og iscellany.
therefore culpable towards him. They

Ν Ο Τ Ε.
have cultivated the earth.

They have

It could be wished that it was possible to thus transgressed.

attack opinions so dangerous and so extrav, PROFESSION OF PHILOSOPHIC

And I declare that all men are essential agant without ceasing to respect the author FAITH.

ly equal. That Achilles and Therfites do and to admire the talents of a man of gen. not differ in thought, or in courage--that ius, led by imagination to write contrary

Cataline and Cato, Nero and Titus had to the principles of his mind and even the Translated for the Balance, from the precisely the same morals. That dwarfs inclinations of his heart. It is our duty to French of a Pupil of RossEAU. and giants are precisely of the same shape, acknowledge that his works contain a mula and that inequality among men has no

titude of thoughts useful as well as virtufoundation in nature. I moreover declare ous and expressed elegantly and ingenious[CONCLUDED.)

that the first man, who said to another, I || ly-But the mixture of good only serves to do not desire the field which


cultivate render the bad more contagious. Particu . AGE of light ! O brilliant was a wretch-and that the first who faid | lar confiderations ought not to be regard. sunshine of philosophy! A new day springs to his equal, I renounce the liberty of kil ed when the very foundations of society forth ; a divine inspiration elevates me a- llling you was a monster.

are attacked and the most useful truths bove myself. And I cry out with my mas. ter we have passions and vices--we have ille, Delcartes, Mallebrance,

Farther, it is well known that Corne. shaken ; when philosophy is no more than


an absurd and universal exaggerationnothing but passions and vices. The lib. The lib- Pascal and Rochefocault and other learned

when an inundation of arbitrary principles erty of doing evil is diminished by the men of their day, were free from vice. In

which cannot be understood, much less laws, we then have no liberty ; our con

demonstrated-bear sway--when a sophisftitution increales abuse ; our education consequence I am well convinced that all has its defects. It is all corrupted—philof. fallins. That all sharpers are extremely adour academies are shops of thieves and as.

tical affectation of turning sense into non

fense, and delusion into argument exists, ophers are often deceived, they are always | dicted to letters, and that Cartouche was

It is then permitted without doubt to raise deceived. We have frivolous and perni- || the finest genius of his age. This no per.

the voice. The agressor of the human cious arts. They are all so. A savage man has some confolation and comfort, of all son will deny at this day. For if the sci

race ought to expect some reprisals. beings then he is the most wise and hap- wretches is incontestibly tře first among

ences corrupt the morals, the first of py. A man who exercises his body be

the literati. And I will prove if neceffacomes stronger and more robuft. An in. active man only fond of mediation, is a de. ple, in the reigns of Fredegarde and Brun

ry that in the ages of ignorance, for exampraved animal ; yes, I repeat it in the face || Chaut, that the French were virtuous and of the world. I hold as incontestıble all the their morals worthy of the golden age. decisions of my master, and I swear that

I solemnly exhort men to destroy the the truth of them is confirmed by his elo.

race of bees and of beavers, which have quence.

given the banetul example of living in fo1 perceive evil and good necessarily ciety-to butcher without pity the faith Columbian Congress. blended together in all human things and 1 || ful turtle dove, the fatal example of confay with him that every thing is good in a stant love ; and to extinguish the in

From the Gavette of the United States. State of nature, and every thing evil in a

numerable race of dogs, the infamous mod ftate of civil fociety. Society will be els of heroic friendship. els of heroic friendship. And we will

INTERESTING DEBATE flourishing and I will groan. Harmony content ourselves with imitating the un In the house of representatives, on the resolution of will reign and I will see nothing but disortameable tiger and the roaring lion.

