. - - ' - f . . . i x
111' I'll I r ft i 1 'f 1 1 1 ' 'ivc - "--r rifr'r r v ; - y v r, - ..i i,t,s,x i v j i f i i i yyu?-,r.
rx - : i fi -tl
'V- . - ..
Ours are the tJant of fair, deHehtful Peace. "
Unwarp'd by partr ragej taiiv like. brothers. .
i ; I'M
' ' if i ii i ' ' i ' iii ' i ii i in i i i mmmmmmt, - . .
- HOME MAIhIIFACTUKES.
" ' " r : -r ....
ryronittie(fc YJ Patron of Industrie,
As an evidence tb!at our Manufactories
want no further protection, it is srud that
theWaUham factory which manufactures
cottonbas made a profit the last year on
thejr capital of 20t per cent. ' , The conclu
- slcn is drawn at once, that our manufac
tories want no further protection, Sc th,at
thifirites ofnrofcctton aremomen.
Eat -by looki little further into this
thing "it will be found that goods of the
description made at the Waltham esta
blishment' are protected by a duty of mote
than 80 per 'cent. inasmuch as - the goods
that would interfere with them are rated
2S having cost' 25 cents per square yard,
and the duty imposed accordingly-; What
isjbe effect ? Do te' purchasers of the
Waltham poods, pay a nigher price than
when 'they, bought foreign cottoiv under
the former low. rate of duties Certainly
rf. WTiat then is the faiAinfereiice from
the case of the Waltham factory ? If I
understand the subject, it isth at the
proprietors :are making 20 per cent, on
their capital,- giving' employment to a
treat number cf hands that must other
wise oe idle, or unprpfitably employed in
agriculture or commerce, both of which
are fverdor.e ; and at the same time af:
ferding the manufactuied gols to the
consumer .cheaper than they, could be
had before the high duties were imposed.
i I wculd ask the opposers of national m
I feustiy, whether it would be better to give
' - the foreign manufacturer the 20 percent.
.mrlnv ihp noorcf foreiiru countries, and
burden the consumer with the additional
charge they used to pay,? The British a
opnt will tell vouit is: that trade then
fc - - - . - - fir nrt. : , ...
wouui recuiaie r.eiu, uuijwh.
' Britiih goods; who send away our pottn,
vill tell vcu, that labor is cheaper in Eng
land tnan here. Mr. Coleman will tell
. ycu, ' that althongh you buy; Waltlnim
oods cheaper thanyou formerly bought
the imported used in their place, that you
are still taxed 60 per cent, for them ; that
. commerce is the (Yife of a nation ; that
"manufacturers - engender vice ! that the
friends cf national industry.are mad'; and
that the cnly course is to employ our ship
ping in transporting our. cotton abroad,
and bringing bajck the goods, though the
manufacturer here is making ,20 per cent,
our- idle DoDulation industriously employ-
reduced prices. But I trust there is good -
ed. ana tne consumer nas.me ucucm w
.'.t i .t- i n . r
sense enough in the country to dissipate .
iuch. delusions, and to see the benetit ot
the high protecting duties, as realized in
he Waltham factory ,.
, THE MENINSI. OF WORDS.
Prom AHes's Weekly Register.
In discussing matters cf public, or pri-
vate concern, too nttie attention is paiu
to definition. -When an expression is not
fully understood, or both, parties do not
agree as to its meanirig or application, it
is hrtpossible Tthat two minds can come to
the same conclusion : but when a propo
sition i explained, it is very common that
a long argument terminates, not in con
vincing either party, but m both discover
ing that they had never differed". It seems
tome, thatthe greatest question about
the protection and encouragement of ma
nufactures, is of this description : What
is meant by encouragement of manufac
tures by taxes, and protection to the do
mestic industry of the nation ?
I admit-that Congress ought not to im
pose other than revenue duties on manu
factures, for the mere benefit i:f those en
gaged in any particular 'branch of busi
r.ess, if encouraging one, di&courages'an-'
ether branch o industry ; it is wrong or
.right, as it afpt-.cts the country generally.
