Clipped From Watertown Chronicle

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 - Whigs. our reader* defeat of the sue la an...
Whigs. our reader* defeat of the sue la an extent that has been even several Whig under themselves principles', Pierae and King deplore this d$astr«ui, { to of our country, that It will' we bow in people «o etn- relrmg upon iiigtam- and upheld fearfully rjsh experiments the love- Slates once rely alio on coriservative sense of the they may at moment, ever been has been by unprincipled The sFranklmPierce U. States, and such surpassing confidence of scarred defender Scott t r u s t and and our k i n d for self government, Deflection thai The Lost fcndtha LMnf The, jearful November atortn which) ewept over the chain of western lakes, brought ·orjrow ftod dvpolfttioo to ttiADy A demesne hearth. The total number ofi An London caused disastrous, lime ;nay present an intelligent nidjonty of deceived and misled n j made apparently mleresls, they Sooner or m e n t will p r e v a i l and t r u t h of them tuddenly engulphed in Ihe ing waters. On Lake Erie, one vessel is known to have gone down and not one survivor to tell the name or sad tale of shipwreck; and a propeller, full-freighted full-freighted and currying twenty five or th.rty per- isons, hus strewn the shore with fragments of her wreck, but not a living soul sur- Ivives to relate the cause and manner of her going down. It is probable, however, however, that the Onoida was overladen, or lhat some of her machinery gave way during the war of wind and waves. We learn the Oneida look on 8,500 barrels of flour, which filled her hold and some tiers deep on part of her main deck, and nt the railroad depot received nddt- lional freight, beef nnd harts, in tierces. She was loaded nearly to her guards, and may have foundered in consequence. The flouting ashore of the small boat with thn books and papers of the vessel lashed to it, shows that there was a protracted etrug gle for life. The blow fulls heavily in Cleveland and Ohio City. Copt. Rich formeilj resided resided in Ohio City, but his wife ami l o u small children are in Massachusetts 1 lie first male, Mr. Holgnte, sged 30, re-ule-J in Ohio City. An aged tnuthei, h e r only son the staff of her declining \ irs, u wife tind clnld, and two su-ters, one of them in feeble health and dependent upon tlie. brother, now mourn the loved and the lost Mr. Williams the second mate, hus left n w i l e and child in tins city Mr. Sherwood, ihe clerk, also of Cleveland, n disconsolate wife. The steward, a wife and child in Cleveland. Mr. 1*033, one of the hinds, nged about 50, leaves a widow ed mother in Ohio Cil" [Cleveland Herald, Nov. 20. are a* they must.-The transition, M society, small grazing merely kers, himself or ant*. The further:-The he detail.-A few children a ago llie mid uf the x p e e i t h ol llie ceased to and as nearly expensive the I ness of the taken-that chine i.ilion, immortal cniinol ui u

Clipped from Watertown Chronicle01 Dec 1852, WedPage 2

Watertown Chronicle (Watertown, Wisconsin)01 Dec 1852, WedPage 2
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  • Clipped by jkuntz – 28 Dec 2013

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