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a small miiioriiy in the House of Ropresen-'an Mtao mJo nn this floor ly Mr. I. o
Wiivrs, (we liuil forty vote, I thijio, mdef quarter e-f a rentury ngo, on Mr. IS lock Inn,
the prioua question) to rcsiat treaty member of New Je rsey, anil remarked
Which Mi. Webster has lately stated in lh 'thai the scarifying he had received should
Senate, jtantcd nir half a million of dol-have been a warning not to bo forgotten
lari from, the treasury of the United Slatea ne eft ti,0 us cryjnj? like whipped boy.
to the people of Maine and Massachusetts. ?e n,m WnuM have made ibis attack, bad
1 then desired to contend, when put downAJr. Webslei been in t'lis House. Mr. A
by the previous question, that the House of pro,.ccjt.j , denounce the coutse of Mr
Repress ntativos had a constitutional right to ng,t,0 jn , llre,m f the moat bitter in
pass on such a treaty. Lrtive. and was frequently callod to order
What am no enabled to ad 1, of reve-
latioti from the Department of State, will
prove that my instincts of aversion to lh
liaaty were even truer than reason.
In the Department of Slate there is now
a letter, signed F. 0. J. Smith, marked rt
vale, dated Portland, the 12th of August,
1R42, addressed to Mr. Webster, Secretary
of State, substantially as fallows;
It begins by congratulating Mr, Webster
on bis settlement of the Maine boundary
question, by a new mode of approaching
the subject, after forty years of diplomacy
without which new mode another forty
years of diplomacy" would have come to
Mr. F. 0. J. Smith seems to have sug
gested the boast with which his correspon
dent, Mf. Webster hugged himself in his
elaborate vindication in the Senate.
Mr. Smith informs Mr. Webster by this
letter that he had occasion to resort to ser
vices and influences, in order to adjust the
tone and direction ef the part j presses'tni,
through them of public sentiment, to a pur
pose sa desirable of accomplishment under
Mr. Webster's administration.
Mr. Smith, therefore, submits a claim or
account, it I reccollect right, in blank for
Mr. Webster to fill up, of which he calls
for payment out of the contingent fund.
Mr. Smith presumes that the contingent
fund will be ample, and Mr. Webster's eon
trol of it complete, to do whatever ha may
The Bums Mr. Smith vouches ts got by
lim from Mr. Webster are $2000 for servi
ces connected with the northeastern boun
dary, and two years after he vouches $500
more, as will be shown.
Thirdly, Leaving the Department of
State in debt to tho secret service fund
The records of the Department show the
default oeyond nil denial or question.
They show, furthermore, that it wa9
neither paid or accounted for during nearly
two years after Mr. Webster's removal
They show several sent to him by Pres
ident Tyler's direction, urging paymsnt.and
evasive letters of excuse from Mr. Web
nter for non-piyment.
At length, a peremptory letter that ex
p osure would or might be the consequence
of more delay, produced reimbursement.
But settlement did not take place tiil the
1st February, 1815, ten days before Pres
ident Polk arrived m Washington, to be in
augurated, when Mr. Webster produced an
other voucher from Mr. F. 0. J. Smith for
an additional $500, and another voucher,
one from George Sir.ith for $500.
George Smith, since dead, denied thai
,a had ever been paid or vouched more than
$150, to which turn Mr. .Vebater reduced
the $500 at first damanded.as his agent, now
in Washington, will prove.
Granting all the vouchers Mr. Webster
produced, there was nevertheless a balance
of about SI, 200 due from him at all events
when he.lcfi the department. That sum he
vra3 in default to the secret service fund
nficr crediting everything in the way o(
payment, offset, or voucher, that he claim
ed. In all I have said in this a flair, no allu
sion has been made to any private Aggrava
tion Regrcting the exposure forced upon
rne, having afforded Mr. Webster several
opportunities to meet Lie charges in his
own.way that which he chose left me no al.
tcinati vcbul this foibeaiing justification of
A resolution, or rommittre, which I can
not institnic, will soon test the truth of my
At lbs conclusion of Mr. Ingersoll's state
ment, Mr.' Ashmun, of Massachusetts, rose
and aeked leave-to make a reply.
