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20 III tOMifrrM 1M t siuii.
Coszr.RPONDCxcs or the Cumberland Civilian. Washington-, April 4, 1816. Mr. MeDuffie, occupied the Senate to day, with a speech on Oregon, worthy of hi? palmiest dry. He was lacking in ; nothing -at physical power the intellec- j lual lamp burnc-J zs brightly as in those dr.rs. when he was the eloquent and able j defender ol the great principles, uPon i which the Whig pir:y is erected, anu a white he proclaimed the found and con servative doctrines, which he holds on this momentous question. 1 for a moment thought, he had returned to the faith from which he had so long strayed. He toid, one leading can 52 for the ?s rumed popularity of the ultra claim in Oregon, was that the friends of compro mise, na the Dcir.ccra.ic Mt'e of ll c Chamber, had refused to discuss the title j fully and frankly. The people, there- fori", had but one view of the picture and that, a moU exaggerated and highly col ored one. Under these circumstances he prr.Tviscd lo review, the points upon which the conflicting claims rested, lie quoted from Vattcl, to prove what I be lieve is admitted, by all the acknowledg ed authorities on public law, that mere discovery, without occupation confers no territorial rights. A nation has no right to appropriate to herself any privilege, and unless it is followed up by settle ment, th territory is open to all the world. Mr. Grecnhow, who had been introduced into the debate as authority, admitted that the only discoveries that were sustained by contemporaneous his tory ar.J official exposition were those of Perez and Heeeta in 1774 and 1775, and the first actual occupation took place in 1789. It was never designed by Spain 10 settle; her navigators were sent out to examine the countries which three cen turies heftre, had bocn apportioned out ly Ferdinand. Great Britain undcrCapts. Cook & Mcares, had also e flee led discov eries a few year.- after, not then knowing what had been accomplished, by the Spa rit!i jiavigaters, who took pains fc ctm 'eA the results from the world. On tins cicinmt of title then, they stood alike. In a -controversy, which occurred at that priod, the English Ministry and Press, resisted the thi farcical pretensions set up by Spain, and openly claimed by vir tue of the voyages, of Cook and Mcares. But, Great Britain had gone on and per fected a right: She established settle,- mints upia iraziers t:ver, about tne 43:h parallel and has remained there ever KK"e. She acquired no right by the N.ootka sound convention, and the intro duction of it would mar other and stron ger claims. The war of 03 had vitiated , that Treat' and the subsequent abandon ment of No nka, prorcd, that Spain ac knowledged au ownership in Great Bri . tain. He was at a loss to discover upon ' what basis, we derided any rights from Spain, who had thus relinquised her own pretentions. We had lo rest npon stronger and more substantial ground, the discovejv cf Gray, the explorations of Lewis and Clarke and the settlements at Astoria, these earned us to trie 4ih degree and pave whatever advantages the Country possessed. He said, a war would cost more than one huudred million per an num, and if one life was not lost or one vessel captured, still it would be a war of desolation, in consequence of the inter ruptions and injury to Commerce. He thought a treaty upon the 49th degree, allowing- water privileges and other mi jor considerations to Great Britain, would be just and proper, and he therefore did not hesitate to say, before the world he would vote for it, if sent in to-morrow.- He drew a striking picture, from Green how's book of the Territory of Oregon, which I .will take the pains to quote, from tbe-edition upon my table, for the infor mauca of my readers, that may see, up m the authority of the great Captain of 111? 