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and by impotently darting their poisonous || dating trimmer," some politician of easy

tongues at every object tha: interferes with virtus, who can change with the times, Hither the products of your closet-labors bring,

them. Their whole life presents nothing | and dress to suit all seasons. It lometimes Enrich our columns, and instruct mankind. but a constant round of iniquity and de.

that men who are noted for their ception. Before they are put in poffeffion love of office, are denied the boon they FOR THE BALANCE.

of power, they are the most humble, cring crave, on account of the depravity of their

ing, creeping, modeft people in the world : characters. Changing of coats has been =; " Tho' proud in place,

But, once put the rod of authority into known to be the consequence of the dis. 31 Some courtiers are of reptile race.

their hands, and it is immediately convert appointment. Sometimes, too, there ap. They take the serpent's dreadful form, ed into iron. They pursue a system of pears in the world, a politician, fo reBask in the Sun, and fy the storm ; With malice hiss, with envy glote, violence, persecution and injustice, that

markably democratic, so obedient to the And for convenience change tbeir coat ;

Rifgraces the government under which will of the people, that he never can, for a With new.got lustre rear their head,

cijey act. Vain of their “new-got lul. moment, belong to a minority. Such a Tho' on a dung bill born and bred."

ire," they lord it over their fellow.men, man will always cling to the strongest fide with as much insolent pride, as if they had

She will hold offices under all adminis. T is a fact, not very honorable in

Totally forgotten the lowly state trom trations--and will be equally true to all mankind, that the poffefTion of high pla

wiience they sprung.--Other traits of parties. ces in the state, is no certain proof of great laise patriotism might be noted.

The people have it in their power to talents or honesty. Men frequently rise

The Sham-Pacrior, who flies to the

put down every species of Sham-Patriotinto power, without any other recommen. mountains, and conceals himself in cay ism. By sele&ting good men only, for fidation than violent party-zeal ; and cun.

erns in the day of difficulty and danger, is office-by discountenancing' knavery, as Ding intrigue is often more fuccessful than always ren.arkable fur basking in sunshine. well in, as out of ofhce, the fate may loon res integrity. Indeed, bad men have become When the sky lowers—when tempests be purged of its impurities. But, it may Bilo prosperous-depraved charućiers are lo roar-when the form approaches-when be answered; the people have not this pow.

Olten found in elevated ftations, that a enemies threaten--when traitors conspireer, in all cases. Many officers are not than can hardly get intu office, without in. -Then steps forth the true pairiot, the real chofen directly by the people ; and knaves, curring suspicion.--Leaving every true friend of his country, in all his majesty trimmers or turncoats,

who could not patriot to mourn over this wretched ftate then kulks the Sham-Patriot to his den of

procure any office, by the fuffrages of of our country, I proceed to examine and jafety. But when the clouds are dispelled the people, are elevated to the highest expound my text.

--- when the sun appears in meridian splen- places. Though this may, in a degree, The progress of the courtier (or the

tier (or the || do----when the country prospers—when I be true, fill the people are enabled to remSham-Pairior, from the dung-hill to the the affairs of the nation are in “ the full

edy the evil, in their choice of the gove place of authority, is now so distinctly

ride ofiuccessful experiment"-hen comes ernor, and members of the leg. Nature ; marked, that the most careless observer, the Sham. Patriot, strutting from his biding and this it is their duty to do.

But, it can find no difficoliv in tracing it. Mo, olice.

islay again be said, the people are not who are raised from ubicurity by their vi The changing of coats bas ever been

eft to exercise their own judgment, in ces, always pursue a serpentine track.-. a very convenient and profitable exfedi.

chefe affairs, for all nominations are made Their course is devious and uncertail'. ent with Sham. Patriots. The man wir ti the seat of government, by the members They are known by their puerile effor S. is to inattentive to his own intereft, as al

of the leg: Olature themselves. - This I buld. force themselves up the glittering iteen :) ways to wear one face, is frequently com

y answer, is the very efferice of Sham. prosperity—by their maicious billings; pelied to give way to some “ accommo

Patriotism.

TOUCHSTONE.

FROM THE CHARLESTON COURIER.

