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the motion for postponing the considera. I wish again to impress it on gentlemen, if the President a declaration whether Spain tion of the question to a distant day. That that France has only ceded to us the has given her consent or not. gentleman must be perfe&tly lensible, that right which she acquired by the 3d article I admit that if this Treaty is to be carri. if the papers requested, can be ever im. of the treaty of Idelfonso, and that right led into execution it ought to be done speed. portant, it must be at a time when this was no inore than a promise on the part of lily, and I have no wild unnecessarily to House are legislating for the government Spain to cede the Country upon the exe. retard those gentlemen who believe that it of the Province.

cution of the ftipulations in favor of the ought to be considered as a constitutional It has been often repeated in this debate, Duke of Parma, and it cannot be necel. inftrument and executed accordingly. that without possessing full and satisfactory || sary for me again to repeat, that a promise But for the sake of knowing how we can evidence of our title to Louisiana it is to cede is not a cession, and more efpecial. or ought to act, in regard to the manner both dangerous and absurd to legislate for ll ly when that promise is clogged with un. of executing it, it is in my judgment in. governing the country.--Nothing which known conditions.

dispensibly necessary that we should polhas been urged, has in my judgment, ei Tbe engagement of France in the 5th fels the papers requested. ther weakened the principle contended for, article to which gentlemen have referrea,

[The debate will be concluded in our next] or proved, that the title can be ascertained and by which it is agreed that France thall without those evidences of title whici lend a Cona millary to receive the polloshave been requested. It in leed it is ex. fion from Spain, and to deliver pollution

Democratic Gallantry and Politeness

. pected that we shall provide for poflessing to the Agent of the United Siates has no In the house of representatives on the and governing a county, without regard application to the prefent queflion. 31st Oat. Mr. Early of Georgia moved to the riglus of Sp'e, or any other na. The question under consideration is, That no person flould be adinitied within tion; then I admit that the papers in

has the United States a right to govern the bar of the house unless introduced by question are unneceffary, and so is the Louisiana ? That right does not depend a member, except foreigu amballadors, Treaty and Message also, and we may upon

what
may

be done hereafier-it de Mr. Nicholson did not approve of exclud. proceed to authorize the conquest by l pends upon the title which we have acquir. Il ing ladies. Mr. Early had no objection law. But if it is on'y expected that we ed by the Treaty ; and the quesion still to admitting them. This was gallantry! shall pofleis the country under a fair and returns upon us, have we acquired a tiile Mr. J. Randolph wished the motion to honourable purchase, then, molt assuredly, ll by that inftrument :

extend to foreign ambassadors. “ Their it becomes us, to ascertain, whether we It is possible that Spain may refuse po- | bunelo (faid he) is with the executiehave acquired a title by the infrument un. session to the French Conillary, or they can have no business in this house." der which we claim. I have been one of France may neglect to send a Commiffary This was; politeness ! -The next day Mr. those who have believed that the power of to receive the poffeffion.

Dawson, doubulet's chagrined at the jaco. making creaties belongs exclusively to the In either of these events, if it ihall be bin-like conduct of some of his party, con. President and a conftitutional majority of fully ascertained that we have acquired a rived to get the business out oi the house, the Senate, nor have I at this time seen cicle 1o the Country, I prefume ine lan by moving its postponment to June nexi. any reason to doubt the correctness of that

guage of this country, will correspond opinion, and I do not feel hesitation with the language of the gentleman iron

Pvt.702d to a co-Orbeans. in declaring, that if the Treaty under con Maryland (Mr. Nicholson) and we shall

In the houseot representatives on the end Sideration has been fairly and confirution fay wish brim, inore especially as it re

Nov. Dr. Mitchell, atrer fuine introdur. ally made and ratihed, it becomes a law, (peets New Orleans, what care we for

