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we may not deny but that the law of nature doth I wonder why a registry has not been kept in the now require of necessity some kind of regiment. college of physicians of things invented. Temple.
Hooker. For a conspiracy against the emperor Claudius, it Higher to the plain we'll set forth,
was ordered that Scribonianus's name and consulate In best appointment, all our regiments. Shakspeare. should be effaced out of all public registers and in. They utterly damn their own consistorian regiment, scriptions.
Addison. for the same can neither be proved by any literal The Roman emperors registered their most retexts of holy scriptures, nor yet by necessary infer- markable buildings, as well as actions. Id. ence out of scripture.
A Register is a public book, in which are The regiment of the soul over the body is the re
entered and recorded memoirs, acts, and migiment of the more active part over the passive.
nutes, to be had recourse to occasionally for
Hale. The elder did whole regiments afford,
knowing and proving matters of fact. Of these
there are several kinds; as, 1. Register of deeds The younger brought his conduct and his sword.
in Yorkshire and Middlesex, in which are regisNow thy aid
tered all deeds, conveyances, wills, &c., that Eugene, with regiments unequal prest,
affect any lands or tenements in these counties, Awaits.
Philips. which are otherwise void against any subsequent REGIMENT, in military affairs, a term applied purchasers or mortgages, &c.: but this does not to any body of troops, which, if cavalry, consists extend to any copyhold estate, nor to leases at a of one or more squadrons, comnianded by a
rack-rent, or where they do not exceed twentycolonel ; and, if infantry, of one or more batta
one years. The registered memorials must be lions, each commanded in the same manner. engrossed on parchment, under the hand and The squadrons in cavalry regimerts are divided, seal of some of the granters or grantees, attested sometimes into six, and sometimes into nine by witnesses who are to prove the signing or troops. The battalions of British infantry are sealing of them and the execution of the deed. generally divided into ten companies, two of But these registers, which in England are eonwhich are called the flanks; one on the right fined to two counties, are in Scotland general. consisting of grenadiers, and another on the left of these there are two kinds; the one general, formed of light troops. There is not, however, fixed at Edinburgh, under the direction of the any established rule on this head; as both ca
lord register; and the other is kept in the several valry and infantry regiments differ according to shires, stewartries, and regalities, the clerks of the exigencies of service in time of war, or the which are obliged to transmit the registers of principles of economy in time of peace.
their respective courts to the general register. RE'GION, n.'s. French region ; Latin regio. 2. Parish registers are books in which are regisTract of land ; country; space; place; rank.
tered the baptisms, marriages, and burials of each All the regions
parish. Do seemingly revolt; and, who resist,
Among dissenters who admit of infant bapAre mocked for valiant ignorance. Shakspeare.
tism, the minister is generally supposed to keep The bow is bent and drawn, make from the shaft. a register of the several children baptized by - Let it fall rather, though the fork invade
him. But as these are frequently lost, by the The region of my heart.
Id. King Lear. succession of new ministers to the same conThe gentleman kept company with the wild prince gregation; or at best do not give an account of and Poins ; he is of too high a region ; he knows too the date of the births, which may have hapmuch.
Shakspeare. The upper regions of the air perceive the collec- it is now generally the custom among dissenters
pened many weeks or months before baptism, tion of the matter of tempests before the air below.
of all denominations to register the births of
Bacon. Thus raged the goddess, and with fury fraught,
their children at the library in Redcross Street, The restless regions of the storms she sought.
Cripplegate, for which the charge is 1s. This Dryden.
register is admitted in the courts of law. REGʻISTER, n. s. & v. a. / Fr. registre ; Lat. Registers were kept both at Athens and REG'ISTRY.
