Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, July 24, 1844.
--Fot Pesidtot in 1814
JAMES K. POLKA
For Vice President,
GEORGE M. DALLAS.
OF • PE 7i NSYLVAN
Rectors for President and Tice President
WILSON WICANOLESS, ?.. Senatorial
ASA DiMOCK, . 5
13. George, Schnabel - .
14. Nath'l B. Eldred.
15. M. N. Irvine.
16. James Woodburn.
17. Hugh Montgomery
18. Isaac Ankney.
19. John Matthews.
20. 'William Patterson:
11. Andrew Burke.
22. John WWI.
23. Christian Meyers.
24. Robert Orr.
1. George F. Lehman.
2: Christian Kneass.
3. Williark}l. Smith.
4. John Hill, (Phila.)
5. Sahauel E, Leeth.
6. Samuel Camp.
7. Icsse Sharpe.
8. N. W. Sample.
b. Wm. diehlenrich
10. Conrad Shimer.
11. Steplip!" Baldy.
12. Jonah \Brewster
HON.- IMISRY. A. 111UHLENB-URG,
For Canal Commissioner,
r For the Campalgin.
We will furnish ale Reprorter until
the first of December, at the low price
of fifty cents; to be in all cases paid in
advance. Send on your names.
Great Whig Gathering.
Mednesday last .was the day appoin
ted for the Whig barbacue at this place,
and the most strenuous exertions had
been made to ensure a tremendous
gathering of the people. The flaming
advertisements of the meeting proclaim
ed that several eminent - speakers from
Thiladelphiavould address the meeting,
and die repori-was most industriously
circulated that the Buckeye BAER would
also be preseni.i We anticipated a large
and most enthusiastic meeting from the
extraordinary exertions whichlind been
made, but we must say, we were
pointed., The meeting , in point of
numbers was certainly respectable, but
a most chilling apathy and coldness
seemed to have taken possession of the
multitude. Whether . this arose from
the fact that a large propintion were
democrats, drawn there from curiosity,
or, that the whigs weredisappointed in
their great .guns, we are unable to say;
but they seemed to prefer the speakers
on the various hawker's carts to the
The processions began to arrive about
, 10 o'cluck in the morning; and made
something of a show. 'There were
wagons with men in them, and wagons
filled . with boys ; banners in favor of
all sorts of tariff; from the " judicious"
to " protective," and for any tariff.—
Coons were borne aloft-on ash trees,
& as sneaking, pilfering rascal as a coon
is, they seemed heartily ashamed of the
part they were playing or the company
they were in.
About noon, the performance com
menced, and the crowd which was
gathered in front of the stand was ad
dressed by Judge Herrick, we presume,
as we saw him making gestures; but
are happy to state, we were not obliged
to li;ten td him. Adjounred for dinner
After dinner an attempt was made to
get tip a procession, which was an en
tire failure. The speech in the forenoon
hat been quite • enough; and they
would n't " fall in." The stand was
occupied by Messrs. Bancroft, Ex-mayi
or Swift, of Philadelphia, and Sweet, clf
Owego.' Their speeches . *ere after
the usual manner t f ivhig speeches,and
each reiterated the same stale slanders
and the same vituperation of democra-
ey. " The BIRDS did sing ,and so did"
the Philadelphia minstrels, and the
meeting broke up, all being satisfied
with it, we hope:
WHERE CAN HE GET THEM ?
4. Where," says the Boston Post, in
its own shrewd way, where is Mr.
Clay 03 get his votes?. It cannot be
pretended that the honest democrats
who voted for Harrison for the sake of
a change, will vote for Clay; they nev
er did, they never will vote for him, ,
knowing as they do his principles, his
unscrupulousness, and lack of judgment,
,As in 1832 and 1836, he
is radically unpopular, just as the Atlas
said he was; in 1840. 'Where are _his
votes to come from r'
The Tariff 0€1542.
The . Whigs, for the first ; time since
they were sired by federalism, now claim
to be for a tariff, and for the purpose_ of
suppressing the diienssionor .The Bank.
question, have made a false .issue on the .,
Tariff: ' 'Nearly every ivhig state in the.
