Gazette of the United States. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1795-1796, November 06, 1795, Image 2

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    - .'
v, Rieke its' New Amphitheatre*
. Saturday Evimihj, September 7,
New Lque/irian Perftrmsnce
Xcvar [ten here, by Mr. F. Kickettt, Mitir Long, aad
Mr. Sally, Clown ta tlu horfcma.iDup.
By Mr. f piß*cii:a,
W.'io will that CTMing •i.uice a hornpipe, walks down the
rvpi l«i the pit, 4iip ay at tha lame time in a piota
refqnc manner, the
American FL.-\G,
a pale, and afceni to the Stage, exhibiting £cve
xal farprifing manauvresae «r feeuncre.
Hj funicular dejtrt,
Egyptian Pyramids;
la which the different performers will eahibit, in a far
priiiap- manner,
TV LI BliK r v POLE,
Never performed here-in which will be introduced,
with alterations, tlie
Masterly & Novel Featsof Horfemanftiip
By Mr. Aidits,
Navcr tttempied by any but himfclf.
To, repeat the particular Exhibition WoulcV «*c«cd he
limits of an advejtifement.
fiILLS and IfCItETS ts he had at the Box-O/fice
adjoining the Amphitheatre,-where place® for the boxes
may he taken from 10 in the morning till 3 in tha af
ter neon.AT. B. No money taken at the door*j nor
arc admittance behind the fccnes.
%* Pdxcs, *ne daUaN—Pit, half a dollar.
4*t Doors to be opened at SIX, and the Inttrtaki
l6ent to begiii at
F.OM the fiift of Deaember next, the annual fubferip
tion lor thi> Gazette will be EIGHT DOLLARS.
Subf:ribcrs out of the Citr wiil paj One Dollar a year in
addition, for inclosing and dira&ing their Paper*.
Remote fubferiberi are requested to pay up arrearages
to the above period; also the kalf year's advance from
that time—~choft who do n«t, will be conHdered as de
clining a continuance of their fnbfcription. :
Advcrtrfements oi a square, or left, are pablifhed in thia <
Gazette oncc,.for halt a~ p'olla? ; and continued at onk
qpxxtzr o? a dollar for each subsequent insertion.
The Ed;ror acknowledges, with gratitude, the favors
of his aatoriitingj patrons—lie allures them, that, the en
• create i, and cncreating number of his fubfenbers, is con
tinually extending the circulation in the city—l£s distant
circulation is now equal to that of any other publication.
Philadelphia, November 3, 1795.
City Dancing Aflembly. 1
THE AflemHws will commence far the Season, oa c
Thurfiay Evening, the lyth inft. E
Jot. Rt.DU.IN, ~t T
Sim. Srr.KRtTT,- i Manager*. e
THO. IV. Frahcis, j 0
_Moven.ber 4. dti 9 th. h
Thi» day is publifted, ~~
Corner of Front and VV'alnut-flrectfe
Ota the Meaner of improving the Breed >f HORHS,
in Amirica.
[Price, On Quariir oft DollaJ.] n
wor k " calculated for general utility, and the >s
. übluher flatter, himfelf that it cannot fail to meet with j
oc enceuiagement of all rha r c -sfi-T- icait ime- -J.
.-•U.J la tire lunjffl;:
A French Edition of the Work is published at the fame P
place, and is to be fold at the fame prue. -
O&ober 30. • e() &it. <J
Jacob Johnson and Co.
147 Mmrh# /but, Philadelphia • '
A very general assortment of ff
Whish they offer on the lowest terms. l ''
, Tbey bavi aCfo for Sale, pi
A large quantity of Drmy' and Crown PRINT- ™
iNG PAPER. lij
. A liberal dedudiion will be made to Country Store pt
'keepers, whose orders will be thankfully received.
7th mo. i S th, 179;. iawi w . tQ
Cenflfting of jSoolb.of Type, well alTorted; one ele- t o
fmt Prel's, and everv other article fuitabie for an #x- j
lenliw business. It will be fold together. Approved
notes at i, 4, and 6 months vrill be taken m payment.
For particular apply to the Editor. w *
Oflober 13. 3 »wi».
