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On the mutability of earthly enjoyments.

AND didst thou think, fond youth, to sail

Secure across life's billowy sea ?
And didst thou think the wavering gale

Would always blow direct for thee !

Ah, no! I know the treacherous storm,

Hush'd in grim silence, loves to sleep, While yet no boisterous winds deform

The tranquil bosom of the deep.


but Hope's bright sun had clear'd the sky-

(A vivid arch of pures: blue) And not a wandering cloud was right

To intercept the blissful view.

Who bat would trust a scene so fair,

With every earthly bliss replete? Sould Discontent or pining Care

Usurp young Hope's refulgent seat ?

They could not ;-and perchance the mind,

To Nature's early dictates true, Trusted too easily to find

That happiness we all pursue.

Alas! that happiness below

Solicits our pursuits in vain
Hark, hark! the howling tempests blow,

Dark clouds the spotless ether stain.


TAKE a large tea-spoonful of lineet with two penny-worth of fick liquorice,

and a quarter of a pound of fun raisins. MANY people censure administration

Put them in two quarts of soft water; and for making choice of persons of such con

then add to it a quarter of a pound of temptible talents and qualifications as those || brown sugar-candy powder, a table-1poos

. it uses for its defenders, agents, and advo

fal of white-wine vinegar, or lemon juice. cates, without ever considering whether

Note, the vinogar is to be added only they could find better men willing to floop to that quantity, you are going immediate. to the delence of such a cause.--Ă certain || ly to take ; for if it be


the whule, Bifhop in England, now dead, being ask

it is liable, in a little time, to grow fat. ed by a Duke why he admitted so many

Drink half a pint at going to bed; and blockheads into 'holy orders, replyed, I take a little, when the cough is trouble. “ Why my Lord, the ground must be bar.

fome. “ ren and unproductive if it is not wor

This receipt generally cures the worst “ ked. It is better for me therefore to

of colds, in one or two days; and, il tak. plough with alles than to leave it untill en in time, may be said to be almofl an in. " ed. [Charleston Courier.]

fallible remedy. It is a sovereign balfamic cordial for the lungs, without the

opening qualities which endanger fresh SOME time Gince a member of Con colds, in going out. It has been kr.own gress who was not content with the usual to cure colds which have almost been setdrink allowed by the house, ( molasses and | tled into consumptions, in less than three water) begged for a little spirituous mix weeks. ture. The door keeper remonstrated a. gainst this innovation, on the ground of not knowing to what account he should charge

TERMS OF THE BALANCE. this expenditure-" To what account do

To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and fifty cents, you charge the customary drink?" said The honorable member.

• To that of fta

payable in quarterly advances. tionary,” replied the door keeper ; “ihen

To Country Subscribers, who receive their papus charge the brandy" rejoined the member,

ar the office Two Dollars, payable as above. “ to that of fuel."

To those who receive them by the mail, Two

Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in acivance. [N. Y. Daily Advertiser.]

A handsome title-page, with an Index of Table

of Contents, will be given with the last number PATRIOTISM.

of each volume.

Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and ONE of the leading ministerial papers handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accom. exclaims, “ If federaliils are continued in panies the Balance. office, in the nai. e of God, what have we Complete files of the first volume, which bave been contending for."

been reserved in good order for binding, are for sale [Boston Centinel.]

-Price of the volume, bound, Two Dollars and f. ty cents-unbound, Two Dollars. The whole may

be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post-office in HANNAH DAVIS, convicted at the the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any post-ofEssex aslizes some years since, for robbingfice in the union for 78 cents. a Drover of £ 1200 by taking his clothes from under his pillow, is now the principle farmer at Botany Bay : The continues a lingle woman, notwithstanding the cel. ibrity of her charms, and her being the

SAMPSON, CHITTENDEN & CROSWELL, first female convict landed in that New

Warren-Street, Hudson.



Yet struggling thro' the deepening gloom,

Fair Hope still pours a feeble ray ; Thus the lone mansions of the tomb,

The lamp illumes with doubtful day.

