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Indianapolis State Sentinel (Newspaper) - July 30, 1841, Indianapolis, Indiana Vol. , Friday july 30, 1841. No. 99a edited and Dii listed by Douglass amp Noel. Terms�?�2 50 per Minnum in Advance for 52 numbers $3 00, if paid at the expiration of six Nion Ilif and 50 Attlee end of Fth volume. No Puper will be discontinued unless Tatjie option of the Public pliers until All arrear Pesare paid. occupied by 250 Ems 9 lines Sciull be Council a Square nothing counted less than a Square All Over a Square and less than a Square and a half shall be counted a Square and a half. One Dollar per Square shall be charged for the first three or any less number of insertions and Twenty five cents of Routch additional insertion. Advertisements published by the Quarter or longer will he Ebar cd Persy Tiare for three Mont Lis 6 for six months or $10 per annul. Merchant drug its and others advert by the year will be charged for two squares $15 50 for three squares $20 for a Square of a column of 1000 Ems $25 for a half of a column �25 Fer three fourths of a column $50 for a column $60. A deduction of 20 per cent will he made on advertisements longer than a i Garter of a column when inserted by the half Ycaro year and not altered. All advertisements coming from abroad must be accompanied wit ii the Cash unless ordered for publication by a brother publisher. Am advertisements must be marked on to Weir face with the number of insertions or they will be continued till ordered out and charged by the insertion. The postage must be paid on All letters to the publishers or they will note taken out of the Post office. Millions of dollars. A we cannot but entertain the Hope that the state is yet to be reimbursed for the remainder of Stock for which the company is indebted and surely there is not a citizen in the state whatever May be his politics but ought readily to rejoice at any thing As favourable towards such a Prospect As the subjoined letter affords. Saturday july 24, 1841. Lui pontaut diplomatic . We learn from Washington on undoubted authority that the following nominations have been hide to the Senate by the president of the United states Hon. Edward Everett of Massachusetts minister to England. Col. C. S. Todd of Kentucky minister to Russia. Hon. Daniel Jenifer of Maryland minister of . Pat. Of july 17. Globe says that the nominations of col. Chambers As governor of Iowa or. Montgomery As postmaster at Philadelphia and or. Riddle postmaster at Pittsburgh were confirmed during the executive session of the Senate on the 15ih. The Hon. Humphrey Marshall at a very advanced age died recently at the City of Lexington by. He was in Early life a prominent politician and entered the United states Senate from Kentucky on the 4th of March 1795, and served until March 3, 1801. Correspondence of the Indiana journal. Washington july 16, 1841. Genl men since my last nothing of any great interest has transpired. The Senate have been until to Day actively engaged in the discussion of the Bank Bill. Very few however of the amendments proposed stick As the whig senators come up to the Rescue in an almost unbroken Phalanx. The Here is that the Bill will pass the Senate in about ten Days All the whigs voting for it except Rives Archer and Preston. It is said that the last two would give it their support rather than have no Bank at All and that or. Rives would not vote if his vote would defeat it. The Story so current some Short time since that the president would not sign the Bill seems to have been without foundation and the contrary opinion is now rapidly gaining ground. During to Day the Senate has been the scene of an animated debate on the Bill which passed the House a few Days since authorizing the president to make a loan of twelve millions for three years. Or. Clay gave or. Calhoun several hard hits and from the temper displayed by the South Carolina senator it was very Plain to the galleries that he Felt them severely. In the House the Bill making appropriations for the repair of our defences along the sea Board has been under discussion. It will probably pass next week. The decision of the supreme court of new York in the Mcleod Case has produced some Little excitement Here. Many thought from the tone of or. Fox s letter of last March that this course would bring on an almost immediate rupture with great Britain but from All the information i can obtain t think there is not much apprehension of such a result. On yesterday the Senate went into secret session in consequence it was whispered about of a message from the president in relation to this affair. What the message was or what was the result of their deliberations if any has not yet transpired. The appointments of general Hanna and c. Cushing As marshal and District attorney were confirmed on yesterday. Or. Blackford the editor of the Fredericks Burgh Arena is reputed to have been nominated As superintendent of Indian affairs in place of or. Crawford. Or. Pendleton of