Persistent identifier:
52118016
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6th Month,! 1897. J
JUNE—30 days.
FPRRR FROM COURT L FRRR FROM OARR.
TIDE MOON'S CHANGES.
fVrsf Qifarfgr ...... 8th, .... A mill, past 7 morning.
Full Moon ........14th..... 1 min. past 0 afternoon.
Loaf Qiforfer........21th, .... 24 min. paat 11 afternoon.
New Moon.......... SOth, .... 55 min. past 2 morning.
I NON FA PAQAMENTO-PAYMENT.
-ERROR IS NO I
1 Tu
2 W
3 Tli
4 ¥
5 S
6 a
7 M
8 Tu
9 W
10 Th
11 ¥
12 S
13 s
14 M
15 Tu
16 W
17 Th
18 P
19 S
20 s
21 M
22 Tu
23 W
24 Th
25 ¥
2G S
27 5
28 M
29 Tu
30 W
Prince Louis Napoleon killed, 18T9. 3%e year 1315 q/ Duke of York bom, 1805.
JScwkr Zaw SfMfmgw end.
Lord Bldon bom, 1751.
^miZZOZt—WhU Sunday. Whit Monday.—Bank Holiday. Death of Mahomet, 632.
Charles Dickens died, 1870.
9. Peter the Great horn, 1672.
" Talking pays no toll."
Rev. C. Kingsley, novelist, b., 1819
®rxttitjr ^nttirajr.
15. Thomas Campbell, poet, d., 1844, Trinity Law Sittings begin. 15. Fresli-water olose season ends. Corpus Christi.—St. Aldan.
Battle of "Waterloo, 1815. C. H. Spurgeon horn, 1834.
1st iluttitajr aft.
[Accession of Queen Victoria, 1837.
21. Day.
22. ^ajamin RobkHaydon, artist, died.
8*. —AfWmtmmer Day.
#%ceef worde no parenfpg." Dr. Philip Doddridge bom, 1702.
2it£r after
Queen Victoria crowned, 1838. SL fgkr, ^poafk cmd Marfyr.
" jferry meet marry part"
SDN Rises &8eta Moos Rises &Sets <
3 Sir 8 6a P.M. 10 20 1 2
3 49r 10 52 3
8 8a 11 16 4
3 48r 11 34 5
8 10s 11 51 0
3 46r Morn. 7
8 lis 0 5 T)
3 46r 0 19 9
8 13s 0 34 10
3 45r 0 52 11
8 14s 1 14 12
3 45r 8 15s 3 44r 147 Rises P.M. 9 34 13 O 15
8 16s 10 11 16
3 44r 10 36 17
8 17s 10 56 18
3 44r 11 11 19
8 18a 11 24 20
3 44? 11 35 818a 11 49 22
3 45r Morn. 23
8 19s 0 3 24
3 46r 0 20 25
8 19a 0 41 26
3 46r 1 9 27
8 19a 1 48 28
3 47r 2 38 29
8 18s 3 40 *
WORDS OF TEE WISE.
KsowLBDGE without justice ought to be called cunning rather than wisdom.
I? men wish to be held In esteem, they must associate with those only who are estimable.
Tnz man who rides a hobby thinks everybody else ought to travel his way.
May resemble the gods In nothing so much as In doing good to their fellow-creatures.
Taba eloquence consists In saying all that Is necessary, and nothing butwhat Is necessary.
Wmur our vices quit ns. we matter ourselves with the belief that it is we who quit tbem.
NOTES TO THE CALENDAR.
Li/e'a pkaaurfa ore <7/6 pf/fferAip A*,
Spread o'er Me ewr/bce q/ (Ae fide,
GWde omicord f* o hice;
#br i(e yhffAfeee breaef con/Me.
5.—When Lord Eldon received the Great Seal from George IV., and kissed hands on his appointment, the king conversed with him, and said, when his lordship was about to retire," Give my remembrance to Lady Bldon."
Lord Eldon acknowledged this condcscenslon, and intimated that he was Ignorant of Lady Eldon's claim to such a notice.
" Yes, yes," answered the king," I know how much I owe to Lady Bldon. I know that you would have made yourself a country curate, and that she has made you my Lord Chancellor."
It is remarkable that George IV., who, as he confessed, began by hating Lord Bldon, ended by be-coming as much attached to him as George III,
. "On Monday," says Lord Bldon, in a letter to h is grandson describing his anal resignation, in 1837, "your grandfather attended with the rest of the Ministers to give up the seals of ofhee, and was, of course, called in Orst. The king was so much affected thatvery little passed; but he threw his arms round your grandfather's neck and shed tears.""
9.—Tears ago, when a low stand-ard of morals prevailed, the epithet "Great" was bestowed upon any monarch who won battles and en-larged the territory and resources of his kingdom. It mattered little to the historian what might be a king's private character, provided he made his nation formidable by his brute strength and full treasury. Even if he was a bad man they eulogised him as a good ruler.
Peter I. of Russia Is called "Peter the Great" because he transformed a barbarous Into a semi-barbarous nation. But no one can now read the following summary of his character without a feeling of disgust.
Voltaire, In his "Philosophical Dictionary," says that "Peter was half hero and half tiger." Macanlnv declares that" to the end of his life he lived in his palace like a hog In a sty, and when he was entertained by other sovereigns, never failed to leave unequivocal proof that a savage had been there."
Peter, when the Gt was on him, literally caned everybody—from his cook to his counsellor, from the meanest peasant to the highest noble—sparing neither age nor sex. He would get up from the table and Bog the host who was entertaining him. He would stand at the door of the Senate-house and Oog each Senator tliat went in.
Lefort was an intimate and trusted friend, yet on slight provocation he was knocked down and brutally kicked by his Imperial master.
But all this flogging was In the way of recreation. When Peter "meant business" It was a more serious matter.
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