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a Calvinift, and that none were buried in his church yard but Lutherans.

Dr. Thomas reasoned with him in vain: WHEN the Earl of Effex, one of the

at length he told him the following story, most polite and accomplished nobleman which had the desired effect. The Wreath. in England, who was too a chief favorite.

" When I was of queen Elizabeth, had happened to speak said the Doctor, as I was burying a corpse,

a curate in London, a little impertinent and faucily to her, the

a woman pulled me by the sleeve and said in her anger, besides scourging him with

to me with much concern and earneltness, her tongue, gave him a violent box on the

“ Pray ftop the service ; why, dear fr, ear. FROM THE PORT FOLIO.

this man, you know, died of the small

pox, and they are burying him close by HABEAS CORPUS.

the side of my poor husband, who never ADDRESSED TO A YOUNG GENTLEMAN WHO HAD

had it."
IT was not till the year 1679, that the
important act of Habeas Corpus was par-

A CITY of Germany once had re. fed in England. “ By this act it was proWhen virtue beaming from the star of truth,

course to arms, and was thrown inio the hibited to send any one to a prison beyond

utmost confusion, upon the trifling dií. Shed its pure radiance on the morn of youthsea. No Judge, under severe penalties,

pute, “ Whether the Lord's prayer, in When science to her shrine thy steps beguild, must refuse to any prisoner a writ of habe

Latin, begun with pater noster or noster And reason reign'd, and prosperous fortune smild ; as corpus, by which the gaoler was diWhen charity (in ærial robes attir'd)

rected to produce in court the body of the Warm'd every wish, and every action fir'd; prifoner (whence the writ has its name, And peace, illumin'd by reflection's ray,

and to certify the cause of his detainer and
Strew'd her white roses on Lothario's way. imprisonment. If the gaol lie within 20
I saw his pliant heart to wisdom giv'n,
miles of ihe judge, the writ must be obey.

Literary notice.
Hail'd the fair dawn, and bless'd approving heav'n ; ed in three days ; and so proportionably
Yet ah! how chang'd, when treacherous pleasure for greater distances : every prisoner must

PROPOSALS have been issued by
be indicted the first term after his com-

Messrs. GILBERT & DEAN, Boston, for And dissipation op'd its thorny wild.

mitment, and brought to trial in the subWhen the dark storm was low’ring 'round thy || Sequent term. And no man after being || POEMS, by Susanna Rowson, Precep

publishing a collection of ORIGINAL head,

enlarged by order of court, can be reThy reason veil'd-thy manly graces fled ;

tress of the Young Ladies Academy, Newcommitted for the same offence." Thy firm resolves, by faithless friends betray'd,

town, Mals. Price of the volume, neatly

Previous to the period aforesaid, peoAnd all thy active virtues prostrate laid.

bound and lettered, One Dollar. ple were liable to be sent to distant prilons

by the civil authority of England; and to Alas ! how sad the gloomy prospect seem'd, be detained in prison a long time, and e. How faint the star that on lise's morning gleam'd ;

TERMS OF THE BALANCE. ven during life, without ever being bro't How dim the lustre which adorn'd thy youth, to trial : they were also liable after a reg To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and fifty cents, When science lur'd thee by the voice of truth

ular discharge to be recommitted, at pleas. | payable in quarterly advances. When Heav'ns pure law thy liberal spirit sway'd,

ure, for the same offence. And peace, with ample recompence repaid.

To Country Subscribers, who receive their papers

at the ofice Two Dollars, payable as above. Could'st thou (my friend) in wisdom's mirror

A YOUNG man, more noted for van To those who receive them by the mail, Teo view

ity than for talents, was boasting that his Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in advance. Where false enjoyment differs from the true ; advantages had been superior to those of

A handsome title-page, with an Index or Table Conviction's vivid flash would glance between other literary men, as he had received

of Contents, will be given with the last number Pleasure's frail form-and virtue's sacred mien. his education at two univer Gities, Cam.

of each volume. bridge and New Haven ; when a fhrewd The contrast plac'd-alas ! how dark and drear, old gentleman in the company remarked,

Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and No hopes to solace and no friends to cheer ;

that it reminded him of a calf he had seen, handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accom. No compass left, through troubled seas to guide,

which had lucked two cows. “And what | panies the Balance. Driven at the mercy of the wind and wide ;

was the consequence ?" said the conceit. Complete files of the first volume, which bave The bark, on life's tempestuous ocean tost,

ed young man.

