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My

Be left all our loffes to count and Jeplore,

Coolder--Old England het ad has witb. As pensive as Peter, and almost as poor.

drawn; These fears, are all grounded; yet fill, i Where never again hall our influence dawn.should hope,

That country of hopcy and milkbp, ala!

What byols it for me w refuck what is was?
You feel fome respect for the Church and its
Pope.

had to my grief, and I find to mycost The Church is your mother and I'am your fa That for ever! for ever! for ever 'uis loit! ther :

The Devil and me chey unice in one lethei ; And hence without reafoning much, you may For (mercy upon us !) we're cupied togegather,

ther. That (oh! for persuasion to strengthen my

You lee with what meeknefs for favourit I Support as you ought, now we come to deo which a Pope of old cines woul.i have claim'd as

rue,

bis due How this should be donc,, refer you to Now it from the rigour of rule Irelax, those,

I think it is just you in uld let u go inacke. Who guide the Lord's Bock by the cars and the To part with a trifle how can you belth? nore.

Believe me, dear! @r, there's enough for us And (iure such a point you are not to be told,)

boin. Yog'll find the procedures on gonals of old.;

Bishop I pride in the life of my coul, Good fagots are wholesome-loibem 1 ap) They keep up the ta th, and they keep up the peal,

bowl. They light up the Alarde of devotion andiecal;

Yet chose to your care, or your mercy

1. Nay-teach the obdurate to pray aad 10

leave, foet.

If a fum, ás per margia, 194 aciqully give. For, fire is no emblem, religious and pure, Which all who refuse to believe should en i For money, yes midey, (1 stick to the.' dure.

next)

Is the call of this world; and why talk of the Tirey ak tolerution- dangerous thing,

text? Which, granted, mut thousands to Lucifer Entre nous, for itself bet co-morrow.provide, bring.

w Whild ev'ry co-day may rejuice, as a bride, Notruft me, good fagots, good fagots alone, And Claret and Burgundy iwim far and Can eafure their falvacion, or brigheço your

wide.

You see with what eale ! cao throw off my All, all, who to heavenly joys would aspire, Or, here, os hereafter, mult biss ia the fire. T.: My burden is easy, nor heavy my yoke

cloak, Yet, fear not a Gage, por the foot' that is Bal(a)thuth-we are friends keep the pig in cloven,

a poke. You know I've the key and the care of the Soft-salierische werd, for cajole ou I molt, ovenc

Since I know you would inarl, should I deal in a And if to my wishes and will you incline,

cruit. I'll grant you indulgences ninety, and 'nine.

And, as to 'wliae fate and yourseli has de

den So Mall you thro' purgative lagoes be spęd,

creed, Without eves Gageing a hair of your'head.

i Be sure inat in all you propole we're

greed; V ju'll ask what douceur I may-evave, in re-i

But do not forget a poor brother in need. turn, Pot inferance from Fagoes that scorchingly One plea for the pious good nuns may I teaburn?

der ?

pen Tis this,

what if convents malt needs go:tó My bowels are moved for the feminine geader. pola

Poor routi! let'em chant Hike a bird in his cage You'd great me a thare of what falls to your The panga of confinement, and spice to affuage; lor.

2

For, hould they on leas of temptation be burid, If abbeys mul moulder, and Nunneries fall," They're loit to the Devil, tho' gaind to the world And holy good B Thops be pulb'd to the wall; You know I am shnd in a Nipper that's golden. Sunde hare of the pluatter you lure may be. Which, if you would kils, to your noté 'uñall be

ftow, And then 'e will be only a transfer, you know.

That pait, other matters we'l fetele soon, . The lofers, so doubi, will look meepish 2nd For the good of the Church, -00 forgetting out

glum! But you may cry

► justice," and I will cry And now with a blending, t við mum !"

bed Till you hear from your friend, and your facher We'll chuckle us snug as if, 23 one had seen

Benedicat, &c. lo Thorin we will share the whole malier beo

Dalum Rome

N O T E.
N 0 T E.

(a) A rhime for his Holine's' sake I will ta g, § What must the Emperor be in this case?

He is our in his pig; keep ik Cat in Ibe bag

FOREIGN

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FOREIGN TRANSACTION S.
Vienna, March 12, 1788.

