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Driginal, poiitical and soif.ellaneous Elays.

Number V. 289


Number VI. 297, 305

On the increasing prevalence of Duelling-Number 1.

Harry Croswell's Trial,

258, 266, 276, 282, 290

Number II. 9, 17 On English press-warrants,


Number III.

25 Trip to the Morning Show,


Castigator to the Pittsfield Sun,

3 Marks of a Jacobin,


Proteffion of Philofophic Faith,

5, 13, 21, 29, 36 Caro to an Hudsonian,


On the increasing population of the United States,

17 Curious Calculations,


On the nature of Man, by Gulielmus,

The Ploughman, at his Desk, (introductory)

Exchange of Tobacco for Women,

ibid. i To John Firth, on Methodism,

Spencer's Attack on the Liberty of the Press, 26, 34, 41, 50 The Ploughman, on Crofwell's trial,
Curious facts in Zoology,

Petition of Liberty, Patriotism, and Republicanism,


Eulogy on Geefe

33 | The Ploughman, at his Desk-Balance Querit,


Candor to Mr. Holt,

43 | Philosophical Deduction from the doctrine of Material-

Democratic Prophecy fulfilled,

49 ism,

321, 329

Cow or Kine Pox,

52 | The Ploughman, on the task of Democrats,


Sketches of the Life of Mahomet,


on Closed Doors,


Observer, on the Liberty of the Press,

58 || Anecdote of Captain Holt,


On Justices' Courts,


Oblervations on Population,

337, 345, 353, 361

River Si. Lawrence,

Balance Querit,


Characteristics of a good Assemblyman,


The Ploughman, on Professions and Practices,

Singular mode o! Duelling,

65 | Reflections from a diftant subscriber,

On Wooden Buildings,

68, 76, 84 Webster's recantation,

On the impolicy of a speedy admission of Aliens to a par.

Obed to Admiral Nautilus,

ticipation of the rights of suffrage, Number I.


Number II. 81

Political Sketches.

Number III.

89 Examination of the President's Message,

2, 10, 18, 26

Number IV.

97 Gov. Clinton's Speech,


Number V.

105 Mr. Morris' Speech,


Republican to Mr. Holt,

99 Mr. Morris' Speech,


Ezra Sampson to Ambrose Spencer,

Number 1. 106

Connecticut Treasury,


Number II.

113 Mr. Ross's Speech,


Number III.

Scrutator's attack on Mr. Samplon,

Sketches of the Life of Shakespeare,

Correspondence between Holt and Sampson,


Address to the Electors of the county ot Columbia, 129 Political Remarks from the U.S. Gazelle,


Granger's consistency,

132 Monroe's Treachery,

Isabella, Queen of France,

137 French Hypocrisy,


Sketch of the feudal system in Europe,

137, 145 Address of Mr. Rutledge to his conftituents,


On the ule of Fire,

Vindication of Mr. Pickering,


On Family Government,

153 Mr. Stanley's letter to his conftituents,

124, 133, 140

D-ftruction of Lives by the French Revolution,

169 Extract from the Speech of Mr. Morris,


On Removals,

170, 178 Spanilh Management,

138, 146

Of honorary medals-Extraordinary Character,


173 Mr. Jefferson's inconfiftency,


Mora! and Political effects of Negro Slavery,

177, 185 | Democratic Imposture,


Political Sketches,

Number 1.

193 Extract of a letter,


Number II.

Jefferson's jetter to Tom Paine,
Number III. 209 Platforın of Federalism,

Number IV.
217 | Willian Baker's letter,


Number V.

225 Gallatin and Mathew Lyon,


Number VII.

369 | Mr. Jefferson's Paper Money Tender,

Number VIII. 377, 385 || Matthew Lyon,


Number IX.

393 Addre's to the Freemen of Connecticut,



401 Extract from the Ulster Gazette,

Nurnber XI.

409 State Governments attacked by the Democrats,

Remarkable instance of Petrifaction,

205 Declaration of War by England,

An Independent Grand. Jury,


Consistency. of Democrats,


Celebration of Independence at Livingston-ville,

: 220

Living Ar's Memorial concerning Louisiana, $29, 237, 246

Political Catechism,

233, 241,.249.cookei march of Democrary,


Saratoga Springs,

936: Gel Hamilton vindicated,

Communication hy Anti. Jacobin,

242 Telain ma:ion of Livingston's Memorial,


A comparative view of the disadvantages and benefits:

Political Scraps,


which would probably accrue to the Uniied States, front

The town Jacobin,


an enlargement of their territorial limits by the purchase

Fate of Switzerland,


ot either Louisiana or the Floridas, Number 1.