Rome, in which were inserted the names of
regular account of any thing; he who keeps it: to children, as soon as they were born. Marcus record or enrol in a register: registry is the act Aurelius required all free persons to give in acof doing so; the series of entries ; or the place counts of their children, within thirty days after where they are kept.
the birth, to the treasurer of the empire, in order Joy may yon have and everlasting fame, that they might be deposited in the temple of Of late most hard atchievement by you done, Saturn, where the public acts were kept. Officers For which inrolled is your glorious name
were also appointed as public registers in the In heavenly registers above the sun. Spenser. provinces, that recourse might be had to their
Sir John, as you have one eye upon my follies, list of names, for settling disputes, or proving as you hear them unfolded, turn another into the re
any person's freedom. gister of your own.
Shakspeare. This island, as appeareth by faithful registers of ples, contrived in the sides of furnaces, to regu
Registers, in chemistry, are holes, with stopthose times, had ships of great content.
late the fire; that is, to make the heat more inSuch follow him, as shall be registered ; Part good; part bad ; of bad the longer scrowl.
tense or remiss, by opening them to let in the Milton.
air, or keeping them close to exclude it. A little fee was to be paid for the registry. Graunt.
REGISTRY OF A Ship is a printed instrument, Of these experiments our friend, pointing at the containing the names of the owner and master, register of this dialogue, will perhaps give you more
the name and exact description of the vessel, particular account.
Boyle. the place to which she belongs, when and where
built or captured, and, if a prize-ship, the date REGNI, an ancient people of South Britain, of condemnation, whether British, foreign, or who inhabited the country now called Surrey, British plantation built, her precise dimensions, Sussex, and the coast of Hampshire, and resided tonnage, and the port at which she was regis- next to the Cantii, the ancient inhabitants of tered.
Kent.-Camden. REGIUM, REGIUM LEPIDI, or Regium LE REGNIER (Mathurin), a French poet, was Pipiům, in ancient geography, a town of Cisal- born at Chartres in 1573. He was brought up pine Gaul, on the Via Æmilia, so called from to the church, for which his debaucheries renÆmilius Lepidus, who was consul with Caius dered him very unsuitable. Yet he obtained a Flaminius. It is now called Reggio.
canonry in the church of Chartres, with other REGIUS (Urban), a learned writer of the benefices; and died in 1613. There is a neat sixteenth century, born at Langenargen. He Elzevir edition of his works, 12mo. 1652, Leystudied at Basil, and read lectures at Ingold- den; but the most elegant is that with notes by stadt. Being afterwards involved by some M. Brossette, 4to. 1729, London. friends in debt, he was obliged to sell his books REGNIER DES Marets (Francis Seraphin), and enlist as a soldier. From this situation he a French poet, born at Paris in 1632. He diswas rescued and restored to literature by pro- tinguished himself early by his poetical talents, fessor Eccius; and he obtained the poetical and and in 1684 was made perpetual secretary to the oratorical crown from the emperor Maximilian. French Academy on the death of Mezeray; when He afterwards became a protestant, and took re- he drew up the papers against Furetierre; the fuge at Zell, where he died in 1541.
king gave him the priory of Grammont, and an Regius Professor, in universities, a pro abbey: Ile died in 1713. His works are fessor appointed by royal authority.
French, Italian, Spanish, and Latin poems, REG'LEMENT, n. s. Fr. reglement. Re- 2 vols.; a French grammar; and an Italian transgulation. Not used.
lation of Anacreon's Odes, with some other transTo speak of the reformation and reglement of lations. usury, by the balance of commodities and discom REGNUM, in ancient geography, a town of modities thereof, two things are to be reconciled. South Britain, the capital of the Regni (Camden),
Bacon's Essays. situated by the Itinerary numbers, on the conREGʻNANT, adj. Fr. regnant. Reigning; fines of the Belgæ, in a place now called Ringhaving sovereign authority; predominant. wood, in Hampshire, on the Avon, about ten
miles from the sea. Princes are shy of their successors, and there may
REGORGE'. v. a. be reasonably supposed of queens regnant a little
Reand gorge. To vomit proportion of tenderness that way, more than in up; throw or swallow back; swallow largely. kings.