{ory reiniks, moved - That the comuni. 4 and that this House together with every the claims or poffeffion of Spain--che

see on the Poft-otlice and polt-roads be di

. Department of the government is bound country is ours and we will have it. The recied !v enquire by wiat means the mai to carry ii into execution. But can it be House onght not therefore to legislate may be conveyed in the greatest fecurity imagined, that it results from this, that we with a view to any thing which France

and Hispatch to New Orleans." He ad. are bound to provide by law for executing may do hereafter either to give us the title

ded. that a no le might be adopted to conthe Treaty, beiore we know what the or pofleflion of the Country. We ought vey the mail írom New York to New.O.Treaty is and what are iis ccts ? If the to find upon the ground of our right and

leans in ten days. Motinn agreed to. Treaty contained within itseil all the in. our own tiile without looking to the

Nov. 3, Senate agreed to the engrolled

guar. forination which is necessary for ascertain. antee or any foreign nation.

bill of the house, appropriating 50.000 ing iis import and effe&t, there might be A gentleman from Kentucky (Mr. Sand. dillars for carrying into effect the 7th aille great weight in the argument against calling ford) had said, that he held in his poflef. cle of the treaty with Great Britain. for farther information, but when the im. fion' evidence that France had already ac. port of the inftrument is uncertain and quired poffeffion of the country. This I ile great question of title, (which must be declare to be news, of which I never the foundarou of all our proceedings up bave heard a lisp until it had been announ. en this subje&.) remains altogether unfet ced by the gentleman from Kentucky. tied, it is indeed aftonishing that gentle The account however I presume is not ofi. men should be willing to proceed without cial--it has probably

cial--it has probably been taken from obtaining those evidences of title, which Tome Newspaper, and can furniih bui lit.

Be it our wechly task, alone can juflily us, in extending the tle evidence to eltablish the title to this im To note the passing tidir.gs of the times. government of the Union over this new mense country:

>>>>$0*((((«« people. I wish to be diftin&tly under. I am not tenacious of the particular Hood, that I do not claim the right of de. form in which this refolution shall pass

Dudson, Noveniber 22, 1803. ciding on the merits of this Treaty, I on I look only to the substance and ask for inJy claim a right to know what we have ac formation. If it is supposed that the rel PRAISE-WORTHY BENEVOLENCE. quired by the Treaty ; that by knowing olution, fo far as it relates to the consent this we may be able to discover what le- of Spain interferes with the secrets of the On Thursday morning twenty-three gislative provisions are necellary for its Cabinet, I fhall be content to place it on Waggons arrived in this cuy from Newexecution.

such grounds, as will barely obtain from | Lebanon, loaded with provisions, &c. ?

any

ex .

which, together with 300 dollars in specie, || This account arriving in Bristol just before | the government ships to come down. . Two i's a donation from the finall community | the failing of the William Lewis made a or three of the smaller cruizers had forth. of Believers, (vulgarly called Shakers) of | dreadful uproar in the town, buc foon at nately arrived from America ; and the New-Lebanon and Hancock, to the cor ter, hearing it was only an alarm, every strength of our squadron at the Straits is poration of New York, for the reliet of one returned to his home, except a few sufficient to prevent any considerable apthe poor of that city. While we record who in their flight outstripped the post. prehenfions for the safety of merchant vele with pleasure, such an instance of liberali

sels. ty, we forbear expressing our teelings on

From New.ORLEANS, October 7. Capt. Elwell was told by the Consulat the occasion. The deed speaks for itselt; and every person acquainted with the un

" Lauslat and the Spanish government | Malaga, that Commodore Preble bad gone here are quarrelling. The rupture origin

over to Tangiers, to endeavour to restore oftentatious character of the generous do. ated in a very improper and unauthorised

a good underlanding with Morocco. It nors, must be sensible that it was not done act of the former. The cutter Terreur, a

will be recollected that the Consul Generfor praile-lake. But we have strong mo, national veslel, being in want of hands to

al to the Barbary Powers was a passenger tives for mentioning such a deed. We proceed to sea, the Prefect permitted her

in the Constitution, and both that gentlewish to shew the proud rich man an captain and officers to refort to the expedi

man and Commodore Preble, have ample ample worthy of his imitation. There.

powers. ent of pressing the French seamen, from fore, if he has a heart to feel, let himn "go, the merchant veftels in the harbour, which

There were no reports of Tripoline verand do likewise."

they did without the advice or tonsent of the || fels being at sea.

