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moveably fixed, he left the shop, observ or and the benefit of the evasions and con Youridle threat of demanding the pun. ing surlily, that he would neither take the tradictions which you have attempted. By “ishment of said Jacklon from the gov. picture nor pay for the painting.
those contradi&tions you have endeavoured ernment” I laugh to scorn, and consigo to
to invalidate the disinterested oath of a man, its merited contempt. Thus, having the picture left upon my who, in the relations of private character, It is not in this country that a citizen bands, I have bung it up in my fhop, I would deem himself degraded by a compa can' be punished for obeying the laws by! where the curious may be gratified with a rison with the Marquis de Cala Yrujo. | disclosing the designs of a foreign minifter view of it. And being a little acquainted personal worih, and public service, from
A man, Sir, who holds testimonials of --Nor is it within the controul of any i with engraving as well as painting, I have
government to prevent a citizen of ibe U. different chief magistrates of his nation, nited States from repelling such a charge as Mr. Editor, taken off a copy, which you which will obtain equal confi leration with you have brought against me~nor of giv. may, it you please, place at the head of your boasted nobility, for they are certains ing his retutation of the calumny through this essay. And to decide on the merit of || ly quite as honorable, and even of more the same medium, with that you have cho.
. sen for its promulgation, a public newspa. the work, let fpetators and readers, point || ancient date than the title you bear.
You doubtless presumed that you
bad out the original, if they can.
per ; could any other doctrine prevail, our only to contradift" the Editor of a news. citizens would indeed become the misera. PETER PALLET.
paper, whose sheets" (notwithstanding | ble valsels of those“ diftinguished laves," you had selected them to diffuse your elis. about whom you have prated. cidations !) are scarcely. to be seen a.
W. JACKSON. “ cross the waters of the Schuylkill and Philadelphia, 08. 9, 1804. Political.
" the Delaware, who is without a place
"! al influence," effeétually to diffipate all ored by General Washington, I have se. FROM THE POLITICAL REGISTER. that he had stated under the obligations of
léated the two, which are lubjoined, on his oath. In this presumption, however,
account of their dates, and the subjeas to To the MARQUIS DE CASA YRUJO. you have only betrayed " a wicked heart which they relate. SIR,
and a miserable head.".
Where we are
The first was received on the expiration TO your acknowledged attempt to cor.
both known, it is not, I hope, an undue al of my military service, which, at the age rupt my fidelity as a citizen, by engaging sumption to suppose that I should obtain of twenty tour, had embraced the period my services to support the reasonings of a
equal credence with Mr. Yrujo, abstract of the American War. foreign minister, you have dared to add ed from the sanctions of my oath,
The second was received when I was the attrocity of impeaching the truth of my On the present occasion your malignity leaving the family of General Washington, declaration, which had been made under has forced me to a course of proceeding, Il (then President of the United States) to en. the sacred obligations of an oath, in the vindication of my truth, of which,
ter on the practice of ihe law. In the nature of your employment, and under all the political intolerance" you
It was my pride and my happiness to the paucity of your means, you might have have mentioned, I had heretofore fcorned
preserve the friendfhip of that exalted man found an excuse, as well as a motive, for to avail myself. By the nature of your in
to the clofe of his illustrious life. the former part of your conduet ; in the famous imputation, I am compelled, for
Princeton, Nov. 1, 1783..
DEAR SIR, mortification of ycur failure only, cap e.
the information of those to whoin I may ven the shadow of a cause be traced for be unknown, to exhibit such documents as,
Your letter reached me yesterday, and informed
me of your intention to embark next week for this last departure from all that is honora. || in connexion with the facts I:bave fated, Europe. ble, juft, and true. may establish my claims to beliet against the Wishing, from the esteem I entertain for your
character, to render you every service in my power, The guarantee of the nation will protect contradictions, with which you have un
I could not avoid troubling you with the two inclosed your person ; but, as that guarantee can. blushingly dared to attack me.
