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7 1 i ' VL-. W 'A. m m. - . ST I m . tv v a V
"prove all things; hold fast that which isgood."
T II.U.A-- per eu-uni,
i advance, er Tni
,WUM rf sol -Hhw ' nlb..
Vwr-- " Spetth Ddirered in the Con
rtnlion, htld at Danville, Kentucky;
lu the iVr. Davio Kice 1.92.
V To tall our HIow men, wno nave not
Iwleite-, nor voluntarily resigned their lib-
ertT, our proiierty, I a gross aiwurauy, a
tradietion to common wiw, iw in-
..,:.. rd human nature, -he owners ol
Jack slaves then are die licensed robbers,
t ... .1.- nrmrif tors, of what thev
claim freeing Uieui is not depuving them
of their property, but restoring it to the
right owner; it i suffering the unlawful
,t,dve to escape, hi not wronging die
master, hut doing justice to the slave, re
storing him to himself. The master, it is
true, is wiOHgeJ ; he may suffer, and that
grea'ilv ; hat this is his own fault, and die
fault of ti.e enslaving law ; and not of the
law that uVs justice to die oppressed.
You sav. a lw of emancipation would
1 unjust, hecause it would deprive men of
their property : but is there no injustice on
the other side ? Is no IwJy entitled to jus
tice, but slave-holders ! I-et us consider
the injustice on both sides ; and weigh them
in even balance. On the other hand, we
see a nun deprived of his property, of all
capacity to possess property, of his own free
a-cncv. of the means of instruction, of his
wife, of liis children, of almost everything
dear to hint . on die other, a man deprived
of eightv or an hundred pounds. Shall
we hesitate a moment to determine, who
is the greatest sufferer, and who is treated
with the greatest injustice ? The matter ap
pear quite glaring, when we consider, that
neither this man, nor his parenu had sini.ed,
that he w as !rn to these sufferings ; but die
other sorters altogether for his own sin, and
that of his predecessors. Such a law
uould only talie away property, that is its
own property, and not ours ; property that
has liie same right to possess us, as its
property, as we have to possess it ; projierty
thatha the same right to convert our chil
dren into dogs, and calves, and colts, as we
have to convert theirs into these beasts ;
proper:? that may transfer our c hildren to
strangers, by die same right that we transfer
Human legislatures altould remember,
that they ad in subordination to the great
P.uler of the universe ; have no right to take
ti.e guieriiio-iit out of his hand; nor to
enact laws contrary to his; that if they
khouIJ piesume to attempt it, they cannot
make t!.a! right, whit h he has made wrong ;
they cannot dissolve the allegiance of his
subjects, and transfer it to themselves, and
therebv hee die eople from their obliga
tions to obey die law of nature. The peo
ple should know, that legislature! have n.t
this power . aiid that a tiiousand laws can
never make that innocent, which the di
vine law ha made criminal ; or give them
a right to diat, which the divine law forbids
theui to claim.
But to the above reply it may le further
objected, diat neither we, nor the legisla
ture, enslaved the Africans; but they en
slaved one anod.er, and we only purchased
those, whom they had made prisoners of
uar, and reduced to slavery.
Making prisoners of war slaves, diough
practiced by the Romans andother an
cient nations, and though still practiced
by some barbarous tribes, can by no means
be justified ; it is unreasonable and cruel.
Whatever may be said of the chief authors
and promoters of an unjust war, the com
mon soldier, who is under command and
obliged to obey, and as is often die case,
deprived of the means of information as to
the grounds of the war, certainly cannot be
Thought guilty of a crime so heinous, that
for it himself and posterity deserves the
dreadful punishment of pertetual servitude.
It is a cruelty diat the present practice of!
ii civuizad nations bears testimony against.
Allow then the matter objected to be true,
and it will not lustify our practice of
enslaving die Africans. But the matter
contained in the objection is only true in
part. The history of the slave trade is too
tragral to be read without a bleeding heart
and weepine eyes.
A few of these unhappy Africans, and
comparatively very few, are criminals,
whose servitude is inflicted as a punish
nient of their crimes. The main body are
innocent, unsuspecting creatures, free, liv.
ing in peacs, doing nothing to forfeit the
common privileges of men. They are
stolen, or violently borne away by armed
lorce, irom tneir country, their parents,
and all their tender connecUons; treated with
an indignity and indecency shameful to men
tion, and a cruelty shocking to all the tender
feelings of humanity ; and they and their
posterity forced into a state of servitude
and wretchedness forever. It is true, they
are commonly taken prisoners by Africans :
bui t is the encouragement givtn by the
Eurupjsns that tempts die Africans to carry
ondteae m'orovoked wars. They furnish
them with uSe means, and hold out to diarn
a reward for their " Plunder. If h Africans
are thieves, the h'tiiC113 stand ItadY 10
receive the stolen goooi if the former are
robbers, the latter fnrmJ. with arms.
and Dim-lino tV. civ;i In this rase, who
is die most criinin&Lthe civilized European,
or die untutored African! TheF-Wpezn
merchants know that they themselves
ue great encouragers of tlieae wars ; as they
are the principal gainers by the event.
They furnish the sinews, add the strength,
and receive the gain. They know diat
diey purchase thse slaves of those, who
e no iust pretence to claim them as
theirs. Tlie African can eive the Euro
pean no better claim than he himself has ;
me turopeon merchant can give us no
better claim thin is vested in him; and
mat s one founded only in violence or
In confirmation of diis account might
be produced ic.any substantial vouchers,
SnJ 1 a a .
i some wno have spent much time in
this nefarious traJfic. But such as are ac
customed to listen to the melancholy tales
f these unhappy Africans, cannot want
sufficient evidence. Those who have seen
multitudes of poor innocent children driven
to market, and sold like beasts, have it de
monstrated betof a their eyes.
It w ill be further objected, that in our
situation, die abolition of slavery would be
bad policy; because it would discourage
emigrants from the Eastward, prevent die
population of this country, and consequent
ly its opulence and strength.
