Page 2 of 2 May 1834 Issue of The Daily Cincinnati Republican And Commercial Regeister in Cincinnati, Ohio

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The Daily Cincinnati Republican And Commercial Regeister (Newspaper) - May 2, 1834, Cincinnati, Ohio -BEPPBILiICAH. PVBÚámU) UAU.Y BY    .    _ «L nisHia'Y, ^ MO. II, WEST THIBD- BTBEET. Daily pAna, Kijht Doiura per annan—Tiu-Wxxklt, Flre Dollars—I» sdraace. Ai)TEETI8IN<J—Daily, witb pririlcitet «chance and renew as oDcn u aiajr be desired, fer a single srjuara ( >f lu linea) Twenty Dollars pet year—two sqaarea, $?5—three squares, j:». Those tyho do net adrerlise by the year will be clierted, per square, for one inset-tioa, Fifty Cents,—three insertions. One Dollar. ft^Advertisim ceaomrrs will please to mark tlie niiinher of insertions upon their AdY«rti:«Bienta; otherwise will be continued t'uUl forbidden «ad ebnrjed fur accordingly that if tbejr were not candidates, If elected, they would not likely serve; that to sign theirs also would be a cooipliment, and would manifest, dn his part, ^ earnest desire to settle this long disputed qucs-iltion. lie then signed for the five candidates, all that were on the paper, e.xcepting Mr. Miller. To Judge Cilley 1 aduretncti iiie lOuowing, Cincinnati, April 19th, 183-1. lion. JoBATUA» CilLet, Associate Judge, S¿c. Dear Sir:—I trusfthat the peculiar position in which I am placed before this community, will he a tootth. paper a¿d co„vey.d ¡1 back to Mr. Lee,    apology    for my jour who l/uuiid Avhere I had IcA him on Main street, not having been absent but a few minutes.i On the next morning, which was Saturday, Judgo Cilley handed mo tbo paper containing iny ap[ wi.tli a fcquest tliat I would convey the Judge Goodenow, and request him not to announce notice. Being about to present myself before tbo public for the purpose of vindicating my reputation against» the iifiputations whjrh have been cast upon it:—It ^ment,;    „je    infinite gratification, if you would ’■ne o I    connected    with    niv    late to THE PEOPLE of HAMILTON COUNTY. I most respcttfully invoke the attention of my fellow citizens. I have forborne to present myself before them;—I have waited, until the present period; confidently assured of the return of that senate and philosophic reflection, which I know to be one of their chief characteristics. The events wlách have transjiyed witliin this city during the past two weeks, have struck me as truly wonderful •nd astonishing:—and although the review which I have been enabled to take of these events, and the facts which have cante to my knowledge, have fumished keys which partially unlock the mystery, yet, nevertheless, there still remains much which is strange and iuexplicablo. A people like th's, so noted for its morality, for its love of public order, and forrits regarcHbr every thing which constitutes, and distinguishics a well governed community, to be precipitated by a single whirl into anarchy, evi-. dcnces the presence of some powerful motive, as Miell as some potent agency. If that motive is á worthy one, and If that a^ncy is legitimate; if tlie public can find an honest indignation, an inJigiiation produced by proof of turpitude and baseness id me, lo justify those who have been instru;nontal in pro- the appointment until he [Cilley] had spoken with .Mr, Miller. Of this whole transaction, this is an exact and literal history, according ;o my best recollection. Up to Friday whpn i called upon Judge Burgoyne, I had not spjktín^I do most solemnly aver, upon the suhject of tliC Clerkship with any one of the Judges during the late term of the Court. With Judges Henderson, Cilley, and Burgoyne, I do not recollect to have spoken u|X}h any suliject, more than on one or two occasions. I Itid abandoned all hope of being appointed, and Irul so stated to my friends, and had made pro|)Ositioiis to engage in other business of a permanent character, the negocialions concerning which, were pending at the time 1 received the api>ointmcnt, which can b^proven if necessary. P The following are copies of tho communications before referred lo, and tlie answers so far as received. To THE Hox. J?IO. Bt’RGOYJfB AsSO. JuDCE. Dear Sir.—Having received from the hand.^ of your fellow citizens, a high and solemn trust; hav ing assumed a responsibility, which devolves upon you the duty of setting in judgment, upon the lives, the property, and the reputations of your fellow beings:\l am perfectly sure, that the sense which you entertain of these solemn obligations, will in ducing this commotion—tlien do I call upon them    , to sustain those who have stepped forth to vindicate I"»ked and abstract their insulted rights, and upon my own head dud    ,    ti    i • u i i . invoke lheirmaledictions:-UuVi£itcan be shown A reputation which I have cherished, and which that real motives have been disguised under artful pretexts; if I can establish that the public mind has been abused; that this good city has been liiirl-ed into disorder, and the feelings of tlie people’s appointed functionaries outraged and insulted; and all for no better purpose than to destroy so humble kn individual as myself; then do I ask, nay, claim from my fellow citizens, atone of tlipmsclves, that continuance and that support which will enable me to rebuke these guilty agitators, and to roll back up- i on them th#swollen tide of public indignation. | I feci#, there i...olc.i.n .ltd duty I    .    e™ ee.„„™u KslingZou me t-My name ha.iitg been n,cd to I    '“’S" juetif^e tmmpling under foot of the conBl.tntlon    T'o'''’JT""’' ind the law.; in my name do 1 feel most they be i    "J    "I"'»*    *» vindicated and restored.—The ministers of justice, -    ' hitherto 1 have looked upon with honest pride, be-causO'it Wtis unlarnished, hatli been assailed with the tiger’s ferocity. Should my pursuers succeed in destroying my fair fame, the blandishments of earth will have lost their charm, the gilded baubles which we pursue in this world will me no more, and 1 shall be ‘‘poor indeed.” Feeling thus, and regarding your character in this light, I coiifi denlly appeal toyom to “do uiito me, as you would that others should do unto you,” under like circumstances. 