University of Pennsylvania, S
X fiyfl Monday in November next. jta«ur c ,
Bartholomew Conolly, fn<
No. 4S, Chefnut-ftreet, noi
informs h>s fiiends and the pnblic uni
m general, that he has imported in the lute arrirals Brf
frern England, an elegant, eittniive ind well chosen as- ,
fortment of meft's and women's hdfiery—amang which ? ,
is a rery great fariety of beautiful flncy hosiery—such as ,a ''
ftrrped aad clouded fctton- hai pkted silk and cotton atil
alsgaut patent fancy silk. Fine striped and clouded patent cor
worsted, fcc. &c. which are now eflered for sale upoa , rar
his ttfual low terras, together with every other article 0/
dry j;oods, fuitabie to the season. « arc
B. C has also larportod a great variety as gentlemen's Tor
v oat fiae stockings. Oa. » 4 . « o iim. to I
James Tiffin, J
No. 70, south Second flrcet. near the City Tavern fabi
HAS just received by the late artfval, from London hav
and Brutol, a large and elegant assortment of Ladies r
and Gentlemens faihir.nable HATS Also, a variety of •
Qhildrens HaTS of different colours, wbich will be fold mtc
on the lowest terms soT cash. prei
IT. S Ladies Hats trimTl in the newest faihioa from diffi
London,' OA. n. ln(o
*WANTED, ~ mcn
On or beiore the firft of December next, °' Ce
AFurnifhed ROOM, on th« Srftor second floor, on a ovcr
northern or weflern view, lad situated between w ' 10
Front and Fifth-ftreets, and betwixt Walnut and Mulber- ty w
ry-firccts.for which a liberal price will be given, thcii
furniture required are only tables and chairs, and chrniaey
apparatus, as it is intended for Miaiature-Painting bufineli. m " 11
Apply to the Limner at No. I], north Fourth-street. ' P re 7
November a. recrt
Canal Lottery. viler:
No. 149, Chef nut -Jlrtet, bet wren FourthsFifth-Jlrcctt.
r I ""ICKK'I i examined grntu, and every information siv- Ever
1 ea refpetfin- said Lottery. Alio, Wafliiazton and every
Paterfon Lotteries. Odt. *2. | of bi
e, I , -
HO! why dtilt thou shiver andlhake,
Gaffer Gray;
And why doth thy noft look foblue?
**' ' 'Tie the weather that's cold ;
'Tis f'm jfrown very old,
And my doublet it not very new,
Well-a-day 1'
wn the Then line thy worn doublet with ale,
3 Gaffer Gray ;
And warm thy aid heart with a jlafi.'
r ' Nay but credit I've none ;
> And rriy rr.®ney'» all gone ;
Then fay how may that come to pass ?
' Well-a-day!'
Hie away to the house on the brow,
a far- GaflTtr Gray ; v
And knock at the jolly prieft't door.
' The priest often preachei
ed, Againll worldly riches, .
But ne'er gives a mite to the poor,
fliin The lawyer lives under the hill,
Gaffer Gray ;
Wlrmly fene'd both in back and in front.
4 He will faften his locks,
be And will threaten the stocks,
Should he ever more find me m want,
O/See Well-a-day!'
boi«s The f'quire has fat beeves and brown ale,
h * Gaffer Gray ;
' nor And the season will welcome you there.
• His fat bteves and his bert",
. And his merry new year, *
Are all for t he slush and fair,
:crip- M y kf ß ■« but 'ow, I confefs, '
ARS. , , Gaffer Gray; . ]
ar in "hat then? while it lasts man, we'll live. I
1 he poor ntan alone,
rages When he hears the poor moan,
front Of his morsel a morsel will rive,
i de- Well-a-day ! (
1 - ; 1 '
'one The folUvimg article without ejfential variation vuill
apply to four other Editorj. It is taken from the
Eajiern Short Advertiftr, printed at frilmingto* J
t en- Delaware.
con- _
tioa' To the Editor of the Delaware Gazette. (
i«ur address to the public, on the commence- a
ment of your editorlhip, led we to expect a pub- I
lication replete with ufcfal information. Your de* [ J
,- oa clarationt persuaded me to believe that your fenti-: b
ment of jultice would reltrain you from tljp pro- I a
mulgatioH of every thing injurious to trqth, ofjc
e r '« every opinion which (hould not augment the mass ft
of public virtue and knowledge. I presume, Sir, d
however widely you may have deviated from youV f;
avowed design, that you will not permit your Ipi- d
rit of contradiction to hurry you lo far beyond the
limits of common prudence, as to oppose this con- a
ftru&ion of youraddrcf*. a ,
I am authoriied, by your owa acknowledg- tl
ment, to believe that an Editor of ■ public paper, h
the 's to be regarded at the pa real it
vith i Do vou '-"-'N- fn the capacity of an <!>
nt *" t.-mToF, you have never ovetftep'd the line of pr»- 0!
