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10. HARMONY-Resulting from VOLUNTEERS. principle and upright intention, beft By the President-our republican preserved by keeping apoftacy and fellow citizens who have been milled. intriguers at a distance. 3 cheers. May their ears be closed against the Song, Unite and be Free.

Specious pretext and addresses of all 11. The Governor of the State of unprincipled and designing men. New York. His reply to the assembly By the Vice President--A Union affures him the suffrage of every elec. of sentiment among republicans-May tor who feels as an American, Six they rally round the ftandard of their cheers--Song, Long life and success country, and treat the time-serving to the farmer.

fycophants who would attempt to dis. 12. The Lieutenant Governor of tract or divide them, with that con. the State of New York-uncontamie tempt which they merit. nated by faction. 6 cheers. Soog, By Mr. Braxton-RELAND the O'er faction's rude billows triumph

right arm of Britain Vay it always ant we'll ride.

have nerve to 'relilt oppression, and 3. Agriculture, Manufa&uresand may it always be lifted in the cause Commerce.

of emancipation.

• By Captain Suett—The Harp of 14. British partizans and apolo. Ireland It may be untuned by the gists, and those unprincipled federa- hand of oppression, but may it never lists and fadionills, joined in one ac- cease to play the song of liberty and cord and concord with them-We care independence. not by what CORD Traitors bang toge- The sops of Erin-May the libether provided it is STRONG ENOUGH. rality of their hearts never be dampt Song the Sheep Stealers

by the poverty of their pockets. 15. The Harp of Erin-Tuned to The United States of America freedom, it will cease to be played May they never be Cogenhagened. on by a british band. 9 cheers- The arny of the United States Song, dear Erin how sweetly thy' Possessing the spirit and fortitude of green bosom rises.

patriotism and independence, they

will ever maintain the rights of their 16. Rogues of all parties. Whose country.; professions of patriotism are only for office~ The inns out, and the outs kept

Tbe Irijke Harp-Mournful are its

po sounds among the hills. It groans out. Song Vicar of Bray.

under the weight of intolerance. Soon 17. The Fair_“What Gignifies may it be relieved from its oppression the life of man, an't were na for the but then ; soon may Ireland " take Joffes o" Song, Greco grows the her place among the oations of the rushes 0.





Poor je heil,

Hey this. What's that?

Did help his big Black

To tatter the back Tlris is the Riding House Jack built.

Of Horith the Sweep, with his footy pell, Hey this. What's that?

Who was flogged in the Riding House

that Jack built. This is the Sweep with the footy pele Who was flogged in the Riding-House

Hey this. What's that? that Jack built.

This is the Pawnbroker safe and sound, Hey this. 'What's that?

Who swears that a duplicate never was This is the big Black, that cattered the

found back

Of the ugiy Judge's with the long nose, Of Horish the Sweep, with his footy pelt, Who all things but wishing to log did op. Who was flogged in the Ridiug-House

pole; thac Jack built.

Poor Jackey, the Chancellor, long lince in Hey this. What's that?

Who said that he acted exceedingly well, This is the Banker, who with the big When he heard the Banking.man with hio taws,

taws, To support Conftitution, Religion, and to support Conftitntion, Religion, and Laws,

Laws, Did help his big Black

Did help his big Black To catter the back

To tatter the back Of Horish the Sweep, with his footy pelt, of Horish the Sweep, with his footy pelto Who was flogged in the Riding-House Who was flogged in the Riding-Houfe that Jack búile,

that Jack built. Hey this. What's that?

Hey this. What's that? This is the Chancellor, long since in hell,

This is the Magazinc.man, Watty Cox, Who faid that he' acted exceedingly well,

Who thongh he esteemed him was going When he heard the Banking-man with his

box big taws, To support Constitution, Religion, and

That, very fame Pawnbroker safe and

Did help his big Black

Who swears that a duplicate never was

found To tatter the back

of the ugly Judge's with the long uose, Of Horith the Sweep, with his footy pelt, Who was fogged in the Riding House

who all things but withing to flog did op

pose. that Jack built.

