Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, March 19, 1850, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

dir.6 0 i
2 ° nni-Aftqrbixtl
c_, • T
,e , ,',.: UFII 1,7, / •
,a, ;
;b4-3'61: ' 1 4 All i 4
....... '' '
.4. , "
..,... ...., - i , ..- ~,......_. -V.
the Grave.
BY MRS. C. E. DA ?Witt
There are no pangs for those who rest
Within the silent tomb ;
No thoughts disturb the tranquil breast,
In that perpetual gloom,
/Vhich shrouds us from all mortal fears,
arth's disappointments and its teats.
rah, no, there are are no chains for those
That worldly storms have driven,
To that dark chamber of repose,
The last to us that's given.
The last lone unmoles ted spot,
Where want and care and grief come not.
bur minds arc full of earth, we live
Unheeding life's decay;
While unprepared for Heaven, we give
Our souls to sin away.
Turn then ye heedless, turn and weep,
Nor let the immortal spirit sleep.
The following remarks made by Hon. R. C.
Winthrop recently in Congress, on the all ab
sorbing topic of the day, will be read with in
lerest :
Mr. WINTHROP had refrained from entering
into a discussion of a question so much debated,
preferring to wait until some practicable plan
should be proposed. The President was at the
helm, and, by the blessing of God, he trusted
that he would be hailed as the pilot who had
weathered the storm. He then referred to the
unmannerly and gross attacks which had been
made upon him by Mr. Johnston, of Tennessee,
and Messrs. Root, Giddings and others ; one
side saying that he had, while Speaker, so form
ed the Committees as to injure the interests of
the South, and on the other that he hod betray.
ed the North, and had recently dodged the Wil
mot Proviso. Ten years ago, when he was a
candidate for Congress, he said that if it was his
fortune to be elected, he woilld deem it to he
his duty not to agitate the subject of Slavery ;
that he had no sympathy with any fanatics, and
that whenever the interests of the North were
assailed he would defend them—a plague on
both houses ! has been his constant exclama
tion. He thanked his God that he was incapa
citated from coutenancing altruism in any way.
If he had the approval of the ultraists he should
inquire in the language of one of old, « What
evil thing have I done, that they should speak
well of me 1" As to Mr. Root's resolution,
instructing the Committee on Territories to
bring in territorial bills, with the Slavery re
striction, he regarded it as frought with the
greatest mischief—hence he voted to lay it on
the table t and he came to the conchision that
the honorable member, Mr. Root, for the sake
of a miserable notoriety, put in peril a cause of
which he professed to be the proudest advocate.
If the resolution had been pressed on the
House, all hope of Legislation would be at an
end, and California not admitted daring this
Session. If the Wilmot proviso was dead, its
death lies at the door of Mr. Root; and the ep
itaph on the tomb ought to be, « Here lies the
victim of the restless vanity and headstrong
rashness of the gentleman from Ohio, who held
'lt up deliberately to receive its death blow."
It was a fatal blunder—that resolution—but Mr.
Winthrop bad sought the favor to say to his
constituents and his country, that these gentle-
men are not proper judges of his votes. There
has never been a party under the cloak of phil
anthropy that has been so vituperative and abu
sive as the free soil sect. He did not believe
that there was ever witnessed, in the history of
this or any other country, such audacity and
false statements as the presses of their party
have exhibited ;—he had his share of it, and
more than his share, here and at home. There
was a nest of vipers in his district, who had
been biting a file, and having broken their own
teeth, they want to use the teeth of honorable
members of this House. He produced proof to
show that the charge of Mr. Giddings, that lie
wer.t into a Whig caucus in 18-18, and made a
war speech, was false. He regarded the admis
sion of California, as a State, as the first mea
sure to be accomplished by Congress, and he
would do all in his power to effect that result.
