Newspaper Page Text
- of trneeffeetietti and, afterward,' Croaking
-it -within his !Mart !eat its living presenek
so d mar thehappinies...of
to' me onlof inetrahlp,
he wee mistaken in his , .74* (4 '.. } serle!PO'f: 4
nese does notdestr4 tiMteaiitycor:his gar-,
devotion; and whatshall we' silly Of the
!floral eourage;*ltirk:coultOttinquieb all
tnieret the'-grave, lest- shadow
t4.44i 5 tq190 1 , 114141 '
- 1 • `
•• ,• • • •-• tonnotitllieptember 9041842.-y
VY/10,'11 ' ?K: 3 Initi,Ci- 0 4.M 1 91 1 atr• , • 1-
ter Dian EithLlf' I.har,o . .addressed, , this letter
• -,tnyoueltidnot elotieflunithejaistilletition which
• • I .fitt:ill the re:_cellectious pf an Oki ; anti eherfsh.
!eii but from the fact, 4that desiris
- :;ottritet the ptiblieatientinit ter la object, throtigh•
_.tbe instrumentality, a t e namei far :more `influent.
. Rather* ink own. not surprises/Of you bee.
it fat ` inthe newslitipele: twiali"nat Only "to
. • ' think aieud:!ilintspodkriloild. - - • '.••• •
' - • . : let ref newglyelilu - ,b hrlof statement: of the
, • , prescritnondition of American credit in Eurepe,
andWithont ••preatiiiing stiggaitit a reniedy t to
'rd . you whether the force bPpubliii opib.
Ion ) (If Congress has Pot the constitutional com.
pieteney , ,tei ddink thing) acting through the,Leg. •
• ''statures °Oho- defaulting States usenet he made
euffidently:petentro convince •them of the truth
tied , fineeuf. the old adage,thet,. after all, in the
long run t "honiity is the best policy' '• •• •
. ,The - first branch of'my !subject I cdn.discuss
•a very few wet& As our old - friend Randolph
- , used toiay, American mid it is killed "stone dead"."
, • • John Jacob' Atitor: might obtain- an uncovered
- • . :Credit fora reasonable amount, (where he was
known,) and Mt. Betel*, of the house of Barings,
- by wearing out pair of shoes in walking, from
the, Mansion House to thdliiineriea, might sell
"fifteen hundred' pciiinds worth of Massachusetts
- stock; with large concessions to the buyer. The
lhct Is not the less to be concealed that wn
tolls regarded as a nation of sliarpers and swin.
- diem, with Whom. if the day of judgment should
- ' happen to be on Monday, our pay - day will not be
• until the Tuesday following. This revulsion 01' 1
. . confidence .does
.not arise so
,much from a die;
Credit, Whith attaches to our resources; or, in oth.
_ cr words, out ability to pay, as our seeming India
• position to pay.. : The, former is still considered
in most oases as undoubted, whilst sickening
distrust has fallen upon the-latter. Hence it is,
, that whilst the rate of interest has fallen this day
toriro and a half per cent. in the London market,
-it is not probable that if the Commissioner of the
• 'United States six per cent. loan, wore to offer a
pricy which would secure - en interest of ton per
cent; ten pounds of the stick could be sold, -with
outifrom• considerations_of_ policy, under the ad.
vice of Lord Ashburton, on his return to England,
• tho Barings should be indueed to take the loan. .
• When we contrast /this discredit of our own .
country; 'teeming with.slich gigantic resources,
with •the palmy credit of other States who have
• little else but good faith s.nd high-taxation to of.
„- for, it is impisaiible to refer it to any , other. cause
but a deep moral distrust in us,—the. most ignis
• minimises:use - that can fall en it people who aspEro
10 be eivifired and free. Of. the truth of this fact,
I cannot giro you a better proof - than - that whilst
am one will look to, and capitalists turn s3ith aver
, shin from the United States loan, the compare.
tivbly insignificant town of Hamburg,-with its
population Of 200,000 inhabitants, to enable it
- rise out of its aahes, has borrowed at 3, per cent
- precisely double the - amount of our proposed, loan,
One_ farthing of which the U. B.•Commisaioner
will probably not bei tibia to nogetiate. Denmark
• and Belgium, neither of which - would be scarcely
4 breakfast- for the hungry stomach of Brother
Jonathan on a frosty morning, - can borrow at four
• per cent what they want, and . England and Hol-.
--land, with the principal of. a public debt, the pay
ment of which is likely to be contemporaneous
with the discovery of perpetual motion,- can bor
row just what they. want, at and under 3 per cent,
beeaute Itiey. pay *heir interest, and tax - them.
selves to pay their interest. . .• •
- • As a Statesman and Patriot,' am sure, any dear
. sir, you will say that this state of 'things mast not
• be permitted to last. No coun ry can continue in
the worst species of insolvency, a bankruptcy in
its repute, without losing that selrrespeet which
- is the salient spring of all that gives vigoeand
renown to national character. It may be said
• tkat'as a nation we are in no degree responsible
• Avails decadence in the credit of the States.—
: This may be true .to a s certain extent. Our un
-. tinnal and , ki;fie,al aggregation, however, if I
. may so speak, is made of this family of States,
• and you may depend upon it that oilier nations
' and posterity:, will hold' the government of the
Union morally responsible for the cbaraeter of its
.ruembera,.although the forms of our federative
-• ~systim may discharge it from a legal liability for
• their enaegonients. '
• Admitting the proteriey and,the extent of the
evil, yap:will ask what is the remedy?nay
good sir; hijiteciselY the Auestion, I am about to
ask you, and Laelt;you in the form of a specific
inquiry, 'whether . public Ophlion, through the
Union, may not receive such an organization by ,
.the action of Congress, popular meetings and the
prefix, ap to induce tho defaulting Slides to hold
conventions this 'winter, comprehending those
who have negotioted foreign loans, who ueverthe.
less hone not met punctually their dividends, that
• - by united action they may' induce the legislatures
of the several indebted States to, impose, and the
• people to bear such - taxes as -shall provide the
" means of 'Paying the interest, end establishing a
sinking fund for the gradual entinguishment of
• the principal of their public, debt? I cannot be
lieve that these appeals to State pride and Nat ion
al,honor, upaveiling. You see that I
lair out or account the assumption of the State
" debts by the redetal•GovernmenL becadsoi often
••••••-• ear; if tide. eipentatir were held out,the default=
lug States. would , do nothing . of themselves, and
the- exigency has not yet arisen w4en - 'web an
onerous responsibility ought to be assumed by the
- National Government, so unjust to those States
': who are faithfully paying their debts, and 1.0 nth.
