Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, June 14,;_1844.
for, Prtsident hi . 1844, $-
Far Tice President,
'GEORGE. M. DALLAS,
EtatOrs for Ptisiden ,
Ass Wilmot \
bGeorge P. Lel:rami.l
2, Christian Minis. 1
• 3. William H. Smith.
4. John Mill, (Phila.)
s;;Saniuel B. Leech.
6. Samuel Camp.
7. Jesse Sharpe.
8. N. W. Bample.
9. Wm. Heideruich.
10. Conrad Bhimer:
11. Stephen Belay. .
12. Jonah Brewste ,
t and 'Vitt Rresident,
13. George Schnabel.
14. Nath'l 8 . .' Eldred. -
15. N. N. Irvine.
I 8 : lames Woodburn.
19. John Matthews.
20. William Patterson:
21. Andrew Burke.
22. John M'Gill.
23. Christian Meyers.
24. Robert Orr. •
- DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS.
BON. HENRY A. MIIHLENBURGI
For Canal Connniuianer,
A ur Voices..—With this number
ofoiti4aper we enter upon a new vol
urne,-,beik-,the fifth year of the exist
_ ence of our paper. If a constantly in
,creasingcirculation isany evidence that
our course has i been approVed, we have
theevidence of such approbation
byi,the addition of-nal:nes to our list.
Toihase 13 . ave remembered us
durieg the past year, we tender our:
grateful acknowledgements,' antt.wthe
delinquents we would.say'—" Go,thoui :
and do hkewise."
Who cannot vote for Mena MY
The old Democrats of 1798 and 1812
OnoOt vote.. for him, for he was the
oreat champion of the Democratic party
'then, as Benedict Arnold before him
—was the great champion of American
liberty. Both by turning traitors, prov
ed to be enemies in our camp.
Tan pRIE'NDS of Linznr nowhere,
can vote: for him, for it was him who
turned his back upon those wittoshom
he had battled for the rights of Ameri
cans against British insolen'ci, and op
piession, and. with whciin he had been
a conspicuous champion of liberty.
The HONEST,. PATIENT GEiLINANSZarI
n6t vote for him; for he has foUght val
lend), to limit and circumscribe the
rights and liberties °Merman emigrants
on the public lands.
The 'FRIENDS OF flßElifiliD cannot vote
for him, not . any other - man, who like
him has pursued with . such malignity
the veteran Andrew Jackson, to crush
hirkopes and blast his reputation. .
— The vntiiins OF d SOUND ClT,ltarscir
cannot vote for him, for he is the advo
cate of aliational Bank, bank monopo
lies and bank aristocracies. He would
substitute bank promises for specie, and
have the people credit the bank three
dollars on a basis of one.
The FRIENDS OF PERMANENT, ROUE
biDDSTRY will pot support him, because
it is Ins policy to transfer the foreign
pauper to this country and bring his
Tabor in competition with that of our
own citizens. While his tariff might
check' the importation of some foreign
goods. it would result in the laborer
eating here himself to work.
The MECUANIC will not vote forhim,
for his his intention to compel him to
• take such a price as one market will
give him, and abut him out of all others,
and then thepay would be inhank pro
miles at twenty-five.per cent. discount.
• The Fang will not support him,
as hewould limit them to one Market—,
compel them to pay a bounty on Manu
factured-goods, and accept for his prO
, duce - such a price as the mailfactuter
ifi (who cannot vote for Clay) disposed
to give. . _
,Lenormns of no kind will support
him, because he will bring the pauper
laborers of Europe pe:rsOnally in com
petition with them, and Henry Clay
says, if rove cannot haie SLACK slaves,
we must hive warn ones." Labor
'with him is s=species of servitude con
sonant with slavery..` Finally the Pao ! ,
of every - condition of-life will 'op.
him, as their worst, surest and
firmest enemy ; , and they will beat him
too, by-s majority: exceeding the sen
tence puled on him several times be
" The banuer of deMocracy Opp
furled. vittoiy*fil: 'perch upon it, and
a glorlaus trionipit-achieved over Hen-
IT Clay anthill feder4l allies.