Virginia it is said is to go out As charge to one of the South american republics probably Chili. Congress is not expected to adjourn before the last of August. M. To the editor of the Neil arc Sentinel office of the Morris canal amp banking co. Jersey City july 3d, 1841. I sir the president of Liis company in a communication addressed to you under Date of 27t.li March last stated that the entire Issue of Post nates for the purpose of completion the enlarge mint of the canal would not exceed $lfo,000, nor would there be in circulation at any time More than half of that amount. The world of enlargement is now three fourths done and it is the opinion of our Engineer and superintendent that the work can be completed to Newark within 30 Days or just about the time alien the whole line of navigation will be open from Mauch chunk. It May be acceptable to you to know that to the present Tine the total amount of disbursements made by the company in Post notes is $67,063. The amount of these at present outstanding is $50,839, having been reduced to this sum by redemption in the manner indicated by our advertisement. The circulation of this company is less at this time including the Post note than it was in february last before any Post notes were issued. The Coal agent of the company has already entered into engagements for the Sale of Coal deliverable on and after the opening of the canal and for which payment will be received in Post notes to an extent exceeding the whole amount of Post Notos issued. This Coal it is expected will be furnished at the rate of 3 10 4000 tons per month. The company Are determined to press Forward the work of enlargement to an immediate completion. Respectfully your obedient servant Edwin lord. Vice president. Favourable Prospect As to the principal debtor of the state of had become so fashionable to croak about the failure of the Morris banking company to meet its remaining instalments of its debt to the stale for Loans that we must confess we were agreeably surprised to find in a new Jersey paper of the 13ih inst. The following notice of the rapid Progress of the company in enlarging their canal so As to admit the Large Coal boats of the Lehigh company and making it the route of an immense Coal Trade to the City of new York thereby a re creasing rapidly the value of the canal and tending to restore ability and elevate the character of the company. As to the past ability of the company need hot be forgotten that before state stocks fell so prostrate it had paid the state upwards of five for the Indiana journal. Back woodsman no. V. In anticipation of the news communicated in the letter of governor Noble inserted in your last weekly paper and after my last number was written i made the request that this number should be read by every True hearted Friend of the stale not that i am capable of affording much Light on the important subject of these numbers but feeling it my duty As a citizen of Indiana to do every thing in my Power to sustain unimpaired the credit and character of the state. But one object can be attained by any of our citizens in depreciating our state credit and that is to bring into disrepute the acts of those who have managed our system of improvement. And i would Here ask what Avail would it be to the state if the political standing of those who have had the management of our system of internal improvements should be blasted to everlasting infamy How Many of these men Are now in office under the state or Are Likely soon again to be in Public employment very few indeed. The democratic state convention which assembled at Indianapolis on the 8th of january 1840, with Robert Dale Owen at its head after a full discussion abandoned the ground that either political party As a party were responsible for the origin of the system of internal improvement but Well knowing that the system of internal improvement had been most wretchedly managed they selected As their candidate for governor a Man who had taken an Early stand in favor of a classification of our Public works. The whig party which assembled but a week afterwards sensible of the same imperfections in the management of the system chose As their candidate an avowed Friend of classification and Laid aside the claims of governor Wallace on account of his connection with a plan of simultaneous operations on our Public works. We Here witness in the acts of these two conventions a decided condemnation of the policy that had hitherto been pursued by the state by both political parties acting with an Eye single to the Success of their respective candidates. It is True there Are some of our citizens of both political parties who now oppose internal improvements altogether by the state governments As unwise and unconstitutional but their number is comparatively Small. To show that i am Correct in the positions i have taken i need Only i Efer to the valedictory address or message of gov. Noble in 1837. If any one will attentively read that document he will find that As