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A. Its effe&ts is immediate upon grass of America.—" Agriculture" goes on with all kinds, and upon Indian corn ; and up. his groundless allertions, about condemn. on all other kinds of grain the year follow. ing, and acknowledging, and quibbles ing, when it is well inixed with the soil bout the word whipping, and then comby ploughing.

plains about truth, &c. until it might be Q. When is the best time to scatter it? supposed he hardly knew the meaning of

A. From the firft of March, if the the word truth. He is now advised for

ground is clear of trust, to the first of May, the future to be quiet, and terrify himselt agriculturai..

bcing careful always to choose a calm, no more about his back or favorite ma.
foggy, or damp tinie.

chine. They fhall not be hurt.
Q. What is the greatelt product per a-

cre of grass, &c. you have known by the

means of plaister?

A. As much as from any other manure ;

I never weighed, or kept an exact ac-
HE farmers of the neighboring count; I think I have had five tons per a.

Political. States have been reaping immense profits cre, at two cuttings, in one season; and for many years, from the use of Plaster of I have some times, cut a third crop ; Paris as a manure-some intelligent and ihough I seldom do this, as I prefer feed SECRETS WORTH KNOWING. enterprising farmers of Delaware have ur ing the third growth. ed it with the happiest effe&ts.

[The first sheet of a most extraorulinary original It is known that a great portion of the

letter was recently found in the street in Albany, soil of Delaware, answers that description,

and published in the Centinel. On examination on which this plaster operates molt cer


it is found to be in the hand-writing of Lucas El. tainly and powerfully.

mendorf, E. a member of the legislature, and a The following extracts from Judge Pe


leading Lewisite. This letter discloses some impor. ters' valuable publication on the lubject

tant secrets, and excites considerable attention : (this book itself ought to be read by every MR. Epiro,

Inuecd, it is said, that as far as the knowledge farmer) are inserted to induce further ex

of it has extended, its effects have been astonperiments :

ishing. The partizans of Lewis are deserting Question. How long have you used the

GRICULTURE," or rath.

their side, and Hocking cver to Burr in thousands. plaiter ? er Agravator, may content bimselt, and

For our part, we think it such disclosures will not Answer. About twenty-five years. I blush on a sober moment's reflection at his convince the people what are the real views of was among the first who began the use of false insinuations of his own fabricating- our mock-republicans, the state is sick beyond it in Pennsylvania.

while he merits no reply from “ Agricola.' cure. But, here is the letterQ. In what condition was your land He flutters and jumps from one accusa

Edit. Bal] when you began to apply it ?

tion to another, as cho' he had been woundA. Worn out by long and bad culture; ed in the cranium when the fact is he had full of weeds and other noxious plau's. never been mot at.


Agricola did not eiQ. What quantity per acre have you ther julify or condemn Turner's Ma Your letter of the 22d inft. I have just generally used?

chine, or give any description of it ; been favored with. Inclosed is the nomi. A. I have seldom uled more than two nor did he suppose there ever had been, nation made for Governor, and you will buihels per acre in one season, but gener. or ever would be one of them built ; al perceive from it the unanimity with which ally one and one and a half bushels, which though he had seen a description and fig. The republican party act. I find sufficient if repeated yearly whilst ure ; bur thai it was like a hundred oiher four members of the Legillatur: who have in clover.

things which are adveruised and heard of had preientious to republicaniim who are Q. What foils are the most proper for no more ; and ibat it was considered not apoftates, and I think there is fuch una. this manure ?

entitled 10 noice until it had been recom nimity prevailing in the different counties A. Light foils, dry and fandy, or loamy. mended by refpe&table and well known -I mean among the republican party; Ou ciay I never fucceed, though I have characters; and, therefore, Agricola pro that it will be next to impollible for the heard of its being used in clay with a de. ceeded only to delcribe the principles of Burrites to get a respectable number of gree ch fucceis.

those which had been reduced to practice, characters together in any county to crig. Q. Have you repeated the application of and contended that fixed certain princi- || inate bis nomination for Governor. They it with or without ploughing; at what in ples, which did not depend wholly on the have in New York and Albany cloaked tervals, and with what effects ?

