J- V -j.
. t. . -.
-. " :,' v-'vr-- V.::,-.'-. V-VW'U,
: . -IX,
':T ..) ... ..:;
Onrt'it Ik'tbc nlani of fair. dffHghdol PeC -J
H tlnwarp t k)r prt -fage oHe like fcrotbf.'
FRIDAY, AUGUST i 821V
' -I- r .1 T I ' . ... f
from the VUtage Recotd. . . -
Tlie article " On Nzvspafers," se
lected from the Long Island Star, is
so full of cowl sense, that we beg of
our subscribers, if they hive a neigb-
Dor wno. is aDie io iaKe a paper anu
does not, to. Iend .it to -him to read.
We have no doubt but the perusal will
add fiftjr to our list and" the more
the merier,,, zi the old sajing goesi
Some, will pretend to saj, perhaps,
ihatMhe limes are hard and they can't
afford! it VVhat a trifle' it is. A
small glass of gin. or a pint of beer,
which, as corporal Trim said, M is uone
in a nionfent," will cost more, by thirty
per cet.'than a newspaper, which,-after
being read, by the father of a fami
ly, will impart pleasure, and instruc
tion to the wife, the children and the
servants; and then.' remember it. is
worth half its cost as wrapping paper,
if it is not thought best to preserve it.
A rfew spaper is a school in a family
of children worth ten dollArsa year
Even the most: barren paper brings
something new.," Children read or
hear Ihe contents, became intelligent
of the affairs of the world, and acquire
a store of useful knowledge of more
importance to them in life than a pre
sent f 50 acres of land. Parents are
not aware of the vast we say with
confidence the rasf importance" of a
newspaper in ; a family, of children.
"Ve have made the remark before and
we repeat it -that take iwofamilie&'of
children equally smart," and both
ing to the same school ; let one have
the free use of the newsnaDer. and let
the other be deprived of the use of . ir,7fnllincej and we have so many
and it would excite astonishment to
mark the difference between them.
Full one half, and an .important half,
of "education, as it respects the busi;
sesVoT the" wrld, and the ability Jo
rise and Yhake one's self respectable in
it is cfeirived from newspapers. What
parent would not wish hb children to
oe respectable ! Who would be willing
to have his tfeghbor's children more
intelligent thanjiis own ? and yet how
trifling a, sum a paperxost ! It is even
in these haid times absolutely con
temptible in amount, and no man ever
felt it, except in iti bviielitial conse
quences, v, ho paid the subscription, re
gularly once J a year.' ' ."" ' w
Truly we should suppose thaj if a
young man goes a courting, and his
sweethealt finds out thaf he reads do i
. ' it r l L' t. a '
American ihiirht to know, .
and therefore unfit to be the tiutbahd
of an intelligent girl.'.'. " : ,r
y.juui iuc jjr.ee u newspapers naa .
not fallen as every. thingelsr has donevf
-rlet'Ufc see how the printer will get ;
oiuii imui niau a aui giau YUU IUCII -
tion it reader. It is true. - But recol
lect that the price of newspapeni was
fixed, thirty-five years ago, when every
thing was , as low as at the present
" time, except wheat and oorn,' and these
from particular circum stance are be-
. low their proper value,' these wjU c"
tainly rise.. Besides, the newspapers
are enlarged in size and coqtain near
ly double the matter they did former
without any increase in Vprice.'-f
VVe have this week put down six hew.
subscribers, and it has ""put us quite fn
the notion of adding a hundred or two
more to ouVlist. ' ;
to the intelligent Farmer who . values
the instruction of himself and his fa
tnily, constitute thq rVlisfi of theEweekV
:nd. furnish abun'danceTor proper fe
flection and conversation If he is a3
pniian hropisthe feels a)concef n; for
his fellow mefc, however, distant.'; If
he n a father, he loses no opportunity
to instruct his children ; and cannot
butview "the passing tidings of the
times,"j as, a most essential part of
their education. Though distant from
the metropolis-though secluded from
society, he can know . ill that-is 'ne
cessary to De known of the pomp and
e of city life.
a close attention to the diversi
fied columns of. newspapers, we are
enabled to "catch' fh manners Jiving
a thejr rise." Kin one column may be
n the march of-armies,and the fate
w nationsand in another the humble
V1.!" rtiseraent of the humblest dealer:
Al Kiav iiriH inotrnrfmn r a J
newspapers, sue wouiu, u sne inougni .U is a hindrance to agriculture, anohsta
much of herself, sfnd him away as one tj ce in the road to wealth, and an oppor
uninformed of his political .rights'ig-;,J tunjty for immorality. I He IsoTiappeJrs.