Nicholat Esterhazey, were killed, and also one

huffar of Wurmler. Capt. Malowez and elevea "HEY have talked for some time in this foldiers of the said regiment, and ewo of Guilay's working in Calhcia on 25,000 Ruffian noiforms. off pritoners - The enemy's loss is not cer. This news, which is true, has occafioned many thinly known, having carried off their dead; buc malicioa- reports, tending to reprefent the umy, General Kiedy computes it to be about 150 Commanded by Field Marlbal Romanzow, as in

kilied. a very bad condition, and that the men who Madrid, March 18. The Consul General of compole il are clothed at the expence of a power England at Tangier, has feat an express to the ful friend. This report, however abfurd and Governor of Cibraltar, informing him, that the ridiculous, has nevertheless found weight with Pacha of Tangier had received 10 order from the fome. But the following is the true accoude : Emperor of Moroccos to call before him, in his the Russian Cunimiffiogers, considering that the calile, all the European Consuls, and in their cleaths de bater in Gallicia than Ruflia, and presence to declare, “ that bia Majeliy had e fiat in the country of an ally they could procure enoughe proper to revoke the liberty which he may shings they wanted, and thereby spare the had to merly granted to the English nation, for cipeace and trouble of transporting thein, have exporting all sorts of beasts and provisions from eborphe proper to order che uniformes, &c. to be his Suites co the garrison of Gibraltar, unil bis made there, which is of benefit to both cova- Majcky received dire@ly from the King of Great tries, to that the relt is all calumoy; and we Britain, and not from the Consul General, an dare affiim, chat the armies of the Emprefs assurance that this Prince would order the conof Raffia are in every refpe&t in the very beft ducting or escorting to Constantinople the third condition ; not according to vague and falle present which his Majesty propoled io send to the Teports, but on the witness of many ftran. Porte, confilting of iwo fi igates, &c. fers, who have seen those troops aod examined Copenhagen, April 1. Paul Jones (who is

not blind, nor retired, as fome papers announce According to the advices received onder dare ed) has entered into the Ruffian service.the 13th, from a body of our troops at Czerno. The Ruffian Minister, residing here, has remit* 112, in Callicia, we learn, shut ihe Prince of ted him 1000 Dutch ducats, and by wbat we Saxe Cobourge, the better to secure the fron learn he is engagerl on very favourable condititiers of the circle of the Buckowine against the ons, and will in consequence set off foon for Tuiks, had ordered a detachment, con pored of Petersburgh by the way of Sweden. olantry and cavalry, under the command of Ma Paris, Aprili. By letters from Madrid we jor General Baron de Schmerzeng, to enter of learn, thai

' the Court of Spain demand a loca the territories of the Turks, where they have cour of 24,000 mea from France, in conformity destroyed five villages, Der savanels, Palamuka, to the family compact made in 1756, during the Ount, Perwikow, and Rohatin, as well as the adminiftration of Cardinal de Bernis. It is add. heights which they found at the back of ihe late ed, that this demand feems the more pressing, ter; by which he had cut off the patsages, and as the Court of Spain declares in case of a refusecured the roads which lead from Chorym, fal they shall look upon the said fumily compact where, by means of a battery which he had as not complied with. naised on the left bide of the Daiester, and had 3.) According to the table collected from furnihed with cannon, he had put it out of the Mi. Volney's voyage to Egypt, the value of enemy's power to undertake any enterprise. merchandizes exported from France to the Le

By advices from Coun: de Kinky, General of vaot amouacs ai Constantinople to 4,000,000 our cavalry, dated the 15th of March, at Peter- livres Tournois ; at Salonica, to 2,300,000; in Waradin, we learn, chat on the 7th, a body of Morea, to 250,000; in Bandia, to 250,000; in about 800 Turks asembled gear the river oppo. Smyrna, co 6,000,000; in Syria, to 5,000,000; fie to our diech and new works at Beschanie, in Égypt, 3,000,000 ; in Barbary, 1,500,000 ; that they embarked, and approached two of our che amounts of smuggling and coasting to detachments belonging to the regiments of Giu- 3,800,000; the whole of the exportation 2 lay and Elterhazy, who were posted there to mounting to 24,000,000 of livres. The value cover the workmen, with a seeming design of of the returns from the Levant produces from falling on the detachment, and deliroying the Confiantinople 1,000,000 ; from Saloo.ca, works : but that the Sub Lieutenant, on their 3,500,000; from Mores, 1,000,000; from first approach, having fent advice to ibe Gene Caguia, 1,200,000 ; from 'Smyrna, 8,000,000 ; ral, a detachment of the hollars of Warmer was from Syria, 6,000,000 ; from Egypt, 3,500,000; lenc, with cannon, which arrived time enough from Barbary, 2,000,000

