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AGENTS FOR THE BALANCE. WHEN we reflect upon the honoura.

The following gentlemen are authorised to receive

subscriptions and payments for the Balance : ble character of the French usurper, and Obe Wireath.

that of !ome of his republican associates, State of New-York-City of New York, w we can apply the initial lines of a cele.

Coleman, editor of the Evening Post. Poughkeep. brated glee :

sie, N. Power, Printer. Kinderhook, D. Ludlow,

Post-Master. Albany, Daniel and Samuel Whi. When Bonaparte at court began

ting. Kingston, Mr J. C. Elmendorf. Osrego To wear long hanging sleeves,

Village, E. Dana, P. M. Union, Charles Store

Bath, D. Cameron Post-Master, and Samuel S.
He entertain'd three serving men,

Haight. Walton, Elias Butler. Batavia, Sand.
And all of them were thieves.

ford Hunt, Post.Master. Rhinebeck, A. Porter

PM. Whitestown, R. Leavenworth. Johnstown
A VERY pious gentleman, but rather

N. Brewster, P M Canandaigua, Norton & Rich.

ards. Schenectady, J. Shurtieff, P- M Geneva, worldly, who made it his constant prac Mr Samuel Colt, or the P. M. Troy, T. Collier, [The following is one of those simple ballads of the

tice to call up his family before day, in or. Printer. Herkimer, C. Woodruff, P. M Lan. ploughman of Ayrshire, which have been set to der that they might attend prayers, and be singburgh, Mr, Tracy, Printer. Marcellus, Eben

ezer Rice.

Utica, the P. M. Minden, J. Here such exquisite music by the genius of Pleyel. ready for their labours in good season :

kimer, P. M. Catskill, M Croswell, Printer. Coop. The reader, who recollects the attachment of a one morning having mustered his family erstown, Mr Griffen, P M. Salem, Mr. Dodd, Scotchnan, and the misfortunes of some of the

rather earlier than common, he commen Printer. Clinton, J Simonds, Post Master. Pone hereditary princes of Europe, will easily identify ced family duties by prayer, during which, pey, Daniel Wood, post-master. Shawungurk, C

Louw, post-master. Cazenovia, J. & E. S. Jack. him, whom the poet makes the Pre:en ler say had he returned thanks to the Lord that they

son, and the post-master. Aurelius, S. Crossett a right to the hills and vales of Scotland.] were brought to see the light of another post master. Cayuga, James Beamiss. Stillwater [Port Fudio.] day ; an old negro, standing by', cries out,

Levi Rumsey. Hamilton, E. Paine, post-master top, top, vass a bit, no day yet, maisa,

Ocquagah, George Harper, post-master. Sullivan. Irish air, Captain O’Kain."

E. Caulking, post-master. Walkill, the post-mascartain-no day yer." The small birds rejoice on the green leaves returning,

TIIE wonderful propensity of the Eu. Connecticut -New-Haven, Elias Beers. Hart. The murmuring streamlet winds clear thro' the vale ; ropeans, to rob the Americans of the fame ford, H. & G. Printers. Danbury, Ebenezer R

White, P. M. ot having accomplished any thing great or The primroses blow in the dew of the morning,

Sharon, G. King, jun: P. M.

New London, Mr. Green, Printer. Farmington And wild scatter'd cowslips bedeck the green dale. glorious, puts us in mind of the follow

S. Richards, P. M. Norwich, Mr. Hubbard ing genuine anecdote : An Irish officer, Printer. But what can give pleasure, or what can seem fair upon seeing a beautiful picture sketched When the lingering moments are 'n uniber'd with upon a wall in America, exclaimed, “ By Pennsylvania. -Wilkesbarre, Thomas Welles care? J--s, it is a fine painting—but it was nev

Wyalusing, Ezekiel Hyde. Williarısport, s. £.

