Newspaper Page Text
March 40, 1836.
CharcK nJ organized a new one on the principle of entire abstinence from ardent VERMONT T E L E Q R A P H. 95 jttx in Mount Holly, Ludlow, Windsor, Trttrashend. Grafton. Saxton's River..N. griagGtld, Perkitmille and FcIchTilJe. ' Brethren Willar J. McCollum and FisV hire Temored from the Association, and QrcthrerkPerson, Eastman and Ames have moved into it -The Btrro Auociatton has received frreat advantages the last-voir from the abots cf Brother B. Wilfard, who has been emp!oyed as a missionary within it limits. The churches, although small, appear greatly encouraged; and their last session was one of unusual interest The- Danville Association is spread over an extent of country of not less than fifty miles in breadth and one hundred in length. - The few ministers in this region havo labored hard during the last year, and the Lord his tejn fit to work with them.- A eoodly revival has been enjoy ed, in Albany, Vl under the labors of Brethren Merriam, Newell and others, in a protracted meeting, during which a large number were brought out of na ture's darkness into Goi's marvellous light, so that this feeble body has become an ef ficient church. This Association greatly nceis several additionil ministers. Our Missionaries in the Province of Lower Canada have had the pleasure of beholding the Lord's cause prosper in their hands. A great change has been realized in Barnston, and a goodly revival has been enjoyed in Eaton. L Canada is indeed b?coming an interesting and im portant field: It extends from Montreal one hundred and fifty miles eastward to the great wilderness, and f.om th state line northward to the French settlement On all this vast field are found laboring only four ministers of our denomination; and but rery little evangelical preaching of any other order. Here is a fine field for those who wish to dj good. A smill church was the last year organized in Liprairie, with encouraging prospects. No other field has equal claims on the Vermont Baptists. The Fairfield Association has been di vided, and is now composed of fifteen churches and nine ministers. Three churches have. been added this year. There is a curcuk formed in the north part that is doing something; but the state of religion throuzh the Association is very low excepting Einosburgh, Fairfax, end Fairfield, where were precious revivals. A number mow faithful ministers are wanted on this ground. The Onion River Association was re cently organized. It is compost of seventeen churches, mostly In Chittenden County. There are in this body eight ministers. Two of the most important churches are destitute of pastors, and a number of the churches are in a feeble state. A precious revival has been en joyed in Sterling, where twenty.five have been added to tho seven who had stood a lona to rapport th cause. A revival has also been enjoyed in Waterbury other wise," the state of religion is low through tho Association. to our representative in the Assembly, Mr uiKeiuan, me opjeci 01 wuicu u ucxam an expression of opinion by the Legisla ture as to the expediency of altering the naturalization laws. A very interesting letter, has been received in New York, from the Native American Association in Louisiana, setting forth their principles, and the flattering prospects of their rapid extension. THE TELEGRAPH. MARCH 10. also bo put in circulation for signatures in deeply interested in the temperance refor this city to-day, to be forwarded next week motion, and share most largely in its hap- py euecis: tnereiore, Resolved' That this convention deeply lament the apparent apathy manifested by this portion of the community in lending their active influence on the side of tem perance. Resolved, Tliat in the onininn of this Convention, it is deeply to be lamented that any who profess to be the followers of the Lamb of God, should refuse to give their influence in the temperance cause. Resolved, That the entire -relinquishment of all intoxicating liquors as a bever age must be the voluntary act of our fel low citizens, and must be brought about, under. God, chiefly by the exhibition of truth and the influence of example. On motion of Mr Bowen ordered that a committee of three be appointed to pre pare and report a constitution foT a coun ty society at the adjourned meeting. Mr Mitchell, C. Spencer, Mr Flagg were appointed committee. County committee re-appointed on mo tion of J. Barrett, Jr. James Adams re-appointed general agent for county to procure temperance publications. Voted that the money now remaining in his hands to the amount of $26,00 be al lowed him as a compensation for his ser vices for the two past years. C. Spencer moved that