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be found equally as farse, pality, but becanie si appierensive of his absurd, as the old.
Turning Roman Caliolic, that he " Nuwrad the newus of salvation prevailed up in a worthyclergyman by Jesus Christ Oren inscribed ori of ine Church of Enylund so wiile the fuce of the sun and moon, in !u linn on the subject, and this charoc'ers that all tarons would war hy man desired hiin have understool, the whole earthlinind anything these people should had knuu'n it in 24 hours, and ali say to him. but to sury the Bible mations could finric brieved it; and to nuke it the slide of his whereas, though it is now almost 2 conduci. tle did
upon ihon sand years since as they tell 161, reading it with aliéntion, he foond Christ came fun eurih, nol a tm'en. it so full of con radicious and tirth pir! of the profile f the earth gross absurdilies, that beberanto. Anwary ining of it; ariel among
10iu Clien01011n merupied Those quhej do, thi vise?" part du 1101
the defendanı observing, that he beliecie it.
hud aliearly lead suhcient 10 show " I licz'c noturrader gone thro'
ne tendency of
the paper he was all !! ?(556.378 Cuderm ophecies of
Licireasing---it was only as asa Jesu Christ, and sheen there is 710
Gravau) of man oftere, and mus 87:ch thing.
Lordship wud not stter « THOMIS PAINE" turboladiego be ifying and The case bem cosed oli itie i ci urt of Justice. part of the prosecution,
Tire defined proxeciked to Lord Elienborouge called upon red his dee. He quien se the defendant 10 pioca ed with his yeralpesa es from te oook of de ferce
Esdras dod tise wings of me E. The refendant then adei'essing: vangcits. Ilic! le propress his lordship and the jury, reading we L.1* fionthie ir euliest anex tom a paper. 5:aerl, that provi in the Buby'son's capurity; front dince had not gifted nim win the w jon i proceeded to atte powers of oito'y, non was he de the Givi dhe Jews wa Mais siuncti for the pulpit or the buty or the God of var, a cruel and 20in le haci, nevertheless, got a dictive driv, who could/00, there. rood educa jon. lle had been tore, accordions in the prophete, sx yea's at a boarding scho0.,fiom be the Father cl je us <brist, nor henre lie wen: to the college of the same God worshipped by the Le Jeunite, at St. On ai's, where Christiany, whe!--that great vian Mi. Burke, recrise Lord L'enborough again inler. ed his clucation at the same time. upted him,&'old him he must Doc At that period the Jesuits had proceech in that manner. Ele coniti
11 lern expeilel, but were succeeded not sit irere and hear tha Cuis. by a si'ct, it possible more bizeolian religion reviled in such a
11 danc intolerant, and his father
I tre cele dni sua, be concei- laws of his county ; this brok ved tha' every poor? of this piper
had been in circulation all over tio forned a part of his deferre. Covine it for several years, where
His Lordolipiliei pola nini ne The people were more biyotted, should give him time to look ito- and attached to their religion ihan, ver, and desired ho would omit in this country, which boasted those pusta: es wlich were cfien- 50 much of its liberty. The book sive.
had also been in circulation in After a short pause, Lord Lllen- Annerica for six or seven yeais borough observeri, chat, upon con- before he sent for it; but if the e sideration, he thought the ends of
was any thing bad in it, o" if ary public justice wou'd be best an- : lawyer or other gentie mani coud swered, ly permiting na to read conviuce him that it was iniprn. every line of it; bui if he did, he
pe , he should not have published must abide the consequences.
lle continded for the right The defendant then proceedel of discussing religious topics, as to read the remainder of bis sie.