Union has been opposed to a tariff affor
ding discrimination, while Pennsylvania
has stood by it, through good and evil
report. Scarcely a 'majority of - whigs
voted for the tariff of 1842. •At that time
tne whigs bad 'a majority of—ten, in the
Senate, and forty in . the , House : Now
if the whigs as a party are flien,,,ds of the
present tariff, and the democrats opposed
to it, why did not t the whigs support the
tariff of 1842 in Congress ? We put the
question again: Why did not the Whigs .
of the Senate s and House vote for the bill r
Scarcely a majority of them voted foot;
the bill depended on democratic votes to
pass it, and the votes ‘of Messrs. Bucha-•
nan and Sturgeon saved the hill in the
Senate, where the whigs had ten majori
ty. Massachusetts, ari old federal state,
was until recently 'opposed to a protective
tariff, while democratic Pennsylvania has
,always stood by it.
Upon what authority do the whigs as
sert that Hehry Clay will adhere to the
tariff of 1.842? Has he ever said bathe
would unqualifiedly adhere to it ? we put
this question to every candid whig, (if
. such an one can be found) and we ask
him to point out to, us - the place where,
and the time when, Henry Clay has
committed himself to this extent ? We
have been told, by some of the whigs that
he has recently written a letter to a gen
tleman in Philadelphia, promising to ad
here to the tariff of 1842, but we have
searched in vain to find it.
If the •whigs desire not to deceive the
people upon this subject, they will' give
to them the proof of Henry Clay's ad-
herence to this tariff ; and we call upon
them for the proof.
LOIIISIAN IA ELEcTioli.—The returns
from the late election in this state are
not complete. The members of Con
gress elected are three democratic, and
one whig. In the city of New Orleans,
a large number of votes were refused,
and in consequence the polls in several
wards were closed and no votes re
ceived. Speaking of this matter the
N. 0. 'Tropic says,---“Why, it seems
that Judge Elliott had,been detected on
a certain occasion in issuing false cer
tificates of naturalization, so that suspi
cion was brought upon all the papers
bearing his name. Sixteen hundred
ers are thus stripped of , one of their
t valuable privileges on a b(are
picion—a party is swindled out of a
'just triumph, by a peradienture—the
will of the people is defeated, 'because
certain gentlemen of a Clay Club affect
to doubt the validity of the acts of a
Now, under these circumstances,
we contend that the democratic inspec
tors were .right in refusing to receive
any votes unless all legal votes were
received. Surely, ballot boxes are not
made for the exclusive accommodation
of whigs,no'r can that be said•to be an
election in which the votes of one side
only are received."
The returns from the various coun
ties are not full, but enough have been
° heard from to satisfy us that the demo
crats have carried a majority - in both
branches of the Legislature, and a large
majority to the State Convention.
A. B. DICKINSON'S OPINION OF HEN
RY CLAY.--:The following is' Mr. A. B.
Dickinsons .testimony of the moral and
political character of Henry Clay.—
We extract it from . the Elmira Gazette
wbicli gives it as a great man's opinion.
" Does-not CLAY after he has had
a real set down at Brag come into the
senate- chamber and read salms and ,
Halaluges; and thank his god that he
has been preserved through the night;
and Doos not Your Doctor Sprague go
into his Pulpitt and Preach asermon on
the,duei and then to conclude he calls
on all good Christian men to put down
duelling at the ballot box - anti 1 will
venter my Earee-be and all his Chris
tian Prysbeterry abolition church will.
go in a =mass for Clay, the Damdest
hore in politics that ever disgraced the
MORE OF MR. CLAM'S PROTECTION.
a letter to Messrs; Braham arid
Bledsoe, of Georgia, dated July, 8,
1843, Mr. Clay said—"" I'never was in
favor of duties, ,being so high as to
amount to prohibition of articles on
whila they were all laid. I have
thought it best for all interests_ that there
shOuld be competitiou.7
What are a the' iihip.piomises in
1840 that they
,have fulfilled 1 They
promised,to reduce ihe'eipenditures" of
the government to $13,000,006„noCon
ly did Henry Clay deny:that - this pro
mise was ever , made, but' co-Operated
to increiselhe expense's ai'dovernment4
The whigs promised to reduce the na
tiorial debt; have they done it! - No.
