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!VEIiNESD3'Y, NOVEMBER '24, 1841
J oIiNEARLY, our agent, is now
iratrelling the .codoty,.makiog collections.
We Wont money, and hopo otir friends •will
not withhold their dues.
•-llnder. the p resent admi4!istvation .of :the
4 ‘fierald?' suits shall he brought against no
:subscriber. We have none Who require
resort to'sucli means. It is butt necessary
to ask and we shall receive. •
la, the " Witness & phiireh
Advdeate," 'at Boston, we find
'coiistannuds.—On Wednesday morn-
Ing Of this. week, (10th hist.) St. John's
Church, Charlestown, was consecrated to
the' werillip . of Almighty .God, byllishop
• C driswold. The instrument of. donation
and endowment was read by the Rev. T.
S. Lanibert, of the. U. S. Nave'. The sen
tence of consecration was read by the tier.
S. Fuller, Jr., of Christ Church, Andover.
Morning - prayer Was read by the-ReV1...1:
L. Watson, of Trinity... Church; Boston,
: assisted in. the les,ConS
,by the - Rev. M:13:
Chase, of tire United Stites Navy. The
ante-communion service was read by the
hiShop, who also rem:hed the sermon.
We wish that all our readers could have
had the' pldastire of listening to' this dis
01140 i -
;Olut [lege Wnitc pint, Ifni pletkn. of. Abe':
convenient .and beiletiful church ;: Wo
trust that our iespeCted . brother, whom God.
hits been -- pleased . -to — .make. useful iti.Ofbe
'portions of his vineyard,- will continuo
receive rich; blessings in this. :new field
where he is- now called to : Eibor. There
were present On the occasion tweniy..two
. of -the- clergy-, -und -a. large and ; wen tiye•
eongtegalion.. - •
The Rev. P. 11. Greenleaf has the'iins
torah care of the eiing;regation fur which
the house of worship. at Charlestown has
been erected . — M. Greenleaf-was-recently
the,. Rector of St: — .Joho's - Church our
. bn this portion- of • 11. c
vinevUed of the Lord were niarked by the
true characteriStielts of ati_earnest Christian,
humility of "want
zeal in the building up of the Apostolic
:;;Iturelt, and the. improveni . ent of her mem
- hers in godliness. Air. Greenleaf was be
'lovecl/sby peOple here, and all lamented
hie' left us. ' We know that the people
of Charlestown will never regret hiscom
. :jog among _them, mid we „frost' that_ha may
.long live to feed them %Oh the bread of
The royal mail steainer "Calethinia!' ar
riVed at Boston from LiverpoiAon the 18th.
o We are indebted to a friend for the Liver
The English papers published the pro
ecedingS of 'the trial of McLeod at full
length. The hews of his acqnittal
. .carried out by•tlie ACN and reached Li-1
verpool Mt the 29th of October.
. . f
The Liverpool Mail say s :
We repeat, fur at least the twentieth
' time; that the acquittal of McLeod does not
in the slightest degree -affect the question
at issue between the two governments. On
the contrary, we cannoOrafp thinking that
the extraordinary circudstances developed
I " - by the trial only rendor r the.case more cotn
,„,t •:Pk •- 43y
• n pli• in Rang McLeod
in his trial,. in defiance•of
!lngland, and in open 'and
.1 of the laws of all civilized
• • s untouched and unadjusted.
entain so" much longer.. The
country is deeply concerned;
• ememhered, the demand was
• . . Queen's name, and the justice
,and acknowledged by Mr. See
. ebster, although he, in the name
ederal , Government, the only Go
• nt that England can recognizeorged
itiful pi.ea that the central and supreme
,ority could not, or dared not; interfere
.th the' judicial acts of any sectional au
;The birth of a Prince at Wales is daily
expeeted. • •
The science of financicring is advancing:
Fraudulent eichegiter bills to the amount of
301:000 have' been put in circulation.
`A clerk in the Controller General's Olen
has been arrested•rs a party implicated. , ---
Lord Atinteagle, 'till Controller of the
,Excitegtier, it is said,'cuts a sorry figure in
The English pampers are crOiviled wit!
•the account of a destructive fire.,wilici
occurred in the Tower of London on the
. tbe:3oth october.: We. liave , no
Toom to say more than tlialthat - portion orate
•" The Gran,d Store -House
. anti &nail Armory,r. with all its contents,
inehtilibg" s in innumerable' quantity of trii
.P4ie.B,. ana about 200,000 stitnd of, ems,
' aritVroi3r lesiioyeil . The - loss is •-61)
poimtl to exceed '41,V00,001 stelljne, ,
The Caledonia b'rinis iultftiuo el,so:frin
-arty tia,r43 . l qia wood :okt u r readers C:lre
baetf t O
iere we are at the Ferry. We
.We stand oil
•ound. genetimi and gallnni WM - U .
lyystalned its soil. 'Observe these
:he old"' stone fort facing the ruin
remains of ramparts and trenehes
stretching • along--here a- bastion---and
there, further' -on, a redoubt—there again,
lines and carth-works, forming a contmu
oes circle of defence,.but. now fast crumb
ling to its original level. These.are, or
rather Were, the Fort and defences. of Flirt
Erie. Some years since I rode over the
ground with our kind and excellent friend
the Maj(ir. ' With great interest` I listened
to his mirration of the part of the campaign
acted upon this * spot and the adjoining
country. I will repeat it talon as we ride
over it. Jump your Horse up this ennob
ling mound--=-.it was a bastion.. Standing
on this bastion, here, said the Major, we
had tlOoWn up our lines, Making the works
as strong as practicable. The British bad
erected very 'formidable works about half a
mild in front, the forest intervening, corn
• posed of a large Stone battery on their left,
and tiro strong redoubts,•from which they'
kept-.•p of shot and
shells, which was returned Iy . 7ltre with
'equal vigor. A shell from their batteries
having fallen upon it, bleW up ono of our
small magazines—but with trtginjury•
to the rest of Our defences:
Miscaldulatinir the damage, and elated
with ,thifir success. General Gaines received
secret information that they intended to en
deavor to Carry the works by storm on the
following. night.• That night, said the Ma
jor, I shall not soon, forget It set in in
tensely dark•and cloudy, very favorable to
, the design of 'the enemy. Every thing was
put in the (idlest state of preparation to re
ceive them. The men, enthusiastically a
waiting the attack,' were ordered to lie oh
their arms. Extended along the lines, and'
manning the tuition :and :fort, our little ar
my, in perfect. silence, awaited Alidir
. had. bee); cleared about three
hondied yards, in.font of stir works—be
yond' that were, as pin see-, the woods.—
As the filet wore, on,'-we listened tvith
earnestness to every sound. A fittrp after
midnight, we heard on the;.drOehves the
stealthy sounds of footkeps...pat--:.palter—
patter. We listened—they mile nearer.