judgment and faithfulness of the work- eneir weakness by a publication under the A. I have beneficially repeateủ the ap men, were the best, when applied to ma sanction of Chairman and Sccretary: The plication, with and without ploughing ; chines that would admit thereof: As for

chines that would admit thereof; As for federalists, I believe, see no interest in a but I succeed best in a repetition after culo infance, a well regulared griftmill open coalition, and they do not countenance tivation, and drcffing flightly with flable rates on fixed certain principles, that do the nomination of Mr. Burr. Nothing manure, or with ploughing in green ma not depend on a man's judgment so much but a hope of proftrating the republicans nures, such as Buckwheat in full bloffom. as tho' he made use of a famp-mortar for will induce them to support him, and of

Q. Do you find that it renders the earth the purpose of making goud fivur. Agria this, from present appearances. I believe sterile, after its useful effects are gone? cola undoubiedly as a promoter of vitin! oley entertain no promising hope. Befides

A. I perceive no greater degree of iter. improvements, feli interested in Huxie's it iheir opinions will influence them, I ility after plaster than after dung.

Machine, especially when finding the con, fore they won't really prefer any can. Q. To what products can it be most currence and recommendation it had re. didate of ours to Burr. 'Chief Jufice profitably applied ; grains and what kinds, ceived from more than fifti gentleinen ol Lewis' nomination is popularne adi did grafles and what kinds?

li the first respectability in diffrent paris of ll suppole that we might be ubic tooled Lan

ng without much opposition, and with a to facrifice every concleration of justice, I is from such, secret communications great federal support; but tie atl'entertain of general policy, of the peace of society,

ol general policy, of the peace of fociety, alone that we can obtain the naked truth; & confident opinion that our present can of the rights of individuals, and the for the ordinary popular language of theie didate will better attach and cherish the claims of humanity. To observing men, people, though bold and clamorous, is in interests of party.

We do not believe it has been long well known, and it is now fact, fo disguised, con Gits of so many arLansing to be calculated for this purpose, become generally notorious, that by this tificial feuids, and has its meaning so ina but we suppose it was a great point gained interest of party nothing more is secretly trenched in general, that it is equally im. to elect a new candidate; and his powers intended, than the advantage and emoluare merely nominal, and we'rely on the ment of the leaders of one particular sect | leiter writer here lets drop the veil ; and Council of Appointment to give a tone to or division, to the exclusion not only of native demagoguy stands confessed. The the politics of characters for office. We other sects, but of the body of the people. paragraph, as it contains in a small combelieved that if he did not act well we --These leaders, however, are sedulous to pass the very marrow of democracy, and might elect another when we please. The persuade their followers that the interest of exposes a cabinet secret of the first water, manner in which Lansing hüs backed out their party is the interest of the whole; ought to be published and re-published; from being the candidate has given igen and one of the leading engines they employ and if such things do not open the people's eral displeasure-has confirmed former for this purpose, is, to be sure, as ellicient

for this purpose, is, to be sure, as efficient eyes then they are blind indeed. doubts of his capacity to conciliute, and as it is artful. It is the mere abuse of the A few questions naturally occur; and made us very determined in our second word republican. They call themselves thus we may suppose the unlucky letter nomination.

the republican parly; and the term te. writer to commune with himself, while You rightly apprehend that Burr has no publican implies the good of the whole, indicting this precious communication. pretensions to the Vice-Presidency, that and as this magic word is continually foun. Why did we, at the risk of our party he is in fact employing an industry unpara ded in the ears of the honest people, they l system, venture to nominate the Chancel. alleled; but it is the hardes fight Marjhall become quite confounded and infatuated lor, knowing him to be an honest and in, Swartwout ever was engaged in to get fup. with it; and are even deluded into a per dependent man? because we are sure of porters. Be assured, my friend, that I am fuafion that measures of palpable injultice succeeding with him ; for the federalifts