Poor Jackey, the Chancellor, long Goce ir Hey this. What's that ?

beli, This is the ugly Judge with the long

Who said that he acted amazingly well,

When he heard the Banking-man with his nose,

big taws Who all things buç wishing to flog did of- To suppor: Constitution, Religion, and

Poor Jackey, ihe Chancellor, long since in

Did help his big Black

To tacter the back
Who said that he acted exceedingly well,

Of Horifh the Sweep, with his footy pelt, When he heard the Banking-man with his

Why was flogged in the Riding-House big taws,

that Jack built. To support Constitution, Religion, and Law, . .




Hey this. What's that?

This is poor Jemmy O Brin's wife

Who for fone-hundred guincas does worry This is the Major whom many contend

the life Is under the role the partner and friend

of that girod man, the Major, whom all of the Magazine-man, Watty Cox,

contend, Who though he esteemed him was going is voder the rose the partner and sriend. to box

of the Magazine-man, Watty Cox, Ti at very fame Pawnbroker safe and where

Who chough he efteemed him was going found,

to box, Who swears that a Duplicate never was That very fanie Pawnbroker fafe and found

sound, Of the ugly Judge's with the long nose, who swears that no duplicat: névet was Who all things but wishing to Aug did op

found pole.

of the ugly Judge with the very long nose Poor Jackiy, the Chancellor, long since id Who ia all things but wishing to flog did

oppose, Who said that he acted exceedingly well, Poor fackey, the Chancellor, long fince is When he heard the Banking man with his

helt big taws

Who said that he acted exceedingly well, To support Cinsitutinn, Rcligion, and When he heard é bat the Banking-mab - Laws,

with his big taws Did help his big black

To support Confitution, Religion, red To tatter the back

Of Horish the Sweep, with his rooty pelt; Did help his big Black
Who was flogged in the Riding house

To tatter the back
that Jack built.

Of Horifh the Sweep, with his Tooty pele, Hey this. What's that?

Who was flogged in the Riding House

that jack built.


MR. RICHARDSON, M. P. sorry my Constituents should think I for the County Armagh. was not present to oppose that mo

tion, which, upon niy honor, was the This Senator, of whom his coun. cale: trymen know so little, would Mill con. I am Sir; cinue in the same obscurity, had not

your molt humble ferýant; his Orange-zeal produced the follow.

WM. RICHARDSONY ing official document of his existence,

M. P. Co. Armagh." his literary qualities, and his visual

. We are proud to see the empire in powers.

poffeßion of the kind of chara&ters "To the Editor of the statesman. our Orange adversaries are. Mr. SIR,

Bath, June 6. Richardson by this communication Having seen my dame omitted in is either very illiterate, or eminently your paper of yefterday, in the lift of gifted with an extraordinary visual those Members who voted againft perception. He says, he had seen his Mr Grattan's Motion on the atho. name omitted ; this is a Gogular prolic Question, on Friday, the it inft. perty io this (rangeman's eyes; be I am to requelt you will be pleased, equals Sir Boyle Roche, who had as soon as poffible, to correct the mis. seen a fhip out of fight, and another wake, as I should be extremely a little farther ox ,


M. BROUSSONNET. [CONTINUED FROM OUR LAST NUMBER.] THE experiments of Spallanzani capable than M. Broussonnet, with and Bonnet on the reproductive whom he had occasion to form a power of aquatic salamanders, at connection in England. The latter this time excited a lively attention accordingly lost no time in applyamong natural philosophers. Brous. ing all his exertions to this pursonnet repeated them on fishes ; pose; and succeeded in giving, in and found that these also reproduce some measure, a new character to every part of their fins, if she small the association, · Useful memoirs bones are not actually torn out by were published every quarter of a the root.