Then grieve not thou, whoe'er thou be,

To life's tumultuous storms resign'd, There is a Power who looks on thee, And tempers to thy state the wind.





WHO freely comments on his neighbour,
Will oft judge wrong, and waste lus labour.

Onc dreary night, as home he ran,
A sage observ'd a poor blind man,
Whose hand a lighted torch display'd,
A pitcher on his shoulder laid.



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the ocean.






Driginal Edays.

lic finances, was not obtainable in cash. be employed more than two months in acThose sums, compared to the vast sum, complishing the service.

which has been promised for the possession Hither the products of your closet-labors bring,

A public debt of fifteen million two Enrich our columns, and instruct mankind. of Louisiana, are like drops, compared to

hundred and fifty thousand dollars, divid.

ed equally among all the white people, FOR THE BALANCE.

Fifteen million two hundred and fifty | men, women and children, in the United

thousand dollars is a number that may States, would be about three dollars to No. II. be uttered with the tongue, in a single cach individual : if divided among all the

moment, and without any effort : it may men in the United States, who are the real also be de!cribed on paper, in charecters owners of freeholds or any other property or figures, with a few strokes of a pen : worth five hundred dollars, it would proyet not one, perhaps, among a thousand

bably average little, if any, less than forcomprehends it, or has any adequate idea ty đoars to each individual share. All LOUISIANA OR THE FLORIDAS. of its magnitude.

the silver and gold coin in the whole unLet us survey this enormous mass of ion, were it collected and amassed togethHE enormous form of money, money. Fifteen million two hundred and er, would fall vastly short of such a fum. that has been plighted in the purchase of fifty thousand dollars, allowing fixteen An immediate payment being therefore - Louisiana, demands, and cannot tail e.

ounces to the pound, and two thousand impossible, the nation must be loaded with ventually to excite a lively attention.

pounds to the tun, would amount to four a debt, which will run on interest to an The sale of a wilderness has not usually | hundred and thirıy-three tuns of Glver : it indefinite period. What is the amount comtranded a high price. A very exten. would load eigit hundred and sixty six of the yearly interest of fifteen million live district, in that part of New-Englanwagg015, at the rate of one thousand two hundred and fitty thousand dollars ? called the Province of Maine, was fold by pounds weight in each. It those wag. -At seven per cent. it amounts to one Ferdinando Gorges, for the sum of twelve gons, loaded with Glver, were placed in a million fixty-seven thousand and five hunhundred and fifty pounds sterling, in the line, allowing the space of iwo rods for

dred dollars :-in other words, the yearly year 1677 ; which was niore than fifiy each waggon and its team, (which would interest of that sum amounts to more than years after the settlements of several parts be as near together as they could conven. thirty tuns of silver. The yearly intere? of Maffachusetts, in the neighbourhood of iently travel, they would reach five miles of fifteen million two hundred and filly that dilriet, had been begun. And even and nearly a third of a mile. It this fil thoufand dollars, if the capital were apsince the American revolution, there have ver were put into bags fifty pounds weight propriated for a, might fupbeen fold in Mafsachusetts, which is one in each, and a file of men were placed at port forever two thousand one hundred of the oldest and best cultivated ftates in the distance of one rod from each other, and thirty-five excellent free schools, al. the union, very large traêls of new lands every one bearing on his shoulder one ot || lowing five hundred dollars to each : and for only a few pence an acre.

those bags of filver, the file would extend reckoning fifty scholars 10 a school, there William Penn obtained the vast wilder.

