Inform a Dialogue. BY oiuwoe . qraRY,
At dead of night, whon others sleep,
Near Hell 1 took my station;
And from that dungeon, dark and deep
U'tK heard this conversation:
A VISION. GHOST.
Hail! Princo of Darkness, ever hail!
Adorod by each Infernal,
I come among your gang to wail,
And taste of death eternal:
To weep and howl, in endless pains,
Among your frightful legions,
To gnaw my tongue, and clank my chains,
In these Infernal Regions.
What makes you look so frantic?
Aro you from Carolina's strand,
Just west of the Atlantic!
Are you that man of Mood and birth.
Devoid of human feeling!
The wretch I saw, when hist on earth,
la human cattle dealing!
Whose soul, with blood and rapine stained,
With deeds of crime, to dark it!
Who drove God's image, starve'd and chain'd
To sell like beasts in market!
Who tore the infant from the breast,
That you might sell its mother!
Whose craving mind could never rest,
'Till you had sold a brother!
Who gave the sacrament to those
Whose chains and hand-culls rattle!
Whose backs soon after felt thy blows
More heavy than thy cattle!
South, the Ghost replies,
And I was there a teacher;
Saw men in chains, with laughing eyes,
I was a Southern preacher!
In tasselled pulpits, gay and fine,
I 6trovo to please the tyrants,
To prove that blavery is divine,
And what the scripturo warrants.
And when I saw the horrid sight,
Of slaves by tortures dying,
And told their masters all was right,
I knew that I was lying.
I knew the time would soon roll round,
When Hell would be their portion,
When they in turn in fe tters bound.
Would plough the fiery ocean.
That murdered Ghosts would haunt thcui
Their hearts in pieces sever;
Their conscience sling, their vitals tear,
And curse their souls forever.
I know all tliio anj yt-Iio can JuuUt,
I felt a sad misgiving!
But still, I knew, if I spoke out.
That I should lose my living.
They made me fat, they paid me well,
To preach down Abolition;
I slept I diedI woke in hell,
How altered my condition!
I now am in a sea of fire,
Whose fury ever rages:
I am a slave and can't get freo,
Through, everlasting ages.
Yes, when the sun and moon shall fade,
And fire the roeks dissever,
I must sink down beneath the shade,
And feel God's wrath forever.
The fiend heard this, and with a yell,
That made his chains to rattle,
Resounding through the vaults of hell.
Like to the raging battle.
Rejoice my friends, in chains he cried,
A moment leave your wailing.
And toss your fettered arms on high,
Our kingdom is prevailing.
With Priest and Politicians blest,
Heroes renowned in story,
And Bishops, too, among the rest,
Have paved their way to glory.
Peal joined to peal, and yell to yell
Throughout those dismal regions,
In notes which none can raiso or swell,
But the Infernal Legions.
Wave followed wave with horrid glare
Along the fiery ocean,
And Ghost and Demon mingled there,
.In tumult and commotion.
How long they cried, how long must we,
From hopes of pardon sever,
Sink down and plough the fiery seal
The answer was, forever!
Our Ohost stood trembling all tho while,
He saw the scene transpiring;
With soul aghast and visage wild,
All hope was now retiring.
The Demon cried, on vengeance bent.
1 say, in haste, retire!
And you shall have a Negro sent,
To attend and punch the fire.
Prom the l,ynn Pioneer,
again, but the division which took place
among tho Friends this year makes it ncces
riry. It seems that hty, in company with
nearly all the sectarians in the land, are in a
sad state, and are about to be rent asunder
by the entering wedge of innovation.
Just now the professed Quakers of the
country are divided into three classes, the
Hicksites, Gurnevites, and Wilhnrites;
Gurneyism and Wilhurism being .the fruit,
iw'iocoasiou.lif Jhe division above alluded to.
believe none of them profess to follow in
the footsteps of Fox, ne he was a radical
eimic-uuter who used to tie a great opponent
of churches and disturber of tho p-ivce, and
wne accustomed to walk right into the syna
tromtcs in time of service and beard the lion
in his den, la toiler, inueeu ou-piu.-u
Foster, in hie best moments and before he
got caught in the net-work of organization,
was nearer like George Fox than any man
who has appeared since that great man "fell
asleep." Quakerism in its palmy days in
stead of harmoni'ting with the public senti
ment used to defy it to tho teeth. Then it
u-aa rwihlp. Then it was manlv. Then it
was Chrirtian. Those were the days of
Marv Dver. and William Lcddra, anil Juduh
ltrownc, and Marmaduko Stephenson.
