tenets, it is equally perfecution ; in ei it is of truth and honesty, has to boast of high pat bouit," &c. &c.Now, we would ask, what kind ther case it is the power of government ronage--that it is cherished and supported (after a of proof is this? Would it have been satisfactory to punishing opinion, and the degree of the fashion) by some of the leading democrats of this

a court of justice ? Ought the editors of the Balance, punishment forms the only diftinction be. town and county-that it is forced and crowed into

or any body else be satisfied with it ? If it proved 2. tween the cases. But it is thus that perse. the hands of farmers and mechanics by the under.

ny thing, it proved the falsity of ins Bee's asser. cutions begin. The public enind is first lings of faction as a correct vehicle of political infor tion. Cf w!!?? c?rquence is it, he's, - !othing accuftoined to the lefler kind, and is made mation, &c. When these things are considered, it

the extrac:s of le:rers were genuine or 70: ? Whethe to follow, step by step, as the perfecutors will be admitted on all hands, that it is our duty to

er they were writen by knaves cr substantial char. may venture to proceed, çill the country detect its falshoods, expose its baseness, and cor

acters ? Certainly, it is wholly in marerial. Tfilia where liberty of opinion and its concomrect its misrepresentations. The Bee has attempt.

assertion of the Bre had been rule, it might have itant blessings once flourished, seals the ed, by various methods, to dirert our attention from

been proved in the clearest manupr. Еut it was destruction of her righis, in the cxaltation

these objects ; but, unfortunately, it never has yet false. We knew it to be so at the time ; and we of a Cæsar, a Cromweil, or a Bonaparie. failen !pon the right plan. It has abused ard black

have since receivel achitional and positive inform2. Indeed, it is astoni ihing that free people guarileil she senior editor—it has ix acted, and brag.

1199. Anlunoil the Bee vill be honest enough to who had softene! the punishment of the sed and threatened it has alcted candorit has

acknowledge it, we shall allude to that and other worst of crimes, should choose that peri.

twisted into all the curves of an expiring eel-it has of its elespicable tricis a3 otien as we think proper. od for the introduction of the punih nent quibblel and evaded—it has, in short, done almost

27 Aftas the fingring arice was written, of opinion. And to that part of manail but the rigbe thing. But it has never yet thought Mr Hit called lyn erlitors of the Dance, wi.h

We are not kind, which we deem en laved, we do cer

the original letters above referred to. fit to tell the truth, fairly, candidły, and upriz?t

satisfied that the letters were renuine ; bui :his cops When it will do this, we shall permit it to rest in tainly present the curious spectacle of

ont prove at Oliver Wolct was a candida.e, nation, whore government avowedly reils peace-Until then, we shall take the liber:y to port which is the real point in coversy. on the freedom of public opininn, per

out its deformities, and endeavor to arrest the pr. miiting our imrnediate agents, thole to gress of its errors.

“ There is no!...15 so bad i hat it czanc: be mala whom we lave given the most power, to

The Bee of last week requests us to answer pub.

to answer sonie goed or convenient ; urpace," sail persecute ochers whom we have made in.

az old man, tearing a leaf frog n Ton Paine's me licly the following question :ferior, for a difference of opinion !

of Reason, and rolling it in his hands. The obrer.

" Are you satisged that the letters on I do not mean that there is any thing

vation was correct, for he wanted the paper to 15t peculiar in Mr. Henry's case ; but having " the subject of the ele&tion in Litch

his pipe. Even the Bee," which, every borly pointed to him, we will, for the sake of " field in September last, of which ex

knows, is bad enough, may not only be use:] • ciearness adhere to him as we proceel. It “ tracts were published in the Bee, are

light a ripe,' or frecher " convenient purposes ;'' is granted he is removed on account of his " authentic, and written and figned by

but may also afford a moment's diversion. Take no men of subitantial charaéters ?" political opinions, and it is laid that this

the following for proof :is fair, because he was appointed for the

If we could be convinced that it would be of any

Afrer the election was over in tiuis county, we same reason. Let us pursue this reason. use to answer this question, we should not hesitate

stated that certain dishonorable means were used ing and see where it ends. The people to gratify the Bee ; but it cannot affect the main

by the democrats for the purpose of i'urthering their were Federalists, and therefore appointed point in the smallest degree. We would observe,

election ; and we hinted, at the same tinie, that the a Federalist. Mr. Henry then was aphowever, that we have never hinted that those er.