Grier, P. M. Nor birds sweetly singing, nor flowers gaily spring. er done in America." “Oh fir," says ing,

his friend, “ dont you see it is on a solid Georgia. Savannah, Seymour & Woolhopter Can sooth the sad bosom of joyless despair.

wall, and therefore must have been done Printers. Augusta, Alexander Grant.

in this country ?" " Ah," replies he," by The deed that I dar'd could it merit their malice J-s, I see that plain enough, but I only

Massachusetts. Boston, Mr. Hastings, P. M A King and a father to place on his throne, meant that ihe man who did it was never

Plymouth, William Goodwin. Nantucket, w

Coffin. P. M. His right are these hills, and his right are these

Worcester, 1. Thomas, jun. Prin. in America."

Salem, T. C. Cushing, J. Dabrey. Leicester vallies,

the P. M. Williamstown, H. F. Penfield, WilWhere wild beasts find shelter, though I can find

liams' College. Stockbridge,

H. Jones, P. M. none !

TERMS OF THE BALANCE, Lanesborough, M. Welles, P. M. Pittsfield, Ash-
FOR 1804.

bel Strong Greentieid, Mr. Denio, Printer But 'tis not my sufferings, thus wretched forlorn, To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and Fifty

Northampton, S. Butler, P.M. Randolph, W My brave gallant friends 'tis your rain I mourn,

P. Whiting, P. M. Great Barrington, M. Hop Cents, payable quarterly.

kins, P. M. Augusta, Peter Edes, Printer Your faith prov'd so loyal in hot bloody trial,

To those who receive them by mail, Two Dol. Alas! can I make it no better return ! ar3, payable in advance.

Nerv.Jersey. Trenton, Sherman and Mershon To those who take their papers at the office, in

Printers. bundles, or otherwise, a deduction from the city

New-Hampshire.--Hanover, the P. M. SatisFROM THE FARMER'S MUSEUM. price will be made.

bury, Thonkis Thompson. Keene, John G. Bond A handsome Title Page and Table of Contents P.M. Walpole, G. Huntington, P. M.

will accompany the last number of the volume.
Advertisements inserted in a handsome and con.

Vermont. -Burlington, Gecrge Robison. Sc. spicuous manner, in the Advertiser which acoonpa

Albans, G. W. Keyes. Middlebury, Huntington

and Fitch, Printers. Shaftsbury, Ebenezer Nile Jack, at a public Inr, of late,

nies the Balance. ,

post-master. Royalton, Jacob Smith. Richmond In New-York deniocratic state,

Heman Spafford.


Providence, R. 1. Mr Wheeler, Printer. And taking them for prints of pills,

The first and second Volumes of the Balance, Began to read; but soon espi'd

may be had on the following terms.The term of " GENUINE" appli'd

First Volume--unbound

S2 lle turn'd away and soundly swore

Second Volume,

$ 2, 50 " He'd read such Doctor's bills no more ;

Both Volumes,

S 4

HARRY CROSWELL, For when with medicine he saw

If bound, the price of binding (either plain or el« This term, su common in a flaw,

Warren-Street, Hudson. egant) will be added.—An unbound volume may be " He always should expect to find sent to any post-office in the state for 52 cents post.

PRINTING IN GENERAL IS EXECUTED "• 'Tis something of a KILLING KIND." age ; or to any post office in the union for 78 cents





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-when the loss of lite, of liberiy, or of the maxim of Voltaire ought to be im. property, is the consequence—then poor prefled on the heart of every American. We

truth will be abandoned the timid and Hither the products of your closet-labors bring,

ought to " begin with infants in their craEnrich our columns, and instruct mankind.

irresolute will fly her standard ; and with dle," and teach them to “ ftate facts, speak

the few faithful friends who cling to her in truth, and die martyrs." This should be FOR THE BALANCE.

adversity, she will becume an outlaw and the standing motto of all our political a vagrant.