leiters-though your acquaintance in France made not, in this country, be extended, by any When my fellow citizens of the United
it almost unnecessary. conftru&tion, to invest a foreign minister
You will please to accept my thanks for your okStates, and the people of other countries,
liging offer-and my wishes for your safe, pleasant with the privilege of falsely charging a cit Thall have examined these vouchers of and prosperous voyage. izen of the United States with perjury, and character, the publication of which has
With great esteem, of promulgating that charge through the
I am, Dear Sir, been this extorted from me ; when they
Your most obedient servant, medium ot a newspaper, neither your of have relected that on the part of Major
Go. WASHINGTON. fice, nor all the sanctions of diplomacy Jackson there could not have exifted a Major Fackson. Thall restrain my refutation of the deliber. single motive for mistatement or departure ate fa Mood, nor prevent the refutation be from truth in Iraming his deposition; when
Philadelpbia, December 26tb, 1791. ing made through the same channel.
DEAR SIR, they shall likewise have reflected ihat on In your belief that'' political intoler. ibe pari of the Marquis de Casa Yrujo, ev,
At the same time that I acknowledge the receipt !
of your letier, notifying me of your intention to ance” had prepared me to receive with ery motive arising out of mortification, ev.
enter upon a professional pursuit-ard, during the less reluctance" the communication of
ery wish to avert the consequences of his ensuing term propose yourself for adopittance as a your proposals, you may have exhibited a unsuccessful attempt, were combined in
Practniorer of law in the Supreme court of be correct view of your own mind, however the most forcible degree, to prompt his
State of Pennsylvania, I beg you to be persuaded
ihat my best wishes will accompany you in that is grossly you were deceived in the analogy perversion of the truth; when there re
in any other walk into which your inierest or inciiwhich it suggested.
fults are dispassionately considered, there natiro may lead you. The circumftances of that communica. will remain but one opinion on the lurjeet.
That your determination is the result of the best
view you have of your circoristances and expec?a. tion were faithfully and corre&tły detailed Yes, Sir, I even persuade myself that
tions, I take for granted, and therefore shalt say in my deposition, and, on a careful review your own nation, ibns informed, wif}
pro nothing, which might embarrass the decision ; tur of that fatement, I folemnty assert that cv nounce that you have proftrated the digni with plea are equal to the justice of it shall deck.se
to you, that your deportment has b-en rep. ery part of the deposition is true. I ty ot your office, and violated moral obli.
ted by principles of integrity and honor, and.':all therefore leave you to enjoy the hon. gation.
the du ies of your station bave been executed its
ability and I embrace the occason your address of our country, among whom I muy here too late, how miserably, in that nation, has afforded me, to thank you for all your attentions, and for the services which you have rendered
be permitied to introduce the name of such ideas hare been disappointed in the me since you have been a member of my family,
General Pinckney, undies whole co nmand, i experiment ; and, pauling on this event Let your departure from it be made perfecily con and in whose regimen: I served as a Sub let them seriously rife, that I ke meal. venient to yourself--and believe me to be with sin.
altern and Captain in the first years of the ures will probably produce like fatal miscere esteem and regard Dear Sir,
revolution-war. It was then my pride to fortunes, and finally termina'e in a like Your affectionate and obliged servant, emulate the noble example, as it has been unhappy illue. The world has long since
Go. WASHINGTON. my happiness, for almost thirty years, to been taught, that despotism is the rank Major Jackson.
preserve the esteem and affection of this dif weed which springs from the rich foil of tinguished Statesman and Soldier.
anarchy." The following leter was addressed to me by General Lincoln, when I resigned
No impartial, no honeft man can for a
moment believe that a character thus ac. the office of assistant Secretary a: WarAnd it is my boast, as it has been my bapl quired and maintained, could have been pipels,to have enjoyed for twenty-fix years of a molt contemptible communication, in
departed from by the smallest mistatement the constant esteem and affe&tion of this gala | which the person inaking the representation Jant Soldier, this most amiable, and most
had not even the shadow of an interest for respectable man. Princeton, Oct. 30, 1783.
perverting the truih. I was this morning honored, my dear friend, with
Enough I truft has now been flated to rethe receipt of your letter of this date, purporting your
pel the scandalous aspersion. wish to resign the office of assistant Secretary at More would be unnecessary, and thus War.
