Gazette of the United States, & Philadelphia daily advertiser. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1796-1800, November 04, 1796, Image 2

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Celebrated vSeiy Work- ■ s
Si This Day is Publiihed,
s, Ey JOHN ORMRCD, Mo. 41, in Chefnut Street, (four
r volumes in two, ncatiy bound and lettered, price 2
dollur.f and 50 cent*.)
Ore ttret medico Pallentes radere Meres
Dofti s, et ingenuo cidpam defigert ludo.
AUU pers.
My business in this State
Made one a Looker->on here in Viesna ;
Where I have Teen corruption boil and bubble, '
Till it o'er mn the flew ; lawa for ail faults ;
But faults so countenanc'd, that the llrcng ftatutrs
Stand like the forfeits in a barber's (hop,
As much m mock as mark.
Mei'jurt for Measure.
"I? appears from the dedication, that the editor-os this
publication,is the Rev. William Roberts, A. M r I'. R. S.
Follow of Corpus Chritki College, Oxford; and from the
lilt number, that the labor, au<] confcqut'iitiy the merit of
.hefe papers, hive reftedwith the editor, excepting only
'a few contributions particularly mentioned. "lhe editor's
dtfign has been, as he himfelf reprefeius it, " to f '1 ftitute
the forfaken topics of.-cnorality, life, iiature, ah :fte, 111
th room of Ihaflbw palitias and news-paper philosophy, and
t&betray men, under the rtiaikof amyfement, into serious
and manly thoughts, Thisdefigo was laudable, *nd the
execution was meritorious. As literary productions, these
periodical papers are entitled to difliniSion ; but their high
cfl. praise is, that they are throughout calculated to pro
mote virtue and good manners."
Analytical Review.
"Lately Publijhed by J. Ormrod,
fcondorcet on the prcgrefs of the human rtiind jfb,
Miss Williams' Letters from France, 4/8; Vilit for a
Week, </7 i-i j Brown on the natural equality of
men, ; Life of God in the Soul of Man, zfy ;
Aikin'S Letters to his Son. 9/4 J-z; -Homer's Iliad
by Pope, 2/6; Hiyky's Triumphs of Temper, with
plates, j/6 ; M'Ewen on the Types, j/7 l-t ; Select
Psalms and Hymns for Youth, 1/4 i-z; Surge's ce
lebrated Letter to the Duke of Bedford, if.o l-j:
Wharton's Answer to Priestly, 1/10 i-z ; VVatfon's
Answer to Paine, ify 1-1; Watson's Anl'wer to Gib
bon:- tfio i-»i Cullen's Praiftice, 3 vols, 30f\ Bay
ley on the Dock Feter of New-York, iffs, Webster's
Collection on the Yellow Fever, 7/6; Chaptal's Che
mrftry, .3 vols, in 1, 12/S; President's Addrcfs, nd;
Poem on do. sd. i-»; Britilh, Algerine and Spanilh
Treaties, ratified, 2/4 1-2 j Travels of Cyrus, French
and English, 7 vols. isf\ Win erbotham's History of
China, 1 vols. 15/; VVinterbotham's History of Chi
na, 2 vols, aa/6 —&e. Stc.
Nov. 1. d6t.
..11 . . • 1 ' ■
Sale by Au&ion.
Tobe fold on Saturday evening the sth of November, at
7 o'clock, P. M. at the Merchants' Coffee House.
TWO three (lory brick houses with convenient kitchcns
north fide of Mark«t/between Seventh andEighth-ftreets,
each house with the priviledge of an alley is Hi I-I feet
front ; the lot is 150 in depth
One two story brick house in Zaoe-ftreet, commonly
called Sugar alley. The house is 16 1-2 fe»t front, or. said
alley, with a good kitchen ; the lot is 90 feet in d*pth.
One vacant lot, adjoining the said house, in Zane-ftreet,
16 1-2 feet-front, and 90 feet deep; at the end of 90 feet
'the said lot widens tett, and runs back of the' Mir tie'
street lots II j feet, 33 feet wide.
One two story brick house and kitchen in Zane-fli eet];
16 1-2 feet front; the Jot 45 feat in depth.
45 acres of excellent meadow land in Greenwich,
which will be fold either by small parcels or t % acre lots,
jo tons of excellent upland hay. Enquire of
EDWARD FOX, Audtibneff.
