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Complete files of the first volume, which hare the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any post-o!
SAMPSON, CHITTENDEN & CROSWELL,
promising them a shilling when the job was completed. To work they would go, with
much seeming gratitude and alacrity PARLIAMENTARY COMPLIMENTS. The justice stayed by them, or visited
them from time to time till they had The Wireath.
per. MR. PITT, (afterwards Earl of Chat
formed two thirds of their task ; he then ham) in a debate with Lord Holland, took
retired to a private corner or place of e. occasion, with great asperity, to say, that
pial, in order to prevent them from steal. nature had painted in his countenance the
ing his tools, and there waited for what SPRING. signs of a black and treacherous foul, and
constantly happened the moment he di? noticed the pent-house of his fullen eye
appeared, which was the elopement of his brows, his hard and unsocial front, and AN ODE.
workmen, who, rather than complete the dark unblushing cheeks. On this Lord
unfinished third of his work, chose to give BY DR. JOHNSON. Holland arose, and complaining bitterly
up what they had done.-This method, of the personal abuse, alledged that he
with scarce one disappointment, the old STERN Winter now, by Spring repressid,
could not help his look, as he had not Forbears the long continued strife ; made himself; and turning around to Mr. I juitice long practised; till at lengih his
tame having gone forth among the mendi. And nature, on her naked breast, Pitt, said, the honourable gentleman finds
cant tribe, he was troubled with no more Delights to catch the gales of life. tault with my features, but how would he
applications for charity. have me look ? Mr. Pitt starting up, repli. Now o'er the rural kingdom roves
ed, “ The honourable gentleman asks me Soft pleasure with her laughing train, Love warbles in the vocal groves,
how I would have him look ? I would Gen. Kosciusco now lives in modere. And vegetation plants the plain.
have him look as he ought, if he could-I tirement in a country house near Paris.
would have him look as he cannot, if he Since the fate of his native country was Unhappy! whom to beds of pain,
would I would have him look like an Arthritic tyranny consigns ;
ultimately determined, it seems as if he was honest man.” To which Mr. Fox replied, no longer the same man ; his looks, forWhom smiling nature courts in vain,
" Difficult as the gentleman may think it merly pale and fallow, are now fresh and Tho' rapture sings and beauty shines.
for me to look like an honest man, I Yet tho' my limbs disease invades,
healthy. He now enters with gaiety on certain it is still more difficult, nay, absoHer wings imagination tries,
the common pleasures of life. He ha And bears me to the peaceful shades lutely impossible, for him to act like one.
ceased to carry with him the snuff-box, on As to my face, however sable the hue, it Where -'s humble turre's rise.
which was painted a ship shattered by the Here stop my soul, thy rapid light, is not halt so black as his heart."
storm, with the motto to—" My poor Nor from the pleasing groves depart,
[Gaz. U. States.] country !"-His friends and countrymen Where first great nature charm'd my sight,
at Paris regularly celebrate the annivería. Where wisdom first inform’d my heart.
FROM THE GLASGOW COURIER.
ry of his birth-day. Flere let me through the vales pursue,
[London Paper.] A guide--a father--and a friend,
INDUSTRY THE CURE FOR POVERTY. Once more great nature's works renew, 0:1ce more on wisdom's voice attend.
TERMS OF THE BALANCE. From falc care 5 es, causeless strife,
" BEGGING being a trade, and a veWill hope, vain foar, alike remov'd ; ry beneficial one, no person who observes To City Subscribers, I'wo Dollars and fifty cents
, Here let me learn the use of ife,
the astonishing increale of that profeffion payable in quarterly advances. When best enjoy--when most improv'd. in this quarter will hesitate to believe.