I doubt not but it would prevent a num.
ler of slaveholders from coating into this
country, with their slaves : hmt diis would
be far, very far. from being an evil. It
would be a most desirable event : it would
be keeping out a great and intolerable nui
sance,, die bane of every country where it
U achmtted, the cause of ignorance and
vice, and of national poverty and weak
ness. On die other hand, if 1 mistake not,
it would invite five useful citizens into our
State, where it would keep out one slave
holder ; and who would not rejoice in the
happy exchange Turn your eyes to the
Eastward; behold numerous shoals of
slave, moving toward us, in thick succes
sion. Look to the Westward ; see a large,
vacant, fertile country, lying near, easy of
access, an asylum for the miserable, a land
of liberty. A man who lias no slaves can
not live easy and contented in the midst of
those who possess them in numbers. He
is treated wrli neglec t, and often with con
tempt ; he i- not a companion for his free
neighbor, but only for their more reputable
slaves : his children are lxked upon and
treated by theirs a underlings. These
things are not easy to bear ; they render his
mind uneasy, and his situation unpleasant.
N hen he sees an open way to remove from
diis situation, and finds it may lie done con-sis-eutly
with his interest, he will not long
abide in it. When he removes, his place
is filled up with slaves. Thus the country
will spew out its white inhabitants; and be
peopled with slave-holders, dieir slaves, and
few, in the highest post of a toor free
man, 1 mean that of an overseer. W hen
we attentively view and consider our situa
tioi , widi relation to die East and the West,
we may be assured that this event will soon
take place, that the progress towards it will
be exceedingly rapid, and greatly accelera
ted by the fertility of our soil.
That this, oa supposition that slavery
should c outiiiue, would soon be the stale of
population in this country, is not only possi
ble, but very probable; not ouly probable,
but morally certain. Hut is dui a desira
ble situation ? Would it be safe, and com
fortable ? Would it be so, even to masters
themselves ? I presume not especially
when I consider, that their neighbors, be
yond d.e Ohio, could not, consistent with
their principles, assist them, in case of a
domestic insurrection. Suppose our inhabi
tant should lie fewer; they would lie useful
ciuV.eii.s, w ho c ould lepooe a mutual confi
deuce in each other. To increase the in
habitants of this Slate by mult plying an
enemy within our own towel j ; an enemy,
with whom we are in a stale of perpetual
war, and can never make peace, is very
far from being an object of desire ; es-
ecially it we consider, that a belief of the
iniquity ol tins servitude is last gaming
round. Sliould this sentiment obtain the
netal belief, what mifht be tie event ?
A'hat would be the situation of a certain
description of men ? What the condition
of this country ?
Another frightful objection to my doctrine
is, That, should we set our slaves free, it
would lav a foundation for inter marriage
and an unnatural mixture of blood, and
our posterity at length would all be Molal
ities. This effect, I grant, it would produce. I
also grant, that tins appears very unnatural
io jieisuns iuoung oiiuet om jjicjuuik u
education. I acknowledge my own pride
remomitrates against it ; but it does not in-
fiuence my judgement, nor affect my con
science. To plead this, as a reason for the continu
ation of slavery, is to plead the fear diat
we should disgrace ourselves, an a reason
why we aliould do injustice to others : to
plead diat we may continue in guilt, for
fear the features and complexion of our
posterity should be spoiled. We should
recollect, that it is too late to prevent diis
- . i j I
great tineginary evu ; uie niauer is uircauy
6..v .-, .- ..,
nr Hj-nrw4 rMnun lor it mav w nrnvM. I
with mathematical certainly that, it uungs
go on in the present channel, the future in-
habitants ot America will inevitably De
How often have men children by their
slaves, by their fathers' slaves, or the
own slaves, Dy tnetr lainers siavcs, or iuc
s of their neighbors ! How fast is the
number of Mulattoes increasing in every
part of the land: Visit the little towns
of the land! Visit the little towns
villages to the Eastward; visit the
and villages to the Eastward; visit the
seats of gentlemen, who abound in I
slaves ; and see how they swarm on every
mm. .aa i 1 A - eT1-- ! II
hand ! AH me cnuaren oi uuiwues w in
be Mulatoes, and the whites are aauy aa-
ding to the number ; which will continually
increase the proportion ot muiauoc..
Thus this evil is coming upon us in a way
miir-h more discTace ul. and unnatural, uian
0 a i
intermarriaees. Fathers will have their
nwn children for slaves, and leave them as
an inheritance to their children. Men will
their brothers and Bisters as their
property, leave them to their heirs, or tell
them to strangers. Youth will have their
Is VUUI fllll "
grey Headed unc.es ana
as a 3 -. r.v. einiua
:ir property, and transfer them
rlen will humble their own sis-
their aunts, to gratify theirs.
call taem tncir
i a .a .A
to others. Men
lara rT atVAn
Kd9 VI v xs -. s --- j q j
An hard-hearted master will not know,
-hth,r hna n hlood relation, a brother
or a sister, an uncle or an aunt, or a stran
gerof Africa, under his scourging nana,
this h not the work of imagination ; it has
been Ireauenuy reaiizea.
- .a a - j
The. worst that can be made Ol this OD-
. . i
ion, ugly aa it is, h tliat it would be has
7;n' an evil in an honest way which we
... nlrpudv bringing on ourselves in a way
that is absolutely dishonest, penecuy ..-.-
.,1 PvtremelV criminal. xm ""j"-
,, .- j
tion then can have no weigniwiu.
" .. ie f I
nhl-maii. who can divest nins
prejudice, and his pride ,and
I a1. K-ea
ter as rceuir v-.---.-
-ii- niritiiniQinni ni. a iiu - v,-
;-..-;.l.le hut as it is a nretocuce 01 - a -
""- , --- . - , . .
tion, it would be an -vii
uuti, 1 1 i.nM.mi .
proach ; as it drew near it would i decrease ,
when fully come, it would cea to exist.
i iv doctrine, and
i - -
Aruvther ob ection to my aocmuc,
-.--.w1 hw e.im. the most
t . a K. I
H iwuiuu - . -
Uiut n-ii-- - . .
sull Ue before me; an objection taken
r,, .u crd ScriDtures. Thexe will
of faimfulAb.oJU-rji,iwr-. '
.-j .l- i -r lur-eAM recorded in IaCV. xzv.
una uo i-w -" . ,l
Thwinjimcaonsiaid uponaervantt m th
gospel, particularly by the Apostle Paul,
will also be introduced here. These will
all be directed, as formidable artillery,
against me, and in defence of absolute
Chailestok, Aug. 2, 1847.
Six : We trust diat we shall not be con
sidered as taking an unwarrantable liberty
in addressing to yourself, and some others,
in whotie discretion we rely, the following
communication. We make an appeal to
you, irrespective of party politics, as one
having a common iutereat with ourselves,
upon a matter, as we conceive, of memen
tous concern to every Southern man.