Eorant of a thousand things which eve (by a letter cf Gen. .Washington's that he
A L ,.nterest from the bdary sage to the
V Hiog school-boy. - f
,...a.r.vaUM, UIUUBCIIICIII, i
, . Every subscriber - to. a newspaper,
should carefully . preserve them m re
gular files, for the jbenefit of Hs p.
terify.v. After thpMa'pse jf 4rt Vr 50
ye:rs,' to look overjhpse and examine
the important octurrencesof former J
days, will ffive a clearer view than ran
be' fund in any ' historr. lThe, best
account of ur revolutionary war?may
be obtained in this way and no doubt
theo rising generation ?willj in future
look fo newspapers tor the particulars
of ihe late war, which - has conferred
' such high honors'on our cqu n trymen.
, It m erroneous to suppose, that news
papers are less valuable 'during peace,
than in times of war. It Is truethofr
who delight in recitals of bloody scenes
and ruined townst-WHtjnnd less to sa
tisfy that bafharorisjippeUte: but those
who wish i fpr'imi'rovement or delight
in sentiment, will fi.d an increased
valucj from the attention paid to sci
ence, arts, agriculture, history, biogra
phy, morality religion, poetr, &cci -,Jrhe
man who 4 can't find time" to
read one newspaper a week, must he
truly a slave t- ignorance and poverty.
The" truth is, however, that it is an ex
cuse for indolence and: .'parsimony
and thus whole famjlies are . deprived
of information on those points which
aflTord one half to the conversation. of
society. They are content to burrow
from their . more intelligent or more""
cunning neighbors ; thus existingin
the.lan .nage of the poets, " to-Vegetate
and die." .' ' ' - :
It.is hoped, however, that such are
few. Our political welfare so. essen-
liaiiVr aeDeniis on a s:enerai-Miiiusion
examples in the old world, of ignorant
people, being the slaves-of superstition
J and tyranny, that our young republic
should lose no opportunity to establish.
itselF on the only -permanent founda
tion." L. I. Star. : - ;
FOR THE RALEIGH REGISTER.,
Hearken unto me ami I will also tell you.
-v n ... ; mine xifimion. ' f
Mr. Gales, Sir. if vou think proper.
; vou m.gJ.ve the tollowmg lines a place
in the Registerbeirig a constant reader
of your . excellent paper, I !o!serve in
Gen. Q- Jones s resignation (nnblished in
your paper)'"that he. in some degr.e', disr
approves of mustenne,' training and dis-
ciplining the Militia.' He appears to be
under the imortssion that;it is an mcum
i branceon the commuuity. at, large. , That
Df,s quoted) to think that the Mimiaare
ineffective ' and expensive to eovernment
in time of War. Gen:- Jones's performance
and experience as anofficer entitles- his
suggestions to honor and public attention
My : opinionis different from GeWJohes's.
1 am uirder the impression that there is
iiiuut ihuic .unit auu, iicasiuc sjjciii in
more lGie pursuits tnan; mustering.- Jt
there was ho :ime and treasure idly spent
but wh.at r is spent in attehdincrmiSsters,
Agriculture . would 'soonc'irierge frptn its !
present uormatit states atnuencei would
begin tb "eradicate indigence ahd'the' hide
bound fpurses of many wbdld'.no longer
cry with the empty belly-adie.7 T)iose
who' wovild be guilty of immoral conduct
at inuster woutd.be guilty of it elsewhere
and thosewbo have a propensity for,;im
morality 'will not suffer theniselrea to' be
long without an opportunityj.to frratifVs
their diabolical inclinations. If there jn,e- I
ver , was a muster there would be enormi
tiescbmmitted; f l hve neer en of the"
opinion ;thaV musters. -were the places
w h e re ' th e grossest. ; atrocities efe com
mitied, or that they 'wet'e j the i :places'
where mangnityad thegreateft oppor
tunfty" .to let fly her infernal darts, though
musters, :Jikh;. most ' oTer pubI?cTassem
blies, areTmixed witlji people rroalignan t ;
and jjefnidojus dispositions. - In the time
wereometime?' ineffective and expensive.
