Newspaper Page Text
fclichigaa has pronounced incapable, imbecile,
end, as I shall notice hereafter, something
worse, even than these. General Harrison
was comraisswneu ny uen. wasnmgion an 01- gan on me omen oir, 1 must:ieave a quesimn hon9StV) we feel the barrenness of lannjage to af
fic er in the regular army of the United States, thus sustained by authorities, both xvays, to M ft sufficiently descriptive of our abhor-
... - . .
the Indians, which resulted in the battle of the
Ripids of the Muumec, in the fall of 1794.-
Thus, in his youth, he was selected by Uene-
. i m rt- -t.. .! j
er, let me summons a witness merely to show
how military men may differ. The witness I
an account of the battle of the Rapids he says:
"My faithful and gallant Lieutenant Harrison
rendered most essential services, by communica
ting my orders in every direction, and by his con
duct and travcry exciting the troops to press for
ward for victory."
Sir, this evidence was given by General
Wayne in the year 1794, some time I imagine,
before the gentleman from Michigan, was born
and long, very long after he perused the title
page of Baron Steuben. Mr. Speaker let me
remind the House, in passing that this battle 3
yictolry over the Indian forces of the Nrtlnvest
in wiucn accoraing 10 me lesumuiiy ui ueiieiai
Wayne, " Lieutenant Harrison rendered the
most essential services by his conduct and bra
very," crave peace to an exposed Ime oi frontier,
extending from Pittsburg to the southern bor
ders ot Tennessee. It was, m truth, the close
of the war of the Revolution, for the Indians
who took part with Great Britain in our revolu
lionary struggle never laid down their arms un
til after they were vanquished by Wayne in
We now come to something of the man, the
General, whose military history our able and
experienced General from Michigan has review
ed. We know that debates like this have been
sometimss had in British Parliament. There I
believe, thedircussion wasusually conducted by
those who harc seen & not merely heard of ser
vice. We all know th: t Col.Napier,has,in several
volumes, renewed the campaigns
not even excepting our Uenerai irom Michigan
We respect the opinions of Napier, because he
not only thovght of war we know, but that he
fought too. We not only respect and admire
luauu.uluaUuUiuu aV ..h,WBUu
statesmanlike views, wnicn we nnd m uaesar s
Commentaries', because Ave know the "mighty
...u: u - ,
Julius" was a soldier, trained in the fieid and
trained to tneaccments ana dangers o war.
But or, we Generate of Congress require no
such pamiul discipline to give value to our o-
We men of the 19th centurv know
all things intuitively. We undetstand the mil-
itarv art perfectly by nature. Yes, sir. the no-
tions of the gentleman from Michigan, agree
tions of the gentleman from Michigan, agree
exactly with a sage by theneme of Dogberry'
xchn insisted ' that readmp- and writmer came bv
- o o
, . t 4v I
1U1. Jcah.Ci, c ua.c uwiu i icau
mucnoi uiu duviw ui Miuvicugc, -
the caent of meanins in these preenant phra-
. -c.-i j .1. . l
ses. For instance the gentleman from Michi
gan asserts that General Harrison has none of
the qualities of a General, because at the battle
of Tippecanoe he was once lound at a distance
from his tent, urging his men on to battle. He
exposed his person too much it seems. He
should have staid at his tent" and waitedull his
officers came for orders. Well, sir, see now to
what conclusion this leads ns. Napoleon sei
zed a standard at Lodi, and rushed in front of
his columns across a narrow bridge, which was
swept by a whole park of German artillery.
Hence Napoleon was no officer; he did not
linnw how to command an army. He, like
Harrison exposed his person too much. Oh,
Mr. Speaker, what a pity for poor Napoleon
that he had not sndied Steuben and slanghter
ed water-melons with us natural born Generals
of this great age of the world ! Sir It might have
altered the map of Europe nay, changed the
destinies of the world.