He did not believe that slavery can be extend
ed, without the sanction of positive law, and
that he did not intend to give to this his aid. He
believed that the plan proposed in the especial
message of the President, was the best, if not
only, plan which can be adopted. He spoke of
no abstract plans ; we must aim at something
practicable—what we can accomplish, and not
what we wish to accomplish. He believed in
his own soul that peace can be preserved, and
the Union maintained, and the Northern princi
ples sufficiently vindicated by adopting the
course recommended by the President. He
spoke the sentiments of Faneuil Hall—not those
who there met in the Anti-slavery Convention
declaring war on every body—but the senti
ments of intelligent, patriotic fremen, Who will
be remembered for generations to come, when
he said the Union must, at all hazards, be pre
served. Although he had been abused for the
expression there made by himself, he repeated,
Our country—whether bounded by the Sabine
or the St. John's, or however otherwise bound
ed, be the measurement more or less—our coun
try is to be cherished in all our hearts, and de
fended by all our power." During the delive
ry of the above remark he was several times
applauded, and members gathered around him
to hear the better.
The Shortest CUt to Wealth.
The Baltimore Argus says: ---
A newspapers essay on the benefits of
advertising is generally supposed to be
dictated by self-interest, and is therefore
looked upon with suspicion ; but unde
niable facts carry conviction with them.
Six or seven years ago Dr. S, P. Town
send, was probably not worth $l,OOO.
From the time he commenced manufac
turing his sarsaparilla he had expended
more than $lOO,OOO on advertisements,
and he retires from the business worth
about one million of dollars. His profits
have been in a direct ratio with his dis
bursements to the news press; and last
year when his outlay in advertising ex
ceeded that of any previous season, we
understand that his net profits reached
the almost incredible sum of four thou
sand dollars.
The Death of A Siaaers
Come with me to yonder apartment. Stretch
ed upon a bed lies a man Whose earthly exis
tence is shortly to be terminated. He has lived
many years in vain, defying God and resisting
his Mercy. He steeled his heart, closed his
eyes, and turned a (leaf eat to . the invitations of
him who was able to succor and to save. No
love was sufficient to arrest him and bring him
to the cross. The servant of God pointed him
to the coming wrath, the deep misery of the
second death, the vengeance of the Lion of the
tribe of Judah, the hour of death, the resurrec
tion, the day of judgment, and a future existence
beyond the grave. But all was in vain. Noth
ing was able to penetrate his sealed conscience.
Now behold him near his latter end. Death has
doomed his victim, and rapidly is he accom
plishing his work. Writhing and moaning un
der the lashes of a guilty conscience, he cuts.
his God, he blasphemes his maker, and raises
his arm in impious defiance against approaching
vengeance. The future is dark and dreary to
him. No ray of light breaks through it to af
ford one moment of consolation. Rapidly wast
ing away, his soul becomes more distressed.
Satan is ready for his prey. No kind angels
wait to waft his spirit to realms of peace. No
Saviour stands by to support and lead him
through the dark valley. No music, save that
anticipated in the pit of despair, strikes upon
his ear. And now the brittle thread of life is
almost broken. A few more beatings of the
pulse, and time with him shall be no more on
earth. His friends listen in vain for some evi
dence that at the eleventh hour he may have
been accepted. Hark ! that long drawn breath !
The spirit has taken its flight; but oh! to the
regions of utter despair. The door of mercy is
now forever closed. The spirit will never more
strive; the atoning blood of Christ have no effi
cacy. Forever and forever must he live in
eternal misery, without the slightest alleviation
of his tortures. The most harrowing accusa
tion will be, ye knew your Master's will but
ye did it not.
Prom the Malta's (Texas) Telegraph
A Wild Woman of the Navidad.
