Elephind.com contains 4 items from People's Press, And Anti-Masonic Democrat, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The People's press, and anti-masonic Democrat. — 12 September 1837
A1) AiTTOIAS'0iTIC" DSHOCRAT. .1. P. WHEELER, Pdblisher. PRINCIPLES PREFEKj , TO STOILS. EPHRAIM MAXHAM, Editor. VOETJME II. MIDDLEBURY, SEPTSfBER 12, 1837; NUMBEB, 18. TERMS. To mail and village subscribers, 2,00 per on- nutn, li paidawithin tlie year &!&0 payable at ter the close of the volume. A liberal deduction madc to Companies. No paper discontinued till all arrearages are paid, unless at the option of the publisher. tCg Advertisements conspicuously inserted on reasonable terms ; and continued till forbid, unless accompanied by direclions. THE PEOPLE'S PRESS. Middlebury Fhidav, Septembek 8, 1837. ESSAOE From the President of the Uniled Slalcs to the two Houses of Congress, al the commencement of the 'firsl tessian of the 25M Congress. FslwJw-citizexs of Tnn Senate, And IIouse of IIepi:esentatives: Tho act of tlio 23d of June 1830, regulating the dcpositcs of the public money, and direct ing thc emplovment of state, district and tcrri- torial banks for that purpose, ma...
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The People's press, and anti-masonic Democrat. — 12 September 1837
thc banks themselves, whether State or National, j ihat niighl with rcasun be objected to. Oiirs is, probibly, thc only Government in the world ih-it is liable,. in ilie management of its (ischI concerns to orcurrenccs like these. But ihis imi neiit ris-k is nni tlie only danger atiendant on the surrcnder ofihc tbe public money to tlio custudy and cuntro! ofihu local eorporations. Though the object is to aid the Tre.tsury, its efiect may be to introduce in tlie opcrat.oris of tlio Government influences tlie most subtle, f.iunded on inien-sts tbe mnst sclfish. The usc by the banks, for tlieir mvn benefit, of the money depositcd with them, has received the sanction of the government from tlie comnrcnce ruent of this comicxion. The money received from tiie people itistead ol being kept lill it is need ed for their use, in cotisequencc of tliis authori ty, a fund on which discounls are made for tbe profitof tbsc who happen to be owuers ofstock in the bank3se!ected as depositoiies. The s...
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The People's press, and anti-masonic Democrat. — 12 September 1837
associations. If its operations were to be direct cd for the benefit of any one class, equivalent favors must, in justice be extended to the rest ; and the attempt to bestow such favors with an equal hand, or even to stlect those who should most deserve them, woulinever be successful. All communities arejapt'to'look to Govern. ment for too much. Even in our own country where its powers and duties are so strictly lim ited, we are p'rone to do so, especiallyat peri ods of sudden embarrassment aud distress. But this ought not to be. The framers of our ex ccllcnt Constitution, and the people who appro ved it with calm and sagacious deliberation, acted at the time on a sounder principle. They wiselyjudged that the lcss Government intcr feres with private pursuits, the better for the general prosperity. It i3 not its legitimate object to make rhen rich, or to repair, by dircct grants of ironey or legislation in favor of par ticular pursuits, losses not incurred in the pub lic service. Thi...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The People's press, and anti-masonic Democrat. — 12 September 1837
Poetry ; THE LITTLE SHROUD. She put on hira a snow-white shroud, A chaplet on his head; And gathered early.primioses To scatfeger the dead. She laid hitn in his little grave, ('Twas hard to lay him tliere,) When spring was putting (orth lts flowers, And every thing was iair. She had l'ost many children now The last of them was gone ; And day and night she sat and wept Beside the funeral stune. One midnight, while her constant tears Were fafiing with the dew, She heard a voice, and lo! her child Stood by her weeping too. His shroud was damp, his face was white, He said, "I cannot sleep, Your tears have made my shroud so wet, Oh, mother, do not weep!" Oh, love is strong! the motker's heart Was filled with tender fears; Oh, love is strong, and for her child Her grief restrained its tears. One eve alight shone round herbed, And there she saw him stand Her infant, in his little shroud, A taper in his hand. "Dear moiher, bco, xay shroud is dry, And I can sleep once more!" And beautiful th...