Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 21, 1840, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 21, 1840 Page 2
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iKEHB IPIBIBQ8 lnc (erin nn economical adinlnN ( ration -a louttil niinnry- a protecting tnrlft low salaries nml full prices liir labor, and the pro luets uf labor. WILLIAM HENRY ILVItHISON. von v i c v. r n r. n I n r. N t. JOHN TYLHn, Or Virffiuia. In nil nqcf ntul nil countries, it lias been observed, lint the cultivators of tin- noil mo those who nrc least wiltiiif to iiart.witlt their rights.nnd submit llifmselvis o thu will of a mnalcr. W.m. II. llAtsntso.v. " The venule of the United Slates May they over remember, that, toprcscruMlieirliberlies, they must do their own voting nml their own figlmiij;. H.vnnn-o.y, "Tun nixssiNii-i or tuocanhs or womkn ash ciiiuirkv, nnsi vim vho.m tub fcCAi.riso knici: or-rur. IttTIILESJ S.WAOC oriiii: WlLlinUST.s", ANIi I'llOMTIIi: STIU. .MO nr. SAVAOU mod Oil, nr.fvr on JIAHKISON ano mi (IM.i.ant armv." Simon Snyder's Message to the Pennsylvania Legislature,! leccmbir Wtli, 181.1. roa r.i.r.non, HON. SAMUKfi ('. f'RAI-TS, HO.V. KZUA .MI-'.KCII. Altars. 1st clist. WILLIAM 1IKNIIV, '.M dm. .K)l IN CO.VA.NT, 3 1 (list. AltNKIt II. W. Tr.NNI'.V, .nil thM. wii.i.i m i'. imiocifj, RtiuiM. jonkpii 111:1:1), I'oRdovr.uNoii, SILAS II. JEN1SON. ron Lir.iT. c.ovEnson, 1) A V 1 1) M . C A M P . ron TRIiASl'RKR, HENRY T. JANES. KoTl CONORK.SS, " HON. AUGUSTUS YOUNG. roil f.EN'ATOIiH roil CIUT1KNDEN COCNIV. JOKKl'Il .TIAItMII, TiiAfii:i'H it. i i.iyri iinn. IMPORTANT Ll-VITKll I-'UOM GOV. KINNKV Ob' ILLINOIS. MocstI'i.i'.asa.nt. (III.) .'nlv 10, 1310. Dr. A. O. 11 nry, Chairman of tin Whig Central l.ommtltec of Illinois, Dear Sin:' Vour letter of tin-fith ultimo, which you havo done mo tlichoiioi to address to me on tin partof thel'eutral Coiiinuttii', has lhW mouicntcomi to hand, ami I rc'Tot thai 1 am so indisposed (Iriviu" be'li roiillncilto in v room three weeks wilh a fever,) (hat 1 bin hecomtic ei . m n.irt to uu-avit vour suv eral inquiries by irforiing to n portion of my recent publication, which, I thinh, will lully answer your first interrogatory. Vouasl; liie, if, in yieltlinu' my support to Cien Har rison for the Presidency, 1 havo dccrtcd any of thu democratic principle which I have heretofou; advoca ted! I answer unhesitatingly that I hire not. And, ns an evideneo of it; I begicavc tortfer you to my letter addressed to the Hon. A. W. Snyder; at his re quest; which Idler was published in the ." Hack woodsman, State llegi-Ocr, and other papers; and I would thank the editors ofthose papers to tho letter as it will show the People what my views wcrn upon the Sub-Treasury scheme many years ago. In the letter referred to, I expressed my decided oppo sition to the present ruinous sub-Treasury system, which ii now looked upon as a thrciitniii florin, which will desolate and lay waste our hade and cwii incico, and bring our People to poverty and want. I still ronliiinc to advocate the original principles which Gcnci.d Jackson avowed, and which Mr. Vnn Iluren promised to carry out, and in view of which promise, I warmlv .supported Ins i lection loihePiesi deney. Rut Mr. Van Huron has himself abandoned those, original measures of Gen. Jackson, by thrice urging upon the People the sub-Treasury system, which the People, throiiLdi their immediate. Repre sentatives, have t'irirc rejected. When he first re commended tho adoption 'of the present sub-Treasury system, he promised to go ''in accordance with tho wishes of the People." He has failed to do so. I therefore am conm-ll'd. trom a sense of duly to myself and my country, to my tint I cannot mulct' liny encumstaiices, be induced to yielil him my mippnt, at least, not until I ian support him on prin ciple. When General Jack.son letired from nfhVe, he left tho Govcrnm-ut in n moic prosperous, jndi pendent, nn I hapjiy situation thin any oilier nation on earth; nnd what, let me ask, is the condition of tjiccounliy JIOW? Let every true lover of his country, every true Re publican, rcllcct upon llie situation wo ate now placed in. Let them also icincmbcr that in nil imtnlries where HtcSnli-Trcasiiry is in opt ration the laboring rcinnra in poverty, leithout any hope of betiding their condition -the rich daily grnieing richer upon xhe labor of the. poor, and are in enncpuw r. enablid 'o support vwnarc'iy, pries'craj'l and aristocracy, which, when connected loi'etlicr, area tiinity of urti do which no country has been able, to compete with; nud tho warl uo ae.unsl which hascot money and blood enough to make every rellcctintj p'-rbon cry out, in the language uf tho Proplict, 'Oh that my head were waters, and my cycsn fountain of tears, that I might weep over" the misery and tulleriny in store for the. People of this nation. A Standing' Army must be connected with this a liouiinable scheme; and notwithstanding Wnshinq Ion. JcHerson and all their successors m the Presl. dcnli il chair down to Mr. Van Iluren, recommend n Ftnall number of troops in time of peace, j-et we find that tho present Incentive, thronim the Seerctarv nf War, has recommended tho raising an nrmy of vuu.uuu men, one nan io no iiuuer pay, ana tnu re mainder ready to be called into .service at a moment's winning. The power which such an army would give the Piesidenl, both physical and political, must be evident to rverv rclrotui" man. 1 hev arc to bo ca eil mill tin, instead of regulars, for the purpose of securing to lliein thoimlit ol voting, wlueli is not allowed toieg ulnr troops; thus placing under the control of the Pics idclit 200.000 voters, lobe ued in mav best suit hif interest. And should he at any time to be disposed to places crown upon his head, ho would have at his command 200,000 bayonets. These aro some of the principle considerations that have induced me to nledne mvself to support (Sen. Win. H. Harrison; and I would appeal nt tins time to the original Jacksoiiian Democrats with whom 1 have ro long acted in good faith, to say whether Mr. Vnn Huren did not ruin into oll'ieii on the wiims officii. 'JackHon's popularity! Arid I would nsk them also, if ihey did not vote for Mr Van Ilurf n becau-e. ho prom i(rt to carry out tho great democratic principles of ticn. Jaeiiion s iirst n'tiiuni 'tiatwii.' 1 am lice to acknowledge that I did. In t hn second place, vou nsk me if the Ilenublicnn party with which I acted m Ifll'Jnud 18111, constitutes anvtiortionoi mat party wlueli supported .tir. CJlin ton in opposition to Mr. Madison? In answer, I say it did not. The old Do Witt Clinton narl v were ecu- rrnllvknown nnd always termed in those days, "the Ann-War I'ederal party." '1 bey supported Mr. Clm ion beenusoho was a rank Federalist, nnd nn uncoin promising opponent of the war. It wai on tint ground I mystlf opposed Dim. hi living then as I do tiow, thnt his flection would have proved ruinous to tin liberties of the people. That Mr. Van Ituren then supported De Witt Clinton is a matter of history that will not be denied. In conclusion. I would aflertion'itcly nppenl to the old Jacksoiiian Democrats to come out boldly nud frnrlcHy in favor of their original principles nud their own pecuniary interest, (io to the polls nnd cast your votes for the Old Hern of the II 'est the man who fought the battlesof your country, and to whom you aro indebted, in a great measure, for your present i;uiet homes, mid the liberty nml freedom which we ouw enjoy, I