Pclitical.

to use it for patriotic purposes, or for the Federalism : but between Anti-Federalls purpole of peculation ; and ibat as foo: od Anti- Federalists. Having driven the

as they get 'the vigilant guardians of the Federal fis from the field, and completely [In the following publication, the exlitor of the fate out ct power and themselves fait in ii, routed them for the present, they have set

Charleston Courier has given us a glowing shetch Leir ambision and avarice would be 100 fire to the camp, and broken into the low), of the present situation of the state of New

any for their prudence, and they would and are now fcuffling for the booty. To York. Though the colouring may, in parts, ap. tailove with each other in a scramble for li speak lels figuratively, a schism has taken pear rather too high, still, it must be acknowledg

tince, influence and pell. Those predic- place between them, as was often predicted. ed, that the lines of the portrait are drawn with

ions are verified, and the party which by | The Mountain & the Moderates, under the great accuracy and justice.

Edit. Bal.]

art and gross misrepresentation of their ad naine of Clintonians and Burrites are at it verfaries, and it it were possible fill more i peli-mell, cuteing, hacking, flathing, and to themselves, ouited the federalifts, pre- tearing each other's eyes out, fcolding and

fent at this monient to the rorthward al mobning like Poilfardes, while the Mar. THE abule of power has vite ont of spectacle tothe public eye ile most ridicul feillois of the dray, the car, and the cant, mind been a pregnant topic of discontent. ulous, and if a people could be improved sure wheiring iheir weapons to drive their The complaint of it is often a stepping by such things, the most edifying imagin.

by such things, the most edifying imagin political leciures into the heads of the peuftone to power, power a fiepping stone to able. The game of the French froin 1792 ple, and abuse, and abuse again to complaint, and 10 1796, is playing there in all its parts, Prove their doctrine orthodox, thus they run on a mill-horle round, tur. and allies inode-theft keistle larve

By Jacchinic slabs and knocks, nishing the base trader in politics with object the fame--the principle the same-means of deception and of profit, at the words run equally high, and the words are while some of the public prints !ound the expence, not only of the public purse (tha: | pretty nearly the same, as those of which is charge to theme of the Marseillois Hymn is comparatively a tribing evil) but of the the French jacobins made use at that de or (a ira. Beautiful gir's no doubt! public tranquility and comfori. In fact teitable period.--- Afl.fination is not com which inany love for someihing be Gides the those who are greatest complainers when

miied it is true os

as yet it is only preached. music for An Undefcribable Somethey have no fare in the government or

The guillotine is not as yet erifted in the thing”-But, readers, Ill not tell sex power of the flate, never iail to give the strects-it still remains locked up in the what ;' because it iniuft lead to an inqui. grearell canle of complaint when they get bosom ; but.if we are to form a conjec ry that would foule us be: hinto the depths into it. The most Jewd, babbling bound lure from the language which is beld, it is

of Mr. LOCEE, and the whole doctrine of of the whole pack of demagogues, always i probable chat we shall foon hear of the ili the Antociation of Iricas, and fick us toll, becomes the mot thorough paced fawning il letto, the poinard, and the national razor, up to the knees, in the mud of Me apijf. courtier-and he who when out boats (so the French called the guillotine) mak

ics. moll of his own purity, and moi! loudly ing fome citizens bite the duft.

The famous Lord North (his name has impeaches that of others, never fails when

The divisions of party and the scuffles probably been heard of belore now in in to become corrupt even to rottenness.

of conflicting factions bave, in all coun. America) once (perking of the father The very abuses which that description of

tries, been fufficients derogatory to the of the prelent Lori Hutchinson, old He men when in office practice, are the very buman character. In France alene has it y Hutchirfon, who was once Prorot of things which furnilli them with all the top. been completely atrocious and dilyncetul. | Dublin College, a King's Council, a ics by which when out of office they en. That affiliation was contemplated and

Minister of State, an officer in the arms, deavour to render government in the ab. inculcated in invitation of the French, bs ll befites many other things, faid, lii ftraći ortious to the prople. In truth pow. the Englih Jacobilis, is certain, but it were to give that little man all England, er appears not more odious or more mil

was only in their private clubs, where ev. Ireland, and Scotland, for ar eftate, te chievous in their inveflives, when as dein

ery coniir wij recorrmended and al would be the Isle of Man for a cabbage agogues they adulate and beguile the peo. tempted to pay it, knew lie was speak - I garden.” The time voracious appetite aiple, than it is made by their practices when

ing to moi US
likel:inleit. But they al-

tends the perfons in queftion. They are as public officers they plunrier and opprefs I ro knew the broaciard der foundation of not content with ingulphing the govern. them. The people fee it, yet the people | John Bull's bumarsity as judice too well, I ment, and altering the confiterior, but never mend. They liften withi languish 10 venture up the è molto promulgation of