1 propose to make such a defence before tlic world us the inaturiali which I can command having been visited with con^cly through me; my duty to them, my.duty to%ne communiiy, and my duly to myself, commands me to stand forth, first;—to submit myself &nd my conduct to the public’s most searching scrutiny, to stand or fall by the fiat of its judgment. I feel myself incompetent and appointment as Clerk of the Com. Pleas of ííamil-loii county, so fir as they are known to you. Very resiiectfully, SAM’L. H. GOODIN. N. B. I would be gratified, if you would say whether I have spoken to you during the htc Icriii of the Court, at any i irne or at any place, up lo Saturday morning when you handed me the pa[K-r containing my appointment. ♦'* S. II. G. To which he replied as follows, Cincinnati, April 19th, 1831. Dear Sir:—Your noto of this morning, I have i ceived, and in reply, say, that I would prefer, not to appear before the public i i this Ibrin:—but never tlieicss, yield my objections so fur as to state biielly, that on Friday the llih inst. wiien in my cliamher, attending to my wife, who was very sick and feeble at the time, I was waited on by R. W., as he slated, by request; he remarked that he had been credibly informed that Judge Burgoyne had that day signified his determination of settling the long disputed oiLcaiiaa^f making a Clerk; In failing to do which lie iTOuhWeave the bench. Upon learning this I remarked to Mr. Lee, that Jud^e Burgoyne could not be more anxious tlian mysell, to have^ the appointment madea I further oí^ervcd, that if any two of tlic Judges, aside from my^f,should unite upon any on« of thecandidatcs,tui appointment would be made on to-morrow. As I could not leave, by reason of the indisiwsition of my family, and being desirous lo ascertain for wJiom Judge Burgoyne would vote, 1 handed to Mr. Leo a paper, which had been handed to inc, some time before, by Judge Goodenow, and Í requested that the same might bo shown to Judge Burgoyne. Mr- Lee immediately left, and in a short time returned with the pipor, containing Judge Burgoyne’s signature, agreeing to appoint any one of the candidates except Mr. Miller, the gentleman for whom I had invariably voted. 1 then, as my memoi^ serves me, signed the agreement con-t lining your name, and was about to return it to Mr. Lee, when, on a moments reflection, I concluded to retain the same in my possession. I enquired of if Judge Burgoyne had signed the paper in his presen^; Mr. Leo replied, that he was not present wliefr the same was sig^^ed, but said he, I Goodin, (meaning myself,) took the paper to Judge tnon Fleas ot Hamilton country, so far as known to me, 1 ho|>e I shall be paidoned if I dwell for a few moments, upon so humble an individual as myself, being that I have already been obtruded upon the notice of the public. 1 claim credit when I say that iUis an irksome and an humiliating task. Fain-one (kthe people, sprang from aa humble, but as I hope and believe, from an iionOst stock,—having drawn my fir.-it breath upon u farm in Pennsylvania, and having been reared and nurtured arnid tho mass of ttie people, my feelings, my sentiments, my attachments, and my cherished associations, are all identified with theirs. Whatever I am, I have made myself. With an education confined exclusively lo the first rudiments, I claim that I have been the sole ar-tificetof my own fortunes. Since my seventeenth year, 1 have bufletcd my way, single handed, through the world. Anti here I hope I may be permitted to throw out the challenge^ not only to the bloodhounds who are pursuing me, but to the broad world besides, to produce and ettahlish one single charge against me, which is cither dishoncit or dishonera^ ble.    ^    . At the meeting of tho 11th, and during the past two weeks', rumor, with the cautious step of the .assassin, hath been busy with my reputation. I have hceii attacked in corners and in whispers. Tlie rneuning look, the shrug of the shoulder, and tho dark inuendo, hath spoken that whicli it is not dared to utter boldly. Rurnor is the coward’s weapon; the skulking desperado stabs his victim in the back; so dolli rumor. The thief, wrapped in the ample folds of night, feclsilhat he can dyprcdale with iin-punily, because hi^is unseen; so. it is wilji tliose who ougclopo tlj/mselvcs in the panoply of lumor, for tho pOrpoie of destroying reputation. • I now throw down the gauntlet, and challenge my accusers. It has been charged against me, that 1 am not learned, that I am deficient in the qualification necessary to a rightful discharge of those duties, which will devolve u|)on me, in the oipce to which I have been appointed. If it is meant that I am deficient in the learning of the scliools, if they mean lo charge upon me that my mind is not imbued witli classic lore, and cerlifi.'d too, by the patriarchs of entitles me to their censure; if I have done aught, which is not jusrtfied by strict propriety, then let me be visited with their high displeasure; if not, I claim their countenance and support. All I ask is justice; stem, inflexible justice. SAML. II. GOODIN. FRIDAY ..MAY 2, lSa4. The public are re»poctfully referred to Mr. GoodiiW* Expoeitiol, publiehed in to-day’s Rep'ublicun. Without any violation of our neutrality, we eay -.lot Mr. Goodin be heaid. The Columbus Memiephere has complained, for moro llian a month, of not receiving the Cincinnati Republican. We are at a loss how lo understand this matter.— The pore-an in our oiSco, whose business it is to put up the packets, assures us that the Republican has been regularly made up, and directed to the Hemisphere, every week since the commencement of that paper, excepting, perhaps, two weeks immediately succeeding the close of the last Legislature, when it was accidentally neglected. We wish the conductors of the Hemisphere not to believe, for one moment, that wo have ever hesitated to exchange with'thcm. fellow citizens, is llioir c¿i and palicnt ear, their i »hen Jon ml,mated lo ,ne the embarrassment disp,m8ionatoe.zaminalio„ of tl.o followmgsimple!Í y^^iluaUon; d.d 1 not,in su7a,rce,,f notm Jraüre and the attendant proofs.    i    ‘'f’    ‘"'7    you    con- Some of the orators atUio meeting of the 14 th 1st. Did I frcr solicit you to vote for me as clt rk of the Court of Common I’lcas of Hamilton County? Burgoyne, and that you had informed him, that 2nd. Did any thing ever pass between us while Judge Burgoyne signed the agreement containing we were together at Columbus, more than a casual i your name and the one containing tl^ name of Mr. Wade,as also tl^one containing the name of Mr. objects remark, u[ionlhe subject? 