Again : Alexander the great spurred his
horse foremost into the river, and led his Mace
donians across the Granicus to rout the Per
sians, who stood full opposed on the other .side
of the stream. True, this youth conquered the
whole world, and made himself master of what
constituted the Medean, Persian, Assyrian, and
Chaldean empires. Still accoreing to ihe judg
ment of ns warriors by nature, the mighty Ma
cedonian might have consulted good sense by
"coming over here, if, indeed, there were any
here hereabouts, in those days and studying
rai vvayne as one oi nis muiiary lan.ny. Ami ncan congress ior adverting mis uiscussiun uau ua men lumiauuu ii uu uuraiB nourished in the sickly heat of popular commo
what did this youthful officer do in that memo- to another matter, gravely put forward by the them, the men that are now fighting for liberty un- tion, have vanished and are forgotten and are
rable battle of the Rapids? Here, Mr. Speak- gentleman from 21ichigan. Without the slight- der the banner of Harbison and Tyler, from mis- remombered only that their fate may warn us
rill in pnnirnrDrr rna nnininn f I .111 ithii h..i:iii i p i nm f nfn fttiifiifinn nn inn r-tnndn 111 iuit 1 1 ... 1 1 , 1 1 . . ....11 -1 1 . . 1 : : l
wu iu vu.iuuivi. Ui, v.ui.i. v, t o.iu ouib, uui.iuv,u ui wi - order lor battle, and wnen you dream we are mjuicu win uesucnu iu pusiurny uisunguisnea
froflichigau, is General Anthony Wayne. military question can only be considered as sub- , ftn mA fnurftl, nnnthfir fniSfihnn.1. lnnt nut by no illustrious actions, he will take all his
t ... .1 o . - r t- . r ? . . r, 1 1 , , . . , .
111 ins icuw iu mi: octiuiaiy ui ", uniiiy ieeis oi merrimciu. tt . ,1 ) : eiory. an mat pives mm a claim to
' like my friend from Michigan, first Tidd sprac-
tice, and Espannessus Nisi Prius, and a little
T3f Steuben, and serving as a general of militia
awhile. Sir, Alexander the Great might have
jjnade a man of himself in the art of war, had
he ever been a member of our Congress and
heard us colonels discuss the subject of an af
ternoon or two. Indeed Alexander or Satan I
doubt not would have improved greatly in strat
egy by observing, during this session, the tac-1ics-of
the Administration party on the New
jorsey election question. Mr, Speaker, this
objection to a general because he will fight
js jjot Original with my friend from Mchigan.
1 rcmenioer a great auinorny, in point, agree
ing witii the gentleman in this. In the times
oi the Henrys, 4th and 5th, of EnglandV there
J( Shakespeare jay be trusted, his opinions of
"the art military x;e exactly those of the gen
tleman from Michigan. He uniformly decla.
yed, as his deliberate judgment on the subject,
Jjuii " discretion was the better part of valor,"
this is an authority for gentleman. But who
frhal" dec;dt ' Thus the authority stands AI-
exandcr, the mighty Greek, and Napoleon Bo
nsparte, and Harrison on one side, and Gap
tain John FallstafFandjheeaeral fromMichi
i ' . . . ....
my inability to say on which side the weight
i hone I may obtain the pardon oi the Ame
. ' r . , .. :
est feelings of disrespect to that gentleman,
must be allowed to say that his opinions hasti-
jgpp-g-jg QNIAN REPUBLICAN
Mliforrf, Pa. April 18 1810.
Terms, $2,00 in advance; $2.25, naif yearly ; and $2,50 if not
paja ocioieinc ena oi me )cu.
P0R PRESIDENT :
Gea. William Henry Harrison,
FOR VICE PRESIDENT :
JToli ii Tyler,
FOR SENATORIAL ELECTORS.
John A. Slmlze, of Lycoming,
Joscpli Kitncr, of Cumberland,
Who is in favor of raising a Tippecanoe Club 1
One certain evidence, that tremblintr has seized
upon the self-styled democratic party of the day,
. . .
umate their victory otfer the People's Uandi-
dates "Hinsisos and Tyler," but gentlemen, (it
you deserve the appellation) it won't do, every one
. nnt co imnnnt nr rPPtnin farts as vou are. or
rather end tQ bo The eatest piece of non.
, . , , , nntir.fii? in snme
M Budget," in which
t me, is an arucie m u j h ,
j ithf writer airemnia 10 Drove, mai oeuerai .num- i
t&e writer attempts to prove, mat uenerai aiaxn
mihtarv talents whatever, and
iu - . . - -j, m. "
iurther he was wmppeo at xippecanoe ana re-
treated beiore tne savages, ana mai in oaiue was
h nnmmmimontnr the. TnHfan War that drench-
e(j frontiers in blood. 3STow any little school boy
pnn,,,K,nf w;tri tin? historv of his country will re-
fer thi3 sapient blackguard to a
. . -f, o11 y,;! 1innpcit ,
; WnoVmiard to a refutation of his
, . . ,
detract from the mmtary
- , ,j r j JJ f .
