Newspaper Page Text
For the office pf Coroner, on the Ural Bal
lots "? ' . ,;. '
John Ramsey had4 . . 37 votes.
' Samuel Hooper , - v-v- " 14 M
T.R. McCluro ; - ."
John Ramsey having' received a majority
of all the votes given, was declared duly
nominated. . . v' ,,
On motion of Mr. 3. R. McConnell, it was
Resolved, That the cnair appoint a demo
cratic Central Committee of the county for
the ensuing year. . . . - . . ' '
... Whereupon, the chair appointed Messrs. P,
if. uoiaen, vv. jnciuray, joint gunning,
John Amstutz, and John B. Reeder, as said
. .... .
; On motion of Mr. Tussing, -'
' Resolved, That the proceedings of this
meeting be signed by the Chairman and Se
cretary, and published in the Kalida Venture.
V J. D. WAMSLEY, Ch'a.
,.H. S. Kjtai'p, Secretary. ?
ROAD MEETING. ...
At a meeting held at Myers1 Mill on Si
turday, the 16th inst., Mr. Samuel Myers
was called to tlie chair, and James Macken
zie appointed Secretary.
., On motion of J. J. Ackerman, Esq.,
. Resolved, That the Chair appoint a Com
mittee of three to arrange the business of the
The Chair named Messrs. J. J. Ackerman,
H. 8. Knapp, and T. Coulter, such Committee.
Mr, Ackerman, from the Committee made
the following report: ... .
The Committee recommend the following
resolutions for tho adoption of this meeting:
Resolved,, ThaU it is expedient and the
public interest requires that some extra
means, for the construction of that part of
the Fiudlay, Gilboa, and Miami Extension
Free Turnpike Road leying between Samuel
Myers Mill and the Miami Extension Canal,
be provided. 'V.
, Resolved, That it be recommended to
each person here, and others willing to do
o, to subscribe to said Turnpike an amount
proportional to his taxable properly on the
-Resolved, That the subscriptions made
under the foregoing resolutions shall be
placed under the directions of the acting
Commissioner on said Turnpike, on the con
dition only that the same be expended on the
part of it mentioned in the first resolution
Resolved, That persons not taxed on the
Grand Duplicate tire hereby requested to aid
. in the construction of said Road by giving
such amounts as their liberality may sug
Best. . i
Resolved, That any subscriptions made
hall be paid in three months and may be
discharged by labor. .
Resolved, That Samuel Myers, J. H. Vail
C. H. Rice. John Malson, Michael Shank,
John G. Bookhold, and Jacob Switzer be ap-
' pointed a Committee to .procure subscrip-
k tions, and . that said Committee appoint
some suitable person to collect and expend
the sums that may bo subscribed under, the
direction of the acting Commissioner on said
Turnpike, and that said subscription be made
payable to Michael Shank for the use of said
Turnpike. . , .
. Resolved, That all monies paid on sub
scriptions shall be paid to the person who at
public outcry shall offer to perform the most
labor on said Turnpike for a specified sum
V The report of the Committee was unani
... mously adopted.
On motion, the proceedings of the meet
ing were ordered to be published in the Ka
Whereupon the meeting adjourned.
" ' SAMUEL MYERS, Ch'n.
Jahes Mackenzie, Sec'y.
DUTY OF DEMOCRATIC EDITORS.
Tim first dutv of a democratic editor, in
these davs. we take to be this, namely, to
V TO TIIB EXISTING AdMIMSTHATION OF
the General Government a firm and
cordial support. After one of the most
animated contests of which our country nas
Avpr hppn the scene, the democracy last
year succeeded in obtaining possession of
the government 01 tne repuonc. ' -,
lory was not obtained wiuioui mucu mum,
unit mnnv of us were called upon to sacrifice
our individual preferences and long-chorished
feelings, to the end that success might once
more shine .upon the democratic cause.