3rd. When we met accidentally at Dayton; in ulu expressed a desire, as I understand, to have tho modus operandi, by which I was made the Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas of Hamilton county. They cannot be more sincerely solicitous of having that infurmation than I a,n to place it within their reach;—they shall have the “how it was done,” Word by word, and letter by letter, so far as known to me. On tho 19th ult., I addressed lo Judges Burgojine you—Do what you St judgment shall dictate; dis-the public, and disregard the clisfrgc your duty consequence? 4tli Since your return from Columbus, up to Friday the 14th inst., have I ever spoken to you upon the subject of the clerkship? 5th. Did you not call at uiy brother’s store on the morning of the lllh inst. and express a desire to see me? 6th. When 1 callc^t your house on Friday the 11th inst. did you mt\dy to me, that .ndCilley, .ndM Mr. It. W. ^e, llircc scvcml cdmabus with a d’to vole for commemcat,o„s, copies of will be foimd be- Judge Cillojr and Mr. Loo have pot,tel, for-    uncq.ilvocal    o.ideoco of ,,ol.lic semi- low. nished me with their anstvers; but I regret to state that Judge Burgoyne, after deliberating upon tiie subject for a week, at length declined to furnish mo with a reply. 1 regret it, because, in presenting this subject lo the public, I feel unwilling, tliat any thing should rest upon my own simple siatcment, and also for the rcasy that my own recolLclion of fact might not corrSspond precisely with his In the following detail, however, of them, which I read to him on iáaturd.iy tho 26th iilt-i^I know that I ám substantially correct, although ho neither assented to> or denied them. On Friday morning tlie 11th ult. I moT my brother on Main Street, who informed mo that Judge Bur-goyno had that morning called at his store, and e.x-pressed a desire to see me. Not knowing what could be his busies with me, after the adjournment of the Court at 12 o’clock, I walked up to his house, situated on Sycamore Street north of the corporation line. 1 found him alone. Soon after entering, he introduced the suhject of the Clerkship; he went into a voluntary explanation of the ,--ciifitfm8tanccs which surrounded liiin, and of the If ( unpleasantness of his situation. lie stated, that as be had been called to the bench, his duly refpiircd him U) settle, if possible, the long disputed question of electing a Clerk, that the public were c.xpecting * him to do so, and that if he could not succeed, he * Jud came to the determination to resign his scat. He expressed himself in terms of great regret, that . the subject could not be determined to the satisfaction of all the people; he also regretted that he had not himself ¡Koposed, that the people sliould vote upon it, at the township elections. He then went on to express himself in terms of great regard toward.s Samuel R. Miller, Ksq.; and stated, ihathe had returned from Cohimhus almost deter-luino4 ''otc for him; hut tliat since he had reached Itome, the evidences which he had received of public 9cntiiu''Dt, were such, as to render it inipos-«ibjk; for him to Jo so. He complained that tht JadgtM had signifieo n» unwilliiign: ss to converse with him upon the suhjccj more especially Judge . Henderson. During all this co-Oversation, I oflcred / no advice,—1 expressed no ophiion;—hut, on the contrary, told him distinctly and cmpiiai»C''H)’> it did not become me, lo attempt in any manner to influence him in his decision; tliat, as my own name was before the Judges as a candidate, any interference on my part would be improper. 1 told him, tiiat 1 felt convinced that hi« present oinh irrass-ineDl proceeded from a sincere dcsiro lo do the public will, and lo answer tlie public expectations; and in conclusion, I addressed him, I think, in these prec'se words, “do your duty to the public, acquit your own conscience, and for one, whatever may be your decision, / will be satisfied. In the course of the afternoon, I met Mr. Lee, and told him briefly, what had passed between Judgo Burgoyne and myself, and rcqueatcd him to convey the same lo Judgo Cilley. Firly in the evening, he returned and handed mo n paper, whicli4ie slated he had received from Judge Cilley, with a request, that the samo might be conveyed iqJudge Burgoyne. Upon examining it, I found that the pajwr contained separate ogrccmcnfs, to appoint Messrs. Wade, Lytle, Fosdick, Fox, and myself, as iCilerkoftho Common Pleas of Hamilton comity, with the name of John M. Goodeiibw attached to each; and another agreement, of a similar cliarac-. ter, to appoint Samuel R. Miller, Esq. with th« names of “Thomas Henderson” and “Jonathan Cil-l«y” appcndcMiiwreto. This pajicr, (for limy were ait on one ihpflj^^ook, and conveyed ,to Judge JJurgoyfr^a^hii^    ; ho took it, and looked ii carwAiBY over, UicnVcnt to wiliccss, took down a.peu and^, «nd oigncd throe of tho warrants. Ho ' Ihenturiic^o me remarked, that ho did not ilbel diapoind to sigtFmore than that number, that (\nt>—ftrnvo names on that pajier, who, lie understood, not Vp be candidates, and meniioneii ; the naineofMr.^Lytlc uid I think Mr. box, but of the latter I will not boUortain. 1 Uion remarked ment upon that suhject, as to render it irn£ossible todo so, that you had absolutely been threatened with violence; that you could, not,that you would not, that you dare not, tote for lilry? 7lh. Did 1 not repeat what 1 had said at Dayton, “discharge yoiir duly to the public, &.C. and did 1 not assure you distinctly and emphatically, tl%t whatever you did, I would be satisfied? 6tl. When 1 handed you the paper drawn by Judge Goodenow, were not the names of all the candidatcsáHcluding Mr. Miller uiKin it, and were not the names Judges Henderson and Cilley appcnd-to the paper containing his aiipoijitmeiil.*’ ^ I fell perfectly Satiated, from tlie knowledge I ve of your chuructdr, your integrity, and yoiir sense of justice, that I make not this appeal in vain. 1 am yours, &.C. SAM’L II. GOODIN. Cincinnati April 19th, 1831. The communication to Mr. Lee is in these words: t CixciNXATi, April 19th, 1834. Sir:—In the events immediately precced-ing the apjK)intmcut, which I had the honor to receive from the Ilool the Court of Common Pleas of this County, owlftturilay the 13th inst., it happened tiial you pcrfornted a subordinate part. A‘ solicitude which 1 feel, to satisfy the public mind as lo all the means used in producing that result, together with tho sense I entertain of my duty, as well to the Judges as myself, oblige me to ask of you a detail of all the facts connected with tliat transaction, of which you have any knbwledgo. f am aware, how very unpleasant it is to have ones name dragged before the public, but when you corne gravely to consider the imiKirtancc of the suhject, iiqt only to myself, but lo the community, 1 feel confideiilly assured, ihat no considerations of a personal nature, will influence you to withhold testimony, which has became of the most im|)ortunt character.    