Newspaper Page Text
.' ---, ii : .- '' - -1: .- -' ' -Iill
lrefet • 011t.iilim er II ..
A D.pC7L.OIIti9TION..'.• . .
--. . . SErisiiii,klo, 1840. .'•• ..
1Y.116h , iiiiii 'Fk . iuti
6 . Mtn .tlycir ordinar y..
6 PCIIP- 1 1-4°00 ;011 'lgt-sgkr°l.o.:,li: 'ire:it:C.oflit-.
toi ; d:PrOlieicAgipeek;fi*:theiut, l 4. l rieikt -, 0 1
t • p t •cintictiy."4l3.ll-of.tli:OAre,ieelitiretl - ` 4l !fif
..lAty. : •ishou;d :eleily . :s . er filit'fr'glin:..iriqe
eitillee r *lrlCli - XliiltFiiiit!il 7theitillikokfter;
aid.' aie iiur fuii Cs which th ey . soak, to
• • ... .. , .
. , 1- tetiti,g' the - forge-of this obligation,•moitt'
' than .fifty thousand of _the' free electors •of
. thecNiiite.gngland Statesclionored':also_hy
the n sOrelence of, like.. free electors;
nearlY*:" overy other state ; ; in 14. - .Union,-
'having assembled ort_Hynke?. 4 .Hill, --- n,C this
•' - - -day o
104 i f September , - -,113-10; protect!, fo
~, . -
. set•forth iilleclariaion of their;principles,
•,* and of • thi."-ocoagion and objects 4 . tbeiri
. i 'otpeting. : : ••••,: •.: . - -.-,•.• •. *.'•:
,• . 'l - n 31Hr:first - pined, - we: de elave• our anal-,
• ' terahle 41thehnicnt to. that public'. liberty,
2 . - tholturchnse -, of so mimic blood and .trea
*curet in the
• acquisitiOtf of :Which the-field
Wli - COoti: we. stand -obtained caely and - im- .
peiiiliable ere Cow n„ "*,- .11unker.4411 . Jy - not a
' spot:Onywhielt we S.hatle'rgeNbe• princi-1
___"..14.6X 0 _ pr, , fathers, Or. - u ffer . :myth ing . .*:to
,queite *iihin:ottroWn bosoinsdhe love Pt
1 6 •
-fre4Oritw.•hichi_Ave hive 'inherited . froin
theauf_.•••• ••. . . -•-• •
In lhe. - item' place, we declare our warm
. aid' fleditY devotion to the constitution of.
-, • •the,country, and to that union of:the states - .
,ivhich it; has so 'happily cemented, and so
.• _ long' and so prosperously preserved. We
call, ourselves by- •no local names; We TB
- . co g niz e . ?: h .geographical division, while
we *,iglifo.:titterance to'. our . lientitrients on
17.71iikv.;.c., - iiiiiii - oi op:al 4n A.Alcil Weal - • snitjce, t 5....
* -:- - *Weitte . :AriterlisarliCifizens of the United
-other cptintry; and. de
' , sirinr.to , l*--distingnisheillty;n6-- . 9dier:.cp=
liallatict47',,,We..liglietre - .the constitution,
White itd - iifinistered- 'wisely.. mid, in its pre,
.pervidrit, •to- - --be-, capable of prdtecting.all
, partti.orthercourn(ry; securing all interests - , ,
•• ~ . 'and 'ilerpetuating ' r .;national.: brotherhood '
.among. all the states:, . We-believe that. to
. • fomenfloeal jealousies, twattempt to prone
. the exiatenceloroppasiteinterests between
-•••••7,otip,patto - r, the • country - and - .'aitothir
• • - thus td Ilisaeminato Teelings•of din'
--- alienation,-while - it is in clout-amp
•.- regardTof thecuniels of the grew
his eidtlitry, •i*s . butlone" form in W...
' _ - gulag *ninbitioti;'destitute.of all 'true '0:001,
ism,_ and .a love' of. power, "reckless of to
means Of its gratifieetlon,:sliibitqfieliini
- 1 eubilged,,at d , burPiniedesirc...-
- • We belieieitop, -- that pmt,.P7tow=
----, -over. natural-Or::tinfaVnrab . it' '.nuty be,-in
• - free . feriublics, yet. wlwit itToiiie-s-Liel-ti
ascendancy in metminds,asleatls theut
,• - to subitiltittp!fiii ' , fine einictrirf, , to.- - seek CO
. -- ends Y4o';ii9r -ends;ino,6oprobaiiirri Nit
. party *tiirpscbation,•an - d• to fear-tie:reiiroaelk
.ibet • there be :69. pntty .
- : disS thraetion, not only allow's, true enjoy
tit .of . such instittitioa,' but weakens,
everyday, the foundations on which they
• • s tand: . : . *- -• * . .
• - • Welice In favor of the of specoli
• liberty . . .
aiscusston ; me espouse the cause of pop-.
----- ular editeation•-:-wa.blrlie . teltifm . ati‘ s.capas..
-- eityliiiTielfigernment; we desire to see.
__ linoirledge; a'nd of -truth ;_and we believe, -
especially:, in the benign inquence of - reli 7
. gious feeliNg,- . aed moral instthatkiin, - on the
•• social as well- as on the individaal„ imppi
itess'of man. . . -'- ~ '" . -• ' . ~.
Iroftlifig these ' , genera) semi la en ts • and
opinions, we- :have 'coine_ tiigether. to l de,-.