It was scoffingly said, he had eaten the king's The law was regnant, and confined his thought,
goose ; and did then regorge the feathers. Hell was not conquered when the poet wrote.
Drunk with wine, His guilt is clear, his proofs are pregnant,
And fat regorged of bulls and goats. Milion. A traytor to the vices regnant. Swift's Miscellanies.
As tides at highest mark regorge the flood, REGNARD (John Francis), a French comic So fate, that could no more improve their joy, poet, was born at Paris, February 8th, 1655
Took a malicious pleasure to destroy. Dryden. Having received a good education he went to REGRAFT', v. a. Fr. regre: it. Re and Italy in 1676, or 1677. Being fond of play, graft. To graft again. and very fortunate, he was returning home with a
Oft regrafting the sanie cions, may make fruit considerable sum of money, when he was cap- greater.
Bacon. tured by an Algerine corsair, and being sold for REGRANT', v. a. Re and grant. To grant a slave was carried to Constantinople. His skill back. in cookery here rendered him a favorite; but at He, by letters patent, incorporated them by the length he was ransomed, and returned to France. name of the dean and chapter of Trinity church in Ile did not however remain; for in April 1681 Norwich, and regranted their lands to them. he set off on a journey to Lapland, and returned
Ayliffe's Parergon. through Sweden, Poland, and Germany. He REGRATE, v. a. From GRATE, which see. then retired to Dourdan, eleven leagues from To offend ; shock; also, from the French regrater, Paris, where he died in September 1709. Ile to engross; forestall. wrote an account of his Northern Tour; a num
Neither should they buy any corn, unless it were ber of dramatic pieces, poems, and other works, to make malt thereof; for by such engrossing and rewhich have been often published.
grating, the dearth, that commonly reigned in Eng. REGNAULT (Noel), a learned French Je- land, hath been caused.
Spenser. suit, born at Arras, in 1683. He wrote, 1. En The clothing of the tortoise and viper rather retretiens Physiques, 3 vols. 12mo. 2. Origine grateth than pleaseth the eye. Ancienne de la Physique nouvelle, 3 vols. 12mo.
Derham's Physico-Theology. 3. Entretiens Mathematiques, 3 vols. 12mo. 4
REGREET, v. a. Re and greet. To resaLogique, 12mo.
lute; greet a second time. REGNER, surnamed Lodbrog, a king of Den And shall these hands, so newly joined in love, mark, who flourished in the ninth century. He Un oke this seizure, and this kind regreet ?
Shakspeare. was also a warrior, a poet, and a painter. His Play fast and loose with faith? poems are extant, but savour of the wildness RE'GRESS, n. s. & 1. n. / Fr. regrès ; Lat, and fanaticism of the age in which he lived. REGRES'Sion, 1. s. Segressus. Passage
2 II 2
back; power of passing back : to go back, or substantive, an order of Romish clergy: regu return; act of going back.'
larly and regularity follow the senses of the adAll being forced unto fluent consistencies, natu- jective: to regulate is to adjust or direct by rule rally regress into their former solidities. Browne. or method, the noun-substantives corresponding.
To desire there were no God, were plainly to unwish their own being, which must needs be annihi
I restrained myself to so regular a diet, as to eat lated in the subtraction of that essence which
flesh but once a day, and little at a time, without substantially supporteth them, and restrains from
salt or vinegar.
Temple. regression into nothing.
So bold, yet so judiciously you dare, Tis their natural place which they always tend to :
That your least praise is to be regular. Dryden. and from which there is no progress nor regress.