the first thing. done by them wits to
increase that debt several millions.—
They promised to reform as to was,tful
experditures, and cried out that the
democracy were plendering the Treas
ury ; what did they do ? as a reward
for their services, they voted to their
printers the pretty sum of fifty thousand
dollars; to the family of Harrison, al
ready endowed with a splendid fortune
they voted .twenty-fit;e thousand dol
lars. So the President's house, already
furnished with gold , spoons, and groan
ing under the weight of its furniture,
they- appropriated six thousand dollars
more. This system of plunder upon
the Treasury, was kept us during the
They promised a Bankrupt law for
the beilefit of poor debtors ; this law
they passed, and then repealed
They affected to despise treasury notes,
but flooded the country with them;
they had great pity for men who had
been turned out of office, and protested
most vehemently against turning men
out of Office fora difference of opinion,
and yet they, turned out more than
had been turned out during the two
_proceeding administration. The whigs
are now making promises with as little
intention of fulfilling them as they had
" MORE CRANGES. " —The whigs are
making .a great parade of pretended
charges. The N. Y. Courier and En
quirer flourishes in the following man
ner over two changes to whiggery:
" General Thomas Edwards of
Bridgeport. Connecticut, who has fot
many years been a prominent member
of to loco foco party, and was their
candidate for Congress a few years
since, has come out for Clay and Fre
linghuysen, He is said to be a man
of extensive influence. Alfred Edwards,
his son, heretOfore known as a success
ful loco foco orator, is, now on a - tour
through the State, using all, his influ
ence for the whig cause."
The Journal of Commerce, a whig
'paper in the city of New York, make
the following remarks upon the above:
" The fine of the matter is, that
" Gen. Thomas Edwards, of Bridge
port, 'Connecticut," is an old nee°
man, and "Alfred Edwards, his son,"
is a negro simpleton, who amuses the
mass meetings of the boys by spelling
words, in which he raises such utter
rbbellion against the spelling book that
the urchins cheer him right merrily."
The whigs of this county are most
industriously circulating reports of the
recantati'►n democrats, of their prin
ciples, which are false in every partic
ularand which is only done to' raise
the spirits of their down hearted fories.
It won't do, coons, you are POLKED for
MASS' MEETING AT WILKES-BARRE.
—A great democratic Mass Meeting of
the Northern Counties is to be held at
Wilkes-Barre, on the 6th day of August
next. Hon. James BuChanan, John K.
Kane, John M. Reed, lames Page,
Benjamin H. Brewster and other able
speakers are expected to be present:
The call upon t e No l rthern Counties
is the following:—
" Rally Brethre ! Rally Democrats
from the •• STA F THE NORTH!"
Rally from the pines of gallant " OLD
LYCOMING !" Rally from the hills
of BRADFORD, and far off TIOGA !
Rally your legions SUSQUEHANNA,
and our younger sister WYOMING,
send on your forces ! WAYNE and
PIKE, ever true to the standard, rally
your sons to - the North Country gath
ering! Come OLD- NORTHAMP
TON-, and being both of your daugh
ters NORTHUMBERLAND -too,
come with the family ! LUZEISE,
to the rescue! !"
BEAR IT IN MIND, that enormMlS
frands were committed by the•whigs in
1840 on the ballot box, especially in
Ohio, and so proven, nevertheless !the
Whig Senate refused to pass a law, re
quiring all the States to hold their &c
-tioit on the same day - in order to Pre
vent these frauds; Remember thai tho
same party once held the reins ... of gov
ernment in defiance of 'the deCisioh at
the ballot box and proclaimed that they
would treat the election as though it
had never been held.
CHANGES IN ALLEGIIANP . POUNTY. -
We give from among the host of names
we receive ut neat ly every paper , the
following list ol changes' in the county
of Alleghany„ - :'comprise diet.
strength Of: the old Whig and "inti-ma,
sonic partY of tha,CCortnty. Row they:
look beside the tzpo IMPORTANT changes,
in this county ! • ,
I.. Neville B. ,Craig, Esq., long.
known as an able Anti-masonic editor,
elected year before last to.thei State Le
gislUture, and recently the anti-masonic
candidate for congress. •
2. Dr. William Elder, late,Recorder
of Alleghanycounty, and an' active
whip stump speaker in 1840.
3. Alfred Sutton, Esq., late Pro
thonotary of Alleghany county, and a
man of extensive political influence.
4. Major Hay, Mayor of the city.
5. Willi* E. Austin. Esq., an es
pecial favorite ,with his party, and a
6. William Laitmer, jr., another ac
tive ilarrisonite in:the great campaign
7. R. C. Fleeson, Esq., editor of
the Spirit of Libertyi and late Postmas
ter of Alleghany city.
