WITH SOME RESULTS OF RECENT RESEARCHES.
IN the opening year, 1793, when revolutionary France had beheaded its king, the wrath turned next upon the King of kings, by whose grace every tyrant claimed to reign.
But eventualities had brought among them a great English and American heart—Thomas Paine.
He had pleaded for Louis Caper—“Kill the king but spare the man.”
Now he pleaded,–“Disbelieve in the King of kings, but do not confuse with that idol the Father of Mankind!”