The kollowing remarks upon the
Notninationi. (rein 'the Pennsylvanian
are the best .`
we have seen; and we
adopt the& as our own :-- -
+, We cordially congratulate our reaa-,
era upCn ;the happy result of the delib
erations of: the DentoCratic National
oofivention—a_ result as gratifying as
ifwastnexpegted, and iihich from the
inthusiaim *of the response ,already
given, affords a brilliant promise for
the future.- his not to be.denied, that
for a time the difficulties that beset the
Convention—the doubt, hesitation and
apparently irreconcilable diversity of
opinion among its members which were
so strongly manifest—casi a deep shade
of gloom and apprehension upon the
best hopes of the friends of democracy,
and that a fear began • to extend itself,
that although possessed 'of all the ele
nents of Enamels, we should fall asun::
der for" want of a rallying point, and
suffer the enemy to ride in triumph
through our divided rank, victorious,
not in his own strength, but from our
disunion. Alt this. however, is past.
A general shout of approbation goes
up 'as the intelligence spreads itself over,
the land, and Pien who but yesterday
spoke of the 'Prospects of the cause
with distrust and sadness, now
grasp each other by the hand and ex
change cheering anticipations. ,They
cannot but feel that'whatever may have
been their attachment to individuals,
the course pursued in , the emergency—
and it . was an emergency of the most
formidable kind,--is at once the dictate
of Trisdonrand policy. By the nomi
nations which have been made. every
one sacrifices eomething of his previous
wishes upon the altar of the general
good,—each man yields , a little to his
neighbor, and no one e au 'say that he
alone has been compelled - to abandon
his position; for all find themselves in
a different attitude from any which had
been expected.' The nomination which
bad been mate, is of new men--of men
whose; names had Scarcely been in
the slightest degkee mingled in the dis
cussion; and, by selecting them, no
ground is lift for - jealousness, heart
burnings or reproach. " The banner in.
scribed with the names of - hams K.
PoLs, and 4 GEOR6E M. DALLAS* is a
tlig4:4lcl3 gathers every democrat be.
taitEits folde, and enlists every ener
' , But it is not atw , new men" only in
regard to there nominations, that we
rejoice *the names of Polk and Dal-
las. A large share of the pleasnre with
'which the selection is hailed, arises
from a firm and 'well founded belief in
the popular mind that there sire no bet
ter men - --none more free from stain
or mom unatiaailable by calnmny. The
country haat seen James K. 'Polk, In
the most tr ing and difficult positions,
and it has s en also that htrwas alwayit
found equQ Ito the crisis, whatever it
might be.- As Chairman of the Com
mittee of Ways and Means during the
memorable " Panic Session" of_Con
greets, 'he bore the brunt, of that re
morseless: v i m? in the Houite, which
Andrew Jalrion confronted lathe \ex.
entire chair. Bankism andifederal
rt, ok ,
ism then believe itself to • be assured
of a triumph worn from the terrors and
sufferings ef the people. • Its champi
ons, flushed with hope and regardless
of all restraint, strove to trample those
who dared to oppose them, beneath their
feet, and while their journals prated of
insurrection and civil war—while rev
olutions "as yet bloodless!' were pro
claimed in the Senate, a desperate effort
was made ie the House of Represen.
:Mini to silence, and to overawe ! , by
eat(); yarietz of intimidation, the friends
of p i opnlar tights who bad nerve enough
'to fade the *mini and breast the torrent.
It was a farful struggle, and many
(Many men faltered before
the tempest, and never was the , cause
of democracy•ia greater danger than at
'that memorable period when we scarce
iy knew whom to trust, pr who next
would: prove (eke to the confidence /P.
posed in•hint. -But' foremost 'among
those who were prompt to Meet and to
repel, the enemy, was James K. Polk.
Peculiarly jezposed , to their assaults_ by
his position as Chairman of the Cont•
Inittee be f ore alluded he contended
diy,after day, week,.after week, and
month after month with the minions of
Banking. 'displeying so wadi. ability,
firmness and address eat no nno.con
tribiteilmorothan fie, both in the Hoes's
among the people, to the denio
erotic cause,, and to liable - it to sur
mount and to;survive the dangers- 1 1T
which it 'seats ,enconapissed.- -: . :It ,
was then we felt that James 11-*-Polli ,
of. Tennessee:** one oPori w i hoin_ die
republic should fix its, eye, is atuin' to
be relied ,on in the "hour of trial-riia
one combining precisely those,qbalities
which are required to do us service in
the highest station, and we had a strong
conviction that the hour would eerie
whiCh hewoeld thus be called upon.
