, appears
The joy that seeks relief in tears,
And sorrow sweetens into joy-
As each of each required alloy.
And evanescent gleams of thought,
With wild unearthly beauty fraught
And memories dim, that seem to date
Their sources from a former state,
Awaked by Music's hymned spell,
Float round us—faint, as the farewell
Of long-lost love-o'er slumber's bed,
In angel-visits from the dead,
That in the dreary distance seems
To swoon upon our nightly dreams.

THE LAST SONG. Why should I linger here,

When flowers are faded ?
Quench'd is thy light, my heart,

Thy skies are shaded ;
Gone are thy friends! like leaves

Upon the river;
They stemm'd life's tide awhile,

Then pass'd forever!
Cease, captive spirit ! cease

Thy restless beating !
The welcome hour is nigh.

For thy glad fleeting !
Why should I linger here,

With strangers round me? Loosed is affection's chain

To life that bound me; Nor pleasure now nor pain

The world can bring me ;Earth has no joys to charm,

Nor griefs to sting me! Cease, captive spirit ! cease

Thy restless beating ! The welcome hour is nigh

For thy glad fleeting! Why should I linger here?

The spell is broken! Look on my wasted cheek,

The heart's true token ! Look on my faint dim eyes,

Their lone watch keeping, Sad silent types of woe,

Too full for weeping !
Cease, captive spirit ! cease

Thy last wild beating !
Hush! the wish'd hour is come
For thy glad fleeting!

GERTRUDE.

And oft such sweet emotions rise In Albyn's earlier melodies.

ON THE STATUES OF THE MUSES IN THE the London house of Whittaker & Co., and is expected to be issued GALLERY AT PARIS.

about the end of the present, or beginning of the next month.

NEW PERIODICALS.-We have received the first two numbers of From the German of Schiller.

the Dublin Literary Gazette, and are happy to perceive that they proAr! let the Frank with arms in hand,

mise well. Number II. is a decided improvement upon No. I., and we

hope the succeeding numbers will continue to increase in excellence. Bear home from every plunder'd land

The articles we like most are « Kate Connor," a Tale by Mrs S. C. The prized remains of Grecian skill, .

Hall,“ One of us in London, "-" Personal Sketches-No. I. The And in his gaudy gallery,

Duke of Wellington,”-and “ Dublin versus London.” The reviews Give to the gazing vulgar eye

of books are also judicious, though we think a little deficient in what

otch call spunk. On the whole, under the able editorship of Mr Trophy to trophy added still.

Johnstone, we have little doubt of the success of the Dublin Lite

rary Gazette.--We have received the first number of the Perth MisHow much in vain! In silence all

cellany of Literature, Agriculture, Gardening, and Local IntelliThey stand around the gloomy hall,

gence. In external appearance, it a good deal resembles the Literary Nor start to life where soul is none:

Journal; but it is to be published only once a-month, and contains With him alone the Muses dwell,

half a sheet of additional matter. Judging from the first number, Who bears them in his heart's warm cell ;

we augur well of this publication the contents are highly respect

able and well varied ; and it appears to be an addition of some conStill to the Vandal they are stone ! R. M.

sequence to the literature of Perthshire-Mr Jerdan, of the London

Literary Gazette, with the assistance of his sou-in-law, Don Trueba SONNET TO

y Cosio, author of the Life of Hernan Cortes, has set on foot a Fo

reian Literary Gazette, of which two numbers have appeared. It is WERE I to fold thee, lady, to my heart,

respectably conducted, and will interfere, we should think, not a And press one burning kiss upon thy brow,

little with the profits of the Foreign Quarterly Reviews.--We have Perchance the restless fever might depart,

received from Glasgow several numbers of a periodical work going That shoots so wildly through my hot veins now ; on there called The Thistle. They have been sent to us as a token

of the satisfaction felt by the conductor " at the view which the I long to tell thee that thou art beloved,

Literary Journal took of Miss Smithson, and particularly at the I long to mingle my whole soul with thine,

fearless and honest manner in which the opinion was expressed ;"I long to know my passion unreproved,

and also that we " might not be misled regarding the estimation in And hear thee trembling whisper thou art mine! which Miss Smithson is there held, from the dishonest puffs that -Away! away! that bliss can never be !

have appeared of her in some of the Glasgow newspapers." In reTwo different paths through this dull life are ours;

turn for these compliments, we are glad to be able to state, that we

have read with great satisfaction the article on Miss Smithson in The I shall be tossed on fortune's storiny sea,