About a year since an account was
published in the Victoria Advocate re
specting a strange creature, whose
tracks had been discovered on the banks
of the Navidad ; near Texana. The foot
marks of this creature resembles those
of a woman, and a report was circulated
to the effect that a wild woman had
made her retreat in the forest of the
Navidad. Within a few weeks several
attempts have been made to capture this
singular being. Mr. Glasscock pursued
it for several days with dogs, and at one
time approached so near it as to cast a
lasso upon its shoulders. It, however
with great adroitness, eluded the snare,
and fled to a dense thicket where it could
not be traced. Mr. Glasscock states that
he was near a small prairie enclosed by
the border forests of. the river, when the
creature emerged from the woods and
ran across the prairie in full view. It
was about five feet high, resembling a
human being, but covered with hair of
reddish brown color. In its hand it held
a stick about six feet long, which it
flourished from side to side, as if to reg.
ulate its motions and aid it when run
ning at full speed. Its head and neck
were covered with very long hair, which
streamed backward in the wind. It ran
with the speed of a deer, and was soon
out of sight. The dogs pursued it, and
came so close upon it at a small creek,
that it was compelled to drop its stick,
which was taken by its pursuers. This
sticic is about six feet long, straight and
smooth as if polished with glass. Sev
eral other persons have repeatedly seen
the creature, and they all concur in rep
resenting it as a human being, but. so
covered with shaggy hair as to resemble
an ou rang outang. It has frequently ap
proached the houses of the settlers in
that neighborhood during the night, and
stole various articles; among other
things it carried off a quantity of towels,
one or two books and has taken several
pigs. One of its nests was found in the
forest in which were several napkins fol
ded up just as they were taken. A bill
for washing was also enclosed in the
Bible. The footmarks of this strange
being have often been traced in the bot
tom of the Navidad, but it has eluded
all attempts to capture it. The old set
tlers in that section say that these foot
marks have been noticed for ten or
twelve years, and that several years ago
there were footmarks, indicating that
three of these creatures were in com
pany. Within the last year the foot
marks of only one have been noticed.—
Mr. Glasscock intends to collect a pack
of good hounds and resume the pursuit,
and he is confident that he will succeed
in capturing it.
[3:7-Smithers says he always travels
with a "sulkey"—that is, he always goes
with his wife, who eontives to be obsti
nate and out of humor from the time
they leave home till they get where they
are going to. The only time she ever
smiled, he says, was when he broke his
The Blasphemer's Death.
There is something so terribly start
ling in the following facts, and so fear
fully exemplifying the grevious sin and
extreme peril of blaspheming, the name
of the Eternal, that had we not made
minute arid careful enquiry, even among
the Very haunts of those living where
the occurrence took place, we should be
lieve the whole to be an exaggerated ru
mor of some ordinary and every day
casualty, rather than the awfully-true
narrative of a dreadful judgment.
On the morning of Sunday last, a
married woman, residing in the Friars'
Field, named Sarah Morgan, was obser
ved with an infant in her arms, near her
own house, disputing with a woman
named Elizabeth Volan. A quarrel of
a very violent character s so far as words
wetit, shortly afterwards ensued, and in
reply to au observation made by the
woman, Sarah Morgan exclaimed that
she hoped God Almighty would strike
her blind, deaf, dumb and stiff, if she
did not revenge herself upon her in a
particular manner. Almost directly she
staggered, let her child fall from her arms
to the ground, and would herself appa
rently have fallen but that her neighbors
immediately assisted her into the house.
Dr. Stack was promptly in attendance
who, we need scarcely remark, continu
ed to render her every assistance which
medical skill and humanity could sug
gest. From the moment that she was
thus mysteriously stricken to the hour
of her death, at half-past one o'clock on
Wednesday morning, the unly words she
uttered, and just after she was borne in,
were, 4-Lord, have mercy on my poor
soul—have mercy on my poor childen !"
and then her voice failed her, and she
became dumb, her sense of hearing was
destroyed, her eyes became glassy and
sightless, and in about sixty hours from
the moment in which she was struck
down, Death placed his icy hand on her
and she became a corpse. This fearful
event has produced a painful sensation
even among the abandoned creatures of
the locality in which it occurred.—Mon
mow Is (Eng) sllerlin.
About Compromise.
