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proceeded io the race ground, where they the same fate himself, and could not be

paraded in a menacing and insolent man. brought to for many hours. The third On Friday lalt, before a circuit court

ner, evidently with a view to attract no. came to himself in about halt an hour, and held in the city of Albany, was tried the

tice or provoke irritation. It at lengtb | said his younger brother was alive when he cause of Ebenezer Foot, against the editor broke out in an attack on the fall of a tree went to the bottom of the well. The of this paper, for a libel. The words on

negro, which they entirely demolished, and fifth now came, (a married man of about which the action was founded, were con

beat some of the negroes in a most cruel thirty) who having tied a handkerchief otained in two of the papers published dur. manner. On the most ftri& enquiry, no ver his mouth, and fastened himself in the ing an altercation which took place in the

greater provocation could be discovered to bucket, descended and brought up the Lansingburgh Gazette and Farmer's Rehave been given than that one of the ne.

other bodies, gifter, the last year. On the trial an un.

gro men, on one of the Irishmen saying he toreseen circumstance gave an unfortunate would whip him, replied, perhaps he was

LONDON, AUG. 24. turn to the cause on the part of the defend. not able : On that instant he was knocked

The articles by yesterday's Gottenburgh ant. This was an unexpected decision of down by blows from several of them.

mail affurd additional proofs of the warın the court, of which the plaintiff availed bimself, which went to preclude the ad. || protection from the white people. The The negroes tled to the village, begging interest which the Emperor Alexander takes

in the cause of the unfortunate Bourbons ; mislion of the witnesles on which the de

rioters pursued them, swearing inat they and, as there seems no doubt of his serious fendant intended refting his defence, and would kill and destroy every negro in Elk

intention to attempt the restoration of that completely placed it out of his power to con. ton. Several of the gentlemen who had

illustrious House, it is considered, and by meet his antagonist with the testimony by || been on the race ground endeavoured to no means irrationally, that the means to which he expected to destroy his claim to

quiet the rioters and save the negroes; but | place one of the Princes at the head of the damages. This decision was founded on

allto no purpose. They attacked the gen- | army to be employed for that purpose. an omission in the pleadings, occasioned tlemen, who had no other defensive wea

GOTTENBURG, AUG. 12. (it the decision of the court was correct) | pons than their whips, and many got se.

The Prince De Conde, the Duke of Or. by a iniltaken apprehension of the law on

verely cut and bruised. A magiftrate of leans, and another of the French Princes, the subject. The jury found a verdiêt for the county, who attempting to do his duty, are very soon expected at Riga, where, it the plaineilf, with two hundred dollars was knocked down and severely beat.

is said, that' two English trigates are to damages. As it is intended to submit the

One of the rioters had his skull fractured convoy them : they will proceed from case to the decision of the supreme court, (by a blow aimed at one of the gentlemen) thence to some convenient place in the on a inotion for a new trial, any remarks of which he died in a few hours. Several || Russian dominions to meet Louis the on the subject are at present deemed im.

of the rioters were severely beat and cut XVIIIth, leave having been given by the proper. [Lanfingburgh Gaz.] with whips, and some of them were laid || Emperor of Russia for that purpose; their

to be rode down. Some of them have avaunt Couriers passed through GottenThe duties on importation received at the since died. It is said in their approach to burg for Riga, on the 10th instant. Cuftom House, Norfolk, Vir. during the the race ground they made their brags that A Norwegian Gentleman, who has been month of August last, amounted to 120,000 they could whip double their number of travelling along the Coast of France, by dollars. There are belonging to that dil. Americans.

[N. Y. Com. Adv.] Havre, from Boulogne, Calais, Oftend, trift about 20,000 tons registered vessels.

&c. to Amsterdam which place he left The following melancholy affair hap: fection prevailed every where, but partic

twelve days fince, says that the greatest disał. A meeting of the inhabitants of Indiana

pened, not long since in Laurens distridt, territory has been held to consider the ex(S. c.) to some people of the name of ularly in the army.

: In Boulogne there pediency of endeavouring to obtain an al. Western :

were 1800 vefsels of all delcriptions, which teration in their form of government. One of them being engaged in digging a

number it was intended to increase to well, which was sunk to the depth of thir.

