you too.


go out.

joj. Hoid. huid, not in such haftell H. Wil. I love to dine at two. tient not only alive, but in a fair way to reperhaps I may have a mind firft to look at

of I hate to dine till war.

cover. He did recover and is, I believe, H. Wil. For your sake I can dine an

now living H. Wil. With all my heart-(turns hour later.

Query --What efect may yeast have in round.)

the yellow fever, introduced in as great

Fof. To oblige you I would dine an Fof. The outside is well enough—but | hour earlier.

quantities as the stomach will bear, and who will answer for the inside ?

H. Wil. Then at three

freely administered to the bowels by clys. H. Wil. That you'll find out after the 70f: Agreed. wedding.

H. Wil. After dinner I take a nap.

Every 'brewer and distiller knows that

the fixed air contained in yeast will speediJof. A clear bargain, my father says, Jof. And I take an airing.

ly kill a inan whose head is held over a velprevents quarrels--suppose we agree to tell H. IVil. Without me?

(el containing a quantity of ycast or ferour faults to one another, and then try if 70f: I cannot take your bed in my menting liquor. The same principle prewe can be friends ? carriage.

vents the putrefaction of meat, not only H. Wil. With all my heart.

H. Wil. But suppose I don't sleep? prevents the generation of maggots, but the Fof. Well, do you begin.

Fof. Then I don't

previous Itage of putrefaction. If then the H. Wil. First, I am hot-headed and H. Wil. In the evening I go to the

fixed air contained in yeast or fermenting club.

liquors, checks putrefaction in animal suba passionate. 7of. That may be cured by good tem

Ff. And I invite company.

stance deprived of life, will it not check per on my pari.

il. Wil. Company that I don't know?

the tendency to putrefaction that exists in

the human frame when seized by a putrid H. Wil. I am careless.

Fof. I cannot afk

your club into

my disease ? Jof. That will be cured when you aparıment.

I am not a physician, nor is it probable have a wife to look afier.

H. Wil. Then I shall stay at home I shall ever have an opportunity of trying H. Wil. I am vain.

Fof. And I shall have no company

effeets of yeast upon the scourge of our bui those whom you invite.

Seaport towns. The above reasoning upJof. That you must only be of me.

on ihe subject seems to me fair, the

pracH. Wil. I shall be vainer than ever,

rice in disorders less destructive than the it I win you for my wife.

yellow fever has been successful, and as the

From the National Intelligencer. Fos. Well, that I'll forgive-proceed.

medicine is easily obtained, I wish it may H. Wil. That is all.

SOME years ago, a clergyman in Eng.

have a trial and prove equally successful in Fof. Oh, then you may be endured.

land, who to the duties of his station added yellow fevers. H. Wil. I hope fo—and now its your

the benevolent task of affiling his parish. turn to tell your faults.

oners in the capacity of physician, hap. 7of. I have none. pened to have a number of them ill with

From the New Bedford Courier. malignant fevers. One day !pon visiting H. Wil. None at all ?

MURIATE AND SULPHATE OF SODA MANa patient to whom bark and other usual 7of. Girls have no faulis before mar. medicines had been administered without


efice, and of whose recovery there was no H. IVil. And after marriage ? hopes.) the curate observed a veslel of yeast AT Dennis, in the coun!y of Barnila

ble, common salt is crystallized from Jof. Have none but in the eyes of landing by the fire-He recollected hav. their husbands.

ing heard that meat beginning to putrily, cean water, without culinary heat or builH. Wil. So we have fettled our ac

being placed over a vessel of ycall or fer-ling, in considerable quantity. The amount

menuing liquor would be preserved from is stated at twenty thousand bushels a year counts already ?

further putrefaction ; and the idea struck of domestic sea salt. This is estiinated at Fof. Hold ! hold ! there are a few

him to try the effect of yeast upon his


one-fifth of the quantity consumed in the other things to be discuffed. Have you cient, as he considered him past recovery Cape Cod fishery, annually, which is reckno bad habits ?

