Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, August 9, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated August 9, 1844 Page 1
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NOT THE GLORY Or C JS S A R BUT THE WELFARE OP ROME BURLINGTON, VERMONT, FRIDAY, AUGUST 0, 1814. VOL XVIIL...X0. 10. BY II. U. STAGY. TUP. POOH MAN TO HIS MCVl) CIIII.I). Yes, lie tlimi there, my liltlo one, The death dew's mi tli v brow, Thy eyes arc closed lu lluncr and sun, Tliy'piilso 13 quiet now. No moio tlioitl't ask, my f.imish'd boy, For bread with wailiuir cry, When I'd have civcn my llesli with joy, Uut bread I could not buy. lior child 1 lliy sharp mil features speak Of pain, and want, and rarei Oft did the tear drops on thy check Fuezo in the biting air. Rut colder linn the keenest win J, Were hiiiiim hearts In thee, Denude, though claiming human kind, Thy lot was.poicrty. The prou.l one say 'tis heaven's award t Thev hut kind heaven obey, To keep I fi cifls of inluro Inrr'd From those wlio cannot pay. Mv child, 'lis sadly sweet to think Tlimi'lt never h mecr more, Nor snz with wiiful ri e, yi't shrink From bread's uniting store. But oh'l my fadnl fbwer, f r thia Was thy vnunu hci'ii! L'tvrn, To meet with nought but wretchedness And frowns from earth and heaven 1 Was this th" pledge of cradled '(mile, Tint spoke the happy dream, Anil cave me, worn wuh p'lin and toil, Of passing bliss a gleam? And vet, tinvlnp. thv f Ho is blcss'd, And 1 should rather joy, , Tint thy vuni lienrt the woei haic miss d That wait the poor man's boy. The eold repulse, the Ballinz sneer, That drives In theft and thaine; The mad'iiine thnuilita ihe nul lint scar, The scorn'd and blighted name. O, ves; or Imply wnre linn all, Thou inUht'st have lived tobu A servile, crouching, 11 ilt-rm thrall At some woalih-dnion's knee. Than this, thy eves I'd rather close On all lltnu'nii.iht'fi have seen. All itriekcn ihroue'i wi'h many woes As ill y loung heirl hath ben. the" do cumen t s The nominalion of Mr. Toll; for the Presidency renders it fitting and proper that his views on all the great questions of national policy should be fully andfa'uly spread before the people, that , iney may act iinuersiauuiugiy in jeiciem-i- u th'in; and wo had Iiopeil llial nil supporters woulil have Uistmclly set lorn, mo principles on which Ihey support him, and have at least refer- red us to the evidences i.r Irs fidelilv to lliem. ! This r.,r Sn,n, strnn-re rnnson. Ihnv "have lie- , lected, and still refuse to do; and the world i left as profoundly ignorant of Mr. Polk's public speeches and acts, as though he had not been fourteen jw. in the U. S. Congress, two IIAVF STADII.Y AND AT ALL TIM IIS OP years'Covernor of Tennesse, and twice h,fna OiiKD V.O I'll.' -S.nne Speech, as published by the people of Tennessee as a candidate lor (ov- , . , rrnor. In the latter of these campaigns he ad- 1,1 of Ume 've G"' "k s dressed ll.e people NINLTY-FI VII times Trom , "T1 to ccrt:"" T"r.es of the people ol Mem il.e im wrote ooL and enblished a number 1 1'1"3' " sacl of tIle lanl1 : of these speeches for distribution; in addition to which lie challenged his competitor, Mr. Jonks, to discuss the leading political topics through the newspapers, which was accepted, and the Nash ville papers bear record of the views set forth. And yet, strange to say, not one of these speeches is quoted by Mr. Polk's supporters here, nor a solitary sentiment he ever uttered previous to his nomination, permitted to see the light ! How is this? Why is