There aro somo among the modern Quakers
who have something of tho same spirit,
more among them perhaps than any other
sect. The Quakers in Pennsylvania, for in
stance, moro particularly tho llicksito
branch, contain some, ol the most uevoicu
and uncompromising friends of Truth in the
Whether the recent division will result in
a ircner.il reform of the hod v. and a conver
sion of it to the doctrines of the original
Friends or, whether it will simply result in
the substitution of two selfish sects for one,
remains to be seen.
But to the Quarterly meeting. I attended
tho public session last Thursday morning,
but nothing occurred of note. The speaking
(or singing) was quite common-place, that
sort ol "calm ' prevailing which is me lore
runner of a storm. John Wilbur, after whom
certain "-ites" alluded to are called, was
present, and chanted a rambling speech con
taining considerable in general but nothing
in particular; Nathan Pago ol Danvers threw
out a wide-awake sentence or two; two or
three of tho brothers and sisters ejaculated
a little; an unfortunate young man with red
hair exploded onco or twice; ono of the
sweetest voices I ever beard, sung an ad
dress to Deity; some of the ancient and hon-
orablo in the high seats joined solemn
hands, and the meeting was "done."
Then came tho business session. This,
not being a member, I did not attend. They
had a sort of a "long parliament result
ing in a secession. Both tho Wilburilcs
and the Gurneyites claimed to be the Quar
terly meeting exclusively, and as neither
could do any business whilo any ier-
ouuo nut inciuocrs were present, eaeu waned
several hours very coolly, (considering it
was a dog-day) for the other lo go out.
Meanwhile many an excellent dinner was
cooling on the polished hearth stones of our
little "Quakrr-dom," and many a fino ap
petite "wasting its sweetness on the desert
air" of the cheerless meeting house.
Friend Wilbur came out into the world
once or twice and made a liberal purchase of
lozenges, and others of moro carnivorous
propensities stole home and swallowed a leg
or two of mutton; others came out to air and
sun themselves, and a few, sick of tho un
profitable meeting, went home "for good."
In this great sitting-match nearly as in
teresting but not (pule so exciting as a trot-ting-match
though fully as profitable the
W iLbunto. iiaiot-inAoH" tloti no. .lit r-Q
handsomely. Whether tho winners were
less hungry than their rivals, or less patient
only, of course is matter of mero opinion.
ihe V llbuiitcs, in possession ol the held,
proceeded at a rapid rate to do up their pre
liminary business, which was despatched
with great promptness.
The next day, Fiiday, tho Gurneyites
took possession of the Friend's Meeting
House, and the v ilburites went to the IMlls-be-st
Chapel (loaned them by tho "Chris
tian" sect and both proceeded to finish their
work, which was all completed in course of
What this work or business was, of course
I am ignorant. Of this thing only can we
lie sure, that it was a vain unit useless work,
which humanity would gladly dispense with.
Such is the character of all sect-work. It
has got to be "stale, flat, and unprofitable."
It can be "nothing else." What a pity that
the men and women who arc engaged in it,
many of whom aro perfectly sincere, and
really believe all their solemn and stupid
ceremonials tend to tho glory of God and
the good of man, were not engaged in some
plain and practical reform, for instance in
devising some ellieient plan for ridding their
country of drunkenness, gluttony, licen
tiousness, and slavery. It is really melan
choly to think so much of moral and intel
lectual power as tho Quakers unquestiona
bly possess, should be withheld, to so great
an extent, from tho radical and christian
movements of the day. In this very town
the Quakers have it in their power to give
tho cause of reform, in all its departments,
an impetus which in one month would be
felt in every part of the country. Why, in
the name of truth could'nt they have done
this at their late meeting, instead of quarrel
ling about mere doctrines, and non-essentials!
Suppose that after they had duly
convened, they had proceeded at once to
take action on the great fact that one sixth
of their fellow citizens were enslaved, or
that intemperance is sweeping with such
fearful strides, over the laud? Would'nt
this have been more profitable than their
sitting-match! 1 leave it to their own good
sense to decide.