linvt-iho honor to remain, Vour nlrd't humble serv't., WILLIAM KINNUV. ARRIVAL OKTHH STKUISHIP PRKRIDKNT. Urricr. or tiik iNr.w -j ohk AnnnicAN, ) Monday afternoon 1J o'clock, j The President steamship is just up, having lift Li verpool on tho 2d hist. Her news id not impoitant. The prospects of thq Knglish harvest wrrn favorable, nnd consequently prices for grain werodulh for cot ton the demand was quick nnd steady, though without ndvaneo in price. Money nbnndant. No latir Intel, jigenco from Chiun. Tho French fini'!n f,. por cent in two days, nnd those of Knglnnd J of one per cent, owing to newa that Kuglund was about to send n forco of 3000 men to iho Levant, to interfere in the F.nstcrn intention. Lord PahnerHton, hvwever, when interro gated on this point in the House or Common by Mr. Hume, denied ihc trull) of Iho rumors. Lord Durham, Into (tnvemor (ictiiralof Canada, dial on th27tu July, aitiiiiovi YMfim. siiii:uu or mie. botts, or vinotNiA, On the bill making appropriations for the support uj the Army. Now hear what was then said bv the Senator from H. Carolina, who triumphniillv nsks. "who is respon sible for thu extravagance I" "Mr. Calhoun said the Senator (Mr. Wright) had made one of thq best of nil possible arguments for preserving the surplus. No Senator had estimated the whole surplus at tho end of the year, including the $7,000,000 in the United Stales Hank, nnd exclusive or the year's expenditures, nt less than sG(i,000,000. The ."Senator trom York nail earnestly cuueavoreo to prove that the expenditures of this administration, this year, would amount to this $(50,000,000. Mr. Calhoun made an earnest nppcnl to Senators, whether they weru prepared to rise so soon from nimiial gov ernment exi)foiliiiirriifSI''00().000. then deemed liro- tligal, to tho enormous sum of $011,000,000, nnd thnt too in tune ot peace: ' Is thu question of the Senator, "who is responsible for this extravagance," now niiHWerrd '! nut let us return to Uelinto m tne sennio on uio in troduction of this document. There is another Sen- ntor that I desire to answer : I mean the Senator from Pennsylvania. Mr.'Huchanan said ! "I rejoice nt this day's ilebntc. It has been the moat nronittoils day for eliding truth which wo havo seen hiiicu the commencement of the session. Its consequences for good or for evil must be felt, cither by our friends in the opposition or bv ourselves. I ntu most willing to abide tho result. I ilo not rise to discuss nny of tho great (mentions agi tated to-day, which have not an immediate bearing on the snbiect before the Senate. M v purpose is, so far as my voice ran bo heard, to fix the attention of tlie .'senate nnd tne country upon tne very question now at issue between the two great political pulies, which is, ''have the present administration been guilty of nn extrvagant and wasteful expenditure of the pub- lie nmnev ".Mr. Van Iluren came into office on tho -Ith of March, 19.17. Since that day, womnst nil admit that tin' tteasiiry lias not been lull, on tne contrary, we have found difficulty ever since in raising the ways and means. This fact wo cannot deny ! and if wi havo been guilty of cxlragant expenditures of the pilOlie llioiiuy, MUIM1 II1UI IH'IIOU, u l.iil in Mini j,o lilV nor excuso ourselves under tho plea of nil over flowing treasury. We desire to escape this charge under no such subterfuge. We boldly deny tho accu sation of extravagance preferred nguinst us by our po litical opponents, ana demand me proois ny wiucii u " In order In establish their accusation that this nil ministration has been guilty of nn extravagant nnd mincers irv expenditure of the people's money, since ilie .lib of March !S:t7. they must clearly and distinct ly point out the items and the objects of this extrava gant and llllll-cosiry cxpeinmnie. m- ran iliem for their bill of particulars. We nsk them when, where and how have these expenditures been incur red ! Vague and general charges ot extravagance, nltbonirb clothed in the most ebullient lanuttnge, can amount to nothing. We call for specifications for items. Ily his report mini the becrctaty ot tne I rea sury, we furnish our opponents with the. best wea a.m's in ni.ail u. if we are vulnerable. It enumerate! under dilleretit heads all the expenditures of public money, since the present administration came into power". It presents the subject, item by item, nnd makes an aggrcgnto for the last year, of thirty seven millions nfdollara." And again he says : "Three years of expenditures of the present administration nre now before the coun try, and 1 Minn expect, ni nn cany nay, io nenr irom ou'r friends in the opposition on this subject. I repeat again, let them point out tho items oi cxtravngance mul if wn who aro the political friends of this ndmin istintion ennnot defend each one of them in detail, we must sulfur the consequences. Tho people of this country have aright to know whethernny, and if nny, what amount of the thirty-seven millions of dollars paid out of the treasury during the last year has been expended without nccessiiy. Hero then tho Senator from Pennsylvania boldly throws down the L-aunllet, and bids defiance to the whole opposition ; and, without meaning to be pre sumptuous I boldly tat.o it up. The Senator first contradicts the statement madu by bis new ally, when lie says there has been extravagance and it is manly to admit it and then he calls for items nud specifica tion", and pledges himself to sutler all the consequen ces II MIC iricnos oi me aill fuauuii mnom irouiu each item m detail. Air. Cliaiiman. I have prepared, at some pain", a ta hie of items for the consideration of the administration members of this committee, and more particularly for the consideration of the country ; nnd I, too, am wil ling to abide the issue : let them no iiuuuiui u nicy can. , . , 'I'l.oinlite that I have nren.ircd is taken from docu mem Wi. 17. furnished to the present Congress, and is now presented to the House ; and no member of tile niliniinstiaiion party can oo me n treaier i.-ivor than lo take the original document mid examine it as I go along, to see that I have been entirely accurate that 1 may hear nothing hereafter about garbled docn mritl nnd oiisreniesentations when miles have sepa rni.-il ns. No member of the administration party olieriug his services, Mr. Andrews, of FCv. took up tho original document, and examined it as Mr. H. poocced cd,"and pronounced it strictly correct. J The table, ns I have prepared it Mr. Chairman, ex hibits, in the first column, tne licmoi expenoimre; in dm Kpcnnil will he found the amount expended for that item in the year 1TO ; the third column exhibits the amount of expenditure for tho same item for the year lB.ii ; nnd the last column, 1 have selected the years lSTi, and 13117, because in laii dm i.viietiilimres cf r-ovcrniuent amounted to fil7,:il 1,050, and in the short spare of two years, they had increased to tho sum of ,!!, 1(1 1,7 15 ; and I was curious to learn by what process it bad been accom plished. Here is ihc table: table exhibiting some of tho items tor wiucii mere was n large incicase of expenditures trom tne year pr to 1R.17, from document .M), 1 1, -'bin congress. Kxpcnd. in 1835. Kxpcnd, in 1837. Items, Increase Pi lining for House ot Rcprescnlalivcs, inclu ded in contingent ex penses SG 1,001 371,02 $12,11 Salaries in several bran ches of tho Treasury Department . . . 210,201 15,030 392,700; 1 10,553 13,397 Contingencies in same Department . . . 