Mr Hunter moved to suspend the rules
lr inl P..rprr, .uu VU u. .
navs wers demanded, and resulted, yeas
, .1.. .n
. , r ,. x
Mr !!nn ir hern innoirftl nf Mr. inirpr -
, , -i r
ha hai ever reeeivotl anv informa on
in reference to these charges fioui Mr
Mr- ?nersoll. I have before ttalcd that
5 Iwve not.
Mr. Ashmun (hn proceeded with hi r
jily to Mr. Ingeisnll.' -lie said trial he had
HOI d'-nbted after the g.'.iundV.-ti, prniedita
led am! cold -blooded attack of the geniie
mnn from PeunsyUnnia, lhal ihe lloir
A,;3u!J rcra.il iniu to reply.-, lie refund '."
b dlfftsr,nt membf ra. but'the speaker deci-
(led that as-the House had suspended
rules ihr gentleman might proceed.
Nr. .tfohniun desired to know how the
gentleman from Pennsylvania had got it
the papers? The President says there is a
seal of secrecy on them. Who then fur
nished him with tho key? or did he take
ont from his own pocket? or did he pick
the lock? let him answer, or the rceposibil
ity rests with him of breaking into the State
A member Are tho statements true?
That's the question.
Mr. A eh in u t) proceeded to charge Mr.
Ingsrsoll with having been dismissed by
Gen. Jackson during the fiisl month of hi
Mr. J. II. liigersoll here rose and de
clared thai, though he took no part in this
controversy, the transactions between the
Government and Mr. C.J. Iogersoll, while
district attorney, wero of 'lie most honora
ble kind. A suit had been brought at Mr.
Ingersoll's own request, to elect a settle
ment, as the only means by which his ac
counts could be sdusled, iScc.
The other point in Mr. Ashmun's speech
which occupied an hour, I stated in ray
telegraphic despatch . In replv to
Mr. Ingersoll's tosiark. 'it is a lie, and the
lie of a cowaid,' Mr. Ashmun said he was
r.ot to be drawn into a personal contest with
the aged gentleman from 'er.nsylyank
He came from a part of the country where
the people were not afraid to decline a rc
sort to that mode of settling disputes. .s
io his psrsonal courage, the gentleman from
Pennsylvania, or any of his abettors, could
Have proofs of it.if thoy felt disposed to at
tack him. M. A. declared that the state'
nents of Mr. Ingsrsoll were false, but he
nade no reference to the specific charges ol
It was resolved that the committee inves
tig-ate the charges made against Mr. Web
ster, nilh a view to his impeachment.
An investigation, says the N.V.News
his been in progress for some days pas',
at the Halls of Justice, which piesenl
one of the most distressing portraitures
of human frailil v we have ever been cal
led upon to record. The circumstance
ire of too revolting a nattiro for publica
ion; and can hardly be believed. We
will merely slate that three daughters,
of a wealthy and hitherto respected in
dividual come forward and charge "their
twn father iv'lh a nameless crime ,ano
iVom the affidavit already made, ii
teems that Ilia sickning hason havi
been in exisance fur ycnn The pa
rent, upon whose head nearly GO win
ters have como down, denies the fou1
imputations, and avers (hit the charge h
but a fabrication and conspiracy of hit
children In which ever light we view
t, the case presents one of tho most
horrible pictures of criminality this city
or the civilized world ever witnessed.
We suppress the names of the panic,
not from any desire to shield the guil'y.
(for doubtless the pre.s of litis morning
will spread them far and wide,) but fo
the reason that we cannot wed an sn-
plicslion of a creature who bears the im
press of mankind lo a vice so disgusting
President Polk 'Vrisnner of W
lo England. It is a curious fact thai
the President of the United States, ihe
wailike and pugnacious Polk was a pt in-
one r of war. in the year 1S12, to the
'Hrilishors. Mr. Polk was then a sub
anern in ihe united sta'es armv, ant
w Clplnrefl on ,)ie iaP near Deoit b)
- , . . .
a parly of the 4 lit rfeiment of fool, un-
der the command nf wapiain Bullock,
l 1 '
Gen Casi, the b ilirose rmlitai v orlo
in Ihe .American legiLmrp, alxofell by
the fortune of war inio tho hands r.f th'
fOnglih forces in Ihe came way. Lon
rasfeit Yet. The express whic),
i ft oston wiili lite Caledonia's ncw
an the distance td Worchcster, filn
four miles sml a half, in 51 minutes
he Mioi test lime ever made on the road.