it? Could a man spend some twenty years in active public life and not say something worth repealing ? Something which would furnish a safer indication of his real seiilimenls on any given subject, than what he might say when called upon as an inter ested witness? It seems to us so; don't it to you, reader Hut thin it is. The question of PUOTF.C.TION, is one in which we all feel a deep inlererest. The supporters of Polk say he is iniror uf protection. We ask them for the evidence to refer us to the speech in which he advocated the doctrine. They decline'. We ask them to publish any one of his speeches on the subj"ct. They refuse 1 Finally, we chal lenge the Sentinel and Democrat to refer us to nny act, vote, or sentiment of his, previous to his nomination, which would warrant any such in terpretation ; nnd they tell us Ihey " are sicl, of Ibis everlasting twaddle about protection" ! Well, wo will trouble them no more ; but to the law and the testimony. ITc will resort to Mr Polk's public speeches and acts, and faithfully report as we there find him. Judge ye. In Ihe session of lSlW-'33, Mr. Polk was a member of the Committee of Ways and Means, who reported a hill, (which did not pass.) greatly reducing the duties below those adopted by the tariff act of the preceding session (tariff of 1S3Q). lie made a long speech in favor of the new bill, and ngaiint the proterlice system, which will be found in the Cong. Deb., p llfi'J. As a specimen of that speech an extract will sufiice : " It appears from this testimony that the duties upon woolens (now fi My per cent ) nny not only he reduced, lot that tieenly-fire p-r rent will bi a sufficient protection, provided there be a corres ponding itnDucTioN on Tin: raw ma- Ti'iim .i i. .i..,,. l, f..u.. ,,.,,! r..ri. i. lecteil; nnd Hint the manufacturers of cottons, and efpecially nf cmre cottons, would he able 10 continue their business projitalily at lite re duced dutij of tieclre and a half per cent, on the rival foreign nrticle." " I propose next to establish, by testimony equally entitled to credit, the third proposition, which is, that the manufactures of ihe United Slates were in a prsperotn condition under the costing more nnd far the right icars intrrrcning between the years HKinnd li-J I, and also that theactof It'll!, afforded them ample imidcnlnl pro tection." Cong. Debates, vol. I, pane 1 1 i'iI. "The WOOI, GROWF.RS consider the duly upon foreign wool as important to their prosper ity, this opinion. 1 appri:iii:nd, is 1 of FOUNI'F.D I.N i:illlOU. Very Utile w 1 :J.lll. n..ni:,.. ,,.l. nD .n nrmlnnn a to. ported. The kinds chiefly imported are either h. r... ....it,:.. .,i. , ., iin n .lollnr the pound, or the coarse South American wool, costing less than eight cents per lb. neither of j ... 1 .I. :f .... .i t ..,., irhich do ire produce, or if wo do, to a very limited extent. ' MY OWN OPINION IS THAT WOOL SHOULD ill: DUTY KIWI:; but as wool.grnwers think otherwise, we havu retained 11 duty fifteen' per cent, upon the imported arti cle." Congressional Debates, vol. !, p. 1171, This bill was defeated; but Mr. Clay, nware that the neit Congress (which was then elected) would hsvc a free trade maioritr. introduced and carried through tho romiromi'js act, for which I "fM'.irch 2d, 1833, (commonly called the com w. .. . . . ' . : nromise net! wlnrh rpilnri.rl ihn ,,i,i. nr it.n nn, Mr. I'o'k voted ; nnd Mr. P. has given us tho reasons trAy he voted for it. "He, and the South with him, had voted for the net, because it was a REDUCTION of