J Tfiey were ineffective at' times beCahsfe
I oppbrtu1jiydid:otr,EHmit:ofveir pvT-
f forming briHia,ntf exploits, in arms but the
jvej. wasrth sir ni)t; being; previously disci
punedtafhe-ne to give, them a knowledge,
of tactics an J that subordinate that is so
eminently necessary inTall descriptions of '
corpstv'rhe officers were : strangers - to'
ea ch ib'tle r, and ; strah gers . ttt. discipline
strangers to eachintherVj They were coK
lected fron different states and parts of
states and carried 't7itH ; e.tfs-an-y
cliffereni liabitsvand t'elr terrb; of service'
often W stiorv-that' these rdifferent 'habits
could not t?e era'dicattdand supprauted
by :a proper subordination, ;hd' discipline
atnopg thenv ;v-.- vVv
- ;;They were.- often expensive, because
theirterm of rservice; was: &6 -short that
generally engrossed nearly;, all ' iheir
spective .places of residence to the place
9f destination 5c return. Troethejmilifia;
havebeen siilty of distantly cohdt, but
have the regular soldiers always beerr ex
empted .fr:m the like conduct? I am of
opinion tha t militia is ?an eff cti ve force if
properly discilihedThey haVe-perform-"
e d and ean perform' as greaf exploits ;?n
arms as any other corps.v To substanti
ate this assertion, I shall refer the reader
to the ;; ,.nnal of our "RkyoJutionary ; and
late war." . In'theRyolutiqn, hotice the
aff iir t Lweton";.the batte at . Bunk
er's Hill. There were- militia at .the me
moV.'b'e battle of "Trenton ; also General
Present was 'faVertbylitia; The mili
tia' was not ineffective on the, plaint of
SVatficai-; they'X rgh t liker veteran: The
militia subdued -the .Cherokee Indians
The mih'tia iperfofmed i an exploit tat
Kind's Mpumain Wort h notice. , Let us
not forget Jthe brave Gen. Marion, How he
with'.binillitia" corps harrassed the Bri
tish and tories.'. In jfie late wari notice
the' expedition 'in the North ; under he
r. -TOmnds of " the. venerable Governors
She.lby and" Ha rriop, Tlie sanguinarv
engagements .with the Creek Indians' and
the;, reduction of .that tremendous horde
of Savages, and lastlv.the eer-memora-blebattles
of Ni Orleans, which exceed.,
any1 achievement that has appeared on'
the pages of History. True it h the-man--er
i :which the- militia is' at present
mustered nnd !disci?dined has little or ho
tendency towards the diffusion Vof nnifor
mit of cnscipjine :: because; some ofneers
mnke'iise hfr one author on tactics' and
some, ht another; and when ; tney are
called ; together to a regimental muster
or a general review, they do. -hot under
stand each others words of command or
their -evolutions, and there is5 as much
confusion among .them as. there wasat ;
the Tower, of Babel when their language.
was confounded. Our Legislature has ;
been verr liberal in appropriations for
i internanmnrovetnents, which reflects on '
! iiifm great, unnor anu i"cspcciuimy. n
But, in my opinion,, they should not let
I aquatic improvements engross all their
study and appropriations v In fny opinion
'they ought to devote a part of their, deli-
provemeht of disciplining the militia. It
was the prevulent opinion of the-illustrious,'"
framers of our noble Constitution,
that standing armies were dangerous,
expensive and useless in Republican go
vi -riiments; and that it' wouJrt -he nnore
conducive to the welfare of the people in
general, less . expensive . to the goyern
meotV more pirtductive jr.f ood , morals
in the .'community-at large,to depend on a
well' organizf d and disciplined militia
anct it still appears to remain the opinion
of the 'populace that 'this 'militia , sysjrem
is best adapted to the situation and cir
cumstances of ouf couniryiWhat will
signify our .internal improvements except
we' have "a sufficient barrier" fo defeiia
them ? It would be like a farmer who
cleared - fit Id and neglected to make
sufficient fence round it to secure his grain
from the depredations of ; the quadrupeds
of his neighbors. ;-The militia - is; our po
litical Vfrnce'j and in ,niy opinion it; hath
gre.at need of repairingl The method I
would propose to havetnis political ienc
repaired, fib. for the XegWature; to- have
p rln i ed; or p1rocure by 1 purch ase, a copy
ofScOTT.?i Discipline for;every xom
missiom d Officer in' the State from the
Mrtfor-Generai to the : Ensign ' alsq 'for
Such of the Staff as are commissioned of
ficers, There .may' be Somebjections to
this'meth'od on iccounr of jhe expenCe.--
Let the expence be detrayed out: oi. ine
fund "that'TEhe Legislature ; tias established
for Internal ,; ihi proVements. r- Our: '.sister
State; South -Carolina has , furnished ; all
that State,' or;thmi:treasuj:y is so pour
ample, ' Should officers, be thus furnisfted
with' books ofdisciplineiVict:thenvhe ob
iiged4 (when they whtputr commission
by resignation, mialpr.erwise).