59,337 Contingent expenses on south cast puuiimgs. siiperiutendants' and watchmen's salaries 10,378 61,328 1 1,800 Salaries in several bran ches of the War De partment . . 11P.17F 31,119 Contingent cxpcii eluding salaries ol the miiicrmtcndeiils and watchmen of the War nnd Navy buildings Ouuud Poit Offirt- 9,800 j 11,81C 3,010 Salaries m the office of Postmaster ficniral Assistant Postmasttr General, nnd Auditor 01,233 157,955 00,00 Contingent expenses of thesupcriiitcndcut and watchmen . ... . Support nnd inuintrn mice of light hoti.'o Public building, incliid 0,110 31,897 233,050 2il,355 36 ingtheconimistioncr'H salary . . Public, "rounds 21,02 0,100 301,017 17,301 277,01 11,101 Furniluro for President's Houso . . . . Survey of the coast Nothing Nothing 10.321 19,3 07,900 13,100 97,900 13,100 Patent fund, per net -Ith July. IR'!0 .... Nothing Contingent expenses for books, and restoring models . . . . . Appplications withdraw' Nothing Nothing 7,500 21,130 7,500 1,1 JO Military UitablUhment: Pay of Army and subsis lenco of officers was reduced, being in 1S35 1,259,215 1,050,913 20V232 182,331 1,023,130 GlO.eO 110,137 1,131,30:1 993,821 219,101 213,111 29,010 201,293 217,181 33,837 Nothing (ii,2!2 01,212 Volhing 355,85(i 3i3,85o' tfii,5ii7 830,41 1 ill.Rlh' Nothing 37,111 37,111 1,G00,203 1,360,(518 2,766yl Nothing 5,553,120 5,535,120 1(12,703 220,072 03,301 201,181 035,183 373,707 Nothing 110,912 110,912 Nothing 07,293 97,293 303,G39 171,000 189,039 919,111 '100,731 5 12, 109 Subsistence and forage Foi tilicniions, nriuaiii't." inel repairs . . . Clothing nnd piirthasin; Dcpaitmcnt . . . Ordnance for the Depart incut, cannon, bhot & powder .... Aecouticinrnts . . Volunteers and militia Armories, arsenals, mag nzmes nnd stoics Recruiting . . . Indian department aiinii ities and expenditures oiiacccoimtoUndian executing the Semi no o and Crck wain Preventing urn! supprcs sing Indian hostilities Arming nnd equipping IOU llllllll.l Nnvv vards Navy hospiialsnnd assy linns Kvploring expedition . It should be remarked that wlulo Iho extraoidi- narv expenditures liavi thus increased, mnny of tho permanent nud orni nnrv expenditures weir considerably diminished, ns lor evampio For Custom houses Appropriation to cumber laud road was, in IB3 Reduced. Hero then. Mr Chairman, is n table, exhibiting ll items, or mnny of them, in which there was an inordi nate increase of from twelve (o fifteen tnillionsof dol Inrs. 1 will not say that not none of them can bo jus tified, but 1 will snv there nte n meut many that can not be excused. For instance, what woe (hue that lecurrcd from 1835 to 10.17, to justify so extravagant I ill increase in the salaries ol olllecrs in thu trensury leparliiiciit ns $110,559 So in the .war department the post office department t the contingencies in men. What tire tho contingent expenses of one or these de partments that can honestly nnd fairly or economi cally amount to $39,357 ? What was there, nt this period in our history, to create so enlarge nn expenditure for salaries, light houses, public grounds, surveying the roast, public huildings, fortifications, repairs, ordnance department, armories, nrsctials, magazines, stores, navy yards, navy hospitals and nssyluins'I What but a desire to spend the 'maximum or greatest possible ninount' in io terms ol .nr. nenion s resolution oi ibjo, wuerev- it could bo squandered I Look at tho expenditures the Indian department, where there has been more frauds nnd roguery committed than in almost any other branch of the government. Kxctusirc of the Seminole nud CreeK wars, it iiinouniH to i,.jpo,uia. Look to the item tor preventing nnd suppressing in lian hostilities. In one vcar it amounted to S5.553.r20. and now for the same service, identically, ttiey nsk only ?s.SUU,UUU live millions nnd a quarter less than wns squandered in 18.17. vest sir, by llionineiidineni now; under consideration this bill, vou were asked originally to impropriate 3000.000 1 and nt tho instance of tho cliHiimaii of the committee of Ways nnd Means, that sum has been reduced to SIIOO.OUO. Can there bo a stronger ac knowledgement of wasteful extravagance than is hero furnished by the administration itself. If, in their opinion, 5300,000 is sufficient to carry on the I'lorida war lor the next twelve months, what neenmu ot tue ,.i.).),UUU appropriated to that object in iu.ii I ,111 ow vou presently whnt became of it. It went into tho pockets of thu speculators who wero m thu ser vice nnd tiav of L'overiimenl. nnd very possibly many bidi in ollicu participated ill thu profits, or such ac counts never could have been recognized and admit led ns I will present v exhibit. Let mo call vour attention to the first two items under the bend of thu '.Military establishment,1 in thu lame wmcii i nave prrscmcn noovc, which t mum r satfsfaetorily. It will there be found that tho first uei v i o i genuuv oi u u w no o nariv io accouni item, to wit, 'Pay of the army nnd subsistence of oth ers, was SU;),."- less ill is.u than in lH.l.i. Well, it t look that much less to pay the nrmv nnd feed the officers, it might nnliirnlly lie expected that it would require less to subsist that nrmy ; lint extraordinary as it may annear. tho next item, 'subsistence nnd for age' is increased from 5132, Wi to 8 1, 02.1, 130, making mi increase ol fcOHisUs largely upwards ot hall a million of dollars. Is the chairman of the conimitteo of Ways and mnans on narcd to explain this ! Is nnv oilier mem ber of the administration parly prepared to explain it! iosir. then I wid. Let tnu rcler you lo honatu document No. 127, '2d session ol'thu'2)lh Congress, and this riddle will be solved. A friend has put into my hand n speech delivered on lis floor by tho honorable gentleman from Indiana, MrProlfit, to whom the country will be indebted for his research, in whirh he dilutes' largely from the doc ument I have referro I to, and ns it is there presented in a more convenient and condensed form, I wid read from that instead of the document itself; although I have the document before me, and any gentleman can read it. The gentleman says : "In senate document '2d session Congress, vol. 3, 1 find n statement of contracts for fuel, transporta tion &e. for the quartermasters department, for 1837, and signed T. Cross, acting quartermaster general.' Hero sir, I find in part; how tho thirty millions have been expended in Florida. I will givo the committal lew items ot steamboat contracts lor lbJi : I'or charter of steamboat Watchman S 150 per day, or 81(1 1,250 per an. Aiobilc 'lo.i no iii'.i,(4.i do Anna Calhoun, 2 h'rjj n-1110 do 110,000 do do do do do do do do do do do Henry Cromwell 300 do 109,500 300 do '109,300 icrion elloro 200 do 73,000 harlcston lorida :i,7.ii pr month, or l ijiuo 3,000 1,1)110 1,000 1,000 5,000 30,000 ohn McLean 18,000 18,000 13,000 00,000 aiiuli ii lines Adams Mtauinhii 3,300 12,000 In short, sir, it nppenrs bv this document that there were chartered during tho year 1837, thirtylive steam boats, forty three schooners, two sloops, twenty five brigs, nnd six ships, making; in all, one hundred and eleven vessels cliartcicd during the year 1837, for the prosecution of this Florida war this war sir, which we, a nation of millions, have waged for years with some live hundred naked warriors. And besides the one hundred and eleven vessels chartered, I find up- ards of one hundred contracts, some of them of a very largo amount, for transportation of troops, for age, arms, horses, eve. diiiiug that year, lor this war. Sir, the party in power is justly chamcaldo wilh hav ing unnecessarily involved the country in this war. and then with having wasted the monev appropriated for its prosecution. "I will give also another charge irom the same doc ument. 