the different. ed itors in this county be requested to pub lish the letters of Mr Edwards on the li cense law, and the society be required to convey this request to the editors. Resolved, That when this convention adjourn, it adjourn to meet at Walling ford, on Wednesday 16th inst. for the pur pose of forming a county temperance so ciety on the principle of total abstinence from all intoxicating drinks. Resolved, hat the doings of this con vention be published in the several papers in this county, and in the Vermont Chron icle. Prayer by John Hough. The convention adjourned to meet at the congregational meeting house in Wal lingford at 10 o'clock on the 16th inst. added by letter and baptized, the 1st Bap tist Church has received an accession of fifty-three. Othets are candidates for ban- For the Telegraph. Mr Editor: Sir There are some friends cf truth on Wednesday night, when abont six miles west of Schenectady, were arrested by an accumulatitn of ice and melted snows TEMPERANCE CONVENTION, In this village, Tuesday, 8th instant. Meeting called to order by J. W. Hale, and organized by appointing J. D. Butler president pro tern., and A. L Brown sec retary pro. tern Upwards of 60 delegates wcra present from 1 1 different towns. On motion of B. Davenport, Resolved, That members present from the different temperance societies, be re quested to act as members of this conven tion. A large number then reported them selves. On motion of James Barrett, jr. a com mittee of five were appointed to nominate officers of the convention. The committee were, J. W. Hale, H. Procter, A. L. Brown, W. C. D.nison, ani C. Spencer. On motion of Mr Barrett, F. W. Hop kins, R. V. Marsh, and Wm. Knowlton were appointed a committee to report rules for the convention. The committee of nomination reported, and the following officers were appointed: J. D. BUTLER, president Nathan T. Sprague, ) vice Hailey Procter, $ pres'ts. D. Roberts, J r T1 , secretaries F. W. Hopkins, ) Wiltard Child, J. W. Hale, Horace Green, W. C Dnison. J. Barrett jr. Committee of overtures. On motion of Mt Chi'd, Mr Mitchell, and on motion of F. W. Hopkins, E. June were added to the committee of overtures. The committee appointed to report rules, made report of the following, which were adopted: Rules of the Convention. . AH resolutions, after having been read, shall be referred to a standing com- pirited resolutions mittee, to report thereon. tism. May the number be greatly multi-1 in the abstract, in this place; and they pro-1 0ne st!ge sunk four feet, aud the passen- Sfrmnns rip hron V,r Tin: ink (tracm ! Tl I . . i 1 1 - H . r . t . ; ...WW- aicu ixucnesier. wnen reneveo, naa an dux vntvyiiuni. muuev iuhl was rr ' j ited to "E. K. Grant," in a former num ber, should have been to E. K. Grout. hey have only one i perished, and was left at a farm-house sefi , which is this: "We ! .usl3r disposed. The Vitgfar tejr. We hare only room to add that tho meeting was addressed in support of the resolutions, by Messrs Hough of Middle bury, Brown of Rutland, Spencer of Wal 1 in gfo rd, Denison ofCastleton, and others. Remarks next week. j i . : r - r TV.,.. f Anti.S Trfv-and Mor. more man ten minutes at one time, or al Reform. more than twice on any question, without Ot th Addison County Association, we leave of the convention. floutishin? state, consisting of thirteen 3. Any member may, at any time, with churches: that it is doing well in benevo- leave first obtained, submit a resolution lent efforts has enjoyed some revivals of for lhe action 0f lne convention Am V.rmnnr AnJ.JnHon i.nmv.m.11 The convent.on will adjourn at 12 ni in rather a low state. Its last session o'clock, and meet again at half past one. wis rendered very interesting on account 5. This convention shall be opened and ofits connection witn tho oromation ot closcd wjth r C. A. Thomas to the pastoral charge of . ' the church in Brandon. The addresses ofD. Sharp on Education, and H. Lin coln on Foreign Missions, together with the Ordination Sermon by D. Sharp, were deeply interesting to a large audience. In the Shaflsburv Association are eiirht churches within the limits of this state, and no special revivals have there been enioved durins the last year. Most of the churches are in a low state. On motion of Mr Davenport, Resolved, That the committee of over tures shall'constitute the standing: commit tee referred to in the first rule. Prayer by Mr Child. Adj. to half past one o'clock. Afternoon. Resolved, That the cause of Temper ance demands from all its friends and ad vocates, total abstinence from all intoxi cating liquors as a beverage. Whereas, the great object of the tern Tkrhible Pricks. The price of a Moderate