affair mig!ıt he made the subject of future remarks. pointed by the people, (or their agents trac's of letters virbout signatur»3 were" forgeries ,"

At this lint, the Pee took the alarm, and began its who our adversaries say are the fa:rıc) be. nos have ve vor expressed a doubt of the original

usuai blustering. It was about to strike us dumb cause he was a Federaliit, and ther, he letters being signed, &r. whatever might have been

by inuendocs. It had concealed, behind a curtain, is removed on the very ground or which our priva:e opinions on the subject. A brief ex:

or in some other sly place, a most frightful bugbear he was appointed. This is niaking the planation will place the affair in its true light. We were threatened to be tora in pieces by this Sovereign commit a complete fel, de les Soon after the last fall election in Connecticut,

terrible animal-to have our eyes put out by “ fed. It is making him as capricious as a child. the Bre asserell that Oliver Wolcott, late secreta. eral gang." We were told that “the federalists Yet this is not all. He is made guilty of ry of the treasury, was one of the federal candidates

would not thank us for touching on so delicate a breach of engagement. If Mr. Henry was in the town of Litchfield for member of Assembly. subject”--that we should “ rue the day in which appointed because he was a Federalia, it This assertion was immediately contradicte :: by the the hint was suggested;" ard, finally, to wind up, must have been unjust to remove him for Evening Post. The Bee repeated it, observing that that “ Pemple who live in houses of glass shouli the virtue which exalted hiin. All the his au-hority for the declaration was good. By this never begin to throw stones at hose whose dwet. Covereig' is eit pped (as the lawyers call time, we had learnt that the assertion was totally lags are made of iron." !!-iras not this dread. i') from the wing that he thoug!ıt attlerine

false, and therefore hirted that we should like to ful? Alas! What cruid he offending edi'ors if the like a fool. And, besides, if the demo.

see how the Bze would contrive to prove it. l'pon Balance do? They had dis!urbed the Bee in his crats are right in faying that the voice of this the Bee declared, that it “ did not publish and • iron” live—and were every moment especting in the People is the voice of God, then sure. repeat the assertion, on bearsuy information, but liave their “ glass heure" battered about their cars ! ly it can be no more nor less so at one could, if necessary, prove to the satisfaction of the

What was to be lore? Did they crave pardon ? time than another.

editors of the Balance or a court of justice, that Did they retract ? Did they remain silent ? Ch, no! [REMAIN DER IN OUR NEXT.]

Oliver Wolcott was held up and considered as a fed. Presumptive men ! They thrust their hands into eral candidate in the election alluded to," Therea. the bear's mouth. They challenged investigation.der may suppose it at this declara'ion was not cal. They even attempted to provoke the Bee to the culated to give us the most favorable opinion of the

combat-all armed as it was with " Balance Closet.

sting and honveracity of the Bee ; and we were ungenerous e. ey." —And what was the consequence !.....

nough to require the proposed proof. In due time Why, the consequence was, that, last week, the To those of our distant subscribers, who have e. ii was produced, in the shape of three extracts of Bee wa3 " willing to consign the history of fe'erre yen seen a single number of the Bee, and who have letters with nut signatures--the first of which declar grcg to cblivion."

- It's a trife (says the dronish thus become in some measure acquainted with its ed that no positive proof of the fact could be adduc insect) we won't differ about."So much for the quality and character, it may seem surprizing that ed—and the other two merely observed that it was paltry arts of a paltry editor.–Ard now, reader, we should deem it worth a moment's attention.

subject of general conversation"_" there ap what do you think of the “ iron house" of the de. Bus, lei it be understood that the Bee, destitute as peared to be no doubt of it"_" it was talked a. mocrats !