Mr. Griswold, calling for information relative to der. The people will not have the good

And I affirm with my master that the

the cession of Louisiana to France, sense to return to anarchy and I will have

human race for the space of fix thousand no confolation. Inftruétion, confolation and edification will be spread by the minif. years, has not produced a single just real. Mr. Griswold [Federalit] moved that

the following resolution, which he had ters of religion and I will not see it. The oning-that men have taught and acted

constantly against nature. That the laws magistrates will render justice to the

laid upon the table be now considered : people, and I will say without ceasing, that the

are at enmity with man-that I break their Refolved, That the president of the U.

yoke--that sophism ought to sway the scep- | nited States be requested to direct the propeople are oppressed. Science will one day make new discoveries, and I will

tre and reign over the earth till the con. per officer to lay before this house copies of maintain that science does not exift. Rich- || summation of ages.

such official documents as have been re'es will scatter benefits and I will support Such are the principal articles of this ceived by this government, announcing that they produce nothing but evil. I will heavenly do&trine which I will profess un- | the cession of Louisiana to France, togethsee innumerable acts of virtue, and will til my death ; and which if necessary I er with a report explaining the ftipulations, assert that there is no virtue. Man will will sign with my blood. A suppliant in

circumstances and conditions under which seek it incessantly and I will declare they | heart and in mind I have asked my master, that province is to be delivered up, unless hate it. They will add to the number

who art thou ? He answered me, thou feefuch documents and report will, in the of their natural and civil bonds, and I will lift in me, the genius of contradiction, the opinion of the president, divulge to the affirm that they were destined to fun and scourge of evidence and the inventor of house particular transactions, not proper at avoid them. Nature affords the materials impossible reinedies for evils which do not this time to be communicated. of all arts and I will affirm that they were exift.

The house divided upon the motion to destined to avoid and shun us--the arts are I prostrate myself before him, in expec.

consider the report. It was carried in the only a corruption of nature. Men use tation that fome enlightened government affirmative, ayes 35, nocs 32. those faculties and powers bestowed upon

will honor him with statues as the Romans Mr. Randolph (Democrat] said the disa them by the supreine being. They are did to the fever in their temples.--Amen.

cullion of that resolution would involve a

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subject nearly connected with one which tion which can be given upon a subje&t so France. It has long since been publicly had arisen out of the president's mel interesting to the nation. Why then delay spoken of in the British parliament : yet sage relative to New Orleans, which had

the subject till a future day ? Gentlemen the legislature of the United States has rebeen recently discussed with closed doors. do not intend to deny us this information, | ceived no official information that such a He should therefore move, that the resolu. why delay it by unnecessarily referring the cession has been made, unless, indeed, the tion be referred to a committee of the resolution to a committee. The session is Night mention of the fa&t by the President whole house, on the state of the union, to rapidly wearing away, more than one third may be confidered as official information. whom was referred the message of the of it is already passed; it must close on Hé states that the cession has been made, president relative to New Orleans. the 3d of March. It is important that we and speaks of it as important to the United

Mr. Speaker said the motion was not in should obtain this information and that we States, as making a change in the alpect of order. No such message is mentioned on should obtain it speedily, that we may

have our foreign relations, and as demanding the the journals, and it does not appear that the time to confider it and to legislate upon it. attention of the legislature ; yet we know committee of the whole on the ftate of the Sir, I will venture to say that no subject nothing of the particulars and circumstanunion have any such subject before them. equally important or equally interesting to ces of this transaction, which is as imporBesides, all references to the committee of the people, will come before us this ser tant to the people of this country as any

I the whole on the state of the union should sion. Why then do gentlemen wish to can conceive, and about which, if this mo. be made general.

keep it off? Why throw embarrassments tion prevails, they will be kept totally in Mr. Randolph modified his motion,

in the way and attempt to make a question the dark. The gentleman from Virginia and moved that the relolution be referred where there can be no question. There is (Mr. Randolph), fears that the discussion to a committee of the whole on the state of no question, there can be none, as to the will involve Tubjects which ought to be the union. propriety of making this request.

kept secret : he is apprehensive that the merMr. Griswoid. I hope, sir, the motion

