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The NATIONAL Ægis, a democratic


previous to the above date he went on print, gives the following article, under

board a gun boat on the Seine, and exthe head of

ercised the men in the manœuvres of in. Capt. Greenman, who arrived at Provi.

vasion; they had, as usual, their knapSTATE OF NEW-YORK. dence on the 4th inftant, informs, that he

facks on their backs, and their muskets This large and wealthy and relpectable

left Lisbon about the 24th Nov. At that llung to their fides. It appears, however, portion of our Continent, seems to be def. time, an account was published in Lisbon

that the Consul has at length consented not tined to endure fomething more than its papers, that a number of French gun-boats, to risk his perlon and fortune" in the portion of natural and political evil. Her

with 6000 troops on board, having been hopeless expedition against this country; Capital is periodically scourged, by the manævering on the coast of France, were

According to private letters, the farcical dreadful visitations of disease and death cut off from the shore by some British fri

ceremony of entreaty took place on the Her tranquility is perpetually disturbed, gates and cutters, when a delperate action | 27th ult. The hour of three on the 28i la by all the angry and malignant paffions, took place ; many of the gun-boats were

was appointed for the deputation from all which Ipring from the untra&table spirit of reported to have been sunk, 4000 troops

reported to have been sunk, 4000 troops | the Constituicd authorities to wait on bim, party: Never, in any part of Our Coun drowned, and 2000 captured and landed

and beseech him not to hazard their prof. iry, has the fire of ladion raged with such in England.-Captain Greenman adds, that perity and the welfare of the state, by exungovernable fury. The Godless of dif beits were at Lisbon the au

posing himself to the perils expen cord holds the flucturing balance, and ma thenticity of this intelligence.

dition. The eagerness and impatience of lignantly smiles at its perpetual vibration.

[Commercial Advertiser.]

his friends and the legislative bodies, -She waves her torch on higi, and the

however, precipitated the affecting scene, fire of resentment is kindled. In its del

and ar 2 o'clock there was posted on the tructive progress, it consumes every mor.

From Port Republican.

walis of the Palais Royal the following plaal principle and every social feeling-It

card : seizes on domestic enjvyment and it is del

Capt. Dolby arrived at Philadelphia troyed in the dreadful-conflagration. It

from Port Republican, whi..h place he left “ St. Cloud, Oct. 27, 6 o'clock in the evening. touches the ties of friendthip, confanguin

the 19th ult. informs—that the blacks were ity, and they are broken alunder like levelling all the fortifications a: Port Re. “ The country is saved once morethreads of cow. The picture is not too high. publicare

, and erecting nothing but wood. Bonaparte will not leave it." ly colored - Every day brings forth fome en buildings, with the intention of setting

The orators of the Senate, and the Tri. new incentive to wrath, and mingles new fire to them, and retiring to their fastnefl

bunate, attempted in vain to address the gall-and worm vood in the bitter cup of es in case the French should at any suture

First Consul ; their agitation, gentle souls, releniment. It is not a contention upon period meditate their subjugation. They

overcame them. One of these, (M. de a speculative theory, or an effort for any compelled the whites, men, women, and

Jancourt) incapable of giving expression practical experiment in politics. It is al children, to assist in these works.

to his terlings, threw himself at the feet of deep rooted and inveterate quarrel, between

It appears by the late accounts from Ja- the Consul, and extended bis arms totwo rival factions, bghting for power and macia, that the remnant of the army

of St. wards him. Bonaparte sprang forward, kruggling to be uppermult. It is the Red

Domingo arrived there amounts only to a. and folded him in his arms; A mixture Rose and the Wnije. Iz is York and Lan.

bout 3000 men.

It is computed, that the of prayers, tears, and embraces succeeded. cafter. It is the Montag'ies and the Cap. French government, during the last eight The Firft Conful began to be affected, u'ets.-Those who cry for peace and there

years, has poured into that ifund at leaf and the scene terminated by his concelis no peace, may well exclaim, with Mer.