happy of this opportunity in alluring you and oppreilion, the most tyrannical inva will join us in support of Mr. Lansing, * with what satisfaction I shall reciprocate | fions of right, and the most fcandalous and the tederalists are powerful and not to

with you in interchanging opinions and intrigues, are the public good, because be delp:sed, (it not having been discoverinformation of boih à local and public na they are republican measures. So entire. ed tillater this gentleman withdrew, that ture ; you can have no better proof of it ly has this imposture got hold of the peo. they were “add contemptible facihan

ple's tanties, that nothing is now more tion,” to use the language of one of our rare, 'than a question whether such and junto.) Our firit great imereft is sucres such a thing is in itself right, just, wise, in the election ; and when Mr. Lansing is lawful or confusional; or whether such elected, we care not how bonelt or un. a man is fit, capable, deier ving, moral, manageble he is, for we well know the

honest, &c. It is enough that the measure Chancellor has no taste for intrigue; and The public have lately been amused by or the man is republican. This answers we shall always keep our majorities firm to the publication, in this paper, of a letter for every thing; and the honest dupes us; we shall always have the Council of full of precious disclosures said to be in taught to believe that what is called the re Appointment, that great stopper on the the hand writing of Lucas Elmendo:fi, i publican cause is in itselt a great and final executive; and if the Governor is reftive, E'q. late a member of Congress, now a good, instead of being a pernicious and and steps out of his traces, the curb will member of the allembly of this state, and peftilential evil, are content to ask mérely bring him in again. But the prelent can. a flaming Clintonian partizan ; and we are who favors, anwhat promotes the repub. didate, “ will betier attach and cherish the credibly informed that Mr. E. has fincelican cause, and look and ask no farther. interests of party ;' and why? The reaacknowledged the letter to be genuine. It One paragraph in the detected letter de. son is plain. The former candidate is appears to be written confidentially to a ferves particular attention, as its language troubled with many furuples; and amidst liiend; and is intended as an unreserved is painted and explicit. It follows : the prejudices of party, he has some reexplanation of the motives and views of

" Chief Juftice Lewis' nomination is gard to general principles; and an incli. the Clintonians, first, in nominating Chan. popular--we all did suppose that nation always lurking in his heart in tavor cellor Lansing, and afterwards Chief Jur- might be able to eleet Lansing without of what is right and honorable. He has rice Lewis, for the office of Governor. much opposition, and with a great federal not indeed the courage to commit those It is in fact an apology for the nomination Support; but we all entertain a confident || violations, and abet those practises which of Mr. Lewis, founded upon realons and opinion that our present candidate, will our affairs every day require. But as ior principles which must be as painful to the better attach and cherish the interest of the present candidate, without enquiring feelings of that gentleman, as they are hon parly. We do not believe Lansing to be whether he is constitutionally scrupulous, orable to the character of the Chancellor. calculaied for this purpose, but we fup. we may rest assured that he is naturally --- But the public are only interested in the polit was a great point gained to eleiz well affected to the interests of the reign. leiter, as it lays open a secret intrigue, and a new candidate, and his powers are mere ing junio, because those interests have for exhibits is a strong light the real principles ly nominal, and we rely on the Council of their basis the great fainily coalition which of the junto that rules the state, decides Appointment to give a tone to the politics he will doubtless support at all hazuds. the elections, and disposes of the rights of of characters for office. We believed that The chance is a thousand to one that he she people. It is a plain and honest plea | if he did not acł well we might ele&t an proves himself a governor after our own of guilty to the charge, which federalists other when we please. The manner in hearis. But what if he should change ? have so often brought against these preten. which Lanjing has backed out from being

For this is poffible. A pronenels to ded pairiots ; namely, that the interests of the candidate has given general displeal change is one on human nature's infirmi. ter party, without reference to the pub- ure-has confirmed former doubts of his ties. He may deceive us; he may even lic good, is the great object they are aiming capacity to conciliate, and made us very a federalii?. Be it so. Wć have at ; and that to this interest they are ready I decermined in our second nomination.” then two rclcuices. Firit,



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" the power:


of a Governor are merely nominal,” The Can any thing give a more satisfactory John Talman, real efficient powers of the Executive is evidence of the unprincipled views of

Thomas Whitlock, in the Council of Appointment. And false patriots than the deliberate unreserved James Nixon, Jun.

