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he drinks is taxed, the paper he peruses is taxed-and even the light of heaven that

PRO BONO PUBLICO. streams through the window on its columns is

BY H. G. ADAMS. taxed.

Pro Bono PUBLICO! each hour a voice The national debt, was comparatively a

Cries in the market-place-“Rejoice! rejoice! recent creation, and almost entirely the re

For I have found a treasure beyond price, sult of wars. Our forefathers were a fighting

That which will cure all ailments in a trice, people, but they had always the honesty to

Subdue all ills to which the flesh is heir, pay their own slaughter bills, and up to the

And raise you up to health e'en from the bier: time of Charles II. the country was unbur

Come, freely buy, and be it understood, dened with a national debt. Since that time,

My aim is only for the Public Good!however, it had gone on increasing, till it had now reached so much that the bones and PRO BONO PUBLICO! the cry is rife, sinews of generations were already mortgaged Heard o'er the tumult of our daily life; for its payment. It would be regarded as very Heard o'er the din of battles, and above outrageous, indeed, were an old man to advo The ceaseless whirl where myriad shuttles move; cate the propriety of cutting his neighbour's It runs through all the councils of the State, throat, and mortgaging his great-great-grand Through every tavern, every street debate; children for the payment of the penalty; and Whate'er men do or say, 'tis understood yet something very similar was what the Gov Their aim is only for the Public Good! ernment had been all along doing. “Our

PRO BONO PUBLICO! 'tis all the rage. armed peace," as he called it--which swallowed

Like the deep chorus of the Grecian stage, up the respectable sum of L. 20,000,000 a-year& sum which, had it been expended on agricul

It cometh in whene'er the say is said, ture, would have been of immense benefit to

Whene'er the deed is done-the hero dead

And points the moral, and adorns the tale; the country. In fact, the nations of Christendom, during a time of peace, had paid more for

And naught we do or say can aught avail,

Unless we have it clearly understood war than would have bought the whole of Great Britain this great garden of the world.

Our aim is only for the Public Good! But how were these things to be better

PRO BONO PUBLICO! And is it so? managed ? That was an object which could

Is the deep fount from whence our actions flow never be obtained, unless means were taken to

So free from worldly taint--so purified get rid of those dissensions which had been

From aught that's unto selfishness allied, engendered and fomented between the middle

That we may thus such large profession make, and working classes by a third party. Were

And to ourselves such mighty credit take, that accomplished, they would soon make the

Striving to have it clearly understood House of Commons, in very deed, the people's

Our aim is only for the Public Good ? House. In the House of Peers, there were only 47 members who had not relations in the army, PRO BONO PUBLICO! Alas! alas! the navy, and the church. They, therefore, If this be so, how cometh it to pass had always a strong majority for war, and keep That such a strife and struggle goeth on, ing up the church, with all her numberless Wherein the weak are crushed and overrun ? abuses. The aristocracy married and got chil That plenty here, there wretched want prevails? dren like other people, and it behoved them to That pleading wretchedness in vain assails provide places for their growing sons, who were The ears of some, who'd have it understood in due time amply provided with good berths Their aim is only for the Public Good? and high salaries. But it was not in the House of Peers alone that the army and navy were

Pro Bono PUBLICO! to all and each [preachrepresented; for out of the 658 members of the

Of such as write, and speak, and work, and House of Commons, there are no fewer than

With this great principle for aye in view 356 officers, or their immediate connections ;

Give as is meet the praise and honour due; 5 marquesses, who were the eldest sons of peers;

But unto those who raise the cuckoo cry, 63 lords, the sons of peers and Irish lords;

And as a preface to the words-“Come buy!” 103 brothers, sons, or immediate relatives of

Let us declare-“It is not understood peers: 56 baronets, related to the aristocracy;

Your aim is only for the Public Good !26 eldest sons and immediate relations of baro

PRO Boxo PUBLICO! no greater aim nets; and 85 landed proprietors, married to

The Christian Patriot's energies may claim; sisters, daughters, etc., of peers. Thus, with

No nobler watchword for the bands who press the standing majority in the House of Lords of

Onwards to teach, to humanize, to bless : 200, and a standing majority in the People's

Raise it aloft! it is the battle-cry House, they had in both Houses 709 persons

Of those who strive 'gainst wrong and misery; banded together for official extravagance. That

