Imagens das páginas

Adamson Tannehill
John M. Hyneman (Resigned Aug. 2,

Daniel Udree (Filled above vacancy

Dec. 6, 1813)
James Whitehill (Resigned Sept. 1,

Amos Slaymaker (Filled above vacancy

Dec. 12, 1814)
Robert Whitehill (Died April 8, 1813)
John Rea (Filled above vacancy May

28, 1813)
Thomas Wilson (Took seat May 28,


Rhode Island:

Richard Jackson, Jr.
Elisha R. Potter

South Carolina:

John C. Calhoun
John J. Chappell
Langdon Cheves
Elias Earle
David R. Evans
Samuel Farrow
Theodore Gourdin
John Kershaw
William Lowndes


John H. Bowen
Felix Grundy (Resigned in 1814)
Newton Cannon (Filled above vacancy

Oct. 15, 1814)
Thomas K. Harris
Parry W. Humphreys
John Rhea
John Sevier


William C. Bradley
Ezra Butler
James Fisk
Charles Rich
Richard Skinner
William Strong


James Breckinridge
William A. Burwell
Hugh Caperton
John Clopton
John Dawson (Died March 31, 1814)
Philip P. Barbour (Filled above vacancy

Sept. 19, 1814)
John W. Eppes
Thomas Gholson, Jr.
Peterson Goodwyn
Aylett Hawes
John P. Hungerford
John G. Jackson
James Johnson
John Kerr
Joseph Lewis, Jr.
William McCoy
Hugh Nelson
Thomas Newton, Jr.
James Pleasants
John Roane
Daniel Sheffey
John Smith
Francis White

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Illinois Territory (Delegates):

Shadrack Bond (Served during first

Benjamin Stephenson (Took seat Nov.

14, 1814)

Indiana Territory (Delegate):

Jonathan Jennings

Mississippi Territory (Delegate):

William Lattimore

Territory of Missouri (Delegate):

Edward Hempstead (Served during

first and second sessions)
Rufus Easton (Took seat Nov. 16, 1814)


Printers of the original edition

of this volume

Andrew Way, Jr. was trained as a printer in Philadelphia, and founded the company Way and Groff with Joseph Groff in 1798. The company sought and received lucrative government printing contracts. Rules and Articles for the Better Government of the Troops...of the United States is one of their better known works. The firm opened a branch in Washington in 1800, and the partnership was dissolved in 1802.

Andrew Way, Jr., joined his brother George to form their own bookselling and printing company, A & G Way, in Philadelphia and Washington, which for many years was a prominent printer of the government publications. After 1804 their major activities were centered in the new capital. The business prospered, and in 1807 the Way brothers became the dominant stockholders in a new glass works, which flourished under their astute direction.

They were involved in local social and political affairs, and actively and very successfully lobbied for government printing. They kept on good social and business terms with John Beckley, Clerk of the House, and Samuel Otis, Secretary of the Senate, and these men of some influence helped them greatly.

George, who was the less active partner, died on May 26, 1819, and Andrew continued to operate the printing and glass companies. In 1822 Andrew brought in a new partner, Jacob Gideon, and the printing works began trading under the imprint of Way and Gideon. The company lasted unul 1834—and thereafter Andrew Way, Jr. devoted his energies to directing his glass works.


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