Vou cannot but have observed die rapid
progress of the Anti-Slavery spirit, for some
time past, and the alarming influence it has
exercised on the politics of ihe country, as
exhibited at Wasliingtoir, and throughout
die non-alaveholding States of the Union.
The inundation of Congress with peti
tions for die abolition of slavery in the l)is
trict of Columbia, diough the act of petiiion
ing for such a purpose assumes an inferi
ority in the slaveholding States, and die lan.
guage of die petitions is replete widi vitu
peiauou and insult, has been persevered in
until it has almost ceased to arrest attention.
The application, in the United States, of
die principle of the English case of Som
mercett, decided by Lord Mansfield, by
which it is declared that the relation of mas
ter and slave ceases as soon as the parties
pass the jurisdiction of the local laws which
authorize slavery a principle which iso
lates and disgraces the slaveholder has been
more than half acquiesced in. We have
seen Slate after State legislating with a
wew io avow uie act oi congress in regard
to lugitive slaves, and prevent its mterler-
ence with the above principle, until we are M usuai. And his last counsel on the sub
so fainihanzed with such legislation, that Ject to his gardener, it may be hoped. i
die public are scarce aware that the Perm- nem forgotten by die nation ; when ad-
svivama legislature has recently nullined
this act of Congress and affixed a heavy
punishment to the attempt to enforce it
Wllllin Uie limits Ol the Mate.
The missions of Hoar and his compeer to
Smth Carolina and Iiouisiana. bv which
Massachusetts undertook, on die very soil
of these States, by agent! resident in Charles- the Chief Justice regarded it as a high hon
ton and New Oi leans, to obstruct the eve- lor to walk through the citv of Richmond at
cution of the local laws in regard to the
introduction of free colored persons, though
met promptly by the States, respectively, to
whom particularly the insult was offered,
exrited in die South but a passing interest,
and is now almost forgotten.
Apathy on our part has been followed by
increased and still increasing activity on the
part of the enemies of our institutions.
The introduction, at the close of theses-
sion of Congress before thlat, of the Wil.
if I'writo, and ils passage die n in the
House of Representatives, by a vote of Hj
m Lit . .1 . -1 ' I
io rx; uie provision, ai me last session,
against slavery, in die bill organuine a gov-
eminent for Oregon; and the repudiation of
me principles oi me .uissoun c-omprouuae,
evinced by the rejection of Mr. Burt's
amendment; tl.c renewal of the W ilmot
. - . i
proposition by Mr. Preston King, the vote
n this, and the adoption finally of the I'ro-
viso, as shaped by Air. Hannibal Hamlin, of
Maine, in the House of Representatives, by
a large majority, are facts, which leave no
shadow of doubt as to the utter disregard of
aouttiern rignta in mat noay. liie aeieat
ol the obnoxious measure in the zeriate,
gives us no security in the future. Senators,
in their places, openly proc laimed tbeir ap-
nroval of the nrincinle it contained, and I
piace thcir opposiuon, distinctly, on the
ground that, ttiougn right in itseji, uie "lime
Und occasion" rendeied its adoption inexpe-
UifnL The Legislatures of eleven States
u... ...:.u : Ti 1 -
l 7.1 6 7 5
neunl of theae. eflnrts. Delaware. I enn-1
- - - - -
syivania, ew jersey, iew i ork, nnoae
W mm m m. m I
ermont, rew uampsmre, .viassa-
chusetu, Ohio, Michigan, and more recently
Maine, have all through their Legislatures,
. ... ' . . .
spoken still more explicitly than by their 1 1-
ii ... . r ii
lu prcsentatn es m ingress.
1 he toneol the preia, hig and JJemo-
cratic, Agrarian ana neimous, in every
I 1 1 1 f C
noii-aiayeiioiuiii-; oiaic, iiiuiiucbui iurrKune
rnncliiinn tliat flit Anniifioni.-ns are in ne
. : .. .
conceclen to a least so tai -as to loro.a ua
extension of slavery in the United States
neyond its present Dounaanes.
While cloud thus gather, what prepare-1
lion do we make for the impending storm !
Are our people even aware of ita approach !
.re our peouic euu uwwc vi us ei... .
How have the Abolitionists, so incon-
siderable in numbers, and themselves with-
out official station, effected se much The
answer is obvious. They have u"re-( te
out omciai aiation, eiieciea m mucn:
answer is obvious. I hey have aanerea to
printing. They have made it paramount
to party organization and temporary policy,
I I A 1 al l-.1J iLa Lw 74e- wl nMM
i ana tney nave uius neiu iuc -uuv
ler oeiween me two great parucs. uc7
have on this account been courted alternate-
iy, auu auogcuici, v7 .6 -.-..--,
until it has come oDOUt mat no poiiwci-i,
l . a .a ---. Ae ei at esj uri a tnmw
on euner u w uih-i-- yvr.
who cannot enlist in his behalf thif nC--
sary vote ; and they are actually at this mo -
ment controlling ine usuih- -u
Confe-leracy ! Shall we not prohl Dy their
I evampie I
u u . .i
The Abolitionists nave
a - A 1
I I 11 Cw A A . - Jm iatSilAialv
i a i m v Aim i n i n or .inira mencu rCuuu-HTsi
- rTf .f' " IrL r!n, a,;. viewV
ably, and efficiently, enforcing their views
ami presenting fAetr paraowunt principle-
I ' e ... s .
the city of Washington
w r a lw ..- iv-ftt-SI sTll KssTAgn Uar
.i -orihv of allconfideuc-, Ut thss are but
mue read eleewnere; una r J i k
, . n rr
to .r very g-. 'J
a k'vwMi s mm . . -
. nJ.Ve-holding State, and nous in uis cuy
of Washington, wnicu, TT
l . r . .. MAiB-r-ii.a is
the .Pint o? Abolition, and the spirit which re-
isU its aggr-saiens; ami with all, except ths
. . .... " .1 -I- .1 mrtM Mfftll With itS
A-oliiionisis iuwini) --' - -
(ruin inh a nd its spoils, is toe abssrbing, u
'. "' r
" uie-o.---- . . .v.
I Ths) AtllsV-PE il Ull-i CIHUHIU sjBxsswe r -
--spd ctiv. eporuU... u,.
I . . . . u-..ii..f.. mn-r woks w-ii ivv-
iiuiuug -.-.--"-.- r-r- -fi.