Even goddesses are women ; and no wife
Burnet. Has power to regulate her husband's life. Id. REGRET, n. s. & v. a. Fr. regret, regreter ;
Nature, in the production of things, always deItal. regrettare, of low Lat. regravito. Vexation signs them to partake of certain, regulated, establishat some past event or action; bitter reflection ; ed essences, which are to be the models of all tbings grief; sorrow; aversion : to grieve at; bernoan; need some better explanation.
to be produced ; this, in that crude sense, would
Locke. be uneasy at. The last senses of both the nounsubstantive and verb active are, however, impro- any regular and constant motion, without the guid
Being but stupid matter, they cannot but continue per.
ance and regulation of some intelligent being. Rav. I never bare any touch of conscience with greater Regularity is certain, where it is not so apparent, regret.
as in all fluids ; for regularity is a similitude contiA passionate regret at sin, a grief and sadness at
Grewe. its memory, enters us into God's roll of mourners.
The regularity of corporeal principles sheweth
Decay of Piety. them to come at first from a divine regulator, Id. Is it a virtue to have some ineffective regrets to damnation, and such a virtue too as shall balance all
The common cant of criticks is, that though the our vices?
lines are good, it is not a regular piece. Guardian. Never any prince expressed a more lively, regret Our understanding traces them in vain,
The ways of heaven are dark and intricate ;for the loss of a servant, than his majesty did for this
Nor sees with how much art the windings run, great man; in all offices of grace towards his servants, and in a wonderful solicitous care for the
Nor where the regular confusion ends. Addison. payment of his debts.
In the Romish church, all persons are said to be Those, the impiety of whose lives makes them re
regulars, that do profess and follow a certain rule of
Ayliffe's Parergon. gret a deity, and secretly wish there were none, will life, in Latin styled regula. greedıly listen to atheistical notions. Glanville.
With one judicious stroke I shall not regret the trouble my experiments cost
On the plain ground Apelles drew me, if they be found serviceable to the purposes of
A circle regularly true.
He was a mighty lover of regularity and order; I'hough sin offers itself in never so pleasing a
and managed all his affairs with the utmost exactness. dress, yet the remorse and inward regrets of the soul,
Atterbury. upon the commission of it, infinitely overbalance those
Regulate the patient in his manner of living.
Wiseman. faint gratifications it affords the senses.
There is no universal reason, not confined to huThat freedom which all sorrows claim,
man fancy, that a figure, called regular, which hath She does for thy content resign;
equal sides and angles, is more beautiful than any irregular one.
Bentley. Her piety itself would blame, If her regrets should waken thine. Prior.
So when we view some well-proportioned dome, Calmly he looked on either life, and here
No monstrous height or breadth or length appear;
Pope. Saw nothing to regret, or there to fear ;
Strains that neither ebb nor flow,
Correctly cold and regularly low.
More people are kept from a true sense and taste REGUER’DON, n. s. Re and guerdon. dulgence, than by gross drunkeuness.
of religion, by a regular kind of sensuality and in
Law. Reward ; recompense. Stoop, and set your knee again my foot ;
A REGULAR Figure, in geometry, is one And in reguerdon of that duty done,
whose sides, and consequently angles, are equal; I gird thee with the valiant sword of York. and a regular figure with three or four sides is
Shakspeare. commonly termed an equilateral triangle or Long since we were resolved of your truth, square, as all others with more sides are called Your faithful service, and your toil in war ; regular polygons. Yet never have you tasted of your reward,
REGULBIUM, or REGULVIUM, an ancient Or been reguerdoned with so much as thanks. Id.
town of the Cantii in Britain, mentioned in the REGʻULAR, adj. & n. s. Fr. regulier ; Notitia Imperii, now called Reculver. REGULAR'ITY, n. s.