., , . - .. , ,i nnn
lame oi any one uu uauuciiuiuicuuccuouiuu
h ft oarinrr ior nis couiitv. oui ue.-tw uum
vinceta.in.wominn.ha.hehas "Ued about
he savs "is marked bv stupidity, cowardice, and a
mournful catalogue of disasters and defeats," has
been in places where he dare not show his " calf-
skin." We give the quotation from "Hale's His-
. r TT;t-i Sf-toa r. unnr nniTOreniiv nn-
,.a th niJ n rrmro r.in,r A nnrmnt
statement of facts concerning our country cannot
be found, his (Hale's) name as a historian will go
down to posterity with the indellible impress of
"impartiality" to all men and all parties
"For several years, the Indian tribes residing
near the remote lakes and sources oi the Mis
sissippi, had displayed symptoms of hostility,
murdering a number of whites and robbing oth
ers of their property. In the fall ol 1811, Gen
Harrison, with a small force, was sent into their
territories, instructed to negotiate if possible,
but to fight if necessary. On the 6th of No
vember, he arrived at Tippecanoe, their princi
pal town, where he was met by Indian messen
gers, with whom an agreement was made, that
hostilities should not take place before tho next
day, and that then an amicable conference
should be held.
Just before daybreak, the savages, in viola
tion of their engagement, made a sudden and
furious attack upon the troops in their encamp
ment. Nothing but the precaution of sleeping
in order of battle, on their arms, saved them
from total defeat. A dreadful slaughter was
made ; but the savages were finally repulsed,
dispersed, and their town laid waste"
Whoever thought of branding General Harmar
as a coward because he' was defeated in two suc
cessive engagements, his army cut to pieces and
dispersed 1 Who- charges Gen. St. Clair with stu
pidity and cowardice because an army of 2000 men
was almost totally destroyed and its remnant only
saved from ruin by its retreat to the frontier settle
ments? The destruction of these two armies pre
ceded the "dreadful defeat of Harrison at Tippe- j
canoe" just announced by tho gentleman of the
" Budget." But to deal no longer in irony. Where
are the men who now will brand Gen. Harrison.
with ignorance, stupidity and cowardice for hav
ing acted in conformity with his instructions, first
to negotiate if possible, this injunction ho obeyed ;
and secondiy to fight if necessary, he did fight, and'
not only fought like a general but a hero and con
quered, chastised the perfidy of his foe, by destroy
ing their town, &c. Now, what must be the mor
al character of such men as make such statements
as havo elicited .these remarks, The departure
from every shadow of truth, tp villify a political
1 1 111:11 NiiriiM n:irnnr iiiiLii 111111 l imvh il lii villi ;ix 1 w ' o
I rp . ,rrn 1 -. o J
opponent, betrays a corruption of heart, revolting
to humanity, but when we find a man who couplos
his base fabrications with plausible orofessions of
i in h:h iii iiik nil lki -cliiu iiir a i.n liik ii kmiim iiv
of "men you expect to drag your Martin an iiuren
again imo omco i-you wmnno u you cannot
- uuuwus me puunu ioiier jour uiaciwieanea. ues
.i.n i, i: r...: r..
I ruie and corruption, sleep like the soldiers of the
old General at Tippecanoe, " on their arms and in
the Indians got it.
The " Ladies Companion."
replete with interesting subjects, has just been re
ceived. and We take pleasure in recommending it
to our fair readers as a publication of unequalled
merit-this number is embellished with a fine en-
graving of "the Young Mother." ,
Ann her Harrison Victorv !
WELL DONE CINCINNATI!!
n;; n "kW ' 7ho a.i, TnCt
Glorious Triumph !