Editor's Closet. While my own ease and convenience, in a tone
much was required to vindicate the integ. loul and explicit, caution me against complying with rity of an honest fame.
I suppose that the verdict obtained against my your request, the more silent, but persuasive voice
W. JACKSON." of friendship and justice prevail, and tell me, that
friend TRACY, by Foot, is to serve as a kind of I must sacrifice the former, to your interest and hap.
wbite.wasb, by which our council of appointment piness, and that I must however reluctantly, as your future prospects in life are involved in the measure, Extract from Gov. Trumbull's Speech.
may deemn the said Foot so completely purified, that they will be justified in keeping him in office.
But accept your resignation. Permit me, my Dear Sir, before I take leave of
" In the course of the present year,
let it be remembered, that this verdict does not exyou, to return you my warmest thanks for your mer. itorious services in the field, as my aid de camp, as we are arrived at the result of the French
honerate him from the charges which I have rewell as for those you have rendered as my assistant
peatedly brought against him, and that until these revolution--a result, such as many wise in the war ofice. These services, I have the pleas.
charges are refuted or contradicted, the district com. politicians and enlightened civilians have ure to assure you, have been seen, also, acknowl. edged and approved by your country--besides I have long since predicted. After twelve years
pomed of the respectable counties of Rensselaer and
Columbia, tabours under the disgrace of having, for enjoyed real satisfaction in your private friendship. ardent pursuit of liberty and republicanism your faithfulness and integrity, have hourly increas. after destroying their existing form of
its public attorney, a man who has been proved ed my affection and es:eem for you. Adieu my dear
guilty of a shameful and direct neglect of duty, and friend, that the best of Heaven's blessings may engovernment, with its royal head; alter fram.
of a crime which renders him unfit for the scciety of circle you, that your path in life may be smoosh and ing and presenting to the people a varie.
the honest or the honorable. I do not say this wanprosperous, your course through it easy and happy, ty of new constitutions, for the security of and that you may iinally smile, in unceasing bliss, their republican government and equal
tonly to injure the feelings of Foot. I say it that our is the prayer of your affectionate friend. B. LINCOLN.
conncil of appciotment should not forget who holds rights, all which have given place to eich
the office of district attorney in this district. Major Jackson.
other in rapid succession, without the wilh.
If the Democrats' say sa could make Mr. Jeffer. The following is one of leveral letters
son a Christian, he would long ago have been one which were written by Mr. Jefferson to expense of blood and treasure, a Monar. introduce me to the American Ministers in
of the greatest in our country. But, for us, somechy is again reloried to by that nation, with a stronger arm, and more despolic
thing more than this is required- We do not de. Europe-Not having visited Spain this lei
pend altogether on the mere naked word of demo, ter was not delivered to its address. Ic power, than the one which had been ov. was transmitted to Mr. Jefferson, and re.
We can judge better from the ACTIONS of erturned. Could it be possible that an.
men, than from their words. We say nothing of turned by him to me, since he has been other letion of caution and prudence in
the infidelity of a certain great man, but give oue President of the U.S. revolutionary pursuiis was neceíTary, for
readers the following statement, and leave them to Pbiladelphia, June 1, 1793. the admonition of this or any other coun.
draw their own conclusions : Dear Sir,
try, the people might look to this recent The bearer hereof is Major Jackson, formerly of result in France, and learn wisdom from
“ Mr. Jefferson went to Washington to the army, and af:erwards of the President's family. Supposing it possible he may see you at Madrid, I the awful experience and misfortunes of
attend the last rebon ot Congress on SUN. with pleasure make him krown to you, as a gentle. that geat and powerful nation.
