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[In the following little poem the writer subscribes

to the notion, said to be prevalent among African negroes, that death not only releases them from bondage, but also restores them to their relations in Africa)

A very toper, who well lov'd his glass,

Was inj'ring fortune, health, and mind ;
For drunkards, tho’their purse be full, aias,

Will soon its bottom find !
Once with a jovial set he carried on the game,

Till all his senses were in liquor drown'd;
The friends retired - his wife a prudent dame,

Stretch'd on the floor his senseless body found,
And caus'd it to be plac'd within a tomb,
Where in the midst of silent gloom,
The bloated drunkard lay,
Till all the fumes had work'd away.

There was a majesty in the countenance of Louis XIV, which awed those who came in his presence.-An old officer was confounded and hesitated in his speech, fo. liciting fome favor from Louis, and not being able to finish his address, faid, • Sire, I do not tremble thus before your enemies."--He obtained his request without further difficulty.

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FROM A LONDON PAPER.

MALLI dies ! O'er yonder plain
His bier is borne : The sable train

By youthful virgins led :
Daughters of injur'd Afric, say
Why raise ye thus th' heroic lay,

Why triumph o'er the dead ?

When waking he observ'd the den of death

There sees 2 cofin standing at his feet,

And there a pall and winding-sheet
He scarce thro' fear could draw his breath !
" What's here?" he cries, my wife is sure a

widow ?"
This said, his spouse, dressid out like dame Alecto,

With visage mask'd and accent feign'd,
Approaches, and presents a soup which well

Might Satan suit. All this enough explain'd
That he was now a citizen of Hell.

MR. NIMMO of George-ftreet, Manchester Square, lately sent down to Salil

. bury a pigeon, from his dove-cot, 1o be dispatched, with a billet round its neck, the next day at 12 o'clock precisely, in order to ascertain what dependence could be placed on pigeons in case of extracruinary expedition being necessary. The bird arrived with the billet round his neck, seven minutes past three in :he afterne on, a distance of 88 miles, in three hours and seven minutes.

No tear bedews their fixed eyes :
'Tis now the hero lives, they cry ;-

Releas'd from slav'ry's chain :
Beyond the billowy surge he flies,
And j' yful views his native skies,

And long lost bowers again.

On Koromantyn's palmy soil
Heroic deeds and martial to:ls,

Shall fill each glorious day ;
Love, fond and faithful, crown thy nights,
And bliss unbought, unmix'd delights,

Past cruel wrongs repay.

Nor lordly pride's stern avarice there,
Alone shall nature's bounties share ;

To all her children free.
For thee, the dulcet reel shall spring,
His balmy bowl the Coaco bring,

Th''Anana bloom for thee.

“ What art tha ?" he to the spectre cries,
" The caterer of Satan,” she replies :

TERMS OF THE BALANCE, "I ani entrusted with Hell's stock of meat,

FOR 1804. lud to the shades supply the food they eat."

To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and Fifty
Here he exclaims, before he well had time to think,

Cents, payable quarterly.
Why, what the devil, don't they drink?"

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

To those who take their papers at the ofice, in bundles, or otherwise, a deduction from the city

price will be made. Diversity.

A handsome Title Page and Table of Contenib will

accompany the last number of the volume. ORIGIN OF THE JANIZARIES.

Advertisements inserted in a handsome and conte

spicuous manner, in the Advertiser which accompa THESE haughty troops were first taken

nies the Balance.
from Coristian captives, by Amurath 1.
1389. They were confecrated and nameri

Ν Ο Τ Ε.
by a celebrated dervill!, who, tanding in

The first and second Volumes of the Balance, the front of their ranks, stretched the

ny be had on the following terms 'sleeve of his gown over the head of the

First Volume--unboundforemoit soldier, and delivered his blefliog

Second Volume, in these words :Let them be called Jan

Both Volumes, izaries (Yengi chier, or new soldiers.) May their countenances be ever bright? If bound, the price of birding (either plain or et their hand victorious ! ;heir swords keen !egant) will be added.-An unbound volume may May their spear always hang over the heads cent to any post-office in the state for cents postof their cremies ; and wherescever they | age ; or to any post-office in the union for 78 cento go, may they return with white faces.

