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we can do it bus with the loss of security, the most gross mismanagement. Our excel- , favourable to us, as fact would justify, in order property and reputation.
lent commanders and crews have fought their to afford the more plausible pretext of assail
way to glory, and with more merit than, on a ing the ministry. THE POPULARITY OF THE WAR. superficial glance, may be readily conceived. Whatever may be the stipulations of the The annunciation of Peace was sudden, and,
When the war was declared, our naval force / Treaty, we have not trodden in the footsteps to a lage majority of the community, unex
| was superior to that of the enemy on the Hal- of those who opposed Mr. Jay's. It is " Mr. pected. There was no chance to caucus how
ifax station. For many months, the enemy | Madison's Treaty," and we espect and hope it should be received, nor time to receive in
sent out only single frigates, none of them it will be ratified. In peril as we are, Peace structions from Wasbington how to conduct.
I equal to a single combat with ours ; they cannot but be a blessing, though its character Federalist and Democrat, rich and poor, from
: might - unquestionably have been captured in may be stamped as the offspring of a wicked the gentleman to the chimney-sweep, rushed
| succession, until our naval force would have l and disgraceful war. into State-street, to hear the grateful news re
been doubled. But subject, as to their desti- Should it possibly prove, that our:Virginian
| nation, to the head of the department, they government have not displayed their hostility peated, and join in the common sentiment of delight. For hours, we heard of no inquiry as
were either delayed at home, or sent a-priva- to the interests of New England, by dooming to conditions ; it was Peace ; in that one word
| teering, to plunder merchant vessels and de- / her to exclusive sacrifices, besides those she seemed in unite the wishes and views of eve
stroy fishermen ; until the enemy had so in- 1 must make in common with the Union, the
i creased his force upon our coasts, that our | premises on which we have argued fall to the ry ind vidual. What must be the situation of a people ;
ships of war were principally blockaded. A ground, and of course, our argument.. what the spontancous, undisguised opinion of
| few rencontres took place between fighting the war, when not a soul asks or seems to care | ships, and the result was astonishing. Here
THE TEST how it ends. To such a situation the present our captains were commanders in chief.
EXTRACTS of letters from Ghent, or opinadministration liad brought a people proverbi.
The next measures to damp the ardour and ions obtruded on the publick by the authors ally jealous of their rights and honour. Vol. success of the navy, was to offer large wages
and late advocates of the war, wiil not be the umes could not so strongly prove, that, when | and tempting bounties to the soldiers, while
grounds on wlich the American nation will our tars were lelt without any equivalent cnopinion was unaffected by huitrigue and corrup:
decide, what they have gained by the war, tion, the war had not a single advocate, nor | couragement. The consequence was, our
and whether the Peace is settled on terms Mr. Madison a political friend. "He did na ! | frigates were deserted, to fill the ranks of the
honourable to our government. The Treaty begin war for Pcace, which we then enjoyed invaders of Canada, and our brave sailors per
will probably be published in a few days then but his warmest supporters were contented ished in tonis and huts on the northern fron
we shall compare it with that rejected by
on with peace, and forgot the grounds of the con
Mr. Jefferson in 1807. This Treaty is to be e, and forgot the grounds of me con The next blunder, or contemplated injury, | found in the 3d Volume of State Papers, just troversy.
was transferring the scene of naval operations published by T. B. Wait and Sons-73th page. During the rejoicing on Monday last, after
from the ocean to the lakes. There they the news of Peace arrived, Flags of various I could do their country no service. Their
1. A Ghent Exira paper of Dec. 25, contains most brillant exploits only opened passages to nations and descriptions were suspended from
the following remark on the Treaty. Generals to ross the lines and retreat, which houses and over the streets ; but among this
• Though the conditions of the Treaty are pleasing variety, that which was lately paraded | has been the close of every campaign.
not known, and probably will not be until af. through town and country to insult an abused
army was destined for the reduction of ter its ratification, we believe we can assure and humiliated people was no where to be Canada. It was sent in handfuls under swag. |
the publick, that this peace, while it is honIgering cowards or inexperienced adventurers ; | ourable to the two nations. RECOMPENSES GLOseen. Mr. Madison's Aag “ Free Trade
Tand, until recently, the history of their opera- | RIOUSLY the efforts and patriotism AND Savors' Rights” disappeared, with the
of the tions was a history o folly, defeat, and disa vagabonds who used to wield it. We trust it
Americans." grace. Here too, individuals distinguished
It would perhaps cost Mr. Gallatin hall a
It wou the present administration.
