ports on its coast Into the baud of the
(Irecks, and the fall of all the northern
islands of the Archipelago would be cer
lain. Macedonia would doubtless act in
the common cause; and supposing such
events to happen, the 'I urkish dominion
in Europe would be Jivided, by a hostile
line between its extreme eastern kection
and its possessions on the Adriatic ami
The gain of such advantages would
enable the Creeks to organize, ut leisure,
a system of Government and to give a
connection and a Momentum to the, com
mon efforts that would tend to the most
valuable consequences. An acquisition
of means would open to them all the nc-
ccs'sanes for war and the indirect support
ot all the people ol Lurope.
It is necessary for the balance of pow-
n i r . . i V. .
er in Europe ami lor me security ol rts
nations, that Greece should be indenen
dent of any of its present monarch.
Neither Austria nor Kussia can hold it
without raising the well founded fears of
other powers. Uut Greece, independent
in herself, is all important to the world,
whether regarded morally or politically,
itnu the wishes ot mankind are for ber.
Tl'KSDAY MOHNING, JULY 2.1, IH22.
roll TH WLST1RX liUOUSU.
FJl'lLY, THE 1X1)1 AX I'll IXC F.SS.
Mftsm, Edttori : I have read w ith a
good deal of amusement, the remarks
translated from the Augusta Chronicle
into the Western Carolinian of the '2d inst.
relative to Lmily, or Milly, the daughter
of the Indian Chief l roncis, or liillU
Jiajo. In the absence of the gentleman
mIio furnished you with the account as
first published in your paper, I beg leave
to make a few remarks upon the subject ;
and on his teturn, he can add to them, it
be thinks proper.
1 he Georgians, it would seem, have
not yet forgiven the Indians, either for
their unaccommodating presumption in
lighting and beating them, when attacked,
or for uttering that mortifying and con
tctnptuous sentiment, that they fthe In
dians) had not intended to go to war with
the White J'ecu'e, they only wished and
expected to fight the Georgian: and that
if the White people, and Gen. Jackson
had not interfered in the quarrel, they
would have easily beaten Gen. Floyd and
The poor Indians have no newspapers
to Chrunicltf their wrongs unci extol their
exploits, and hence the Georgians had
the advantage in every skirmish ; and red
men in buckram appeared and were de
molished with incredible facility. Uut
the Indians might with great propiicty
have said to their antagonists, as the Lion
is stated in the fable, to have remarked to
the clown who exhibited to him the pic
ture of a man astride of a subdued Lioti:
Uut, said the Lion, that picture was
drawn by a man, and he placed the parties
as best pleased himself ; had a Lion made
it, the representation would have been
It is to be lamented that such feelings,
in a majority of the people in any country,
should become so ascendant s to repress
and stifle any attempt to publish any fact
w hich would be honorable to an adverstry.
When, for instance, the public sentiment
in West-Tennessee was in favor of ex
terminating the Indians, old and young,
male and female, and all who reprobated
this sentiment were xiewed as almost
equally hostile with the Indians, w ho would
incur the censure of relating any circum-
stance honorable to or exculpatory of the
Indians I It is in this, way, perhaps, that
we are to account for the fact, that many
enormities practised upon this unfortu
nate people, and much injustice done
them, have never been generally known
beyond the frontier settlements. Travel
through Georgia and Tennessee, and you
will find many, who will at once aver, that
our wars with the Ir-di ins originated in
I.iwlcss acts of their lawless frontiersmen.
Travel in Kentucky, and you will hear,
that of all the men who distinguished
themselves during the late war, for enter
piizcj adt'ress and bravery, Tecumseh
w.is the most entitled to admiration. Yet
when this chieftain fell, in what manner
Mas his death announced by the liewspa
peis of Kentucky ?
The blood thirsty barbarian Tecumsch,
has fallen ! and the brave and patriotic
Kcrduckhns lad the pleasure of cutting
razor strops out of his back.
