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10 Myself !" methinks I hear thee quickly cry• Myself! turn egotist too ?-no, not I

" I'd sooner serve a laureat to a king ; " Sooner would I, in words like oil, so smooth, " Pronounce a villain great-his conscience soothe,

• Or tarnish innocence-(a common thing!) « Though, by the bye, to me it would be new, « None have I wounded I appeal to you."

A GERMAN Chemist has lately anal. ised one of the Episcopal Addresses presented to Bonaparte, which he finds to contain 120 grains of Flattery, 100 grains of Hypocrisy, 80 grains of Blasphemy, 63 grains of Irony, but not one grain of Truth.

[Ibid.]

A CURE FOR THI GOUT.

No, faithful Pen, thou ne'er didst place
A blush on modest beauty's face ;

Ne'er hast thou nam'd a villain great,
Nor stain'd a worthy name with venom'd hate.

THE late Gen. Le Clerc, it is said, is now found to be a man of high birth ; as it seems he was born on the top of a moun. tain.

[Farmer's Museum.]

LORD LANESBOROUGH was so passionately fond of dancing, that in his old age, and in the most violent fits of the gout, he danced with as much transport as when he was young and in good health. After the death of the Prince of Denmark, husband to Queen Anne, he demanded a private audience of that Princess ; which was to persuade her to dance, in order to preserve her health and dispel her grief. Hence the following lines of Pope, in his Epistle to Lord Cobham.

" As weak, as earnest, and as gravely out, " As sober Lanesb'row dancing in the gout."

TERMS OF THE BALANCE.

But why 'gainst egotism dost thou strive ?

Thou'rt not the only self-prais'd wight aliveAuthors, whose volumes long have grac'd the

shelves, And scribbling, language-murdering poetasters,

Mock satyrists, pedantic scholars, masters, If none will laud them-why, they praise them

selyes !

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To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and fifty cents, payable in quarterly advances.

To Country Subscribers, who receive their papera at the office Two Dollars, payable as above.

To those who receive them by the mail, Two Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in advance.

A handsome title-page, vith an Index or Table of Contents, will be given with the last number of each volume.

Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accom panies the Balance.

Complete files of the first volume, which have been reserved in good order for binding, are for sale

-Price of the volume, bound, Two Dollars and fif. ty cents-unbound, Two Dollars. The whole mar be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post office is the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any post-ob fice in the union for 78 cents.

A FRENCH author says, that in the time of the Pontificate of St. Gregory the Great, that is, about the middle of the eighth century, the air was filled with such a deleterious influence, that they who sneezed immediately expired. On this the devout Pontiff appointed a form of prayer, and a wish to be said to persons Îneezing, for averting from them the fatal effects of this malignancy.

Inform how oft, by inch of taper,
Thou hast sajourn'd o'er fields of paper ;
How oft, with him, on ola Pegassus,
Thou'st scal'd the cliffs of steep Parnassus,
Or, led by his aspiring mind,
Leapt on the clouds, and rode the wind !

Ah, tumbling thought !--ye sage:, 'tis no joke,
(Altho’ th' assertion may your pride provoke)
A Honer's fire, a Pope's poetic flame,
A Franklin's wisdom, and a Newton's fame,
All learning, science, simple and abstruse,
Flow through this member of the silly goose !

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In truth, I think thou art my firmest friend, On thee, at least, with safety I depend,

SAMPSON, CHIITENDEN & CROSWELL

Warren-Street, Hudson. WHERE PRINTING IN GENERAL IS ÉXECUTE

WITH ELEGANCE AND ACCURACY:

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A COMPARATIVE

VIEW OF THE DISADVANTA

GES AND BENEFITS, WHICH WOULD PROBA.
BLY ACCRUE TO THE UNITED STATES, FROM
AN ENLARGEMENT

LIMITS BY THE PURCHASE OF EITIER

BUT

Original Elaps.

into a foreign country :-With strict pro. is it prelumeable ! ? the purchase of priety do I call Louisiana a foreign coun the right ol jurisdiction would cancel the

:ry : it lies beyond the vast body of wa antecedent right of individuals to the soil. Hither the products of your closet-labors bring, Enrich our columns, and instruct mankind. ters which till very lately has been consid. The natives also are numerous, and are

ered as the ultimate limits of the United ihe proper owners of the lands, which FOR THE BALANCE

States. Why overleep this boundary ? they inhabit : they must cicher be driven

Why transgress the ordination of nature, off by force, or their claims extinguished No. VI.-AND LAST.

