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Glasgow weekly times. (Glasgow, Mo.) 1848-1861, November 09, 1848, Image 2

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The election if over the die if cast
the fate of the candidates it decided, and
we have nothing now to do but to wait pa
tiently until the result ia ascertained. We
long ago predicted that Gen. Taylor would
be elected, end we believe that prediction
I i f..icn.i t .:. c j .1...
H UtTCU lUlllllCU, lur WU BID UIIMIUU tliai
large majority of the citizeni of the Uni
. I C. . .1. I . ! I .riH
tea oiaiei are neariny sick ami ureu ui iu
cofoco misrule, and that they had long
since determined to put their seal of dis
approbation upon the course pursued by
the present party in power. On Tuesday
fast, we feel confident they executed this
good resolve, by casting their votes for
Gen. Taylor, the People's man, the man
who has lighted up the history of his na
tive land with imperishable glory, and who
' is in favor of the will of the people gov
erntng the action of their servants.
We are perfecting arrangements to have
regular reports of the ensuing session of
the Legislature. There is not much to oe
expected from this august body, but still,
it is well for every one to know what they
say and do, when they meet to consult for
the general good of the common-wealth.
We expect to keep our readers fully ad
vised. '
Outo. The total vote given in the late
election for Governor of Ohio, was 296,-
987. In the Presidential election of 1944
the total vote was 312,224, 8,050 of which
was for the -Abolition candidate. In the
election for Governor just before the Pres
idential election of 1844, the total vote
then given was 235,253 not including
some 12,000 votes given for the abolition
candidate. This would show an increase
on the Presidential vote of say, 05,000
.votes. A like increase at the election last
Tuesday, on the Governor's vote, would
show a popular vote in the State of 361,-
- 997, and would indicate that4 65,000 citi
zens did not vote last month.
Mai. Gen. Stephen. W. Kearney,
died in St. Louis, on the morning of the
28th Oct. Gen. Kearney had been for
some time laboring under severe illness,
caused by exposure while in the service of
his country in Mexico. He was a brave
and gallant officer, a high-minded, honora
ble gentleman, and his death will be deeply
lamented by a numerous circle of acquain
tances. Condition of the country. The Bal
timore American, speaking of Mr. Buchan
an's late pariiznn speech, says, it may not
be known to Mr. Buchanan that at this mo
ment the country is suffering from a finan
cial pressure fast approaching in severity
to that which preceded the general bank
suspension in 1839. Men in business know
it, if the Secretary of State does not. And
we may undertake to express the opinion
that, if the disastrous effects of the Sub
Treasury upon the currency and business
of the country are not appreciated now,
the election of Gen. Cos?, should the peo
ple determine to continue the present sys
tem, will demonstrate those effects in an
unmistakeable manner before he will have
been six months in office.
Mail fob Oreoon. A mail for Oregon
and California will be conveyed from New
York or Norfolk about the 18th of Novem
ber by Judge Bryant, lately appointed to
the Supreme Court of Oregon,
Missouri Mine. The St. Louis Organ
has lately had some very valuable articles
on the" Maramec Copper Mines" of Mis
souri from which we make some extracts,
The Organ says " no other region, that is
equally rich in ores, combines so many ag
ricultural advantages, and such proximity
to facilities for reaching a market." These
accounts are evidently not given to aid any
private speculation. M It must not be sup
posed, however, that these gentlemen have
monopoly of the mineral lands. Thou
lands of untouched acres full of ore, yet
remain there, and may now be entered for
dollar and a quarter an acre. The field
for speculation is not only wide and rich,
but from Hs situation, is remarks b y invi
ling. That it will occupied and improved
in a very short lime, can hardly be doubt
ed. CapC I. T. Cleveland, of the steamer
Algoma, wHI please accept our thanks for
a package of late Mew Orleans papers.
About sixty students have already been
received at the new Masonic College at
Lexington, Mo., and others are coming in
daily. 1
Lead Warrants are selling in 8t. Louis
for $110 to til each, which if used for
tha purchase of public land, places it at
1 bout seventy-five cants per acre.