clare, , th‘lit'uler'the present administration
t , of the GeAral'iGovernment, a course of"
• measures has.been:adoptedand pursued, in
our judgments, disastrous to_ the . best in
terests of the Country, threatening the ae
• cumulation. or'still- greater evils; utterly'
hostile to the true spirit Ofihearalituden
calling upon'ill . men, er• hottest_purpose,_,
disinterested patriotism,. and. unbiassed in
' telligence, to , put :turd) :their nimost con,
stitu tion aleffortein, order . toeireett 'clrahge; -
. General' 'Andrew „Jackson, Was elected
President of the:United Statety and took ,
the oaths, and his seat ion the 4th of March,
' . 1829; and we readily:admit, that'under hii
- - administration,-cititain-portions.oc-thepub
• But we hare .1.6 lament- that he p Was not I
proof, against - the "insinuations and infitt;
ence - of evil - aintinlellors.,:or perhaps against
his ownt - passions,_whetr,mored:and_ex,
-cited. , Hence, in one most 'important
,liranch of - -the.. public interest„ in that_ es
. gentle' part , of corn thercial reg !defied which
„respects the reopeyolfe curreneyottly cir
-- culation, .artittWinterttal - _exchanges:of the
•country, accidental - iiecurrenceic acting -On
his characteristic leve . Of ride and uneasi
`ness under , opposition, led him to depart
from . all that was expected_ from him, pod
-- - to-enter -lips° measures whielt - pltinged bath
' liiin and the . ,eountry . in,.greater and greater'
' . difficulties at"evary "step . , .so• that, in'this I
'respect, his jahole courseof aihnittistrationl
• was but a striesOr_ilf,timed eXperimenis, ,
and of pro j ect s,Tranicil,indisregaril of pro- 1
`dance and precedent, and..burtning in'rapid
&accession; the.„finali_iplosion,taking place
... ' .a. fen; morthitikel..his-retirstnent (rpm . of
~._fice... ._ ..-- ~,.. -.:.. ' ' •
. • . General Atckson Was not. eleited.with
~ VW , -desire, in expectation on the part of
the' currency-61'111e .coinntri. , We affirm
this as the truth-ol . history. it,is•ineapa-
Ale orrefulaiimi oritenial. • his as cittlin
;,. -as that the 'American revolution was,'not
-tindertaltowto dieirdy the Tights. of propo ,
- : ty s , oroyerthroti'lhe.•ohligation of, mor.ale.
%, . u un appt v t ebecame ` involved'=nr
~ ,h. s eontroveraftejthffie .then 'existing Bank
..' L e United taa;"'qjii_intinifeeted a de.
;:how . origi trig iii by . whoin inapirerl
- 4 ttttiMal,tto* iiireittele:s l l#o "efia:._'
, r., t ,''' 'Oieiniejo l o 4 lllsikedle.Caue:. that
'' 3",§ - iiiiii r to . ,:evettiievitil!turn, - ki , politickl
lAntr neiii..aneerthe . :::eantninnity.'',-- Public.
,tranttitil prove '' ` this; ,as - , plainly as they;
ael . ,:iniv:Cithiii,e - §t. of , hie •adini histnitiiin a .
'11,' ,- ' eilrelnf ir iat.' ar rt„'ffisiartid
'.....,4l4l)lY de Atl.;:Yltut *bat -he...could:
-1 440 1 1k.heiettiljnYeed fie' eettlti'dvittrOy . ;
014y0, Vilip*Mlo , : . _ OW igi.t iiterate
itNit -, , - .lip,<tivei. He pin
,440,31,.:w0 . fii- , thiec:Affagi, and achieved
fv - ,m,.. , . --- , , ,,, -, . ,--1,- ', -, : - ..;i -1- ( - ';.'),;o:i'e: . . --.; -, •
rf:44,,,K.,;` 3. 3j;ti- t ;, 1 '..-% , 1' . . 0 0 * ...:1;• 3 ! , 17 1 :::;: i .4 ~.. ~. -:-•
' -:"' '*.:;''',..'•-:,- -.-'': ,', 7 ''• ..'—:':--,!::::' ,-..11_?,,i, '
i: . =. triumph-..-
• - .i'f 'i tt' . . Cif '''. ' h
. etif ...
' • '' IA . 4
.a. by the veto of 1832. . ~ 1e,4- .11 an ~.,- te7, I. pug
. o , . wriest.
n sonndand • Paris of V.iirope. • LeithYrthe same deeps-,
uniforin Ourrenry,foi the:Pee:of tint court- sits; or positing the lame principles 'still .
irv : ll.;vhir-lieen•theS • tram pled doWn and' ftistlier, and3Vitli, a
; kind . ef. revolutionary
- destroyed, receursu..Washad ' us:these. new - rapulity,:we have seen theNitta of proper.: •
nodes, of experimentar isdniiiiistration,'ni: ty:not - pnly, asitaited,ibii.Olegned, the i• ,hold-.•
vv.11014.W0-hPi'qaireadifttilverietlinitfl: wididt . est . agrarian; notions fpith; tbe..power,
iiitit inked so• --thsastroualy,' htith - .for re efstratismissein fritm . father
rttputaiion. 4 . 14 7 admiiii. , stratinn, antl - tr.. denounted,..the right-of one to partietriate:
th e _ u .,.,m,„ . ..0. (he . I ,. euittry. ; . . . - .:. in the etniiings of another; to the .rtleetion,'
But .Getieral' Jackson t.1i.1 I not tletiz . :.hil of the;ntatirtil claims ;of his ovi.s. cliildrep,
Mitistiteihmai ohtigl:nions„ nor ,seek, to es. : asserted as a fundament PprinciPle of the o
capefromtheir, force.' -Ile never prafigi- new Ocinteracy;
s ail all . this,. by. those
sedly, abitidotred.all'etire .over the' general' who are in-'the . p ,of . Government, re 7
curienev ;. ll6 whole
conduct shows that ceiviim largo.salaries; and whea; . offices
lie a - itted . .throttgliont,
the :duty of the. ben :nearly sineedres, but: for. die .la
-gelieral ;government, to . mai Main.. a; RI per- :. bor performed in the. attempt' to ; i•vgt . cur
"vkion 'over. theptreency.of the country,. rency to ; thesa.principlei and these opinions.
'ln;th metallic.- and paper, - for the - general- We believe that the, general tone ef the
good. midi's° of -the . people; that. he' cop- ;
; measures of the, Administration, die Juan-1
- gratulated.:bo'di himself . and the nation, that ; net in which it•confere-favora, its apparent ,
by the measures- adopted by him; the Mir- preference for -partizans 'Of . extreme opin- !