257 Englih view of the whole ground,

3:7, 324, 333

Number II. 265 Mr. Blake's attack on his own party,


Number III.

273 Onthe Fift Conful of France_Burcineter falsehoods detected 339

Number IV.


Liberty of the Preis, Laalingburgh,

109, 116

109, 162

135, 161





214, 218










Trick of the Democrats,
346 Method of preserving fruit,

Louis 18th and Bonaparte,

357, 364

Culture of Silk,
Louisiana Treaty,

370, 378, 386

Mr. Clinton's honorable affair,
383 | Experiment on pickling Seed-Wheat,

PCruel Persecution and shameful inconsistency,

402 New method to preserve Cider,
seiscellaneous Selections.

On the manufacture of Woolen Cloth,
Receipt to make American Wine,

Miniature of Walhington,
76 | Culture of Carolina Potatoes,

Meteorological remarks,

144 ! Against cropping cornstalks too early,
Humorous story of an Egyptain Governor-Historical Preparing Wheat for poor and fandy land,

Culture of Tartary Oats,
Generic Name for the United States,

156, 228

Methon of farting House-Lambs,
Shooting Stars,

157, 205

A baa Husbandman,

St. Michael's Cave,

165 Plaster of Paris,

Anecdote of Gen. Charles Lee,

181 Uselul extract oa raising Swine,

William Penn's letter to Richard Turner,

196 il Signs of a good soil,

Conjectures on the origin of Paradise Lost-Printing,


Cultivation of fruit,


Life of Malkin,

205 || Transplanting Trees,


Satyrical advice to young Ladies and Gentlemen-of a.


pertures in habitations and cellars,


Delcription of the Mislissippi,


Franklin's Almanac,

; Description of Burlington, N. J.

298 Extract from Thatcher's Sermon,


Anecdotes of Bonaparte,

284 | Instability of Riches,


Death and character of Col. Hayne,


Filial piety exemplified,


Petition of the Ladies of Charleston in favor Col, Hayne, 300 Documenis concerning Noah's Deluge, 40, 48, 52, 60, 72

Humorous compromise,


Advice to Married Ladies,


Letter on Slavery,

Reverence of the Jews for the books of Moses,

Dialogue on Libels,

Extract from Gov. Strong's proclamation,
Description of a Cavern in Ulster County,

Advice of Isocrates,

100, 108, 116

Account of Louisiana,

388, 396, 404, 412 Address of the Quakers, to the citizens of the U. S. 124, 132, 140

On the dread of Thunder,


Bertha, Queen of England,


Connection of the Agricultural and Commercial interests, 4 The glory and the predicted fall and ruin of Babylon, 164

Aptitude of the earth to yield bread,

Miraculous escape,


Method of removing ihe taste of garlic from milk,

How to preserve friendship,


On the preservation of Seeds,

28 Religious Anecdote,


Mode of preserving Butter in Turkey,


Greater force of Parental, than Filial Affection,


Substitutes for the Sugar Cane,

48 | Fatal effects of Dissipation, in the instance of Doctor Dodd, 204

Specific difference of Plants,


Extract, again it Duelling,

On Forest Trees,

60 A Magnificent Morning Show,


Wood for Fue!,

68 || Mythology of the East Indians,


Anjou Cabbage,

76 A Father's dying advice to his Son,


Culture of Guinea-Grafs,

84 On instructing Youth from living examples,





Invention for renewing the vigor of Fruit-Trees, ,

100 Advantage of a trade,


Prelewation of Peach Trees,

108 Lord Lyttleton's Vision and Death,


San-flower Oil,

116 On reading Novels and Romances,


Culture of the Currant Bush,


Remarkable Chinese Prediction,


Recipes for prelerving Turnips from insects,

132 Reflections on the Epidemic at New York,


Chinese Husbandry,


Character of Dr. Tappan,

On washing and cleansing the stems of Fruit-Trees,

148 Anecdote of Lord Kaims,

Directions for preserving fruit-trees, in blossom from the Banetul influence of infidei principles on morals,


effeas of frost,

156 Shortness of Human Life,


Culture of Potatoes,

164 | English Prayer


Floaring Gardens of Mexico,

176 Folly of Procraitination,

Advice to Fariners,

180 Land of Steady Habits,

Forsyth on Fruit-Trees,

::ibid. Euatt: from the declaration of the first Congress,


Premiums offered by the Massachusetts Agricultural Society : 188Hints to the Ladies, on preserving health and beauty,