Messrs. Green d Shirley : It seems
that I have fallen obnoxious to the ire of
some one, who signs himself Justitia in the
last number of the Fayette Democrat, for
having noticed a communication which
came out in your paper week or two ago,
over the signature of Doctor Jas. L. Dunn.
You are aware of my ignorance of Dr.
Dunn's departure to Virginia, until after
my article was handed in for publication
Ascertaining, however, that he had left this
State, prior to the appearance of my piece,
as a matter of course, I let the matter rest,
supposing that on hia return, if he fell him
self agrieved by anything I may have said,
he was fully competent to avenge his own
wrongs, without the aid of a third party,
especially such as the correspondent of the
Considerations like these, would have in
fluenced a gentleman to have kept silent.
But notwithstanding his affected abhor
rence of the improprieties of language
committed by another, the abusive epithets
he has so tastily strung together, manifest
a proficiency in blackguardism, that enti
tle him at once to a diploma from Billings
gate, and his cowardly attempts to reak a
personal hatred, under the cloak of friend'
ship for Dr. Dunn, clearly prove him wor
thy of the more exalted honors of New
P. S. My name is at the individuals
Huntsville, Nov. 6, 1818.
Messrs. Green 4j- Shirley :-At the re.
quest of the Whigs of this county, Dr. Ol
iver has furnished a copy of the letter ad
dressed by him to Mr. Garth, in relation to
the contested election for representative,
which we desire you to publish. We
would have sent you the answer, if Dr. Ol
iver had ever received one, but Mr. Garth
has never replied to the letter. It was un
derstood, however, that he refused to run
the race over again. We presume that
"circumstances" prevented him from an
swering it, or the " noise and confusion"
was so great, he could not write.
IIl'NTSVILLE, Aug. 30, 1848.
Garth, Esq.
D. C.
btr: Your nonce, contest
ing my right to a scat in the next Legisla
ture of the Slate of Missouri, has been re
ceived, and permit me to express my aston
ishment at such a course, after we had
passed through the canvass peaceably, and
I had been fairly elected, as I conceive, by
the people at the polls. In your notice
you are pleased to suggest the names of
several voters, that you regard as illegal
but be assured, that if there are any per
sons who voted for me at the late election
that were not entitled by law to vote, I
have no knowledge of them. I know that
it is frequently the case, that illegal votes
are given at elections, but every unpreju
diced mind will come to the conclusion,
that generally, there are as many given by
one party as the other. Being fully satis
fied, that I have been fairly and duly elect
ed by the free and independent voters of
Randolph county, (for which I feel very
grateful,) you will not think it strange, that
I am astonished at an effort to thwart the
will of the people. And, although I am
fully satisfied that the will of the people
has been fairly expressed in the late dec-
tion, and I should not hesitate to have that
question investigated with the closest scru
tiny, yet, as I have understood from relia
ble sources, that you are willing to submit
our claims again to the people, I therefore
take this opportunity of informing you
that that would be most cordially accepted
by me, as confidence in the judgement and
honesty of the people, is a cardinal point
in my political principles. It is one of the
bright features of our constitution, that all
power is lodged in the people; entertain
ing these views, I could never hesitate to
submit my claims to the people of Ran
dolph county they have decided once thii
year, and I am entirely willing lhatthey
should do so again, and should I be beat
en by one vote, I will cheerfully submit
The voters of Randolph county are cer
tainly every way qualified to decide this
question, without resorting to any other
Your answer upon this subject is respect
fully solicited at the earliest time that may
suit your convenience.
A Place to Live. The town of Put
nam is situated on the Meskingum River,
opposite Zanesville, Ohio, containing a
population of two thousand people, and
there is not at present an intemperate man
in the place; and moreover, there is not
within the limits of the corporation, a sin
gle, tavan, store or shop, where intoxica
ting liquors of any kind can be had.