OAober 19.
For Sale,
This day Landing from on board the ship Concord,
Captain Thompson, from Amflerdam,
G\n, in pipes
< Smpty Gin Cases
Hock in eafds Of 4 dot.
Glass Tumblers in chests
"Sweet Oil in eases
PatteGraffe Cheese in boxes, trt.
Alp Landing by the Louisa, Capt. Bell, Jrom Lijbon,
60 Quarter-calks Liffcon Wine.;
On Hand,
A quantity of Brandy, Hazlc-Nuts in sacks, fee.
Peter Blight.
October 17. *iaw eo*w
IrifK Linens, &c. <
Imported per tie fhifs Clafgaw, from Dublin, Liber
ty, from Cork, and brig Mentor, from Belfaf,
4-4 and 7.8 Wide IRISH LINENS,
In whole asd half boxes,
Assorted from ltd to 4s. sterling—Also j-4 wide
Sheetings, and low priced,yarn and worsted Hose.
On Hand,
7-8 Wide Lawns.
Diapers and Table-Cloths ••
A few boxesTickens and Checks
A few bales Flannels
Cork and Belfall Sail Cloth, Nos. 1 and 6
25 Boxes J r 6 by 8,
* Yo Ditto > Window Glass, < 7by 9,
5 Ditto 3 (_ .8 by 10.
The above mentioned Goods are all entitled to the
irawback, and will be liifpofed of by the packtge on
realonable terms.
James, Clibborn & Englifli,
No. 6, N. Front-flreet.
loih mo. isth. dtf
Juii Landing,
At South flrcet-nihirf from oh hoard the ship Sedg
ley, ('aptitir; Hodge, from St. Petersburg,
Thv following Goods
H'jffia Sail Duck, firff quality.
Do. Shi::ii:g da.
4)o. Dfap«rr. "—
Do. Huclsabaclt.
Do. Crattu
,Do. Mould Candles, 4, j and 6,>j the lb. of the
EngUh fixe.
'Do. White Canule Talltr.v.
Do- Whioc Sost> in small boxes.
Do. Cordage of fine yarn.
Ravens Duck.
liinglafi, tit aud |»nd fort.
Hone Hair uinnrkd.
-Rulfia Bsr IrOn.
Do. Hnop Iron.
Do. YC-il Rod..
10 Tons Oakum and Jtlnk.
St. i'c.crfburjj Hemp.
For Sale by
Philips, Craniond, & Go.
GAiUTfi of ths Uni*i?d States.
phocion—No. xvr.
THE rotsrissof Mr. Jeffcrfon vainly ttuleavor
ed to vindicate his conduct refpefiing his connec
tion with the editor of the National Gazette and
hit opposition to the measures of government, while
secretary of state;
In re'fpe£t to the«fjrft they hid, '' that Mr. Fre
neau was recommended by leveral of his fellow col- ,
legiates, men of high reputation and who were m
terelted in his welfare*: and that, to entitle him
to the office which Mi. Jeffcrfon bellowed on him,
it was mefely necessary that he fhuulcj he » citizen :
of the United States, and irreproachable in point
of morality and in other tefpeflp quajihed to
difchargc iia duties."—lt is at rjpee seen thai, fnch
< an apology, to an enligh'eued publh-, is at insult
ing a, was lh« caitdtnil which it was designed to
. gloss over.' —As Vlt. Jcff.'tfon, (hould
he be elected pre'ridcnt, and penfio:i a printer to ]
i support his metfures, attempt hereafter to varnish <
over such an aby a like vindication. ]
At to the second point,'ihefc votaries, whose c
' devotion for their idol kindled at every form, in t
whith he presented himfelf, «ven deduced matter (
of panegyric from hit »ppo/ttion to the meafurcs of the 1
government. 'Twas according to them, the sub- t
limeft pitch of virtue in him, not only to have ex
tra-afTlcially embarrassed plans, otiginaling with his f
colleagues, in the course of their progreft, but to
have continued hit opposition to them, after they 1
had been considered and ennttcd by the legiDature, e
with such modifications as had appeared to them r
• proper, and had beenappro»ed by the chief magi- j
Urate. Such cottdu&, iu their, opinion, marked 6
a firm and virtuous, independence of spirit -j-.