DAY. Mr. Jefferson set out on his jourman of information talents and worth. He merits
ney from Waibing.nr., at the close of the well any attention you can shew him, and I also will
" Should any well intentioned individ
lefiis on SUND.: V. ir. Jafrerion on be thankful for then, should he, from the circum- | vals in our country,endeavwurto satisfytheir
the 13th of Muy in?, rctured again to stances of the times, need your oficial interferences, mind with an idea, that similar measures I am sure that, as one among our best citizens, he
Walning:on on SUNDAY. Mr. Jeffure will have the benefit of them. I am with sincere may be better managed here than in France;
son is announced in the last National Iv. and constant attachment, Dear Sir,
or that a well informed peopie engaged in telligencer we have received as having ar. Your afectionare friend, like pursuits, may fay, 'wiili rsgard in their
rivet at Waihinton the gol ult. which TH: JEFFERSON,
reforms, “ Thus far will we go, and no Mr. Short, Minister Resident of the
was SNUDAY." (Repertory.] U.S of America at the Hague and
farther; and here thall the tempefluous one of their commissioners Pleni
billows of revolution be stayed ;” –let such One of Duare's rews paper carriers, who was potentiaries now at Madrid.
perions recollect, that in Francs, and a. lately detected instealing larg: buzzles of ihe Aurorii, Were it necessary to multiply these mong their enlightened men, the same
has been sen•cnced to one year's impi.onment, aid proofs, they could be drawn from ny cor
to pay the amount of sco's stole. It appears he ha ideas prevailed at their first ouiset; and been in the habit of scking thein 2: 13 cos | T respondeace with the most respectable men let such persons also consider, before it is hundred, to tobacconists, & .
sum. I could just as well have laid up in ll full of notions, as is common with our my chest to provide against fickness and Hudion belles, and others who looked any o her accidents—but, it is gone, and
and serious. Thele last I be. ibis half pint, I am determined, mail be lieve had serious intentions of curtesying, the lat which I shall buy of you for the but were too bashful! I assure you, Mr. present, it not for ever."-I told my re Printer, when some of them paffed, my er. formed neighbour tuat I was glad to hear pectations were on tip-toe-my poor old
he had taken such a resolution, and should worn-out" heart beat hard enough to Agricultural. have offered him some friendly advice knock a common man down--bui all in
some time before, had I not thought he vain-chey passed off the Hill without e.
would have resenied it. He obicrved, ven lo much as leaving a curtesy behindEXTRACT.
“ That that might have been the case, as and the poor Bachelor was left to mourn
but a little time before he really believed his unhappy fate! FROM THE PENN. CORRESPONDENT. it would soon have killed him had he dif.
I did not remain long on the Hill that continued drinking ; but since he had
evening. But the next, I again took my thought serioufly upon the business, and
usual liand. It was more pleasant and a. T has been fully proved by ex was resolved to adhere ftri&tiy to the above ll greeable than the evening previous. The perience, that the quantity and foundness resolution,"
lair fpe&tators soon began to flock on by of a crop of Indian Curn, much depends
I really wish, Mr. Editor, that some dozens (And were I such an accurate on the goodnels of the feed and as this
other grog-bruisers of our city, would fet Painier as your correspondent, Peter Pal. is the proper season of the year to provide
out with ihe same laudable resolution--it let, some of them should be drawn out in seed for the next spring's planting, I would
would be better for themselves, better for full length portraits, but I am not equal propose the following method :-Select a
their families, and better for the city gen. to the talk, and I very much regret it.) fufficient number, ot the large and best rip- || erally
Both young and old came tricked off is ened ears, from the best land ; strip off
A GROCER, the fineit ítyle, and all seemed equally en.. some of the outside hufks, then pierce
gaged. Curtefie, yes, fir, Curtefie in the holes through the sterns, and with Atrong
greatest abundance did I receive. I fall cords or splints ftring them lix or eight
[peak very safe, and I have no doubt with. together, and run them on poles ; in this
in bounds, when I say, that fifty of the order they may be hung up in the garret
delicate young ladies of Hudson bent their or lott of some out building, until wanted
tender knees to a worn-out, dried up for use,
FOR THE BALANCE.
