« VorigeDoorgaan »
nother the threatened attack is averted by character would have pointed out. The taking from the assailant the power of ultimate effect of the passive temper we
harm. It would be preposterous to say, have shown must be, to invite from every FROM THE U. S. GAZETTE.
that in every suppofable case a nation is to quater humiliating insult and injurious
put up with wrongs that may bring with aggression. THE present juncture of our affairs will them the moft disastrous effects, till undetermine whether the political principles | successful overtures for accommodation purchase of territory, it is an indefensible
If our differences are to be settled by a of our rulers are of a nature likely to ad- give a warrant for the employment of | application of public money, a mortifying vance the prosperity of our country. We force. Let it be imagined that two of our acknowledgment of imbecility, and a shall know whether prompt and spirited re- frigates are failing on the ocean laden with fiftance, or tame and easy acquiescence treasures of great value for our country: ought to be held sacred by a people. Pue
criminal abandonment of principles that gives to a nation the best security againft || They are met by a hostile ship and one of || rile folly only would appland that spirit in aggrellion. Whenever it has become ne. them piratically taken, ought the other to
a nation that rose at every frivolous encessary to vindicate national right or na. attempt a recapture, or pursue its loyage croachment upon its dignity. But in tional honour, the federalists have been the home, tell government what hai happen. 1 points essential regard ought to be had to advocates of measures decisive and ener- ed, and then be dispatched to ask the na- national honour. There are principles the getic. With equal uniforinity have their tion who sent out the hostile ship if they importance of which is not to be estimated political adversaries been the defenders of
will please to give us ours back again ? by any pecuniary fum, Better would it a timid and yielding policy.
Nor is it a sufficient objection to the em- be to endure the evils of a twice ten years The annual session of our national le. ployment of force where a state is offered
war than insultingly to be made the sport gilature is now past. In the course of manifest injury that the wrong did not it, a subject arose, that fixed public at- proceed from the sovereignty of a nation, is not a mere phantom. It consists in the
of foreign injustice. The glory of a Itate tention, and excited in the American mind, because, as actual suffering is the motive good opinion entertained of its prowess and an uncommon degree of interest. Mr. for resistance, it is indifferent to the offend.
conduct, it arises from a sense of its valour Breckenridge may write, that affairs in the
and will always make other ftatcs cautious western country do not wear an unpropit. fering. Admit it originated in a subordi. ious aspect ; but this is too plain a misrep- nate agent who acted without authority
of provoking hostility. It was the military
renown of the Swiss that gave them peace resentation to serve its objeet, of deluding from his constituent, the constituent can.
for two centuries when the noise of arms a neglected people. The situation of the not complain that the party attacked fim
was heard over Europe. The induce. people of the western country is in a high ply reinstated itself. It would núi be re
ments of interest, therefore, coinbine with degree alarming. They have not been commended to go farther than this. At a
a commendable pride to make a nation frighted at the prospect of future or con- fit season more ample reparation may be tenacious of its reputation. Let us cultijećtural inconvenience, they have not rais- fought. A nation will avoid the characier
vate a resolute spirit and we shall be respeced their voices at anticipated danger, their of an aggressor. It will keep within the ted. But let it be known that we buy an complaints relt on other grouuis ; they line of necessary self protection and not in
observance of our treaties, and it is a folly have been drawn forth by actual and pres- dulge ambitious or vindi&tive inclinations. ent ffering. They have called upon the But nothing can be plainer than that it may
to expect any will ever be kept with us.
A new way of getting money is opened to guardians of their interests, and they had a in particular emergencies become the vinright to make the call, for efficacious fuc. dicator of its own rights.
nations. France, Spain, or Britain, in cour. The session of Congress is paft, and The present fituation of the United Cheir calculation a million or wo of dollars
providing to meet expense may include in this fuccour has not been granted to them. States combines all the principles of the to be derived from the ihopkeepers on the Every considerate man will lament the state foregoing remarks. An attack has been
other side of the Atlantic, by a threat of of things, that may drive a nation to hof- made upon them without colour of right. I violence upon them. The same spirit that tility, but human injustice and rapacity he The consequences of this attack are ex.
would silence our dispute with Spain, by knows often demand it. Wisdom in the tensively calamitous. More than half a
swallowing it up in a purchase of territory, rulers of a people will avoid precipitation, million of people are cut off from their
would, if clain were laid to one of our but it will keep equally remote froin pufil- chief means of support and the prospects dies, compromise it by a round doceur. animous forbearance. Although it is a of a rising country suddenly darkened.