Th result of conduct at once so wise and
so patriotic, was seen in 4he election of. Mr.
rout., under wnose aaminisiraimu wo- w
afelv look for the asceudancv of those prin
ciples in the success of which is involved
m . n n ...... I.I L. V.
the late ot tne union, jjui n wuum uo -
surd to suppose -that Mr. Tour, can eiiect
much if he recpives not an efficient support
at the hands of the whole Democratic
To accomplish the obiecis which
the democracy had in view when they united
ntuin Mr. Polk as their Presidential candi
date, it is imperative that they remain united
in support of that distiuguisnea man anu n
administration. To oursuenv other course,
wolild be to play into the enemy s hands,
and to pave the way for the permanent
triiimnh of federal whiggism. Derrmoracy
united, can rule this broad land,, and make
it the home ot liberty and equality; a.suniieu,
it cannot mike even an opposition, worthy
1 ha name, to that powerful aristocratic party
which has alreadv reduced so miny of the
nlil Mtnins in mere) business corporations 01
the closest character which is casting its
baleful eyes upon the new States, ana which
reuards Djissession ot the general govcrninoiii
as an object for which no sacrifice can be
loo preat. affording, as it wouiu in inwn
hands, an uncont oiled dominion over the
wealth and enterprize of a people destined
to extend itself over the whole western world.
Hence we shall cive to the existing adminis
traiion a support as strong as Can be n Horded
bv our humble intellectual powers, we un
derstand the objects of the administration to
be the settlements of the Oregon question
on American principles; the adjustment of
Hie tariff question in such a mmuer as snau
do justice to the great agricultural interest
of the nation, now sacrifioid to the manufac
turers of the North and bast; a settlement
of the currency question in accordance with
Ihe views laid down bv filARTiN van uurkn.
and for maintaining which that distinguished
statesman and patriot was so bitterly opposed
bv wines and nrsled democrats, 111 iiu;
continued opposition to the iniquitous distri
button scheme, so that the independence
and sovereignly of the states may bo pre
served: and. generally, the pursuit of such
course as shall be best for the interests of the
liberal party. These objects are worthy of
the party, and through Us union can no main
tained, as we have an administration distil)
zuished alike for the talents of its members
its desire to satisfy the men to whom it owes
its existence, and its patriotic attachment to
American principles and American rights.
cious even for British policy, and that it has
merely earned the shame of inventing an in
famy against its country, too gross tor even
the declared enemy-of that country to put 111
practice rAZoany Atlas. . . , .
JAMES MACKENZIE, EDITOR, : .
TUESDAY, AUGUST 19. 1845.
The Editor has just returned from a short
excursion into the country, and he was pained
to see many corn-fields that had been much
injured by the grub-worm and other causes.
There are, however, some fields that look
well. Oats look first-rate, and, and potatoes
promise fair. .
. It is enough to make the heart sick to see
the wheat, or rather the wheat-straw, still
. standing, uncut. A great many fields are in
that condition. My opinion is, that the ex
tent of our loss by the effect of the frost upon
the wheat, has been ender-estimated.
A great calamity has fallen upon flie
country. We have lost more, perhaps, in
- Ohm by the effect of the front, than the citi
. Zens of Pittsburgh and New York lost by fire
and that there will be much suffering among
the poorer classes for a year to come, admits
of no doubt. . It will be a bard year, in tuct
for business-men ot all classes. Business is
as dull here as it can be, and we fear that it
will not become more active until we get
. another crot. Jyewark Advocate.
;- When the people shall awake to the enor
mities of paper money banks, they will not
continue to exchange real values, houses,
lands, goods and merchandise, for " a fe
beggarly paper rags daubed with lampblack
And what else is paper money t V. , S.
David F. Brewster, has been appointed
Postmaster at Uswego.
Federalism showing its Stixo. "But
war. in tho aspect that it comes, if it comes
now, has with all its horrors, 0110 redeeming
feature. It will abolish slavery! Yea.aVVjr
to protect Slavery will terminate its exis
tence. Our enemies well know where we
are most vulnerable. They will strike where
our defences are weakest. The slave now
knows, how his own liberty is to be achieved,
and will not, as iu our two past wars, be
found driving rivets into his chnns. Eng
land, when she sets her hostile foot upon our
soil asain, will proclaim freedom to the en
slaved. And the slave accepting tne ooon,
will stand by the side of his deliverer jifhtmg
for the ransom of his race.
Let tne souin, men, tor me sane 01 su
rety, plunge us into a War about Texas; or
let President Polk, by his silly flourish about
Oregon, bring us into collision with England,
at their, perU! It will cost the Worth much
blood and treasure, iint the retribution
Ihe fust retribution of the South will be ap
palling. Let them wantonly provoke yvar,
f thev will, intuit viewot its responsibilities."