- t Souu,ru viewt on v .-oj-.
, ,i,,,f sMin ni-um wwr-
;Tnt 0utof ade.ect-d with ttsu..
Ma. erowinc out oi a i ."--- .
. lrf k 11 1.
w w.t who;, jgjUU
ntlmeut, "that dauge. U ..ur J"
.I I nth-i dancer to ear iuuiui
I k u-mionsv watchine; sar righta
- , . Co-,ututisn; by Insisting upon
A AAAIsT Vm ITVltew VI J1 - M sw .
f. u. by ths e
I ,:-.. v
proved u fast ana teaness ineou, - I convincing US Uiai wuut
habitually rellscU the puniic sentimr-. . . . . -l;,y 0ften
Soilk on this question. The Intelligencer I -Sty, l in
Aesin o " i .v..,k Mnsl Iwint mental imnerl-CUOn
i. nki I lit n ii eui lun: uie ljiiioh ..-, --j i
, , .
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1847.
cajoled, iittUrad, t frtghteaad, UU fiurlliig, for
B'MtV,t' ,h' Bnw '" Etnmiit9.
tharsbaatdaapoliUofan. Wm wowkt therefore
dMirato capr la the andertaking mam la
vary way imiendenU d who nieaa and
positions are such as free them from all tempts-
If you concur la our 'views, please confer
with us, as aoon a practicable; and inform us
what anion at la moy you are willir. y.ur-
elf, to contribute to affect this obiect. and how
Lnclooed you wilf find a subscription lint,
w!t.h.a.hfld,,,',e"l,,'ort.h..,he prilpl o"
which it la proposed to eaUblinh the paper. If
you approve of it, please obtain auch signatures
as you can, and return the list, by niail, to this
plaeo, by the 15th of September next.
Address yoar eomatnaieattoDs to Isaac V.
Hafme, )., No. 3 State street, who has con
iiAia, Mjm.t itm. eww iuwi, wno lias con-i
enUd. untU the proposal s-oc,tiou U fully or-
ganizedto act as Secretary and Treasurer.
Respectfully your obedient servants,
Daniel E. Hager. Robert W. Barnwell.
Mathaniel Hey ward. John S. Preston.
Wade Ifaraptoa. .. 1 Andrew Turabull
R. F. WAUte.
Jacob Bond Ton.
John P. Richardson.
Soshua J. Ward.
J. Ilarleston Read.
John H. Ashe.
II. W. Peronueau.
W. W. Harllee.
W. F. De Saaasnre.
Charles T. Lowndes.
John L. Manuing.
M- C. Mordecai.
William F. Davie.
W. B. Seabrook.
(ieorge W. Dargan.
W. II. Trapier.
John R. Matliewej.
P. W. Fraser.
N. R. Middleton.
Janies II. Adams.
William A- Carson.
The late President Harrison taught, for a
number of years, in an humble Sabbath
School on the banks of the Ohio. I he
Sabbath before he left home for Washing-
,onto assume the duties of Chief Magis
trate of the nation, he met his Kible class
Vl8ed to keen a doe to nrotect his fruit, lie
replied "Rather set your SunJuif-Schual
7Vafr to take care of the boys."
Th l0 f'liif J,tire Marshall i..l il,
late Judge Washington of the United States
District Court, were both active in the Sab-
(bath School cause. At the age of seventy,
the head of a Sabbath School procession,
The present Chancellor of the I'nlversi.
ty of Sew York city, (Mr. Frelinghuysen j
was a Sabbath School teacher, while he
held the office of Attorney General of New
Jersey, and afterwards while a Senator in
Congress; and he may still be seen cheer-
fully associauni; with the humblest teachers.
Woman's Tmpe. No trait of char
aeter is more valuable in a female than the i
jioasession of a sweet temper. Home can
neVer be made happy without it. It is like
the flowers that spring up in our pathway.
reviving and cheering us. Iet a man go
home at nieht. wearied and worn by the
toils of the'day, and how soothing is a word
dictated ov a good disposition. It is sun-
Nhin fall; ntr n no n his heart. He is hatmv
o i rr;
and the cares of lift are forgotten. A
9weet temper has a soothing influence over
the minds of a whole family. Where it is
found in the wife and mother, vou observe
kindness and love predominating over the
natural feeling of a heart. Smiles kind
words and looks, characterize the children.
and peace and love have their dwelling
there. Study, then, to acquire and retain a
sweet temper. It is more valuable than
wold : it captivates more than beautv ; and
m td rtr nt life ir rtaina all in freshness
and power. English Paper
Wll AT PLKASiriE IT IS TO PAT OXe's
debt.. I remember to have heard Sir. T.
same observation. It
nyuicwii uc u.c
aeems to flow from a combination of cir-
i i ? rl
combination of cir-
cumstances, eacn oi wmcn is protmcuve oi
, ... fi , ; ;. reinovPS
, ---;(, which a true snirit feels from
mrm vmnaa w r
dependence and obligation. It anorifc
easure to the creditor, and tncreiore gran
fies our social affection. It promotes diat
f confidence which is so very interest-
mr to an honest mind ; it ojiens a projct
nf k-n(. read v sunn ted with what we
I . t
want on tuture occasions ; it leaves a con-
l : r ;,.,. an.l ,t u a
.iuuiti ui uui ui .ut, . . .
mPasure we know to be right, both in point
-f justice and of sound economy. Fi
nally, it is the main support ol simple repn
. 'u.:-,- nmhlems which the intrica-
. n- Droblems which the intrica
. . fa UIUsji Uiind prese
nresent to OUT TC -
attnt- rev M difficult of solution as
, ,k ii ..." -- -- r
incoa-istencies, the palpable
I contradictiona, so frequently observable in
a . grange inconsistenci-S, the palpable
Mntr8Hictions. so frequently observable in
i or,:n:0 M Df the rjKnt competent reason-
COIMjcct 0f the most upright
I - .... 1 .
men We find incividuais not oniy acung
:n direct contravention olthetr known opm-
i-ugt, ;s a condition and a consequence
. o numan nBlu, v.....i- ..-
of want of conformity between their
. v --, --.
n..to nA their nrinci-les. We find men
lozical understandings holding
1 , avowi the same moment and with
g-i sincerity , doctnnes wmcn no logic
,n. wmc" X
holly unaware of the
incongruity, e find others pursuing a
counTof contluct obviously incompatible
I tUUIVC VI VVin" J
I -ee.s. 1
?' '"r VT " in
.l A-e ai .t.tA-rriitr nrwi nnnni r
t we krww them to incapable of m-
v&onA violations of either. It is difficult
to y how these innrAre lobe
- .iii . .i i ij
explained or reconciled , out me uo i-gC
.r ikeiu aviBianrff in i h uiU-i c&tcucui aiiu
. s . - - A 1 -. ae-e letl vA
1 111 LUC II CAIOtVUVw
able men (and in all likelihood, therelore.