Port and Spanish REGULUS (M. Attilius), a Roman consul REGʻULARLY, adv. regular ; Ital. re- during the first Punic war. He reduced BrunREGʻULATE, v. a.
gulare; low Lat. dusium, and, in his second consulship, took REGULA'Tion, n. s.
regularis. Ac- sixty-four and sunk thirty galleys of the CarREGULA'TOR.
cording to rule; thaginian fleet, on the coasts of Sicily. Afteror prescribed mode; initiated; orderly : in geo wards he landed in Africa; and so rapid was metry, a regular body is a solid whose surface his success, that in a short time he made himself is composed of regular and equal figures, and master of about 200 important places on the whose solid angles are all equal, and of which coast. The Carthaginians sued for peace, but there are, and can be, but five sorts : as a noun he refused to grant it; and soon after he was de
feated by Xantippus, and 30,000 of his men blood in their due channels, but not permit them to were killed, and 15,000 taken prisoners. Re- regurgitate and disturb the great circulation. gulus himself was also taken, and carried in tri
Bentley. umph to Carthage. He was then sent to Rome,
REHEAR', v. a. Re and hear. To hear to propose an accommodation; and, if his com
REHEARSE', v. a. again; repeat; recite; mission was unsuccessful, he was bound by the
Rehear'sal, n. s.
S relate : rehearsal is the most solemn oaths to return to Carthage. When
act of repetition or recital; recital previous to a he came to Rome, Regulus dissuaded his coun- public exhibition. trymen from accepting the terms which the Rehearse not unto another that which is told. Ecclus. enemy proposed; and, when his opinion had in. Twice we appoint that the words which the mifluenced the senate, Regulus returned to Car- nister pronounceth the whole congregation shall rethage agreeable to his oaths. The Carthaginians, peat after him; as first in the public confession of hearing that their offers of peace had been re- sins, and again in rehearsal of our Lord's prayer jected at Rome through the influence of Re- after the blessed sacrament.
Hooker. gulus, prepared to punish him with the greatest with sweet rehearsal of my morning's dream.
What dream'd my lord ? tell me, and I'll requite it severity. His eye-lids were cut off, and he was exposed for some days to the excessive heat of
The chief of Rome, the meridian sun, and afterwards confined in a
With gaping mouths to these rehearsals come. barrel, whose sides were stuck with iron spikes,
Dryden. till he died in the greatest agonies. His sufferings Great master of the muse ! inspired being heard of at Rome, the senate permitted The pedigree of nature to rehearse, his widow to inflict whatever punishment she And sound the Maker's work in equal verse. Id. pleased on some of the most illustrious captives What respected their actions as a rule or admoni. of Carthage, who were in their hands. She tion, applied to yours, is only a rehearsal, whose confined them in presses filled with sharp iron zeal in asserting the ministerial cause is so generally points; and was so exquisite in her cruelty that known.
South, the senate at length interfered, and stopped her
My design is to give all persons a rehearing, who
Addison. barbarity. Regulus died about A. A. C. 251.
have suffered under my unjust sentence. REGULUS (Memmius), a Roman, made gover
Of modest poets be thou just,
To silent shades repeat thy verse, nor of Greece by Caligula. While Regulus
Till fame and echo almost burst, governed this province, the emperor wished to Yet hardly dare one line rehearse. Swift. bring the celebrated statue of Jupiter Olympius But a' your doings to rehearse, by Phidias to Rome; but this was supernaturally Your wily snares an fechtin fierce, prevented, according to ancient authors, the Sin' that day Michael did you pierce ship which was to convey it being destroyed by
Down to this time, lightning.
Wad ding a' Lallan tongue or Erse, REGULUS, in chemistry, diminutive of rex,
In prose or rhyme.