"TRUTH WI TIIOl'T TtAIl
This number Mpril IS) complied tlto EIGHTH
VI A K that we ttnvo ullil:cl tlic ' Columbia De
mocrat nnd we ore determined to Imvo our ne
counts settled ill) to thin dale. We flinll immcili
atcly have our hills lor the pnper. advertising and
job work Hindu Out ready Uit trtlli'iiient, and wr
tin iicct all to sue in k if ihitt wc rnay ho uhlo to
stimuli iv with those who huvodcuiuiida against
icyOur thanks are duo to linn. Simon
Oameuon and Hon. 0. D. Lkib, for public
The SiTffoii Question.
Among the various propositions irnde in
regard to the Oregon Q iesiioti wo hive ob
ierved none for purchasing the English
'laim. We purchased Louisiana of France.
We pun hased Florida of Spain, h ha
been intimated by our Government that it
wmi!:! treat with Mexico in a liberal ui in
ner for the sake of peace nnd good neighbor
ship, in regard to its claims upon 'J'exis
territory. The western boundary of Texas
in particular being a matter of dispute, it
might be proper, if Mexico met tis in a spl
it of civility, lo pay her a reasonable sum
'o quit all claim on her part north and euist
of the Kio Grande. Again, upon the set.le-
msnt of thi North Eastern boundary ques
tion, a 6 urn was paid lo the Slates especial
ly intemted, to procure Ihvir acquiescence
to(the treaty, and extinguish with gieaier
show of justice their claims lo that portion
of the disputed territoiy that was ceded.
However objectionable or ill-advised may
have been the treaty of Washington, of
which we are far from being either the apol
ogists or defenders, it gave an additional in
stance n the policy of the Government of
adjusting conflicting claims to territory, by
money. IV hy should not the Oregon ques
tion bo adjusted by purchase ? Can any
note certain means be devised for retaining
the whole of that important territory ? H e
are firmly opposed lo tny on rnriiiht
nhal shall give to a foreign, pnwer ' one foot
of its soil or one drop of its waters,' and
-t u c I i ws believe to be the sentiment of a
'arga majority of the American people.
Qui lit' resting upon discovery, explora
ion, settlement, contiguiiy and purclmse til
France and Spain, has btcn thoiotiglily il
lustrated and placed upon impregnable
rounds by Messrs, I'urhanan, liix and
Cas3 A titled to O'lr grounds of lijhl, tLere
tre weighty considerations of interest
prompting to nisiuta n our jiitimlietiori over
i ha whole territoiy, therefore no part of it
diO'.ild be yielded. I J u t , ns we have sc
icquired the Spanish and French claims by
purchase, there would Le no impropriety in
acquiring that of Fngland, imperfect though
we esteem it, in tho sam; manner. In pii
vate dealuiji, an individual scrujilts not lo
buy his peace whcio difi'cring with his
iieiohhor,even when esteemin; ihe claims
trd pretensions of that neighbor to be un
founded. Sacrifices of this kind tiro f.e-
qneiitly laudable and carry with t!:e;n no
taint cither of dishonor or weakness. We
nust have the whole of Oregon, and we
'vould rather have the conflicting claim pur
chased by our Government, than lute any
portion of the territory.
The water was let into the IS'. Ii Canal
last week, but a break occurring, at Efpey
town, ii was taken out; the breach, how.
ever, was repaired by Monday, and the wa
ter again let in. The Canal is now read)
lor navigation, and every prospect of a busv
neason for the boatman. Tin Uloom-iburj!
Iron Company have 3000 Ions of Iron on
the Canal ready, to be shipped, Si are mak
mg 200 ions per week. Several boats now
lay al ibeir basin loading iron.
It ii now conceded that ihe Tariff vvil1
not be touched during the present ses
lion ol Congress. Ihe advocates of a re-
ludio ) having ascertained to iheir sat is '
taction that they are in the minority.
The g'neial opinion also is ihaiCongres
will adjourn sometime in the month of
.7 lady writing from London says
that she can tell an American girl from
in English one; there lining the same
lifference between them as exis's be
'ween a dish of 'chicken fixins'
round of beef.
It is slated by the Union Missionary,
that Cincpja, the leader of the .tfmislued
captive?, has cmigralcd to Jamaica.
SPEAKER OF THE SENATE. !