totleiiver these books to their successors
in office hnder a penalty of 0 to bere
covered befbreXany eburts-mattiai or c
m mi t The successor in office orv auV
Hither officer to be the plaintiff jii.the casev
When an oracer re iv; r."""?? :Z
cipline under alfine xif double he artouut
so recpvered;:to be recovered of. him jo
thVabove manned VVtien afficer ffsr
fdf nishes himself with: books,-of discii-lme,
let hi hi be Sunder, thboye ;pbligatumsj o
deliver-ihem toTiis successor in office
T here is Jipwa laWritj .that auom
ses the Colonels to call . the. Officere 1
aear and dj-ill them iwt less than.three
da s 'nor over six days.; Likewise ;there
a iaiyrthat authorises the Brigadier-,
Generals' to cU :tother the dlhcer? f
yearK "and drill theni: not lesithanthree
dys nor more than J six dayS Iippre
hend this duwiUVsl2fe
except there 'feline'' annext d to it for
iegleCt of this essential dutyr In aiy op,i
iiotH these lifficen t011 (der heavy
penalty) f t be. obligta U6 call ihe xomr
Vi. i nPRwk with a conv of ticott s
plioe' wjthoutjiny extra fund for internal
improvements, and ft cannot beJ possible
that 'our finances aesa much -less than
musicians as aboVe;tthe: Colohswtel and ot; long after rhfc, ciy H$rfi fe';Vv -1
hi three years TheBrigadierpeheraJs folio werv4he, Geneml . wasisoinj? hiUiT t . v; j
once irt tnreears Jnder thistrr0 Ja Orders, irbm W ;(
Vi;(t m.fpr wniM Vint iftpr- Snanishr nossessionstroni a pfoC? callc'J;, . f
rupt eacther? Thcsj drill musters ought
to; continue, four :davsi at least, and unoer
the strictesT)order, and disciplines-there
ought to be taught the School of the Sl-
dier, .Company and Btlio6,!also Camp
rfntv.-.vir ? motintinp' enardstanduisr Gen
try, going the, grand j'oundk&c. : ;Tney
ought to camp onVtheir onnd day and
riieht;and ho person be' allowed b abap-.
iAm or leave his nost or the bounds ot tne4
' encampment hnder pain (if a commissi
f otiea nincer; oi Demg nneti ami viic;rru,
Tf a non-commissioned officer or musician
fined not less than 5. courts niattials for
all offenders to be appntedahdUhend
tobetned betore tne encampmem DreaKs,
; anoUhe puhishmbhr inflicted' Kotwith -
standing th e com mandin officer .. may
! grant furloughs to such as 1e - finds has
very urgent occasion to he aosentji pin
retailer of spirituous liquors to-be allowed
to retail spirits within -one , mile of -the
muster grtwnd. Ko sentry; td suffer ' ny
person tojiass' out or in the lines without
hailing and stopping them or giyhg)ofor
mation of the same, on pain of being dealt
with agreeable to the sehtence of a court ,
raartiaU except suCllperson nav tne
- . - . - - ' e
' The law-directs the
e commandants or
companies; to appoint the' hoh-'com missi
oned office, butitdoes jiot specify how
long they shall serve, nor what fine they
shall pay,4 if they refuse to serve a such,.
In my; op inion, thert ought to be so-ue
alteraction in that clause. The law. per
cifies that Xaptains; shllmuter their
Companies once in hrve ntonhs 6c keep
them, under afms at least th rec hurs
each, day." In my opinion they ought ; 'to
muster them every other month & keep
them under arms each day at Jeast four
hours. At drill musters ho person what
ever, whether an 'officer or not, ought to
be suffered to carry or cfniyey ! spirituous
nquor in tne lines : wmicut, incurring a
heavy peu41ty,except they get permission
from ; the commanding officer. . In - my
opinion if these or the like regulations
were adoptid,uur militia would do honor
to themselves and their officers and fqlfil -j
tne contemptations.ot tue veneraoie ira
mers of our CoKSt:tutin, and a knowledge
fvta,'ctics would be difised ming our
miuiia, also a unnortnuy or aitscipMiie aug.
supordmation would take place
out the State. - M '-'-y - ':-'KK
A "Ruth erford'Adj utarit.
mOM TBE aATIOXAI, IJlTtUOBIfCEB.-.