" The consequence was, been reserved in good order for binding, are for sale Her sails all shiver'd-and her anchor lost,

replied the old gentleman, that he grew - Price of the volume, bound, Two Dollars and fif(Whilst clouds involve and foaming billows break) to be a very great calf."

ty cents-unbound, Two Dollars. The whole may She floats, a dismal solitary wreck.

be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post office in

the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any post-ofSUPERSTITION RIDICULED.

fice in the union for 78 cents. Reverse the scene-diffuse thy light afar, And make celestial faith thy polar star ;

DR. JOHN THOMAS, afterward bilhImmutable as truth thy fame shall stand,

op of Salisbury, had been chaplain to the
Its base supported by that powerful hand
Which bounds the sea—the starry legion guides,

British factory at Hamburgh, when one
of the factory happening to die at a neigh-

SAMPSON, CHITTENDEN & CROSWELL, Subdues the tempest, and controuls the tides. bouring village, the clergyman of the vil

Warren-Street, Hudson. Benignant seraphs shall thy life attend, lage refused leave to bury him in the

GENERAL IS EXECUTED Thy bliss be permanent, and GoD thy friend.

church yard ; objecting that he had been WITH ELEGANCE AND ACCURACY.




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Driginal #lays.

political disquisitions. The treasures of || intrigue, equally flattered and befaald,

Grecian and Roman learning had been un “ depressed by the memory of past misforHither the products of your closet-labors bring,

locked and explored ; and were resorted tunes, by the prospect of future disasters,” Enrich our columns, and instruct mankind. to with avidity. Science then in Europe, were glad, in a very short time, to ex.

much more than in this country now, was change the iron yoke of their own repre. FOR THE BALANCE.

the road to fame. It was the age of Mil. sentations for that of a military despot, the

ton and Butler, two English poets admi. daring Cromwell. POLITICAL SKETCHES.

rable for their vastly extenfive erudition as When there is a consolidation of the No. V. well as for genius, and who have been legislative, executive and judicial powers, crowned with immortal bays : it was the

this mighty engine is even more terrible age of Selden, a prodigy of learning-of in the bands of many, than it is in the HE political current, in Eng the immortal Harvey, who discovered the hands of an individual ; because the in. land, that had long run with violence to. circulation of the blood--of Hyde, who, | famy of iniquitous measures being divided ward liberty, having at last swept away till Hume, was the ablest among English among numbers, the individual share that every opposing mound, an unchecked, historians ;-and of many others of dis.

attaches to cach, seems thereby to be so uncontrouled democracy was established tinguished genius and science, who alto.

diminished that he can easily surmount all on the ruins of the throne. All power gether formed such a bright constellation sense of shame ; and besides, the greater was lodged in the house of commons, who

of literary characters as can seldom be the numbers concerned jointly in the awere the immediate representatives of the

found in the annals of English literature. buse of power, the more secure are they, people. There was no royal veto to ar Hume, speaking of the English at the com from responsibility, and with the more fareft their patriotic exertions : there were

mencement of the commonwealth, re. cility each one may parry any criminations no Lords temporal or spiritual to inhibit

marks, “ Never was there a people less || against himself, and fix them upon others. or controul their measures. The baubles

corrupted by vice, and more actuated by | A popular assembly holding the reins of of aristocracy, fiars, garters, mitres, lie | principle. Never were there individuals government with powers unlimited and scattered beneaih their feet.

