Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, September 11,1844.
Vet resident is 1844,
• 4 / 1 241ES X. P01.X. )
nF TENNESSES. ,
GEORGE M. DALILISI
BROM for President and , Tice l'irtegidut
' Ass Dtweese, 7l/115/121.
1. Georg" F: Lehmart.ll3; George &lineal,
2. Christian Kneass. 1;4. Nath'l B. Eldred.
3. William H. Stalin. 15. M. N. Irvine.
.1. jobs Rill, (Phila.) 10. James Woodburn.
b. Samuel E. Leech. 17. HughMonticomery
6. Samuel Otunp. • 18. Isaac Aukney.
7. Jesse Sharpe. 19. John Matthews. •
'6. N. tW. Sample. 20. William Patterson:
6. Wm. Ileidenrich. 21. Andrew Rorke.
10. Coma Shimor. 22. John M'Gill.
11. Stephen Biddy. 23. Christian Meyers.
12. Jonah Brewster. 24. Robert On.
:FRANCIS R. SHUNIC,
Of ALLEGOANY •
For Canal Commissioner, •
JOSHUA HARTSHORNE, •
. OF CREISTER.
tiros the unexpired term of A.O. Read. dee'd.,]
GEO. FEELER, OF SUSitelll4.liNA.
DAVID WILMOT, OF BRADFORD
• TOP. REPRESENTATIVES,
IRAD WILSON, OF CANTON.
JOHN ELEIOTT, OP WYALUSING.
L. PUTNAM, OP GRANkiLLE.
J. M. BISHOP, OP DIIRELL.
TheVlorions 10th of September.
Yesterday was indeed a Onions day
for the Democracy of Northern Penn
sylvania., The' great Mass Meeting
went off in the best possible style and
spirit, and a most splendid and magnifi
cent affair it was. We have no •room
to give details this week, but have de
layed out paper a day and reserved
space sufficient to herald forth thejoy
fol tidings that the Democracy of the
North, the sturdy yeomanry of the
green hills of Bradford, Susquehanna,
and .Tioga were out in their might,
While the numbers were swollen by
the company of their brethren of
Wayne, Wyoming and Columbia, and
'Tina and-Chemung Counties in the
State of New York. We hardly dare
give as opinion of the' number in atten
dance for fear we should be thought'
extravagant. We heard several esti
mates made on the ground varying from
Tea to Twenty THOUSAND, several
judicious Bridge .admitted the number
tofbe from 8 to 10 thousand.
• The Meeting was organized upon
the public square at 1. o'clock P. M.
Ron. JOHHLAYORTE, presiding.and was
addressed by the Hon. JAM;. BUCHAN
AN far nearly two hours, ina strain of
the tnost impassioned and commanding
eloquence. Although the sun beams
were pouring down' with unremitted
• intensity upon the vast multitude, all
seemed , eager to catch every word, and
the audience remained upon'the ground,
as if riveted, through the entire time oc
cupied by Mr. B. Re was followed
by Mr. FORNEY pf Lancaster, who was
also listened to with deep and , earnest
attention for opt - yards of an hour.
.Several other Speeches were made
by distinguished men, of which we
wilt speak in the account next week.—
The very best of feeling and tip warm
eit enthusiasm prevailed on all bands.
,NOt a shade of doubt, of the entire sue
ce, u of Democratic principles. in the
.slug contest, could be seen in the
conk mances of a single Democrat.--
ke n bed with animation and an un
shrinkiiag faith, that the enemy. when
we meet them op the Bth of October
an d on t h e stet of November ntuat • be
nun; while the coons, dismayed at the
approach nfeueh* a Mass of Freemen,
could not conceal ahl dismay, the terror.
the :lefeat. depicted 1,1 their countenan
CANDIDATE IN Tug - larner-The
Democrats of .the lath - Coogressional
District, hate placed -in nomination,
Gra.W. A. reuiken.- Reis just the
manta akin that COOS Mr. tiQUOCk..
Mu. accueven. left here en Wed
nesday moroing,aud will address noses
-et , Milton. Northtunbediasol
County, no :Saturday nest. - •
Coo!m! , ry.
We hardly have words to etpress our'
utter detestation of the meanest!, the low'
grrveiling, contemptible conduct of some
Of the Canto: , who visited Towanda on
, Voiati ay last. 4 '4l44itleiketnv aiza4b
I. 4itenct to hold:theti up to -the s i on i i s ad
1 hrrligregort o6nhootetirilinsnited pub.:_ .
nie. We h. l vii`only mom - t 0 say that an
I organized system et operations. Wai i put,
in MOliOn :tie_ meanest Coons of Mon;
roe townenip, to insult and tidiculear.