The New York Tribune, in a lengthy
article on the difficulty between the
North and the South, asks, "What is that
difficulty ; What need is there of Com
promise; When the adversaries ofFree
Labor had the power, did they ever ac
cord a compromise to its champions 1—
When Louisiana—a slaveholding terri
tory almost as large as civilized Europe
—was bought with the Treasure of the
Nation and annexed to this country, what
share of it, what counterpoise to it. was
given or offered to Free Labor 1 When
Florida was bought, what was done for
the North in requital 1 When Texas
was thrust into the Union, what was the
concession to Freedom 1 There was in
deed a pretence, a show of giving us the
territory North of , Itideg. 30min. but in
the first place Texas had rightfully no
acre within a hundred miles of that line,
and in the next place, if she had had, no
foot of it was secured to Freedom. All
was to be Slave Territory until Texas
should choose to slice it off into a sepa
rate Free State—that is, until the sky
shall fall, making larks as plenty as Inns
quetoes. No—slavery has never yielded
an inch by way of compromise when
she had the power to hold it. It is only
when the strength is against her that:
there is talk of Compromise."
Interesting Anecdote.
Two young Americans after comple
ting their education in Europe weretrav
elling with the view of perfecting them
selves in their classic studies. Thus en
gaged, they were sojourning for a short
time in Vienna. One day while crossing
one of the streets, an Austrian officer of
high military rank, came dashing along
at a furious rate on horse-back. One of
these Americans apprehending that the
horse would run aganst him, raised a
small cane, with the view of turning the
horses head, wherupon the officer struck
him with his whip; upon ascertaining the
address of the officer he demanded satis
faction of him; which demand the officer
treated with contempt, ridiculing the
idea of his responding to an unknown
American boy. In this strait the two
young gentlemen laid their grievance
before the American representative at
that court. Our charge immediately ad
dressed the officer, and after recapitula
ting the fact, informed him that he must
either apologize or give the satisfaction
required, and that in the event of his fail
ing to do so lie would over his own sig
bature,as the representative of the Amer
icun government, publish him in every
leading paper OR the continent as a pol
troon. It is needless to add that this de
mand was immediately followed by an
ample apology of the Austrian officer.
But it is proper to add that this govern
ment was then honored in the person of
Mr. Stiles.—Wash. Union.
From the London Weekly Times.
Vie World is Full of Beauty.
There is a voice within me,
And 'tis so sweet a voice,
That its soft lispings win me,
Till tears start to mine eyes;
Deep from my soul it springeth,
Like hidden melody;
And evermore it singeth
This song of songs to me
This world is full of beauty,
As other worlds above;
Anil if we did our ditty,
It might be full of love I
If faith and loving kindness
Passed coin 'twixt heart and heart,
Old Bigotry's dark blindness
And malice would depart.
If men were more forgiving,
Were kind words often spoken,
Instead of scorn so grieving,
There would be few hearts broken.
When Plenty's round us smiling,
Why wakes this cry for bread;
Why are crushed millions toiling,
Gaunt— clothed in rags—anted 1
Let the law of bloodshed perish,
Wars gore and glory, splendor— . .
And men will learn to cherish
Feelings more kind and tender.
Were we true unto each other,
We'd vanquish Hate and Crime,
And clasp the hand of a brother,
In any land or clime !
If gold were not an idle,
Were mind and merit worth,
Oh, there would be a bridal
Betwixt high heaven .d earth !
Were truth an littered language,
Angels might talk with men,
And God—illumined earth shall see
The golden age again,
For the leaf tongues of the forest—
The flower-lips of the sod—
The birds that hymn their raptures
Into the ear of God—
And the sweet wind that bringeth
The music of the sea,
Have each a voice that singetlx
This song of songs to me;
This world is full of beauty,
As other worlds above ;
And if we did our duty,
It might be full of love."
Stealing from the Printer.
When a subscriber removes, or for
any other cause omits to take his paper
from the office at which it is left, and
does not come and settle for his paper
nor ordet it stopped, but leaves it to the
postmaster to inform us that the paper
is not taken from the office, what do you
call it 1 Not exactly stealing but it
amounts to the same thing. It takes
money out of pocket, for the paper costs
money. We have had some cases of
this kind. A man does not take his pa
per from the office. We are not infor
med of it for perhaps three months. At
last we are informed by the postmaster
of the fact. The paper is not paid for
the time it was taken out, nor for the
time it was not taken. The subscriber
has moved away, or nt least does not l i
come and settle.