The above is from the Evening Journal
of lust night. No comment is needed to
bring into bolder relief, the intamy ot its
sentiments. The words speak tor themsei
ves. The thought and hope, the purpose,
indeed, which they reveal, is one of treason,
cowardlv. cruel, and faithless. The threat is
distinctly madj that the assertion of our
rights id Oregon !he assertion ot any right
which titislanil may disputeand tlieexten
sion of the federative system over the inde
pendent republic of Texus are to be persisted
in " at the peril" of the vengeance of the
British Crown ire to be punished by Bri
tish troops, aided by the cruel and infamous
alliance of the blocks of the South, and we
suppose the Journal will htrdly affect to con
ceal it, by the sympathetic allies of the tin
tish and negroes at the North.
The suggestion is not new; but it is new
from an American source. In the revolu
lionary contesl.the British ministry proclaimed
its purpose to avail itself of the Indian tribes
against the colonists; and the eloquent re
buke of Burke against such an inhuman al
Hance one of the noblest specimens of Brl
tish Parliamentary eloquence recorded the
sentiment with which the whole civilized
world regarded the proposition. During the
last contest with Great Britain, that power
disci timed so cruel and savage a policy ot
warfare: and its incitements of the suvug
tribes against us were tnide in secret and
with shame, and the summary punishment of
its agents by whiehour government avenged
itself (as in the case of Arbuthnot and Am
hristert was Suffered to go unrebuked. - - The
public Bentiment of the world revolted then
at the idea of such an unnatural aggravation
of the horrors of warfare, and they will not
be more likely to tolerate it now. The Jour
nal will find that its proposition is too atro-
THE STATE BANK OF OHIO.
The first meeting of the Ohio State Board
of Control was held at Columbus . on tne
15th inst. The 4bllowing wereV th branch
representatives: - ", t '-
. . ' Cincmnmi.
S. L'Hommedieu-Mechanici & lraders' u.
Jos. R. Swan ' Franklin
W. II. Hubbard Exchange
Jno. Hivling- "Xnia .
Judge Williams Del iware
J. Atwnod ..Chillicothe
J. R. Swan was elected President, salary
$1,003, resigning h's office in the Franklin
Bank, and Claypole Secretary, aa-nry
Thu nnlRa are liaim? ennraved by T ippen At
Co. Philadelphia, and D.inforth, H iffy At Co.
f Now York, a oortion to be delivered on
the 8th of August. The notes are thus woru-
THE STATE BANK OF OHIO
Promises to py at the Branch at- Stc
A b hnk is ett lor the urancn ana us men-
... mii , . I iL.
Inn. Which is nnea Wl inn pen. ns in mc
case with the notes of the State Bank of In
diam. The prominent line in the note 11
The State B ink of Ohio."
This extraordinary progeny of a most pre
posterous hw is tliprefore about to swarm
the fair fice of Olii'i. The Olio Jour
nal labors hard to show tint the bankers are
about to "spit on their hands," take
frouti ntnrt. and rm to be honest. It states
that the now Bunks h ivh not half so much
capital as they pretended to have, nn in de
fendinrr the law asks wun great nairmr:
Whnt won d these financiers, who seem
'0 be so fcarf il that we sh:ill be ruined hy tne
issues of thesfl new Bulks, do with the 31th
aar.linn of th law? It reads thus:
u Sor. 24. If nv Branch of tho blate
Rank nf Ohio Rhull refiisi to piv its n't"S of
circulation, or any f them, xngoia ana uvrr
coin of the lawful currency of the United
... ... t.ri v t...r..u..
SUUes on which pnynvni huhii ud nwiuu;
demnndfd at its banking house, orcustormry
nUna nf ilninir hi II kin J llllS' neSS. during U3I11I
hanking hours, such branch shall be doemod
to hnvfl committed an net of insolvency."
" This seems to imply thtt gold and s'lver
coin shall be paid for thrir issues on demrnd,
not by " a kite drawn from nny Bank on its
agents in Wall street," as the nble men who
d up the financiering of the Enquirer would
w's'i to have it understood, but in the hard
stuf if it shall be preferred."
Neither ourselves nor the " banks" would
have known what ( have done with it had
not the 0th section f the same law come
In our relief as follows:
" Actual deposits with any solvent bank or
banker, of es'sblishod credit in the cities of
New York, Boston, Philadelphia or Bilti
mnre, subject to be drawn against at sight,
in gold and s'lver coin, shall be deemed equi
valent to enld and silver coin whenever used
in this act.n
This w'll bother the boys that hold pnp-r
nnd lw tho insifence to ask payment. N.