tending to narrow the spirit. (f fence which con ained not' ing but
bje olhy and in olerence while, on the most abominable blasphenies
The other hand, eny restraint put against the christian religion; he won ii only tended to encourage denied the Divimliy or even ihe
both He next adverted to the existence of Jesus Chrisi, and the
persecutio:) against himself.mke infattibility of the Apostles or E
book bize heen only two days pub. van e liç writers
lisied, wien a posecution he defended the doctrines of Paine,
commerced apalest Him. Ile alleging, that his borks were as
had alrea ly suffered mer vario fair in point of language and sai? 11- ous prosecutors; he had been ment, as aliy bools coorzieb. ; 21d fifieco monihs in confinement at sn lir from being written against
one line ; his property had been religion, le did not inic, clict any
destroved by fire, and he had sufsect, but only scusht the truth, fere considerable losses in orer that these wrings were oniy ve- ' respects. He could not see that vileci by the prie: 6s, who wcie a- any punishnient was applicable 'o fraid of looring incir geodivings: his Ci$a---all such puni.hinent and, if they must preuch, he ad. i was against the interesis of socie'y vised them to peach something and against religion itself. Hay. that could be unders oor, and con- ing the concludzi, he attemped fire themselves ?o preaching upon to present the jury with livello moral wood, and the social duties, i copies of the publicationi. Bu, to attain from the livical contro)
upon the suggestions of one of the versies, which only tarded to en. council for the prosecu ion, Lord courage metholism. He was far! Ellenborough ordered his officer from wishing to offend against the to take them into his custody.
The Attorney-General declined sickness, shame, poverty, and dismaking any reply.
tress, Lord Ellenborough then address- Ques. What shall the end be. ed the Jury,who without hesitation Ans. When the hard drinker found the defendant Guilty, and he shall have wasted his estate, ruinwas committed to Newgate. ed his constitution, and, alienated
the affections of his friends. When
you shall see his affairs falling into CATECHISM ON RUM. ruin and decay, his children hun.
ger and naked--his wife comfortQuestion. Whatis the chiefend
less and in tears : when you shall of rum.
see all these things then know that Ans. The chief end of rum, is
the end is nigh, even at the door, to make toddy, flip, and punch.
loss of appetite, a bloated visage, Ques. What are the comforts
trembling hand and feeble knees, which tiplers receive.
are but faint indications of the Ans. The comforts which tipo sufferings he feels within, beastly, lers receive from toddy flip and sottish, debased in reason, and vile punch, are, ease of conscience, joy in manners, he sinks from the in the comforier, increase of love character of a man to the grade of. thereto, and perseverence therein a brute, all who once knew hiin to the end.
now pass by ; his friends neglect Ques. Whereinconsisteth that
him, disease to ment him, execu. case of conscience.
tions vex him,crediiors tease him, Ins. That ease of conscience sheriffs seize him, till nature opwhich tiplers receive from toddy, pressed and overcome by continu: flip, and punch, consisteth, in a al injuries at length resign her forgetfulness of the past, a beasily worthlesss charge'and he sinks unenjoyment of the present, and an lamented 10 the grave. Surely it indifference towards the future. is an evil way and the end thereof.
Ques. lo what siate will the is sorrow. love of rum bring mankind. 118. The love of rum, and an
From the Frankfurd Register. jordinate use of it, will bring
FROM UNCLE JOB'S OLD CHEST.
Mr. Editor, mankind into a sorlorn and wretch
On the 14th of January, 1912, my Od state.
uncle Job barle aditu to the troubles of Ques. What are the evils which this world, and entered on that from flow from the use of rum.
which no traveller relurns.' My un. Ans. The evils which in this
cle Job, was not like Tristram Shandy's
uncle Toby-no, he had not half bis life do either accompany or flow
good nature. I am fully convinced of fiom an habitually immoderate in the truth of wbat I say--for after in. dulgence in the use of rum are," specting the papers let in his old ches
which, among other things, was be the whirn whums and likes and dislikes
politeness, to hear a man's story outseveral bundles of papers folded up in when he's so particular in telling you-the neatest manner-some are super.