8. David dilleland, Esq.; former
9. Russell Errett, Esq., formerly the
standing secretary of federal county
10. 'John Hannen, Esq., formerly a
leading Harrison man, who spent as
much time and labor in the cause as any
other whig in the . county.
11. Dr" . William A. Penniman, for
merly whig member of the State Legis
12. Hon. William NV. Irvin, elected
by the whigs to' Congress in 1840 by
one of the, largest majorities ever given
in that county.. ••
13. H. L. Bollman, Esq., leading
14. Andrew'Watson, Esq.. do.
15. Samuel W. Black, Esq., one of
the most ready and reliable Whig stump
speakers in 1840.
All these gentlemen were Indingand
active Harrison men in 1840—ALL
ARE NOW ZEALOUSLY OPPOS
ING THE ELECTION OF HENRY
CLAY. Some, support the Liberty
ticket, others have declared for POLK
and DALLAS. Are there no changes in
favor of Democracy in Pennsylvania,
heh ? We'll show you in Oatober and
MURDER IN NEW JERSEY.-LOR Wed
nesday night a shocking murder was
Committed, in Allamucl4. Warren
county, by Mathew Agens, a man about
sixty years, upon the person of his
own son. The old man, %vim is
quite'wealthy, has lived in a state of
intimacy with an infaMous woman for
some time, in his own house, and has
often driven his aged wife from under
his roof. On Wednesday night, about
12 o'clock, a dozen persons went to
the house, it is said, to' ride the woman
on Ja rail. Among these were two sons
and a son in-law of the old man. They
brnke open his doom, when he shot
Walter Agens through the lungs with a
gun. He died soon after.
The funeral of the unfortunhe young
man, Walter, was attended by , nearly
a thousand people. The old man at
tended the funeral and wept like an in
fant. He had been arrested.
Tonyism.—The whigs say they have
discovered that the grand-father, or
great uncle - of James K. Polk was a to
ry. If so, and either of them are living,
depend on it, they are whigs now.and
may be found doing battle for Henry
Clay. If James K. Polk has been so
true to 'the principles of democracy, as
to incur the displeasure and disinheri
tance of his ancestors, it agrees Much
in his favor. In this neighborhood.
the sire and his children, - and grand
children, of-a federal family, noW. I are
together, neither generation having
courage enough to break the fetters; if
the whigs had affeated such abhoreuce
for a tory at an earlier period:it might
have been of some service to this coun
ty ; but it istoo late now the donkey
is still a donkey, though he may .ihave
on a lion's skin.
HENRY CLAY AND Tin SETTLERE:-•••
The Whigs dare not publish the speech
es of Henry Clay on the preemption
question: He has . ever been most hos
tile to the piiimption right of s e ttlers
on government land, denying to this
class of our citizens any rights by vir
tue of the improvements they had made.
NEW AREAGEMENTS.—The Po:
floe Department having altered
and hours for the mails leaving T
da, some few weeks will necesl
elapse before regularity can be obt.
" THE HICKORY CLUB" is the t
a campaign paper printed at thel
of the Demociatip Advocate at It
Pa, at the low price of 25 cents
Tula Mommis.—The Mormons were
••, , ,
all quiet at the latest dates: It is sup ,
posed that the Mormon
pow be entirely brojteri_ up, in„ cerise
4nenetc oflifiedeith Of Smith:' -- His
murder is said` to be ad; act:of perfidy
and - cowardice; perforined ~by•- mob
disguised, and their faees c blackened,
who overpowered the guard,.and enter
ed the jail, stabbing and shooting the
Pro .het and his brother.
BOUND TO KEEP 'THE PEACE.--LeWiS
C. Levin, editor of the Daily Sun,—
Samuel R. Kramer, editor of the Native
American, and Col. John G. Wat
mough, Stirveyor of the port ofPhila
delphia have severally been arrested on
charges of inciting riot, &c., and put
under bonds to keep the peace.
DUELLING 'vs. MORALS.—When in
the Legislature of. Tennessee, at the
age of twenty-five, Young Hickory got
through a, law, punishing' duelling.
When in the Senate of the U. S., Hen
ry Clay, at the age of sixty-eight, was
put under bonds not to violate such a
[For the Bradford . Reporter.]