Burns. a king: so called because the alchemist expected
The lover, in melodious verses, to find gold, the king of metals, collected at the
His singular distress rehearses, bottom of the crucible after fusion. The name
Still closing with a rueful cry,
Was ever such a wretch as I ! Cowper. regulus was given by chemists to metallic matters when separated from other substances by REHER, a district of Delhi, Hindostan, situfusion. It was afterwards applied to the metal ated between lat. 28° and 29o. It formerly was extracted from the ores of the semi-metals, which the northern limit of Kuttaher or Rohilcund, formerly bore the name that is now given to the and was ceded to the British by the nabob of semi-metals themselves. To procure the regulus Oude. It is bounded on the west by the Ganges, or mercurial parts of metals, &c., flux powders and watered by several other rivers. The prinwere formerly used, as nitre, tartar, &c., to purge cipal towns are Reher, Nijibabad, and Darnagur. the sulphureous part adhering to the metal, by REHER, a town of Hindostan, formerly the attracting it to themselves, and absorbing it. capital of the above district, became in 1774 the REGURGITATE, v. a. & v. n. ?
property of a chief named Nijif Khan, who re
Fr. regor- moved the seat of government to Nijibabad, in REGURGITA’TION, n. s. re and gurges. To throw back; pour back: be consequence of which Reher has declined. The poured back: the act of resorption or swallowing tish collectorship of Bareily.
town and district are now included in the Bri
Long. 78° 44' E., back.
lat. 29° 23' N. The inhabitants of the city remove themselves into REHOBOAM, the son of Solomon, king of the country so long, until for want of receipt and Israel, succeeded his father about A. M. 3029. encouragement, it regurgitates and sends them back. By his folly, in totally refusing the people any
redress of grievances, he occasioned the revolt of Nature was wont to evacuate its vicious blood, out the ten tribes. See 1 Kings xii. 1—24. After of these veins, which passage being stopt, it regurgi- an unfortunate reign of seventeen years, during tates upwards to the lungs.
which his capital was invaded and the temple Harvey on Consumptions. plundered of its treasures by Shishak, or Sesacus, Regurgitation of matter is the constant symptom. king of Egypt, he died A. M. 3046.
Sharp. ŘEJANG, a country of Sumatra, divided to Arguments of divine wisdom, in the frame of ani- the north-west from the kingdom of Anak Sunmate odies, are the artificial position of many ger by the river Uri, near that of Kattaun; which valves, all so situate as to give a free passage to the last, with the district of Labun, bounds it on the
ger : Latin
north side. The country of Musi is its limit to He was born at Strachan in April, 1710, and the eastward. Bencoolen River confines it on educated first at the parish school of Kincardine the south-east.
O'Niel, whence he was sent to the Marischal colREICHENBACH, one of the four governments lege, Aberdeen, in his 12th year ; where he took of Prussian Silesia. It is in the west of that his degree of M. A. and studied theology. After province, and comprises the county of Glatz, obtaining his license he cultivated mathematics ihe principalities of Munsterberg, Brieg, and under professor John Stuart, whose place he often Schweidniiz, and a considerable part of the supplied in his absence. After this he was preJauer. Its area is 2500 square miles. It is di- ferred to the church of New Machar, and soon vided into the circles of Frankenstein, Glatz, overcame the popular prejudice against him, on Hirchberg, Jauer, Nimptsch, Munsterberg, Rei- account of that patronage. On the 22d Nov. chenbach, Schweidnitz, Striegau, and Bolken- 1751, he was appointed professor of philosophy hayn-Landshut. Population 470,000.
in King's College, Aberdeen; an office for which This province is hilly, particularly in the county he was peculiarly qualified. Soon after this he of Glatz; but has also many plains, fertile in wrote his Essay on Quantity, published in the corn, fruits, hops, and occasionally mulberry- Philosophical I'ransactions, vol. 45; which is trees. Among the mountains wood forms an ar- esteemed the finest specimen of metaphysical ticle of export. In general this is the most mathematics extant. About this time, too, he active part of Silesia, and consequently of the was made D. D., and published his celebrated Prussian states. The chief manufactures are Enquiry into the Human Mind, on the princilinen, glass, and hardware. The number of vil- ples of Common Sense. On the death of Dr. lages is very great. The province being very Adam Smith, he was called to be professor of populous, it is necessary to import corn. In the moral philosophy in the university of Glasgow, county of Glatz, and the principality of Mun on the eleventh of June, 1764. In 1773 apsterberg, the Catholics form the majority ; but peared in lord Kames's Sketches of the History throughout the rest the Protestants.