A short sharp challenge, 'Who goes therer .
issued . from that farther ~r edooht.: The
footsteps ceased, as' if irresolute to
or recede, and.fill was still.. Another quick
challenge—a rattle of ..the
fell into the. iolkliv•oi' thb 'hand; followed
the reply. 6," Picquet guard',•fora'ed in by
the enemy r kadvanee"--:-"BaCk. guard! back
to your posts instantly, or,ive will . fire,upon
you;" .rung. the stern 7'refeb of 'one eiSiff
mantling% officer.- ' The • footsteps. , of the
sthg*lers. slowly:Teceded, and again entire
stillness-obtained; It was as profound :as.
the: darkness',-,-not even the hum of an
eeet,rOie upon the ear. We laid our heads,
npOn. thearopariit,'End listenad with all our.
faculties.`- We tieteneit.• l l'erittiN,• half an
' hour eitipsesl . wheri,TiV'Clihlagined We — heard
:flie. dad 'heavy sound, "4 n large.ltoo . of
CoNguEssp- 7 -4 1 -fie :ristionallatellig i eTre6
directs attention to the following tisiriatters
upon which. Congress will probably be'
'.calleino'act'during the session ,Which
convene early in December—die investiga
tion of the
,adminfsirdtidn - the'..goVera
ment.during,the last twelve years- 7 -reforms
in -. different branches of Government- 7 a
• - the administration of the' Post
Othee`sy - EGin, and a reduction of letter
postage--and the. apportionment of repre
sentatives among the several states. On
the 'subjects of a tariff and the currency
the Intelligences says : •
"Tliere is one subject," however, which
' es•anet.he avoided, which must be . mited
'upon, and whieh 'may of it elf be expected
to occupy a great...deal of time, because of
the many - interest - 6 - which it affects, and the
infinity of details conneeted . with it. W 2
refer, of course, to the revision and perma
nent adjustment of the system .of • duties
uponimports, The amendatory .revenue
act, passed at the last session, was only an.
expedient fin' supplying obs:iotis defects
ral reviSicilt. which 41e ValYeS upon Congress •
attlie:'ensuing session. ...fty,june...nex4
ditties established ander the ad 61%1 . M
reach their :lowest point: - a point too low
to leave a sufficient revenue,, as.in contem
plation of that act, for defraying the ordi
.nary 'en)e - nSis ;of the Government. A
thorough revision cif the' whole Tairiff sys
tem will become necessary; and the intel
ligence of the Representatives of-the-Peo
ple,: as well as their 'ability to postpone
partiCultir ;interests for' considerations' of
ptiblic,.national weal, will he put to the test.
"But the subjeet of the greatest colleen)
at the present moment, intrinsically as well
as_adv.entitionsly, is that of the currency.
The minds as well as the mouths or allmen
are occupied. with it, aye,'-and' their hands
too:. for there Is no' qt-marter of our country'
which much of the tiine,of all men en-
gaged in business af -any sort is .not occu
pied iii con verti.pg .06 money Sas ,they are
able lo a vity::' , ,..Tl)pj'fhicjil'ept•of:jlje
list.sessiou:b ;INC , •gqbei.:ii
anxiety • to know what use. Congrep will
m ke..0.17. the posvei Arli lc hlth e °Vern m e
•undatibteilly posSesses to:- purge-the:Coun
try of the great social as. Well as politichl
evil of a vitiated currency. The President
is, we learn from the Ipngtinge of the news
papers. thoUght to be pledged . o . propose,
or-it He' ast - sanetionsome'plan'Of a National
i3snl:. Lt this ve fear our friends deceive
themselves . .. Some'" Fiscal Agent" will
no denht be proposed, -but not such a one,
tv.eapprehend;as isJooked for, or can meet
the exigencies of th - c co latry% If it should
be otherwise, none. will , rejoice More
sincerely than ourselves.".
Agiacii 031 F03'31 . Es•it%__l__...
The following thrilling ileetiptiOn of the
attack' on. Fort 'and the battle of
Lundy's•Lane, during- the . last trar;.is by
a correspondent Of 'the New York Ameri
can. The "writer tellS the .story on the
spot. After giving a description of his
journey from New 'Yin* 'to the Niagara
river, he proceeds :
c -. .._* - )i' . . , ...C.04•44:A *'tii xirti: W.Tilo„ii 14 iiii7 Y 4
non—tram-- 7 tramp--AraMp-- . -ativar.eing
through the pitchy' darkness. .N.few,nio
meftts:paised—a brisk scattering fire, and
the tiiequets came-in, in. heiutiful Order,
underAhe brave. Subalternin COMMan(I.;--- ,
The., measured -tread of diseiPtined troops.
became apparent.. Every'shinSeVis iti•etcli-
ed to the utmost in expectanCy—everyoye
endeavored telethon) the darkness in front,
when frodr - towson's 'Buhl, that, towards
.the river r slanCed a . ' volley-W!musquetry,
and in another instant, the whole line of
the: works, bastidn,'reddubt, and ranipart,
streamed forth one living sheet oe.flame..
Two eighteens, mounted where we stand . ;
were filled iii. the mieizle with grapt,,, can-.
