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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Plymouth journal. — 13 November 1844
A3 io r. PLYMOUTH' JOÜH&NAJL t; ' ' 8 EBROB MAY BS TOLERATED WHILE TRUTH 13 LEFT FREE TO COM U AT IT. JefftTtOtl. 1 . V I VOL. I. PLYMOUTH, MARSHALL COUNTY, IND., NOVEMBER 13, 1844 NO. 1. I t ä V i -? f I i 5 4 Vi , j I I -,1 .1 t 4 ; V v T i J H : s f j r-i .VI S -i fl ;J A ft i Vi '-' J ""ft i :j :3 3 2 1 CÖ 3i)lgnTOUt& OUVnÜl is published evert Wednesday. BT H. J. KUELER. TERMS. Two Dollars per year if paid within six aionthi; Two Dollars and Fifit Cejtts if not paid till the expiration of the year. A failure to notify a discontinuance at the end of the time subscribed for will be consid ered as a new engagement. Produce taken in part payment. ADVERTISEMENTS. Twelve lines or less, 3 insertions, $1 00 Every additional insertion, 0 25 The number ot insertions for advertisements must be marked on the tnanuscripttwhen hand ed in; otherwise they will be ccuiiiuued till or dered out, and charged accordingly. Those who wish to advertise by the year or half year wiil be charged i...
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Plymouth journal. — 13 November 1844
THE JOURNAL. II. J. KF.ELFIl, ÜDiToa. Wednesday. November 13, 1311. r Those of our friends holding Subscrip tion Lists will favor us by sending tlicm in as early as possible. 03 Our readers may rely upon hiving us laic official returns of the elections as possible. (ctr A gentleman of this town proffers 1o furnish us, as soon as practicable, a gen eral Geographical, Historical and Statis tical view of iMarshal! Co., which will not only be full of reading interest, but valuable for reference. DEMOCRACY. The second page of the Journal, this week, is devoted to our Democratic friends; but wo arc unablo to present much new or interesting matter in this number, as wc arc not yet supplied with exchanges. What wo hive selected, however, lias been with a view to satisfy our Demo cratic friends that the late candidates ol their choice for the proudc-t o-llces in tho gift of Americans, arc men of un doubted talent and virtue; and to ask our Whig fiicnd3 also, to treat with more respect the na...
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Plymouth journal. — 13 November 1844
4 Noblü Sentiment. This is an agree able world after all. If we would only bring ourselves tolookalthe objects that surround us in iheir true light, we should see beauty where before we could hear nothing but discord. To be sure ihere is a great deal of anxiety and vexation to moot; we cannot expect to sail upon a summer coast forever; yet if we preserve a calm and steady hand, we can so trim our sails and manage our helm as to avoid the quick sands, and weather the storm that threatens shipwreck. We are mem bers of one great family; we are travelling the same road and shall arrive at the same goal. We breathe the same air, are sub ject to the same bounty, and we shall lie down ch the bosom of our common moth er. It is not becoming then that brother should hate brother it is not proper that friend should deceive friend it is not right that neighbor should injure neigh bur. We pity the man who can harbor enmity against his fellow, he loses half the enjoyment of life he embitters his ...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Plymouth journal. — 13 November 1844
LIBERTY. The fourth page of this No. is devoted to our Anti-Slavery friends of the Liberty Party. The Liberty Party in this country is a very respectable party as to numbers, considering the opposiiiou from interest ed sources, and the manifold embarrass ment attendant upon the assumption of its measures to eradicate a constitutional e vil. If we remember correctly, this party was first formed iu Massachusetts, some time in '39. In MO it was organized in New York and Ohio: and in '41 the sub ject of emancipation became a party ques tion in this State. The number of votes polled in this state at the various elec tions since the formation of the party, we have not the mean3 before us of deter mining; but in this county the party vote in '41 was 7, in '42, 23; in 43, 33; in '44, 40; and in the late election 54, besides some 10 or 12 known not to have been at the polls. The number of votes polled I y the party in the United States in '40, were, if we remember correctly, something near 7...