It has come nisexpectedlyr to be sure,
and sooner than the anticipation, but
its riming not the less agreeable`
'from the'rapidity of its approach; for
every subseipAnt act - of Polk's
political, life, as Speaker of the Iloui:e,
as Governor of the State of Tennessee,
and in-every position which . has given'
opportunity for observation, has s.erved
to increase and strengthen our belieOn
iiis fitness for any duty that, coeld
confided to: him. .
Of GEORGE ItitITLINPALL/113. One
of Pennsylvania's most distinguished
sons. it is scarcely necessary to speak.
Hid brilliant talents, sound democratic
principles, and long services on behalf
of the cause, are familiar to all, and
there is no station to which he couldbe
elevated 'wherein he would not be 'lan
honor both to Pennsylvania and tothe
country at large. A better choice
could, not have been 'made, it wil be
received, we are sire, wits univirsid,
"In every respect, then these nom
inations are, such as must obtain the
enthusiastic support of the Democracy
of the Union. and we shall be greatly
mistaken indeed, if they do not secure
such a triumph to the cause"as will
overwhelm opposition so completely
that it must abandon hope for thelu
"It is true that what has been dope
at Baltimore is not in accordance with
the expressed will of Pennsylvania, nor
with the course which as journalists we
have heretofore pursued as regards the
selection of candidates ; but, on calm
reflection, it'appears to us to be for the
best. We have have the highest ad
miration for the personal and political
character of Manna VAN Burma . . We
regard him as one of those statesman of
whom his country-has abundant reason
to be proud, and whose place in her
history will be such as ambition itself
might envy. Nor are .we satisfied that
his worth is yet as fully appreciated as
it should be. - We believii too; that in
recent. p ccurrences which led to the se
lection of another name than his as our
rallying cry in the approaching contest,
his conduct was the result of deep seat
ed and conscientious conviction, and
that it wailin 'strict accordance with his I
unvarying integrity; but we cannot ,
close our eyes to the fait that the'state
of opinion, not so much in Pennsylva
nia as in other sections , of the union, in
reference to the exciting question to
;which we refer. was such that another
course than that which has been pur
sued might have led to disorganization
and defeat; and, feeling this, we are
assured too that in such a strait, Mr.
Van Buren hip:mall . would be among .
the first to yield his own claims, for the
promotion of the common Cause cif de
'niocratic principle, and to" sacrifice° his
own advancement for the general bene—
fit. No man is More sincere in Ma
patriotism, or more horiest in the ex
pression of his views ; and even those
who differ from him - upon the subject
of Texas, will icknowledge the disin
.teresteduess and magnanimity which
ha has displayed in regard to that sub
ject, as he has upon all others. If they
cannot agree with him,, they must at
least honor him, and part from him with
emotions of sincere respect.
• " But, with a glance only at consid
titration* of this character, our pupose
now is to raise to 'the masr-head the
flag of POLE and Daum. Whiie it is
"Streaming o'criiiii \ ." the 'legions of
democracy will assemble with a quick
and joyous step. No word-of discord I
can create discontent or. apathy:. All
are satistipci, and we think it may be
promised that when thus called upon,
' Pennsylvania in November next wilt
roll upon 'the foe with the avalanche'of
one of her Old fashioned \ majorities.--
The Jacksonian spirit will be up ; for
both Polk and Dallas' are worthy roll
lourens of the patriot of the Be"nrijtege,\
and we feel saluted that the yeoma;iiy
of Pennsylvania will be rejoiced to
great them as such.
Lam or our next ire
ariall Fiublish the Jito of Mr. Dollar.
Ne H w : fr ,-
m . :4l :' • 10 --.-'1
pink iiia 4
new Attorneys, were "created in* oy,
of NewTork 1 0 la ol ,...terni oftlie g4l
- Court ;'of ihe State of 'Nei,
Jtutge Pirsiilis,of the Philadelphia
Court of Quarter Sessions, was 'sum "'
maned on 'Wednesday tu,appear helots
Alderman Dint's OD . ' Tuesday - nezt, to
answer a charge, of 7 iolating' the ordi
nance of tfie city monads, prohibiting
the smoking of cigars in the public
We learn from, the. York Gazette
that the democracy Hof detnocratto old
York are up and a doing, aid that Mr.