Afesors. who is this Counci! ? We know by expe- i avowal of one of their leaders, that the James I. Morrison, rience, we can make them our creatures gentleman who stands a candidate for the

Peter F. Hardick, Collector. a mere subservient engine in the hands of office of Chief Magistrate of this great the junto. Nothing is more easy. We state is brought forward, not becaule he is S. Macey, Overseer of the Poor. have only to take care in making up the qualified to advance the interests of the Jacob Davis, list of fenators to be elected or ratified in community, and to discharge public duties Obed Gridley, Overseers the four great districts, to lelect one man of immense importance to the happiness Henry Plass,

of at least who is fufficiently tame, fufficiene | of the people ; not because he will prac Thomas Whitlock, Roads. ly mean, and sufficiently unprincipled for tice justice, promote peace, and maintain James I. Morrison, our purposes ; and the thing is done. I the honor and dignity of the common. True, the character of the senate is some. I wealth ; not because he will encourage the

Joel Pierce,

Jedidiah Clark, what degraded in playing this game, and enacting of wise laws, the adoption of en.

Constables. the Council itself, instead of being an en- | lightened measures, and the making impar

Jesse Matthews. lightened and independent body, becomestial and judicious appointments ; but be

NEW HAMPSHIRE ELECTION. a despicable and subservient machine. cause he's will best attach and cherish the But what particular interest have we in interests of party :” As it the interest of

From the best information we can col. the honor of the Senate or honor of the il party were the end and aim of civil gov. Council ? Our business is to retain the l'ernment ! Base and unworthy motive!

lect from New Hampshire, there remis

but little doubt of the re-election of Gov. power in our hands to aggrandize our par Time was when to check and defeat the

Gilman. iy and to maintain the republican cause : l interests of party was considered as one of and if we can do this best by debasing the the chict objects of civil policy, and as

APPOINTMENT BY THE PRESIDENT. Senate and debasing the Council, why I deserving all the energy


government. fhou!! we hesitate ? The republican cause, || But those times are past

. Party spirit has

Meriwether Jones, Commisioner of as professed by us, and understood by ihe | iezied the helm ot'state. It is adopted i Loans for the Nate of Virginia, vice Joho people, is paramount to every other cause

and upheld by government, it is avowed Hopkins, REMOVED. or confideration. But, fecondly, if our as a principle of action, and the abused new governor “ should not act well,” thai people are taught to consider that as legiti

REMOVAL, is, if he will neither lead nor drive, we inate which is spurious and false ; that as BY THE POST-MASTER GENERAL. can turn him out and select another when

their blessing which is their greatest curse. Samuel Freeman, Esq. Poft-Master it we please." How ? Can we, a ministerial


Portland, Maine, has been REMOVED cabal in Albany, always controul the elec.

from that office to make room for Thornas tors ? Nothing is more easy. We have ftill the Council of Appointment, that

M. Prentiss, a good republican. It is

said that his removal is as much regretted well known tribunal of intrigue and

by Democrats as Federalists. terror : and we will manage the elections by the same means that we made use of by

Congress, at their last fefsion, passed a checking and destroying the power and in.

law laying a tax of ten dollars on all De. fluence of the Governor. It is well

gro llaves imported. known that offices are baits in the hands

Be it our weekly task, of election-jobbers, and that a democratic

To note the passing tidings of the times.

In the Senate of the United States, the election is determined by the judicious

19:h ult. the bill introduced by Mr. distribution of these baits. This is the

>>>>) 900cccccc

Wright, !or removing the seat of govern. work of the Council of Appointment,

budson, under our secret and sovereign direction. April 10, 1804. ment from Washington to Baltimore

, al

ter an animated discussion, was refused a Is the Governor scrupulous or obstinate ?

third reading. Ayes 19-Noes 9. Has he interfering views of his own?