Let us hear no more about mum
The Argus- informs us, that the hico
locos have got a young coon, (they
can't catch the old one) which they in
tend .to take to Athens witlf.a poke on,
then observes, let us hear no more
about mummeries." Now I presume to
say, no set of men would 'adopt a mo
del or an ensign of the character of their
Chief, or candidate, but such as thby
When Andrew Jackson was called
by the people to become a candidate
for the Presidency, he was branded by
his enemies, by the name of Old Hicko
ry ; this was immediately adopted by
his friends, as a proper emblem
, of his
character. The Hickory is considered
as one of the mostuseful trees of Ameri-
Can growth : in war we make use of
for ramrods to fight our enemies ; in
peace we use it to poke Mir oxen. to
till the ground, w and to poke the more
unruly-ones—the . farmer finds it the
most useful for almost every implement
of husbandry ; it needs no protection,
being of a healthy and robust growth;
and finally it makes the best liberty
poles, having withstood ill the furious
winds of its enemies.—Andrew Jack
son convinced the world at the battle of
New Orleans, that he was old hickory ;
although the federalists joined the ene
my against him ; yet the ranks of old
hickory could not be broken.
Now I do not think it mummery,
that the federal whigs have chosen . the
coon as the most - appropriate name to
designate their chief. The Lion is an
emblem of royalty" and is a beast. The
coon, although not the, king of the
beasts, is the representative of aristoc
racy. Let us see what kind of an ani
mal a coon is. Why it is a surly, ill
natured, pettish creature, and it is not
mummery when Henry Clay is com
pared to the animal to which his friends
have chosen to designate him.
The coon is surly and ill-natured, so
is Henry ClaY; if any one;lappens to
say anything which offends-him, pop
goes his pistol in a duel, aid wantonly
sheds the blood of his fellows.
. The coon is pettish and treacherous,
so is Henry . Clay. When-he was in
structed by the people of the State of
Kentucky to vote for Geti. Jackson, he
could tiolate the will-Of the people, and
vote for John Q. Adami, and receive
as a reward the higheit gift of office
.from a man he pretended befoie to dis
pise ; and when James K. Polk was
Speaker of the- House of Reprtsenta-
fives in Congress, because be did not
( *cop - to please Henry Clay; could say,
go home G—d D—m you where you
where you belong. Surely this looks
a little coonish among honest people,
who would like td lure like christians
and have all their officers such,'"
- Now fellow citizens, I think . you
will agree with me, that when a party
select a candidate for the office of-Pre
sideiat of the United States, and com
pare him to,a coon, that it is riot mum-
mery to put a poke on the animal, as
a fit emblem—that we shall not only
Polk the old coon at next fall's elec
tion, but all the'coons t democracy/must
and; will triumph over federal whig- mis
rule—duelling and high handed infideli
ty will be -put down, while . the
and ,nidr , c peaceable government of the
people will prevail-, at least thisis the
s prayer of
Meeting of the Democratic
• The Committee met at the Ex t .
wanda June 17th, 1844 when on is,
E. Califf, W. F. Kellog g Esq ., t
Mason, Dr. D. L. Scott aid /LC,.
Esq., were added to this committee.
Resolved, That a general camp
ink be held at Towanda on the 29%
next; alai) that democratic meeting,
the following places and dates:
East Smi hfield, Au
and that the several townshipsbe
advise the' committees' of vigilitat,
time and_ place they will hold Wt
Resolved, That the following nat
men be appointed committees of si n
the several election districts of Reedit)t
whose duty it shall hs, to superiotet
terests of the democratic party In ti ll
ships by calling public meetings, spr
necessary information before the p e ,
urging every democratic elector to a
They are-also•tecin'esteilifiorn time
correspond with the county committee t
sing the chairman and secretarie s . Ti
pies of the - two great political par,i,
country are now fully at issue. We
reliance upon the integrity and indus
gentlemen composing .the committe
lance in the several townships of t
and if every democrat discharge,
Bradford county cannot fail to give
tiled majority for Polk, Dallas, ap t
Albany—Capt. James McGee, Jo!
Seth Stephens, Miner Wilcox.
Athens-r-Guy Tozer, Jason IC w n
mon Spalding, Constant Mathewson,
B -Shoemaker, C. S. Park, &lAA Me
Asylum—John F. Ro ge , c arne
gerold, Plmar Horton.
A rmenia—Samtiel epard, Et
McNaught; Samuel Moore.