Total amount of to prevent the Turks carrying their point, tho' the importacion 26,000,000 of livres. pot before they had burnt the barracks belong. The foo of one of the greatest Marshals of ing to the piquets, and defiroyed a linall pare France, and himself a Field Marshal, has beca of the works, belides carrying of five emply convicted of having put in his pocket a poria

feuille containing 30,000 livres (1250.) The Turks embarked at the point of the Save. The sbove Ma thal went to a Notary Public, The action lafted until three in the afternoon, witt

, whom he had some business, and observing when the Turks rerired. The Sab Lieutenant that 30 bank notes, all black ( he blacks are of Trailman, Eoliga frkere, and 70 soldiers of a thousand livier) were put in 2 porte-feuille,

sad

May, 1783.

and laid by with some loose papers, took the op- trusty man, that he had not been into the room, portunity of putting it into his pocket the mo. he made a particular sign, by which his servant ment the Notary went into his closet to speak understood he was to fetch an Exempo de Pelice to some persons who had business to transact (a Justice's officer). The moment the Mahal with him. On his return the Notary missed the law the man, he turned himself to him, and in porte feuille, and ringing immediately for one of a very facecious tone, thus addresled him, “I his servants, “ Have you beco into the room, wanted to make this worthy man fret a little says he, Gnce you fpoke to me?" The servant about his 30,000 livrer, for it is really I who answered, “ No, Sir," the Notary then boldly put them out of the way; bere they are ;" and asked the Marshal for the porie.feuille ; with the icaping his back to a chair let the porte-feuille greatele assurance the Marshal answered, that drop upon it. His Majesty having beca informhe would make the Noury pay dearly for his ed of this scandalous and ungentlemanlike tragdaring to accuse a man of his character.

faction, is determined to puoith the Marthal by When the Notary heard from his servaat, a banishment.

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BRITISH INTELLIGENCE.

Art. 8. That the differences that have arisen, LONDON, March 29, 1788.

respecting limits, shall be appointed by commis. R. ADAMS, the late Envoy from the Gioners appointed for that purpose ; and all dif

Americao States, set off for Portsmouth ferences seccled on the places in contest. to embark on his returo. That gentleman seto By Art. 9. His Pruffian Majesty guarantees cled all his accounts before his departure with the Stadtholdership, as well as the Hereditary great honour ; but we have not heard of his government of the provinces, in the House of having received any lingular marks of Royal fa- Orange, with all rights and prerogatives, accord. vour, as are usual to Ambassadors from favourite ing to the diploma of 1747, acknowledged io

1748, taken in charge in 1766, and re-eftablishSubstance of the Treaty lately concluded and ro. ed in 1787; and engages to maintain the same

lified beiween the King of Pruffia and ibe form of government against every alcack and States of Holland,

enterprise directly or indirectly whatever. This The preamble less forth, that, from some treaty to lublitt for 20 years, and then to be re. late transactions, there has resulted a mutual de oewable. fire to renew and Itrengthen che ancient ties be April 1.] A gold watch was found a few iween the respective Scales, by a new treaty of days ago upon the open common in the neighdefensive alliance.

bourhood of Leeds, that had been lod by a geoThe articles were nine in number,

tleman whea fox-hunting about 16 years fince. Article i. eftablishes the harmony which for. A most remarkable trial occurred at Kingston merly subGlted bei ween the two Scates,

aflizes, wherein Sir J. Mawbey, Bart. was the Art. 2. obliges them to act in concert for the delendaot. I was an action of damages for maintenance of the public peace, and to employ falle imprisonment, brought against the Baronet their good office to prevent a war : but; if choré by Mr. Wilkinson his Iteward, and the case was good offices have not the desired effect, and that this : Sir Joseph, having a dispute with his stew. one of the high contracting parties is hoftilelyard, demanded, as a balance due to him, 301. attacked by any European power,

and upwards; and, on discharging him, had his Art. 3. 'engage the other to succour his Ally; trunk Icarched, in which however he found no the King of Prullia, the Republic, if attacked, article of property that he could lay claim to, with 10,000 iofanıry and 2000 cavalry; and the excepe iwo gun-flints. The Reward, op refuse Republic che King of Piuflia, if attacked, with ing to pay the balance demanded, was arrested 5000 infantry, and 1000 cavairy, which respeco by Sr Joseph for 301.; but, afier suffering coneive succours are to be furnished in the space of finement, was offered his liberty on paying vil. three months after requisition mide, and to re which he however refused, and the accounts be

main during the war with the power chat re. ing at last adjutted, it appeared, that Sir Joleph quires them, and is to pay them.