The iwo master nations of Europe have general maxim in the intercourle of na- To say that the United States would not tions, that negociation fhould precede an
been playing upon us ever since we grew have been justified in enforcing an ob- . appeal to force, yet like other general tervance of the privilege granied by Spain in for her Maie. What a poor, pititul
into exiflence, and now Spain is to come maxims it has its qualifications. When would be to deny to a viation every faculty i figure we must make in the world thus an encroachment is causelessly made by of self-preservation. one nation on the acknowledged rights of New
Orleans ought to have been compel- tamely to bear with every insult, thus in another, when, regardless of folemn stipu. led to open their port to us. The pressing
every controversy to be the injured and the lations, hostile measures are set in opera
yielding party! We complain of being
wants of our citizens demanded such a tion against an unoffending state, and measure. Justice would have defended | represented as a rallicking, fordid people,
and we ourselves uphold the allertion. In when the evils of such measures are great, it. After that had been done enough re. inevitable, and immediate, common rea- mained to gratify the favourite propensity II at the conduct they mark out for the nation. fon and universal law fay, that violated of Americans to treat. The outrage should faith may be avenged by inftant and com- have been complained of, and, at the per
And questionable indeed is the patriotisin petent redress. Let the two parties ftand
that throws upon its country what it would il of war, regulations insisted upon, that on some equality of terms. Let the one would place the support of half a million
reject and delpise in any individual. regain if it can, what may have been un. of people above national or individual juftly taken from it, then let complaint be perfidy:—This is the conduct a regard to Swift says that the stoical scheme of supplying made of the attack and security asked a- future peace would have di&tated. This our wants by lopping of cur desires, is like cutting gainst its repetition. Delay may be ruin. is the course attention to private interest
of our feet when we want shoes. This is exactly
the Virginian doctrine-only destroy your consous. If a man raise a weapon against a- and an honourable jealousy of national || Dierce and you will need no navy. [auti Deno.
-It is well for Dayton that he did not Thirty right afts were pied during the spend four hours with the President, in. loj sin if Congress. Th: follow.
stead of two ; for, in that case, Major any are the titles of those of general At a numerous and respectable meeting of || Ten Broeck would have retained his office
an, oilance the Federalists of the city of Hudson, at fill.
An act io provide for the granting of the House of Stephen Booth, Innkeeper
clearances to thips or reliels cwred by in the said city, on Monday Evening,
Mr. Walter, editor of “ The Visitor,” ciuzens of the Unied States, lying in the March 21/1, 1803. a spirited federal paper, published at New.
river Mppi, fouth of the foutherg S. PADDOCK was elected Chairman. || Haven, has recently been prosecuted by
boundary ofte Unied Sates; and there. H. L. HOSMER, Secretary. Ephraim Kirby (unsuccessful candidate
in to amend an a&, inuroled "an act to for Governor of Connecticut for a sup- regulare ihe collection of duties on imports Resolved unanimously, That the following per
posed libel. sons be supported at the city election, to be held on
and tonnage," and for other purposes.. the first Tuesday in April next, as candidates for the Several prosecutions of the same kind
An act in adlition to an act, intituled several offices annexed to their names respectively. have been brought against Mr. Wallis,
"an at fixing the military peace eflabhihCotton Gelston, Supervisor. printer, Newark, N. ).
ment of the United Siares.' Samuel Edmonds, These are private actions, on the trial
An a&t supplementary to the " act con Daniel Penfield, of which, it is supposed, the defendants
cerning Consuls and Vice-Consuls," and Aldermen. will be permitted to give the truth in evJamies Hyatt,
for the further protection of American idence ;-but there was a time, when de. Thomas Power,
seamen. mocrats were averle to such prosecutions.
An act to provide an additional arma. Prosper Hofmer,
ment for the protection of the feamen and Ebenezer Rand,
A scheme has lately been set on foot in
commerce of ihe United Siates.