Manufacturers, as a distinct class ot socie
ty, are entitled to no especial favor, and
duties should not be imrit sed for their sole'
protection. " I thushrow ooe stumbling
block, out of the way," and agree-with
southern planters and chambers of comf
roerce -so far as their epposition is to this
kind of protection there .is' no difference
cf .opinion between us. lieje is my doc
trine manufacttirers.are the instruments.
the agents, through whom the, people cf
the country are .to be protect ep; the means
by which ruw ,naferials- and , provisions
iiVt to find a market, and labor be secured
in employment ; the foundation on which
the .govt! nn.ent is to build a permanent
sysitni of revenue, and on vhich alone it
can rely' in., time cf war or emergency. r
The sure means by which the price of
manufactured articles will be reduced &
) their quality Mn proved--by which the
farmer: will bf encouraged to' raise raw
materials, which cannot nowTje exnorted
or used at-homt, and'give him the means"
of exchange ! which tre now denied to him.
i eparattt: i Manufacturers fn.rarM a
NcrACTURES--as in" the article of iron.
Irm ore has no value except for domestic
use: the whole value of llivn is made up
f bbcr yidscbsistepce.. I wculd then
xclut:e foreign iron, not because I would
nricli the iron master, but to give a mar?
y fr, iron f oretahd provisions, and ern
P'0) rnent for laborers, To make my ideas
lnte ptxeisc,'4! will '."state, "fc'ationafiac
' A toa cf iron is -worth in Baltimore
. .if dHar. 'Itco$tiin Russia or Swederii
frnn 60 to :6S dollai-v-the- dutv is 15.
sine account Jthus : :
VaTue given to a ton ofirorf by (o, v
reiirn labor and subsistence . ?T "
Addional r?lue by American labor T ,?
ami subsistence in the freight' , A7 00
Duty to government ' , .15 00
Value given to a ton of iron by Ame
rican labor and subsistence S95 -00
Then this, ton of iron.made at home.
employs 63 dollars more of cnir ".labor and
ubstst.ence, than tfjt was imported. sSow
I don't care whether the merchant or the.
iron , master' has more or less profit it
makes f to the country a difference of 63
dollars a tori.- With this illustration and
practicalNdefm",tiori of protection to manu
factures, contend that Congress ought
to put uch a duty on iron as would give
to the farmers and' laborers of this ccunr
try, the whole of the price of the iron ;
and not suffer 63 dollars on'every ton, to
be drawn from us in cash to., other couajs'
tries, when our laborers want employ
ment, and farmers have no market. " It
is they who wmt and must haveprotec-v
tion. On this erouhd I call on our onno-
nents to meet u.; If government is. not
bound to afTortl, this- protection, letahe
reason be given let the merchants come
out and meet us fairly : on these, princi
ples we stand or fall with them. Cham
bers of commerce may rant as thej: please,
about bounties monopolies, premiums
and privileged orders -I shall " not an
swer, them : they may play wjtlithese
toys," these rattle boxes, and they may
have the;; game to themselves. TheysshiiH
be silent, or meet us on the national prin
ciples ' we ' have; assumed, and xn which
we will bring this great question home to
every man in the nation. It Js to the peo
ple, and notito the government,, we are
j now appealing. The voice of the country''
: . j .11 V . -r ; a. I
iiium. 4nu snail ue ruiiseu. i ( liivuy ,.tue
t Goliahs of commerce, to c me out and
jdiscuss this question on plain practical
grounds, and I will agree that the verdict
of the farmers of the country shall be con
clusive between us. .The question isfair
i ly, stated ho one can doubt vhat I mean
j by i protection and encouragement to ma
I nufacturers ; it is to be hoped .our oppo-
nents will come out as plainlythen we
shall understand each other, and then the
j country-wilt understand us all. '
I VPOLrtlCAL ECOXQMY.'!
f '-t"u.. - . ; (
;i -v ,
K number of interesting Essais have lately
appeared in aPhiladelnliiapaper, and have
been copied into the Nationaj Intelligencer,
on the subject of Agriculturtarid Manufac
tures. Ve cannot conveniently publish
them at length- The folloying is a state
ment of the Facts and Assumptions on
which these Essays are founded :
1. The farming interest throughout the
jUnited Spates is in a situation tar from
prosperous and in the western and the
interior ot the middle states is generally
in a state of suffering and embarrassment.
2. The situation of the planters is be
coming equally gloomy. .
3. i This suffering arises from a supera
bundance of the fruits of the earth.