3000 ; in the vicinity were about 24,000 A Bilious Fever prevails to such a degree ty-five feet, on descending about half way

troops, and about 15,000 near Oitend. at Wyoming, on the Susquehannah, that | down, complained that he felt very fick,

These were the bulk upon the coast, but there are scarce well persons sufficient to took of his hat and tanned himself some

there were considerable more up the coun. take care of the sick. The mortality is some time, and then attempted to re

try. He says that though the invasion of supposed to be as great in proportion to the

turn : but before he arrived at the top of England was much talked of, and every number of inhabitants, as it was in Phila.

the well, bis strength failed, and he fell to preparation made for it, but few persons delphia, during the yellow fever of '93. the bottom. A younger brother, about

believed it would ever take place, and that twelve or fourteen years of age, desired to

since the late trials the name of Bonaparte The Philadelphia Company of Bookfel. be let down immediately in the bucket to

was execia:ed, and the reftoration of the lers, with a vote of thanks, have awarded try to save his brother ; which being in.

Bourbonis anxiously wished for ; and that a Gold Medal to Mr. William Young, of

cautiously granted, he remained at the bot. nothing but the fear of ag in wandering the Delaware paper mills, for eleven reams tom helpless with the first. A third came,

through all the horrors of the late revoluof excellent printing paper, manufactured of mulberry roots, and bags made of Gui.

and went down with the same imprudence ; !ion prevented their declaring in favour of but making rings of distress, he was imme.

it in Holland; he says that people were na bark,

diately hauled up. As he came to the top groaning under their oppression.

of the well, he would have shared the fate A most daring and outrageous riot took of his other two broibers had it not been place at Elkton rares in the week before for the bye-Standers, who caught him as he laft. Ahout 40 United Irishmen, lately was falling out of the buckei. A fourth from the kingdom, who were employed in went down, but with some more caution digging the crollout canal, broke off from being tied in the bucket ; when down, he

ΤΟ Χ.Υ. their work on the morning of the race,

Allusions are made to a publication which we placed the body of his younger brother so have not seen. and, armed with bludgeons and helelahs,

Let this be forwarded, and you as io bring it up although he appeared in shall hear further from us.



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Should we meet an arm'd ship, 'twould be folly to over, he began to whistle from morning fight,

to night, and from might to morning, so Veer about then-and leave her a-stern.

that many persons apprehended, that want Huzza ! who's afraid ! when there's nothing to of reft mul kill him. It will soon be three fear,

years since he began to cry in such a man. Keep well from the clutches of Dary !

ner, that he has already lost the right of one To the banks of Potomac, for a Dry Dock quick | eye, and, should he not leave it off, he mult steer,

probably in a short time be entirely blind. Your gun-boat-the pride of the Navy.

He is thirty-five years of age, but looks as E X TRACT.

if he had passed three-score-sen. His only tood for these last filteen years has been,

in every 24 hours two small slices of bread; FROM THE UTICA PATRIOT,

and his only drink two glasses of water. THE PRIDE OF THE NAVY-OR,


A PATENT has been obtained for a

new kind of Wind Engine, capable of be(Parodied, and to the tune of " Go patter to lub

WITH respeĉt to courage, the authoring applied to all the purposes of wind, bers," &c.)

of L'Apologie de beau Sexe relates a story | Bieam, or water-mills; by means of flyers,

which it true, has seldom been equalled il condenses the air of the a mosphere in a You may laugh ye land lubbers, and joke d'ye see, by man. A fervant girl of Lille, remarka- trong vessel, so as to make it from io to ble for her fearless disposition, laid a wager

20 times more dense than in its natural 'Bout Boat number one of the Navy ;

that she would go into a charnel-house, at itate : and this dense air from the magazine A “whirligig gun" in a shallop give me

midnight, without a light, and bring from is conducted through a pipe to the top of To blow British ships to Old Davy.

thence a dead man's skull. Accordingly a cylinder, where it acts upon a piston, by Should John Bull's seventy-fours dare hazard a

at the time appointed, she went ; but the its elasticity, and keeps the machinery in mofight,

person with whom she had made the bet, nion proportionate to the capacity of the By my soul, we will shew them what's civil. Hoist boom, --fire away,-then scud right and tight, intending to territy her, had gone before, engine, though the wind does not blow.

and hid himself in the place. When he And frighten them all to the d-l.