- He ordered a spoon full of yeast to be oned to be one hundred thousand buihels. H. J'il. None that I know of.

giren once or twice an hour-Nexi day he It is stated to be excellent in purity, whiteFof. How do you pass the day when found him recovering, ordered the reaftto | ness and weight. It resembles the first

be continued in like manner ; the fick man quality of Isle of May falt, and is as heavy you are at home ? H. Wil. I have a fooliin custom of got well, and the Curate bad equal success as eighty pounds the buihel.

Great im. in a variety of cases of putrid and malig. proveinents have been made in chcapening my country-I like a pipe for an hour or

nant fevers in which he administered only

the erection of the works and in abridging yeast.

the performance of labour. At the same Jof. I cannot endure it--you must These circumstances I mentioned to a place Glauber's fölt is prepared in large give up the pipe.

circle of friends in Ireland. Soon after quantities, to the announc it is believed of H. Wil. I shall find that difficult, per one of those friends was seized by a sever ; fifty tons per annum. It may be made haps.

his physician, after some time, deemed it there equal to any in the world, and abund. Fof. As you please_I can play with || necessary to have a consultation of the Fac. ant enough for the whole boine market and my lap-dog wbile you are smoaking. ulty: they recommended to my friend's

the Welt-India Islands. II. IVil. Your lap dog ?

wife to prepare for the worst, as it was It is expected that both epsom salt and

(carce poflible her husband could live magnesia will be prepared from the bittern, 7of. I can leave him when you leave

through the night. She lent for some yeast as soon as the manufacture is a little fur.

and adminiftered it to him every half hour her advanced, and the artists shall bave II. Wil. I give up the pipe

during the night ; in the morning the doc- | had further time to gain practical skill by Fof. I give up the lap-dog-proceed. tors found, to their astonishment, their pa. Il experience.

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the pipe.




me to transfer my rights, so far from that, the hands of our king, to live and die, true he will himself strengthen them, it they io honour and to our lawful sovereiget. could be questioned, by the course he at Signed, “ CHA. PHILIPPE, of France. present pursues.

“ CHA. FERD. D'ARTOIS, " I know not the designs of Providence

Duke of Berri.

6. Louis Ph!l. D'ORLEANS, · Be it our weekly task,

with respect to me and my race.

But I

Duke of Orleans. know the obligations which are imposed To note the passing tidings of the times.

" ANTOINE PHILLIPPE D'Or, >>>>>>$0$(ccccc

upon me by the rank in which it was his
will that I should be born.

LEANS, Duke of MontLatest Foreign Intelligence. " As a christian I shall, to my last mo


" LOUIS CH. D'ORLEANS, ment fulfil those obligations ; as a descen

Count of Beaujolois. FROM A LONDON PAPER. dant of St. Louis, I shall, like him, re

“ Louis Jos. DE BOURBON, spect myself even in chains ; as a succes.

Prince of Conde. Bonaparte's Negociation wit! the Bourbon Family. for of Francis 1. I thall be desirous of fay.

“ Louis Hen. JOSEP DE ing with him— Nous avons tout perdu,

BOURBON CONDE, Duke THE KING OF FRANCE. fera l'honneur-" all is loft, except our

of Bourbon. The following is a translation of a printed paper de honour."

“ Wanstead House, April 231, 1803. livered at his Levee, by Monsieur, entitled, At the bottom is written : “ Publication inade by Monsieur, brother to the

“ With the permisfion of the King, my

Axt of Accession of the Duke of Engheim. King of France.”

uncle, I with all my heart and soul, ad SIRE,The letter of the 2d of Monfieur, the brother of the king of here to this act.

March, with which your Majesty has deignFrance, has looked upon it as his duty no

(Signed) - LOUIS ANTOINE.” ed to honour me, has come punctually to longer to observe silence on an important

hand. Your majesty too well knows the fact too vaguely understood. The differ.