pair of ducks in market vester dav was $2 50. of a little pair of chickens St KCl Af rrnrwl niMM nf hf 101 nrtrl 1ft CU. lb!; of veal hind quarters, 14 cts.. ofnn.c9 reformation is the removal of eggs 6 cts. each, and none lobe had at iy iuc u.r,a. that, apples 8131a bushel. The coun- "on of the sober ; and whereas the pledge . JJt. . , v.: of abstinence irom distilled hauor merely. ii i r I ia fnnnH tn no ircn mciciit fiillir tn nrrnm. pb'sh that object, and is fraught with pe- '.Wit onnrMiIrtn nA niri . if.kof. culiar danger to the drunkard : therefore, have any thing to selV stickle for' the last Kesold. That in th view of this cent like real Shyloclcs. In spite of Free con vention it is very des.rable that the Trade wo would almost, recommend a P,ea?e ?' al temperance societies snou.a strike against such enormous nrices were comprenena abstinence irom tne use, as a it not for the crave inquiry of what we beverage, of all intoxicating liquors should do in the meantime, before the re- Resolved, That this convention deeply fractory country people thouu be brought regret that any of our citizens continue to terms, a circumstance too little cons;d- the traffic in ardent spirits, to the serious ered in strikes generally. Bat to be quite, injury of the morals, good orderand peace serious, mese extremely nign prices are oi community wxa wasea wr uxe poor, wnose means are Resolved, That the interests of the cause mnosmauaegree reauceaDy ne weatn- of temperance demand the formation of i er, which prevents out door labor a ereat -Annt t ,,r, rtn nrinri part of the time, Their wants call for. a plc of total abstinence from all intoxica , liOiral relief from the overflowing abun- ting liquors. ainco oi inc wwuny witn wnom tne ex-1 M , m, , . j mns of tmlnr to mirt L JlrJ Resolved. That the traffic in ardent spr- Ltz. are nf verv little imnon.nJ-Y. V u ought to be prohibited by law. JaiLTiutl of Comment. " Resolved. That it is the duty of the pco i pie to meiaoriaiize me icgwiaiure-w nuer .IS., j . NiTURAtiiaTiOJC Laws. Memorials U1" Iaw inc inunc m mi"cm Bi"llls' are in circulation in Brooklyn and New Resolved, That a committee cf three memonal to the to York, prjyinsr Congress so to alter the be raised to draw up a memorial to tl , mturi'ixation Taws as to extend the term legislature, and that it be recommended of residence requirei of foreigners previ- the several town and tlistrict temperance ous to being almitted to 'Citizenship to societies, to tike measures for procuring twenty one years.- In, New York it is a general subscription to such memorial, , lid 8000 signatures have been already before the next session of the legislature, obtained. . The native Americans of, Pat Messrs. Child; Brown and Hough were terson. New Jersey, are wide awako pn appointed this committee (Mr Murray the same i subject, and are procuring sign- added.) m to a similar petition. A memorial will Whereas the females in our land are TITLES. We copied into the last number of the Telegraph, a report of the Board of Man agers of the Baptist General Tract Socie ty, discountenancing the heathenish prac tice of annexing and prefixing honorary titles to the names of men ; and expressed our concurrence in the sentiments. Hav ing long been one of the number who hold that views and sentiments are of little worth, unaccompanied with correspond ing practice, we now propose to take an other step against a useless, and, in our view, worse than useless, popular prac tice. What benefit is derived, to individuals or to mankind, from the use of Rev., D.D., or any other distinctive title ? They in flate the vain; they disgust the modest and unassuming. If a man covets them mere ly for self-aggrandizement, it is one of the best reasons why he should not have them ; if he does not want them, why cumber him with them? They foster en vy and jealousy. They lead into tempta tion, by feeding pride and ambition. If their pursuit has seemed to advance some, in intellectual attainments, it is not cer tain that the same individuals could not have been further advanced, and made belter men, under the influence of better motives. A man of merit has no need of them; a man without merit does not deserve them, if it were right in any case to confer them. What did our Saviour mean when he said, "be not ye called Rabbi" master or lord ? II consenting to bs called Ren . c J D. D., &c. is not a direct violation of the spirit of this command, we must confess that we do not understand the passage. Now if it be a violation of New Testament precepts, and therefore sinful, to receive such honors from men, it is sinful to con fer them, or to use them in personal inter course. Such, briefly, are