Spanish government, and proceeded on War between France and Spain was ex. The above mentioned donation, we un- their voyage.'

pected at Malaga. derstand, consisted of the following articles :

The report that Lord Nelson had bom

· BOSTON, NOV. 8. barded Algiers was revived and credited. 300 Dollars, specie, *

From the Mediterranean. 853 lb. Pork 1951 lb. Beef,

Capt. Eiwell, who arrived on Satur1744 lb. Mutton,

day last, from Malaga, failed from that 1685 lb. Rye Flour, place on 28th of September. There was

Literary J2otice. 52 Bufrels Rye,

no doubt that the Moors had commeneed 24 Bushels Beans,

war against the United States. The pre179 Bushels Potatoes, text was the capture of the Tripoline ihip

PORTFOLIO. 34 Buthels Carrots,

under Moroith colours. The brig Celia, 2 Bushels Beets,

capt. Bowen, which had been taken by a GENTLEMEN in this vicinity, who 2 Bushels Dried Apples. cruizer 20 guns, and re-taken by the Phi.

are willing to become patrons of that el. Exclusive of 26 dolls. 50 cents, intended for the

ladelphia, had been at Malaga, and failed
from thence for Alexandria, in company

egant and valuable literary work, the payment of expence of freighting the articles from this place to New-York. with capt, Elwell. When in possession of

“ PORT FOLIO,” may obtain it by the Barbarians, she was near escaping re applying to the subscriber, who is author. capture ; for when the Moorish vessel was

ized to receive fubscriptions. The fourth Extrait of a letter from a respectable mer boarded from the American frigate a form

volume commences on the first day of chant in Lisbon, dated 30th September, al pass was exhibited, which would have to his correspondent in this city, receiv. been treated with the usual respećt had not

January next.—Price of the paper, Five ed via Philadelphia. [N. Y. pap.] some confufion in the answer to an Dollars, per annum, payable in advance. " A French fleet of 16 thips of the line quiry respecting the brig in company, cre

HARRY CROSWELL. and frigates have failed from Breit for ated a suspicion which induced capt. Bain.

Balance Office, Nov. 1803.
Ireland, with troops on board, and a Bri- bridge to cause her to be examined, and
tilh fleet is in pursuit of them.”

after that, the Americans were about retir.
ing satisfied when capt. Bowen (prung from

one of the port holes into the boat, and From the Philadelphia True imerican

To our Patrons. claimed protection from his countrymen.

Capt. Bowen represented the Emperor of By the politeness and attention of the

Morocco's marines as cowardly wretches, owners of the ship Lewis William, we have

THE Editors of the Balance, observing and believed that a very few guns would been favored with London papers to have rendered his vellei fate. It is said,

with regret, the inattention of some of the 2d, and Bristol papers to the 31 Oc besides, that they are teartul of carrying their distant subscribers to the settlement tober. The papers are taken up with va. fail either in pursuing or retreating. of their accounts, hereby give notice, that rious accounts of the bombardment of Calais, the various warlike preparations and

The ship caken from the Moors had fail. after the first day of January next, no

ed for the United States. movements in England, promotions of of.

person can receive the Balance by mail, ficers, failing and arrivals of single ships of Early in Sept. there were three or four unless payment has been made for ail arwar, of little consequence. small Moorish armed vefsels at Gibraliar,

rearages ; and that no application from On the 27th of Sept. the alarm signals with sealed orders.

new subscribers will be attended to, itun. were made, that the enemy bad appeared off When the hostile disposition of the Em.

companied with advance payment.---the coast of Kept, which threw the whole peror was ascertained, all the United S:ares

A great proportion of our cufi mers, have country into bustle and contusion, some vellels at Gibraltar, put to sea for the prorunning to arms, and some running, they tection of the trade, and orders were dil- ll observed a pun&uality which entitles them did not know where, with full arms, paiched up the Mediterranean for some of to our warmell thanks.