Mr. Randolph said he felt a total disincli. its of the question will be brought into will not prevail. This resolution relates nation to go into a discussion of the subject view in the discussion of the resolution. to a public transaction, a transaction men of the resolution with open doors; and Sir, no limits of discussion can embrace the taoned on your public journals. Why whatever might be his own feelings, and

merits. The question is simply, shall we whatever his solicitude to satisfy the gen

ask for the information ? If the resolution should you keep lecret from the people

man from Connecticut, he should not in is adopted, the President is not even requesyour proceedings upon a subject of such vast importance to the public? What is dulge them so far as to state in public on a

ted to disclose any fact which, in his opinthere, what can there be in a discullion of || preliminary question, those reasons which ion, ought not to be known by the house. this resolution, which is improper to be he had already refused to state in public

It he fhould make a communication of facts, known ? If the information itself, when on the merits of the resolution. The gen.

the knowledge of which ought to be confinobtained, thould be of a private or contleman, said Mr. Randolph, seemed to in ed to the legiflature, he will

give us notice finuate, that by refusing to adopt the prè.

that the communication is confidential; fidential nature, it will not be disclosed. fent motion, we refule the information. I

the doors of the honse will be shut, and I But certainly there can be nothing of sec. recy in the question, whether we shall alk deny that this is a refusal of the informa will answer for myself and my friends that what that information is. No one will say

the information will not be disclosed.—Sir, tion. What I state is, that I have arguments that the papers asked for by the resolution of a private nature which I wish to offer up I can see no good reason why we should go on a discussion of that resolution, and un

into a committee of the whole to discuss are not important to the legislature and to the people of this country. Does not the less I can be heard in private I am preclu. this question, when it has been usual to de

ded from offering those arguments.

I cide similar questions in the house where president speak of the subject as an imporhave not said, that I shall ultimately vote

intormation has been desired. tant one, as one which ought to have weight in the deliberations of Congress, as against the resolution. Nay I will state my vote against the motion. one which may become a subject of legifla.

that I came into the house this morning, Mr. S. Smith (Democrat] said no gention ? He fays, “ The cession of the with an intention to call for the order of the

tleman had expresled any unwillingness to Spanish province of Louisiana to France, || day, that the house resolve itselt into a committee of the whole on the state of the Un- templated by the resolution. The only ob

receive or to call for this information conwhich took place in the course of the late war, will it carried into effect, make a ion, for the purpose of moving several ref

jection stated, was to a discussion at the change in the aspect of our foreign rela-olutions on the subject of New Orleans,

present time, and in this particular mode. tions, and will doubtless have just

weight || dent ; and it the gentleman would permit jects of a similar nature, referred to a com-
and the secret communication of the Presi.

It was well known, that there were sub-
in any deliberations of the legislature con-
nected with that subject.” Here the pre-
me, I would now make that motion.

mittee of the whole on the state of the unfident speaks of the fact as officially known; Mr. Rutledge. [Federal] If I thought ion. If gentlemen would consent to go he says it will make a change in the aspect || the request proposed by the resolution into a committee and take up those subof our foreign relations, and that it will could in any way embarrass the executive

could in any way embarrass the executive jects, they inight all be considered at the have weight in our deliberations. How or interfere with any existing negociation, same time. He did not know but the can it have weight unless we obtain the I would be the last person in the house to house would be unanimous in adopting information asked for ? Shall we under. -make the request. I do not perceive that the resolution, if brought forward at a proptake to legislate in the dark upon a subject any embarrailment can poslibly be produ er time, and in a proper manner.--He which the president has declared to be of ced by it. What do we ask for in this recollected that when a call for papers was such importance ? If the information resolution ? We simply alk of the Presi. made relative to the British treaty, certain which shall be communicated is not proper dent information relative to an important gentlemen objected to the call because it to be publickly known, the president will fact which he has publicly ftated to be a was stated, that a negociation might be say that it is confidential, and ihe house will fact. It is reasonable and important that pending, and that a call for papers under consider it with closed doors; but no one this information should be obtained. It