who possessed more public spirit, more ca uncontrouled, must be better than comThe English made the experiment of a pacity, more disinterested zeal.” The

monly frail men, if they should retrain, democratic republic, under singular ad. leaders of the commonwealth, who com

for a long time, from playing into one an vantages ;--by their insular situation, they posed the parliament, had as much capac others' hands, and from swindling and were disjoined from the rest of the world ; lity and political experience—perhaps, in a cheating the public, with all the cunning the luxury and debauchery of modern i general view, nearly as much integrity and

and dexterity of gamblers. Some might days had not infected them : they were a patriotism as any body of legislators ei stand aloof at first ;-a few might preplain sober people, no wise corrupted gen. ther before or fince. Nothing could bend

serve their integrity throughout : but the erally in their morals and habits. An en. their fortitude : nothing was insuperable | illusions of a selfish spirit would not fail to thusiastic love of liberty was rooted in to their induftry.

blind, and the profits of the game to allure their breasts, and interwoven with every The commonwealth commencing under and engage a very respectable majority. fiore of their hearts ; in her facred cause il such favourable circumstances, seemed to Instances there have been not a few of tlrey had manifested a noble contempt of promise a long duration to the existence men, who, as politicians, and who kepe in dangers and of death :-nor were they un of the equal rights of the people :-yet


countenance by a multitude of accom. illuminated with the rays of science.-A | proved to be an ill.jointed fabric-a syf- plices and coadjutors, have unblushingly long struggle between prerogatives and tem of confusion and horrible tyranny ; concurred in knavith projects and measprivileges had familiarised their minds to and the people, the sport of faction and ures relating to the public, such as they


would have disdained to have been guilty judged to be heart-malignants their doom The following toasts were then drank, of in their private concerns. was inevitable.

under the discharge of Gen. Shays' mur. The commonwealth-parliament did not Thus the people who aforetime had quelly: merely grasp, in their utmost extent, those been chastised with whips, were now 1. The People.-May they no longer dangerous powers and prerogatives, the chastiled with scorpions. In exchange

chaltiled with fcorpions." In exchange be employed as tools for babbling elec. claims and attempted exercise whereof, by il for the oppressions of royalty they were rioneerers. Charles, was the occasion of his precipita- preyed upon by swarms of cunning sharp 2. The constitution of the United tion from a slippery throne to the bloodyers and hungry speculators ; moft of States.-May the murderous wounds: scaffold ; but they also assumed and exer whom had emerged from obscurity-and has received from theoretical dificēters cised other powers and prerogatives en. some from the lowest condition of life.

obtain a timely cure by experienced lut. tirely new. "They shackled the press, and It is a fact very little honourable to hu

geons. repressed all free enquiry : they exercised man nature, that there never was in Eng. the far-chamber authority of licencing land a government more hatetul and more

3. The memory of GEORGE WASHING. books; and imposed heavy fines and other hared then that of the first parliament of penalties on the authors and renders of such the commonwealth : a parliament that had il Reference and respect for the ofice, tho

4. The President of the United States. publications as cenfured their own meaf affected to trample down all tyranny, and ures. Vaft sums of public money they 10 spread abroad the blessings of equal lib.

it be holden even by Thomas Jef. divided among themselves. A violent

erty :-a parliament too, in which there ferfon. noisy zcal was made the principal qualifi was a number of members of inflexible in 5. Aaron Burr, vice-president of the eation for advancement to office : conse- | Legrity, who in vain opposed their voices

United States. Democracy can now do quently public offices, in most instances, and exertions to the netarious projects and

without him ; therefore let him be nurra. were filled with artful knaves, who watch measures of the majority.

tived and fuppreffed. ed for opportunities to prey upon the pub.