I in OUIselveS also; snouiu i-.. . .a.6
1 . . I -l I .J -l. m I nrrr
l in iirselvel also j snouiu icovii u i-ifi-
indulgence for Uie most startling my .gt.
" - ...
I a: M keKitai -nnrirv 111 liir iuuiciiiciiis
ua, Bi-j..--. ..-..-, - - j o .
- i i r . .r
lorm o. u.o
a mere consequence
: and that the want
of integrity so frequently apparent Dom in
r. Jijya and the reasonings of men, is
1 O . - , 1 .1 . r . I I
VI -- r a l
I .k. falll rather 01 UK Iieaa man Ol uie neai i.
iiiuliMin nl iin.-. it-
I Ilia aocret llirnin-- miie-mx- ..-"-
. lf , ,:,-. Inconcmvablv nu-
. i .
I ajjniiuixt Kll-UCVt Vmvi-
m avoid or Dreait uirouuu m jcii-wmi-;
. , .i u -1 .irv-hiat,v
- - , f - rtr .nd
nn own uw-
ut: : --U Km imm-e-iblfl to DOint to
neuere it wouu -- ""r ' r
tha I -ingl individual, with the clearest i
tt. jjWM who
7"STAr held in CO
merou. and wtle. The strength otjlZT
U-UCVC I- WW"-- I r nl-r,ll CI
single individual, with the clearest intellect Take the map of the
I anma neriod Of OUter, new in connevion
w. i opinion, wholly incotnp-uio ai
K . -A A
The celebrated Wesley has riven hia
rw;,?f 8Uch t"".""
me following characteristic manner :
"Are you persuaded you see more clearly
than II It IS not unlikely that you may.
tu ,, , ... i i .j - .
lhen, treat me as jou would desire to be
yourself upon a change of circumstances,
Point me out a better way than I have yet
known. Show me it so by plain proof of
. . i i i- 1 i '
fcnpture. And if I linger in the path 1
have been accustomed to ueacL and am
dierefora unwilling to leave it, labor with
me a little, take me by die hand, and lead
me 03 1 am able to bear. But be not dis
pleaaed if I entreat you not to beat ine
down, in order to quicken my pace. I can
ii. i, . i" ,t . . i i .
shouId abIe t0 S at a11- . Ma7 1 not
request of you further, not to give me hard
names, in order to bring me in die riht
way. Suppose I were ever so much in the
wrong, I doubt this would not set me right.
Rather it would make me run so much far
ther from you, aiid so get more and more
out of the way. Nay, jierhups, if you are
angry, so shall I be too; and dien there
will be small hopes of finding the truth. If
once anger arise, this smoke will so dim the
eyes of my soul, that I shall be able to see
nothing clearly. If we could discern
truth would it not be Iosj rather than gain ?
For, how far is love, even with many wrong
opinions, to be preferred lie fore truth itself
But perhaps we cannot find, in the whole
circle of orthodox writers, a more faithful
instructor on this subject than Dr. Watts.
"The iniquity of uncharitableness," says
this truly Christian divine, "has more
frrin?'. thau theie streams or blanches
ucioiiiiig io uie gicui river 01 igypi, oihj
it is inure fruitful of serpents ami monsters
too." Many of these springs he has traced
out, and exposed them to open view.
Sometimes, this iniquity, he observes, pro
ceeds "from a malicious constitution of na
ture, an acrimonious or choleric temper of
blood." To suppress the angry motions of
such a ttmiier, "is a work of toil and diiii-
cult. PfP11 watchfulness and unceaaii.g
ove, and pride, and a vain conceit of our
Own opinions. Hence a luin. "wlio is
almost always in the wrornr." will be
prompt "in pronouncing error and heresy'
upon every notion and practice that differs
uoiii his own. He takes the freedom to
choose a religion for himself, but he allows
no man besides the same liliertv. Me is
sure he has reason to dissent from others, but
no man has reason to dissent from him.
Herald of the Irarrs.
Wit Pi:vtKs. ($ire me utither pot)
erty nor rkhts. We have heie the prayer
ol a sasce, who aks mediocrity of condition;
and the philosophy of all nations has a
quiesced in the justness of this sentiment
.1,11. i .-.I
All eiilCL'tileneU uieu must lie aware Ol Uie
greatness, and the temptations attendant on
wealth, Itnury and honor. And shrinking,
on the oiher hand, at ove.ty and waul,
they have given the latest share of happi
ness to the middle rank of society. But
this, after all, is but philosophy : for the
poor man, undisturbed by the pride of knowl
edge, .sings in his cottage as die ll.ru.-h in the
cope. The middle ranks are not content
ed widi their lot. but are daily passing to
wards wealth and digi.ity ; w hile the great
revolt at the idea of humiliation. He that
as it may, Agur's prayer is so popular that
we have, in the Knglish tongue, more than
a hundred printed sermons on this text,
which sufficiently unfold a clergyman's
wish. Agur, however rectified his wish by
piety and submission ; Feed me irith fowl
conrtnxent lor vie. It is the
litre nnil rwr.
fection of Chri-lianity to reeinble Christ,
who said in the hour of anguish, "Fa.
.- , .... ...
not as I will, but as thou wilt." St. Paul
. .... . . .
also said. I have learned, m whatever
l ,a , aiil , ,in fmi,1, i Lnu..
I riULO Ullli lll-ntba mW mjJ .VTI IIV v "
Ktt. h .K.,l rt i al.md to he
fl, . . , , I.I
till, and to be hungry. Happy is that
inan who alike fears the wanton insolence
we see in the rich, and the continual mnr-
- . ..
muring among the ungriitrnu noor. "--
among the uncrntrful noor. Sue
I 11LAI I III I PL.vllL.ll M in.V
!-..--.. m.- -w , tula .-
s; parJ. al
I - - ... ..
public meeting in Ionclon: "c live m
;he of blessi tni we are uUerIv in.
sensible to their greatness, and of the source
Irom whence they llow. v e speaic OI our
- . . . - , r
i--ivi li-rntinn mir nrf nnr fi're!ftm
.lorn, rnir laws,
I ., J r, , UrrrM , h., i. .In
to Chritianitv. Blot Christianity out of
I lh nn nfnmn't hislnrw nm what would
a .- - . - ,
his laws have been what his civilization ?