It l such circumstances, would be improper ; can deny, after what the president has said has for many months been stated in the whether a negociation might not now he in his message, that congress ought to pos- l public papers of Europe and America, that pending, he could not say. He knew, sess this information, and all the informa.

the province of Louisiana lias been ceded to however, that the resolution in the case just

I shall give


mentioned, was referred to a committee of || resolution. The gentleman from Virgin- || the most cautious and respectful terms, it the whole house, and that had been the ia fays, that we are now prepared to pro asks for no information but such as may, invariable practice in such cases.

ceed to the confideration of the president's in the opinion of the executive, be given Mr. Dana [Federalist] had heard no

confidential message, and that we may at with perfect propriety. intimation that any negociation respecting the same time consider this resolution. Sir,

The subject is of vast importance to the she cession of Louisiana to France is penda says Mr. Davis, that gentleman may be pre. nation and one in which the poople at large ing. He pretended not to be in the se. pared for this but I am not. So far from

feel deeply interefted. My colleague (Mr. crets of the cabinet : but he had under being prepared to proceed upon that sub

Rutledge) has very properly remarked, stood, that the negociation had been com

ject before I act upon this resolution, I that it has for twelve months been a subpleted, in the course of the late war. The want this information to enable me to act

ject of public notoriety in Europe and fact was so ftated by the president, and he nderstandingly upon that subject. That

America, and yet the legislature of the had never heard it contradicted. Though gentleman may have all the information Union remains in profound ignorance of it. the president had stated the simple fact, that

which he could wish : I have not. Some Sir, I have felt, and do feel, great surprise such a ceflion bad been made, and had gentlemen may possess means ofderivingfe

that the documents relative to this transaccalled the attention of the legislature to the cret information from the cabinet : I have

tion have not, before this been laid before subject, he had not given such informa I shall give my vote, sir, against re- congrefs. I pretend not to be as well. tion as could guide their deliberations. fering the relolution to a committee.

acquainted with the concerns of the cabinet Besides the simple fact, it was important Mr. Randolph said he possessed no infor as fome gentlemen who fuggest that there to know, whether Louisiana was ceded to mation upon the subject but what any gen . may be fome negociation pending which France according to its limits as defined, 1 tleman might obtain if he chose.

may render it improper to disclose the in 1763, by the treaty of Paris, or accord

Mr. Huger. Mr, Speaker, I confess I

information asked for. I can however, ing to the extent anciently claimed by cannot understand the objections of the

conceive of no negotiation, that can be afFrance. It was also important to know, whether it was expressly agreed to be holdgentlemen who oppose the adoption of this

fected by the information requested, but if en by France, subject to the dipulations || (Mr. Randolph) professes :0 have no ob, refolution. The gentleman from Virginia any exists the president will fo inform us,

and that will be a satisfactory reason for not

making the disclosure. If this related to be bolden in the same condition as it might i jections to calling for the information, and be in at the time of delivering it up. yet insists that it shall not be called for un.

a tranfa&tion between our own government less in a secret committee with closed doors.

and a foreign nation, it would be rational to Mr. Griswold called for the yeas and What can be his object in this ? It there be

suppose that there might be circumstances nays upon the question. Mr. Smilie [Demo.] was in favour of the mation and indeed if it be proper to do lo no objection to our calling for the infor-attending it which it would not be proper

to make public before the negociation was motion.--He well remembered, that when

at all, it is certainly proper to call for it finally closed. But that is not the case. a resolution was before the house calling publicly. No fecret of the goverment can

It is a transaction which has taken place for information respecting the British trea be disclosed by the adoption of the resolu

beween two foreign nations : a transaction ty, that resolution was referred to a com. tion, for the information to be given is left

which involves ourinterests, and in which mittee of the whole house, and he thought discretionary with the executive. Reter

we have had no agency. The feelings of this ought to take the same course. ence has been made to the adoption of a re.