'.'V' - i ....-;V' -" 1 ' j-Vp-'n.. '-'
REVOLUTlOX IN TEXAS. 'ff
-JVe have had so many-false . 'accounts
and braggadocio prpclahmtinhsrbmithis
province, ihat it is probable that some of
oui- readers may be; surprise d at the un
sopliisticated view of; things in that quar
ter which .is Contained in the following
article; from the Louisiana : dyertiser.
It only confirms those impressionV which
we have from-theffirst entertained and
expressed of this sort of predatory war
fare. .?",',-.'' -!. V '
. : Vv; i jhw Otlenris; July 7.
GEN. LONG AND iTHE PRONiNCE OF
?v ' TEXAS. . -
We published, in bur. pajer of Saurr
daylast. an , articl e v from the St. Louis
EtiuirerTieaded General Lpng-;,;,. and
inluch' It is slated that thefcareet pf
this celebrated partfsan ls not yet' at an
end:atid then f6llpw$vthe extractpf 'a
."Ch prospectslpf Ceneraf.Ing ate,
beginning to Jotk up-.there twere
hurikred men lef t? Bay ou Lafourch e last
week to joirf him ; and there are two or
three hundred nibre who will leave;' this
'place soon-for; the same purpose J".
Vpublislied-thisarticle on aturdaf
without comment; supposing it uhhepessa(
ry We have, Understood, howevertliat
its re publication itbbpt notice jias beep
construed into a belief of the facts stated
in ihisletterfiyni We Q$aris.y?p
The write r of ;his letter J u(Ut be jh o$
his fello Wrciti?ehSi av to the fjrch: pf iik
Geo,Xohg i and , we are . equally, in -the,
daykf as to the to pr tfirtehtiedo
shortly tb igo fr'mitOrraor the
rSo fafcas we have been "enabled Hb 6H
tainrr information on "this subject, vwe be.-
lieve the following to be suostamiauy, tne
facts as (i o Gen. Long and his loCation'at
Sometinjeast year General Long waa
n the cftyofNe'prleans
tothesome'SOpr 4tf per6nswiilithe
view; as it afterwards appearedi of locat
ihg himself : at Galvesion:About'20. of
his followers were;arrested oy the civil
authority; but aweiards discliarged lor
want of. sufficient proof1 as to the infrac-
tioo pi iue iaw suppress mu:iary enterj:
rtteatj4ifpbi; In eUnttecf States'
'dered as: termineting'Gen. L6ugs militan-
is ejiterpnze oi cnaracer, : nowever,
seemed proof against ordinary difficulties.
asweu as yrc recoi iecri amp .iff. . s. i
heonlymiilitary achievement vsrasbtt t A;
summer and dispersion
ot-v tew nacea. i. -i , , '
ji'rilf-staHedndians ;! but thef ftte cMl J-
ed; Cfrmiibals, or'anan. eareriraQd this - ;t
seemedtthe ) apology foi thfs VmiHtary- i
movement ThkhHed ahdroiH on; .-.
both sides wereii, we; beVi?yv olficially, ; I. ;j
Kof at iphl 'tin niiif Itille'dJ sdhd A ' itill f:
water number. wotinded.: - j Frpiti ;par
should sappose; he would ,gfef)ly ' . efface '
oVrtfT h'nnor ifrom tn annals- of
his military career f ;fbr,jfure i a-.bild.'.'; '! h9
ness and Cperseverance., in Ws pursuits- ;
which should piace I him : abtive the;oe :h: , W
struction ofi defenceless audi unresisting s
bated himsqltv.at;..o near Gajyeston;-
where he still remains. KManv oUiwjesd 1
wha had followed his 'fortune-i left hvn ktf
this place his humber, since 7that time
varying from 20 to 50 rsonk ! .': ;
represented;-1 as jioi pniy un:Q'iiiiorraiiek
hut distressing- often being for weffevio-..
oPth' wnhntit -nrovi.ions of "aiW IfTOfi
save tiuits andj psn. ; i ne ifstacc ums : ;;. . . r.,
wel received from Galveston, jt b i tkdS: X ,
r the. GerieVVjf , ii
viselv converted lueimsDcar
plough ihare, hat jthey iIMgly; yTd a
ed the hrvmUcwKmifa if
more solid .-anCsecur:-. pursuitsof '
cuimrisis '.too, insieaa ot Jf yVv-'Sv1-" ,
operations wmcn letter-vruefivcftrry ,opi
fr the General, his set'Jsriafe very busy.
