It is not intended to deduce from hence that the national government will not endure. It is merely to expose the fallacy of the opinion, that we are too unlike, and too much divided in point of interests to maintain one national government. This opinion has long been painful to the patriotism of many sensible men.
  It is equally to be hoped that the great extent of the country, the good sense of the people which is every day more and more enlightened by science, and the wife and prosperous administration of the government will be found sufficient to give it stability.

Every Citizen of the World—every friend to the rights of mankind—and more especially every citizen of the United States, must feel interested in the important Transactions in the Kingdom of France: —The following AUTHENTIC and judicious JOURNAL OF EVENTS, as they transpired from day to day, at the crisis of the glorious Revolution, will afford our readers a more competent idea of matters, than has yet been published.