[lister, and boga of musket•bulletsHmagine
their havbc. The enemy came "on with_
lend shoute'iiiiil - undaunted" - bravery. By
the - continued
"glare of our discharges, we
could see Alense dark, misses- of Men, 'Mov
ing in Columns to Three separate points of
attaok.upon 'our.works. Our artillery and
.rensketry poured - on them tl.s'ifiey• advanced
i a continual .stream of fire, rolling and.
glancipg„ from anleS, baations,_ and:_re,
doubts.. Repulsed---they „were-re-formed .
by.theiroffieers, and brought-again, to-the,.
charge—to be again re-pulsed ; at - such
times, - hours fly like minutes. :A-life ap
pears eoncentrated, to a moment. : We had
been engaged, perhaps an hour—perhaps
three, when I heard in that -bastion of the
Fort, a hundred feet from me ' 'above the'
uproar, a quick, furious struggle, as' if of
men engaged in fierce death-fight, a clash
ing of bayonets,. and sharp pistol shots,
mixed with heavy . blows; and short quick
breathing; such as you may have heard
men make in violent exertion—in - cutting
wood 'with axes, or other severe manual
labor.. The conflict, though fierce, was
Sliost:--the assailants were repelled.- Those
who t gained a footing:were t hayonetted, or
thrown haCk over the parapet. ' In a' few
moments . I 'heard again - the same(lfieree
'struggle--and again follewed life like re
suit.tord stillness,-41stillness coulflie said
to exiStunder a cont inual roar of musketry]
u iul'a rtillery. Ath 4,:tinie 'lt rae . n'ildert ,
"clear' loud" vbice 'lose , high - above :the',battle'
front the , ; liastion, - ":fori,.'firing in front'
*there, you are firing On your friends.;,". An'
instant Cessation . followed,', -We' were - A6-•
cieved. ''ln ano ther moment, the voice. of
an officer, with startling enerey;rePlied,
" Aye,:aye, we'llSiop :".give it to them,
renen!ed with _redoubled. fury: . The head
of the centre column, compote)l of eight
hundred picked men, the Veterans - Of E
gypt, led - by. Lientemint Colonel Drum- .
1 mond in person,. after three - several, as
satilts,lmil : gained possession of_ the: bas- 1
Lion, and by that ruse, endeavored to cause
'a cessation of the tire—a result that miglo:
have been fatal to us, had not the; decep
tion hepu.so discerned. • But the prize was
of - little value, as the bastion was command
ed by the interior of the 'works. ; The men,
under cover of the walls of an adjoining
barrack, poured into the gorge that led from
it', a . cOntinited stream of
firing renewed, :continued
fury. The enemy, repulsed with great
loss in every- attack, was unsuccessful on
-every point says that bastion, the posses
sion of whieh•they still retained;--when 'l'
heard a groaning roll and shake of 'the
- .01111,` and instamly - the' bastion, bodies, of
nice ; timber,'.guns, earth and stones, were
blown up'in the' air like a volcano ; making
every thing in the glare as clear as noon
day. A deseenffingtimber dashed one of
my artillery-men 16 pieces within a feet of
my dliotilder. Profound darkness and si- ,
hence followed. Nauglit but the groans of
the wounded 'and dying was-heard. As if,
by mutual consent the fight ceased, and fuel
enemy withdreW, repulsed on every side,
Cavefrom the parapet which they purchased
for their grave. A large quantity of fixed
ammunition had been placed in' the lower
part, and a stray Wad falling upon it, had
blown them all up together. My duty re
qnired that I should immediately .repair
_the bastion, and' most horrible was the
sight—birdies burnt' and mutilated—some
of dieni : inill pulsating with life,—among
them Lieutenant Cetonel Drinnmoud, the
leader of the attack.
,There. he lay in the
Morning li4'lit, 'stiirk and still', extended o' n
the 1 - aMpart—a ball having passed through
hia sreast.'. History. mourns that his con
r4:assumed the character or ferocity.
As war-cry' of "No . quarnirto the damned
Yankees," his own death -Warrant was long
reinemberiid iigainid, lik countrymen. The
enemy did inn resume
. thie'attack, but re
tiring to , their entrenched Camp, strength
ened their works, and prepared to make
their approach by regular advauiees. .
But conic, we have Tar th'fideSphron.
Ilere.we are upon their works. , , , ,llere is the
stone water battery—and there the-Wo
strong redoubts—and back of th em the re
mains iii' their line's, and eetrenehments.—
These are the works that were carried 'in
the memorable and desperate'soriie of Fort
f?-?e. The right by Davis and Miller—the
by, Porter and 'his volunteers. Here,
the left,'quoth the Major, fell : my' "gal
la t, my accomplished friend, Lieut. Col.
.Woed, at the head o his column. 'llO was
'bile of the most „bri •• t officers in the
.service,' and as beautiful as girl.
gazed with- , a - StoniSlimeni at the desperate
during that Cliaraeted'zed him in action—
here lie fell ; he was bayonetted to death
on the eroundipn this' spot—and the Ma
jor's 'voice quivered, and he Amite(' hieface
from ine,"for the mat death of his dear..
friend was ton Muck:for iii' manhood. ' 11 is
ashes sleep beneath, iheir'inoinunein, near
'the 'flag staff 'at Vett Mint,- Peace, to his
4mtaia - ipificr Tliai.ptars of :his couktry
e a u wave over no braver of. hei ions:_ __
Britfie or LicrAdy:Ltule
• , We cross thy tranquil-plains, oh !
pe wS. Scott , liipley—Townsori , --Hind.
harn—;—hrave- soldiers, well did ye your
duty ; ,long will: this battle-ground • yoUr
names remember.. A !Id 'thou, toti„Riait:
braye En(Oishman, tOeman wert thom : wor-,
thy of warri44' sleet .Far different mu.'
sic has' resenntledlfirMitti these CoMintiOus,:
woods tliiiii.the•wilthVird'i3 Ca.l'ef; the . .lituh•
of insects, and tvavillg: 2,1„, the breeze
tint now ; .so 'inirTett;i::,' Alt.!
there is.:the:wh . itc)moo, Thertey said the
Major; as General Skitt;
movement wit t ns rigade on the afternoon
0f:06.26th Of July 1814 4 ,iaine'in
it, we jaw the courtyartifilled with British
officers,' their horses held:by orderlies and
servants In attendance. As seep -is ',we
became visible to theiir, • theirhtigleilmOundl
edio and in. a 'lbw moments • they
were mounted and soon disappeared - through
the woods at .full 'gallop, - twenty.
ringing the' alarm from -different 'partS.}if,
the. forest._ All,vanistiedvanished as lif_s_w_allewed.
by the earth, save an elegant Veteran Officer;
who , reined up just out of inuiket Shot, and
took a leisurely.survey of our-ntimbera.- 7 - .