By che result of our city election last Does he difturb our system by attempting week, it appears that federalism is making The committee of inquiry at Washing: some counter influence? We have only to

considerable progress in this part of the ton, have reported, that there are just get the great machine at work, and we

country ; for, though extraordinary exer grounds of Impeachment against Judge rely with confidence on this machine " to

ijons were made by the democrats, the fed. Chale, and have exonerated judge Peters, give tone to the politics of characters for

eral ticket was carried by an increased maoffice.” What need we more ?, Thou. I jority. The following are the gentlemen

It is stated in a Philadelphia paper, sands already hold offices, and thousands are elected.

the bank of the United States are organilooking for them : And which way do

zing a branch, to be established in the city they look ? To the Governor ? No-They James Hyatt, Supervisor.

et New.Orleans. know their course too well. They look to Daniel Penfield, the Council, and the Council look to us,

Profper Holmer,

A subscription is opened for ere&ing a and we have only to look into the pro.

Thomas Powers,

Bridge over Connecticut river between found and bottomless abyss of our own Cornelius Toby,

the towns of Northampton and Hadley, designs. Thus by the hopes and fears of

The expence of building the bridge is es. those who hold and those who seek, we can Ebenezer Rand,

timated at thirty thousand dollars. It is a give a tone to the politics' of crowds of

Amariah Storrs,

work of great public utility, and we fin

. partizan adventurers, and they can " give Jonathar. Begratt,

cerely hope that success will attend the a tone to the elections."

C. I. Delamater,






Captain Mentor, arrived at Boston from

A man died lately in Lithuania, 160 Alicant, informs, that all the officers of

A gentleman of information, recently years old. the United States frigate Philadelphia, 17

At the age of 89 be took a from the West-Indies, informs us, that no

second wife—a girl of 15! in number, had been liberated through the

credit ought to be given to the accounts fpirited interference of the French Concirculated in the United States, ot the

About two weeks ago, a man by the maslacres in cold blood of the whites in sul at that place ; and that 15 or 20 of the

name of Wilkinson, shot himself at Steu. crew had found means to make their el.

the devoted colony of St. Domingo. - benville, in the state of Ohio. cape from servitude, by getting possession in the moments of assault and engagement

What renders this remarkable is, that he some excesses have been committed ; but of a boat, and putting to sea.

was married on Thursday evening, and fince the evacuation of the island by the

on Friday morning he perpetrated the

horrid The United States brig Argus, failed French, the blacks have treated the whites

act in the presence of his wife. from Gibraltar the 15ih Feb, on a cruize

who have not been in arms against them for a Tripolitan privateer, which was said with hospitality and good faith ; and have

BRIDGEPORT, MARCH 5. to be out. been pun&tual in their contracts. Many

MOUNTAIN OF CLAMS. of the enormities reported, were commitCaptain Williams, arrived at Provi. ted by the mortified and chagrined French, A lad returning from the beach a few dence from Martinique intorms, that,

and then laid to the charge of the blacks. || days since, with a basket of clams, inforwhile there, a British frigate was funk by a

The fragment of the Proclamation said med his mother that he had discovered a single shot from a small redoubt, which to have been issued by Dallalines, our in

mountain of clams 180 miles long 45 wide! struck her between wind and water. A

formant declares to be a forgery.-The His mother told him the existence of such body of British troops had landed on the blacks shew no resentment against any

a mountain might well be questioned, "I north end of the island, but were repulsed

whiles, excepting against the French fol. CAN PROVE IT,” said he, shewing the balwith loss.

diery; and them they will destroy with the ket, for here is a specimen of the clams ! ! We have it from undoubted authority,

rage of infuriated men. They have suf. that Mons. Pichon, Minister from the fered so many cruelties from the two-leg

LEXINGTON, MARCH 6. French government, residing in the city of

ged and four-tooted BLOOD-HOUNDS; tha: A few weeks since, a party of Indians, Washington, has been recalled ; and that they give them no quarter or mercy, when I belonging to the Shawne se tribe, came to a person has arrived, who is immediately

they fall into their hands. Foreigners, this place, for the purpose of placing sev. to fill his place. We are at a loss to con

particularly Americans, trading with them, eral of their children to school. There is ceive the object of this sudden and unex. are sure to meet with hospitality ind fair no circumstance, perhaps, which discovpected measure, but time will no doubt


[Bos. pap.] ers the disposition of these savages to cultidevelope it. [Bal. Telegraphe.]

vate a friendly and peacable correspon[TRANSLATION.]

dence with the whites, and to preserve The committee of claims, to whom was

that harmony with which a lew years ago LIBERTY,

OR DE AI H. referred the petiton of William Eaton,

it was difficult to inspire them.

