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0, I could dance for joy!...But do you Is very cold.... twill chill my blood with know

horrour ! The cause of all this mirth? Young But see...even the Doge himself is mer. Foscari,

ry; They say is to be married....O, no! he's Merry, because his son's about to wed, dead !

So I'll go deck his nuptial bed with Dead ? 'tis impossible !...No, no....not Aowers.

(Exit.

Act V. pp. 45–46.
'Tis only five years since I saw him last,
So 'tis impossible he can be dead ! It is needless to say, after so
Val. Sweet Almeria, tell me the many favourable specimens, what

cause of this ?
Alm. Ha !...I see you're making pre-

Mr. White is capable of performparations

ing in tragedy, with a little correc2013 For the wedding , look... I've adorn'd tion. He, who has done so much myself,

well, will probably do more better. mida Althod some told me 'twas a funeral. lit Val. Lovely Almeria ! thou wilt dig.

So favourable a beginning promises tract me!

á very successful end ; and, by tid est Alm. Now, pray tell me, how do you long and silent communion and like this hood?

meditation with the Muses, our Pászi Say....doth it well become a youthful poet may, hereafter, catch a smile bride?

and a beck from Melpomene to a How gay you all appear !... They told

seat in their temple. me this, * To laugh at me ....Ah! poor, poor, Al. meria!

ART. 64. bokep She has no one now to love her ...No! - No !

The Trial of the Journeymen Boot 2 yr But no matter....I will dance and be and Shoemakers of Philadelphia, happy

on an indictment for a combinaShall I dance for you, lady ... Nay, don't frown!

tion and conspiracy to raise their No...I'll sing a funeral dirge...because

wages. Taken in short hand, by Foscari is dead! No one loves me now! Thomas Lloyd. Philadelphia,

Val. I love thee, sweet maid....most B. Graves. 1806. pp. 159.
. dearly love thee :
Come, O, come my beloved to my arms! The cities of the United States
Alm. Throw away that corpse, then flourish and rapidly increase in
I will come to thee :

population, wealth, arts, and com-
How can you hug that lifeless body so ?
See ! it is putrid! but it is Foscari's,

merce. With these it is reasonSo I too, will clasp it to my bosom. able to expect an influx of their ( She rushes into Valeria's arms, then concomitant vices and inconvenisuddenly bursts into a condulsive fit of ences. Regular government and laughter.)

strict internal police are necessary But I have no cause to laugh...he's dead! to preserve order and administer punte in I have cause to weep, for when he justice, where the business and implor'd me

concerns of man are so multipliOn his knees to hear him, why I did ed and complicated. Gain is the

laugh.--
How merry you all appear, while I am

occupation of all ; and the powersad

ful love of lucre, like the principle Rejoice with me, lady.... I am going to of gravitation, impels to action marry

even stocks and stones.. Co-opera. I have n't seen my intended husband yet, tion and concert are so useful to a Tho' I shall not take a grim lord to my

multitude, pursuing a common arms. -I shudder at the thought....for his

end, that wefrequently find brethtouch, they say,

ren of the same craft consututop basis Vol. III. No. 11. 4E

s bo s liches

ch

ing communities, enacting by-laws, class, naturally advocate measures and sanctioning them by the severe which elevate them, and depress penalties of ignominy and ruin to their superiours. Unfortunately the disobedient. These associa- our legislature has not looked tions frequently contravene the with an indulgent eye on all applirights and are very vexatious to cations for incorporations, and has other classes of citizens. Rush- strengthened bonds, naturally tog worth, in Ilist, Coll. records the strong to be severed by the sword speech of a member of parlia- of justice. ment on this subject. “It is a This pamphlet contains the nost of wasps, or swarm of ver- report of the trial of journeymen min, that have overcrept the land. boot and shoe-makers for a com

These, like the frogs of Egypt, bination against their masters. have gotten possession of our The indictment against them condwellings, and we have scarce a tains two counts -Ist, for contrive room free from them. They sup ing and intending, unjustly, and in our cup. They dip in our oppressively, to increase and augdish. They sit by our fire. We ment the wages usually allowed find them in the dye-fat, wash- them. The other for endeavourbowl, and powdering-tub. They ing to prevent, by threats, menaces, have marked, and scaled us from and other unlawful means, other head to foot. We may not buy journeymen from working at the our own cloathes, without their usual prices, and that they combrokage. These are the suckers, pelled others to join them. This that have suckt the common- cause, it appears, considerably agie wealth so hard, that it is almost be- tated the body of tradesmen in the come hectical. They have a vizard city. There were retained in the to hide the brand ; they make by- prosecution and defence of the aclaws, which serve their turn to tion some of the most able and squeeze us and fill their purses." eminent counsellors of that city,

These combinations are certain whose forum is thronged by honourly injurious, and wise policy dic- able, eloquent, and learned lawyers. tates that they should be repressed. After a solemn discussion of the By them all the members are question the Defendants were conplaced on equality, and consequent- victed and punished. ly ingenuity, skill, and diligence In the correctness of the deciare deprived of their reward. bion all sound lawyers, and all who The ignorant and indolent, who wish forinternal peace and induscompose the majority of every try, will acquiesce.