'I' or transporting 100 cords ol lire wood from New Orleans to Fort Proekc, Fast Florida and one assistant surgeon, $2,000.' Here, sir, is charged twenty dollars per cord tor , carrying firewood ftom New Orleans, besides the original cost nnd other ex penses; and that too, to n country where, as I nm as sured bv gentlemen well neotiaintcd with tho country. thousands ot corns oi wood could oc cut m sight ol the fort to which this wood was sent. I nm a so in formed that wood has often been taken from Honda to New Orleans for sale, anil I should not be surprised if this wood was oiiginally from Florida, and nfter be ing shipped to New Orleans nnd properly seasoned, was sinppui nacK again io nnoru a muo paironano. These, sir, are a lew specimens oi expenditure m the Florida war of 1837." "Document No. 12 1, of 3d session of 25th Congress, a letter of Mr Poinsett. Secretary of War. In that mtiienl, I find n communication from (lie Coinmis sarv licnrral of .Subsistence, addressed to Mr I'oiusett and I there perceive that the Government, after pur chasing imnecossariiy a vast amount oi provisions, vc. for the army, sent it to the Cherokee country, nml inmg no use tor it, ordered u io no point and i win uiotenn extract from that communication : 'The supplies sold consisted of 50 barrels pork,2,Gl" barrels Hour, 821 barrels hard bread, 272J bushel. beans, 10.1 bushels corn meal, 109 bushels coin, 500 litis he s salt, 75.027 pounds sugar, '11,297 POundscoU'ee. 133 pounds rice, 531,0.0 pounds bacon, 28. 181. pounds soap, ll.liu pounds eanuies, ,m gallons whiskey, 5,115 gallons vinegar, nud nil the issuing apparatus, such as scales, weights, and measures, used while the volunteer troops wcrom service, 'ilietc articles pro need the nelt siimot Willi "JO. "This. sir. is the 'ofUcial account.' Hut. sir. I will give vou another item of sales of stores, itc. purchased unnecessarily, and sold nt auction in tho Cherokee country, in la.lH, and embraced in ibis same cnmiiiu mention. 1 find that com, which cost the (lovern ment at least one dollar and n half, and in many in stances two dollars 7cr bushel, and accumulated un necessarily in vast quantities, was sold by this econom ical Administration ns loiiows: 8,3sl bushels corn, nt 1 1 i ccnl3 prr bushel. 5,275 do do nt 113 do 1,990$ do do nt 104 do 100 do do nt 34 do i,239i do do nt I3i do rhi.i, sir, isa specimen of the prices at which this article was sold, anil thousands of dollars thrown away in tins one article of corn alone. And ibis sir, is omy a traction ol mo quantity sold. 1 nud lurther, sir, that oats, purchased at double the usual cost, wero sold at .ij cents per bushel, Tins corn and oals were not damaged ; for Iho icport slates thein to have been iouiid, and the damaged com sold separately. I could proceed, tu, lo enumerate hundreds ot cases ol the nine nature, but tnno will not permit. I will close ny giving an extract Irom a letter ol Iho Creek ngent at Fort (Jibson, addiessed to theCoinmissionerof Indian Allans, complaining of the net inn of the Administra tion, in forwarding such immense nuaiitities ofsumilics unnecessarily to that post, and which also had to be nil at an immense sacrifice: "'Hut. whatever bo tho anolorrv of the measure in question, whether it bo ignoranco of the resources of Iho country, distrust of capability of iheolllecrH ilinm. d with the .subsistence of the Indians, or a dread of a luiiuiu hi ineir fiioriH m ui.ii respect, one tiling is demonstrably Hue, that the great loss ichidt is now inevitably coucquent upon the measure might hare been avoided had Hindu directions been siren to ills. pounf this extraordinary supply of piocinion as soon ii mis (UTcridincd ;io( io nc needed. He ngnill savs: 'Instead of ibis, carcn after rnrrn continued to artivc as Iho necessity decreased.' "Again, sir, ihc same agent says: '1 repeal, sir, fear less of contradiction, had the agents here been instruct ed, in Iho first instance, ns agents of the d'ovcrnmcnt ought lo have been, were its interest was concerned, tho Public would not hao sustained the loss of a tin gle dollari tho provision purchased in New Orleans would nave peen bold, and not transported here, ns has been the ease, at nn enormous expense, xrheu it irasnoi ueecicn,nim nt nil ndihtional expense 01 several thousands to erect Mutable buildings tocovcr it from the weather.' " And now, sir. I ask whether I have not made cnod my promise 1 Is tho Senator from Pennsylvania an swered 1 Has he the itcniB of extravagance, tho spc- tines lions uu tuiieu lurm a ronooi iicnniico Arc not the threo .Senators from M ssouri, South Cnrohnn, nnd Pennsylvania all ntuw.-rcdl And have I not made good my charge? mr. umiirmnu, it is now near midiugiil, ntul nllho I have been listened to with kind ntleulion, I nm not so unmindful of theroinfort nud convenn nee of lite members of thin body nsto dctniti them itniieeenaiily, 1 b it some anxiety ihat thu views I havo inpiesMeil should go before llie country, thnt they might not be deceived by thothiily misrepresentations that niuiti'idu oy uio presses aim pnrmaiis oi tins liumimsitHlioii, in regard lo the public expenditures. I will cut sboi i ns iiopmuiu mu leiuninuer oi inn reinari.H i miondeil to have Riibmdlul on llie niiieiuh..iii nnm,.,l,i,.l.. ,,.,.1... . 0 , YU occupied no inuen inoro time than J anticipated when 1 commenced. 1 Slinil vote lur tho 8:JU0.000 for tho Florida wnr. nnd only regret tho imbecility with which thnt wnr liasbcen conducted i n wnr that has brought disgmco on our arms, butchery on our citizens, ntul destruction on their property. I wish tho President or his .Secre tary of Wnr had nsked for both men nnd money rnoii'di to nut n sped v termination to its disasters. 1 am no friend of (.landing nruues, but, sir, wo wnut a tnorin.g nrmy, nn active, energetic, enicrpiifing nrmy, thnt will fa ri i out thrt-o Mvagcs, driwi ihtni from lair lurking plates, or destroy them if should be necessary, I shall nlso vole for the bin wiitcn pro poses to raise fifteen hundred men for Florida, nnd there W no nmoiint of men or money that the Adminis tration could nsk for, ni necessary to terminate Hint unhapiiy nud disgraceful war, that 1 would not vote for, it I could bo assured that the supplies would bc properly disposed of. I can never allow a calculation of dollars and cents to interfere, when tho lives of our citizens nnd of innocent women ami helpless children nre nt slake. Hut I have never believed thnt it was tho policy ol this Administration, or of that which preceded it to terminate that war. q'linrn were causes operating on both to keep it alive, which it is too late now to cxntn inc. 1 have always believed that Gen. Scott was re- called from Honda frnin nn nlipre icllsion that bo would terminate it too soon, nnd thus cut oil' one of thu lruiliui sources or demand tor money oy inu gov ermclit, nud of profit to its speculating oll'icers. l'lus may appear uncharitable. Hut why else should live hundred savages have cost tho nation thirty inilllions nf, lobars, mid whinnnd us lo boot ! WIlV lias Hot tho whole country been scoured '! It is idle to tell me nial tnu iiiiuun goes wncro tnu wuuo man cukihh iui low. Themis nolhitiir in the power of mall to do thnt our men of proper