60.000 men: it follows therefore, that fion to the wishes of the French nation! autio,

57,000 souls have been facrificed to a fruit Such was the farcical scene exhibited on A plague o' both your houses !" less attempt to subjugate a colony which, that truly ridiculous occasion. In Miffachusetts, it gives us much pleaf

in its most prosperous periods, yielded ure to remark, the violence of party spirit | comparatively but little to the mother has abated, and the fever of political re

country. Men of feeling will hear of this sentment is rapidly subsiding. with pity and indignation. The politicia.

Literary notice. will assume it as a datum to calculate on the

probabilily of future attempts of a similar A letter from an officer in the Ainerican

LIFE OF WASHINGTON. nature. The reduction of a few thousand squadron at G braltar, says; " For the ad.

blacks has been conceived wor: b the der. jittnent of the recent affair with Morocco,

truction of a superior number of whites. our Commodore had an interview with the

Gentlemen in this vicinity, who feel dil. If in an enterprise of such minor impor. | posed to patronize this grand national work, Enperor at Tangiers. The latter attend

tance, so inmense a sacrifice is made, what el at the place with great pomp, guarded will not be hazarded to effect the subjuga

have now an opportunity-the subscriber by 16,000 cavalry, and 5000 foot soldiers.

tion of a great, a rich, and exalted nation ? || being authorized to receive subscriptions. Our squadron were arranged in order to

Will not Bonaparte, in the vain hope of Those who wish to be possefled of this in. bombard the town in case war should be determined on. O the Commodore's

conquering Grea: Britain, smile at the valuable history, will do well to make ear

Jefti uction of one half of his subjects ? proceeding on shore he was faluted by the

ly application, as the first volume is now gins of the three frigates and the Imall vel.

[Phil. Gaz.] in the press, and no subsription will be re. leis.-Peace was the result ; falutes ex

ceived after the publication of this volume, changed ; and provision of every kind lent from the shore and distributed among our

LONDON, NOVEMBER 12. The terms of subscription may be seen in ships. We Shall now proceed against the The Paris papers to the ad inft. ftate, the Balance Advertiser, or at the office of Tripulines--jur rendevous will be Milia. that Bonaparte had not then left the capi

HARRY CROSWELL. We expect to be reinforcel is spring by ll tal; but private advices state his arrival the Congress and Eflex frigites.'

on the coast on Tuesday last. A few days Jan. 24th, 1804.

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Here too, with joy unmix'd we see,
Precept and practice both agree-
The Common Law, that awful code,
Contriv'd by Kings, and wrote in blood,
By Ambrose Spencer well applied,
Stings Harry Croswell's Waspisb bide.
True, Democrats obtain'd their cause,
By railing at Sedition Laws;
But times are alter'd-they've succeeded,
And all the force of lies is needed ;
Nor are they so far lost to sense,
As to take Truth for evidence.


Connecticut Courant.

Touching lightly upon New-Jersey, the poet next proceeds to Pennsylvania, where, with other" for. eign rogues,” the “ Organ of the Public Will” CBS a conspicuous figure

And here, in erring reason's spite, Mid storms of truth, and floods of light, The three New England States are found, Firm on the Washingtonian ground. See MASSACHUSETTS free, and bold, Too proud, too STRONG to be controul'dShe, who first spurn's Britannia's sway, And to fair Freedom led the way, Prepares to re-assert her claim, The first in numbers, wealth and fame. New-HAMPSHIRE at her northern side, By party teaz'd, in danger tried, Throws every wave of faction back, And gains new strength from each attack. While on the south, undaunted, free, 'Gainst every foe arm'd cap-a-pie, Unmov'd by threats, unaw'd by fears, CONNECTICUT her front uprears. On Democratic frontiers plac'd By spirits base and foul disgrac'd, Annoy'd by Jacobinic engines, And doom'd to Governmental vengeance, Strait on her course she firmly steers, Nor gibes, nor tacks, nor scuds, nor veers. Not the whole force they all can yield, Can drive her veterans from the field. The same pure, patriotic fires, Which warm'd the bosoms of their Sires, That generous, that effulgent flame, Which glow'd in Winthrop’s deathless name, Unsullied through their bosomis runs, Inspires and animates their Sons.