era who havo perhaps been far wiser to forbear
contracting any, although I can conceive a state
of things in which such assumption, as a meat
sure of finance and national policy, might be
eminently expedient. . ,
OccUpying the` position you do, I sincerely
• . hope; my dear sir, that your influence throughout
. the Union will be brought to bear on this., groat
national question. • We all know that our coun
.. •tryinen - are essentially honest, because they are
, caientially vagarious, as well , as; in the main,r i ght
• principled, end requ ire merely a proper directiori
• to hi given to their'exertions to' make etch sn
. , heroic effort,. to recover and sustain the character
'of the country. • . •
'• i • But, 'auxiliary to these efforts;something more.
remains be. denwihy . '-yrintsel fi . It is to .lend,
vigorously the power of yesor own genius.
inmates of your oent'.patrititlinia; in yin* appro.,'
sphere, the ',Senate or the, United Statse,,te
, create and establish 4 sound circulating, medium
%' - throughout the Union - ; convertible into !peels; bet
• f7'. ; • in nufficlent rtintridaime to elevate Ole standard of
• value from the dreadful depression to which it, has
• faillei;iutd. in fact to be 'eat:010.10 'perforiii the
eittlhonfinikof. trade nod 'Xiiusinssfr, country..•,'
Whether this by a Rank or the United Elfates, - •in
` , -pan WOiif ,'a redeemable currency by the Federal,.
rioter •so, much. oomparntive • hm.=
tine's; as that, we should- have an
'. , nbiffirrif, ,- CirCulatiOnfrons'iteireeciureirer 4E64,
4alsnon of traria, Orli be:Of .equal, Slue, A rive
viraii — '
----.= - - , -'-- - :-t-----t---. - A''c'•: - F-:.
tOsittF , their: ionclitiOnfl 40tibtflidtftt*O.INkot
faiWed Whit allegleY ibr.:,Morp.tl9tliant tiniliiill
tightlinittli , , 4 einintry of thillititilie,tcsoutwoai - (
laPeK4ixi of itgitftettkl-Pett ttlitilegtof ,
tupt! , Aittlittilli *hit; ' I ogottolmo
on , .ubliciAttinio* .otige, 'l'4,4*
.IraPtAme,yletip#l . oo4l6lll. 11 - ,autpt‘.l
. 000,-,iinee '4; Jaiik.,
;en Oestreyetp4Batik Prfhplln) fiVites (with'
the exception oreilyirtiiiried.distempexe&lfitiV
tioaCreated.bytaeiroi*OlOitiiiiii i itP*l6olll4olt
diinhalihirititilieithitlitii,'Wliieb the iminent:phil:
°gopher to'whem rhave Xtilbir,ell hpi 'declared.*
be •bioxer tha*OrittettiOill*r'kbWil4Aefitit t!':
civilized Coutitif ' 7 ..'.;fitrittore disistmai '''than the
contlmiddli`lithl'etialiVtifebrit hiiireels'ind 'see.
eiles.",.'lllltirtiiiitit has beet! fßrst IMthiniiietterie
action 'of the Federal Government; . 'or - their Stip ! .
Poled- meditated action on; the Banks ofthe WON:
which'ereatedAtiniversitpatiit, ' that 'ban' cont:.l..
:Pelied the :13allitittliivithdnittlIseir eiratilation,.
'fid tnext the; Gilioral4Geverninent Yermitting,tei
remain in eriinittej uttoyati . e . ptheir sovereigu fuse=,
Ben lo i iitip 11it
'. - carieney',iinini,l to.the wants 'of ,
the countryittrid eitirtsgulatoitX valub." .... ,' - '
' The eineetle,enee,is,,thoLthe !teffeJleeen,eth:,'
inglit the shape of eredit,'or titoney.lit home to
pay!wi th a broad. - -Everk speeiett ,of- protioityelliti
fallenfrom filly to one hoptlred pek,cerit. and the'
itanditid of value so' .seriously disturbe d that a
min' in 1839 Might .hie'' had property,' to three
times the value.of his debts, yet he , m now ipio
facto ruined by the !pliant transit of .our country,
freni 'I redUndarit corettlatien to what' some are
pleased most felicitonsly,to call a hard money cur.
reney—when the fact is that we pan procure
rieitheethit which is hard, or snit. '
By, this ..alteration in the standard of Willie; a
revolittion loin-portentous progressin our coin.
try, is widespread and desolating, es - fir as pro:
perty is concerned, as that which distinguished
and illustrated the 'master pieces of human . pulley .
of. the Robespiefr,er, -Dantons and•Marats of an •
other ill-fated co untry, which in its time Was gov
erned by its , deittagogues too, Who made paper
money's° . thick that it snowed assignits in the
streets of Paris,'and, then turned round and burnt
in their phrenzy their own handy work. Look,
my dear ' wands, and tens of thou.
sands of , e been ruined—that have
had, unni !led into the very bosoms
of their swarms of our political
quacks, :melees 'war 'on 'the very
banks , they created gave no time "by the prepare.
tory revolution of the intervening discords' for
the country to pass from a period of expansion to
one of- severe and arid restriction. l'irthtise wlio
have been ruined in these unhappy times; whoie
estates, have.pa'ssed under the tender gripe of the
sheriff, the moral justice of General Jackson's
memorable Apothegm will be but a Ary, cruet,
"that those who borrow 'Money ought to break," a
doctrine mit of which their creditonstitelikely to
detive as little comfort -as ,themselves, although it
must be admitted that the General tried all he
could to secure this blessing to the country. But,
my good sir; the day of reckoning must come. -
The account will be adjusted now or-by posterity
hereafter. -One of its first sums will b'e to settle
what the victory of New Orleans has cost tn.— ,
Tilde are gencially expensive pageants any how.
Bonaparte probably never, achieved ono for La
belle France, except to the tune of twenty mil.
liens of francs—to sav nothing, of the lots. of
"Cracked crowns and bloody noses" he left on the
field of batttle. &it his victories, in coat, were
no. more to be, Compared to the victory of NeW
Orleans, than a penny -whistle is to Baron Mon:
chausen's celebrated •clarion onder'an April thaw.