Old Bachelor," in the course of only one
evening last week. But all 10 no pure MR. PRINTER,
pole! The Bachelor, he hopes, has too
much senfe to be caught in bele showy monitorial.
Y communication, published cent, and respectable girl curtesy to him,
gull-traps ! Should be lee a good, ce.. in your paper of the 16th inst. I perceive he will faiibfully atiend the call-but To aid the cause of virtue and religion.
has made a considerable noile-much more when such light trafh as he has deigned to
than I had anticipated. It was not my FOR THE BALANCE,
mention, notice him, he is so blind that expectation that the produétion of " A
he cannot poflibiy see them! and can only Bachelor' would receive much attention
figh for the weakness of human na. MR. EDITOR, from the “ Fair Sex," as they have ever
ture.' preended the utmost abhorrence of thole
For the information of the Ladies, who INCE the publication of my let. delpiled, though useful members of soci.
visit the Hill at all times and sealons, and ter in your paper, I am happy to state, a ety. But, Mr. Editor, I have been dif
who are rather near fighed, he fiziesma reformation has been effected in one of my appointed. appointed. I find that Bachelors, tho
that the " came which he carries to keep sum customers. The day after your pa
(coffed at in private circles, are not so bad
himself from falling and beating his bra! per appeared this man was in my shop as
out, if he is lo lacky as to have any," is usual; fome one was reading the Balance, says Mifs Comely, goes an Old Bachelor,
nothing more than an umbrella and that and pointed the Grocer to his confidera. I wouldn'ı inarry him for all ihe money in christendoin."
his hair " which is as grey as a rat's, as
It seems rather strange tion. He accepted of the invitation, and
the saying is," has nothing but a few curls read the piece. Soon after he was again that this fame Lady should visit the Hill,
and a little powder on it" That's all." in my shop, but had a smaller boule ihan in a very damp evening, to curtesy 10 a. ulual. The first time he came I made no nother Bachelor, who was, by the bye,
I shall conclude by informing the La. enquiry of the cause of his bringing a
much older; and this too, within a few dies, who are in wani of a hufband, that I smaller bottle than he had commonly done
evenings after. I could, Sir, within the till oçcupy my old hand on the Hill, but the second time he caine I noticed
last week, have obtained-bat hold, I will ready to receive all favours worth nulis his bottle." Ah," said I, “ neighbour, il ftate what has actually taken place on the Hill.
A BACHELOR, you have got you a new bottle.”_ No, replied he, " It is not a netv one, I have Agreeably to my promise in your pa.
Turned of Thirty, had it some time--bui, fir, I am now re.
farion on the Hill, rear solved to turn over a new leaf--I hire A ROCK, and you may be assured I was long enough paid toc dear for my whi,"le. 101 very negligent in watching the motion A SILLY fop in company with lady I find, come io reckon it up, chai I have of the Fair Sex. Hundreds, I may truly F, and waouing his fervart, cried out spent as much as one hundred dollars los llas, pofled and reparied me in the eve " I'here is may birckhead ?" " Upon suin, within but a very inoni sime ; which irg. Some of them with their beads
your fhoulders," replied the lady.
per, I look
“ verbal advice given by the Yearly Mee'. I extract from a confidential letter intend. “ing of Ministers and Élders, in case the ed only for the eye of Friendship, but which
fhould continue in her difend,) recon I feel justified in quoting on this occasion. [To pamphlets, have lately been received in this “ nends the said Hannah Barnard to de
“ I am,” says she, “100 fully convinccity from London, which, to a considerable par
fall from travelling, or Speaking, as a " ed, by the evidence of experience, of tion of our readers, will, we presume, prove in. " minister of our religious Society ; but
" the prevailing temper of the ruling parteresting, particularly one entitled " A Narrative
" that she quietly return, by the fiiit con. ly in the society, that it is in vain 10 of the Proceedings in America, of the Seciery
" venient opportunity, to her own habitacalled Quakers, in the case ef HANNAN BAR
expe&i juflice, or impartiality, and there. 66 tion." YARD. With a brief review of the previous
“ fore utierly useless, and trifling, to at,
(" A TRUE COPY.") transactions in Great Britain and Ireland : in
“ tempt any further appeals among them,
" J. G. BEVAN, Clerk." tended as a sequel to an Appeal to th Society
“ This incontrovertable statement of real of Friends." We copy the following remarks The narrator remarks
“ fact I pen with regret, for their fakes; on this pamphlet from an English Review.