Having apparently satisfied himself 61 our -
force, hetaised the-plumed hat fr om his
head " g gracefully to our cortege,
put horse"ond dieoppearefl With
the refit. - From' the occupant of the house
we gathered that We were about a mile dis
tant from a g•fromig body ',of the enemy. -
postei in the risingground just beyond the
Wooi Win - Mr -front. •• General Scott,
big . to one of his
. eSeort, said, " Be kind
enough,. air, to return to Major General
Brown ; inform 104,0 w itave fallen ,in
with the enerny'S'adt 7 X.6e, poked in force
at . .,Lunday'ehatte,l-I.and that_in one -half
up Ripley with 'the second brigade ;. _direct
Porter to get: his valUnteers immediately
tindeearms, wasthe. hiiefreply,ef Ma
jor General Brom, to my message; and the
aids were instantly in their saddles eonyey
big the Orders.,
.Aslgalloped back through
the weeds, continued_ the Major, the can
.shot screaming by toe, tearing- the
trees and- sendingthe rail fences in the air
in their course, -warned moo that the battle
had begun.... •
But here:we are at till -battle ground.—
!Jere, said- the 'Major, upon the verge of
that sloping hill, parallel • with the . road , .
ant:. through the grave yard towards the
Niagara, was drawn . tip the Britisli a .lines
ender General. - 1 ail,'three times greater
than Oilr brigaiks, his:right emivered with a
powerfel battery of imi,ne pieces' of artillery,
two of of, them , :brass, tyenty , ,fi . - tri .' The
'and - '
fifirst Le : avjegthe'-• Wood ;Jle•ployed n-pon 'the
open • griitind 'with the .coolnesS and regtz'
lurity • of a review, and were Soon engaged
- forint) sly - itrlictioi - the lire from the, e no-
My's • line- aild from . . the - batteries, which
completely eomanded the poSition[opening,
upon tlern.'With ireinendons'effect. •
To wnsod„having - hurried up •witti his
gims:On the left, in sain_entleavored---to T at--
tain sufficient elevation to it tprn the fire - of
their battery. , The destruction on our side
was,verysreat. , 'lime two regiments fought
with ,the greatest-bravery. They_ were
Severely 'cut up, their ammunition became
exhausted, and their officers nearly all - of
them having - been killed
. or Aio tt ede,q, th e y
were withdrawn from action, the •few olli
cere-tentoinnig unhort.throwing themselves
into the, ninth; which •now ca neint.6 action
led by the gallant Cidenel-Levenworth. •
• , The brunt of the battle now e , 11)10 upon
them, and they alone sustained it for some
time, fighting with unffinehing - bravery,
until their numbers were reduced to one,
half by 'the' lire of the enemy. At- this
juncture, General Scott galloped up with
the intention of - charging tip the hill, hitt
finding them so mueli weakenedi•altered his
intentioh, imreating them to hold their
ground 'until 'the reinfofeements, Which
wereJiastening up, 'should eoine .to , their
momentary cessation of the
aetiorrensued,.whildadditional forces hurri
ed up to the aid of each army. Ripley's
brigade, Hindmand's artillery, and Porter's
volguteerS, on the part Of the Americans,
and a strong reinforcement under General
.Drummond on that of the British. Itind
man's artillery were 'attached to that of
Townson. and soon made themselves keen!.
Porter's brigade displayed clothe left, while
Ripley formed on the skirts of the wood - to
the right of Scott's brigade. The engage
ment was soon renewed with augmented
vigor, Gen.. Drummond taking command
in person with fresh troops in the'lront
line of the enemy. Colonel Jessup, who
had, at the commencement of the action
been posted on the righi;•sneceededafter a
gallant contest, in turning- the left : flank of
the enemy, and came in upon his reserve,'
" burdened With prieniters; making hierfself
visible to his own army, amid the darkness,
in a blaze of lire," coMpletely destroying
aLL before hiM.
The fight raged- forsome time with great
fury, but, it became apparent, eseloSsly, to
the Americans, it the enemy -retained pos
session of the battery, manifestly the key
of their position. I 'was standing at the
side of Cul. Miller, said the Major, when
Gen. Ripley rode up and inquired,-;wheth
er he could storm, the battery with his regi
ment, while . he supported: hint -with"l the
younger regiment, the, 'Fiventp.thirl. Mil
ler, amid the uproar and. confusion,
erately'snrveyed the positior, - then quietly
turning with ilifinito . coolne's.s,
" try, Wir." • I think I see hire new;
said the. Major, es draWing . up his-gigantic
ligure.to - its full height he turnd to his t.egi
,drilled to-the precision of-a peace-Of
mechanism; I heard his deep toner;: "Meth-,
t.ttfirSt-attention r Form into colmunn-
You will advance np•the hill toT the Storm
of *the, battery. •At the word `.melt,' yOu
will deliver your fire at the pordight of the
artillery--men ; and-- iffimediately the
guns at the point• of the bayonet. Sup
port , arins-4orward—mai.ch. .
Machinery could not have moved with
mare compactness than that regi
ment followed the fearless Stride of ittlead
er. Supported by :the Twenty-third, the
dark mass moved up the - hill like one•body,
the lurid light glittering.and„ . flickeriturbn
th,eiibayopets,.ab thecohtbined tire of the
enemy's artillery :and infantry opened mur
deroilsly upon then,. • They 4h - totted not
. - -they faltered not-;-the stern deep'-voices
of -the• officers, ae.the deadly' cannon shot:
cut 'yawning chasms through theih;•slone
was, heard, '' , GIOSe.• - Op-7-steadYl'
steady." Within a h u ndred yards of, The
stimit, the loud •" halt" •Waii..ielloived, by
a volleYsharp, insiantaneensi , as,a,cfap . of
thunder. Aeother moment, rushing under
the White .smolte, a short 'firrious-'•strtigtjje
With the hayonet,,Mid the artillerYmen wort
swept like choir front their gune...
floes straggle—the enetnY4 . waa
ed (kiwi) tint side of the .hill
.and the• Victory
i.was ouW.-.etliepoSition . entirely our hands
' oivecs turned and Valtfri-
Alma in' iheir. retreat. It was bought at a
'.Cruel price -=few' of the officers remained
that were' not .'killed,or wodided. •The
.whole tide of the:hattle now turned to this
point. The result' Of the conflict depend
ed entirely upon ThOability . of the victori
ous pOrty to retain' it.. . Major Hindman
Win; ordered 'up,e pp, and his farces at
the of .the paPtured„Pannon.,.while 'the
- American lines-correspondingly advaneed;
- Stung with mortificaOtiri - ,"the , bow - Gen.