a parting admonition he strongly favored a classification of our Public works. But How was his advice received by the legislature on turning to the journal of the Senate you will find that a Resolution was offered warmly approving this part of governor Noble s message but what was its Fate governor Wallace had delivered his inaugural address and had portrayed the resources of the stale both present and prospective in the most glowing colors and a distinguished member of the democratic party moved to strike out the Resolution favouring governor Noble s classification doctrines from the resolving Clau Vej acid substituted another favouring in the most decided terms the recommendations of governor Wallace in his inaugural address. Governor Noble s Wise admonition on laying Down the office of governor was entirely disregarded and what has been called the Quot whole hog system party Quot prevailed in both houses during that memorable session. That the individual views of Bac woodsman May not b6 mistaken i must request the insertion of an article he wrote and which was published in May 1837, on the subject of the then situation of Indiana. He spoke to the people As follows a a with regard to the diff Siori of internal improvement through the state so far As our re sources will justify we go with those who go the farthest. We go too for sustaining the credit of the state. She has Many sons of Noble bearing those who would stick by her exerting their Lusty sinews while the last Plank rises above the Billows to save her character and now is the hour for preparation. We Are still like Sampson Unshon of his locks. We have a banking institution creating a surplus fund that will soon pay off the state debt created for this institution leaving us the original capital As Clear gain. We have the Wabash canal amp a. Amp a. We have the entire Confidence of capitalists in our ability to pay at least ten millions of dollars if that sum be expended in completing any of the works in our system. We have More Good land for agricultural purposes than any territory of equal extent in the Union. Our towns Are rapidly rising into cities and villages Are springing us As if by the Power of enchantment. But we say in seriousness that there is a feeling in the country that demands a review of the subject of internal improvement. It demands no repeal or much alteration in the Bill As it passed the legislature. It demands what that the credit of the stale should be preserved unimpaired. That capitalists should feel secure when they loan us Money that it will be expended in the immediate completion of works that will yield a Revenue. That if unfortunately the Day might arrive when additional Loans could not be procured owing to the state of financial operations or National calamities or any other unforeseen dangers our works would not be uncompleted but As far As they went would be of Benefit to the country. This still Small voice of Wisdom and carefulness will be found in the deliberations of our Independent yeomanry. The Farmer As he follows his plough thinks of these things with calmness and deliberation. He extends his thoughts through the Vista of futurity and reflects upon what would be the situation of our stale supposing All the works to Progress simultaneously until they were half completed and the same calamity befall us such As we have stated and our works be compelled to Stop or Progress at an exorbitant interest which the people would be unwilling to pay. What a legacy would this be for a father to leave his children. We would have canals indeed but they would in reality be a Quot desert waste of Waters Quot and solitary As the grave and All the eloquence of our statesmen would be in vain. Our state debt like an incubus would weigh us Down and Indiana would fall from her High estate to Rise no More. This is no Ideal picture but Cla Edify our works a i uni put to As we go along and the storms of adversity May rage in vain. Neither time nor changes could affect our Prosperity. Nothing but the hand of Providence could impede our Onward course. Now while the sky is Calm while our credit is unimpaired while All sections of the state Are willing to unite in the measure As the Best Means of eventually extending improvements to All portions of the stale we say let us unite and the Day will never come when any will be constrained to weep Over the destiny of Indiana but All her sons will be proud of their Natal these were the sentiments and feelings of Quot Bac woodsman Quot More than four years ago but the people of Indiana were not then prepared for a classification of the Public works a governor was elected the August following supported by both political parties in opposition to the classification candidate both candidates belonging to the same political party. Governor Noble As his message will show gave his parting advice to the people that the works should be classified but the people had decided otherwise and the new governor favored a different policy a de. Njo crat