Again, a paper is left in our box. The
subscriber takes it out for a While,
finally omits to take it. We still put
the paper in the box. We don't know
perhaps where he lives, and have no
means of seeing him. What is to be
done"! We know of but one way, and
that is to publish the names of such
persons as treat us thus, and in this way,
get information with reference to them.
We shall therefore adopt this rule, that
when a subscriber removes, or omits to
take his paper without settling with us,
or giving us any ~ord, we shall adver
tise him as we would anything else
which had been lost. Are we not right
in laying down such a rule, in self de
fence.—Urbana Expositor.
Glorious Thing to Die.
Mr. N. R. Cobb, of Boston, so much
noted for his benevolence, a short time
before his death said : "Within the
few last days, I have had some glorious
views of heaven. It is indeed a glori
ous thing to die. I have been active and
busy in the world. 1 have enjoyed it as
much as any one. God has prosperd
me. I have every thing to tie me here.
I am happy in my family ; I have prop
erty enough ; but how small and mean
it appears when we are on a sick bed I
Nothing can equal my enjoyments in the
near prospects of heaven. My hope in
Christ is worth infinitely more than all
other things. The blood of Christ! th:
blood of Christ."
the Journal of Health the following aim ,
pie remedy for this dangerous disease.
Those who have passed nights of utmost
agony at the bedside of loved children,
will treasure it up as an invaluable piece
of information. If a child is taken with
the croup, instantly apply cold water, ice
water, if possible, suddenly and freely
to the neck and chest, with a sponge.—
The breathing will almost instantly be
relieved. So soon as possible let the
sufferer drink as much as it can; then
wipe it dry, cover it up warm, and soon
a quiet slumber will relieve the parent's
anxiety, and lead the heart in thankful
ness to the Power which has given to
the pure gushing fountain such medical
(1 4
•i o ol,lritcti
s i o
t. 7
The Farmer is not Properly Estima-
It is a lamentable fact that the farmer
does not occupy that elevated position
in society which his occupation justly
entitles him to. He is looked upon as
a being quite below the lawyer, physi
cian, divine, artist, merchant's clerk.—
To be a farmer is to be nobody, a mere
clodhopper, a digger of bogs and ditches,
end dung heaps, and free to wallow in
the "free soil" he cultivates, provided
he never seeks to elevate himself above
that position in which the world calls
"good society." Hence comes the de
sire of "the boys" to escape not so much
the drudgery of their employment, as
from the idea that they are looked upon
sand estimated as mere drudges.
What blindness, folly, and false ph;l
- is this! The result of these
false promises is, that the "professions"
are crowded to the starvation point;
clerks not only go begging, but become
beggars, or worse ; merchants are mul
tiplied, and good old fashioned labor op
pears to be going out of fashion.
While we would give all due honors
to professions, the farmer, who is the
producer of all, both in food and raiment,
that adds to the comfort and sustenance
of the human family, need not feel below
the occupations that gain their support
from the folly, pride, misery and wick
edness of their fellow creatures.
If the aspirations of farmers were half
as strong to elevate their sons ns farmers
as it is to make them merchants or pro
fessional men, or perchance loafers, we
should soon be taught to look, to the
Agricultural class fur the best bred, as
well as for the best fed men in Ameri
ca.--(Barmen's .ddlress.
To Young Ladies.
Who are the women that sow dissen
sion in society—the tale bearers—the
whisperers of scandal 1 The really well
informed and accomplished 1 Those
who enjoy the best books, love to rend
aloud to their friends, luxuriate in high
toned poetry—covet the conversation of
instructed people, and are able to bear
pert in it themselves 1 It is not neces
sary to answer this question. It is un
deniable that even sincere piety encoun
ters a most formidable obstacle in the
emptiness which has led to a habit of
gossip and detraction, while an utter
distaste to whatever is low and false,
protects even the mere woman of the
world from this class of faults. On
whom does this life of care and trial fall
soonest 1 On her who has made its every
day frivolities her object, or on the stu
dent of nature, of character, of books,
whose thoughts have something on which
to rest, little dependant on fortune, and
not all on fashion 1 Who torment us by
a petty, prying curiosity which has nev
er been exercised upon objects of real
interest 1 Who that knows how to val
ue books, will be likely to run mad after
dress and vulgar show.—.llrs. Kirkland.