To Country Subscribers, who receive their parati Teach ine, thou venerable bower, And how can it be remedied ? is the gen
at the office, Two Dollars, payable as above. Cool meditation's quiet seat,
eral question, to which no one gives an The generous scorn of venal power, answer. Not easily by any measures of po
To those who receive them by the mail, Tuo The silent grindcur of retreat. lice certainly; but I will venture to sug
Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in advance. When pride by guilt to greatness climbs,
gest a cure in one word, and that a pretty A handsome title-page, with an Index or Table Or raging fictions rush to war, effectual one-a workhouse !
of Contents, will be given with the last number
of each volume. Here let me learn to soun the crimes
“ I remember to have heard of an old I can't prevent, and will not share. juftice of the peace, who lived in a village
Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and But lest I fall by subtler fres,
in the vicinity of a large town, who, from handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accam Bright wisdom teach me Curio's art,
his knowledge of the almost invincible a. panies the Balance. The swelling passions to compose,
version of the begging tribe from regular And quell the rebels of the heart.
labour of every kind, long contrived to been reserved in good order for binding, are for sale have his forecourt and garden weeded gra -Price of the volume, bound, Two Dollars and E. tis, by itinerant beggars. As he had a ty cents--unbound, Two Dollars. The whole rap
handsome house near ihe road, it naturally be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post offce 1 EXTRACT-ON CHESTERFIELD'S LETTERS.
drew the attention of the mumping fra.
ternity. On their application for charity, fice in the union for 78 cents. IF judgment, wit, and knowledge of mankind :
he constantly asked them the usual ques. A polish'd style, and manners most refin'd, Cair make a letier, or a man complete,
tion, "Why don't you work ?" To which All these in Chesterfield united meet :
the usual reply was always made, “ So I
would, God bless your worship, if I could
get employment.' On this, musing a
nishing them a hoe and wheel-barrow, and WITH ELEGANCE AND ACCURACY.
WHERE PRINTING IN
GENERAL IS EXECUTED
No. 23-Vol. II.
aristocracy ; who have obtained for every || that his child is present. But generally it five of their negro slaves an equal weight, ll is not sufficient. The parent forms, the
on the general scale, to that of any three child looks on, catches the lineaments of Hither the products of your closet-labors bring, Enrich our columns, and instruct mankind. fubftantial yeoman ;- these men are vow wraih, puts on the same airs in the circle
considered by half the nation as the great of smaller flaves, gives locle to the worst FOR THE BALANCE.
bulwark of liberty, the quintessence of re of paflions, and thus nursed, educated and
publican puriiy ; while the plain farmers || daily exerciled in tyranny, cannot but be ON THE MORAL AND POLITICAL EF.
of New-England, who till their ground || stamped by it with odious peculiarities. FECTS OF NEGRO-SLAVERY.
with their own hands, are called by the The man must be a prodigy who can reopprobrious pame of aristocrats. So ea.
tain his manners and morals undepravsy it is to blind the minds of thoughtless led by such circumstances.” HE United States exhibit a mulirudcs and to lead them by the ears.
Allowing the correliness of this del[pectacle such as is no where else to be
In the five southern ftates only, accord- lcription, of which there is no cause to found on the globe ; nor indeed in the ing to the lait enumeration, there are six
doub:, we are led to entertain an horrible annals of history, either ancient or mod.
hundred and thirty thousand negro slaves ; idea of the banetul effects of lavery on ern. In this country, that profefies the
wbich is about an eighth part of the num the morals and habits, as well of the mal. purest republicanism and a moit sacred
ber of the whole nation. This singular ters as of the slaves. Must willingly is it regard for the rights of man, vaft muli.
circumstance, if it be considered merely acknowledged that there have been and tudes of human creatures are held in bon. in a political view appears fraught with
are very excellent moral and political dage ; and the laws entail Savery on their || public evils. In the first place, there is
characters among the great flave-holders of pofterity. This contradi&tion between
excited and cherished a spirit of absolute the South : but according to Mr. Jefferprofession and practice is also connected || despotism ; a spirit totally inconsilient with son these are prodigies. They are rare with another abfurdity, that is equally | the genius of a free republic.
intances of a virtuous energy of mind, great and glaring. Tho' the African
Mr. Jefferson, in his Notes on Virginia, that is proof against the most powerful flaves are negotiable property, by the laws has the following remarks on this subje&t. means of contamination : and therefore of the land, they are made a constitutional " There must doubtless be an unhappy | do no wife affect the general argument. part of the body politic ; insomuch that influence on the manners of our people
If, as Mr. Jefferson avers, the whole five flaves are equal to three freemen in the produced by the existence of slavery a.