"L'Suchahair, while in this place, and to dia
_l . t . 4o:apit I),Teak ;Up the deuiecratio. mass
meeting. ,We can say to , these degraded
animals too, that they are indebted to the
forbearance and generosity of the demo
,crats, that they escaped,with their persons
unmolested. We said we knew them.
1 We do . ; and we know that their nefari
ous schemes of insult were planned in
midnight coritilare days prior to the meet
ing, and we know, ;hat, only the night
befoie, the lowest, the blackest; and the
most licentious and degraded con of the
whole kennel, harangued his ,fellow,s to
keep up their courage to the work.
They shall Wear from us sgam-.-and
there are those among them whose namei
should be given to the public, was it not
pollution to touch, to speak,.or to write
If the Coons expect to make capital
out of their unmannerly attempts to dis
turb Democratic meetings, they'are much
mistaken. The noise made by the coon
minstrels, on Monday 'ad Tuesday eve
nings, while the democrats were holding
meetings on the public square, had no oth
er effect than to excite the pity and coil
tempt of the democrats, and the dispet
of many of the considerate whigs. \Ve
have reason to believe that several have
abandoned the Coon party forever, in
consequence of the manner in which the
lower order of Cains outraged all Decen
cy and propriety.
Organize: Organize t
Once more we call upon our Demo
cratic friends in every township in the
county:to organize. Lel Democratic
Associations and "Hickory Clubs, be
formed in every School District, and
when that is too large for convenience
subdivide and form Societies and Clubs
in every neighborhood. And, when
organized. circulate the Documents.
subscribe for cheap publications.—
newspapers. and procure copies of the
speeches of the great and good men of
Send to Mifflin and Parry. It's the
officeof the Pennsylvanian Philad'lphia,
and procire Brown's Speech on the
Tariff." It can be had at 81 per hundred.
Also Walkers Texas letter at 83, per C.
Another excellent pamphlet can be
bad at the same place. it is . 1 The Influ
ence of Annexation on Slavery." • Be
sides there are several excellent News
papers, at very low prices for the cam
paign. The Pennsylvanian, the Dem
ocratic Union, the Plain Dealer at Lan
,caster and many others. At all events
subscribe for the Bradford Reporter.
Dsirserrs.—The Federal Argus is
out catering for Abolitionist vote'. We
wonder if this will coinplete the list of
their bill o 9 fare. First it came out for
Gov.-Siward for Vice President, be
cause he would certainly carry all the
Irish votes, he having taken an active
stand in favor of the Irish against the
Native Americans. Dui finding this
no go. that paper turns round and puts
out a feeler for the votes of Protestants.
This project is not yet abandoned.—
Every week the Argus is trying to con
vince the Protestants, that the federalists
are their special friends until after the
election. Then comes an appeal to
th'e Masons, then to the anti-masons.--
They . have. no objections to naturalizing
English emigrants. but have seriousob,
*dons to German and Irish emigrants.
Then the Methodists are appealed to.
to support Henry Clay because a vio
lent pro-slavery clergyman certifies to
hie character. - Then comes the appeal
to the abolitionist. Why did not the
Argus publish Mr. Clay's reply to
Mendenhall on the subject of Slavery ?
If these shifts and changes, and this
demagogueism does not show.up the
desperate prospects of Rory Clay,
then what,can 1 • .
Salt WRIGHT has bein nomirmted by
the deinaeratic party , of the state c e New
Vorkots their candidate for Governer.
No doubt exists of his triumphant elee.
tion. The Empire ;tste is it4re. •
Kurroemr..!7'lo •:aektbit .Teton
candidate rot vefpAr, 4599
The Democracy ollikelford County
has asienibreeittN i Citivergir and put
forthitsabniiiiaiions.Un of una
nimity and good feeling which augurs
'a Certainty of success'.at 'the' coming^
election. . The black flag ntFederalism
~is` humbled in the dust. an 4 'republican
ism is destined_ to achieve. one of the
most signalidd . decisiireviCiories ever
awarded to the exertions of a patrio':ic,
and intelligent people. Every election
district was represented in the a onv'en
tion•-and- the -democracy. of Bradford'
has spoken in tones which.r.nikes Fed
eralism qua'il and cower id advance of
Ahe.conflict.- David W Egg:, re:
ceived the vote of v very delegate in
the convention 36 *a candidate fur Con
gress. What a *commentary upon the
slanders and nral;ce which the Federal
party of thismounty has evinced towards
this gintletimn ! They now stand pro
perly rebtesed at the bar Of public opin
never before since the organization
o Bradford, has such entire union of
feeling and energy of actieh pirvaded
the republican ranks. Mr. Wilmot's
vote in Bradford. and throughout the
district, will be triumphant and over
whelming. Col. Wilson and Maj. El.