rency andexChanges of ,the country were ; ions, and the 'readiness with Which it be
placed - an-a. better footing i
. than 'they ever , stows . ts- confidence on the boldest; and
. had been tinder, the operation of a Bank :of ~most violent, are-producing serious injuries,
thit UnitedStates._ ~ This confidence in his upon the political morals and' general- sen
own experithenti,..we .'knovi; proved most ,limentsOf the Country. - ' Webelieve •that ,
illusory. But. the &Mit:lenity with Which Ito this. cause - is to be fairly attributed, the ,
he 'repeated this
and- tiiinilar. , declarationS, k most Idtpetitable ' change which has taken ;
establisins,. l'"Olinteitibly . , Id it a -..nw sense J ` place ilk:the:temper, the. sobriety, and 'the . ,
of the. duty :of government." ',- • .' - wisdom, with; %flitch - the high public Conn-
I .;__ln.ollithelneasures of General Jackson.. SSW. have been hitherto . ' conducted. IV
-upon the eurreney; the present chief Diaz.; ' l •l6ol;TiVitlf - alnrm - te -- the - existing -- shiteof - i
istrate ; is' known to have concurred. 'Like ithing's; in thitirespeet; end we wtf / gild Moat •
him, lie Was opposed to the -Bank of the ; eartiestly,..and. with all our 'he t's, as well ,
United Statea ;, liko him, he, was in favor ~fotethe honor of the countr .s for its in-
- of the state deposits bank 4; and like •Itiiii;lterests, beseech all goo I
d ten to unite with
he insisted that _by .the aid of such banks; [us in an. attempt to.byi g backflie delib,era7,
the: administration - :hadv-accoinplislied . all i theage -fir the Gpvernment, to restore to
IliaCcould be desired, on,the great subjects' the collected - oldies . of,..the„ people's_ He m '
of the currency and the - eicliange. • 1 presentativ .. that Self-respect, decorum and''
.----- -itu.t-the-catastroplie. , of-AI ayT,- -1837,- 7 -protligititn-ithcm=Whieft:the business: -of I-:-!
ticetl: : sE new,, crisis, k) . 3r _ overthrowing,: the gists 16n can mak#no regular progiess, , :and :
last in a series of experiments, find creating i :. ways jp . danger either of accomplishing
an absolute necessity, either of - reitirnink nothing; or-of- reaching its . --ends -by-enjus- ;i
to that: pulley , of-the governm
ent. which linable and violent means. . ,-•-
Gen. Jackson had_ repudiated, or of roniounc- -Ws believe fhe conditet orthry - a - duinis - - - ,
ing altogether die Constitutional linty-which nation respecting the public revenue to be
it had been the object of thititAnilicy toper-- highly reprehensible. '• It. ; has - expended
form.-1-2l'lle-litter- Mane!). yr the-alternative] twenty pillions, 'previously. accumulatecr,..'
was adopted, ~ I tellige‘ vas sought in es- besides all the accruing income; sinee It I
cape. • A duty, apt that moniont admitted • came into poWer; and there seems at this:
y--Ml, ;tins stitycn_ ly'..d'enied,.and the fear- moment - .to .be no, doubt, 'but :that it - will
resaliiiimitibiniceil that - geVermiient leavebto its: successors a public - debt of from'
;Mould lie after prtivide .forits-,own . reven- five to ten
.-millions of dolhirs.. - k has '
' itrthaftin - the - restoliti - perrple Pest - shrunkl-from-its- proper--responsibili ties:— 'i,
ire of ' theinselves.: .-- 7 . : 'With thertnimedlate 'prospect of an empty, I
• s nibled : here, to-ds,y, and feeling in Weasury,sit has . yet not . had manliness An'
II; with ---- the whole, country
; the evil 'mood:mend' to Congress .an adequate. pro-
fences of these priticiplei and these vision,- It has constantly spoken of the
‘s, we, utter against them 'all,.from exeess of receipts
.titer expenditures; .until
Aril at, our deep and solenin * disappro- this-excess-has finallypanifested itself in
n - I and . remonstrance. We Pondenie on-absolute tiecessitv , for • loans, and in a
.arty departure - ef Gen;• -- Jackson ---- from" 'power:Conferred on the PreSident;-aliogellij
Ape of policy. which he viaseXpecteil et nevi, and'in-chir , judgmentliestile-to-the
pursn.... We deplore the temper which whole spirit of the-constitution, to meet the'
,ed • him to his original
,quarrel -. .. - with ---- the - - evenfof - watitilf - rettotireachy Withholding,
Bank... • :We 'deplore the headstrong' spirit out of certainclasses of appropriations made
.it inch instigated Ititii to pursue • that livid- - by Congress; such as lie chooses - . to think.
union to its destruction. 'We deplore the may be best shared. It lives by' shifts' and
timidity of somc . ,.tlfe'acquieseencc,of. nth- contrivances, by shallow_ artifices and de
ers, and the subserviency of all his .party,- lusive. means, by- what, it calls 'facilities,'
which enabled him to , carry its , whole, tin- and tha exchange of treasury niiteshfor ?pc
broken.phalimtc.to the supportp(measures, cis; while in• truth it has been Nat contract-
And tlietteeentelishinint.tg,Lntmonus...wshb , J; fansitite - cv tth`oilt • daring to Tay 'the plain
the 'remonstrances and
s tk. consciences of and . nakcd' truth of the case before.,thc pod
irm-a-mm mcoEthemo - trirespeisablt,r - and_ i urelliz pie": - ---------- "• --------- v -- "7 -
gent. IVe s deplere -his -abandonment:-of -- We protest against the- conduct of the
years; Ifis_rash, experiments With great in- the New Jersey - election. This is not a
terests ; 't.and • the, per.severance .with Which local; biltaTgeneral question. 'ln the union
ihe persisted in r ilieni,..when men of different of the States, on whatever link, the .blow Of
•temperament moat - have been :satiefied of injustice or usurpation falls; it is felt, and'
their us_le - ssness and impotence. ' .... .ought to be felt ; through' the whole -chain.
: But Gen. Jackion's administration, au- The causeof New Jersey is the cause of
:thority mid ..influence,. are_now historical. every _State,. and -.everyStateia„therefore
Theyrbelotig - to past, while we have to bound to vindicate it... .' ;
. 'do to-Jay with time serious evils, and the That the regular commission, or -certifi
still more alarming portents of the present.: eate of return,_signed_by_the chief magia,
-We. remonstrate; therefore, most-earnestly , trate of the State, according to -the_ pro
and emphatically, against the policy -upon visions of law, entitles those who' produce
this•snbjeet of tile present--administration.- it to . be . sworn" in as members of Congress,
We protest against the truth of its prinel:' 'to ,votegn the organization of the House,
Ades .. .- . .. , .V. - e-detty-thopropriety-and-justlce- -and to:hold - their seat 4 until their right he
„lelliteLitickaitreS.,l_37VALare:constrpined to disturbed.fir.regular petition_and-proof;hs
• have too - little respect-for its objects; and a proposition of constitutional law, of such
we desire' 'to arouse the country, so far, as universal extent, and universal acknowledge 1
- we can, ttilhe:evils which Oppress and the- ment; -- thafit - cannot tiestrengilmlia - rby ni.; -
, dangers that surround us. • - - • gument or by analogy.. There is nothing
• --- : We insist; _ that the present-adMinistra; - , clearer.- and .-nothing..better -settled.-' - : No
tit nbas consult . ed..its• own .party ends, and i legislative, body could :ever be' org . anized,
the •preservation of.. its own power, to the) without the. adoption -of - - - 4his- - -Principlorl
- manifest - neglect - of :greet PbjeCtii_ of publiC : Yet, in the case of ,the New. Jersey mem
intereat: -- II eAliiirk - there - is - no -- liberality', Hers, - it was . - entirely . ditregariled:7Atidli
stio political comprehension, no just p,ottey,,, is of awful portent that On 'such a queition;
in its leading measures. ffe_looh upon its 1 41,qiiestion.in its nature strictly judiCai; the
I - abandonment-of the currency as fatal; - - and-, doinination 7 of- party - should lead - Men - thus
we regardite-systmo of sub-treasuries. as . flagrantly to violate first principles. 'lTiTis.