Uut to return to the Mory of Emily or
Miily I'raneis. The story, as first pub
lishcd by you, was in all material points
the same as related to him who sent it
)ou, by n gentleman of some eminence
at the bar in Tennessee, a relation of the
Prophet liancis, and afterwards con
brmcd by information obtained much
nearer the place wheic the lircumstan-
cs were bid led to have taken place- lie
himself certainly believed what he beard
t o related and confirmed and had proba
bly no reason to doubt the truth of the
state mrnt 1 he story tnav have been
embellished, in some particulars, to make
it appear the more interestingit was
not wi iiton u'j History : but in all mate
rial points, it came to him with every ap
pearance of being authentic fact. A cir
cumstance strongly corroborating the ac-
count given by 44 An Itinerant," is the one
you have, noticed, viz: that the story is
telated by an Lnglish traveller, not mate
rially lifj'eririfr from his.
Information derived from so many dif
ferent sources, coinciding in all material
circumstances, stated from such different
quarters, and by men who had neither an
tipathies nor partialities to gratify, and had
only picked up in their travels an interest
ingcircumstance, may probably bethought
entitled at least to as much credence as
the straggling report of some one w ho is
of the opinion, that "nature made her
form as uninviting as any oilier squaw"
Or, in other words, that all women, who
have the ill luck not to be Georgians, but
Indians, or squaws, are therefore ugly,
or ut l;:asl "uninviting;" that, 'fas her
father was three quarters white, her com
plexion was of a muddy color, having
spots of copper running into spots of yel
low and black" or, in other words, that
the Georgian and Muscogee blood don't
mix well, but by. snots ; and truly if
crossing or intermingling their different
bloo!s is productive of such effects, Mr.
L rawford s plan ol encouraging intermar
riages of the sort (to which neither party
have seemed very averse) was at least not
a very tasty or "inviting" one ; and, that
as an embellishment to all her charms,
she was entitled to the credit of making
the ingenious discovery, that as rum was
scarce, it would lc moie profitable to sell
the prisoner for that article, than to put
him to death a circumstance which bad
eluded the discovety of the most discern
.After all, however, it is a matter of lit
tle importance which story is the correct
one, except, perhaps, to Milly, if she
should become n widow again. She may
have been "uninviting in her form,"
tho" it appears that some of the soldiers
did not think so, (not Georgians, I sup
pose,) as the account states that " she bad
become quite favotitcwith the soldiers ;"
she may not. in the salvation of the pris
oner, have been jotnurh actuated by love
and Immunity, as bv an appetite for rum ;
she may have been no Lurrctu in chas
tity, and possessed of no noble sentiment j
but, for my part, I shall believe none of
these things, until I sec better proof ihan
has been yet advanced. . A.
Lincoln Co. July 8, 1822.
rta tiie wrmni caiiumshx.
Tq lU Ion. JUUX ST.1XLY.
I propose to review your calculations in
this number and so conclude mv observa
tions at this time. And here 1 be leave
to attend to the finid result as stated by
you, and show the inaccuracy of Tour
reasoning, before I attempt the fallacy of
)our calculations. You arrive bv a com
parison of vour three methods of compu
tation, to this result that (be Last would
be entitled to 62'undthe West to 0 1 mem
ber1;, and obviously wish us to understand,
that bv so doing you have shown that if
there be miv inequality of rrptrscr.tation
to be remedied by amending the consti
tution, that it would operate in favor of
the I'..ist. You seem to have forgotten that
there are 36 counties to the F.sst of vour
sunposcd crnti-l line, and only 26 to the '""'em Kr,.pe. and of annus tracts oll p.'..t.
West, giving at present a surplus to the Economy, all of gn at excellence ami estab.
Last of 20 members ; ami taking even lUlnd reputation; who bas bci-n proclaimed by
vour own statements, showing that this is the Falinbtirgh lU-wcw to be the first historian
19 members more than any view entitled of tin- gc, ami is considered by the Fit n-h l.i
them to. Rut svhat reason is there to 'e-, Mitnte as one ot its mt brillunt znd able mem
part from the fcrlcrnl proportions, which 1 1,,. , j,Mis!ird in the M..r, h numlM-r i f the
sou eulogize so forcibly, and by which the j Pari J.oirsial. railed U Itc-vue F.iicrlopc.li.pi,
Western part or the state is entitled tr. rti,Jc upon M. W right's Me of
25 more members than the I ast, which Sofie nJ MwBm h, AnKrkt (J iWcU
is more than half of the number the Last x ()(e
is entitled to? If to thnsr vm. edd CO cf f onUm
members that the Last (arcortiing to your; , ,. , . ., r. ......
