Puslapio vaizdai
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THE ORIGINAL.

BY

THOMAS WALKER, M. A.

TRINITY COLLEGE, CAMBRIDGE;

BARRISTER AT LAW, AND ONE OF THE POLICE MAGISTRATES OF THE

METROPOLIS.

SECOND EDITION.

LONDON:

HENRY RENSHAW, 356, STRAND.

1836.

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IBOTSON AND PAIMER, PRINTERS, SAVOY STREET, STRAND.

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Life of Numa, 14.

Locke's opinion of the Gospel, 12.

London in Times Past and Pre-

sent, 40.

Marriage in Low Life, 147.
Midnight Reflections, 331.
Miscellaneous, 376, 395, 404,
424, 435.

Mobs, 121.

Mount Vesuvius, 58.

My Mother, 121.

National Characteristics, 181.

Observance of the Sabbath, 48.
Office of Coroner, 157.
Ornament, 231.

Parks, The, 296.

Parochial Government, 29, 45,
61, 77, 93.

Parochial Improvement, 67.

Pauperism, 249, 266, 275, 419.

Philosopher and the Merchant,

The, 6.

Regulation of Charity, 135.
Remarks on the Life of Numa,

13.

Sailors, 299, 309.

Savings Banks, 413.

Savings Banks for Seamen, 381.
Sayings, 11, 74, 123, 149, 204,
347, 361.

Self Discipline, 280.
Sick Wives, 229.

Silver Threepences and Four-
pences, 144.
Suppers, 378, 393.

Youth and Age, 263.

THE ORIGINAL.

BY THOMAS WALKER, M. A.

TRINITY COLLEGE, CAMBRIDGE,

BARRISTER AT LAW, AND ONE OF THE POLICE MAGISTRATES OF THE METROPOLIS.

PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY AT 12 O'CLOCK, BY H. RENSHAW, 356, STRAND, NEARLY OPPOSITE WELLINGTON STREET.

No. I.]

WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 1835.

[PRICE 3d.

PRELIMINARY ADDRESS.

DEAR READER,

I address you without ceremony, without ceremony, because I do not like ceremony, and because I hope we shall soon be on intimate terms. I have long meditated this mode of introducing myself to your acquaintance, from a belief that it might be for our mutual advantage: for mine, by furnishing a constant and interesting stimulus to my faculties of observation and reflection; for yours, by setting before you an alterative diet of sound and comfortable doctrines blended with innoxious amusement.

It is my purpose to treat, as forcibly, perspicuously, and concisely as each subject and my own ability will allow, of whatever is most interesting and important in Religion and Politics, in Morals and Manners, and in our Habits and Customs. Besides my graver discussions, I shall present you with original anecdotes, narratives, and miscellaneous matters, and with occasional extracts from other authors, just as I think I can most contribute to your instruction or amusement; and even my lightest articles I shall, as often as I am able, make subservient to the illustration of some sound prin

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