54, 49 arty, for what they would involve this Nation in the calamities of srr Tli roin1rv Sni.'h of 49 is thus d scribed. -"The we I season occurs from October to April, but s'le n.ins are never freqi;e it nor abuudanL Under such cir cumstances, it will be seen, that little en msragement is offered, for the cultiva ti n of this part e f Oregon. The want of wood must also prove a just obstacle lo settlement The thermometer, as low down as ihe 43d parallel, has been seen a' freezing point ia the morning, and J2 degrees at noon, in the month of August," Such is the character of the very best portion of Oregon, drawn hss l?y a par tial haiid, such the El Dorado pictured by .i. . : ..j i : ,.r . u n "i JIamiegans, Now hear what Mr Green how says, about the disputed portion of the territory, for which the people of the United States would be hurried into a collision with Great Britain by an un scrupulous faction "the territory North cf the 49ih parallel, is sterile land of Snow clad Mountains, tortuons Rivers and Jiikes frozea orer, more than two-thirds of the year, presenting scarcely a single fpot, in which any of the vegetables us cd as food by civilized people can be pro duced. The waters, like those of the country farther South, however abound ia fish, which, with berries, form the principal support of the native popula tion. 3Ir. McDufiie nfier reading these cx tracts very aptly asked, what father would nd his son to such a country? When he ciiucloiled, Mr. Brccsc one oftha qitartettr that compose the leadership of the fire-eating faction, ro?e to read re marks from Vancouver's Journal, giving a different version of Ac conatrv. Mr. McDuffic, rejoined, he was vho poke npoa the limited a mariucr, cr a haty gkn?3 around the country f:m so exnincne?, and who had made no. explorations. Grecnhow, was crnfirmed by the tec tiraony of Mr. McKenzie, the American fur trader, who had been over every inch cf the ground, and by Mr White, the Indian agent, who is nowhere, and who stated a month ago, the territo ry was unfit for purposes of agriculture. I have occupied all this space in an im- 1 . - - - m. T-.r-'- peiiect synopsis of Mr. mcuuwc s Spcech ancj me quotations from ureen- how, because it is the best service, my pen coujj rcnjcrt in order to correct the t,ase misrepresentations which liavc been carcfuilv spread, by the agency of the administration and its minions, in refer ence to Oregon and the Negotiations, connected with it, and because the peo ple want light upon a subject, which has been mystified, by every species of fraud and deception. Col. Benton's axtraordinary effort a few days ago, did more to expose the flimsy pretexts, by which this movement in lavor of 51.40, was governed, than all the enlightenment that preceded it; lor nJ m;!n couu speak so wen 0f lftC purpo- 8C:i Gf those, who are now playing con-, spjeuous parts in this game; than one ' who had been so Ions associated with them.asCol.Bcnton. He understands themj part of the Seine that runs through Paris, from Alpha to Omega, and he has given - was adopted. -au evidence of his knowledge to the j Tee packet ship St. Nicholas was to country, whieh is deeply instructive. interesting and The apprehension of war. has almost entirely subsided in the political circles, and the Administration will be compelled : has been a rupture in the negotiation for into an adjustment upon the 49th paral-1 the marriage of Count dc Trapini to the Iel. The force of the moderate and Queen of Spain. " . sound opinion of both parties tends to that The Madrid Herald gives a letter from line for a compromise and it w!l be Manresa, of the 18th, stating that a po made. Mr. Pakenham, it is known here, j litical conspiracy had just been discovcr wrotc to the Earl of Aberdeen by the I ed there, and effectually suppressed. Cambria, urging upon the Ministry to en ter into an arrangement upon that basis, inasmuch as it rallied the best sentiment of this country. There is a disposition iu ths Senate to concede the navigation of; the Columbia for twenty years, and to re numerate the Hudson's Bay Company for their possessions and reasonable losses in removal. No doubl is entertained here, that this rl, 40; plot was originated to procure the nomination of Gen. Cass, and in the event of his elevation the succession