I calculate that. the victory of the Bth of Januarf
cost us five hundred millions of dollars, besides
the email expense of entailing upon the_countrya
iet of 'drivellers, whose - folly has taken away all
dignity from distress, and made even calamity
ridiculotio." ~Y ou will say hold. You and I are
greatly, responsible for „fins hero's getting into
power.' Yes, it is true; willingly would I expiate
this sin, sir, with my blood, if it could recall the
fatal - past. But this is'iriipossible. Let us look
with courage and:resolution to the future. -- Tcarc
not what your abstract theories on banking are,
whether they iiiree with or differ from nay own. I
believe - have, as you - hatl - at the - close of the
late war, the resources of mind.and spirit to lift
the country out of its present deep, decadence. -.
Yea, m y . dear sir, I believe your - ambition and
your gcnius - are on a level with-all that is great
and glorius in human action and enterprise. The
field is before you—take the lead in some great
public measure whether it be a Ilankofthe United
States or an E xchange agent, it is immaterial, so
that i6thalliastore confidence, invigorate irides.
try, give to us an abundant, sound, circulating
medium, and drag up from the deep the drowning
credit of the States. Do this, and if the first
honiir.of the country does not await you, its last
blessing will rest upon your fame.'
I remain, my Dear Sir, with sincere esteem,
Very respectfully and faithfully your's,
P. S.—l shall ba out in the next Halifax steamer,
and !cope to confer with you on tile subject of this
letter on my arrival in Carolina: •
Something Monstrous in the
DANK OF ENGLAND CIRCULATING HER
NOTES - IN THE SOUTH!
The sfat3 disclosed in the .following paragraph
biastounding puFalarrping, and ought to rouse
every Fdeo Foci, patth. , .t "to arms" instantly for
the safety of the country! Where is Benton 7
Who knows but this is, as he denozsinated the
Bank bill last summer, a "meal-bag scheme" of
Englaiol to effect some great design which may
possibly annihilate our government, and bring us
ceouchink down. in subjection at the feet of Great
Britain? Where is the vigilant Benton at this
crisis, when.perhaps the country Is on the very
verge of destruction?
The Montreal (Canada) Herald says—hA cud:
ens illustration of the wisdom of legislators, who
choose tobe guided .rather by , the rules of a fond
_theory Itianathe sober:dictates of experience, May
be found in the fact, that Bank of England Notes
are pretty freely circulating in the southern and
western cities of this Union. They doubtless form
the very best circulation 'for the people in that re. Y
gion. on need not be told that the famous pre.
diction of the of hard moneymen, Col, Ben-
ton of the United States Senate, that one of the
consequenCes of the destruction of the United
States Bank viould be a "floodotgold up the Min.
riseippi. " And this is the way the prophecy is ful.
filled. The . Bank Monster was to be put - down,
because it was a , 0 11ritish' Bank," or had a num.
tier of English names in the list of stockholder&
and its notes were to - be superceded by gold and
silver, the latter to bo extracted, by the famous
gold bill, from the coffers of the Bank of Eng.
land. Unfortunately for • the success of this
scheme, we find this same Bank of Englaud-send.•
ing,:not her bullion or her specie, but - her, "bank
rap;" and, there Can beino doubt, they are a very
acceptable vicissitude after the tempests of"ahin.
plasters," red.dog and wildcat money with, which
that region was cursed: The old cry of the Benton
politicians, war, that their successful enemies con.
querid* the aid of "British gold;" flow we ex.
petit to bear lff victories 'achieved bi "flattish
Bank.rarl.t. fictlvego. •'• , -
. • •
Seri - aisle IS /MOPE ISLAND.‘r
tbliowlntls the 'substance . the Article of .
Ste Constitution adopted hy the Rhode Island
An . reiatthit - tif , bniftgei: - ' , • ' T
. , , ,
Jracti 4f Nterrage.-,-
;30tritge.is.eitteinied , tmund its present haat 'to all
relele.nAtltre citizens 'of tiiii4grl States , who .fiave
',waded in the State - two yesirrnd . in' the town Whee
th e y ,pfrat 0-Mete nne - rpiti w ho are reSialcre.d. and
'have paid- lasi either personal or for registration,
ene,slplieninsittdn'the . year . presides, ,or Who have
been quippetteStd, done military ~ duty:within that
time;neiorilinettilstai; • Every yerden is' his' weir&
huteato thehurthens of, the . State. is thus allowed is
there.lection . all officers. •To Sole'
ilipatrt# l 3twestJen'for .ialsitiga tate; or rot+ the expen-
Altura of Pinney iiiirty'toirni9 ll- ror-nteinberaof the ,
City VtititielEtif Vrosidenle i - the Tote ernast . have.
, been assesied, on tropartyr to the valtie, T of lot nob,.
'Flit 4604* 'whet 'er colored people shall be pets'
rallteilito7o j tgr'siiitOi heft fer the iteople to , decide.-
7**o4: Wok potji, the Oinvatitotion, bat,
' betaken it . theatinae tittaa wlth 'dna or
POO ifttht 6 Pir.ititikitoo. itiolhe.4ivation`
ittitifiteilitrlioti,'>.Thili will der'
'. ll O -6 1 16 .1010` 4 4iiat*U'iatiiWar,
iF : - .Poithoitilkioo;44;4ftioiitokiatiOd!
• • • •
_?vgarite iv , •
- : : ; :lit.'.,•tU,kayrim r , -.91, • I
BEATTY; ElBTOWAND:fiftopjljEti •
-''. : . CAlitflSLgi:' , PAI?I'' ,'!.
Tre dreaffam Ocit**l9 - 1042
• ',.,• .„ .pbn PRES,ITEXT t,, •
Subj e c t to Vie deals* ttllO:;NittiOOett COnvention
. l!aitnta,,Eaq: at,hie Real ,Estate and,
. , ~ ,
Coal Offtee, Soutlt Third Atreit e ., :I!htla.
ieautiterized to act ait ;Agent,:, for procuring nob..
ecribeii and advertlileitiettis for the '?!Harald
D4rOur I paper avassedelayed last week ..by this,
ecitirtision consequent upon the Cleetion, that some of
the-packets by private conieVanee'did not ;each Ger
subscribers atthe. usual .time. • Among...these were,
papers due subscribers , ° tbeWsildut Bottom route.
We beg , them to excuse .this .tle it railer°, and pro
intse our best exertions 'to prevent -it happeningi
Zit will.be'seeit ty an athertjnernent that one or
the most extensive Iron Works iti thii county is
offered for sale. The -- inducements are strong for
capitalists; especially as the
.Iron interest is now
Imilting'up to better prospects. •
,•A`full list of the members elect •to the. next .