inte P net y • home to your conscience, Sir N
——have yon never, either by omifßons or otherwlfe, fa
dishonoured the dignity of -virtue—never violated pt
the fnajefty of truth ? If the bitter refl c aion», la
the bold aecufationi which you have heaped upon
the federal government and fame of its moll re- m
fpe&abl* oflicera, proceed from a mind animated by bl
Ty T ' rtue » " d to be for the public good, w;
tlien (hall your conscience smile a calm and felf-ap- rii
plaufive reply to my appeal. But if your cenfo- R
T- »ous temper arise from a natural propenfijy to ma- ac
lign mankind, an inherent antipathy to the prof- ev
ore perity of our country, ot a mind impelled by a pas- tai
fion, like one of the heroes of Schiller's banditti, <fn
to torture and todefolate, how severe mull be your fp'
„ solitary reflexions, how embittered with miferv m<
i your felf-rteditations! 1 ))c
. Howsoever deformed may appear your motives he
t0 ® a ' on » ,hat g 113 "'! which ought to be exercif- rel
ed ed between man and man, induces me to attribute th<
it. y°« r i e o n « 3u ft to caufei lef. unamiable thaa those pa:
which I have luggefted. j n
- L T h " eha " be "' fora roving about lial
thele tlates, lmall bands of violent and discontent. pu
ed fpints, whose- poverty or ambition would-be grat- '
lfied by the salaries or honours of offices under our rec
he republic. They perceive that our citizens, are not he
_ generally so totally ignorant of the qualities recui- pes
site in their public officers, as ta bestow their ho- not
nors and rewards on persons destitute of virtue and
lie unimproved by knowledge. With m.nds, w'hi.-h boc
7 t« l he eye, a prolped dreary as the wilder- 100
ch ? e , ffc ' Africa, whose barren foil pours out no tat<
u lalutary fpnng, yield* no folitaiy plant of invigor- wit
_ ating or relturalive virtue—without integrity to i'up
nt command confidence, without talents to attraii re- I)u
« gard, their lole dreadful hope, like that of Milton's Pih
arch fiead,- is derived from despair. They endea- joui
™r to poison, by dittruft, the heart of the people, to:
to (hake their faith from those whom they havr an
- chosen to promulgate their will, and exercise their "lit
powers. They (train every feeble nerve to break a- his
lunder the chain of the union, to overturn the air.
fabric of our government. Their hags of difcotd C
h '7 clon P b «" abroad working ia file nee and dark- fero
; f ness. But now, with futiou. temerity, they ru(h emh
d into d ry, and mn about muttering their witcheries, t-on:
prelubiing that their spirit of malignity-will at la.'l peri
a d<.ln Wit lelf, v and inflame the temper of the people like
into rebellion and civil war. In rimes of such la have
meatablconfufion, when the heart of a nation i, S
bleeding, the iouls of the good and wife are often on «
a "I" kk ?j r W " h sudden grief ; but the wkked, ty a
n who behold fceae. of individual o. general calami- the
- cammjfferation, are at liberty to exert and
e their feeble powers, to take advantage of the the
> mournful d.forder. Tbcy prowl about Sizing the ed t,
prey before them, and triumph with a barbaric fe- mad
recityin the general uproar. p
' -, SuC VfP" r . to be ; hc defi g- of present re- he p
viler, of [ptibhc measures. Enrry fupportcr of He
good order ,s the objefc of tkeir hatred and abnfe. ebta
Every law created for the faftty of the people— who
every new bulwark whieh is creded for the security firH 1
° ol,r llbcrl T—ail men, all opi ß i o ß« which serve to | ever,
?= cffaMrft) more firmly, our <mn*itutinn, SnJ en fart
us permanent tranquillity, arc attacked by their
malignant faphiftry, a flailed by their clawlorous
Be advised, Sir, by one wha is the enemy only
of folly and vice, to exercise j our fagacity—tb cob- I
fult your undistfanding. Lust around you—be
hald the people diretting their scrutinizing eyes i