thae nation are alive upon this fubjectshe Mr. Davis (Democrat] said as the yeas folution calling upon the executive for pa

solution calling upon the executive for pa. | people are alarmed and will not, nay they had been called tor, it became pers relative to the British treaty. I was

ought not to be satisfied unless something his duty to state the reasons for the vote not a member of the house at the time when

is done. They properly consider the subwhich he should give, and to declare to that resolution was adopted; but if I right- | jcct as a very important one and they are the world the motives by which he was ac ly understand the subject, the principles of entitled to intormation respeting it. It tuated. He said the house was called up. that resolution were very different from

there is any thing in the information which on by the executive to deliberate upon a those of the present. That resolution rela

in its nature is improper to be published, subject of great national importance, and ted to a negociation between our own gov

the president will say so, and it will be fome one in which the people of the western ernment and a foreign power. Papers, it

fatistaltion to know ihat such a reason ex. country are particularly interested. Had was understood, were to be demanded froin

ifts. If there is any negociation pening, not the gentleman from Virginia (Mr. the executive as a right, and to effect a par.

which would render a disclosure of the in. Randolph) suggested his intention to move ticular end, which was deemed in its ef

formation improper, a flatement of the fact immediately to go into committee to con. sence unconftitutional. The call for pap.

will be a facisfactory answer from the pre

fident. sider the President's Message relative to the ers was consequently opposed, as unneceil. shutting of the port of New Orleans, he ary and improper. The present resolution Mr. Smilie thought it very extraordina. was not certain how he should have voted on the contrary, calls for information relary that this motion fhould meet with opupon the present question. He had now ring to a transaction, which has taken place position from the quarter from which it resolved to vote against it. He thought between two foreign countries upwards of

He could not see any reason for the information asked for by this relolution twelve months ago. No one however, I gentlemen refusing to follow an example necessary to enable the house to act un doubts bu: that the probable consequences which they themselves had set in the case derstandingly upon the subject ; he was of this transaction must deeply affect the of a call for papers on the British treaty. therefore opposed to any delay in procur interests of the United States, nor does nor He was very certain that the resolución ing the information. He wilh d to know can any gentleman deny but that it is e

upon that subject was referred to a commit. of gentlemen what was to be guined by re. qually necessary and proper, that the repre tee of the whole : Besides, he well rememferring the resolution to a committee. It sentatives of the nation should receive the bered that the gentlemen who now bring the subject needed discussion it might be earliest and most correct information on forward and support the resolution calling discussed in the house and without delay. the subject. What mode then more cor upon the executive for papers then denied No gentleman would say that he expected rect or proper than that adopted by the gen

rect or proper than that adopted by the gen- | the right of the house to make such a call. to derive the information called for from tleman from Connecticut to obtain this in. He thought there was something extraorany difícussion which could be given to the formation, This resolution is drawn in || dinary in this.

and nays



Mr. Gregg said no person could deny reasons which never can be known, or for deem calculated to ensure protection to that this was a very important resolution no reason at all.

their trade, though they may result in and deserved a full and free discullion.

[Debate to be concluded in our next.] consequences unfavorable to the harmony It was the first time that he had heard any

of the Union. objection against referring an important relolution to a committee of the whole. He

PROGRESS OF VILLAINY. thought it the ordinary course of such busi.

A moft extraordinary attempt has lately ness, and the course which ought to be

been made to break into the vaults of the pursued in the present instance.

Bank of South Carolina. The robber, it Mr. Griswold faid, if the object of the

appears, had entered a drain under one of prelent motion had been to give opportu

Be it our weekly task,

the streets, which had been opened for the nity for a more free discusion of the reso. To note the passing tidings of the times. purpose of cleaning. From this he had lucion than it could receive in the house,


dug his way to the walls of the vault, thro' he should not have the least objection to

which he was endeavoring to penetrate, by

budson, February 1, 1803. the reference. He was willing it should

means of a chillel and mallet, when he be discussed with all the freedom that any

was discovered. Astonishing as it may gentleman could wilh. It seemed to be The Rev. TIMOTHY ALDEN, one of the Il seem, this daring adventurer had been imthe ideas of the gentleman from Pennsyl

