The people's journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1850-1857, May 21, 1857, Image 3

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    T. S. CHASE, }
Busi ne s s Car d s-
Nll o e at 7iii U),
Coii*lt?r*|>ort, Pi-i will regularly attend the
Courts in Potter county.
3ttocitri>&r<£ouiMieloi' at liauj,
Coiiderport, Pa., will attend to all business
entrusted to ins care, with promptness and
Office—it the Temperance Block, up stairs,
311 ovit e at It am ,
Coi'DERSPtiUT, Pa.
Office corner of West and Third street*.
3tto i* ii r at 1L a ID,
vVeibbor >', Tioga Co.. Pa., will uttc-nj the
L'titrts in Potter and M'Kctan Counties.
attorney at 11 atu ,
VYolLhorongh, Tioga county, Pa, will regular
|v attend the courts ol Potter county.
June 3, IS-18.
attorney &"<£ouuselor atSLnu),
I'pudersport, Pa., will attend the several
Courts tu t'ott* r ami Al'lveaii counties. A1;
nautili's*eutrusnd in his care, wiil receive
.■roiupt attention.
Oilice on .Muiu-sttv-f opposite tlit Comt
M.iuse, Coittiersport, I'a.
C O U i) F R SP O RT Fi O i !■: i.,
Daniel J?, (Stass.nre
PRo fR I KT '> .
Ceru-r of nil uiu r eaioiid stfee v. o;i-
Jenp>r<,'Pn..t r Co., Pa -is.
~R . . i,
iurniuc ana <£auu? _a:i etc,
H jtno.nd eguu;. i p.) i o er Co. i'a
will . end o . business i ii ~ue HI h
tt. uud ditp .ch. L : ,y.
W. K. XwTCr,
&ui'ui£>oc, Draftaniti-i, aiiu
ouafcancel*, Keen Co., l J a.,
TV*; attend to business for lion res den im
U v ltrs. upon re-'soii be er us. Keif"re nee
go en t required,
i*. d IJJ.IS ol ally r. O NE :oin•. - I ULE
uriler - . >
iv R li ' j.ivj s
fc.engaged a U i..• i■ t\v i St u . io,i
#r -V J .ckstiu's S.ore, vvv c .rrv on he
tt\,CH a Jt> . .t l\ ....'si oj
•sue. VV niches .md r. carefu.y re
puretl, in ,he bes. s.v.e, and on he shores
ot 1 ica. work w.u II ed.
Cwajsrs nr, Or ,g.) iH.uo. —J:.-4.
BKNJ All i\ i v] S \ i . j rv ,
A'lworkin his uue, tloue .o oriier and
EUIB}. U:j WHS. S rc<* ,he HIT ;h RD
V enrierspor,, pa.
s M 1 i H & a i^TsT"* in I >ry Goods, tirocerics, Suii one
*J- Pings .V/edieines, i aims, t)i.s, fancy
•r.icte*, Ac. Man Street, Coudt rspori la.
J".\tis. MANN, -v Jo.N iv
A*i*erai (irocery and i rovisiou
o in Dry Goods. Hardware, Boots and
and whatever men want to buy. .Viaiu
Couderspori fa.
U. T. V I.LISON, M. 11.,
pESPfcICTFIJLL inliil ill- tin- i tii
iens of Couderspori and vicinity thai he
"■•I be fou..d regularly n his office, over the
i,ru i Store of Biniih cV Jo. es. ready to attend
!o sit tails iu his i rofessiOu. ~ov. 20—iy
Dry Goods, Re idy-tnade Clothing
Crockery, t.c- Couderspori, t'a.
A H Buttei-worU
V\ R-it furnish the People with frosty BI;ek
, ' •'Sd.UtrroN, on Tuesday* and fridgys
Giu.gihd leason. Cash will be paid fer beei
*a, at ail lures,
bouderspon, Juiy 17, 1 &T,15.
in Books & Stationery, Music, and
P* ne . opponits N. VV. eornsy
" hl P uii iis sqijarg, Ciindcrsport, Pa.
daviu it. BROWN,
ry *llrvnian and Denier in Ploughs, Ip.