6. George Clinton, governor of the lic. The sequeftered estates of the king,

state of New York. An old ftatesmai the nobility and the royalists, which were

never dies more honorably than after his nearly one half of the lands and rents of


first retirement. the kingdom, were embezzled, and went

7. Jeremiah Van Rensselaer-as prej. to enrich unprincipled individuals of the

dent of the bank of Albany. prevailing party. Party spirit bestrided

COMMUNICATED FOR THE BALANCE. 8. American Farmers. even the venerable seat of judgment. The judges were dependant ;-they were the

9. Those worthy statesmen and real patcreatures and tools of parliament ; and

Livingston-Ville, Schcharie cour.ty, 28th Fune, 1803. riots, who are laid aside to make room their verdiéts and decisions were so warp

AT a meeting of a number o? the in- || for the flflyted. ed and shaped as to accord with the will habitants of Livingston's Patent, at the 10. Alexander Hamilton, and the Conof their masters. Hence the very foun

houle of Robert Cook, (Capt. Jonathan Atitution, tain of justice was so poisoned, that the poMeeker, Chairman, William Thomas,

11. John Jay, Esq. May the bickerlitical characters of the parties, in a judi. | Clerk) the following resolutions were u.

ings of a malignant party never aliena:e cial trial, bad more weight with the benchnanimously adopted,

our esteem from diflinguished merit. than the merits of their respective causes. Refolved, That the 4th of July next, 12. American Fair, and the judicial de Parliament committees were velted with be celebrated at Livingllon-Ville, as the unlimited judicial and executive powers ;

partment. Play they ever remain pure birth day of American Independence. and they imposed heavy tincs, committed

and uncorrupted ; that the one may tero: people to prison, and inflicted corporal be presideri, and Peter Rechimeyer, El. other check our political extravagancies:

Resolved, That John Reynolds, Elq. ll per our rashie!s in common life, and the punishments, without any remedy, ac

13. The Agricultural society. May it cording to their pleasure, or as caprice, vice-president of the day. prejudice or revenge happened to di&tate.

R.folved, That Thomas Fitch, Charles || ftill succeed in every kind of improve. Party names were craftily used as means

Tucker, Charles Stuart, Jabez West, Ala iment, but in raising 1 Homedieu calves, of fixing vdiurn on the fairelt characters,

Bushnell, Joseph Staples and Abrahan: 14. Our Mill flippi brethren. May and were made an engine of judicial op

Carley, be the cornmittee of arrange they remember, that good may fome!imes preffion. The predeininant party called

conie out of folly ; and poflibly out of a ihemfelves the well-affected and they Refolved, That the Chairman of this cowardly negociation. gave to their opponents the opprobrious meeting request Ainos Eaton, Esq. to de.

15. Forcign emigrants. May we acname of malignants. And such was the liver an oration suited to the occasion.

cept, with the highest sense of gratitude, venom as weil as blindness of

party-preju. dice, that merely the name malignant was

JONATHAN MELKER, Chairman. the favors they are constantly contering

on us, in fiiffering us fill to share with enough to bat the faireit fame, and to

them in many public offices. damn the best cause, This odious name,

Accordingly, on the 4th init. a com

16. Livington-Ville. to anfwer political purposes, was often pany of between four and fire hundred,

“ Living- fone,” which the “ builders' betowed on ihose who least deserved it met at Livingston. Ville, and walked in

of good order and good government, may on republicans as well as royalists. In procession from the turnpike freel, to a

noi “refuie." vain did suspectel persons bar the door of bower prepared for the occasion, headed their lips and pallively submit to all the by a company of volunteers, commanded 17. John Livingston, Esq. May bis measures of their republican rulers : the || by Gen. Daniel Shays. After an intro.

foftering care be seconded by the farmers parliamene gave their committees inquis dullion by prayer, an oration was deliv

of the Ville, in changing a wilderness 10

fruitul fields. itorial powers to examine into heart. ma ered by Amos Eaton, Elz. giving a con. lignancy; and however innocent or lau cise view of the history and transactions of

VOLUNTEER. dable were their ovest zats, it they were our present adminiftration.