4. This superabundance is the conse-
oence. of the producers, cr cultivators of!
the soil, being too numerous tor the sup
ply of tKte existing demand, foreign and
domestic. I ' ;
5. Until the restrictive system began,
the important manufacture of vool, cot
ton, hosiery, glass, silk, iinen, pottery,
china, hardware, and a variety of others,
for which the talents and industry of .our
citizens are admirably 'calculated, for
want of proper . protection, were not at-
tempted in this country on a large scale,
some of them scarcely at all, and others
even now almost unknown. ; ,
C. Thousands of emigrants, brougiitup
to those branches, and; not finding,em
ploymtnt at them, have devoted them
selves to agriculture, from timeto.time,
ever since tlio organization of the govern
ment, ; "
T. The depression of manufactures in
18161 T IS, compelled numbers Tof
persons employed irr them rto pursuethe
same course, j . V .
I presume these fadts are of such public
notoriety as njt to admit icf a doubt or
uncertainty4-6f course to requircnp proof.
A question may be made as to the num
ber of persons embraced under No. 6a,nd
No. 7, but npne can deny that it has been
very considerable. ' v ; ! ' 0.
I assume as a postulata t . Lf r'
1. That every manufacturer who: be
comes a farmer or planter, is. transform
ed from a customer to a riai of thefavrn-
ing.'tnterest. , ; v ''-'f 'V'tf . - ''-'p: ':::
.2, That therefore our policy, which has
steajjily tended to the conversion of ma
nufacturers -into farmers, :Js5one of the
reasons fwhy oar surplus of the fruits of
the earthis so. grea J(nd must operate
3. Thaf nothing 'but a war in Europe
affords a chance ot increasing the demand
of that surplns tp a degree commensurate
. 4- ThAt tiolicv bredicated tin the cfon-
tlngericy of wars .ami; desolation among
our fellow nien, is. unworthy of 'such a
great nation as the JUnited -States, j .'
i ;5That we have1 advantages, -natural, j
moral, and political, certainly ,Bevereic-,
ceeuwi, pernaps never equalled; .
J- writ . a -. '. T 1 l " '
vantages) the resources of the nation have;
.been "constantly impairing since the close
of the war. ' , ' -4;p . '
- 7. That nothing but" an erroneous poli-'
cy could prevent the efficacy or mar the,
operation or me. aayaniagesnwe possess.
8. That a ckangeof policy is' at present
as -necessary to the agrifculturalisti to
cne manutacturers. ' . - i
VIOLATION OF CONFIPENCE r'
From tjie Morning Chronicle i
- "' ' . ' i ' i
There is a strange phraseology adopted
at the present day, by which actions, in
themselves enormous! is attempted to be
.veiled over by smooth arid delicate words.
What is meant by the words violation of
confidence? If this Is urged in extenua
tion of an offence, wef would ask,1 what can
be urged in aggravation r It . is called ;a
criminal act for a mn toi rob on thehigh
way. He attacks one who is sometimes
armed for defence; And forces him to sur
render his property This act is deemed
criminal in the eye of the. law, and our
penal code denounces the punishment.
But, it is said, that if aman conies ho-
j nestly into the possession of property be-
t longing to another ; that is, if he is en
trusted with this propertytoLuse for the
benefit of another; and appropriates the
whole or the greater part to his own
ncht, he does not; in a legal sense,com
mit robbery ; he only violates confidence
We will uot pretend to say but. what this
may be law ; but the question occurs, is
this justice ? We subscribe readily to the
doctrine delivered by lord chief tustite
UlJuf borough from the bench,sthat " legal
obligation are, from their "nature, more
cjreumscribed than' moral duties that
is, that every moral offence cannot be
reached by the arm ot civil law. But let
us look iora moment atl the nature of the
defence, that distinguishes xnxilaiion of
conjiderice tmra robbing. With the legal
character of this discrmiinatiou, we have,
as we before remarked, nothing to do.
But we would fain ask how much the mo
iii guilt of the man is diminished, whose
defence rests on such aj foiuidation. Let
Us analize this defence iu plain language,
it-ishis I have not committed Jobbery,
because the property was not forcibly ta
ken from the owner I came into its pos
session by the consent, of the owner I
was believed to be a man of honor and
was chosen to use this propertv for the
benefit of the owner. Thus far I have
surely committed no offence, either in a.
moral or legal point ?f view. Now, I am
perfectly free to confess, that, after 1 did
come into the possession! of this property, j
I did violate the confidence reposed in me
I did arpropriate this property to my
own benefit I did swindle and reduce to
poverty and despair both the widow and
.. i : i -r' . . . ' - '
iue .orpuan i mtrociucea wretchedness
and misery into the calm quietufietho.
family cottage ; but sliew me the law
point out a sacred precedent of this! cha
racter amidst the alpjne mass of English
reporters, , where such an act is denomi
nated, tecnnically denomina4ed, robbery.