I know they'll reply to all this "thee had
better mind thy own business;" but it must
bo evident to every man in his senses that a
paper devoted to popular reform would be
sadly remiss if it did not on such occasion
as that under notice, remind the Quakers of
their signal departure from the principles out
of which their denomination sprang, and
warn the community against adopting or
countenancing the poor substitute which has
usurped their place.
From the N. Y. Tribune.
HENRY G. GREEN, THE MURDERER
OF HIS WIFE.
This wretched man is to-day to suffer tho
fearful penalty of the law for the murder of
his young and innocent wife, to whom he
had been married but a few days when the
nfiU crime was planned and perpetrated.
A Troy correspondent favored us, weeks
ngo, with the following mmmary of tlic I
lacts concerning the murder, which wa have
reserved till this time.
TROY, July 31, 1845.
Mr. EoiTon: I promised yon a concise
statement of all the material facts in the c;ne
of Henry (. Green, indicted for the murder
ot his who by poisoning, tried at the last
July Oyer and Terminer, convicted and sen
tenced to be hung on the loth day of Scp-
Green is about 23 years of nge, five feet
five or six inches in height compactly but
stoutly built, has light hair, blue eyes and a
fair completion. His countenance" does not
express much intelligence, and his bead,
phrenologically speaking, would indicate a
mm of strong passions without much sensi
bility. He has received an ordinary educa
tion, such as can he acquired in our schools
and acad.-mies. lie was born and has lived
most of his li to in tho town of Berlin, Rens
selaer county. Ho was for two or three
years a clerk in a store in this city.
He was married on the !th day of Februa
ry last, at Stephentown, in this county, by
Elder Spoor, at the house of Charles heel
er, to Mary Ann Wyatt, of Thornton, Graf
ton county, N. II. a young lady of the same
ago as himself said to have been a very
pretty and graceful girl, of sprightly man
ners and much intelligence. She had been,
with her brother and some other persons,
engaged in the representation of temper
ance plays in some of the cities and villages
of this State and New England. It was at
one of these representations in Berlin that
Green first saw her. He immediately felt
or feigned a strong passion for her: and in
order to be with her, the more effectually to
press his suit, he shut up his store, left his
business, joined tlit company, and went with
them into Massachusetts, and continued with
them until he had persuaded the girl to mar
After the marriage he brought her to Ber
lin, to tho house of Ferdinand H. Hull.
where they staid Tuesday night. Wednes
day night they staid at the public house of
Uenislon oc Mreclcr. J hursday they went
with a party of young people in a lumber
sleigh to Hoosi-i Corners, and returned at
10 o'clock, 1. M. to the houso of Mr. Hull.
Friday morning Mm. Green was as well as
usual and ato her breakfast with the family.
Alter dinner she said that Henry bad given
her some pills and they made her very sick.
They caused her to vomit severely. "Satur
day morning .Green came to breakfast and
said his wile was heller but would not come
down. Alter brkf.ist he carried her a cup
of tea. Alter dinner he brought to Mrs.
Hull a tumbler containing a little water w ii h
a white powder spread over the bottom of it.
He asked Mrs. 11. to put some saleratus into
it, which she did. Ho went out with it into
the hall that led to his wife's room. After
this Mrs. Green called Mrs. Hull to her
room and complained of d. stress in the
stomach, and cold and numbness in her
1 will not go farther into detail, but state
that from this time sho became worse and
worse till Monday morning, tho 18lh of Feb.
at it o'clock, w hen she died.
l no cnargo or poisoning rests upon the
following statement of facts:
A w hite powder was taken from a spoon,
which appeared to have been used to give
her medicine, and a chemical analysis prov
ed the powder to bo arsenic. Some powder
was also taken from a bowl of chicken broth,
from w hich bIio had been fed, and w an prov
ed to be arsenic. One witness swore that
she saw Green heating and stirring broth
before the fire, and apparently mashing
something that did not mix easily with it".
One also swore that she observed some white
powder sprinkled upon the erimu in umm
coffee that had been prepared for the patient
IU U I nut.