Assist, support, and say—“'Tis understood certainly was a stout majority arrayed in favour

Your aim, indeed, is for the Public Good!of their own interest, and against the people's rights. But a good time was coming. The peo

Rochester. ple suffered severely, and had suffered long; but a better spirit was rising among them-a The total number of brewers in the United determination to obtain honest retrenchment Kingdom, in 1819, was 2,460. The number of and reform.-CHARLES GILPIN.

victuallers, 88,465. The number of persons

licensed to sell beer, “to be drunk on the Liberty has now need of peace, because it is premises,” 34,606. T'he number of persons lithe progress of mind, and for the progress of censed to sell beer, “ not to be drunk on the mind there must be peace.-Thiers.

premises,” 3,400.




The connection which subsists between the ciul. tivation of cotton in America, and the growth of slavery in that country, will at once appear from the following tables : EXPORTS OF COTTON FROM SLAVI POPULATION IN THE THE UNITED STATES.



Population. 1790....

180,316 | 1790 ....... 657,437 1800.. 20,911,201 | 1800 ....... 866,582 1810 .. 62,186,081 1810 ....... 1,299,872 1820.. 121,893,405 1820. 1,733,162 1830 ... 270,979,784 1830 ....... 2,310.882 1840 .... 510,957,568 1840. 2,485,683 1843 .... 1,081,919, 136 1843 ....... 2,847,810 1846 .... 1,250,500,000 1846 ....... 3,000,000

After considering these statements, who is there that can resist the conviction, that American slavery derives its vitality from the cotton trade? And who supports the cotton trade?

The following table, based upon the analysis of Playfair and Boussingault, shows the nutri. tive properties of articles of diet :

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BY H. J. DANIEL. WHEN I look back upon the time that's gone.

And feel again what I have borne,--I see The Present is no prophet, dearest one,

Of what the Future hath in store for me. My love for thee was stronger e'en than death

In those dark years for ever roll'd away, And now without thee what were life or breath?

My living idol thou from day to day. A thousand knees may bow at beauty's shrine,

A thousand lips with song may hail its birth; The soul alone can render love divine,

The one bright angel only seen on earth. Another year! These words have little weight

With earth's mad millions as they struggle on, Who vainly try to check or change their fate,

Till the dream vanishes, and life is gone. The world is one vast change from great to small,

Though in mine eyes as beautiful thou art; Time seems to spare thee 'mid the wreck of all,

And passes with a speli upon his dart. How fair each pencill'd arch above those eyes

That shine on me like stars ! they have a voice, A silent voice, of unheard melodies,

Which ever makes the bounding heart rejoice. Thy open brow-the ivory throne of thought

Is yet unwrinkled by a single care; [brought, And to thy cheek the Past no change hath

The rose, unfaded, blossoms freely there. Around those lips (and such might angels press)

In witchery still those Hebe-dimples play; And in thy smile the light of loveliness

Comes like the dawning of a summer day. Say, must I vainly love thee as before, [star,

And view thee as some bright and glorious To which my fate will never let me soar,

But stand and gaze a worshipper afar? Or will the passion of my soul prevail ?

What is thy answer? Oh! in kindness spes At every doubt I tremble aud turn pale,

And shun, distractedly, the thing I seek. This love for what is lovely bringeth grief,

The jealous grief that maddens us to feel; For where the gem is precious, there the thief

Is the most likely to break in and steal. Another year! thus ebbs the tide of time,

Sweeping itsthousands from the human strand; Declining age, and manhood in its prime, The bright of spirit, and the strong of hand. h, Love! Oh, Beauty! fair, yet fatal things !

Fairer to Eve than Eden's blissful bowers; But the dread serpent that deceiv'd her, flings

His baneful shadow o'er your happiest hours. Smiles are the treacherous heralds of a tear,

And joy is sorrow's cradle--we awake From hope's delirious trance from year to year,

And noble hearts may only beat to break. Now fare thee well, dear lady of my love!

Live bless'd, and brightly: be the darkness Still let me feel there is a Power above, [mine:

Oh, Adeline! to guide my steps and thine.

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lb, 100 Turnips..