| themselves by personal valour and military i dollari to
ary dollar, to get such an ifticle inserted in a few | talent ; but such was their distribution, such | Extra Gazeltes, for the purpose of having The Manifesto of our governmen: on the tbeir orders, and such their want of the usual
them scot to this country. Declaration of War,-Porter's war-feast speech
means of successful warfare, that more Ameriin Congress-Mr. Dallas's Bankrupt Report,
can soldiers LAVE PERISHED, on the frontiers
GENERAL REGISTER, -and the Treaty of Peace, should be bound
enemy, in that province, for two years after in a volume, and preserved in the archives, in
war was declared ! and never has the Ameri- BOSTON, SATURDAY, FEB. 18, 1813, some corner of the capitol at Washington, if I the English left any apartment suitable for boundaries of Canada, but on prisoners of war. can uniform been seen twenty miles within the
FOREIGN. It is stated by the way of Cuba, Uist such a valuable deposit. Huppily, we trus:,
When, at last, merit found its way 1o the com- Gen. Mina has entered Madrid at the teail of 140,000 for the future instruction of our country, the mand of our troops, government could no
men ; that Ferdinand had abandonner is, and proceed. present Administration have written their own
ed to Badajoz, and shut himself up. That Charles longer furnislı money nor soldiers, the conhistory ; it is recorded at large in our publick
| IV had sworn to the new Constitution, in favour of the quest of Canada was abandoned as desperate,
people. All this wants confirmation documents. Mr. Wait will soon give it to i
and the remainder of our arıny put upon the Sir George Murry bits been appointed to succeed the world, and a more striking illustration of defensive, within our territory.
Sir George Prevost, as Governour and Commander in the contemptible character and destructive ten
The defence of the city of Washington de Chief of Canada. The British Government continue dency of democracy could not be penned. volved inevitably on government. It was ta.
to embark troops for Imerica The 52nd Regiment
had marched from Chatham barracks for Portsmouth. ken almost without resistance. The volunteer When we speak of the disgrace which has
Reports--that Louis XVIII. is to be crowned, next spirit of Maryland defended Baltimore, and re
June, at Rheims. That Bonaparte is very ill at Eiba, been incurred, both by the war and the peace, pulsed the enemy. The militia of New York
with an inflammation in the breast.--That after the if it be such as we have presumed, we would
and Vermont defended Plattsburgh. But for negotiations at Glient were concluded, an affair of be understood to draw a line of distinction be
the exertions of volunteer militia, New-Or- | honour took place, which however e:ided without tween the government and the people. Their
leans, where such prodigies have been effect- 1 bloodshed government has, in every respect, exposed it. ed, would have falled the hour the enemy aplisfaction that before we close our Register, we hare it
DOMESTICK. It is with the most heartfelt sst. self to contempt ; the people, independent of
peared. their connexion with the government, have
| in our power to record the news of undoubtedly acquired reputation. We do not
PEACE! recollect a single object avowed and directed
The remarks in which we have indulged
The Treaty was signed at Ghent on the 24th of by government, that has not been defeated. respecting the Treaty, may appear to some
December, ratified by the British Government on the When all its efforts were at an eod, and the
soth. Henry Caroll, Esq. Secretary of American Leprematuro. It would have been much more defence of the country devolved on states, or
gation, and Mr. Baker, appointed British Charge des agreeable to ourselves to have deferred all
Affairs, left London on the 2nd of January, and arrived people individually, the exertions of our citi.
speculation on the subject, until the instru at New York on the 11th instant. The news reached zens have not been surpassed by any people,
ment itself had come before the publick ; but this town early on Monday morning the 13th. in similar circumstances. In some instances,
ere that our labours will be closed. We sec! This is claimed as Mr. Madison's Peace-Tes-it their achievements have been brilliant, and beno reason to doubt the correctness of the out.
was bis war, and it is his peace : we insist that be yond any reasonable calculation.
shall have the responsibility of both to him and mis lines which have been suggested, as they So far as the navy has depended on the
! party belong the honour and gratitude duc for es. come from an English opposition paper, the
ery thing we have acquired since 1807, when we views of our rulers, it has had to contend with
object of which would be to represent it as I commenced hostilities.