,. . . . , ... ., , plates even- tiling on tins side of the water V ith
diviMon) sends at this tine more than the ' ,. , , . ,
West, you will And the Lastern reprcsen- ,I,C ki,,,!c&t c-vc anJ l!ic mo ,iliml s'"nta,ul
Utiott reduced to 45, ami the same r.um- l,uc, a rS compar e,. Mwren Amrncan
ber added f the West ! A number al- H-liciiig nd tranquillity on the one bund, and
most equal to that whic h would be retain- H """erics and dwwlrrs or Europe on the oth-
ed by the Last, and proving, from your The lan;onfr",si-ntinients and anticipations
ow n tables, the position laid down by some of die illustrious historian, whom we should not
of tbe advocates of the propositions, that hesitate to place at the bead of the htemti of
bin little irote than one-third f the stale ; I'mm e, form a remarkable eonWt to all that
gives law to the whole. Apply the same i we have seen from the j enofthe Itriti!.U re-
louch-slotie of truth to your calculaiionsv!cwcraud p liticians rrncraly, rcspirriii the
founded on wealth alone, and you will tiiui j
that even on that basis the representation
of the Last would he redured frcm itsrml disposition of Sir James Maekiutcsh, the
present overwhelming niji uy to a mere
trifle. You mtttle ro ctilrulatirns Iw ttom
ed on free white population n'.onc ; but
you take rare te culrulutc slaves at least
twice, first as roirr;, and i;cU as cr-
I have taken the liberty to odd Colum
bus county to thc Lust, to make out the
3C counties. Something might I v said
on the subject of cqmdizing the ixrntics
Last und West, by t uning olT p;.H f the
large counties and adding to I hi small
ones. Uut bv what process can wc pro
cced, that will make thc eastern counties
as large as the western, if the line sou
have laid (low it is a rorrt rt i ne ? If 26
counties cover as niuchlanJ as Sfi. I would
fair know the tulc that would, by equal
izing them among themselws, make
them equal when tonipnred wi stein to
eastern? 'And how is Low im county to
be reduced, when every county tlict td
joins it is larger than the inedUim sir sf
eastern counties, with the exception, per
haps, of Cabarrus ? Having thus plain
ly, though perhaps too bluntly, exposed
some errors that appear to me to have
found their way into your speech, I re
main, sir, very respectfully, yours,
We received by last mail a letter from
Ashvillc, Uuncombe county, informing
us of the escape of Curry, whose crimes
have rendered him but too notorious in
this part of the country. The following
is an extract :
Mivilt,; July 12, 1H22.
"Two negroes escaped from the jail in tin
place last night, one of which was taken to-day,
the other fellow as yet remain uiitakcn : and
this night, about dunk or dark, in the spare of
live minutes, ri from the same jail the fa
mous Au'uh Cum, who some timu airo was im
prisoned in the jail in Salisbury, and from thence
was removed to the jail in Uuncombe. The
conjecture now is, that they all huve made their
escape by reason f JUhe key, through the in
genuity of Currv's wife. I presume the do
-'r''Itii of Curry in well known with von, and
i.:..i, t.l I.- I'......- .1...... i... -...i.e..' :c.
think it w ould be a favor done the public', if you
would give a description of tlnr villain Curry
in jour paper, and a request that he should
lie apprehended as a proclamation will soon
We are not able to give a description
of Curry; and he is probably too well
known in this part of the state to render
it necessary. It is likely he will make for
the south or south-west ; as he w ill hard
ly remain in this quarter, unless his des
perate character should impel him to ex
ecute some deadly purpose of revenge,
liis escape bodes no good to society.
Uahuv, a black fellow, convicted a'
the late term of the Superior Court for
Cabarrus county, of a, rape on the body of
a white girl, between 12 and 13 years of
age, was executed, pursuant to sentence,
at Concord on Tuesday last. His deport
ment was very proper ; and he died, pro
testing his innocence of the irirne for
which he suffered. The contour-: rS
people- was immense, it being the f.rst
execution that has ever taken place in
Cabarrus, although it has been a separate
county for nearly 30 years.
Lang don Ciikves, President of the
U. S. Hank, has announced his intention
of retiring from office, at the close of his
present term. His determination to re
tire, ho says, "is fixed and unchangea
ble" We uie authoiizcd to strdc, t!iht Capt.
William Phillips is a candidate to rep
resent the county of Ilowaii in the House
of Commons of the next General As
, lauM is ti minis int.