Thistle. It is one of the best pieces of dramatic criticism we have Thou wilt roam on through summer's brightest flowers!

seen for a long while, and has our entire concurrence. And, like the cloud-born shadow in the wind,

SIR THOMAS LAWRENCE.-The sudden death of this great artist, All thought of me will pass from thy glad mind.

in the 59th year of his age, cannot be too deeply regretted by the H. G. B. friends of art in this country. One consolation remains, that he has

left a name immortalized by his works, and that though he had

lived to the age of a hundred, it would have been difficult for him to LITERARY CHIT-CHAT AND VARIETIES.

have increased his fame. Wilkie is talked of as his successor in the Presidency of the Royal Academy,

THE BIRTH-DAY OF BURNS.Many Clubs all over Scotland are It is among the reports of the day, that Sir Walter Scott is again looking anxiously forward to Monday, the 25th instant. The Leith engaged on a romance, of which the hero is Sir James Douglas, who

Burns' Club intend holding their fourth anniversary dinner on that bore the Bruce's heart to Spain. We have the best means of know

day, in the Exchange Hotel, and the meeting is expected to be more ing that there is no truth in it whatever.

numerously attended than on any former occasion. Allan Cunningham is busy with his second volume of the Lives of

BIRTH-PLACE OF THE POET HOME.-In that respectable work, the Painters. It will contain Memoirs of West, Opie, Barry, Blake, the « Lives of Eminent Scotsmen," it is stated that “ John Home Bird, Fuseli, Raebum, and others.

was born in the parish of Ancrum, in Roxburghshire, in 1724; stuThe Rev. Mr Parry is preparing the Poetical Beauties of the 16th

died at Edinburgh, and was licensed to preach the Gospel in 1747." and 17th centuries, from Surrey to Dryden.

This is entirely incorrect. Henry Mackenzie, in his Life of Home, The Dominie's Legacy, by the author of the Sectarian, is an. mentions truly, that he was born in Leith, on the 22d day of Sep. Dounced.

ternber, 1722, (0.S.) and that he was the son of Mr Alexander There has just appeared, at St Petersburg, a collection of the ori

Home, town-clerk of Leith, and Mrs Christian Hay, daughter of Mr ribal letters of Peter the Great, in two volumes. Two additional

John Hay, writer in Edinburgh; that he received the rudiments of rolures are to be published very shortly.

his education at the Grammar-school of Leith, and was licensed to A new volume of Dublin Hospital Reports is now in course of pub preach by the Presbytery of Edinburgh, on the 4th August, 1715." Ecatioa, under the superintendence of Dr Graves.

In corroboration of this statement, we are able to mention, that the Mr N'Gregor is engaged upon a third series of Stories from the | author of " Douglas" was born in a house which stood, but is now History of Ireland, comprising the period from the accession of taken down, at the corner of Quality-street, Leith, leading into BerJames I. to the Legislative Union in 1801.

nard-street. His remains are in the cemetery of South Leith, where, A vclure of poems, entitled Leisure Hours, by James Moore a few days ago, another member of the family of Home was buried. Shelles, is in the press,

Foreign LITERATURE.-In France, Cuvier and St Hilaire are The Portfolio of the Martyr Student, by a Country Curate, is on

busily prosecuting the study of Zoology; De Candolle continues his the eve of publication.

researches into the Vegetable Kingdom; and Malte Brun is still acThere is at present publishing in Paris an edition of Sir Walter

tively engaged in extending the science of Geography. The three Scott's works, and Cooper's novels, uniform in 12mo. The titles of

most popular of the French poets, Beranger, Méry, and Barthélémy, Kveral of Sir Walter's well-known productions sound rather oddly in

have all involved themselves in trouble, by the political bias they French. Thus we have Le Lai du Dernier Menestrel-Le Lord

have given to their writings. The heroes of the republican and imdes Isles La Prison D'Edinbourg-Les Eaux de Saint Ronan-Les

perial Governments are still pouring forth innumerable Memoirs : Chroniques de la Canongate-La Jolie Fille de Perth, &c. We also

those of Bourrienne and of the Duc de St Simon are among the Observe a novel of Cooper's advertised, not generally known in this

most important. Translations into French have lately appeared of Wuntry :-the French title is-Precaution, ou le Choix d'un Mari.

the works of Macculloch and Jeremy Bentham.-In Germany, Among other new works, Mr Murray announces a Life of Sir