As to the conditions of Peace, we can only give the LITERARY AND MISCELLANEOUS. , individual and private citizen claims authority few features which have been reported in an English
FOR THE BOSTON SPECTATOR.
to teach the magistrate ; so that, one may say, opposition paper. By these it appears that by this
THE WRITER, NO. XXXVIII.
there are as many rulers as people ; and al. shonourable treaty” the pretensions of our govern
though four or five millions of inhabitants, ment in favour of “ Sailors' Rights” and against the I SOMETIME ago proposed to entertain my
my which they reckon in the United States, is British system of blockades, which were the professed
readers with further observations and remarks causes of the war, have been abandoned ! That all the
but a slender number to compose a nation, from the writings and letters of the Chinese property taken and condemned under the Orders of |
ese yet, as each one is a king or an emperour,
gentleman ; but I have found it extremely Council is to be retained by the British Eastport and
they may be thought a respectable, or, at least, the neighbouring islands which we possessed before difficult, with all my own learning, together
together a numerous body of crowned heads. the war. are to remain in the possession of the Eng with the assistance of other learned nien, tol. Thou knowest that the excellence of the lish! Our privileges of fishing on the British eastern
I get these writings translated ; and have selo
get these writings translated ; and have sel. coasts, and trading to the British East Inelies, enjoyed
Chinese laws is sufficiently proved by the test dom been rewarded, after all my trouble, by 1 of ages, and the experience of more than before the war, are withdrawn ! Such are the laurels
finding any thing in them worthy of publica la won by the present administration. To th: same list
blica. | twenty dynasties, from the Hya to T'sing. In may be added the fact, that such is the state of the tion. They are almost entirely upon subiects
upo. subjects | a well regulated stale, new laws are not ne. country, that Peace on these HUMILIATING terms is of his private concerns, and the particular ob
dessary, and it is always injurious to altcr old universally welcomed, and unquestionably ELIGIBLE. Ijects of his voyage, with now and then an un..
un; ones ; accordingly our code has received no The news of its ratification by the President is ex. gracious observation upon our ladies, which I pected early next week ; and preparations of every I shall never consent to allow; and such a
| alteration for many thousand years. The cmdescription are making, to express the joy which sol comparison between them and his Chinnce
perour is the source of all laws, and he finds desirable an event cannot but inspire.
it easier for himself, and happier for his pcoNav Orleans. We hare accounts from this nlace, damsels, as I am sure must be false,
ple, that these should be few and permanent. to Jan. 20th. On the night of the 18th, the enemy ry comparison of this nature must be, with | But here, where six hundred lawgivers come decamped and returned to their boats, leaving behind the fair of whatever country it is made, which them, under medical attendance, eighty of their does not give a uccided preference to our
which together twice or three times a year for the wounded, 14 pieces of heavy artillery, and a quantity 1 own. He observes, that we affect to laugh at
o our purpose of making new laws, and for altering, of shot. They were not molested in their retreat.
| the Chinese women for squeezing their feet which had just been made, altered, amended.
un at amending, revising, and repealing others, The whole British loss, from their arrival in that quarter, is said to exceed 4000 men. The fleet have
into small shoes, whilst our ladies practise al revised, or repealed before, it is no wonder able to ascend above fort St. Phillip. I like unnatural restraint about their waists; never
that a man should be sometimes perplexed to General Jackson states that when all the prisoners on and as It regards their health, "and rosy know if be is within the statutes, or whether. both sides are exchanged, he will have an excess of bloom," he thinks it far less pernicious to several hundreds. We have little doubt that the ex.
A conforming to a law of yesterday, he is not pinch their feet, than their lungs. He also pedition against New Orleans has entirely failed.
the lungs. He also violating a system which, in their great and
seems to have a distate to slender waists. A St. Mary's. A letter received in this town, from
nder waists, A manifold wisdom, they have adopted to-day. Charleston, S. C. dated Feb. 3, states that Col. Woodword which he frequently uses, as a bikark of
They are so fickle and so fond of change, forces in the female beauty, cannot be well rendered into bine commanding the British and Indian forces, in the
that they seem to have an utter aversion to neighbourhood of St. Mary's, had been taken, and all our language, but if I rigbily understand its his force, consisting of about 100, by General McIn- | meaning, it is what the French would express | fashion of their garraents, but their principles
every thing that is old ; so that not only the tosh of the Georgia militia. !