SKmmidi, the author of the lliston'of the lt:d-
ian KT"U' f 7 of ,ie Literature of
American people and their institution. 1mm
a ltritikh statesman ami s holarof the r".n i;it-
fritr.J of Sismondi, we might expert a similar
train of ideas and freedom of testimony, but
from none other of thc same rnk, whether
shigortory, wlio 'ia now within ourretollrcuwn.
We could w ish to present our readers with tbe
whole of M" Sismomli's review; it is however,
too long for the mom which wc have to spare,
and we mut, t'.uirfore, confine ourselves to a
few extiacts. What be has aid of America
onjdit not to remain entirely unknow n to Amer
icani. In r.uropc it carries with it thc highest
authority. Xutinud Ur.zrHt. '
"In the midst of the animosity of the
parties which divide our old Lurope, in
tlic midst of the politicul pasions which
the convulsions of more than thirty tr
have excited in all her divisions, a gener
al gloom ovetspici'ds ouraniietit continent.
The evil ciiimot be denied, although vc
may not agree touching its cuv-es. I or.
lions, with their opposite opinions, ait al
wa s !tJv to actus U cii .dumnes cl
tiie persecutions which one poition of
ciety experience, and the inseciniiy felt
by the other. The evil, I say, is every
where before our eyes: here, wc have
seen a cro-.vd of estimable men consigned
to prison ; there, military com missions pur.
suintj dispersed guerilla partiesthe se
cret proceedings of the Ital'un tribunals
have covered Lurope with fugitives, and
the ordinances of Germany, extinguish
the untient glory of her Universities, in
Ireland, the insurrections of the peasantry
from famine) are suppressed by the exe
cutioner. In the Last, Turkey and Greece
exhibit a scene of horror Uie writhings
of an atjony which cannot be contempla
ted without shuddering."
" When the present U so melancholy,
when the future so daik, one find an in
effable repose of mind and heart h look
ing towards a new world j where all U full
ot happiness u;id hoe towards a nev
world where twenty. two republics, free
from the trammels which shackle us, from
the obstacles and doubts wSkh arrest us I
in all our projects of public pood, advantrc
gloriously in the career of human per
leciton and universal prosperity. AtAong
them, laborls always in demand, and well
paid i there, he who toils, lives in plenty
and reaps the fruits of bis exertion ; while
in Lurope, whoever contributes by the la
hour of his hands to the creation of wealth,
is almost certain not to share in its advan
tages. All inventions und dhcovciies in
America jo to the benefit of every class j
which is not the ca'e with us all, tlwre,
have some leisure for recreation and in
struction ail read and write and take an
interest in public a flairs all may marry i
. . . .1 I I. ! . t .1 . t - '
early, and look without iil.ti in upon the in-
crease of their f-milies." !
"This prosperous condition of the la-' "fCST pnldinlmd by Joseph Laics, IU '.gh,
boring' classes it is. that makes of free ' ' ,'ri,;e l,rn h,T t?'?,?1
k . ., .. . , he siifipl.ei bv Wl. II. Ut M,.
America a world which no longer reseni- -
bles ours. It has given dignity to the! vttfc Vt)t't,ly.
people, who do not sell their services to rnilK officers, numbers, ami f iaiditu( tlj
each iither, but exchange lubor and tal- j 1- Iredell t'ounty Hihle Sm , auxiliary t.i
ent ; it has placed them ubovr ihe grosser i ,,ie A- n 8 are llcr,:hy mrtihVd, thai their iirrt
sices, into which (he niuliilude in Lurope '.V'"14,' n,.'u"p 1,c Suu "'Ue' Mt"!"
, . , . . ,, . , ' ; oav, the SiU of Ait'U.t. It is expected tliat ei
plunge, m order pel haps to blunt the sense ,-.,. thc r r r or thl. ,r. Mr trVtUlf
ot their wretchedness; it attaches them ill deliver a sermon at 12 ol..cV, and it i bo
to a country which the y know well, to a ptd there will he a general and punctual atten-
t'overtimertt which they comprehend, and
over which they are worthy to exert bn in
fluenceit prevents those popular com
motions, those violent tumults, to which thc
ignorance and abjectiu ss of the people of
Lurope naturally lead it maintains be
tween them and the other classes'of soci
ety that deep feeling of equality, which
is founded there upon reality, while with
us it is hut a fiction of thc laws."