They want to alter the Charter of New. ing regard toshe demagogue ofto-day, who

such principles. Thalica mult be far || York, that they may ingulph the in unici. is to be their besidyer to-morrow, though

gone indeed in wickediscis imong whom pal government of that place, and base all the while he is reminding them that he it would be indured to have such horrible it to themselves. A New-York paper who is their betrayer and plunderer to-day | purposes even darkly infinuated. In what

hates, that at a Democratic meeting helt was but yefterday their demagogue and - itage of this damnable descent thole must to concert measures for that purpose, ai dol.

be who propound ever so loofely, " such leader of the party ftyled Clinton, It was from a correct view of the heari horrible imaginings," we will not venture

(wore BY THE ETERNAL GOD, of man as he is ever found to act in a pó. to say. Let our readers wake

ср

eachlis " that for the sake of oppofing Ms. But, litical capacity, and a conviction of the own opinion on ihe ruljcét.

“ he would raise an army, head it vinfo. truths we have fated above, that the led.

" and lead his followers to the gates ol eralists repeatedly forecold, and over and

The public Journals of New York ai

" Hell.” This is the righe mountain lanover again apprized the people, exhorting this mon eni preient an afil curg dilplay of

pauge, held in the National Allembly of them to keep the prediction in remem

the abominable evils to which te fuirit of France, by Legendres the batcher, w brance, that as soon as ever thofe fiming

rarty when vorefrired by legal provi. legillater of the farbles. We are giud fons of licentiousness under the abused Gors, will drive a people. There things

to bear however, that such men have tie nape of liberty, the degrais, got into run little bort of dagger.drawing and

name The Eternal God at all. power, they would soon demonftrae to the

Though it be only in an oath. What is conviction of ihe country what their rea It is no longer a contest between the intul in good men, mav appear fomething views were whether they fought power (Wo principles of Federalism and Anti-Illine virtuous ip bad. Should ibe

gentie.

Trace to

chroat-cutting.

a

com

man whoever he is, equip bis army, and tween the Dilettanti and Amiteurs about 1

ANOTHER. march on the expedition he has proposed, Handel and Farrinelli the Italian musician, (to Hell,) we wilh success to his laudable and can only say in the words of the enterprize. Dean,

Ambrose Spencer, in a late conversa" on with a.

nother judge of the Supreme Court, who is some. We have often taken occasion to men.

Strange that such diTerence should be

what nored for the severity of his sur 15775, was tion, and the haggard aspect of an afflicted

'Twixt Tweeledum and Tyreedicdtc.

compigining bittert; of having?. Citind by a world, wearied and waited with looking

person who had promised to l'orrorgan 1.2. on in tear and astonment ipon ine

E X TRACT

is fir Governer, and who, a the contrar', kirt tranfictions which have passed in France

FROM THE CUNIMERCIAL. ADVERTISER. turned out to be 1 rank Burrie. "Idol, Jr. during the revolution, bear teítimony

Spencer,” replied the yidee, s prixereom.ch to the horrors and abornina:ions of that pe UNLESS he prelenlegilleure pass rilance on every prorise that you receive-10u riod. Considering that murder was ict law, defining repobicaniim, and fixing it

thinkilai every mari ascuns nici bir syg-in fact, loose by the authorities existing at the time upon lomefolid bafis, it will, like the law

Mr. Spencer, j'ou are 100 HUVSríora politician.” in France, and it is reftrained by law in A. about duelling, rip through their fingers. merica, we do not know that there is to lía lax thould not be made expriisly nip be found in the whole progress of the on the subject, it might be addsd by way We are extreriely sorry that the partizans of French revolution a peice of more daring of rail, to the one upon the i el cive Judge ). wis din their cause so desperate, that impuden: depravity and wickednes, than franchise." At present, there are various they dure pot depend on ha nesi and fair dealing. a paragraph in one of those papers. Read. opinions about republicanism, causing We must think, that if the jurige cannor become er! contemplate it ; it needs no

contentions among

ihe citizens, and injs governor, without le ail:f the most abominable meni--it speaks ior itself.