the rates ini fnairmin ni m m,r, , m,, tmum, s.hoi,,.KCC,iy,ban,lon.dtl. wi,i; ,, o ti.. e,m,d Hut he ! for frit tmitt, nnl muit tkirefin tota for reiki of the net of &25, though by no means so low as he could hive desired it to be; still, it was the greatest reduction that could bo obtain ed at the time id' its passage." folk's speech at JuchsOII, Oil .'7'. Mil. In accordance with these views Mr. Polk, in 1531 voted in ftcor of a resolution introduced by Mr. Ilnll.or N. Carolina, to rric! Ihe compro mise act, under the pretext of reducing the duties down to what was called ihe " necessary wants of the government." Hut this failed, 115 to 0 ). Mr. l'olk shortly after retired from Congress, and entered the lists for Governor in Tennessee, where he was called out on this question, nay, sought discussion and has left on recoid the moit ample and satisfactory testimony. We quote first from a Synopsis of Gor. Polk's speech delivered at .lack son, on 'tlie'.U of .Ipril. loi:!," leriltcn out hi) Guc.l'. himsrlf, iu published ill pamphlet form. " Me took other views, briefly presented, nflho subject, and proceeded to the discussion of the protective tariff act passed by the last Congress, lie showed llial it was a highly protective tariff, and not one for revenue. He showed tint, by the compromise tariff act of Y.), the lav on no imported article was to exceed ',M percent, upon its value afler the HOlli of June, It! 111. No hi"hcr tax than 'JD per cent. ir. imposed on any article afler the HOlh of.lune, Is' 1 1 , until the "Kill nf August, liy, on which latter day the present laritl' law was passed by the Whig Congress. The Whig Congress laid violent hands on the compromise act of ItWo, and broke it up." " It was clear.therefore, that the late tariff act was not a revenue iheasure. It had raised the rates of duty so h'n'h ni to shut out imports and ,.. ... n- -...i .i. COnseqm'll liy IU I lit .mil iiiniiiiisi, .....iim " Judging from the amount of revenue receiv ed at the Treasury, under the operation of the present tariff aet, Vor the last quarter of I "10, as already shown, it will not produce annually half the amount of revenue which would have been produced by the lower rates id' the compromise act, hid that act been left undisturbed." " He was opposed to direct taxes, and to prohi bitory and protective duties, and in favor ol such mmlrnile duties, as would nolent nti'impirt'itions. IN'OTIII'.ll WORDS, 111'. WAS I.N 1'AVOIV ok nninieiNCr Tin: dftif.s to tin: 11ATF.S OF Till: COMIMlOMlSi: ACT, wiihim: Tin: wine. roNonr.ss pound tiii:m on tiii: ivith of junk, i-sisi This, to its is plain enough. Hut we sometimes do public speakers great injustice by pulling an interpretation on what they say. As if to avoid Iho possibility of such a contingency, Gov. I'o xvounl up ,'is spf.PC, 0 this occasion with the r0iow) ; avowal of his position. "Tnr. nirrrnr-err. nrrwr.rx Tin: enrnsn ov I ,,,lr,(A, Hl:iv m. whim. nr.. (Mn ,M,,.rC)v P.now s-,1 c is ash mi sr.i.r i, Will I.ST Til I'.Y AHF, TIIF. ADVOtJATF.S OF DIS. Til I 11UT I ON A N D A P 1 1 OT F.CTI V F. TA R I I'F -Mi: KFRF.sj WHICH I CONSIDF.RRUN. ous to Tin: intfrf.stsof TiiF.rorx. i THY, AND F.SPFCIAU.Y TO Till: INTFU- KST OF Till'. PLANTING STATF.S I I'rom Col. I'jIX's Reply to the .Memphis Inquiries. M.y, 13, 1S1J. uensrlosT. " j'h. Aiojmi in fivoref u tirirTnr direct taxes Kir die support of III- tl-'lti ral Guvernttli'Ut ? fii!i. If i lanlf, it tyo'i n;ipravo efstiolia taruTns wnuM give piuluciiou tohuinu industry against fjreiu itilusiry" ANSWER. I have at all litieii hp, u npiiostsl in prohibitory or Id'i proleciu' tarifl laus, ilesiirui d not f,r revenue, I, u ii a I ance tie interests eft ne eerti m nf lie poonlo m I'nU'.t in iar,mif.iclurcs, liy TAXING .ui'i'lii-r ami lieieli llm l.ir.'r purli'iii, llms n, lUiiiL' iti.