but a poor device, to aiitlid a high oblige-: the first step that . costa. After this 'open;
tion,: , or as the..firit•in a tie W -series Ofruth-. disregard Of.: elementary rules of law and
less eiperiments: We belieye its rtrofes- 'justice, it should create no' surprise, that
linens in favor Pf•a ; hard - money curVency to. pending the'abors_of a committee especial
he---insincerei-hecause_we-do_oot believe , ly,appuinted to ascertain who., were. duly
that • any person of 'common.-informs n4elected '.,: - a . set T'of -.-- memr - calliny - the - millielVei
and ordinary Understanding, can suppose Repreaeut - attves of - lbw : people - or N ---- ew --je-i
-1 . . . __
thirthe • -use of
. paper,,,afta• circulating me- , say; Who had 'no certificatea.from the elder
ilium, :will' . be discontinued; even-.if such magistrate of the State; or according to the
ditteontlouance were 'desirable, uffitas the ;laws of the State, were voted 'into their
I : GOvernMent shall breakdown the acknow- 'Oats, under silence imposed by the previ-•
I hedged authority ., of the. state - tiovernmente l ona question, and afterward gave:their votes.
rto estebtlish banks. We believe •. for the pantage of the
.866-I'reasury . law..
i against Slate
.benks, state - bonds; and state4_,W6 , eilLynott solemnly : upon : t..
ercilite, .tri have . been. ra a ised by the. friend : a ' tis, believe that:these 'proceedings alikein.-
of the Administration : to divert piddle . at- :ado thei.righte of the States and dishonor
t e - niiiii t c r i n • its own mitunanagerneia, ant the cause of popular government and 'free
to, throw on others the - consequence•of - its - 'institutiOna; to supply an efficiept.and-de
own-miscondwiel-friFiiifithiliir----Or-_cisive. remedy, bythe unsparing appl"
- all. this in• the early part -of :den. Jackson's lof the - ileetivrfranchise. -.-
administration, nor Ontil•his measures had I' . Wo protest .against the plan of
brought :currency cif' .- tfi - e ceuntry , into !minieliation respecting the training and die
. utmostdiiorder.- We know, that: in ,ciPliiiing of. .01° militia. The . Preside"
times, past, the present chief magistratithis; - .nowadritits
. it to be unconstitutional ;: ' and it i
of all men , had Mosul° do iVith;,:the sys- ;is plainly so on the face of it, far' the train-"j
tems of state barika,..thn most faith in their . ing of the militials by the conatitution-ex-;
*dulness; and,nci ; very severely Chastened 'preasly reamed to the. states. •,If-it wore
desire - to'-profit- by their influenCe, - , • ', ... I not. tivonititutional,lt: would, yet lie bur- '
'--- 'We . believe that the, - purposei..of• exereis- i fiensome, entailing enormities 'expenCe, and
Ing.i.niOney. influence over the:conuriunity.! placing
,dangetens, powers'. in the -Exact) ,
Inieneverdeparted from the idtpinititration,"!.tives...hands, '-'' lt helonfis tollme'probfiCla ! -
'What'' could notitienitirdiellt liViailiffeliiieridly - Of" Executive projects, and.mt is a.:con-•
30,Vendthri.:.pank,riff. the - Alitit;d.'Statea2 . to :Salado:l ttrfind' that .at. least-One of it s -pro.
it#:p.urprmserho‘ye.balleiie',it ltaa - sought, 'and ...meta . hasiJeert 'iioimEOrcimetl
. by public . re!;
Inivi,ne4i i . tn...Offe'et:hit,int. -- rdject... : of the I bAltAiritl':•iiiprobstion, thfaii, ino,..onni , reitkis.
stibia s 'reasury,' .' , .W . O . ,holieve, -that.. in • order his-hentl, oe,opene: hit( tubniti: in - ite!faviir.:
:400 - sintain. the pririciOes "Op . rin,.,tithich: die }-';'. But 'it,, , se.'dtiriett ; the Progress-.or the
*stencol the , eob-.Treaiinry.ta.,_founded,ille . i late .'aditiimiietratinni -'initi - . under: tint, Well;
:friends..O . ftl;adminititratiori. have:head led, i '4oewn anipices4of: eh: : Orneentishierrott:r
Ito espouseopinions destruc t ive of iv: i gistrate , •; that ilindeciaratioe . Cirai, made in
ftirtini commerce of the' innntyki.pararig.init kliejeneterlliileilligard-10-publin : iailiet4
._its,',ll.helo industry, tending to, sittlf - pe latimr,. 3 that - the. spoils of? iffetoiri : belonte4 to. the,
beiirr - i.W . P 4 ric..o.: . •liffil I 1 ) 1 -: -.0 kicrOtiri•'W - Ahti.114-10tigiterniiiiihukticildlyrnetidirt - ing - ,":aa-the
. ofititlittOfid,e i rd:Of ithiiiiiinformed,•:.ther,it,'-'. vreid of the; perry Aim 6 .p o ti t i c :ir eith-testa
tali • • t
• A sS•I
first o 1 ;
: . .-- - .: - ..-.1)•.*--..- - .: - ::4 - , - :** - 0, -- : , *H*4::i*,,p:is,:.!4;
ttri riAttiiiii it4;:i ggl i for',9Biee mid enrol-:
ument.',. We proteetegainitt,dectrineS which'
Ithus regaids . otteestiipi, created for the sake
of,:incombente; `-arid 4 -liti ninl ate ' ,the -basest
, Paisions.t.,othe inirsirrf or high . .fill WlCtrusts. ' ,
- •'.Vir 4 e prOtest agaitisghe repeated: instances'
ofduricgtirfling iiidicial decisions,. by: offi-.. 1
cere of -giiierturferri, l .'and others enjoying.
its. enuntenance,linlW Setting Op executive
. interpretation over the solemn adjudicatitine
of courts and jUries., and showing marked'
disrespect Ter theestral.and constitutional
interimail:M.:and execution of the law's. :.