a little more than fifty tour miles. If the might in such a disposal of the money, be ness, which is now the state of Pennsyl- || whole mass of silver, which the aforesaid

whole mass of silver, which the aforesaid constantly instructed at the públic exvania, for the sum (it my memory is cor

sum amounted to, were laid in a heap pence, the number of one hundred and rect) of about five thousand pounds fer

and a labourer were hired to hovel it in fix thousand seven hundred and fifty chil. ling; in commutation for a debt which to waggons, one thouland pounds weight dren ; who, by a proper education, might the British government owed his fa:her, in each, and reckoping the loading of six become intelligent and uselul members of and which, from the low ftate of the pub teen waggons for a days' work, he would the republic. At the presest moment,



there are many thousand, perhaps not few Lewis deciding in favour of Nr. Spencer, 11 people are sovereign, and the chief magil. er than a hundred thousand children, with the trial which he had noved was ordered trate is dircally responsible to them for a!! in the limits of the United States, who are to proceed. The counsel for the detend his condu&t. In the one, therefore, it growing up as ignorant al.noft as the sav. ant ihen submitted to the court the follow. il might be proper to prohibit the giving of ages. ing affidavit :

the truth in evidence, while, in the other, And for whose benefit principally are Columbia County, ss. Harry Croswell, the defend.

it would be the height of absurdity, and those milliors of dollars to be expended ? ant in the above cause, being duly sworn, deposeth in the very teeth of the conflitution; and, Principally for the benefit of the Southern and saith, that James Thompson Callender, of the as he contended that the propriety of this

state of Virginia, is a material witness for this de. and Western people.-Will they pay their fendant, without the benefit of whose testimony, as

application depended on the legality of proportion of the debt P-They will not. he is advised by his cwunsel and verily believes, he

giving the truth in evidence, he had no -The excise on their whiskey is taken off ; cannot safely proceed to trial ; that this deponent doubt a postponement would be granted. and what they pay in support of the gov. expects to be able to prove, by the said Janies

Judge Lewis then intimated, that the Thompson Callenier, the truth of the charge set ernment and toward the discharge of the forth in the indictment against this deponent, so

propriety of this postponement depended public debts, is comparatively trilling.- far forth as this-hat the said James Thompson lipon the admisibility of the evidence The burden of discharging the annual in

Callender was the writer of a certain pamphlct, cal mentioned in the affidavit. The evidence

led the tereft of this immense debt will fall upon

Prospect before us," and that he caused

there described, was evidence, he faid, of the Atlantic States, and mostly upon the

the same to be printed and published ; That Thom

as Jefferson, Esquire, president of he United States, the tru'. of the charge for which the de. Eastern and middle States ; which can re well knowing the contents of said publication, called fendant was ind died. And he understood ceive comparatively but little advantage || paid, to the said James Thompson Caliender, the

Prospect before us," paid, or caused to be the law to be settled, that the truth could from the acquisition of a vast and distant iwo several sums of tif y dollars, one of which was

not be given in evidence to the jury as a · Western Wilderness. Nor can it el: paid prior io the publication of the said pamphlet, I just fication. cape notice, thatx he purchale of Louisia. for the purpose of aiding and assisting him, the said Mr. Van Vechten and Mr. Williams,

James Thompson Callender, in the publication of na was negotiated at a juncture the most the said pamphlet; and the other subsequent to the

however, differing in opinion from his favourable which could possibly happen, publication thereof, as a reward, thereby shewing | bonour, were suffered to proceed in the for obtaining that wilderness on cheap his, the said Thomas Jefferson's, approbation here

arguments. As we have only loose skeich. terms. Bonaparte, who was then engasof.-And ihis deponent further saith, that in the

es of their arguments, said publica:ion, called Prospec: before us,"

cannot give ing in a war with England, well knew George Washington, Esquire, late president of the

them with accuracy ; but we believe the that, during the continuance of that war, United States, deceased, is charged, in efiict, with tenor of their addrilles was nearly as fol. be would be unable to colonize Louisia. the several crimes in the indictment ?load men.

lows : na : he well knew also that his rival would

tioned ; and rba: John Adams, Esquiru, lure presi.