It is said that an insurance company, in
which Smith O'Brien had effected an insu
rance on his life sixteen vears a 20. refused
to receive the accrueing premium. This
may be a very cautious step, but its strict
legality is rather questionable.
. Ncwe by the EuropA.
Vnpiirellt-led Barbarity O'Rri
en fo do IIuiisj and (Quartered.
New York, Oct. 257 r. at.
Smith O linen has been sentenced to
be hung on Saturday, the 11th, and have
his head chopped off, and body drawn and
quartered.' The jury, however, united in
an unanimous recommendation of the pris
oner to the mercy of the Crown. -Up
to the sailing of the steamer, no de
finite information -of the course the Lord
Lieutenant would pursue, was ascertained.
The court sal on Saturday, and the Lord
Chief Justice proceeded with his charge
till afier ten, when adjournment occurred
to listen lo the evidence of a protest of
students of Trinity College, going to show
that Dobbhn the informer, had perjured
himself. The judge resumed his charge at
4 o'clock, and the jury retired. In en hour
and twenty minutes they returned a ver
dict of 'guilty,' which produced profound
sensation. Appended to the verdict was
the following:
"We earnestly recommend the prisoner
lo the merciful consideration of the Gov
ernmentthe jury being unanimously of
the opinion that for many reasons his life
should be spared."
On Monday, Mr. O'Brien was brought
up for sentence. His manly bearing, his
calmness, composure, and firmness, were
themes of observation throughout the
Court. The clerk of the crown then ask
ed Mr. O'B. what he had to say why the
sentence of the law should not be passed
on him.
Mr. O'B. then said:
' My Lord: It is not my intention to en
ter into any vindication, however much
I might have availed myself of this oppor
tunity ot so doing.. W ith a consciousness
i hat I have performed to my country, that
I have done only which, in my opinion; it
was the duty of every Irishman to have
done, I am now prepared to abide the con
sequences of having performed my duly to
my native land. Proceed with your sen
tence." After a brief address to the prisoner, the
Lord Chief Justice put on the black cap.
"Sentence is, that you, William Smith
O'Brien, be taken from whence you came
then be drawn on a hurdle to the place of
execution, and then be hanged by the neck
until you be dead. That afterwards your
head shall be severed from your body
your body be divided in four quarters, and
be disposed of as Her Majesty may please;
and may God have mercy on your soul."
The most profound sensation followed,
He look an affectionate leave of the crowd
who rushed lo shake him by the hand, and
manifested great composure. He'was then
removed in the prison Van lo the jail. La
dy O'Brion has flown to the Queen in be
half of her son. A rumor prevails that
the Lord Lieutenant was inexorable, and
that no mercy would be shown. McManus
has also been convicted. D. G. DufTey's
trial was to open about the 21st. The tri
al of Donohoe for high treason was pro
O A Dublin letter of the 4th instant
speaking of the trial of Smith O'Brien,
Among me witnesses examined were
several members of the Constabulary, and
many of the peasantry and farmers residing
near Ballingary and Killenaule. The offi
cer commanding the troop of Huzzars that
was stopped by a barricade in Killenaule,
and two privates were examined, and an
informer such a one as Curran has"damn-
ed to everlasting fame" in his scathing de
scnptions named Dobbyn. This wretch,
it appears, was a confederate a Clubman
a member of the Red Hand Club and
as such had opportunities of seeing and
hearing Mr. O'Brien, and of knowing
what was passing among the leaders. Ac
cording to his own acknowledgment, he
entered the confederation in order to be
tray, or, as he expressed it, to counter-plot,
He gave a particular account of a meeting
held after Mr. Duffy's arrest, to fix a time
for the intended outbreak; he gave the
sentiments and, in some instances, the lan
guage used by the speakers. Some were
for an immediate rising, others for deferr
ing it until the harvest was secured and
ammunition provided in sufficient quanti
ties. Mr. Breman, of The Felon, was op
sosed to all delay, and observed in reference
to the motion for postponement, "that they
would wait until rifles were made in Ilea
ven and they had angels to pull the trig
gers. At this meeting there was an Ex
ecutive Council of five elected: Meagher.
union, JJoheny, JJevm, Reilly and O'Gor
man. bmith U linen was not on the coun
cil, as it was thought he could be more use
fully employed stirring up snd organini
zing the country. Such was the substance
of his evidence, which lie gave with the
greatest hardihood and effrontery, yet he
could not look Ml. G'Brien in the face.