materials cannot nlso dot nnd il tho reason bo good now, it will bonlwnys good, and it never will be Mopped. Now, who believes this thnt a nation ol seventeen millions are to nave no iiiieniie liable wnr with four or five hundred Indians nnd lie (trues, who infest onr borders, burning our property murdering our citizens, nnd whippitigjotir armies! Sir, il is worsn ih.m folk- in inlk about it. Place nn ener getic man nt the head of your government, and that war will be terminated in a few months but, with such men ns wo have now to administer public nfl'airs, it will never end. If vou makolareo appropriations, it is nil stolen by the public agents, or wosted by their iieghgcnco and ignorance; "nnd if you curtail the ap- nrniirintions il null- furnishes nil nrlll V tllflt Wlllnllortl sport for tlio savage. Kncrgy, virtue, and wisdom arc what we want at the brail ol our uovernniem, nn enernv. virtue, nnd wisdom wo must have, or It will not be long before this whole country will bonsimfor- ttinatcly situated ns our brethren in Florida. Sir, 1 uaveooue; i win oeiaui ine cuiiiiiinieu n" emm-i. FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21, 1810. THU TAKIPP GEN. JACKSON. Wo last week alluded to the subject of the tarifl and attempted to show from indisputable testimony, that the present administration and its leading adherents, aro bent upon uprooting the protective system. Ho full and unequivocal i the testimony on this point, that no candid man can doubt as to the fact. Indeed, no adininistra. tion man here, pretends to deny it. Por the purpose, then, of showinj; those friends of dome tic industry, who still rank themselves wilh the supporters of Mr. Van Iluren and there arc many such under the mistaken idea that ho is following in the footsteps and carrying out the democratic principles of his illustrious prcdcccs sor, we invite their attention to the following exposition of Gen. Jackson's views on the sub. jeet, as given in his letter to Dr. Coleman, of N, Carolina, in April, 18:21. The experience of the laic war ought to teach ns lesson, nnd one never to be forgotten. If our liberty nun repiiniican lorm oi government, procured lor ns by our revolutionary fathers, are worth the b oud and treasure nt which they were obtained, it surely is our duty to protect nnd detenu tlicin. unn theru beau American patriot, who saw tho privations, dangers and difiiculties experienced for the want of proper means of defence during the last war. who would be ,!!,,, -,,,.,;,, In l,r,r,l it,., .nf..,,. f ..Mr ,.,,, r,. ll" ciubroilcii, or to rest it for defunct; on the precarious means of national resource lobederived from coinmerco in a statu of war with a maritime power, who might destroy that commerce to prevent tis obtaining the means of defence, and thereby subdue us 7 I hope there is not -, and if there is, 1 am sure he does not deserve to enjoy the blessings of freedom. Heaven smiled upon, and gave us liberty and independence. That same Providence has blessed us with the means of national independence and national defence. If we omit or refuse to use the gifts w hich he has extended to us, we deserve not tho continuation of his blessings. Hchas filled our inountainsand our plains with minerals with lead,iron,and copper; and givenns climate and soil for the growing of hemp and wool.Thcse being the grand materials of our national defence, they ought to have ex tended to them ndeduato nnd fair protection, that our own manufactories and luborcrsmay be placed on a fair com petition with those of F.uropc, and that we may have, within our country, a supply, of those leading and im portant articles, so essential in war. Ueyoud this, I looked at the tariff with an eye to the proper distribu tion of labor, and to revenue ; and with a wicw to dis charge our national debt. I nm one of those who do not believe that a national debt is a national blessing, but rather n curte to a republic , inasmuch as it is cal culated to raise around tho administration n inonicd aristocracy, dangerous to the liberties of the country. This TarilV possesses more fanciful than real danger. I WILL ASK, WHAT IS TIIK RKAL SITUATION OF THU UHUCI'LTUIUST ? WHKRH HAS THK AMF.RICAN FARMIUtaM UtKF.T FOR HIS SIJRl'Lr.S I'ltODUCT . KXCKPT FORCOTTON. HK HAS NKITIIKR A FOREIGN OR HOME MARKET. DOES NOT THIS CLEARLY" PROVE WHEN THERE IS NO MARKET EITHER AT HOME. OR AliROAD, THAT THERE IS TOO MUCH LAHOR EMPLOYED IN AGRICULTURE; AND THAT THE CHANNELS FOR LAHOR SHOULD HF. MULTIPLIED? COMMON SENSE POINTS OUT AT ONCE, THE REMEDY. DRAW FROM AGRICULTURE THIS SUPERA HUNDANT LA HOR ; EMPLOY IT IN MECHAN ISM AND MANUFACTURES; THEREBY" CREATING A HOME MARKET FOR YOUR BREAD-STUFFS, AND DISTRIBUTING L -HOR TO THK MOST PROFITABLE ACCOUNT ; AND BENEFITS TO THE COUNTRY WILL RE SULT. TAKE FROM AGRICULTURE, IN THE UNITED STATKS.SIX HUNDRED THOUSAND MEN, WOMKN AND CHILDREN, AND YOU WILL AT ONCE GIVE A DOMIC MARKET FOR MORE BREAD-STUFFS THAN ALL EUROPE NOW FURNISHES U.S. IN SHORT, SIR, WE II WE BEEN TOO LONG SUBJECT TO THE POLICY OF THE BRITISH MERCI1 NTS. IT IS TIME THAT WE SHOULD BECOME A LIT TLKAMi:i:iCA.yj:i); AND, INSTEAD OF FEEDING THKPAUPKRS AND LABORERSOF ENGLAND, FEED OUR OWN: OR ELSE, IN A SHORT TIME, BY CONTINUING OUR PRE SENT POLICY, WE SHALL ALL BE RENDER ED PAUPERS OURSELVES. It is therefore, myopinion, that n careful and judi cious tarifl is much wanted, to pay our national debt, and nfi'ord us the means ol thai defence within our selves, on which the safety of our country and liberty depends ; and last, though not least give a proper dis tribution lo our labor, which must prove beneficial to the happiness, independence and wealth of the com munity, 'This isa short outline of my opinions, generally, on the. subject of your inquiry, and believing them cor rect, and calculated to further the prosperity and hap piness of my country, 1 declare lo you, 1 would not barter them for any office or situation of n temporal character, that could be given me. ANDREW JACKSON. This is the true American view of the sub jeet, and Gen. Jackson has expressed it in strong energetic language. What patriotic freeman does not realize that we "have been too long subject to tho policy of the British merchants," and who does not agree with ticn. Jackson that " it is time wo should become a little more Amer icanized j and instead of feeding the paupers and laborers of England, feed our own ; or else, in a short lime we bhall he rendered paupers ourfcelves." But how is it witli Mr. Van Iluren ! Wo find iiiin at open war with this doctrine denying both the power and the policy of pro tcction, and seeking to bring the American la borer to the level of the pauper of Europe. Ho glories in the reflection that "the young lion of democracy has scattered tho protcctivo tarifl' to the four winds" Mr. Calhoun llianks God that "the protective policy is gasping its last breath" tho Globe proclaims " uncompromising hos tility" to it and tho Sentinel lauds tho sub-trcat-ury scheme "because it will lay the n.o at thu root of that most unequal and iniquitous sys tem of a high tarifl'." And this in is what is called carrying out Gen. Jacksoii'fl principles I an upon wnifaio upon iho only measure that Gen. Jticksou relied upon lo savo us, as a nation, front pauperism. Lot tho honest supporlcrH of Gun. Jackson tho friends of Amoricnu indus try those who would havo t heir country inde pendent of Uio " policy of British morcliauts," oxauiiuo this subject and sco whero the support of