Beet Root
Oats .....
Lentils ..
Wheat ...
Beans. ... 86
Oatmeal.. I

9 12 77 12 DUCAL PENSIONS AND PENNY LETTERS.The following pensions are annually paid out of the Post Office revenues Duke of Marlborough. ...........L.4,000 0 Duke of Grafton ................. 3,407 10 Heirs of the Duke of Schomberg.. 4,000 0

L. 11,407 10 The first has been paid for nearly 140 years, in addition to the hundreds of thousands received in other ways by the great Duke and his successors. The first Duke of Grafton was one of Charles II.'s illegitimate children, and this pension, besides one of L.7,191 128., payable out of the Excise revenues, has been paid above 170 years. The original Duke of Schomberg was a Dutchman, who fought at the battle of Boyne. and now, 160 years after, we are paying the same sum to another Dutchman, one of his descendants! The payment of the above three pensions absorbs the postage of no less than 2.473.800 penny letters, without deducting any of the expense




Gems of Genius.



John Wesley used to say, “No man can ride! A thing of beauty is a joy for ever. to heaven in a coach and four.

All that we see of the universe is a spot imIt is the mind that maketh good or ill,

perceptibly small in the ample bosom of nature. That maketh rich or happy, rich or poore; The philosophy of a thousand years has not For some, that hath abundance at his will, explored the chambers and magazines of the

Hath not enough, but wants in greater store;
And other that hath little, asks no more,

Some thoughts always find us young, and But in that little is both rich and wise;

keep us so. Such a thought is the love of the For wisdome is most riches: fooles therefore universal and eternal beauty. They are which fortunes do by vowes devize, Our globe, seen by God, is a transparent Since each unto himself his life may fortunize. law, not a mass of facts.

-Spenser. As long as I hear truth, I am bathed by a. The belly is the Charybdis of the soul.

beautiful element, and ain not conscious of any

limits to my nature. Diogenes. Bad books, like intoxicating drinks, are

Love is the odour of heavenly flowers. poisons.

Hope springs eternal in the human breast: God's word and man's nature say, “Thou

Man never is, but always to be blest.

The Gothic cathedral is a blossoming in stone, shalt not kill." Crime is madness; madness is disease.

subdued by the insatiable demand of harmony

in man, Shelley. Whenever you doubt whether an intended

Love is our highest word, and the syno

nyme of God. action be good or bad, abstain from it.-20

Beauty is the flowering of virtue. Toaster.

The only money of God is God. The only They are slaves who fear to speak

reward of virtue is virtue. The only way to For the fallen and the weak;

have a friend is to be one. They are slaves who will not choose

Picture and sculpture are the celebrations Hatred, scoffing, and abuse,

and festivities of form. Rather than in silence shrink

Life is a morsel of frankincense, burning in From the truth they needs must think;

the hall of eternity. They are slaves who dare not be In the right with two or three.

Prayer is the soul's sincere desire,

Uttered or unexpressed What, Jack, are you not going to see the

The motion of a hidden fire hanging to-day?" "No; I never go to such

Which trembles in the breast. places," was the reply. "Oh! what a fellow

The faculty of genius is the power of lightyou are-you never enjoy a holiday,” was the rejoinder.

ing its own fire. A distinguished authoress says she always

We never can be deathless till we die. It is makes it a point not to eat anything that can

the dead win battles. look at her.

Know then this truth-enough for man to Man-like it is to fall into sin;

knowFiend-like it is to dwell therein;

“Virtue alone is happiness below.” Christ-like it is for sin to grieve;

Gratitude is the music of the heart, when God-like it is sin to leave.

its chords are swept by the breeze of kindness. It matters not how long we live, but how

Though we travel the world over to find the The distraints upon the Society of Friends beautiful, we must carry it with us, or we find in this country, for church-rates and other

it not. ecclesiastical demands, last year amounted to

The real value of the Iliad, or the TransfiguraL.10,000.

tion, is as signs of power-billows or ripples What is called taking care of the church is

are they on the great stream of tendencytaking care of the bishops.--Rev. Sidney Smith.

tokens of the everlasting efforts to produce Temperance puts wood on the fire, flour in

which, even in its worst estate, the soul exthe barrel, vigour in the body, intelligence in

hibits. the brain, and spirit in the whole composition

Glory is like a circle in the water of man.