HARRISON MAJUKll'Y 1JN ilii, Oil 1
1 O 6 3 . .
THE WHOLE REGULARLY NOMINATED
HARRISON DEMOCRATIC TICKET IN EV-
ERY WARD IN THE CITY, (with the only ex-
ception of the Constable in the Third Ward) PRE
VAILED AT THE ELECTION ON MON
Every exertion possible was made by the de
structives to run in their candidates. Our "Log
f flnhin" t'ir.kftt vn rnnntfirfeitfid. nnd tickets head-
I a TTnrri.nn T,lrnt." hut containing the names
ui suiUB oi men uaiiuiuaiw, u.ouwu.vu,
some of their candidates declared jhemsalves at
the polls Harrison men
I TSTr.ttt'ItVictanrlJnrr nil 1
o uaumns. "" " v
candidate carried by them was Mr. Kiiey ior oon-
stable, over Mr. Hazen, in the Third Ward and
this is very easily accounted for Hazen having
stated puonc on me election oay, inai ne um llu
want the office, and that he thought of leaving the
that Riley beat him still his majority is but about
,ft an.xrw,M ;W wl the
" " . . i , -
xne result 01 mis eiecuon is sucn as iu baua.jr
the most sceptical, that the sun of , an 15uren is
There were sity-five'eandidates on the regular
ly nominated Harrisoh ticket sixty-four of whem
I -7 J I
,,- mi i s JJ U1,1
"mure niuaivws i
Tin" in 7U:iino.
In Poxtod on Tuesday las. .he Whigs H
their city officers m every ard but one, with the
exception of the Mayor. The Whigs having two
candidates, there was no election. The aggregate
Whig vote was 1006, the lory oa, scattering .
Falmouth, in Uumberland county, nas oeen m-
umnhantlv redeemed. Tho -Whigs elected their
fintira ticket bv twenty majority. Van Buren ma-
mi . i r. i - ..1-
jority last lall 15. mis is tne nun wwn in uus
county alone, represented by Locos in the last
, . n t, ,, .
vy onaers will never cease, iven ubhosi, hj
captal of Waldo county one of the strongest holds
of Van Burenism in Maine, is regenerated. The
Whitrs have elected their entire ticket. In 1838
the vote stood for Fairfield 447 Kent 299.
The Whigs have also carried Limerick for the
A Desthctive Fre at Washington. A fire
broke out in Washington city, at an early hour on
Saturday morning last, which destroyed the print-
ing office of the Madisonian, with all the materials
the extensive stationary and bookbinding estab-
lishment of Messrs. Langtree & O'Sullivan, and
... , , .... , n t, I
also injured the Medical College. iJ.
A large calico printing establishment at Fall
Rivwr. rer.nnt.lv RiisnHnded onerations. the owner
not being able under the present condition of things
to pay former prices, and the workmen refusing to
work Ior any less. With their usual avidity ior a-
ny thing which can be raado into political capital,
the locofucos declared it was done for tho sake of
influenciug tho votes ofthe people employed in the
works. It turns out. however, that the proprietor
is a supporter ofthe administration.
A Ieter from Cincinnati says :
And now Ior Oren. Harrison, since i saw
you the whole horizon changed the ciouus dis-
- ... . - i.i i i I
persea, and all iooks ongiu again, x iuei hu
hesitation in saying that Ohio will givoa major
ity ot 12,000. buch enthusiasm i never w,t-
nessea.oeiore. HIO accoueisui uur uenvuuuun
nPe nnt evnanten There must have been ve-
ry little short of 20,000, and this would revolu-
tionized any state. Nor is the enthusiasm con-
fined to Uhio it pervades tne wnoie vesu
Governox Grayson of Maryland, had decli-
ned calling an extra session of the Legisla-
The loss by fire-at Washington is estimated
atS40.000. Mr. Langtree win lose aooui
emnnn nrA. fr Allnn nf. the Madisonian. a-
ViUiUUVi uiiu i-iJ. - v -
bout $ 5,000. . -
MARTIN VAN BO REN.
Martin Van Buren's career is drawing to a
close, and who is there that envies him all his
enjoyments I The gaudy trappings of power,
the adulations of myrmidons and parishes have
no charms for the virtuous. They seek power
.g i r -
wis - d is the rew , - , . ftf '
0 k T thmmnnri .lpmnnoo
.. . . . -..fa-j,w.,
to shun the false lights of guilty ambition."