It is with heartfelt satisfaction, that we
record the election of General ROSS, to
the speakership of (ho Senate, It is an
honor nwirded lo the man ana peculiarly
so to the county of Luzerne. The heavy
and absorbing interests of the coal and iron
district of Columbia and Luzerne, have ob
tained an influence in the councils of the
State in the election af General Koss, to
which they are entitled. We prsdicted on
the election of General Ross, that his sound
sense, good judgement, and affable man
nei? would place him in the Speaker's
chair. Our predictions are verified. We
are glad of tho result because '.he incum
bent it a sound ftiend of the tariff of 1112;
besauss he is opposed to the despicable pro
ject uf laying an excise on the fuet of the
poor man; because he is a sound and con
nistcni democrat; because he knows the in
terests of his constituents, and stands man
fully by them; and, finally because he is
generous, high mindfd: and noble hearted
man.- There do not pertain lo his charac
ter, those low and mean acts of political
cunning and moral dishonesty, that hang to
skirts of men with whom we are acquaint
ed. The inimei.se majority Gen. Uoss re
ceived in his imtnediato vi cinity, shows but
too forcibly, the eiiiiiatiun in which he
waalield by the men who knew him. Here.
slander fell harmlsss at his feel, and the re
corded vote ol freemen, shewed that his
slanderers were refuted and the lie cast into
their rotten teeth. 7ere, at home, the re
sort of men who have nothing at stake
themselves, and live on the good reputation
of others, could not harm him. Gen. Koss
is the son of an old veteran in the demo
cratic ranks, and for the sake of rncmorv
ol his father, we hail his election to tin
It is creditable to the county of Luzerne
when the people have been indulged ii.
the choice of a man an honorable course h;
awaited himsbul when a packed nominaiion
has forced upon the people some seven bj
nine they have faied even to carry otr
the ends of the instruments, whoso misera
ble tools tbry have been.
The county of Luzerne owes much lo
Jiidirc Ross, fur his untiring exertions in
assisting to defeat the coul C:ci:c, the
passage of the New York and Eiie rail
toad bill; the rii.iintainance of the principle
which ate the base of the l.iriiFof 1812. Jn
ayiu; what wt do, v,e mean what we say
It is not done with the view cf political el'-
Iflci. We want lo awant In the man, what
is ligitimately his duenor rnore.no a jot.
Being no the sreotul man in the great
commonwealth of 1'cnnsylvania, he is above
and beyond the pcnrile darts t'f the rmii
, ions , and il.oso who would uelrci from
his merits as a man, He can Inuk down
upon them with all thai contempt, which
they so meritoriously deserve. In his a hole
.course in the Senate, he has stood upon tin
platform of democracy, and disrhargei! Vi
htty manfully to the people of his district
and l!:e state. Arid he has a position, it
nectns to us, that at leant, should be court
ed by the powers that be. Wc will ceo the
We my hereafter sneak of the course of
Mr. Campbell of the hon.-te. Siy now, thin
he has discharged his duty as a representativt
and acted with all fidelity. Mr. Cajimkm.
is a young ,nan who has aright nroBpecic
hefore him, anil will learn thai by acting
with the people, instead of under the npiiii
of dictation, l.e hsi won goldan opinions.
We find tho following in the Muney Lu
minary. The ir. Eusterbrook spoken ol
is the same person who taught a binitit
school in thii place some months since.
lilNG IIAMTON, ?)lil 23d, 1S1G.
1 TT " I I
iMtssns n.i)iTnns. wur viliaT was
'hrpwn into the mcst violent commo
tion this morning by the iutelligenet
hat Mr. K. l?;ooks. (Mr. 1-. K.-iei-rook
il should he) hid committed Sin
"ide, and the lepnri has proved too true.
On repairing to his ,esidence I found he
had accomplished liis eml by cuttiiii!
he different veins of his right ai m. A
small note lay on the tub'e requesting
hat I sliould wiite lolhe Editors of tin
Luminary' and them lo tell his few
friends that life was a burden, too hard
io boar, ant! that he asked the forgivnesf
if all tis scholars for the injuries he
tad tlono them.
He has been laboring under an aber
ration of mind fur seme weeks pasi,
from cause unknown to the citizens ol
thifl place. lie has left a large number
jfScholars in this place to mourn one of
he most competent teachers of the day.
In haste, Yours with rrgprct.
I1LRM.2X I'OS'JER, M, D.
I HE MONTOUR IRON RILL.
The Editor of the Danville Democrat a
few weeks ago, found fault with the State
Senat for its action upon a couple of local
bills in which he felt interested, One of these
hills was to extend the time within which
the Danville and Potts villa Kail Road Com
pany might make their contemplated road.