Yours    very    rcspctfiilly SAM’L. 11. GOODIN; To which he replied Cincinnati, .\pril 19th, 1834. Mr. S-iMFEt. II. Goodix, Dear Sir:—Yours of this mariiiiig was handed me, a few momcnis since, and contents noticed. In re-p'y I have to say, that I feel very reluctant to h ive my mine appear liefo'c llie public, in any way wlicn it relates to public office, or public men, o,\cept so far as may be necessary for the public good I will, however, according to tho request cotilained in your note, remark, that on Friday the 1 Dhinst. I saw you at the store of Messrs. Geo. P. Torrence &- Co.— Fosdick, and objected to signing tlij¡,^reei^ent containing the name of Mr. Lylle,as also the one containing tlie name of Mr. P'ox, and, that you had further sajd to him, (Mr. Lee,) that Judge Burgoine would have signed the agreement for the appointment of either Mr. Lytle, or Mr. Fox, hud it not been solicited by you. On the morning of Saturday, the 12lh inst., as I passed to the Court House, I handed you the paper containingyour appointment, with the request that youwBlfltrconvcy the s.imc to Judge Goodenow, arli^esire liim not to aimouiicc tlic appointment, until I had spoken with Mr. Miller. With rega^Jo the subject of your Nota Bene, I would say, tbat I do«not now recollect lo have spoken to you during the last term of the Court cxccjiting perhaps u|)on‘onc occasion, whicli was hilt for a moment, during which the subject of the Clerkship, or anything having allusion thcrolo, was not mentioned. I certainly had not sjiokcn to you for several weeks previous to the inoruing on which I handed yon the piper c.ontaiui"» ment; and the only remarks which were made upon that occasion, were those heretofore roferrpd to. Respectfully, JONATHAN CILLEY, II. Goodin, Esq. ■^To^lH^fort^going 1 have nothing to add, either by way of statement of my own, or of proof from others, I believe that every circumstance connected witli my appoiulInen^, is therein accurately and substantially detailed. That it was sudden and unexpected, even to myself, 1 d^iot deny. To have received it twenty-four hours previous to the jieriod when it was conferred upon me, would have created as, much astonishment with myself us with any individual of tliis community. 1 had heard, it is true, that the appointment would be made, on the day on which 1 received it. But I had heard it, as hundreds of others jirobably besides myself had heard it, as idle gossopaiid rumor. I hud no knowledge, no intimation, I do most solemnly aver, that the choice would lull upon myself, until those e-vents had taken place, which I liavc detailed in the foregoing pages. But I will ask my fellow-citizcns if jny appointment, however auddoii and unexpected it may have been, will justify the means used to lash this community into excitement? Will it justify the abuse and insult oflcrcd to those whom you have apfiointed to administer the laws? Does it justify the proscription, and ostracism attempted against myself, hitherto a private individual? I am a free born Aoieriam citizen; bad I not a right to ask the olficc? The constitution has conferred upon the Judges the right to select, under certain rc.stric-tions, whom they please, to fill the station, liad they not the right to select even my.'tef, if no disa'jiliiy existed? Is there a prescriptive right to ollke in this land? Tliese arc grave questions, and 1 call u|)on my fellow-citizcns, gravely to consider them. Tlie events of the past two weeks cull, and call loudly ujioii tliem for deep and solemn relL'ction. 1 feel bound to exjnjse some few of the rea.sons for tho late extraordinary proceedings. I have been sD unfortunate as not lo render myself acccjiUiblc, lo eeery individual of this communiiy. I Imvc some three or four enemies;—oncinies that arc bitter and iiiijjlacablo. I know them—I have known tlieni. llillicrto 1 have delied their malice, ««d Idtfythcn now. To compass my ruin they would travel s«i and land. No sacrifice would be loo grout, no coa seqiicncc.s, to others, too terrible, provided, tli(it MAY DAY. Yesterday was the charming first of May. The clouds made an ugly sort of demons'ration in ihe morning; but, as if loth to spoil the sports in progress in our goodly city, they verypolitoly adjourned, to congregate on some less interestini^ccasion. Yesterday, every thing, in and about the city seemed to breathe of happiness. Mrs. Hontz's cirarming pupils celebrated May Day as it was wont to be observed in the sweet, romantic days ofSliak-speare. " We could not attend the coronation of the Queen of May, but we saw tho blooming candidates tripping to the Bazaar, and we thought, if beauty and innocence deserved a flowery crown, they should all be Queens of May. Wo must not forget the Firemen; and yet they associate rather awk^^ardly with tho sport've little May girls. But the Firemen had fixed upon tlie firstof May for their celebration, and a glorious ono it was. Tho line was formed, agroeablyjtoMie'published orders of the Grand Marshal, on 6th street; the right resting on Broadway, an^ the left on Walnut. A choice band of music was in attendance, and, with the flags and banners, threw a. round tho procession all the fascination of a military pa-Amongst the gentlemen whoj rado.-r:Firal wMt two divisions of the Guards—next were competitors with me for the olficc to which I j the Co^i>i«WFirenion, splen'id looking fellows, in have been appointed, I do not deny that several,! white roundabout' Then followed the Fire Wardens-nay, perhaps all, were better qualified for the pre-1 guunch old dogs, whoso very looks would frigliten a fire sent discharge of its duties, than myself. My pur-j submission. Then the Protection Society—(by the suits, hitherto, not having been of a charac-1 ^ay, we remember being once at a fire when ono of these ter, 1 do not claim that I could at once have cn’er-1 p,oteclion men drove us away from a lot of old pots and ed upon the management ot all its details. But is | Heines he was guarding, for fear, as ho said, we “might that such a disquahfacation as. will justify the late ; j,ook something.”) Then the Ladder Men, and in the proceedings? I produced before the Judges the cer- ¡    interminable    line    of    Engines    and Lhcalc tmm he ^U|.romc court, required by the    c.u, E„h depart...,.! carried a l,a...,, consulution, hatred the,.eccssaryqudl,,ous^    .pp„p,i.,c    d.eic.    and    matto,    Oa, and besides, the public would have had security that .. the duties «otild he discharged. Had I hccu per-!    ” T" mitted but to ha,o eutorod u pouthc business of the ■    ’?    Í    .    "" orace,-had the merabcrs of the li ir borne with my I»"    I»"    toe    heaor    la    the    proade.1    cil, in the Union. May Day has gone by, and to some of us it will never retu'n. But we must not grow sentimental. There is some ancient college, then do 1 jdead guilty to charge, 1 have bcen''bu3Ícd, from my youth, in taining my subsistence, devoting my intervals of leisure to the acquisition of such information, as 1 found useful and necessary. 1 am not learned, and I speak it with humility; but, I do claim that the gift which the God of nature has bestowed upon me, 1 have inqirovcd with all tiic means which lay within iny reach. inexperience for but a very brief period, with the assiduity which*it was my determination to have brought to the task, little room, I apprehend, would have been left for complaints; and, if a spirit of ac- .    r    . . ..    ,    .    ,11    .1 • hut folly to dash that little by anticipating future misery, commodution and oLConrtcsy could have won their ..    i    j    i    .    i    <•.    ,    ■    \ good op ..¡on, thcyiould uoi ba.o found wan-1 “t' n„. I will L, l,,.vc llw, li.e R,. .. » l,„.le    C'"""”''-    M.y    lho«!    of    O.    who A renconter took placo thisjjjOB^g between Mr. C. A. Stewart and Mr. ^amueÍ\¿gckton this city, which resulted in suddendMÍlTof Mr. Stockton. Mr, Stewart*surrendered himself, to the civil authorities, and as the Circuit Court is now in session, tlie matter will be invesiigaicd with-;put delay. Both the individuáis were connected with this oflice.—J/ofti/c Regkter. It was shrewdly said by Mr. Bonlon, in his remarks on Clay’s resolnlions in the Senate, in favour of the United States Bank—that “he remembered an instance, (Mr.Vun Buren’srejectionjin which tho Senate’s condemnation had been the highest passport to public favor—and it may be, (said he) that a vote on this resolution in favor of the Bank, will bo equally unprofitable lo the Senate which gave it, and to tlie Bank wltich received it.” Tlie frank and di»nlfleil Protest of the President, a^lnst the dishonest eourac of the factious niajocity of the Senate, like previous slate papers from the tame source, lias utterly confounded hia enemies. IndispuiaMc in Us facts, irrefulahle in ils inference#, and iil-e-sUtilile in the appeal itconvcys fe the ptople of the t’nited States, it will give the patriot chief a still flrmcr hold on the alfeetions, and gratitiulc, and ronftdence ot hia fellow citizena, while it add# another indelible brand of infamy dti Mic brazen fronts of the sordid and unprincipled faction that decade the Senate and disgrace the country That Poindexter should tnove that the Scliate reject the paper, and that Seulhjuid. Fidmgliuvscn and tlie rest of Ihoee hpnarahte men who refuae to oKcy the instructions of their constituents, should second and support the motion, was to lie ex|tecled. It would be sorpri-aiiig indeed if they should, if they could prevent it, Kruiit tlie antidote lo lie spread out upon the journal, where they hhil to elaborately spread Ihe poison! Mina he assaasiii, and hie accomplice, would not suffer the physician to approach their poisoned victim. But theta would lie murderers of the highest reputation of the country or the age, will lie, as they ever have beer., foiled in tlieir felonious intent.— TAcp'opfc—yea, the peepíe—the Incorruptible prop/e-diave the pro- " ■ ‘ ’    ■    '    in Thep'oplc- tcst: it is already in all hands, liefore all eye»; hs friillis sin'kiiig into all lie.arts, and, if we are not mistaken in thesijiis of the times, Ihe reaction has already began, which will, in its results deprive Ihe Senate of ils power of doing prolongetl mischief, by shortening the Scnalorial term, and giving to the/t-taie Eegislatures the power to ret all their nefaithfiil rcpresentaliyfes. FiaiiWiT and nil the true pairiuls nf tho ei rly day of our rcpiii^ir,saw clearly ihemischieyotTPSi.i'ciii j t fihi» aris'orratic portion <A the c iinstilntion, and it wps ii^ ft il (miy ns a compromise with the monarchists and nohilily-niakefsef ilm' p' Tlicdciiiorral4newrheni<my sanclioiied il.and i^otV, hiiviug tl v imw • er, should amend ft get rliDgf it once and f.ircver. In ti.e n.caaiinie, let our present hojorabte niaiorAry of Senators, read and rcllcct upon the tiiiit conveyeil in the followiugi portion of the Protest;— “But ifllip Renitc have a right to interfere with tlic Executive powers, tliey liavc also the right to make that interference effective; and if the assertion of the power, implicil in Ihe resolution, tie sileiilly ac-(piies'cnce in, wc may reasonably apprehend that it will lie followed, at some future day, bv an nttempt at actual enforcement. The Senate may refuse, except on llie comlitiim that he will surrender his o-piiiions lo theirs and obey their will lo pcrfiirm theisTOn constitutional fmiclions; lo paw the necessary laws; to sanction appropriations proposed liy Ihe House of Representatives, and toconfiriu proper nom illations made by the I’iCBidunt.    U Thecause ishypollietically pul; hut the incendiary Hank papers advise the course nllmled lo, mill Ihe fend advornlcs Imvc threatened to pursue if. rat them—IF TIIKV' D^E, and iiastcn the hursling of the storm, whicli is already lowering a! ove their heads. Tlicy have yet lo learn to what an indignant [leople n ay he aroused. BAIVK KOTE TABIjE, OF Sl'FCIK Pm’IKQ B.SjeKS THE U. STJtTES. CORRECTED FORTH* DAILY CINCIKNATI BEPÜBLICAK, by tit..henry yeatman, Notary Public and Exchange Broker, G West Third St. little enough of present happiness in the world, and it is ting. But I will not believe tliat the Bar, as a body, arc participants in these puisccntions. 1 will not believe til it a profession so famed for its intelligence and love ofjustice, could be prostituted to so igno bio a purpose us of hunting down aii individual* That anotlier sliould have been preferred by them see another, enjoy it os rationally as we enjoyed yesterday TIIE PROTEST. Notwithstanding tho bad character which the Gazette X 1IU.I iiiiuiiioi siiuiiiu iiatu uL'uii in c;t;i icu uy iiiijiii- ,    .    .    .... ,    .    !• 1 ri I    11    1    I    I    and    the    Young Wigs attempted to give this document, to fill the station to which 1 have been called,! tlo ... ,    ...    rv    r ,    .    .•    I    1    ,    ,1    it    lakes    with the people like wildfire. One of out presses not wonder; iiiv jircvimis avocations had not thrown ,    ,    •    ••i.    jj    i    o . .    .1    ,,    iji    .    1    lias    been    running, night and day, ever since Ihe Protest me into us;-iociations with them; tlie\v*rrn n#t know    . ms, and il is no suhject of uslonish.nent<frt sliould    oinking olí, and they are snatched up not be their clioice. I find no fault wfih the pro-    “*7    “7    ‘ tession. Not so, however, with one or two of ils individmd members. Amid the little I have learned,    ‘ho I fear I liavc neglected that whicli to them is not to    «<>b Wigs, Bag Wigs, Peri-Wigs, he forgiven. I hare not learned how to play the su- ¡^cratches, cannot prevent tlio Democracy of Ohio pic .'tye.ophuiit to cmpcrícion and self constiluted P''®'” reading the Protest. It is really astonishing to greatness. Burn, as 1 liave said, ono of tlie peojilc, witness the avidity with which the farmers seize upon it; and nurtured in the love of cqmility, 1 have yet to    owing to the denunciations of the Gazette and learn, how to bow the neck or bend the knee, to any I    ‘he    Young    Wigs! living creature. As I regard no fellow citizen ofj    Will    our    neighbor of    the Gazelle inform his readers mine, with a character unstained with immorality or and tite world at large, what eentimoni-what ptindp'e crime, as bplow me, so do T recognize no sujrerior. —what paragraph of the/President’s Protest contains, I’o merit, in whatever walk of'lito it may be found,! asserts, or claims for Ihe/Executivo ono single toto of before the splendors of genius, and at the shrine of profound acquirements, will 1 bow with all becoming reverence. This is the homage which nature power or controul not given him by tho constitution.' Or will that learned “Whi/,” the distinguished Editor of a certain celebrated paprer called “ The Ohio Federalist,” Immediately nflor leaving there, you informed me t|,cr,.'by they could accomplish my destructiiii. that you had that d ly called on Judge Burgoyne RC-1 'flu'SC are the men, by whom the corners of our.Hráts curding to his rcqucsi*aiid that be had isaid to you j    covered with incendiary handbills,—.and tlufle that ho would not vote for Samuel R. Miller, E.>iq. ,|,e men, who have impugned tho motives, atid ai clerk, you reqiicslcd me to see Judge Cilloy, ami ,he conduct of the Jutlges. The busy workers ill inform him of the fact. I accordingly done so, and | tj,¡¿ intnsaction have rolled up clouds-dark and iluring our Conversation, Judge (jilley reiwrked that portontiou.'< clouds—and charged thorn with sus|i-ho had a pqier handed him by Judge Goodenow j.¡on; tho very air has been loaded with iiitangille sometime previous, with, I think, five or six names,' rumor, as willi eU ctricily, and the people convoked ill! I gncd by Judge Goodenow, except S. R. Miller > jy witness tho explosion. Titat exjilosion has comb, -^and to his name was atl.iched the names of Jutlges | n p^ased; and 1 will ask my fellow citizets, II iidorson and Cilley. Judgo Cilley said he would ■    tj^t the smoko has blown away, if tho seciDt bi; glad if the pa|»er could bo handt d to Judge Bur-1 plotters aro not cxjiosed, nuked, to tlioir scorchiSg goiiic, to ascnrluin who would be bis choice, and as; ¡luJiguation. A whole communiiy wliirled into |ia he could JiOt leave home, owing lo the sickness ot i unarcliy! the ligaments which bind society togctlcr liis l.imily, handed inc the jiaper, which 1 handed to j (om asunder! tho struutiu of public justice blocked yourself on .Main street; when you left as you iiifunn- yp^ i|,e conservative of public order destroyed! ed me, Iosco Judge Burgoyne. In a short time you    ..... returned with the jLipt.r, and handed it to me, and on opening l!io*amc, I found that Jiitlgo Burgoyne had signed ult the names, except S. R. ¡Vliller, Tliis took place near the corner of Court end Main streets.— Those sinctuarics which the people have raised, to the end, that they might have an apjieal from thtir own erring judgment, profaned, and outraged! and all for what ? It cannot bo disguised,—for tho pur-]>oso of destroying a single liuinbia- individual. In passing jioin'; I called and handed the piper lO: Fellow citizens, 1 felt bound to the commuuity, to Jutlgo Cilley, remarking at the same time, lhat the I tfio Judges, but above all, 1 felt that I owed it lo Court now stood in the same position us before tlio j tJio purity and tbo dignity of tho laws, to inako the foregoing exposition, llaving dono what 1 thouglit Jtp|Mjintmcnt of Judge Burgoyue Respectfully, my duly to others required me todo; having fur- i.f i to Í 1    .‘f*-.'"'*"'’'!'''’*'''’".''"**• '‘ nished u strict and literal history oi l ie moans by tbalJuilnRBurioynaliad tauadal uiybfol|iBi*aalvto«iiJ«xpiaii*di ,    ,    ,    ,    c    o    /<    .    vi'> ' I w ucli 1 was made the Uefk ol tlio Court ot Com- a daaua tu ata int. pays to rcaZ greatness, and most willingly dp I accord | that once was, in wiiat part of the conttilution the pow-my admiration, and acknowledge my inferiority. j er of tho Senate is to be found, to arraign, impeach, try Fellow citizens in this may be found another rea- and condemn the President of the U States unheard, for son for the course which he has been pursued to-! any official or public misdemeanor' We have seen, heard wards me. I tell tlicsc men now, as I have always! and read much declamation and abuse of the President, told them, that if they expect me to purchase thmr concerning the Protest; but as yet we have neither seen, good word, or their favorable opinion, at the cost of iny self respect or my dignity as a man; I pay no such price. I endeavor to estimate men according I to their real worth, in whatever condition or under whatevevcr aupiccs I find them, and as I regard their deserts, so 1 treat them. One of the individuals to wlioin lhave referred, has claimed, that the bar stands between the court and the people:_ whether his brelhern will vouchsafe to sustain him in that opinion, or no I know not—but / can dis-knowledgemont of such mediatorial agency. There is certainly no power conferred upon the bar, which authorises it to dictate, whom tho Court cover, w t!i(.r Ihe constitution nor tho laws, any ac-shall ajipjint ils Cfnkas were I diposcd, 1 could enumerate other causes which have attributed, and contributed largely loo, in producing the rticeiit fermentation; lint, but if they furnish just grounds of sciisure ag iint me, then will no man in this community escape reproach, la the exercise of my privilege as a froem in, it has boon my furtuno to diller with some of my fellow citizcn.s. Il was doubtless an honest diflerence; such a diflbronce as tho ve ry genius of our government contemiilalcs; bull have questioned no man’s motive:—as soon would 1 contend for utiolhers riglit to free tliouglit and expression, however wilili ly wo might diller; as for my own. furnish grounds lo mark me for jiroseculion? 