of Man, a brief Account of Aristotle's Logic, REICHENBACH, the chief town of the above with Remarks by Dr. Reid; which is esteemed government, is eleven miles south-east of Schweid- the best analysis yet given of that philosopher's nitz, and thirty south-west of Breslau. It has writings. In 1785 he published Essays on the manufactures of cotton, canvas, starch, and a Intellectual Powers of Man, dedicated to Dr. ' trade in woollens. A convention was concluded Gregory and professor Stewart of Edinburgh; here in 1790 between Prussia and Austria. In- and, in 1788, Essays on the active Powers of habitants 3300. Long. 16° 36' 37' E., lat. 50° Man; both in 4to. He died in October 1796, 39' 15' N.
aged eighty-seven. He had been married, and REICHENBACH, a town of Saxony, in the Vogt- left one daughter. See Metaphysics. land. Its inhabitants, about 3000, are employed REJECT, v.a. / Lat. rejicio, rejectus. To chiefly in the manufacture of woollens. Their
REJECʻTION, n. s. I dismiss without complimode of dyeing scarlet is much esteemed. This ance; refuse; cast off: the act of casting off or town suffered much from fire in 1681 and 1720. aside. Thirteen miles N.N. E. of Plauen. Reichenbach, a river of the canton of Berne, Lord hath rejected thee from being king.
Thou hast rejected the word of the Lord, and the Switzerland, in the district of Oberland. It is
1 Samuel xv. 26. small, but, when swelled by the melted snow of He is despised and rejected of men, a man of sorthe Alps, pours a large mass of water over a
Isaiah, tremendous precipice.
Because thou hast rejected knowledge, I will reject REICHENBERG, a thriving town of Bohe- thee, that thou shalt be no priest. Hosea iv. 6. mia, in the northern circle of Buntzlau, on the
Barbarossa was rejected into Syria, although he Neisse; the chief place of a lordship belonging perceived that it tended to his disgrace. Knolles. to the count of Clam-Galla. It has three churches, and great manufacturing establishments for wool
Medicines urinative do not work by rejection and indigestion, as solutive do.
Bacon. lens, with fulling-mills and dye-houses. The
Have I rejected those that me adored value of the woollen, linen, and stockings, annu To be of him, whom I adore, abhorred ? Browne. ally made, is estimated at more than half a million ; there is also a traffic in wool and yarn. In must judge, which can never permit the mind to re
Whether it be a divine revelation or no, reason the neighbourhood are found precious stones of ject a greater evidence, to embrace what is less evithe finer and semi-transparent kinds. On the dent.
Locke. 21st of April, 1757, the Prussians, under the How would such thoughts make him avoid eve.y duke of Brunswick, obtained a victory here over thing that was sinful and displeasing to God, lest, the Austrians. Inhabitants 12,000. Fifty-two when he prayed for his children, God should reject miles N.N. E. of Prague, and twenty-five N.N.E. his prayer!
Law of Jurg Bunzlau.
In the philosophy of human nature, as well as in REICHENHALL, a town in the south-east physicks and mathematicks, let principles be exaof Bavaria, on the Sala, sixty-five miles E.S. E. mined according to the standard of common sense, of Munich, and eleven S.S.W. of Salzburg. It and be admitted or rejected according as they are
Beattie. is of great importance on account of its salt
found to agree or disagree with it.
With abhorrence reject immediately all profane works, at which 16,000 tons of that mineral are
and blasphemous thoughts; which are sometimes annually produced.
suddenly injected into the mind, we know not how, REID (Thomas), D. D., a late eminent Scot- though we may give a pretty good guess from whence. tish writer, was the son of the Rev. Lewis Reid.