li ott are nominated for the Legislature.
the candidates put in nomination by
the Democratic party will be elected by
large majorities. The trite spirit of
patriotism is abroad—and we say to
our friends every where, gird on your
armor. prepare for the onset, and one of
the most important victories will be se
cured which hat ever graced the annals
of our free institutions. We shall
hereafter speak more particularly of the
respective candidates. We respectfully
ask attention to the resolutions adopted
by the convention.
Sale of the Maln Line.
The electors of Pennsylvania will be
called upon at the October election to
vote either for or against the isle of the
Main lines of our public improvements,
those that are finished. We believe
the democracy of this State understand
this metier, and will not - consent to
transfer tnto the hands of a. monopoly
as pernicious as that of the old United
States Bank, these valuable works of
enterprise and profit.
The main lines are destined to be a
source of great revenue to the State.and
will ultimately assist materially in ex
tinguishing our public de ht.' If sold
rinw.--great Capitalists of this country
anti Europe alone cis", buy them t no
one else will attempt it ; the cense.
pence will be, they will sell for a no
minal sum ; at a great , sacrifice ; they
will pan into the hands of a vast cor
poration. or corpnretions. whose whole
influence will he Made to bear against
the democracy at the ballot box. as is
the case with all laige corporatimii.—
:The sum which the State will realize.
scarcely be felt to the ta x payers.
The evil of such monopolies have al
ready been severely felt, and the pro
position' to have all the great highways
through this state„in The bands of such
institutions, to be:passed and re-passed
.only on such terms-as will enable them
to decla-e large dividends.is preposter
ous. There is not the alleles' min-
Willy, that a sale of them can he affec
ted without an enormous sacrifice.—
Whereas, now they yield to the State
a handsome revenue and will ultimately
be a source of great. profit.. We shall
have more to say on this subject here
COL. Pots AND THE POOR.—Wit
heard the stale federal slander of Col.
Polk's refusing to aid the poor of G eorge
town,reiterated by a Federal orator the
othet day. They affect great sympa
thy for the, freezing poor all at once,
forgetting to say .that Col. Polk. in
stead of voting to give away 60 cords
of wood which Congress had no au
thority to do, motioned that the Ser
geant-at-arms he ituthorized to retain
the per diem pay of each member, to
he appropriated's° the relief of the suf
fering poor of the District.
ACCIDENT.-A barn, with its contents,
belonging to L. Or. Bancroft, in Monroe
was destroyed on Sunday last. The acci
dent vtut ocaasioned by a boy Sting a
gun near !lie barn, either ki spott, or ma
Lass estimated at, 5 1500. Oh,
that boys wenWAT 4 n take ing by this, : to
Si Maleinba t h e Sabbath day and keep it
i indulging in,sport And
BrAuMN'd Coifidr , 4iotwL •
Monday. Sept. 2d 1844.
REolleti sI i StIRS vs. JCLWI Tourt,
et. al. This was a role to shew cause
why the appeal of the ; defeitdatit from
tile award ,:oc: arbitistors should not be
stricken off. for the tion-payment of the I
arbitrators"feel. In this case, Park ob.
taints an award in his frvor, paid the 1
arbitrators. received their report. btit
did not:file it in -14.Pro!honotary's of
fice until more than seven days after its
dite.`• The' defendant aPpialed 'with
out paying the fees - AA - 41m -arbitrators, -
and it was to •enforce the payment of
ther, or ickliiiie` the appeal stricken
ottihat this - rnle was taken,
'lt was contended on the, part of the
that the true coitatruction of
the Act of Assembly is, that the hiss of
the fees is intended, to operate as a pen
alty on the arbitrators, if their report is
not filed within se i ven days, but that
the -party who paid their& is not in such
case to lose them.