dent of the United States, is therein expressly de. Aiter a short introduction, in which probably seize it. The property that he clared to be "a hoary headed incendiary." And they regretted the embarraffing ftuation in put on sale, he was effe&tually debarred this deponent says, it has been whol's out of his

which they were placed, by the premature from posselling; and was also in the utrnost power to procure ihe iluntary attendance of the danger of losing.

intimation which Judge Lewis had given losing. This circumstance

said James Thompson Callender ai this court ; tho'

he bad, at the last court of general sessions of the of his opinion, and stated that they had r.o tends to increase the public aftonishment at peace in this county, and ince, until within a few

doubt that it conviction fhould be forced the enormous price which has been ple::g days past, good reason to believe that he would at. tend as a witness at this court. And this deponent

in his honor's mind, in the course of the 21ed, on the part of the American negocia.

also saith, that he expects to be able to procure the gument, his honer would not hefitate to tors. The foregoing remarks are predica.

voluntary attendance of the said James Thompson express it, and consequently abandon his ted on the supposition that there will be no Callender, at the next circuit court, to be held in

present femiment, they contended that reduction of the fun which has been en and for this county ; and that he will bring with

him, two letters from the said Thomas Jefierson, the ftipulation into which the defendest gaged in the purchale of Louisiana: per

10 the said James Thompson Callender, wherein he was forced to enter, at the last seflions, was haps, however, there may be a confidera expresses his approbation of a certain publication, ble reduction of that suin, by an exchange

no bar to the present application. Furjl then about to be printed by the said James Thonipof Louisiana for the Floridas. son Cailer.der, which publication, the deponent ex

because the ftipulation had not been male peers to be able to prove by the said James Thomp a rule of court ; and, second, becaule, it is CALCULATOR. son Caileroor, was the “ Prospect before us ;" un. had been made a rule of court, its only et. less the said tourt sherk? grant a commission to ex

Icê would be, to cempel the defendant hot anine ire saisi limes Thompson Callender, upon an application which this cepenent intends at the

to interpose any unnectory delay. But, next turn 10 maht for that p.pose.

that the court never did, nor ever would

Liberty of the Press.

permit a flipulation of this kiod, to force Sworn, the 11th July, 1803.

the defendant to trial at all events. They W. WILSON, Commissiorier.

next contended, that, as the oilence char. A CORRECT HISTORY OF

ged was a misdemeanor only, the Supreme HARRY CROSWELL'S TRIAL. Upon this affidavit, the counsel for Mr. Court might and would grant a comnil

. Croswell moved for a postponement of the fion for the examination of foreign witne! trial unoil the next circuit.

Or, if that could not be done, the (CONTINUED.)

Mr. James Scott Smith, of New York, court would compel the Attorney-General

in a short, but very forcible and ingenious (inasmuch as he had feen fit to profecute N the ph of July, P. M. argument, stated the grounds and eniorced an offence against the Fed. Gov. in a Mr. Auurne; -Gineral Spencer requested the propriety of the application. Were State.court, a curt of limited jeridičlion, - the court to proceed to the trial of Harry gietzhat it is not in our power to give this whole process, he muft hare well known, Croswell, upon the foregoing indictment. address to the public. He dwele princi could not reach she neceffary witne dies, 10 Croswell's counsel infifted that, inaliouch | pally upon the great difference in the consent to the illuing oia commifhun. as they had been forced to take upon frame and spirit of the English govern. But, they said that these were subordinale themselves the burden of preparing the

ment from our own. The one a lepublic ll considerations. They admited that his causes for trial, and to bring them down --the other a nionarchy. In the one, ghe || honor judge Lewis had placed the fokjett to the circuit, they had a right to elect chick magistrate cando no wrong---is on its true grounds :-Could the teltimowhich thould be fitt tried. But Judge II himself the fovereign. In ine other, the ny mentioned in the affidavit, il preten'