of the Buckeye Roarer. Hence, Benton's thunderbolt, which has killed the whole concern most effectually. He is emphat ically the Jnpittrtonua of the party is now cursed, even more ferociously, than furjhis allcdged defection upon Texas. j No reliable indication has been (riven,! as to the form, which the "Notice' " will eventually take. Our Whig friends have not yet determined upon a course, though a majority of them, evidently incline to Mr. Crittenden's proposition. Mr. Rcv erdy Johnson has offered an amendment to that, which meets with still greater fa vor, taking both sides of the Chamber in to account. Yet there are several votes among the moderate Locofocos, whom neither of these plans will suit conse quently, Mr. Calhoun and others are at work, with a view lo the framing of some thing that will be mutually accepatbl. I have strong faith, tliat Mr. Johnson's resolution will be carried, when the oth ers have failed. The Committee of Ways and Means have had Sir Robert Walker's tarift bill before them for the last two and a half months and with every sort of importunity and demand, they cannot be persuaded to produce a measure, before the House. The '-Union," that delight ful chameleon, of the Administration, which is always prepared to put on the last color that its masters adopt, and swear lustily, 'tis the best, has promised almost ever)' week, from the beginning of Feb ruary, that a Bill would be presented in a 'few days," yet, there is no appearance of one and little probability. Owing to the absense of two free traders, theCommittee has been tied, by a New Yoak Locofoco, who demands increased duties on Wool ens, or threatcnts to throw McKay in a minority: that being an association, in which llclvay, like Mr. Ritchie has nev er yet been found, while he would be be lieved by the majority, he has wisely de termined to make a virtue of necessity and will probably yield to what he can not successfully resist. 1 expect there fore, the duty will be raised to 25 per cent. ,. Judge Huntingdon, who had been dc tained at home by a serious illness . for several weeks past, appeared in the Sen ate this morning much invigorated, and was universally congratulated upon his rrturn, which was long doubted by many true and devoted friends. Mr. Webster, will defend the Ashbur ton Treaty on Monday,aga'nt the assaults of the thousand pigmy politicians, who m both Houses of Congress and out of doors, have been barking at his heels, ev er since it was concluded. This was un nccassavy.'so far as the country' was con cerned, but may ! due to his own repu tation. It is not a little surprising, that Lord Ashbarlon was even more violently denounced by Ihe opposition, in England for nuking this same Treaty and for al lowing himself to be taken in, by Brother Jonathan. That simple circumstance tells us, the Vidne cf all this contemptible a buse of Mr. Webster. VINDEX. A pnrty cf Baltimore young men, a mong whom is John Morris, William Meredith, Mr. Hoffman, Mr. Wctherd, and several others, has been made up to go on a trading and pleasure excursion to Santa Fe- They expect to be gone a year or eighteen months, and propose re turning through the city or Mexico. There are fears that the ship Herman of Baltimore, which has now been cut j over eighty dajs on her passage from j Liverpool, has been lost. She was com- inanded by Captain Charles' Welsh, and owned by Messrs. Leslie & Kurtz. from the Y, Herald of Sunday. TWO DAYS LATER FROM CO. TIA'EXTAJL UUKOFIL Arrival of the Silvic lc Grasse. The fino packet ship Silvie de Grasse, Captain Rich, arrived yesterday morning from Havre, whence ehe sailed on the 5th ult. , . " Wc are indebted to the kindness and promptness of Captain K., for Paris pa pers of the 4th, and Havre of the 5th ult., inclusive. There is no news of importance. The packet ship Duchess d'Orlcans, hence, arrived at Havre on the 4th ult. She carried out the intelligence of the passage of the Oregon notice resolution in the House of Representatives. The Paris money market was easier and more animated on the 4th ult. The Chamber of