was a infle in his Iteward's debt. For this By Article 4, it is stipula od, that, if the falle imprisonment the iteward brought his adli. Dutch are attacked by lea, or in their possessions on, and the Jury gave him a verdict with 1331. beyond fea, the King of Pruslia shall pay in mo- damages. ney instead of troops, at the rate of 800,000 9.] Being the first day of Eafter Term, Sir Dutch Arins, for 1000 infantry; and 120,000 Juliph Mawbey moved the Court of K. B. for a in the room of 1000 cavalıy.

new trial. The sum, Mr. Erskine (Counsel for The parties may augment their del Sir Joseph) laid, was not the objed which his mands for succour according to their neceflives. client had in view. I was the justification of

Art. 6. If the high contracting parties should his character, which had been very improperly be engaged in the same war against the common calumniared. Mr. Erskine then entered into the enemy, they engage out to lay down their arms nature of the original action, which he flated to buç by mucoal coplent.

be brought to recover damages for a malicious Ari. 7. To increale and cement the mutual arrest; to support which, he faid, it was not on. friends, the subjects of the one S:ate are to be ly necessary to prove that the plaintiff Wilkinson treated by the iubjects of the other, with relpect did oui owe Sir Joseph the fum for wh' ch bail 10 commerce and navigation, as the most favours waelaken, but alio that he did not owe Sir Joad dat! JA.

lept at the time of die arrett rol. because The

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Art. 5.

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plaintiff had by his declaranon made an aver. poffeffion of its powers can polibly feel in che mea, that he, at ebe cime of the arrest, owed horrors of such a gcuation. There were in Sir Joseph Mawbey nothing; whereas, by the all 113 persons on board, out of whom 48 were

report of Mr. Justice Gould, who tried the caule, saved. i it would appear that the evidence proved Wila The following are the oames of the gentlemes kiason to have owed Sir Joseph upwarde of 10l. who were loft on this occasion ; Med. Gardiner,

- The action, therefore, for maliciously bolding Brown, M'Intyre, jun. Bouldea, Joseph; Lieuio bail could not be supported. Upon thele Lepants Warren and Nattal. grounds he moved for a new trial, A rule to An extraordinary instance of fortitude aod hy. hew cause was granted.

manity was thewn by one of the officers of the 12.] His Royal Highness - Prince William Ganges. After having with difficulty preserved Henry has received his commiffion for the An- his own life, and got on board the Pilot schooner, dromeda frigare of 32 guos ac Plymouth, in he requested the pilot to lead him his boat with which he will proceed to Halifax before the ex some men, who obje&ed on account of the inpiration of the present month.

minent danger to which bis men would be ex16.) On Saiurday latt, a Newmarket, Mr. posed; the gentleman then gallantly offered to Fix felt in his pockci, aod missed his book, con iake the boat himself, wnich he did, and was laining fome thousand pounds worth of notes, the means of preserving several lives. on which he gave the alarm, and a suspicious character being seen to ride off as hard as he

BIRTH S. could, Mr. Wyndham and Sir T. Slepney galo March 29, ER Royal Highness the Princess loped after him, and brought him back ; but 1788. of Asturias, a prince. - April before they proceeded to search him, Mr. We. 3. Lady of William Mills, Elq; a daughter. iberby rude up with the book, which he found 4. Lady of Su Paulell St. John, Bart. a daugh. lying on the coffee-room table. Mr. Fox gave ler.-12. Lady of Sir Samuel Hannay, Bart. a the man five guincas, for which he was ex• daughter, -15. Widow of the late Ashegian tremely thankful, as it prevented, he said, his Stuart, of a lon. levansing (running away) which he must have

MARRIAGE S. dode, havia; laid leveral belts that came off the March 29. EORGE Harrison, Esq; Norroy wrong way. The following are the particulars of ibe loss widow of George Bishop, Esq; of Sydenham,

1788. king of arms, to Mrs. Bishop, of the Ganges

, Caps. Frazer, bound from Kent.-31. At Mary-la-Bunne church, Captain Bengal 10 Madrass and China, cibe 23d Gambier, of the navy, to Mifs Louisa Mathews,

of May, 1787, near the Barra Bulla.
A leak had been discovered the day before, Felix hall, Enek-April 7. Hon. John Wilson,

daughter of the late Daniel Mathews, Elq, of but whilft the vesel could be kept clear by the one of the judges of the Court of Coinmon Pleas, pumps, no danger was apprehended; in the