* r^N9fsM iP tret, Couderspori Pa.,
Ottii V ".r"^ ,^'^oll^er, i )ort ' >a - f ir * A rius
'^ r - tio ica r Bi' #t hi* "hop.on
ol,a^''! ailor - All work to
u/T be d,,De w,til ne at o**- comfort
Urab !:t - r - Sho P ov r Lewi* Afaun'*
Bsu bbt G\ .< Y~ItOUSE,
•fC J'* ev'eu tasiea North
" I aa.. roM
Terms—lii Advance
One copy per annum, $1.25
| 1 square 10 li ;*s 1 or 3 insertions. £ 1,50
hack subsequent insertion less than 13 25
: 1 Squ re, 3 months, - - 2,50
1 " 0 months, ... 3,50
" 9 mouths. ... 5,00
, 1 " 1 year, - - (3,00
Pule and figure work, per sq., 3 insertions, 3,00
Every subsequent insertion, 50
1 column, six months, 20,00
i " " " 9.00
i " " 12.00
One-h.ilf column per ye .r - 20,00
'>ne column - - . 35,00
Admitl;-: raters' or Executors' Notices, 2,00
Auditors' notices each, 1,50
Sheriffs Sales, per tract, 1,50
.Marriage notices 1,00
Professional, or Business Cards, not
exceeding six lines, per year 5,00
Merchants advertising by the year, not
exceeding 2 squares, with occasion
al notices, (in ill c sea co.ifined to
their b ts ness,) 10,00
Whe e the paper is sent to the Adver
tiser, especially for reason of his
advertisement being in it, the - .me
will be < h irged tit the r ,ie <>!'s 1 per
lif All ie ters on business, to secure at
ention, should be addressed (post paid) to the
u liarsigned. T. s>. CHASE, Publisher.
-J € I C C t f U $ 0 ft V
[H't g ve, a couple of wee' • since a Paro
dy o a DBin e:itit>ed ' Tell me ye winded
lands," m which -he od bache.ors h.,ii heir
it oi i:j;ied vanity ut the cius.s s.yied aniqui
t'l iium rried tadies; and in order .hi: vv
in >y ob ch rged wi.h ai ,ia:i y.o ha ina.a
"piucks,we II vv gi re our fair iriend* hi?
bciwti of the fo .ovvuig det'e ce. wh en so ue
ti.gta- Utiided WOIH 11 ii .s caiil.'iou.ed O .jiw
Geneva Gazette ; J
'Pel! trie, y winged winds
fhat round Hjy p ihway r -r,
Da ya no know n ue so
VV hero b.iche.ors come no more,
?*oiue tone -ud pe.sxn. del,
Whore no rnou*. che is SEFN
VV hi e tong-eared d ndiea never come,
Onrse ves nd lun between ?
1 here c uue a tnuriuu from dis an ea—
A.owsad one vhicti whis rd, "A'o.i r ee."
Tell me ih u mis y dee ,
VV hose bi.iOws round me lay, \ hail o;ne fivored spot,
muid iv tiia |' f away,
vv here weary gir.s may find
. v rest Unm sof dough-luce*.
And the.ine.ves c . .ed if. -men,
or ukeued tu .he grace* /
6oon did ilie uii-iy dee i. tus.ver give
By muraitiriiig, "no win e branny s.u ish
Vnd th u serene-, moo i,
What langu ge dost hnun ler,
W i>iie ga/.jng on he gentlemen,
vV'ho bed is in .he g i.ier,
s V, has! Thou .P. thy ROUND
Gazed on so:i)6 t tvored spot,
Wii jre hats kn >ic r. tt e weight j f uricks,
An where cig is are an. J
iiehmd c.oud the moon wi.hdrew jn mo,
2m til i.u.irs amove ed,' A r o, n>,no !
. eii mo, my so ret sou! —
l)h ! tell me, Hope and Fai.h,
is there no resii g-pluce
From fops, and beaux, and de. th 1
I* there no happy spot
Where womankind are b'essciji
Where in in m iv never c ia.c,
A d where the girN rnity rest?
J*auh. Truth and Hope best boon* to mortal*
\\ av d their bright wing*, and whispered,
" Fes, in Heaven."