.Legislature Will be found in another column. We
ate indebted to the Harrisburg Reporter for a slip
containing the list,
(C . OO - lO . p . el M. C. Clarkson, of Glettysbdtg, has
been elected Cashier of the Fainiers' and hiitlers'
Bank of liageystoirn.
Shipire 4 nsburg In the Leads
. We publish the proceedings of our Sliippens..
burg friends with the highest pleasure. They
have . set anexamplo which we hope will be speedi
ly followed by .Mr. Clay's friends every vhero,
through county. In no way can hie prospects
be more surely advanced than by the
don of Clubs, which by compactly organizing the
party make it the more- effiCient in its exertions
to .effect the object it may have in view, Our
- failure to succeed asa_party is in most most cases
not so much-froni = want of numerical etrengtirbut
the want of effective' organization of our strength;
to enableus to meat successflilly the well disciplin
ed forces of our opponents. We hope our friends of
Shippensburg Club, who have commenced
their organization thus early will not permit time
to weary their energies or abate their-exertions
to secure suc c ess to the great cause and the great
man to whom they arc attached. ”God /peed
'Hagerstown . and vicinity had teen infested
with burglars lately.. A gloat number of attempts
have been made to brealt,open rtofesatid offices,
and one to enter the Washington' County Hank
Gest. Hamißorer Letter.
Aletter from General Jumes Hamilton ; of South
Carolina, 'now a financial agent'of Texas in London,
to Hon. John C. Callioun, will be found in to-day's
paper. It is to be feared that the picture the writer
draws of American credit and character in Eirtope,
is not too .highly -colored, and that it is but too
true—hfor ri he ha -the cause he ascribes it to, a
whit the less correct. It is within the knowledge of
every one almost that when ,General Jackson came
into power, a better and sounder currency' than that
of the United Statesolid not exist in the world—
panics and fluctuations were not felt---suspensions
were uuhep'nl-. of--the differenee In the exchanges
was the smallesePOssible..- But it pleased the "Old
Hero" to commence a war" upon the' United States
Bank, and that institutloo, forced to 'leave its legiti
mate business to battle against the. power which
created,nridshould have fostered it, sunk under the
attack, while the Governinent in turn was left with
out a currency. Whatever opinions or prejudices
may beheld against a Bank of the United States, the.
memory of,a7y"one whose recollection extends back
twelve years, will attest the fact that before that time
. - .
the currency of the United States, furnished by a
National was as sound rd any in the world.
Every hody knows and is familiar with ' , what has
succeeded the loss of that institution--tlitt experi
ments with the "Pet Banks," and other schemes,
which but increaser) the publia suffering. But it is
imextraordi nary fact.that. wind' has. come to-pass, all
our suffering and distress, was foretold as the inevi
table consequence of such an event by the far-seeing
sagacity of Bronx CLAIN •' The. following is an ex
trait from a speech of Mr. Clay in 1895---the truth
of the prophecy is now before every man's eyes:
" There being no longer any .sentinel at the head
of our banking establishments to warn them by its
information and operations of approaching danger,
• the lociilinstitutions,already multiplied to an alarm
ing extent and almost daily„multiplying in seasons
of prosperity„ will make free and unrestrained emis
sions. All the ihannels of circulation will be gorg
ed. Property will rise , extravagintly high,and con
stantly looking up, the temptation to purchase will
be irresistible. Inordinate speculation Will ensue,
debts will be freely contracted, and when the season.
of adversity crimes, a come it niust,the banks ! acting
Without concert; and without.a obeying , the
la, of eqppresertiation t still at•the 841110 time call its
their issue.: the vest number • will exaggerate the
alarm and spread distress, wide-spread rain, end an
explosion of the general IN:liking system, or- the es
tablisliment:ora new Mink 'of the United States will
be the ultimateeffects."
In that came Fear, Thomas II:Benton; at 'a public
iliningr inl4isacniri,entiOuneed the triumpliofGen.
‘laeksoni"eiiieriinentaunpon the YiirreneY,ind
dieted that in' one year from thil date', "gold would
be the amnion and , plentiful ourroney of the !anti!"
rho• in.e thy truest prophet? And hpw much longer
.will the nceplebe hnmbegged by demagogues before
theiadnpt,euiinble measures and amid men to bring
bank cur Ilath izes ,‘, Curreney i
16alted States fiesmie. , ,
The UnitedStites Senate is now composed of st?
iVhleisind 20 Ltu94ocite. There "are two intimates
In Tennessee, muted by the' ralliwe of their•liite Let
gieletere, to elect. :It le probable: two Whigs will be
elected .froto there nest winter; . ; Owe
iitiesine; Boitift of histrylind,
andlllr; Graham, of.Nortia- Carolina, 'Loco Voce'
cleited forrill yeaMlrent the 4th' Ofllparch
next. • Another OlFqedlretet Indium!
Po( l ,Tie fro, ll 01 "°, , •• 01/vmPre wIII have Sob c
ed to Piaee Mr : Wright , ()flee 'VA, Who will:
*U WO4 :WM feign • ther
ThO' 3I IFT Tor* Croton Water Wort", by
whfch4ratetlie blip city &MO
*4 l l4gtitty mil* atei r iow
P IO4, L A t i tY l nOPOrt „40 0 .,PCOmtirt
r evuu , wiAii!"t the •thetiM 7 _llthet,
' 4" - lithti 4 ll l th` th elgrefAt
'tit•bran's*:liffito. , ) •
tork EWlee takeY pliiei the
a ails itriniiik:e • ;
Pr i g reteilio'ri iif ithealti todthE
r w e ar, eppositto fa ad 460 Voaq
1 To ni• T rzil IN:ttior,rouilirr #(1441,.,
4 - * the refueb,! 01:, iiiik 1 ileFi,I.:t i „thii tag.
istatir7i-Whioli we pnblish toofiy, oifi trad•
e l s, *llll4 diet notwithstanding ,Cinnber
land'l3otinty, ptrtflynned so - -jzstri e s?tin':a - pail.
ii4itilieiti 3 O,f, it'lll4 l itti r
' 4eCtiiiii .-, arti,iihtiotitig t, ountlio,::, 88 , e
lit rily - 41 itii . :infinsoce, and Penneylvanti t7s
deepertn4he 'dough of Locofoooiani,thati
Loco,focoiiinot - reigns triumh,
—LbOtif:lioueeelvf the ,LegiialatureklrO un
filer its;deoinion by largevimajorithis, rind
4t-r0 'Fort much doubt irheihar, there, will
be any•• Whig diatrietai at (4111 "after; 'illicit a.