Drummond concentrated his. forces,lo, re
take by e'desperate charge the.poaitkin.—
The interval add(' the darkness was alone
filled by•the roar of the .eatar'aets,- ) and the
groans of the wounded.* .' He'advanced with
strong reinforcements, outflanking e ach side
oltheArnerican line( We were onlyable
iii the murky d'arkneis . to ascertain their
,approach by' (heir, inieV.y tread ! ." They
halted within twenty prices—Toured...in a
rapid 'fire, and preparetifitr . the rifsp." -- -
Directed by the blaze, Our men* reftoed it
with deadly effect, and after a desperate
struggle, the dense column recoiled. L An,
oiher, interval of darkness and silence, , and•
again a most fdrions,,and desperate,oharge_
,WhOle ' *Weight of their a't'tack ' upon the
American.centre., The gallant " 'TWenty
tirst," *which composed' it, ,receiving, theM
with Undaunted, firinness--while the tire
from our lines was " dreadfully ,destrue.;
.tive..' . ' . Hindinan's artillery served with
the most perfect coOlness.and effect.—Stag
goring, they 'again' recoiled. . .
During thiS second attack, Gen. i.'ic.Ott,
.in peraon, his shattered brigade now con
solidated into a single .battallion, Made two
determined charges upon the right and left
flank of the enemy': and-in these he recciv-:
ed the.sears which his countrymen now see
.on his manly freer. Our men were now
almos.t worn down with - Ltive, dying with
thirst, for which they could gain no relief..
The British, - with:- fresh . ) reinforcements,—'
'their meii. recruited and rested=-after the
interval of another hoer, oinde_their third
amlfilial,effert . 'lO rega in
.- . - tli.e . ., rib( tio ri;t.i-,..
They ady . (ince(l...delive?ed their firdetti.llo-'
"I'd reHa e a at tlia.o gh `its -w ;Is , , rein in ed •Wit I i
the effeet, thPy .steirdily ; presSl
ed_ for ward.—The Tutellay_-/rWagain stir-.
tamed di.e shock, and had' litres were soon
engaged in "a conflict, obiztinate'and dread
ful beyond deseriptinn: • 'Flie right and left
Of the.,..Atnerican line fell baCk for a moment
but were immediate.ly rallied
_by their (ik
licers—..! l So deSperate - (Fiirilie hatile_nek
become, that warty battalions on both sides
back - , l ' the Men engaged in in
discrimi nielee- 4 4onglit hand to hand,.
and with muskets clubbed; and, "so 'terrif
ic was the eonfliet„where the cannon were
•stationed,.that .Major Hindman liad to en
gage them over•los guns and giro-carriages. ;
and finally to spike two of. his prices, un
der theL apprehension that they would fall
into the hands of the enemy:" -
General Wide), at length made . a - most
desperate and determined charge upon both
of the enemy's flanks—they waVcred— re,
coiled—gave way--and the centre soon fol
lowing, they, relinquished, the fight and
reade a final retreat. The annals of war
fare ~,on this continent have never shown )
more . desperate 'fighting.. .Bayonets Were
repeatedly crossed; and after the action,
inany of•the 'Olen were 'fonml *malty
transfixed. . The 'Brittsli force engage() was
about five thousand men---the A terican,
thirty=five hundred: the combined lok's in
killed and wounded seventeen. hundred . :6l
twenty-two, oflicers and men. The battle
commenced at half past four o'clock in the
afternoon ,'and did not terminate till mid
night. We were so Mingled, sahl the' Ma
jor, and so great,the confoSion'in the dark
ness, aim as I wA.-sitting with a,grOup di
officers in the earlier part of the nighi, on
horAcback, a British soldi(4 came up to us,
and recovering bignmsket, under the sup-1
pqsition that he was iiddieSsing one of his I
own officers, said, "Colonel Gordon will
be touch obliged, sir, if you will march upl
the three hundred . men .in the road to his
assistance immediately, as . he is very hard
pressed." I called him nearer, and pros's
ing his musket down over my litdsters,
made him' prisoner. "What have I done,
sir," said the astonished titan , "what have
I done?" and to c(ince talkkiA ((dicers,
'as he siipposed ; of his toy'ST 'exclaimed,
„feY'the rilih6,atid—t J aiii
k4S."' As he
) was . to welled to tile, rear,
the - poor fellow •was cut down . bY • a Ulf:
'Ant. iil anotherpartof the,field4m.,AiriCrt
lean Aid Milled up suildenly.'iiti',4`l ) :fiedi'SOf
men under full march.' In reld v t'oo.s de" )
wand, "What regiment is that'?"-'fie was )
answered, "The Queen's Royal Rangers." . j
With great preseaceof mind, he replied,
"Halt! Queen's Bangers, till further or
ders;' and then turning ,his horse's head,
galloped from - their dangerous proxlmity.
It was a. horrid conflict. Hunianity -sighs
over the slaugly i es of the brave inen that
fell in it. But., here we are, at the grave
yard, with its drooPing willows and `flow,
ering locusts. Still—still—and quiet now.
No armed men disturb its calmness and
repose—no ponderous artillery wheels rutle 7
ly cut itsc,cOnscerated mounds—no.-ruffian.
jest:--O 0 savage exerratiOn-.--tin nom of an
guish, break now upon its hallowed silence.
The - long_grass and hloslonting heather
. gr(rTu alike o'er the gral'es of friend
and-enemy. 'The marble tells . the.story of
the few!--the many, their very parents - know.
not their resti*plaite.. ' Sep this 'broken
wooden .5116-.4: has rotted mr. even 'with
the grenntl, and liesfaee, downwards, the
:earth-worm burrowing under, it, ,in this
neglected corner; Pell qlie' grass. aside.(
tureit over with your foot. ..What
'lj' t h e, eVeeil inscription? '' : •
"Sacred to the memory of
CAPVN. JARED 'BROWN,
AlAss , AqupErrs...LiN E. •
fieceitiCti in tiction , wi th the
. .. ~
. E N EMY, ON.'itlE 2 . slrti oF aux, 1814."