which has seemingly said, “ Mitherto by purchases. But, secondly, supposing Phall ye come, and no further ?” Why the United States should purchase nearly pass the Milliluppi, in queft of land, leav The whole foil, and ihould sell it to specu

ing behind more waste lands than would lating.companics for more than the purOF THEIR TERRITORIAL cover several of the smalier kingdoms of chase-money ; these companies, urged on

Europe ? Why aim to extend, to Mexico | by their private iniereits, would exhaust LOUISIANA OR THE FLORIDAS.

and the Southern ocean, a population, the every species of intrigue io draw suncy

whole of which would not fill the single and population from the East and from the (CONCLUDED.)

State of New York ?-Such a measure Atlantic to the West ; and the baneful UT even putting the case that might enrich speculators, but would inev. consequences to ile Ealtern and Middle the climate of Louisiana were such | itably impoverish and weaken the nation. Siates, which have been mentioned, would, throughout, that the whole of it might be

-To compare great things with small, in some degree, inevitably follow. cultivated by white people, it would still

what would be thought of a farmer, who It may be further urged, on the oppo. be worse than useless to the United States,

owning a homestead of the full extent of a site side, that Louisiana, tho' not wanted so far as should relate to its occupation by 'quare-mile, partly cultivated, but mostly for the purpose of cultivation now, will a&tual settlements ; because they urgently

a forest, and having only five persons up be wanted by pofterity. Let us spend a need, within their domestic territory, man. on it, thould run himsel deeply in debt

moment in examining this point.--One ifold more labourers than they now have'

.
for a tract of new land, at the distance of

century, at least, will pass away before the When labourers are scarcer and more pie:

several hundred miles, and send on one or present territory of the United States cious than gold ; when the whole, except

two of his domestics to settle and culivate will be fo tull as to render it necessary to

it ?_The instances are nearly: parallel ; a very small proportion, of the United

cross the Misliflippi in quest of lands.States, now lies uncultivated and waste; the inferences are obvious.

Now it must be well known, that, in the when hundreds of millions of acres of wil.

It may be argued that Louisiana will be purchase of new lands or any other propderness belong to the governments of the made a lucrative object of national specu- lerty, that is for some time to lie dead, the Union and of the particular states, and lation, by telling it to land-companies for compound intereit of the purchase money hundreds of millions more are owned as more than its original cost. But there are ought to be reckoned, till the period when private property ; when a large part of the two confiderations, which seem to invali. the premises shall become productivenation are already so thinly dispersed, thai, date this argument.-Firstly, Louisiana Let this principle be applied to our pres

from the impractibility of supporting | having been owned alternately by the gov ent subje&t. Any given {um, at the comha fichools and other institutions necessary to ernments of France and Spain, during a pound interest of eight per cent. (an interjud civil society, their children will grow up whole century, it scarcely admits of a eft which our government has sometimes of our'emi-fuvages—under these circumstances, doubt that much and some of the best of ll given, and may often be obliged to give the wa, hat can be more absurd and ruinous, than its foil has already been bestowed on some ! again,) would double itself a little more wanting wire.draw population so as to extend it of the favorites of those two courts ; nor than eleven times, in a century ; and ac

pole lor i

No fingle tranfa&tion has done so

cording to that ratio of accumulation, fil.

ern direction, any further than should be ferson."— Yes,” answered my precepteen million two hundred and fitly thoul neceffary for the mere purposes of detence, cor, with a look of some confusion. and dollars would, in a hundred years, a. and for the permanent security of its righes, Ploughman. Under what lüw was this mo!'7t to more than three thousand mil

would be injurious rather than beneficial lion dollars !-A ium that far exceeds the

prosecution commenced ?-I thought the to its general interests.

Sedition Law was annulled. whole British deb! ;-a lum that almost The subject, in all its details, will soon exceeds all human comprehension : Yet come before its proper tribunal ; and ev.

Preceptor. Yes, the Sedition law was this, or near it, is the sum which Louifi. ery good man, of either political party,

annulled, as soon as republicans came into ana would ultimately cost, on the lupp). will rejoice in such a decision as shall ap.

power. Mr. Jefferson (corns the protec. fition that it were to lie waste, till the dif. pear to be for the general good of the na

tion of gag-laws. 'Tis the common law

that's now in force. tant period when a full population would iion. require its settlement and cultivation. Ald

CALCULATOR.