MONTHLY CATALOGUE QF NEW PUBLICATIONS IN THE UNITED STATES FOR NOVEMBER.

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NEW WORKS.

By Alexander Watt. Philadelphia, for

the author. A new, plain, and systematick com- The Complete Fustice of the Peace, pendium of practical Arithmetick, 2. containing extracts from Buri's Justice, dlapted to the commerce of the United and other judiciary productions. The States ;-with a Key, constructed as whole altered and made conformable to Tcitair's Key tó Gough's Arithmetick, the laws and manners of administering

fustice, particularly in the State of New A Vindication of the doctrine advo. Hampshire, and generally in the other cated by John Randolph, Esq. member United States--Comprising the prac of the House of Representatives of the tice, authority, and daty of justices of United States. ByEpaminondas. Price the peace, with forms and precedents 375 cents. N. York, Brisban & Brannan. relating thereto. By a Gentleman of The Acts of Incorporation, together the Profession. Large 8vo. pp. 491. with the Bye Laws and orders of the $2,50. C. Peirce, Portsmouth, and S. Massachusetts Medical Society. Sa. Bragg, jun. Doyer.

dem, Joshua Cushing: The American Builder's Companion, On the Advantages of Publick Woror a new system of Architecture ; par- ship, a sermon. By William Hollingsticularly adapted to the present style of head, D. D. one of the Ministers of building in the United States--Contain the Independent or Congregational ing forty-four engravings, representing, Church, in Charleston, S. Carolina. geometrical lines; twenty different de Preached June, 3, 1794, at the opening signs for mouldings ; the five orders of of the newly rebuilt house of worship architecture, with great alterations, both of the Independent or Congregational in size and expense ; glueing up and Church, at Dorchester. Charleston, diminishing of columns ; how to find Markland, M'Iyer, & Co. the different brackets of a ground ceil. Two Discourses, delivered in the ing ; base and surbase mouldings, ar. North Meeting-house in Portsmouth, chitraves, &c. ; twenty-four diiterent 16th June, 1805, it being the Sabbath designs for cornices, both for external succeeding the interment of Mrs. and internal finishing; stone window Mary Buckminster, consort of the caps and sills, showing the manner of Rev. Joseph Buckininster, D. D. By setting them in a brick wall; sash Jesse Appleton, Congregational Minframes, sashes, and shutters ; straight ister in Hampton. W. & D. Tread. and circular stairs ; roofs, and finding well. Portsinouth. the length and backing of bips, either Charity recommended from the Sosquare or bevel ; ornamental capitals, cial State of Man. A discourse, deliv. mouldings, friezes, leares, and ceilings; ered before the Salem Female Charitachimney pieces ; frontispieces ; urns, ble Society, September 17, 1806. By banisters, key stones, &c. ; plans and Rev. John Prince, LL.D. ,&vo. pp. 39. elevations of three houses for town, and Salem, Joshua Cushing two for country ; plans and elevations A Sermon, delivered before the for two meeting-houses; plan and ele. Hampshire Missionary Society, at vation for a' summer-house ; plan and their annual meeting at Northampton, elevation for a court-house ; plan, eleva. August 28, 1806. By Jonathan L. tion, and section of the Branch bank of Porneroy, of Worthington. NorthBeston--with particular directions for ampton, William Butler. executing all the above designs. By A Discourse, delivered at Stillwater, Asher Benjamin, architect and carpen before the members of Montgomery ter, and Daniel Raynerd, architect and Lodge, August 12, 1806. By David stucco worker. 4to. pp. 70. letter press. Butler, Rector of St. Paul's Church, Boston, Etheridge & Bliss.