As our review of this address will be little more than a selection of some of its best passages, the Wreath appears to be its most appropriate place. The Hartford poets are celebrated for their new.. year's effusions; and we think the address for the present season, far excels any former effort. It has, indeed, called forth the following compliment from a democratic editor of first-rate taler.ts. “We " are always pleased with sterling wit and pungent " satire, wherever it may be found, and whatever “ may be the subject. We cannot therefore with. “'hold our tribute of applause, from the anniversa

ry Ode in the Connecticut Courant, entitled, “! Sketches Of The Times.'-It is a legitimate " offspring of the sportive Muse, which brought " forth Hulibras and presided at the birth of Mc " Fingal. Without approving the invective, or “ subscribing to the political sentiments of the Au

ther, we feel ourselves at liberty to laugh at his " wit, and to admire his genius."

Afier stating the “ vast advantages" which result “ from poets to inankind,” in “ reluming the fading fame of men" and "rearing their pyramid of glory," the poet proceeds-

Here from the fangs of Justice fied, Bearing about a forfeit head That head which erst made dismal dole, High mounted on “ Calcutta-pole,When borne in state from door to door, To break his fast with Sir John Sbore The Presidential Bag-pipe lives, And on the public treasure thrives.



FOR 1804. To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and Dirty Cents, payable quarterly.

To those who receive them by mail, Two Del. lars, payable in advance.

To those who take their papers at the office, in bundles, or otherwise, a deduction from the city price will be made.

A handsome Title Page and Table of Contents will accompany the last number of the volume.

Advertisements inserted in a handsome and con. spicuous manner, in the Advertiser which accompa. nies the Balance.

The poet next gives us a glowing sketch of the New-Haven Thanksgiving, to which he adds the following lines of consolation to Connecticut demo.



And shall the great of modern days, Fail of the meed of future praise ? Shail not remotest ages see The lights of EIGHTEEN HUNDRED TIIREE? Shall Jefferson, grown old and spleeny la dudgeon quit his “red Arena ?From fame " occludel,dark and dreary, Plunge headlong into death's “ vast prairie .." Shail Johnny Randolph cease to bloom ? Shall Paine reel silent to the tomb ? Shall Gallatin unheaded stray Adowa Time's dark and cheerless way, Without one friendly tongue to tell, Who stop'd of government de veel ?" Or Farmer Lincoln drag his name, Thro' " oppugnation" up to fame? Shall nought of Granger be rehears'd, But that the bag of wind is burst ? Shail Fate's " Recorder" only say Cheetbam and Dun were bang'd to day ?" Justice forbid--Their names shall ring, Till the last Poets cease to sing ; And tho' old Homer's spirit's filed, Tho' Virgil's number'd with the dead ; Some genius fir'd with humbler lays, Shall register their claimi to praise, To unborn Homers transmit down, Their memoranda of renown.

Poor souls-before this stubbora State, To Democrats resigns its fate, Your growth of timber must be shifted, Your character from filth be lifted. Will Freemen virtuous, just, and brave, Of tempers firm, and manners grave, To Freedom born, by Plenty ted, By Trumbull and by Ellsworth leil, Bow down their necks to slavery's bands, And trust themselves in Kirby's hands ? Shall Abraham Bishop guard their morals ? And Wolcott settle all their quarrels ?

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Leaving Connecticut, the poet turns to New. York, where he says “the Clinton band," Cheet. ham, Ambrose Spencer, &c. &c.

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Have the Legislature a right to main It does ; public opinion alone must de. tain religion, at the public expence ?

cide this question. Hither the products of your closet-labors bring, They have a right, and it is their duty

Will they not, then, maintain a corrupt Enrich our columns, and instruct mankind. to do it, if the public op:nion will per- || religion, where such a religion prevails a. mit ?

mong the people ?
Whence does this right result?