en

376

SWEEP

to pay them contributions of money rather five thousand crowns. -Five thousand than to face them in battle, the Danes el crowds, replied the madman, and ga tablished themselves in Britain ; Canute, || zing at him a moment with the wild ear. their leader, became King of the country, neftness of an approaching phrenzy, be

and the daftardly natives had to bear the seized him by the shoulder, and forcing Che Wreath. galling yoke of a foreign conqueror. himto the pit, immerged him several times

in the water, (the usual practice of his IT had been remarked of Charles 11; | Having thus ducked him he led him back

master with his more desperate patients.) King of England, that he never said a

to the door hark ye my friend, faid be, FROM THE BOSTON CENTINEL. foolish thing, nor ever did a wise one :

dismissing him, take my advice, and male a censure, (lays Hume,) which, cho' too I be following is the product of a leisure momert.1f

all poflible hafte from this house--for far carried, seems to have some foundation it is worth reading the criter is gratified. in his character and deportment. When

should the doctor come home he'll drowo

you but what he'll cure you. the King was informed of this saying, he

This anecdote, says Poggio, may ap. EPITAPH

observed, that the matter was easily acON CHARLEY KING. counted for : for that his discourse was

pear to be invented to enforce my prefest his own, his actions were the ministry s.

subject, but I received it from the moft fat. FOR MANY YEARS AN EMINENT CHIMNEY

isfactory authority, and there is in it fuch

a mixture of that wildnefs, and inftin&tive

" AS poor as a poet” is a proverbial energy of intellect, fo peculiar to madmen FREE from Ambition, and no friend to strife

expression. Thomas Otway, one of the in a state of recovery, that I fully believe Yet ever soaring 'bove the walks of life :

first tragic poets in the English language, || it to have happened as related.

literally died of hunger. Otway's povNo flaming hero he, with death to joke, Yet ever living 'midst the flames and smoke. erty was thus cruelly ridiculed by the

MAMMOTH MUSHROOM In life the luwest, yet forever rising,

witty Earl of Rochester :His thoughts on bigb, but never moralizing :Tom Otway came next, Tom Shadwell's dear Zany,

A MUSHROOM, (lays a London paHe Charles of England was :- It is no satire :

And swears for heroics he writes best of any ; per) was gathered last week in a nursery A King by name-a Democrat by nature.

Don Carlos* his pockets so ainply had fillid, garden near Sheffic Idul oli vid He lov'd New-England well-no patr'i strongerThat his mange was quite cur'd, and his lice were

inches over the top, and weighed 24 None, none, on record every lov'd it longer,

all kill'd.

pounds. But Charley's gone-extinguish'd is his taperAnd useless lies his brush, his bag and scraper.

* Don Carlos, one of Otway's plays, A BAKER at Reading lately crammed

from which he received a confiderable ben- some pinny pieces into tome loves of light Sic transit efit.

weight, in order to deceive the inspectors. The trick was, however, discovered, and

the baker very properly fined. This was POGGIO BRACCIOLINI.

being penny-wise and pound-foolish. Divcrlity.

(London paper IN one of the works of this author is re

lated a story which has been omitted in his FROM A BRITISH MAGAZINE. lite lately published. Poggio himselt thus

TERMS OF THE BALANCE. related it. It is necessary to premise, that RECIPE

the subject of the section in which he has To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and fifty cents,

introduced it, is the folly of pursuits, the payable in quarterly advances. FOR MAKING RED HAIR BLACK.

expence of which is greater than the pleaf To Country Subscribers, who receive their papers BLACK lead and ebony havings, of ure produced is worth.

at the office Two Dollars, payable as above. cach one ounce, of clear water, one pint, A physician of Milan, who under To those who receive them by the mail, T50 boil all together.one hour ; and when stood the cure of madınen, had a pit of wa Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in advance fine, bottle for ute. The comb must be ter in his house, in which he kept his pa A handsome title-page, with an Index or Table olien wetted, and the hair frequently tients, fome up to their knees, fome to of Contents, will be given with the last nuriber combed, and if required to be of a fine their girdle, and some to the chin, accord of each volume. black, add two ounces of camphire. ding to the greater or less degree of mad Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and

nels with which they were affected. handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accome.