On the ed of March, the King wrote

blood which flows in my veins, to have for ent accounts which have been circulated to Monsieur, an account of all that had

a moment doubted in what sense I thou'd of it, the false reports which an usurping | pafled, and desired him to communicate it

make the reply required. I am a Frenchgovernment has spread in France, impe. to the Princes of the blood, who were

Sire, a Frenchman, faithful to his riously demand that the opinion of the pub. I then in England; undertaking himself to lic, and particularly that of the French, I make the fame communication to luch as

God, to his king, and to his vows of hon

Many others may one day, perhaps fhould be accurately formed on the true were not there.

envy me this three-fold advantage. Le facts.

This is the consideration which has de. On the 23d of April, Monsieur called your majesty then deign to permit me to termined Monsieur, in the present con. a meeting of the Princes, who with equal add my signature to that of ihe Duke of

Angouleme, as I, like him, adhere, with juncture, to publish the details, which zeal and unanimity, signed the following instrument of approbation of the King's

all my heart and loul, to the contents of particular circumstances, however interesting, do not suffer him to enlarge upon answer of the 28th of February.

the note of my King In these unalterable

sentiments, I am, Sire, your majeily's more fully than as follows:

ACT OF APPROBATION OF THE PRINCES. most humble, most obedient, and mod On the 26th of February in the presert year, a person fully authorised, waited on " We, the under figned Princes, the faithful subject and servant. the king of France, at Warsaw, and ver brother, nephew, and cousins of his Maj. (Signed) bally made to his majesty, in the plainest, || esty Louis XVIII, King of France and

Louis Antoine Henri De Bourbon. Navarre : but, at the same time, the most pressing,

“ Ellenheim, in Baden, March 12, 1803." and, as he thought, the most persuasive Deeply penetrated with the same senterms, the proposals of renouncing the timents with which our Sovereign Lord

The Prince of Conde's act of adherenc: , ot Same renunciation on the part of ai theed, in his answer to the propulition which has not yet been received by Monsieur ;

but there is no doubt of it. has been made to him to renounce the znembers of the house of Bourbon. This

Monsieur has since learned, that on the perlon added, that in return for such a throne of France, and to renounce their facrifice, Bonaparte would himself secure imprescriptible rights to the succeflion of 19th of March the fame envoy, in pursuthe King sufficient indemnities, and even that Throne;

ance of orders which he had received, a. a splendid support.-His Majesty, strong “ DO DECREE,

gain waited on the king, 'to request a ly impressed with that sentiment, which mil.

change, not in the substance, but in the

“ That as our attachment to our duties fortune never destroys in great fouls, and

form ot his majesty's answer. It seemed to and our honour, can never permit us to which attaches him as strongly to his own

be apprehended that it might irritate the commute our rights, we concur with heart right, as to the happiness of France, in

Usurper to such a degree as to proveke and soul, in the answer of our king. ftantly made the following answer, and

him io use his influence to aggravate the at

“ That, after his example, we shall reinitted it in writing on the 28th, to the

fli&tions of the king. His majesty answer

. never suffer ourselves to be wanting in the person who had been dispatched to him.

ed, that " he should make no alteration in slightest degree in our duty to ourselves,

his answer, which was as moderate as pol. THE KING'S ANSWER. our ancestors, or our posterity.

sible, and that Bonaparte would be wrors I do not confound Mr. Bonaparte • We further declare, that being posi to complain of it, lince, it bis majesty had with those who have preceded him; I er tively certain that the great majority of Nyled bim rebel and usurper, he would say teem his valour, his military talents; I am the people of France, entertain, in their no more than the truth."' The dangers of pleased with several of his acts of admin-hearts, the same sentiment which ani. such a reply were then pointed out to the istration : for the good done to my peo. mates us, it is in the name of our loyal || king. "What," replied the king, "is maple will ever be dear to me; but he de. countrymen, and in our own, that we re

lice to require that I should be driven from ceives himlelf if he thinks he can induce new, before God, on our (words, and in my present place of retreat ? I Ihall pily

the sovereign who shall feel himselt obliged " On Sunday morning the dead bodies of || Hudson, September 27, 1 1803. to take such a part, and shall be gone.' the rebels were taken up in the streets, and Oh no! but might there not be reason to a great number of cars were employed in

VERY-VERY IMPORTANT! fear, lelt Bonaparte should require certain carrying them to the castle-yard to have powers to withhold from the Count de Lille them identified. In the number were sev.