They will ; but corrupt religion is more
It results from their general right to do

useful to the state than atheism or total POLITICAL CATECHISM.

whatever they may deem necessary to pro- irreligion, for all the various fyllems, mote the common good.

which have prevailed in the world, agree Being a sketch of what might, on a matured plan, But is it prudent for them to exercise which has contributed to that order and

in some common principles, the belief of be taught in Schools, and also, by Heads of Families, to Youth and Children. this right?

peace in society which have exifted. The prudence of the measure will de(CONTINUED.)

What are those common principles ? pend on the existing fate of public o

The chief are, that there is a Supreme pinion; but if that will not permit, civil

God who presides over the univerle ; AS the magistrate as such any liberty cannot long be supported.

that we are accountable to him for our thing to do with religion ?

Why, can it not be supported ?

conduct ; and that he will reward or punIf by religion be meant that temper and Because, without religion there will be ish us, in a future state, according to our conduct which seeks the honor of God no virtue, and virtue is the basis of civil

works. A belief of those great princiand the happiness of man, he has nothing || liberty.

ples has been, and ever will be, the basis else to do, but to promote religion both in

of society.

Is not the promise of God to support himselt and others, within the limits pre- || religion sufficient without human aid ?

How are they the basis of society? fcribed him.

By operating on our hopes and fears, But is not his agency confined to secu- || but this promise involves the use of hu

The promise of God will be verified ;

which are the most powerful springs of aclar concerns ?

tion, they restrain wickedness in a degree man means and exertions. His agency relates to secular concerns

beyond our present conceptions ; they are immediately, but he ought ultimately and

Still the question remains, is the pub. || the foundation of all judicial and office

lic maintenance of religion one of those oaths ; without which, trials at law would chiefly to seek the eternal interests of men

means ? in all his conduct.

be a farce, and investigation of truth ut. Will not this view of the subject con It was a mean of supporting religion by || erly hopeless; and they are the source of found the province of the magistrate, with | divine appointment under the ancient Jew. || all that truth and confidence which exist

ifh Theocracy ; it has been a mean in all between man and man. that of the ministers of religion?

Christian nations fince ; and it will be a Will not honeft men speak the truth as Not at all; to promote the best interests of men by enaĉting and executing a good mean in the most prosperous state of the || witnesses, in judicial proceedings, witk.

church of Chrit on earth when kings out being under the obligations of an system of laws, and by providing for the church of Christ on earth when kings

shall be its nursing fathers and queens its oath ? common defence and welfare, is very distinet from promoting the fame interests nursing mothers.

They will, but the nore they feel the by teaching the principles of religion, and Does not the principle advanced im. ll obligations of truth the better, and the aw. enforcing them by the hopes and fears ot || ply a right in the Legislature to choose || ful fan&ity of an oath often supports a fee

what kind of religion to maintain? ble virtue ; and it must be remembered,

the golpel,



that honest men are formed by a firm per. is no otherwile concerned, than to di&tate strong sensation in the minds of the

peosuasion and belief of thele great principles ; || the payment of the tax, as a lawful debt, ple of the United States.

A doubt, and without them, truth and justice would created by the highest authority, and a “ however, early arose, whether this un. be banilhed from the earth.

part of the price of his freedom and pro “ warrantable act originated from the InWas the public maintenance of religion | rection as a citizen.

“ tendant of Louisiana, or from the Spandeemed necalary by the ancient Pagans ? But can the individual in conscience pay

" ish court. While this question remain. It was ; their statesmen and legislators || his tax if the avowed object was the sup.