[London Paper.] heard her descend and take up the fkull, What then ! avast sniv'ling! my lads never fear,

he called out, in a hollow, dismal voice, Our Admiral will keep us from harm,

Leave nie my head !" The girl, instead On the banks of Potomac, high and dry, free and of discovering any symptoms of horror or

TERMS OF THE BALANCE, clear, fright, very coolly laid it down, and said

FOR 1804. Is a Dry Dock-a birth snug and warm. " Weil there it is, then !” and took up

To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and Fifty another ; upon which the voice again re Cents, payable quarterly. I heard our brave Adm'ral palaver one day,

peated, “ Leave me my head !" But the he. To those who receive them by mail, Two Dole 'Bout is Bloody Arenas" and such,

roic girl, observing ii was the same voice ars, payable in advance. But he might full as well have had nothing to say,

that had called before, answered in her To those who take their papers at the office, in * For 'twas just all as one, as high-dutch ;"

country dialect, “ Nea, nea, triend, yo'l bundles, or otherwise, a deduction from the city Yet he said, how a gun-boat, might scud d'ye see connot ha' two heads !"

price will be made. Should a big man of war heave in sight,

A handsome Title Page and Table of Contents And many such things, that prov'd clearly to me,

IT was a beautifulcurn given by a great He had much rather patter than fight.

will-accompany the last number of the volume. What cheer then my lads, you have nothing to fear, lady, who being asked where her husband Advertisements inserted in a handsome and CoR.

was; when he lay concealed, for being spicuous, manner, in the Advertiser which accompa Our Adm'ral to danger's a foe, On the banks of Potomac, high and dry, free and deeply concerned in a conspiracy, reso. nies the Balance. clear,

lutely answered, " She had hid him.” This In a Dry Dock-he'll take us in tow.

confeffion drew her before the king, who
told her nothing but disc uvering where

Ν Ο Τ Ε.
I said to the Feds,- for you see they look'd queer, her lord was concealed could save her from
When we first put our gun.boat to sea,

the torture. • And will that do,” said the The first and second Volumes of the Balance What argufes tossing your heads with a sneer. lady. “ Yes," says the King, "I give you may be had on the following terms.Why what swabs and land-lubbers you be ;

my word for it."
" Then” says the, "I
First Volume-unbound

$ 2 Don't you see in shoal water, we safely can ride, have hid him in my heart where you'll find

Second Volume, 'Tis as good as a Cave on the shore ; him."

$ 2, 50 And if we should happen to get a broad side,

Botb Volumes,

$ 4 Why, you never will bear of us more !

IN the mad-house, at Aix-le-Chapelle If bound, the price of binding (either plain or el What then, all's a hazard ;--gi'us none of your fun,

is an insane man, whose madness has been egant) will be added.--- An unbound volume may be Our Adm'ral's the lad yet for me,

subject to surprising and periodical chan. sent to any post-office in the state for 52 cents poste We'll scare off the Dons, with his whirligig gun,

He has been shut up there for fifteen

age ; or to any post-ofice in the union for 78 cents ges. "Then to Dry-Dock-as snug as a fiea.

years. For the three first years he never Agun-boat d'ye mind me, all danger can shun, spoke a word, but was continually silent.

'Tis the trim of its * trimming” projector ; During the three following, he feldom ceal. Not a skiff on th' ocean, d'ye see, can outrun, ed to speak either night or day. Aler

HARRY CROSWELL, This skiff of our NAVAL DIRECTOR. wards he laughed for three years, and in

Warren-Street, Hudson. Come then my brave tars, let us man right and tight,

such a violent manner, that he olten fell We have no naval tactics to learn ;

into convulsions. When this period was WITA ELEGANCE AND ACCURACY.





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er, I say, judge not too hastily. Learn to In the first place, you complain of the

discriminate between the heart that invol present mode of wearing the hair ; and Hither the products of your closet-labors bring,

untarily. shrinks back from the stare of the intimate that it is a made to the counteEnrich our columns, and instruct mankind. multitude, and that which lies concealed nanice. This is precisely what might be

behind a specious mask, from the eye ot expected from one who knows nothing of FOR THE BALANCE.

intimacy and triendship. I admire, but I female modesty. A young lady must be

also pity the man who unbofoms himselt poffe fred of an uncommon stock of impu. THE LIMNER.

to every body. It is a melancholy truth, dence, to appear amongst people, with her

that such a man is sure to meet with more face wholly unveiled, while her bofom is MR. EDITOR,

enemies, more persecution, and more in. uncovered, and her body and limbs but

justice, than the most egregious hypocrite little better. When we expose nothing AVING a little leisure, one on earth.

else, we are very willing to shew our faday last week, I concluded that it could I had but just finished my own likeness,

ces; but in proportion as we reduce the - not be better employed, than in drawing | (a description of which the reader will un.