.This' miegoVerettrient a ‘ ntl' . mal-ailminis
ttatiokwOuld, have: been the more. tolerable,.
if theyliad-notheen committed;; - in: Most,
instances, in dire.ct contradiction . to; the.
warmest professiensi.andOthe most solemn
-assurances. Prothises of a better Curren ,
I for exattiii - le,• have ended in the destrt lion
of all national 'andi. nniform curr niy,..;. as , :
!suranees . of the'inost strict e cnny have
. been 'prefiiee to the moat, aeteful exces s ;
even :the Floritleiver A benhcOeducted
'Under loud 'pretence of severe 'frugality ;
land the most , by
.., unblushing, 'and noto ,
shuns inferrer i ce with state elections, has
been syste atically practised
. by the paid.
.agents)) • the • administration , '
which iii the
lidl ferihness id: ite . ..osth. of office, declaia
at - - one of its leading objects 'should-be
to accomplish that - task of reform' which,
abuses which brought the patronage of the
, Federal Government into conflict with the
freedom of elections. .. ..
In the teeth' if this solemn assurance, it
I :liaebeen prorte&that - United States officers
have beets aisessed• in liiilrili bearing propor-,
:' lion. - to -the - . whole' •atriontt they_ receive
front the VreasurV . , for the purpose of sup-
+porting-theif-partilatie- even in-state--and
' municipal _elections. • .11% heteve r_, in sliort,
' has been - most professed, has :, been - least
practised;-and it seems to• have 'beep taken
for granted that the.Aarcricnri people, tubuld
be - siettsfied - witlf:Tretenee,"am, - a - full-tolueil
aisiirance •of • pAtriotic pprpoSe.- The his
tory-of die last tivelve yearelkai been :did
- I -'history- of-brokee-prmises And- disappoint
! ed hopes. • At every-successive period of
.'this. history, an enchanting,-rose-colored
:futtirity - has been spiTad out before • the
`people; -- es - peelallkiii•-Tegard 16 - the great
concerns of reviconedterthee. and_turrency
-1 But these-Colors . lhave- fatied . -as the abject
him> been epproaehed. • Prospects _ of nbun
'l dant revenue have resultedin the necessity.
of borrowing t the• brilliant hopes -of abet
ter currency end in 'general - derangement,
E stagnation,. and diatreisand While the
whole countryis roused - to an tin preeedenV
ed excitement - by-the yressure of the times,
I . eVery - state paper from the - caliinet at_Wailt
ingtoncoMee forth .franglit with cungrittu
' "mimis . on that happy state of - things which
:the...wise_ policy _•of..The ...ad ministration . is
alleged 'to have. -- brought about. - Judging
Isom, the tcfne_ of -these. _papers ; every -pre 7
sent movement of ;the people' is girlie un
reasonable; and all attempts at change, only
so many ungrateful..-returns for the Arise
and .succe!sful administration, of public af- :
fairs ! ..--- __L - ' '- • • • - • - .
to l'iltiert We'teil ii i riund to - advert, by' our
veneration for the illustrious dead, by our
of our rountry, 'and, by -ciur- own wounded
.our.common country lia - eheen dishonored,
and--we-desire to;.free ourselves from all
Imputation of acOnieScence in the parridi- ,
-.dal act. The. late. President; in a conimn-•
ideation to Congrees,..more. than intimlites
that some of the earliest and most impor
tant measureti . of Washington's administra
tion were the offspyindof personal motives
and private interests. His successor has
-repected.ind_extendWthis accusation,-and 1
giver_ to it, we are 'compelled, to say,-a,
greater degree Of 'offensiveness and gross
, ness. • No man with ,au American heart-in
his bosom -can • endtire,tbis without feeling'
'the deepest Inirriiluition,:as Well as the Most
burning . scorn. The faine of Washington
and his immediste,airsosiates, is-one of the.'
richest treasures of the ountry. His is
imineTw lc an inencan may utter with
pride'in every part of the world, and which
w hererer Uttered; is -- shouted .: to ' th e_isk lee
bl - the voices of all' true lovers of human
liberty, - - - Imputations which ass ail. h i s snea.,
mired so rudely, whife,they are abominable
iiiilitieriii - Or iliii - Viith - .6rThiitory, 'are an,
instill to the country; and an offence against
the moral sentiments of civilized mankind.'
Miserable, miSerefile indeed, MUM be
that estate which cannot seppoit its party
. predominanCe, its ruinous . seiterie4, and.
. .experiments, without ; thus at
wtempting to poison the' . fountains' . of truth,
land to prove the government- of our coun
try disgracefully corrupt, eveh in its' very_
.enulle_Guribearteitimild sick Within' us,
if we believed thatst'tCli-sorts-could-suc
ceed; but they must ke - iivimtent.' •• Neither
the recent, nor the . preSent President, was
born - to caste shade'pri the _character of
Washington and hisNesonititee. The des
tiny 0f.. • ..b0th ltas,lren o lather• to illustrate,
- by contrast that wisdpm and those virtues
-whicir'theyligive., not:imitated, end - to - hurl
blows - which the affeetionate veneration of!
Arnerican'citiZens, and ; the general justice
orthe, civilized world„ Will render harm- I
les_s_k.o_thers,..antl_kwerful__only _in their
- recoil upon theniselees., If , this - language
te strong,iiTaViielliatfeelintotindigna ! :
-_tion__which_h Set'siggested- itt,and divan-0c
easine like this, ~,ye,poOd. not,:leaVe this
s ispot without /110 Conscious'
3 ness -.of having-omitted.- an indispensable
i duty, , hiad'Ave not,. thui. given ,utterance tO
1 the fullness of our hearta,:and marked with
_relnikei...:and "Most ',thorough
reprobation. and,.Sporn*.a, Inhered effort 10
fix. a deep and - enduring 'plain eurthe early
history , of-the.goVeriiment; -. •• • ',:: .*-- :.