Deputies continued, the 3d ult., the discussion of the internal navigation bill. Thearticle granting 5.000:000fr. for the improvement of that leave Havre on uie em uil tor :ew .1 1 1 . TkT" York. The advices from Madrid are of the 25th of February. It i3 said that there The Spanish funds were a little higher. The Three per Cents are quoted at o2 for the account. There was no quotation of the Five percent?. An important reduction in the duty on salt destined for Rgricultural uses, has been made in the French tariff, which ex cites much attention, and will give great activity to the importation of that arti cle. Another terrible railroad accident has happened in France, on the line between St. Eticnne and Lyons. A concussion took place between two locomotives, which met by a mistake in the departure. There were twelve wagons attached lo one locomotive. Six were smashed to pieces in an instant, as well as both ' the locomotives. Eight persons were killed on the spot, among whom were two wo- men and a child. Ten were wounded fataliv and twenty badly. This catastro- phe caused great excitement throughout the country, equalling almost the famous Versailles disaster. Marshal Bugeaud is said, at least to have lost favar t Court, owing lo the bad management and fatal results of the Al gerian war. The rumor is revived of the Due d'Auniale going out to Algiers with the title of V iceroy. The fortifications of Paris are now completely finished. The fosses and ram parts arc being stowed with grass seed. Six years have been spent in this gigantic work. A letter from Adrianople states that a part of the town of Phillipopolis was burned down on the 12th ult. The de tails are not given, but 2,500 houses are said to be destroyed. We read in an Algiers letter of the 25th: "Yesterday General dc Bar reviewed the National Guard, to-the-number of from 1500 to 1800. Ol this number 1200 have been formed into a moveable col umn, and ordered to hold themselves in readiness to march when called upon. They were afterwards reviewed by Marshal Bugeaud. It is not expected that this force will ever have lo go farther than the Maison Carree." It is stated in a letter from Diemma Ghazaouat, that the column of General Cavaignac, in its recent march, passed the spot where Colonel Montagnac and his column were slaughtered, and found there the bones of the vict ims. The amount of the depositcs paid into the Paris Savings Bank, during the last month, was 3,C74,338fr. The reimburs mcuts amounted to 3,0G2,022fr. The number of dapositors was 27,178, of whom 4511 made deposites for the first lime. . A letter from Lucerne slates that the Governor of Milan has recently visited Lugano, in Tesino, for the purpose of complaining of the intrigues of the Italian refugees in that Canton professed igno rance of these iutrigucs, but promised to inquire into the matter. The Moniteur Grec publishes a very long speech made by M. Coletti, ihe chief of the Greek Cabinet, in the Cham ber of Representatives, in reply to ihe charges brought against his policy by the opposition. M. Coletti defends himself with great skill, and whilst he expresses his gratitude for the sympathy manifested in his favor by the French government, speaks of England and Russia in terms of great propriety. The Frank quarter of Salonica took ' fire on the 3d ult., and several khans were ournt uown. Alter the lames iiad ; been raging for four or five hours, the fire i was got under by the exertions of the au thonlics. .; According to the last census of the population of Algerina, in 1815, the total number of European inhabitants was 5i),280, viz: Province of Algiers 39, 506,' Province ot Constantino 9,132, Pro vince of Oran 10,185. Of these 28,163 were French, 5,30G English and Maltese, 17,370 Spaniards and Portuguese, 4, 094 Italians,' and 1,787 Germans. Wc have already stated that the ac count in German papers, relative to the revolutionary movements in Prussian Po- Jand, Cracow, tc, were so contradict- ry that it was impossible for us to arrive at aiiy conclusion as to the truth. The news from Poland