It is

sels, loaded with various kinds of flowers rangement so far succeeded, that the Curate and herbs, which are cultivated in those was brought, and the two conféderates gardens, are seen arriving by the canal, at waited impatiently for the signal, the body the great market place of ihe capital.- of the victim. To their astonishment, All plants thrive ihere surprizingly; the however, the object that first presented it. mud of the lake is an extremely teruile foil, self to them was the Curate, who shook his

and requires no water from the clouds. head and said, “ Ah! iny friends, you ap. agricultural.

In the largest gardens there is commoniy plied to me too late ; for the poor man is

little tree, and even a little hut to thelter dead, and the corple is cold already."

the cultivator, and detend him from the The aflaffins, ftruck with remorse and terFOR THE BALANCE. rain or the sun.

ror, fell on their knees, and confessed all “ When the owner of the garden withes

these circumitances, imploring his forgive. to change his situation, he gets into his

nels. The Curate, who then for the firf THE FLOATING GARDENS OF MEXICO.

little vessel, and by his own strength alone, time ob-ained a candle from the people of if the garden be sma!', or with the allif the house, and pulling down the bed clothes

, ance of others, it it be large, he tows it saw a dagger in the land of the breathless T is a just adage, that “necessity after him, and conducts it wherever he

allaflin. The whole city of Rheims crowis the mother of invention."

While a
pleases, with the little tree and hut upon

ded the next day to be witnelles of this excountry is thinly settled and land is more

it. That part of the lake, (auds the Abbe traordinary interpofition, until the Muniplenty than labourers, it is always, in a general view, poorly "cultivated : but || Clavigero) where those floating gardens cipality gave orders that the corpfe ihould

are, is a place of infinite recreation, where be taken away. The Curate then finding when an agricultural people are compres the senses receive the highest possible grat

there was no longer any chance for him, sed together within narrow limits, necelliification,”

emigrated to England, bringing with him ly urges them to expedients which, but for

the admiration and regiet of every one who the confinedness of their situation, would

An easy access to this modern Eden and

knew him. never have occurred to their minds.

to the mines of Mexico will be opened

to the French, after they shall have gotThe Mexicans who border on Louisia.

ten pofleflion of Louisiana. na, after they were driven sometime in the 14th century from their native coun

So iscellany. iry Aztlan, and were subdued by the Col. huan and Tepenacan nations, and confin. 99onitorial Department.

FOR THE BAL.INCE. ed to the miserable islands on the lake Tetzcuco, were taught to form moveable gardens which floated upon the waters of

To aid the cause of virtue and religion. the lake. The method in which they

S agriculture has long been constructed and managed thole gardens is

with nie a favourite ftudy, I am led to

FROM THE LONDON TRAVELLER. thus described by the Abbe Clavigero in

seize with eagerness any publications, el


pecially of my countrymen, on that in. his history of Mexico.


teresting and useful fubje&t ; and I lately, They plait and twist willows and

in my researches of that kind, happened roots of marsh-plants, or other materials

to peruse the account of the premiums protogether, which are light, but capable o!

He following moft fingular oc posed by the Philadelphia society for profupporting the earth of the garden firmly currence comes to us from a quarter per

moting agriculture, for the year 1790.united. On this foundation they lay the || fectly authentic, and fill forms the subject || Among the several premiums which tha: little bushes which float on the lake, and,

of conversation in Britanny.-During the respectable body has proposed, is the ful. over all, the mud and dirt which they || utmost piirenzy of the French Revolution, || lowing. draw up from the bottom of the lake. there was a Curate at Rheims, whose puri " For the best method of raising hogs