Troy, and of Trinity Church, Lansing Christianity Displayed, or a rational burgh. 870. pp. 24. Troy, N.Y. Wright, view of the great scripture doctrine of Goodenow, &. Stockwell. Redemption and Salvation, through Je. A Sermon, delivered at Hartford, at sus Christ-together with some prac. the funeral of John M'Curdy Strong, tical observations. By a Citizen of son of the Rev. Nathan Strong, D. D. Baltimore. 8vo. 25 cents.

who was drowned in Connecticut river, ..An Inquiry into the present state of on the evening of Sept. 16. By Abel the foreign relations of the Union, as Flint. Hartford, Lincoln & Gleason. affected by the late me.sures of the Ad- A Sermon, preached to the United ministration. Price 37 cents. New. Independent or Congregational Church York, Brisban & Brannan.

of Dorchester and Beach-Hil, (S. C) A Medical Discourse, on several at the ordination of the Rev. James Narcotic Vegetable Substances, read Adams, to the pastoral charge of said before tue Massachusetts Medical church. By the Rev. Daniel M'Caila, Society, at their annual meeting, Jimne A. M. Charleston, W. P. Harrison. 45h, 1896. By Joshua Fisher, M. D. The Piscatàqua Evangelical Maga. Salem, Joshua Cushing

zine, Vol. II. No. y, for September

and October, 1806. 8vo. Amherst, Scott's Family Bible, vols. I, II, and Joseph Cushing

III. Price to subscribers $6 per vol,

Philadelphia, W. W. Woodward. NEW EDITIONS.

These vols. complete the Old Testa

ment. The fourth and last, which conThe Stranger in Ireland : or, a tour

tains the New Testament, will be fin. In the southern and western parts of

ished in the spring. that country, in the year of 1805. By

The Quid Mirror, 1st part. With John Carr, author of " a Northern Sum.

an explanatory note. Price 50 cents, mer,” “ the Stranger in France,” &c.

Philadelphia, Svo. pp.339. Philadelphia, T. & G. Pal. mer for S, F. Bradford, &c.

IN THE PRESS. Vol. II. Part II. of The New Cyclo. pædia, or Dictionary of Arts and Scien,

Cooke's Elements of Dramatick Crit. ces. By Abraham Rees, D.D., F.R.S., icism, and instructions for succeeding 410. Price to new subscribers, S3,50. in the art of acting ; with anecdotes of Philadelphia, S. F. Bradford. Lemuel eminent performers. Interspersed with Blake, No. 1, Cornhill, agent in Boston. remarks. By Sidney Melmoth, Esq.

The 2d volume of Original Anecdotes Singulæ quæque locum teneat sortita of Frederick the Great, king of Prussia. decentem. Philadelphia, John Watts. 8vo. 2 vols. S4 boards. Philadelphia,

An Abridgment of the History of E. Bronson.

New-England, designed for the use of Nature Displaved in her mode of young persons. By Hannah Adams. teaching language to man : or, a new 12mo. Boston, Belcher & Armstrong. and infallible method of acquiring a Life of Cumberland, written by him. language, in the shortest time possible,

self. 12mo. Boston, D. Carlisle, for deduced from the analysis of the hu D. West, &c. man mind, and consequently suited to

Rollin's Ancient History, illustrated every capacity. Adapted to the French.

ity Adapted to the French with useful maps. Boston, EtheridgeBy N. G. Dufief, of Philadelphia. & Bliss. 8 vols. 8vo. Price $2 per Second edition, with considerable ad vol. in boards. ditions and corrections. Vol. I. con. The New American Practical Nav. taining the conversation phrases and le igator. To be published in Feb. 1807, lecteur Francais, premiere partie. Phi. Newburyport, Edmund M. Blunt. ladelphia, John Watts. 8vo. pp.460.

A Compendium of the Anatomy, PROPOSED BY SUBSCRIPTION. Physiology, and Pathology of the Horse. Being a clear and familiar description A Theological Dictionary, containing of the various organs and parts, to definitions of all religious terms; a gether with their functions, of that use. comprehensive view of every article in ful and beautiful animal. And also, the system of divinity ; an impartial comprising a view of the diseases and account of all the principal denominainjuries, with their symptoms and mode tions, which have subsisted in the reof cure, to which the several parts are ligious world, from the birth of Christ liable. Together with a concise ex to the present day ; together with an amination of the economy and structure accurate statement of the most remark. of the foot. By B. W. Burke. $1,50. able transactions and events recorded Philadelphia, James Humphreys.

in ecclesiastical history. By Charles The fifth edition of The American Buce. Philadelphia, W.W.Woodward. Coast Pilot, in which large improve. Six Sermons on the following subments are made. 8vo. Newburyport, jects : 1. On the love of God to his Edmund M. Blunt.

creatures. 2. The Christian's evidence The Death of Legal Hope, and the of his having passed from death to life. Life of Evangelical Obedience. An 3. The finite nature of things which essay on Gal. ï. 19. Shewing that while are seen, and the eternal nature of a sinner is in the law, as a covenant, he things unseen. 4. The momentary na. cannot live to God in the performance ture of the good and evil of this world. of duty : and that the moral law is im- 5. God's love to Zion. 6. The Lamb mutable in its nature, and of perpetual of God, which taketh away the sin of use, as the rule of a belierer's conduct. the world. By Rev. Walter Fernes, By Abraham Booth. 12mo. pp. 84. late pastor of the Universalian church Boston, Manning & Loring,

in Charlotte, Ver pp. 120. Price 42 ct.