No ; in all 'this I have only, violated con-
fidence, and this.contidtn.ee, I frankly &
prouaiy acknowledge, that I did violate.
My friends b lieveu me a man qf probity
and honor. It was their fault, it was their
own blunder, and it must be their lqsv;
jf they did entertain such opinions, they
should have been more cautious: thev
should have known my character better;
they should have known that I was not
worthy of their confidence ; & they have
learnt now, by sad experience, liovv care
ful they ought to be in imparting their
confide nce-r-it will be a salutary, lesson to
them hereafter; they will learn the dif
ference between the man who robs on the
highway and he who more delicately vU
olates their confidence between the men
who uses absolute force and -h ew hd on ly
uses hypocrisy to deprive thenr of their
property. It is true that the same injur
is done; bqt thanks to the' laxity of cur
criminal code, the laws of our country do
not afford- the same means of redress ;
they have made a pointed and bread dis'
tiifction betweeu a robber and a hypocrite.
They can proudly say, that ?ui)der the
guise of hypocrisy, they haveaccomptish
ed what the robber .without hypocrisy lias
done that the robber nevcriiddcd to the
crime that he had Committed a violation off
confidence- that uhis superior enormity
has ' been exclusively -reserved for. their
A J .u. I..-. .Ut-'.l . V'
pei peirauan, aHU uiat-uy uiiSk-uiey iiavt?
been savd 'from the grasp of criminal
laSv ithat they have only -violated the hiv
cf'God delivered amidst the thunders of
Sinai. -Now ia answer to such an elabb
rate appeal to popular sensibdity-. we
. t ." - : . I 'f .
o. x nat, notwitnsianuing an inose -aa-
Wild -humbly., enquire, whether.the man Ct' h,. . " r7-r sW" vl
whb makes such a plea is nbvurg his ifV'W m" MW m
own iniamy in bis own justification tee5 m achieviiigftir ages; to , cortie
such repose on tjieir pdlows let tiie heir full emaripartion. Sound policy:
;V6ri;s Violated confidence ' be inseru. d on suggests no other method, unless they
thelr.r.monalrbearinasret eiij;oy' appeal to the sword jltnd thejinight,'
.the' cries of the widow and the tears of I firx SUxh,r&
6ft the cheek and the Wn upon the brow fl 10 u,raw Juorfe 7 "AV
j sacred honor let ttem sfte aud feef 1 the crs opolificalp prejudiehd
allfthisV and then'sink intovthe, armV of 1; tyranny. In reference tjo th.imp!
sleep under the-: soothing and vccmsoling IE tic petition of DrilhervMniPiuhr
thou eh t that then haveonlv 'violated the itkett der.larpd thit ir .vvn in -'hnil inII
i , ni m Arm - r ' - - - - ' - mm a -am ... Br m u m
THE HOOPING-COUGH CURED:
; BY VACCINATION.
ij..ps, .:'" : : : : j-;.- .-'.
! j From'ihe: ATorfolk Beacon. S
' GENTLEMEN-Ififlbenced bv motives
of humanity for a large and peculiarly
interesting class of our community,
who are novy laboring under Hooping-'
Cough, I am induced to communicate
the following, on the infiuence6f Yae-
ci nation, in mitigating and finally removing-
the most torrnenting disease
of infantile nature- If parents and )
guardians H avail themselves of the
practice recommended, I can assure
them the results will be satisfactory
and fully proved by experience. . M. I
That experienced and able physici
an, John Archer, M D. of Hartford
connty, in Maryland, writes to his
I friend Dr. Mitchill, of N. York :
"! :Kovember,St 1808; '
" oti may recriillect.tha.t about'3 or 4 I
years ago,;I meniionedtoyou that it was
the Tusssi Convulsiva ; that I had made !
one cAperimeut, ana iiatjr -succeejcietl j
fully to my. 'expectations I mennoned-l
the case to several physicians, &reque st
eel their mating a trial of its eticts, when
they should have any patients with Hoop-
ing-cougn. I he ljeivchciai eri-cts ot Vac
elnatioh above inejuioaed. determined
nieltv eyerv. in.-.tunce, that occurred of the
HooijinTnugii to vaccinate. I therefore
ikui uie noopKig-couguaiKi m e.vx?ry cae
h has succeeded in c u ri nt : th is'i'ni os r dis-
i ne iiooping-cotTgh floe's not comecto
its height in ' less than six weeks from it
commencement, and then, vh e n a fa vor
able termination is expected, the declen
sion pf the disease is gradual; and it does
not tiermiaate nVless thaif six weeks more.