books and newspapers. It Ihould be

written in letters of gold and fixed up “ State facts, speak truth, and die marE ought to state faĉts, tyrs.”—Ard is one the certain consequence

in every school, academy or college. speak truth, and die martyrs," says Vol. of the other ? Truly, I hope not. Mis

We should be bound to adhere to it, by taire. The sentiment is a good one ; but erable indeed, would be the fituation of

all the ties of honor, honesty and patriotI fear there are very few who would wil.

the world, were the forfeiture of life al. ||ism. We should spurn at the coward who lingly reduce the theory to practice. There ways to follow the promulgation of truth.

would not vow to maintain it. Far springs up in the world, now and then, The individual good to be derived from

berter, far more honorable would it be to a genius who has resolution enough to

the one, would be an insufficient induce. “ die inartyrs," than to give up the sacred, fate facts and speak truth, even at the haz.

ment to risque the other.

These extreme

che invaluable privilege of stating tacts ard of his life ; but these instances are excases perhaps may never happen. But it

and Ipeaking tremely rare. Junius wrote with bold. is uncertain to what lengths a war against

TRUTH. ness, and even with infolence ; but he was

truth may be carried. If the rulers of a anonymous and unknown. Had he been

people become so corrupr, that they are otherwise, he might have written very dif. compelled to check the progress of truth,

Seletted, ferently. Voltaire himselt wrote with

it must be expected that they will make great freedoin ; and though the frequent use of the means most likely to effect difficulties into which his writings brought

FROM THE EVENING POSI. their purpose. It fines and imprisonment him, did not seem to depress his spirits, or are found insufficient, it must be expected

TWO days since we informed our reacurb the licentiouinels of his pen, itill it that more severe punishments will be re

ders that the Legislature of Pennsylvania is well known, that Voltaire was not re sorted to : And it may undoubtedly be

had determined to impeach Edward Shipmarkable for resolution and fortitude. contended, that death may be inflicted with

pen, Jasper Yeats, and Thomas Smith, Impudent and insolent writers have ap as much right and justice as any other pen.

three of the Judges of the Supreme Court peared in every age and in every country : alty. Indeed, if the promulgation of

of that state, tor certain proceedings against But impudence is not courage, nor info. truth and fact were declared a crime,

Thomas Pallmore for a contempt. Judge lence fortitude : Neither are impudent al who could set bonnds to its criminality ?

Brackenridge it was observed was not sertions, always facts, nor insolent lan Other crimes are punished according to

included in the prosecution although he their magnitude. If, then, truth be a

was on the Bench with the other Judges, The cause of truth has had many warm crime, the “ the greater the truth," the

and concurred in the judgment pronouncand able advocates, but has seldom found greater its criminality.

ed. The reasons for this distinction were defenders who were willing to lay down Since, then, we know not what may obvious to those who have seen how often - their lives in its support.-Thousands may il happen. Since we know not how foon

the present ruling party have declared the delight in ftating facts and speaking truth; truth may be pronounced a crime. Since | lame act extremely wicked and oppressive but, to die martyrs_" there's the rub."

we know not but the time may come when when committed by a federalift, but al. When it becomes dangerous to state facts that crime will be punished with deaih“ | together innocent, it not praise worthy,

guage, truth.



when done by a republican, more especi. , afterwards in ftating what is not to be found resentatives yesterday, and which no doub: ally if he should happen to be a genuine one. in the letter. They say it " evinces a nig.

will much excite the public attention. Hence the Legislature of Pennsylvania leat of his duty :” now this is utterly unthought it perfectly just to inftimie an im. true.

Philadelphia, March 22d, 1804.