commerce between master and flave is a apportionment of the representatives to mong us. The whole commerce between perpetual exercise of the most boisterous Congress. According to this establish. master and save is a perpetual exercise of passions, the most unremitting despotism ment in our national conftitution, a dil- ll he most boisterous paflions, the most un on the one part, and degrading submislion trict confifing only of a hundred planters remitting despotism on the one part, and on the other ; if the children of the great or lords, who should each one own five | degrading submission on the other. Our slave-holders are nursed, educated and daily hundred negroes, would be entitled to the children see this, and learn to imitate it ; exercised in tyranny, and are unavoidably privilege of having a representative to for man is an imitative animal. This stamped by it with odious peculiarities ;Congress, equally to another distria that
quality is the germ of all education in it plainly follows that she exilience of alfhould consist of thirty three thousand fres him. From his cradle to his grave he is molt a million negro Alaves in the bosom of people. But the climax of absurdity ar. | learning to do what he sees others do. If this country powerfully tends to form such cends still a step higher. The men who a parent could find no motive either in his
manners and habits as are totally repugnant have gained an exclusive privilege by the philanthrophy or his felt love, for restrain o the spirit and principles of our free rę. constitutional act of the nation ; who have || ing the intemperance of passion toward his publican government. raised themselves to the condition of a real || Dave, it should always be a sufficient one
[TO BE CONTINUED.)
not. It is THE LUST OF OFFICE, of this sect; I hall remain one so long as the bane of liberty, virtue and honesty. our native virtues and strength shall be ex.
It has corrupted many, very many.--They erted to protect us against such Foreign. FOR THE BALANCE.
bargain away your votes and their own. ers and the insidious do&trines they avow!
As low down as the conftable's office, you Revolution is this man's darling paffion! REMOVALS.
fee bargaining-for you see it a matter of His ineffable vanity and arrogance has con.
party, which is che same thing. Can you ftantly intruded him into scenes of cona [CONCLUDED.)
wonder, if in this itate of things, your vulsion—and if we could believe his fran.
true interests are neglected ? When eve. tic scribblers he controuls the deftiny of UT the system of removals is of ry body is for himself, who shall be for the political world ! inor pernicious tendency, as regards that the public ? There was enough of all this, Not fatisfied with this ideal importance, portion of the people who, though not before De Witt Clinton's Council, fol. upon politics, he has filched trom deilti. The most numerous, will always be the || lowing. Jefferson's example, commenced cal writers of a former age, the hackneyed blefling, or curse of the country. I mean its carcer. But then the finishing touch doctrines of infidels, in hopes also to prol. the men of middling standing in society was given. It was then declared openly, trate christianity, the sweetest consolation of middling information and middling in thai capacity and faithfulness should be no of mankind ! He has done more-ke has fluence. It is hardly worth while to
longer a protection—that no discrimina set up a standard for infidelity to rally Inince the matter. Let us fcorn all flour.
tion oughi or should be made between the round, and a precedent for ingratitude to ishing and canting, and stick to the plain honest or dishonest, the capable or incapa ikulk into! In his Age of Reason, he has truth. We do knou, that a very great ble officers ; all should be swept away
reviled the religion of our country-in his portion of the people vote as some leading without diftinétion. Vice and virtue were letter to Gen. Washington, he has traduc. men of the neighborhood, town, county at once confounded. Ability and weak ed his benefactor ! but we thank God, that and slate happen to have arranged matters. nels were placed on a level. Who will the religion of this western world is not to It the leading men of the state, or the very support Thomas Jefferson, and all in au be overcoine by the pigmy lucubrations of great men are found, there is certainly no thority under himn ?---come to us, you
shall an unprincipled revolutionilt ! Our dilidanger ; ii the leading men of the county be exalted. Who will dare to deny his gent and enlightened government will are found, the safety is increased ; if those master, he shall be debased.-No services, trown upon his disorganising and officious of the town and of each neighborhood are even in the revolution—110 talents, no in impertinence, and the people will cry out sound, all goes on right. But the great tegrity, fall protect him. The call was with one voice,