Muhlenburg will s receive one of the lar
gest majorities ever ',given in the Coon ,
The fly , has made' its appearance in
the wheat fields in liucks and Mont
gomery counties.. j
Temperance bitters are now sold in'
Albany which stimulate Without lewd
The tenants on the Patrcion'ai Ab
hor at Relderberg. N. Y. are up in
arms against the Sheriff.
The recent treaty 'made by ourMin
later with the Ger Manic Commercial
Union, is said to be highly favorable to
this country; and has aroused the ire
of the British Journals. England has
been out gerieralle4 and her - statesmen
are quarrelling about who ought to be
censured among themselves.,
Ten- dollar conterfeit notes On the
bank of Chester county, are, in circula
Five dollars iouaterfeit bills •on the
Mechanics Bank of, Burlington.l New
Jersey, are in circulation.
Paris is guarded
by 80,000 troops,
and the people are completely ip , the
power of Louis Pbillippe.
The whtat crop in the West Promi
ses to be much larger than that of last
The !steamboat Sam Dale, :,Capt.
,'a week ago struck' a
snag, about eighty miles above Mobile.
She bad on board eight hundred and
twenty-four bales of cotton, seven bud
dred of which were thrown overboard.
The boat, by diligent exertions, was
brought down to the city. •
'Nearly 300,000 barrels of ft*, and
300,000 buihels of wheat, have been
shipped east . from Buffalo this season,
via the Erie Canal. ,
More than one thousand emigrants
arrived at the port of N. York from
Europe on the 23d and 24th inst.
his recorded that the Mediterranean
has been twice frozen over,, viz i in the
year 869 and 1234. On both occai
alone merchants carried goods across
on the ice. •
A. French physician, in the midst of
a lecture on the pernicious effect of to
bacco, stoPped to take a pinch of snuff!
The New Haven Hegister relates a
capital story of one of the members of
the Connecticut Legislature, ,w',ho was
present at Gov. Baldwin's
L s l icarry"
on the evening of the " electioiday."
siPPirig lustily at the first glass of ice
cream he ever had seen, be approached
a person whom he supposed thinned
ed with the family,,and with w'eort of
"I'll keepehady" air whispered; your
cream here, as you call it, is sweeten
ed first rate--but guess you didn't
know it was froz, did yet"
if At Trenton . ' N. J., on Tuesday last,
Mr. John Holden', while in the act of
shouldering a roll of cloth et .the . Cali
eel Factory of Mr. Redmond. where he
was employed as block printer, fell for
ward and instantly expired. In 'the
same 'city on Wednesday, Mr. H. Free
man, watch-maker, returned home and
partook of dinnner, when he complain
ed of feeling and laid himself
down upon the' bed. Mrs. Freeman
went op stairs in about five minutes af
ter, and found Min a corpse.
The editors of the Pittsburg Aurora
7 —the gentlemen sent to jail for calling
Judge Grier 'an ass,—have received
such anincrease of patronage as' to in:
duce them to enlarge the size ottheir
paper,--thus• dethonstrating that the
Judge made a great mistake when- he ,
prosecuted them. The prosecution
made them popular, and the Judge tini 7
venally unpopular. •
'Murders are becoming alarmingly
— frequent at paris. At the latest ac
counts it reported-that from eight to
twelve 'Municipal 'Guarde had been
tiurdered nifi r s, and
throwninto the Bettie.
The intestine war among the Mor
mins is said to be raging with great fury.
book with the,
Ayaller River is , not all that , has be
entiteObaolete by the late Demacvatic.
iforoldition S. , Wagon loads; of Clot ,
tioneering doeuthentl4: -oolmllated to
oPerateagainst Martin Van Buren. now
weight upon the handi Of the
uthora and printers.
Our wbig friends at Athena however,
are much to be pitied. In anticipation
of the nomination of Van*BDren, they
had prOcored a banner, representing
Martin at Kinderhook, hoeing cabbage,
which they intended to display the day
hisitiontinatiOn should arrive', but, un
fortunately, 'the - 26in of • the-Conven;
' lion had spoiled their fun. The utmost
endeavors were used to keep the matter
a secret, but it finally , leaked out to this
Do small gratification of the'Dermicrato,
Porsosixo.-.--Polsoning and attempt
to poison have always been considered
the highest offences in Jaw, because ,it
is cowardly and secret, and eves no
opportunity, to its to stand on the
defensive. - The "Citizen," published
at Borne. Near York. gives the follow?.