So that they reject what is aimit. peachment against three Judges, and ornit red, and then instantly fabricate what is

To the Honorable the Speaker of the House of Rep.

resentatives of Pennsylvania. ihe fourth, for a proceeding in which they not admitted, and proceed to act upon this all united, and it it constituted an impeach. fictitious evidence. But further." it does able offence was as completely so in the not appear to them from the testimony of

I have seen a report of the honorable the whole as in any part of the Court. Judge any witness examined in the cale of Parl

House of Representatives, on the comBrackenridge, fully sensible of this, with more, against the other judges of the Su.

plaint of Thomas Passmore against all the à degree of spirit and sense, that do him preme Court, that Juage Brackenridge

preme Court, that Juage Brackenridge Judges of the Supreme Court of this great credit revolis at the idea of his breth was on the bench at the vme the sentence

tare, myself excepted, for a judgment on ren being punithed for conduct in which was pronounced.” And pray of what im.

an attachment against the said Paffmore on they had no greater share than himself, for portance is it whether this' fact appears

an alledged contempt of the administration conduct wbich subjećied him equally with || Irom the examination of third persons, or

not justice, and which report your honora. them to the same relponsibility. He there. from the acknowledgment of the party

ble house has adopted and proceeded to fore desires to partake in their fate, and himselt ? This however is not all : here it

act upon. I was not upon the bench when that his name n.ay for that purpose be ad. is that we perceive one of those coníum

be rocion was made for a rule to shew ded" to the list of the impeached officers.' mate displays of deep laboured fineste

caule in this case why an attachment thuld The following letter from him to the Le. wbich leaves the mind in doubt whether

not illue, the morion having been made on giilature on this subject, which was refer- | moft to admire the ingenuity of the device

the last day of September term, 1802, red to a sclect committee, and their repori or to despise the depraviiy from which it

when I had left the nity on account of the upon it, will give our readers a full view (prings. Why this affectation about testi

yellow fever which had begun to prevail, of this transaction. The committee, con. mony? for no purpose but to deceive.

and the motion having been heard before scious of the glaring inconsistency of not having included Judge Brackenridge with

The truth is, that the perfecuting junio the Judges refiting in the city or neari, who planned the destruction of other judg

od who met on chat day for ihe purpose the other officers--conscious of the mo. es, intended that Mr. Brackenridge in uld

of hearing tot ons only, nor was I on the tives which occasioned this omision---1117 continue unhuri ---Hence it is that his

hench when ilie arguments on ihe tads of willing to proclaim their own baleness name was cautions withheld during the

che case and the law, took place, and the determine to refuse Mr. Brackenridge's li investigation of Pasimore's complaint. I

rule for the attachment was made absolute, request, and by an effort of uncommon im. was so arranged that nothing Thould be

having returned from a {pecial court at the

of pudence to glofs over their own injustice. testified against hiin, althongh it was well

coupiv ol Northumberland by the They pretended that Mr. Brackenridge's known whatever applied to the other Judg.

Carlisle, the place of my residence, and " acknowledgment of concurring in the es did fo to him. By this secret inove.

but a few days intervening, so that I did judgment pronounced against Thomas ment behind the curtain it was meant 10

not take my place on the bench unuillome Palmore, is too equivocal and ambiguous | (creen Judge Brackenridge, and fhould

days after the beginning of the term, but upon which to predicare an accusation of a they alierwards be accused of partiality,

I was prelent on the third and last hearing high misdemeanor in office.” Was there here was the answer ready prepared for use

of the cafe when fome additional evidence ever a more pitiful attempt made by men -- there was no teftimony against him.

was given and observations made; the pie. to evade what they dared not meet ? Was The manly and independent conduct of

fum plion may have been that I did not there ever a more flagrant attempt to im. Mr. Brackenridge has disturbed this

take a part, and doubtlel's I might have ex. pose upon a public body, in the face of a Icheme ; ftill they are reduced to the ne.

cused my left; but I cannot say that I did writteu paper too expliçit to be misunder. celliiy of resorting to the original plan of

not take a part, I gave the case all the ftood, too plain to be liable to doubt or availing themselves of their own iniquity

confideration I could at the time, and three misconftruétion? Wnat are Mir. Bracken. to juftity their own injustice. But ihere

fourths of the court who had beard al!, ridge's own words ? " The presumption may have been that I did not take a part,

are other movies of geuing rid of Judges declared themselves tully fatisfied, I saw in Pennsylvania than by 4 death, religna.