One of the madmen, who was upon the anies the Balance. THE conleqience of purchafing the point of his recovery, happening to be Complete files of the first volume, which have friendihip of hoßile nations with money; landing at the house door, faw a young been reserved in good order for binding, instead of repelling their aggressions and

noble pass with his hawk upon his fift, -Price of the volume, bound, Two Dollars and ff. punishing their insulis by valour, is seen well mounted, and with his utual equipage

well mounted, and with his ulual equipage ty cents-unbound, Two Dollars. The whole may in the following :

of hunting, spaniels, huntlmen, &c. be. be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post office in The Danes invading England, in the nind him. The madman demanded to the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any posi-oji beginning of the eleventh century, the

what ule was all this preparation, and was fice in the union for 78 cents. timid English bought a peace with them, courteoully answered to kill certain birds. at the price of thirty thousand pounds. And how much, said the madman, may be Afterwards those freebooters levied a con

the worth of the fowls which you kill 1:1 a ?ribution of eight thousand pounds upon year. The gentleman replied five or ten

SAMPSON, CHITTEVI the county of Kent; and finally, presum crowns. And what, said the madinan,

Waren-Sireet, Hudson. ing on the cowardice and feeble refiftance may your hawk, spanieis, horfes, &c. of the English, from their baving cholen | Itand you in within the year. About five

WITH ELECAXCE AND ACCURACY,

are for sale

PUBLISHED BY

& CROSWELL,

WHERE PRINTING IN

GENERAL IS EXECUTED

No. 48-VOL. II.

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To our patrons.

dition of that people, would necellarily in improvements, they were not good.” exhibit, in some degree, the features of

But though a system of civil governtheir imperfections. This is not a vague

ment, in all respects perfect, as it would. THE Editors of the Balance, observing || unproved affertion ; it is founded on fa&t. require a correspondent perfection in the with regret, the inattention of some of Deity himself legislated for the Hebrew

subjects of it, would be impracticable in their distant subscribers to the settlement

nation : their civji polity, their code of the present state of things, yet some por. of their accounts, hereby give notice, that

laws were of his device and making; yet tions of mankind are capable of enjoying alter the firit day of January next, no chat polity and those laws were not per much freer and more noble political inperfon can receive the Balance by mail,

fect, in an abstract view, but were so, ftitutions than others : hence the question unleís payment has been made for all ar

merely in their relation to the particular concerning the best form of government rearages; and that no application from

circumstances of the people for whom they depends, in its correet folution, on a new subscribers will be attended to, it unwere designed. Speaking of the inftitu.

thorough knowledge of the characer and accompanied with advance payment.- tions which were enacted for the He.

condition of the people who are to be gove A great proportion of our cutomers, have brews, the Deity expressiy says in the fa erned ; becaule what might be the best observed a punctuality which entitles them

cred book, “ I gave thein statutes, which kind of government for one nation, miglio to our warm 1 thanks, were not good.” This remarkable decla

be very improper for another.- For in. ration of (cripture, though the carpings of stance, the republican system of govern

ignorance and prejudice have represented ment, which alone is founded on the Driginal Edays.

it as inconsistent with the infinite perfec- || principle of equal rights, is unspeakably tion of the divine nature, is perfcétly con the best system, for a people generaily

sonant to sound reason. The statutes or enlightened and highly virtuous; but, for Hither the products of your closet-labors bring, civil institutions, which God gave to the the French, it has proved to be the worst : Enrich our colunns, and instruct mankind.