4i It uniild lie a mistake imWd tn
suppose that the prosperity of America
is owinff to her liberty alone merely to
the form of their government, bhe has
K. v.. ....... j
as a nation that immense and fcitilc ter-
titory yet to be peopled. But if liberty
has not alone produced thr felicity cf her
condition, it clone assures her thc harvest
. ' . , , . ,
of good fortune it alone has given her
a spring and impulse without example
throughout the world. Thc other parts of
the American continent enjoy thc same
natural advantages as the United States ;
t.M.t ari1 lr.titrnl t.rtvuTitntrea in hl t-mitlt
thc greater part of the Spanish and Por
tupuese provinces is mnrh more highly
gifted but the rapid increase of popula
tion, universal cr.mfort, the increase of
morality and of knowledge, the boundless
diffusion of happiness, arc traits seen on
ly in the twcny-two Anglo-American re
publics. The Canadians remain poor and
l izy ignorant and loyal ; the Louis'uni
an w ere stiil farther behind ; hut thirteen
or fourteen years t f connexion with free
Ametica, have communicated a new xi.
or to Louisi itia, and that territory so long
oppressed, is now one of the most flour
ishing parts of the Union-
" I low, indeed, could a government like
that of Amrrirn, fail to secure tin? pros
perity of thc nation obedient to it? It has
refuted the predictions of all our specu
lative politicians, who reasoned from im
perfect experiments in other quarters; it
has surpassed even the expectations of all
those bo take an interest in thc preser
vation of thc dignity of man and the pro
grcss or freedom and morals. The Uni
ted States of America have tlcmonstrated
that a government msy he simply and
solely the expression of the national will,
without hereditary power or preneptivc,
without aristocracy, without a balance of
privileges, and that, though entirely with
in the nomination of the people, it is not,
1 1 n tint account, the more tempestuous
nor thc less scrupulous m respeny g all
rights. The legislators of Lurope have
sought to maintain an exact rinili!uium I
between the partizims of monarchic id mi-
thorny, who have consecrated their aflec-1
lions to the hereditary representative of
the nation; men rowerTuI hv their titles'
i .1.. : .i.i. .. ; k ti .1.1 . ... I ,. I
and llu ir wealth, vi h all thc va.s.d tiain
of aiistocracy ; new n;en and new inter
ests, with thc whole muss of thc pceplc.
1 he legislators of America have discar
ded all such distinctions they have eon
founded politically ail individuals and class
es they have suppressed all bid iiiciisg ;
and gttiersl factions and parties are going
out as it wert, instead of increasing, in
strength and animosity. Amciica is not
a Democracy ( tut a great icpresenlativc
Republic, which embraces twenty-two
oibeis of the same nature. Some wri
ters, while they conceded th-st popular
and federative governments might aim at
dcinjj right, contended, however, thai
t ... . . i i
paiil-3 i.f strug-g!in,r witii political difficul
ties. Nevertheless, we have. sen 'ho
Americans, h their list war, rccoser from
their rirM ileli.ais, full of courage aod con
fidence, display unexpected rcsot ices,
repel glotiou-ly the anti.uiienls of lb.;
most powerful of empins, and conquer
an honorable pe.ire with the ai ms of cii
izvns, ojip-'scil to veteran soldiers."
In (bis ctmiity, on Tin itM.I-, the 18ih inst, Mr,
llsnjumiit F. Cuwnii, til .Mi.s I'.'.nilhih I'qxhiii.
In W'ushiiiifton, C. on the evening- of the
.Id instant, by the ld-v. J. O. I'mtm., of thil
jilaee, Dr. )ivid V. f'rtrtmin, to Miss I'-mily tf.
' '''""' lu''Uf "r- vllair, all ot t!lt
In this coiiii'y, on Thursday, the llth of July,
by V. Jolniiton, Kq. Mr. Mi churl IUiwn, to Mis
In this county, on thu 5th instant, Mr. ftlttt
Stuart, aged about 5 ),
, il iiMimiii limn naaM
- , -t , "
IUV ttvt S UeVOVls, .
1 from ail parts ot the county.
Ml SSF.MII.N MATTIIF.U S. I'reuet.
Statrrrdle. Julv 11, Jul 2. -'wt'l I
M) committed to the jail in
. this place, tv o O' IMev ho
call thrmsch )
nr Jnmri Ik!!. The first m n
tioned im he belong to Dr.