Fhe other bill was to allow the .Muntour 1-
ron Company to subrcribe stock in any
llridgb or Rail Road Company in lbs conn
ties of Columbia, Noithnmberlar.d ami
Schuylkill, to an amount, we belie-e, no'
exceeding one fourth of its capital. U't
have a few words lo say in relation tn.tlii"
last named bill, which was killed in the
Senate by a vole of U to 10. The Eduor
of llirDernoerai complains of a lettei written
from this county in relation to this bill, as
he alledges, and which, accoidicg to his
representation, was instrumental in de
feating it. Ho has however fallen into scv
eral errors in regard lo the letter, whit li, be
ing just now in a good humor, wo will un
dertake to correct. 1, The letter was sole
ly lo our members in the Legislature, and
was not a formal remonstrance addressed
to the Senate or Douse. 2. It was signed
by live persons, three of whom, (beinrr i
majority,) are citizens of Berwick. 3 1
was not ir, relation to the Montour Iro:
Co. bill alonti but was jointly directed
gainst that and a similar bi reported for
the Bloomsburg !! Road Iron Cvutpaaij
Lastly; it was not prompted by any feeling
of htstiiity toward th? town which is hon
ored by Mr Caoks residence but by con
siderations of public policy alone.
When the Moomsburg R R. Iron Co
bill came up, it was amended so as to uliovv
that corporation to subscribe stock in the
Cattav issa Bridge only, and il pa.sed in
thai thane. When the Montour Iron Co.
hill came up, the Senator from this District
.ifleied im amendment giving that corpora
ion only the right lo subscribe slock in the
Danville Ilridge. As the friends of the bill
would not agree to this amendment it was
nisi, and then the bill itself was defeated,
and we have said, by a vote of 'J yeas to
10 nays. And (he rejection was right.
What security have we ajaicst abuse when
.vo league corporations together by n aking
them ctoikholders in each other? The priu
ci pie ii a tlangeious one indeed, and v. jtihy
of prompt and decided condemnation. Let
each corporation stand or full by itself and
we v. ill Le compaartivcly safs from cum
'nations hostile to th? interests of the peo
..I.. j.'. t.'
pit. jji iiki;. .mjiuin.
The Steamer Cambria on her way from
Liverpool to fusion, was wreciicu nn Min-
day last nil' (Jape Cod the pifsrngera nnd
crew were ail saved. At first the vessel
was suppose1! to be a total lor-s- hut later
accounts render il probable that she may be
,'Cl off, thnnh materially damaged.
Ci real excitrmcnt in Jsnlond on the Irish
Coertion and Crn Saws Supposed that
I'eel must rcsin
7')oul half past 5 o'clock on Th;ns
lay, as liouis I'hinippe w.is i 'turning
rorn his drive in Ihe forest of Korstain..
hle.iu, a man icaletl uj)un the wall, fired
it the king.
His family were with h'm. Several
balis s'rock inside tht c,irria"P, btit no
ii c wjs inj irned. Tliu aJijasin was ar.
The State Treasurer notifies Collector
of Tolls and of Stale Taxes not to receive
my uifire of the Towanda relief ismes, as
there are now outstanding but 8-2?5, which
amount only w ill be received al the Stale
The full returns of the election in the
Stale td New Yoik for members of tho con
vention for revising the Constitution of tha
Stat", eshibits the ftd'owiug result Tin
Democrats have t lectcd set eniy -nine tlele
.'att's anil the W;hit;i forty-nine, nut ol out
hundred and tweuty-ei-jht membtrs.
The following art some iniporiant actf
passed by tliu Legislature al us late sts--ion:
An act to ipereaso the revenues of the
Commonwealth by athfitiuiial taxation;
and the arts in rehiiwu lo
The I'ennsylvani.in Kailroad;
The I'.illiinoie and Oiiio Kailroad,
The New York ami Eric Riilread;
I he Otil-Ut Lock nn the Delaware Di
vision, all of which bills have been niiii'iJ
hv ihe Governor.
.Inrdhcr Unk Drukcn. The pities
ville Courier announces the death ol
Mrs. Sarah Cooper, of that pljce, aged
S6 years. She had in eaily life, been
n innia'e and domestic in ihe house of
Gen. Washington. In her last inomcnls
she recounted the noble virtues of thai
great and venerated ii.aii,
To-dny's Union ii occupied with a full
report of the bribery case. It is true the
nvidonce does not materially differ from that
tiken before the committee of investigation
it has, however, now the sanction of a judi
cial examination, and is presupied to ho
stripped of all that prejudice supposed to be
attached lo a report made hy a committee of
'he Legislature. Mr. M'Conk hat hem
uied by a jury of his own countrymen he
lias been defended by able counsel, and uf
ter a careful and impartial investigation of
the whole ense, has been, convicted, and
sentenced lo pay a fine of six iiundhkd nor,
r.Aiu and the costs of prosecution. The
harge of Judge K mired dues the hear! and
head of thai able jurist gi eat ci edit. He ex
hibited throughout the whole trial a keen
perception of the merits of tho case and has
shown by the clear and forcible manner in
which he oharged the jury, that he was go
verned by that high honor which has for its
object the public good, by the presentations
tif the facts of the case alone, and the com
inon law having a bearing upon the seme,
so as to enlighten the jury in the discharge
of their duty, without t reating a prrjntlice
in their minds unfavorable to the uccused.