10 Mils Adair, daughrer of Mr. Serjeant Adair, evening, however, the pumps were rendered

recorder of London. -A: Abbeville in Picardy, ulele!s, from being choak d with rice, of which

Louis-Antoine du Rozert, Comte de Charbonthe cargo confitted: from this moment nothing nieres, co MilDelia Farrill, grand-daughter of but the most diimal profpe& prelented itself.By Iwo o'clock che verrei nad iaken ground, and

che lace James Farrill, Ely; of Bury, Suffolk.

At Englefield, the leai of the late was lying on her beam ends, the malt alone remaining above water; a little before this period, pole, Esq; nephew to Lord Walpole, to the

Lager Lady Clive, Lambert Theodore Wala Mr. Corbeut, (who with his wife, was among the passengers) went down to Mex. Corbeu's cao

Hon. Miis Margaretta Clive, youngest filter to bin, and in as gentle a manner as posible ap

Lord Clive.-12. By special licence, Right Hon.

ihe Earl of Dundonaid, to Mrs. Mayne.. prized her of their dangerous filuation; the im- special licence, at the Dowager Lady Shahiefbu

-14. By mediately compichended the whole or its extent, to which 'che noise and ballle unavoidable M. P. for Bridport, county Dorlet, to the Right

ry's, in Grosvenor-square, Charles Siruli, Elq; on fuch an occasion, had been a dreadful pro Hon. Lady Mary. Anne Alley, only daugbrer logue, and with covineti and compoluve assured of the late Earl of Shafiesbury. Mr. Corbell, that she was ready to take every Sep for her preservacion which he should luggell,

D E A T H S. prepared with him to meet whatever might R. Caia Adams, atio ney, of Dean-street, be her lule; wich chis determination they got

Sho. His facher, mother, and thirtybp into the top, where for some time they re

une brothers and Gitters, were buried in the chama ded, till a very heavy lea immerged the mall pel yard of St. Apoe, Soho, where he, the last in.o the water with such violence as to oblige of the family, was also interred.-March 15, taem all to quit their huld, excepe a Mr. Brown, 1788, ac, five o'clock in the afternoon, atter a one of the pallengers, who generously leaped long illnels, in his 611t year, Louis Joseph, bainto the sea, with an intention to save Mis. ron ot Welden, prince-bishop of Freilingen. He Corbers, and perished in the attempt; poor Mrs. was born May 11, 1727 ; eldest prince-bishop Corbett was leen no more : Mr. 'Corbett, after June 23, 1769 -17. lo his diocele of Lintz, having been buffetted by the billows for a cool after a more illness, aged 86, Count Erpelt of derable lime, and extremely bruised by beating Haberitein, count of the Holy Riman Empire, aguiolt diferent parts of the wreck, was pick- privy.countellor of his Imperial Majesty, bilhop ed up by the Piloc schooner, in a state of inten of Linz, Sc. He was buried agihe catbedral fibility, from which at lengih, he recovered to church of Liptz on the 19th iol.-18. Ac Giexperience all the miseries which a mind in brallar, Mrs. Pringle, wife of Lieutenant-Col.

Priogle

and

MR

M m 2

Pringle, commanding engineer, and daughter to a superioauated admiral.--18. Aged 81, Rev. Mr. the lace Col. Balneavis, of Kirkland, in Noith Cha. Wesley, brother to the celebrated Mr. Jo. Britain. 24. lo St. James's Place, the Right Wesley; the joiot founders of the fe&t called Hon Lady Eliz. Pitzwiliam, fifter to the late, Methodifts.-31. Al her house in Curzon-ftreet, and aunt to the present Earl Fitzwilliam. She May Fair, after a painful illness, which she bore was fecond daughter of Joho, second Earl f. with great resolution, the Righe Hon. Sulaonah and was born Dec. 9, 1724-16. At his reac at Lady Viscountess Fane, rela of Charles Viscount Bramling, in his 81At year, Adm. Cha. Koowles, Fane of the kingdom of Irelaod.