A Fact.—Ayouiitfluily in Brooklyn,
New \"i k, lias t DGetitly had her leg
ainpttated midway between the hip
ami knee in emisetjuenee of a wound
caused hy a piokeu hoop. The hoop
wa of steel, and in some unaccounted
hie manner a broken point penetrated
to the hone, d lie wound became in
flamed, amputation was thus made
necessary. VVe have the story from
a y<u:>g lady who is a fiitrnd of the
iiotv c' ippied for-lile victim nt fashion,
and can V.IUC'I for its autlienticitv*
Winntead 11 era'd
—Mi -Sally Mai tin, daughter of Hie
late L)i • la'tin, \vh >is worth S7O 000
in t erown rigrht, and Gael been h.-oujylit
up by two old maid aunts jn seclusion
from " the w. rid." eloped la-t week
from X'*:iia. O i, with a had fellow
itamed Boyd, with wh>m slie had ireeii
acquainted but two or three week-,
by means of stolen interviews.
—Matiiage ia dwapciate thing;
j tiin frgs in >op were extremely
j wise ; ihey had a gteat mind *<> tmoe
i waiter, but they would not leap into
j tb wil, becauia they could not
j i.ut again. Se '<£•
I Candidate of the Freemen of
Tow.anda, April 22d, 1 857.
Gentlemen: On my return home,
after an absence of t\Vo Weeks, 1 found
your communication informing mo of
; my nomination as a candidate for the
office of Governo , by a Convention
of the Fteemeu of PeMnsplvania op
posed to the leading measures ofthe
late and present National Administra
tions, which assembled at the State
Capitol on the 2.3 th ultimo, together
with a copy ofthe declaration of the
| principles promulgated by that Con
I accept the position to which I am
i called by the unsolicited suffrage of
, the body who-e organ vu ate; pro*
: foundly g ateful for so di-.lir.gui hed
a rnai kof the confidence of mv lellow
| citizens, yet painfully .sensible of my
inability piop-i|y to meet its r*p.m
-! sible obligations
The a proachiug elecli m is one ol
no ordinaly i> tetest. Imp.otan* ques
turns ol State policy, affecting the pub
-1 lie welfare and prosperity, are :n>!
■ abne involved in tile issues present- d.
.As one ol t- • largest and most pow
eifiil o! tile >overeigii Slates <>f out
co ii delate Republic, the hone* and
intrit's . .ii Pen *>y v-inia ate deeply
in meet n tj i the p inei les t:i at ani
mite on: Nail-ma! (J •vemnient. Site
t'ailt.ot, aiiii -afety to lies i dcoeu
tract; ati tin liberties of out people,
He i idltfcie >t to tae til -ill ton cpt<i>-
I t ions National impo-t in pi ogress
of settle.lie it—cpiestl • It■ toucning ttie
cn ti:U! i )a 1 p >vveis of the Fedc-ial
'• >\! tine a<l vitally u(L-C;i ig ilie
dignity ttid t it- -1 fie * I tlot . Nor
can site wi.ij ut mi r, wilit!i>lil
her protest agtiast the wrongs inflict
ed upon hr s .n in a distant Ten itn
ty, under tfiv ol Federal au
Uhe duaiest tignts ol free nen, se
cured by piaitt constitutional guaran
tees, are i ut .les,ly violate'! on the s il
.•f tiui aU-'iijl domain. American I
cilizo -laic mad mc vic.i ns ha tvr
anny iitikiKivvu in tin? despotisms .>r
the old vv-i lil. Tilt'> civilized
and Utuisliau nations hi. 'ti ii tio i?x
-asulllr.' ci nelly anil "Uirage on the
l>a: l 111 d J WII til IM it towards its j0.1'1,.
,. i • . such a- i.a v.- b&eu en dm ed lv the
jieos It* il Kaunas , unless they he in toe persecutinil oi Hie
gueu"t> under L tuv F oil teeuth,
of' France, ami of toe Protestants <>l
the Netherlands, oy t..e D ike ol Alva,
under Phillip Second, ivi ug of pain.
Indeed, the but batities w lien the
people ol Kansas have iee.< exposed,
were id a character so inhuman asi to
provoke incredulity in hc minds of a
iatge portion ol our citizens. Thou
sands have been deceived in-o the be
lief, that, for partisan purposes, fic
tions ware substitute I fir tacts, al
though no events in America I history
are belter authenticated, than are the
murders, robberies, arsons, ami law
less rapacity inflicted upon the tree
settlers of Kansas. These outrages
had f<r their object the subjugation of
that Ten try to the curse of S.avei v.