ing :—"While at Westmoreland, in
this county, recently, a friend -related
to us a transaction of the most diaboli
cal character. Some two gr three
weeks ago, It - Mr. Brainard, of that
town. had his 'barn, together with its
contens, 'Wined—supposed to have
been the work 'of an incendiary. In
the. commencement of last week, a son
of Mr. Brainard accidentally dropped a
book into the well, and in 'eadeavoring
to recover it, the.rhook used for triat
purpose caught in a bag, which was
examined. The contents proved to be
'arsenic, to the amount of twenty-two
AT way's rkEs.--The following
section of An Act of Assemply passed
at the late session of
interests a large portion of community. ,
It is-the eighth section of. An' act enti
tled act further to regUkte pro
ceedings in Courts ofJustice&c.." ap
proved. the 6th day of May, 1844.
SECTION 8. That hereafter no attor,
ney or, judgment fee shall be allowed
or taxed on the entry of any judgment
by confession, in any noun in this -
Commonwealth, °where suit has not
been previously commenced, and where
the amount of said judgment shall not
exceed the sum of one hundred.dollars ;
and the tax to be pdid upon the entry
of 'any judgment, as aforesaid, and up=
on the entry of any transcript of the
judgment of a justice of the peace or
alderman, to create a lien, shall be paid
by the plaintiff, without recourse to the
CLAREMONT Housa;--Capt. A. 4.
Con, formerly of the Eagle," has to
ken charge of the Claremont House in
this borough. The Captain is too well
known as an accommodating hest ,to
need any recommendation, but we can
promitie those who see fit call there,
good living—good sleeping—good at
tendance—and low charges."
FOR °mom—rive • hindred emi
grants passed through Independence,
Missouri, dining ;the week ending
4th of May. Among them, five dives,
who voluntirily 'accompany their mas
GOVERNOR: Pr MAnsmsrin.—The
democratic Gubernatorial Convention'
which assembled in Baltimore. on the
27th nit., nominated as the Democratic
candidate for Governor, JAMES CAR•
ROLL, of Baltimore:city.
QSzcs Tarr.--The steamboat J. M.
White-made ,a . trip recently , from Or
leart to St. Louis, a distance_of 1,300
miles, against the current * in . three days
and-twenty-three hones and a few min.
The Argo . calls "reverend." We
like the idea l / of being associated with
candidates for Vice President and Gov
ernor ; but, really we do not fancy those
saridimenial robes,"—pay . 4, strip "
MESSRS. EDITORS :' , —The - Argus boasts
of the enthusiasm at , their meeting last
Wednesday night.' Our neighborlexal
was disturbini with it until a late or early
hour; but I - toek- it for an eathusiatun
bought it three cents sr... glass. These
halleoings were continued througb most
*Vita of the week—Saturday particular
ly. ; The old saw requires only tbat‘sin
kome yin' must do as Romans do," and
means in Towanda,, too, I Presume.:
,wish you would ask the' Clay men to
confine- theiiiirWhooPs to . indoerreeekt
whieb would spare the sleep of. •
• T4nexaixez Raw:,
W3isoxy 4nt) 10,'1844. •
LIFE OF -Poia.--Ort our r at
South gages trill be found a well
len 'botch of :be life ofJoEsx.)
takinfrom the Demetatie Be llew
May; 1888. . _ -
• - Polk Clu . b Meeting:
According to oaioommeat, a lu te „
of the democratic citizens' of Tot ftwa -
ship met at the School Home neun ~Nll
on Elatunday the Bth inst, 1..
In the absence of the President, ti e ~,,n ,
was caned to order by JAMES nnitte
Irnisidentt " . • • 1
Thec.committee appointed at the lan 10 ,..J.
to draft a Constitution, itse.,.t e p oneil z
toying , which' was unaMmonsll tiopo,
The objects of this Association erst o ~ 111
tain and Promote democratic pri k N ei
measures, so as, o secure thei r eicel 4 4
the approaching Presidentialand G u , ,
contest, by the election of the nimb le "
Democratic Baltimore- National
held 27th Mayllast. its members b u im
feeling that unity of action and pap*
the democratic brethren of this Coru na
and of the whole United Estatea u tie l
11 the entire democracy 88 One num,
ou institutions from the control of federal
goy,. silos* ascendancy, (obtabied bJ
will, if =tinned. curse. • our heleved-.,
with enormous expenditures, a ii t i onei
a national debt.'dissensions smun g d A ,..,
tions of the, Union, hosts of corps su i:
morfopolies, and endheas schenei to oak
splendid government on the !ai m , of
Im , ,
Artide 1. This Club shall be
Article 2. The officers shall le s p 4
four Vice' Presidents, a Treasure:Asa.;
ries one to be a Corresponding, el l
a Recording Secretary, and an Bungle,'
mittee of five: \
' Article 3. Stated meetings shall be hdl
the second Saturday .of every mondial
C loak P. atatteh place as the Chiba !!
any dated meeting adjourn to, pio
within the limits of the township, Ad.„ .