English manner of mowing Wheat,

::96:Cautips against the extremes of Suspicion and Credulity,

Spur in Rye,

207. F:0. Sell-knowledge,

French me:hod of stacking Wheat,

2.7.1 Sublatitja:Charity,
Good Cider made as easily as bad,
bid: Rignacion,

404, 412

Character of a good Husbandman,


On Shearing Lambs,


Discoveries, Jmprovements, Inventions, &c.

· Analogy between Animals and Vegetables,


Soffocation by Charcoal,


O prelerving Cider,

252 Bridge over Connecticut River--cheap and simple bridge,

Extract from a Memoir of Mr. Livingston,

260 || Purifying of bad water,

60, 108















Cure for Cancers-Effects of Charcoal
100 Ode to my Pen,

Preparation to secure wood from the effect of fire,
148 Terrors of Guilt,

Method of staining wood in imitation of Mahogany,


The Emigrant's Grave-Little Song for Democratic Youth, 320
Directions for purifying a loaded ship,

165 Extract from Southampton Rooms-Lite, an Allegory,
The Tyrian Dye,

165, 188 Elegy by a young gentleman in a consumption,
Causes of diseases in America-cheap white paint,
173 Village Paitor and School-Master,

Machine for Threshing Clover-Ink-Home Manufactures, 189 Occafional Address,

Parent Rum-Compofirion to fortify wood against fire, 197

Garland for Bonaparte-Old Man's Comforis-Epigram,

Method of taking stains out of Linen,


The Caft-away- Epigram,
Iinprovement in Manufacturing Salt,

Epitaph on Charley King,
Hoxie's Threshing Machine,


Aadress to Winter,
Relief afforded to perfons injured by lightning,

The Newspaper,

Method to preserve Sheep-Skins-Machine for raising The Philosophy which stops at secondary causes reproved, .
water-Cotton Mills in England

285 Wearifomeness of a Life of Pleasure,
Valuable Slyp:ic-impermeable cloth--- method of recov-

On Slavery and the Save Tracle,
ering decared writing on parchment


Closet in part.

t'le of Yeast in Malignant Fevers-Manufacture of Salt

19 Wallachiuseris,


Tom. Paine's flander of Washington refuted,


Meinoi of securing beams of Ships,

Bee's Attempt to impose upon the society of Friends,


Holt's Card, and the Senior editor's reply,


New construccd Still,

340 | Liberty of the Press, (in ten numbers)
Chesapeak and Delaware Canal-New Patents,

59, 67, 74, 82, 90, 107, 115, 123, 139, 147
On Ventilation,
365 Mr. Jefferson's Prophecy,

Botanic Garden,

French Revolution Mill,

Method of tempering edge-tools,

Salutary use of the British Common Law,

Thrashing Machine, (Turner)

Closed doors,


Revolution of Words-Democratic Slander retuted,

The Wreath


Baleness of the Bee-Democratic fublimity,


Address of the Carrier of the Balance--Sonnet to a Friend, Democratic grammar-a long-tried Patriot,


by Julienne-Epigram,

8 The Bee and the Attorney-General,


Sonnet to Freedom, by Mechanic Youth-Elegy on Jon-

Electioneering fibs of the Democrats,


atban D. Clement - the Mistake,

American Mercury-Democratic cunning,


Sonnet to Perplexity, by Julienne--Orphan's Prayer --Paft, 24

The Bee-Lichfield election-Hudson ele&tion,

Lines to Miss H. M. by Philander--Epitaph,


Mitchell's baseness— Holi's honesty—a great calf,


A Comparison, by Julienne-Sonnet to Love, by Philander, 40

Reign of Terror-Democratic Toafts-Democratic Poetry, 235

The Woodman, by Julienne-Epigram,

Democratic Trick- Mr. Jefferson's Confiftency,
Dialogue, by Satiricus,

Liberty of the Press-Equal and exact justice to all men, 275

The Bard to his Candle-Epigram,

64 Edward Livingston-More of the Democratic Trick,


Truth and the Miller,


Democratic Trick, again-Edward Livington, Esq. 315

Journey of Life-Similes,

80 Young Democral-Anecdote of Foot,


Lines, by Mortimer-Paradoxical Reel,


Capt. Holt and H. Croswell,


Callender's Complaint,

96 || Something Laughable-high-heels of Democracy,


Bob Buntine's advice,


Edward Livington, Esq.