The thunder hark! 'Tis Afric's God,
He wakes, he lifis th' avenging rod,

Alld speeds th' impatient hours:
From Niger's golden stream he calls ;
Fair freedom comes, -- oppression falls ;

Ad vengeance yet is curs !

may

$ 2 $ 2, 50 $ 4

Now, Christiar, now, in wild dismay,
Of Afric's proud revenge the prey,

Go roam th' aifright:d wood ;-
Transform'd to tygers, fierce and fell,
Thy race shall prowl with savage yell,

And glut their rage for blood !

be

But soft,-bene:th yon tam'rind shade,
Nov let the hero's limbs belaid ;

Sweet slumbers bless the brave :
There shall the breezes shed perfume,
Nor livid lightnings blast the bloom

That decks Mahali's grave:

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support, countenance and prote&tion, Do you enquire who directed the arm of

which his talents, his services, and his at. the assassin ? Who tipt the arrows of the FOR THE BALANCE.

sce. tachment to republican principles, so rich savage with poison ? It would, at this time, ly merit.

be imprudent to hazard a conjecture. The TO THE PEOPLE.

Unfortunately for Col. Burr, the attack whole affair is at present wrapped in imNo. II. has be:n made under the name of the most penetrable darkness. But, my fellow.cit. worthless of men. His accuser is a con.

izens, you have seen who is willing to step HE late attack on the reputa. temptible foreigner, whose name is so in and reap the harvest, which the labour. . sion oi Col. Burr, is perhaps unprece closely allied with infamy, that it is im.

er has sown. You have seen who is pro. dented in the annals of ambition and po.

possible to separate them. In some co posed as our next vice-president lince litical iniquity. The second officer in the tries, where two great men quarrel, it is

Col. Burr is disposed of, government of the United States, ought

so uncommon thing for one of them to Before I close this letter, I wish to call not to be accused of apostacy and treason

bire a very nonell gentleman called a bravo, your attention, to a circumftance, which, without pretty ftrong grounds for the

to put down liis opponent by the poign. || I think may serve to throw some light on charge ; and even where these exilt, he is

ard. The life of Co. Burr has not yet the mysterious attack on Col. Burr.entitled to a candid and impartial hearing.

been taken ; but an attempt has been made When the printer of a village paper made To impute to the Vice-President, the bar.

to assaflinate his reputation, which is dear a charge of no great importance against el conduct-o arraign him before the er than life iiselt. Have you marked how Mr. Jefferson the vigilance of the public public-to condemn and execute him, this has been done ? Have

this has been done? Have you observed | prolecuior fought him out, and arraigned with vue giving him an opportunity to de. with what prompiness the flanders of him before the tribunal of the law. Ina fend himself, is to treat hin worse than we Cheetham have been copied into the re deed, we have seen uncommon exertions should treat the meaneft culprit. The most publican papers in the country? Have made to have this printer punished : But iavage people on earth, would be ashamed vou remarked with what extreme care ev.

when charges against Col. Burr, of the of such a proceeding.

ery thing in contradiction, has been exclu most serious nature were made and reite. Fellow.citizens, I forbear to say all that ded from those papers ? Have you noticed

rated in newspapers and pamphleis by a might be said to you on this disgraceful the threa's and imprecations which have foreign desperado, at the metropolis of the business. Were I to give it the colouring been thrown out against all who refuse to

ftate, and circulated throughout the union, it deserves—were I to paint it in half its e. listen to the tales concerning Col. Burr ?