" From the foregoing document, it ap
“ but as to myself, I feel rather a releale Edit. Bal.)
“ from bonds, than any sensible present, pears that the leading article of accusa.
or apprehension of future loss, by their " tion was a disbeliet in the liieral declara
“ unfounded and unjust sulpension. HANNAH BARNARD is a very in stions in the Jewish history, where the
While, at the lame time, I feel myself, telligent and pious quaker, of the Siate of " Ifraelites are said to be commanded by
as much as ever, bound to the subfiance New York, where she had, for more than " the Almighty to make war upon other
“ of the original do&trines of the early twenty years, been in high esteem as a “ nations; and that two other articles
“ friends, and the eternal principles of the member of, and minister among the qua " were progressively added, to strengthen
Gospel of Peace; and, in the bonds of kers. She came to England in 1798, re " and support the original accusation, as
true Christian fellow hip, can hail ma. commended according to the proper forms " the ground was scarcely tenable with.
“ out some sublidiary aid, considering the of that people. In the character of a pub.
“ ny, among this degenerated Society, in
“ that unity which owes not its origin, lic speaker, she visited most, or all, the lo. “ uniforın abhorrence in which the Soci.
ftrength, or duration, to the bare leiter cieties of quakers in England and Ireland, “ ery had held even detensive war ; while
" of creeds, fyftems, or associations : and and even extended her labours, with great " the two additional charges are on sub
" therefore bids defiance to every attack accepłance, among other denominations. " jects upon wliich a diversity oi opinion
or means of injury, but real defection The strength of her mental powers, the lib. " and of private judgment may be indulg os of heart, which, that the Almighty may erality of her sentiments, her fervent and ed, without injury to the cause of tru: h
preserve us from, ought to be, and I cheerful piety, and her simple and elegant " or christianity: besides, the phrase, she
“ iruft is, the fervent prayer of our hearts." manners, procured her the affection and el " is not one with friends, means no more 66 than that she did not exactly concur in
“ I cannot conclude better, than by re. steem of many of the first religious charac. ters in the British Ilands ; to whom the • sentiment with the persons why exam.
commending my readers dispassionately “ ined her, no public or known exprelappeared, both in principle and practice,
" to compare the spirit and tendency of
" the transactions recorded in these pages, as a quaker of the true primitive itamp. “ fion of the colle&tive judgment of the
“ with the following juft, liberal, and When the period of her labours was near Society upon these points having ever
" Chriflian sentiments of an aged 'friend, ly terminated in England, at the yearly “ been promulgated.”
“ who has been an ornament to the Someeting of the quakers in London, 13:10,
Before her return to her own country, ciety, and an useful member to the she was accused of error, She avowed it
the Yearly Meeting, which had filenced " community at large, for more than half to be her opinion, 6. that war is, in it
her in England, had sent a copy of the a century. A man who sincerely ad. Jelf, and ever was, a moral evil, which
charges against her, and of the act by which " inired " the plain, simple, elegant, and "man creates to himself, by the mifupplica. they had silenced her, to her friends is A "s beautiful edifice, which our ancient tion of his powers, or, in other words, by
merica. And, ftrange to tell ! the Ameri. " friends, the builders of our Society, en the abuse of his free agency."
can quakers had received it, and prejudg rected," and viewed, with pain, the ina This is a strange acculation, indeed, for
ed her case before they ha'even heard her judicous efforts of our present rulers, the Society of Quakers to bring against defence.