, Their regular figure is quadrangular ;


and benevolence had so endeared him from the pig, in pens or flies, from expe. their length and breadth various; but as to people of all descriptions, that in the rience-their fometimes running in a lot far as we can judge, they are about eight || height of their rage and madness, the Sep. or field not totally excluded, if preferred perches long, and not more than three || tembrizing Comunittees dared not openly -a gold medal : and for the second bell in breadth, and have less than a foot of to attack him. Deterinined therefore on -a silver inedal.” On this inode of re. elevation above the surface of the water. || priva'e asassination, they applied to their warding improvements in the rearing of Theie were ihe first fields which the Mex

usual agents; but even their hands, long || wine, I crave the indulgence of a few icans owned alter the foundation of Mex. Itained with blood, and hearts accustomed briel remarks. Hogs are so uleful and ico. There they first cultivated the to maslacre, turned away with horror from || neceísary for food that no one can reason maize, great pepper, and other plants ne che“ deep damnation" of that deed.-- The || abły object to offering a reward for the bet cellary for their support. In progress of good Curate remained for some time pro. method of raising them. Such a measure time, those fields grew numerous from the tected by his own purity, till three bravoes is proper and laudable ; but the fpecies or industry of these people. There were a were brought down from Paris, by whom | quality of the proposed premium seems mong them, gardens of flowers, and odo was arranged the following plan for his del

improper and even ludicrous. Medals riferous plants, which were employed in truction :-Two of them were at the dead of gold or silver, designed as bonorary the worthip of their gods, and served for of night to call up the Holy Man, in order badges of diflinction, thould be awarded 'the recreation of the nobles. At present, to attend the last moments of a dying peni to literary merit---to useful works of Gen. that is, in the year 1780, fays the Abbe, tent. "This last was to be represented by ius--to transcendant aëls of patriotism, they cultivate flowers and every sort of the third experienced bravo: who, during and to the performance of any great and garden herbs upon them. Every day of the exhortations of the Priell, was fudden arduous duties of humanity. Indeed the the year, at sun rise, innumerable ver

ly and silently to dispatch him. The ar man or woman who thould devise a incin.



en; one of the bricks was taken up, and the ocean the low lands of our iniddle and

od of feeding, inftrueting and governing || and tally kept behind the door, of the fam) gain such an ascendency over nature, the children, such as would be most cordu- deposited. “One day his wife discovered philosophy of art would degenerate into cive to their health, intelligence and vir this hoard, and resolving to profit by the folly. Nor are we able to stay the Nuices tue, would well deserve the honorary dis- opportunity, took from the pot one out of of the heavens, when they are about to tinction of a golden medal : but a differ. fixteen guineas, that were then placed there. Il pour forth on our country a superabundent and more acceptable reward belongs to Her huiband Toon discovered the trick, for ance of waters. the most skilful raiser of pigs ; namely, a when he came to count the money, and But, with regard to our local or acci. sum of money equal to the medal, either finding it not agree with the tally behind | dental sources of disease, the cale is differ. of gold or silver. A mere swine-herd, the door, which his wife did not know of, ent. These we are competent to modity though ignorant of the letters of the al. he taxed her with the theft, and to the day and destroy. We can remove from around phabet, inight from long aud constant ex of his death, even to his death bed, he nev

our habitations the putrelying recrements perience, find out the best method of er spoke to her without adding the epithet, || of organised bodies; we can clear and cul. feeding and rearing hogs ; and a pecunia- | Thief, to every expression.

tivate our natural meadow lands ; and enry reward should be given him, rather In his younger days, he used at the rich our fields by means of manure, inthan an honorary medal, which worne on

death of any of his children, to have a little stead of more slowly attaining the same his breast, would be as laughable almost Deal box to put them in, and without un. end, by fryffering them to lie for years in a as “ a Jewel of Goid in a swine's fnout.'

dergoing the solemn requisites of a regular | waste and weedy fate. Further we can e. This point is not of the moft trivial funeral, he would take them upon his shoul:

rect our dwellings on elevated situations, consequence ; for the character of a na der to the place appropriated for their re-l defend them from the exhalations of milltion is in some degree affected by, any

ception : where, once interred, he seem. || ponds and neighbouring marshes by interpravity or incorrectness of talle, manitett- ingly coincided with the old adage, “out | posing ranges of trees; and, by means of ed in the doings of its literary societies.

of sight, out of mind," and went home as flannel clothing, protect our persons from

unconcerned as if nothing had happened. the changes of the weather. Nor is this CRITO, A short time after bis death, which he ey.

all. We can fubftitute vegetables for part idently haftened by the daily use of near a

of the animal food which we now con. quart of spirits, he gave a strict charge thai fume, malt liquor and cider for our high JROM A GLASGOW PIPER.