the vigilance of the public prosecutor normi:y-ic would raise your indigna. Have you seen that horrid sentiment pro. sept. He looked on in Glence, if not tion too high. I: would roule your par. || mulgated by Cheetham “ that the man

with satisfaction, and saw the character of fions, and excite your prejudices. I dis who would place any confidence in the

ihe vice president wantonly aspersed. He dain to appeal to either. It is only ne vice-president, deserved to be flabbed to the fitted not a finger to prevent it. Strange cessary to address your sound judgment heart, by the poignard of an af afin in

as it may seem the indignation of the peo. and sober reason. I know you are not the unsu/pelling momenis of jleep?"- ple also slept! prepared to sanction the condemnation and Yes-these things must have fallen under

As Col. Burr is in nomination for our butchery of a man whom you have raise i your observation. And do they not look next governor ; and as another republican to the second station in your government,

like the effets of a settled design ? Does (I should have said genuine republican) is without a proper trial and convi&tion. 1 not the whole appear like a premeditated

set up in opposition to him, I hope to be know you abhor such cruelty and injur. plan—a subile and deep laid plot ? Cer indulged in a few remarks on that head, in tice; and I know that you will, when tainly. And, do you ask, ny friends,

some future letters. rightly inforined, render to Col. Burr that who instigated the attack on Col. Burr ?

ARISTIDES OF COLUMBIA COUNTY

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Darty in power chuse, and the consistently ; for Mr. Emott's original bill was prerichi velted in them by the conficution is cisely like the federal sedition law. The first classe

senordered hereby merely nominal, and in our new law, we highly approve, and recommend ! FROM THE CIIARLESTON COURIER. whoily in fl alive, where is the fecurity of it to the serious attention of his honor Judge Lex.

che perple againīt day the most tyrannical A LETTER which has appeared in a aćts wlich a combination of the legislative Be it enacted by the people of the state democratic paper to the Northward, con and executive may chose to perpetrate a. of New.York, represented in Senate and tains matter well calculated in alarm ail A. gainst the country? At the rate thry goon

gainst the courty? At the rate ihry goon-fembly, That on every iffue joined be. mericans who regard the federal Confliu. 100, it should feer as if they were coming tween the people of this state and i he de. tion or their independence and fecurity

to that kind of mutual tecling. Suppole fendant on the plea of not guilıy; pleaded from the machinations of the wild demo. them to make haniis, and fav to each other, upon any indi&iment for making or pub. cratic body which now sweeps every thing

" We will make you King !And you-shing any libel, the jury sworn io try the in the Union before it. I would seem as and you--and vou--my good friends, I issue, may give a general verdiet of guilty it they had in coniemplation nothing less will make Lurds in return. -But bold! the

or not guiliv, upon the whole matier put than to impeach every judge who differs in Judges, with their cortievrional right of

in issue upon such indiĉment; and tha! politics from the ruling party.

negative, are in ihe way ! --Rigit ; we no: be required or directed by the court or Our readers already know that the Con. will put them down, or mike them wai judge betore wiom fuch indictment fall ftitution of the United States gives the low their words by impeachment. When bevidd, to find the defendanı or defend. judges a negative on all laws, at leaft so that is done, what can ftop or prevent us. anis guilty merely on the proof of publici. far as authorising them to refule lo act up. --True ; ben down with them !"-And tion hy such defendant or delendants ut on any law that they shall conceive to be who (we aik) that regards truth, will say the paper charged to be a libel, and of the unconftitutional. The letter before us, ex That is the Judges ihall be silenced, there sepse alcribed in the fome in such indiet. tracted from a Pennsylvania paper, con

is any relource left, or any power to pre. ment; Provided nevertheless, That on ev. tains the following paragraph on the sub rent the conftitution's being tumbled ery such trial the court before whom such ject :

down, and a monarchy erected in the place indictment firail be tried, fhr!according " It would seem as if the supreme court

of it. We know that Houses of Legiila. to their or his discretion, give their or his intended to pass sentence upon one of the tion, intrusled by their conflituents to opinion and direction to the jury on the laws of the legislature, and to declare guard the existing conititution, have before mauer in issue between the people and the whether it was a law or not! I hope the le now voted away the right with which they deieudant or defendants in like manner as gillature willery the constitutionality of the were intrulled. We know that the Houle in other criminal cases : Provided alla, powers of the court to abrogate laws, by

of Commons of Ireland did it ; for, with That nothing herein contained thall be the constitutional power of Impeachment.