V/ speak ol quiet being restored
to Kansas, because a'mnl bauds of
lawless men do not to-day infest her
highways and plundei her pe pie
because her towns are not -acked and
tlie cabins of her settlers n flames,—
I his peace is deceptive a- d insecure,
it will le broken, the moment tnat tiie
people <d Kansas make a ug irous . f
tort to iecover those rights, ol which
they have been fraudulent, v and vio
lei.tly depiived. The purpo,© j hei
enslavement is i. . xorab.y udted tor
ward. A system ol it g. njoudy de
vised fraud, kindred to that employed
iti tiie qsiji pti m u iifer vvuicu sua u..w
g. oaus, is boiug can led ml for the
couaummation of this great wi-m;,—
To tiii> end also, too power of the
Federal Government ia haely pros
tituted. Wo am given Mfrda >t ;air
n#s, ba; persistence in support of ice
wrong. livery appointee ofthe Pi t- -
ideiit in Kansas is at) active eo-\voi ker
it the scheme for her enslavement.
Principles of eternal truth ami jus
tice, which lie at the foundation of a
Christian civilization, and upon which
j repose the rights of humanity, ate de
: fiantly assailed by the power that cou
| trols in out National Govei nment.—
' truths, declata.oty <-f the natu
ral a>>d inalienable rights of matt, con
tained in the Gteal Charter o| our lib
erties, are condemned by our highest
judicial authority a- unmeaning and
false. The sanctuary of our Coiiits
| of Justice is closed against an entire
! race of men. The poor and down
trodden are not allowed to petition
i for a redress of their wrongs, in those
tribunals of human Government that
-iiould most nearly represent the be
j nefice it utrihuteM of lire Urea'n and
fi i i judge (J ' all men.
In view <>t 'hese iucoutetihie facts
1 i .
—of t; e wrong- perpetrated again -t
i e rights nf American citizi-oshio,
and the <I I gets t . which I.UI libel tie
'are i-Xp >sed— thus pies-nited ill its
true i>pect -—the c mtesl oef >re is as
sumes a iigtuty lately given to hu
• nau ifTaii , rod imposes duties upon
: out citizens as high and mlrmn as ev
| er appealed t<> the hearts and cot)
; sciences ot me i. The question i- le
-1 lore tis —fr >ui its detn aids iliere is in>
escape. Decide we nust, either for
!t ie right or ir the w*i oug. Sn uiei
o later tne verdict of this great Oom
! moiiwea tit m rst be pr. iiotiticed on
tiits i-sues forced upon >hec >u:itry by
t'ue advocates ot Iniinan bondage,
li t >rv will record that verdict to her
j enduiing honor, or to her cvei lasting
I Tne repeal of tne Missouri Restric
tion, and the attempt to loice slavery
up in Kansas by fraud and violence,
piecip.tated upon the country a con
diet between the antagoui-tic systems
of free and servile labor. In the issue
of tiiis conflict is involved the demo
cratic cnaracter of our institutions of
'government, and the independence*
digui.y and rights -f the tree wiiite
lauor jng an and his posterity.
Slavery is tiio deadly enemy of lire
labor. The two c •- xist on the
same ficid ot enteipiise. Kituei ia
bor wdl \ indicate its right to freedom,
or it will sink into dependence and
dishon i. Free jjb <r is clothed with
intelligence and power. it stands
eretu iu the dignity of a true manhood.
It ■ ustai is ly its eucrgie > all the uou'e
iiialitutlous of a refined and perfectly
developed social life. It is tile -ource
of oui ptosperiiy and national great
ness. Slavery is labor in igu-.ranee
mid chains— a brutalized humanity,
stimulated to industry by the lasli of a
mastei. It makes the laborer an ar
ticle of merchandize, with out ai . - 'i
without hope. In the place of mi In
tel igciit citizen, ready to defend with
his lite the honor and inteoests of his
country, slavery gives to the State an
igtfMaut savage It; be held in subjcl
iou It eudaug *r.s the social fabric by
converting its great element of
strength into an implacable enmity.