his coffin should not have a nail in it, which wines and ardent spirits, and, in other rel

was actually the case, the lid being fastened, Il peet, live in conformity to the genius of EXTRAORDINARY CHARACTER. its hinges made of cord ; there was no

our climate. These objeas fall within the plate on the coffin but barely the initials | sphere of our power, and it is no less our A SHORT time since died, at Horn

E. N. cut out of thclid. His shroud was duty than our interest to attain them. church, in Efex, Edward Nokes, aged 56, made of a pound of wool ; the cuffia was

Such an issue would contribute equally to by trade a tinker, which he followed zeala covered with a sheet infead of a pall, and

individual health and happiness, and to the oully till about six weeks before his death. was carried by fix men, to each of whom prosperity, strength and aggrardizeient cf His apartments pourtrayed symptoms of he left half a crown; and at his particular | our country. Let us, thea, like Cadmus the most abject poverty, though at his

defire, not one who followed him to the of Lyre, wage a war o! extermination with death ne was found to be possessed of prop

grave wore mourning ; but on the contra. these hydras of diseafe, that our poterity erty to the amount of between five and lix

ry, each of the inourners seemed to try may live in security from their ravages. thousand pounds. He had a wite and sev. whose dress should be most striking, the The voice of patriotism combines with that cral children, which he brought up in the

Undertaker even being habited in a blue of nature and of reason, to urge and ania most parfimonious manner, often feeding

coat and scarlet waistcoat. He died with mate us in the important enterprise. them on grains and offals of meat, which he

out a will, and his fortune was equally dipurchaied at reduced prices. He was no vided between bis wilc and family.

APHORISM.--Who attempts to cover what less remarkable in his person and dress ;

cannot be covered, is an ideot and hypofor in order to save the expense of having,

crite at once.--Lavater. he would encourage the dirt to gather on

From the MEDIC.L REPOSITORY. his face, to hide in some measure chis de. tect.

On the general and local, or natural and He never suffered his shirt to be walled accidental causes of diseases in America.

Jmprovement. in water. His coat, which time had trans. formed into a jacket, would have puzzled


From an English Publication. the wiseft philosopher to make out its ori. ginal colour, so covered was it with threes THE general or natural are, the excess

CHEAP WHITE PAINT. and patches of different colours, and those of our summer heats, the frequent, great, lo diverfified, as to resemble the trophies of and sudden changes in the temperature of TAKE kim milk two quarts, fresh the different nations of Europe, and seem.

our atmosphere, and the flatness and de. Macked lime half a pound, linsed oil fix ed to vie with Joseph's “ coat of many co pression of many parts of our country, con ounces, white Burgundy pitch two ounces. lours."

nected with our copious precipitations of The lime is to be slacked in water, expoThe interest of his money, together with rain. Over these the power of man is ca sed to the air, mixed in about one fourth all he could heap up from his penurious pable of exercising but a very limited con of the milk : the oil, in which the Bur. mode of living, he used to deposit in a troul. We can neither impoverish the || gundy pitch is previously dissolved, to be bag, which bag was covered up in a tin louniain of the intense heats of summer, || adoled, a little at a time, then the rest of the pot, and then conveyed to a brick kitch, elevate lo a greater pitch above the level of milk, and afterwards the Spanish white.

This quantity is said to be enough for twen. a hole made just large enough to hold the

ti-feven fquare yards, two coats; and the pot; the brick was then caretully marked,


northerly winds. In atien:pring expence a mere trifle.

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not have a copy of the Manifefo before the When a man reads this Message, he thinks mail of the ift of April."

himself transported to the times of thole

treaties which the Vandals made with the THE CONSULAR MANIFESTO.

degenerate Romans, when force usurped The following is a copy of the manifel the place of right, and when with a hafly Be it our weekly task,

to, in its original state, inserted by desire | appeal to arms, they insulted the antago.

of the French minister at Hamburgh, in To note the passing tidings of the times.

nilt they meant to attack. In the present the Hamburgh Correspondent, of the ftate ot civilization there is a relpect which 30th ult.

a great Monarch, which a poliihe! perLatest Foreign Intelligence.