, be



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o you

you know

given to the jury ? Or, in general terms, 1 ted States, which is attacked in the person: prevent the communication of necessary can the tru:h of a publication for which a of its highest officer. Besides, a libel on information iv the people ? Do you know ny man is indicted, be by him given in ev any private citizen of any other ftale,

a man, who, having alternately been of idence to the jury as a justiñcation ? As could not be prosecuted in a court of this both political parties, was, and is, the inolt there had been no neglect on the part of state, unless the person libelled, was at the intolerani, the mit violent, the most furi. Mr. Croswell as the stipulation could no: time resident here ; for it has no tendency ous, the most inaligant, among the parweigh one feather against the application as to a breach of the peace here, which ten ty to which I did, and among the party it would be the height of injultice and per- dency is the very ground of this profecu- to which he dous belong ? secution to force a man to a trial, upon the tion. The offence, therefore, menuined event of which fines and imprisonment || in the indictment, arises merely froni ibe

If you know a man who exhibits all these might follow, without giving him reasonal relation in which the people of this ita e

characteristichen you know a Jacobin. ble time to procure all evidence admissible and to the president of the United States ;

SIMON THE TANNER. and material to his detence; ani as his and consequently, is what the law denomihonor Judge Lewis had placed the propria nates a public libel, or a libel on the gove ety of the present motion on the compcien. ernment.

IN the shipwreck of the fate, trises cy or incompetency of the evidence men

(ro BE CONTINUED) tioned in the affilavit, they concluded that,

float and are preserved ; while every thing

solid and valuable links to the bottom, and if that evidence (which was evidence of

is lolt for ever."

Junius. the truth of the publication for which Mr. C. was indicted) could be given to the ju

FOR THE BALANCE. ry, then the postponment of the trial would of course be granted. It that evidence MARKS OF A JACOBIN. could not be admitted --if the truth was no

5alance Closet. justification, and could not be given in ev.

TO THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF N. YORK, idence, then it would be refused. In dil

The piece, that was republished last week in the cusing this part of the subject, they said

Bee, from the Albany Register, is well known, they should not take into confideration the law on private libels. One species of pri.

from a particular circunstance to have been writ. o

a man, who, from vate libels, to wit, those which published being a furious and persecuting federalist,

ten by ihe Attorney-General, Spencer, or through the personal or mental deles merely of suddenly became a furious and persecuting agraph therein will be made, whenever circumstan

his agency. Suine comment upon a particular parprivate individuals, which those individu democrat? Do you know a man, who, als could neither remedy nor prevent, it

ces shall render it proper. with boiling zeal, protefied to believe that was certainly proper to punish ; ani per the salvation of this country depended on haps, in such case, the truth ought to be no federal measures ; but having been disap. We have received a conimunication from “ONE. justification. Bui, they said, it was unne. pointed of obtaining a certain lucrative ipa," intimating that we erred in ascribing to Walcessary to discuss that subje£t ; for this office that he covered, instantly wheeled a. ker, printer of the Utica democratic paper, the edi. was evidently a public libel-a libel on bout, and now damns the cause which he torial articles which appear in that “well conducted Thomas Jefferson, as president of the Uni. once applauded ? Do you know a man and truly republican paper.” Our correspondent in. ted States ; not on Thomas Jefferson, sini. who extolled Gov. Jay to the skies, till his forms us, that Walker employs one Nicholson as an ply, as a citizen of Virginia. Upon the excellency, knowing his turpitude, denied editor, at the enormous salary of Sixty DOLLARS very face of the indiĉtment, this was appa. him an office for which he had made bim per annum ! and that to this editor the world is inrent. The indi&tment charged that Har. self a candidate ; and who then immedi debted for all the smart things (both in prose and Ty Croswell, “ wickedly and feditiously ately venied against Mr. Jay the fouleft | verse) which appear in his paper. The communicaintending and deligning to detract from curses, and has ever since been loading tion closes with the following query and answer :Thomas Jefferson, presient of the United | him with reproaches ? Do you know a S:ates; and to represent him as unworthy