1 shall advert to hut one other circumstance, then close. 1 have said, that tho appointment was sudden and unexpccled, even (o myself. It found me unprepared to assume, at once, the control of the office, tin the afternoon therefore, of the 12th, I called upon the Clerk pro tcm. for tho purjioso of making some tcmpo.rary arrangements, and by his request, again at his own house in tho morning.— Alter giving me a brief history of its condition, he adverted to tho interest which ho yet had in it.— Ho exhibited to rnc an agreeincii], which boro date in September lust, between ono of tlio candidatos and himself. Wherein it was stipulated, that nine thousand fivo hundrt'd dollars, should be paid him for arrearages of fees, tho notes for which sum were also shown me. Ho asked me, with some emphasis, whether I was prejiared to make him a distinct proposition. I told him that I was not; that as I had never examined the condition of the office, I was totally unadvised of the amount of foes, yet uiqwid, and which could be collected; that in a heard, or read,or had the opportunity of reading,any examination, analizalion, or disaection of that excellent and masterly document to show lhat it contains in itself any thing whatever, in language or sentiment, not truly democratic and in perfect harmony and concord with the vital principlesof our governfnent and all our republican institutions. The truth is, it is beyond their powers of criticism; beyond their ability to mar|or condemn ;(and will stand the test of “talents and of time” Hence they can treat it only with ompty declamation and abuse. But they fulminate their gall and bitterness in vain, thn PEOPLE will sustain their own institu’ions, and Andrew Jackson, in spite of vindictive demagogues. Tho author of “Lacon”has written this sensible commentary on the N. Y. Courier, and the Star. “It is in politics as it is in religion, that none run into sucli extremes as rcnegadoes, or so ridiculously overact t^ir part. TIte passions, on those occa-i sions, tal^ their full swing, and ro-act like the pendulum, whoso oscillations on onpsido will always by regulated by tho height of the aro it has subtended on the other.” An Original Idea.—A late French work on the “Phisiology of Taste,” speaks of tho finny tribe in ^    .    ,    terms    of esteem and admiration. “For my part,” Because liien wc dilibr in opinion,^does it I s lys tliis Ejiicurean philosopher, “I regard them  ........  *    "    with    a sort ofrespoct, arising from the firm persua sion, that they are evidently antediluvian set of creatures. For the great deluge which drowned our groat uncles about tlio eighteenth century from the creation of the world, must have been to the fisiios a season of joy, of triiirnpli,niiid of festivity.” “We arc whigs,^, say tlio Federalists when they speak of fhemsolvcs, “we arc tho tehigs of the present day.” Just as you like gentlemen; if the name is a credit to yon, why you arc no groat credit to tho name. Tho whigs of tho revolution were hon-e..H men, and patriots, How would their pure souls stare to see the federal, blue light, Bankito w'ligs attlicso times!—76. “What’s the matter now?” cries the house wife to the servant maid—“tho dish is only cracked ma’am”—Next day, tho siuno question—“tho dish was cracked before, ma’am.” The Delewaro and Riritan Canal, when filled to thl?    contemplated    water    lino, will aflurd    sufficient very brief period, I doubted    not, we could mako a ¡ deptli    for coasting    vessels to pass    from tho    Raritan siitisliictory arrangement; On Monday morning my to tho Del jwarc. appointment wvs found not entered of record: the. reason why is for the public to determine. 1 shall trespass iijion tho    palienco of tho public no further. It is with roluctuncc that 1 appear bo-foro tlioin now. I confidently appeal to iny fellow-citizeus, not for mercy, but for a calm and dispas-siouatu hearing: if my conduct in this transaction, Augustus L. Glover, charged witli tho murder of John R, Wiggins, E<iq,, lr:s bocn urrostod and cominitlcd to prison at .Montgomery, Al i. iVIuch excitement prevailed iiinong tho uitizoiis, os tho young men were closely related, and their faiiiily connexions are of tho first respectability, OHIO. Franklin Bank of Cincinnati par CoiniiiPrriiU B. of do. Bank of Cliilicolhc    2 do. iiBvalile at Pliiladclpliia 2 Bank of Marietta»    3  Mount I’Icasant .........Norwalk    3 ........r.ciinija    5 ........Zanesville    3 Belinoiit B. of Pi. (üairsyille* 3 CoiiiiiicrrinI B. Lake Erie 3 Dayton Bank    2 Coninicrrial Bank of Scioto 3 F.^- M. Bank of Steubenville 3 Franklin B. ofColumbug* 2 I.aiicaStcr Bank*    2 Muskinsiiiii Bank    3 Urbana Bankinj Co.*    2 Western llescrvc Bank* 3 All oilicrs micertain. KENTUCKY. Bank of Louisville    2 Lonixville Hotel Co.    3 Bank of roiiininnwealtli 20 Kentucky Sf brauelies 21) All oilicrs of no value. TENNE.«SEE. B. of Hip Stale of Tenn. 4" br. .5 Union Bank NaslivlHc    5 do. payable in Pbiladelpliia 3 Ycatnian /(• Woods, payable) -at .Nnsliville*    J do. payable in Pbiladelpliia 3 Alluliiera uncertain. ' I.OUISIANA. Bank of LoniKiaiia*    5 ........Orleans»    5 Uninniercial H. of Lonisinna 5 Consolidated Assoeiation 5 City Bank of New Orleans 5 I.onisiana Slate Bank    i Uiti/.cini’ B. of Lonisi.ina .1 Me'-linnics S; Traders B. and br.5 N. Orleans Canal Banking Co. .1 Union it. of T.onisiana    5 All others iinrertain. MISSISSIITI. Planters’ Bank    5 .Airicnltnral Bank at Nntclipz 5 Bank of Slate MissiRsippi do. S All others uncerl.aiii. ALABAMA. Bonk- of Mobile    15 B. of Sfritc .\labnmn» and br. 15 All others unceriaiii. VIUGl.M.V. B. of Ihe Valley ami liranches* 3 Bank of Vireinia and liran.» 3 Do. payable at Clmrleston 3 Farmers’ 11. of, Vu. and bran.