Leihdatuiti Paesee.. on Apportionment
the people - we fear may , bid - aim:l farewell
,to. , Reform antl,: ivalcome.fraxse with the
beat gmee 'they can: '
1, An examination of the Vesultivill pause
moi3h'stirpriee tie it will pain.s: ~ •Some.of
the oldest antltaunchest . ilarritton confi
des 'haveiSetvediWinee to the- base spirit
--Adams; onterset; Unjott;
cer. and Daiiphin have given '.way, while
Lancaster county which'pan give a major
ity of thOusands, has permitted - a - loco fOOO
to be' sent- to. the Senate , solely :by her
inactivity. The Areathei%ris very , fine lait
Tuesday, ,and a goodly. number
Whigs sat: all day in the genial air un..
der the ihadoW of their own vines and fig
trees, with nothing to make 'them afraid, of
Loeofocoiim, and thinkirig,—..goiid souls,
easy artn.ehairpatriots,-..that every thing
was going bravely on to the triumph of the
Whig party, enjoyed the bright.dreim-un
til they were wakened up to an opposite
reality : by Loco. F'oco huzzaw—of—Vietory.—
The Toler, Pecos having a majority in
the - Legislature, the great scheme-of—Re
trunchment and Reform prnjected by, the
Whig party,will - of course not be carried
out, According to the policy of the pre.
sent Administration it is to be presumed
there. will be nothing done towards ef
fectingO sale of the Public , Works, but
that they will, be kept as heretofore to Make
"good pickings" for , the adherents of Gov.
Porter, and that for means to pay the in
terest on out; iininebei debt, Taxatioirtvilf
as , usual beadhereit to. Comberland coon.
-ty be-ropresented _ by_ two Reform
members, Messrs. KENNEDY and Binning,
gentlemen of intelligence and integrity,
who will do all in their power we feel cod.
Hem to effect the objects for which they
were elected, but with such an overwhehn
ing majority in favor of a different course,
we may not expect that .the exertions cif
our members and their associates will be
able_to_effect any thing of Consequence.
In whatever_can or may be done toward
checking the profligacy of the Administra ,
lion, these gentlemen we are certain Will
always b.e fotifiliiiling with their influence
and votes, wfdle to he local' interests of
their constituents, and to all that may con ,
dice to the general prospetity. and welfare'
of the people of Curnbetlnnd, they will
ever Ire waiehful i active and faithful.
The battle, is to be fought a g ain. roil
ed am, defeited in this attempt, we untie
neterthelesi be active in preparing for the
work agaiit;'; Our friends in Comberlatui
must ncrt-.be dislieintenetl diseciuregetl--
let mo apathy er inaetiviti! creep into our
ranks— , but, with vigilance and oriergs , ...let.
us actively •porepate and organize , for the
next earupaiin,to open through it an avenue
to easy victory in the giant the gilled con
test which takes place in 18447 Whig
principles'inust finally prevail—they are
the five, enlarged, liberal
. and enlightened
principles which accord with and assist the
vigor grawth and improvement of . 6rif
country, its institutions and its people, and
they rnuat and will ultimately triumph,:
"Freedom's battle onee.begOtr - •
Bequeathed 'front bleeding the to 11011 V
Though baffled oft Is atcrays wont"
Whig Victory in New Jersey'
Let the other States go as they may, - the "ler.
sey Slues " still cling to the Whig 01111110. Last
year tho.Locce had a .majority in the Council—
this year both branches of the Legislature ,
good' Whig majorities. This is of, great impor.
tance as it insures the election of a Whig to the
United State. Senate in the plaeo of Hon. Samuel
Southard deceased. The-Legislature also Makes
-choice-of.the,9,exeritiii:Orthe State, who will of
course be a' Whig. 'HUM for the Jersey Shwa:
The returns frons'Ohio ere MA very flattering
to'the Whig Candidates se fie—notwithstanding
the hopesereited in favor of oar. Corwin Eby the
great gathering at: Layton Weir which by the
way, was nab) , , assumed an , index of public •
feeliog in alio, es it muet be, recollected that that
bonveotian was made up of people tiontiorpxrtid.,
hag States as well oe Ohio. Geov. Corwui his had .
great Odds to contend against, and it will not be
surprising If he has been broken down under
them. Not only haCho therpowerful Loco Foco
party, which Gan. flaannuni macatehed '!_hut did.
not kill entirely. lmt he has Mr. coiputanr
guard' ? fierier theme than Ine4other siate perh e pe,
and besides that he Is opiaised a regularly set
tled Abolition candidate, hfr.'Klng; 'who will most
likely ,receivel ten or twelve ,thousand:Votea.— ,
With all tires! antagonlet *tire, Vri scarcely:sot
ixo97' 401 q 1
~Pe;401.10 end Pa other
testa can b e safely looked for,,
• oil- I, mila, their llletidef •
Nineteen nottehinen end one elerit o named - M. :
thus Pridbir4' were am the Cuitom
Muse it thihnietpillit; on Oitunlay kit, to Make
rum for *nay. wine Joes , ..irortirY, inn more
an Poltekilkarlaallad ,eats
On OS deiriof the 414:,1110i oe, Timm repava•
WWII:44i akt,4*:yonntriO.yirbigi Whir will
acil4l.oot4i a*Calta i ridi'maiti, When be'
will be **Wok by :the .fikineto s l
dettible *tent is Smith. • c• .:-• • ;-:
pirrriAmin*, woi‘ roniiiipt on Mow*, WI
+ 016'4,10 lettlisoti . *as robbed pl#l so
Oda. ";plikpeiket; .
bit 4 iiiicle o oo4l4 1 1;,40iieecor.
fritEteeMik .I##Sc9keilhoit tit!
„,,,,, ~... ~ . .. •
..W6l i mit
:PTOA , i 21. ,
• ;- , - I
, c ,l
._ , ,
is it- - -514 N ; 918 9
,4", 1 ;4' , ‘2v:Lt.,,:," 1,.._ -:,,,,_,..:,„ 4 ,,,. : . 3i 4, 7 , ;..
,i 4., ,
A.,,,... , ... ~ , , ,, i: ..•32,01: ,, . :'-:,,A.:.' . `.' - Az ,Til ~ . 1, LEGTRPN or.VCTOBItIa 404v1842.- , i '.:-.1 , 1 '
.;., 2 .1-At'As:! ... - —..- t - ;. ,-, ' •'. ''' '. :' s3 1 - - ' Pt.' , ..'''