And this is honor! . This is fame!' ' % . kil v.
brace man! e'en . n0w, . 1 read the-tribute to
t.hybravery, in' thb • Bulletin, of The setion. T .;
Thoir,hadst cornrailee r =father, MOther,.sta
lers,--to Mourn thy loss—amlnoityltO stran
ger's foot carelessly.. spurns thy:frail ttiO:•-
ment6A'npr. , fatlier;'MOthei,' :sisters;jiinAtt.c .
man hand.'66 - yeinf.lii.thO'sr;ot v
t , :',- ',l
from tidal*" how gently and giacefully
undulates the liittle field ; the woods *m
ing to the, eveithig breeze as -the soft:sun
light pours Ihrciugli their brioches,' • SOW
not the gashes, of rede,-eannon shot---the•
plain, loaded tnd bending with the 'fellow
harvest,.netrays no human gore.
seathed,•scherched and blackened with can
non 'flame, the very .resting place of the
deadly battery, shows no relic Oi the :fierce
death struggle ;' as' covered withiliefragrant•
Clover and• wild blue -boll, the bet! in
hum banquets o'er it. Nought mars.
the serenity of nature •as she 'smiles upon
us., • Yet burnt in common funeral pyre,
the ashes of those brave men, of friend and
foe,: tlieremingle in the bosomfiro - m_whenee.
they issued, The frenzied passion'passed,
the furious conflict o'er, they have :lain
down in quiet, and like : young
. ehildren •
.sleep gently,. sweetly, in the lap of that
common 'Mother who .shelters' With like
prOteetinn, the little field mouse from- its
. the turbaned c Sultan Sinking
•gtdiant connoyment.,. Shades of their daring
Ne"er...had warriors more
ghfil.O'll - SW.iiii-Fotch--:-thii eternal -Cataracts
• NoTE.---Xlie reader is referred for a more
detailed acconnt of the action to 13riicken
ridge's tlistory the loeYV.ar, from which
the outline of this narrative has been derived.
The writer trusts that be has not . trenelied
the ilatt rids of delicacy in . introducing some
of the•person'al descriptions of a late accom
plished but now retired officer of the U.
S. 'Army. .
_HARMED.- • •
111 Whechno,r - , Viratma, recently, by thp .
Rev. R., U. Weed, : f ar. 1,. S. DELAPIIATNII,
to Miss ANN, daugliwr of Veneral 'Robert
IMcCoy, formerly of-Carlisle. . , .
17. On, Thursd;iv the 181 h ins,ant, by, the
Rev.. Wm. 'll. Sprole, Mr. JOHN I,,ocAnT,
t o nisiguy,piNAtt, WlNicoor, both Of Dieli- , ,
, inOiftoir oship. 1- .' -.:- 7",..2 .: ~..- ,
VOlF,TitetWay, , 4l43lli; hist . , hy 'the
. .,Ali, .111e,Cachren,'CO . iiihi t, JottN, J:loon, of .
Stotn;hstowo, to Miss SARA.Ii ANN , ' tVAT.-
I .I.ACT, Or Fiielitnstm,.and lately: from.. Ma
lion,. ,Ohio. , i
.On the 11 ill iiist. by the Rev. D. Smii - h,
. Potini.;s. to !Hiss MAItcARET
SANDE_ItSON, 1;0111 of lilt, : bornil;:!: 'of Ship-.
Loe Ishtirsz., 7 - 7 .--, .- . :---- " 4 .:-.: -----.----
On- l'hurdtlay the: I 1 - th inshint, hj: the
Re - v, H enry Aurititl, Ili : .:Yti.t.l,ot-Act:1:1 - 1.
I:)MiSS • SUSANNA 11120,W, all of We-AriellOS
horOilgh tOiVI • ISIIjp. __
• Oill'illiNill • ty lost, h:',. !tie finale. Mr. I,i,
-r. cunt:; to M iss" 11;vev REED; all of !Ills
place. , . , - ' ..
.Thnifoay l the 21,1 of Oetober. by
fire Rev. Charles I'. Cummins, Mr. Jou N
MOOP.E, 10' MISS SUSAN CGOVER, bOill Of
/On the 19th ultimo, by the Rev.. N. J.-
Stroh,- Mr. TtiomAs EISTER, to MISS
TiwziNE Urnv, .Eastpennshorough
r.On the 521.5t . uh., by the same, Mr. BEN
JAMIN HMV, tO MISS MAROAKETIIA DEMI,
both of Monroe township,
/On the 28th ult. by the same, DA ;
YID EII7.IILY, tu.tliss FANNY DOtIST, both
of Allen township.
n short ilness, at the house or Mr.
Robeit haird,fltiltlelphia, on the Bth inst.,
the Rev.D. ANDERSON, late from Scotland,
and Pastor of the Associate Presbyterian
Congregation of this, place; in the 60th year
of his age.
39 rases of boats foal iltqcs
rdici rd from anc
tioo, which I hive iittrehawil arpriees that will ena
ble Ene to sell iiheaper Ih a auk' titlivt•
in the (aunty.
• Cnrlislc, NJ%. V., 1811. •
etu E .-1 C •
Iron. 'lie eiii• will' the, latt.st
rattle (I For, (101 l will tilirted Skio's aml Boy.'
Mir t ats, ro r siiht
- !Lk. icsrrz.
,Call amt sec large, lloots. and I
bought at attution,-u hid: I intend to sell Ii th,, ca s e
cr tlt2en cheaper thou tutu..
, • CI As: PI.IINITZ.
Corligle, Not% '24 iB4±._ •
::.. f 1 ,441 II ( . .!..I*y f or .ll on t .
p h ~, ,:. •:,. rr, for 1 4N...e...t1.46Cr5uer 0... rs t rent the superior Tati
ninr, e§fahilslimeitkiect. idly the property or David
S. Forttey,";4l . ec't ;situated un the cornet' or•EnSi and
lamtliei.:Steeets m the borough of Carlisle l'a. -
' . it,iS the most •omplete propei•ty of the kiad in the
place of Its location—having a large
4 - ' ' Yl-- . ' Two .tiory
fill ,qi a l t o ire• D.,,w.e.1 Ii n n 0•
4 4:-.g: ii ; •,.... 'ltf •a•-”,.. •
..AAV-- - . 1 4.4'.-7- .• • I -II) lisE, . .
fine•garden anti tlll"other buildings &e. becesitary to
carry op the tanning busittess, . -
Possession given on the I stof April 1841. Terms
made known on application to
'. ' - •P. F. EGE. . .
oppqsite the Carlisle dank.
November '24, 1841. , •_ ..
havejast..rettirnet i l'frnie ieith 4..5e0 - nul
supply of Whiter gotnis; such as Cloths, Cast tneves,
Sattinetts, Flannels, Blanket:l, SIIA •SZ SLC.,
have been seleelgrl,yefth and which will.ae 11
as cheap if norvitesper, than at airy- tthe: e.vtablish
ment in lite borough.
crlXs. BARN T 2.