some of our reasons for abandoning and opposing a popular usage. Show the step to be wrong, and we will most cheerfully retrace it. If it be acknowledged to be right, come and go with us. We make it an affair of duty of conscience ; of course we shall not ex pect to be censured for it, by reasonable persons, until good reasons be offered, pointing out our error. Hereafter we hope to see our name written simply. Or son S. Murray, and trust that, with this expression of views, we shall bo pardoned for writing and using the names of others in the same manner. BIBLE SOCIETY It may be taken for granted : 1. That the late decision of the Board of Managers of the American Bible Soci ety will not deter Baptist translators from the performance of daty nor will it change their views of duty, as to the dispo sal of an impoitant word : of course 2. Unless the decision be reversed by the Society, at its next annual meeting in May, the Baptist denomination will con sider itself divorced from that institution. 3. Baptists generally, in the cue that they find themselves cut off, and thrown out, ought not, and will not, give up the heaven-born enterprise which looks for the diffusion of the Bible throughout the world. What then is to be done? Precipitan cy is to be deprecated; and so are sus pense, timorousness and indecision. Much may be lost by delay. While we hope for the best, duty requires that, so far as possible, we be prepared against the worst. Believing, as Baptists do, that theirs is the cause of truth, it becomes them to approach the American Bible So ciety, neither on the one hand with me nace or anger nor on the other with ob sequiousness or pusillanimity. Our cause demands of us kindness, gentleness, meekness, yet frankness, firmness, bold ness, promptness, energy, decision and perseverance. Following the footsteps and inhaling the spirit of those who pen ned this Book wo labor to circulate, we have nothing to fear every thing to hope. If the family is to be broken up, whatever of right belongs to us, if any thing of the common stock, let us in a manful, peace ful, christian spirit, demand. If we be wronged, let us suffer it patiently and make the best use of the power that re mains. Perad venture the hand of the Lord is in the thing. Whatever may have been the views and motives of those who have put the affair in its present shape, good may come out of the move ment. It remains for Baptists to inquire earnestly. Lord what wilt thou have us to do? Speak Lord, for thy servants hear. Listening to His voice, and watch ing His providences, we may go forward in safety. With such views we will venture to suggest the propriety of sending a larger number of delegates to New York in May next than usual, from all partsof the coun- Sabbath, 2 1st ult. Th : obiectinn lot hp wlinln . . ,. ' -uiu, uu a mige numoer ot passengers. , do not like its application to the subject of wct and f rozerj( eJteemed them'selveV trill?4 fortunate in escaping with their lives Albany Jour. slavery.'' Now if there is any mode of reasoning by which they can escape such an application, I own that I feel very cu rious to be acquainted with a specimen of it. If not, I shall consider it fair to inter pret their objection as follows: "We love the pure and holy truths of God's Word, Lut we do not like to have them brought to bear upon our duty, especially to the poor negro slave. Our hearts ache and bleed for misery in the abstract, but we do not like to have our sympathies called forth in behalf of such a degraded, despised, dark-complexioned class of our fellow beings." Friend of Application. ECtBrother W. G. Johnson, late min ister at Lanesboro', Mass., has removed to Whiting, in this state, and wishes his correspondents to direct accordingly. S U M M A R Y.f Deferred. J The Prcuc Lands. The SnapLca Revenue. In the course of Debate in the Senate yesterday, Mr Fwing (of Ohio) stated some striking, we may say astound ing, facts, in regard to the Revenue and the Sales of Public Lands. The amount of Surplus Revenue, or rather of unexpended Revenue, already exceeds Thirty Millions of Dollars. The amount of receipts from Sales, of Public Lands during the last month (Jaiir uary) far exceeds any amount heretofore received, as appears by the following statement, by Mr Ewin?, of the amount received in the month of January, 1835; (then unusually large,) and the amount received, as far as the several Land Offi ces have been heard from, during the cor responding month of the present year: RECEIPTS FROM PUBLIC LANDS. In Jan. 1835, A petition, signed by 1800 individuals, has been presented to the legislature of Massachusetts, for the incorporation of a bank with a capital