We trust that the severe admonish in the
present case will prove a salutary lesson to
hose who come to uc seat of g iverninent
lot corrupt purpose.
Ih mocr ulie. Union.
A GIANT CHAIN OF UAlLliOAD.
A bill has been ordered to a third leading
hi the United Stalas Senate, to aid the
Stats af Mississippi in the construction of
i railroad from Jackson, through Urandjn
to the western boundary of Alabama. As
it his itccived the siiippoit of ail parlies,
without reference to locality or polities, and
was passed to third reading, ayes 2tf, nays
3, we presume there can be no uutibt of its
finally becoming t law.
The aid is to oe given by the grant of al
ternate sections of the public land i.long the
propuscil rid. We kie pleaded '.o see that
ihere is a prospect ai'iountiiig .'most l.) a
ucrlainiy, of the passago of i:n. lull. The
railroad is a link of lbs great chain between
Chaileston and Vnks-burg, and wncii com
pleted, the coir inunicalion from I'urtlaud,
in Maine to 'ickbbtirj, Miasissippi, will be
milire, with a few trilling exceptions. It
will be one cf ihe nobltsi th'iioiig!, fares in
ihe world, and as a means of conso'.id iting
our Union, nnd bringing its rnpo-iie t.x
,rcmcs into closer felloe '-hip, will have an
iinportan; political and social i(.aririg. It
Alii be the tneans, too, of adding to the vaL
oe of parts of tho ciiaiu of road now dclach-
iftl and comparatively useless. Thus witit
i ierri)inti3 on the Musissippi river, the
Vicksbu'8 railroad will soon become of
rfal ni: purtaiic a. ta? tout.iern unit ot tuo
iianl chain, winch ruining through Missis,
.sippi, Alabama, and the Carolina?, will as
cend nloi'g the Atlantic sea board through
Portland, and eventually into Canada!
The following is Ihe G h section of art
ct of Assembly recently passed, np-
provtd on the ,'lst of 7,ril, and In
come a law of Pennsylvania, entiled,
'An Acl in relation to certain public
ifiicers and their sureties.' This will
jettle some mailers of doubt and difficul
ty no'.v txisin this city.
'Sec. Gib. That so much of the 10 h
ection of the act pis.-cd yune21- 1S.T9,
entitled an acl providing for the eh c. inn
if Ahlerman and Ju-tice of I h es Peoce
is provides for the i e I i vp ry of ilia dock-
and p ij;c r-t;l an .'7idt rman orJostico
if the Peace tu hid successor in t.fiice,
ha!l be, ami the same is heiehy ti- cincd
mil Co n si r uc tl to xte.itl lo all ca--'- i f
siicccsBion in (jftici', wlu'ilier by d' i!b,
es'ia'ion, reuiuv.tl or c; lifiwis", and
f i , ii i ..... ..
hi oasts ol Hie t-.e ti ..ny .i it.i iiuti
ir .us'ict) of the Peare, Hit said dt-llv-ry
shall ho made by his leil rnprnl)
ives lo the p"r?on who is or who msy
'le eleclril aod com ii,is.sionetl lo fti'Teid
him, said Waid, Pjorouh or tewnship,
TltUK G 1. N K ttOSIT v , It is Statn! ill
he Ciucinnati (JjiC'lte thai iho day afier
he fire al Green wuod'.s Foundry, a en
ileniJii of thai city called tm Mi.Gitcn-
woi.td, and handing bun five buiidicd
lol'ais, told him lo consiud that a loan
for one liuntlieil yeais vsiiliout idIcum.
I'he (ent!emari who did this lioblti pel
.vas Gitii'FtN TAYr.on, an old and es
The Indian population within i!;
Mates and Ioniums ol the Lmtt,l
Jti'ts, includinj; Oregon, ii islim jttvj
it UjUjOOO sou!?.