tho present administration will lead them. Tho present is a momentous crisis, mid tho rck suit of this election settles the question of pro. tcction for tho no.t twonty yearn. DIRECT TAXES. Amefl Kemhllletrayu boiuq alarm in !ui Ux- tra Olobo at tho predicament into which lie and his coadjiitorB havo brought the country, or ra ther at the premature avowal of the Calhoun men, that Iho roveiiuo must bo supplied by di rect taxes. Fearful that tho agitation of this matter before election may hurt tho causo of tho spoilers, ho disavows tho direct tax system on thopartof tho government, ntul nays the Tarifl must bo modified. Hut how lnodillcd! Mr. Van Huron's southern allies, positively declare that when the compromise tarifl is altered, no duties must be shaped with any refcrenco to the pro tection of American labor, produce, or manu factures. Tho Globe ibself has constantly re pudiated and denounced tho protecting system ns an abomination. If any alteration of tne Tarifl" Is therefore mado under the auspices of the present administration, it will bo according to tho southern plan of taxing all imports alike, that is laying just as heavy duties on tea, collbc, spices, sugar, molasses, drugs, and all tropical productions, as arc levied on boots, shoes, sad tilery, cabinet ware, hats, caps, wool, woollen nnd cottcn goods of all kinds ; so that the Aincri can producer, the American mechanic, farmer or laborer shall have no protection from the competition of cheap European labor, except what is derived necessarily from ad valorem du ties. The cfl'oct of this will be seen at once Protection will bo in a great measure withdrawn from American labor, so that wages will be greatly reduced, while at the same time the du tics on tea, codec, &c. which wcro abolished in 18'M, will be restored and the prices of these foreign productions must rise. The upshot will be this wages reduced lower, and all foreign articles (not produced in the country) higher than they are now. THE WEST AND SOUTH. Hut a few weeks since, Toryism was elated and the hearts ofloco-focos swollcd with joy on reading in the (HobeauA its collar echoes, the glorious prospects of Van Buiien in the West and South. Louisiana, they were told, would give a large majority for the administration can didatcs for Congress ; that Indiana would elect General Howakd its Governor, was without scarcely the shadow of a doubt; that Kentuckv had no sympathy or attachment for any Win but Ci.av, and all his cflbrts to induce her to vote for IlAr.ittsoN would be unavailing; that Noktii Cakoi.ina would elect Saundkiis Gov ernor by five thousand majority, and a Legislature that would triumphantly return Messrs. Bnow.N and Strange to the Senate of the United States and approve, by a formal vote, the proceedings of the last session of Congress, and the official acts of Mr Van Buiien ; and that Alabama, Illinois and Missouni would increase their majorities for the Administration. How these pleasing anticipations of Toryism have been realized, lot the returns show. WHO ARE THE ARISTOCRATS! Van Ness in his speeches denounces the Lawyers and Merchants as the aristocracy, and calls the Harrison party the aristocratic party. Just look at it. Tho Whigs support Harrison for President, who is a farmer. They support in the State, Jcnison for Gov ernor, Camp for Lt. Governor, and Janes for Treasurer all of whom arc practical farmers, They support Mccch and Crafts for electors at large, neither of whom is a lawyer. The other side Dillingham and Barber, arc lawyers, and Baldwin, the candidate for treasurer is a merchant. Van Ness, and Bradley, the electors at large arc both lawyers. Van Buren is also a lawyer. They stand thus of the six candidates named none of the Harrison men arc exclusively pro- lessiouai men. un tne oilier nana llie six Van Buren candidates five arc lawyers, and the other is a merchant. Who arc the Aristocrats, Mr. Van Ness ! Huzza for the aristocratic lawyer ticket. Cale donian. ARE WE ALL READY ! Are our Whig friends thoroughly organized for action in every town ! Now is the time. It is expected that every Harrison and Reform man will be at his pont doing every thing he can to spread abroad truth and to arouse his neighbors and friends who are tired of the prcs scnt embarrassments, to a concentrated and vigorous cflbrt to place Vermont on that high and commanding eminence which shall satisfy the corrupt minions of a tottering dynasty that their cflbrts aro all in vain. Every thing looks well in Vermont. The South and middle Coun ties give out unequivocal indications that they arc about to rally with a spirit and energy nev er before equalled. Shall wc of the North be found wanting at such a time ! No NO. TO THE RESCUE FRIENDS OF HAR RISON ! Caledonian. A WORD TO OUR WHIG FRIENDS IN THE SEVERAL TOWNS. Avoid splitting and dividing for Representa tives. For reasons we have not time now to explain wc have sufl'ercd much loss from tin cause. Not a few Whig towns last year were misrepresented by loco foco radicals owing to divisions among the Whigs. Let all private and personal views be merged in the great cause of National Reform. It is no time now, when every thing is nt stake, to weaken our streugth by petty scrambles for small offices. There is, wcarc proud to say, a right feeling abroad on this subject much disinterestedness, and a re luctaucc rather than a forwardness to be placed in nomination for any office. This augurs well Let us select the strongest man, the man who can unite us best and go for him altogether, sink ing all petty grievances and private grids. Arrangements hare been made by the Locos to strike for a Hepresentatiic in every town in thr Stale, ami if the friends of Harrison do not look out they will lose Representatives where they least expect it. Our enemies will seek to divide us. Let our watchword be UINIUN. Lvcry man for Union. Let our motto be, EVERY T' IING FOR THE COUNTRY and the CAUSE, and NOTHING for MEN- Caledonian. ! From the Lamoillo Whig. SEDITION LAWS oFjOHN ADAMS AND JOHN .SMITH. Ma. Emron Ily an article in vour last paper on the project of o Standing Army, I havo been led to compare the proposed Law of Mr. Van Iluren with the famous .Sedition I.awof John Adams' ndmiuUiintinti; nnd 1 find the one now ntlcmpted to be fuMcncd upon this nation, by n Democratic President, inoro odious nnd iiiili.Repiibliciiii, if possible, than that of the older Adams, which as deservedly become a hissing nnd a by word throughout tho country. Hut what was my surprise, on investigating this subject a htllo farther, lo Itiid, among tho Herised Jaus of Vermont, paseed ni tlio Inst Session of our Legislature, a hv equally as odious and reprehensible as the law of John Adams or the prtrpostd line of Mr. Van Jlurcn ! In Iho ciimiiial code, (which, lent bo homo in mind, waspariiculaily nsHigned to JOHN SMITH for revision,) we find tho following i "Skc. VI. If any person shall defanio any Court of Justice, or any t-cntciico or proceedings thereof, or ehnllde fume any of iho Mugistrates, Judges or Justi ces of any such Courl, touching any act or sentence therein passed, ho slinil ho punished by fine, not ex ceeding two hundred dollars. 