away with such foreign men first become corrupt, it there be any aunderstood, and so numerous were the be. miscreants---Paine has been a Callender corruption in the country at all. Why is fiegers of the Council, that the stoop of the toward Wallington, and Callender has this ?' Because these great men are gener Tontine, at Albany, actually was crushed been a Paine to Jefferson." But let us ally very ambitious, and heated by "rival
with their weight. And this combina turn this fellow round and see what he has ship, adopt any means to secure their ends :
tion of the farcical and tragical was called done--he tells us that after he finished the to witwrojice. They have their minds Republicanism ! So Jeroboam cried, be. revolution in America, he went to Europe! bent upon their political promotion--they hold thy God's. Ifrael, which brought thee I would ask for what purpose ? If he real. diead ille disgrace of defeat, and the coun up out of Egypt; and the people wor. ly confiders himself an American citizen, try's caule is negle&ted, while these great thipped them. Thus are we now circum. why did he desert his favourite country, men are contending. Still, however, we lanced ; and how to regain the ground and deprive ber of his immaculate energies are pretty fecure, fo long as those who
we have loft, is the most difficult enquiry at a time when the conftitution was in the arrange county matters are still found at
of all; and becaule it is difficult to rectily | infancy of experiment ? he has never darthe core. They nominate members of the
the corrupted or to reach the under: ed to say he was sent by the government legislature ; and if these members are dis- | itandings of the distracted multitude. as an agent of any kind, although he has creet and firm enough, there is no great
the audacity to complain that the execu. danger ; the laws will full proteet your
live did not claim him when he was jecprights. But if ihese are drawn into the
ardized in France by his own folly! Novortex of corrupting ambition, the scales
The a&tual cause of his leaving this coun. are balanced. There is then nothing left TO STANISLAUS HOXTON Esq. try at that time, was the very fame which but the better informed part of the yeo.
brought him here in the first instance-10 manry, the lat hope of liberty. There,
May 3, 1803.
paitake in more revolutions ! and in this however, being bui meo, may be corruptDEAR SIR,
movement we see his own maxim verified, el by ambition, suited to their situation,
that every vice has a virtue opposed to as well as the grea:er kind. When this is WITHOUT enquiring into the mo it,” for so loon as our government assumed once eff God, the whole body is sick.-tives which induced Mr. Paine to address
a shape of virtuous energy, he shrunk The mass of the people hear the declama
his fix extraordinary letters to the people from its terrors, and baitened into the vol; tions of adverte bar-room politicians, or of the United States ; it seems to be high
tex of European intamy ! his Rights of Sreet-orators ; they read the papers teem. time at least, to disclose to the world the
Man, addressed to the people of England, ing wih abuse and recrimination ; they
effects which this man's general conduct is of the fame complexion--it unhinges the hear charges made and denied-facts stat. and these letters in particnlar, have pro. fundamental principles of American inde ed and contradicted ; and where the truth duced upon our people ; never having pendency–The natural right of every na: and juftice lays, the unambitious honest
seen Paine, I can be actuated by nothing lion to govern it felt without the interferfriend of his country feeks in vain! This | arising from the disgusting egotism which
ence of strangers. It goes to fap the foun. is a true piciure of our country at this way. every one complains of in his conversa.
dation upon which every well regulated Hesitation, contusion and distraction, on tion. My opinions are formed upon his political institution builds its hopeol wealth, all sides ! Think you, iny friend, that all own words and works, and upon a knowl.
peace, and happiness! By firring up dil. this is occasioned by patrictism? Thinkedge of the political and religious creed of
content among the ignorant; by alarming yea that it is occasioned by a noble zeal our native American Republicans ; lince the fears of the credulous ; by misrepre. for your liberties? No, no! Believe it seventy fix it has been my pride to be one
senting the motives and actions of menit
REMARKS FROM THE WASHINGTON FEDERALIST.