An act to prevent the importation of dation of the respectable body of mechan
certain persons into certain dates, where Sanuel Edmonds, William Slade,
by the laws thereof their adınission is proics in that city. The mayor and some of
hibited. Thomas Whitlock,
Al-Gors. the leading democrats, have petitioned the
An act in addition to an act intituled James I. Morrilon,
ing large public workshops, in which idle “ an act more cfeétually to provide for the Henry Plass,
vagabonds, and discharged convicts from national defence, by establishing an uniform Claudius D. Delamater, Overseers the State Prison, are to be employed and militia throughout the U. States." John Kemper,
of placed on a footing, little, if any, inferior An act for continuing in force a law, Thomas Whitlock,
Roads. in the most relpectable, industrious and in- intitled " an act for establishing trading Jacob Carier,
d-pendent mechanics of the city. It ap- houses with the Indian tribes. Sylvanus Macey, Over/čer of the Poor. pears to be a renewal of an old project of
An act in addition to an a&, intituled ihai prince of scoundrels, Tom Paine. A
" an act concerning the registering and Peter F. Hardick, Collector.
spirited remonftrance or counter-petition recording of ships and vefrels of the Unrcd Jededıah Clark, has been drawn up by the mechanics; and
States, and the act inti:led “ an act to Obed Gridley, Constables. the editor of the Evening Poft has taken
regulate the collection of duties on imports Oliver Whitaker, up the business with laud ble firmness and
and tonnage." ability. It, however, the Work-Shop is Resolee!, That the proceedings of this meeting established in defiance of reason and juf
An act supplementary to the act, intibe published in the Balance and Hudson Gazette.
tuled “ an act providing pallports for ships
and veflets of the United States,"
An act making an appropriation for the
support of the navy of the United States The Poft-Master-General has removed for the year one thousand eight hundred the Polt.Oflice from Wallkill, in this state,
and three. to Little. Britain, a dillance of about six An 'act making appropriations for the miles. Whether this is done for the pur. l support of government for the year one
pose of accommodating a greater number thousand eight hundred and three. Be it our weekly task, of people, or merely for an excule io re
An act in addition to and in modification To note the passing tidings of the times. move a federalift, and appoint a demo
of the propostions contaired in the ałt, crat, we know not.- Mr. John Kerr is 000
intituled an act to enable the people of the new Poft Master.
the eastern division of the territory northpudson, March 29, 1803.
west of the river of Ohio, to form a con. Almost every mail brings an account
ftirution and state government, and for the of the removal of fonie sederal Pon.Mar. We find that many of the moderate de.
admission of such state into the union, on ter, and the appointment of democrats. mocrats in this city, havetreated with indig. || It would occupy too much room to men.
an equal footing with the original ftates,
and for other purposes." nation the removal of Maj. Ten Broeck, and lion the whole of them. the appointment of laac Dayton. Some
An act to prolong the continuance of have declared that they cannot entertain a A brig of 239 tons burthen, called the
the mint at Philadelphia. very high opinion of Nir. Jefferson's dif- KENTUCKY, was launched at Louisville,
An act in addition to an act, intituled cernment, since two hour's interview with Ken. on the 12th ult. A ship of about
"an act :o amend the judicial system of the with laac, did not convince him of his the same burthen was lately lauched at
United States." total incapacity to fill any office. Pittsburg, Penn.
An act making appropriation for the
military establishment of the United States Haut-He-Cap was untouched, they were the floor of the senale, but did not suppose for the year one thousand eight hundred ultimately obliged to fly by the top of the that they were thereby authorized to puband three.
Mouritains, whither they were closely pur- ll lifh lies. He then read a paragraph ref. An act to alter the time for the next sued as far as the rocks and precipices per- / pecting himself from the Walhington Fedmeeting of Congreis.
mitted our troops 10 go. Their lofs on this eralift, and declared that it was utterly false. : An act directing a detachment from the occasion cannot be estimated, because the Mr. Jackson was proceeding with great military of the United States, and for e- greater part have carried their death-blow zeal, when recting certain arsenals.
along with them. One hundred and fifty The Vice-prrfident rose, and called him * An act making a partial appropriation for dead bodies have been found on the field of
to order. che naval service during the year 1803. action, and on the paths through which the Mr. Jackson said, he must be permitted * An act making further provisions for the fugitives retreated.' Amongst the prison to proceed. He had only a few observaexpenses attending the intercourse between ers (who were immediately shot!) were five tions to make. the United States and foreign nations. officers, tour of whom were hanged in the The Vice-president stood, and called to
An act to make provision for persons || market-place; the fifth bas not yet under. | order. that have been disabled by. known wounds gone the fate of his companions, because he Mr. Jackson raised his voice, and lookreceived in the actual services of the Uni- expresled a willingness to make some im- ed another way. He said he was not goted States, during the revolutionary war. portant discoveries respecting a number of ing to propose any resolution, nor did he
the friends of the blacks in the city, who take that method of obtaining satisfaction
are daily arrested, and dealt with according he merely wished to put the gentlemen upon SOUTH-CAROLINA ELECTION. to their deserts.