. I missionaries, appointed for the purpose of i mured in his subterraneous passage nearly vania, last up, that this was the sole obje&t || foliciting benefaétions for the relief of the three months, without having once seen of the motion. The gentleman must cer sufferers by the late distresling fire at Portf

the light of the fun. He had received his tainly be mistakes. The motion is for a mouth, N. H. is now in this city. A sub- | provisions, consisting of bread and cheese, reference to a secret committee on the scription has been begun, and there is rea

in the night time, from his accomplices, ftate of the union, a committee in which con to hope that a sum not unworthy of the through a grate of the drain. He said he the resolusion may be rejected without ihel opulence and humanity of the citizens of

had been driven to this desperate act by neceflity of giving any reason for the re. Hudlon, will be collected.

lofies at the gaming table !- An awful jection: the information may be denied,

warning! and the world can never know why or The state Legislature met on Tuesday last. by whom. For this reason I object to the --The Affembly made choice of THOMAS motion, and not because I am unwilling || STORM, Speaker-SOLOMON SOUTHWICK, By a late arrival at Charleston, from to afford an opportunity for a full and free Clerk-and EPHRAIM Hunt, Sergeant at London, intelligence is received of the disdiscussion. Another gentleman from Penn Arms.-The Senate made choice of H. I. || covery of a conspiracy which was first said sylvania (Mr. Smilie) says that the course BLEECKER, Esq. Clerk.—The Govern. to be of a treasonable nature, and to have for now proposed was adopted in the case of lor's Speech will be published in our next. view nothing less than the murder of the the resolution calling for papers relative to

king, the tower, and with the the British treaty, and at the instance of A memorial has been in circulation in arms depofited there, the taking posseflion fome of the gentlemen who now oppose the Western country to be presented to the

of the bank. On examination, however, no this motion. It is true, sir, that resolution President and Congress, on the subject of evidence appeared of plotting against the life was referred to a committee of the whole ; the late infraction of the Spanish treaty, at of his majelty, or of seizing the tower, bank but it was not to a committee of the whole New Orleans. The memorial is couch &c but of seducing some of the guards from on the state of the union; it was not to ed in bold and manly language, and serves

their duty and allegiance. A great numsecret committee. That resolution was to thew with how much indignation the ber of the conspirators, with their leader, publicly discufled, and gentlemen did western people must observe the trifling | Col. Despard, were committed to prison. not fhrink from afsigning, before the world, and pufillanimous conduct of our govern

and pufillanimous conduct of our govern- | The examination was going on when the their refon for the conduct. If gentlemen ment towards the Spaniards.-The memo.

last accounts left England. will take the same course now, I have not rialists state, that they owe the United the least objection; I will consent to go States arrears of excise, and other debts and immediately into committee of the whole, taxes, and have no means to discharge and it gentlemen are of opinion that the re

The Knot. those demands, but the produce of their solution requires discussion, I should think farms. That, shut out, as they are, from that the most proper mode of proceeding; a market for their produce in the east, it

MARRIED, but let the transaction be public. If gen muft rot on their hands, unless the govern

On Thursday last, at the Friend's Meeting house, tlemen intend to allow us the information, ment receive it from them, at a reafonable

Mr. WILLIAM SHIPLEY, of Pleasant Valley they can have no obje£tion to allow it pub.price, or protect them in the prosecution || (Dutchess county) to Miss Phebe COMSTOCK, licly, if they intend to deny it, the public of a lawful trade. That, in their opinion. || daughter of Thomas Comstock, of this city. ought to know their reasons for the denial. prompt and decisive measures are necess It is in vain for the gentlemen to say that ary, and that they rely on the immediate the resolution may involve matters of secre- interposition of the United States. They Mr. HOLI, cy: there can nothing of secrecy arise out declare that they have a right to demand, If your reply to me had been civil, I should have of it: it is comprised in a simple question and do demand that the government either | returned the civility ; but your railings are far be-Shall we have the information ? Who adopt such measures as will secure them in neath my notice. can say that there is any thing oi secrecy in the prosecution of their commerce, take