The Best Reecommendation.
A youth seeking employment - in New
York, on inquiring at a certain store, if
they wished a clerk, was told that they
did not. On mentioning the reccommen
dations he had the merchant desired to
see them. On turning over his carpet
bag to find his letters, a book rolled out
on the floor. "What book is that 1" said
the merchant. is the Bible sir," was
the reply. "And what are you going to
do with that book in New York ?" said
the merchant. The lad looked seriously
into the merchant's face, and replied "I
promised my mother I would rend it
every day, and I shall do it," and burst
into tears. The merchant immediately
engaged his services, and in due time he
became a partner in the firm, one of the
most respectable in the city.
Mississippi on a High Horse.
The report of the committee on State
and Federal Relations is now before the
Senate, in which it is recommended to
place $250,000 at the disposal of the
government to be used in case Mississip
pi is thrown on her reserved rights in the
great contest between the North and
South on the Slavery question.
A contemporary respectfully reminds
the sovereign State of Mississippi that
there is a small balance of several mill
ions of dollars due from her to certain
creditors, a part of which her Legisla.
ture has reputiated, but another portion
simply stands over from year to year un
paid, principal and interest. if she has
any $250,000 to disburse in any way, we
affectionately advise her to apply it "on
!" ejaculated an anxious
guardian to his lovely niece, as he en•
tered the parlor, and•saw her on the sofa
in the arms of a swain, who had just
popped the question and sealed it with
a smack—What's the time of day, now'!"
"I should think it was about half•past
twelve,'" was the cool reply ; "you see
we are almost one."
VOL XV, NO. 12.
EARLY RISING.-A talented physician
remarks that "Early rising is the
stepping stone to all that is great sad
good. Both the mind and the body are
invigorated by the practice, and mnch
valuable time is gained that is lost to
the sluggard. It is the basis upon which
health and wealth is founded. The ear
ly morning is the best period for reflec•
tion and study ; for it is then after re
freshing sleep, that the mind is most vig
orous and calm. The statesman, as well
as merchant arrange plans for the com
ing day, and all passes smoothly; while
he who wastes his morning in bed loses
much of the most valuable commodity in
life—time—which is never regained.
Early rising will often make the poor
man rich—the contrary will too often
beggar the wealthiest. It will do much
towards making the weak strong ; and
the reverse will enfeeble the strongest.
Second sleep often produces headache
and languor. There is nothing more
true than that—' He that loses an hour
in the morning is seeking it the remain
der of theday." All of our greatest men
have been early risers ; for instance—
Newton, Franklin, Wellington, Shako
peare, Milton, Reynolds, Hunter, El
don, Erskine."
A minister. having preached a very long
sermon, as his custom was, some hours
after asked a gentleman his opinion of
it; he replied that '"Twos very good,
but that it had spoiled a goose worth two
of it."
Court Affairs—April Term 1850.
Joseph et al vs Martin Gates' Adm'r.
John Loughry vs Geo W Mcßride.
Jacob Goosehorn's exr's vs Cath Refiner's adm
Chas. Dull vs Martin Walker.
Daniel Brough vs Jas. Entriken.
Allen, Wilson'& Co vs Martin Gates' adm'r.
Jno Savage's Trustees vs Adam Houck.
Same vs Jno P Sehneer.
Same vs Piper & Aurandt.
Matthew Garner's ex'rs vs Sebastian Keely
Reed Goe for use vs Martin Gates' adm'r.
Wm Harper vs Jas. Wilson.
Jno Savage's Trustees vs John Fisher.
Elias Hoover vs Daniel Teague et al.
Wm. Welsh va Nathaniel Kelly.
Matthew Garner's ex'rs vs Daniel Kjler.