Query. Il Walker needs the assistance of such man who formerly poured iorth a torrent of the confidence, relpect and attachment

sixty-dollar-talents to conduct his paper, pray what of curses against Gov. Clinton, and revil. of the people,” &c.--and to alienate and ) ed his character with every epithet of de.

must his own talents be? withdraw froin the said Thomas Jefferson, I teftation and contempt ; and who now,

ANSWER. Esquire, president as aforesaid, the obedi. having received a lop, afts the sycophant

" Alas! the powers of language fail, ence, fidelity and allegiance of the citizens toward his excellency-and, were it in

“ Of such a head to name a tail." of the state of New York, and also of the li his power, would throw any one into a Said Unitid States ; and wickedly and fell dungeon, that should utier the hundredth ditiously to disturb the peace and tranquil. Il part of the reproaches against the person

An obscure democratic editor, remarkable for ity, as well of the people of the state of

or the administration of Mr. Clinton, nothing but his malignity, stupidity and ignoranceNew-York as of the United States," &c. which he has uttered himself ? Do


we mean the sixty-collar bireling of Utica-has for The offence charged, therefore, is a wick know a man who denounced ibe federal.

once, by mere accident, stumbled upon the truth. ed and seditious design and intent to alien- lifts as oppressors and tyrants, and furious

He says the Sedition Law " depressed one party in ate and withdraw from Mr. Jefferlon the Illy endeavored to exciie the hatred of the

the same proportion that it raised and shielded the allegiance, obedience and fidelity of the people against them, for having passed the

other"-and this was one of the objections of the people. But the people owe no “allegi- ll edition-law, which admits the truth in

“ republicans" against the law. Every body knows ance, obedience or fidelity" to T. Jefferson, evidencc; yet, having risen to a “ liile

that the Sedition Law pnnisbe falsbood and proteceas T. Jefferson or merely as a citizen of brief authority,” has ftriven with all the

el truth-it therefore, depresset democrats, and Virginia. It is the president of the U.S. violence of a tury, to enforce the British

sbielded federalists. to whom allegiance is due. It is obvious, ll cominon law, which does not admit the therefore, that the offence, as charged,is an | truth in evidence ; and, in this way, to The uninfornie! and the. misinformed constitute offence againlt the government of the Uni- | establith a principle that would effettually the largest class in the world.

It is



sure to finish your process in the last

and would have two such great estates, quarter of the moon.

but to a man who had a manual trade, by Do not press the fruit ; as any juice which he mighe sublift if drove from his running out, would spoil all below. country. The


lord was inalier of none at present, but rather than lose his mitress,' he requested only a year's time, in which he promiled to acquire one ; in

order to which, he got a basket maker, the agricultural. agonitorial Department. moft ingenious he could meet with, and in

lix monihs he became maller of his trade

of basket making, with far greater in. м Етнор To aid the cause of virtue and religion.

provements than even his teacher himself; of preserving fruit of different kinds, in a fresh

and as a proot of his ingenuity, and extra. state, about twelve months ; for which a premi


ordinary proficiency in so short a time, he um, of ten guineas, was given, by the Dublin

brought to his young lady a peice of work, Society, to Signior Ignacio Buonsegna.

manship of his own performance, being a « He that has a trade, has an estate."

white iwig barker, which for many years FRANKLIX.

after became a general fathion among the T is necessary to pull the fruit

OTHING more betrays a pride brought hither to England trom Germany

ladies by the name of dreffing baskits, two or three days before you begin the process. grafted on tolly, than to defp fé labour :

and Holland. nothing leads to more ruinous consequen. Take care not to binise the fruit, and

To complete the fingularily of this rela. to pull them before they be quite ripe. ces, than to bring up children in habits

tion, it happened some years after this no. ot ir leness and dislipation. Riches are lo Spread them on a little clean straw, to uncertain, and so liequently change own

bleman's marriage, that he and his father. dry them. This is best done on a floor, lers, that it is a point ot