weeamj, Hietr lirti.e fiajvn9 oj corn,-1
";- W have been assured, rTi a' source.'.'''- I'.
etled tpvnhen ,
no longer considered r,is 111 (qtmhiuntl oiij,
an .'militayy force, and that .tke: exclusive ?t
obiects"' of the'seulrS i;nby a GalvWionk
is trt tuUiyate the i soil on ;whi&ihe j Wtye, . '
settled ; relymg uport their' tijeacefiil nbj
uawag toursc ,oj wttwwnor srcuniv. wo
a party)had gone of llSOpersins bu 4f ,
nave unaervxjoti, . tnaii aurtnv(tie- las; Oil j ; k
or.''90'. days, several ! srnMl parties iliave : Vj I
nei;.ii(r-atten?pt ::'-:-?-' f
meat :! and in one instante weieardr that :A ' if
rds were assured, it consisted of on ' Si
. instance have we '-..hjeard of any Z : A ili 1
. ui i iiisvancc iMvc-wcMaru or any.
pariy uving seen or iouna witn arms or;
any. miUfarsupplies , aud h fact they) '
have hot - the - means of purchasing these y.
articles even if so disposctf v I ' .yT,
. If there is any man, :or.body l,f m'enVso '
del uded as' to cuter Texas" with '-'ilie nope
bf Securing any benefit to the emmuy, or?
themselves, rbypUiiary-cfletlatien, moi
woefully will they be di3appio,ed.
rate, that could fornv such 4 'pn.ject;;"of
tmbJn such a -rarpofieVjTb'e riieM'pte-
of Texas are not, ' suingto us 6 relieve
them'i bheAry-iopptes&ions;'. A military
crusade kginstIVxas. in her present
tdatiohf ouid beviwed as lltle els6 than
. J.1 . iT ; r i, - . ' . .' 3 ' . . .
a tiTisauotspoii ,anvi plunder. 'r it would
be repulsed w i th shalne andfruin to those
conet:rh(ediiri- tfor coulof anr hohora-1":
ble or laudable' motive beeSven for sucJi
tions j of ?$wer aiicl for lbe ec5rt of
with love of llibertyii the raiksV.
This is the patriotism whichTwould ert-' v
Cite admiradojihis);wjuio tie career"
as honorable a ustifiabk. But however '
yieldedtabpnin-this fliVerf'c4uhirvV et no
Amei icau ain his charapter byafimpt ;
ing 10 reia&c 11 uuuer pretedisa enrtades
for bhertiTHe; v world wl give -.tbcrti
their, true cliaracterrusa the
vvyi lie,:;;; iic winy jusimapie rttVO-f . R
luttors arenhose iii jwhich ihje- pcopi? of a A?- 11
hunyyarkfbr bf : l!
their ojynxondijtih. rthrt inriUTita-- :i v HI
syjH.tt.cwfiBn? necessary to the -
Kappmess,aiid ptiJspeHty of&6V4yiV ; n--
Out laws admibf no explitriatioa: ani ":- -J ;
if there are amohtushoioms hnmwv .
peace, and credth ts of a betraludgh ,
Tie recent liberal poRcy of theSp
f thepauish i
-gnveniment iii. permitting Icitlenieats to
oecome citiaens Kottho-j country, put ely ; ;
with a view; id bieter theii icondituiii-o- V
pens another am pfe field for rthergmifi. ', ,
catiouof Hhose' who areV i'i'img Id ex"-"C
forj 4 iViehee'uT'the pro vince t if Texas., r.
xuu iub tany mwe oy wnicu ya ijncr.
jd rlfris;)lioWers or auyuthjer indiv ulaals.
CHU' everjex pect an L onorable' or p Wtfe
t itnr,ugn uie; peaceiui sanctioivpttae v';:
'iiuteti .ajihiittes.tf tlat country, f; ;t v' X
3LJTr:ii. OHW(!riUASEn-.sou,oi qimoii V,:'.
Fraii fafe.'tore-Keeper: tBributla9 V ?
as. hewas:last Ireard df jn the United1 :i
'Stateky hVill:'ljeaV'of ajueyetit which ; ;
entUleiiiim ttf iohcrit IcLoOOJ by culU Al v
iw.rV"M'.'.- qq l;,irt 'lL-.Vic- v,Ji.'A:. ,
V . 1 Sr.
V. ,' '