Carlisleov: '24, 1841.
m e tIII7,IIEAS George Logue, hrhis last , will and
V ' 7 teptitinent i tinted, the ith AlarcltVlBllhil
deii.e.to three trustees, to he appointed by t filri4l
of hi s idit, 3 *',), the 1'0 , 01606 be, sold upon th death
of 14 said wile, and the prot m ln theilicd; ti ll , tli.C'
pkinnent of certain-specific legaeles - , - " to beArCideit
uniong..hfs. brothers mid histera',Alildren Its. tenants
in common sfiartritnil at t ain alike,'' dud the .said
Jane Logue bv•iller wilklated the IlstAitgtist, 18022,
appointed JolnTruetor; William Irvine and-AialreW
Blair, who sold thin:mid real estate and settled-Omit.
.omile. trit A t .which was. confirmed by. the
.QoinntottPleas of,Cumberlyotl county on
the 0th, 4 4,ugug,,1 8414 Unditlic•said Comi - 111 - 4 decree
that the balittice -in their hands•stimild:he dintriblited
accordingtertlic ivin ortheigaid 'Georges Liigue, de;
Now tlflik-NOlt. 1841; on Tilot i ore bf:Fretl'ici, Wattg,.
Elq,,tls . o,Court'do berehv order and Ilecerelliat the
4111(1 .. rrilSieS tlo-give public tintiel: r i II ' , 'Illi!: \CHO i&le
Herald and American Volunteer:until the I st.tuntin
eyneri.4.eld perions'ictereste4 in the disteibotion
of the-Najd ffiincithat (hey appear' oil the sicOnd '
Nlottilny of 4anuarr, ne7ct, at a Court Of 'e(intinoh '
Plena to he held dt tlin.lisle,-and make theli: claims
cl(i their portion'ofthetiald fund, and shew4iriniewhy
' dui mid Com rillould. apt- then tooke.aktatitrittutioik'
1 • , • 11.1`,411.1iin:7 to !lig( .0,1_11,:„„, , 6
.: • ',: . ..
'1,(T 1 1 0 ;41PONIV2';': , • 2 ." ""
t \ ' 1 • ' •, '=
_, 2,11, r courvri. . .
;:'----ricw,-'2l -, lssAr-4t.,''----- - - - -'O.- - 7.. -- 7-7---
. . _ —•
" • ileoistei.s'. Notie.e. ,
1 ~,...,,,,,, , .0,..riet,
( - 2,,..1-04e ; N0v..1 a, In4t.-:4t.
- A * 7 .2:1:Lille - is hereby. thyeli to 01,persoieiil.ter.est,
A---e!, -that the t'ollii, ley 'Act:omits' have been WO .
1.1 I.liis .oliiee 19r es-aitin:ijco, by
therein I.:tined, and %%ill belt:l..seated to the Orphatia'•
CO1i; CoI I.;ii inberliiii,l- eoliniY,Cii - ettafiriniitiOit - iiilr
_ . .
:Mow:thee on 1.
tiescl:fy the 14111 they or Lkeeniber,
A. 1). 1841, viz: .. • .
- 'l'ln neemini of .1:1111PS 123 i in - esoo, adolioistrutor
cf Rioll; ! ..11r, 1:0,of 1 , k1,01.9,.(1.4.,0,v i 1. . '. .
- - -. :llelo..couot or .1:16,1) 11 iv!ierm.ll_, ailniiiiistrlltnr:of:
i I vilry - GiAi'iclikti' orAllen lo ww,li ill, tlicenatml. :
')'lit uventint or L',..ter Wo.; , ver, whniihtrotoi ,- 0;
Joh:, 11,111, , lin1;er, Lit,: oh miiiiin—t6,, ..b.hip-,-,.4!,.....-
,d: . .
1:11t. Itt-c-tilt of - 11,'..;•11 Iliird; fulroiriitrutor of
Itol)ci t Nl , T;irlat3c, Liu 1.1 tho b.)ruti t ;it of CairlislT,"
Ilevt atscil. • - .
The of ft Meet L.tir 1, atirninittrador 4q
boilis uou with t h e will ni io.xed , of Jamc.a...NicEPr
him..l:ite of Nv,tp - ciii3O..orniioi towtishiN dect-ased:
acerpint of ‘‘ attraiuistratOr
de Louis non,of Elizabeth Hunter, late of Southanix
t•m township, ticecnsed. •
' The suppleinef.tal anif fi ml account of John 1V
Nevi.), administrawe of .lobo Nevin, deceased, who
was Surviviti: z t Executor of Elizabeth Hunter, de
ceased. • , , .
TIR! Or.i0S1:111 Carother'i one of the exec
otors of Armstrong Carothers, late of Westpennsbo
rough t m6ship . , deceased.
The :on.onot orJulm Stough', j;., administrator if
Col: V. ilram Stn.iglt, late of Sionglistown, deceased(
The 'account of Henry. Zearinf,-, adtaintztrator of
Gosthyos 1101101., I.te Gl' Allen town31)11,; deoeasad,.
The,aettonnttnilsaae I.l4l . l27Cradminit•trator oflo - 4
nas , 116:11..vatter, • late cr \l'estpeanshoroublittown
ski p, deevased. • •
Tin! , liiiidemental and final acz,oi:otcif.iohn Shre
iy and klidretv Sheily,i:xec ltm•s
latt . .ol . l . lTdpi.m.shorongil tnwasrli:k, dr?. • easetl. •
The avimmd of Grorgi• 'lilt, administrator of )'a
rub Palm, late of IVesn,onnuth;:rougli township, do-
The. nerom,l ofl:l..orge ILaniill , ercut4..6f,. Jcdiri
nipir.y, I, IC of th; borough bf Shippeusbuit% do-
Ttte.tteccuct of Georr ndotinistratoi• of
Mary Itippey, late of tt:u • bcruuyh cf Sltilpensburg,.
Tht , account of Roher( Laird and Dunk! Lecke:y,
:Ldruinistuo ors or John Davidson; Er q. late of the
borough of Neivvil to, derv:lsta,
The nevonnt ofJohn Uoliz, administrator of BPr'-
.I)ara Erford, hdo of Ea st penuh:;orongh toivusldp, de
The'aee:nea; of E;rliclberger..executor of
Jaels 'Ei r sle:Merger, senior . , lake of Enstpeunsbo-
venlig!' ten deee:lsed.