I'pon tho Coroner's Inquest tho elomach
of tho deceased anil small portions of the
a-sophagus and duodenum were taken out,
and submitted to chemical tests. Arsenic
was found in the contents of the stomach;
it was also found imbedded in tho mucous
membrane of the stomach. Many particles
were visible to the naked eye and moro with
the help of a microscope. The stomach al
so had a gelatinized appearance, such as is
produced by arsenic that is, the mucous
membrane was softened into the coiisisleney
of jelly or pulp. Physicians also swore
that the symptoms of the patient's disease
throughout her sickness were such as would
be produced by tho administration of arsen
ic. Her own account, as related to Dr. Hull
on Sunday, is: "After taking those pills
which Henry gave mo on Friday I had such
a burning through me that it seemed as if 1
could not live a minute. Henry has been
feeding mo with powders ever since I took
those pills he has put it into almost every
thing he has given me. He has put it into
my colli e and into my broth, and almost all
my drinks. Yesterday I asked him for some
w ine and water; he got some, turned his
hack to me, took a paper from his pocket
and dusted something into it that was white:
ho gave it to me; I asked hiiu w hat it was
that he put into it, and he says a litlle flour;
I drank it and it distressed mo very much."
All the persons who attended her in her
sickness sworo that they had no arsenic in
their possession and gave her no medicine
that could have been mistaken for it. Cir
cumstances were shown that rendered it
probable that Green had arsenic in hU pos
session, and took it from a glass of papers
kept in thest.lre of Deuiston &, Streeter.
Such are the facts upon which he was con
victed. No motive shown for his conduct.
He himself sajd that she had never said cr
done anything to nllend him. and had never
deceived him in any wa;, lie said she was
a virtuous girl and spoku especially of her
His counsel argued that the enormity of
tho crime, so entirely without a motive,
madu it improbable. It was not possible
that so young a man could havo deliberately
poisoned tho beautiful and amiable girl
whom ho h id but one week before promised
to love, cherish and protect.
The Judge in his sentence remarked to
tho prisoner "You stand condemned as
guilty of having imirdnrej vour wife.
Your case in all its aspects excee's in enor
mity any of which I havo ever heird. It
will no doubt stand out on the piijo ol his
tory r.s tho most criminal, awful cue of mur
der llut ever came boforo a Court or Jury."
From the New York Organ.
A ship was driven out of her course; and
cast away within sight of an unknown coit.
All on board might have escaped in tlicbn.il,
though rather crowded, hut ono of llir pas
sengers, on their refusing to admit bis trunk
in any of the boats remained in the ship to
tinlasten it and get out bis pocket-book, which
contained notes to the amount ol tw enty thou
sand pounds. 1 his ho thought would not
detain him a moment, and he re piested them
to wait, but in the hurry and crnfusion of
the moment, be could not immediately rec
ollect what he had done w ith the key ot the
trunk. Having found it at last, and secured
his monevj he perceived to his dismay that
every boat was out til sight, while the ship
was falling apart, and suddenly he found him
self in the sea. Catching at some article
that was floating by, he clung to it silmostun-
consciously, not relaxing his hold even w hen
his senses were tailing him. lortuuately In
was Honied to land, and when ho revived
found himself lying on the beach. As soon
as his strength returned, he ascended an em
inence, but could see no sign of the wre
or the boat:), or any human creature. But
ho was leaning despoudingly nirainst a tree,
he was startled by being clapped on the shoul
der, while a voico at his ear oxclaiun u,
"What cheer, mv hearty?"' Turning round.
ho gladly recognized one of the crew, mid
inquired what bad become of the rest.
" Why, 1 dont know, but 1 suppose they
are safe by this lime; but I have seen noth
ing of them."
" Were you not with them in the boats?"
" No; I skived on board to the last."
"And so did I, though 1 was not aware of
your being on board. I hope you succeeded
as well as 1 did in saving your properly."
" I had nothing to save but my jack-knife
and a plug of tobacco both safe enough in
my trow sers pockets."
"Then why did you not think of savi ig
yoursell at once.
"No, I could not leave the ship so long as
ine planks held together. Mie can t say
was not true to the last, llut conic, com
rule, let us see what kind ol quarters we
have got into."