no realog to warrant a' diffent, but conand doubileis I might reasonably have ex. tion' or impeachment. Mr. Bracken.

curred : I cannot therefore distinguish my culed myself, but I cannot say that I did ridge's letter is conrued into an inful

case in law from that of the or her Judges, not tale a part, I gave ihe cale all the con. to the House, by infinuating that they are

and in honor I would not : I am far from sideration I could at the time, and three actuated by party motives." Truth is of avoiding or courting a prosecution, in fourths of the court who had hcard all, de. ten the severest infult-it goads because it

am unwilling to incur the imputation of claring themelves fully satisfied, I saw na cannot be denied; no wonder then that the screening myself when in Atrićine's equal. reason to warrant a diffent, but concurr. committee " fecl indignant" at the above | ly liable, but I think it absolutely neceflaed, I cannot therefore diftinguisk my case | insinuation ; no wonder that their wrath

ry for the eredit of the republican adminin law from that of the other Fudges, and is so far provoked as to declare that a man

istration that I should not be diflinguished; in honor I would not.It must require | who is bold enough to take furch liberties,

as there can be no fronger evidence than pretty acute powers, far beyond what we " is not capable of chícharging the func.

a man's own acknowledgeinent,--the lone have any conception of, to point out the tions of a judge ;' no wonder that they

will find no difficulty in a refolutcon to expressions in this passage which are "e. should reíolve upon so his removal from of.

add my name to the lid of impeached otquivocal and ambiguous."--This Com. fice."-Take this affair all in all, and we

ficers. mittee must all of a sudden have grown | really think it presents a case of as much

With the highest respect for the honorvery concientious. A man's voluntary l profligacy as has yet been recorded in the

able house, and you their speaker, and positive admissions against himselt, annals of wild, infuriate democracy,

I am Sir, made with the express view that they should

Your moft obedient be so uled, is not evidence that will satisty

Lancafler, March 24th 1804.

Humble servant, this delicate, this fcrupulous Committee ! The following is a copy of judge Brack.

(Signed) Yet they have no difficulty, immediately enridge's letter, read in the House of Rep.


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The committee to whom was referred the

COLUMBIA COUNTY ELECTION. letter signed H. H. Brackenridge, ad. dressed io che honorable Simon Snyder, STATEMENT OF VOTES FOR GOVERNOR, LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, MEMBER OF Speaker ofthe House of Representatives.

CONGRESS, SENATORS AND MEMBERS OF ASSEMBLY. REPORT, That they have had the letter referred to them under confideration, and it appears, from the deposition of Collinson Read, Eg. that it is from Hugh Henry Brackenridge, Esq. one of the Judges of the Supreme Court of this commonwealth,-a copy of which deposition is hereto annexed.

The committee, after mature delibera. tion, are of opinion, that the name of Mr.

Aaron Burr. Brackenridge cannot, with propriety, be added to the list of impeached officers, in

M. Lewis. asmuch as his acknowledgment, of concurring in the judgment pronounced a.

0. Phelps. gainit Thomas Paftmore, is too equivocal and ambiguous upon which to predicate

J. Broome. an accufation of a high misdemeanor in of. fice ; and moreover, it does not appear,

P. Van Ness from the testimony of any of the witnesses examined in the case ul Pallmore against the other Judges of the Supreme Court,

J. Hathorn. that Judge Brackenridge was on the bench

Stephen at the time the sentence was pronounced.

Hogeboom. The letter, however, evinces a neglect of his dury, by frequently deserting his seat

S. Brewster, on the bench, which ought not to pals un. noticed by the legislature : but wbat is

Henry W.

Livingston. more extraordinary and the committee feel indignant at the idea) it contains eri.