Paris, March 15. ple owe to themselves, were that respect For fome months a war of newspapers

no more i han to seek a plaurble pretext for an unjust war.

But in this instance eve. and of the press has been kept up between By the Arabella Packet, from Falmouth, France and England. This seemed mere.

ry thing is precipitated, and repugnant 10 which she left the 10th ult. we have re

ly the dying embers of an extinguished decency and to justice. An eterna! war ceived a file of London papers to the 8th of conflagration ; the last consolation of a del.

would succeed a dreadful contest, and the April, two days later than heretofore, and

more unjust the attack, the more irrecon. as to the great question of peace or war,

perate party ; the food of some low pal.
of .

cileable would be its animosity. Sucha they afford more on which to build at leen | French government was far from attach- novelty will doubtless excite the disan. a plausible conjecture, than any thing we

Not. ing importance to such matters.

probation of Europe. While even the have heretofore seen.

withilanding some difficulties in the com English, whose national pride had not es. The French manifesto, which follows, | plete execution of the treaty of Amiens, tirely blinded them, fighed at this pr. is a paper from which more important con. they itill believed they might rely on the pect, did the Times call the peace of A. sequences are to be deduced, ihan from all good faith of the Britilh government, and

miens an ar milice, and in so doing paried

The fevereft fatire on the government in de that has hitherto appeared in any foreign directed their attention solely to the efab. print. Being without signature of any lifhincnt of the colonies. Relying upon

fended, and the rapid fall of the national kind, it would appear in rather a question- | the sacredress of treaties, they securely

funds is the first prelude to the misfortun's able shape, bet the Hamburgh letter which dispersed the remains of the French naval

which may follow, as the revenge due for precedes it, liamps it with ilicial authori- || force, which had been given a prey to the

the wound given to all social rights. The

French are less intimidated than irritated ty, and it is evidently received as such in Engl.ih fleet. In this situation, suddenly England, as appears by the remarks of the appeared a fulemn message from the cabi. by the threats of England. They have London editor, which follow in this paper, nct of St. James's, and informed all Eu. neither been dispirited by their reveile: and which are written in a style calculated rope that France was making considerable

nor elevated by their victories-in a war to rouse the attention of the American pub-l preparations in the ports of Holland and

to which there appeared no terminarior, lic. [Evening Pojl.] France ; an addiers' was voied by parlia. they saw all Europe confederated again't

aben. Their confancy, their courage, irent, promising to the King of England LONDON, APRIL 6. such extraordinary means of Defence as the

and the prompt activity of their goverr. security of the British empire and the hon.

ment, brought it to a conclusion. This Exiract of a let:er from Hamburg), March 29. our of the ihree crownis might require.

war would have a diferent object. Franco * In consequence of the arrival of a From the sudden appearance of this mes

would contend for the liberty of the sizes Courrr livin France last night, the Senate | Page, people donbted whether it was the

of Europe, and the fac redress of their was convened, an held an extraordinary Tata of treachery, of lunacy, or of weak.

treaties; and it the Englith gwernment be mecins, which botol four hours. The nels.

determined to muke it a national war, per. fuljilt of confideration was a threatening Let any one call his

haps her boasted formidable naval strength over ihe ports

cye note from the French Miniller Reinhard, cf France and Holland, where he will find

would not be lufficient to decide the result, relativeluihe fellowing affair :--A few | only detached naval preparations destined

and to secure the victory. The French, weeks ago, Reinhard applied to the Magií for the colonics, and confifing only of one ftrong in the justice of their cause, and in tra!es to procure the insertion, in the Cor.

or two line of battle ships and a few trig- the confidence they repose in their gorern; respondinien, of a Manifesto froin the pen On the other hand, let biin look at

men!, do not dread the new expences and of Bonaparte himself, full of the most inde. che ports of England, filled with a form:

new sacrifices which such a war mightren. ceat invectives againt England. This dable naval toice ; on such a review one

der nccefTary. Their system of finance is production was refered to the Syndic and could be tempted to believe that the mel

more simple and lefs artificial than that of Censor of the Press, Mr. Doorman who | lage of the king of England was mere i

London, and so much the more folid. It permitted it to be inserted, after friking | rony, if such a tarce were not unworthy

all lies in their foil and in their courage. out the most obje&tionable pallage. The the majesty of a government..