is calculated to pro duce none but painful emotions, and we can only view with grief a movement, the issue ot which is but too certain. " v The Augsburg . Gazette states, from Vienna, the 25th' ult," that General de Collin had been ; compelled to evacuate the town of Cracow, as the number of troops under Jus command was too small to resist the rebels, and as he was afraid that they would gain the passage ol the Vistula, near Poegorize, and thus extend the revolution to the interior. He was unable to reach and secure this point with out an attack from the rebels. , A Frank fort journal states, from Vienna, that sev eral officers, have been arrested in Gilli cia, on suspicion of their being concerned with the revolutionary movement. 'A letter from Dresden of February 21, says: "In consequence of the revolutionary movements in Poland, all the Russian Poles resident abroad, have received or ders from their government to return, un under pain of confiscation of their pro perty. Many who were risiding in Sax ony have already left. M. de Shroeder, Charge de Affairs of Russia, who had gone to Weimar, has been recalled, as his presence here, in the present state of af fairs, is considered necessary. Array of Occupation. It is stated in the Washington Union thot Gen. Taylor, in an interview with several influential citizens of Matamoras who were at Corpus Christi with a large n imberof mules for sale, took occasion to impress on them the pacific intentions of the Uuilcd States government in oc cupying the Rio Bravo; that the army would not in any case cross that river; unless hostilities should be commenced by die Mexicans; that ihe Mexicans on the east side of the river would not bo disturbed iu any way by the troops; that they will be protected in all, their rights and usages; and that every thing - which the army may require will be purchased at fair prices. The New Orleans Bulletin, speaking of the important movement of Gen. Tay lor's forces lo the Rio G rande. thus spec ulates: . The troops under his command, in "a delicate service," will take up a position on the Rio Grande, near to Matamoras, almost within sight of the Mexican for ces, cutting off their communication with Santiago, the port where goods destined for Matamoras are. landed. Matamoras is fortified though not strongly, and ihe garrison at present is loo weak to act a gainst Gen. Taylor. But it may easily be strengthened by the gradual accession of troops from . Tampico, and from the interior, so that in a very short period of time the numerical force of the Mexicans will be so augmented as to embolden them to attack, should their government feci disposed to give the signal. The situation of General Taylor may thus become very critical, and it would appear that he must necessarily be pla ced in a false pasition should no aggres sive action on ihe part of the Mexicans take place, Which would authorize him to act himself with vigor against them. Re ceiving no reinforcements himself, whilst the force of his opponents is daily and hourly increasing, leaving to them the choice of the moment of attack, whilst he is at the same time debarred from acting forced to fold his arms and look quiet ly on, whilst the preparations of his op ponents are completing and attaining all the perfection of which they arc suscepti ble would it be prudent, would it be proper for him to remain in a situation so exposed? . Yet he cannot retreat. The moral effect of a retrograde movement would be worse than a partial defeat in the commencement of the conflict, pro vided such partial defeat were occasioned exclusively by an inequality of forces; and we feel persuaded that no other cause could produce such a result. No doubt, however, all the contingencies and pos sible perils to which our troops may be exposed in consequence of the movement were fully considered by our government before the order was given, and we have no apprehensions of the result. So far at least, the conduct of the controversy with Mexico and the occupation of Tex- as,justify confidence in the foresight of the Administration and in the skill and prudence of the commander oi the troops in that quarter. However hazardous, therefore, the present expedition may seem, unless it were intended for active operations, wc think no doubt need be entertained that provision has been made for , whatever exigencies may arise. Bait. Amer. The New Sub-Treasury Bill.