By the president of the day.--The Or


May it be a

ator of the day. Shining talents fhould prehensive that he would " appeal to the

Balance Closet. be tempered with moderation.

people" it his opinion should be rejected, The business was conducted with per are conjectures on which every one may tect harmony-not a single instance of ir. indulge his own fancy. Be this, how. The Bee undertakes to prove that we do not pubregularity or intemperance occured dur ever, as it may, let it not be forgotten, lish " near sevenzeen hundred papers," as we fur. ing the exercises. for the honour of our adminiftration, tha: merly stated ; and how do you think the dronics

insect makes it out? Why, truly, by declaring that July 5th, 1803.

one important step, at least, has been tak.
en by them without the advice and con our whole impression is but 1630 !
Jent of Villiam Duane! How, indeed,

The Bee further says, that we “ save two hute they have been able to satisfy him for this dred copies of the Balance weebly." Tbia is falso.

presump'uous conduct on their part, we Beleñed.

Further---that “ one hundred and fifty, or not far do not know, we conclude, however,

from that number, we send to printers, fur which that they have settled it in some amicable

we receive no other pay than their papers in ex
wav, tur already does he begin to belton

change.” Ibis is false.
aukward approbations to the very measure
whicn he had before so unreservedly con-

Again" about fifty to Post-Masters and agents, What a charming thing it is to be consistent ! demned. Speaking in a subsequent paper

for which we expect no compensation.” This is

talse. of our acquiring the Floridas, he says

Well done, Holt! Three plump falshoods, in six WHEN the news was first announced,

" The moment Great Britain involves

short lines ! Who will wonder, after this, that that Louisiana had been ceded to the Uni.

the democrats are opposed to giving the truth in etted States, Duane in the plenitude of his Spain in the European war

, is the moment

idence. tor us to close the bargain ; we fhall ob. vain importance, undertook to treat it as

tain the Floridas without difficulty on that an idle story, and, without any difficulty, occurrence, and at a reasonable price.

Mitchell & Bilel have set up a new paper # declared that the intelligence had arisen from ignorance, or a design to misrepre

The policy of our possession does not so Kingston, Ulster county, which they very signifie

much arise from a want of land, as from sent the conduit of the government on

cantly call the “ Plebeian.” A queer writer in the täis fubje. He then proceeds to allign against dangerous or perfidious neigha prudential and early precaution to guard Uister Gazette, says he has been searching Bailey's

and Sheridan's Dictionaries to find out the mean. his reasons for this opinion

bours. The same policy has governed the || ing of the word, and that the first-defines it—" One ** The United Status (says he) fand in enlarged views of administralion in rela of the commonalty, a mean person"--and the other ? pref126 need of the immense countries tion io Louisiana."

--" mean persons, belonging to the lower ranés, vulo ; Lourjana ;" ** It would be injurious

gar, low, common." Mitchell has certainly been

Now what are these “ enlarged views?" e our projperity to pollifs Louisi ina in

more fortunate in the selection of this title than he full sovereignty at this time, it would diWhy, according to Duane himself in the

was when he commenced his “ Barometer," alias lininish the pace of our lands in the con.

paffage first quoted, they conlist in the pur- l figmill or weather-glass. federacy, it would dininın and disperse present need; a purchase injurious to our federacy, i would diminish and disperse I chale of a territory for which we have no our population.

Mitchell injagines that we did not « relish the

one that will diminish the couid not have escaped an adminiftration prosperity;

word Proem, which entitled his poetic address in f) careful of the Unior, and well acquain. | price of our lands; one that will diminujh and disperse our population ; ona prohibi.

the first number of the Barometer." He has thereted with the intereits of the Western

fore “ given a different name to a sir:ilar producied by considerations that could not cfcape countries."

tion in the first number of the Plebeian." -Mitchell an administration careful of the union, As soon as we cast our eres on this par. and well acquainted with the interefis of the title of his first born poetry that we disliked, for that

certainly quite mistakes the matter, It was not the egraph, we perceived that Duane had | wiern countries. If this be the manner been fpeculating beyond his knowledge, in which Duane means to represent the

same proem

by any orber name, would be as ba?" and would specilily repeni of his folly. enlarged views of adminiftraiion," he

Of this we are convinced by observing, that “the The irush is that this man has to long cun. would do them a more acceptabie service

Poet's Congee" (the name given to tlre Plebeian fidered himselt the "organ of the public by entire filence. That, however, on the

production) is in no respect better than the Proem. will” that he holds himselt entitled to a present occalion, was impossible ; lor it is

We give the first couplet as a specimen, and leave full acquaintance with all cabinet Secrets, on all hands conceded to be an inportant

the reader to judge. and of course presumes thai no measures event to our country, and the other irum.