MORE BRITISH VILLAINY ! ! ihe akifance which he now receives from eral women, who were found with pikes them ? “I fear not poverty, if necessary, and stones in their hands. One corpse The Salem Register says “ We hear I shall eat brown bread with my family and particularly attracted attention ; it was the bat a Salem ship, going from hence to my faithful followers. But be not deceiv. body of an old man, upwards of 70,,a | Boston, was boarded by a boat from a ed; I shall never be reduced to that ; I shoemaker, well known in the liberty. British frigate, when off Boston light. have another powerful resource which I do He was bare-footed and bare-legged. He

He boule- the officer WANTED MEN ! and not think it my duty to use, while I have had been shot through the body, and lay said, had he met the ship a little further off ny present powerful friends ; I have but upon the ground with a knife in each hand.

he should certainly have taken some of the to make my condition known in France, || The dead bodies appear to be of the low crew, whom he GREATLY ALARMED ! by and to hold out my hand, not to the governeft orders of society.'

his appearance, but he soon went awayment of the Ulurper ; no, never ; but to

-without seizing any of the men !!!! my faithtul subjects ; and, believe me, I fhall soon be richer than I now am.”

DUBLIN, JULY 28. We are determined not to be outdone The consequence was, that the messen. " Cornet Cole, of the 12th Dragoons, I by our democratic editors, in noting the ger was obliged to take back the king's an fell a victim on Saturday night to the fury aggressions and depredations of British swer, which had been returned to his maof the rebels. The Barrier Gates, are ev.

commanders. jefty, under an expectation that he would ery where erecting, and the Castle is have made some alterations in it. strengthened by works, so that it is safe

CONNECTICUT ELECTION. Faithtul subjects, fpirits truly French, from any attempt. Several regiments have By accounts from Connecticut, we find, recognise at length a king so worthy 10 marched in from the north, so that we have that the strength of federalism, great as it reign over you, whom the government of now here a very fine garrison. It is said | has hitherto been, is fill increafing there. an Usurper feparates from his people. that Dr. M.Nevin and counsellor Einment In fact, it appears that there is but just de

are now in Dublin, and a vigilant search is mocrats enough in Connecticut, to fhew LONDON, AUGUST 8. making for them. It was supposed tha:

honeft men of what sort of stuff democracy From Havre de Grace, fay letters,

O'Conner was also here, but that I believe is made.

is not the case. Some Frenchmen have 70,000 men, on board a ficet consisting of gun-boats and other vessels of various de

been apprehended by Major Sirr, upon nominations, fail in a direction, as nearly fufpicion of being spies. Major Sirr's

We are informed that Christ Church as possible, for the Sussex Coaft.---They vigilance, and exertions are beyond ali are to land, it possible, near Brighton. praise. Many thonsand pikes have been

in this city will be consecrated by Rev. From Boulogne, Calais, Dunkirk, OAseized in different parts of this city. They

BISHOP MORE on Sunday next. end, and Holland, the several fotillas are

are a tremendous weapon, which nothing

but Fire-arms can withstand. On Tuer to proceed to the opposite shores, without making any junction during the paffage ; day I saw a moft fuperb regimental coa!