their guard as to what they published, and The Aurora fays, that Me Trs. Lowndes,
“Tortuda has experienced another crisis, / to intorm them that he should demand fatHuger, Winn, Casey, Moore and Hamp.
occafioned by a gang of invaders, who suc- isfa&tion is a different-[Here Mr. tor, are elected representatives for the
ceeded in crossing the channel. They Jackson was effe£tually interrupted by a next Congress, from South Carolina.
were joined by the negroes of Labatut and general call to order from every part of the The two first are federaliits-the others,
some others, and have done much mis- senate : he lat down saying, he would ap
chiet. are claimed as democrats, by the Aurora,
Troops have been sent against || peal to the houle whether he had not a rigł.c
them. Mr. Labatut and his wite are said io be beard.]
to be detained in the woods by these brig
703-2004 By the following letter we pofTefs the “ Several parleys have been held lately IMPORTANT fact, that the Der of Al. between the Government and a number of
live peaceably on their relpective plinta. At New York, Mr. Arthur AUCHINCLoss, ta I profit of two vefsels on the departare lions, and folicit the proiection of the
Miss CLARINDA E. TAORNE. for Philadelpvia, and Saem, to acquain
whites. Without relying on these pro. If wives are husbands' ribs-this loving bride you, that the French commercial agent, in feflions, the General takes the advantage
Is nothing but a Tborn in Arthur's side. this place, has just received advice, thai
of them by gaining time notil he is able to the Dey of Algiers had declared war a.
take the field, which will shortly be the gainst France. This intelligence is transcile, as the reinforcements froin France
AGENTS FOR THE BALANCE. mitted to him by his colleague in Barcelobegin to arrive.
begin to arrive. We expect soon to see na, where a vessel had arrived with the
better times.” news, and dispatches for the French gav.
[Evening Pof.] J. Simonds, Post Master, Clinton, N. Y. ernment, which were iminediately sent on
1. Thomas, jun. Printer, Worcester. by express. I haiten to communicate to DEMOCRATIC TRAIT.
Samuel Colt, Geneva, N. Y. you this important information, and am,
Mr. Dodd, Printer, Salem, N. Y, with much respect and regard,
IN THE SENATE OF THE UNITED STATES.
IVednesday, Feb. 23.
To Readers & Correspondents. Extra&t of a letter from a Merchant of The order of the day was called for on
An Article explanatory, from an obliging cortes. Cape. Francois to his correspondent in Mr. Ross's resolution.
pondent, shall be duly attended to in our next. this city, dated March 3d, received via
“ A Young San," who sent us a communication
The Vice president said, that before : Baltimore.
through the Stockbridge Post Office, is either a “Do the 19th ult. the Blacks proceeded entering upon the discullion of that sub.
knave or a dunce. If he scribbled thirteen lines of
ject, he wilhed to submit to the discussion in four columns to attack the Cape. One
nonsense merely to make us pay ten cents postage, he of them took possession of the hospital and of tlie fenate a question of construction.
must be much given to knavery ;-but if, on the Fort Belair ; ihe second of the Gate Bou. Mr. Jackson rose and said, that before a
contrary, he really thought his communication worth teille ; and the third and fourth, who came ny thing was done upon that subject, he
ten cents, we must pronounce him a silly youth down by the Plantation D'Estaing and the wiihed to make a few remarks.
On the whole, we are inclined to believe that this Fort Bourgois, were to assail Haunt-de- *The Vice president hesitatingly sat down.
Young Man," that lately embellished Cap and the posts that lay on the north side Mr. Jackson proceeded by saying, that the columns of the Boston." Republican Gazetteer," of the city : but acting without concert, he wished to make a few remarks relpeet.
with his productions. : ' the two first columns (which were waiting ling stenographers. He said, he never wilh- “ Liberty of the Press," No. 6, is emitted for for the other to commence the attack) were ed tor any honor through the newspapers want of room. defeated before the arrival of the third and which he did not deserve. He had former
P The present number of the Balance, com fourth. Having no way to retreat, because ! iy voted for admitting stenographers upon li pletes one quarter of Vol. 2.
IN ADDITION TO THOSE HITHERTO MENTIOXED.
is the same “
Once she gets in that bight, 'twixt you and me, THE GREAT MAN AND THE GREAT NA.