• The world had long in darkness groan'd, can be taken by che Government to which piters of Mr. Jeffirion's fame, uniformly

“ While man through wildering mazes room'd." he is not privy. In the preient instance, concur in alcribing its accompithment to however, it seems that his friends have not his prudence and wisdom. Diane's mil.

Alas ! poor Tercb Coxe ! feen fit to trust him, and that contrary take was therefore cruelly unfortunate, both to his expectations and judgment though it must be contessed that his pre This war-worn veteran-this revolutionary wbig they have actually purchased Louisiana. fent effort to do it away has not been very

and modern patriot, it appears, has Jately met with To what cause this want of confidence successful. He is a persevering fellow,

another small reward for his services. A Philadelmay be attributed it is not easy, nor per however, and is as liule troubled with ri- phia paper says, haps material, to ascertain. Whether the gid notions of right and wrong as any man • Israel Whelan, Esq. has resigned the administratior neglected to consult with living. There can be no doubt, there. " office of purveyor of public supplies ; him, because they suspected what bis fen fore, now, since it is determined to make " and Tench Cove, Elg. has been aptiments were upon this point, and feared ihe ceilion of Louisiana a means of increas.

" pointed by the president of the United to encounter the cogency ot his reasoning; \ing the popularity of our prelent rulers, • States, his fucceffor." or whether they thought it would be less that Diane will become the most clamooffensive to refrain from asking his coun

Now reigus the moon of Democracy, when rous in praise of what he at first pronoun. cil, than to take it, and then aĉt in openced useless, injurious, and by all means to

« Tories, dance of it; or whether they were ap.

4 Whom erst the fed'ral sun had aw'd, be carefully avoided.

Creep from their lurking holes abroad."

At first you


is reduced to a coal, and then throw it to hills and the roofs of houses will appear so
the hogs. She mends her children's beautifully gilded, as weuld be far beyond
clothes, before they are tattered' to rags. the art of the finest painter to imitate
She makes every thing go as far as it can. In a speedy succession to these grateful

". Thus we manage our affairs. We preparatory scenes, the magnificent Show act in concert, often advising, but never

will appear emerging gradually from be. opposing each other. If there comes a

low the Eastern horizon. blessing we have the benefit of it.

will see a rim, as it were, of Curnithed agricultural.

“ Use the fame economy and industry l gold, which enlarges till a vaft golden orb

within doors and without, and you will displays itself in fearless majesty. No A USEFUL EXTRACT. have your share of the common ti sling, tongue, no pen, no pencil, can do justice and find that Providence is more impar- profelles a single particle of genuine sen.

to its beauty and grandeur : no one that tial than you seem to imagine.” CITARACTER OF A GOOD HUSBANDMAN.

timent, can behold it without emotions of pleasure and admiration.

This fuperb Show is to be seen gratis. Y friend Providus is a prospe. qonitorial Department.

Nothing will be demanded for the light, rous hulbandman. His crops of grain

but sentiments of due respect toward the and hay are plentiful : his cattle are in

Great Architect and Exhibitor. heart, and his cows afford him butter and To aid the cause of virtue and religion.

EUSEBIUS. cheese in abundance. Some who live near him, on farms as large and of nearly the

FOR THE BALANCE. same quality, buy half their bread corn, are destitute of 'hay every spring, and,

agiscellany. from the same number of cows, have A MAGNIFICENT MORNING SHOW. scarcely milk for their families. They wonder what is the matter. They say to Falsely luxurious, will not man awake ;

FROM TIE MEDICAL REPOSIIORY, Providus, “ there is a peculiar blessing on And, springing from the bed of sloth, enjoy

FOR 1809. your husbandry."