Y. Morning Xews.
. IOR SHERIFF , '
JT AMES!lI.tV ail.
FOR COMMISSION. ' 4
SAMUEL RAMSEY. !
TM0"mTin PmifiFLM. Th poonie th only inur
. ulflmafji nAwAr th rAnreMntatlvft to 0Tv til in
tttrurtloni of liln onrittuntt ; tin onion, a fonfenV rnrv.
It mint ha wiiwrven ; int rrenom, ieumv, una inn
ntmlanr of the runa-tlve f.h'en ; the ronitltntion a ape-rli-l
.runt of nowara Hmlieil and detnl'e : a'afllon and mf-
frne nnlvaraal : no taxation avonil the niihllf. wanta; tax
aa levied In that mode whlrh wl'l heet admit or pn-ilc arm-
il.u . nn na.lA-mt rlet ! no na'loni Or Binre nanKP, Qr mo-
.niiriiklnd: nn rllit'l' utlon of tlie nu' llr. landa
amoif the aate, hut low nrl'ea, nermenent proanerilve
ll'vernl nre-ein-ttlon lawa ; rreedom of trade and 'Oiimf ;
final Inwn and equal rlthta : pro-reae and Imnrovement.r
THeae are a few of the 'eadlne nrln-lplea which democracy
alma to umke the rulei or govrnmt-.
Indiana Elxction. Indiana journals have
not yot furnished full returns.but we are cer
tain we have gained a complete victory. From
t'le returns received the whigs concedethat we
h tve carried the state. We shall have a Urge
mijori.y in the House of Representatives.
The returns so far as heard from aro Dam. 32
Whitr.2fi. Dam. rain. 12: Whig gain, 4
The Indiana State Santinal says the Sanale
will stand 27 Dam. to 23 Whig. This re
sult secures a Democratic U. S. Senator.
We have the following in relation to the
Congressional Ticket. It will stand 9 Dim.
to 2 Whig. Those reported to bo elected
. Robert Dile Owen, Dem.
John Petit, "
W. W. Wick,
, Thomas Smith,
Thomas G. Henley, "
Caleb B. Smith and McGaughey are the
only whigs elected.
Kentucky Elkction. Tibbatts dam.,
elected in the 10th district.
It is reported by the Maysville Intelli
gencer, that Judge French is elected in the
In the Leuisvilie distrit, Thomasson, whig,
has beaton Nutull, dem. majority small.
In the Bourbon district, Davis, whig, has
beaten Tom Mirshall.
In the sixth district, the returns indicate
the election of McKee, whig, over Adams,
whig, and Martin, dem.
Sionc, dem., is beaten by Young, whig.
The probability is, that the delegation
from Kentucky will stand whigs and d dc
micrats. The democrats supposed to be
elected, are Lynn Boyd, Tibbatts and Judge
French. Ohio bUtcsman.
New Biks. Evwy federal sheet in the
State is filled with long articles of exulta
tions upon the comrnmcem'int of the new
banks; one would think tint every man is
to have h's pockets crowded full of their
" prom'ses" by the legitimate operations of
the institutions, without a single effort of h's
own! It would seem bv the sophisms of the
bankites, that labor is to be entirely d:spensed
with, and that a kind of political m'llenium
is to be immediately real'zed and nil through
the omnipotent influence of Kelly's banking
laws. Thrse ideas may be enjoyed in ex
pectancy; hut the reality must come then
the nlreadv enormous catalogue of broken
banks in Ohio, will be swelled to double its
present length. lima Argus.
The ?il1owin! very appropriate versa was
found some time since, written upon the
back of a broken bank note.
" Hark from lh Ws an awful crash,
Ye patriots heir the crvs
Here is n note thr t cnlla for cntfi,
But, oh, " 'tis Ml in my eye!"
Let its swear it. Let us remember the
words of the dying patriot at the Hermitage,
and swear that not a foot of land upon this
continent shall bn much longer owned by a
foreign power. Let the British party among
ns sneer and threaen--le tho Anslo-MfXi-
cantiresees in the United States, cavil and
find fault the work must come ami shall be
accomplished. Mr. Jonathan Bull across
the way what have you got to s iy about it.