by embonpoint. At the request of Brigadier Gen. Winder, a court
of government, and the institutions of civil
In a fragment of a letter to his friend Ho. of inquiry has been ordered to investigate the merits
• society, seem to have a greater value it. heir of his conduct, during and previous to the battle of ang-tsi, he has ventured a few remarks upon
estimation, from being traository. I Bladensburgh. The court is now sitting in Baltimore. our government, and some traits in our char
Nothing excites more derision amongst It is now very well understood that the court mar. acter as a people ; but his ideas are so erro. tial on General Wilkinson has not for its object his tri
these people, than a person who does not conneous, and so evidently unded on wrong imal, but the trial of General Armstrong.
| form to the prejudices of the day, with repressions, probably for we want of better inThe two armed vessels which sailed in company formation, and from an imperfect knowledgeably from moon to moon, a man would be
spect to drese ; and as these change consider. with the United States frigate, it is reported, have both shared her fate.
of our language, that I have thought them
ght them very ridiculous in the same sort of garments, CONGRESS. The National Bank Bill, after an api. unworthy the attention of my readers ; but, as
| which were worn with great pride and proprimated discussion, in the Senate, for three whole days, I have nothing better to furnish out a paper
out a paper ety by his grandfather. I myself am thought was ordered to be engrossed for a third reacling. to-day, I shall give them a translation of this The bill for issuing Preasury Notes to the amoumt
nslation of this a barbarian, because I don't wear breeches,
fragment, not so much with a view to their ? » of twenty five million dollars was ordered to a third
| and I should be more respected, perhaps, if I reading the same day. entertainment, as to expose the ignorance and
was to adorn myself with the fopperies of the The LEGISLATURE of this Commonwealth have repreposterous notions of this foreigner.
day, and lay hy my tonic and slippers, which solved that in case a cessation of hostilities shall be
"Thou mayest easily conceive that this na- I have been worn without, variation, in China, announced previous to the 22d inst the two Houses | lion is in its infancy, when I tell thee that it
| ever since the time of Confucius. will, unite on that day, in ohering public pr: yers and has not yet existed two hundred years. When
They are very apt to quarrel about their thanksgiving to the Giver of all good, and on is occa: we compare this insignificant space of time, sion the Governour and Council are invited to attend
rights, although they are not very scrupulous and the very inconsiderable numbers of this They have ordered that preparations be made, for a
in wronging other people ; for I understand general illumination of the public buildings in town
they destroyed the first inhabitanıs of this and for the exhibition of fire works, on the evening of pire, and the duration of fifty thousand
country, and took away all their inheritance, that day.
years from the foundation of it by the great The Governour with the advice of the Council has | Fo-Hi, one cannot feel much respect for their
and their land upon which they lived ; and yet appointed Thursday, the 6th of April, as a day of
are so jealous of their own privileges, that power, their institutions, or their antiquity. Publick Fasting, Humiliation and Prayer, in this com.
they are now at war with another nation, for One would naturally expect, in this state of monwealth.
what they call their rights on the great sait Next Wednesday, the 22nd of February, being the childhood, as it were, to find themi diffident,
sea, wiere very few of them would ever Anniversary of the birth of Washington, it is the humble, sensible of their own feebleness and
go if they owned ihe whole of it. universal hope that news of the ratification of the Trea- and ignorance, and desirous of looking up to ty, by the President and Scnate, will arrive in season, more venerable nations for their instruction,
Although they have destroyed the most of to give us an opportunity of blending all our patriotick
the original inhabitants, a few of these innoexample, and the benefit of their experience. and festive sensations, on that evening. With prcpa- 15.
cent and injured people still remain ; but they rations for the recommencement of commercial enterSuch, however, is not the tlisposition of the
have fled back into the woods and mountains, prize, and for publick rejoicing, the town already dis. | Americans. On the contrary, they secm to
where, however, the new-comers hold authority plays a scene of activity, which has not been witnessed imagine, that they have, by a sort of rapid and
over them and their lands, for po other reafor many years. unnatural growtli, arrived to a full maturity in
son, that I can learn, but because they are the art of government ; to the very acme of TO SUBSCRIBERS. political wisdom
poor, have no floor to their houses, eat their
at least. They call them- victuals without salt, and kill each other with Tae next number will close this publication. As selves a republick, which means a government the Post Office tax is increased, we wish not to have
of their own making; and as every inan feels a
a hatchet, instead of the christian method, of to avail ourselves of that medium, to demand payment
musket and leaden bullet." pride in his own invention, they have the vani-1 for the SPECTATOR. To those who have paid nothing,
| ty to think that all other governments, alho'' BURKE'S OPINION OF LOUIS XVÚI. the proceeds is due to the Publishers, the Editor the work and wisdom of ages, are imperfect, As to the prince who has a iust claim to hopes bis friends will promptly attend to this appli- corrupt evils, not to be borne, and ouçht to be
exercise the regency of France, like other cation.