towards you and your fellow-labourers. It cdnnot j
be long before they must discover your arts. The
time is at hand, when plots so pregnant with horri- <
ble designs, (hall stand displayed to thcii astonished a
fight. Their indignatiwn fhail palsy, the heart of »
fa&ian, and (lamp its viftge with dii'may. Detef- c
tatidn and ruin (hall pursue the sons of political in- c
, iquity througi oiit ihe Union ! Guilt—felf-fcourg I
mg guilt, conscious of deletion;- lhall haunt them t
in their mod feeret retirement, and inflict a dole f
of anguish upon their disappointed hearts ! a
F.xartiine yourfelf, Sir, —are you fufficiently hart
dy to bear the displeasure of your fellow citizens ?• r
Is honorable pride so thoroughly eitinguirtird-r- o
are your nerves'deadened to such infenS ility, that c
you can Hare, wijh eyes unabalhed, tipon the honest ti
indignation of tliofe whom you, and your co-work- e
eis, ha*e endeavoured to deceive and mislead? Have r
your unwearied arts and vicious violence expelled e<
Conscience, the vicegerent of Heaven, from your e:
bosom ? Have /ou no apprehensions that your foul I vi
mny be taloted with the voice of his unappeasable
dilpleafure ?—Beware, Sir—consider what you are bi
about—rbehold the ground on which you stand ! F
( Learn to know that impotent malice is equally tl
foolifh and criminal. Impress it upon your memo- it
r) t that Truth and Virtue a»e not merely words— m
not shadows of vilions but have a real and eternal of
existence; and remember that their violators final
ly work their own inconsolable ruin. g<
Nov. 2. BRUTUS. b«
Of the trial and execution of those members of vvi
~~ the National Convention, who instigated and fa- ce
vwred the la ft infnrrc&ion in Paris, ao the ift of th
"" P, 30tb Prairial. ha
f EACH of the accufcd, eight in number, vi*. I
Gilbert Romme, aged 45 ; Jean Michel Duroy, tif
aged'4l.; Jean Marie Claude Alexandre Gougeori, be
ce- aged 29 ; Pierre Jacques Forcitier, aged 56; Pierre ou
ub- Bourbntte, aged 32 ; Ernest Dominique Francois th
de- j Jofrph Duquefnoy, aged 47 ; Pierre Amabie Sou- he
iti- j brany, aged 42 ; Jean Paschal Charles Peyffard, di(
ro- I aged 40 ; was at Hrtt brought in separately to be an
of j confronted wijh his accusers, feaied in a chair in tei
ass ' front of the PreSdent, and guarded by two grena- ro<
lir, dieis with naked sabres. They had not ail the th<
>uV fame degree of afTuiance, nor the fame system of '•'<
pi- defence. am
he Ramme denied ilmoll alf the motjons he had dti
>«- jpade. He attacked the exa&itude of the Monitor,
and the fidelity as the Editor who had taken down coi
g. the minutes of the fitting. Daring the whole trial '"g
fr, he hardly raised his eyes. He was pale and wan ; kn
•*" pajiitfd — untcnanee ; he seemed to to
an Concentrate himficlf, and ftjrink hj was a f ra jd cot
a- of being approached. Naturally more ugiy than of
>ir Marat, his features inspired aversion and difgutt,
fe, far he had not, like the pretended " friend of the refl
cd people," that grotesque air which always excited the
is, laughter. I,'ve
>n Duroy came next; his manner was mild and sub- P H|
e- miflrve ; he seemed to expect much from the hum- get
>y blc (tyle he had adopted. His system of defence had
d, was quite opposed :o that of Romme, who had de- but
p- nied every thing : Duroy cqi'fefled every things cor
3- Romme acenfed the Monitor of infidelity : Duroy nizi
s- acknowledged it right even to the very words ;he (
f- even praiffd the exa&itude of th* Editor, in feve- met
f- :al things not mentioned by any other win/fs. He trad
i, Entered into some details of his political life. He ! wht
11 spoke «f his millions into Calvados, and the depart. app
y ment of the Lower Rhine. He declared he had in h
never caused one drop of blood to be spilt ; that he \
:j he had only once caused some Ftderalifts to be ar- he 1
[■- rested to save them and to appease the clamours of 1