U. S. Journal.
ffr- Of the members of the Texas Con
veniion, all are natives of the United States,
excent three, viz: Navarro, of Bexar, Texas
Taylor, of England, and Powers, of Ireland
. , t. .?
all ot whom votea ior annexation.
About $35,000,000 in property has been
destroyed bv fire, during the last six months.
in different parts of this Continent. Such
immensa destruction within the same time is
This Day the Farmers of Licking mee
at the Court-House in Newark, to agree
upon some plan by which they can be saved
from th.a bank plunderers of the day. The
onlv wav is to strike for Hie hard. This is
a bold measure, but it is the only preventive
that wilf prove effectual ; and a beginning in
the work of reform must sooner or latter be
made, and it might as well be made t -day as
at any other future time. Jyewarle Advocate,
Jonathan Kersley has been appointed re
ceiver of public land moneys at Detroit.
Conquest. Whim of 1776 and 1845. The
Whigs of thfl present tiny claim to emulate and
preserve the patriotic spirit of '76. But whoever
pnreciates the giant breadth of thought and de
sign which that glorious period made manifest, on
the single subject of tho extension of our territory.
usl see how the Whigs of the present day dwarf
in comparison. In 177b, niter tlie declaration o
ndependenco and previous to his departure fur
France, Franklin persuaded the Secret Committee
of Congress to sanction the following as one of
the " propositions for a peace" to be offered to
England, if occasion presented:
" To prevent those occasions of misunderstand
ng which are apt to arise when the territories o
different powers border on each other, through
the bad conduct of frontier inhabitants on both
sides, Britain shall cedo to the United States the
Provinces or Colonies of Quebec, note Canada.
St. Johns, JVetr Brunswick, Nova Scotia, BeR'
muda, East and West Florida, and the Bahama
Islands, with all the adjoining and intermediate
territories now claimed by her," for which th
states proposed to indemnify her by the psfyment
of a sum to be thereafter agreed to. John Adam
in 1782 desired Laurens, one of the Commissioners
to sign articles of peace, to include, if possible,
the whole of tho northern British possessions on
this continent in the territory of the American
confederacy. Franklin and John Jay Concurred
in the suggestion of Mr. Adams, nnd endeavored
over and over again, to win the British commis
sioner. Oswald, to cede Canada to the Americans
forelellintr that it would be "the occasion of future
quart elt if England continued to hold that coun
try." The men of that day did not confine their
eff irts to negotiation j nor were they alarmed at
the idea of conquest witness the expeditions
projected against Canada in ihe darkest day
of the revolution, in w'tich thecauee lost the
brave Montgomery and Arnold earned a name
which he afterwards made infamous.
The Whigs of the revolution, who laid the
foundation of our noble system at confederated
Republics, were men of great ideas, who rose su
perior to the past, and for the achievment of great
results of happiness for the human family, were
willing to risk something in experiment. They
believed it desirable that all the nations founded
on this Northern Continent should be imbued with
one spirit of republican independence. They
were willing to strotch the urms of the Union far
mora widely than circumstances have yet per
mitted they would not have shrunk from em
bracing Texas, Oregon, Canada, and California
with " the islands of the sea" and instead of cal
ling conquest a crime, or the spirit that dictates
extension of territory and principle, " iniquity,"
their proceedings prove that they looked forward
to the ultimate union of the whole of North Am
erica in one extended confederation.
What are the views of the Whigs of 1845
in what do thev assimilate?
Ohio Demockact. The tmtrican Union, of
Steubentille, has th following remarks and ex
The proceedings of the Democratic Stat
Convention receives the applause of the press
of the party in all sections of the State.
To show the opinions abroad as to the pro-w
ceedings of the State Convention, we select
the following article from the U. a. Journal,
of Washington city:
" We have repeatedly expressed our hign
admiration elf the Character of the democracy
of Ohio. We have for years regarded the
democracy of that State, al. the purest, the
freest from every species ot. taint, ot that ot
any portion of this mighty Republic. In all
times ot trial, in overy season ot darkness,
doubt and perplexity, they exhibited the
most praiseworthy perseverance an Indomi
table courage. While others may have beeni
governed by a shameless, time serving policy,
influenced by degrading considerations of
personal interest, whose only patriotism was
founded upon principles of profit and loss
the democracy of Ohio htvo nobly breasted
every difficulty, and, with unshrinking fear
lessness, have ever maintained their integrity
unspotted and unimpaired. They have set
ihe democracy of tho whole nation a most
brilliant example, which we should be proud
to see universally followed. All this we
have said over and again; but we trust we
shall be excusad for repeating truths so just
and important to our well-being as a poli ti
ll Pirtv. It the democracy 01 otner states
would but only follow, with unfaltering fear
lessness, the unclouded exauiplo of the un
purchaseable democricy of the Buckoy
State, we should overwhelm our enemies
with utter contusion ay, wun complete an-nilrlation.