Lines on the birth-day of Thomson-Mifer and his Sons,

, Dry-Docks--the blind Icading the blind—Infidelity in the

Ode to Popularity,

back-ground-Young Democrat, &c. &c.


Extract from an Oration, pronounced at Marietta-Lines James S. Smith--Capt. Holt's bravery-Dry-Docks,

written in a Lady's common place-book,

Infidelity in the back-ground, again ; or Cheetham behind

The Maid with elbows bare-Sonnet to Discontent,


the chimney,


The hip-wreck'd Mariner; by Julienne--Epigiaul,

Aurora Borealis-Salt-Mountain,


The Beggar-Bov, by Julienne,


Burr's Pamphlet,


The Origin of Laws,

Aurora Borealis, or Albany Register,


The Maid with bofom cold,


Diverüty in part.

Oje, by Dr. Johnson-On Chesterfield's Letters,


Poor Joe, the Misanthropist,

184 Shaving and Dressing of Tench Coxe,

May-Day Ode--Arithmetical Epigram,

192 Advice on a trivial subject, &c.


Tranflation of an Ode of Horace--the Rose,
98. Mler's Prayer--Anecdote of Bonaparte


The War-worn Veteran,

$16. Tender and Pathetic Anecdote-Leap down Niagara falls, 88

Address to a young gentleman,


Hytoijayphical Warning-ancient method of boiling meat,

Odes, lung a: Lee, I, II, and III,

23: Gzielties of Bonaparte in Syria,
Song, by Julienne--Dr. Doddrige to his Wife's bofom, 240riginal Anecdote,


The Complaint, by Julienne-the Fair Equivoque, 245: ceffive cold in Siberia--Origin of the order of the Garter, 160

Sonnet, by Julienne-the Incurable--the Needy Poet, 256: Parliamentary Compliments-Anecdote of Kosciusco, 176

Stanzas, on the mutability of earthly enjoyments-Epigram, 264 Anecdote of Gov. Clinton's new Justice,


Extract from St. Michaei's Mount-to Hope,


Golden Call-method of trying Gun Power,


The Puft Man's Soliloquy,

280 Cure tor the Gour-Vanity of Human greatness, &c.

3 t

The Atheist and the Acor--Song of a Shoemaker,

288 Protest agaiuft wearing long hair-Bonaparte and Lady,
On the governmeut of our Pullions-Curious Epitaph, 296

Act of the State of Franklin--Anecdote of Demosthenes,





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It is

To the public.
will be found in our afliduous efforts to

With his hands recently imbrued in bloor, render it more and more worthy of their

he is freely admitted to the social circles perusal and patronage.

of gentlemen; and enjoys, without abate. HE fecond

THŁ EDITORS. volume of the Bal.

ment, the wonted greetings and benignant ANCE, that is now commencing under the

smiles of the fair sex. He may still baik patronage of an increased and very refpec.

in the sun-fhine of public favour, and the table lift of subscribers, we shall endeavour

wilful homicide, that he has committed,

Driginal Enlays. to the utmost of our power to render inter

is no bar to his rising to any honours efing and useful to all classes of our read

or offices in the fiaie. In short, the time

Hither the products of your closet-labors bring, ers. The columns, which had heretofore

may quickly come, when by a natural

Enrich our columns, and instruct mankind. been filled with advertisements, will in tu.

and easy transition from the present state ture be devoted to articles of general con


of things, the honour of having slain or no. 2: and, in the mean time, our adverti.

maimed a fellow creature in a duel will be fing friends, on whose continues lavours

elected a necessary circumstance to com

ON THE INCREASING PREVALENCE OF the support of our establishment in no

p cattle character of a gentleman ; and

DUELLING, finall degree depends, will be furnished

when the fashionable part of our nation with an extra sheet, that, in the present,

shall nearly resemble the Tartars, who at

No. 1. and, as we hope, increasing circulation of

their public entertainments drink wine out the BALANCE, of which this Advertiser will be an appendix, and which it will al.