--: Finally; .ori.this.spet;,,thi - fe:olerhich
began VA our liberty; rind can only end
nriin•ii, in thf,Presenee eroliesamu4itudeti,
of ;the; vilidle 00'1044446f ,the ; ivadd; we
ideclOte.: our noneCianciark..convioionii;.that
lig .: present Admlnietratiert:llie(preved, it.
i self ineapable'•Or eitudnetlng the:publlo :if-
I f i 4iii Of the nation manner ne Shell
i :pretierve:the,cont44lloospiotain the, pub . .'
110.li6arty, and . :. aennyc:geneeid;...ti,raipeOs.Y .
We , deelere*ith'i ll6 .44*Yilinderitfollat
'4 , ,ol.bellaileite-tifain;,:l4#o **hoe Pee*
l; !:9eniititineiti9on . :iiikr, ' . 'iniliienea,.and
pOptilaiityr;',: s tbakto Afilli:;'' ' ;4triniiiiiihan.,
;t:'•.P.X':' , IPAI::::*I 47 . - Vi - T.''
4 . 10 constitutional duties that it, has.trified ,
with Alie.great emieernet of..finance and cur
rency; that it lias.need .the.most reprehen•
eible means:for infLueneing publiesopinion;
that it hai'iountenancect the, application of
public money :tn. : party.:purptittes'i. that it
seeks to consolidate, itndf,StrengthenAarty
by overt' fortn.of'putilic.pationoge ; I St it
laboribuslyseekti,Mconceal.the truth from
the people. 'on..'eubjecte of 'great interest ;
that. it has shown it,self •to'l3e selfish in - its
end and .corritr4,4 its, means ; -and
it should be jble;to maintain itself in po'Wer
through..MMther term, there is .the most.
immi efit danger that it will plunge the Donn-'
.further diffienity, bring on'still !
rester disorder and distress; and'. under..
mine at once the foundations of the public
prosperity and the institutions of the coon-.
Men thus- false to their own prOfessions,
false to the .principles el, the constitution,
false to the interests of the people, and, hilse
to the-highest honor of--their country, are
unfit to be : the rulers-of this. Heptiblic.,,L . „,..,
. The .people of the United Stateii - hnite
right, to good government. They
,have a :
light to an honest afil faithful exercise'of
all the powers of the constitution as under
stood and practised. : -in-the- best - days of the:
republic for.the general good.. They- have
an..inilienable right to all the blessings of
that-Liberty which their. fathers achieved;
mid the benefits of that Union which their
fathers established: yz.=6.; . •
And standing here,' this. day; with the.
•memory. of. those F,athers fresh -, nil-our
hearts, and Withthe field of: their glory and
the numuMents of their fame full in our
yiew—with Bunker , Hill beneath us, and
aGniceiiid, and”: Laingtoft,--.aucf , Urireitester,
Heights_, acid Fanueil Hail around uswe
fis_a part olthe our- -
selves to each other and to-our country,.-to
spare:lto lawful : and honorable - effort to vin
dicate --and -maintain these ,riglits„ and to
remove from the high places Of the nation
:non who have -thuocontenined.and violated-'
-them.:--- •. •
Ave gat) tb: and 'solemnly invoke,
all good - me »tl tic patriotS throughout
the Union oregoing all considerations
party- forgetting alt - distinctionef state
'or section, to_rally.triore,.n.a ourfinhers did,
in '1775, against . .the.com moii - oppreisork of
our. country, - and to unite with us-in testor
ing opr . glorious . cotistittltion to its' , true
tcrpretation, its practical administration, - ,
and its just supremacy:' '
In such a- cause ; principles are-every
thing; individuals nothing.. Yet *e_can=":
not :forget that--we-.. have=worthri-lion - est,
capable - candidates, - rot the -- o - es - from
- . which we hope to- remove the present in. 7
cumbents.' . -
Those who desixl a' cltange,lhreugliout
the whole country, have agtecd with ex
' traerdffiary unanimity, to :support General
William Henry H,arrispii for the , office •of
President. We believe him to bean ho
nest and faithful citizen, who has served
his country successful'', in 'divers civil
trusts; and ive believe him a veteran spldier,
dolled. We give him our unhesitating
confidence • and in that confidence we shall
support him,.an l tdistinguished•citizen
of Virginia,-who has 'been nominated for
and all our hearts, through the present con
test; convinced by their election the' true
spirit - of`the Constitution will= be -restoreit,_
the prosperilyof the people. i•eyived, , the
stability of . our freeinstitutions re-assured,
and the bletisings of Union and Liberty se
cured to ourselves and. our posterity:
FROM OLD NORTH CAROLINA.
- -- Corretpondence of the Baltimore Patriot."
GASTON, (N. C.) Sept. 1, 1840.
You'will recollect that I addressed you
on the 10th of July last, from Raleigh', and
remarked that this state was safe for the
whigs, and that Mr. Morehead would be
elected Governor bY at . least 8000 major
ity. , That opinion has been -more than
realised. I 'have wandered over the state
every where, almost; since then, and con
versed withOkundreds, and I now say -to
I you,' that \ without the least doubt in the
world, and as certain as death, 'General
Harrison_iv ill obtain the electoral vote of
North Carolina by a majoritY:nrea_ore_thani
10,000. 1 perceive that the Globe and
other - prints affect to treat -the election of
Morehead as no test of the Presidential
contest, and' say that it was brought about
by local considerations, such •qs internal
improvements, &c., and that Judge Saun
ders, their candidate, was ill during the
campaign and-unable to canvass the state.
This is, N all false, and like alt that the Globe
utters;' nothing but misrepresentation -to deg
eeive its readers. It was a fair and open
test,- each- candidate relying- upon' the
strength orhif - partyi-ana-they-canvass
the, state upon the principleti of their party,
and not upon local considerations. More
head was -personally the most popular man,
and T do assure you that such was the opi
nion of our friends of his strength, that in
some - counties he was neglected,,and con
sequently fell, short of the vote given tile
regular ticket.. They have,. given the con
test up, and admit that . O 1 Tip-will gel
North Carolina: General Dreingoole, -of
Virginia, is here (I presume electioneering)
'and gives it up in' despair.
.suCceds,Brown and Strange.' I have heard
of three or four gentlemen' spoken of, Mr.
