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The herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1835-1837, March 05, 1836, Image 1

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Rosamo.vd: or, A Narrative of the Captivity and Suffering#
of an American Female, under the Popish
I'runsu, in the island of Cuba, with a full Disclosure
of their Manners and Customs. Written by Herself.
Emliellished with Copperplate Engraviurs. u ilk
an introduction and .Notes, by Suuuel B. Smith,
late a Priest in the Church of Rone. New York,
8vo. pp. 292.
This is the title of a work which was published yesterday,
professing to give a lull and graphic account of
the morals and manner# of the Romish priesthood in
the island of Cuba. The fair authoress calls herself
Rosamond Cllbkrtson, a widow, now residing ia
Sullivan street, in this city. She is represented to be
a very food looking woman of talent and discretion,
bat although her book is amusing in its kind, we doubt
whether *he possesses the brilliant imagination which
Maria Monk does.
The stories Rosamond tells are for the most part
ombre aod disagreeable. They relate to robbers,
murderers, the yellow fever and the cholera, and the
eatiag of sausages manufactured from fat yonng negroes.
Now Maria Monk is quite amusing and dra
malic. The single character of Jane Ray is worth
whole shelves of novels, and we wonder that our friend
Hamblin of the Do Aerv, who is a superior judge of
pretty women and popular melodramatic subjects, has
not thought of getting our favorite .Maria Monk to dramatise
her story, and thus benefit all parties.
Ia relation to the character of the fair authoress
fiud in her book a number'of certificates signed
pectable people in this city. Dr. Ward, 241
street, certifies that she is a * devoted Christian
Sprague, Pastor of the Fourth Free Church,
her " religious experience." J. F. Robinson, CU ui
the Third Free Church, also testifies that since June,
1834, u he/ walk and conversation" have been excel nt.
Now we know from loag experience that the
"walk anJ conversation" of the fair are important matters.
We doubt whether w? could believe any lady
who did not " walk" gracefully in Broadway, either going
to or coming from church.
We cannot give our readers the remotest idea of the
various extraordinary facts in the morals, manners, and
religion of Cuba, recorded in this book. They must
buy and read it for themselves. There is, however,
one portion, most intensely interring; the grp^tsr pac|<
of which we have extracted. This portion coasist* oft
a Watch of love letters written by one of tht? Reverend
Fathers called Beso Tea Fits, to hia female favorite.
In the private history of the Romish clergy, it is a
remarkable fact, that in love-letter literature, they outstrip
the whole world besides. From tha time of Abelard
and Eloisa, down to our own days, these men,
when they turn their talents, learning, and piety into
the channels of human affection, and commit their
thoughts on pa|>er, become too fascinating and bewitching
for the female heart. What love letters are more pathetic
aad eloquent?more exquisite and thrilling?
than the famous letters of Abelard, who was die next
thing to a Romish priest, in the thirteenth century ?
Even in this day, and in our own city, there is a revereod
clergyman connected with St. Joseph's Catholic
j .? Church of tins city, whepe sonnets, madrigals, and
poetie rffn-jims, some of them published in the New
York Mirror, that have bewitched half the'maiden ladies
about town. The celibacy which the Church of
Rome inflicts upon her ministers, has a favorable effect
in preserving their amorous feelings always fresh, de
licata, and blooming. Their whole Kfe is a honeymoon.
Look at. the Protestant clergy. They marry as the
"" * Jteatlien-does, and Itence they become common-place
* ?. and dull as ploddiag husbands generally art..
' ?*^fe,,'n? M'^e R BUC'1 spe^'irai^Hi of bad laste as
thatvof flte.itegcp sausages, we think Jhe book is pleasant.
At least? the annexed e'plffles of Father Pies
resemble lite endearing language?the burning epithets?the
delicate warmth in whjeh A be lard wrote his
famous letters to the lo*eIv andfpcbaotmg Eloisa, iAs
to the great stir made in certaiirqilHrtera about thesis'
agreeable portions of these disclosures, we care nothing.
We, like the bee, extract the honey?and leave the poison
to the blockheads. The annexedffcre a few honey
drops. Ladies, look grave, lick your pretty lips, and
read?gentlemen, twirl up your moustaches, and do the
" To one vhote beauty I ajfire, tcho am anxious to
kits those hands tchich I hope trill soon be mini:, since
/ am thine." i
' My pretty girl!?Mv love\v dear!?Beauty of the
world!?V our dear soul) did not see. But I tlirewinto
your window a billet-doux.-^-Tell me if you got it.?