They traveled some distance w ithout any
signs of a habitation. Necessity quickening
ilieir ingenuity, they were successlul occa
sionally in ca telling fish, oysters, or birds, in
all which the sailor's jack-knife proved of in
valuable service, preparing the proper snares
and weapons, opening tho oysters, cutting
up and cleansing the fish or birds, and above
all in striking a light to make a fire for the
purpose of cookery. Once also when they
were attacked by a wild beast, the sailor, by
prompt use of bis jack-knife, preserved their
They had lived in this way many months,
when arriving at the opposite side "ol the is
land they found it inhabited by savages, who
UuilUUCLCU litem IU tllt'll hlllg. TIIU wumlc-
inan, anxious to conciliate his popper skin
ned majesty, produced a five hundred pound
bank note, and politely offered it lo his ac
ceptance. .The king examined it with some
curiosity, applied it to his nose and tongue,
and being satisfied that it was not good to
eat, returned it with some contempt. The
gentleman soon found that twenty thousand
pound could not procure the smallest consid
eration. The sailor, on the contrary, in a
lew days became a personage of great impor
tance, from tho many sen ices ho w as ena
bled to render with his jack-knife, among a
people where iron was unknown. They lib
erally supplied all his wants, and bis rich
friend was glad to profit by his bounty,
One day, as they were attending the king
on an eminence overlooking the sea, they
descried a distant sail evidently passing by
the island. They kindled a bonfire ""and
hoisted signals, but did not succeed in at
"If we only had a ramble," exclaimed the
6 ailor, "I think we could get within hail, as
sho does not stand far out, though it is plain
she intends to pass without touching this
Tho gentleman produced his twenty thou
sand pounds, ami offered if to the king in
exchange for a o.nioc, but his majesty rejec
ted the roll of paper and turned lo the sailor,
with a single word: "Knife!"
The bargain was instantly closed; the jack
knife was received by the king with no less
delight than was experienced by the Eng.
lislnnan, as they jumped into the canoe. Ity
dint of hard paddling, and favorable current,
they got within hail, and wcro kiken on
board tho ship, w hich proved lo bo an Eng
lish vessel homeward bound.
As they camo within sight of tho whito
clifs, tho gentleman took the sailor apart,
and handing him two notes, w hich amount
ed to a thousand pounds, said,
"You must not refuse to accept ibis, for
you have done more for me than twenty times
as much cuuld have done. 1 trust you may
find these bills onediy or other, as useful as
your jack-knife has been. I have learned by
this time, a man's wealth iu to be measured,
not by the oxtent of his possessions, but by
the use of what ho possesses."
A WORD IN THE EAR OF MR. POLK.
Ilaikeu, Mr. Polk, President of the Uni
ted Suites of America, lo a friendly whisper
of advice from Pun-. h. You have been late
ly expressing an intention of seizing on tlc
Oregon Territory, and in defiance ofthe H:i
lish lion appropriating t!n lion's sh ire. You
have thereby caused the s.iid lion to wag his
t ill and roar. Alleud to that roar, Mr. I'oik,
mark that ti I bo warned, anil beware!
Run not your bead into the (ion's mouth!
J n other words, do i.ot engage yourself iu a
contest w ith Great Britain.
In the first J 1 :ee, you want money to buy
powder and shot; you have no national uncle
nor any body clso to lend you a sixpence,
for those who lend sixpences expect to sco
Secondly. Mr. Polk, there is a circum
stance on which it behooves you well to pon
der. Among your glorious institutions, that
of slavery is very conspicuous. You haven
large negro population. Tlial'n a fact, sir,
as your countrymen say; a greit fur1!. nu
--v ill hardly venture to arm your negroes.
You dare not trust yovr slaves with arms.
It would not be against friends of freedom
tint they would tiireet those weipons.
Would you expect tliem to tight for the
chains and drivers, and lo defend the law .f
Lynch? Do you calculate they would rally
round the w liipping.posU, and be faithful
to their colors the stripes.
On the contrary does it not occur to yon
that England might present them with their
freedom i. a ar-toncl.-b x! We shoi 1 1 net d
to send few men to Kentucky, if wft scut
plenty of muskets. Liberty, remember, in
inseribeil on the British ling; it would bo
aw kward for you wtry jve to hoist that flag
You are yours-lf a slave owner, Mr.
Polk. What would be the cflcct of a proc
lamation of the O'Connell species, addres -ed
to your "hereditary niggers!" Think of
that Master Polk. No sir, vapour, hocto'y
bully, bluster, swagger as much as you pleast ,
Shake your fist, poek your chi'i; make f ices,
t ike sights across the Atlantic at the "Brit
ishers," and wi-'nomn. You will only di
vert us ourselves especially by nllbrding
us subjects for jokes ami c irricaturcs. In a
word, talk as long nud as big as you like a
bout going to war; but don't do it. If you
do, depend upon it as liichurd the Third any?,
"a black day will bo for somebody;" and
who that somebody will be, you may pretty
particularly considerably well guess.