Which never ceaseth to enlarge itself,
Joy, and Temperance, and Repose,

Till, by broad spreading, it disperse to nought. Slam the door on the doctor's nose. “What,” said a lady, “ do you think of Pla

What stronger breastplate than a heart untainttonic love?” “Madam," replied the gentleman, 11

Thrice is he armed who hath his quarrel just; sed? “it is like all other tonics-very exciting.”

And he but naked, though lock'd up in steel, Conceive of slaughter and flesh-eating in

Whose conscience with injustice is corrupted. Eden! Dr. Alcott.

Cowards die many times before their deaths; Money-the largest shareholder in the world. The valiant never taste death but once. Bachelor-a target for fair hands to shoot at. Boy--the first volume of an interesting work. Some time since, a person who paid a visit

Jealousy-one of the sours arising from hay. to a lunatic asylum in Cornwall, said to one of ing a sweetheart, or a spark thrown by Suspi the inmates, whom he knew, “Why, Richard, cion into the magazine of Love.

your head is getting grey."' “It is only blos Wild ducks fly 90 miles an hour, swallows fly soming for the next world,” was the beautiful faster, and the swift 200 miles an hour,


its chords a

ong we live, but how

The distraints u

solemn and dreadful-and for the cultivation THE IMMORTALITY OF GENIUS.

of kindly dispositions, actions, and words.

III. To determine never ourselves, if possible, BY WESTLAND MARSTON,

to behold the public strangling of any human Let the body perish! Not with its decay

being; to express our belief in the dreadful outThe life and office of true greatness ends;

rage committed by all such punishments on Its inspiration dwells enshrin'd in act.

natural religion, Christianity, humanity, and A statue's silence is the sculptor's voice;

social order. A painter's immortality resides

IV. To use, as far as is within the range of In his own forms and objects. Attitude,

our power, sugars, coffees, and spices from Expression, light, and shade, the tint so fine,

free hands and soils; and to determine that our It half eludes the eye-for earth retain,

backs shall not, if we know it, be degraded by In death's despite, his soul! And he, around

wearing cottons produced beneath the curse of Whose pathway lingered haunting harmonies,

heaven by the lash of the overseer on the fields Spirits of beauty tenanting a sound,

of slavery. Lives in his record of their ministry!

V. Incessantly to hold before the people the Poets and sages thus perpetuate

true origin and source of their power, as derived Their being in the words that, age by age, not from governments at all, but resident in a Fulfil their lofty ends! Their speech sublime strong will emancipated from intemperance of Inspires the general heart; their beauty steals, every kind, and intelligence enlightening the Brightening and purifying, through the air will. Of common life; the patriot wakes the soul

VI. While deprecating the Political and Of apathetic nations with their breath

Trades' Unions of the old or present time, show To freedom's energies; their language gives

how combinations may exist amongst virtuous Voice to love's mysteries; the evening hearth

labourers for the purpose of wise accumulation Grows shrine-like, when is hymned their holy

of property, and wise expenditure of the acchaunt

cumulation. Of social concord; and their pathos speaks

VII. Three good and great auxiliaries to With a friend's accent to the desolate! The thought that they were men, makes other

social and moral improvement might be aimed men

at. 1st, The establishment of a People's ColExult in manhood; and Eternity,

lege in every town, or every large town, for the Preaching IIereafter to the world, attests

purpose of communicating systematic knowHer Gospel by their deeds! And thus the sons

ledge and graduated intelligence to the people. Of Genius have prerogative to stand

2nd, A Young Man's Home in every town, for Exempt from time's decree; immutable

the purpose of providing good and respectable In change! Though since they were inurned

lodgings—a place of assembly and rational but States have sprung up, and died; barbaric lands

| real amusement-at a lower rate, for apprenAcquired refinement, or realms civilised

tices and young men without an independent Relapsed to old barbarity; albeit,

home. 3rd, Two Sabbaths, one for God and Since they trod earth, the far posterity

one for man, in the course of the week. Of empires, then unknown, in darkness sleep; VIII. Disseminate a grand and rational idea Though marvels of their day have dimly waned of Freedom, not absence of and independence To vague tradition ; luxury destroyed

of LAW, but the ascertainment of the highest The fresh simplicities of primal life,

law-God's law--and the privilege of becoming And added wants to nature's; science ploughed happy by living in unison with it. Earth's once calm brow in furrows, or proclaimed

IX. Disseminate the freedom of personal New worlds in space;still the perpetual Few

convictions—the right of private judgement in Survive in what theywrought, and sit enthroned,

all matters—the right of personal actions in Tutelar Spirits of Humanity !

all matters not interfering with the civil safety of others.