in the Senate sustained the new governor and the advice of Noah Noble was rejected. The whigs As a party had a majority in the legislature but on the subject of internal improvement they were divided leaving the decision to persons of both parties. This was the session that much might have been effected had classification taken place previous to the next session however the Public mind had undergone a great change governor Wallace himself recommended a reduction of the Board of internal improvement and a classification of the Public works. The modifiers As they were then called prevailed and things would have still went on Well but for the unfortunate failure of those to whom our commissioners had sold our Bonds to fulfil their engagements. This unfortunate failure crippled our internal improvements crippled the Bank and finally caused a suspension of operations on our Public works. We have now More than two million dollars of a suspended debt on which the people Are called to pay interest a sum More than sufficient to finish and place in full operation More than four Hundred Miles of roads and canals and from which we would derive when finished a Clear annual Revenue of More than three Hundred thousand dollars. In regard to this suspended debt or at least a portion of it the people want Light and Many will not be satisfied until a Legal or some other satisfactory decision takes place. Now in View of the recent failure to pay our state interest in Money we can see no reason for alarm. Although it will operate oppressively in some cases it mior6 and More convinces me that the shall be compelled to come to the decision of going ahead with the works of improve Rilent i suggested in my last two numbers. Governor Noble has Ere this time of tiered the Only description of payment the state should under existing circumstances feel in Honor bound to make. The Case is Clear that if seven per cent Bonds payable in a Short period will not satisfy our bondholders in paying interest for a year or two when the of the stale Are standing up to a direct taxation nearly sufficient to meet our annual liabilities it is time that we should look about us and see whether of not we Are not indeed a ruined state but still having Confidence in our resources believing that those who hold our Bonds Are men of discernment believing that they must and will see the necessity of sustaining Indiana in her present condition i cannot believe that any considerable number of them will after a full investigation of the subject fail to accede to the terms of our fund commissioner. The Only doubt resting on my mind is from the distrust that has been created by the acts of some of our citizens that the people will repudiate our debts a that they will suffer our improvements to Stop Aud sit Down in indifference As to credit or Honor. It is to combat this error and to show that any such fears Are groundless that my feeble Powers have been enlisted in defence of the character of the state and we can Only do this by finishing at All hazards a number of our nearly completed Public works. Our fund commissioner has offered our Bond holders the Only terms the people Are prepared to sustain and if these Are rejected i shall consider the state Clear of any disgrace neither will i despair of the state yet standing on an honorable foundation in a very Brief period in the eyes of the world if the people Are Only just to themselves and the state. The chances of going ahead Vith our improvements or at least those i have designated will not be lessened for this must be done or some similar policy adopted or our Bonds As i before remarked will go Down to a Mere song. The remark made by or. Tannehill a democratic senator last Winter is so appropriate in reference to our unfinished works that i must Here insert it. He said he had As an individual been making improvements himself. He had been building a infill and had expended several thousand dollars in its erection five Hundred dollars would Complete it. He asked if it would be Good policy supposing he had built his Mill thus far on borrowed capital for his creditors to refuse him further Aid and thereby lose their existing debt when a Little further Means would place him in a situation to discharge All his liabilities or whether if he had completed his Mill thus far from his own resources which was the Case it would not be prudent in him to Strain a Point for its completion when the expected benefits were almost within his grasp i believe if a stand be taken similar to the one i have pointed out it will do More towards reviving our credit than any other course that can be pursued. Indeed i believe firmly it is our Only remedy. Determine to put in operation the four Hundred Miles of roads and canals i have suggested and it will restore Confidence both at Home and abroad that effective measures have been taken again to place Indiana on her once proud Eminence. Procrastination will and must be fatal. Place the matter in the worst possible Light and the