Ploughman. When and where was the to this the considerations of the expences

cummon law made ? of defending it and of the risks of losing it.

Preceptor. Ages ago, in England. Louisiana has several times changed ow flers, during the last century ; and may

Ploughman. I think you tonnerly told THE PLOUGHMAN.

me, there was no law to puniih libels in change owners in the century to come :

this country until the Şedition Law was no-wise can it be defended, without an an

FOR THE BALANCE.

pafiled. nual expence of a very considerable a

Preceptor. The Sedition Law was a mount. It is also to be considered that the United States, already unhappily dilo Messrs. Editors,

villainous thing. It was passed for the

purpose of silencing the voice of comjointed by the immense range of moun.

plaint, that the federalifts might the more tains which divides them into Atlantic and

O single transaétion has done so

securely carry on their nefarious pians. Western, would be ftill further disjointed much towards unmasking and exposing the by attaching to them a vast region beyond genuine features of democracy, as the late

Ploughman. But where was the nethe great waters of the M lilippi. attack upon the liberty of the piels, in this

celi'y for luch a law, if the common law If the view we have taken of the sub. ftate ; and, as it seems to be the subject of

has been so long in force ? Could not the ject be correct, the advancage accruing to conversation in all circles, I can see no im.

federalifts make use of the common law the States, from their holding the immenfe i propriety in devoting this letter to its con

for their purposes? wilderness on the farther side of the Mir. sideration. For myself, I acknowledge, Preceptor. I tell you, Sir, the fedition sissippi, is reduced to this single circum that if I had found the democratic party law was the most tyranical and abominable stance-it may tend to keep off dangerous | perfe&tly honest and upright in every oth

all of the federalifls. It was passed 10 neighbours.

er particular-if I had found their prac fifle the voice of free enquiry. The led. So much additional territory, East or rice, in every other respect, exactiv con. eralisis plundered the dicatury-hey rais. on this file of the Miffi nippi, as might be forinable to their professions-it I had dir. ed armies, built navies- they oppressed neceffary !or the permanent security of the covered amonyst them a love of truth and the people with taxes; and this law was navigation of that river, would be really justice, ant a liatred of hypocrisy and palled to prevent the people from opening valuable to the United States. New-Qi wickedness-if, in short, they bad proved their lips about it. leans, more than any other spot, seeins to themselves, on all other accounts, to be Ploughman. I ask you again if the be the key of the Misliflippi: therefore to real patriots and genuine republicans ; common law could not have been employ. have the entire right of jurisdiction over tull, after this vehern-ni and unjuftifiable ed for the same end ? New Orleans, so as to be able to tortily it attack on the press, I shoulii be led to suf

Preceptor. (impatiently) No, no,and forever to hold it, must be of great peet them. 11 vain have I searched the Some further acquisions,

inlist upon it, the ledition law was intendimportance. lemocratic newspapers--in vain have I

ed to make John Adams a king! on the Estern bank of the Mifflippi, catec' izel my precep:or, to find out some might be necessary to lecure its navigation; fort of plausible prezexi for the measure. Ploughman. Did the fedition law pucand conseq ently a delirable object. The The newlpapers, as well as my preceptor,

Ꭵ ish any thing but malicious fashoo's ? whole of 'West Florida, (which is now have cantolv avoided the subject; or

Preceptor. Yes, it punished every said to be included in the purchase,) as it have treated it in an evasive, disingenuous, thing that was said against John Aucts abus on the Millillippi; and as through and unfatisiactory manner. From the fol.

and his junto. it and on its Estern border, inio the lowing halty sketch, you will be able to gu!ph of Mexico, run the navigable rivers judge of the quibbling talents of some of

Ploughman. Did it not allow the Mbile and Appalachicola, the fources the democratic leaders.

truth to be given in evidence ? whereof are far within our national terri. Some time atier the indi&tment of Preceptor. No, indeed, no! T!" tory, would, if atached to the Union, Croswell, my preceptor, being overtaken

truth in evidence? Why, bless you, S.: tend to give it compactnels and fecurity or by a violent form, called to see me. At. it allowed no such thing. rights. These acquifions would be im. ter enquiring about bis health, shaking Plough man. I will not contradit you; portant, not as a territory for cultivation, hands, and feating him at my fire-fide, a but I have a copy of the law in the houk, but as being necessary for the security, silence of some mijutes ensued. What and if I mistake noi peace and prosperity of the Western coun. were his refications during this pause, I