. ; -, e . ''' " !.., t . ' '• " '' ''
. ,An 4 , ' 4 '','''' `T! . ') . : l ' • ' ''','ll4o , ' , Ali', '
. ', '
- I '' j ' -'-'-
- ,471,!,,i• -1:' , .. 4',, , i. , ),.: . 0:::.11, 'l. '..., -I , *.; . -r .: ]
ISO •72 '52. 263 121 202' •66
4 4rP 51( 4.NNERil .120 . /1 :6(0 : 616 '; :/ 16 ,16'. -; 79 . - 20 V-17
4040111,), „ 41,y,er, , ',AOC, 102 .230 .404 56 , f - (. '64' 0166'.
, 2^ it:, 409, 4
lokiih s h . - 277 3 8 4; 17 •41 4 3 ...(•48 ,36 49
' , - 6 • '27 48 -
commltls,tpArvii, " '
Hoppei „, ion ! , ; 7 ' a 50 :1305: 421 Jose
John ,247 4 . „1 • 4 ;; DIRECTOR." -
.M. , Bitzaagataar," . 'he 182 ' ' 6O '7O 55
Mir.PZ7 . oat 110 241 57 62• 442 64
' '675..129, 00 '7l 50 SO
'_47l 102 '230 56 52' 424 517 - ','o4 01,
ilichard:Woods;•• 260 • '5" '1 ' 11 . 21' - 3 ` 2 ,31
William M. Beetem, 499 98
Mitchel`Mctlelitrid ' 246 '
. REGISTER. •
JACOMBRETZ,; . :791 129
-John P..',Pinicani :458 tin
P. Rrown. . 155 1.,
_ ' , RECD./WE/1 4 , .. CLERk. '
Ronzia W moot, lot 'lB4 ' 68
George 479 74 '220
ft G. Miller, 220 .1
„.. , ”.
Whigs'in . sstsm.'identsto...:Aniier . sx.Locofocos Locorocos id Roman.
- 6 Dauphin. ' William Bell,..flenry Balsbaugh, _ .
.raflierefora felt : re . , . Jy . a i r? In
- • • LebanoO:- . Diiiiiel Shit: . • fact DIRECT TAXES bn every thing yl,o buy to
The following comprises a list of the 33 . mein.
Luzern::: 'Hendrick B. Wright, Moses Over. eat..wear, or consume.. A STAMP TAX too is
-bers-of 0f,.-which-the -the Senate- is-composed.—Of-the- ti ~ , ' ~. . _ • . , i rop o ss -d as th e p - W n y n yro ara ii sin — a tax against
eleven whose terms Imo expireditnd whose plates
' Susquehanna: Franklin N: Avery. which our fathers rebelled; ofhich would tend to
were filled at the electiOn 'of 1134% al' word • ,
---- - , __. ___ Bradford. . Willia m •Elvvell: f • ' - muzzle the picas •by making newspapers too dear
Whigi, and Ace Loco rocos i as follows: -, .
Tioga and Potter. ' Daniel L. Sherwood. - for cireulatioiramong- - ther-,---and-which-would
Whigs.-4acetr.Gratt i 'Philadelphia city_; _ Ha-. truntingdoii: Jonalkin Ilic Williams, Brice extort a tat for every legal document or businees
. , . . .
Ithaniel Brooke , Chester, Montgomery . and 'Dela. • B l a i r. : ' -., receipt, which might be used. It would give rise
ware: John Strohm," Li:near:ter and York; Levi ' Beaver.. Mathes; T. Kennedy, John Ferguson. too,' to another army of office holders in the shape
Vine, Lebanon and Llatiphin; Robert P iVlciFlay I
Amer: Sariauel Goodwin, Samuel Kerr. of excise men and clerks of a stamp office! Wo
Union, Perry, Mifflin, Huntingdon and • Juniata I . •
Alleghiny. William Karns,•Arecille-B. Cs:wig, want none of these things; we want our Govern-
John 114,Ewing, Washington: ' •
~i 4, .
_, ~ , ,ftirani - Halthifernres - BASherithim.-• , . men: supported by tiixation - on foreignersi and let
• 1 " ° '"` °l ' — '' " s • "A -I°Y6 Phi l adelph ia cos Butler: Joseph the people of our country pursue the means of
Robert Fleming, Lycoming. CliniOn,,Centre and n el i twaie. 1 1. J ona. &bake. . . • .
happiness cheaply and comfoitably. •
Northumberland; .1. C , Phinier, Westmoreland; • '
Somerset and Cambria: TODIAS Mussta;Jon;: . . '-- - .
William F. Coplan, Faiotte arid - Green; Sajrauel: vv „ , • l ,.' ~ , • ... • . Shippensburg C lay:Club - .
Hays' Venango i W.airen, Jefferseini:POtter and
I P'- - .... adjournment, a large and w-
°I • . --- Lyeaming; Clearfield and Clinton.. George R -'iirsmint to adjour . nment, a large and respeeta.
lilKean: • •.:, _ ble meeting of the citizens of Shippensburg as.
• " ttairett, Ge A orge - F. floal.-;-• , : • .
aembled'arthe public house of• John Rebnek, ori....,„___
And the Electien, of the 11th October i •
Made ..: . ii r eC" .l -- : 1.-
- - _rxreen. - . asi n,_____ ___________:—.•_-_ —Friday- evening-I4th -mstant, for -tha-purPose of. - -
the list stand - •
Adonis.' John Mir . 'sliall,- Henry Myers. . organizing a Clay .Club: Gen..JOH - N-McKEE
fOR 'FIIE SENATE: and Mr. F. Kinst.eiv were appointed President
• . - Centre, George McCulloch. '
and Vice President respectively, and Dr. W il liam
tlistatetl. Philadelphia city. Jlenry,Sr.Sixid:- Crawford: Morrow D: Lowryi. farrici Dotter s h ire ",
man, William A. Gmbh.' ' •:. -- 7 -- ' Braiittey. - Mr..R. Kbontz; from the committee appointed""
11. Count yof Philadelphia; Henjimin - . Cris, - trio. Siipheft Skinner,,tpiian Robinion. - at -a . previous meeting, being called upon, re.
' ported a . Constitution fortho government-of the
pin ; Edward A. Penniman, Thomas McCully.*
a 111. Montgomery , ohester, and Delaware.— ccj•Loco Vows in Roman —Whils in Italit- 7 Mr. W: F. Carey; from the corrimittee - also pre.