If any proof were wanting of that strange per- *
verlion of all ideas of decorum and order, which J
hat long charaflerifed a certain party, this making a
a theme of encomium of what was truly a demon- 0
drat ion of a caballing, felf fujjicicnt, and refradory 1
temper, would afford it. p
I shall endeavour to state what coorfe a.firm and £
virtuous independence of character, guided by a
juii and necefTary sense oT decorum, should have
dictated to an »fficer in Mr. Jefferfon't station.
Ido not hesitate to reprobate the position, that /
a man, who had accepted an office in the executive
department, should be held to throw the weight of
his character into the feale, to-fuppiJrt a mealure,
which in his confcien'cc he difappreved, and in hit
Jiation had opposed—or that of the ad
miniltration ihould form together a clofeand secret
combination, into whose measures the profane eye
of the public should not pry. But there>is a very
obvious medium between aOing or countenancing, and {
intriguing and machinating against a measure ; be
tween obptjing it in the difchargc of an official duty or
volunteering an cppofiiion to it in the difchargc if no j
duty, between entering into a close and secret combi
nation wi h the other members ot the adminiilra- ''
tion, and bc:',j the aflive leader of an ofpofuitn to
its me furet.
The true line of propriety appears to be the, sol- j
lowing:—A member of the administration in one j
departmeut ought only to aid those meafWs of an-
other, which he approves—Where he difapsproves,
if called upon ton J officially, he ought to rnanifeft '
his difipprobation, and av»w his opposition ; but,
out of an official line, he ought not to interfere, r,
" at long at he think jit to coxtinvs a »art of
When the measure in quettion has kecome a law °
of the land, especially with a dirtil fandhn of the r
chief magi/irate, it it hit peculiar duty to acquiesce.
A contrary conduct is incoyijtcnt with his rdationt P
at an officer of the government, and ivith a due rtfpeß '
as fuL h for the decisions of the legjflaturt and of the l
head of the executive department.
The success of every government, itt capacity F
tocoAabine the exertion of public Hrength with the '
preferyation of personal right and private security, j "
must nlways depend on the energy of the executive. I •
This energy, again, must materially depend on r
the l/nien aud mutual deference, which subsist between j
the member, of that department, and the confor. J
mity ef their conduit with the view* of the execu- "
•live ehief. , F
Difference of opinion between men engaged id •
any cafmmoo pursuit, i« a natural appendage of hu- '
man nature. When only exerted in the difehar", B f ®
a duty, with delicacy and temper, amon* j f
a*d feiifiblc men, it can create no anidotity : but
when it produces officious interferences, dictated by ' 3
no call of duty ; when it volunteert a display of it- ! '
felt in a quarter where -here is no refponjbilitj, it ! 1
must inevitably beget ill-humour and difcerd. ' 3
Applied to the membeni of the executive adrr.i- *
nitlratiop of any government, and wore particulaily | 1
a republican government, it mull necessarily tend to i f
occasion, more or less, difiraSed councils, to fofler
faaions in the community, and particularly to wta- "
ken the government,
.■loreover, of the several executive de- ■
partments, are ta be viewed as auxiliaries to the Cxe-
cutive chief. Oppofiiion to any measure of iu, by
■ either of those heads, except in the scape of frank; \
firm and independent advice to himfelf, is evidently
contrary to the relations, which fubfilt between the '
parties. And a measure becohles hit, so as to in- '
volver this duty of acquiesce, as well by its having '
received ha.fanßhn in the form »f a { aw> as b£ ]
having previously received his approbation.
One of the powers eiittulted to our chief ma»if- )
trate is, that of objetitng to bills which have piHed
tie two house. of congress. This supposes the 5
duty*f, when he is of opinion that the !
oljeft ot any bill it either vnccnjlitutional or per- -
mciout. It* approbation of a bill implies, that he '
dou not thin.: it either the one or the other ; and it ,
makes him rejfonfible to the community for this o
p.mon. The measure become, hit by adoption; J
nor could he cfcipe a port ton of the blame, which
SX.. » bad measure, to !
which he had given his eonfent. (
Solid as are these printfipl,., the public ear has, !
not with ftawJmg, been frequently assailed with core- j
bT Dnj:bp ' of !