Ube Kncil. nor are they to make any attempt to assist

seized—it was entirely of green cloth, each other, in case of an attack by the Bri

richly ornamented wiih gold lace, and I tish fleet, but to proceed directly for the

am clear it is of French manufacture. I English coast.

was intended for a general officer ; a hat We therefore learn, by these dispatches

seized with it was also very handsome, the several points where it is proposed a

The pikes in general are not of such good landing (hall take place, and which seem to

manufacture as those used in the last rebel. be confined to Suflex, Kent, and Ellex.

lion, they consisted merely of a simple Such of the armies as are fortunate enough || pike at the end of a long pole, twelve or to get footing on the English Mores are to

fourteen teet in length; but some of them make a junction with all possible dispach, | ure—they are evidently French.

are almost too good to be Irish manufac At Catskill, on Thursday last, Mrs. Betsov and afterwards fight their way to the Brit

Croswell, wife of Mr. MACKAY CROSWET.L, ish metropolis.

" In a Coal-yard near the Coal Quay,

Editor of the Western Constellation. Few have liv. It is likewise positively asserted that another large parcel of pikes was found ;

ed more respected and beloved-none have died Bonaparte will command the invading ar These and the furniture of the house were

more sincerely lamented. Departing in the prime mies in person, and that he hath not yet burned. Two cart-loads of powder were

of life, she has left a fond mother, an affectionate arranged his staff, nor appointed the Gen found in another place ; and on Monday

husband, three young children, and a large erals who are to act under him. It is, || night a party of yeomanry knocked at the

circle of relatives and friends to mourn their irrehowever, believed, that General Vandame door of a public house which they sur parable loss. will have a diftinguished command in the pected. The woman of the house assert.

“Our dying friends are pioneers, to smooth enterprize, and fail in the same division ed she was alone ; on searching up stairs,

“ Our rugged pass to death ; to break those bars

" Of terror and abhorrence, Nature throws with the Premier Consul.

however, two men were found hid in a “ 'Cross our obstructed way; and, thus, to make P: S-You may be assured the whole closet, who, with 660 guineas, likewise « Welcome, as safe, our port from every storm.” of these divisions will fail when the eve. discovered, were fately disposed of. A Ar Catskill, JOHN RHODES, in the 19th year nings increase in length and the nights are young man was taken prisoner to the Car his age, apprentice to the printing business in the dark."

tle, who, it was said, was the rebel leader office of the Western Constellation.

AUGUST 10. on the night of the 23d. He was meanly At Philadelphia, Commodore John Barry, late Aletter from Dublin of the 25th says, || dressed.

of the American Navy.



Che Ttireath.



YON coward wish the streaming hair,
And visage madden's to despair,

With bosom lab'ring with a sigh,
Is GUILT !--behold, he hears the name,
And starts with horror ! fear and shame.

nations to put

See ! slow Suspicion by his side,

Wiri winking microscopic eye ! And Mystery his nusled guide,

With fearful speech and head awry.

See! coulinz Malice there attend,
Bli Falslood, an apparent friend ;
Avarice, repining o'er his pell,
Mean Cunning, lover of himself ;
Hatred, the son of conscious fear,
Imparient Envy with a fiend like sneer,
And shades of blasted Ilope, which still are

hovering near.

The busy crowds that hover near,

five against his refolute affirmation of the Torment his eyes, distract his ear,

ftory, (improbable as it appeared) and so He hastens to the secret shades,

acquitted him-perbaps, says his Lordship, Where not a ray the gloom pervades ;

not a little thereto moved by the whimli. Where Contemplation may retreat,

calness of the defence set up.
And Silence take his mossy seat ;

[Charleston Courier.]
Yet even there no peace he knows,
His fev'rish blood no calmer flows ;
Some hid assassin's vengeful knife

Policies of 99 guineas to one are now
Is rais'd to end his wretched life.

opened at Lloyd's that if Bonaparte ai. He shudders, starts, and stares around, tempts to make a landing in England, he With breathless fright to catch the fancied will not be alive in one month after! This, sound,

indeed, is nearly his own calculation of the Seeks for the dagger in his breast,

risque attendant on the voyage. There is And gripes it ’neath his ruffled vest,

a variety of other wagers nearly to the

fame purport. mac

[London Paper.] Diversity.

