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ting the matter in controversy-after eat 3 Mint Slings

4 ing 108 meals--alter drinking 61 { bottles 5 Gills Brandy

4 7 of Madeira, 59 bottles of Porter, 7.1

114 Quarts Oats

8 6 [To shew the good democrats of this stałe, how bowls of Punch, 7 į gills of Brandy, July 23.1. rapidly their brethren of Pennsylvania are reform and 4 Slings (hay, and about 400 quarts 18 Dinners

5 ing their system of jurisprudence, we have se. of oais, for the horses, besides)--the dis 1 Madeira Sling

4 lected the two following articles for their consid. pute was left to be settled by a jury, in a 17 { Bottles Wine

3 tration ---The poor suitor nust feel extremely o court of law, as the parties originally in. 2 Gills Brandy

1 104 bliged 10 the Legislature, for abolishing the trial tended. In the mean time, a jury of 12 Hay & Oats

3 by jer, and adoping, as a substitute, these Ref men have determined, that the tavern. Orca Courts and Arbitration Laws.

keeper shall be paid his 137 dls. 68 cents.-Edit. Bal.] for the expences to which the parties to the

ejeétment were put by the referees, in not FROM THE LINC.ISTER JOURNAL.

Extract from the record of the court of ajafting their dispute : And the court and jury ferried this cause in a few hours

common pleas of the county of North. cach jutor receiving, as his compensa

ampton, (Pennsylvania) in a caje A CURIOUS LAW.CASE. tion for this service, ihe sumn of one fhil

brought up by certiorari, returnable ling.

January, 1804
Lancaster, Common Picas--Febr. 11, 180 1.
The history of this transallion furnish-

Barbara Koch,

Debe not exceeding 10

versus es the good people of Pennsylvania with a John Young's Admi's. Care, on

fhillings.

John Koch.
glorious specimen of the blefied effects o!
itavern.

ARBITRATION !--This plain narration of Summons issued September 30, 1809, Juan Boyd & John Anderson. J bill

falls ought to be posted up, at every cormonning w £:51 115. 101.--being the

same day judgment, and execution for the ner of our streeis, and at every cross. £ 1 10 o debt, coft £ o 11 11, Sep. expence of 2. Rference entered into by the

road throughout the flate, as a memento to tember 24th, 1803, judgment opened and 'two deíendants, to determine a suit be.

our citizens; and, as a sample o: what referred to three mien. tween them. they might expect, from iach an engine of

I certity that the cost as returned by the An ej atent was bronght in the Com. extortion, and oppression of the poor, as

record of the justice which accrued in the mon Pieas of Lancaster corinty, to Au the thing called an adjustinent bill!

above case, while the fame was depending gust term 1797, by the leflee of John An.

before the justice and relerces, are as fol. derson and others again? Jolin Boyd, for

Referees' Tavern-Bill for fix days.

lows : about six acres of land. At the November term following the parties agreed to

Cost before the justice for him, refer all matiers in dilpute between them May 2117.

£ s.

constable and witness d.

£ 3 5 to seven perfons, named in the agree

Coft for the first referees, 3 20 Dinners

6.

men at one dollar each ment; and it was therein ftipulated, thai

9 | Boules Wine

3

3

Tavern bill this agreement should be made a rule of

16 Bottles Porter court. Ġ Suppers

Cost for che last relerees, four

9 These referees for some of them had 4 Lodgings

days fitting each one dollar three feveral meeting, together with the 4 Nioles hay for Horse

Tavern bill & witnesses' charges 2 10 6

7 parties and their witnefles, at the cavern 98 Quanis Oats

4

6 The ist and 2d day's tavern bill 2 16 o of Mr. Young, in order to audit and fit. May 29d. tle all matters in dispute beween the per 14 } Bottles Wine

8

£ 14 17

5 9
las; riz. on the 211, 22,1 & 2311 days of 17 Bottles Porter
May, the 22 and 23dey's ct Janc, and