It was contended on the other hand,
that an award etiuld not be said to be
tianiinitted to, until it arrived at the
Prothonotary's. office ; and, that in this
case. the report not having been filed
within seven days, the defendant could
not be compelled to pay the fees of the
_ The Court said, that the object of the
Act was to secure proniptnessi - and that
though- the loss of the fees was intend
ed as a penalty on the arbitrators if their
report was not filed in time. Yet, that
the plaintiff in this case, having volun
tarily paid the arbitrators, he could nut
recover back the fees.
COMMONWEALTH VB. JOSEPH WELLS.
Prosecutor, Cuanza F. WELLs. In
dictment for cutting and felling timber
on the land of Charles F. Wells and
wife. After the . testimony had been
adduced on the part of the plaintiff, the
defendent pleaded guilty. , •
Tuesday. Sept. Bd, 1844.
The Court this morning sentenced
Joseph , Wells to pay a fine of thirty
dollars tn the Commonwealth, and the
costs, of prosecution.
J Ines E. Pierce was to-day admitted
to practice as an Attorney in the sever
al courts of this county.
COMMONWEALTH VS. ItURE GAL4B
- Hugh O'Hara. , As
sault and Battery. This case was spb
witted to the Jury - , but no verdict
We dnesday, Sept. 4th 184 ,
This morning the jury, in the
of the Gommonwealth'vs. Gallas
retuned a verdict of guilty. ,
0. H. P. Kinney was to day ath
ted assn Attorney of the several co
COB*ONIVEALTH CS. MTTHEIV Ei
SAMUEL EVANS, and CATHARINE E'
—Riot. Piosecutoir k Samuel Blac
The defendants were acquitted.
II IRAM STRATTON and SAMUEL STI
TON W. JACOB MYER. N. W. MANVI
and" HENYY L. KINGSBURY. This
an action of ejectment fur abOut
acres of .land situate in Towanda t
ship, (at a place called •• The Pail
tory") partly covered with water •
ing four horses thereon-erected, heti'
some tnills. Of the mills and p i i
leges, the plaintiffs claimed but
Friday, September 6th, 18/.
COMMONWEALTH vs. :MATTHEW Et
SARI. EVANS, JAS. EvANs, an d VAi
RINE ENAlif. 'lll4 was an indieti
for obstructing Jame, A. Ennis.
stable of Standing Ftone towneff
the execution of process. All ti
above defendants except James Ei
are the same persons'who were
for Riot. and acquitted ; and boil
offences charged were committed i
same time and place. The indicr
in the first case, merely setting f 9
common riot, all evidence on th
of the Corrimonwealth tending tu ,
that the constable, (Ennis) tern
where these defendants were, fa l l.
purpose of crying upon property, by
virtue of an execution, was rejecb4.—
The last indictment set forth it the
usual manner; that these deferdants
obstructed Mr. Ennis in the execution
of his duties, and some objections be
ing made by the counsel for the defeit
dant@ to theirbeing tried the Second
time, for li u baiantial I y the same luau,
the jury was withdrawn, and an d agree
anent of the following purport wlis ett
tend into : , - I •
. s lt is stipulated„ shat , in the Tel of
the Court.being'qf opintan that:theplea
of autrefbii :ti ~
r . #*(finatet' a uitta9'
meet for the Commonwehh of rerpon
deat duster ; that thee the feet"etiortb.
in the indictment shall be Xibmitted 10
it JOT, and admitted to be true, so that
spry may pass a verdict upOn the plea
of not guilt ; but this agreement or
OieVic' eta ings Linde - Sit, are not to af-,
feet Any :Writ of Erior that the defend
dams' may take to the Supreme court.
Immediately afterthis agreement was
signed._ the_defentiants . enteredinto
cogiiisances for their appearance at the
next:Terno, and were then discharged.
The , . legatfoint_now remains for-view
men! before the. Court, and will proba
bly not be disposed of till next Term.
The Jury in the cue of Stratton vs.'
.Myer and others. brought in a verdict
in favor of the plaintiffs for part of the
land claimed, but what part it isclifft
cult to describe.
NATHAN - EDNINSTIIIt oa. SANVEI.
M'Dnagge. This was an action on
the case for deceit in the sale of a,horse.
The 'plaintif relying upon the represen
tation of the defendatil, that the 'horse
was sound, and but nine yearsold, pur
chased the horse for one hundred and
eighty-one dollars and fifty cents, and
he proved, as the plaintiff alleged, to be
unsound anti of greater age.
Saturday, Sept. 7th, 1844. -
The jury in the case of Edminster vs.
ArDuffee, returued a veidict of fifty
dollars in•favor of the- plaintiff:,
Bradford county Democratic Coma Hon.
