That the case of Mary Jones may speak the more emphatically for itself, I subjoin
it, as related by SIR WILLIAM MEREDITH in a speech in Parliament, 'on Frequent Executions', made in 1777.
We have already given a picture of a free trapper and his horse, as furnished by Captain Bonneville: we shall here subjoin
, as a companion picture, his description of a free trapper's wife, that the reader may have a correct idea of the kind of blessing the worthy hunter in question had invoked to solace him in the wilderness.
But since then, two other reasons have come into operation that have determined me here to subjoin
some particular specimens, and give the public some account of my doings and designs.
And will you give yourself the trouble of carrying similar assurances to his creditors in Meryton, of whom I shall subjoin
a list according to his information?
In compliance with this custom--unquestionably a bad one --we subjoin
a few biographical words, in relation to the party at Mr.
How I treasured up the entries, of which I subjoin
I have sent, for your private consideration, a list of the contents of this curious piece, which I shall perhaps subjoin
, with your approbation, to the third volume of my Tale, in case the printer's devil should continue impatient for copy, when the whole of my narrative has been imposed.
But as a means of satisfying my readers that they may depend on me, I subjoin
an extract from my list of references to the Report of the Marriage Commission, which any persons who may be so inclined can verify for themselves.
no, if I would, may I--" Here he subjoined
several dreadful imprecations, which Sophia at last interrupted, and begged to know what he meant by the news.--He was going to answer, when Mrs Honour came running into the room, all pale and breathless, and cried out, "Madam, we are all undone, all ruined, they are come, they are come!" These words almost froze up the blood of Sophia; but Mrs Fitzpatrick asked Honour who were come?--"Who?" answered she, "why, the French; several hundred thousands of them are landed, and we shall be all murdered and ravished."
THE author of the "Notes on the State of Virginia," quoted in the last paper, has subjoined
to that valuable work the draught of a constitution, which had been prepared in order to be laid before a convention, expected to be called in 1783, by the legislature, for the establishment of a constitution for that commonwealth.
The narrative will now be most fitly continued in the language of the doctor's own report, herewith subjoined
jeu d'esprit with the preceding heading in magnificent capitals, well interspersed with notes of admiration, was originally published, as matter of fact, in the "New York Sun," a daily newspaper, and therein fully subserved the purpose of creating indigestible aliment for the quidnuncs during the few hours intervening between a couple of the Charleston mails.