T is a solemn fa&t, that the praćtice || of the sculls of the enemies that they

have slain in battle. of duelling has, for several years past, been ways accompany, cannot fail to give their

fast increasing in this country; and it seems It is not, however, so much my design to notices a very extensive publicity.

at length, by the general patronage of the represent the atrociousness of duelling and Any friendly hints for the further im- higher orders of society and thro' the tacit

the milchiefs flowing from it,-a subject provement of our paper, will be received

consent of the civil authorities, to have already become trite,-as it is to investi. with gratitude and will meet with becom. obtained a kind of honorary establishment. gate the causes of the rapid increase of ing attention. Decent and well writen In this instance, Europe is not followed, this horrible practice in our country. essays on interesting subjects ; literary and but is outstripped. There is not a country Whence is it that the grim idol Moloch other useful communication's; hiftorical in all Europe ;-there is not perhaps a fin has been erected in this land of light, and and biographical sketches; accounts of me. gle district upon the whole earth, where || is worshipped, as of old, with the sacrifichanical inventions and improvements ; || duelling is so much tolerated and honour ces of human victims-with streams of articles on agriculture, commerce, naviga- ed as it is in the United States. If a man blood poured around his accurfed altars ? tion, geography, zoology, botany, minero.

robs another of a little cash, he is con -Is there a native ferociousness in the ralogy, astronomy, natural philosophy, e.

demned to death or to perpetual confine. hearts of the people of these states ? Are thics, political and domestic economy ; ment and hard labour ;, and is generally they, more than the other tribes of the agd indeed on any subject whatever, that

viewed as an oatešít from. fociety and as earth, deaf to the wailings of woe-to the may tend to enlarge the {phere of useful

an object of contempt. but the man that groans of the widow and the orphan ? Is knowledge and to multiply human com

robs another of his precidais. Víte in a duel, relentless revenge their ruling passion ? forts, will be thankfully acknowiedged and thus brings irreparable mischiefs and Are they prone to feast their eyes with and promptly inserted. inconceivable distresses into the abodes of spectacles of human misery ?

-No.The best expression of our gratitude to peace and happiness, has, forsooth, acted These horrid traits do not belong to our dathe numerous patrons of the BALANCE honorably. The law sleeps over his crime. tional character. The people of this coun



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try, it is believed, have as much of the subject of a memorial from the State of | eca, Onondaga and Cayuga Indians were milk of human kindness as any other na. Kentucky to Congress?" 'Tis true the prelent, we can hardly think there is much tion, that exifts under the canopy of heav. President has not iaken any notice what. cause for felicitation on account of the en. They do not usually behold the pub. ever of this subje&t in the message, and yet good affection and harmony of our Indian lic execution even of the worst of male. there are many who think with us, that the neighbours. factors, without sensations of anguish - welfare of this large and respectable body By what a strange concurrence of circumof our fellow citizeris quite as interesting, Presidential song, " our burthens are lighi

Laft of all, comes the burthen of every tánccs has it then happened, that among and ought to command as much attention

ened;" that is to say, the taxes are taken a people enlightened by the christian reli as that of our affectionate, strong Indian gion and infthe infancy of their political ex.

off, namely, from loaf sugar, pleasure or negro neighbours, of which he ipeaks so stence--a people too, who generally speak much and so often -Again; Is it a mark

carriages and whiskey, in preference to ing, have a deep-rooted abhorrence to the of friendship abroad, thar another powerful lajfes, teas

, coffee and falt. Wie a favor

taking them off from brown sugar, mohedding of human blood unnecessarily, nacion has, without consulting us in any

able administration is this for the middling the murderous practice of due!hing should | Thape, bargained for an important tract of

and become so strongly established as seeming- our continent, immediately to colonize it ;

poorer classes of society ? ly to dely all atteinpis to suppress it ?

which will render her an object of jealousy The above are enumerated by the Presi. In my next communication, I shall at and continual apprehension to the Southern il dent as composing the more ordinary plealtempt to answer this important question, by States ;-Once more; How does it be ing circumftances under which Congress pointing out some of the fatal caules which speak extraordinary friendship abroad that meet; but the most extraordinary one is, have given rise and growth to a practice, " in some parts of Europe monopolizing reserved to finish the climax : "We rethat sets at defiance the laws bosh of God discriminations have been adopted, which, wark, with special fatisfaction those (cirand men, stains our national character and

in the form of duties, tend effectually to cumstances which result from the skill, pollutes our land with blood.