Abraham Brower, John T. Haddleson, Joseph W or king mertin SMALL CAPITALS. . . ilously appointed for the purpose, submitted the
Daily:* -, - •
• ON" . 30INT BALLOT. - tblioivitig resolutions, which were unanimously
• • • -
IV. Backe. Hainuel A. 'Smith. • --: .
!Arco Focos. *hip. ' - itt ,• • ..-
__....--, That not discouraged" by the diffi
t- Ilerkl'• Samuel l i efiell''' s -•:- -----'
Se' late; .• . 19 • - 14 -- • • cultic's th -Whig party has encountered in con.
VI. ,Lancaster and_York. Thomas E. Cochran, House, ' . fib 40 sequence of the desertion of John Tyler, - and
William Heisler, Benjamin Champneye.• • • ~ 7- , . :having' full confidence in the soundness of Whig,
Viz.' Dauphin and Lebandit: Levi lillriE.e 79 - • 34-25 maj: ,principles and the utility of Whig measures, we
• .decltt hi:doper that we should make early prima-
VIII. Huntingdon, Mifflin; Juniata, Perry and ,
ration fb, support with our whole force a condi.
.Nfelettaiatita ,Sale IPaslpoirieds
'lrjillon. James' Mothers, Henry C. Ejer.. date for the Prismideney in 1844:
IX. Columbia and Schuylkill. Samuel F:Headi
° Some weeks ago a tremendous elteittmen( ilea fleeoltiell, That in our opinion the Measures
ley. • . • 'idled strionifthe people in the northwestern coup- advoCated by the Whig party will, when carried -
the evils that'
A. Lehigh and Nortifaitiptom joint S. Gibons. into exeCution remove many of
ties o f th i s State, by . a decree of the' Nichoison
are . .'.
. ~, now ' prevailing, and restore to our country its
Conn-ordering t a le sale of lands said to belOng
11. Lucerne; Monroe, Wayne and Pike. Lu- to 'former i ' 1. •will • IT
p ospen y, give i e and energy to
• the °spite of John Niclielseir. - If this sale had gone•
ther Kidder. ' , - , . ' our not* prostrated commerce, renew trade and
the finest farnot M . that portion of the
Xil. Lycoming,Centre; Clinton and narthum: o s n ia , i s t eme of t Stlinelate every variety of domestic industry. •
• would have been and owners unsettled Resulted, That wemost •
sold, cordially approve of
berlanik, Jesse C. Henttm.° ,
• • 'who hail lived in snug possession of them forty and the nomination of HENRY CLAY of Kentucky
Xlll. Bradford and Sesqtrehanna. Asa Dien. fifty yeses. We : learn from the Hitreishu ' '• as this Whig candidate for the Presidency in
etk: • • • • [tie its Pet 3 1844
elite the sal e , which wait to hale been ea tne 24th of ~ witch has been generally made by the
of Massachusetts, New. York, Now Jer.
XIV. Franklin; C l inribdriand and Adana.— ()seeker; Ina been suspended so faS di ielinCi to the cy, Delaware, Maryland &c.
James X. MeLanahani William Gorges • •
, • , counties of Erie;Cra wterd, Verarrep,Venyingo, Merl Resolved, That in' H enry Clay we ecognize
XV: Bedford and Somerset. George Malin: cer, finder and' Beaver . This suspension was oh- the able statesman, the true patriot, thii ardent
L.. /VI, Westmureland,, John Hin,,* - ' filined fiY the eXertions of Witikir:( Si. WAIT 4 defender of liberty, an d ' the uncompromising ad. •
XVII. Waisfritsgfen: Walter Craig.° ' g°4:, of Rrie, w be: •"*liiippifinfed by those interested locate.of:Whig prmciples.
XV Ht. -Fayette and Greed: Charles A. illaclus to a tt en d t o die hatter; .
.• • Resolved, That the outlines uf Henry Clay's
litical creed , aspublished in one of his late }et
lig: Allegheny arid•Butlet: Chdrles C: Si,!: - he Many of onr .. iendef..V may be unarquainted t o rs, meet our ' M -
'Koval, some of which alO as fol:
With tlik.'ls. 4 ficery of t he '‘ Nieholtion E stat e, "
/icon ? Geo'rge Ramie: • w hi ch low, viz: A National Currency regulated by the
fete been fife elinse of so Much' cenitnotfon
,we copy will of the nation. A' Distribution of thir Pro:
XX. Beaver d Mercer. .
an . iVillians Steiddri.
r• the.folluw i n 1 brief statement respeefing it from the coeds of the Public Land*: An 'economical ad:
• XXI. Crawford. .and. Erie: John lirileon Fan: New Y or k E ve ni ng . po s y • ' ministration of the o"enetai Government: An
. AN Cfartatzs Sfrcut.iirdii.--The debts due b
• adequate Tariff ,fin reveneer with fait protection
.r, to American Industry:
XXII. Jeffersonrlifetean, tottar,Tioga,Venaii. die estate' of John Nichohon • oee ' ti
, e 11l partner o. Resoffid . 'ft tVCha - ti Mid i d . fid '
g d sittf Warren: Wil(i am P. Wilcox.'" * Robert Iviorotioptioaftabadio
~,,,,e , „. . ...,.,,
......, , ~„ la 1 ve un o c CCM once
'" "r 7 ue•A' '"."" irr the.. abilrfies and integrity of Henry Clay,- and
XXIlf. Indiaria • Armstrong , Clarion,Cambria to amount to twelvt editions geslollites . , ... .
11 He was Coipptroller General of die State of view the sertkes he has rendered to hi's Country
and Clearfield. William' Bigler. • ' ' Pennavlviinia,•lrorn 1782 to 1796, and in' soOVe Way during his long and brilliant career, aeiatitling
in^.Loco Focos in Renton—Whigs in Relic— used time public funds to carry on Ids specntafithis. himto our admiration and support:
Of the extent of his landed possessions, some con- Resolved, That Henry Clay Mein 4 firat choice"
new members thus ( 6 1 ceptimi may be' formed from the fact, that his bro- as a candidate for the - Presidency hi 044, but if .
