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VI. Phrenology consistent with the Doctrine of Christianity. By J.
C. Tomlinson, Esq. M. A. Original.

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VII, A Charge to the Clergy of the Diocese of Bath and Wells. By
C. H. Law, D. D. Second Edition.

VIII. Procès du Constitutionnel. Substance du Discours de M. Du-
pin, adressé à la Cour Royale de Paris, à l'occasion du Procès contre le
Constitutionnel, en faveur de l'Accusé.

IX. On the present State of the Law with respect to Assaults.

X. Remarks on "An Essay on the Eternity of the World. By a Scep-
tic. Second Edition." By the Rev. R. S. Hughes.

XI. The Erroneous Principles and Ruinous Consequences of the Finan-
~cial and Commercial Systems of Great Britain. By J. Powell.

XII. On the Public Utility resulting from the Jurisdiction of the Court

of Chancery. Original.

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XIII. Christian Charity. A Sermon preached at Appleby, before Sir

J. Bailey and Sir J. Hullock. By the Rev. C. Bird, A. M.

XIV. Resolutions, relative to the State of the Nation, submitted to
Parliament by Mr. Hume, May 4th, 1826.

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His Majesty's ROMAN CATHOLIC Subjects, and on
his Speech in support of the same. By the Rev. H.
PHILLPOTTS, D.D. Sixth Edition

• 509

IX. A short Letter to the Rt. Hon. G. CANNING, on the
Present Position of the ROMAN CATHOLIC QUES-
TION. By the Rev. H. PHILLPOTTS, D. D. ...... 585

X. NOTES to Gen. Sir HERBERT TAYLOR'S Memoran-

dum of the ILLNESS and DECEASE of the DUKE of

YORK

603

CONTENTS OF NO. LIII.

I. Absenteeism Considered; with some Remarks on a part of Mr.
M'Culloch's Evidence. By H. Gardiner. Original.

II. A Letter to the Electors, on the Catholic Question. By the Rev.

Sydney Smith. Second Edition.

VI. Hora Sabbaticæ; or, an Attempt to correct certain superstitious

and vulgar Errors respecting the Sabbath. By Godfrey Higgins, Esq.

PREFACE.

IN N a pamphlet entitled, "A few Observations on some Topics of Political Economy," the Westminster Review for April 1825, says, "The Author takes an opportunity of refuting the common fallacy about Absentees in the following instructive passage:—

"There is an observation frequently made, that the number of people who spend their incomes abroad, is very injurious to the industry and wealth of this country. I allow that they may avoid paying the assessed taxes, and may in some degree lessen the produce of others, and therefore that the public revenue of the state may to that extent be injured; but I do not see how the productive industry or wealth of the country should be affected. It is the production of revenue, and not the expenditure of it, which employs productive industry, and creates wealth. If from a capital of 10,000l. I derive an income of 10007. a-year, it is that capital which employs British industry, and procures my income of 10007.; but whether that income is consumed in England, France, or any other country, is quite immaterial. If I buy clothes in Paris, I do not thereby employ French industry; it was the capital of the French clothier which employed French manufacturers to make the cloth, and it was the capital of the French tailor which maintained his workmen while they made the suit of clothes, and for which I give a portion of my revenue, derived from British capital, and British industry.

"It will not be contended that the mode in which the remittance is made signifies, whether in gold, or any other article; for all exports from a country that does not produce gold, must be made ultimately in goods.

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