X. Disseminate the great idea of consistency HINTS AT EFFORTS FOR MORAL

-a body acting in unison with a soul-a life

not divided against itself, and let this be regardREFORM.

ed as indispensible for every reformer.

XI. And finally, hoid and disseminate the We venture to suggest that the following are

great idea of life, and the world as a training very desirable objects which men denominated

in a school beneath the eye of that Great TeachMoral Reformers may aim to accomplish:

er, God; and let this doctrine be at once a faith, 1. To abandon the usage of intoxicating a consolation, and a destiny.- From the Moral liquors entirely, and to persuade others to Reformer's Almanac. abandon them-defending such practices on the simple principles that they are not neces Education is a mental railway, beginning at sary, since the greater proportion of the human birth, and running into eternity. It is the race do not use them; that they are the chief true key to the wishes of the soul. fountain from which issue the evils of modern Elihu Burritt is now prosecuting his Peace society; and that they are dangerous, if not Mission amid the scenes, friends, and associadeleterious.

tions of his native country. He evoked a hearty II. To abandon all appeal to arms ourselves, and soul-moving reception in Worcester, where and to aim at the creation of a public thought he not long since made the anvil ring with the and opinion for the disarmament of nations strokes of his hammer. He now makes Europe Cor the holding up the soldier's trade as most ring with the music of his fame.


Cloathed all in frieze,

| left, but which are now black and hard, and unChattering his teeth for cold that did him chill; palatable. Now and then the poor sheep pause Whilst on his hoary beard his breath did freeze.

from their cold labour of burrowing, knee-deep, -SPENSER.

amid the snow for food, and utter a plaintive SILENT, monotonous, and solemn is the great

bleat. The death-like silence which prevails hall of winter. Its walls are of grey snow,

sometimes for hours together in the fields make propped up by the giant, bulky, naked forest

even the low, muffled rumbling of the waggon, trees, the knotted and iron elbows of which

when it comes along through the deep snow, a stand out, black and strangely contorted, upon

startling sound. Of the few birds which haunt the leaden roof of the sky. All around hang |

the fields during this month, the little Kitty strange pictures. Landscapes of ice and snow

wren and the robin are the most interesting. stretching far away in wide sheets, and which,

These go hopping about almost as gaily as in when the sun peeps out, so dazzle and confuse

the brightest days of summer. A very barbathe sight by their strange white glare, that we

rous custom formerly prevailed of hunting the stand gazing in strange bewilderment; and

wren on St. Stephen's Day, and in many parts of when we think how all life seems to have fled

Ireland it still continues. The children exhibit from the earth, and how much work Spring

the slaughtered bird on an ivy bush, decked will have to do to prepare for the Summer,

with ribbons and various colours, and carry hope almost dies within us, and we shrink

them about singingfrom the chilling aspect in a mute despair.

The wren! the wren! the king of birds! Yet even the scenery of winter is beautiful.

The best of all that live in the furze; If the season is mild as at present, it has not and collect money to bury the wren. Mr. Yarrell the magic charms which the silent fingers of mentions that it was the boast of an old man that cunning worker, the frost, traces over who died at the age of a hundred, that he every shrub and tree, wrapping every leaf and hunted the wren for the last eighty years on flower in a net-work of delicate embroidery, Christmas Day. There are very few plants in and putting together in one silent night all flower at this season. The daisy, that “never manner of wild landscapes, mountains, gorges, dies,” bespangles the mossy knolls when the precipices, steep acclivities, with mighty over- snow melts away. There are still some berries hanging pines ready to drop down into the left upon the holly and mistletoe, and several of gulf below, making frothy oceans upon the the mosses and lichens are in great beauty. On window-panes, and glittering stalactites upon old walls and palings may usually be found the the leafless branches of the trees. But even in yellow tremella, a shining, yellow, jelly-like the most intense frosts nature still continues at substance, quivering in the sun like a feeble work. Under the vast winding sheet in which lamp. Insects are usually torpid in this month. the earth is wrapped, the seeds silently swell Caterpillars, grubs, and maggots are sometimes and burst, and when the first glimpse of Spring found in the pupa state, buried in the ground, sunshine appears, thousands of little green or hidden in secluded places. Snails shut thembuds appear, struggling to get out into the air selves up for the season by means of what is and sunlight, and looking askance from beneath called an operculum, a shell-like substance just their scaly coverings to see if Spring is at hand. I large enough to fill the opening of the shell. Upon the frosted branches the few winter birds We subjoin an Almanac of Nature for this sit huddled together; little troops of fieldfares month, in which the occurrences of the season shivering, and shrinking close into their feathers are enumerated in the order in which they will for warmth, and looking with hungry eyes upon occur, and as near the exact day as possible; also the few withered berries which the storms have the Birth-days of Distinguished Men.