Preceptor, A copy of the law! N iry. ViGonary theorills mav declaim on know not; but, for my part, I was con.

such thing. It is a federal cheat. Nursing the benefits accruing to the Union, from triving fone mode in which I might ad. but a forgery. the annexation of a vast and feriile coul dress bin, without running the risk of givtry beyond the banks of the Mifli slippi ; | ing offence, or of throwing him into an

Ploughman. It is published officially,

Sir. and ignorance and stupidity may listen embarrollment. At length I ventured to and applaud ; but, in reality, it is as clear broach the subject. “ 1 observe (faid I) Preceptor. Poh, Pob-No such thing. as a fun-beam, that an enlargement of this that a printer bas lately been profecuted in But suppose you have what then naiion's territory, especially in the left. ll our county court for a hbel on Mr. Jet- Suppose the truth inight be given in evi

en

dence. Don't you know, the charges a Ploughman. Then there could have indignation of candid men, when they are gainst the federalists were of such a nạiure been no harm in permiting Croswell to at inforned that for the mild restrictions of the that they did not admit of proof?

tempt to prove the truth of his publica sedition law, of which the democrats to Ploughman. I don't know : It appears tions.

much complained, those very democrats

have substituted the rigorous restraints of however to me, that if printers are allowed Preceptor. He could not prove them. to give the truth in evidence, when profe. They were all lies.

the common law of England, which decuted tor a libel, they ought not to com.

clares that truth itfiif is a libil. Are not

Ploughman. Why not permit him to plain.-But if I am rightly intormed, this

these sufficient in conviêt the party now in has been retured in the lace cale in our attempi it, then? His guilt would have

power, of hypocrisi, deceitulness, and been the more apparent.

hollow-heartednels ? Let the people decide. county. Preceptor. No such thing. The At

I can answer only for

Preceptor. His guilt is apparent e. torney-General, than whom a more upriglar nough. An imla.mots wretch-to publish

A PLOUGHMAN, and candid man never existed, will let the such vile stuif against Jefferson. He ought

At his Dife. fellow prove all he can.

But he can prove to be hung: nothing.-He will never offer to prove a. ny thing—not he. They are all a parcel

Plougman. I think, how-ver, that it of infamous lies that he has published. would have prevented the complaints of

25alance Closet. Nothing but lies. the federalists, if permission had been giv

“ Carlton, Editor of the Salem Regií. The storm abated-my gucít had warın. ed himself and dried his clothes, and, with.

Preceptor. Complaints of the federal ter, a Republican Paper, has been inout the ceremony of even bidding me good ilts ? What businels have they to com

“ dicted for a libel on Mr. Pickering, as

“ late Secretary of State ; and Croswell, day, he departed.--He had never discover. | plain ? Have not they done the same thing?

one of the Editors of the Bilance, a Fed. ed so much passion and want of candor, as Surely, they can't complain. at this interview. He had generally af

" eral Paper printed at Hudfon, has been fečted much moderation and had conver

He put spurs to his horse and rode off. “ indicted for a libel on Mr. Jefferson pref

os ident of the United States. The Com. sed with decency. But the manner in

These arguments of my preceptor, ridicwhich he treated this afruir, served to con ulous as they may appear, are neveri helels

mon Law principle is adopted in Mal

" sachusetts and New York, that truth vince me that he considered it is a most very similar to those advanced in the dedesparate case. He is not the only demo . mocratic newspapers. The party in gen.

" cannot be given in evidence in justificacrat, however, that atteropes to defend the eral take great merit to themselves for not

“ von of a Libel. 'The Federalifts, after conduct of his party by abusing the feder. a&ting worse than the federalists. But e.

vindicating and applauding the Comalifts. If such defence is satisfactory to ven admiting that this is true-How are

mon Law doctrine, for years, now comothers, it is not to me. the people to be benefitted by the change

plain of it, when one of their party is

indicted." After the above-inentioned conversa. in the adminiftration, it the democrats, in

[Pittsfield Sun.] tion, I carefully avoided saying any thing to ex excuse for their conduet, tell us that the

In the above paragraph, the reader is presented my preceptor concerning the prosecution federalists have been equally bad ? What !

with a specimen of the unfair manner in which deof Crofwell, until since his trial and conAter we have taken such extraordinary

mocratic editors treat the prosecutions of Croswell. viction. I was present at the trial, as well pains to remove the old officers of govern.