Ewing for Gates vs James Ewing.
Lewistown Bank vs Hardman Phillips.
D. N. Carothers vs Blair & Madden.
James Ewing vs Ewing & Gates.
Joseph Gagnon vs Robert Miller.
J E Thompson et al v. John W Swoops.
John Wingard vs Jacob Brubaker.
Sarn'l Ha rvey & wife vs John Potts et al.
Reliance Trans. Co, for use vs Martin O'Friel
et al.
Dan'l Kurfman's adm'r vs Robert Speer.
Thorn. Cissney vs Gideon Shearer.
Nathaniel Kelly vs Anthony Murry & Co.
McGill & Gratfius vs E F Shoenberger.
Eli Walls vs James Walls.
Robert Madden vs John Madden.
Wm Filey vs Jacob Miller & Co.
E F Shoenberger vs Elisha Shoenberger.
Mitchell for Mcßurney vs Mitchell, Voce and
Jas. Wall vs Eli Wall.
Harlin Q Harris vs Martin Gates'adm'r.
Smith and Rhodes vs George Schell.
Decor & Green vs Thomas T Cromwell.
Abr. Cresswell vs Hardman Philips.
Martin Gates' adm'r vs Owen Coplin,
Christian Prough vs James Entriken.
John Fetzer et al vs John List.
Shirley, John Brewster, Samuel Backus, Yno
Potts, William Shure, Cass, Michael Bow
man, John Stever ; Porter, William Christy,
Alexander Stitt ; Dublin, Hugh Campbell ;
Franklin, Benjamin Craine, John Ingram ;
Walker, John Dean, John Hastings; Penn, Sol
omon Fink, John Garner, Jr; Clay, Kenzie L.
Green; Cromwell, Daniel Logan; Henderson,
William Porter, William B Zeigler; Hopewell,
Eli Plummer; Union, Zachariab Pheasant;
Spi ingfield, William Ramsey; West, Thomas
F Stewart; Jackson, John Smith.
Henderson, John Albright, Jacob Fockler,
Thomas L States, James Saxton ; Barree, Ales.
ander Bell, James Forrest, Wm Hughes, John
Logan, James McCrum ; Warriorsmark, David
Beck, jr, Ab Stevens, Wm Wray, Samuel Wil
son; Clay, Wm Cunningham, Wm Cornelius,
Jacob Gehrett, Geo D Hudson, Geo Hudson;
Porter, Hugh Cunningham, Jacob Herncane,
John Hewett, John Laporte, Daniel Piper,
Charles Porter; West, Abraham Cresswell,
Jacob Porter, John Thompson ; Spriuglield,
John Duffy; Penn, Wm Dean, Abraham Speck;
Cromwell, John Fowler, Fred Harman jr ; Tod,
Geo Height; Walker, Patrick Lang, James
Webb; Brady, John K. Metz; Dublin, Thos.
W Neely; Jackson, Thos Osborne, Joseph Os
born, Wm A Oaks, Robert Stewart; Morris,
Benj. Sprankle ; Cass, George Smith, Caleb
Swoope; Shirley, John W Withington.
West; Wm Armstrong, Nicholas Cresswell,
John R Hunter, Adam Lightner, Wm Vande
vender ; Tod, John Bumbaugh, Joan Gehrettjr.
Charles Mickley; Barree, Robt Cunningham:
Wm Doyle, Atchison Hudson; Shirley,
Peter Etnyre, Benjamin Lease ; Henderson,
Samuel Friedly in., David Snare; Franklin, Wtr;
Gardner, Hays Hamilton, Jacob S Matters, Da
vid Matters, James Travis ; Tell, J. G Har
per, Geo Wilson ; Casa, Geo Heaton; Walker,
Geo Hawn, James Robb; Morris,Joseph Isen
berg; Jackson Philip Kemp, Jno lOsburn, Sanel
Stewart , (elder); Springfield, David Lena*:
Brady, James Lane, Richard Plowman ; Penn,
Samuel Reed ; Cromwell, Benjamin Rinker
Porter, Wrn Sisaler.