To arresti this afflicting disorder in its
progress, I would recommend vaccina
tion in the second or third week of the
Hooping-cough, i.e. when the symptoms of
the Hooping-cough are, fully ascertianed,
then to vaccinate.' Should the convulsive
cough be: violent, I should immediately'
vaccinate ;, being well assured that the
distressing symptoms . pf the Hooping
cough are checked by vaccine disease
The termination of the vaccine disease
will be the termination of the Hpoping
cough, that is, as soon as the vaccinated
part loses the efflorescence, and the scab
begins to dry and becomes cf a blueish or
brownish color, there, will then be an evi
dent change in the. Hooping-cough for Uie
better, and the severe symptoms ' wl
cea.se.: :; j .p . j ;
Thus cf two formidable diseases, to
which the human race a reliable:1, the
duty to communicate. You will disnore
of them as may.; be most 'agreeable to
you." - '
POLITICS OF EUROPE.
h '..:- - '
England. The m ost prominent sub
fiect which still occubied the attention.
i of the Brit inH Parliamenrat-the
dates, relati ngtpi thev domestic poli-'
tics of that riatmn,' was the removal o
the exist i ng restrictions andV disabili
ties upon the Catholics. ; Strange as if
may seem, a" petition was presented to f f
tne, nouse ot commons, irom urvMii-
j t . t c At f r
ner, the Apostolic Catholic Yicartf j
the midland .district in England, and
certain other.Catholics, " against the
bill fortheenioval Catholic
disabilities, as gentling to fester them
in points of coil sci e nee, a ndi ra posi ng
suli Testrictions as werencbrisistentj
with the profession of the VCatnoli
fajth ,No doubt the proposed bilil
iu suui t ui liicouuiupieie einancipa
tion !6f that sectbutit admits them
fo'the enjoyment of important honors,
rights, and privileges, to which they
areotiatpresent eligible; If they
! T7 lrt4' rlkotAt AmtfA.'wr fklrtlvAi A-k r. A
they should not reiect. thev should not
throw obstacles iii the way of accr.ra
ihinvhatjs offered to them theyi
hhuld'acceplerofiered rights, re-1
stiicjted asthey maypbehtj trustvto
the gradual operation of Teason,and
to continued appeals to the good 'sense
the people of GreatBritain; for the;
i, , ilia ui U lJal( C -l 1 11L , LI j IS IS
lives, and ihedl.occans of Hloodbnl v
i.. j. j -."J.r v i til-.- ' 't
bmall Pox and Ilooping-cougti, the first
is prevented, a; id the latter jis ; cured. .
These 'observations, I conceived it mv-
: -l - it TidiJal f only arpact of KundeV?atiB ljay6w
some exultation in 1
sure of the hTgfi.e'y6ssjbptfbliei.b4
was no w appareriti y vonthe ippSni 'bit
attainment t'J tiw; '1 th.tJie.d ciepest .-n
regret, that' he 'witnessed aaaUempf to: f
l uarxen ine prospect or "lappipess ana v.irp
security.? The tatrie vilspirit (Dr 'V
to : blast tlie hopes i of the Cthojicsand v i
I shake thepublic tranquil '(
-1-1', 'Ari... Li2 .fjialLe-. : Vi.
the DlH of that year had been abandon- fi
ed. Seven of thefeight Apostolic Vi-
crs in England bad petitioned for tho , ,
present measure ;
the elfmtli was tho
ohlyone whd had
sireinf npaceli anri
disclaimed the ,t!e-
ine spirit. oi conci-i ; i
liation, : which ahimatQdtfiii brothers IK'
1 It was vain a nd tasionarki said 31 r.
iPiuhketti to expeet'lln iuis -Wasiire''
the, cpneurrenceor BfgofEt IJigotry y .f
was u n chau geabl 6 i " h e carl d hit) it: vEc-
ther it ws Ilonian Catholic Bigot ry orv-
Protestant bigotry- its clharter was
the same its pursuits werl the isaime ;
true to its I aim",f though beloftetliih ts
expectations ; steady to its purpose."