Because in it many things "are expressed: and I expected
from your good, dear little heart, some consolation
in answer thereto. May I yet live for you, since I
already know you,and without you I cannot live!?To
day, I am engaged to pay a visil to your neighbor opposite.?Be
on tlie look-eut;?and- to-inorrow, I am in
vi:ad to tbe Archbishop'4,* But I assure vim that the
remembrance of you alone is dvt consolation.?A-propos
!?tell me, for your own safetv, whether v#u understand
the coin* of this country j lest you might be deceived
or cheated any one.?Be careful, my dear
child, with whom von ba*e?ny dehlings: because there
art many rogues here. ^Signed,) ' Beso Tis Pies.
" 1 kiss vour feet.v
My drir loving soul! nothing sefious^jas occurred.
Something was due id me, and you nave paid me.?
You, mv dear love,' wA-e n?t in "fault, because you
J, evinced a readiness to resist. The fault wu entirely
inine: for I had such o desire to-be with vou, that )
lost all patience.
" Whenever you will, just tell me, my dear saui. as I
hear you want to return to your native country, and
you leave me here alone. Yet I advise you.yoe ? Jul J
be doing well. They are ruiiiinsr your Health; and
I mine, too, sutlers; and no one would give a shilling for
you if yoa are sick. Indeed, ifl had the means of gaining
a livelihood, believe nie, mr dear, I would go and
live with you. The folks here are groat cheats.?
Again, 1 repeat, take care of your health, lor if you tall
sick-a-bed, then will begin your great trouble*; aiid my
| cares will commence with them; as I cannot, by any
means, allow you to perish without assistance. To
' Spain I could not take you, although I might wish to
do it; nor ain 1 going tor five or six mouths yet: and
' even thea, much depends on all the money tbat is due
j uie. To go to Spain by tlie way of New York, would
! be attended with difficulties ; but, nevertheless, 1 will
come and see you, and talk over the thing, and enjoy
1 the pleasure of being with you. You reweatber, I told
! you, once, that mr beard would bother you a great deal;
1 and it has proved to be troublesome, since you always
] resisted my apprehensions whenever [attempted to kiss
you.?Perhaps you did not love nie: but whether yoa
love me or not, you will always remember me, wherever
you may be, as* he will remember you, who kissed your
feet. " Beso Tea Piit>."
u To my dear little pet."
" Mr dear beloved!?Mv admirable beauty!?O, 1
woulu kiss you to death if I could. My desire would
be alw ays to be gazing upon your beauty; but, lovely
as you are, difficulties to your embraces daily increaae.
Yt ;?n ibly, unknown to you, I had the un peakable
j .?ure of seeing your lovely, graceful, and
rosy face pa' >z by, on my way to pay a visit to the
Prior of St. I1 .. go Cathedral, and oa my return from
his house. -.ss. l !>v yours, in hope of seeing you
*ti, to h ve a liiile Ik with yau, and hand you that
pa, te remove trom your mind any anxiety. I
ou, even theu, but I kept aloof, because I pervo
pt'rs wis standing opposite to your door; one
k* ? your servant in attendance, who, il he had
seen me st uk to you, would have reputed you as a
woman of ill-fame,'and would have said that you show
ie in i\ .ut if I show any to you, it is, my
dear, beca .. yours."
"Mr dear Margaret!?My loving wife!?Yesterday,
(Monday,) neither could I see you, nor hear from you;
which lea\ es me very unhappy. For neither seeing
you, nor hearing from you bv note, does not suit ine at
; all.?Surely, what affection does this shew towards tue ?
, Certainly, none at all.?And that I should continue to
j love one that does not love me, can never do. I have
' been incessant in complimenting, and contemplating
j you, aud you have not shown any regard.?Are we not
in a fine country, where every thing is abundant, but
never mind;?adieu, till to-morrow.?If you will, think
! about it."
tlW lifr!?Ujg^ompwqjaving with those of
our/natjop?4hai wiian' oneTtes "agreed to perform any
thing vrit? aootheriyriividual, and on the question being
? put, no .fiaswer i*,given, the inference in, that silence
gives consent: or, in other worths, that all is right, and
! comes it, that so much as I hare said to you, and writ*
ton .to you, jau hare neither deigned to write to me an
answer, or advance any thing satisfactory to me*?