Christianity Is mixed up with our very being
and our daily life ; there is not a familiar
Christianity is mixed up wtmcnir very being
and our daily life ; there is not a familiar
object aromMl ib which doe not wear a dif
fercnt aspect, because tlie light of Cliristian
I. e . I - I 1
i0ve is on it. ot a law wmcn aocs not
owe its truth and gentleness to tnri4ianiiy
LiTTu Z - . 7l "
Ulr -.lI.A.t r -. ..- Or-l.
A. I- - - I. .. i- l..Hu I
The Go.vthkd ixi h vaith Upon
the shoulder of the goatherd was a beast,
which he told me was a lontra, or otter,
which he had lately caught in thei neiehbof-
ingbroiA; it had a strin? round its neck,
M M hs kf
from the top of which Peer
two or three singular look-
1 . .
ing animals, and at his right was squatted
d hls whole
hich lie wm f n.
n a ...1 .... 1.1 Ifiarttl
Ul UK l- urxire wioic eiiu - -n--
--e-i-ion. nuch as those wlio meet
I 4l.v i.nn.i nil Tlf t 1 . 1 I Qdk Jaa A III All
. a a ai a a i
. 7 . ' .
t . 1 :r , -),;-
I " -- - ,
- enquired if he knew anything of
II Illfll riiuuucu it ii -..
- of Je8 he iookeJ me Redly
to It, and then again looked nxeaiy upon
a 111 x
kk- i nHiieve mat i uni-ttrnuiju iuc inuic
1 1 . I - I J a J iLA --.. AW
e i a i -i
reply, Which prooaoiy was. ma it was coa
1 A - t . 1 T.--. -. . A . 1 . I . .If.. .-. k AS
wno maue mat glorious iigtit which uiumca
and Eladd:ns all
that belief, I left
. I -Amnonmnil
8 I ' Be)uais--es e Cs-rsssei
at j with your pencil eery country
r.enrrfv are ciiii-l hv hut laws: where
is not a siave, or a prisoner
' rvrr . ' . . ;
creation; and grautied witn whicb inducsa nun o pr-pw -j-- tio tb pi- nT . happy iUuetrattou ox
, who were by thi, time IS.n
iy in advance. xwrrwi
RicriT raou Cuixa. Rev. C W. Lyle, of
the Protestant Episcopal mission, (sava the
Messenger) "accompanied Dr. Lockh art ( -
ical missionary from the London Society) in one
or the frequent exeersions which be and Dr.
Medburst are accustomed to make for dislribu-
ting tracts and books through the surrounding
country." They proceed by boat about
twenty-five mil-, wheat walk of five miles
brought them to Chiogpoo. Here, Mr. Lyle
says, "we distributed great numbers of tracts;
finding it difficult to pass through the streets
with Buihcient rapidity to prevent being borne
dowa by the crowd that followed us. Our
books were received with great civility, nay,
with an appearance of courtesy which alf-nied
a (trikiDg illustration of the general attention
paid to the cultivation of good manners.
"In connection with the subject of Tract dis
tribution," he add. "I mar here mention what
are our plane for this purpose. Oa the 4th of
May, Mr. Graham ami myself met the Bihop
(Boone) in his study, and in view of the fact,
that this whole city presented a field too large
for profitable cultivation by so small a number
as ours, it was determined that each of us should
devote himself to a certain district, and endeavor
lo follow up, by personai-vM-a, the eMtribsition
from hoii- lo heusr of csrefully selected Tracts.
The next step would be to form catechetical
classes, and hold small meetings, and finally to
build a Church and bold regular public services."
Km.ic.ioc T-Ucts. The Lontiou Tract So
ciety, in its forty-eighth year, recently closed,
issued 23S new publication, and circulated
lP,t,H3K copies. 'Hie total circulation, at
home and abroad, in forty eight ear, amounts
to nearly 443,000,000 copies.
The receipts of ihe yar were .V), IIS 3s 9d,
or about $h,000, of which A 6,00 13s 9d, or
$!), 81 were donations. The gratuitous issues
and grants in money amounted to J".O.f.
The Scottish Tract Society, at Edinburgh,
in its lath year, circulated lj-6.,31. Tracts,
(monthly vuiloi-.) and 4,4"2 copies of tbir
Magaziue. Total circulation in 1 j years ,
Pi'VcrtaiJTV. Not one of all the churrhee
(' in number) connected with the Fret
Ckurek of SctUmd, has failed to seed up their
contributions to the Hoards of Mission and
KJucaliou duriuir the lat year. The sum re
ceived for tbee object amounts to t'LjO.OoO e
noble example this for other t hristian Ueneuu
ualious. Pan-rrs ii the tias-K Cm cm. The Rv.
Ir. Baird, iu his lecture in Springfield, on
Thursday eveniug of last week, mentioned a
singular fcl coucerning the t-reoit Church,
vii: that the priests are required la be married
men. and whenever the wife dies, tlie priestly
orlire of the husband ceases until he is married
ajrain. They tUua auUiorily for t'lis in the
Scripture, which reads, "A bishop must be
bl-nieiess. the husband of one wife lot the
Armeniiu Church, he says, this rule is extend
ed so as to rem-ire that a priest shall also be the
father of one child.
Catholic Mis-hns. According to a table
compiled for the New York Oor-er. Ihe Aus
trian Leopold Society at Vienna have, in the j
last fifteen years and a half, expended lice sate
tired eed msey Ihomanj dullar towaru propa
gating the Roman Catholic faith iu Canada and
the United Stales.
FsTHia Matthew. TheCork Kaiiiiuers,
although Father Matthew was first on the lul.
sent ou bv the clergy f-T the appointment of
Hi-hop, yet letters have reached i'ork from
Koine, iu which it it UtJ thai "the Very Rev.
William Delaney. P. P., of Baudon. who stood
second on the list, has been appointed Bihp of
Cork, bv the Court of Route; and Ui-t the cou
nting bulls will be received iu a few days
from this date."