Goethe, whose eightieth birth-day has been celebrated by his enthu. Stamford Rafies, by his Widow,-Essay on Financial Reform, by

siastic countrymen, has lately published a volume of Letters, adHenry Parnell,- Principles of Geology, by C. Lyell, Foreign

dressed to bim by Schiller, during the years 1806, 7. Caroline PichSecretary of the Geological Society, -Travels in the Morea, by Wil.

ler has written a new Romance on the subject of the retaking of San Martin Leake.-The Life and Reign of George III.,-The Life | Buda. She and Tieck are among the principal contributors to the

SÅ Humphry Davy, by J. A. Paris, M.D.,--and a History of German Annuals, which are as numerous as ever. Niebuhr is s France, by Mrs Markham.

busy with his publication of the Byzantine Classics. Dietrich HullWe understand that a new work, in three volumes, entitled Pic man has published a work on the Statistical Condition of Cities in the tures or Scottish Scenes and Character, will shortly make its appear. | Middle Ages: in this department of literature he treads successfully aure, from the pen of Mr Bennet, Editor of the Glasgow Free Press. I on the footsteps of Hallam and Sisinondi.-In Italy, Manzoni seems The work is just now in course of publication, under the auspices of Ito rank among the first living authors, and, as a novel writer, is con.

sidered by his countrymen very little inferior to Sir Walter Scott. Jamie's-son. - 16. Why is the Principal's chin like the chin of a mar. In Russia, the rigid censorship is a severe drag upon literature; yet,

orship is a severe drag upon literature ; yet, ried man? Because it is that of a Husband Baird.-17. Why is the notwithstanding, both poets and political writers are on the increase Professor of Church History not the least luke Sir Walter Scott's there.

grandson? Because the one is Hugh Littlejohn, and the other is NEWS FROM ROME.From peculiar sources of information, we Hugh Meiklejohn. are enabled to state some interesting facts regarding the recent pro Should I hear of any further proceedings on the part of the Royal gress of the fine arts in Rome. Thorwaldsen, who is now generally al. Commission, I shall be glad to let you know; and I am, sir, your lowed to be the first sculptor living, is going on with his great work obedient servant,

A. RIDDLE. of Christ and the twelve Apostles, for the Cathedral in Berlin. The

Theatrical Gossip.--The letter from London, on a previous page, figure of Christ has seldom or never been equalled; the attitude is

contains a variety of information upon this subject. --Miss Paton and simple, but impressive, and the expression of the whole is full of deity, and of beauty finely mixed with sublimity. The chief differ. Sapio have been attending the Manchester and Liverpool Concerts. ence between the mind of Canova and Thorwaldsen seems to be, Miss Paton is now at Bath, and in excellent voice. She will begin that the former was so deeply imbued with the feeling of beau'y, her engagement at Covent Garden early in February.- Pasta is said that he was apt to lose himself when he attempted to be sublime; to be engaged at Copenhagen for the winter season. The performwhereas the latter is so devoted to sublimity, that his feelings of

ance of Miss Mitford's new tragedy of “ Otho" is postponed; the rebeauty, especially of female beauty, are less intense. Thorwaldsen's cent death of the amiable authoress's mother is assigned as a cause. mind is probably the higher of the two; and it may be mentioned, that Sontag is still performing at Paris; but her marriage with the Count de the chief fault found by the artists in Rome to Dr Memes's late History Rossi (who is he?) is said to be no longer a secret. She has lately of the Fine Arts-a book they hold in much esteem-is, that it scarcely

been playing the part of Lucy Ashton, in an Italian version of The bestows sufficient praise on Thorwaldsen. It should be recollected,

Bride of Lammermoor," called “Le Nozze di Lammermoor," the however, that Dr Memes visited Rome before this sculptor had risen

music by Caraffa.-One hundred and seventy-five new pieces have to the eminence he has now attained ; and, besides, there can be no

been produced in Paris during the year 1829. or these not above

twenty can be said to have succeeded. The most successful bore the doubt that Canova did more for art than Thorwaldsen has done, be

following titles:-William Tel-Henry II1.-Christina at Fontaincause he was mainly instrumental in restoring it to its ancient pu

bleau-An Election Day-Elizabeth 'of England–The Betrothed and redeeming it from the spurious style of Bernini. In this respect,

The Two Nights - The Family of the Baron-Cricri-Marino Fa. Flaxman and Canova stand together unrivalled. A fine statue of the

liero-and Nero's Festival.- Liston and Miss F.H. Kelly are playing late Pope is among Thorwaldsen's latest works.-The English sculp

at Liverpool.--Braham and Fanny Ayton are still in Dublin, where tor, Mr Gibson, ranks next in reputation. A Narcissus, which he has

« Masaniello" has been exceedingly successful. It is almost unnejust finished, is considered worthy of Canova. The figure is recum.

cessary to remind our readers that Miss Jarman takes her benefit this bent, in the attitude of looking at his shadow, and is sweet, simple,

evening, because we perceive by the box plan that the house is to be and beautiful in a most surpassing degree. A Nymph sitting is Gib.

as full as it can hold. This is as it should be. When we said that son's last work, and is scarcely, if at all, inferior to his Narcissus.