· year ; numerous instructions were The whole of the above-men- circulated in the country-places; tioned labours were previous to his meetings of farmers were establishbecoming a member of the acade. ed in every canion, for their more my, and they are nearly all that effectual information in advantahe published on natural history. geous methods and processes; and It will doubıless appear surprising prizes were solemnly distribured to that he quired a career which he such of them as had most succeshad entered upon with so much fully applied those processes in distinction, and in which there was practice. These steps · quickly reason to expect such happy re- brought the sociery into general sults from his genius and activity, respect; and induced the governThe occasion of this was, that in ment to form it into a central corpothe same year in which he was ad- ration, with a cognizance extenda mitted into the academy, he was ing over the whole kingdom, for also appointed secretary to the Agri- the purpose of collecting and comcultural Society; and this was fol. nurnicaring intelligence of discovelowed by many other causes of ries and inventions in agriculture, turning his attention into a diffe. Persons of the first distinction did rent channel.

not disdain to enrol themselves as · Agricultural societies had been its members; the society held pubestablished in the several districis lic sittings ; and in short, it asof France in 1761: but as they sumed a rank among the great were mosily composed of the great learned associations of the capital, proprietors of land, or of mere far. It cannot be denied that, in his mers, they had evinced little acti- new, office, Broussonnet shewed a viry in their proceedings; and that great flexibility of talent. He of the metropolis had done no gradually abandoned the dryness more in a period of four-and--wen- which forns a characteristic of the iy years, than pirblish some in. school that he had followed in na: structions. Berthier de Sauvigny, tural history; and soon attained an however, who was intendant of Pae elegant and well-supported style, ris at this time, made it a kind of rising sometimes to all the warmth point of honour to raise this socie. .of eloquence. The first of his éloTy to notice, and thought the exe- ges, chat of Buffon, is perhaps ra cution of such a design could not ther feeble for so great a name ; be entrusted to any person more but in the two which suilowed it, at FOR JULY, 1810.


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one time he charms us with the A man who is capable of exercis. peaceful virtues of Blaveau, and at ing a personal and independant inanother excites our admiration of fluence on the welfare of his coun: the self-devotion to the public trymen by the peaceful investigation good, and of the probity and frank- of rrath, will find it very hazardous, ness, which marked the conduct without previously ascertaining his of Turgot. At the period when own sirengih, to agree to become every wish seemed directed to a po- one of the inferior springs of the pular revolution he frequently obtain- 'complicated machine of govern. ed applause by recalling the public ment; a machine in which the ir. attention to agricultural subjects. ' resistible and simultaneous action · It is well known what influence of so many wheels, leaves to no in. the activity of an individual can dividual an uncontrolled motion or exert on that of a whole body of will. How much more dangerous

men ; and how powerfully a young must this deier mination be, at a .. man of an ardent character, as Brous- time when the whole state, deli

sonnet then was, may be tempo vered up to the passions and capri. ed by such occasions of exercising ces of the puuliitude, was borne a brilliant genius, and of acquiring along by an impetuous torrent, the public favour: but perhaps it and when every successive instant is less understood, in what degree .might expose the magistrares to that perperual self. devotion to the the alternative of crime or death! glory of others, which constitutes Broussonnet, whose public dis. The first duty of those who are the courses had gained him popula. organs of a learned society, may rity, could scarcely fail ot being prove derrimental 10 the success called to some political trust in and display of their personal la- those early moments when the pobours. Broussonnet must have ex. pular opinion guided each choice ; perienced this more than any body but the first situations that he fillelse, in a department that is doubia ed of this kind, must soon have less of the grearest immediate uti- made him look back with regret liry; but which, being confined to the pursuit of the science, and by its very nature to noticing die the tranquil occupations of the rect applications, had also, in an closet. Being appointed in 1789 equal proporrion, the effect of keep- to the electoral body of Paris, he ing him from access to those gene was required, with the other eleco ral truths which are the only pos- tors, to assume that species of intersible objects of really scientific law mediare magistracy which for an bours; and of making his situation instant supplied the place of the rather an intermediate office be- suspended authorities; and on the tween the provinces and the govern- very day of his coming to the ment, than a centre of the corres- town hall, he beheld his friend pondence of learned men. He thus and patron rlie intendant of Paris entered insensibly on a new career, murdered before his face. He was from the time of his being appoin- alierwards, togei her with Vauvil. red to this post; and in that career liers, charged with the task of pro

he became continually more and curing a supply of provisions for . more engaged, particularly when the metropolis; and saw himself

the revolution seemed to have call- twenty rines threatened with desed every one to the management of truction by those who were thempublic affairs.

selves preserved by the results of


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