out at all saying that the union was a bad beld or taken to destroy, or in any ciber This is certainly a proper mode of punish

measure for that country, we maintain way to impair, the righi and privilege of ing Usurpation ; and when a court pre

that chev had no more right to vote away the defendant, to apply to the court to bare fumes to unmake Laws, infiead of execu

the Parliament of which they were mem - the judgment arrefted, as hath hitherto been ting them, I trust the leg.dature will have bers, than a keeper of a livery fable or practised: And provided also, That nothso much respect for the people, for justice, linn has to sell a horse that is at livery in his ing herein coniained fhall extend, or be and for tbemselves, as to punish the usur Itables. Yet they did i. It may be done corrued to extend, to prevent the jury pers. again. So beware Americans !

from finding a special verdict in their dil. It appears that the judges of the supreme

cretion, as in other cases. court have reiused to sanction certain laws

Next comes the clause which seems to contava palled by the house of representatives of

all the spirit of the bill :Pennsilvania, and that the democrats who are their ene nies because they will not

And be it further enaéled, That in ere. inarch after them knec deep in dirt and

ry profecurion by indiciinent, for writing corruption, would have iheir right to ob.

or publifing any libel against any person je&t again unconfitutional laws tried ;

holding any office of honor, prostor and how ?---why hy in peachment-im.

trust under the government of the United peachment, of the result of which they are

States, or under the government of this certain, becaule everything is govei ned

flaie, or who shall be a candidate or prothere by fatuon, nothing by common

Editor's Closet.

posed for any such office, it fhall be law. sense, law, honour, or integrity. We

ful for the defendant, upon the trial of will not, say they, try the point by the ex.

NEW YORK SEDITION LAW.

such indi&tment, to give in evidence in

his deferice the truth ofthe maitcr contain: press words of the conftitution, but we will try it by inpeachment-which word in:

ed in the publication charged as a libel : In our last we had barely room to mention the

Provided, That the name of the auther peachment begins now to assume the tone new democratic sedition law of this state. We and aspect of revolutionary tribunal, once

of such publication be sublcribed and pub. now publish the bill, as passed by the house of asso renowned in Fia!ice for its justice.

lined therewith. sembly. It has not yet been taken up by the sen. It is a tre nendous prognoftic, and speaks ate ; and from certain circumstances, we presume

We must here refer the reader to the following fomething like the certainty oi the ruin of it will never pass that house, even in its present

paragraph, which appeared in the Albany Register a ftare; this mode of proceeding—this ter

of the 7th ult. imperfect form. This bill had a hard struggle to rifying, by holding impeachments over get through the house of assembly ; and at last re. “ We are happy to anounce, that de their heads, the only men in the late who ceived the negative of many thoroug!..goirig demo. LAW OF LIBELS, in this face, is in a fair have the power to prevent the abuse or crats, who formerly roared out for the liberty of way to undergo that reform during the deftrullion of the conftitution. If the

the press, till their throats were blistered. Ii nust, present sellion of the legislature, which has judges are put down, or it by this abomi. however, be confessed, that the democrats, in their long been wished for by the friends to the nable lystem of terror, they are made to opposition to this measure, did act in some degree freedom of speech and of the press. A

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bill for the purpose was introduced into honor. Should the bill pass the Senate, we shall be

" If the amendment should be rejected the Senate, on Saturday laft, by a repub. allowed to give the truth in evidence, in certain ca. (says the Egis) the friends of Mr. Jef. lican member-and on the same day an. ses only. This clause is trammelled with a proviso ferson, who feel a greater confidence in other bill, on the same subject, was brought thai render, it little bezter than nothing. Truth him, as the First Magistrate than in any into the Asembly, by a federal member will still remain as much a libel as ever, unless for

other man, will not endanger bis election, (Mr. Emoti.) By these bills the Truth is mally subscribed by real names.