often millions of dol lars. Several merchants in New-York have purchased the building heretofore occu pied by the United States Branch Bank, at 6189,000 dollars with a view of offering it to government for a post-office. It is said that pork is worth $25 a bar rel in Chicago, (111 ) and wheat from $2 to 83 a bushel in Mississippi and Ken tucky. Maine Hall, (Bowdoin College build ing,) was burnt on the morning of the 17th ult. It is rumored that Col. David Crockett died on his way to the seat of war in Flor ida. items" Liberality. John Merrick, of Hal lowell, has erected during the past sum mer, at his own expence, a neat and com modious Meeting House in Dover, Penob scot County, which he has presented to the Methodist Episcopal Church at that place; the house was dedicated by that society on the 25th ult. Somerset Jour. Gov. Everett has appointed Thursday the 7th of April next, to be observed as a day of Humiliation, Fasting and Prayer throughout the comonwealth of Massachu setts. Ch. Watchman. In Jan. 1336. 111,145 531.224 223,087 126,585 426,381 257,669 79,169 290,749 Ohio, 42,861 Indiana, 160,893 Illinois, 56,745 Missouri, 45,721 Mississippi. 188,090 Alabama, 367,263 Louisiana, 10,243 Michigan, 43,749 Should the sales cf Public Lands du ring the rest of the year bear the same proportion to other years, as is indicated by the sales in the month of January, the revenue from the sales of Public Lands alone, during the present year, (1836) will exceed twenty -sven millions of dollars. S hould the proceeds of the Sales of the Public Lands not be distributed, as pro posed, nmong the States, nor the revenue divided in some other wav, the Surplus Revenue will, in a year from this time, amount, upon reasonable calculation, to Fifty Million cf Dollars '.Nat. Int. Some one has taken the trouble to send us a couple of tracts from the office of the Boston Investigator their contents are compounded of ignorance, impudence and blasphemy on one of them of 8 pa ges is marked "Price 3 cents." Religious tracts of equal size and quite as good paper, are sold at the rate of 45 pages for three cents yet these religious movements for sooth are all a speculaticn-a money mak ing business! 7ions Advocate. Great sale of Real Estate. Mtssrs. try, with a viewto theformation of a Bap- Bleeker & Sons had a great sale yesterday , T3-viQ ;n ,i n v, ,u consisting of twenty three valuable lots in tist Bible bociety, in the case that the , , . . A- . , , ubciuiM, utotn t, uuiutrumit'iv ill inc v l- iety, American Society persist in their present exclusive regulations. cincty of the Merchants' Exchange. The room was so fully attended, that it was dificultto squeeze in. The whole brought $765,000; all belonging to the estate of the late Joel Post; the highest lot sold at $66,500 and the least at Sl8',000. This around, onlv a few vears since, did not To say the least, there is great j cost one half the money. JV. Y Daihj Adv. REVIVALS. Brother Grout of Fairfax writes that a protracted meeting was lately held in that town; and that the result is, about thirty hopeful conversions. Of the restored. MAILS. Our subscribers who did not receive last week's paper in the usual sea son, are informed that the fault is not ours. carelessness in the mamgement of the j post-office at RUTLAND. Our papers that left Brandon on Wednesday, destined East of Rutland, came back on Thursday, accompanied by the other mail that should have gone East from that place. We were now presented with a specimen of the care exercised in that office, in distrib uting the mail. Papers directed to "Cal edonia County" were found in the Wind sor mail whereas they ought to have gone by way of Bridgewater and Royal ton. The week before, one of our papers directed to Bethany, Virginia, found its way to Windsor. It is no pleasant affair to be under the necessity of making complaint of this sort. If it were the first instance of defection in that office; or if we had not eood reason to believe that things of the kind occur there requently, nothing would have been said. But it is owed to ourselves, when subscri bers complain of irregularity in the arri val of their papers, to let them know, so far as we can, where the fault lies. For the last fifteen weeks, our southern mail has been put up on Wednesday, and our north ern on Thursday, with the exception of a few scattering: papers, a very few times. Convention of Newspaper Print ers and Publishers. As we deem such a convention desirable, with a view to the further agitation of the subject that it may be ascertained what degree of inter est is generally felt, we will take the lib erty to suggest that such a Convention be held in the towro of