t tae fame, ot ieth Otft, »p lt
man piece a»<s platj&bi* foriO** a.iJ Ma
maiitw? agamtt tww. However fuA
may be ckxteroufly retailed by the traffickers iii
pular prejudice, these principles, foiftded on poli
tical truth, iidsv. with continence, be iubinitted to
the deliberate upiiiien of an enlightened and iober
j Pe 'l? may be a(k=d—What ?is a man to facnfice
: his ccnj'cnr.ce and his judgment to an crfTue > Is he ;
I to be a dumb fptftator of measures which he deems
1 fnb'vcrfiVi of the rights ar.d inter eft ot his fellow
'l citizens ? is he to poilpone to the frivolous rules of
a falfe comp'aifance, or the arbitrary'diclates of a
tyrannical decorum, the higher duty which he owes
to t'h« community ? I answer, no ! lie is to do none
' of tliefe thrnga. ' If he caiwot coalesce with thafc,
' with with whom he is alTociated, as far as the ru»es
of official decorum, propriety, and obligation may
require, without abandoning what he conceives to
be the true in'ereft of the community, 1« him place
iimfelf in a jituation, in which he will experience no
colli Hon of opposite duties. him not ciing Jo the
hooour or emoluments of an office, and content
himfelf with dtftnd'mg the injured right} of the peo
ple, by ekfeure or indirect meani. Let him renounce
aJstuntion which is a clog upon his patriorifm ; ted
the people that he could no longer continue in it
without forfeiting h« .duty to them, and that he
he had quitted it to btf (poic at liberty to. afford
them his belt terrice».
Such is the course wotrfd have been indicated by a
fircji and virtuous independence of character, that
would have been pursued by a man attentive to u
nite the sense of delicacy with the sense of duty—in
earned about the pernicious tendency of public
measures, and more felicitous to aft the difinterefied
friend of the people, than the inUreJled, ambitious,
and intriguing bead of a party,.
But Mr. Jefferfon clung for four years to the ho
nours and emoluments of office, Under an admini
!bation, whose measures he greatly disapproved,
and perfevinngly tppofed, till a more perplexed state
of affairs, and the alarming profpeS of approaching
•war, dictated his relinqui{hme»t of a (tation, too
pregnant with anxieties to continue an object of de
fere. PHOCION.
From the Virginia Hekaio.
As containing found, federal, republican principle?,
w* publish the following exfraft from aiv address
to Ralph Wormeley, Esq. a candidate far the
office of ele&or in Virginia.
ill. Is a candidate for an eleftorfliip warranted,
tinder in declaring publicly (he
names of the perfoss for wliom he fhdl vote !
2d. Can those, who have a legal right to vote |
for an elector, demand with constitutional proprie- <
ty, any declaration of this fort? 1
I am inclined t« decide in the negative. The 1
mode of voting by ballot is tfce.dirett antithefij of I
the mode of voting viva voee. The constitution I
expressly prefers the former to the latter. But you i
and your fellow candidates havfc fuperceded the for- ■
mer by introducing the Liter, and have thus depar- |
ted from the constitution, but without intending it,
I dar« fay. \\ hat avails jhe baUottmg for a Prefi- 1
dfjjtanxl Vic«-P*«fideirt, wheit-rvcry hody knows <
before the ticket* are put into the box,
fore the cleftors are chosen, for what perfen* each J
elector will votr. Is it not an idle form ? a ridi- <
culotis ceremony ? an uncouftitutioral facrifice ot j
fubltance to form ? Is it not to all intents and pur
poses a viva voce mode of balloting ? In the elcfti
on ot two luch important officers as the Preftdent
and Vice-Picfident of the United States, it wa«'a
fy to be forefetn that pe: fonal enmitiea woald be en-'
gendered, animosities excited, and vialent
contentions provoked, which alternately ter- ■ 1
rninate in civil commotions, and therefore, the vote
by ballot was preferred in order to guard as mucfi as
possible against those evils. Who that itcolleflsthc .