The Democracy of Ohio deserve praise, but not
quite so thickly laid on. We would not have it
understood that we ought to tana tne nrst place
in the promulgation of Democratic principle; w
will be content to wait till we got in the advance
before we ask other States to follow us. Florida
and Louisiana are before us, for their constitutions
expressly forbid the existence of corporations to
authorize paper mints to manufacture a counterfeit
currency ; Missouri has called a convention which
will soon give her the same vantage ground, and
Iowa will become a State without the pollution of
legal fraud being engrafted on her constitution.
We have not yet mustered courage boldly to take
ground against the corrupt system, as such; we
only wage war against a particular form of it. In
opposition to protection, distribution, and the oth
er dividing lines of principle we are not more firm
or radical than the Democracy of many other
States. It is true that Ohio can claim high credit
for a judicious choice of men to represent her on
national affairs. In this we will yiold precedence
to none. As U. S. Senators, Beni. Tappan and
Wm. Allen have at all times supported correct
principles v-ith an energy, dignity, and ability
which has won for them a leading positio n among
the statesmen of the union. Nor have our repre
sentative delegation in Congress held a secondary
place iu the film advocacy of democratia moa-
ires. While on nrt'onal questions, therefore, Ohio
deserves all the praise bestowed, when as in
the present instance it is extended to State poli
cy, it becomes exaggeration, infinitely dangerous
because it lulls the vigilance and hinders the pro
gress which are the distinguishing characteristic
Reform Convention. A General State
Convention, to propose reforms in the Con
stitution of Maryland, is to meet in Balti-
I more on the fourth Wednesday in August.
Lapoitring Men in England and Amebi-
ca. Hie advocates of tree trade the op
ponents of the Tariff and protection have
much to say about the effect produced on
the labouring men of England by manufac
turing, and they would warn the people of
this country against manufactures because of
the effect they produce in England, tree
trade, or restrctions on commerce have very
little to do with producing the present state
of things in that country. The evil lies
deeper. The tax on the necessaries of life
the produce of the soil; the monopoly
ot the soif itself hy a landed aristocracy, is
tho true cause of the present depression of
the toiling millions in England. This tax is
a tax on' labour of every kind. Ohio State
Yet knowing that the monopoly of the land
is at least one of the ereat causes of the misery
nnd destitution which extends over England, if
not the whole of it, you are the advocate of
Henry Clay, Daniel Webster, and the eastern fed
eralists who have at all times steadily refused to
open tho public lands, the birthright of every
man, to the people, by libornl prospective pre-emp.
tion raws, whereby the crowded city might pour
its superabundant population to settle the wide fo
rests and broad prairies of the west, instead of
vainly seeking ill-rewarded employment in crowd
ed and unhealthy workshops thus withholding
the land from settlement till the greedy speculator
enn compete with the hardy settler, forcing him
still further into the wilderness, to make road
through the unoccupied property of those who
hold it but for profit. You are the ad vocate of th
party who propose assumption of the State debt
by the General Government, in order that mam
moth capitalists may exchange their State bond
for large tract of the public territory, and by leas
es and mortgages moke those who have no wealth
but their industry, " hewers of wood and drawer
of water for a more privileged class." You are th
advocate of a distribution of the proceeds of th
public lands among the States, becaute you well
know that measure would indirectly accomplish
tho same results as are more openly aimed at by
assumption. Yet you and your party have wear
ied the public ear with your professions of friend
ship for the poor you would never bring down
wages to the level of the paupers of Europe! .yet
you and the artful knaves for whom you labor
move heaven and earth to accomplish the same
stale of things, nnd by the same means. But for
the Bank of England, paper money, and suspen
sion of specie payments, England could never
haye been able to carry on war against the liberty
of France, of Europe, and of her own people, ac
cumulate her national debt, and subjugate and tor
ment half the globe-but for the protection of her
landed interest, bread would fill her tarving mil
lionsand we will not dny that to preserve ari.
toeracy and th monopoly of th oU, England'