_' of the mold wars, and the snt, -scribed-Miseries of human life, others
Ind of a dragon and a finless fish, are-but, Sir, I feel myself under no
A clip-wing'd griffin, and a moulten obligations to inform you upon what un
raven, cle Job choose to write. But this I will
A couching lion, and a ramping rat, say-he was a man of many cogitations
Or any other skimble skamble stuff.: for. I have been reading constantly, for three weeks, ibę papers left in his eld Being in debt, and not having Capt. chest, but have not laid my hands on
Cash attached to you. mo e than one third of them From the Being without money, and then sa. nature of the subjects and the quan:ity Juted thus--Good morning. Sir-can of matter, I conclude that uncle Job you pay me that money which you owe muis! have begun to note down his cogi. tations very early in life. He, no doubt,
My misery. meant to have burnt the greater part of
Having an incurable itch for publish. the papers before the old chest shoulding something, but obliged, through come into my hands : bu: death, in tako
lack of talents, to offer the
left in ing him off suddenly, has put into my
uncle Job's old chest. hands the whole of his writ en cogita.
TIM MOODY. tions. Should I not be taken off so sud. denly and unexpected as he was, I may Important to Argriculturalists. inform you of the contents of the old A gardner at Glasgow practises a chest. The first which I read was on mode of destroying carterpillars, which the miseries of human life. I will ex:
he discovered by accident. A piece of tract a few of them.
woollen rag had be n blown by the wind Miseries of human life.
into a currant bush ; and when taken Thinking ourselves passessed of a out was tosind coverel by the leaf.de superbundant share of merit, but the v uring insects. He immedia'ely placed optics of ihe world, not keen enough to
pieces of woollen cloih in every part of discover it.
his garden and found the next day that Having the fruit above and water be.
the catterpillars had universally isken
to them for shelter In this way he de. low, but like Tantalus, rot permilted to partake of it.
stroys many Thousand every morning. To hear one who is as ugly as sin, and superficial as Simon Shallow,
Ayamonte, May 25. sneeringly observe, that others are des. The misery and famine at Seville are titute of beauty and good information. horrible in the extreme Wheat is at
To hear a person, puffed up with his 32 dollars the fenega (20s. per bushel.) own conseence, making sneqnering and in various streets carts are placed to contemptuous observations concerning || carry off those who are constantly falothers, and then christen such conduct ling down through debility. It is alon with the name of candor.
said here is a contagious disorder which To be obliged to be silent and hear \ finishes the patient in four days.
2 crease :
Found all thuse threatning evils fast in. Iis current stoppid, it overliows is
mounds Aking ton weak to fill a despots throne; And rolls destruction on the fruitless A man too good to let the penple groan; grounds By formal edict in ill faled hour, Sosmother'd discontent and silent grief: Lessning his own increasid the senate's That wish'd in vain, but dare not ask power,
relief: Who might the people as their clients Deba: rsl complaint, and with conturie. Owl,
y spl nod And screen them froin the encroachments To open violence and fury tun'd. of the crows;
Assemblies held throʻall the towns deNext as a foe in persecuring zeal,
clare, To increase the commerce of the public If not redressed they must for war preweal
pare. He soon called in, as hast'ning to his
At Paris first the people frantic rose : fate,
Enrag'd agains the authors of their Those wrangling sects that always rend woes :
Against the dread Bastile with furry To do his subjects good he spar'd no
Jis gates demolish, and its pile ofera Right in the intent, mistaken in the turn :
(To be continuelle Now wbea he thought all parties salis.
BOOK: BIVDIVG, The Queen and ministers usurp'd his power
Neatly and correctly executed, (on To serve the interest of the present hour;
reasonable terms) at the
Office of the
Two or Three Young Laciies as Ar. bring,
Inrentices, to the 'Taylors Business, op. Was plain high treagon «gainst the ply at No. 1 Pellham-street.
crown and king : This silenc'd all complaint, and taught the state,
PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY What was to be expected from the great SAMUEL B. WHITE, As some smooth rivulet of feeble force Glides calm and placid in its wonded No. 28 Frankforl-street Netu-York,
AT TWO DOLLARS P3 & ANXU.