patterns of our gowns, you may rely upon my own likeness. I therefore instantly || doubtedly dispense with} wben the penny

it, we shall thicken our veils and lengthen seated myself before my glass-not my post banded me the following letter :

our locks. In illustration of this opinion, Reflector, Mr. Editor ; for to own the

I will merely mention, that the modest truth, I have no inclination to lay my


delicacy of the female sex is luch, that if heart open to the view of every inquisitive

a young lady should unluckily happen to spectator. “There !" every reader will MR. PALLET,

be exposed in a state of nudity, her first be ready to exclaim-" there is a dislem. This is not a letter of complaint ; for, || object would be to conceal her blushes by bling knave for you-this fame Peter Pal. tho' when I went to your shop for a full- hiding her face. let, who is so fond of censuring others || length portrait, I was not aware that

You next complain of what you con

you for their aversion to being transparently was a (self-taught) writer, as well as pain. | ceive to be an improper exposure of the painted, is himself afraid to thew his | ter, still, I am not, on the whole, much libosom, and, in the same breath, acknowl. heart.” Hold, gentle reader-judge not || displeased with the account of me, which | edge what effect this exposure bad upon too haftily. There is a valt difference be you thought fit to send to the press. In yourself, It the effect was so great upon tween exhibiting one's own heart, and bay- | deed, Mr. Pallet, after you had declared

you, that your pallet hung carelessly upon ing it exhibited by others. I once had the that I was " an excellent figure, hand .

your thumb, and your pencil fell from pleasure of knowing a man—(Alas! he | fome,” &c. you might well suppose that

your fingers, how must it operate upon has recently left this, for “another and a litile severity might be exercised with per

our simple young beaux, who anticipatebetter world,'') who, as it were, “ carried feat safety. But give me leave to tell you,

and anticipate ? his heart in his hand,”-who “

Sir, that your flattery and your cenlure Though I confess that a naked elbow window in his breaft.” And the confe. are alike indifferent to me. The fole ob. does by no means make a comely appearquence was, (I say it with pain) that heart | ject of this letter is to defend jashionable

ance; yet, I contend, that such an effenwas ftung by the poisonous shaft of cal. | female dress

, and it I don't fatisfy you that | tial joint ought not be confined in the tight unny-it was drained of its blood by a you are altogether mistaken in your no fleeve of a gown. On the score of con. wound inflicted by the hand of envy-it || tions on the subje&t, I will consent to put venience, therefore, this fathion may be was torn and mangled by the langs of un. on and wear any old-fashioned dress which defended. Iceling vultures, even after it had become the moft squcamish limner in the country As to the transparency and {cantiness the tenant of the tomb. Therefore, read. || shall direet.

of gowns, I have only to delire, tha: eve.

wore a

py person who finds fault with them, mayings. But a short explanation will clear that they are certain of having a majority he compelled, to swelter through one het up this point, to the fatisfaction of every of electors, sufficiently pliant to bend to their fuminer, under an ample burthen of mul reader. It will be shewn that the elec will. They know who are servile enough lin, chintz and dimity.

tors of president and vice-president, in. to become instruments. These inftru. FANNY FANCIFUL. flead of being men of wisdom, discrețion ments will be proposed as electors ;-and Peter Pallet, A. M.

and honesty, might just as well be the who will dare to oppose their appointinerelt machines, the fimplest blockheads ment ? After their appointment, should on earth : For the plain fact is, the preli any one of them feel a little squeamith a.

dent and vice-prelident are already chos. bout being led by the nofe, will he dare to Political.

en ; and nothing is wanting but a little vote contrary to the command of his di&ta

specious formality and childilh mummery, tor? No. For if he [hould, denunciation Extract from Gov. Tichenor's Speech. to make the work complete that is, the and perfecution would be the certain con

ftates devoted to Jefferson and to Virgin. | iequence. There fore, I infift, our chief The governor of the commonwealth of Matrachusetts has transmitted to me cer.

ia, have only to make choice of men of magistrate for the next term, is already iain resolutions of their Legillarure, pro-||che right stamp, who, bearing the name,


chosen : and were it not for the name of posing an amendment of an article in the il with exercising the righe, of electors, have

with exercising the right, of electors, have ! having a conftitution, and enjoying elec, . federal conftitution, respecting the printo meet and vote for the characters already

toral rights, we might as well have neither. ciples of representation, aiming to con. fine it to the votes of freemen, and not

chofen ;--and this will be called an elec. The electors for this state, meet in this depend upon the number of flaves in any

tion of president and vice-president of the city, to perform the voting ceremony. part of the federal territory. These reso United States of America !