From this I must infer," that yoa have no intrinsic regard
or wish for the person you thus treat.?Perchance
| it may be you rr sickness occasions all this:?yet I repeat,
1 am youra."
Another Fair Bcsiness Transaction.?It will
i be recollected that a few months ago, the Courier &
Enquirer came out one day with a furious tirade against
the patriots of Texas; and in a short time tbereaftei
made a complete somerset on the other side. We in
limated at the same time that the change must hav<
1 been produced by some $5-,000 affair, and the sugges
tion now appeara to have hit the right nail on the head
! In a Spanish paper, called the " Diario," published a
Mexico, it is stated that James Watson Webb becamc
the owner about that time, of 5S,000 acres of land, oi
thereabouts, in Texas. No wonder liis heart bled foi
' the freedom of Texas.
[Pririie Correspondence.]
Washington, March 2,1836.
Your New York Relief Bill came up again to day oi
its passage, and it was intended to dispose of it w ithou
further delay. Mr. Pearce of R. I. continued liis onpo
sition toit, urging every argument whieh was likely tt
have any weight with the democratic party. The whoU
speech was an appeal to the principles of that parti
| against Hie allowance of exclusive privileges.to the ricl
whig merchants. Finally, he told the New York mem
i bers that thev would get no credit with the wtiigs bi
j supporting tte bill, as " the tcavtuger for the "Bostoi
Atlas," had already stated, in a letter which he read
that the Northern whig members would derive all th?
credit of the success 'of the bill, in.case it should pass
But it has not passed *f etj An attempt to get the pre
, vious quest ten on it faM^d, and of course, the bill standi
over till to-morrow. ' v
The Southern nutfjgers hare got up a new subjec
for agitation and local etfcitement.to take the place o
the abolition discussion ttbiAb'the H6u& has arrested
The topic upon which they will hereafter fabricate tbei;
anathemas against the goyemmepf, is the amouht o
monev collected in the onBressedJ"k<uih'?"nrl exrw>nde<
I upen the favored North. General W. Thompson brok<
: ground upon the subject to-day, in a Vet Hj^cn, iij whiel
he demanded an equal division of tl^ spoils brtweei
the North and South, and warned gentlemen thatiftbei
j did not accede to the demand, the South would-nulltfy
, secede, and set up for herself.
Mr. Wise is alive and kicking. Mr. Bvnum has no
I yet made the motion to expel him from the House.
I Fashionable Intelligence.?The following an
nouocement appears in the English papers ?
Mamed. on the 19th of January, at Si. George':
Chapel, London. Viscount Pd^erscourt, to the lad;
. Elizabeth Jocelyn. eldest daughter of the Earl of Ro
' Who does not remember the tall, good looking, lonj
necked, gajrky youth, called Lord Powerscourt, wh
passed through our Miens and drawing rooms abou
two winters a joHe made a serious impreMio:
* in several quarters.
i HT ConereJ^ia still disgracing itself.
MARCH 5, 1836.
] orimsg ok thi. Spring Business. Thu birds
| dont begin singing for nothing. We dont deal in matn|
menial urtaira without some foundation. Our advertisement
for a husband to >li?s Monk has already
' brought us the following applications, which, as Maria
J is a public thar&cter and ha? ten thousand friends, we
j cau only communicate to them by publishicg at once,
i Bv Mav dav we hope to have her comfortably mar
, ried.
New Vokk, Bowery, March 2.
{ James G. Bennett, Em].
j Sir :?As you appear to take a ile?p interest in the
! happiaesa of Miss Maria Monk, in hatiag advertised
gratis tor a husband for her, 1 hare, after consulting
with mv friends, come to the resolution of outstripping
your friendship towards that injured l&dv. I will not
only take charge of her temporal, but will do the same
towards her happiness elsewhere. I am a Presbyterian
Clergyman, but unfortunately have never had a call.?
Day after day I have been Irving to get a good stand,
but as y et have not succeeded. A call from Maria might
however help me much. She has inany friends, and
through theia I might get myself into a pulpit. As to
my soundness, I can give the certificate of vour friend
Dr. J. X. Chabert, and my looks are tolerable. I understand
Greek, Latin, and began Hebrew last month.