15
Dinners

17

6 the 231 of July, 1768 : when they final 7 Gills Brandy

6

10 ly broke op; leavin,; the buline's, fub. 12 Suppers

6 initted to their decision unsettled and a 156 Quarts Oats

19 Tavern-bill, amounting to 137 dollars 68 5 Lodigings

3 ceais, for the parties to pay. 4 Cold Breakfasts

Be it our weekly task, To recover the amount of this tavern b:', an action was brought against the par 5 Nights Hay for Horse

9 41

To note the passing tidings of the times. ties in the cjectment, to May term 1801. i Pint of Wine

3 9

>>>>>06ccccc This caufc was tried at the adjourned

6

Dudson, March 13, 1804. couri ot Common Pieas on the 11th of Breakfasts

4

6 February initant ; when the jury, con 20 Quarts Oats formible to the opinion of the court, gave June 22d, 231.

ER R A T A. a verdia for the plaintiff for the principal 11 Dinners

19 6 fum, with interest from the time of bring. | 19 ļ Bottles Wine

7
6

3
ing the suit, and coffs.
26 Bottles Porter

The date in the first page of this day's

9 The ejcement is fill depending in 6 Bowls Punch

6 Balance, should be March 13th, infeed court.--Thus, atier leven arbitrators, cho- 3 Glasses do.

5 7 feu by the parties, had met three several 11 Suppers lines, at intervals of a month between 5 Lodginys each period of meeting-after fitting at a Hay

The particulars of the late Fire at 18

9 Lavern lix days, for the purpose of adjus. 7 Breakfults

o 13

Norfolk, will be given in our next.

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rivers.

LATEST FROM EUROPE.

Mr. Thomas Ball and Meilrs. Alex. & morning, the captain and some of the peo

John Corris, as counting houses; nothing ple, went on thore in search of a toute The ship Manchefter, Capt. Hall, arriv. was saved out of these but their papers which they fortunatcly found. After th.cy ed at New York, on the 6th init. in 52 and books. We have no intorination to had gone, the mate, (Caleb Willians, jun. days from Liverpool. By this arrival, fay positively to what this unfortunate cir. of Groion) wito was lett on board with a English accounts to the gih January, liave cumltince is owing ; however there is no boy, went on shore and perished in the been received. They furnith nothing reafon to believe it was done designedly. snow. John Colloden, the cook, died in material. The invalion had not taken

We cannot now present an exact.ac.

the fore-peak. place; " and it would appear (lays the

count of the losses nor the names of the Evening Poit) to be a more correct view of it to lay, that it seems not to have been

owners of the

property, but we understand entirely given up, than thatit may serious. the greatest loolers are Messrs. Nathaniel

FORE I G N. ly be expected.'

Hayward, J. & W. B. Michael, Gordon

& Miller and Col. Fishburn, Meftrs. WarOn the night of Friday the ed inst. pering and Smith are also very considerable

LONDON, JAN. 5. fufferers. ished in the snow, near the city of Schen.

The signal flying at Deal on Tuesday Ctady, Mr. SIMEON SCHUYLER, of Min. An attempt was made on the following il evening, was in consequence of thirty of den, in the county of Montgomery. The night to let fire to the house of Mrs. Coch. the enemy's gun.boats having come out of circumstances of this melancholy event, ran, on Exit. Bay. The incendiaries had

Culais. Our cruisers immediately failed, are thus related Mr. Schuyler, together made an opening underneath the back door, and a heavy firing was heard yesterday more with a black man from his neighborhood,

where

a new fill bad recently been placet, ning till ten P. M. it then ceased. Soon left Mr. Shield's house in the above city, and putting in the fire, it rapidly commu

alierwards a more distant firing was heard. sometime in the evening, on their way to

nicated to an inside glass pannel door, and No particulars have yet been receivel, Albany, and with great difficulty reached

had risen to an alarining height, when the we fuppose that the firing proceeded from a small cottage, at the distance of about cracking of the glass fortunately awoke the

an attack of our ciuiícrs upon their gun. half a mile, where they turned out their family, and the alarm being promptly giv. boats in their passage from Calais to Bouhorses and concluded to put up for the en, the flames were, with great exertion,

logne. It is certain that very confident night. The situation however was incom. extinguished. A negro man and woman

expecutions are entertained along our modious, and the stage-driver arriving I have been committed on suspicion. whole line coaft, of an attempt being made shortly after in distress, left his sleigh, and