turbulent and sometimes bloody iccnes that tvere
once exhibited in the Polish Diet., but mnlt admire
the prudence of those who formed the confutation, <
» endeavouring to prevent an exhibition of fimilar
fcerits in this country ? Who that admires this pru
dence, but mult regret that tha conltitmion has ■
been evaded and defeated in this refped i But the i
peepk-, it is laid, are in fault ; they have required 1
the candidates to be explicit. The people who, to
inuuige perianal pre-poffeffions of any kind, can re
quelt bcandidate to aft unconflitutionaily, and the
. candidate who from pspular views, can prevail with
himlelf to grant fuel, a request, Me both equally
J and wofully deficient in feme of those attributes
whrch are molt effe.r.ial, under free governments, tli
j the cbaraflers of pure citizens. If the people claim
. as ngt/s those things to which they l,Wm> right,
not only wrong but wrong, must follow. Nor let
j it be imagined, as defining knaves and fools, who
. are au. «ys the to.k of knav.s, wo»ild have us be
lieve, that a demand for what is wrong, be'caufe it
u made by,<he many, is therefore right.
T hat which it is wife and jtjl to rcf.ft in a single
individual, it .s, a fotttori, more v.ife and' mare
joft to ... ma, y individuals. This' p.inciple is
Emitted, ju the moral s y st em of all
repUJics, as a fut.iUmental truth. Soooer or'later
Ihopeu will be engraven on the heart of eve/y
inZT donc> cvci y
w. be forraidable—When it it , ' ' grtat ont
Wdl be Tie f„pl t i 3 lh , „ onder
woiting phrase wnh winch the demagogue, a„d
jacobins of the day attempt to efTeS all theirperni
cious fchewes—but yeu have too good an under-
Amdiog to be duped by it. You know ,hat the
people, ,» their sense of the phrase, is not the pec
S7J w r,°" haS lal '^ t U8 ' who peo
hlV 7 m " a W "° olhfr ' and ,hi *
tts dec'five veto upon the questions I hava dated.
b H fefn n r- 1?' " 0t mcn ', ftou ld govern us upon all,
exLeffed 7?r pUb '' C ° CCaf,ons - As J™ have
exprefTed yourlelt generally , a this efftd ;a5 you
wellTf ma '!, n " that d -°" y ° U Cred,t ' P^ nou Ld
tc C t^ P ; n^ r,V Upon thc P«n--
Ot L lyftem of admin.ftrnt.on adopted by our fcde
nimneli anj confcio.i. »,rn, c . d ur i llg a pCN i„ U i .
order and good governmcw, and to be honell in
dependent and federal; yt, u shall have the vote of
ii i .
« . PhiladelVHlA.
O «
| : o FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBES 4, t 7g6 / .
Extract of a Utter front Tr/aton, Nov. 3.
cc • I lend you the names of the Electors tor the ft.. ;
tie of New Jerfejr, this day chofin by the Legiflatu, t
ns b r a * cr r g rcat majority, men of the firft chauii,.
v . and ail good and true Federals.
0 f Col. Aaron Ogdcn, Elizabeth-Town.
a Col. John Neilfon, Brunfwick.
e , Gen. Elilha Lawrence, Monmouth county,
]C Caleb Newbold, Burlington county.
Col. Jonathan Rhea, Trenton.
cs John Blackwood, Gloucester county.
iy Capt. Willian Colefax, Bergen county.
;o —
ce r " Ames has declined "being elected a member
0 of the Haiufc of Repreientatives in the fiftn Con.
IC giefs. J. C. Jones, and H. G. Otis, bath Fe.
lt derahfts, and friends to the Government of thek owu
y. country are in nomination as candidates.
:t ~
il From the American Daily Advirlifer.
; t Mcflri. Clay poole,
e The right of Voting at Elections being one of '
j the molt important privileges of free citizens, ought
to be guarded „bufe with the molt i'ciupulotu
a je-tloufy ; and as the acts of naturalization arc not
t generally known, it may be of ul"e to publilh she
1. folio wng opinions on the fuLjcft, given by gen
n tlemen of the higlielt legal abilities, tor the intof
c malion of your tellow citizens.
d WE are dearly of opinion, that no foreign?* ha
ving tome into this couatry finer the declaration of
independence, is cutitled to a vote at & general e
lection, whatever may have been his length
lidence', uniefs he has been natui ahzed according to
the exilting laws of Pennsylvania.