though blind to its i n teresf , for bigot
ry 'iwpo tretfi vainX: ix 'was aban- "
d()hedy tbetideS of kntlwjedge jv it ' ;;
w&s JeTtj straWdtnl by lev waters of "
reason andworshippedlhe firures 2t
Hmpriiited op the ;-sand,Yhich were ;
j soon to be Washed a Way. jit was in-:--
1 accessible Teasoh ; it was ireclaim- -x
j abl e tbyxpVf leii'i? j.To. rf fus? it was
i only t easpeFale if." TVe House of
: O'. -1 ' i' '"-l" . l3' L. .'-.a. a'- .-'.I'-' ri
V'miijrcMiSi-wre apout 10, reject tue re
titioii of DnaMilnw", but Mr. Piunkett
(lid ivotkpress his Jhotiph (tihat eRVct, ;
yielding Wthe s
; b'erforce, fthaff the. rejeel ioif jaf'the; pa- V
,per.inigljt giyje it an! impotancei and
cepfion woulU prevent' iIrCfokeri i
a ministerial membei1, gaVelnotfc'e -tfiat k
in case the bill; for; the .;r4!ier'dfthe'--v
XJatholics should pass as lie had'tia ; v
doubt it would, le should j propose-to
vest au thority1 in the Kirfe to mated:
provision1 for the support of the Catho-,
iitl; . lW-a:.--,!r- z -v... ... U-
ne ciergy ureac enorTS wer;fi made
by the opposition,in the Hopseof Cora rj
mons, to; reduce; the British - army :
they did: not succeed
very, respectable vote.
George t!i ef Fourth o' that countrv. ' ;
If the bill for the relief off tbV Catho- '
lies shoUldas"pairIiament and be
I c n r 1 1 n noil Uv li' IT ' XL - --
Ireland. IKe people of the Emef- I
raid Jslewrevbn ;th tip-tie of expect S
tatiob concerning the. exnefcted Visit of 1
... v. . iiu : iiiu 1111, vijp; uieuijurc
vycuifj render'hini veporulaVv&' his
j receptjory extremely ; flatteilng, in Ire- . m '
I land.1 But the Orangemen livere excesl '
si vely alarmed at theproectiThe .' H:
j Hibernian '-'Journal, 'obVontKelr-;' into- - V
leratu organs, ueciaredf that if the f .
King - Should givethe; rbyil; assent to : j ;
the bill now pending in j)afliameht, hev, ;
would become thetexecutitier htsl I v
own existence?' t - j
iiuurui i ne'Austnan oyernment
I "auot.only suppressed tWo'Lancas"
I tenan schools of 500 bovs lach: in Ml:-'
in, but; has published a ilerre W. 'J
an. dominions, :theysehoolsestablishe v
on tiie new system of spe4dy.instruc-
tion,:vf - .rfovjvit
flWA spirited nd elnhiipnf'. V
address had been circulated by the Nc-V
ty and imploring; the Hcliffariarta tn
imitate their ancestors, ami not to be
come the instruments of fa flaiitiuus
TQ JUNEYMEN : M'ER
I, WISH to employ a sobfr, slea(fy 'Journey. '
, .vinaii lIatter,;'.who. is:a :cobd Werkmsn
ouu uac naay .nave a steady hop and con
stant employif application is niadr fioOii. .?
si$'U JOHN jt.BROWlJ. '
- Smitfifield Mav 30 N ; Vi J33s5t
fTUKEN iip by the subscriblfr a small biy ,
MRE, ; supposed to be Jbetwec n nin e
and eleven years: old Jomrs or brands
pexceivablci v Appraisedlo ?biti deltas.'
'f H.THOMAMGItlBLli. f
Hay wood county, NC-l Apftfgli V lt
fllAKEK up by tlubicribea bay MAIlC,
X with' a small itar htrfioreUeau her
left eit,rid.rrghthind:'fcjbt White f bad
Trin ; small bellshod efiVreV supposed toi be '
18 or 20 f tun pWabpui thirtlea aivd an half
bands hih, neither docket rtcr branJed
AP'PUed- to aixdolIaVtriid rlfA- cenu.
i - o-
M . . . . .. w i n. mr mA .M A .1.1 .