From a correspondent in Paris we have
received the following inventory and efti-
ed by the Great Nation :
A velvet embroidered suit,
full dress uniform of a
£ 126 00 FROM THE PORT FOLIO.
Coil up, my lads, this council in your hearts. Half-boots with gold em-
6 оо MR. OLDSCHOOL, Endanger not your spars by pressing sail :
A military hat, best bea. I am told, that, because the weather looks a little But yet, mistake not catspaws for a gale.
1 10 O squally, we sball, probably, be ordered to take all the When gloomy clouds the sea and sky deform, Diamond button for the rigging of their mast-beals, and baul up our vessels : When, loudly roaring, comes the furious stoim; hat, weighing 277 carthis is not at all cailor-like. The Spaniards have sbut And mountain surges threaten to overwhelm,
232,000 us out of port, and we bave dispatched a bomb boat wo- Let Resolution firmly take the helm ;
A sabre with best Damasman to ask the reason. I don't pretend to know much By Prudence' chart your course forever steer ;
10 about these kind of matters ; but I must say, that if a Mind well that pilot, should he cry-no near ; Hilt of sabre of solid gold, ny lubber chuse to be running foul of me, without rea- O'er all the crew let Reason have command ;
108 OO son, I should not stand palavering with him about it. Keep your ship snug-all useless canvass hand. Diamond in the mouth of
For your part, I know you to be an honest fellois, But, for a foe, when sharp the yards you brace, Crocodile, called the Reand that you would scorn to quit your ship, while a And hank for hank she weathers while you chace ;
126,000 single timber of ber floated ; therefore, wbenever you Though topmasts crack, and each sail seeks relief,
Diamond eyes of Crocothink it necessary to pipe all bands, you may give the Ne'er fear, my hearties, to shake out a reef.
1,500 0 0 following to my brother sailors, as the a:lvice of their When Honour pipes, the ship may safely heel, Epaulets of best brilliants,
BOB BUNTLINE. 'Tis worse, by far, to shew her stern, than keel.
Total value, £ 397,741 10 0
Analisis of the above-
gold hilted sabre, &c.
251 10 0 Come, tumble up, my hearties !--cach his station,
bescenze 'Tis time, I think, to take an observation :
Ornamental part, £ 397,490 · 00 So-here's our OFFICERS, ( drinks) take a pull,
[London Paper.] my boy.
( bands the can to the next.) What say ye, lads ! do ye approve the notion,
ORIGIN OF THE WORD BEAUTY.
TERMS OF THE BALANCE, To haul our ships ashore, and quit the ocean, And tamely see a Frenchman or a Spaniard,
CHARLES VII. King of France, hav.
To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and fifty cents, Who scarcely knows a bowline from a lanyard, ing given his mistress or concubine, Agnes
payable in quarterly advances. Insult our country, and heap wrongs upon her, de Sorel, the castle of Beaute, she was
To Country Subscribers, who receive their papers Without one broadside for Colunibia's honour ? called the Demoiselle de Beaute. This
at the office, Two Dollars, payable as above. Shall we, who've weather'd many a stubborn gale, introduced the term in France, and after
To those who receive then by the mail, Two Dowse our top-gallants at a lubber's hail ? ward in England. Thus it appears that
Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in advance. Or, when the scud drives fast, and billows roar, the word Beauty had but a scurvy origi- A handsome title-page, with an Index or Table Sculk in our hammocks, till the squall be o'er ? nal.
of Contents, will be given with the last number What! quit the sea, because where one tar wins,
of each volume. Mayhap a dozen lose their tops or fins ! And carry (to our country's glory strangers).
THE following Epigram appears in a
Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and A press of sail to fly from trifling dangers ? late Port Folio, and is said to have been
handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accomNo, damme ! and your tempers well I know, written by Mister Duane, to be publish
panies, and circulates as extensively as the Balance. Ye'll ne'er crowd canvass to avcid a foe ;
ed in the next edition of the Age of Rea- Complete files of the first volume, which have Nor will ye, 'cause a few chance shot may fly, fon.
been reserved in good order for binding, are for sale E'er wish to lay our vessel high and dry,
What joy to live in this blest age,
-Price of the volume, bound, Two Dollars and fif. Where ne'er again we'll to ourquarters stand,
No devils now affright us ;
ty cents-unbound, Two Dollars. The whole may Unless the Dons or Monseers come by land.