On the first news of the English Mefrage, Manifefto, thus modified, appeared in the considers the influence of factions in fo all eyes were turned to the Cabinet of the Correspondenten of the 25th init. under the free a country, one might suppose that the

Thuilleries. As most triiling motions re. head of Paris, March 15, as an extra&t from || King of England lad only had the weak

ceive a character of importance, its molt the Bulletin de Paris. This however, in nels to yield, if weakness were compatible unpremeditated words were eagerly caught stead of fatisłying the French Minister, has with the first quality of a King. In short,

up. Every one impaiiently expected the protoked his utmoit indignation, which is no rational motives remain to which it can

allembly for the prelentation of foreigners, not to be appeared but by publishing it in be ascribed except bad faith-except a

which Madame Bonaparte holds once a its entire state. The republication in an sworn enmity to the French Nation-ex.

month. Every one was prepared to draw

some inferences from it. official shape is accordingly to take place | cept perfidy, and the desire of openly

It was as fplen to-morrow in all the Hamburgh papers, breaking a solemn Treaty, for the sake of

did as usual. which, in consequence of an order from advantages, which will be maintained, and The first Consul made his appearance, the Government, are not to be put to prels the sacrifice of which the Honour of and said, on his entrance to the Englih until ten o'clock, and you therefore can. France and the Faith of Treaties forbid. Ambassador who was ftanding beside M


If one

lo Jatt ly found inadequa'o to that pur

Marc off, “ We have been ai war for 12 | It is a violation of every principle of inde. whom she has already fo grieviously opprefyears. The King of England says, that pendence, equity, and decorum, and an a

sed. But to conclude, we are, on the France is making iminense naval prepara bominable attempt to deprive the press of whole, of opinion, that Bonaparte, notwithtions. He has been led into an error. In every feature of freedom, and render it en standing the peevilhness of the wretched the French ports there are no preparatirely subservient to the most vile and per farrago in question, is by no means inclin. tions of any magnitude. The fleet is gone nicious purposes. So despicable a trick, ed to appeal at present io the sword. He to St. Domingo and the colonies. With

to degrading a stratagem, must greatly les. betrays evident symptoms of impotence regard to the ports of Holland, to which sen the character of the Chief Conful in the thro'out;-hough he sometimes storms, he the Message likewise alludes, there are on eyes of mankind, who will now view the whines in the very fame breath ; and feelly the preparations for the expedition un. political Colossus of Europe, as through an ing his incapacity for war, he may be indu. der general Victor, and all Europe knows inverted telescope, diminilhed, “almost too ced to yield, while he has an opportunity its destination is for Louisiana. The King small for fight:

of so doing, without the appearance of subsays further, that between the Cabinets of

The Manifesto itself is of lo contempti.

million. Páris and London, differences continue.

ble a nature, as scarcely to require refutaI know of nonc. It is true that England tion; nor Mall we occupy the attention of ought to have evacuated Malta, and Malta

our readers by passing in minute review, a budson, May 31, 1803. is not evacuared ; and as his Britanic Ma- production, in which found ufurps the jelly bas bonnd himself by the most solemn place of sense, words appear instead of reaTreaty ever entered into, it is impossible Ton, and affertions are pafled for argument.

Next week, pursuant to postponement, to doubt of the speedy evacuation of that

A Righe perusal of it will be sufficient to de one of the indi&tments against the junior island. And," added the Fırit Consul, teet the fallacy and absurdity of the whole, editor of this paper for a supposed libel * those who attempt to frighten the French and excite the indignation of every liberal

on President JEFFERSON, will be tried be. people, hould know, that it is poflible to and enlightened mind. Whatever poison fore the Court of Sessions, to be holden kill, but not to intimidate them.” Dur.

it may contain, carries with it a sufficient ing the course of the evening, when the

at Claverack. antidote. The arguments are all hacknied, First Consul happened to be near M. Mar.

and have long fince been combated with koff, he said to him in a low voice, " that fuccefs; the language, like all the other

Accounts, which we believe are cor. the Britilh Ministry wished to keep Malta efusions of the Conlular scribes, is pettif, for five years more. Such a proposal was

effufions of the Conlular scribes, is pettid rect, ftate that four federalists, are elected and puerile ; and the invective, particu.