GOVERNMENT OF HAYTI. late consul of the United States at Tunis,

ARRETTE. Report.

NATCHEZ, FEB. 13. " That so far as an examination of this Head Quarters Port au-Prince, January 14.

MELANCHOLY ACCIDENT. cafe involves a confideration of the peti.

First year of the Independence of Hayti. On the night of the 16th of last month, tioner's conlular agency, your committee

as Mr. Alexander M'Kee was descending feel a pleasure in expressing their decided

THE Governor General, considering the Mississippi in a Kentucky boat, while

that a great number of native blacks and lying-too near the Iron banks, she took approbation of bis official conduct ; nor do they hesitate to communicate to the men of colour are suffering in the United

fire in his absence, and before he could House their impressions that the petitioner States of America, for want of the means of

render any asliftar.ce was entirely consu. has a well-founded claim upon the governreturning : Decrees,

med. His wife and three children were ment for his sacrifices and expenditures in There shall be allowed to the captains of unhappy victims to the flames. Mr. M' the public service. But as rich of his American vessels, the sum of FORTY DOL Kee had embarked all his property, for demand is under a course of examination

LARS for each individual they may restore the purpose of settling in this ciiy. at the Trealury Department, and as it is

to this country. confidentially believed the executive is He orders, that this decree shall be both enabled and disposed to render him printed, published and pofted up ; and

The Knell. complete justice, your committee consider

ihat a copy thereof be immediately forthe present application as premature, and warded to the Congress of the United that the legislative interference ought to be States. withheld until a fair opportunity shall be

By the Governor. General, afforded for the adjustment of the claim by


DESSALINES. the proper officers.

"Your committee are therefore of opin. ion, that the petitioner have leave to with || Mr. Winter, a baker, for a bet of

40 draw his petition, and papers accompanyguineas, wlast week walked from Norwich

On? i ing the same." 16

to Yarmouth, a distance of near twenty-
fonr miles, in five hours and a half car.

On the 7th ult. at the city of Washington, Gen. Three hundred and eighty-five build.

rying 40 pounds weight of bran in a balk- DANIEL Heister, Representative in Congress ings, of which 283 were brick and 102

et. He was allowed fix Hours, but per- from the state of Maryland. framed were erected in: Philadelphia duformed it in the time stated with eale.

In this city, Mr. EleazER DODGE, son of Elie ring the laft year. na ....313

jah Dodge, aged 22 years.

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med it in the mass London paper.]

The wreath.


From the London Morning Chronicle.




[In answer to Li Dance Francoise.]

FRENCHMEN! since you're fond of dancing,

We will give you many & Ball-Lo to meet you, we're advancing,

Then obey our music's call, Calais is a step from Dover,

Strike up, let the Dance begin, Yet, though, eager to cross over,

Ye shall never figure in.

For our Balls when ye are riper,

And ye dance upon the waves ; We shall see who pays the piper,

As ye sink in wat’ry graves !
Gallic Cock-boats, dread our thunder!

They who're fuoting on the sea.
Are not slaves whose God is plunder,

But who fight for LIBERTY!