.meetings may be held from time to *,
such place and tame as the Club may
to,, and special meetings may' be eellaiu •
reqUest five members. - •
Article 4. The officertshall be elemair
meeting which adopts the Censtitutiof t V
shall continde in office one yiac, then ice,
&era may be chosen. • :-
Article 5. The President skiyeealdi lt
meetings of. the Club; otianf 61'74 •
dents shall performthe ditties of the
in of his absence.
Article 6. The Treasurer shall keep so
count of all cenuilmtione which may Is
.by the Club ;,• and use difk..ii,ame to deftly
expenses - of thp . .. A . Club lis!it, or the m
committee inardirect. -- - •
Article 7. The • Rcecutivb Commune .•
have pOwer to lazU,dat btylined for the .
and to take such Matures as they my
proper to further its principles. They •
meet at any time and plate they aeon to
the same., '
Article Er. The Corresponding Secretary
be is member of the Executiae Committee,
shall conduct the ccaresphmlence for them,
the Club, I -
Article 9. The • Recoedingqecreum •
keep a record of the proceedings of the
end with the Corresponding Secretary,
call the meetings. - ,
- Article. ID. The Club shall zealously
promptly aid in furthering the object
in the preamble; and. especially in prom.
organizatiOwand co•operation,With a siva
theapproaching Presidential and Guhemit
election. ' -
Article 11. This constitution may be
ded or added • to, at any stated meeting, by
. majority thereof; •
The following officers were elected for
ensuing year : , •. • -
President—MAJ .FREDEBICK FISIN '
Vice rresidenle—w. W. Gooastce,
• Bastrop Foam
• ' . • ...larass
Treasurer--liiram C. Fox;
Car. Seamier-y-1i . Lawrence Sod;
• Retarding Sanitary-47W .Tifm;
David L. Scott: I
John M. Fox,' EL Leman SA
E • RA:lt:Long.
The'Club was then very ably and els*
tiddreased by Mesars.Sanderson, Baird, 3 .°
arid E.O.Goodrich, ofTowands.
The Club then gave three hearty :heads
Palle, Dallas, 4 Mtshienburg, and sfraledf?
meet again, at the
,Bchool.Rousa net bat"'
C..Gragg's July 13.
Democratic Association of TowitOdika
• The following resolutions were uninimoso
adopted by the Democratic Association of Tr►
ands, at a meeting held Tuesday cveningato
Whereas, it is important, and Ind' ."
at all times to the success of democratic P
pies, that their true friends and tea/ sapizorn
should overlook all personal intern sod
vidust feeling, and be united for the comma
cause, and the common good, and
Whereas, at the 'present time, Wien " 11
power-of wealth, and all treason of fir
friends, are wielding the influence of their
neaion with democracy for it
becomes the sacred obligation
true deniocrat--every one wishi
to future time Our free institut
ilovated and reformed—to makt
_against all oppression—dispensiro
the poor as well as the rich,'
equal laws and equal rights,
and join bean and hand in sal
ner, which despite of false fri,
triumphantly in the breeze,
is novr, as it was then - -" the,
Resolved, That we bail with
are the nomination of JAMBI
Tennessee, as the Democratic
President: His moral and
and his' unflinching devotion
equal rights render him pen),
es oar staudardztearer in this
steady adherent:a to•the
Jackson, and his firm rinpport
during thellank , panic: am
Resolved, That in the re
ifosr.Gloaos M.Dsu.ss, of
the Demoratic candidate 10 1
the long:tdighted thi
have been - responded to; iiribt
of 'her *bleat soar.. His wel
Combined with amoral
"!! earßek 16 Ok V 9o .° l `
(1111 i; and: teszlessliunm tiill
duties assigned him. :
Pliugyett That. our Confidt