- The Sub-Treasury Bill provides for the pay ment ol "postage, and Custom House duties in specie. , Very well let the bill be passed, and the tariff of 1812 be re pealed, and then see where specie will be in eighteen months. When men talk of great measures and party discipline, let them look ahead for a few months. In a nation as large as the United States, it takes more than a year to demonstrate the operation of bad laws. But then the de monstration is as plain as the first nrob- lem of Euclid. It is felt in all the bran- ches of business: and in 'the cases which we have supposed, viz: the passage of the Sub-Treasury Bill, and the disturbance of the 1 anff, every man but the office hold er and the retired capitalist, w iU feel the grinding evil. Lan. Examiner. ; " CSMr. Buchanan, Secretary of State, paid Lancaster a short visit ;last week. He is chock up for 51-40, or war. But he says there is no danger of that. We sincerely trust that he may succeed in frightening the British, as lie did on a former occasion. But we fear, since they know him better, they will not shun him less than on that occasion.' Hon. Simon Cameron, United States Senator was' also here a few hours. Lan caster Union. , ' i PROCLAMATION. HEREAS the honorable Jeremi ah S. Black, President, and G. Chorpenning and John M'Carty, Esqs., associate Judges of the court ol common pleas, in and for the county of Somerset, and assistant Justices of the courts of oyer md terminer and general jail delivery and quarter sessions of the peace, in and for said county - of Somerset, have issued their precept to : me directed, requiring me among other things to make public proclamation throughout my bailiwick, that a court of oyer and terminer and general jail delivery: also, a court of gen eral quarter sessions of the peace and jail delivery, will commence at the bor ough of Somerset, in and for the county of Somerset, in the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, on the 1st Monday of May next, (4th day) in pursuance of which precept Public Notice is hereby giv- ne, to the justices of the peace, the coro ner, and constables of said conniy of Somerset, that they be then and there, n their own nroner persons, with their rolls, records examinations, and inquisi tions, and other remembrances, to do those things which to their ollices apper tain in thai behalf to be done and also all those who prosecute against the priso ners that are, or then shall be, in the jail of the said county of Somerset, are to be then and there to prosecute against them as shall be just. Given under my hand, at Somerset, this 24ih day of March, in the year of our Lord 1846. JACO B PHI LI I'Pl. Sheriff : THIS WAIT FOR CHAIRS! THE subscriberthankful for past favors, respectfully informs his old customers am! the publie generally that he continues to carrv on the business, in ail. its various branches, at his shop in Someret, nearly opposite Mr. -Kurtz's Drug Store, where he will constant keep on hand or make to order, Fancy and Common . Chairs, B. it C Rocking Chairs, Fancy. and Common &c, fcr., all of which he will sell cheap for casji or exchange for approved coun try produce. Persons in the the Syulh of the county who wish to purchase chairs,. are re quested to call with Mr. Elijah Wagner in Salisbury, with whom the subscriber has left an excellent lot to sell. GEORGE. L.GORDON. March 31 1;140 3m. LIST OF CAUSES. 