Would to God we could view them in any lutions will be laid before you.

By whom have these officers been al

other ligbe, than as so many Puppets. That the federal compa&t should be ap- | ready chosen ? prosched with caurion, and there fhould ex. íft auf equality of political righıs among the By a very small fa&ion, privately con

MORE SPECULATION. severa Itates in the national representation, vened at the Capitol.

We have heard (and we are half inclined are truths of which you can never loose Did not the people authorite this choice?

to believe it) that our president bas another fight.—Therefore these resolutions will re No ! the people, generally, knew noth.

vast speculation in his eye. It is laid, that ceive a candid and deliberate confidera. 1ing of the measure. tion, before you are prepared 10 say that

our minifter, at she court of his imperial

Was not this choice made by the repre. the number of llaves already in the Uni.

majesty, Bonaparte the Firsl, has been in. ted States, and those that are daily impor. fentatives of the people ?

structed to purchase the whole ifland of St. ied, ought to increale the influence or No! It was made by a part of the men

Domingo, with all its black, white, Span. power of their masters, in making laws to fent to Congress to enact laws, and to

ish and French inhabitants, and all its salt bind the freemen ot a itate, in which the

make provision for carrying them into et. principles of liberty, are lo complete and

mountains, prairies, Iwamps, &c. And feat. entire, as not to admit slavery to appear,

is is further said, that his imperial majesty, or to exist within its limits,

Had not these representatives a right to

finding it impossible erer to obtain and keep dictate to the people, who ought to be

possession of the said ifand, has graciously their president and vice president ?

consented to the proposition, & has agreedio Certainly not : for the people, by their take thirty millions of dollars for the fame, consirution, have wisely retained the right giving the United States full liberty to get of electing their chiet rnagistrate them. poffeffion of it, in the best manner they cao. selves.' Besides, if they had yielded up this It has been reported, that our minifter right to their representatives in Congrels, commenced the negociation by presenting a majority of the whole, would be deemed a very lengthy and cunning memorial to

necessary to a choice ;' whereas, in the the imperial court, in which he laboured Coitor's Closet. present case, the choice has been made by to depreciate the value of the land, par

a majority of a part only of the represen. || ticularly flating it was an unhealthy cli. calives, as all ihje menibers, who were mate, and shat the soil could be culia

opposed to the election of the successful vated only by faves; by which liis impe. The period for chocfing electors of Prel candižite, were carefuily excluded from

rial majelly was so completely gulled, that ident and Vice-President of the United joining the caucus.

he offered the property at less than balf its Siales, proaches. As this is the greatest

value, as above ilared !!!

But if the choice of this small faalion was and most important eleélion recognised by unauthorized, how are the people beund our (0:1?inion, it may seem a little old, by it? that the people of this fuic appear to take By the principles of justice and freedom, Pierpont Edwards and Abraham Bilhor Iuligere in it, then they would in the e they are no bound:- but the fallion bave both hold very lucrative offices under the Inchion of a constable it our town-ineci. managed the business with fo much art, general government; and these are the



two men who have taken the lead in or. our poor Bee buzzed, and buzzed, like a bull.-It is less difreputable to make fifty ganizing a faction, 10 overturn the confi.

bulls than to tell one fa fhood. very-drone. But now, Burr has made tution of Connecticut. If this is not a ample atonement by murdering Hamilton;

Holt seems to think it frange, that the convincing evidence of the boftility of the & we are told, he“ begins to rise again in

Auroras which were stulen by one of Dutgeneral, towards the state governments, the political hemisphere"-that he "has re

ane's carriers, should be sold for two thilparticularly thole that are not fubfervient ceived the mot relpeetful attention from

lings per hundred, when the blank paper to the views of the Virginia faélion, then the republicans ;" and that he “ has been

would be 'worth double that money :I know not what constitutes evidence. waited on by all the public characters."'

What a dunce !--Holt infinuates that But, the mischiet of it is, the tyrants of A. || Oh, Ihame! where is thy blush?

the fellow was imployed to steal them, lor merica, lik. Bonaparte, have hitherto car.

political purposes.- None but a knare ried on their plans with so much art and A public dinner was lately given at

would have thought of such a thing. secrecy, that they have gradually imposed Boston, to the bonorable Rufus King, at the yoke of bondage without exciting a. which, amongst other highly respectable Bonaparte's state coach is to cost 8co, larm. The charm, however, is diffolving. | guests, were the governor and lieutenant 000 livres.