[Mercantile Advertiser.]

by the enemy. Yet the frolly weather prevailed on the man of the house to pilot

that has just set in, must we should think, him into the city-Mr. Schuyler followed,

impede all tlie operations in the Durch but several times loft he road, and was put

Captain Fairchilds, who arrived at this right by the pilot, who at length found port yeiterday in the brig Ann from Aux

JANUARY 9. hiin so tar exhausted that he was forced to

Caves, intorins us, that on the 21st of Jan. We have jus seen a letter from an Eng. abandon him; and as no relief could be

uary about 70 white inhabitanes, were lih gentleman who has lately made his el. obtained he was obliged to yield to the im

maslacred by the brigands, and thrown in. cape from Fontainbleau and remained petuosity of the temper: where he and

to the river, said to be in consequence of boldly at Paris a fortnight by means of a one of his horses were found dead in the

the commander having received intelli rational cockade, and a periec knowledge morning--the other having made his way

gence that General Dessalines might be of the language, from whence he is not into the city. The black man prudenly I daily expeéted there from Port-au-Prince returning via Germany. He lays, " from remained in the cotiage till morning.- .

to replace him; and that he (the cominand. the information I was able to cullcat at

er) had determined to use his power, lo Paris, that city is in a great ferment, on [.dlbany Gazette.] long as it should be continued to him, in account of Bonaparte's measures to grati. We understand, says the Centinel, that i revenging the injuries of the blacks. The

The fy his ambition. The conscripts are re

fractory. The old veterans ipeck against another man perished in the snow the same present Government had fitted out a pri.

vateer schooner of four and

100 men, evening, about five miles above Schenec.

the expedition, and say that they would tady.

and laid an embargo on all vessels in port not embark to be butchered. The Conful until she was completed and really for a is not liked ; he has thousands of ene. cruize.

mics, and I think the opposition will On Sunday morning the 12th ult. about fix o'clock, ihe southern double range of Accounts had reached Aux Cayes two

shortly shew itfeit.; murmurs and com. brick stores on Roper's wharb, in the city or three days previous to the failing of

plaints multiply, and arreftations are very of Charleston, was discovered to be on captain Fairchild, that the powder mana

frequent. It is the opinion of the wifer -fire. The flames had got to so considerable zine at Port-au-Prince had been blow. up: will not take place. Nothing is ready, and

part of the people ill, that the expedition a height before they were discovered, that supposed by the whites, and that all the all that large army on the coal is placed it was impossible to get them under before white inhabitants with the exception of

there only to intimidate the Englifh, if I the whole of the range was burnt or pul. || lix had been massacred. led down. That whart and its stores are

may ule the expreffion. They are still [Ibid.]

building gun.boats at New-Britack on the in the posfellion of Meffrs. Waring & Smith, factors ; the stores contained near

Rhine, but very slowly.

NEW LONDON, FEB. 29. a thousand barrels of rice, and upwards of seven hundred bales of Itaple cotton ; of The schoner Gladiator, Manning, mal

PARIS, DEC. 16. the former it is supposed upwards of tour ter, of this port, during the violent snow The expedition against England, it is hundred barrels are destroyed and near

storm, on the 234 init. was compelled to faid, will be carried into effect in the four hundred bales of the laiter. The come to anchor off the Gull-Island. She month of January property belonged to different planters and parted her cables at 8 P. M. and went on The First Confulis fill here, but part of merchants; the castern end of the range

more on the east side of the western point his equipage lias already been sent to the was occupied by Messrs. Waring & Smith, if o Gardiner's Illand. On the following coaft.

guns

yet come to the road that he muft take :Oh yes (laid she) we pafed it two or three milés back ; but I thought bad company better than none, so I kept you along with me!

Salem Gaz.

The Wreath.

NEAT COMPLIMENT.