At the ringing of the bell, the .Convention
was called to order by the unanimous election
of EDSON ASPEN WALL Esq., of old
democratic Wells township, President, and C.
H H same II :sod A., L. CnAttmes
The !following named gentlemen presented
their credentials and took their seats.
Albany 7 .—Horatio Ladd, Jos. Menardi;
Asylum—John Roston Jr.;
Athens--Wm.Scott, G. H. Herrick;
Armenia- 7 8.8he.pard, N. P. Cue;
Burlinpon—David A. Ross. W.F . McKean ;
Canton 4 :—E.i.andon, Alex. Bothwell ;
Columbia—Cornelius Furman, H. Mason;
Durel—Francia Hornet. J. M. Bibhop;
Franklin—Stuart Smiley, Horace Willey ;
Gni:nate—Dr.-C. Drake, Wm. Bunyan ;
Herrick—Robert Depew, M. D. F. Hines;
Litchfield--Milo Merrill, D. B. Cetub ;
Leroy—A .G. Pickard, J. Hunt;
Monroe—H. S. Salsbure. A. L. Canon:.
Orwell—C.G.Gridley. D. Chut;buck ;
Pike—Sherden Payne; G. N. Deloi'olf;
Ridgebery—Sturges Bquires, R. Coolhaugh;
Rome—John Pas:more, L. 8. Maynard ;
Sheshequin--Jahrs Tomkins, WM. Tuttle;
mitlifirlif—Jas.Phillips. W. E. Barton;
Springfield—C. Guthrie, L. Leonard;
Standing Btone-8: Stevens, P. D. Ravens;
South Creek—D.R.Moore. B. Quirk;
Towanda Born.—.l. F. Means, Wm. Elwell;
" • Tp.-.D .1, Scott, D. Magill ;
Troy— Chester Thomas. F. Smith ; '
Springhill—J. M. H whew, Harry Ackla ;
Mater—S. Minier, Edward Mills; •
Warren—Nathan Alvord. E Aspenwall;
Windham—.D. Gardner. Julius Russell;
Wyelasing—C. Hornet, S. W. Bile;
Wysop—E. W. Morgan, M. G. Whitney.
On motion Resolved, That we proceed
nominate a candidate for Congress: T e
names of the delegates being called 65, (the
whole number present) voted for David M.
mot, whCreupon he was declared unanimously
nominated. Edson Aspenwall and B.Laport
were elected conferees to represent this county
in Congressional Conference and unanimously
instructed to support George Fuher of Basque.
henna, county for the unexpired term of Hon.
A. H. Read and David Wilmot Esq., for the
On motion the Convention proceeded to no.
minate Representatives, on first ballot J. Eli
ottk Esq.. received 61 votes and was declared
day nominated, and on proceeding to a second
ballot had Wilson Esq., received 63 votes and
was declared duly nominated.
On motion the Convention proceeded to no
minate a Commissioner, and on second ballot,
Lumen Putnam Esq., of Granville, having i
majority of all the votes was declared duly no.
On proceeding to nominate an Auditor,J.-M.
Bishop of Durell. was on the first ballot dealt
red duly nominated.
E. W.Morgan offered the following resolu
tions which were unanimously adopted:
Resolved. By the Democracy of Bradford in
County Convention assembled, that the great
doctrines and principles etnbodied in the Decla
ration of Independence and secured to the peo.
ple by a written constitution are the basis up
on which democrats rest their political faith
end that to . perpetiiste these Democratic truth
we pledge ourselves to yield: to Polk, Dallas
and Shunk a cordial and united support.
Resolved, That David Wilmot Esq.. our
candidate for Congress is well entitled to what
he so eminent'y enjoys, the respect, and confi
dence of the republican party of abr county;
his personal integrity is beyond'reproach. his
talents and republican , principles, are such as
will do credit to this congressional district and
the state in the councils of the nation. We
pledge ourselves to stand by him and yield him
a united and determined support; for we know
that there is no man letter entitled to the confi=
deuce of his fellow citizens and we are gratified_
to know that the democracy, of Tioga and Busk
quehanna counties will firmly, unite with us in
electing Mr. Wilmot to Congreis by a majority -
that will astonish and confound federalism.