power (and by this means displace those || publican sect--we disclaim the association was kept up by these loving friends, and Paine war whom a majority of the nation have de. and despise his principles ! He has had almost a constant guest at the table of our Chief M23. clared shall be their rulers) and by incul- | the presumption to place himself (uninvi. istrate, the successor and professing friend of Washcating do&rines which go to produce civil ted) in the front rank of our party! And ington. lle dined with all the heads of the depart. war! This was Paine's employment in our adversaries rejoice, because he is the ments, and all tlose in and about Washington, over England ! and Oh ! sad to tell, while this fure instrument to do us injury! The re whom the president had any influence. With all political Quixotte was busily employed in publicanism of Americans is as opposite these facts staring us in the face, can it be called a ditributing his Rights to the people of to this man's doctrines, as is vice to vir "twisting inference," to say that there is a cordial England, but for his sudden disappear. tue! I know that mine is, and I believe, friendship subsisting between Mr. Jefferson and ance the Magistrates would have present from every thing I have heard and teen, Paine, founded on and ceniented in the similarity ed him with
one of theirs—ihe right of that luch is the universal sentiment. of their religious and political principles? There are hanging a Scoundrel ! Tom found Eng.
I am, dear Sir,
no doubt many honest men of the democratic party, land would not do for him, and he fole Your molt obedient servant,
who, with Doctor Baker, "disclaim the association over to France ! Here this political volup
and despise the principles" of Purine. But this is no tuary could glut his passion for revolu
proof that their sentiments accord with those of the tions ! He had been by turns an English,
government. The variance between professions and an American, and a French Citizen, but
actions, between princijles and practice, has be.
The above letter, as it respects the principles and so much did he prefer the last, that he hon
come so familiar with our readers, that it ceases to conduct of Paine, expresses the natural feelings, oured their national legislature with tak.
excite wonder. The admirers of Mr. Jefferson and the honest independent sentiments of an American. ing a seat; from this dignified fand did
his professel principles, from an anxious desire to ap
We cannot however subscribe to the opinion, that 72 he look on without emotion, and witness
prove, frequently suífer themselves to be led away, the president is untarnished with the irreligious, en. the shocking mailacres of these horrid
by the most flimsy pretexts, and bold assertions. Let
vious and ungrateful principles of his friend Paine. e times ! But when his colleague, the ty
If Dr. Baker will search the expository of his own
any man lay aside his prejudices, and calmly reflect tant Robespierre, had usurped the power
on the conduct of Mr. Jefferson and his particular bosom, he will find nothing there to justify Mr. Jef. over the Guillotine, and declared is that ferson. The Doctor feels indignant at the restless,
friends and dependants, and then say, that they have it was the interest of America to arrest turbulent spirit, which would set the world in arms,
been entirely uninfluerced by the principles and senPaine," then, and not till then, do we find
timents of Pairie. No individual could have attractand draw from the breast of man every source of our hero alive to the miseries of France,
ed such assiduous and respectful attention, gieaici consolation. He spurns the man from his society, and his own danger ! Poor Tom has exeri
than any man in the United States ever experienced
who scoffs at religion, reviles the greatest ornament, clined all his sophistry and logic to color over
the most munificent benefacjor of our country. This
from our present rulers, without his having gained der this act in his Tragic Comedy, but it wont
their esteem and admiration. They could not have is natural, it is American. But do we find any thing || feared his influence or talents. By what other motive do ! every man must ask, why did he go
like this in the conduct of the president ? Do we to France at all ? Or, why did he remain
could they then be directed but love. We will cars y not find him in the habit of frequent and familiar there after Robespierres execution ? there
this question home, by asking Dr. Baker, if any correspondence with Paine ?-Would Dr. Baker do can be but one answer, that to the first, his
thing would have tempted him to act the same part' this ? The president does not merely give him perpride was too much gratified to part with
We readily undertake to answer for him. No.-mission to come to this country, but compliments his importance-to the second, he felt sure
Why? Because he despised the man and his princihini on his “ useful labors," applauds his conduct, again to renew his former enjoyments, addresses him with the confidence and familiarity of
ples. What then but love and respect could have while the same scenes were playing over
influenced the conduct of those who acted differently? friendship, on the state of parties in this country, and again, and he could not bring himselt 10
refers him to a Member of Congress, for further inpart with such exquisite gratifications.
formation on that head. “ Did this in the president But mark my gentleman !-No sooner seeni like” disapprobation ! Does not this exhibit bad Bonaparte stopped the revolutionary the .. blasphemer," as an useful friend and partizan?