Middlebury, not many weeks hence. Will others suggest as to the ime and as to the place too, if this be dissatisfactory ? COLD. We have news from Franconia (N. H) by which it will be seen that the cold there was beyond calculation. A letter un der date of Tuesday, Feb. 2, 9 o,cocA:l. M. says, "Mercury has become of as little value as a tipler's nose in determining the temper ature of the atmosphere in Franconia. There are two good thermometers here, graduated to 40 degrees below zero, and a space be tween that and the bulb, which would admit of ten degrees or more. Still, at the time of my writing, not a particle of mercury can be seen in the tube. It is all compressed in the bulb; and judging from my own experience, I am inclined to believe it became so thor oughly chilled during the latter part of the night, that it is not prepared to rise as early as usual this morning. I believe a spirit ther mometer would have indicated fifty degrees below zero. A light air from the south, and not a cloud visible." SaVem Landmark. WEEKLY RECEIPTS. Daniet Rowley $2.00 j0hn Gile Joseph Smith I. CO Sylvanus Pierce .50 J. R. Daggett .88 Atherton Hall 1.00 D. P. Finney 1 .75 E, Clark .61 Amos Huntington .61 Bank of E?irtand. It appears from a ; N. H. Bottum .61 Seth Pike Wm. Pike E. H. Aiken Erastus Alien 1.90 3 90 2.00 1.00 statement published in the London Gazette on the 15th of January, that the average a mount of bullion on hand during the month exceeds the average in October by l ,350, 000, and that the amount of depositt-s had increased to such an extent as to exceed, by many millions, the amount of the circula tion a circumstance wholly without ex ample in the annals of the country. This increase in tne denosites was attributed to ; Jonathan Mason, aged f-ix weeks ymentson acount of the West , In this town, on Monday 7 L. Tracy M. Dodge laac Ivei Daniel Wjrd H. Kelly H. Hill David Thompson Leonard Randall Nathan Buxton N. C. Kibbey C. G. Cottin Wm. A. Hoyt 1 00 1 25 .50 1 50 1 50 2.C0 2.00 1.00 1.00 100 2 00 1.00 25 DIED, In Keeleisville Van Buren Co. Michi gan, Mathew Finton, formerly of Rutland, Vt. aged 24. He came to his death by the fall of a tree. In Orwell, Friday 4th inst. infant child of thelaro;e pay India loan, the raony for which came in faster than the liquidation and payment of the claims for which it was intended. Boston Patriot. daughter of Jonathan Seelet. th insl. Bclah, Rail Roads in England. The late London papers show a considerable ad vance in the prices of nearly all the rail road stocks. The great western rail road from London to Bristol, on which 5 per share only have been paid, was selling at 20 a 21; Liverpool and Manchester, for 100 paid, at 220 a 225; London and Birmingham io paid, atl08 a 109; the Brighton 5 paid, at 15 a 16; the North Midland 5 paid, at 10 a 10 lOs.&c lb The Philadelphia Gazette says, We have the best authority for saying that the proper committee in the house of represen tative in congress, will shortly make a report favorable to the allowance of five millions of dollars, to the sufferers by French spoliations previous to 1800. It will be recollected that the senate has, more than once, expressed an opinion favorable to this cause, so that there can now be little doubt that justice will be done to these sufferers, though certainly very tardy. Our readers will bear in mind that this five millions" payment is not dependant on any foreign gOTerment. The money is now, & has long been in the treasury of the United States. Stage Perils. We learn that the Western stages on their way from Utica STOVES. rPHE subscribers have at their ware house a large assortment of COOK, BOX and PARLOR STOVES, at-whole-sale and retail, among which will be found the well known "Conant Stove,w and the improved Rotary Cooking Store. The fire plates to the latter having been strengthened, we can confidently recom mend the article for durability, and com petent judges have already pronounced it the best stove in use. It is believed that our stoves possess ev ery qualification to recommend them to the patronage of the public, save an ex travagantly high price, which is a matter of no great importance, compared with the quality of the article itself. PLOWS, CAULDRON KETTLES and HOLLOW WARE, constantly on hand, and most kinds of Castings made at short notice. C W. & J. A. CONANT. Brandon, Oct. 12, 1835. N. B. We again say that Stanley is not the inventor of the Rotary Stove and we engage to indemnify any and all who purchase or use our stoves, again6t his claim. - . 3tf. WOOD CHOPPERS WANTED !!! T WILL pay a fair price for Chopping A2000 cords of WTOODthis seaso n. ALBERT LO CKE. Brandon, March 1st. 1836. 23, 6w. 1 1 (111