' necessary prudence | Palaciode, were drove naked out of their

in-law, sharing in the misfortunes of the leaving the windows open to admit fieth lo educate the children even of wealthy lates; and in Hollaud, fur fome years, air, fo that all the moisture on the skin oil families, in habits of industry and econo. the fruit may be perleatly dried away. my : otherwise they will soon dillipate

did the young lord maintain both his fath

er in-law and his own family, by making Pears and apples take three days-straw. ll the fortunes, which their fathers had hoard.

balkits of white twigs lo such an unpara.. berries only twenty-four hours. Take ed ; and will become ten-fold

leled excellency as none could attain; and the largest and faireit fruit. Choose a wretched than the poor man, who has been

it is from this young German lord, the common earthen jar, with a stopper of the accuitomed to earn his bread by his daily

Hollanders derive those curiosities which same, which will fit close. There must labour.

are still made in the United Provinces, of not be more than a pound (of strawberries) Postlethwayt's Di&ionary records a vein each jar.

iwig-work." ry remarkoble story, which used to be told The pears and apples, when sorted and by George the first.--I is recommended dried, must be wrapped up seperately, in as a profitable lefton to young people,

A PHORISM, foft wrapping paper. Twift ii closely a. and to those parents in particular, who at. but the fruit. Then lay clean straw at tach the idea of meanness to all kinds of the bottom, and a layer of fruit; then a manual labour ; and are more intent on HE who renders full justice to his enlayer of ftraw ; and so on, till your vefsel | leaving tortures to their children or giving emy fhall have friends to 'adore him. be full : but you muit not put more than

them a fahonable rank, than on learning a dozen in each jar; it mors, their weighi them to be industrious, prudent and useful will bruise chose at the bottom.

members of luciety. Peaches and apricots are belt stored up, “ doout the year 1615, there was a

cographical. wrapped each in fott paper, between the Nobleman in Germany, whole dangliter fruit, and also the layers. Grapes muit was coured by a

From the MERCANTILE ADVAR?. be flored in the jar, with fine lhred paper, when he had made fuch progies in this which will keep one from touching the affair as is usual by the interposition of THE Iland of Burlingion, in the sixto other, as much as posible. Five or fix friends, the old lord had a conterrenc:

of Now. Jerlty, (a mile in length, and three bunches are the most which hould be put with him, asking him how he intended, graners in breadth contained in the year into one jar; if they are large not lo ma if he married his daughier, to maintain 1789, one hundred and fixiy houles and ny : for it is to be underitood, that, when her ? He replied equal to her quality

. 1100 inhabi'ants, in 1797 two hundred ever you open a jır, you must use, that To which the father replied, that was ni and touricen houses, a and


inbabitais; day, all the fruit that is in it. answer to his queition? he defined i

and now, 1803, there are &2 hoyies and Strawberries, as well as peaches, should know what he had to mainain her wina? 2 256 inbabitants. The boules are getics have fine fhred paper under, and between To which the young 10... then alveres, ally built within half a mile oi vir De'a. them, in the place of ttraw, which is only he hoped that was no queftion; for iis in. ware. The focieties of friends, Epr. to be used for apples and pears. Put in heritance was as public as lis name. The palians, Methoditis and Baptill have fpd. the ftrawherries and the paper, layer by old lord owned his pofleffions to be great, cious and neat buildings for public wote layer. When the jar is fall, pot on the but fillalked, if he had nothing inure le

There are also iwo Academies, ftopper, and have it well losed round, to cure ihan land, wherewith to maintain lii

Free School, which educates 25 porn chilo as perfectly to keep our ihe air. Acom. daughter? The quellion was fiange, biji tren, a Ciri-Hal, with a Town Clerk, pofition of rosin, or grafiing wax, is belt: ended in this ; that the father of the Mrket House, Public Library incorpora. let none of it get within the jar, which is young lady gave his positive resolve, nev

young lady gave his positive resolve, nev. sed in 1743, a Jail, Brewery and Nail Mait. to be placed in a temperzie cellar. Be er to marry his daughter, though his heir,


Gurg Loid,


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