And Reason, such hier mighty power!
be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post office in Who minds a squall ? Our vessel's tight and trim, Has made e'en Paine delight us,
the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any post-of
fice in the union for 78 cents.
IN the time of Henry IV. of France, a
PUBLISHED BY tisi,
ism, and embraced the Catholic faith, the SAMPSON, CHIITENDEN & CROSWELL Say, Commerce is not worth a state's protection ; King said to Sully :-"Sully, my friend,
Warren-Street, Hudson. And that 'twould much increase Columbia's riches, thy religion is very sick; the physicians
WHERE PRINTING IN GENERAL IS EXECUTZO To haul her navy into docks, and ditches! abandon it."
WITH ELEGANCE AND ACCURACY.
ON THE IMPOLICY OF 'A SPEEDY ADMISSION
OF ALIENS TO A PARTICIPATION OF
tive children, bear witness to the requitals || him liberal wages, does every thing toward of.avaricious Europeans, for the hospitali- || him that hospitality requires ; and if this
ty they had received, and the kindnesses | Atranger, after a short residence, should FOR THE BALANCE. which had been heaped upon them. In.
In. || insolently demand a participation in the deed it is granted with pleasure and with government of the family, he would de. pride, that our fathers arriving in this serve to be turned out of doors. Now land requited the hospitality of the savages this seems to be an exact miniature of the whose territories they intended to possess, || subject that we have been viewing on a
with a degree of equity ; and that the firk || large scale. This whole nation is, in a No. V.
European settlements in New England, as sense, but one great family, distinguished HE pathetical appeal to the
well as in Pennsylvania, under the direc- from all the nations and families of the moral sensibilities of the nation, which Mr.
tion of the excellent William Penn, were earth by the structure of its government Jefferson used as an enforcement to his made by a fair purchase of the Indians.
and by the peculiar nature of its regularecommendation of a speedy and almost
Yet the posterity of those Indians have ex. tions, laws and customs.-Far be it frona immediate admislion of foreigners to the perienced the rueful effe&ts of the easy cre
the writer of this, that he should feel or rights of suffrage, is worthy of particular dulity of their fathers : overwhelmed by a
ain to excite any prejudice, much less superior power, loaded with scorn and animosity against the people of other nanotice. " And shall we refuse (he says) to the unhappy fugitives from distress, that
contempttheir hunting grounds seized, tions : or that he should wish to abridge
their spirits broken, their health impaired them of any rights which they can enjoy kospitality which the favages of the wil.
and their morals corrupted by the poilon in this country, consistently with the pubderness extended to our fathers arriving in
that flows from our distilleries ; they have lic peace and safety. It is not forgotten this land ?"
been constantly and rapidly waiting in The real force of this argument would
that the brave Montgomery, a native of numbers and strength, and are threatened Ireland, led an American army to the operate in a direction entirely opposite to
with a total and speedy extinction from | plains of Abram, and was slain while val. the intention with which it has been urgthe face of the earth.
iantly fighting for the liberties of this coun. ed. The various measures of hospitality which have been extended to Europeans It is no wise, however, the design of try. It is not forgotten that several deby the favages of the wilderness, have genthese essays to oppose or discourage, in a
serving officers and many brave soldiers erally been meted to them again in such a general view, a hospitable reception and in the armies of the immortal Walhing
ton, were of foreign extraction, and some manner as to have given them cause, in the usage of foreigners coming among us.
of them, then but lately come over. It is · bitterness of their hearts, to curse the day || This point has never been contested. The
not denied, but readily granted, that there when those strangers were received with great and only question is, shall foreigners afeaion and confidence to their bofoms. be speedily admitted to the rights of suff- are now many excellent people in this In the islands of St. Domingo and Cuba, rage, and to a consequent participation in country, who emigrated, and some of them in South America and in Africa ; many the national sovereignty.—Mr. Jefferson | lately, from the various parts of Europe : millions of the wretched natives have been certainly must have known that hospitali- || but still our arguments against the speedy either murdered or enslaved within the three ty and naturalization are things essentially admission of emigrants from foreign nalast centuries by European adventurers different; and that the former may be ex- tions to the rights of citizenship remain whom at first they had received with un- ercised in its utmost extent, even where
unfhaken. suspecting confidence. And let the im. the latter is refused. A man that receives Emigrants from foreign countries who mense plains of Indoitan, watered with the a necessitous stranger into his house, finds have lately landed on our shores, are mofttears and fertilized by the blood of its na- hjm bed and board, employs him and paysly of two opposite descriptions. Some