This Red Hand Club I never beard of
before; it was not on the muster roll of the
clubs; its members were not marshaled
along with the other Clubmen; nor were
its proceedings chronicled in 'The Nation,
or any other Confederate paper. Its eiis-
tence rests on his credibility and on tho
evidence of two Police men, who swore
that a club-room having that name, and the
represent at ion of a hand stamped on the
window blinds, was established last July in
Constitution Hill, near the outskirts of
Dublin." Dobbyn admitted on cross-exam
ination, that it did not rank with the rest
of the Clubs; that its members were not
called over by Mr. O'Brien when he re
viewed the others, lo ascertain the numeri
cal strength of the Dublin Clubs, (a most
unlikely thing) and he accounted for it by
saying shat it was only a branch Club.
Twoof the witnesses refused to be sworn:
one a farmer named O'Donnel, who said he
never would return lo his family an infor
mer; that his brother was mixed up with
the business; thai they might take him out
and put twenty bullets . through him, but
they would never get anything out of him.
The other was a young peasant named
Shea, apparently in great destitution his
clothes in rags and his face betokening hun
ger. When the book was handed to him,
be refused it, and exclaimed, he "wouldn't
swear against such a gentleman, he would
n't be gor." The court explained to them
that they subjected themselves to imprison
ment for contempt, but they persisted in
their determination and were placed in cus
lody. By Telegraph to St. Louis.
Arrival of the Ilibrrnia.
New Vobk, Nov. 3, 8 r. 11.
The steamer llibernia arrived at Boston this
afternoon. She left Liverpool on the 2 1st uli.,
and brings seven days later intelligence from
' Liverpool, Oct. 21.
All descriptions of cotton have declined l-8d
per lb. The market closed with a downward
The arrival of breadstuff at Liverpool and
London, during the past week have been limited.
Great firmness has been exhibited during the
past few days; American wheat sella at 7s. 4d. to
8. 9d. per 70 lbs. American Flour sells alow
ly at 31s. to 32s. Indian corn has recovered its
late reduction, and present rates are 35s. to 36s,
lor white, and 35 to 37.. for yellow. Corn meal
at 15 lo 16s. per bbl. The weather during the
past week has been unsettled. The harvest
has been got in.
Cured provisions have been quiet since the de
parture of the last steamer. The supply of beef
is limited, and sales of American at 85s. 6d. to
95a. per tierce of 304 lbs. The sales of prime
mess American pork reach 5,000 barrels, com
prising 200 bbls. inferior and prime mess for
shipment; 200 bbls. mess for Ireland; the re
mainder was for stores. Prices were from 36s.
to 60s., accoiding to quality.
There has been a partial change in the Minis,
try, supposed lo preclude the necessity of Ca.
vaignac's retirement from office.
De Croux, the Prefect of Paris, has resigned.
Louis Napoleon keeps quiet.
Cheap Socialist banquets continue to be held.
One is to lake place on Saturday, under the
auspices of Ledra Kollin.
Events passing in Vienna and the Austrian
Empire keep Europe in a state of alarm.
The insurrection at Vienna was preceded by
an outbreak at Augsburg.
The Emperor's General, who bad previously
taken up his military position at Belvidere, in
the suburbs of Vienna, has kept the populace
hourly alarmed, in fear of a bombardment. There
is no definite news.