expenditure of the two millions i have suggested will be to the interest of both parties. It will insure a firm and unwavering determination on the part of the people to sustain the integrity of the slate. I shall revert to the subject More in detail in my next if indeed enough has not already been said to awaken Public attention to the subject. An Abler pen than mine i Trust will if necessary be wielded to convince the people of their True interests. Let us be firm and United and All will yet be Well. The government of the accused May approve diplomacy May Glaze but a jury can Only inquire whether he was a party to the deed or to any act of illegal violence which he knew would probably endanger human life. If satisfied that he was not As i sincerely Hope they May be Ujj Ori the evidence in the Case before us they will then have the pleasant duty to perform of pronouncing him not guilty. But whatever May be their conclusion we feel the utmost Confidence that the prisoner though a foreigner will have no just cause to complain that he has suffered wrong at the hands of an american jury. At our hands the prisoner had a right to require an answer upon the facts presented by his papers whether in Lav he can properly be Holden to a trial. We have had no election but to examine and pronounce upon the Legal character of those facts in order to satisfy ourselves of the bearing they Mio it have on the novel and important question submitted. That examination has led to the conclusion that we have no Power to Dischi Irce the Pri Oner. He must the Reform be remanded to take his trial in the Ordinary forms of the effect of this deci5ion will be to cause the prisoner to be tried on the indictment by a jury unless the Case in its present form of Lio ult be appealed to the court of errors the state Senate and this Appeal it is understood will be taken. The new York american says if the court of errors should affirm the decision of the supreme court an Appeal is and will be taken to the supreme court of the United states and meantime a Rule on application of the prisoner s Courle would doubtless be made by the court of errors to stay proceedings in the Case until a final decision could be had. New York from foreign ports Between january 1st, 1841, and the 12ih inst. A Man for unmercifully beating Bis horse was on saturday in Boston fined $10, and .$13,32 costs total $23,32. He will be careful How he beats Hia horse again. Fifty Dollar notes on the state Bank of Indiana Are in circulation in Mississippi. There is no such institution. A vacant lot in Lynchburg a. Thirty two feet front and one Hundred and thirty two feet deep sold recently for $100 per front foot. The Globe says that Quot such patriotism As or. Clay s will not True enough. It will not answer for it can t be . Jour. From Florida. Our readers will learn with great pleasure that intelligence has been received at the department of War showing at once the activity and Zeal of the troops engaged in the Florida War and the Enterprise of the intelligent and efficient officer col. Worth who now commands them. On the 25th five columns fully equipped to operate by land and water As circumstances might require were put in motion. The first under Lieut. Colonel i Arke moving from fort Brooke towards fort Cooper on the with Lacoochee scoured the Cove of that name and on its route discovered an Indian town of some fit to huts several extensive planting grounds All of which were destroyed and some canoes cattle hogs amp a. Were secured. Several indians were also captured. The second column under lieutenant colonel Riley wit ii , penetrated the Charly a Popka found the enemy s islands and planting grounds and destroyed the latter which were quite extensive. A third column under Lieut. Colonel Loomis moved on fort Cooper. A fourth under Captain Kerr is operating on the Ocklawaha River which had been ascended As far As Eort Folie and a fifth under Captain Miller is on the Homosassa and its Vicinity. By these combined and simultaneous movements it i not doubled that the enemy s strongholds and planting grounds not already destroyed will be visited and the whole extensive District of country Between the Gulf and the St. Johns South of the Micanopy and North of Tampa Bay will be traversed with effect by the troops and to the great annoyance if not to the destruction of the indians inhabiting it. A Lacoochee and his band who our readers May recollect were captured some time since and sent to new Orleans have been re conducted by the orders of col. Worth to Florida where it is contemplated to use him in the future conduct of the War. We wish the Gallant commander and the army under him the Success which their joint Zeal and efforts . Int. applic.\ti0xs or bids will be received at Unis office tie Viveen u e hours of 1 and 2 o clock. P. M. On is sturday tie 7tli of August ne.