A Goon Axec dotk. As ihe good Deacon
A. on a cold morning in January was riding
by the house of his neighbor F. the lalter
was chopping wood and threshing his bauds
at his door. The usual salutations were ex
changed, the severity of the weather briefly
discussed, nnd the horseman made demon
stration of passing on, when bis neighbor do
tained him with "Don't be in a hurry, Dea
con; wouldn't you like a glass of good old
Jamaica this cold morning?" "Thank you
kindly," said the old gentleman, at the same
time beginning to dismount with all the de
liberation becoming a deacon, "I don't caro
if I do." "All, don't trouble yourself to get
off, Deacon," said the wag, "I mere; ak
ed for iitj'iirmiitiui,; we havn't a drop of rum
in tho house."
A Hehoink V I'.iris correspondent ofthe
London Illustrated News records a truly
commendable ineider.t in the life of an ac
tress, lie says ho was present a few days
before, at a scene which took place on tlio
Quai Yalmy: a young girl, it appears had
been washing some linen on the hanks of
Ihe canal, and, iu endeavoring to regain a
handkerchief, fell into the water and disap
peared. The crowds who witnessed the ac
cident ran shrieking to and fro, but nono
made an attempt to save the drowning girl.
Suddenly appeared a young lady, fashiona
bly dressed; the moment she .was madu ac
quainted with the eircnmstinces sh? divest
ed herself of her hnnnet. nnd shawl, nud dash
ed into tho water; more than thrice this
brave girl labored to save the drowning vic
tim; at lenglh three young men assisted in
drawing both females to land. The name of
the heroic girl is Adelo Chevalier, an ac
tress. She was placed in a fiarce, and con
ducted to her lodgings, amidst tho chcerings
of the populace,
Fhankmn's Wife. On the repeal of 'that
mother of mischief,, the stampact, )r. Frank
lin, in l"o, sent over from London to his
wife, who was then living in Philadelphia,
a new dress &c. in this letter ho says:
"As the st imp act is at length repealed, 1
am willing th you should have a new
gown, which you may suppose that I did
not send sooner, as I knew that you would
not like to ho liner than your neighbors, un
less iu a gown of your own spinning. Had
the trade beiweeu"the two countries tokilly
ceised, it w is a comfort to me to recollect
that I had once been clothed from head to
font in woollen and linen of my wife's man
ufacture; that I never was prouder of any
dress in my life, and she and her daughter
might do it again if neeessarv."
Well Answeiied That was a noble an
swer which. was given by a clergyman of our
acquaintance, when urged lo drink inn at a
wedding. ''What, Mr. M.,'-said one ofthn
guests, -don't you drink w ine at a weddimr!'
"No, sir," w as the reply, "I will kiko
glass of wv.ler." "But, sir," said the of
ficious guest, "you recollect the advice of
Paul to Timothy, to Make a little wine, for
his often infirmity." "1 have no infirmity,"
was the reverend gentleman's noble reply.
The Wort-rater Tiiearaph asks: "May wn
not find an answer to tho inquiry, 'Why is
crime of every line so prevalent." in the com
inanity?' in the low state of religion in our
churches?" A.a r Cminiy H'iitr?
Mankind ini('lil do w ithout physicians, if they
would ul.servo t lie Iswsnf heal-h; without sold.
ir, if lliry woul.l nlwnrvR the Ian of Christian
i'y; v.ithuiit fawyrra, if lln-y would knop Ihfir
tumpera; nod rliaji3 without preacln-ra, ifeaeli
one would lalie uicc nf lim own comcicucp, tjut
I here id no living without Curium i.
No man out guide well whp bat not been
AGENTS FOR THE "BUGLE."
New Gakpex David L. Galbrcath.
Coi.i'.MiiiiNA Lot Holmes,
Cow, SiMtiNC T. Ellwand Vickers.
Mam.iiorto' Dr. K, G. Thomas.
limii.i.N Jacob II. IJarnes.
C ANTiKi.n -John Wetmore,
Lowki.vh.i.k Dr. Butler,
Poi ANn Christopher Lee.
Ym'NtiftTowx-J, S. Johmion.
New Lyme ll.iiuiili al Reeve.
Akrov .Thomas. P. Bench.
New Lisiion rGoorgo Garrctson,
Cincinnati William Donalson.
Saline vi lle James l-'rirmer.
East rAiuriKi.u John Marsh.
Fam.ton Pa., Joseph B, Coale,
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