e the Jacobins, who acenfed him of protesting the Bran
e partisans of Buzot. He spoke a great deal, and righ
in every thing he (aid appeared anxious to conci- E
t liate th* favour of his Judges, and the pity, of the said,
- public. hap,
Duquefnoy denied almot every thing. He was ham
r recovering from a severe fit of sickness, in which men
t he had loft the gieaielt part of his hair. He ap- out 1
pearcd yet in pais, and feemeu to think he had who
- not to live. Sc
i Bourbotte fainted with grace, and inclined his at th
1 body almost eveiy time h« .mfwered his Judge* ; belif
- looked otten at the ladies who were among the spec- B'
) tators, spoke with afltttion, and played incefTantly extre
- with his fnuff box. H. affirmed fiiat he did not had 1
1 lupport the motions made by Romme, Gougeen, of hi
lJuroy, See. in the evening fitting of the iflof planl
1 Prairial, that he had only ptopofed to arrest tliofe At tl
journalilts who poiloned the public mind. And as Hrok<
, to any thing else which escaped him, he offered as rcrooi
an exculc, that his head was heated Jiy several raise t
glafles of Wint which he had jult drank. During time i
his whole trial he prcfervtd a fercae and cheerful he dii
a,r - ' pro/p<
Gougeon had a certain sullen composure, and a Th
ferocious, though down call Ibok. He tried to of ca ,
emharriifs the witnefles and make them, fall into ln
• "nttadictians. Like Rommr, he fuffcred some t j,e br
pei tanaikies to efeape him against th# witnesses, and „
like him appealed t 0 think that his afcir would not SUC
have a favorable iflne.
Soubrany knowing himfelfto be before the men
on whom Ins fate depended, had no longer that los- L<
v a'"-, which he always carried in 'he Si
1 0 the Convention. He wag very candid l brat<
and decent in his defencs. He even owned' himfelf <fcputi
t e aut.ior of a motion which no body had attnbut- wit h t
j° f" m '® nd wtf ich every body thought had been favour
made by lJuquefnov. thetic'
1 .7. ,id Icemed to try to overawe the witnesses ; w4 s v«
Me put tn a H»id face, hnd affeaed a haughty look, fador,
tie denied having cried v&hry 1 when tfic rebels
"btained a momentary, advance ever the citizen* Be
who delivered ihc Convention in the night of the Legen
a " d ! '*' onti of Prairial. Peyfiard seemed how- Circe
ever, to be r e <; o ncii?d to his fate, and to be very for I i
i ■mil - m
. ' . ; -Xcj
«M Wfat .. f
"7 **S« ££* SlV2f£;| y
—be The 28th Ptairial, at » o'clock rM ,1
eye, amination. being terminate,!, the 'wt 3"
Tt J ,T UnUl l h< " , ° rrow - The '9th, at hJfVi
' C Vj n "° n ' Commiffiftn order<tf the eiVht'
om- cufed to appear befote them. 1 hey were h, , u
ifhed and standing before their Judge., frwn whom Ur*
rt of were fep, rated by tke fecrctary's table and fix Jrl
,1 in offtTr the .^ crctar r to them the jud fil £,.t
" the Commiflion. Romrae, Duqu.fnoy, D„ '
hefn Urb ? U f' S °. ub ™T. and Gouge™, rc!cilt^
do e fUM* J pt ' op| e, having been conned on the
dole fulled evidence of being the authois, fautorsanl
har Jhe .ft" f f d 7 adf^"- ntl Wh ' th tfacc
ar . ift of of having conspired againfl'the
-n. ? republtc. provoked the diffolu.ion of the Convent'
4— on, the afiaffination of it, member,, attcmpecd h{-
tha every means, to organize revalt and civil «ai, an^
melt to revive all the horror, of the tyram.v wh.Vl
r iJ - w * c s
lave ( ro deitm—ordered to be delivered over to the eit
ecu,ll'"c; ° l criminal judgment,, and to be
rour exe uted the fame day on the Square of the Rc
foul volution.
able Peyffard not having (hewn the fame fplrh of re
are bellion, was condemned to baniftmroent only —
ad ! Foreftier, a, he did not take a very active part in
ally the revolt, though inculpated as having favoured
mo- >t, was ordered to remain in prison until the Com
"'Si 0 """' Wdf "' *° M ■* k
nal- After sentence was read, Foreftier laiWd.Gouf.