Not one of them has yet dared, or ever will dare to as my preceptor, who, when any opinion ment, and to fill their places with new

tell the c:bole truth and notbing but the truth about was delivered from the bench, presented a ones, shall we be told for our confolation

the business. The editor of the Sun could not even countenance so marked with shame and that the change is none for the worse,

venture to mention it without surrounding it with

nor, confusion, that I really pitied him. The indeed, for the better ? When the federal.

two or three falshoods. We believe that the com. next dav I met him in the road, and could its were in power, the leading democrats,

mon law principle, that the truth cannot be given not avoid accofting him. and my preceptor amongst the reit, com

in evidence in justification of a libel, is not adopted plained bitterly of monstrous abuses. They

in Massachusetts. At any rate, on the trial of Ploughman. Well, fir-Croswell was declared, over and over, ien thousand

Carlton, permission was allowed him to justify by not permitted to give the truth in evidence times, that these abuses could never be cor

giving the truth in evidence. The editor of the Sure on his trial. rected until there was a change in the ad

must have known this ; and yet he attempts to hold Preceptor. O Lord, No he could ministration. For the purpose of effecting

up 2 contrary idea. How near such quibbling bornot do it.

ders on falshood, the reader will judge. The next this change, the friends of the people have Ploughman. He was not permitted.

sentence is absolutely false. The federalists never left no means untried. After describing Preceptor. He could have proved no

either vindicated or applauded the common law dec. the alarming situation of the country un. thing, if he had been permitted. Every der the adminiftration of Adams, they

trine with respect to libels. To evince their aver.

sion to that law, they passed an act by which the body knows he published nothing but lies would paint, in glowing colours, the bles. in that infamous and fcurrilous Walp.

odious doctrine, that Truth is a Litel, was abrogat. fings that night be expected under the mild

ed and rejected. To this act, which permitted the Ploughman. He offered to prove his reign of Mr. Jefferson. Above all, thy ex.

truth to be given in evidence as a justification, the charges. tolied Mr. Jefferson's sentimients with rel

democrats, to a man, were uniformely opposed; and, Preceptor. Oh, that was all a hum. pect to the press. “He fcorns (said they)

by their means, it was permitted to expire. To Ploughman. But he was under oath. “ the prote&tion of gag.laws. He invites

prove that the democrats uo uppruse of the common Precepior. That matters not. Feder“ investigation. Nay, he had rather sub

law doctrine, it is only necessary to mention, that, alifts would as soon swear to lies as truth.

“ mit to the lascerations of panderthanat in the plenitude of their power, they have never

" tempt to trammel the abufes of the press.” I thought fit to amend or ameliorate it, as the fedPloughman. Are you certain, then, What then, must be the reflections of my eralists did, when they had the power. that the charges were false ?

honeft fellow-farmers, when they hear these Preceptor. Yes--who could believe very leaders apologize for their condici, that Mr. Jefferson would be guilty of such | by declaring it is no worse than that of the l of New Jersey, with sos cit, Oiher Closet articles are

(P A developemer of the “ Young Democrat" crimes ?

federalists. And how great must be the postponed for want of room.

the grave.

OF THE CHARACTER OF THE LATE

"T THE

THE

with age.

monitorial Department.

the "terrors of the law," without copiel. ing, that the anger of heaven against the

finally impenitent would be just? To aid the cause of virtue and religion.

Deeply is this lofs felt by our Universi.

ty. Seeing that her fons have lost a father, FROM THE BOSTON CENTINEL.

her patrons an associate ; her festival is changed into mourning. and her venerable

seats are cloached with ihe habiliments.o

A SKETCH
Agricultural.

Cat down in the midit of his days and
DAVID TAPPAN, D. D. usefulness, his death, though happy for
EXTRACT.

himself, is too fuon for his country. How TIOLLIS PROFESSOR OF DIVINITY IN 111R.

he loved her glory, and lamented her

VARD COLLEGE. A NEW METHOD TO PRESERVE CIDIR.

wrongs; how he endeavoured 10 asuage the violence of party, and to vindicate the

manners and principles of the pure age

HE hiftorian, who coilcas bril.
HE green and defective ap-

of our republic, are in the memory of at liant examples of virune, for the initruc.

who observed him revolving in his exalted ples should be first made up and the cider

tion of mankind, will dwell with delight sent to the dilti lery, to make brandy,

(phere. on the character of Dr. Tappax. Не

Those who feel gratitude ought to ex. which is a very good cordial, it softened poffefTed, in an uncommon degree, the

press it. But how inadequate is language, with a little sugar, and kept until matured

various qualifications which adorn tiie The good and found apples, gentlema!, the scholar, and the Christian.