1 find, also, by reference to tho jouraU of the llour-e, the following pioctcdiiijjs . m. nit.t.iMritiAXt. from the Judiciary Commit ' tec, lo which was itferred the 99ih rhnpi'"' of the ncvisco i.nwK, rcporieu inu muiu ,.i.v.v. .i.;.ij.ui', i i , Now whal is thcprnctical operation of this Law 7 . . . . It Is to nlacon irniMii tbrt mouths of those who would- look into nnd investigate thu decisions of our Justices of the l'enco nnd Judges I to sllllu nnd destroy that turn oi,r inquiry and uiai ireo expression oi opi noil which is tlio verv life-blood of n Kelilibhcnn Go vernment, mid without which wo should enjoy no greater liberties than tho degraded serfs of Kurnpol Under tho operation of this I.nw, an enemy of mine mny connivu with ajusiiceoi tho t'eaecs, ami immerse ma in n fine of lieo hundred dollars for speaking against the decision of said Justice, however OUTKA GKOUS nnd UNJUST such decision maybe I it may lie urged ny tnu i acumen i.nw nnd biacu eockadodiating nobility that support this I.nw-rcvising JOHN. SMITH nnd this Law-examining 1'AIX DIL LINGHAM jr. that the Law in question is, to say the leftst, no more odious thnn tho .Sedition Law of the iddcr Adams i but I think ilillercntly, from tho Tact the old Sedition Law provided that the accused should have tho right of trial by Jury, and that they should be the Judges of tho LAW nnd tho FACT, nnd thnt the TRUTH SHOULD HF. GIVKN IN KVID UN CI-.. Hut in Mossers. Smith's nnd Di hliLdiain s Law, ihey manifestly intend to deprive us of that right, for in InofollowinL' Section, which subiccts nnvono who snail proianeiy curse or swear to a tine not exceeding FIVI-, DOLLARS, a provision is made that such per son shall have tlio right or rKffcyjiry I Perhaps wo shall bo referred back to the Constitu tionnl rkdit of trial by iurv . but if so. why tho provi sion in the section to which we have alluded 1 Why ibis wide distinction between defaming n Justice of the reacc, nnd n private f When Justices or Jud ges are discharging their official duty, ihev aro and should tie protcclcd irom insult, lor nicy nrc, miring such dischnrrc ofdutv. ihesovcrirrn Aaioof tho land t hut when ttiey havo fain nside thu robe of office, why should not their acts undcrgotbi! same searching in vestigation asnn actol any private nun wny should they not, like other 'individuals, the bar of public opinion 1 A Frccnu stand or fall nt Mr. Editor As the time is near at hand when the freemen of this State will once more be called upon to attend the polls, for the pur pose of determining, by their votes, whom they will have to rule over them, I wish, through the medium of your paper, to drop a few words to those who, while they know they arc entitled by law and the constitution to vote, imagine that their vole would be of little consequence, cither because they think the cause which they profess to support is safe enough without it, or that it is so weak that it is of no use to vote. Now, fel low citizens, should these remarks meet your eye, let mo ask you one plain, simple question ; and that is, how many legal voters who stay at home on election day, when they could just as well go to the polls as not, would it take to car ry a point where it is necessary that a man should be elected who is favorable to it ! Is it not necessary in cases of important questions to be decided by the popular vote, thnt every voter, known or supposed to bo favorable to the party supporting or opposing those measures, should be brought into the field ! If so, then no one subject ought to allow any thing short of abso lute incapacity, or tiic dangerous sickness of his family to form an excuse for neglecting to at tend the polls ; not but that there is a fair prospect of a pretty full turn out on the occa eiou of the approaching election ; still, as there aro almost alwaya sonic who make for them solves a deal of work to do on election day, which they might as well forego, I would say to every laboring man, of age, to vote, if you feci any interest in tho question whether you arc willing to have your wages reduced, and the profits of your cattle and horses, and the pro ducts of your farms lesscnd, by the rascally and ruinous policy of an aristocratic- administration, Go to the polls, on the first of September next and answer it by your vote at the ballot box. Punctuality. Huntington, Aug. 17, 1310. THE HOUR. It should bo borne in mind bv the Whis of the several towns in this State, that, bv the new law, in all towns whose population enreeh two thousand, the polls open at ten o'clock, A. M. in those whoso population is loss than two thousand, at one o'clock, P. M. and close in ooi n cases, ai initi-ii-i o clock. It is im portant that this fact should bo generally un derstood, as many persons aro in the habit of delaying their attendance at the pulls till the very last hour, to avoid the crowd ; and in con sequence, not a few lost their votes last vcar, from ignorance of the alteration in the law Let every one uitdorMand it this year, and be on the ground promptly at llie hour, nor leave it till the result is declared. ESSEX MEETING. There will be a great gathering at Essex, to morrow, and wc have reason to believe that those who attend will be richly compensated A number of distinguinhcd individuals will bo there, and among them, Mr. Sladc, who will ad dress the assemblage. The Essex boys, wc learn, arc erecting a magnificent log cabin for the occasion, and every requisite accommodation will be furnished. It is requested that the citizens of Burlington who desgin to attend, should a.-s-cinblc at " Uncle John's" log cabin, at cloven o'cclock, wlicro a large number of teams will be in readiness for the accommodation of those who arc not other wise provided with conveyances. TIPPECANOE CLUB. A special meeting of the Tippecanoe club will be held at the Court House, THIS EVENING, at the usual hour. Wc arc happy to perceive an increasing interest manifested in theso as semblages ; and, from the character of the speak crs expected to-night, wc arc warranted in tho belief that this interest will be amply gratified on the present occasion. PROFLIGACY. Wc refer the reader to an extract from the speech of Mr. Botts, of Virginia, for a "specifi cation" of some of the items of extraordinary expenditure under this administration. What say, farmers don't you believe tho man who bought the government corn at three cents ;i bushel, had somo fat hogs ! LOOK OUT FOR FRAUDS. The present is the deatli-strugglo of the office holders, and there is no limit to their despera tion. All sorts of tricks will be resorted to split tickets, frauds upon the ballot boxes, and tho like. Twenty or thirty locofoco votes were smuggled into the ballot box in this town, two years ago, before the opening of the poll, and it was by the merest accident that the trick was discovered. Let tho pcoplo bo on their guard VOTES. Wc shall be prepared with votes for State District and County officers, early next week and wo would suggest that persons attending court should procuro a supply for thoir respec tivo towns, before they leave. Price- SO cents per hundred. PENNSYLVANIA. The tone of confidence in Pennsylvania grows louder ami louder, and our frionds there aro full of assurance in tho success of tho good cause. Tho Log Cabin Rillo promises to issue an extra, after tho election, to conlain tho joyful iutclli goncc that Pennsylvania has 'JO.OOO majority for Harrison. One thing is very certain ; tho wings of Ponnsylva arc determined todotcrvo success, and that ia a good asiittranco thai ihoy will com. maud it OHIO. Alfred Kollcy, Esq. of Columbus, Chairman of tho Whig Central Committco of Ohio, ml. dressed the Whigs of Rochester on Tuesday. Tho Rochester Whig says: "In the Stale of " Ohio, Mr. Kollcy said that the changes