Durlington—J. E: Vosburg.Joi
ler, Henry Wilhelem, Morgan Dewitt
McKean, David A. Ross.
Canton—Charles Stockwell, J.
Asa Pratt, Justin Bothwell, R. M
Wood, John Tourer.
man, C° Temt.ebrlam—Myron
Durel—Francis Hornet, Samuel
M.Bishop, G.A. Holden, A.V. Hui
• Franklin—Gilbert Gay, Steen.
Myers, Horace Willey; L. Mackee-
Granville—S. Bovier, Win. SI
Putnam, Nelson Phinney.,
Herrick—Wm. Anglei James
yin Stone, James Lee, o.Stevens,l
Litchfield—Joseph Green jr., Ret
John Rogers, S. P. Wolcott. •
Leray—Aaron Knapp, Ira Cretin,
A.G. Pickard, D. Vandyke, E. P. 1%
Monroe—J. P. Smith. 0. S. Bed
Wood, James R. Irvine, Eli Grantier,
Sweet, G. H. Bull, Wm. Lewis.
Orwell—Henry Gibbs, Jamesi4CL
Julius Goram, J. Barnes, Wm Knapp.
Pike—John Baldwin, Zina Beeman
Brink, E. Taylor, bennison Johnson,(
Rorrie—L. S. Maynard, James W. C
Henry Passmore, Benjamin Taylor, S.
D. Hill, Jr.
Ridgbury—Johri Burt, S. Squifes, J.
J. R. Coolbaugh, Calvin West, George
Thomas Buck, W. R. Buck, William
G. M. Mandeville:
Smithfield—James Gerould Esq., Leon::
Pierce, Ira Adams, Asa Allen, Abraham .1
Samuel Wood, E. D. Titus: Isaiah Kin,
C. E. Pierce, Jaines C. Pierce, Col.
Farnsworth, Hollis Allen,N. R.Colevin,
Springfield—John Salisbury, D. Rater
Ely, W. S. Gramisaac Cooky, Luthei
Sheshequin—Lorin D. Tyrrell. Ca ,
'fomkins, Patrick Cummings, Elijah
Wm. Tuttle, F. Ayres, J. S. Elliott.
• Standing Stone—F. S. Whitman, P.
yens, WM. Griffis, Asa Stevens, Alex.
South Creek—John Thompson, Sy,
H. Brown, Benjamin Quick, I
Tuscarora—Harry Ackla, James 31.
Samuel Stratton, JAmes Nestor, Nelit
bert, H. C. Fox, H. L. Scott.
Towanda Boro—lolus. D . Coe, Jr
J. K. Smith, E. 0. Grciodrich, S. 1/1
Troy—Reuben Wilber, Franci ,
Orwap, Wilber Baker, Adolphur
Ulster—Solomon Minter, Daniel
Horatio Black, Wm. Walker, D. tab
Wells---Shubel Rowlee, N. Alcord,
Shuart, E. W. Hazard, Theopilus
Griswold, James Roe.
Windhanp—Perley Johnson - , J. D.
Jacob Reel, Wm. 'Russell.
Warren—Samuel Wheaton, John Di
Wysox—D. E. Martin, J. E. Piollet
A. Benedict, U. M. \Varner, Alvin
Lewis Kelly, Stephen Strickland.
WyaluSing—S. W. Biles, E. Beer
Hornet, Niram Ackla, George Elliot.
SETH SALISBURY , Chair
C. R. HAXILTON, Z
T. B. OVERTON .
Him. G. M. BlBB.—This
fd jurist and statesman, says the'
sonian, assumed the duties of the
of , the Treasury Department se
days ago, amidst the congratulatiol
his many friends at the capitol
attachments date from the period
he was a member of the IJ. S.
WHICH is THE WORSE ?--
Thos. W. Dorr is incarcerated
State prison for endeavoring to
trate a British charter, the Govei
Rhode Island who opposed him,
el Ward King. is undeil charge
feloniously - stealing and embczzli
$50,000 of the funds of the Rhodes
land Agricultural Batik. The TO
'can probably tell‘us which man—ofl
two Governors, Dorr and King . :
most deserving of the felon's still
A GOOO ONE.--Nirhy are Clay 2
!Frelinghuyserklike balls of silk worm!
Because they are co coons.
GRAVES, who shot Cilley, it is
is stumping it for the Whig n°'
for PreSident and Vice President.