19 give life to the sentiments of the bean.

While we are humbled under a sense of should be kept till they begin to grow me! His manners flowed from a heart, replete | calamity which we sustain, we muft je. low, then ground fine and the sider pref.

with benevolence, and were calculated to joice, that the favoured servant of heaven sed out. It fhould be strained through a conciliate the affection and esteem of men

is translated from toil to glory, and that he hair sieve when put into the casks, which of all ranks, and of Christians of every will take out the gross parts of the apples.

is distinguilhed among those denomination. The calks should then be removed home, He held a distinguilhed rank among the

« Quique sacerdotes casti, dum vita manebai; and set on skids at the Norta end of a

literati of our country.

His ftudies were

Quique pii vates et Phoebo digna locuti.” building, or fome other cool place, but

chiefly directed to those branches, which not in ihe cellar,) where being placed a were calculated to render him useful in his Titule floping, the bungs (hould be taken

cffice, at the University, and eminent as a out and filled up daily with cider, so that minister of the Holy Religion. And

Miscellany. all the scum may go ofl. When the li.

though exalted attainmenis in these studquor is fine or clear, which will be in tour ies, excite not that admiration, which

A MUMOROUS COMPROMISE, or five days, it should be drawn off in clean their intrinfic excellence deferves; though caks, bunged up close, and ftowed away

nove but the wise and good can duly eft Containing a good liffon to hufbands and in the cellar for future use. male risat philosophy, which inspires

rives ; being part of a scene from “ It will be much softer and pleasanter

..." The bcrter fortrude

Kotzebue. than when prelerved in the usual way;

• Of patience and heroic inatyrdum," and the reaiun is plain ; for all the termentation in cider proceeds from small Yit, there are most neceslsry, to render

(Jofephine is daughter of Van Snar!, the indivrite's happy, and States prosper. Willian a young Dutchman, and son of

a rich ard telty Durch Merchant : Hans particles of apples remaining in the li. quor. In the above method t':er are moilly separated very soon and thereby the

Tie glory of D. TAPPAN's character

another rich Merchant, is fuitor to 70. cider is prevented !erinenting so far as ho: zhanequalled reiplendence in pi. phine; and, in order to make his unter

: to make it four. ey to Gir, si benevolence to man.

varions to better advantage, bad imposed He pulkinkid an exagnifire sense of righ:

himself both opon the father and daugher, ** The cider that is designed to be kept and wronta, oi decodinn of character, and

under a fictitious name and character.) after June, should avain be racked off in

of chally in conduct. Though firmly Fosephine. Wliy did you wish to imMarch; and if a matcr of brioitune is

attached io those sentiments, which he pole on me? burnt in each calk, anni a quart of cider

considered the doétrines of Scripture, his brandy added to each birrel, and is kept

Hans Ililliam. I'll tell you—youefa.

ther and mine have created our love a little quite tight banged, it will keep you diw charity embraced the incese of every denurainaiion.

to much in a mercantile manner. or three years.

No ambition is so pure, as that which " There is considerable saving of cak animaies men to aspire to exceil in deeds

70f. Our lose! in the above meihod, as each may be fil

H. l'il. of benevolence. Of this spirit Dr. Tap.

I did not with to contradia led quite tüll of good cider, without any PAN was pollefled. He was qualified in

my father, and as my heart was frez,

I nei. sedirent at the bottom, or space at the top after the cider is wrought.-The empty. an eminent der.ee, to make men wise and

cher promised nor refused, but I was determined first ro take a look at yes.

If I had good. In pabric, he was highly accepta. ings; or fediment that is left, will answer ble and fuccetul. His eluquence flow

not liked you, I houid have been off again for the fill." ed from a heait deeply imprefied with the

in a moment : but here I am fil-and, truth of that religion which he preached.

to own the truth at once-I do like you. Who ever heard b:m describe the charms 70s. You're very flattering. MANY characters are negatively good; of religion, without feeling, that his good H. Wil. And therefore meaning to be bųt great virtues are uncommon as refolations had gained some accessions of a dutiful son (adounces towards Jole.

Arengin? Who ever heard him dwell on | phine.)

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great talents.

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