" This new emperor, (says a Conne&ticut, New Hampshire, Vermont governor of Massachusetts, Judge Benson, | punfter) will be very dear to his subjects." and Delaware, awake from their lethargy: several clergymen, &c.—The windy edi

We are intormed from New.Haven, and we only wait for the result of the Mar. tor of the National Ægis, speaking of that on Wednesady last the Governor and achusetts election, to realize what we this entertainment, very politely calls the || Council sent a bill to the House of Rep.

resentatives ftating, That whereas William anticipated in our longs for last Independ. guests“ fools, British agents, British enceviz Spies, and British Hirelings ;"—and all

Judd, Agur Judlun, J. H. Tomlinlon,

Hezekiah Goodrich, and N. Manning, FIRST-Tune, Mason's Farewell.

this in the fame article which complains of || Juftices of the Peace, on tl:e 29th of Au . " Then, tho' our sky be overcast,

“ indecorum and malignity," of " sedi gult, at New Haven, with divers others Still let sweet hope our bosoms cheer, tion” and “ disorganization."

did assert and publish that we had no conFor when these clouds and storms are past,

ftitution ; and whereas it was improper A Bow sball in the Bast appear :


that persons who believe the government a From north to south its arch extend

usurpation should exercise its powers.Throughout the west its radience shine, A late London paper mentions a' molt | Therefore the Sheriff was

directed to Its blessings reach earth's farthest end,

cite those gentlemen to appear on the 25th capital" horse race, in which Mrs. ThornAnd every nation hail the sign."

instant to shew reason why their commis. ton, wife of Col. Thornton, rode one of Second-Tune, Yankee doodle.

fions should not he revoked. Our intor“ Then shall New-England keep the field,

the horses, in a “very superior style." mant adds, that this bill excited some sen. In spite of old Virginia ;

As we are very fond of following Europe- | fibility in the house. Samuel Hart, of For Yankey boys will never yield

an customs in this country, and as horse. Berlin, very impudently remarked that To voters brought from Guinea.” racing is very fashionable at the southward, il arguments would be unavailing where

there was the disposition and the ability to THE VICE-PRESIDENT. we all not be surprized it we foon see

pass a bill. The question on passing the accounts of Virginia female jockies, run. bill was taken by yeas and nays, and there " Mr Burr (says the last Bze) begins to ning heats, winning purses, &c. &c. were 126 for it and 43 against it. The rile again in the political hemisphere ;”

House then passed a relulutioo desiring the and, quoting the Georgia Republican, We quoted a pallage from the Barome. | Speaker to reprimand Hart. " The Vice-president has received the ter, two weeks fince, in the tollowing

[Connellicut Courant

Thus has democracy tallen into the lanc most relpe&ful attention from the repub. words :

pit which it had dog for others. By delicans of Savannah, and has been waited “ The people were all below, and were claring that Connecticut has no conftitu. on by all our public characters."

severely buised except one on deck." tion, and that her government is an ulurThis is precisely what we expected. This appeared to us something like a bull: || pation, the above nimed gentlen.ca hare The blood of Hamilton has cleansed Burr, But the wise Barometer-editors have found | acknowledged that they have sworn to lupo in the eyes of republicans, of all his po. out a way to make "plain senle" of it.

port a thing which they believe does noi exift, litical crimes. What else could be ex.

They have struck out exa&ly one third of the and to exercise powers which they conpected, when it was openly declared by a whole passage, and this from the middle ceiveare neither legal nor jnft. The federaldemocrat, that the killing of Hamilton of it. We could have found no fault with

of it. We could have found no fault with | ifts,inthis affair, have evinced a spirit which was the best ad Burr ever did !"--Be. this ; but they declare that their mutilated || we rejoicc to see. It is quite bad enough for fore this eveni, Burr was denounced by his extract is the original passage, which every Mr. Jefferson's pensioners, men holding party, trom Maine to Georgia, and declar. reader of the Barometer kaows to be a lie. offices under the general government, to ed to be, not only an apostate from repub- || It seems to be a pity, that the Barometer attempi to overthrow a ftate constitution. licanism and a trimming knave; but also, || editors are reduced to the necessity of mua villian in private life, and "Poor Beh. tilating their own paragraphs to make there is no help for it. But we trust the

This, however, muit be borne, because rens !" was founded in our ears, until we plain sense," and of lying to save them. were nearly stunned with the noile. And selves, from the imputation of making a

government of Connecticut will never submit to be braved by its own officers.

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