The Lord Lieutenant, in reply to the deputa
tion of inhabitants from Dublin and vicinity,
praying a commutation of O'Brien's punishment,
declined giving a direct answer to their memori
al, beyond an assurance that full weight should
be given to the recommendation of the highly
respectable jury which tried him. The formali.
ties for bringing a wiit of error before parlia
ment, have been complied with by the legal ad.
viaera of O'Brien,
O'Donahue has been found guilty. of treason,
but recommended to mercy in consequence of
his having withdrawn and disconnected himself
from bia associates, previous to having commit
ted any overt act.
Hi . I - f i I .
mi iriai 01 meagner waa commenced on
Monday, and the interest which had subsided at
Clonmel during the trial of McManus and O'
Donohue, baa again revived.
The. Catholic prelates have implored the Gov
ernment to employ all funds at its disposal for
an Immediate relief of the poor. They have
used their influence to effect such an equitable
adjustment of relations between landlord and
tenant, as shall stimulate an outlay of capital
and insuia employment of able bodied men, and
an increase of the soil productions.
The alarm cicated by the appearance of the
cholera In London has sensibly abated. The
Register General repotted thirty additional cases
up to last Saturday. On the other hand, the
general health is better than inordinary years.
Liverpool baa escaped pestilence.
In ihe city of Edinburgh tha ravages of death
are rather more extensive than at any other
place. Tha port of Leitb bas comparatively es
caped. The Government has become satisfied that pre
cautionary measures of quarantine sis unnecessary,
Dormm in Onio.-t-The following arti
cle is from the Cincinnati Gazette oMast
Wednesday; indicates pretty strongly
the desperation of the Locofucos, at the
same time that it states the law under
which the clerk (is supposed to act. The
whole proceeding is revolutionary, and
will surely recoil upon those who have been
actors in it. We learn by Telegraph yes
terday, that the Locnfocn Clerk had deter
mined to give the two Whig members of
the House, elected from Cincinnati, their
scats, but he has also given certificates of
election to the Jive persons who were on
the Locofoco ticket:
Beware ! It is announced in the Enquirer
of yesterday morning, as if by authority, that
the clerk wilt proceed lo open the teturns, and
make out his abstracts this day. The same pa
per, coolly put down in iu list of members, five
Locofoco Refsesehtatives from . Hamilton
A consultation of certain Dorrites was held a
few days since, in this city, 10 decide upon (he
course to be taken by the Clerk of the Court of
Common fleas, in certifying tne result of the
late election for Representatives of this district I
Some of these were of opinion that the Clerk
should follow tha law of the Slate, and five the
c.eili Scale according to the law, and his oath of
office. Uihers were of opinion that, disregard
ing these, he should give certificates of election
to the hva Liocolucos, and thus throw out the
two Whig members, returned for the D.strict !
Ihe official count has been postponed to the la
test hour, to enable the Clerk lo make up hie
mind how to act. Dr. Olds has openly declared,
smce the election, that no legislature shall be
organized this winter 1 1 he resolution or
Clerk or the Gouar or Common Pleas, or
r he can be so used I That question he.
with the judges and justices, is 10 i-ettle to-day,
We still think he will follow the law and his
oath, and certify the teturns accordingly. The
law says, that "in making the abstract of votes'
the Justices and Clerk shall be governed by the
number of votes slated in the poll-books.'
Now, the number of votes returned for repre
sentatives lor me nrst District in Hamilton coun
ty, give a majority to Spencer and Runyan. Can
the Justices and Clerk, without violating their
oaths and their official duties, judge tha returns
Irom the t irat District invalid, and reject the
Whig members, on the pretence of the unconsti
luiionality of the apportionment law, while they
hold that identical law constitutitional, to order
that they may certify that the Five Locofoco Rep
rescntattves, provided for no where but in that
very unconstitutional act, are elected ? "The
party," say the Justices and Clerk, "shall do so
Will they obey the law, or "the party?" We
shall soon know.
Beware ! Already have the people of the conn'
ty declared against the reckless course of the
clique of Locofocos, thai have governed the coun
ly. The People will not sanction the efforts of
violent men lo revolutionize the government.
