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George W. Clark

George W. Clark image
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By the following extrnct of a letter from Mr. Clnrk, dmed Victor, N. Y. September 24, 1846, t ui II bo aeen that it is vcry doub'ul -.vhether ha i= alilo to i'ill hls nppointments in this State. - Tho disnppuintineut will bc a matter of general regret. "It was expected by the friends ín your State, that I would spend some'.ime with them previous to your election, and I fondly anticipated returning, and being able so to do. 1 find myself, however confined to my bed with chili and fever, with which I was attacked the next dny after l reahed home. You will sec theperfect impossibility of fulfilling a duty, which I had hoped might be useful to the cause in your tate, and alike pleasant to my feelings. My friend Paine, also, who occompnnicd me from Illinois, has been vcry sick at my house, but is now convalescent, while I remain prostrate and can hardly say when I may get about. It may be well for you to let the friends know why I cannot be with. them."ÜJ' Somebody hns returncil a co'py. of the Signnl for diseonüntinnco, without nny name or post office theruwith. If he will makc nsncquninted with these lwo particular, we will coraply wiih liis wishes. O Tlio Democrat8 hnve nominnted for Conyrees, Robcrt iMcClelland, from the firs'. district, ivlwiird Ilradlcy fion ihc second, and K. K. Birrgharr, (rom the Thá first two nro practising lawyers, the last 'n said to havo been a student of the profossion. AI! throo wero ndvocates 'óf receiiing Texas with alavry, and' niny justly be regnrded na prosl.avery men. - KT Jacob M. Howard of üetroi, i a o tu diilaie for th State Señólo.