Minguni among • the - first. Judge 'Little,
of Rockingham, 'and Judge Badger ? 'of
Wake,- are also named, antt•-one'-ofthem
with Mr. M! will dou6tless be choaeri. I
hive travelled a good deal also in Old
'Virginia, and I. tell you that she is wide
awakes and will tell _ herKinderhook nazi-~
in November that she stilt Oinks to her
ancient matte, " eeniper
.ty tame. !''
Rives is cinivinising,eiery county, addrge-j
aing 'the ',people every! where: - l'heatd
him address a tremendons gathering not
many 'ilaye since, for more. than .aF hours.
He compared Mr. Von Buren.,,with Gen.
Harrison; dtritthire- wee not
a - Single line of anything troni the OW 0, 1
Gen, H., trim a mes Sage down to the most
simple letter, - that 'Was not eminently.' sit
perioE-. to. any, thing; that 'Mr. Vim* Bump.
had - eVet,:W;rittem . - Set - yourdoin'old
ginia safe, and more tkanlooo' to spare:"
SOMA dISONS WHY
aeti 11 .11; B Lir le' n
-IHOULD NOT BE RE-ELECTED:
Because;ati he has manifested the strong
,esi feelings of hostilittlo 'Madison and.the.
Demieracy"of the•iountry, be .is a de.tno= .
crat in nothing but profession; and a Fede
ralist 41 every thing . but the name .:, • '
,See • the opinions of
.De Witt Clinton,
and of 'John C. Calhoun, and of the Demo
cratic papers. of 1812, respecting . Martih
V •an Buren. • •
Because, he delights in popular turnulis
afiti_ . elicitainentents, in reviving, and perpet- i
rich and the . poor' againser,• - eUeli other, nad
embitteYirit — bite portion of the .:Union
'against another. -
- " All tradition, unites in .estah)ii3hing the'
fact, that the village of-Kiiiiie'rhOok, with
its immediate vicinity, was
. die . theatre of
ineessant litigatien;" and " party pOlitics
raged violently, and frequently ',disturbed
the peacefpl, relations of 'neighbors.' whose
real interests were. not-in ennfliet with each
other.''' Mr. Van, Buren kad a : strong'taste
for these contentions,—See Holland's. Life
of ran Bureilitia.
Bicause,4 I t '';lW - •iffices which '
he has sustained, it is impossible to point
to a single one. bestowed upon. "him for any
other ..... or service, than those of alnere
party character. • .'• '
• See- Holland's Van Buren. .: His first
civil appointment was given, while a law
yer at Icinderlrook, for his zeal in the po
litical struggle in : 1807, between Tompkins
'and Lewis. He was.. made - Surrogate 'of
Columbia , ceunty. - He, had: 'supported
'Morgan Lewis for governor in - 1804, and
-opposed 11307,-sticcessfully,as; the
appointment - Serves - to-show.
- BecaUse,;Martin Nan. Burea_ii_opposed_
to - free suffrage : and in . the convention , to .
itheintilie constitution of New York;inada
a speeeli in favor of a Props 1y Qualifica
on thau - ghltithould affect-the-righta
of thelipor veteran's of the revolution, who
had : lOU_ lit for OUtliberties..; . • •
See. proceedings of-the'New York Con
vention, 1821. to amend the constitution,
page 141-182. See alio . Holland's Life
of Van 8uren,,p.,•197. . Mr.' Van Buren
labored...with - great zeal tai `establish the
pointohat none . WA-freeholders should*. be
allowed to vote.•
Becanso ' .in these' histanees, as well* as
in various others. he-has '.shown-liiinselre .
MONARCHlST,atlieart,:and that lie con
siders party and-property; and. trot talent
or tisefulness; as the principal claim. which
Because he . luid* spent:all.. the ordinary.
revenues of the gOvernment,although - out
Of those same-revenues. - his -three imme-•
diate Vrede - ce.ssore paid more than $210,'
000;00 of the publiwdebt:
• See. Treasury. Reports .1617;--18313,- 7
*Mr. MOuroe_ liaid in 8 yeais, $lOl-;366,-*
11i; Mr. Adams, 45,303,533 'in 4 . years;
and General Jacksori:s64,l9B,33B
Because, acting upon .the prfo.iplc
the pcu t 'h ...", ue corn:II:oleo, he oppo
• 1 -- honest and equitable distribution otthe
proceeds of the public lands among the,
them to make. influence with' a part.,
pr 6.0440:cede - the tan& to the states in,
whichtheY'lle:T[Thii new i'Thitee and ter
ritories have • already received '12;690,334 -
-acres. of-the public lands forilie_supportor
schools, &e., and Martin -Van Buren is.
willing - for the sake of "the party," •to•
give"away the rest, 230 'millions of the
choice:;t lands in _the - world !.] • - _ •
„Beeause, he. separates the government
from the people, takes the control of the
revenues from - Congress, and, throneli. the
sub treasury law, can _Manage the whole
financial power of thie government as he
I pleases; and, ae if. tint were not enough to
condemn his administration for ever, he has
procured congress to pass an ant authoriz
ing him, on his own mere
,motion, to with
hold • appropriation's': Made. for 'the 'public
See'the closing acts-.of the list session
of Pongrese, by which the' President is
empOwered to withhold appropriations, or
execute. them, at-pleasure!
-_The President does.-not, indeed, have
the -,, the , -publie--,no-.
ney; but he has: the 'control of-it;-through
his power over all the suls treasurers and
collectors, who are a ppointed,by_ h and
field:their offices at his will and pleasure,
t is well known that General Jackson .op
posed the 84 Treasury .Scherpe in 1834.
The' Globe, at' the same-period;r-speaking
of it, said;-- •
. "It is as palpable as.the sun, that the ef
feat .of. the. scheme (sub . Treasury) woUld
be -to, bring theptib4 treasure much nearer
the actual custody andcontrol of the Kt=
cautivg than it is'now,-anCe,zPose it to fie
cannot now reach -
And the Richmond Enquirer,* hied
ing Jackson paper of Virginia, in 1834', said:
64 We have objected to , the sub treas 4
scheme (so celled) thit; in t h e first place ,
it will enlarge the Executive.power; 4 1 1:
resat too great for a Republic.. 2ndly,
that it contributes 'o endanger the sectirity ,
of the public funds"; and. ardly, that it is
calculeted_ ,to produce twb, currencies—a
baser one for thepeoge, and' a better one
for - theGovernment;"' • •
"It is - eertaiely:subject - to very - stron:
objections, not the least, of, which is the
very great increase Of patronage to - which
it must give rise, and a patronage of the
most dabgerous influence, as, being so inw
mediately connected,with the public trio-
And'again : • -
•- -- -"-But-11---ciii7ireel-no' advaitage;andOn
'the contrary a' fruitffil source.pf '
in making GovernmeAlL Orleererlhe keeilin*
of, the. cash. Piece about them what guards.
you may, in the shape of ..coremisvoners,
inspectors,. or whatever else, iglecylcition
will be endless Therelb
it.. The' giblet and, - orOtruling' objatiini,
however `is the otaliiiii - liource Of •patron.;
Age 'to which it. ..1144.,
the machinery as simple asyoii may„and
open to view, wherever . fitopeyie.tenipte- 1
ttoa : t - creep ii, - ifig - cornlrptioniti every)
Aim fellers at its heels;'? ,
Ilciause, 'cadent-in' tti3
party aim pi the destruction the-ssysti ld
of free"Worond wages.