Consigned to the faithful handof history, Van
from the faet that he once (only once) ruled
over this land. No lustre has he added to our
honor no impulse to our energies, and we
- may thank Heaven that he had not the ability
10 accomplish the mischief he meditated. He
has been elevated to a dignified station only to
exhibit his own incapacity-and make every
i. u 1 1 r
I A It 19 VllUb UV AAWAUU VUU A VlllO VI
should be intelligent and honest, we may ob
serve, wnen tne opposite oi tnese qualities are
I ,., i -
trampled on our most sacreu rignts and strug-
hu , , h v tim(i . ac(.omnliah his rlfi-
si(rns? No. let him return to Kinderhook. if
his old friends will receive him, and there em
i o - - ,
ploy the remainder of a perverted existence in
atoning tor nis errors, or ii ne win oe a poiiti-
cian, let him direct his energies to re-organise
the scattered fragments oi his party, and again
become the oracle of broken down political
hacks, and hungry office-hunters. JJman Star,
An Honorable Opponent. The Cincinnati
Advertiser and Western Journal, a very decid-
ed Van Uuren paper, says
" General Harrison is not a very rich man.
. I TTr Vino Tinnn nnnoot in hie rlnnlmnc no ne
i rM,r..l ; oil il,Q .,Ki; ffi0o
hel(1and hs hag nol taken those advantages
he might have done, without the violation of
, . l it J r i
"It moves him to be a patriot, a successful
soldierj arcpublican of the plain, strict, stern
, , . -,,-,.- nr finlartrpd views, lonkinfr
tQ his whole countryj and to a it3 partSj for
i nraclical wisdom : a benelactor ot all its parts
e ver entrusted to his guardianship and care ; a
srnnlnr r, writP.r. Aa A.v man. and a frentle-
, - , o .
man, alike beloved m his private, and glorious
lv renowned in his public life. What more can
be said of any man? I belie
man of our country now living who can point to
- r, . ,. .
a life of greater usefulness and of more distin
guished public services, both civil and military,
than Gen. William Henry Harrison."
Not Bad. A bill concerning intermarriages
between whites and blacks, being before the
Massachussetts Legislature, one of the mem
bers rose and delivered himself as follows :
Mr. Speaker I shall vote in favor of this
bill, simply because I do not wish to see a law
on the statute book regulating a mere matter of
, . f . j consi,ier t0 oe the whole oues
tion of intermarriage betweeu persons of dif-
fereat color. It is purely a matter ot taste, and
n my Iriend irom iNantucKet wishes to marry
a black, blue or preen wife. I am content that
he should have full liberty to indulge his pref-
I nrnnpn f r i- rt tli rr nnlnr All T rnnnocf rT lum
v., .viUw. w. .n
is, that when I happen to pay him a friendly
visit, at the Island, he will not ask me to kiss
his milk and molasses children."
A Slight Difference. Our neighbor of
the Pennsylvanian admits that the Harrisonites
have carried Connecticut, but claims New-
Hampshire as the first gun of the campain
The difference, however, amounts to simply
iiiis. iich j.iaiijjjauiic, tit. inc last jrresiuuii-
tial Election, gave her electoral vote for Martin
Van Burerr. At the recent election, she exhibi-
ted no poliiical change, but an adherence to her
old faith in Van Burenism. Connecticut, at the
last Presidential election, also gave her elec-
e io van nuiun uy a majority oi ouu.
A f tits vntnnf nlnntinn i r itnin" m h n rrni'A
"y."c "V".' H '
win" iimiuuiv ui uum cum 't uiiu juuu, uiiu nius
e.vbibited a 1n to Van Buren of a State which
gives eight electoral votes ! A few more such
changes, and even some ol the loudest and wil-
Jest of tho Sub-Treasury abvocates will aban-
uu" we"g tUUmmuuuuU.j-enn mq
Horrible Accident. We learn that on
Saturday last, a small child of Mr. John Haine.
m the neighborhood of Mohontonga Lock, was
burned to death. The child had been sent by
s mother to repair tho tire whom she had been
engaged at washing, when its clothes caught
i - i i i . i.i i . i
lire aim ueiure assistance cuuiu ruacii it, me
flames had so spread over its clothes that it
wa3 found impossible to extinguish them unt 1
. a .
ti10 cliild was so awfully burned that it expired
m iess than two hours. Union. Star.
ja?ituch?. The Frankfort Com-
, ,- , , , ,
monwealtli apprehends that the Gov
ernor of Kentucky will have to con-
vene the Legislature OI that State for
the purpose 0f passing a law for the
appointment OI rresiaentiai Jljlectors.
The former law has expired by its
mxrn li mit.n.t.inn. nnrl tfiie fnnf wnc.Auor.
looked by the Legislature dming its
-rii . .
Flour, $a at Pittsburg
Misrhly iMiporlaut from Jaiijrljiat!.