Edward P. dence of a premeditated insult to the

Livingston. Hufe, by insinuating, in a manner neith.

P. Sylveftes. er to be mistaken nor palliated, that the House was actuated, in their proceedings

William W. again it the other Judges, by party motives;

Van Ness. such unfounded and unwarrantable infinu.

Moncriet ations and more especially by a citizen to

Livington whom a trust of administering the law is confided) must naturally tend to gene

J. Warner. rate fufpicion amongil our constituents that

Peter 1. the laws are the offspring of corruption or

Vosburgh, caprice, and not framed by the independent and unbiafied will of their Representa

J. King. tives ; whereby the confidence of the peo

co ple in their Government might be impair

Samuel ed, and the peace and harmony of the citi.

Ten Broeck zens destroyed.

Benjamin Though the committee are of the opin.

Birdtall. ion, that there is not sufficient evidence to support an impeachment against him, they We feel a pleasure in announcing to our readers the result of the election in this believe nevertheless, that he is not a prop county. Besides giving the Burr ticket a respectable majority, we have carried our er person to discharge the important func federal assembly ticket, by a majority unprecedented in this county. Last year the tions of a Judge, and that a reasonable democratic candidates for assembly succeeded by an average of go votes—This year cause exits for the constitutional interpo. the federal ticket prevails by an average of 296. sition of this House for his removal from office: they, therefore, fubmit the follow. By accounts from various parts of the state, it appears that there is but little proba. ing resolution

bility of the election of Mr. Burr. Without regarding vague rumours, we shall reg . Refolved, That a committee be appoint- ularly publish the result of the counties as we receive them. ed io draft an address to the Governor to

MAJORITIES. remove Hugh Henry Brackenridge, one of the Judges of the Supreme Court of this


128 Commonwealth froin office. G:cene,

50 Tne foregoing resolution was agreed to

New.York, by the Houle of Representatives--- Ycus 54 || Albany,

380 -Nays 24. Renifelaer,


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And why

geonitorial Department. and wrathful thoughts. These will but

canker and corrode the mind, and dispose

it to the worst temper in the world, viz. To aid the cause of virtue and religion. that of fixed malice and revenge. Aoger

may steal into the heart of a wise man, but EXTRACT.

it refts only in the bofom of fools. Make all the most candid allowances for the ot.

fender. Consider his natural temper, ON THE ART OF THINKING. agricultural.

Turn your anger into pity. Repeat i Cor.

xiii. Think of the patience and meek. (CONTINUED.)

ness of Christ, and the petition in the EXTRACT.

I. SOME thoughts ought to be imme. Lord's Prayer; and how much you ftand

diately banished as soon as they have in need of forgivness yourself, both from FROM THE TIMES,

found entrance.-And if we are ofien God and man; how fruitless, how foolish

troubled with them, the latest way will be is indulged resentment; how tormenting Messrs. PRINTERS,

to keep a good guard on the avenues of to yourself ? You have too much good natthe mind by which they enter, and avoid ure willingly to give others so much tor. those occasions which commonly excite ment; and why should you give it your.

them. For sometimes it is much easier to feit? You are commanded to love your to the Monthly Review, for 1800, I saw the following receipt for destroying Ver

prevent a bad thought entering the mind, neighbour as yourself, but not forbidden min which infest plants ; which, if you

ihan to get rid of it when it is entered. to love yourself as much.

More particularly, will please to publish, it may be useful to

should you do yourself that injury, which gardeners.

1. Watch against all fretful and discon- | your enemy would be glad to do you ? tented thoughts which do but chate and

But, above all, be sure to fet a guard on
Yours, &c.