The account of ilenvy . Guar.;
dino mimu. Arm or Jiicob leidig, 4e
(;:co..li:Oollip ❑-cnnnt of Tlibions Nfer,ons.
I;ivirdian Jtoht.rt McCune, minor bOll, of JOllll
qoarilihn of Susatoof McCune, ntinot• tlaughtrr of
John IfkClunr,drer^sell:` • • •
Take entire that we have applied to the Judge, ei
the Court of Common Pleas. of Cumberland county,
fur thr„benefit of the lusolvind Laws of this Common
wei trim, and they Imre appointed Tztetday the 14111 t.
dap 9f December nert,.ror the hearing of us and our
reed ors. at time Court linuAr, borough of Car
-li:deo n a:ni whelk. you may attend, if you think
BENJAMIN RtiP,RIG HT. .
SA 11 1.1 EL 'NT EA
• . .I.On N- IC ELL17,.,—..
- • . II E Nflt
• • FREDE RIC Is:
.• OTSTOrI 4 .'•
ANDREW R. FZERR.„, ~•' •
Nov. 10, • • -
. - uk it :Ix Dv , s pills" rot. fmn •Ccifillent
ofr.red, as being :ittOpted to fetimaleu
wilitStllAhmitig nutter ‘arinue afreettens 'peculiar to
','her` are rffered pmfessionally, lieu ing'bien z. , ;•
tensii:eiv. administered by Dr: ttidy for a few'yesirS'
post is ilia private' prnetire. 'Knowing. their jgres" . ,
efficacy, ite.Jslmilired to make their employrriat '
ittnite-geheivnlg therd.put up 'in' hates' COD-
taining sh ty pint.' CAt•h; with n beautiful And eipen7:';, -
Siye ~ engraved label iirnti.d the' box,-nontaintng ldtv -
. I writte'n'aiitaature; Mut . .also nue arouhd-the envelopy,„--;
'thus guarding atzai oFt imposition .by enatterfeita.,' '''." -
. Dr: Leidy's:Nlonthly'Pills finny be - employed li,,wthp'.',,
mmq delicate .4ith per - ,, , tql snlety2llB th_cr,pr - 6 crabl.:".
p6vil of inkredirtits'fiepillfto the ennAllutior,nntt•::.
trmy It t ., ct l npl t lxvil
.withomtre.straint.,:'ltcyr,Boll' hie, -'•
found• to restore the natural feartions„revive 4 teraliratr .
tria:e ,the spirits, sad. strentttisat . ; add 's'upitorC tha
system. . . .
-nr.. Ceidv, if: is well 'known, is A .reviliar , lll- - •
ioaii, atteste d by Drs. PhySiel: Ifiirner, 4 charman,:,
Jackson,. Gibson, Drupe, James, Dew eks,Tiava;44l4„:,
;IV.'-H. Pelfines, R. 'Adrian, L.1....D.;1!..,1.,.:Mddra ~.. ~.
.tlthus removing All.AusviriarNopraile- ,:
ivy, which is an ei)tar i aloy' , edrnMen". at 16 , pet , serti!.-
quiy.. . . ~. ~ ~ , 7 .. ,;....-', .:•,..-• J- ! ';',"....0 /,,.
. Mple dirre inin, wall', wit:Pl t'Lel(nPui"M'A',6',"i''''
m4t.ksoll weans partieuliii•ntMoys fnr the tresimert -.'.
Of. disi , iises'Of Pamirs a ucenipaareatdi, hoc,c(PiliA,.t,i , .
' ' fer Price' 50 i•ents a hoc, ' . - •• • . ',I , ' ~,.;.',
Prt.itnii , (l kitcl f!'t;
tart near "l" • •trlel , • ••••••• ••• •
For sale C'arlit , le I , y
s:LTAITENI9N_4;.„ D It ,
;late V' Francis Herron, dec'd.
LiETTEIiS .OF ADMINISTRATION •on the
estate of Francis Herron, late of thelmroug4
ot'Sliippensburg, deod., have be'en irinted to the
:subscriber resi:diug in said borough: •-.NoTtes, is
4,erebVgivep to all_peretal indebted to said estate to
Make Immediate - payment, and Nue - having claims
to present, then, forseitiement. :• . .
NJ9. 5 , 1841.---6 t
PUBLIC SOME. •
9711,L be sold at Public Sale, nt the hots° ot .
Mr, Peter M'Lauglilin in South •Middletoc
township, Cumberland county, on SatuNtly the 27th
tla.y,of November. inst., at 1:o'clock in the ufternoon,
in lots of front I() to 1$ acres. Moot " ,'•. : •
170-Acres of Clie§but
7iikimber Land, . - .
late the property of John McClure, dce'd. -The
prinuipal part of this.land.ia convenient for hauling
. ovantageously lodated on the' rept. and
north side of the South mountain. 'Adjoining lands
of Givin's heirs, Robert (liven and others, poi tiona
of it are heavily timbered with young and flit ving
chesnut. - A plot, of the whide tract as!tliVided.,:can
lio -wi11 , .-..shoi---tbe -
PropertY to any person wishing to purchuae.
The terms will be made-knows : Jai eaV of sale
•• . " • _ ANDREW. BL AIR.-
SAM DEL; HEPBURN.
. • Execi:tfirs - orJoli - McClure,
-• . • tcaOler liWanct.f9. - •
LONIPETENT TEACHER is . ..ranted to take
AL charge of the school iio SouilcMithllvta town.
Skip. Apply In ALEXANDER :C. GREGG.
November 17,1841.—5 t: •
Begs leave.toretiirn li s thrnili to the inthlio for
the patronage hitherto extended to blip, and ccapeot.
fully inbrlns his customer's:end ttie.peoplegenersaly . ,
that he still einitinues the - business of •,. .1.. • •
• cerbiner ~:r afeji
in q li Ile nraucii g a , ut liis old eland in Main, itrant,
where he is always mt ly to .ntunnl to °Filar* in hia
Carlisle, Nov, 17, 1.8-11.—Sm
• - .lease's Clarified 'Essence of .
siihaet•Pwr 1141 , 44 -Ikt , tii). Rppoi4ted General.
. ' r,Ftwe.slqtj't9;tievriii. of -tptim-
•Noi . ". I 13f1
li.k A. c ..k 3.....( - ; 7; Er, -11.i.giete,;
7o our Creditors
, ~ • .