Balance Closet. excesses, and there appeared something A mere permission to come to this country, (which like law ani gospel in France, we find by the bye was not requisite) might have been ex One of the Bee's correspondents in Canandaigua, him whining to our generous and humane pressed in very few words. It was unnecessary to says, "I am surprised that your paper is so seldom executive, for leave to return in a governinterlard it with fulsome compliments.
received here, as the Balance arrives regularly ere. ment vessel, by which he would be pro Dr. Baker speaks of the president's letter, as being ry week.” And the Bee is doub:less as much sur. teêted against Britain, where his life had improperly disclosed. Part of it was published be. prised as its correspondent. We can explain the been forfeited, and enable him too to leave fore Paine left France. On his arrival here, did Mr. business in a few words. The Bees that are sent France unmolefted. But to secure this Jefferson express any disapprobation at Paine's thus in the mail, are carelessly rolled together, and have departure more certainly, and with some giving publicity to the letter, or to any of those in
no other protection from injury than a piece of eclat, which his little soul is always pant famous writings, and abandoned principles which
flimsy printing paper, slightly pasted round them. ing after, he published, (wrongly tranf- | disgraced his correspondent ? Did he even treat him
The Balance, on the contrary, is carefully enclosed lated) the Presideni's letter of permisjon, with cold indifference or mere formal respect! No
in white paper, and then secured by stout wrappers written in the ealy confidence of old ac Paire had not been half an hour in George Town, be
and strong twine. Now let the reader judge which quaintance ! Thus did this man avail him. fore the president's secretary was dispatched to en
of these papers, after being carried some hundreds felt of an indecorous publication to de. quire after his health, and to attend to his accom
of miles on horse-back, exposed perhaps to rain and ceive the world as to executive patronage ! modation. Mr. Lewis was almost constantly en
snow-storms, are most likely to arrive safe at the 2 Mr. Jefferson's enemies have " seized the gaged for several days, in performing the presidential
place of their destination. golden opportunity” and charged him with honors to Paine, in shewing him the City and procufor advocating all the crimes of this detested ring lodgings-for eren this was attended with no
The editor of the Bee has at length given himmonster! Although the President will feel small difficulty, backed as it was by the whole weight
self a name and character which we must confess no sort of uneasiness at this twisted infer of presidential influence. There were many who
is strictly appropriate. In his last paper he actu. ence among the numberless others, yet the thought and acted as Americans, and would not re
ally styles himself an “ Echo.” That the Bee is an friends to the administration cannot suffer ceive such an inmate as Paine. The day after Paine's
nothing but an echo of the slanders and ribaldry of frei Tom Paine, who has cap'd the climax of arrival, all ceremony being waved, he dined with
Duane, Cheetham and Tom Paine, has long been iniquity, to intrude himself into our re. ll the president. This familiar and easy intercourse
known, but never before acknowledged.
BY REV. DR. LATHROP.
FORSYTH OX FRUIT TREES. AKE no more haste than good ship. In the choice of a friend, have speed, is advice worth observing. Hafte a principal regard to the former, and be often makes waste. Some lose more by not indifferent to the latter.
Meftrs. DANIEL & SAMUEL WHITING, their precipitancy, than they gain by their It you would preserve his friendship, act
of Albany, have issued proposals for pub. induttry. “They are in fo great a hurry with the Itrictelt integrity ; for artifice,
lishing a new and celebrated work, enti.
tled " A Treatise on the Culiure and about one thing, that they forget other once detected, will destroy his future con. things and accomplish nothing. They | fidence. Keep with sacred taciturniry,
management of Fruit. Trees ; in which have a halt dozen designs in their heads at the lecrets he commits to you : if you be
a new method of pruning and training is once, demanding attention, and like a lit- || tray them, he will not easily pardon the
tray them, he will not easily pardun the fully defcribed-rogether with observa
offence or trust you again. 'Treat him ter' of pigs, pushing away one another.
tions on the diseases, defects, and injuries,
in all kinds of Fruit and Foreit Tiees; as They are busy in collecting ; and what with such openness, as indicates your re. they gather with their hands, they kick a. ilance on nis fidelity : but commit not to
also, an account of a particular method of way with their feet. him the secrets, which would put his fi.