Braham and Mathews were to succeed Miss Jarman, we ought to This artist is only about two or three-and-thirty.-Wyeght, an Eng.

have said Mathews and Braham. The former makes his appearance dish, and Scoular, a Scotch sculptor, are also much esteemed. Scou

on Monday. We are to lose Miss Jarman for little more than three lar's chief work is the Deluge-a group of three figures. His Adam

weeks. She has accepted of several provincial engagements in Dunand Eve are also considered excellent.-The Italian sculptor who has

dee, Perth, Aberdeen, Glasgow, and elsewhere, and is then to return succeeded Canova in his studio is very favourably spoken of; and there

to perform here with Young and Vandenhoft. This is also as it are some exceedingly clever German sculptors now studying in Rome. should be. We are informed that a melo-drama, entitled “A Legend -Among the English painters resident there, Geddes and Eastley

of the Hartz, or the Magic Rifle," written by a youth of 15 years of may be mentioned as having particularly distinguished themselves,

age, will be performed at the Caledonian Theatre, soon after the res the former chiefly as a portrait painter.-A few weeks ago, upwards

turn of the company in March. The two rival Theatres in Glasgow, of thirty young German sculptors, painters, architects, and poets, | under Seymour and Alexander, seem to be starving each other. eame to Rome in a body, having, in the delightful enthusiasm of their nature, performed the whole of their pilgrimage on foot, from

WEEKLY List of PerFORMANCES. their native country to the "eternal city."

Jan. 9-15.
THE EDINBURGH UNIVERSITY AND ITS PROFESSORS.

SAT. The Honeymoon, & The Twelfth Cake.
To the Editor of the Edinburgh Literary Journal.

Mon. The House of Aspen, & Do.

Tues. The Magpie and the Maid, William Thompson, & Do. : Sir,-As all information upon this subject must be interesting to

WED. The Bride of Lammermoor, $ Do. your readers, I am happy to have it in my power to inform you, that

THURS, The Belle's Stratagem, & Do. in the prosecution of its arduous duties, the Royal Commission has

FRI. The Point of Honour, A Roland for an Oliver, of Do. seen proper to propose the following important questions to the different Professors in this University, to which I understand the subjoined answers have been returned :1. Why is the Professor of Moral Philosophy like a person who

TO OUR CORRESPONDENTS. sells scented soap ? Because he has a great deal to do with the oil of palms.-2. Why is the Professor of Logic like a legal document? " ACCOUNT of a Grand Aerial Voyage," by the Ettrick Shepherd, Because he is an awfu' David.-5. Why are the students who attend which reached us too late for this week, will appear next Satur. the lectures on Agriculture the most disreputable set in the Univer- day. sity? Because they have all been sent to Coventry -4. Why is the On Saturday se'ennight, THE EDITOR IN HJS SLIPPERS, No. 6, Professor of Military Surgery like a dance in France ? Because he when we hope to make up our lee-way with many of our poetical is a Ball-in-Gall.-5. Why is Professor Hope like a locksmith ? Be

Correspondents and others. cause he is acquainted with every kind of key-mystery.-6. What is

Several reviews of new books are unavoidably postponed, and the difference between the former and the present Professor of

among these a notice of the last No. of the Westminster Review, Universal History? The one was Tytle-r, and the other is title-d

with a particular reference to its article on the Provincial Periodical 7. Why is it much to be regretted that Dr Chalmers ever left Fife?