Compiled by Rev. Hosea Ballou, of A complete system of Geography,
Barnard. Randolph, Ver. S. Wright. ancient and modern, in 6 volumes 8vo.

'The Improvement of the mind. Con. By James Playfair, D.D. Principal of taining a variety of remarks, and rules the United College of St. Andrew's ; for the attaining and communication of Historiographer to his Royal Highness useful kuowledge in religion, in the the Prince of Wales ; F.R.S. F.A.S. sciences, and in common life. By I. Edinburgh ; and author of “ A System Watts, D.D. The book to contain of Chronology." Philadelphia, J. Watts. 384 pages 12mo, on fine paper and small The Lay of the Last Minstrel, a type. Price to subscribers S1 per vol. poem, by Walter Scott, Esq. 12mo. bound. Bennington, Ver. A. Haswell. Boston, Etheridge & Bliss. .

Now ready for the press, and will be Collins, Perkins, & Co. of New York published immediately after the next propose to put immediately to press, a session of the general assembly of Vir- new and valuable work, entitled, French ginia, Volume 2d of the Revised Code; Homonysms, or a collection of words, by a gentleman of the bar. Large 8vo. similar in sound, but different in meanPrice $5 to subscribers. Richmond, ing' or spelling. By John Martin, proVir. Samuel Pleasants, jun.

fessor of languages in New-York.

INTELLIGENCE.

I SIN

PETITE

AXERICA.

operate with these endeavours, accordA number of persons, residing in the ing to their ability, and in view of Western part of the state of New York, the situation allotted them by Divine of whom several are represented as Providence. The limited circumlearned and opulent foreigners, natural stances of the people of these westized here, have formed themselves into ern parts do not enable them at prea church, or religious association, upon sent, to afford pecuniary aid to their principles which exclude polemick more wealthy brethren in the mercanquestions and sectarian peculiarities. tile cities, for the particular purpose They disclaim human formularies of specified in the printed extracts of the faith, as tests of christian communion, General Synod. On the contrary, referring their members to the scrip from the known generosity and affutures as the only rule of belief and prac. ence of our brethren, we might hope tice ; and they appear to think the lib. for pecuniary assistance from them, erty of religious inquiry and profession, were they duly apprised of the various unrestrained by the fear of temporal and increasing enemies of our Lord by inconvenience, compatible with the in. 'whom we are surrounded. Notwithterests of truth and virtue. 'Under the standing the cminent blessings of a auspices of this description of persons, spiritual nature enjoyed at the hand of á society for promoting christian knowl, a merciful providence, our situation is edge and practice is instituted, who rendered truly disagreeable by a grow. have endeavoured to call the attention ing fanaticism and enthusiasm which of the enlightened and serious publick degrade the pure and excellent faith of to the objects of their association by the our divine Master, and by a demoralizfollowing publication."

ing infidelity, which, while it success. At a meeting on September 20,1806. fully triumphs against the absurd inven. of the Society for promoting the knowledge

tions of men, sacrilegiously attached to of the Sacred Scriptures and the practice

the religion of Jesus of Nazareth, proud. of the Gospel Doctrine, Resolved to make

ly boasts of victory over christianity herthe following publication :

self. Having deliberated on the radical The members of the Society for pro.

causes of the prevailing evil and can: moting the knowle:Ige of the Sacred Scrip

didly dicussed the subject among our: tures and the practice of the Gospel Doc.

selves, we are apprehensive that a trine, informed by extracts, laiely pub

shameful ignorance, on the one hand, lished froin the minutes of the General and a disposition for licentiousness on Synod of the formed Dutch Churches

the other, combine to give it birth, and in this state, of the laudable endeavours

that its only remedy lies in the diffin. of that High Reverend Body, to pro:

sion of religious knowledge, and in a mote the interest of the Redeemer's more exemplary deportment among the Kingdom. think it becoming their cha professed friends (ftlie christian callso. racter and christian profession, to co- Aware, however, of the difficulty of

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