That the proper evidence of his having been na,
turalizcd prior to the 26th of March, 1790,' is a
certificate, from a magittrat,e,"crt->iis having wkea
the oath of affirmation of allegiancc to the State,
as prcfcribed by ljtv. r '
And that the proper <*i<Jence ®f naturalization
since Ihe i6lh of Maitfbjr- i 790, a certified copy
ot the record of the court where such person i.-a
, been naturalized, conformable to the a£u of Con
s grel's of the United States; . *
aiguea, WILLIAM RAWLE. . 1
Nov. 3, 1796. •- . *
: 1 concur in opinion. J regret that I
am called upon h» iuddenly, that I have not an op
; portunity U» give the fealons of my opinion. I cou
. eeive that since the 26th of March, 1790, ait ate.
legislature caaudt dcteitniut what lhall cuiiHitute ci
< tizenfi-.ip. Ido not'know of any aft By which the .
f legislature oi Pennsylvania have uodertaken tocon
-1 dilute citizerfhip : a proviio in an ail of the 13th
1 Marfch, 1789, )eavt» the qutftion to the eoiiflitution
—with that conftitufioit rfii| clause ccafed to o
. perate. . ,
lt is not revived Ly the Schedule to t!fe jjrefent
conftiuttion, becatife not a fubttanti>< gcL be
; caule inconhltent with thepicfcut emillitutk.ii.
. X have not time myfelffarthcr, itUre
./ore foljcorgenerally," nor do 1 conceive" tljst yuy
doubt can Eie t et»tertaiucd epon'tiH sub»
jea. , • ...
3> " V 1
etit itvNicjrioHs. ■
— *
A correfpondtnt rcmatkß that the Tc-gßUicatiolli
r «t this juncture of the treaty of Pavis 8c -'-filuit jf,"H
with a jesuitical emph'atizcd preface, in ♦Ll|i.uiE
, Brewn's and BacheVpapers, sis
: ture of the politics of tho'fc Gaiwtei, and ot th< 'V
r whiffling ctmrafter of the compiler article..''
; The We on the public, iff loading co'ub.hs
, of those papers with documents of that natytt, lias-*
r. rent the flimzey veil of blank impartiality, anKv l'i "
. at a future day, feive' to exhibit in prjipru;
s a, certain cuddling proteu* politician, who Y
: himfelf c»ndenln«d to the Sifyphian task ro
1 up hill a stone that will perpetually rccoil upon him „
> to tlie end of hia pilgrimage." "• . •*—
— . . '•'»
: Amongst the wicked a d ridiculous tritks : now'A ? J
1 playing off by the Jacobins, to enfore tst
r their ticket, th|y have the, impudence to citi ftiefrs"
5 the republiean ticket, and the federal ticket tire mo- -
> narcby ticket : Who that cKatafters'of
1 the candidates can forbear langhuig at fuJJ" folly '.
, In»lt»okirg over the, names of .isfcARL VVhelim fc
: Thomas Mc. Kean, which Ihould we be moll apt . .
1 to consider as plair.fimfit republican ov foe haugb- . *
- ty imperious- monarchiji ? is there any tititcn lu lg- :4J
t norant as to suspect Israel Wbelen, and the other
candidates on the federal ticket, of voting for a mo.
t narchy man ? For fhamr, ye diforganiztrs^—blu^k
j at such vteak'atttmpts to impose on the JUab'lrc-*
s they are'not to be duped by fueh tricks : AlUyoiir
{ calumnies will never perluadethem that ltmcj \Vhe» /
r len and Co. will vote for a king. TKe peopic can
/ rtad as »tl( as ypurfelves, and can take .
1 liberties without your afnilance., • «^j|
r «
j Do the jacobins suppose that eleftioneeving and
. publiftiing is to be all on one f<k/ Who pay ior
■ by tijgin ? Wh<) T
. tuik ? Who lent expicfles all over the coui.try with
. calumnies and talfehoods ? •
- —. < ■**' j
> Ma. Fenn6, - *
- I observe that the adJrofs of the [duties, recon#
l met)ding thtrirttcket, is to be tranjlatcd tn'° Frent\; ,
1 but that appears unneceflary, for Ijcm the
- andJkle, every plain man SHio lead* .it ns®** ° c
- Vinced that it was originally aniptjtd tlx' F::ihh
1 language I wilb some of your Flinch Qonc(popw.-Y.
i dent* would inform me what tljele t Anties
, ! a it is a foreigii>wo<d we' country
- j unflerlland wiih in ftituje they
I intelligible language. , V
I A Plain JmerkA^fK^