* 3 Northwestern B. al Wheeling 2 Do. pnyalHe at Wellsburg 3 All otlicrs uncertain. MICHIGAN. Bank of Michigan,» $5 imd up- 5 Farmers Meth. B. of Michl-) -can, $5and upwards | Snialler notes    10 Bank of River R.aisin,    5 All others of no value. NEW YORK. Bank of Buffalo ,    5 ........All.niiy»    S Aineric.a»    3 ........Aulairn»    S  Chenango»    S Geiiessee    S Geneva»    5 Ttliaca    5 Monroe    5 Newburgh and bran. 5   New-York»    3 Orange County»    S Oswego    5  Boiighkcepsie    5  Koelipstcr    5 Troy and bran.*    5 Utica and bran.»    S Wliilcllall    5 ........Rome    5 Scbeneclady    S Brooklyn Rank    3 Broome Co. Bank»    5 Biitcber’s and Drover’a Bank 3 Canal Bank, .Albany,»    S Ciitskill Bank»    5 Cat ngn (’oimly Bank Central Bank, Cherry Valley» 5 B.niik, .New-York* 5 ClialngiieCo. Bank.Jaincstown 5 3 3 5 Clienning Canal Bank City Bank N. V.» Commercial Bank, .Mliaiiy Delewnre.t- Hudson Canal B.» 5 Hntclipss Conitly Bank Essex Comity Bank Farmers' Bank of Troy* Farmers’ Bank of Catskill Fnlton Hank, N. Y.» Greenwleli Bank, N. Y. Hirdsnn river Rank Jclfennn Comity Bank at) Wnlerton    | Herkimer Bank Lansing'inrgli Bank I,ea.llier Mamifaclurora'B. New-York Lewis Cciinly Bunk I.iviiigrion County linnk Loekpon Bank raing Island Bank» Mndlsun Comity Rank Manlinttaii Coiiipnnyt Mcrlianirs’ Bank N. 'Y. Mech. Farm. Hank Albntiyf 3 Merh. Sc Trndcra llnak N. V. 3 Merelmnts Bank of llic Cily) N. York    j Mcrchanti Exchange Bank Men/(- Merli. Bank in Troy Mohawk Rank Montgoincry County Bank National Bank city N. Y. New York Dry Ihick Co. New York Slate B. Alhaayt North River B. N. Y.f Jnandngna Coiiuly B. Otsego Comity B. Ogdenabiirg Baiikt Ontario Hank and Branches Bern Iron Company clicckil on Fiihun lliiiik BhirnU Bank,City N. Y.f Saratoga Co- Bank Salina Bnhli Hi'voiith Ward Bank Seneca ( oiinl.v Bank SlciilN-n Comiiy llaiik Svrnciiie Hiill Co’», rheckal Taiiiiera M. In Cnisklll Trnilesmnn Bank N. Y.f Troy City Bank Union Bank City N. Y.f l/ticn I lisura nee Cqmpiuiy j , . chi'cka    I    '    “ Ulster County Rank WnyiieCniinlv |luiik We»ti'lieslur County Bank Yaloa County II. A llulhers mnerlnln. PENNSYLVANIA. Alleianv Bank of Bn. llaiikufChniidierslsiri ........Cheater Comity ........Delaware Co. ........Gerinanlown  Getlyabiirgt Middletown Monl(oinery Cg.f Diet ........Northumberland    3 North Americaf    2 Northern Liherlicat    J Feniisylvaniat    2 l’enu.Townaüipt    2 I’iltshurght ✓    2 Carlisle Bankt    3 Coluiiihia Bridge Company    3 Coiniiierrial Bank of reuii.t    S Doylostown Baiikf    3^ Eric Bank    5' Easlon Bank*    3 Farmers’ B. Biirka Connly|    3 Farmers Bank Lanraster    3 Farmers Bank Reading    f Farm. ¿S’ Mech. B. Phila.t    2 Girards Bank (Stephen)»    2 Girard Iffink Harrishurg BankJ    3 Kensington Bank    3 Lancaster Bank    3 liChanon Bank    3 Man. Mech. B. Phila.    S Maiinch Chunck checks    9 Mcrchantg^- Manufacturers) B. Pittsburgh    i    2 Mcchnnirks I!. Pliila.    2 Miners Bank Potlsville    3 Mono.igahnla B. Brownsville    2 .Moyaiiiensing Bank    2 .Northainptori Bank    2 N. H. Delaware Bridge Co.    5 Philadelphia Baixjit    2 .Si-hiiylkile Bank]    2 Southwark Bank    2 Western B. in Phila.    « Yyoiiiiiig Bank    2 York B. •    2 All otirers micertain. .MAHYI,.\NU. Bank of Baltimorct    3 Millington    3 SalWniry    3 Weslininitert    3 Coniiiiercial Í- Farmers B.f    3 Cohen’s (Jl. J. A- Bro.)    3 Farmers I!. of Maryland and ) » B aiicXt    i ^ Fanners A-.Merchants B.»    '2 II B.of Ball.» •t Franklin  ........... Freilerick Comity B. Hagerstown B.» Marine B. nf Baltimore» Merrliaiils B. of Baltimore» INniltiiey (Evan) B. Union B. of Maryland Washington County B. All others iinrertain. DELAWARE. Bank offlelawnrc» Siiiyrim * Branches Farmers Bank of .stale Dele- j xvarc and Rranches» j Wihiiinglon and Brandywine) Bank»    j AII others no value. DISTRICT COLUMBIA. Bank of Alexandria Potomae» Metropolis» Washington Corporation ofW. George- 1 f«wn .Alexandria { Farmers B. of Alexandria* Fnr.^ Mech. B. Georgelown Patriotic B. of Washington Union B. of Georgetown* All others no value. NEW JERSEY. Bank of New Brunswick*    I Belviderc Bank    5 Commercial B. Perth Amlioy* 5 CiiinlierlamI B. of N. J.    5 Farmers B. Mount Holly*    S Far. and .Alech. B. Pickway    S Far. and Mer. B. Middletown    S Mcchai^ks B. Newark    S Morris Canal Company*    3 Newhope Del. Bridge Company 5 Newark Iiisiiraiice Company* 5 Orange Rank    $ Peoples Rank at Patterson.    S Salem Banking Company*    i Stale B. at Eliaalicthtown*    S State Bank at Camden*    S .Slate R. at Morristown*    S Stale Bank at Ncwarli*    S ■Stale B. at New Brunswick*    C Sussex Bank at Newton*    S Trenton Banking Co.*    5 Union Bank at Dover-    t All others no Value. NORTH CAROLINA. B. of Co|ic Fear and Branches* $ B. of Ncwburii and Branches*    6 Bank of North Carolina    G Stale B. tc Branches»    e All others micertain. SOUTH CAROLIN*. Bank of South Carolina*    B R.oftheSlalc/j-llrniirhea*    S Commercial B. at Colmnbla    9 Stale B. of South Carolina*    0 Union B. nf South (’aroUna*    0 All others iinrertain. GEORGIA.    S .Augusta Banking if; Ins. Co.    S Bank of Augusta    0 State d-Branches*    G ■ Marino Fire Ins. Co.    G ; .Mech. Bank at .Aiigii»;u    0 Planters Bank at Hnvannah*    G All others mirerlaiii, INDIANA. Farm. * Mec. B. 93 j- upwards B Small notes    s All olliws no value. CONNECTICUT. Rridgennrt Manu. Co.    /raud Derhy Bank    faUed Eagle Rank of New Ilnven hraie Another B. In the Blale    S RHODE ISLAND. BurrlllvilleBank    trata Kagte Rank    trata Farm. Exchange Bank    trata All other H. in State    i MASS.ACHUBETTS. Bc-kshlre Bank    trait* Fj»ex Bank (Salem)    eharif Fanneri B. ofBelchertcwn trata Grey Lark Bank    /rami Mciiilen Bank    tiaaad Newbiirvport Bank    elaaad Phirnlx Bank at Nan.    elaaad Siilloii Bank at Wil.    trata All other Banka In the Slate f VERMONT, Vermont Stale R. 4’I’r»»- All olhera In the Stale    3 NEW HAMPSHIRE. All Banka In Ihe Slate    3 MAINE. , Bargor Bank    elaaad Hafl Bank    elaaad Cast n« Hank    faitad Hiillniiile A Aiiguda Rank failad Krniiclicck Hank    failad Kennehmick Bank    failad Pns«nam(|iioihly Rank    traka Sarro lliihk    elaaad Walirrvllle Bank    elaaad Wliilhrnp Bank    ataaad Wtwosscl Bank    failad All ulliara in Ihe Slate    1 FLORIDA. Dank of Penaacola    13 Florida    U Wed Florida    13 Mer. 4'    u AU ottiere uacwtataT^^ "

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