The writer
rions to the righis of man.”

There are

falseeds, lie might as well be content to remain having observed, that Governor Clinton's democrals, r«publicans aai genuine re

where, he is. Even ii ihe judge is of opinion that declaration respecting Mr. Jeffus fe at Mr. Il publicans; fine and superfine. In one

the truck ebt not to be tolal to get a mun out of of Barr's house muf, it made ai all, have point there seems to be a general agree.

fire, it certainly does not fillow, that lies nust be been made in confidence, and that the ex ment, that all good republicans get the built

told to get a man into office. It has ben reported posing them nw in the public is an act of offices ihey can.

in this vicinity, and, perilaps, in all paris of the basenes, he tisus concludes

state besides, that the Supreme Court, at their !2:e

ession, didnanimously concım the opinions and Any man, who afier this fiel! confide

doctrines, advanced by Judge Lewis, in his charge " in the wierch who has published or au

iu the jury, on the trial of die editor of this paper thorised the publication of this anecdote,

that the court decided, that the truth could not will deferve is be ficbbed to the leart by

be given in evidence ; that ihe jury had no right to tre poignard of an af afin in the un'ul

judge of both law and fact--avi that no new trial peeling moments of piep.

could be granted. -Every syllable of this report is This outrageous conllet in New York,

false.-Neither of the questions before the couri, occafioned by the laudible revolt of the

were decided in any way; and we have no right to second personage in rank in de antileder

conjecture, i hat the decision will finally be. eral party, troin the proceedings of the

Editor's Closet.

The partizans of the judge ought not to pass him Executive, the ho: elt defertion ct leading

for m re than he is worth. 'This would not give persons in Pennsylvania, Marylan!, and

the Burites a fair chance. in Congress, and the opposition which

A GOOD THING.

genuine republicans," says the old adage. they have to the doétrines and conduct of the partizans of the cabinct, evince that heie is a schism in the party at large, anii In the disputes and contentions between the ter.

A VISE NEUS.MONGER. rorists and moderates (the Levisites and Barries) that the spirit of difcortent and division

For our paris, we

a precious confession, now and then, crops: cut, has got among them. speak not of it with any sort ct in alignani which shews how charmingly the viends of the peo

Some days ago, a most extraordinary rumor eb. triumph or party delight. The country ple have manage the aitairs of the state for a few

iainee currency in oris pere of the country. Bcna. is likely to receive more I grace than ad. pears past.---The fulbwing fact may be ruled on,

parte, it was sud, had landed ir. E.gland, had The whole parnphlet of Aristides scarcely furnistes vantages from it. The norm of demo.

fought three great brities, lind101.cd the Brigh ar. cratic madness inoft entirely pass over, be. a more impriani one :

my and billejira hing!!!-On trading the stove fore any thing fubftantially good or ration. A gencine republican and a real republican (both

We found that it had been commune, Sleer al can be expected to be done. So long holding ofaces in the state) having a high dispute in

from the bonor able Rros, menter i Congress, as all those who have power demonftrably Abany the other day, the Burrite, without corenc

to a member cithe Senate it this sale. thyw that they think neither of the coun. ny, damn'd the whole Cimton faction for a pack of

however, proved taise; and weitert for some time try or the country's permanent good, nor aristocrats ; auci was proceeding with great violence,

left to conjecture vilat liadin.cited Mr. Bruto in

Pray, sir, of any thing but themselves and offices, I when the other interrup:ed him with,

vent such ii monstrous achete Lju, ne arai of and their own private interests, it lille a. how do you obtain your living? To whom are you

a Georgetoiaa paper, “le: il!etat grotibebit? The vails how much they quarrel among them. indebted for your bre:d? Who gave you the olce editor of that paper stated elizt his raters complain. selves. As Mr. Windham, in his cele which supports you ?" 'The Burrite was hundler.