I have been debatiug on religion at mv boarding house
all winter?and have had the good fortune to quarrel
with every body for the leve of God. These quarrels
and discussions however, fit me well to encounter the
Popish Priests, whom I could discomfit on any subject.
I would like to know however before I give "my heart
awav, whether Maria owns the copy right of the book,
or Howe &l Bates. Let me know as soon as possible.
I am, Dear Sir,
John Smith. D. D.
To Mademoiselle Maria Moak.
Ii'car jiauaiu. ? uaMug pciuacu aa autciuBruiciu t?
this day's Herald, stating you was in want of a sleeping
partner for life, 1 am induced to offer myself, in the
hope that you may consider me not unworthy of yeur
attention. I am abeut twenty-four years of age, of ex
cellent health and go*] moral habits, as I can produce
j certificates to prove?as to personal appearance I am
not vain enough to think I can boast of any particular
charms, but mv friends do sav I have an agreeable face
and not a bad form?my busines* is, happily, the thing
to suit von the best, as per advertisement, viz. A Wall
street broker, Dealer in Stocks, &c. am a particular
friend of Mr.Webb's, and have been very deep with him
in Delaware and Hmdson on time (excuse my technicalities)
which time for payment will 1 fear be* long before
coming round with him?my property and effects
rather extensive as my books will prove, viz :
Cash in Bank, : : : : : fl5,000 00
, 6 share* U. S. Bank Stoc k, a 130. cash. 7BO <(0
10 do Del. and Hudson, b 10D, cashj :* *13^0 00
Lots of land in Harlem, worth : : : 29,000 00
i J. W. Webb's note for : : : : 4,623 30
$50,903 80
Which I think will support us and the child.- If you
<leetn this sufficient, I trust you will not refuse to see
me at all evrnts, and perhaps I can then shew more
froofs that I am not unworthy of your affection.?
lease address T. S. M. at tha office" of the Herald,
where all communications will be gratefully received
and duly attended to.
V\ - i.... i.j. r.,:.i. j i
It uuiDfUcai tour) iu iojiu auu iu*c,
T. S. Mifflin.
[ | I forgot to add that I am of the Quaker denomination.
March 1st.
I ' Mr. Bennett will please attend to this communication
; as promised in his advertisement and I have so much
r faith in hi? honor and integrity .to leave ii unsealed
j for his j>erusal?if the lady will accept of my attentions,
? please inform me through the columns of your journal.
Your obd't serv't, T. S. M.
" j Police, Friday.?Opening oj the Spring Business
' i ?The orti< e yesterday was crowded with spectator;
; and prisoners. Some came to hear, some to feast theii
r eyes, and many because they had uo other lounging
i place.
The Bowery gang ended the day oa Thursday as they
had commenced, with riot and disgraceful conduct. Id
the morning they demolished Mr. Pearsall's establish
; menr, and about dusk, for want of some better occupation
(getting out stone for instance) they commenced
I throwing suow balls, and pieces of ice at the laborer:
hired by the Corporation, to level the snow in the Bow
, ery in their neighborhood. One of them being hit ra
ther too hard for fun, ventured to remark that- it wnt
rather at? ungentle-mnly way of amusing oneself. The
gcnthman upon this, seized the spade with which the
man was w orking, and attacked W, wounding him so
severely that lie was carried into a neighboring drug
store. The rest of the gang joined in the gcttllemanly
! snort, and what with irp. nii?k-axps and shnvpls. the
i , poor Iriihmen were compelled to l>eai a hasty retreat,
5 leaving their coats and tools in the hands of the gentle
j men. They went directly to Aid. Ferris' house, but he
- was not in, they then came to the City Hall.wheir- they
s found him, and on Mating their case, he immediately
took three or four constables and proceeded to the scene
t of action. When h? got there all was quiet, save the
f murmuring* of the crowd who new and then emitted,?
. " D?n the Irishmen, they ought not to have work?the
r Corporation always gives them work and not ut Amef
1 Warrants were taken out against several of them,
v j but we hear they have not yet been arrested.
J j More Wholesale Business.?Monsieur Louis Au'
I guste Fouage, a French speculator on the newest and
j most improved plan, was arrested yesterday morning
'' by officers Dunshee and G. Hays, under the following
t circumstances.