Or to restore him to the path of virtue-
Then, lorn and destitute, he keenly felt
The scorn of an uncharitable world
Whose cool reproach, and frown contemptuous,

weigh'd
His spirit down, and drove him to despair !)
I press'd his hand, and with a tender smile
Proffer'd my service-and, while yet I spoke,
I saw a tear roll down his faded cheek,
Which was a stranger there--for scorching grief
Had dry'd, long since, the moisture of his eyes.
And then methought I saw a gleam of hope,
Borne in a languid smile, illume his face-
A gradual increasing smile, which seem'd
Like the returning of the vernal sun,
Which comes to chase the wintery cloud away,
And bid reviving nature bloom again !

NATIVE POETRY.

(With pride and pleasure, we cull the following ef

fusion to bedeck our Wreath-with pride, because the author is a young American-with pleasure, because we wish to shew how much we admire a man, as a poet, whom we are compelled to consid. er, politically, as our enemy.

Edit. Bal.]

WALLER, an English poet, made in a very good Latin poem, an excelleut pan. egyric upon Cromwell, whilft he was pro. tector. Charles II. being restored in 1660, Waller waited upon him with a copy of verses, wbich he had made in' his praise. The King having read them, told him that he had made better for Oliver ; to which Waller replied, Please your Majefy, we poets

succeed betler in fi&tion than in truth.

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And now, with health and happiness elate,
He lires, to virtue and to friendship true -
Oft with the grateful music of his thanks,
He serenades my car-and blesses oft
The guardian pow'r that led my curious steps
To the intended scene of self destruction.
Now do I feel more pride, in having thus
Restor'd, a youth, from misery and vice
To virtue's path-his sorrows sooth'd, and pour'd
The balm of friendship on his wounded heart-
Pluck'd from his breast the canker of despair,
And planted hope's delightful promise there,
Than I should feel to rule the state alone,
Or wade, through bleeding millions, to a throne !

THALES, the Milesian, one of the seven wise men of Greece, being asked what was the oldest thing ? he answered, that God was ; becaule he has eier been; what was the handsomest thing ? he said the World was ; because is the work of God; what was the largest thing ? Space

, becaule it comprehends every thing: What was the best thing ? Virtue, replied he; because, without it, nothing that is good can be said or done ; what was the easief thing ? to give advice to others; what was the hardest thing? to know one's felf

,

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I MET, as near the forest skirts I stray'd,
A remnant of a man ; wooing the gloom
Of twilight shade, congenial to his soul.
He threw askance a look of wild reproach,
That seem'd to say, “ avaunt ! unkind intruder,
These haunts are consecrated to DesPAIR !"
Then turning, sought the bosom of the wood.
I follow'd him, aloof; and oft obsery'd
His comely, though emaciated form,
Alternate, gliding 'neath the hemlock boughs,
Or slowly climbing o'er the craggy steep.
At leng:h, beneath a huge and sheiving rock
He sat him down ; its high projecting brow
A hemlock met, whose thick entangled limbs
Flung o'er the ground beneath a sombrous shade--
And ncar the root, in subterraneous course,
A grumbling streamlet flow'd, whose hollow sound
Rose through the crannies of the broken earth-
" Fit temple of despair!” he said, and then
With eyes that gleam'd a sullen satisfaction,
He view'd the gloomy scene. “Here, haggard fiend,
Thon sitst, enthron'd, in ghastly majesty-
Here will I raise an altar, and thereon
Lay these weak limbs, a wretched sacrifice !"
Then from his bosom he a phral drew,
And view'd it with a grim bysteric smile-
“ On! precious draught"" he said thou art, to me,
“ Like a cooi fountain to a thirsty pilgrim-

Thy cordial pow'r hail lull the rankling pain
• Thas wrings my tortured heart !" Then to his lips
He rais'd, with eager hand, the leadly potion.
"Huld! wretched man!” I cry'd--and rushing forth,
Seiz'd his rash hand-wh le with a ghastly stare,
He ey'd me, 23 an evil gerius, sent
To cross the fondest purpose of his soul.
His cheeks were lean and haggard, and he seem'd
A wreck of man, a monument of wce !
(I saw hiin once, ia happier days, when joy
Beam'd in each feasure, and the adiniring world
Deny'd him not the early wreath of ían e-
Pur, in a sarguine moment of his youth,

ell Di:sipa ion led his steps astrayThen ?:d no frierd, wich mild solicieude, Reach outa gratie band, to stay his course,

READER, beneath this marble lies
All that was noble, good, and wise ;
All that once was form'd on earth,
All that was of mortal birth ;
All that liv'd above the ground,
May within this grave be found ;
If you have lost or great or small,
Come here and weep, for here lies All.
Then smile at death, enjoy your mirth,
Since he has took his all from earth.