\t, for tie pure Lias of tie Wensl half of tie North East Quarter of pc lion 23, in town i9, i Ili of ran i 8 eat car 5, Cit my Uio by a oui on uie i obits of t a Otyce and withheld from Sile. This tract lies in Madison court by or 2 Hinijos so Atli of Wiite River and about 5 Miles South East of Andersontown. David v. Culi by Register. 8 office Indianapolis june 3u, 1841. Land a feats. The patents for lands sold in tie Indianapolis land District to 1st april. I�i4�, Llave teen received at Trio Register s office and Are ready for delivery to those entitled to them. July 8-4vv Opal Etters remaining in the Post office at Indianapolis july 1st, 184l persons calling for these letters Are requested to say they Are advertised otherwise they May not be looked for. Or office open on sundays from 9 to 10 o clock a. Ivi. And from 4 to Quot it o clock p. M. Official. Appointments by the president. By and with the advice and consent of the Senate. Abne Nash Ogden judge of the United Stales for the District of Louisiana. John Chambers governor of the territory of Iowa. Otho h. W. Stull Secretary of the territory of Iowa. George c. Bates attorney of the United states for Michigan. Courtland Cushing attorney of the United slates for Indiana. Robert Hanna marshal of the United states for Indiana. Collectors of the . Parker Sheldon Bath me. Joseph eaches Alexandria d. C. From the Baltimore Patriot july 14. Case of our new York correspondent advised us yesterday would be the Case the new York supreme court has decided against the release of Mcleod. The Only question before the court was whether Mcleod should he discharged without trial on the ground that the offence with which he is charged was a Public act performed in obedience to orders from the officers appointed by the British government and that the act had since been adopted by that government As its own act. The court Lias decided against such discharge. The opinion of the court which was unanimous is very Long and our limits to Day preclude any extended notice of the argument. The concluding paragraphs Are As follows Quot when a grand jury have charged that a Man has committed murder in this state i can imagine no Case whether the charge relate to time of open Pablic War or peace in which he can claim exemption from trial. If he show that he was in truth acting As a Soldier in time of Public War the Juty will acquit him. The judge will direct them to obey the Law of nations which is undoubtedly a part of tiie Coinon Law. So if the accused were acting in defence against an individual invader of his country. But above All things it is important in the latter Case for the jury to inquire whether his allegation of defence be not false or Colombia. They cannot allow As an act of defence the wilful pursuing even such an enemy though dictated by Sovereign authority into a country at peace with the Sovereign of the accused seeking out that enemy and taking Bis life. Such indeed can be nothing but an act of Ven Gevoice. It can be nothing but a violation of territory a violation of the municipal Law the Faith of treaties and the Law of not Ion. Bones of another huge gave an account a few months since of the discovery in one of the Western states of the Skeleton of a huge animal to which the name of amiss curium has been Given. Taking the dimensions of these Bones As a Cri Teri in the animal must have been one of almost incredible size. So much wonder have they excited in the Public mind that the proprietor has been induced to take them on a tour of exhibition through the Western and Soulliere portions of the Union and intends we believe soon to sail to Europe with them. But it would appear that the Missouri us is by no Means the largest animal that Ever inhabited the a Merican forests. The Louisville journal of a late late contains a notice of the Bones of an animal found at big Bone lick ky., some ten or twelve years since by which it would seem that the Missouri us Lias been cast quite into the Shade. Some idea of the size of the animal May be formed from the following tie cranium though Small in comparison with other parts of the Skeleton weighed 400 pounds. Tiie tusks were 15 feet Long 2 feet in circumference and weighed 300 pounds each. The spinal canal was seven inches in diameter it is supposed that the feet or paws of the animal must have covered three or four feet of ground. It was estimated by scientific gentlemen of Louisville that the animal must have been upwards of 50 feet in length and 20 or 30 in height a size considerably larger than it is supposed the Missouri us Ever attained. The Shawnee indians have a tradition concerning a Raie of animals which roamed through the Western forests Long before the coming of the Pale faces and which carried terror and destruction in their path crushing the forests beneath their feet and drying up the streams when they slaked their thirst. It May not to too great a stretch of the imagination to suppose that this tradition referred to the Missouri us or to the race of animals to which the one found at big Bone lick belonged. Our citizens will probably have an Opportunity of examining the Skeleton of the Missouri us some