Hebrews, were not all of them perfect, in England allo, it has been found to be
abftractedly considered ; for they were

litterly impracticable.
FOR THE BALANCE.
such, some of them, as would have been

Nothing can be more absurd than the precisely proper for no o: her nation per belief that all the nations of the earth, POLITICAL SKETCHES. haps under heaven. They were intended | differing as they do from each other, in

for a “ itfi-necked,” stubborn people, | degrees of knowledge, in cuftons, manNo. VIII. who had lately esserged from slavery, who

ners and habits, may be brought to yield were surrounded with neighbours much

an orderly allegiance to the same kind of MONG imperfect beings, all worse than themselves, from whose exam.

government, and that a free one ;-that, pra&tical systems of government must ple they were in constant danger of falling || merely by the abolition of the titles ard necellarily be imperfc& ; or, at most, they into custome, manners and practices of the privileges of royalty and nobility and the can pofTefs only a relative perfection con. most abominable kinds. To the capacities, il establishment of popular institutions, manfisting in their entire suitableness to the to the local situation and to the various pe kind generally, even the ignorant and particular circumftances of the body poli. culiar circumstances of the Hebrews, those grovelling vassals of despotism, might be tic. Were even divine and infinite wif divine statutes were completely adapted ; | instantly transformed into genuine repubdom emploved in devising a plan of gov.

and therefore they were perfect, as they | licans. Ideas of this kind, which have ernment for any particular people, the re related to that particular people : but in been floating in the heads of philoSophifts, fult must be a fyftem of civil polity, which, relation to other nations, or even to that are " such stuff as dreams are made of.being exactly suited to the particular con nation, after it had considerably progresed

(TO BE CONTINUED.)

AMON

a

our next.

Political.

be employed towards France. She is ex our government, they have the same right Toiled, as

government which has seen to a knowledge of the affairs of a state as a FROM THE EVENING POST. ali Europe bend the knee before its power.

Monarch, and every restraint upon this She is addressed by the endearing appella. knowledge is an abridgment ottheir rights." LOUISIANA TREATY.

tion of the National ally of the United Lastly comes the Franklin fuciety with

States”-in the extension of whole power, their resolutions, one of which is exprel. (CONTINUED.)

a new pledge of the security of our sed in 10 peculiar a style that we cannot commerce and our future tranquility" forbear inserting it at length : but this in may

be beheld. If this language from TO take up the subject where we left it the public minister of a nation who boasts yesterday.--We again repeat that we do

(TO BE CONTINUED.) of being independart of all the world is not advance any claim on the acknowledg not fervile adulation we may challenge the

22 menis of our adversaries, tor not adopting annals of diplomacy to produce what is. the same conduct towards them, that they To render the compliment the more pala

Communication. adopted towards the Federalists when they table his Excellency turned his back on formed the treaty of 1794. As we disap- ll good sense and propriety and in the inost WEBSTER's recantation and submil. proved of their behaviour at that time it unexampled manner bestowed his detesta. Gon to Spencer, in the affair of “ Mala. would be unworthy of the cause we have tion officially on the tyranny of a nation chi Underhill,has excited mingled emoespoused to imitate it now. “ As in all with which we are connected in a treaty of tions of pity and regret among his former things else so in this we differ.” But, al. amity and commerce.

political friends. Mr. W biter's dispothough we do not attempt to avail our Next comes the article of complaint a. fition, is of that foft, flexible, and inoffen. selves of their own authority against them, gainst the Senate of the United States for five kind, which renders him almolt inca. it may not be without its use to thew the

not publishing the contents of the treaty to pable of doing any thing that can excite people, that their very good triends, the people at large before they proceeded either irritation or con empt. This in. whom they have at lalt exalted on the ru. to complete it by their ratification. A ilance of his frailty and good nature is, ins of those they formerly esteemed, can, writer who attached much notice at the however, a little extraordinary and quite now they are in power, practice precisely time for his opposition to the treaty and ev. unexpected. Conjecture has a sligned ma. the same things which in the tederalists ery thing connected with it, thus expres ny reasons for it. Sometimes it is laid, were made the subject not merely of dir ses himself on the point :

that the Aurora Borealis has become so approbation but of the utmost abhorence. « Previous to discussing the treaty it. dull, infipid and useless, and its editor so A few instances will be added to chofe in self, we must not pass unnoticed the completely absorbed in preparations for a yesterday's paper, and we deGre to have it “ mysterious fecrecy which has enveloped wet day, that the executive dire&tory at observed that we do not speak of rumours, a tranfa&tion of the last sioment to the Albany, has determined to establish a new or verbal reports, but that we have the au happiness and prosperity of America. Il republican printer. Mr. Webler, it is thority of printed records.