AS it would be a violation of the law of

the first 200,000 ievaders to ORIGIN OF THE NAMES WHIG AND TORY.

the sword, and they will be too numerous

for our prisons to contain them, it is proTHE epithets of Whig and Tory, says | posed to mark them G R. and a Crowa 02 Hume, were first used in 1680. The the right cheek, and to re-embark them for Court party reproached their antagonists France on their parole. with their alinity to the fanatical Scotch

[Ibid.) conventiclers, who were known by the name of Il'higs. The country party found a resemblance between the courtiers and A CERTAIN person asking of Cala, the popish bandiui in Ireland, who were why no ftatue had been set up in his honcalled Tories. After this manner, (the our, as he deserved so well of the Com. historian remarks,) those foolish terms of mon'vealih ; I had much rather replied reproach came into general use, and con he, this question should be asked, than an sinued a whole century.

enquiry ihould be made, why any such

had been erected.
THERE is a curious fa&t handed down
by Lord Bacon, which, if it had not the

seal of such authority, would be looked up.
on rather as a fabricated jest, ihan a true

To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and fifty cents, fory. His Lordfhip who was many years

payable in quarterly advances.
a Judge, and afterwards Lord Chancellor
of England, relates that a thief being

To Country Subscribers, who receive their papers brought to the bar and arraigned for being

at the office Two Dollars, payable as above. found on a fiolen horse, positively insiste

To those who receive them by the mail, Two to the Bench, that fo far from his having Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in advance. folen the horse, the horse had stolen bim. A handsome title-page, with an Index or Table Fellow, said the Judge, how dare you take of Contents, will be given with the last number the liberty oi sporting with the Court on of each volume. such a solemn occasion; and even while Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and your life is in jeopardy, to attempt to a handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accord. muse us with such an absurd expression ? Il panies the balance. -The horse steal you indeed !--It is true

Complete files of the first volume, which have nevertheless, my Lord, said he firmly. I

been reserved in good order for binding, was passing through the fields upon my ----Price of the volume, bound, Two Dollars and if. lawtal occasions, when I perceived a fierce

ty cents--unbound, Two Dollars. The whole may maltiff dog, which I feared might be mad, be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post office in pursuing me. 1

ran to save myself-he the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any post-ofwas getting


up with me just as a high fice in the union for 78 cents.
hedge lay in my way. Being very aclive,
I leaped over it, and accidentally lighted
upon the back of the horse, which being

frightened, ran away with me fo furiously
that I could not ilop him, until he came to

SAMPSON, CHIZTENDEN ES CROSWELL, the town where I was taken ; and where

Warren Street, Hudson. the owner of the horse now lives. The

GENERAL IS EXECUTED Jury did not think the evidence so conclu.


All other woes will find relief,
And time alleviate every grief :
Meniory, though slowly, will decay,
And Sorrow's empire pass away.
Awhile niisfortune may controul,
And pain oppress the virtuous soul,
Yet Innocence can still beguile
The patient sufferer of a smile,
The beams of Hope may still dispens
A grateful feeling to the sense ;
Friendship may cast her arms around,
And with kind tears embalm the wound ;
Or Piety's soft incense rise,
And waft a prayer to the skies
But those fell pangs which he endures,
Nör time forgets, nor kindness cures ;
Like Ocean's waves, they still return,
Like Etna's fires forever bura.

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are for sale

Round him no genial zephyrs fiy,
No fair horizon glads his eye,
No joys to him does Nature yield,
The solemn grove, or laughing field ;
Though both with loud rejoicings ring,
No pleasure does the echo bring ;
Not bubbling waters as they roll,
Can tranquilize his bursting soul,
For Conscience still, with tingling smart,
Asserts an empire o'er his heart,
And even when his eyelids close,
With clamorous scream affrights repose.

Oppress'd with light, he seeks to shun
The splendid glories of the sun ,


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Driginal Etays.

and caresses were sincere, and did va hon- || unavailing indignation did we behold the our. While mentioning the respectabili. || blood of men, women and innocent chilty

of our former connexions, we are conHither the products of your closet-labors bring,

dren, shed, under the pretence of our soEnrich our columns, and instruct mankind.