The planet Venus is a morning star during the month. The planet Mars is in the constellation Taurus during the month, and is visible throughout the night. The planet Jupiter is in the constellation Virgo, and visible throughout the night. The planet Saturn is in the constellation Cetus, and is an evening star during the month. T The dis. of Sun fr.Earth this day is 93,408,000 mls, ¿ 1 Lorenzo de Medici. Art and Literature. ..... 1448 W 2 The Moon in Leo. Lauristinas in flower.

Joseph Milner. History.. ................. 1744 Th 3 Chimonanthus fragans fl. Moon near Jupiter.

M. T. Cicero. Oratory, &c. .............. B.C. 106 Hamamelis fl. Moon in Virgo,

Sir Jos. Banks. Natural History, .....

1743 Garrya elliptica fi. Kitty Wren sings.

Robt. Morrison. Chinese Mission,

1782 Su 6 Leaves of Tunbridge fern appear.

B. Franklin. Social Philosophy......

1706 Cricket (Acheta Domestica) chirps.

P. Wesseling. Philology. ........

1692 8 Yellow tremella on palings. Moon in Libra.

J. Ribera (Spagnoletto). Art. ........ 1588 Screw moss (Tortula muralis) prod. seed. Moon

T. Brown, M.D. Metaphysics......

1778 Alpha Arietis souths 6h. 39m. p.m. [in Scorpio. 3 10

G. Birkbeck. Mechanics' Institutes..... 1776 F 11 Groundsel & dead-nettle fl. Flights of starlings. li 12 Moon in Sagittarius. Gold-crested wren appears. 12 L. Spallanzani. Physiology......

17029 13 Helix virgato on blades of grass,

J. H. Eckhel. Numismatics. ......

1737 M 14 Scotch crocus fl. T 1 Alpha Ceti souths 7h, 52m. p.m.

315 | J. B. P. Moliere. Drama. .....

1622 W| 16 Moon in Aquarius. Leaves of Umbellifera ap. 16 C. E. Thion de la Chaume. Medicine. .

1750 17 Pleiades south at 7h. 52m. p.m.

17 J. C. W. G. Mozart. Music.....

1756 F | 18 Winter aconite tl.

Baron Montesquieu. Jurisprudence. ..

1689 19 Aldebaran souths 8h, 32m. p.m.

James Watt. Steam Engine. ........

1736 20 Sun enters the sign Aquarius 8h. 20m. a.m.

J.J. Barthelemy. Clas. Antiq. ....

1716 21 Christmas rose fl. Poa trivialis fi.

L. P. Anquetil du Perron. History..

1723 22 Winter furze (Ulex nanus) fi.

Lord Bacon. Philosophy. ....

1561 Autumn lichens disappear.

Jos. Ames. Antiquities. .....

1689 Capella s. Sh. 51m. p.m. Moon occults Aldeba C. J. Fox, Politics. .........

1749 Moon in Taurus near Mars. ran lh. 32m, a.m. ? Robert Burns. Poetry. ......

1759 Rigel s. 8h, 44m. p.m. Moon in Gemini.

L. A. Arnim. Poetry. ......
First snow-drop appears.

Duke of Sussex. Patron of Art..

1733 Length of Day Sh. 52m. 28 |C. A. Helvetius. Metaphysics....

1715 29 Beta Tauri s. 8h. 42m. p.m. Moon in Leo. 29 E. Swedenborg. Theology and Science...

1688 30 Moon near Jupiter.

W. S. Landor. Imaginary Conversations, &c.. 1775 Th| 31 Mars sets 5h. 5m. a.m. N.W..


Sul 12

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