1 W ff 3UT down for trial fqr. May Term, B commencing ou Monday the 4ih day of M.iy 1816. Goddard v Hartzell. Ogle's executrix v Graff. Chorpenning's use v Auman, . Hoover Hoover, Same v Judy Neff v Ankeny Commonwealth v Kimmel MounU in v Vounkin Philippi'a lis v Bird & Wilkins Kooniz's a dni'r. v Koontz Jonas v Logan & Wife Hutzell's use v Work man's extr's Connor v Fream Hunter y Brant Garretson v Countryman Watson - v Rush Same v Same Speicher v Miller Witt"s use v Dehaven Robison et al v Fleck Walker's admr's v Royer Somerset county v Kurtz Wable " v Wable Same " v Augustine Ackerman & Wife v Stailer Same . v Statler & Wife Faust v Custer Glessner v Oldfatlier'sex tr's Hoover v Philippi Rizer v Flick A. J. OGLE. Prothonotary. Prnthonofary's office. March SI. 1346 NEW' STORE' AND mem u-. iT.'.3-T' W'-y j-i IF THE subscriber has juft returned from the eastern cities, with a well selected assortment of goods suitable for the approaching season, which he is now opening in his brick store, on ihe north east corner of the diamond, opposite Cel. Ankeny'a Hotel, (now Wni. II. Picking's.) His stock embraces all kinds of Dry Goods, Groceries Hard icarc, (iicensware, &c. all of which he will sell cheap for cash or country produce Thankful for the patronage heretofore given him, the sub scriber solicits his old customers and the public generally to give him a call, as he will exhibit hi: goods with pleasure and is certain he can accommodate them with bargaius. M. TREDWELL. Somerset. April 7, 46-1 y. " ' For Sftle at this Office. Pilot lO 8. Estate of Catharirm Swank Deceased. J THE subscriber having obtain? Let ters Testamantary on the estate of Catharine Swank, late of Somerset n deceased, requests all persons "mdehtVi to said estate, to meet him at the houja of Jacob Swank, in said township, D,x Saturday the 16th day of May next, pre pared to settle; and thoss having claims, to present them at the same time ami place properly ?uthenticated. SAMUEL SWANK. ' of Qiiemahoning tp., Executor. April 7. 181G 6t. . ... Cumberland Xtlarkot; Hour, per barrel, Wheat, per bushel, 61 50 a 4 50 80 0 50 66 a 0 75 75 a 0 80 37 a 0 40 50 a 0 hG 50 a 6 71 75 a 1 03 1 00 a 1 25 12 a 0 15 3 a O I 5 a 0. 1 25 a 1 50 15 a 0 1(5 7 .0 a Rye, Corn, Oats, Potatoes Apples, " dried " Peaches dried " Butter, per pound, Beef, Veal, ' Chickens, per dozen, Eggs, - " Stone Coal, per bushel. Pittsburgh Market. Flour, 4 20 a 4 50 Wheat , 0 75 a 0 80 Rye 1 50 a 55 Corn 40 a 00 Oats S3 a 37 Barley, CO a 0'J Bacon, hams, per lb . 8 a 00 Pork CO a 00 Lard, 7 a 00 Tallow, rendered 6 a 0O " rough . . 4 a 0') Butter, in kegs, CO a CO " roll, 8 a 00 Cheese Western Kcserv 5 a 7 V Goshen, 00 a 00 Apples grcen per barrel, 1 00 a I 50 " dried per bushel, I 10 a 1 29 Peaches, , 2 00 a 2 25 Potatoes, Merrer 00 a CO , Neshannocks 00 a CO Seeds, Clover 4 CO a 0 CO ,, Timothy I 37 a 1 50 Flaxseed 00 a 1 Oft Wool 22 a 33 L J .' V..' BANK NOTE LIST. Pittsburgh, Pa. CORRECTED WEEKLY STANDARD GOLD AND SILVES Pennsylvania Pittsburgh, Banks, Philadelphia Banks, Girard Bank United States BanS, Bank of Germantown Monougahela Bank Brownsville Bank of Gettysburg" Bank of Chester County Bank of Olnrnbershurg pnr par par 25 par i 1 par par 2 par par I 1 I r par 1 1 par Bank of Delaware, Bank of Susquehanna County Bank of Montgomery County Bank of Northumberland Bank of Lewistown Bank of Middlclon, Carlisle Bank Columbia Bank and Bridge Co. Doj lestown Bank Erie Bank Franklin Bank, Washington Farmers' Bank Reading Farmers Bank Bucks County par Farmer's Drover's Bank Wayuesb'g I farmers bank Lancaster Lancaster Co. Bank Lancaster Bank Harrisburg B.iuk Honesdale Bank Lebanon Bank Miners' Bank Pottsville Wyoming Bank Northampton bank York Bank par .4 1 Stale Scrip, Exchange bank Pitts., 1 psr 1 Mer. and Mani a L? Issued by solvent Bank Ohio. Mount Pleasant 1 SteubenviHe, (F. & M.) St. UlairviHe Marietta New Lisbon Cincinnati banks, Columbus Circlevillo Zanesvilia i 4 Putnam Woostcr MassilloR Sandusky Geauga Norwalk Xenia Cleveland Bank Dav ton 1 ( Franklin Bank of Columbus, Chillicotha Sciota t s 10 13 45 n 20 40 I s Lancaster Hamilton Granville Commercial Bank of Lake Eri, Farmers Bank of Canton Urbatia, Indiana. State Bank and branches, Stale Scrip, 5's Illinois. 50 Sbnwnetown Missouri. State Bank State bank Memphis Tennessee, .3 Other solvent banks S North Carolina. AH solvent banks I Sjith Carolina, All solvent banks f