War between England and Chiwl
lo aiidiCic uutia.
By the packet shin South A man"
1 . T-l 1
WU. ULbLJUi Ull f . T I j I I MI-MI
' - -'AWWllll
I'tlltl I H I 1 1 I I.I I . K . M. I llll Z.I 1 1 1 IHA,
I 1 lnri, T .1 i
i ii i ii t iii i i mi.ii i i iiii i it iiii uiri t 'i
ten days later than the previous ac
counts. 1 his news is ol the highest
England has now declared War a-
gainst China. : Lord Auckland has
received instructions to that effect.
We have now the details of such
active preparations of war in British
India and in England, as invariably
precedes a more open and formal dec
laration. By an overland mail, re
ceived at London from India, the Lon
don papers of the 11th ult. published
ciucuunus uum vyiimoii to lOinJL'eceiii
ber last, and many days later from
Ualcutta. I lie news was immediate
ly given to the public, and produced
great excitement in London. There
is not yet any formal declaration of,
war by England, but it is well knowt
that such a thing would not be don
till the Government is ready to make
a blow. The preparations in India ;
and England are on a very extensive
DECLARATION OF WAR AGAINST
CHINA BY THE BRITISH.
Intelligence reached London Lon
don on the 11th March, by the over
land mail from India, stating that the
Governor General of India has, in the i
clarcd war against China. This im
portant news is contained in the des
patches from Bombay, dated January
31, and was brought to Marseilles on
List of pei-sons drawn to serve as Grand
Jurors, aI the May session, 1840, of Mon
roe county courts :
1 Charles Hawk, Cbesnutlnll.
2 Peter Berger, Tobyhanna.
3 Peter Fiederick, Stroud.
4 John V. Bush, Smithfielcfc :'
5 David Keller, Hamilton. -
6 George Shupp, CbesnulhiJI..
7 George Bomberger, Smithficld
8 Joseph Houser, do
9 Jacob Altemus, Chesnuthill.
10 John Zimmerman, Smithfield
11 John Butz, Pocono.
12 John Boys, Stroud. ': f
13 John C. Slrunk, SmithfielB
14 George R. Labar, Stroud. w
15 Jacob Giotz, Ross.
16 Stroud Burson, Stroud.
17 Samuel Pipher, AL Smilhfieldsp, -
18 Charles Halterman, do
19 Michael Bush, Stroud.
20 Samuel Bond, Tobyhanna.
21 VVm. Walton, jr. Stroud.
22 Philip Fetterman, do i;
23 John Mansfield, Hamilton.
24 Francis Edkin, Chesnuthill. . 5
List of persons drawn lo serve as Petit
J urors, at May session, 1 840.
1 Peter Houstr, Hamilton.
2 John Fellenser, do
3 John Smith, Smithfield.
4 Yoest Dreisbach, Tobyhanna.
5 John Hanna, M. Smithfield.
6 John Shively, Pocono.
7 Melchor Bossert, Hamilton.
8 Abraham Hoffman, M. Smithfield.
9 Mifflin Hannum, Stroud.
10 Joseph Chnstman, Ross.
1 1 SmithfePrice, Price.
12 DavurE)lenberger,M. Smithfield
13 Charles Dreisbach, Chesnuthill.
14 Charles Woifingcr, Stroud.
15 George Strunk, Smithfield.
16. Samuel Snyder, do
17 Henry Wise, Chesnuthill.,
18 Jacob Root, Hamilton.
19 Jacob Keyserv Ross.
20 Adam Utt, Stroud.
21 Peter Kurtz, Smithfield.
22 Wm. Mill, Chesnuthill,
23 George Kern, Ross.
24 Benjamin Turner, Stroud.
25 George Stetler, M. Smithfield;,
26 Jacob Arndt, Smithfield.
27 Chnrles Newhart,. do
28 Peter Snyder, Hamilton.
29 Daniel Jayne, Smithfield.
30 Stogdell Stokes, Stroud.
31 Samuel Hofman, M. Smithfield.
32 Peter Mervinet Tobyhanna.
33 James Aliger, M. Smithfield.
34 George Murphy, Chesnuthill.
35 Adam Huffsmith, do
36 Daniel Brown, do
Assemble Jor parade at the houso nf T.nk.
Brodhead on Monday the 4th day of Maynes
at9oclock a k. Chi Sxtitit rnt