Is proof . demanded ? Here it is. The
Boston: Quarterly Review, 'edited - by Mr.
Brownson i . who. has an office
. under th 6
iovernment,.and is devoted to thoprinci
pres of Mr. Von . Buren, in a late. number
of that work, says—
In regard to labor, two • systems obtain:
one, that of slave' labOrp the that
.. , other, tof
free !abbr. Of the t*o, the FIRST , is, in
our judgment, except so far feelings
are concerned, decidedly the least.oppies-
4 1 We say frankly, that'if, there 'Must
ways be•:a laboring population, diStinct frorii
proprietors and. employers, We regard the
slave system as decidedly preferable to trig
system of wages.".
"Wages is a cunning device of the devil;
for,thelrenefit of tender .consciencPsi . who
would retain all the advantages of the slays
System; without the expense; trouble, and
odium of being slave holders.".
:" We really believe•l•hur NORTHERN'-
system of labor is, more eppressive, and,.
more mischievous .to morals, than : the'
solithero.".. • . .•
Becauty• - theleaders the *
session Of:the. gpvernment, declare another
object To;be;the n'eliSerthroze of the chureli
in :alnite, forms l ind• sects, and the destruc
tion of the'rninisters of religion. ••
ha t,the,,Postoo-QuarterlyOrtere •
on this subject, ". '
speaking as one having' au
thority: •. , • • )
4 ., Rut, having traced the: inequality 'we
complain of to its origin, 'We proceed to
- ask again,.twhat is the remedy? . •The` re-..
inedy is first to be sought in the destruction . .
ofilie priest." •• • • • • . • •
"The,priest_is .universally a .Iyrint,. unl.;
versally-the.erilaVer• 'Of.his brethren, and,„ .
:there fiife - ,ii - PTC lir Fall itriii - jr
. .... : •-'• l There.'ortiat, he no Clasri_ofArien . set a
'part.and authorized, eithcrr‘bY - -laW,or far - .
shion ; to speak to us in the natrie•of, God;
or tube the!nterpTeleilblike'llrtird - ofGod.;--
p&TRE• WORD OF ',GOD NEVER'
.11110 PS • •FROM •TIIE..P RIES T'S •
LIPS" ! 1 1 !
: - Ilnatvottmils - PULL-41118 tnedecine is aoknow
ledggeti to lie oiie
of - the - most-valuable: ever dieter:.
as a linrifler . of the - blood and fluids. - 'lt id
superior to Sarsaparilla whbtlier as a sodorific
alternatire; and 'stands before all the_lire,•_
parations and combinations of Mercury. Its. pur
gative properties are alone of riiicalculable'-value,-:
for these pills may be taken • daily for any - period;
and, instead of weakening. by the cathartic effect, they .
add' strength by taking 'a wpy the cause -of weakness.
They have none of the•miserable effects of thatilead- •
ly lipeafic 'Mercury teeth m
. The not injured—
the' bones and. limbs are not paralysed—no ; ; but fin-.
stead -of -these- ilistressingzsymptoms; new life and
consequent animation is evident in' every -niovement
ortbe -•• . • • ••••- • •_. • • . ' .7 -
Pprebasu -them in Carlisle, of Gm.
Or of agents published iii paii7ofthii paper.
VAG NIFICENT. SCHEMES
r FOR-. OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER.
TZVE CAP/TAP OF
000 - :
MARYLANR. STATE LOTTERY,
Class A., for 18400—To be drawn at Biltinsora.
Saturday, October 17th 1840. -
GRAND CAPITALO. •
— =l of -s of $20;000 1-of- 20,000 making
1 of - 20,000
'1 of .20,000 . 100,000
lof 20,000' • • . DOLLARS. 'u
-1 Prize of $10,120-2 of - 5,000-3 of 4,0001.-4 of
2,800-1 U of 2002—.60 of 1000--60-of 506-45 of
400-63 of 300-63 of 250-63 of 200-33 of 100 Ike. ,
. • 75 No. Lottery—;l2 *4WD Ballots. • .
- 7- 7Tikelitsl - 5 - - - --Halves ST3OT.- 7 -Quttriers - $3 - 75.----'
Certificatesof Paskagesof 21- Incas Tiakets• $2OO i '
' • Do. • -do ----25 Half do 100
Do. do •. -25 Quarter do
,' , .;0-
„ • Capital
Sixteen Drawn N beis in each..Parkage— of ieketi.
Si 6 •
Class 13, for 1840.-=-Te be - tintifii atikletzandrin.
II C. ea haturtlay, 14th Novetnber,lB4o. • •
60,000 Do lags
ti riz4o. o4=7"talS.X t 0f10,000.-1 of ,
0 00 • - •4 al orTpuo-;:r
012,590:74 grvii. of 61 . 000 " 5 o r
1110: tree o 169041
6.0 0f..500, 5U 01'400, V 0 071 1 .300, lix, 01450 4 • : •
121) of2oo, 124 of 160, lie. - •
,T,iokeb war s2o...Dnlvna 2 110 7'.44 1 4uteristo
• _ fa 50.
CeilfiaileserPacksgel4 26 WholeileluitOC- ;
•- • 26 Hair 'O -10
r gs RusSor ‘7, do ,
•' • l l ° ' •- ' $ l O ZIA* x” - 3 1 1 ' 5 ' ) -
tt* Order. for Tioksto and Shivit
of 'ackagecia the above Lcteleff irialgrANromPOT
UttatPtzta oaths 41...rspleilliwy 41* it •
' 14 •D.13.• GiIECORY,It -
Ne 0 . 7230840