abolished, to give place to this new contiisSubscribers in town are respectfully reminded, that ance of theirs. Not only do the great ofticer's | fects.
to this new contilismen he is not without his faults and his debooks are open, for closing the accounts, at the Book 1
But faults or defects (always supposing :) and magistrates presume 10 teach law and stere of the Publishers, Messrs. MUNROE, FxAscis &
them faults of common human infirmity) are PARKER, No. 4 Cornhill.
I right to the old nations of Europe, but every i not what in any country destroy a legal uile to
50. and as
government. These princes are kept in a solitary in all his pursuits and gratifications ;
LUCY'S GRAVE. poor obscure country town of the king of proud and overweening, to the very borders of
AR! where is now my soul's delight ? Prussia's. Their reputation is entirely at the insanity ;-and considering at last the laws of mercy of every calumniator. They cannot | honour and the principles of morality, equally | In yonder grave my Lucr lies ! shew themselves, they cannot explain them- beneath his notice with the interests and feel The lip of fragrance smiles no more ! selves, as princes ought to do. After being | ings of other men.-Despising those who sub- She hears no more her lover's sighs. well informed, as any man here can be, I do miited to his pretensions, and pursuing, with When Winter spreads his piercing cold, not find, that these blemishes in his eminent implacable hatred, all who presumed to resist And storms the world with horror sweep. person, are at all considerable, or that they at them, he seems to have gone on in a growing I'll warm the sacred turf with tears, all affect a character, which is full of probity, confidence in his own fortune, and contempt Where Lucr's clay-cold beauties sleep! honour, generosity, and real goodness. In for mankind, till a serious check from withsome points he has but too much resemblance out showed him the error of his calculation, How oft the scene where Lucr rests to his unfortunate brother, who with all his and betrayed the fatal insecurity of a career Has mark'd of health her cheek's pure glow ! weakness, had a good understanding and ma- which reckoned only on prosperity.
The scene where oft ber melting heart ny parts of an excellent man, and a good king.
Has mourn'd the silent dead below. But Monsieur, without supposing the other
Adieu !-forever, ah-adieu ! deficient, (as he was not excels him in gen
Whose form these eyes no more shall see! eral knowledge and in a sharp and keen ob
The drop thy lids no longer hold, servation, with something of a better address, TRANSLATION OF MOORE'S GREEK ODE.
Receive, O sweetest shade, from me. and an happier mode of speaking and of writing. His conversation is open, agreeable, and
The following is a translation of the Greek Ode by Thomas
Moore, esquire, refixed to his fale elegant ve.sion of the Odes THE SAILOR'S ORPHAN BOY. informed, his manners gracious and princely. 1 of Anacreon.
Th te are circam stuces, known to most of our readers, which BURKE'S OPINION OF THE COUNT D'ARTOIS.” Osce tbe Bard of Teìos smiling,
will render the following beautiful and pushetick song, written · The Comte d'Artois sustains still better the With his harp his hours beguiling :
by Mrs. Opie, particularly iuteresting. representation of his place. He is eloquent, live
Sweetly swell’d the jorial strain
Stay, Lady, stay, for merey's sake, ly, engaging in the highest degree, of a decided
Into pleasure-melting pain
And hear a helpless Orphan's tale. character, full of energy and activity. In a
The sparkling goblet passed around
Ah ! sure, my looks must pity wake, word he is a brave, honourable, and accom-1
Finlivened by melodious sound.
'Tis want that makes my cheek so pale. plished cavalier. Their brethren of royalty, if
The gentle loves their force combin'd, they were true to their own cause and interest,
Yet I was once a mother's pride, instead of relegating these illustrious persons And in their arms the poet twin'd.
And my brave father's hope and joy, to an obscure town, would bring them forward They rais’d the song of Hymen's chains,
But in the Nile's proud fight he died, in their court- and camps, and exhibit them And sang the joys of Cupid's pains.
And I am now an Orphan boy. 10, what th, i would speedily obtain, to the es With choicest flow'rs of various hue, teem, espect, and affection of mankind.