Never, ii* the history of partisan
waiiare, were men more unjustly and
petseveiirigly misrepresented than are
the .pponeiils of the extension of slave
ry, and l ie weapons it is necessitated
to employ, and ( artly from the fact—
ho omnipotent has the 61a ve Power
benine in our government —that sup
poit of its every eerriand is made tne
single test of party fidelity, and lite on
ly load t' official ptelet merit. fiie
citizen wlin dis-e is in terns of earli
est and manly pr otest against whaiev
ei exaction-. Smviy makes, becomes
thereby—in so far as the National
C4"*erumerit can nnjiose disabilities—
almost as much an alien and outlaw
as is the slave hitn-elf. If the freemen
of liie North consent to occupy iucn
a subordinate position in the goveru
metr of ttie i country, the spirit .f
manly independence will be siushed
out in t eir posterity. Out sous wiii
become a submissive and servile race,
-tiipped of manhood and of self* re
spect. The slaveholder, proprivti t
. 1, 1557.
of t • •" it art 1 in.hter •f the g ■ern
metit, will dominate over them with
scatc* ly less <d at iogance and power
than he rules is ei hishereditay bond
men. To this condition are the non
slavolndtlt rtg whites ~f ihe South al
ready reduced. They have to day.
little m- re of practical power m the
formation of public opinion, and in
the affairs of government than has cue
slave. l'ire same*fate awaits our pos
terity, if slavery is allowed to monop
olize lite virgin soil f this continent.
It is the inevitable rettibution of
heaven on any people that have riot
the courage and integrity to maintain
their lights. It is not true that the
defender- of the right- >f free labor
seek the elevation of the black race to
an equnlit w tit the wtiith. T'.ey d >
not pi-'pose the emancipation of the
-lave, but It ave that q lestiou, both as
to tirtte'aiid the in *fe -tf acc -mplisli
ment, vvtii tue State- i i whic • slave
IV exist#. T-iey wish to .leal with
i • is great ■•ml e nbai ru . i ig t-vn m a
| -piit •! ii i*• ul'y forbear nice towards
those Slate-; !ut they car • 't cairv
| theii fa bearance far ato viitually
Wee in • .-laves ilit; n-elves - as to s .r
ii'iid i the s >il a id government of the
initio int ihe haud-oi an ai i-tocracy
, fouiKie :up in propelty 111 -laves
Fiee w ite labor lias rights in the
soil superior to the preteu-ions of
islaveiy. fiie slavenolding capitalist
claims mat hi- propetly, being large
j ly invested i i -laves, vviil depreciate,
j u Je.-s thi. field whereon he can err."
: ploy ii. IK; enlarged. The white la
hoi ci. also, has a pi op riy in Ins labor,
.quite a- sacred and as won h\ ofthe
care ofthe (r iveru ne it ; and where is
(lie field up HI w lie i !I; IS t > it ike
j tiiat labor profitable to hi nself and
; Ins family, if slavery s ia!l rnouop nize
the ferti'o and virgin lauds of the
t West ? Labor i.- depressed aim #st to
, the starving > i it, i tire du i.seiy p p
-ulated C Hollies o| t:if old .f n Id, BE
' cause • d tiie narrow ft Id upon which
it is imptisoned. foe demand foi la
bor is small, compiled with the thou
sands who have labor to .-ell, So it
will tie at in# di-ta it day i i lit favot"
ed land, unless We keep our vast pub
lic domain as a sacred iiiieiilanQe fir
tne free white laboring man and bis
posteiity loievei. In the soil ot our
. extended einjiire, the toiling ma-ses
hate tie only .-uieguara tee foi their
luiuie prospei ity a id independence,
fitia, tiie cupidity of capital would
take troiti I em ; and tieie 1 es tne re-
al issue t .at tile Suve Power lias t'oic
ed U|)ou liie country. It s a struggle
for laud. On tne one side stands tne
owner of slave property, demanding a
field on which to employ his servile
labor—upon tht other side stands free
It.bor, claiming the soil a- an inherit
a.u e' ■ ufr -e losteiity. Central and
Western Europe, teeming with its
millions of population, is not as large
as the domain of the American slave
holder. and his bondmen already
occupy by far the most fertile and g ;rt
ial portion i this c< utiueut. Lot him
i.,-t content with liis territorial pos
sessit ns an i power. We do not seek
to (lUtmJ uiin. We neither assail
nor defend iris asserted light to hold
tfii- jiecubar kind of property. v\ e
simply -dfi ;n that we t ave notliing lo
do v\ i ii it, and piopose to let .tin and
ins slaves al r o w :ere they are. We
make, ti e:efre no question al> .ui the
abolition of Slavery in tiie S niiti. We
but sta id in defense of Freed >m in
the N >ilii. lv insas is in t e latitude
of P.iilailel iiia. In geogi a jilrie 1 p
siti in it i- a N nthei'ii i ernt ny. Ii
ivo dedicated by solemn compact in
IS2O to freedom fnever. We clai n
the fulfillment of the bo id. W de
tend the integrity of free N >rt!if>rn
soil against the cupidity that w u'd
-übjugite it by vioie ice int. a |>!a sta
tion for slaves.