“ who, " under pretence of propping the one of the members of their own peaceful
In vain did this persecuted woman ap
building, ignorantly fap and undermine body! But, say they, the Old Testament expressly declares, that God commanded
“ the very foundation of it." peal to the rules of the Society of Quakers, the Ifraelites to destroy the nations of Ca.
which had been outraged in order to crim. “ In recommending," says he, “the paan. Hannah Barnard replies, that it is
inate her! In vain did the plead the rights “ essential truths of Christianity, and en.
of conscience; which, among quakers, also said, God hardened Pharaoh's heart;
deavouring to extend its influence, we but vet the meaning is, only, he permit
had never been before intringed by any "might forget that we are of any particu. ted Pharaoh to harden his own heart; fo, public act ! And, in vain did the bring for
" lar church, and consider every fincere in the other case, he permitted the Jews to
ward the printed works of Penn, Barclay, “ disciple of Jesus as our friend and destroy the Cannaanites.
and others, who had long ago been of her " bro:her.
sentiments, and yet were in high reputa. however, was followed by others, as chai tion in the Society! She was pronounced
For, restrain men as you will-bind she disbelieved the command given to Abra.
" them with articles and creeds--compel ham to offer up his lon Isaac ; and that she guilty of heretical pravity and excluded
" them by the fame penalties, and allure was not one with friends in her beliet, rel. from the society !!!
" them hy the same rewards-fill they peaing various parts of the New T41 We add the conclusion of the Narrative " will differ in opinion. It is the prero. meni, particularly relating to the miracu as highly worthy of attention :
gative of Nature-of all who think;' lous conceprion and miracles of Chrift. The benevolent reader will naturally
were it possible to delineate our These charges were deemed sufficient to wish to know how Hannah Barnard was " minds with accuracy, they would no impole silence upon her by the following affe Eted by these haith measures of her more resemble each other than our laces. fentence :
brethren. I cannot inform hin more fat. This infinite variety pervades the uni* This meeting (conformable to the i, isfactorily, than in her own words, which “ verse—it is the Atriking characteristic of
" the moral, as well as the natural world “ where dishonoured and invalidated this | reputations made whole, if merely plaifler. " and perhaps the different tints of intel " moral system.
ed over with federal dollars, or cents.“ le&ual beauty-the varying contrast o
“ Say, then, shall we allow an apostle Now, gentlemen delinquents, I doubt not, “ sentiment, and thought-ihe opposite " of his, or even all his apofles, to throw “ directions of will, and the endless com. “ down to the ground the venerable build.
you are all ready to curse those malicious " bination of the passions, might be as ing which he had erected and plainly enemies who barrass and persecute me with “ pleasing to the Almighty Father, as the “ tell us that all the good temper of the law-suits. I thank ye, for this mark of “ hills and valleys, the rivers, and moun. “ heart, and all the good order of the life, kindness and compassion. But you must " tains with which he has adorned the “ are of no significance, operate nothing refleet that I am better able to bear the " earth, or the glorious diversity which he " to our acceptance. But that something of
persecutions of open, avowed enemies, , "first created, in the stars of Heaven. “ a totally different nature, and which
“ The Christian religion clearly admits certainly may subsist without either a than the neglect of professed friends. And " of this variety-where its essential truths, “ virtuous heart, or life, and which cer. give me leave to assure you, that with the " and duties are not concerned--and in “ tainly has been associated with great and contributions drawn by the one, and the “ deed it is as impossible that men should “ scandalous crimes, is the single thing I just payment withheld by the other, the pro" have precisely the same thoughts and which justifieth us in the fight of God,
opinions, as it is that the different scenes " and opens the doors of everlasting bliss prietor of a paper runs a very great chance « in Nature should be exact counterparts " to us? No ! Not if an angel, descend
of falling to the ground. The latter, how• of each other. Even in the history of “ ing in my view from Heaven, should ever, is much more alarming than the " the holy Apostles, we may discover a “ unter such a profanation, while God tormer.-You all understand me ; and I
striking contrast between the characters preserves the image of himself upon my || hope you will evince it, by an immediate “ of Peter, and John, James and Paul. « mind--and I have the testimony of Jesus “ But though every man will claim the Christ, that he came from the father,
remittance of your dues, particularly such " privilege of being, in many respects, an on the errand of our moral recovery of you as have received the Balance from
individual sell, diftin&t from others, yet, “ would I put any faith in him--but abide its commencement, and have paid little or “ let us not convert this natural liberty by the more credible ard honourable nothing. These are few, but I pray tbat " and independence of the soul into a “ teftimony of my Master."