geon hi. portrait on the table, defiri.rg it might
be sent to hi, wife. 5
= Duquefnoy also delivered a letter which he said
contained his farewel to his wife and friends. " I
of wirti," said he, « my blood may be the last inno
e ?'[! "usr 11 b * fhcd ! ma f« cciiklidate
lot the Republic !' Vive la RefuWgucV*
" The enemie, of liberty,, ' said Bourbotte,
" h » Ve » 7 e L df "»ded »y lift. My last prayers,
m y Aiall be for my country/*
"*• .- The eoßtlcm "ed then put oi the table,, their cer
oy, ttficate, of deputies—their pocket books, Sec. td
on, be lent to their families. They were then carried
rre °"t, and as they descended the stairs they Dabbed
oi, themfefves with knives and fcifTars. Bourbotte a,
3U - he ftnick himfelf said, " See how a brave man can
rd, die." They had among them all, only two knive,
be and an old pair of fciffar,, which they used one af
in ter the other. The were immediately led into the
I,a- room on the lower floor, which had Lcfoie served
he them for a prison. An dicer Lon Wought to
of the Prelident of the Commiflion the two knive,
and fciflar,, and announced that five of the con
iad damned stabbed therr.felves.
or, The Piefident then read the -order given by the
iv« commiflion the evening before ard even that morn- ~
ial mg, to search the accufetl and take from them their
1 ; knive,, ftifTai, arftf orlwr cutting inflruments; and
to to search even their bed,. It is thought that they
lid concealed the inftrurtents thiy used, in the lining ,
an <>f their cloatht. 0
ft, The commandant o£-th« -wo# a,.-
the reTled. A health officer was called for to verify
ed the state of the condemned, and fey if they could
live to be carried from the prison to the place of
b- puniftiment. He announced that Romme, Gou
m- geotij and Duquefnoy were already dead Romme
ce had wotinded himfelf deeply, not only in tke body,
[e- but in the neck and even in "the face ; he was Jo
covered with blood that he coilld hardly he recog
iy nized.
Ie Googeon seemed to have dTed writhing with tor
e- ment ; for hi, face and above all his lip, were con-s
le ! trafted in a very remarkable manner. Of the three
le j who were carried to pl,ce of execation, Soubrany
t- appeared the mod He stabbed himfelf
id in hi, right fide, and had loft so touch blood that
« he was nearly eshaufted ; and coveted with-blood
r- he lay quite extended in the bottom of the cart,
jf The countenance of Duroy was as ufuai.—
ie Bonrbotte fliewed the motl courage. He fat ttp
d right and looked around him. '
i- Before they came out of the tribunal, Duiey m
e said, " The affaflin, enjoy their work ! How un
happy I am that my blow failed ! Were those
it hand, made to be tied by the executiowi-? B*"
h werry Mcjficutes let yfrifiocrats !" He then broke
1. out in abusive language only against the perfon#
i who were in the hall.
Soubrany said " Let mt die." When arrived
, at the square of the revolution, he was obliged to
; be lifted on the fcaffold.
Bourbotte who fufered the last, gave in that
r extreme moment a new proof of fh* coutuge which
had not abandoned him during the whole course
, of hi, trial. While they were tying him to the
plank, he talked to the people around the fcaffold.
At the instant he wa» levelled to receive the fatal
Hroke, it was perceived that the axe had not b«en
remounted; he was accordingly turned over, to
raise the inllrument, and he employed that fliort
time in yet speaking to those abound him. He said
he died innoceat and wished the republic ipight
The condemned were escorted by a regiment
of cavalry. One battalion ofinfan'ry wa, placed
in observation in the ElvCan field,, and another on
the bridge of the Revolution."
Such wa, the end of these men.
Augufl 24.
Legendre has accused Madam Stael, lady of
the Swedish Ambassador and daughter of the ce
lebrated Neckar, of giving splendid dinners to the
<Jcputles of the Convention, and of in:figuring
with thea, in favour of the emigrants; in whose
favour (he ha, written several very spirited and pa
thetic'pieces.—This cowardly attack upon hisl.idy,
w4, very properly noticcd by the Swediih Ambas
sador, who immediately rose and retired.
Bon Mot. Madam Stael beiog told, that
Legendre, in had compared her to
Lirce, replied, / can tajlly credit tke ajfertia•,
for I have changed him '*to a iea/l."