Much has been sod of the da igvrs
involved in tins contsevercv. We are
counseled to submission and aquies
cence in the wrung, because the wron"
□••er threiteus greater c&-"ioitidS if
we shall dare to- dou-r.d >ur lights.
•>' cb threats aid u; boc-oning those
who m ike them, and an insult to those
upon whose feats they are expected
to operate. Gieit questions of gov
eruinontul policy, involving th.j very
substance of our liberties, and the hap
piness of remote generations, are not
to he settled by appeals to the fears
of any part of the American people.
Reason, and the calm judgment of an
enlightened public opinion, must de
cide between freemen— threats are a
terror to slaves* Imaginary dangers
become realities to the timid—to the
courageous they vanish on a nearer
approach. So here the only danger
lies in becoming alarmed. The dan
ger is overcome the day it is met with
resolute courage and determined pur
pose. i tie right must p* avail, and
vro -g -nasi give wav. {Jp i no
other la>is can the question* in issue
wv<r be per uasieutly sot tied. It is
n > irnpe ich nenl ftlie in inly qu ditics
f o-i S uth 'f i fi ie-tds to aay that they
w J
will i id nun sih nit t > t iat w licit is
jut i id lig'it. vv H-ii constitutionally
e lib >di *d i • r ho !*gi 1 ition of the gov
ern >e r, llie freemen of Uo
N ..tit announce in language fiinn oid
tiinni lake . le, their purp -*e m resist
the spread f livoy. and, at every
Cost, tn preserve t >e of the
Vdo i, and we shall fiave a lasting
peace, such as u > c • ri;r ni e o tvi g
its foundation in wrung, can ever se
cin e ti the c unit r y.
The position taken hv the Conven
li HI. I I its resolve touching the dot;##
and obligations imposed up >o tnoso
who seek adoption into iut*
Americuti family of free men, must
meet the approval of every patriotic
citizen. We have a rigelit to expect
and i quire a perfect and undivided
allegi itier, from 1 i uvested
with the high prer y itiß
Siiip. As the adopt
iu tail m<*asare al! im
munities of tiie native b n", so ought
tie to render the like single ami unre
>ei vedd 'V .ti 'ii to the country id" hi
adaption. He should ack 1 iwledge
no earthly p wet superior to the c in
stitution and the sovereignty of th®
American people. There is rio dan
ger that we shall err in our Zealous
devotion to our c 'Untry, and in the
cultivation of an iutence American
1 have not time to speak of the
other topics ernb;aced in the plittorra
of principle* adopted by the Conven
tion, in the manner th er importance
deserve*. Opertuuities will he afford
de me hereafter, to make my view
known on some matters of domestic
pole clely connected, in myjudg*
ment, with the growth and prosperity
of our great Commonwealth. While
tli i utmost care should be observed
not to disturb the vast business inter
ests of a Commonwealth so rich, and
of such diversified pursuits as our own,
yet it cannot be denied that ours, the
ticliest Commonwealth of its ex
tent in the world, has not kept pac
in the development, of her resources,
and in productive industry with iumo
of Iter sister State. We may, the re-
Ion;, with ut the charge of rashness,
inquire if <ur policy could not, in
s on ' respects, be made more confor
mable to the spirit of the age, ami
in-oe in larmotty witn the wants of an
ever-active business enterprise.
In •eonclurioii, gentlemen, permit
me t<> tender my thanks for trie very
kind and acceptable manner in whicu
vol i>ct>aiged toe duty as-igned you
Very re-.peer fully, your obedient
servant. 1). W'LtfOT.
i'o J- .S. Bow.; , X rr D. Ivellsy,
John R. E lie, G. Rj and
Russell Eirett, Committee.
—An Englishman in Philadelphia,
speaking >f President Washington.
was expressing a wtdi to an Ameticau
to him. Wi ile this conversation
parsed, "There he 14 n**," replied A
roerieari, pointed to a tall, eirctdigui-
personage passing at the other
si'io ot tit© street. "Tuat
Washington?" exclaimed the E iglisb
mau—'w ere is hi* guardi* "&ere
replied tiie American, striking hie
dryuxt with emphasis.
NO. 40.