cure, made public by order of the Britila
Governmeni." By William Forlyth, Fervidus is one of this sort of men. No | delity to the torture. Not only assist him,
F. A. S. and F. S. A. Gardener to his man is more busy, or does lels to the pur. on urgent occasions, but often'oblige him pole. A piece of ground must be plough in matters of mere convenience or tancy :
Majesty at Kensington and Si. James'
To which are added, “ An introduction cd to-day. To-morrow something else little compliances may be of greater con
and notes, adapting the rules of the trea. must be done. He hires a plough--tack. || lequence than substantial benefits ; be
tile to the climates and seasons of the U. Iis his team-drives them on the fu il run cause the former may be frequent, the lat
nited States of America."--This valuable into the field as forgot his plough ter can be but rare. Never seem indiffer
work will be comprised in an octavo vol. whips the boy, because he did not think ent to that which fensibly interests him. Indifference from you wounds more deep, || cuted copper plate engravings. The puba
ume of 300 pages,
13 of it--haftens back after it-the boy runs
well.exe. home-it is noon before he can bring his | ly than an injury from another Defend his character, when it is unjustly attacked; and lettered, at the low price of One Dol
lifhers offer it to subscribers, neatly bound matters together--and he does but half a day's work. In the course of a summer, for your filence will fix the scandal ; and he overturns several loads of hay. There he will consider it as obloquy.
lar and fifty cents.
Never is the appearance of a shower, he goads | sacrifice one triend, in complaisance to a. on his cattle ; and instead of looking at his nother; for by treachery to one, you del.
PUBLISHERS' ADDRESS. cart, looks at the clouds ; his load is over troy the confidence of both. Oblige him set, and out in the rain. He rises in a with an alacrity, that anticipates his re. Every effort to improve the Agricult. winter morning, with a determination to queft, or, at least, prevents the repetition || ral interests of our country, must be im. fled home three loads of wood. He must of it ; for a favour, extorted by importu-l portant in the estimation of its citizens, first get his boots mended. He runs to the piry, loses more than halt its value. 01. Perhaps there is no part of the husband. barn---throws some hay to the cattle in the ten remind him of the benefits you
-have man's care which has been so much neg. Itables-forgets those in the yard-never received from him ; rarely mention those
received from him ; rarely mention those lected in this country as the managemeris Thus the door-haltens to the shoe-maker, you have done him ; for he will feel your of his fruit trees. "Possefling, from the but has left his boots at honle---runs back kindness more, as you seem to feel it less. hand of nature, all the requisites of soil and after them--finds his cattle in the barn, Give bim your advice, when he asks it, climate to make our orchards the pride of and his oxen
at the corn cribs-drives and even tho' he ask it not, if you fee bei vegetation, and the source of unnumbered them out with a vengeance-goes into the needs it, lest he impute to you the errors comforts and wealth, we should bave aided house in a foam-strikes the first he meets, of bis conduct . but assume no magifter her kind arrangements, and cultivated, wih for leaving the barn door open-concludes i ical airs ; rather infinuate, than impose grateful assiduity, the choicest of her gifts; his oxen will die--cooks a mess to pre your advice. Remind him of his rea' but the very reverse of this has been our vent the facal effe&ts of the corn they have faults and of such foibles as render him practice. The wretched appearance of eaten-in his hurry kicks it over-and disguftful ; but vex him not with a fre. our orchards in general; their scanty har then prepares another. He gets no wood quent rehearsal of trivial singularities, les vefs; their fickly and unsavory fruits : to-day--keeps himself in a fret, and his he think you peevish or captious. Ad. heir frequent blafts, and their early decays, family in a tumult. He gives his people monish him in private, nor relate to others prove the existence of some radical evil in no orders how to employ themselves- what you have privately said to him ; af. their management, and loudly call for the they lose their time and at night he is in fect not to be thought his reformer : let correcting hand of the husbandman. To a rage because not a soul has done any bim have all the honour of appearing to teach him this duty in its most improved work. Fervidus fully believes the doc Etify his errors, on the reflections of his torms, and to lead him to a practical ac trine of witchcraft : and his family are so own mind. Sudy to cover his blemishes, quaintance with the character and confi. berly ví opinion, that there is an evil spirit. 10 excuse his failings, and cast a inantle || cution of fruit trees, is the design of is