I to the next Congress

, in Virginia. Thus insulting, and no Treaties thould be enterJarly as far as regards one of the most arni.

it would seem, that Mr. Jefferson and his ed into which it was not resolved to ob. able and virtuous Sovereigns of the age, at

politics, are least approved where they are serve.” At the conclusion of the Afin.

most known. once base, unmanly, and infamous. The bly, when the E:nglish ambassador was about to retire, the first Consul said to him, put, whole leading principle it has been to

liberties of Europe are spoken of by a desMadame the Duchess of Dorset, has spent enilave every nation on earth ; and the the unpleasant part of the year at Paris. moft untounded affertions are brought in

Che Knot. It is my sincere wilh that she may also

aid oi the most flagrant outrages that ever spend the agreeable season. But if it | disgraced the chief of any government.-In Thould happen that we really must go to the irritableness of his difpofition, in the war, the re!ponsibility is exclusively with || violence of his anger, he seems, indeed, 10 those who deny the validity of their own have lost his reason; and, conpared with contracts, fince they refule to observe trea | chis Manifests of Bonaparte, the memorable

MARRIED, ties which they had concluded." These challenge of Paul becomes dignified and

In this city, on Monday the 25d inst. THOMAS words of the First Consul require no com rational. The conversation at the Thuille

JENKINS, Esq. Mayor of this city, to Miss MAR. inent. They explain completely his pre- ries, which we were the first to present to

Garet Hussey, widow of the late Captain Paul sent opinions, his pas conduct, and his re the Public, is not only admitted to have ta Hussey, of this place. folution for the future. It is sufficient to

ken place, but is attempted to be justified. At Troy, on Monday the 16th inst. Capt. LAcompare them with the tergiversations, the | 1 appears to have beeo intended to antici. BAN GARDNER of Nantucket, to Miss PHEBE duplicity, the evasions, and the Meflage of the English Government, in order to be pare the labour of a formal appeal io the

VAIL of Troy.
different Powers of the Continent; but
enabled to decide on the justice of the dil having failed of the desired effect, it is now

published with a commentary more fretful
ihan the text, and which can produce no

LONDON, APRIL 7. other sensation than that of universal con-

In the Balance of last week, un error occurred We have, in a subsequent part of our pa. tempt. The Manifesto, among other absur. in the statemeiit of scattering vctes for Governor of per, given a copy of the Consular Mani dities, boldly alleris, that should war be

Connecticut. For 833 read 223. festo, alluded to in our last, and which, trom renewe!, the financial system of France will tbe circumstance under which it has been be found more simple and solid than that of published, may be considered as the formal | England. Upon lo extraordinary and un

To Readers & Correspondents. answer of Bonaparte to the late Meflage of founded an assertion, we cannot help mabis Britannic Majesty to both Houses of Parking one short remark. During the late We offer “ MORGAN" our apology for the long liament. The mean and unworthy expe. conteft, France may be said to have raised delay of his valuable communication on the subject dient to which the Consular Agent has had the neceffary supplies from the Continental of Removals. It has been on file for some months; recourse to obtain the insertion of this tar- | Powers then in hostility with her. In a war but a crowd of other political matter has hitherto . rago in the Hamburgh Journal, has already withi England alone, France must depend prevented its publication. It contains truth.s, howbeen itated by us ; and a proceeding inore "pon her own internal resources, which

ever, which will never be out of season, until dem. disgraceful to its author, but rarely occurs

agogues are out of existence, or at least, 1.1.flash. crush altogether those Powers ion. We beg that it may be read with wiivinordis


in ike annals of ancient of modern times. I postes


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