by giving an equal support to the candito be given in evidence in all cases of in- | And now, reader, let us see how merciful our ciate who might be designated for the secdi&tment for libel which may hereafter oc deinocrats are

ond office, By this procedure, they cur. Without recurring to past times,

And be it further enacted, That in any

would place it in the power of their adver. and past events, we rejoice, that the time is at length arrived, when both parties in thing a libel, it thail be in ihe power of case of indittraent, for writing or pub.

faries (iv ho would prefer any alternative to

the re.election of Mr. Jefferson) to defeat this state are willing to unite in reforming the carico fentence the delendant to be

his choice by an insidious coalition in fdthis hoary system of folly, injustice, and imprisoned for a not exceeding

vor of the candidate, whom the Republic tyranny." nine months, or to pay a fine not exceed.

Cans might select for the office of ViceWhether the “ printer to the state,” really tho'ting two thousand dollars, or both, at the

Presideni. li the dilcriminating princithat the democratic niembers were in favor of a re- il discretion of the court; or to bind the de.

ple is not adop!ed, it will probably follow, form ; or whether he took that opportunity to say fendant for his good behavior for a term

iherefore, that the two fiil offices will be what it would now be dangerous for him io repeat, li not exceeding three years.

divided, and that the mincrity will be pere we know not. But, at any rate, we think the a

milted to have a Vice-President of their bove paragraph is well worth remembering. We Though we think that this clause has given the shall soon see how maay of our democratic legisla

discretion of our courts pretty extensive limits, still tors are “ friends to the freedom of speech and the we shall rejoice to know the worst punishment that

AFFAIRS OF THE STATE. press ; who are willing to unite in reforming this poor truch can suffer. huary system of folly, injustice and tyramy:" The Lastly

We copy the following paragraph from the Na. - democrats pretend to so much repubiicanism, and

And be it further enacted, That from

tional Aegis, for the amusement of the reader :practice so little, that a volume might be filled every and after the palling of this act it shall noi

" It is believed, that if the federalifts of week in recounting instances of their abominable ve lawlulto profecute any perlon or per.

New York should make no effort for them. hypocrisy. For our part, we confess that we have been so much duped by the talk of democrats, tha:

fons by information for writing or pub- | felves, they will either remain nevtral, or lishing any label.

coalele with the friends of Judge Lewis, we once thought them real friends to the liberty of the press. We have, however, found out our mis

This clause is good as far as it goes--but it

who will, in all probability be elected.” take. Democrats opposed the federal sedition lau,

sh uld have prugicel that every grand jury shall in We cannot imagine from wbat source Mr. Blake b2c3use it gave the press too much liberty. It al.

future consist of twenty four good democrats. has drawn this information. No man in the stale Icwel the truth to be given in evidence in all cases, After all, we sincerely wish that the bill may pass

of New York would receive less support from the

federalists than Judge Lewis. As to his being c. without reserve or provis). It completely broke the Senate even as it is. We shall be glad if we down that “hoary system of folly, injustice and may be allowed to give the truth in evidence in any

lected, his warmest partizans have their doubis. tyrrainy," against which "

Col. Burris gaining ground with asionishing rapic:. the printer to the state'

We will consent to go back and subscribe (ve once inustered courage enough to raise his feeile ery article we have ever written against the preseat

ty. The federalists have no occasion to trouble voice. This was giving truth too good a chance in administration, " provided" this will give us an op

themselves about the elecrion-- At any rate, they the world, in the opinion of the democrats. They

will never support Lewis. portunity to substantiate its truth in a court of jus. akow none to be “ gengine," but those who thick thit TROTH IS A LIBEL. We have been endeav.