time during the present season. It is now in Ohio and will we understand soon pass Down the Erie canal. We advise Friend Bishop of the Alu Euni to enlarge his rooms in n. Y. Democrat. Aldridge Aaron armes Nicholas Arnold Presley Anderson Jeremy Alcorn Henry 15 Ballenger William Bradley James l. Brit it Jesse d. 2 Brown James w. Brown Christopher Bro Vonlee Johnson Bromage midshipmen s appointments the National intelligencer of this morning says a we understand that applications continue to be made to the Navy department for midship Iuen s appointments notwithstanding the notice heretofore Given that it was not in the Power of the Secretary to make any such appointments. Under these circumstances it is deemed advisable to repeat the statement for general information that the corps is full and that consequently there Are no vacancies in it. What we Are coming t01 the editor of the Kennebec journal says that Quot tie Quantity of Grain manufactured into whiskey will be some millions of bushels less than last year if the Temperance Reform goes ahead there will be less work for lawyers doctors grog Sellers sheriffs constables police courts sailors and the Massachusetts spy states that the editor can recollect of no instance in which a child was killed by lightning or rather we believe the editor says a Friend of his says so. On the contrary he knows of several instances in which adults were killed and children who were present escaped unhurt. The dog War in new the opening of the present crusade against dogs six Hundred and tour of them have fallen before the corporation army of dog killers in new York. The Savannah georgian Are informed that the amount of the deficiency of the late cashier of the Branch at Macon has been promptly secured to the company to its entire a a a fmmghation.�?30,727 Fassen Jers have arrived it brawn Peter d. Blackburn Isaac Brown Susan. Bruce Archibald Bruner George Burnett John Burnett James Boman Elisa Bri Fogle Daniel Burk Peter Bird James beam David Bomgardner George Burket John Burns Thomas Bradley h. Esq. C Coal James Cole f. M. Canby Samuel Cranson Martin Conway John Cox Thomas Cayler Joseph Cress up m. Carpenter Ambrose Carpenter j. H. Campbell Chas. C. Clement Mahlen Coffman Henry Curtis James a Dilworth Brinton Dean Philip Duerson e. Dwindle Benjamin Demoss mrs. Margaret Deer Moses Dudley Nathan Davis Josiah Dumont John Darnel Lewis e. Ewing Chas. W. Elbis John Edd isl. S. Ellis Nelson r. P Fox Richard 2 Fisher Richard Fisher David Foster Stephen Fultze or. Coach maker Fox Eliza g Gaston Hiram Gaston we. Grayson Henry Garlinghouse Benjamin George Robert going j. Or. Gillen John Oliver niger Daniel Green al inh Harris Lewis Hatten Sarah Hobbs l. T. Herren Benjamin s. Hart Ell Frederick Harding Labi Higginbothom James Harryr Nan John w. Hanmi Ond Upton j. B. Homes Jonathan Hizier mrs. Mary Houslin Samuel heart Rubin b. Hoyt Rev d. C. A. 2 Hughs John Howe j. C. 2 Holloway Joseph he Lse Thomas Haze Gerden Hull James Holt William Hogan l. Hardin Franklin Hart r. B. Harris Rev d. Benjamin Hunter William Hobart Joshua j Johnson Thomas 2 Jones Nancy 2 Jones Williona Jones Rebect a a. Johnson Milton Johnson John b. Johnson Aaron Jordon John k Kingsley miss Sarah is Kelly Isaac Kammler Carl Kenny or. Kennedy James Kitchen Clark Kates William Mcirby Zachariah King James id Lowers John Leonard Robert Abner Lancaster William m Martindale m. Me Fibre Catharine Morrow Thomas Maris miss Eliza a. Martz Henry Mann Lawell a. Marrs David 2 Mead Daniel d. Mack mrs. Clarinda Moss Zachariah Mabury w. Marl Alt Andrew macs Mcfall John Mccurdy James Mcmillen James Mcclellen Sara l 2 Mcnabb Easther n Newmon j. S. Neff Peter o Oliver Elizabeth Owen John a p Powell we. H. Perham j. A. Pearson James Peery Clement r Raper j. H. Rice John c. 2 Richardson Aaron Ray Watnes y. Rees miss Mary Roberts Mary Richey John Rodney Elizabeth s Slawson Dela Sori Smith John Smith j. M. Smith Thomas j. Smith miss j. Smith John Clinger Stephens Isaac Shields Allen Spriggs p. Saunders George l. Swan Margaret Schuliz Henry Sneider David Stoops John Spillman Banville Severt Joseph Shields David Smock mrs. Rachel Speagle Jjohn m. Stentz Henry Shotridge George Swift George w. Springsteen Sawyers Matthew t Tharp Perry Tyner William e. Taylor miss Sarah Ungles John w Wilstach Chas. F. M. D. Werbe l. F. Williams Richard Weaver w. L. Weaver Williana Wallis Joseph White Aaron negro White John Watts Jolin s. Wright Charles Webb Wheeler Salmon it. B. Williams Varnold a West Joseph Wright Williamson Waddle William Wright Aaron Whitehead Charles a Quin Wilum Quin Rev. We. P. Y Young Rev. We. John Cain up. M. Tooth ache. Just Recci cd of Montague a nr.�. For the Teeth it. Tic is n of the Golden mortar opposite the want Mington Hall. July 22 of a ill non Brothers a in nth. A Woik a vow Tomc mixture. For the ague 8nd.fever, a tip to Irece Tveit and for Vale by Juty 22 Toi Ilinsky Ryoti Leftari. Opposite the Wshington of full

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