TERMS OF THE BALANCE,

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

To those who receive them by mail, Two Doo 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 inscried in a handsome and 007spicuous manner, in the Advertiser which accompa nies the Balance.

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$ 2 $ 2,50

The first and second Volumes of the Balance, may be had on the following terms

First Volume-unbound-
Second Volume,

Both Volumes, If bound, the price of binding (either plain or et egant) will be added. An unbound volume may be sent to any post-o.ice in the state for 32 cents ļostage ; or to any post office in the union for 78 cen's.

$ 4

A CELEBRATED Lawyer in this Saie

e riding through a coun:ry town, itoppedi a cottage to inquire his way :-ihe old woman of the hovie told him he mult keep on ftraight for some way, and then turn to thenghi ; but laid that she herseli was a going to pass the road that he mud take, and i hat it he would wait a few mo. ments till the could get her horfe ready, the would show him the way.

“ Well (faid he) bard company is better than nonemake haite." Alier jogging on 5 or 6 miles, the gentleman asked if they had not

PUBLISHED BY
HARRY CROSWELL,

Warren-Street, Hudson.
WR2RE PRINTING IN GENERAL IS EXECUTI)

WITH ELEGANCE AND ACCURACY,

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A

Driginal.
voke me to drive an infidel to church, and

FOR THE BALANCE.
then hear him boall of his religion. I
disdain to urge'an habitual knave to an

TO THE PEOPLE.
To the Editor OF THE BALANCE.

bonest act, for the like of hearing him
boast of his impartiality. I therefore for-

No. I.
V your paper
of the 6-1.inft: you

bear to ask the Editor of the Bee, at this ackrowlodge a Imall production which I late day, to publish any thing in favour of

REPUBLICAN, and a friend Cul. Burr. fent you for publication, and refuse at the

of Col. Burr, begs leave to address you 1:me time to give it a place. You remark,

You profefs to stand on neutral and in. through the medium of a federal pres.tai you “cannot believe that the Editor | dependent ground. Then, surely, your

The enemies of this gentleman have, by of the Bee would absolutely relle to adinit

paper is a better medium for the discussion force, by persuasion, ard by bribery, cut into his paper any defence of Col. Barr,

of ibe important question which now agi off every other means of addressirg you. after having been, for a long time, in the

tates our ftate, than one which openly a. The republican presses in the state (one or conitant habit of vilifying him," and then vows the most rancurous enmity to one, two excepied) are monopolized, and pressed alter begging “ to be exculed," you "re candidate, and the most ler vile attachment || into the service of the reigning taction. Ev. peat, that you have nothing to do with the

to the other. I am not so unreasonable as ery republican edi:or las a master, whom present controversy."

to ask you to open your paper exclusively || he dares not disobey. Every petty officer If you had contented yourself with to the friends of Col. Burr. In the pre is a licenser, and is vefte.! with full power merely refusing to publich my letter, per fent controversy, I wilh you to hold forth to fuppress all publications that are calcia haps I should not have trouble i sou with a balance of truth and jullice. I beg that lated to wipe away the foul stains which another line : But, after the many proofs you will candidly and impartially weigh | have been caft upon the Vice-President, the public have had of Mr. Hol's partial the merits of the two parties. Givethem by a vagabond foreigner.—The republican ant unlair manageinent--aster the great both a fair and equal chance. Let Col. ll press in this vicinny has, for a long time, pains you have taken to esprithis mean. Burr take one scale-Let Chief Juttice | teemed with slander against Col. Burr-by nels, it is really aftonining that you fold Lewis take the other ;--and then let the whole command, you shall bereafter be pretend to believe in his candior or edito. people witness which of the two rival informed. For the present, it is only nerial bonesty.-It is idle to hope, at this Candidates shall kick the beam.