“ GENUINE" REPUELICANISM. ormg to tind out some plaisible reason for their

AFFAIRS OF THE NATION. passing the ab we ciause, as it now stards; but we

A good demccrat of Kentucky, by advertisenient can account for in the following manner only :

published in the newspapers,' " of his own volunta. The democrats in the legislature, were a villing til I appears that genuine repoblicanism prevails as

ry choice, at the insiance or request of no one, of. risque a total rejection of Mr. Emott's bill. That much in the national legislature, as in that of our

fers himself to serve the people in the public capaThe members of the latter have condescende..

city of an elector of President and Vice-President." they had the disposition to reject it, no one will doubt ; but, alas ! their popularity-thair sat in to direct the people in the election of their g vernor;

-Shame on these “ genuine republicans.” the house, was at stake. They, therefore, ftudi" ürid our genuie congressmen have, with equal

NE AT PUN. necessary to pass some sort of a law, which their propriety, pcinied out the characters to be elected democratic printers could say, was for the purpose for president and vice-president. Whether the peo

“ You are partial to Lewis," said a person to a of allowing the truih to be given in evidence. But ple will consider themselves bound by these nomj.

neighboring inn-keeper ; "you fasten up the “genthen, again, Mr. Chief Justice Lewis had delivered nations, or not, time alone can derermine. It is an opinion from the bench of a contrary nature ; probable enough. however, that Mr. Jefferson will

vine republican" handbill with large nails, while

you can only allo:d small tacks for the oihers."and, we are informed, he had declared, as his pri. ll again be chosen president ; though it is extremely vate opinion, at sone of the caucuses, that the doubtful whe' her G v. Clinton (che person propos

“ B; no means," replici he forleeper; “ I only

mean to represent the ecin my cf the present ad. truth cught not to be given in evidence-bar it was ed) will be chosen vice-president. The genuine re

ministration-double-te.i-penny mails are used to save a dangerous docrrine, and would operate much a publicans who composed the caucus at Washington, gainst the present administration. Many of the were so far from being unanimous in his support, members had sigiied the “ genuine republican" ad that they gave him but 67 votes out of 108. 111.

ANO THE R. dress; and they were unwilling to appear so in deed, it appears, by an article in the National Aegis consisint as to say so many pretty things in favor of (and it is preity well known from what source that A few days since, it was asked in company, why Judge Lewis one day, and to pass a law in direct paper ob:ailis its information) that the democrats

the word si; er ne ! ould not apply as well to the contradiction of one of his favorite notions, the have no great expectation of electing Gov. Clinton, Lew site's, a

Because," was the reply Sy, inc proriso in the last quoted clause, we unless the proposed amendment to the constitution

" to make suferfore, tour, it is necessary to use may suppose, was intended for a douging boue for his should be adopted.

Burr stones.".

case.

tice.

State.

terrine?

rext

ON THE METHOD

MALE IMPROVEMENT.

“IT

way of

monitorial Department.

manners and habits of those persons with whom we moft frequently converse, fo

reading being, as it were, a Glent converfa. To aid the cause of virtue and religion. tion, we insensibly write and talk in the

siyle of the authors we have the noft often E X TRACT.

read, and who have left the deepest imprel. fions on our inind. Now, in order tore

. LET TER,

tain what you read on the various subjeba agricultural.

that fall under the head of Morality, I OF READING FOR FE. would advise you to mark with a pencil

whatever you find worth remembering. EXTRACT.

It a palage should strike you, maik it 65

down in the insigin; it an expresion drow

T were to be wished that the a line under it; if a whole paper in the A NEW WHEAT. female pire of the huinan creation, on

tore-mentioned books, or any orbers which whom Nature has poured out so many

aie written in the same loose and uncon. charins with so lavish a hand, would pay

neded manner, make an afferisk over the HE original Seed, imported by l some regard to the cultivating their minds first line. By these means you will fee& a servant of the late T. WHALEY, Esg and improving their understanding. It is

he most valuable, and they will link deepon that Gentleman's Jerusalem expedition, i casily accomplished. Would they bestuw er in your memory than the reft, on sepca. was at first caken notice of by a Mr. Do. a fourth part of tbe time they throw away

ed reading, by being diftinguished from ran, of Francis- street, London, an eminent on the trifles and gewgaws of dress, in

them. experimental Farmer and Distiller. That reading proper books, it would perfectly

" The last assicle is poetry. The gentleman's account of the various branch. answer their purpose. Not that I am a.