“ No, says he, there The cool, the fragrant, and the silent hour, is no greater blessing sent to me, than to To meditation due

(PUBLISHED AT NEW-YORK.] you. The only difference is, I am al.

THOMPSON. ways ready to receive and improve it.

NEW NATIONAL DISTINCTIONS. The sun shines as warmly and the rain

O the young ladies and young falls as liberally on your farms, won gentlemen of Hudson, public notice is

PROPOSAL to the American literati, mine ; but they will do you no good, if hereby given, by one who wishes to blend

and to all the citizens of the United States, you fow no seed in season, or make no utility with amulernent, that

on the

to employ the following names and epithers tence till the crop be destroyed. I pre-ezd instant precisely at 42 minutes after

for the country and nation to which they pare my fields well-row them seasonably 4 o'clock, (should the weather prove fair

belong; which, at the distance of 27 years --fence them effe&tually-gather my grain | and favourable,) there will be exhibited

from the declaration, and of 20 years from when it is ripe-house it before the rains on the high grounds adjacent to this city,

the acknowledgement of their independ. have ruined itthresh it before the rats a most sublime and splendid Show.

ence, are to this day destitute of proper gco. have eaten half of it and what I mean to

graphical and political denominations, foare, I fell, when I have a good market.

The grand obje&t that will then appear whereby they may be aptly distinguished I never so consume my old stores, as to

was seen each morning with raptures of de from the cther regions and people of the reap my grain before it is ripe, or run fo light, and with sentiments of purelt devo.

earth : much in debt for rum or any thing else, as

tion, by the happy pair in Paradise. It to thresh for my creditors, when I should was of old, and all is, worshipped every

FREDON, the aggregate noun for the

whole territory of the United Siates. be preparing for another crop. I cut my morning by the children of the East. It grass when it is in its proper state, and has been she theme of poets ever since

FREDONIA, a noun of the fame impori, pro. poition my flock to my fodder.. I never poetry began; and all rue philosophers,

for thetorical and poetical use. destroy, my grain or mowing grass by both pagan and christian, have made it a FREDONIAN, a sonorous name for “ a

citizen of the United States." feeding thein down in the spring. I keep fubje&t of their protound and pleasing my cat'e well--and my oxen are strong, I contemplation : yet half its grandeur and Frede, a short and colloquial name for and my cows yield me plenty of milk. beauty has never been either Jung or Jaid. a citizen of the United States."

My wife in her department uses the The exhibition, it is expected, will be FREDISH, an adjective to denote the relaame economy:

What cannot be imme. attended with a variety of peculiarly pleal. tions and concerns of the United States. diately applied to human use, she applies ing circumstances. It will be preceded Example. "FREDON is probably better to some other use, which ultimately turns by a charming concert of vocal music, il supplied with the materials of her own hilto the benefit of the family, She cuts froin a large number of excellent chorir. tory ihan Britain, France, or any country her pork in the barrel with attention, lo ters in the neighbourhood. An unseen of the whole world ; and the reason is ob. that one third of it is not reduced to mor- hand will diffuse a fragrance through the vious ; for the attention of the FREDONIlets and scraps, and thrown by for soap air, exhilerating the senses and gladening ANS was much sooner directed, aiter their grease. Her dairy she atiends with care, the heart. The sky will be diversified fettlement, to the collection and preservaand her cheese is not half destroyed by l with the most pleasing times :-" one tion of their facts and records, than that of maggots. · When the makes her bread, boundless blush" will diffuse the peor the Dutch and Irin. Hence it will hap. te does not let it ftand until it is 190 lour | geous " chambers" of the Ea!t; while the pen that the events of FREDISH history w: to be eaten-or leave it in the oven sill it tops of the surrounding mountains and be more minutely known and better under

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