Press. Because he is now out of Kirk-a'-day.-8. Why ought Professor

It will give us pleasure to receive a notice of Flaxman's Lectures Leslie to keep a journal? Because it would be an excellent specimen from the able quarter from which it is promised, the more especial. 1 of a dve-hairu.-9. Why should the Professor of Civil Law never re- 1 ly considering the feeble and erroneous manner in which the subject : main long in the same place ? Because every body likes to see Cheap is treated in the last number of the Edinburgh Review.We do not travelling.-10. Why does the Professor of Public Law, who never think "A Recollection of India" of sufficiently strong or general lectures, pay more attention to his pupils than any other ? Because interest to warrant its insertion.We should like to see a copy of a he has only two, and these are the pupils of his eye.-11. Why is the Mr Dunlop's Pamphlet ; can “Proteus" favour us with it? " An Professor of Mathematics like the Edinburgh Literary Journal? | t-each Cugadh, or the War Horse,” is well written, but wants poin Because he is much read in numbers, and in all circles.-12. Why is and ends rather lamely.--Our fair Correspondent in Duke Street per Professor Pillans like the Member for Galway? Because he is much | will find a note addressed to her as directed. interested in the cause of Humanity.-13. Why does Professor Bell | The “Sonnet" by “ V. D." shall have a place - We bave not over publish so many editions of his Coramentaries? Because he is fond looked the “Stanzas to Miranda," and shall be glad to hear again of ringing the change, and of making the change ring.-14. Why from their author.-The following Poems will not suit us - The should Professor Napier's legs disqualify him for his Professorship? | Pedestrian's Farewell to one of his compagnons de voyage."-" Because they do not seem well adapted for Conveyancing, nor, as a Lameyt of De Lacy's Bride," by “ Alcinoe, "-" Stanzas" by « Lo Cockney friend remarks, are they well adapted to Mac-vey.-15. Why | ginus Shanks Fitzwhisker, "-Lines by " N. N." of Glasgow is the Professor of Natural History like Charles I.? Because he is "Lines on the Bygone Year," by “H. M. G." of Glasgow.

day.

ECONOMY OF THE HUMAN BODY,

IN HEALTH AND DISEASE.

(No. 62, January 16, 1830.

This day is published,
ADVERTISEMENTS,

Handsomely printed in 12mo, price 6s. extra cloth boards. Connected with Literature, Science, and the Arts.

SCENES FROM THE FLOOD; The TENTH
W PLAGUE. or the First-Born of Egypt Smitten ; and other

Poems. By DUGALD MOORE, Author of “ The African," &c. EDINBURGH THEATRICAL FUND DINNER.

Printed for ROBERTSON & ATKINSON, Glasgow; CONSTABLE &

Co. Edinburgh; and Hurst, CHANCE, & Co. London. THE RIGHT HONOURABLE THE LORD PROVOST

of whom may be had, by the same Author, Second Edition, IN THE CHAIR.

The AFRICAN, a Tale; and other Poems.
Croupiers.
The Dean of Faculty

Professor Wilson
Henry Cockburn, Esq. l Patrick Robertson, Esq.

This day is published,
THE EDINBURGH THEATRICAL FUND was

Price 4s. in boards, established in 1819, under the Patronage of this late Royal

EXODUS, or the CURSE of EGYPT, a Sketch Highness the Duke of York, and a number of the Nobility, and was afterwards revised under the patronage of his Royal Highness and

from Scripture; and other Poems. the following Noblemen and Gentlemen :

By T. B. J.
His Grace the Duke of Gordon

Glasgow: W. R. M‘Phun, Publisher; Sold by John SUTHER.
His Grace the Duke of Argyle

LAND, Edinburgh.
The Most Noble the Marquis of Queensberry
The Right Hon. the Earl of Moray
The Right Hon. the Earl of Weinyss and March

FOR INVALIDS AND FAMILIES.
The Right Hon. the Earl of Fire
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The Right Hon. the Earl of Caithness

This day is published, for the use of General Readers,
The Right Hon. the Lord Gray

In one volume 12mo, with Engravings, price 8g. 6d. boards,
The Right Hon. the Lord Belhaven

A MANUAL OF THE
The Right Hon. the Rord President
The Hon. Lord Meadowbank
Sir John Hope of Cragiehall, Bart.
Sir John Hay of Hayston, Bart.
Sır George Clerk of Penieuik, Bart.
Sir Walter Scott of Abbotsford, Bart.

Containing a brief View of its Structure and Functions, and the .
The Hon. Baron Hume

Diseases to which it is liable; with ample Directions for the Regu. For the purpose of affording Relief and Support to Actors and Ae

Jation of Diet and Regimen, from Infancy to Old Age. tresses, who, being Members of the Fund, should become ineapaci. tred, by age or infirmity, from continuing in the exercise of their

Edinburgh : DANIEL LIZARS; WHITTAKER & Co. London; and Profession.