prohibit the carrying thither our own pro- l, industry and order of our fellow.citizens, ANTI DUELLIST. duce in our own vessels ?” That such is managing

their own affairs in their own the fa&t we are assured in this very meflage: way, and for their own use, unembarrasnay, it is complained of as an injustice, fed by too much regulation, unoppreiled which if not removed by friendly discussion, by fiscal exaétions."-So ABSALOM stole will call for legislative interference.

the hearts of the men of Ifrael.
Finally; we find it stated by the same

On this curious sentence a few quelthoriiy, that a naval force will ftill be ne

tions present themselves. What is par. THE MESSAGE.

cessary to restrain the Tripoline cruisers, ticularly meant by “ managing their own and the uncertain tenure of peace with some

affairs ?” Did they ever attempt to man[This last lullaby production si our worthy presi-ally require the force in the Mediterranean

other of the Barbary powers, may eventu age che affairs of other ra'ions " in their dent lias made its tour through the union. Every

own way" too. What are we to underto be augmented. body has read it—and every democrat, from the

itund by this ? Is it intended to convey highest to the lowest, has, as by instinct, applaud

Such then being the actual state of things the idea, that the people are no longer un. ed it. In a measure and; has it a:iswered the

abroad, with what face can Mr. Jefferson der any restraint from Government? If <bject of its author. It has nut, perhaps, gulled | attempt to make the people believe that we

this is not his meaning I am at a loss what are incommonly blessed with the peace and is. " And for their own ufe.” Have a single candid or inolerate man into a belief that

friendship of foreign nations ? But it was they not then always managed their affairs our present rulers are an atom more vise, more

thought necessary to present a pleasing pic. || for their own use ? “ Unembarrassed by upright, more economical, more attentive to the interests of the people, than were the former ad,

fure, and to adhere strictly to iruth would too much regulation.” What in the name

liave been to sacrifice the portrait, ministrations. It has (like the former message)

of propriety does this mean? Too much

As to " law, order and religion at regulation, or, in other words, too much Furnished a theme for the fulsome praise of de. mocratic printers--ardilat's all. - The editor of

home,” the first, I suppose, is proved by law : our fellow-citizens then are to bless the N. Y. Evening Post has commencued an able the destruction of the Judiciary ; the next

their stars that they are unembarrassed by and spiriteci examination of this Alessage, from

has been shewn in the warfare which has too much lew! We confess we should which we shall make a few st lections for this,

been made on one half the community, I have been utterly unable to comprehend and some future numbers of our paper.

who have been driven from their bread be. thuis, did we not fortunately, recollect a cause they would not renounce their prin ! passage in Mr. Jefferson's Notes on Virciples ; and for the last, what doubts can ginia, which comes in aid of our conjec

reinain of Mr. Jefferson's love of religion tures just at the moment we were giving EXTRACTS FROM No. 1.

after the invitation to Tom Prine and his the thing up, as being beyond our reach. placing him at his own table ?

Speaking of the favage state of certain InTHE president begins by felicitating us that we are fill blefied with peace jernment and our Indian.peighbo

Whether there exist between our gov.

dian tribes, Mr. Jefferson there fays and friendship abroad ; law, order and re

“ This practice results from the cirligion at home; good affection and haras they: are called in another part of the

cumstances of their having never fubmitmony with our Indian neighbours, and Message, our strong neighboiss, that de.

ted themselves to any laws, any corrective that our bur:hens are lightened." grce of afe&ion: which tendered it proper

power, any lhadow of government. Their to place it wong the blessings of the part only controuls are their manners, and Is it a proof of friendship abroad, that year, weiliall.iiot be very positive; but that moral fense of right and wrong, which, one foreign nation has," by the “ infrac. l if the account initie linjern newspapers | like the sense of tasting and feeling, in evtion of her treaty," as to the free naviga- | be correct, as to some late transactions in erv man makes a part of his nature. An tion of the Mililippi, rendered that impor- that quarter, or it any reliance can be plac- l offence against these is punished by contant and valuable river no longer useful to ed on what took place in a council held at tempt, by exclusion from fociety, or, the citzens of the western country, to that Canandarqua, lait Auguft, at which the

Canandarqua, lait Auguft, at which the where the case is serious, as that of mur. this breach of good faith has become the principal Chiefs and Sacheins of the Sen- ! der, by the individuals whom it concerns.

Edit. Bal.].

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