ditinguishing good poetry from bad, is to es of an experiment, as communicated to gainst the ladies adorning their persons ;

iuin it out of verse into profe, and fee the numerous crowds of admising pectalet them be set off wiih all the ornaments

whether the thought is natural, and the tors of the l'ample he produced at the exthat art and nature can conspire to produce

words adapted to it ; or whether they are hibition at the Duke of Leinsters, stands for their embellishment, but let it be with not too big and founding, or too low or critical as follows :—He lowed abont two reason and good lense, not caprice and hu mean for the sense they would convey. fone and a half of what he calls Jerusa- | mour; for there is good sense in dress as This rule will prevent you from being lem whest, in a space of an Haggard, in all things else. Strange do&rine to imposed on by bombait and fultian, which about Auguft laft, alter a previous crop of

fome! but I am sure, Madam, you know with many passes for fublime ; for (meoth Veiches ; this seed he had dibbled by two there is—You practise it,

verses which run off the ear with an easy men and tour children, the whole expence " The first rule to be laid down to any ladence and harmonious turn, verv olten of labour amounting to no more than 7s. one who reads to improve, is never to read impose nonsenle on the world, and are British ; in the last reaping season it'ex but with attention. As the abstruse parts

like your fine drelied beaux, who pass for hibited Italks of seven feet in length bent of learning are not necessary to the accom. Gine gentlemen. Diveft both from their considerably at top by the weighe-aplishment of one of your sex, a mall de. outward ornaments, and people are surpri bunch of ears, on an average from 42 to

gree of it will suffice. I would throw the sed they could have been so easily deluded. 45 in number to each stalk, and each ear subjects of which the ladies ought not to

“ I have now, Madam given a ten containing generally from 150 to 190 large | be wholly ignorant, under the following rules, and those such only as are really ne. round grains of wheat, almost transparent heads :

cellary. I could have added more; bu: through a film, refernbling a skin or husk;

HISTORY,
,

There will be sufficient to enable you 10 its color only approached ihe lands wheat,

MORALITY,

read without burdening your memory, and fo well known in this country. The stalk,

POETRY.

yet

with another view besides that ot bare. formed into reeds filled with a white pulp,

" The fiift employs the memory, the ly killing (ime, as too many are acculmfrom their strengih towards the root, were second the judgment, and the third the is).

ed to do." forced to have been cut about two feet agination. from the lurlace of the soil.- The Iraw, or " Whenever you undertake to read Hil. rather reed, Mr. Doran got cut with a

tory, make a small abstract ot the memora. machine, and served to horses as a substi. ble events, and set down in what year they

go iscellany. tute for oats, on which they greedily fed, happened. If you entertain yourselt with and seemed to ihrive on it as well as on the life of a famous person, do the same

FOR THE BALANCE. their usual food. The general produce by his most remarkable actions, with the of the Wheat, respecting the Seed, was addition of the year and the place he was

MR. PHILANTHRUPOS,
ten barrels wanting fix pounds; on grind. born at and died. You will find the!e
ing the proportion of Bran, respecting the great helps to your memory, as they will
fionr, was three pounds of the former, to lead you to remember what

You
do not

N taking up the Balance, I was one barrel of the latter.

write down, by a sort of chain that links much gratified by seeing a
the whole history together.

quellered"to philosophy. Yrur introduir Books on morality deserve an exact lory remarks len ne to expeét a friat ad

reading. There are none in our language herence to a logical mode it disquilivier LIFE, said Voltaire, is thick fown wich reading. There are none in our language

more useful and eniertaining than the Spec. which, all must acknowiecge, pinoy thorns, and I know no other remedy than

inters, Tailers, an: Guardians. They are ical subjects particularly demand. But! to pass quickly through them. The lon.

the standards of the English tongue, and ger we dwelion our misfortunes, the great. as such should be read

over and over again; the inaccuracy of your whejës refpe ting

was unpleasants disappoin:ed, in dreing er is their power to harm us,

we imperceptibly fl.de into the matter.

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