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Amount transfered to the fund, 1st April, 1837, 206,139 35
Interest on the whole, one year,

72,840 30

278,979 65

Fund, 31st March, 1838,

1,529,646 33 Probable amount to be transfered, 1st April, 1838, 60,000 00 Interest on the whole, one year,

79,482 32

139,482 32

Fund, 31st March, 1839,

1,669,128 65 Probable amount to be transfered, 1st April, 1839, 50,000 00 Interest on the whole one year,

85,956 43

135,956 43

Fund, 31st March, 1840,

1,805,085 08 Probable amount to be transfered, 1st April, 1840, 50,000 00 Interest on the whole, one year,

92,754 25

142,754 25

Fund 31st March, 1841,

1,947,839 33 Probable amount to be transfered, 1st April, 1841, 52,160 67 Interest on the whole, one year,

100,000 00

152,160 67

Fund, 31st March, 1842,

2,100,000 00

Respectfully submited,

NATH. P. HOBART,

Auditor General AUDITOR GENERAL'S OFFICE, JUNE 20, 1837.

STATEMENT

of the adjusted valuation of the real and personal property, persons, trades, and occupations, in the several counties of this Commonwealth ; also, the valuation of the personal estate, bonds, notes, stocks, &c., together with the tax of one mill upon every dollar of the value thereof for the use of the Commonwealth, as returned to the Auditor General, by the County Commissioners, for the year 1835.

COUNTIES.

Valuation of Real Pro- Tax of one mill on Real Valuation of Personal Tax of one mill on Per. perty, &c,

Property, &c. Property, &c. sonal Property, &c.

$407,980 00
484,190 00

49,180 00
160,800 00
178,600 00

67,880 00
1,745,050 00
2,224,330 00

$407 98 484 19

49 18
160 80
178 60

67 88
1,745 05
2,224 33

Allegheny,
Adams,
Armstrong,
Beaver,
Bedford,
Bradford,
Berks,
Bucks,
Butler,
Cambria,
Centre,
Chester,
Clearfield,
Columbia,
Crawford,
Cumberland,
Dauphin,
Delaware,
Erie,
Fayette,

$12,272,250 00

3,329,570 00
1,274,060 00
3,046,240 00

637,110 00
1,815,500 00
14,478,870 00
10,366,410 00
1,325,710 00

415,220 00
3,152,240 00
14,672,610 00

760,600 00
1,477,750 00
1,829,020 00
7,247,530 00
5,133,500 00
4,205,610 00.
1,514,980 00
3,936,550 00

$12,272 25

3,329 57
1,274 06
3,046 24

637 11
1,815 50
14,478 87
10,366 41
1,325 71

415 22
3,152 24
14,672 61

760 60
1,477 75
1,829 02
7,247 53
5,133 50
4,205 61
1,514 98
3,936 55

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COUNTIES.

perty, &c.

Valuation of Real Pro- Tax of one mill on Real Valuation of Personal Tax of one mill on Por.

Property, &c. Property, &c. sonal Property, &c.

676,700 00
106,660 00
305,850 00
79,650 00

676 70
106 66
306 85
79 65

Franklin,
Greene,
Huntingdon,
Indiana,
Jefferson,
Juniata,
Lancaster,
Lebanon,
Lehigh,
Lycoming,
Luzerne,
M'Kean,
Mercer,
Mifflin,
Montgomery,
Monroe,
Northampton,
Northumberland,
Perry,
Philadelphia,
Pike,
Potter,
Somerset,
Schuylkill,
Susquehanna,
Tioga,
Union,

5,069,820 00
1,689,170 00
4,159,300 00
1,184,020 00

582,530 00
1,394,800 00
23,801,360 00
4,946,430 00
4,050,380 00
1,588,720 00
1,628,760 00

542,870 00
1,905,070 00
1,765,890 00
7,338,980 00

5,069 82
1,689 17
4,159 30
1,184 02

582 53
1,394 80
23,801 36
4,946 43
4,050 38
1,588 72
1,628 76

542 87
1,905 07
1,765 89
7,338 98

[blocks in formation]

9,569,280 00
2,092,970 00
2,260,510 00
47,706,830 00

602,032 00

573,230 00
1,115,680 00
2,965,390 00

731,050 00
1,074,874 00
2,679,840 00

9,559 28
2,092 97
2,260 51
47,706 83

602 03

573 23
1,115 68
2,965 39

731 05
1,074 87
2,679 84

21,425 00
70,040 00
262,140 00
112,660 00

19,320 00
123,330 00

21 42
70 04
226 14
112 66

19 32
123 33

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Respectfully submited,

NATH'L P. HOBART, Auditor General.

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THIRD ARTICLE. The Convention again resolved itself into a committee of the whole, on the third article of the Constitution, Mr. Kerr, of Washington, in the Chair.

The Chair said there had occured some difficulty yesterday as to the rule of order. On examination the Chair found that he had been mistaken. The next question ought to have been to agree to the amendment as amended. Then the other amendments would have been in order. The first question here is on agreeing to the amendment as amended.

Mr. Read, of Susquehanna, said of course that question could not be taken until all the amendments had been offered. He then moved to amend the amendment by striking out all after the word * months”, and inserting in lieu thereof, the words following: “except idiots, habitual drunkards, and inmates of alms-houses, lunatic asylums, penitentiaries and prisons, shall be entitled to vote in the district in which he shall reside”.

The Chair decided that the motion was not in order, because it proposed to strike out words which had been inserted by a vote of the committee.

Mr. Read appealed from that decision.

The Chair propounded the question. An amendment was offered by the gentleman from Chester on the right (Mr. BELL); and an amendment to that amendment was offered by the gentleman from Chester on the left (Mr. Darlington). The amendment to the amendment covered the whole ground of the first amendment, and having been agreed to, the Chair decides that a motion to strike out what is just ordered to be inserted, cannot be in order.

Mr. Read said it might be thought that he was taking too much on himself to take this appeal, after the opinions which had been given yesterday to the contrary, by the gentlemen from Adams, Franklin, and Montgomery, as well as by other gentlemen of experience. After the opinions delivered by these gentlemen, he should not have offered his present proposition, knowing the Chair would reject it, had he not believed that the opinions of the gentlemen to whom he had alluded were given on the spur of the moment. This was a question of vital importance. He hoped all these gentlemen, together with the President of the Convention, would reflect on the consequences to which this decision would lead. Our amendment, and the amendment of our neighbours can never be heard. All of us will be cut out of our rights, if this decision should be sustained. Why? The authority read yesterday by the gentleman from Montgomery was good, but it had not the slightest relation to the question before the committee. As the gentleman from Philadelphia said, it was very good, but it was not to the point. It has no application to the question—and why? Because it does not apply to an amendment to an amendment. What is an amendment? It is a modification, or insertion of something into the original proposition, against the will of the mover. If the gentleman from Chester now asked to modify his proposition in any way, would it not be in order for him to strike out any part, or to prefix, or insert in the middle any other words? How else could he effect his purpose? The error of gentlemen consisted in regarding this as an original proposition which is, by the rule, to be made as perfect as

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