Envelop'd deep in gloom :

Proscriptions, dungeons, and the cord,
The axe, the dagger, and the sword,

A coroner's inqueft was taken within
A Royal Martyr's tomb !

thele few days' at West Ham, Essex, on

the body of a man who was found hang. Thousands in horrid caverns pine,

ing by the side of the wall. From the ter. Or crush'd in pits their breath'resign,

timony of witnesses examined, it appeared Or sink beneath the wave :

that this unfortunate man had got over Blown from the cannon thousand fly,

the wall with intent of ftealing wood, and Are these the fruits of Liberty, Or, deeds that mark the brave ?

having tied up a larger bundle than be could manage, he got it on his back with the rope round his head, when getsing back again over the wall, the rope dipped over his head and hanged him, and he

was found in this situation. The Jury HERE lies the vile dust of the sinfullest wretch,

gave in their verdict--Died by the FijitaThat ever the Devil delayed to fetch : But the reader will grant it was needless he should

tion of God. When he saw him a coming as fast as he could.

A BRAVE tar, with a wooden leg, who was on board Admiral Parker's fleet in the

engagement with the Dutch, having the Diversity.

misfortune to have the other fhoi cif, as his

comrades were conveying him io the sur. EXTRACT FROM THE WILL OF COMMO.

geon, notwithstanding the poignancy of his

agonies, (being a man of humour) he could DORE TRUXTON.

not suppress his joke, saying, " it was “ I direa that the elegant and valuable | high time for him 2o leave of play, akan

his last pin was bowled down." Silver Urn, given to me by the underwri. iers and merchants of Lloyd's CoffeeHouse, London, and the case containing it, together with the Gold Medal voted TERMS OF THE BALANCE, me by the Congress of the United States

FOR 1804. -the former in honor of conquering and

To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and Fifty making prize of the French national frig.

Cents, payable quarterly.
ate L'Isfurgent, of forty guns, and the
latter in honor of pursuing, attacking and

To those who receive them by mail, Two Dola
vanquishing the French national ship of lars, payable in advance.
war La Vengeance, of fifty-four guns To those who take their papers at the office, in
which services were performed with the bundles, or otherwise, a deduction from the city
United States frigate CONSTELLATION, of price will be made.
thirty-eight guns, under my command : A handsome Title Page and Table of Contents
Be transmitied by my executors, immedi will accompany the last number of the volume,
ately and without delay, after the demise

Advertisements inserted in a handsome and cos. of my wife, to the governor for the time

spicuous manner, in the Advertiser which accompa being, of my native state, New York, to

nies the Balance.
be the property of the state, and safely
kept with the public archives of the said

Ν Ο Τ Ε.
fate, or in such other public place, as the
governor aforesaid, may judge more prop The first and second Volumes of the Balance,
er and direct.

may be had on the following terms.
And it is further my desire, that all my First Volume-- unbound
offspring, &c. may at their requeft, at Second Volume,
convenient times, have free access to the

Both Volumes,

S 4 fight thereof. I requeit that these testimonials of the

If bound, the price of binding (either plain or el tranfaétions which produced them, may

egant) will be added.-- An unbound volume

sent to any post-ofce in the state for 52 cents postbe preserved, as memorials of two naval aćticns performed in the infancy of the

age; or to any post office in the union for 78 cents American navy, as much for the encouragement and imitation of those who suc. ceed the commanders of the present day, as to perpetuate my gratitude to those who

HARRY CROSWELL, favoured me with so honorable an evidence of their sense of the services I have

Warren-Street, Hudson. rendered my country:



If our gallant tars escaping,

Some should land upon our shoreThen instead of fiddles scraping,

Deep-ton'd instruments shall roar. Then with light beels, nimbly capering,

Ye shall skip till out of breath, And the cadence to this vapouring,

Shall be Holbein's Dance of Death.

To your threats of proud invadings,

While your movements ye prolong, Frenchmen ! Such our serenadings !

Such the Burden of our Song !
And in Chorus oft repeated,

Echo shall resound this strain :-
BRITAIN ON a Rock is seated-
Her's the Empire of the Main !"

$ 2 $ 2, 50

Lönes written on a Blant leaf of a History of the

French Revolution.



I HATE mock Freedom's frantic noise,
Her canting, philanthropic voice,
Those crocodile effusious !
P'raetis'd upon the Rights of Man,
By every Gallic Charlatan,

With magical delusions.



And the necromantice glare,
Deceit conceals a hidden snare,

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