“ Is not this secrecy, alone, a proof that rumored, thinks it would be convenient 10 First then ; there is Mr. Chancellor " the senate conceived it digraceful and go with the current, and wants to underLivingston ; this gentleman diftinguished prejudicial to the United States.? The lake the job. Again, it is said, that Bar. himseli by his fpirited opposition to the public clamour which they saw would her has to much to do in priming for the British treaty in a series of numbers, un “ be excited, might have deterred them ll Pate, that hand-bills, addicfiles, &c. &c. der the signature of Cato; in the course of " from the hardy step of giving it their for the friends of the people, about elec which he omiied nu topic of invective a aflent; whereas they well knew, that if tion time, must be done elsewhere. Mr. gainst the instrument itselt, or the negoci. it was not divulged until ratified, many, Webster knows, from long experience

, ator, The note addreiled by our envoy to " who might have been violent in their That a great deal may be realized out of the British minister was seized upon with * opposition, would, as good citizens, il bufineis of this kind, when printer only oul mercy, because it politely observed " submit to it as soon as it became the for one party. It would be quite cortin. that recourse for reparation could at that supreme law of the land. There might ient 10 punt for both parties. Again, it time only be had to the “ justice, authori. “ be a propriety in the secrecy observed is rumored, that Mr. Webster has become ty and interposition of his inajelty," which " by the preferent ; bui the fenate ought proftrate before the power and authority indeed was no more than taking up the " to have alfined the public the same op.

of the

great man above mentioned for a. words of our Declaration of Indepen. “portunity of juilging of it, which they Dother reason, Mr. Webber has been dence, where we recognized in terms the “ have of canvassing every bill in its pas. prosecuted as one of the lureries et the lule * native juflice and magnanimity" of fage towards a law."

Treasurer. He is right in not provoking our British brethren." But Mr. Chan. An abhorrence was next excited against those who hold the reins of cellor Livingíton being a patriot of the ihe President for not {ubmitting the treaty Charity begins at home--a maxim w

which fuit order among the di contented, fays in to the people belore it was rauified in the Mr. WebHer has ever found it conici. one of his first numbers that Mr. Jay Senate and was at that time inculcaied in ient to believe to be founded in the must "completely forget that he was the en all the democratic prelles. In Philadel profound wisdom and prudence. Thele, voy of a great pation and fuck into the phia a writer underche signature of Frank however, are foolish storics, propagate Suppliant Solicitor of lome merchants, lin (laid to be Mr. Dallas) inífted at much for the purpole of lesse ning the weight otherwise it would have been impoflible length that General Washington ought to

length that General Washington ought to of Mr. 'Webliei's characier, and derfor for him to have male use of so many pan. be impeached for his refcrve towards the ting from his talents and political 14egyrics on the justice and humanity (a peopie in not fubmitting the treaty to their i ugrity. Who ever thought tha! (OR12*word not used by hiin hy the way) of inspection previous to iis being rat fied in Lince ws:he criterion by which M: We. his Britanic Majesty," and in another the Senate, Republies (he said, and further determined the fuels and propiary numrr, he cal's this nute, lavifiing they all then said, ongli toliave no fecrets wil his ciudud? Or that he had airpied the most fervik adulation on the Monarch le secrets of courts, like there and ind: DE! Fallin's excelent advice of Bituin. Bui ilow this gentleman can victuals, are always their deleéts.". 7. Suor floop, as you go through the knu no language fycophanuc enough to li people, being the legrinate furcieiga ut i world."

governmeni.

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