Resolved, That we oil! yield t0.41l the oils
ens nominated by this convention a •full and
On motion Resolved. That theehairman ap
point a Standing Committee for the ensuing
year, whereupon the chaii appointed the fol•
lowing named gentlemen: - • • •
Stephen Pierre, • P. Mimi,
Wm. 8. !NIA', •C. H. Herrick,
D. Vernierrook, • • Ham. Ada',
V. E. Piollet, _
On' motion fie:Dived, That 'the Recoil:Um
of thb. Convention belsigned awe and
published lit the Bedford !terrier and whet
Democratic papers thia"CoMireali t id co;
beji f i *MdiNOYlP!t44: l 4kl 41,116,
~;The Federalists ,begin to find
10 any longer to attempt to ch i
out, , that they ire the exclusin
of a tariff. They are Completely
cd is their hopes of establishing
iionalßank, by riding the Tar
by. The people recur to the hi
their country and find that adt
is ongrgge,aind a deptoetatie cidt
gaieOrigin to tile - 116ff y
1816.'4824 antClB2B, bf' which
debt incurred by' h er
wars was paid off. It is_too iat
the federalists to make' thelrf irm
pearance is = favor-Of these.-
and claim tube the speeial and etch
advocates of them. .The., dm,
have al ways been in raver of a
cording reasonable and eq o a l p ros
to all classes of Ameriean Indian
have 'hien equally ready to resi st ,
tariff, that proves by experiment,
oppressive and unjust i n its riper
on farmers and favorable - to eapi , n
Merely. It is by ,this rule the tan
1842 is to be tried, if it is equal i
operationit on all classes Of ink
then let it remain as it is, w rist /sr
it. . The farmers of Bradfool
have become much alarm** ,
guano.), of the beggarly prieeim
*dude; they say, that they'et
ly find a cash market for grain
price, and ai the same time are ei
ed to pay very high rates for wilt
purchase for their families. 'Phi
plaint as becoming very loud, al
oppression very severe of late.
have been applied to by many
best farmers to furnish , them wit!
instances of the operation of thi
01,1842. A siatilar request- nu
to Messrs. Gosooll and Rich,
Baltimore, to ascertain how tit
tariff operated upon those articles
the farmer had to buy the mot at,
upon- those used chiefly by whet
called the gentry. .
Messrs. Gosnell and Richards
very extensive dialers iii dry goy
firm of great reputation, and saes
ly known in Bradford County,
not know to which party they bf
nor is it necessary, as they Wall'
upon to . state facts, which no nil
iVe publish below the e
deuce, and asking FARMERS l 0 Ri
and ponder the subject well, fur if
true that the tariff of 1842 is gri
them with taxation they ought
CARROLL COUNTY, 1n1z25, 1844
" MR. PAR'RE—SIR I applied
L. W. Gosnell, Esq., a highly re
able wholesale merchant of the cu
Baltintroe, some , two weeks since,
a statement -from his books shot
the prices, he paid the manufick
from thepassage of the existing it
aw (July. 18 - 42) . uP• to the presi
time, for such articles in hit lint
business as are consumedly the
mer, mechanic and laboring poruc
He has kindly furnished me'
enclosed statement, signed b}
and Beak H. Richardson. Eq..
merchant of high standingio Masi
This statement speaks for itself; it
send it to you with a request that
publish at. with this note; is youtnt
BALTIMORE, 13th July, 1844.
Hon. ELIAS BSOWN—Dear Sir:
answer to your inquiries in relstir
the prices of coarse woollen and cot
goods for the year 1842, 1843. 3
1844 ; we deem it necessary only
give you the prices of a few pronuoi
items which enter into general
sumption by the farmers and win)
classes, to enable you to form a
judgment upon the subject..
We shall first take the' article
flannels, and will quote the fabric'
the Salisbury manufacturing compir
This is a company with a healVE
tal, and whose flannels never rod
solow a point of depression in p%
as the fabrics of other establishro
This we know from the reason th
1842, when cow; segoods reaches
their lowest point in prices, we di
purchase the Salisbury flannelsbt
we could putehase others •51
rates : for instance, the Sa lisbury
let, No. 12, twenty-sir inches , Kt
held at 18 cents per yard. We hot
an equally rod article at 181 on
and a muck better at 18 emits.
lake the Salisbury, factory. b 6 ",_.1 1
because that . flannel; ,are reino" ,
made, anrinumbered, , with So mob
curacy and untform4 that the
cam purchase theMeiiihoutesans ira .
'because the 'witherSud width
the value with as much aiming! %
size and untpber of cUt nalla
tliele Wm, the eas e .
sencralty. AVS •
fore qepte as follosire:
-For - r%4 - na ea4ot fisaaris•of