" ed undecided, the Government of the

• United States deemed it more adviseable agreed in opinion, that government could I port of idolatrous worship? not be supported without it : and if they He can ; he is not accountable for the to attempt a settlement of the difference derived such benefit from a religion mixed application of the money ; his paying by negociation, than abruptly to adopt with fable and falfhood, how much greater what will otherwise be taken by force of

forcible measures which might lead to might this favoured nation expect, from law is no expression of approbation of the

They therefore determined to the pure religion of the gospel.

object to be promoted, any more, than his “ take such precautionary and preparatory Vould not truth be more likely to pre-walking to ihe stake would express his ap

“ steps as should provide against the worft,

" and at the same time to open a negociavril, if ihe Legillature were to regard all probation of the sentence, by which he is Sy/tems of religion with equal favour? to be burnt as a heretic. Christ wrought

"6 tion. To regard all fyllerns, as Paganism, Ju. a miracle to pay a tax to the Roman gov. “ But the opposition observing the popdailon, Christianity, and Mahometison with ernment, which, in respect to Judea, was “ ularity of the economical and other lalu. equal favour would be as absurd in the an usurpation, and which supported an i. "tary reforms undertaken by the present Legilature, as in the teacher of religion ; | dolatrous worship ; we are bound to ren. administration, and despairing of all it would be, in effect, to neglect all; but der unto Cæfar the things that are Cæsar's, means but of a foreign war to unhinge a for the Legislature and the teacher to neg- 1and to God the things that are God's. “ fyftem resting upon so deep a foundalect all system of religion would not be We are taught to render tribute to whom “ tion, employed every means in their the best means to canle truth to prevail. tribute is due, custom to whom cuftom, power to precipitate the nation into hof.

Ought a Christian Legislature to regard | fear to whom fear, honor to whom honor. “ tilities with Spain. For this purpose the the various shades of opinion which dis

" discontents and murmurs of the people

Have you any other reason to assign tinguish the different sects of Christians?

is of the Western States, more immediately They ought not ; they will look with e. || for the public maintenance of religion?

“ suffering the inconveniencies and priva.

It is all important, because it is a public qual favour on all who worship the Father

"tions resulting from the suspension of through the Son, if they hold no princi

homago paid by the supreme power of the
State to God, who is the fountain of all warmly cherished and encouraged; and

“ the deposit at New Orleans,
ple hostile to fociety, or to the genius of State to God, who is the fountain of all
the government.

dominion, authority and power, in heav.
en and on

hints of no equivocal meaning were in.

earth Does-it not infringe the rights of con

who is king of kings dustriously thrown out, that they ought

and lord of lords ; on whom all nations science to compel a citizen to pay for the

themselves, without waiting for the conJupport of religion which he does not ap. || depend for their existence and prosperity,

currence or authority of the governand who ruleth in the kingdoms of men,

ment, to provide a remedy, and that a It does not, any more than to compel | and giveth them to whomsoever he will.

hoftile one, for the existing restriction him to pay for the support of any mealure


on their trade." which he deems unjust or useless, or to

As we have not the least doubt who is which his private judgment stands oppof.

the person that writes the American artied.

cle for the Monthly Magazine-we are veWhat is it to infringe the rights of con


ry sorry to be compelled to observe that fcience ?

this {tatement is totally untrue. Let him, It is to punish a man for a religious o


if he can, mention the federal


That pinion.

insinuated to the Western States, in the Does not the taking of a man's proper.

most distant manner, the doctrine ol in.

LONDON MONTHLY MAGAZINE. ły, in the case supposed, amount to a pun.

surrection. We may safely dety him to ishment ?

Mr. Smith, editor of the National In. do it. It then refts with him to reconcile It does not ; because the taking is by || telligencer, thus introduces an article from it to his conscience or to his public chara common rule, which affects all the citi. this work, entitled “ POLITICS."

acter, how he could prepare such a cal. zens alike, who are not punished but tax

“ The following extract from the Lon. umny for publication, and send it across ed : and because the taking is not for, or “ don Monthly Magazine of July last

the Atlantic for the purpose of disparaging on account of, his private opinion, which “ shews the opinion entertained abroad of

the views of the federal party here. He is not regarded or considered.

“ the motives and tendency of the meas. continues the misrepresentationHas the individual, then, no right to

ures of the opponents of the administra The suggestions, though well calcuexercise private judgment in this case?