With lilies white and vi'lets blue,
Poor foolish Child, how pleas'd was I
When news of Nelson's vict’ry came,
Along the crowded streets to fty,
And see the lighted windows flame ;
To force me liume my mother sought,
She could not bear to see my joy,
And as they twin'd the mazy dance reverses of fortune, whose heart, in the days
For with my father's life 't was bought, of his prosperity, was steeled against that, or
In accents bland she broke their trance.
And made me a poor Orphan boy.
“ Since on earth the sages call any other humanizing emotion. He has fallen without the pity, as he rose without the love,
“ Anacreon WISEST OF THEM ALI,,
The People's shorts were long and loud : of any portion of mankind; and the admiration
“ Why doth the beauteous Queen of love
My mother shudd'ring clos'd her ears : which was excited by his talents and activity “ And Bacchus, all thy numbers move ?
Rejoice! rejoice--still cried the crowd, and success, baving no solid stay in the mag “ How, old man, canst titou be wise
My mother answer'd with her tears. nanimity or generosity of his character, has " With Pallas ne'er before thy eyes ?
Oh! why do tears steal down thy cheek, been turned, perhaps rather too eagerly, into " Why only sing in amorous lays,
Cried I, while others shout with joy ! scorn and derision, now that he is deserted by “ Nor let thy harp resound my praise }
She kiss'd me, and in accents weak fortune, and appears without extraordinary
“ Why prefer thy nymphs and wine,
She call'd me, her poor Orphan boy! resources in the day of his calamity --We do
“ To every sober law of mine !" not think that an ambitious despot and sangui
What is an orphan boy ! I said ; nary conqueror can be too much execrated, “ Nay, chide me not," the Bard replies,
When suddenly she gasp'd for breatli, or too little respected by mankind; but the With pleasure heaming in his eyes,
And her eyes clos'd,-1 shriek'd for aid, popular clamour, at this moment, seems to us “That all on earth unite to call
But ah ! her eyes were clos'd in death! to be carried too far, even against this very “ Anacreon wisest of them all. hateful individua). It is now discovered, that
My hardships since I will not tell ;
“ I dance and sing-my fingers roll he has neither genius nor common sense ; and
But now, no more a Parent's joy,
“O'er the chords that melt the soul : he is accused of cowardice for not killing
Ab, Lady-I have learnt too well,
" Around in crowds my rot'ries play, himself, by the very persons who would ina
“ List’ning to the rapt'rous lay.
What 'tis to be an Orphan boy. fallibly have exclaimed against his suicide, as
“And though from wit I ne'er refrain, a clear proof of weakness and folly. History,
O were I by your bounty fed, we think, will not class him quite so low as the
“ I scorn the jest that leaves a pain ;
Nay, gentle Lady, do not chide ; English newspapers of the present day. He is
“ Since like my harp my soul affords
Trust me, I mean to earn my bread, a creature to be dreaded and abhorred, but “ Nought but love's harmonious chords.
The Sailor's Orphan boy has pride, scarcely, we think, to be despised, by men of “ Thus I live my soul and lyre
Lady, you weep-what is't you say, the ordinary standard. His catastrophe, so “ Nought but love and joy respire.
You'll give me cloathing, food-employ } far as it is yet visible, seems unsuitable indeed, “ Thus am I the friend of mirth,
Look down, dear Parents, look and see and incongruous with the part he has hitherto “ Thus am I most wise on earth.”
Your happy, happy Orphan bay. sustained ; but we have perceived nothing in
SEDLEY. it materially to alter the estimate which we formed long ago of his character. He still
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED FOR seems to us a man of consummate conduct, valour, and decision in war, but without the Aurea Pax firmo complectitur omnia nexu ;
1 J0HW ᏢᎪᎡᏦ virtues, or even the generous and social vices Pax Cererem nutrit, Pax sacer orbis amor ; of a soldier of fortune ;-of matchless activity Pax facit, ut tuti sulcent tumida æquora nautæ ;
BY MUNROE, FRANCIS AND PARKER, indeed, and boundless ambition, but entirely Qtia defessis Pax dabil alma viris.
NO. 4 CORNHILI., without principle, feeling, or affection ;-sus- Musarum nutrix est Pax ac grata Camænis.
Where subscribers may be mpplied with preceding numatta picious, cruel and overbearing --selfish and | Floreat et vigeat Pax deamata diu.