ceffary to mention that no excuse, no a. time, that the Editor of the Bee ever in. ARISTIDES OF COLUMBIA COUNTY. pology, no vindication, could find a place tends to do juslice to the reputation of Col.

in the same paper thai has been the most Burr. Pray, sir, what but his deep rooted

torward to calumniate. For these reasons, (Waving all comment on the above note, or the averfion to every thing just and boncrable, production which gave rise to it, I now present

I am induced to resort to a federal press, has so long prevented it? Has he not had the reader with both the one and the other. As notwithlanding all the disadvantages un. tine enough? Has he not had sufficient

the following letter is headed « No. I," it seems der which I must consequently appear.

ARISTides intends to pursue the subject; I opportunity? What reason, then, have we have therefore to request that he will not permit

I am aware of the misrepresentations to suppose that he can be induced to make

his zeal to get the better of his reason. To save

which are circulated abroad for the puratonement for the wrong he has heaped the Lewisites ihe trouble of telling a single fals. pose of cheating you into a belief that upon the Vice-President ? Does he wait hood about the business, I explicily declare, that

Col. Burr is a federalift. It is a mean to be hired to be honelt ? Must he, like

any person who feels disposed to reply to Aris

and despicable expedient of the partizans

Tides, in a decent and priper stile and nourer, Virginian save, be flogged to his duty ?

shall have an opportunity, through the same me.

of Judge Lewis. It will be repcated a. I like not these honest gentleme: who dium.

gain, and again, in the servile prints devo. make a virtue of neceffity. It would pio.

EDITOR OF THE BALANCE.] ted to him. It will be blazoned fowoh

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electioneering handbills. It will be prated | ftate, it was unanimously agreed to lup- expiration of the term for which he was e. in caucuses. It will be bawled in bar. pori MORGAN LEWIS, our present lected, we have with equal unanimily arooms, and at the public corners - Nev. Chief Justice, tor Governor, at the ensu. greed to recommend JOHN BROOME, ertheless, it will aill be false !--Colonel ing election, and to recommend him to the a Senator froin the Southern District, as Burr has uniformly been a republican. He support of our Fellow.Citizens. In this bis fucceflor ; and it private worsh, irrewas a republican when Ambrose Spencer office he has signified his aflent to serve, proachable morals, a sound and discrimi. and Morgan Lewis were federalists ; and if deemed worthy of the honor by a rua. nating judgment, and a course of undevi. it is poffible that he may remain a repub-jiry of the Electors.

ating patriotism, can influence your de. lican until these two “Genuine Republi. In forming ibis determination various terminations in his favor. (and we are cercans” kave again turned their coals, and confiderations have confpired. The flour. tain they will) Mr. BROOME, as well as once more become federalists. He has al- lishing condition of the United Siares ; the

Chiet Justice LEWIS, will receive your ways been conlillent; and it is not in the inportance of the state in the Union ; and fuffrages. power of his worst enemies to shew, that he the consequent influence which a proper & The vast majority of EleEtors in the flate has ever, either in word or deed, deviated judicious expression of your suffiages may whvíe fencinents are in unison with those from the strict line of reftitude and honor. upon the political novements of the of our Candidates, and the general intercft Why then, mv ellow.citizens, are nation have imprefled with a high sense of of all defcriptions of people to produce a called upon to abandon Col. Burr? Why the importance of the crisis. The henes relult favorable to the preservation of law are you told that he is a federalit ? Why we derive from the present Adminiftration and liberty, property and good order, and is he called a traitor and a Cataline ? It is of the fate government, are also recogniz: the insintenance of those principles of right that the ambition of two proud and lordly ed by the experience of us all. In our ex and justice, which compose the eleinchis families may be gratified--that all the of. emption from unneceflary burdens; in the

of every good and well ordered Society, Sices may be monopolized by these “ge!). tull enjoyment of the fruits of our induf.