“ tion, on that topic which for a year “ lated to gratify the feelings of the mo. If the Legislature have a right to judge “ past has moft deeply engaged the atten. ment, obiained no success. The Wel for what purposes, and to what amount to « tion of the people. We perceive in the “ tern States strongly attached to the adtax the people, which muit be admitted ; • delineation it draws of the parties whe A “ miniftration, to republican principles, then, the individual has no right to oppose " WARD OF HIST 'RY.

to the authoriiy of the constitution, to his private judgment to their decision; tor The topic here alluded to, is the breach “ law and to order, retused to listen to otherwise, there will co-exist rights totally || of treaty on the pars of Spain, “ in with propofitions so destructive to every thing repugnant to each other : if they have a holding the right of deposit."

“ chat treen,en bold most dear. Thus the right to judge, he has not : if they have a ceeds thus

“ affair was quietly left to the operation of right to judge, they have a right to take ; “ The sudden withholding of the right

" the remonftrances which the Govern. and it they have a right to take, he has “ of deposit at that place, which had been " ment had early transmited to the court not a right to withhold : his conscience solemnly ftipulated by treaty, created ail

" of Madrid."


He pro


What remonftrances, Sir! Has then that it might be the means of putting a In the fervor of his high-blow'n pride, he proceeded our government had the boldness to re. stop.to what we thought had a tendency with measures, of which his sober reason has long monftrate ? If so we are very glad of it, to deceive the public.

since, no doubt, taught him to repent. But there but upon my word this is the firft time I .We confess, that without vanity on our were bounds which Gov. M.Kean felt no disposi. ever heard of it.

part, we expected that our paragraph tion to overleap. The judicial institutions of our . At length the order of the King of would have met with a pretty general re country, he wished to preserve unsullied and unim. “ Spain arrived, the conduct of the In. publication from the federal presses, espe. paired. The multitude, however, were determined lendant was disavowed and the right | cially at the eastward ; instead of which to leave nothing standing which had been“ sanctified of deposit entirely restored.

we saw

no more of it, excepting that one by experience;" and the governor found that it was This is another misrepresentation, e of the Boston editors deigned to say in

much more difficult to extinguish a flame, than to qually unworthy and wicked with the for three words of his own, that such a de enkindle it. He found, tho' too late, that it was mer. Has the King of Spain disavowed the tection had been made. As it was of a much easier to lead the faction forward to deeds of conduct of the Intendant ?-When, where, general nature, we did think and we still destruction, than to check their mad career. He and in what terins ? Where is the order think that the article ought to have been found, in short, that all his efforts were insufficient here fpoken of, and who has seen it ? At transplanted entire into the federal presses. to save the judiciary from immolation. But this is what period was the right of deposit entire. || Had it been, we should not now have not all-The very men who were wont to extol the ly reitored ? What reparation has been witnessed this important attempt in Mr. governor while he went with the current, are now made for injury done? What recompence | Jefferson's editor io put off the misrepre. “provoking themselves to cast him up." The Aufor lofles fuftained? What punishment for rentations of a New York democrat as "the rora.man, that “drill sergeant" of democracy--that malconduct has been inflicted or awarded ? | opinion entertained abroad of the motivcs speaking trumpet of jacobinism--that " great-toe of -None, none. and tendency of the measures of the oppo

the rabble,” has begun the attack, and we have no The following observation, which is the nents of the administration" and as

" the

doubt but he will persevere until the governor's last we shall extract, does equal credit to award of history.”