He had for the past twelve months lived en famille,
without the permission or licence of the Lord's anointed,
_ with a widow named Katrine Bielle, at No. 18 Spruce
street. Her affection for him had induced her to make
li will in his favor, by which at her decease, he w ould
5 be entitled to all her worldly goods, chattels and funds.
His story runs thus:?On Thursday, he having every
- ^thit>g in the house under hi# charge, took frora Madame
J?. s trunk three five hundred dollar hills, with the avowr
Vd intention of getting then chtfnged. He wetu to .the
9 bank but found it shut. Duriog his. absence, MStVum
0 ! B.'s brother and nephew cal}fr<l?mj&fl.her for the"jiur'
| pose yf inducing her to quit .Mr. fouage. TI^Ldooi
n was locked and Mr. F_ had the key. aud?lhei?Tfercef
, open tb? door (as he says.') JI?n*Hi% re{un>j~(h?vinE
, l>e?n unable to change the bills,) helound these "personi
there. After a few words of alternation 'tiiev be?t bin
r 1
ai.d turned him out of th? house, sad iluriug the affray ;
his watch was broken and the money lost.
^ Her statement mid that #f several witnesses. validates
[ one part of his statement, viz : that he took the money ; *
but that there wuj any fray, or that any money wu lost
i or found. 11 ley most positively denied. * Madame B. was
willing to lorget, forsivf. ami return to her ?I
| if lie would restore tiie iimhi?*v. I
He, however. n?? -i ir denied ever having jfl
, taken die money with a intention, and his fl
' story w*s well connected, *ud in several relations to
penoM present did not vary. However, his tale could fl
not be taken as evidence, and be was fully committed. V
To the last he persisted in knowing nothing of the I
money after it had been lost in the fray. I
Thomas M'Kin and George Williamson, two of the I
Bowery rioters, were arrested yeimday morning, and I
being recognized were fully committed. I
Tkocble among the Editors.?Yesterday morn- I
ing, Messrs. Havward. Stanley, Loraia & Davis, (the I
letter confidential clerk of Haggerty dfcSoos) editors of a I
paper published in the neighborhood of the Five Points, ;l
appeared before Chief Justice Jones, and were several- I
ly held to bail in the ?um of $3000 eack, for their tp- I
pea ranee at the next Sessions to answer the charge of I
Mr. Wilder, a yonng lawyer of this city, for a gross and
malicious libel published in their paper of Wednesday. I
So both the San and Transcrip? people will be tried ifl
together next week, sentenced together, and the Judge II
will no doubt, with his accustomed kindness of heart, ?
suffer them to occupy the wing of the satne building en I
Blackwell's Island. I
Jesse Cady, of Water street, Justice Palmer, of the - I
Upper Police,the Rev. Dr. M'Cnrtee, Wm. S. Sean SI
Esq., Dr. Sleigh, and some two dozen other respecta- 11
ble persons who have been slandered by the libellers |l
of these two papers, need not bring actions at present. 1
Police officer Huntington, who furnishes many of the I
slander supplies, may look out. I
Mistake.?In giving yesterday the origin of the fire I
in Braadrpy, we erroneously stated that it had com- . I
menced in Mr. De Behr's book store. We were mis in- |
luruieu, ana cneenuuy correct tne mistake. It originated
in Mr. Gilchrist's shop in the eauie building, but
the manner in which the fire first commenced was as we ||
stated ; by carel?s*ne?# in lfghliug a fire in the stove. |l
O* Can some legal reader solve the following :? XI
Will the Editor of the Herald inform the public wbe- r I
I her is case of an Insurance Compary proving iu^.l- II
vent, tlie insured person gets re-insured in another of- |1
See, but does not have his former policy cancelled un- |l
til after he effects insurance in another- office,?if his 11
policy is of any worth,?or whether it is necessary la ||
have a policy caneelled prior to re-effecting Insurance 1 U
J7* Mr. Dinneford takes a benefit on Monday night. 9
Slander Repctbd.?In reply-to the slanders p?b- }
lished in the Sun of yesterday, against Dr. Sleigh, by 3
Bachelor of this city and Emery of Cincinnati, we only U
beg a perusal of the following documents:? |
Province of Lower Canada, District of Montreal:? ;
I, the undersigned, Justice of the Peace and
Chairman of the Quarter sessions, do hereby certify
that Doctor William Willeocka Sleigh has resided
1 four years in this Province, and has always conducted
> himself as a gentleman," Sic. . * ' # . 1
Given under mv hand and seaj, this niar tee nth
I A t -
uuv iii June, one mousand eight huodred and* 5
J twenty-three. Thomas Ma Cord." i
, |. Vote of Thanit to Doctor Sleigh?Passed unani>
ranusly at the meeting, when the discussion- between <
' the Docier and the IufidrU terminated, after twenty
' eight evenings' debate, in the presence of. several thou .