ed of the scarcity of news; ard hat, io saristy tha brated specch, said of the French revolu struck; and the Clintonian, elated with his victors, l, public demand, he had recived a manufactue itir

continued, " The ship has been in tionary quarrels,

Ambrose Spencer and De Wirt Clin.

article of his own. Accordingby, he began in cop ton had better men than yourself turned out of of: “ mutiny--there has been fighting in the

iials, "CREAT NEIVS !" and then alded the “ waist and on the forecaille, but the ver. fice to make room for you ; and now, you ur.grate. abive-mentioned part:culars. Mr. Hvor, probably « fel has held her course." So it is in ful"--" Did they so ?" interrupted the Burrite, i getting holil of the paper wni'e vet from the press this case, it disgraces one party without raising his head and his voice, " Then all I hare

cast his eye on the is Great News," and, without Tefloring the other. We therefore view to say, is, that it was a damn'd rascally proceed.

observing the preface, dispatched it in a letter to his it only as Swift viewed the conteft be ing."

friend in Albany,

" Honor among

The news,

6

FROM THE SALEM GAZETTE.

"Eve

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IF

you are accustomed to do. In that time ously occupied ; 1o fall you make such apply your study to such hours as your dil an habit of well doing in you, that you creet master duia ashyn you, earneilly; thall not know how to do evil, even though and the time I know he will so limit as shall

you would.

Remember, my son, the be both fuflicient for your learning, and noble blood you are descended of through fate for your health. And mark the send your mother'; and think that only by vir. and the matter of what you read, as well tuous life, and good attion, you may be at

as the words : fo fhall you both enrich | ornament to that illustrious family, and agricultural.

your tongue with words, and your with otherwise, through vice and flóth, you with matter; and judgment will grow as ihall be counted tubes generis, one of the years grow

in

you. Be huinble and obc. greatest curses that can happen to man. EXTRACT.

dient to your master ; for unless you frame Well, my little Philip, this is enough for yourself to obey olhers, yra, and feel ini me, and I fear too much for you. But if yourself what obedience is, you shall never I shall find that this light meal of dige Aron be able to teach others how to obey you. I nourism iny thing the weak flomach of your

Be courteous of gesture, and affable to all | young capacity, I will, as I find the same MR. CUSHING,

men ; there is nothing that winneth fu il grow stronger, teed it with tougher food. Perbaps you will think the following extract from Dr. Anderson's Recreations a useful bint to our counmuch, with so little coft. Ule moderate

Your loving father, so long as you live diet ; so as after your meal you may feel try frier:ds. Yourz, R.

in the fear of God, your wit fresher, and not duller; and your

H. SIDNEY hody more lively, and not more heavy. VERY attentive observer

Seldom drink wine, yet fometimes do ; will remark among the plants, of almost

left, being enforced to drink upon the sudevery kind of crop, fome individual den, you should find yourleli inflamed.

Philosophical. Italks which are diftinguishable from the

Ule exercise of body, but such as without others by a greater degree of health, or

peril of your joints or bones. It will en. luxuriance, or prolificacy, or earliness, crease your force, and enlarge your breath.

FOR THE BALANCE. or some other peculiarity. A friend of Delight to be cleanly, as well in all parts

No. I. mine remarked many years ago a particu

of your person, as in your garinerils.

li lar fem of peas among his earliest crop, Mall make you greatful in each company,

MR. CROSWELL, which came into flower and ripened long

but, otherwise, loathsome. before the others, He marked this stem, Give yourlelf to he merry. For you

F the din and clamor of politicks and saved the whole of its produce for degenerate from your father, if you find seed. These came as much earlier as not yourself most able in wit and body, to

(which have for a long time enveloped

,

and drowned all the fine feelings for life. they had originally done. This produce I do any thing when you be most merry.

But let your mirth be ever void of all four. rature, and the nobler sciences) will was also saved for seed ; and thus he ob

per.