Let the Clerk do bis duty, regardless of anv ex
ternal influences, and he will be sustained by all
good men, by all law-abiding men. But if he
shall determine to trample the law under foot, a
the dictation of his party, let him look well fo
the consequences, and prepare himself to meet
the penally.
Among the emigrants who recently ar
rived at this port, was a party of Hollan
ders, who came in the ship Garonne from
Rotterdam, and who having been forced by
religious persecutions to leave their homes,
are now about to settle near their country
men at Freedorp and Grandhaven Michi
gan. They come under Ihe direction of
their pastor, the Itev. D. Budding, a very
talented, eloquent and wealthy clergyman
who has for many years been conspicuous
in Holland, tor his advocacy of liberal opin
ions, and his opposition to the tyranny o
the government.
wnen tne uovernmeni passed a law
that no synod of more than 10 members
should be allowed to assemble, he denounc
ed it repeatedly from the pulpit. Fordo
ing so, he was fined altogether, over 40,000
guilders, and was imprisoned for a consid
erable time. The company whom he
brings out, are all from the city of Dor
drecht. They are 77 in number, and
though poorly dressed, have with them over
100,000 in specie.
Another company of twenty-five Hoi
landers, who came in the ship Madaline,
bringing with them over 40,000, and bound
for Grand Haven, yesterday started up the
river. Within a year past, Ihe Rev. Drs
Van Realton and Stickkice, have brought
over and settled colonies at Wew Holland
Mien.; tne uev. ur. ncnoiten, a colony in
Iowa, and the Rev. Dr. Sonno, a colony in
Wisconsin, all of which are in a most
flourishing and prosperous condition N.
Jr. Sun, of the 13th. .
A Good Daughter. A good daughter
There are other ministers of love more
conspicuous than her, but none in which
gentler, lovelier spirit dwells, and none to
which the hearts warm requitals more joy
fully respond. There is no such thing as a
comparative estimate of a parent's love for
one or another child. I here is little which
he needs to covet, to whom the treasure of
a good child bas been given. But a son's
occupations and pleasures carry him
abroad, and he resides more among temp
tations, which hardly permits affection that
is following him, perhaps over half Ihe
globe, lo be untningled with anxiety until
the time when he comes lo relinquish the
shelter ot his father's roof for one of his
own, while a good daughter is the steady
light of her parent's house. Her ideal is
indissolubly connected with thai of his hap
py fireside. She is his morning sunlight
and evening star. The grace, vivacity and
tenderness of her sex, have their place in
the mighty sway which she holds over his
spirit, l lie lessons or recorded wisdom
which he reads with her eyes, come to his
mind with a new charm as blended with
the beloved melody of her voice. , He
scarcely knows weariness which her song
doth not make her forget, or gloom which
is proof against the young brightness of
her smile, bhe is the pride and ornament
of his hospitality, the gentle nurse of his
sickness, numberless acts of kindness which
one chiefly cares lo have rendered because
they are unpretending, but
: expressive
r . . .
proofs of love. . .
Expanses or Government under all
tii Administrations. We tske the loi
lowing front the New Bedford Mercury:
1 deem it important to call your atten
tion to the following exposition and ststis
tics of expenses 6f our government taken
front the journal or Congress, for every
administration, commencing with George
Washington s and concluding witlt James
K. Polk's. .It will bo found correct, with
the exception of the expenditures, under
President Polk's administration, which are
probably under estimated at least some
50,000,000 it being stated on competent
authority that this Mexican War cost us
Two hundred and fifty M'llions of dollars.
imlcarij of two hundred millions of dollars,
which is the amount placed in the schedule
below. By giving Mr. Polk the benefit of
850,000,000, still it will be observed, the in
crease of the expenses of government have
become tremendous.