W. CURRY, & Co. Dublin. The Committee of Management beg respectfully to state, that the TRIENNIAL DINNER, in Aid of this Institution, will take place, in the Assembly Rooms, George Street. on Friday the 29th current, THE UNITED SERVICE JOURNAL, and under the sanction and support of the following Noblemen and Gen

NAVAL and MILITARY MAGAZINE, for the year 1829. is desen:

now completed, in 2 large vols. 8vo, comprising upwards of 1600 PRESIDENTS.

pages, price 15s. each.
The Right Hon. the Lord Provost
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The attention of the Public, and particularly that of the United
The Right Hon, the Earl of Caithness

Services, is respectfully invited to this New Periodical, which was The Right Hon the Lord Elcho

commenced on the 1st of January, 1829, in Monthly Numbers, price The Right Hon. the Lord Chief Baron

2s 6d. each, and embraces subjects of such extensive variety, and of The Solicitor-General

such powerful interest, as must render it scarcely less acceptable to Sir John Hope of Craigiehall, Bart.

readers in general, than to the Members of those Professions for Sir Walter Scott of Abbotsford, Bart.

whose use it is more peculiarly intended. The Dean of Faculty

Independently of a succession of Original Papers on innumerable Professor Wilson

interesting subjects, Personal Narratives, Correspondence, AnecJohn Archibald Murray, Esq.

dotes, &c., each Number comprises Biographical Memoirs of EmiJohn Borthwick, Esq. yr. of Crookston

nent Officers-Reviews of New Publications, either immediately reWm Burn, Esq.

lating to the Army and Navy, or involving subjects of utility or inJohn Cay, Esq.

terest to the members of either - Parliamentary Proceedings, as far Wm. Forbes, Esq. of Callander

as they relate to Naval or Military Affairs-Trials by Courts Mar. Sir Henry Jardine

tial, General Orders, Circulars, &c.-Distribution of the Army and Juhn Bonar, Esq. of Ratho

Navy-Promotions and Appointments-Births, Marriages, Obituary W.J. Sands, Esq.

- and Miscellanies, Naval and Military, comprehending such brief George Douglas, Esq.

Notices, Professional, Literary, and Scientific, as cannot with proJames M. Melville, Esq.

priety be arranged under the preceding heads. James Nairne, Esq. of Claremont

It would be impossible, however, within the compass of this anDonald Smith, Esq.

nouncement, to enumerate all the subjects which this Miscellany is Henry Cockburn, Esq.

designed to embrace. The Publisher will therefore only add, that it Sir Francis Walter Drummond, Bart. of Hawthornden

is conducted by Othcers in his Majesty's Service, who have ensured Gen. Sir Wm. Maxwell, Bart.

the effective co-operation of gentlemen of high professional and liThe Chief Magistrate of Leith

terary character, and that it will be uniformly animated by the same Sir George Mackenzie of Coul, Bart.

ardent spirit of patriotism and loyalty which achieved the triumphs Parrick Robertson, Esg.

of Trafalgar and Waterloo. Andw. Skene, Esq. Wm. Trotter, Esq. of Ballandean

The first Number for JANUARY 1830, price 9s. 6d. contains : Duncan MacNeill, Esq.

Sketch of the Battles of the Pyrenees-Service afloat, being the Plajor Maxwell, King's Dragoon Guards

Personal Narrative of a Naval Officer during the late War-Arnold Gilbert Innes, Esq. of Stow

and André-Traits of Admiral Byng, from the Journal of an Officer George Williamson, Esq yr. of Lixmount

engaged in the Action off Minorca in 1756-Biographical Sketch of W. D. Gillon, Esq. of Wallhouse

General the Earl of Harrington, G C.H.-Russian Conquests in Asia George Burnett, Esq.

- Memoir of the late Captain Richard Sainthill, R.N.- Remarks on STEWARDS.

Military Surveying--Suggestions in Naval Economy, by General Sir Mr Jones, late of the Theatre-Royal

Samuel Bentham--Popular View of Fortification and GunneryMr Mackay

Proposition for employing Men-of-War as Transports--Preliminary Mr Denhamn

Naval Education Law for recruiting the French Army-Comman." Mr Pritchard

der Marshali's Work on Naval Gunnery-Royal Military College, Mr Stanley

Sandhurst-East India College, at Addiscombe Aphorisms of Sir Mr Ward

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In a few days, in 4to,

Published this day, THE LIFE OF LORD BYRON,

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TNTRODUCTORY LECTURES to a COURSE INCLUDING HIS

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AND

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