For mit, I wish you to make it convenient to tained a particular kind of early pea, that rility, and biting words to any man. came at least a week before the best fort he a wound, given by a word, is oftentimes || fequefter a little corner in your useful could buy in the shops, if sown at the harder to be cured than that which is giv. I paper, in which I may, from time 10

en with a sword, Be same time with them." The Dr. relates

you

rather a hearer time, deposit some of the product of my and bearer away of o! her men's talk, than

vacant moments, fa&ts similar to this respecting wheat and beans . The general idea he means to in. | a beginner or procurer of speech, other

I remember that my Lord Bolingbroke culcare, is obvious, and extremely wor

wile you shall be counted to delight to hear has somewhere given this caution, that we thy attention."

yourself speak. If you hear a wise fen should not suffer, much less encourage, tence, or an api phrale, commit it to your che imagination to rove in search of truth. memory, with respect of the circumstan- | To know things as they are, is to know ces when you fall fpeak it. Let never | the truth. To know things as they may be

, oath be heard to come out of your mouth, I is to guess at truth, Judgment and ob; eponitoria! Department. nor word of ribaldry. Derel it in others, || fervation lead to the one, imagination and

so shall custoip makę to yourself a law a speculation to the other.---Allo, the poet To aid the cause of virtue and religion.

gainst it in yourself. Be modeft in each

Be modest in each | observes,
assembly į and rather be rebuked of light

¢ Of God above or man below,
tellows for maidenlike Maiefacednels,
EXTRACT
than of your fad friends for bold pertness.

What can we reason, but from what we know ?" OF A LETTER FROM SIR HENRY SIDNEY, Think upon every word you speak before Keeping the two above observations close

you utter it ; and reinember how nature i ly in view, and with the most strict bridie

hath ramified up, as it were, the longue on the reasoning faculty, I shall now pro[From an English Publication.]

with the teeth ; yea, and hair without the ceed to enquire concerning matter, that lips ; all betokening reins or bridles, a object of the first study of human beings.

gainst the loose ule of the tongue. Above || What then is matter In answer to this, ET your first action be the all things tell no untrutb, °N, not in. I would introduce the following Philolifting up of your mind to Almighty God trifles. "The custom of it is naught; and sophical Thefis, that matter is extention in by hearty prayer, and feelingly digest the let it not fatisfy you that for a lime the || ome figure impenetrable by other exten. words you speak by continuil meditation, hearers take it for a truth; for alter, it lions ; or, in other words, the idea of one and thinking of him to whom you pray ; will be known as it is, to your Thame. I quantity or parcel of matter, cannot be and use this as an ordinary, and at an ordi. For there cannot be a greater reproach to a li destroyed by that of another. nary hour, whereby the time itfelt will gentleman, than to be accounted a bjar. || 1 at present know of matter : Bu forme put you in reinembrance to do that whicb Siudy and endeavour yourself to be virtu, may object and lay, you have forgotten

a

TO HIS SON.

LE

This is all

FROM THE AURORA.

that matter does attract, is heavy, &c. and 1 Troops ready to act, a full treasury, american antiquities. this attraction is therefore an attribute, or and the vivacity of my character, were quality, &c, that belong to the description the reasons why I made war upon Maria ot matter. To this I fall answer in my Theresa, queen of Hungary and Bohe. next number.

mia." Thus Ipeaks Frederick of Prussia PHILANTHROPOS. of himself. Voltaire says, never man, SOME very extraordinary structures perhaps, telt reason more forcibly, or lil.

have lately been discovered on the banks tened more attentively to his passions, of the Little Miami river, fate of Ohio.

than Frederick; but this mixtuae of a They consist of structures bearing every Literary Oleanings.

philosophic mind, and a disorderly imag evidence of an acquaintance with the aris ination, have ever composed his character. of civilization and of science, and from

their great extent leave little room for en. FOR THE BALANCE.

The following epitaph, I much admire, quiry as to the ancient state of this conti.

for its conciseness and beautiful fimpli. nent, which sets afide all former hypothVOLTAIRE very happily. characteri- city :

elis. zes two negociators :--Cardinal Maza.

St. Pavin here lies in the dustrine, and Hare the Spanilh minifter. The

These works, considered as military for. Grieve for his death his readers must

lifications, are not confined to one pofi. art of Mazarine lay in cunning—that of

For all who knew him lost a treasure : Hare in deliberation. Hare made use of

tion, nor to that rude unitormity which

And those who did not, miss'd a pleasure. but few words--and whatever Mazarine

diftinguishes the works of unrefined na

tions. said was equivocal. The genius of the Italian was to over-reach-that of the

The principal course of fortifications Spaniard to keep on his guard. It is said

which are situated a few miles from the

Literary Qotice. that the Spaniard made this reflcetion on

Ohio, are composed of a number of squares the cardinal :-He pursues one great error

and oblong communications, adapted to

PROPOSALS, are issued by Messrs. in politics, which is, that he would ever

the position of the gound ; several rising Hudson & Goodwin, of Hartford, Conn. deceive.

banks and hills are chosen as points of de. for publishing by subscription, a series of fence: and circular as well as rectangular

papers which originally appeared in the Patriotism of the Hollandeis in the time

structures present themselves ; which are newspapers, under the title of THE

connected by long chains of works-oi va. of Louis XIV.