from " Van Burcnism to the cause of tho People, "were almost incredible. The State Commit. " tec have on file uovcral thousand names, scce- "dcrs from the Administration ranks. Harki. "son's majority in that Stale will not fall short "of 18,0000. These statements aro mado ad " visedly, and may bo relied upon as accuralo "indeed they fall short of what will be realized "in the falh CELEBRATION AT BENNINGTON. The Battle of Bennington was cclcbralce by the Whigs on the Mth, in magnificent style. Wc learn from the Troy Whig, that there wero from ten to twelve thousand persons present. The procession, says that paper, was ncicral miles in length. In it was a log cabin drawn by twenty-five yoke of oxen, and another drawn by twelve horses. A principle attraction was a wagon containing nearly one hundred ladies, and drawn by twelve horses. This immense assem bly was first addressed by a revolutionary Whig whoso name wo have not learned. Col. Stone, of tho N. V. Commercial Advertiser next mado a speech of about an hour in length, and wad followed by the Hon. N. P. Tallmadge, of New York, who spoke for nearly two hours with bin usual ability and eloquence. After Mr. Tall madge had concluded; General Wilson of N. II. was loudly called for, and for two hours and a half delighted his audience by one of the sound est, and inostcfibctivc speeches ever delivered. The Green Mountain Democracy were assem bled at Bennington in their strength. Vermont will give Harrison as large, if not a larger ma jority in proportion to her population, as any state in the Union. DECEPTION OF THE TOllY PRESS. It is truly amusing to witness the contor tion and writliings of tho Tory prossat their defeats. They have been, for so long a timu declaring that their party was about to carry nearly every State in the Union, that they really began to believe their own falsehoods ; and the overwhelming extent of thoir defeat so far exceeding their worst fears creates a corresponding disappointment nnd chagrin which they cannot conceal. It is Iaughablo to hear the New York Post declaring it novor imagined their nartv would carrv Indiana. the very day after it had published a brag ging and lying letter in its columns from a Tory member of Congress, stating that the election of Howard was conceded on all hands Its readers must feel very much obliged to it for the hoax which it thus acknowledges it played off upon thorn by giving as truth what it did not credit. So thu Boston Morning Post talks about the exultation of tho Whigs, because they arc not beaten in their strong-holds. And yet this same paper lias been humbugging us iuuuuis iihu tne ncnei mat tlieir party were going to carry Indiana by a majority of from seven to ten thousand. Tlio following letter published by that paper will show either its confident hopes or its kuaverv. Corrtfpondcncc of the Boston Morning Post. Extract of a letter dated isniAJTATOLW, Jtttio??, 1810. "Tell our friends that Indiana, the boasted cnstlo of Harrison, is coniuur to tlm mrn. m,,i i .1.... ellcct of our victory here on the 3d of August must bo great all over i the eastern States, proving that Herri- ron nn.-j not me strength in the west his friends iiavo boasted of ever v where. "Kcr since the display at Tippecanoe, tho Wht2 have been gradually sinking inio the dull, cold, col apcd stage of bilious di-easo; their energies arei ex-haii.-tcd, and they are evidently discouraged; whilst the democracy, utter haung stood for a time on tho defensive, during which whole time they have been constantly gaining, are now most gallantly awaiting biggery in all its strong holds; and 1 nm Mire of n brilliant victory in ugu-t, as of nny yet reouiring only time to devciope. We shall elect Gen. Howard? by at least 700U m.iority, probably more, nnd receive a majority in both branches of the Legislature." The deception practised by the Tory pa pers relative to Indiana was universal. every paper in tiic country of any promin ence joined in tho conspiracy to cheat and delude the people. The Albany Argus pub lishcd a letter from Indianapolis written "by a gentleman of high standing:' "well ac quainted jcith the political condition of the Stalo," on tiic 25th June last. The follow ing is an extract. "1 havo full confidence that the democrats will elect lien. Howard, democratic candidate for Governor, in .August, and give the vote of the State to Martin nn Iluren m ."Weniber. Kvery day the Federalists ate losing votes by their intemperate conduct. Wu have already referred to tho shame ful excess of villany on the pact of the Globo in the share that paper had in this piece of docoption. The following letter, ns well a the editorial that precedes it, will tell then own shameful story of fraud and deliberate deception. The Globe said ''The nKAi. log cabin boys base received General I toward, the democractic candidate for Governor on his return from Congress with a fervor and cnthusiam w hich shows how deeply they feel ihcmsclu-s ittsiil ted by the lluminery and mockery got up by tho aristocrats of the country, to mllucnce their votes Ihey havo come out by thousands from their dwel lings of logs, to 'the feast of rc.tW which the demo cratic candidate has spread for them, and havo gono home with the determined spirit of men, resolved to vindicate their own rights nnd character, at the polls in "November. 'Iho up-rising of the people in that .stntesecinstq bcuniversa ; and the party of shams and aliases will .scarcely show their heads after tho .VugiKt election, unless the 'signs of the i.mes' and and the opinions, o eur friends greatly deceive us." , . iM'iANAroue. June 05th, 1310. 1 on may depend on it, we can elect Ilowaed Gov ernor by from ,000 to 10,000 ltinjoiity, i August, and mve tho vote to .Mr Van Iluren In November. Tho HeinocratH will have m the Legislature from twenty to twenty-live majority on pomt ballot. The following, from oilior papers, iclativo to Louisiana and Kentucky, may bo given now wc aro tefei ing to the subject. The Western Visitor, a Tory paper, pub lished at Cynthinna, Kentucky; before tlto election in that State, said: ' "We firmly believe there are democrats enough ui Kentucky to elect onr ticket, if they will prove-true to theniseUcs and their country, without calculating on the scores and hundreds who are daily forsaking the standard of the mute candidate, and uniting heartily with the friends of Democracy's cause." The following is from the Hay State Demo crat of July 1st: 1.01'isi.isfA. l-'rom present indications, this Smm which is now in tho opposition tanks, is about to tat,o its placo with the fneiuls of the .tdmunstrntioii. The Washington coricspomlent of the K. V. 1'oM, under date of Juno 27th, w rites : "Letters and other infer illation to be depended upon, nrrivcd in this city today mm yctciday fiom New Uilcnns, had to the confi dent hone ihat Louisiana will go for .Mr Van Huren by n very handsome- majority. The election will take placo tomorrow week, if I do not err. Although for one I dure say n decisive ietory may bo e.peeli.d in Louisiana, I do not confidently Halo that such will positively bo I ho result. JUr. Cluiiii, one of tho nl0Pt intelligent Wins representatives from Louisiana, is of opinion that tho Statu will be found with the fiicnrlx of .Mr. Van Iluren in tho ascendant." After such expositions of their ignoiai o or thoir villainous falsehoods, who will again bo humbugged by tho predictions of Tory papers f

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