; sands. Amos Belden, Esq. Moderator.
Resolved, That the tfianks of this meeting be pre- I
r seated to Dr. Sleigh for the able aud efficient manner '
i in which he has defended Christianity, ind inccmtro
vertiblv proved the truth of the saqrea s^jptures, and
from the im]k>rtant benefit* that must result from the
I same to the moral interests of litis ?oroinunify.
i (Signed) Amo? Beu>ks, Moderator.
New Vork, February 18th, 1836. |
The following gentlemen (some fit'whom were not
present when the above wif pas?ed,^ have since an- !
nexed their names in approbation of the" same :?
1 Rev. W. C- Brownlee, DD. Rev. Arch. MacUy, BM.
1 Rev. R. McCartee, DD. Rev. Win. Parkinson, AM
Rev. N. Bancs, DD. . BM.
Rev. John Knox, DD. Rev. B. Waugh, MEC.
Rev. Daniel De Witt, DD. R?v. C. G. Sommers, BM. I
1 Rev. Alex. Proudfit, DD. Rev. Tim. Merrill, MEC. '
Linus Stephens, Esq. MD. Rev. H. Chase. Rector of ]
D. M. Reese, Esq. MD. the Mariners'Church.
John NeiUon, Esq. MD. Rev. L. Pease, Chaplain of
, r h - 11?'
I._ u- ?? t f lilt? 1 IUBJIII8I) 1
J. J. Brownlee, Esq. MD. Rev. T. P. Hunt, Epig. M.
A. Msclay, Esq. Ml). Rev. W. M. Rung*, MEC.
Isaac Francis, Esq. MD. Rer, Dan. De Vinne. MEC.
Edward Probvn, Esq. Joseph Girard, Esq.
D. Fanehaw, Esq. William Brown, Esq.
Thus. \V. Phelps, Jr., Esq. C. F. l.indgie*. Esq.
: John Thomson, Esq. Edward Smith, Esq
M. Thomson, Esq. \V. S. Ridder. E?q.
John L. Wilkin?, Esq. John Baird, EH).
! John Drumnwnd. E?q. William Drummond. Esq..
N. B.?The editors of papers friendly to the cause of
Christianity, are requested to publish the abore.
i J .
] XT DR. W. KVANS'office for thr "ale -f Evans Camomile ?
Fills, ic., after the 1st of May will I* rtaoral to No. TDWm'ju I
street. war Chatham >qn?re. _ {
1 markikdT j
On Wed n?d ay c veil in g, by the Rev. A* Moclay, Mr. Joseph Jor.es.
, to Mis* Eliia Smart.
At Mobile, on tlie|6tb iml .n!, by Ihe UtV?T)r. Ki;j,n< n, Henrr S.
Leferett, M. D.. to Mis- Ot'avia X'. V: W?ltw,Yiaii^V>:er of Col '
George Walton, late of Peiiiie. la. 'V? , X?
; I OIKD. ^
Ob Wednwdiy raoniingj aftara !h?r?rtBtstpTi?l. Wade, ared
ilyeai. ^ .
r At Pittsburgh.on \V"dr<?iaY njJwing/fctk Fi t., Mr-. Frajv,
| F.reralien lr?'ti. agt'I 26 j ?"r?. cir*ort dfwm.W. Irwin, Esq. and
r | 2d daueli'T of Mrs-John W. Wrtnaa, of New York tity. k
> j Or. th- "1 i Mnay.H the Seneca Beaemtioa, in Pe:.::*j .i . I
' nia, the reiehtiied Chi-f, Gar-yan-wah-oih, or C?nipl<M?itirtii 1
1 , about 10".

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