ECHO; with other fugitive poetical pie. || rious lengths from half a mile to a mile. What advanced the ruin of Holland ces. The work will form a duodeciino

It is remarkable that the communication fill more (says Voltaire, speaking of the volume, probably ot between three and invasion of that country by Louis XIV.4 four hundred pages ; it will be handsome.

is preserved and fallyporis open covered was, that the Marquis De Louvois had ly printed and bound at one Dollar.

by interior breast works, adjoining the secretly employed Count de Benthem

neighboring springs; the sides of the hills to purchase from themselves, a great

PUBLISHERS' ADDRESS.

farm a natural talus or glacis to the generpart of the ammunition designed for their

TO ihose who have read the newspapers al range of the works, and a covert way is own destruction ; and by this means,

for ten years past, the title of this work cut from each of the sally ports to the had disfurnished their magazines. It is

will be familiar. The plan of it was springs. In one point where there is a not in the least surprizing, that their mer. probably original. It was at first intended spring somewhat distant from the main for. chaots should have sold those military stores to ridicule the pompous style of writing,

tress a small fortress appears the size of before a declaration of war, when they which many of those who contributed to the greater may be conceived by that of sell them every day to their enemies, du the gazettes, had adopted. But, as the spir the less which forms a parallelogram of 662 sing the most desperate conteits. ''Tis it of party progrefled in the country, and -by 331 feet. The sides of lome of the known (continues he) to every one, that a every thing, became absorbed in politics, {quares are from 1000 to 2000 feet. And merchant of that country, formerly repli. the authors happening to be of one lenti.

one of the communications extends to the ed to prince Maurice, who reprehended ment, gave their pieces a political caft. distance of 2864 feet. bim for such a traffic, “ My Lord, it ili Intimately connected with The Echo, One of the most extraordinary of the could, by fea, carry on an advantageous

were the New Year's VERSES, which discoveries of these antiquities, is what we trade with bell, I would run the hazard of l appeared from time to time, from the of.

call a turnpike road, formed of stone, scorcbing my fails,"

fice of the Connecticut Courant. As all which issues from one of the sally ports of these publications have appeared only in the greater fortification more than 20 feet

the perishable form of a hand-bill, or a wide and has been traced to the extent of Life, said the Mareschal Saxe on his

newspaper, a wish has been often expref- three miles from the works, in good order. death-bed, is a dream. Mine has been a

sed, that they might be published in a more very fine one-but it has been short. secure and lasting förin. To gratity this

Twenty miles above the greater fortifi.

cation on the same river is another series wish, the authors have agreed to correct “ What is the benefit of reading ?” said the various pieces, to add the necessary

of works, upon similar principles. There Louis to the duke of Vivonne, The

are no ditches to any, but great ingenuity explanatory notes, to write one or two addube, who was plump and fresh coloured, dicional numbers to The Echo, and to

is preceptible in the choice of pofitions replied, “ Reading, Sir, has the like efhave the whole publifhed in a volume.

and the application of art to the line of aplect upon the mind, with what your maj. | Subscription papers will be sent to various

parent defence. efly's partridges have upon my cheeks.”

parts or the country, and the work will go A Mr. Ludlow found in one of the works

to press, as soon as a susficient number of en iron ball of 70 pounds weight, which Falle zeal, fays Frederick of Prullia, li fubscribers appear to defray the expence has thrown great difficully in the way of is a tyrant tbal depopulatos provinces of publishing.

enquiry. May it not have been adventi. Toleration is a tender mother, that nourish 07 Subscriptions received at the Baltiously placed here ? Or does it belong es ebem, and makes them flourilh. ance Office.

to the ancient works ?

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