the number may fill diminish. Were al! “ proud spirit of diffention, or use it for We have long been of opinion that ma. “ a cloak of evil-Let us reft satisfied with ny of the quakers had departed from the
my subscribers as punctual as a part of “ our own principles and persuasions, rational principles and candid temper of them, I could feel grateful to them, and “ without invading the rights of others. their founders; but we did not expect to bid defiance to my enemies. " And, above all things, let us avoid that find that the body of them had so far degen.
HARRY CROSWELL. " tyranny of opinion which leads fome to erated as to become perfecutors of truth, “ imagine that they only can discover innocence, and virtue. We fincerely fe. Accounts to the 2016 September, are re. “ truth, and that all men else are wander. licitate Hannah Barnard in her sufferings, I ceived at New-York ; but nothing material “ ing in the dark : Still let nis“ hold fast and are admirers of her piety, fortitude, and had occurred, since our last dates. The " the form of found words," and embrace integrity.
probability of a declaration again it France " every means which the goodness of Di.
by the northern powers, increased the • vine Providence hath afforded of clean.
invasion fill threatened, &c. &c. “ sing our iniquities, and helping our in" firmities—In particular, when we look
The Boston Centinel of the 10th init. “ forward to the prize of our high calling,
says “ the Secretary of the Navy has di. “ and hope for a blessed immortality, thro'
rected, that the failors on board of the A. Jesus Christ, let us be earnest and un
Be it our weekly task,
merican fhips of war shall wear cocked " wearied, in fulfilling the measure of du.
To note the passing tidings of the times.
hats, tight pantaloons, and red stockings." “ ty that is required."
If this is true we think it may be called
>>>> 209((((c Jesus Christ came from God as a
“ More improvements in the art of war." " me llenger to our world, in that igno. Hudson, October 30.
The President of the United States has “ rart, superstitious, and corrupted eflate, " to which it was reduced, to preach the
lately delivered an Address to the Olage “ do&trine of repentar.ce; and, on this
To Delinquents, Indians at Washington, in which he very " condition, followed by a renewed lite,
Who receive their Papers by Mail.
affe&ionaiely calls them his children. " to hold forth the promise of a reconcil. • ed and merciful God. This, in as few
At a late sesion of the Supreme Court, “ words as so great a scheme can well be
THE year is drawing to a close--and held at New. London, Conn. the follow. * comprehended, is the design of our Sa-l you are yet in arrear for papers for which,
you are yet in arrear for papers for which, ing, among other, sentences were passed :viour's mission--the olject of bis whole according to the terms of subscription, you
Lewis Willcox, of Rhode Illand, for a minifry. This he maintains in suchough: to have paid in advance. Thus far,
barbarous affault on Mr. O'Brien, putting plain, but strong and expreflive terms,
out one of his eyes, biting off one of his " as leave no room for controversv. In. without your assistance, I have purchased
ess, and nofe- fentenced to Newgate for "' numerable paliages, of which there can paper, ink and materials, hired workmcı,
six years. " be no mirapprehenfion, demonstrate to
and consumed my own time, in furnishing Jacob Nooks, of Long Iland N. Y. " the dulleit mind what is the spirit o! you with papers. Diring this time, I
convi&ed of bigamy, (having two wives) Chrift's religion--what are the terms of
ferienced to be whipped con fripes, acceptance by him, as the appointed | have been subjected to expence, trouble,
branded with the letter A and to wear a jurge of the world-- Jesus Crist him. / and vexation, by the multiplied suits of a
halter about his neck during his conting. Self has held no other language--Las no parcel of tender characters, who decm their ance in Connecticut.