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DOMESTIC IN T E L L I G E N C E. Dundrum, co. Tipperary, April 8, 1788.

of fix or eight miles an hour. Ac chofe leaf os

of agisation, it undulaces like the sea, and if any Nche 27th of March, a rumbling noise thing cpposes iis progress, it becomes furinus,

from ene bog of Listown, attracted the at and emits a spray' in a height of several yards. tention of the furrounding inhabitants, who ob. The ftratum which covers the plains through ferved the hop to be much agitated; both the which ie pallet, is broad and narrow according to noise and agitation continued to the 30th, when the fituation of the ground thro' which it ruos; they were greatly increaled; the für:ace gave its depth is also various, owing to the same cause, way at the loueb-eart Gde of the bog, and a pro- in some places not more than two feer, in others, digious quantity of matter issued, taking its, from fox to ten. course, in the above mentioned direclion, to The grosser part of the matter is moved at each wards Ballygriffin and Golden, overspreading and ride of the channel through which the more froid laying walle a very fine tract of country. part lakes its course, and becoming fixer, has.

Every thing that opposed ire progress was bu- formed a barrier to the channel; which from ried in ruins.

Pour houler were totally destroy the fource, to the extremity of the lasa, is invaed, and leveral ditches, cresting the valley thro' riably in the centre of the matter discharged. which it flowed, have been proftrated, and the The breadth of the stratum in londry piaces, is trees growing the con iwept away; nothing be. nearly an English mile, in other parts is very ing able to relist its impecuarily. The discharge Darrow. bar bern incellane since the 30 h, aod how far it We may account for this extraordinary event will extend seems dificult to determine ; it has in the followiog maoner : the bog is tiom iwo to already crosed the great road Içading from Dn. ehree miles in diameter, surrounded by high drum to Cashel, rendering the fare quite iin- grounds on all Gdes, except where the lava iso pailable ; it has come to within half a mile of Tues, and in one place mere at the oppofte Sve Ballygriffio-bridge, and in its progrel has not of the bog: the bog itfelf has been criginally covered less than three or four hundred acres of formed by the defluxion from thofe high lara excellent ground; part che ellate of John i app rounding grounds, and the conftant distillation Juckin, Esq; of Cashel, and past the estate of has continued, ever fince its fir!t formation, lo Col. Hyde. The distance frorn Ballygriffin to increase and elevate the bog i time has given in Golden is not inore than a mile, be pallage is the lusiace, not only Itrength and coughness, but narrow, and the fall very confiderable ; fo chat, an elasticity which accommodated itluf in the unleri the discharge from the big maliipeedik. gradual intox from the forrounding bilis, whereceale, the consequences to be apprehended up by the bog has been rated to 20 elevation vastly serious and alarming; and from the reasons given above the Turface over which the lava is gow herewirer, there letms no prospect of any lay lo, fowing, notwithstanding which the texture of The illuing ot malier from the fource.

the lurlace was luch, thai il confined the interThe quantity of matter at present coming cal matter, 'though the centre of the bug had inwo the country, appears too great lor the river ari:en lo many yards above the level of the iwo Suir to carry off; fonolla ihe lava reach that sie parte already menit.oned. ver, which is very probable, and prove an over Vo chis principibe, it we consider the ! og maich for force, ihe county muit ie inundared, continuance of rein we had during the pa! wine and the river diverses tiom its present channel, ter, and the vall quantity that must have con

The maiter illued from the tog is a black curf centered in a spot 6: ualed a this is, methall ea. mould, of the coalitetce of thick porridge or lily conceive that such a body of water, tisering itirabow', carrying with it tage pieces of the through inte furtace, and mixing with the enclois Turface of the bog, which have falca iplo te od malier, nos oply increased and sgiated it,

- but proves a surcharge 100 great for the surface The progrefs of this analder ja generally veryon to contain, wh ch at lengih burtt, and thos the how an't progiolive, which is proveable from interior matter found its way into the adjacent the advance i ha: 17.ade lince the 30. ult. being country. Norwichitanding the centre of the big about iwo miles saia hali from the fource. Ac is coulderably lunken, and every perch of it is particular periods, hi wover, the lava lues with eparated by a fiftee, the elevation is still many extraordinary lay iddiey, OWIAB16. junction of yards higher than the channel chrough which the be difmenbered furface in ese mock vs inc bo, lava issues, and it is more than probable, a much which becoites a icmporary shell: uction in the greater quantity of inatter remains to be dischar. milcharge; but a Ivona the fiuwing malier ed than what has yet been emilieit. forces through this oliven, the movion is On the whole, we may consider this to be one valtiy increaled, and the matter runs at this loc of the moft en vous circunstances in the history

of

current.

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