Tt.rtiimi iv Ikelaxi. Although f.imine
rages with all its horrors in tin dilrrtea coun
try, (save the W it nee. ) t he temperance rawer
has been rapid aud most auspicious. The Eng
lish papers frequently report monster meetings
w hich are held in diKerent part of Ireland. -V
correspondent of the .ondon Journal, writing
from Dublin, mentions the suet-eseful labors ol
the champions of the cause in that ci'v. At a
very large and enthusiastic meeting held on the
30th of Mav. on Harold's Cro- Oreen. it was
coinputed that -40 persons look the pledge.
Bihop iv Mnc. The recent Sta'e Con
vention of Ihe Episcopal Church, in Maiue, vo
ted to hold a special C onvention iu October, for
the election of a Bishop of the liiocese.
Bread vitsra Bcli ets. The Americans hav-
in. noMv aunnlieii food for the Irish, we shall
I . .i...: .1 :.u :U..J , "!,:-
m iiieir u - iiii imiviwru il. . ...
j stripes shall be to u- significant of a gridiron,
so nobly ackuowledged iu the House of Com
mons. These thanks for brea-l win go rar to
keep bullet ont of fashion. The IJin VesJ
Book is, to our mind, a mnch more delightful
.1 .1 il. -,' ,L i . - - . - ll' r
win uie mm -hi i"f fr .' . -- . ,
nd ,he directions therein written for the cora-
I nosition of Hominv-cakes and Slap-jck, far
better than any talk of red-coat tactics. Bombs
I k-.ve h-,l llieir lav. let us henceforth trv buns:
"",: a.: v.,..i .i.i--
let her, for all time Le come, baiter our f.-y ing
pans. To paraphrase tiie pieman. Brown
lUtl wuvivvvr - wsst-i B---W Hue vw" -- -
Jonny-cakes is in -L'ongreve-rockeis is out."
Tut FrTVEC The livinc console themselves
bv the houors which thev puy to Uie dead; and
vet this self-deceit is not all iu vain. Every
i - -
feeling that looks to the future elevates nnmaa
nature; for life Is sever so slew er so mu-
when concentrates iisrn on uiepreswnu
miserable wants, ine smaii u-irr-, - i.-j
nlesanrea of dailv existence have nothing 11
I rammon with those miL'htv dreams which, look
ng forward for action and action s reward, ro
, ..rth f which thee walk with stepe
-lorious and immortal flowers. The imagina-
and that ever dwellaou the time to come.
The ,0Te whlch w t-Bined for the living
i defiM fOBtro when arom for the desd."
Tr.We are eloquent about oppree-o.
on Uterge st are,-.--r. , . 7 -
I eovenunent. which, after all, ei tends but to
. littU ,:, npoo
na aam.r rom o, worst of tyranny in
daily practice, in daily life. What grievances
would snoot temilV aisxories uukiowt.
much kindlv feelinv wasted, bv the arbitrary
eruelties of trmert I aav cruelties; for what
torture of rack or wheel can equal that oi woras :
Take the anuala of the majority of hearths for
s twelve-month, aad we should be amazed
the quantity of wretchedness that would be writ
in them, ef writ truly.
l HriTsviLLC. lexas, July i-.
- i . W8tki . . j,v-l k
"V ... . . ... l . .v. i.
- i Utter iu ths vreeaiv nionoiine
i. er the ..mature of Ei-President Tyler.
'ri .. A e..ni fat atat- t int iMitr.
. 1 W----F r-
II I II IK VCrB HVI ! wv"" w
demanding, a. 1 conceive, !!:
nt l 1 " .v.." - . . . . ..i
i .-.M -nt fronoiO VOW Willi iiua coniu - i -
. in. iwi. hiimi wbiw hi HUrilM
--- hory. md u,. ch-mcter
now . , - - - . -
n I . ... n - - na a-vk
tin(r from to nign ana re-pe-oio Vl -Tilj,
exw-nl I a -hirni-aiLPU IV VHIVIVU w-avs-w r "
I e enlorce tnem - -
u.h.nic,.nd -t m matters art-
il if r. deTtS M a
- lh- r-pp-ehension
I t? t A
misapprehension ot uutn
fhs Ex-Preident. when stoUng
i . . . , . :.u.
him and hastened afier A.u wat.on to l'"r"Z'.n''Ur. ths gsmus of out i-tituUon,MHM sem-
, TWaoe. at war. as x mruuj -j
Mrnu-aeut iotereits of the t uitud States, thatj
-f-eeet-ons to mv laaented friend, Abel r.
world and encircle U-w. T"r"ZJth 7f th iZ -hj-t 15-
where woman - "iUon for A...t-.;" Zi -
: hra lite and I T. tKt ths D-adtioM assumsd y mv-1 .. r ahi-rmes os
I T. ler. that he either imagined that the autheri-1 aa, La
- I i T ,-, r.er.bla to those iuUlgwee. 1 - rr - Armc S
authorities of Texas had relied far years a pea
plain and frank proposition for Muea. sad
had hoped to bo mot by a cordial aai maal r ac-
. 01 n 1 -
-p uuw. i uej were aiaappensd I sisa
treated with coolness, reserve, or pseU i
couragemeat. In tliis condition of sae s
common sense, with uncommon sagacity,
geotod the only fsaeiblo plan to attain the dai
object, and that was, to excite jealousy aa4 .
alarm en the port of the politic tana and pe.
pie of the failed States iu relation to the future) i
commercial and political connexion of Tsxm
with European nations. This was easily accom
plished by treating with silence all the r bargee
which were mado by editors of various newspa
pers in the Tailed States.
The Chief Magistrate of Texas was charged
with "treason" Milling Texas to Kaglasxl eu
sidizisg her to France ! and ia a short time "as
tounding tilsclo-ures''' of all these trewsarlinsju
would take place ! All these charges renaael
uncontradicted by the journals of Texas, asw.
the effect was all that could be desired ! Jealousy
toward England and France was awakened.
This begat excitement, which originated phan
tasies and conjured up notions of intrigues,
which had existed only ia imagination.