leave no room to doubt but success willai. uine republicans ;" that an aristocracy, try; in our undisturbed poffeffion of those tend our efforts. It is important, howev. may be reared on the ruins of your libertv. liberiies for which we contended in the

er, not only that we thould prevail by a Your good senle will lead you to view revolution ; in the prevalence of tran. majority which will forever fiience the in. thele things in their proper light. You l quility, law and good order; and in the tr:five claims of PRETENDED PATRIOTISM, will not be duped by political quackery. I prosperity which prevales every part of aud she iniolent murmurs of DISAPPOINTED You will not believe you are sipping the fate, and which is felt by every del

AMBITION. nectar, while swallowing poison. You cription of the community, we behold the

BY ORDER, will hesitate long, before you consent to influence of government in the prosperity

EBENEZER PURDY, Chairman, rivet your own chains.

of the nation, we perceive the blessings
ARISTIDES OF COLUMBIA COUNTY..
which we derive from the present adminit.

S. SOUTHWICK, Secretary.
trations, and we feel the importance of se-
curing a continuance of those blessings by (The following ingenious translation of the above
a proper direction of the ele&tive franchise, address, is from the pen of the editor of the Uister
and by a patriotic and energetic use of those

Gazette ]
Seleted.

i means which have been placed within our A TRANSLATION OF THE ABOVE IN TO
power by the benign dispensations of an o.

PLIN ENGLISH. [Since we have concluded to open our press to the ver-ruling Providence.

THE approaching election for Governor In the lele&tion of the Candidate for having naturally attracted the attention, admission of electioneering matter, we a'e in iu

Governor, we have been attentive to those and interested the feelings of those who ced, from our peculiar attachment to Judge Lewis, to publish the "genuine republican"

qualifications which onght to adorn the were fougly feated in offices, an applica.

character of a Chiel Magistrate, and to those lion was made by them in our prefent ADDRESS.

political opinions which are inolt congenial Chief Migiitrate, to know wheiner be To the Electors of the State of N. York. with the public fentirent, and best adapled would again be caodidate for that imporiant

to promote the public profperity. The office ; in aniwer to which he informed FELLOW.CITIZENS,

private character of Chiei Justice Lewis is us of his determination to decline, as heinTHE approaching eleétion for Govern. fair and unbiensiihed, and bis official con. tended to be vice-president of the United or having naturally attracted the attention duet is above reproach. From an early States--an event to be regretted by every and interefted the feelings of the Repub. period of the revolution to the present triend to his country. luhen became ne. licans from different parts of the state al. time he has been engaged in various res. cessary to alcertain the sentiments and osembled at the se:! of Gyvernment-an ap- | peetable and confidential Nations. He has pinions of our fellow democrats in differ. plication was made hy them to our present at different times been a member of our ent parts of the Itate, with respect to a fuit. CHIEF MAGISTRATE, to know whether state Legislature ; and as Attorney-Gen. able fucceffor. With this view several l'e would again consent to be a Candi- eral of the state and Judge of the Supreme meetings have been held in this city, at one date for that important office ; in aníwer Court he must be known to all of you who of which John Lansing, jun. was unanito which he informed of his determination have atiended the highest courts in the dif. mously nominated and atiei accep'irg the to decline-anevent to be regretted by ev. || terent counties. In him you have seen ncmmation, very suddenly and much 10 ery friend to his country. It then became affability with dignity--an inflexible regard our chagrin and mortification, lekins in the neceflary to ascertain the sentiments and o to the interests of diftributive justice--a lurch-and inasmuch as judge Livingflon, pinions of our republican fellow.citizens, display of talents and qualificarions, and the amiable and sweet temperid De Witt in different parts of the state, with respe&t an energy of condu& which render him a Clinton, and even John Tss or bimieif to a suitable successor. With this view,

proper character to prefide over the affairs rejeciel our offer, we were driven to the several meetings have been held in this city; l of a great and furiling community, pieceflity of unanimously agreeing in top. and at a very numerous one on the 20 h 7 prelent Lifrienanı-Guverner, af. port Morgan Lewis, our prefent Chief inftant, composed of almost every Reput. ter i Vosting a great portion of his lite to Justice, for Governor at the envinger. lican Member of the Legislatur, and of the Ervice of his country, having alto tion, and to recon:mend him as well as we other citizens from various pails of the thought proper to retire from office at the could to the support of our fellow-citizens.

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