(trained, in justice to ourselves, folemnly | lemn fanction, and dowing in a thousand

to avow the purity of our own motives fireams. With deep-lelt horror, did we FOR THE BALANCE.

and the integrity of our conduct; and that witness cruelties innumerable and unut.

we have never fought private emoluments terable, acted in our names, and the cause THE PETITION OF

at the expence of the public interests, nor of slavery and universal domination adLIBERTY, PATRIOTISM AND RE

have been fern in the train of dark-plot vanced by our authority.--Not to dwell PUBLICANISM.

ting ambition : yet we are figmatized, at longer on the unmerited disgraces we have home and abroad, as cheats and swind suffered abroad, we suppŘcate your attenlers.

tion to the disgraces, which, from maniO the dread Majeny of the We, your petitioners, beg leave ref

told arts of koavery, are accumulating up. Sovereign People, the petition of the un. peerfully to represent, that, tho' guiltless

on us even in this country. derligned humbly sheweth ;--:bat we your and well-deserving ourselves, we are fut. Even here, our names are assumed and petitioners had greatly signalized ourselves fering the loss of character and the pains our garbs are worne, with a manifeft and were supposed to have acquired im of cruel mockings, from the attrocious view to swindle the public. Men the mortal honour, during the revolution in conduct of those, who have presumed to most arbitrary, both in temper and prin. this country ; and that we have ever since counterfeit our persons and to call them- || ciples, make boisterous profeflions of demeaned ourselves virtuouly, strictly ad selves by our names ;---that there has been friendship toward us ; and cunningly nick. hering to the great principles of social or a combination of wicked men, to dis name our veteran champions and tried der, opposing every species of tyranny, parage as ; that the ambitious and darkly- | friends, to render them odious. Judases on one hand, and all kinds of licentious- | designing have prostituted our names for

defigning have profiituted our names for betray us with a kiss. Hungry fockers of nels, on the other, and uniformly seeking

the furtherance of their nebarious purpo offices for which they are totally unfit, ethe general good. Which Warren tell, | fes, while the licentious and debauched, qually bepraise and disparage us. Cralry we were standing by his fide, and his dy who are aiming to fubvert the venerable cheats and impostors, by their loud affect. ing eyes were affectionately fixed on us. inilitutions, as well of religion, as of so ed zeal, and under cover of a pretended The gallant Montgomery we attended to ciety, prciend that they have imbibed their

alliance with us, impose on the weak and the plains of Abram, and in our arms we prisciples in our school ;--and that, scape- 1 credulous, and thrust back and overtop resupported the hero, in his last moments. coat like, we are thus made to bear horri. al merit. Thus, for no kind of fault of With the great Washington, both in the ble iniquities, not our own. We are ours, we are suffering a foul and increalMarkee, and afterward, in the cabinet, we constrained to declare before your dread ing degradation, which, according to the were domesticated : in the tents of the | Majesty, that swarms of impoftors and present course of things, muít foon terimmortal Green, and of Lincoln, the cunning knaves begun this impofition, on minate in universal scorn and contempt. brave christian soldier, we were perfectly if the other side of the Atlantic, by assuming | Direful are our presages, that, after all at home. Peyton Randolph, Benjamin the names and wearing the liveries of your our services to mankind and to this counFranklin, John Adams, John Jay, Henry | petitioners, for the vileft of purposes. try in part cular, we shall soon be confidLaurens, Governor Livingston, Governor

With unavailing indignation did we hear ered as vagabonds and cheats, and be ban. Trumbull, Roger Shearman, and divers the aiheists, the blafphemers, and the fel ished the realm ; and our painful appreothers, of prirne note, were among our

ons of France, yelling our praises and de. hensions on this head are coupled with the most familiar associates ; their friendship || claring themselves our disciples. -With H despairing consideraion, that it banished

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