The facta, as well as the diplomatic correspon
dence of Texas ia all these matters, will vindi
cate these es gaged in the udmlniacrnlioa of the
Oevernment, as will as the representatives of for
Mr. Tyler farther says: fit reference to the
measure of Annexation : "Nay. I may go even
farther, and declare, before the initiative was ta
ken, a ad when the preliminaries were aearlyail
arranged, their completion alone being prevent
ed by the death of Mr. Upshur, and the appoint
ment of an adjunct commissioner to Mr. Van
Zandt. by Texas." oVe. Irom this it might
readily be inferred that obstacles bad been inter
posed to a conclusion of the preliminaries, by
the appointment of aa aJjunrt Commissioner
by Texas. No steps were authorized lobe ta
k.o by any agent on the subject of the proposi
tion. Previous to the proposition of Mr I'p
hur, through Mr Murphy, I'. S. Charge d'Af
fairee, Mr. Van Zandt. bad been instructed !
make known to the Government of the Failed
Slate, thai tkt repositionor Aanelia wee
as toagtr open lo diocotoiom !
This, no doubt, in connexion with the procla
mation of aa armistice between Texas and Mexi
co, corroborated the eslArafic information re
ferred to by Mr. Tyler, and caused the direct
proposition to be made for annexation.
In leceinber, lll. the Executive of Texas
found the country surrounced by, and iuvolrej
in. the most intricate and perilous diltknlties
To redeem the nation, it was necessary to ac
complish one of three objects, and he designed
his plans accordingly Mis hrst object was to
obtain annexation. If ia that he did not suc
ceed, bis next was to secure the independence of
Tevas. by the recognition of .Mexico, and if k
should Lil in these, the third was to form a trees
ty with some power, defensive against Metcs
In advancing hia policy, his first movemoDt was
t send a minister (Mr. Redy) tit the United
Slates, with instrnctiona to present to the Gov
ernment at Washington the subject of annexa
tion which had Lais dormant for three vers Im
mediately preceding that period. These in
structions were carried out iu ths best manner
by Mr. Keily, but met by discour-geinent oa
I the part of the Government of the United States-
ln 14, Mr. Keily resigne., and .ur an -.-Out
wss sent on in bis stead, when the proposition
tot annexation was renewed- The renewal of
the proposition wsa beard, and met with ha
bitual apathy ! About thus time, liie causes
which I have alluded to btu-n to operate, while
there were meant used which Infused into them
new life. The success of the measure of annexa
tion depended upon the internal political condi
tion of the United States, and not upon any in
trigues of foreign power, or of Texas-
The Executive of Terus in not moved by
Ihe "direct proposition for annexation." but by
tlie pledges given to hun by Mr. Murphy,
Charge d'ArT-ires of the United States. Before
an adjun-t Commissioner was appointed by the
President, 'edges were demanded by him of
Mr. Murphy, based upon Mr. Upshur's letter,
that a military and naval force of the U nited
States, sufficient fcr hedefenre f f Texas, should
be placed at wie iHtposition ef the President,
and held subjec t to hi orders This was as far
as Mr. Murphy felt authorized to g in the mat
ter. Upon this, the Executive of Texas waived
other deioande which were, that in the event of
a failure en the part of the Government of the
United States, to consummate annexation, after
negotiations were once opend between tlie tw
Governments, she should be bound to guarantee
the independence of Texas, or enter into a treaty
ilefensive against Mexico. These demands were
waived for ihe present, with the assurance, that
previous to sues negotistione at Washington
City, these plVigee should be given to Texas.
Ui rough her Commissioners, or t..e matter was
t rest as nothing less tbsa s perfect guarantee
f.,r he security of Texas, rrould be satisfectory
to the President.
la November. 1'li. the United Steles. Eng
land, aad France, had been invoked by Texas,
and requested to act jointly or severally, in pro
ducing peace between Texas and Mexico. Tex
as found these powers all equally well disposed
t leave her to kef t-te. rather than nsk any
t.inz in her behalf. On Ihe part of Texas, this
looked like fair dealing, though she were nox
dealt fairlv with bv ethers. This certainly left
ae we of intrig to ttitttr le tie in.
The object of all men should om io rspreaonu
a others what is wrong in. itself; or, ia truth.
l. impute whate-er deserves reeuae. oui.
charge either nations or individuals with fault
or crimes which do not exist, because it ie oaU
titble to a morbid tests which may prevail for a
time, is not suited to the intelligence of the age.
It alTords me pleasure ( so far as I am ronnecl-
i ii anoru e wiw wi .m. -
. , .-.; cf that dav.) to aert
deliehted when Mr. Tvler took the
hted when Mr. Tyler
omciai initiative" in the measure el Annexation-
I thought thio bold and manly course iu
assuming a just and proper responsibility was
such as should characterize the head of a greet
Accusations have been so frequently made
against the authorities ef Texas indirectly, and
against the representatives of Foreign Govern
ments directly, that I have ten myseii uppers
tivelv called upon to avow to all who feet i-
interestin learning or embracing ine m.n
regard to this matter, that there never was any
intrigue connected with Texas and other pow
ers, nor was there ever any foundation for such
. .kree. ( thouvb often reiterated.) only ia ths
feverish excitement of heated lancy, or the mis
chievous designs of ths wicksd.
I feel constrained to say thus much ia vindi
cation of myself and friends who were actors
with me. and whs sustained me through ths
period alluded to, as well as the representatives)
of other Governments who reuse wd us klnd-
without ever prop-i-i -n. -.
I f 0uld embsrraas sr degrade Texas ia ths dsy of
al I her veriest tribulation.
3 much has been said ia relation to aaasau-
tioO Uie P01Cy Ol Uie ir-lT u. mmmm
which produced it those who brougnt u anoux
and those who affected ths greatest result
that 1 shall indulge la but ess ref.ectiou, as I
hops it may not be neeessary isr me ever to say
more ins su-je-i.
Takinc intj view ths gem as of the T.xaas
asd the people of the United States their Uesr-
- - j .1 :
tilt tl cDineiwio uw iimi.t
OI ins I we
iw , -1 . . i ,
-in it was aaiurm ine vnev suwui
- : - :.w I .;.! ,
are they wars -Unregarded.
.i. I broueht the subiect be
eamsn uv V wwewv m - na
I brought the subject before ths AuMnc-U peopis.
I -s L , - ..a-svIa-'s. -BrB-BBB-1 BrVafe.
i - , - -
2?i!L tilwfh- e-n.r
re. not pro-
was ef too
7". ., mMi kv anything less
f th tw aaUons. la thsir
-a w frnm 1
f , .TT' -.i raors direction to ths mea-
ieu ine we- s ,. . . .
nre, .ml to ths Auveriea- 'JT
IHhera louowea wwi - ----
tao other, Uko ,
usiwj . j ,v -! mtmn st
wiars- it u
1. thai erwst Mai t Jacason -
M U HS-iejesHI BX-
las truly y"