T. S.
corrode the nind to no purpose. To


whilst the fretful mood is • Take of black Soap, two pounds and harbour these is to do yourself more inju. I upon you. The least spark may break a hall--flower of Sulphur, two pounds and ry than is in the power of your greatest out into a conflagration, when cherished a hall-Mushrooms of any kind, two

enery to do you. It is equally a chris. || by a resentive heart, and tanned by the pounds-Water, sixteen gallons ; divide cian's interest and duty to learn, in what.

wind of an angry breath. Aggravating exihe water into two equal parts, put one ever state he is, there with to be content.

preslions, at such a time, are like oil thrown halt in a barrel with the soap and mulh 2. Harbour not too anxious and appre.

upon flames, which always makes them rooms after having bruised them a little, the hensive thoughts. By giving way to tor.

rage the more. Especially, other half of the water is to be boiled in a menting fears, suspicions of some ap.

4. Banish all malignant and revengeful caldron, with the fulphur enclosed in a proaching danger or troublesome e

thoughts. A spirit of revenge is the very bag, and fixed to the bottom of the caldron

vent, we not only anticipate but dous | Spirit of the devil, than which nothing by a stone, or any other weight ; during

ear : and undergo much makes a man more like him; and nothing the ebullition of about twenty minutes, more from the apprehension of it before it

can be more opposite to the temper which the bag of sulphur muft be stired about

comes, than from the whole weight of it christianity was designed to promote. It with a ftick, the better to impregnate the when present. This is a great, but com

your revenge be not satisfied, it will give water ; by augmenting the ingredients, mon weakness; which a man should en.

you torment now; if it be, it will give you the effects will be more sensible :--The wa.

deavour to arm himself against by such greater hereafter. None is a greater telf. ter that has been thus boiled, must chen be kind of reflections as these ;-" Are not

tormentor than a inalicious and revengeful poured into the barrel and daily ftirred all these events under the certain direction

man, who turns the poison of his own with a flick, until it a quires the highest of a wise providence ? If they befal me,

temper upon himsell. degree of rankness; care being always ca. they are then that share of suffering wbich

Drive from the mind all filly, trifling, ken to stop up the barrel after the water has God hath appointed me ; and which he

and unreasonable thoughts; which iome. been ftirred.

times get into it we know not how, and : This composition is to be {prinkled I expects I should bear as a chi istian. How This composition is to be {prinkled | otten hath my timorous heart magnified and hold it in empty, idle amusements,

seize and possess it betore we are aware ; or injected on the plants intected; and, it

former trials? which I found to be less in will at the first injection, destroy the greatreality that they appeared upon their ap.

that yield niether pleasure nor profit, and er number of the infekts, but will require proach. And perhaps the formidable al.

manner of account in the frequent repetitions to kill those who live

world; only conlume time, and prevent a peat they put on, is only a Itratagem of the under ground, especially the Ants ; to ex. great enemy of my best interells, de Ggned on

better employment of the mind. And interminate them, from two to eight pints of

deed there is little difference whether liquor will be necessary, according to the purpose to divert me from some point of

we spend the time in fleep, or in these duty, or to draw me into some sin to avoid extent of their nests.

Two ounces of
them. However, why should I torment

waking dreams. Nay, if the doughts which Nux Vomica added to the above compo. myself to no purpose ? The pain and afflic.

thus insensibly steal upon you be not altosition, and boiled together with the flour tion the dreaded evil will give me when it gether absurd and whimsical

, yet if they of sulphur, will render the Recipe fill comes, is of God's fending; the pain I

be impertinent and unleasonable, they more effectual, especially when Ants are

feel in the apprehension of it before it ought to be dismissed, because they keep to be destroyed."

out better company.
comes, is of my own procuring. Where.
by I often make my sufferings more than

double ; for this overplus of them, which
THE spirits, when exhausted, have I bring upon my feit, is often greater than
scarcely the force to be impatient; but that measure of them which the hand of
they must be diligently watched, that they providence immediately brings upon me.”

A proper assurance and competent fordo not become peutish. [Port Folio.]

3. Dismiss as soon as may be, ail angry

tune are essential to liberty.

[Port Folio.]

turn to no

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