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“ Marcus Cato and Caius CESAR were both extraordinary men,
BY STEPHEN SIMPSON,
N.-E. Corner of Passyunk Road and Strippen Street
THE NEW YORK
ASTOR, LENOX AND
Eastern District of Pennsylvania, to wit:
That, on the twenty-second day of March, A. D. one
following words to, wit : • The Lives of GEORGE WASHINGTON and Thomas JEF
FERSON, with a Parallel.' Marcus Cato and Caius Cæsar were both extraordinary men, but of a genius widely different. Greatness of soul they equally pos. sessed, and they equally reached the summit of glory; yet it was a glory peculiar to each, and certainly acquired by very opposite methods.'--SALLUST. BY STEPHEN SIMPson. The right whereof he claims as Author, in conformity with an Act of Congress, entitled • An Act to amend the several Acts respecting Copy-rights.'
Clerk of the Eastern District.
TO THE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES.
TWO : GREAT FOUNDERS
OF THE AMERICAN REPUBLIC, GEORGE WASHINGTON and THOMAS JEFFERSON, is respectfully dedicated to you by the Author, in the hope and expectation, that their common services to their Country, and their joint labours in rearing the inestimable fabric of our FREE CONSTITUTION, may endear their virtues, wisdom, and patriotism to future generations : and that POSTERITY may derive as useful a lesson from the history of their lives, as their own generations experienced blessings from their labours.
In the example of great and illustrious men, our children will always find the best and mošt instructive lessons of social duty, and public spirit: and however you may be divided by party, or differ in principle, you cannot fail to derive a lesson of wisdom and tolerance from the historical fact, that the two great Fathers of our Republic, who differed so vitally upon the genius and nature of our federal government, both administered its supreme functions, under the same Constitution, with an equal measure of liberty, happiness, and prosperity to all.
STEPHEN SIMPSON. HAMILTON, March 17, 1833,