What is very remarkable, yet true and
beyond contradiction, is, that every locofo
co administration has cost and tsxed the
people of this Union vastly more than either
of the Whig administrations. ' Thus it is
to be found, that the whole expenditures of
Whig governments, commencing with
Washington's and ending with J. Q Ad
ams', during a period of forty years, (and
be it remembered the expenses of Ihe rev
olution, much of them were paid under
Washington's government, and all the char
ges occurring in consequence of "the late
war with Great Uritain, in Mr. Madison s.)
the Locofoco governments, commencing
with Gen. Jackson's and terminating with
General Polk's, a period of twenty years,
are run up to the enormous sum of Three
hundred and thirteen millions, six hundred
ami fifty -two thousand, and forty-seven dot'
lars, over and above the Whig governments
tor forty years I A sum sufficient to have
made internal improvements, deepening
harbors and rivers of the West and South,
and building piers for the harbors oh the
lakes and seaboard, to an extent that would
have been for all time to come of immense
benefit to our countiy a sum . sufficient to
have educated millions of poor children
and placed school-houses in every city,
town and village, and paid for teachers for
many years. It is of vital importance to
every friend of his country lo probe this
subject to the bottom, and ask why is it,
and who has caused this exorbitant expen
diture of national treasure. Shall our hard
earnings continue to be thus squandered by
Locofoco misrule?
Recapitulation op toe United States
Government Expenses.
Washington 8 years,
" 1 year,
" 1 month,
" 1 day,
" 1 hour,
" 1 minute,
15,892,108 00
1,980,524 00
165,543 00
5.618 00
.220 00
3 82
C5.362.587 00
1,340,646 00
111,720 00
3,724 00
155 00
2 58
41,300,788 00
5,162,598 00
430,210 00
14, 340 00
597 00
9 95
9144,084,930 00
18,085,617 00
1,507,135 00
50,237 00
2,093 00
31 88
104,403.400 00
13,057.925 00
1,088,100 00
30,272 00
1,511 00
25 18
50,501,914 00
12,025,478 00
1,052.123 00
35,071 00
1,401 00
24 35
145.702'735 .00
18.224,092 00
1,518.674 00
50,622 00
2,109 ;oo
35 15
130,406.963 00
34,101,741 00
2,841,812 00
94,727 00
3,947 00
65 70
91,158,177 00
22,789.544 00
1,899,129 00
03,304 00
2,637 00
43 05
302,500,000 00
75,025,000 00
6,302.083 00
210,069 00
8,753 00
145 88
Adams 4 years,
1 year,
" 1 month,
. " 1 day,
1 hour,
" 1 minute
Jefferson S years,
" 1 year,
" 1 month,
" I daf
1 hour.
" 1 minute.
Madison 8 years,
" 1 year,
" 1 month,
" 1 day,
" 1 hour,
" 1 minute.
Monroe 8 years,
1 year
" 1 month,
H 1 day,
" 1 hour, ,
" 1 minute.
J. Q. Adams 4 years,
"1 year,
" 1 month,
" 1 day,
" 1 hour,
" 1 minute.
Jackson 8 years,
" 1 year,
" 1 month,
" 1 day,
" Ihour,
" 1 minute.
Van Buren 4 years,
" 1 year,
" 1 month,
1 day,
" 1 hour,
M 1 minute.
Tyler 4 years,
1 year,
" 1 month,
"1 day,
M 1 hour,
" 1 minute.
Polk 4 years,
" 1 year,
" 1 month,
" 1 day,
" 1 hour,
" 1 minute.
It appears that within the last seven
years no fewer than 864 persons have emi
grated from Great Britain,' nearly one
thirtieth of ihe whole number of the non-
ulation. . .
Tub Order in Oteoon I The Nation.
al Division has granted a charier for Paci.
fic Division, No I, of Oregon city. Soon
will the western shores of the New World
rejoice in the full possession of the glorious
Order of the Sons of Temperance I
A Paris correspondent says that four
hundred and sixty-eight French editors
have chartered a ship to bring them to lha
United States, with the hope of realizing
fortunes, as M. Gilliardet, the successful
I editor of the "Courier dej Etal Unia'.at
1 New York,, has done, ' . .. . U

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