EZRA SAMPSON. this ? ' I repeat, if gentlemen will deny us their produce from them at a reasonable

January 25th. the intormation, let them deny it openly, il price, or otherwise relieve them from conin the face of the country, and let the tributions of any kind whatever.They

6 Sundry“ Closet" articles, prepared country judge of the propriety of the deni. close by observing, that imperious necellial

, and do not let them send us to a secret ty may compel tiem, unless relief is afford - || for this paper, are postponed for want of committee, and there make the denial for led, to resort to measures which they may


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Now cheering autumn leaves the plain,
And dark December's gloomy reign

Commences o'er our land ;
No more the fanning zephyrs blow,
The bubbling fountains cease to flow

At winter's loud command.
The beardless rocks-the naked trees,

And fading turf declare,
They shrink before the shivering breeze,
Beneath the piercing air.

Ah! who can view

The sad adieu
Of nature, without pain ;

Who would not here,

Indulge a tear,
And wish her back again,


Yaus was

Cold as December's wintry skies,
And dreary, all my prospects rise ;

Oh! when will genial spring,
With smiles allay stern winter's wrath,
Ånd strew with flowers my thorny path,

And new enjoyments bring.
The sunshine of my early days

No more illumes my way ;
But clouds obscure the vernal rays,
And chase their light away.

Kind hope to thee

I bend the knee, Imploring still thy aid,

Leave not this breast

Devoid of rest,
Where grief too long has prey'd.

Kingston, Ulster County, Dec. 1802.

“ I find (says St. Pierre) this historical

testimony in the history of China by fa. agricultural.

ther Martini, Book 1."

During the reign of Yaus, the sev,

enth emperor, the annals of the country From EATON's Survey of the Turkish Empire.

relate, that for six days together the sun

never set, so that a general conflagration THE MODE OF PRESERVING BUTTER, IN TURKEY. was apprehended. The result, on the con

trary, was a deluge, which inundated the

whole of China. The epoch of this ChiHE butter, which is moft

nese deluge, and that of the universal del. ly used in Constantinople, comes from the

úge, are in the same century. Crim and the Cuban. They do not fall it,

born (according to the Chinese Chronolo. but melt it in large copper pans over a slow | gy) two thousand three hundred and sevfire, and scum off what rises ; it will then

en years before Christ ; and the universal

deluge happened, according to the He. preserve sweet for a long tinie, if the butter was fresh when it was melted. We

brew computation, iwo thousand three

hundred and forty years before the same preserve butter mostly by salting. I have

had butter, which, when fresh, was melt,
ed and scummed in the Tartar manner,
and then falted in our manner,

kept, two years, good and fine tasted.

TERMS OF THE BALANCE. Washing does not so intirely free butter from the curd and butter-milk, which

To City Subscribers, Two Dollars and fifty cents, it is necessary to do in order to preserve payable in quarterly advances. it, as boiling and melting ; when, then,

To Country Subscribers, who receive their papers salt is added to prevent the pure butyrous

at the office, Two Dollars, payable as above. part from growing rancid, we certainly To those who receive them by the mail, Two have the best process for prelerving but. Dollars, exclusive of postage, payable in advance. ter. The melting or boiling, it done with

A handsome title-page, with an Index or Table care, does not discolour or injure the

of Contents, will be given with the last number taste."

of each volume.

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Advertisements inserted in a conspicuous and handsome manner, in the Advertiser which accompanies, and circulates as extensively as 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 may be sent, stitched or in bundles, to any post office in the state, for 52 cents postage ; or to any post-office in the union for 78 cents.

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Warren-Street, Hudson.


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Bright hope departs, despair's dark night prevails,

And troublea fancy dreams of nought but woe ;

S the most ftrenuous exertions have been made to invalidate the scriprure


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