“giddy and unsure habitation” is tumbled to the bis love of candor and his regard for truth :

To prevent this imposition or a similar ground. “ The efforts of the federalifts to in. one from ever being repeated, we " volve the United States in the calami. feel justified in ftating it as a fact that we

LOVE OF THE PEOPLE. 14 ties of war, were, on this occasion, are very certain will not be denied by " prompt, bold, and preserving. Their him, that the writer of the “ Retrospe&" In the Aurora of Jan. 10, we observe an ad

disappointment indicates a degree of for the Monthly Magazine, is no othertban dress to the legislature of Pennsylvania, on the sub“ good sense, moderation and reflection a late learned Professor, who left his gown ject of reforming the judicial sysiem of the state, " in the great body of the people which

and slippers in the College-Hall to become The writer of this address says, he “ makes no “ does them much honor."

our political Palinurus, and direct the af. doubt but the governor and all the law characters We come now to the main purpose of fairs of the nation ; and, from his present of the state, will prefer increasing the number of this article.---This is the third time that situation, we fear, he was not so utterly judges : The disposition, (continues the writer) 10 we have taken occafion to apprise the A.

ignorant as he ought to have been of this adhere to an old system is almost inseparable from merican prople, that the department of the flagrant and fcandalous attempt in the those in power, on account of the security it gives London Monthly Magazine derominated

ministerial paper at Washington to mislead them of continued profit and advantage." Ah, ha! the Half yrarly retrospect of American The public.

here is a genuine picture of modern patriotisma Literature" is written not in England,

true specimen of u liat i he democrats call regard for but in this country:-We felt ouríelves

the pe ple's rizbts. Here we are told that a man called upon more than a year ago to ex

who has been elected to office by a majority of obira plain this fact, for the purpose of lilenc

Editor's Closet.

ty thousand democrats, will stick to a certain system ing, at that time, the ealern democratic

because it secures him profit and advantage. This is presses on the subject of Dr. Enmoos'


disinterested patrictis1., with a witness. Let there celebrated fast day sermon. They with

democrats alone, and they will soon sliew us what much ollentation ulhered to their readers

Some weeks since, we presenter! our readers with

they mean by losing the people. what they called a review oi this sermon by Gov. M.Kean's address to the legislature of Pennthe impartial English critics ; and appear sylvania, containing his reasons for witholding his ed to think that they had gained a great assent from the bill for extending the powers of jus- | To Readers & Correspondents. triumph in being able to shew that it had

tices of the peace. The governor, no doubt, thought met with unqualified condemnation from

that his cogent and sensible reasoning would check such diftinguished literary charaéters.-

If any sentiments should be found in the Political the tumult of democracy, and restrain the outrages We had long been satished that all the of unruly jacobinism. But he was mistaken. The

Catechism, now publishing in this paper, which do articles under the above head were ol A.

not exactly coincide with those of the reader, bill in question has passed both houses of the legis. merican manufacture, but on that occa lature by the constitutional majority; and has there.

which it may be supposed do not correspond with

those of the editor, it should be refiected, that a fion we produced conclufive evidence of

fore become a law, nothwithstanding the dissent of the tact from one of the numbers of the

free press is a medium, through which every perscn the governor.

has a right to convey, in a decent manner, his opin. Magazine itfelf. It appeared that the "re “ An habitation giddy and unsure trospect” did not arrive in season to be Hath he that buildeth on the vulgar heart.

ions to the public; and that sentiments thus coni. included ia the number for January, 1802, O thou fond many! with what lond applause

municated are open to free discussion and scrutiny.

Whether all the doctrines advanced by niy respected and the editors therefore found themselves Didst thou beat heav'n with blessing ibis M.Kean, compelled to make the apology, that " The Before he was what thou wouldst have him be!

correspondent, can be fully supported, is not a And now being trimm'd up in thine own desires,

question for me to decide. The production in view, Retrospe&t of American Literature had

is written with ability, and treats of the most imbeen regularly transmitted from America Thou, beastly feeder, art to full of him, and had, by some accident, been detained That thou provok'st thyself to cast him up." portant concerns ; it is, therefore, deserving of

attentive perusal. on its passage.” At that time we took Gov. M.Kean was elected by a majority of 30,000. some pains to place, this matter in an Led to authority by such a niultitude, he little sus. " Caro," on the impeachment of Judge Chase, unanswerable point of view, in hopes //pected that his “ habitation was giddy and unsure.” is unavoidably postponed until next week.


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