firsinn—Loco P'oeoti 1 9'-Whifis• 14. • • The they, Samuel
,Nicholson, after a very laborious in- a National Convention ahottlif deem it best to no:
vestigation, reported to the-Government, in !,[ 1 : 10 6, urinate_ some other good , and truis Whig. for that -
Senate of 1841 r whercii.a(iburriell ; aectorl.l6 loco thn't the lands, - to which he•liail an indisputable tiller, ffi o in - Henryl - •
foam 11 whip ? counting Mr.,ncrelly of Craw., covered one eeventh of the surface of the State ! In i f i ail e to . p reference to eery ay, we will not
fetd and Erie witlithe ham'. Ile yrauM be bet, ; letter toye l intimate t f i rien o d i entioned a trans. NesNo v e e d, s • u 4ta i rin m ' m otrr e c 7 . 1:1:3 1 1r th r ei t. reeent large
ter classed as a neutral, hating toted With great n e , r im n on a m ,: e in r L e . t:rZ:orglin, between cue !awl two and enthusiastic Meeting of the Whigs at Day.
impartiallity during that session. AbOut the year 1798 he became seriously ernbar...tonfOhin; is an indication of the spi ri t and unam.
raised; and died in the year• 1800. He was edebtor nifty that are ablaut to prevail in the Vs rinks
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. to-the Commonwealth, and the Slate had' a lime on in the approaching .contest, and we hail it as a,
all his hinds. Main , of these have been cleared of bright omen of SUCCESS ) '
The House of 1841, when -it adjourned, stood all incumbrances 11 '
compromise,thel . still R ' ' '
y but ten esolved, That we c o ns id er tbe organization
63'Loco Vevey, 31 Whigs. The new House is as remains on more than a million of acres, rendering, of "Clay C lub s" - -• ' • ' • .... -
an impertant auxiliary to aid in
follow; : • *. . - : . ass committee of the Legislaturestiy . ,“tities doubt- the
tel and uncertain, retarding the insprovement critic 1844.
election of Henry' Clay to thii,Presideney in
Philadelphia city. Thomets C; Reekhill, Ed, Commonwealth. mid keeping all concerned in end- - On motion of Mr. J. Mifflin
~a commi ttee of
• • less suspense."." ~ .. • '
ward Joy Morris, Benjamin Hinehma•n, Chas. 11. . To adjust the winfiletinesilidins of laud holders, six was appointed to' report 'officers ;for the per.
7rego, William E. • Whitman, George Shorewood, heirs creditors, and ihe ' Commonw ea l t h ) t h e L eg t„., manent organization of, the Club itt its first re.
John NEW& '.
hitier of Pennsylvania, a few years since, instituted gular meeting; the chair appointed the tollovving
' it special court, culled the.,Nieholson Court, with gentlemen, vuzf John. McCurdys' pg., D. Pierr
. Philadelphia county. A. L. Roumfort, Joseph carry *over in the premiseir. 'And the people-of frock, William 'Hive' R. Sividgeti R Peal, •ti
, s ~ , 111,1,. and
L. Hancock, Edward M'Gowen, * Joseph , Deal, la
to r n i i e sf let* d attn an ie c na tt e i f t m te,ji m ar t e c bee our n t ,n w o i t iii a 3i pt i t i le as. John Cobangh; ' ' '
On motion of Dr. A.Stewart,
Richard Bacon, Thomas Tustin, Francis Clinton, tied into b y
will cease nearly the' whole county er fi • •
se was appo i n t e d to p rocure signers to the Con.
Jacob R. Kline. ''' '.' ' ' ' ,' to pass under the,euetioneers hammer in *bout filo emot i on, viz:•mezvzsPit. P ea l, ,„,., . ,
U. Koont z, Jailer's
lldelia: . c 'John Apple , Joseph Thalia., Nickolas `; motion 11. eel" time ' hid, IlPeßr"? ha4° been tile first flt '' Mifflin W F Carey; Messrs: .
and Joh nC3' *b" •
they had, thin Sim lands were embraced in s W. F.
:11. McCarty. • ' - • . - • ' the claim.. , 'After the regular business ha been disposed
' • the •
Great else was the surprise aid *haw hi the rAlobert AlcCluinientertained , meeting
"Chester., Ensmor Elton, Jeasi C. Dickey; Ro-
county. of Beaver,,when a . handbill was . received f o o t l e
considerable time in elettchingsome of tthe
beet Parke, john Beefier. . , .! ,! ,
Lancuder. , Daniel Dahner..llexader, H. good, at Pittsburgh , on the 24th ofOetober; by order tithe tingebdied KeintuCkian itiOundWhnitalretidy' •
** ' ' • ' • • Nicholoon Court. On ex a mining it , there we 'found
Charles Carpenter,, Andrea , Thompoon Jacob •• - • • ` t wo ' -
.. ~ , •e , • • embraced in It. or th hundred
, force , fuels , of ro nCerdlook With the fullest confidence for the npili:,
roferkian, John Waifs/. - • hundred acres .each, altogether tun:reeding. one haul action of umize,.. bri ght'hopes which were — ut'o f r
• York. Seminal N. IlaileY, theithen Ill'Kinley' dredshoueand sere., of the heat , land in the .county, by th e untimely', death :elite lanseeked Harrison,
Re d etribratingaimirly a' fourth part of its territorial
'O. Picking. • • •. -"..-:12 , '.- ; ; ' • - .• • '• * • 7 •
•• - - • - . limits., los advertisement to cell is, ' it iiciik z e i t;-• •-011 Motitio, it Watt! reaolstaktbA t l.4s o ifroeedilga
Cumberland. Angel KennedY, George Brindle.' the first intimation that Jahn Nicholson , ever had aof 'thig. ' inesting';'hs.,,,, ruhllt?lod, •• 'm lb? 4 ' IP
." , _ claim to a Single tract:of,landin- the etninty- - -.ltie 'HerfshtSic EX,Pmotl''' • ', ' ..,•. , Carlin
Perry. Thomm CPBryaii.. '..-- . . • ' . many hundreds . nay, almost thousands of persona Meeting efslrltnt -*- . i ' '. ML i
Barka: John ; Pottiegeri Joseph ,Banehntan, now .in. possession not dreaming of insecurity front -' ' ' *- • •"- •'• .JOH*,
_ . SIOICEa• - ; .Koeilrette...
Samuel Moore John Shenk. . • • thet , finelif other quarters , •••';: ' . .. '''. '. ' ' r N a tio* lass'. Piasildent,' = '.* i' i ii“'
. ' . -- • .-,.. , ' • Sikh" art the effects" of speculation Through'' '''-. '' 'k , 6 '
- ' •
•' Scheylklll; • Abrabarn Heebner. . . '- • • -
~i i "mai 1 vlcg m i - • 1 . '- ,,• ,
~ „ , „ lfeihrtrs Sturgis,
it , ~,. run o son aa v p r.goup dityvthe lama er•'.• .' • 1 "-‘,:,....'•* *
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