Tarhorottgh, liviitj: in the st.ito
( (leotgia: was pntxliavd Iv
him in Ilorset coniitv. .Man lam!.
and left him at Tiger river, in .S-'utli-Carohn .,
" ' 't"rK'": t-huta
i-,;, i ,
inches high, stoutly formed. James tlill a very
jnoiy man, j,,,,,,,, rive lect cignt incuts ii;yii, r.t-
ther of a slender form, supposed to be about 2J
; year of age j say he belong to m. vts f
A1"'""' i ' purchased by him hi Kent county,
' ' 'l"" "' cor'',',,f "l' V1"1
unit two others (belonging one of each to hmv
wlf ami Tarborough.) at the abose named "I igt r
' river. The last mentioned two succeeded in
. making their rseapv, although in company ith
Chailcs and James at the time they were taken,
I Sf '
, , , . i . .. ...
VM) eotnmit'ed to the jail i-
Burkr conntv, N. l". a ne
gro man, who first called hinielf
Sitm, ami laid he. w as t'tc proper
ty cf Maj. John Cunimin,rs of
W ashingtnn, in ;eo. but on fur
titer examination, he report his
flame to be Jim, and sa he bc-
lonjrs to Samuel Mdls f Vrk li.tinrt, S. C. Il
sppears to be about J'J or 40 vn of age, fivo
feet eight or nine inches high. Pght made, is ac
tive, and speaks ith a good deal of b.-Unesa.
'I he ooikt U rcqiieitled to eon r luruinl, .roe
property, pay charges and take him awav.
JOHN M'bl'lUt' Jii.'or.
Ju'v 1.1, 1S22. .Vvt'l".
Ynulii'. Vv'.v VistnVxt.
TN rursuanrc of a decree rf thr worshipful
Court of Kqui'y of said coi...;y. t w il! sell at
the Court-Mouse in Matr-rtllle, oi Tlmi-Mlay, thu
22,1 day of August next, two lots in the own of
Statcsville ; on one of which is that well known
stand for business which was long wupicd t,y
the late Capt. Hart, as a house of entertainment
tin-re is a good dwelling-home and other con
venient houses for the accommodation of an)
one dosiisms of settling in the place : AnJ ivn
tract of woodland, containing ISO acres '' tho
water of fourth erctk, within half a mik-of
Statesvillc. All this property belongs to llio
estate of James Hart, deee asr-1. Alsi, at Ihe
sam time and place, w ill be sold, a tract of
land containing 7J acres Ijlmy on third creek,
alimit two mile from Ktat,r il!e, m which i a
Pk1 d' lling-hou an1 other improvemrnts,
uvlt.i.ii'g t- t.it1 Ct.0 s. II. 2ili,t. , .i.
The terms of sale arc ore, two, and three)
pn',vrj .rrurtv. 1:oht. mm i.mon, ( i....v.
,v tV-, Jm? i ), l
v. i;. Also will hi- sold, at the sumo t'u and
h be, on a rmdit of twelve mm.tlis, two bsety
N iTe a fello an-llmy, by thcadmiu'rittor
of James H. HartN estate
M'lN mxttt fMll.'llW.ltM .-I. ..IN. iw....l .....I r .
Yfy VAvvs UxW.wd. '
11 AN sway from the subscriber, on the North
II ailkin, fniui The farm of 'Iho. I'. Ju s, on
V, ednisd.iv, the lih of July, a nrjjro rnsn llt.
mcd IlESs'XIS, alwiut forty ;e.xrs old, al o jtsS
feet to er three inches hich, with so-i e rry
hairs in his brad and whisker ; is itnut m ,-,
hnw-lrtrged, nJ defective in his fore tce'i'. and
has Urge feet. He i an artful, senxible f -How,
nd,prihalilv will endeavor t parTa fte man.
He was born and raised in Southampton, Va.
and was .!d in the town of Newhrrn tn Kdwanl
tiraham, F.sq. ami from him to William Teifipe,
and from Trippc to the subsrribrr. Whoever
will confine hun in any iail in thc state, will !m
entitled in the ubo t r-"ard.
VI JNO. 14 U00I).
niev must oc aiw-ays wen, aiwavs ioca-
1- ir'T-aiiT' Tt 1--'--: . -r- j,,-. ' ' -