-neuiv Iri'mtarv to tli" in er.'T.' l wealth .f die f.-w. I AM OPPOSKD TO Till: TARIFF AO'' OF Till'. I.ATI5 IJUXURHSS, eou-i lerin It In !m in linnv resju'Cla of ibis e'eir.lf ler .111,1 tnilefil so hinhlv pniteclivo tijtoti sumo arlie'ei as to liro'nUit iheir ii.ijinrialirni inlo llio eounirv uttocllier. I 'i is' i'Woii or ukpuvi.iso inr i r anil r. stor- lll' I lie r,i'nprn:nis tat III' act nf Al intll 'Z 1831; ttfhi'V in a i I d i, that it vmmiIiI prnilnct' in ru r' vow llun lie iri'sent law, an I tlml ,i ne-idi'll'al protfi'linn 'itl'.r hsl to' the U ,t'r cent. dnl , especially vvle-n ibis wnnlil lm ,lul in c.ih'i aril oi llm liiiiny valna'ion, wi.l afl'irii snlii e-i.l ;,f i,leeiin to the in innfneltirers, nnl a'l lliul llii'V otiylit odeire, on io which tiiev auk r.srin.Kii" J. K. roi.iv. Finally, Gov. Poll; proposed to his opponent, Mr. Jones, to discuss this subject through the newspapers. The proposition was accepted ; and Gov. Polk led off in tho .Xashrillc Union, with an article which opens as fullows : WixcursTEK, Miy 2D.ISI3. To the people of T nnc.-Sfr: Tuu ultjei i which I ln,i in prupn'in; to fiovernor Juni's, it Cum,! w. I'", un Ihe ICili uf April Ut, lliat wo shu'ittl i'.i'li write mil and publish mir iewsanl opinions on llie ol'i'Ti nf lie- t.iritr, was, lliat our rrnpictiie povtwu mi'j'tt be distinctly h'uoicu and understand by the ptoplc. That toy opinions were iihe.i J 1'il'y ami il, in :il) known, lc.uUnoi !..tii,t. HAD STI:ADII.Y, dnriie; lie-p-ri ..I I was a Hepri'sen'aiiM, in G mresp, IlKt-'.V oppitM-t" to :i Bfotct:Jsve polauy a. in) rt'i'ordi'J v-les an.l jiuttli-!,,..! h,Luc(ies proe. Sne'i 1 r''ire,I fr",ii tJonress I l,a I huM tin, sdiiu, npinio-is. In it e pn-M. til emvass for G ivernor I n i, .woweo mv OPPOSITION X tin' T ii id nrl of llm latu Wi.i.' Cn. i-r. ss, us In iii:lii:hly I'ltOTKOTIV i: in iK c'mi u-'.t, and not ili'tin ',1 by in cill'horj a a reveinio nirasiire, 1 hal avow ii.l my opinion in my pulil.e hi.tcIi-s thai tie interests of thu eonntry, nn I es,i-ri illy of lie. ,rn luring an I i ;,oiiin,. S jles, UHClUIItHlJ ITS Rhl'i-.AI.' nil I llio restnriti u oflho pririeijtVs nf lie' (;oin;iroinise Tariff An if833. JAMBS If. I'OI.K. This discussion continued ihrougli several i "ecus, anil was nnaily closeil by l.ov Polk, on thu Udth June, FSI3. The " Union " in tisheritu' this closing plea before its reader-, endorses it as as a 11 statesmanlike exposition of Wio perfidy and " oppression muiiifcsUd in the passage of the " laic tariff." I'rom the .Xashrillc Union, JuneSCi, 1 5 13. gov. pours i,i:tti:r. to tih: pf.opi.i: ofti:nni:ssi:i:. the T.inirr. Upon the subject of llm Tariff, 1 have hut Utile to add tn whit I have heretofore nl'lell de. I "''red to the public. .VI irhu liace obscrrcd mi coursr i.nom mm l IIAVi: AT A .1. i I Al !.S tiVv 1 ' ' ,'U(r '' V 11 MJIilCl. I uuijor luiitii'j such laodiratc tlatiis "".,"",''!"''!, '" 'C"1 T" "l"'"', ""l""'1' "dded to the income from the sale, vf lunds and oilier incidental sources, to defrnii the ciaenses of Gmeritmtnt economically administered I am m fat nr of 0 tariff for reienue, AND OPPOSCD i" ii iaiiii r luu niunx riu.N, 1 was n member of Congress during Ihe period that this subject excited the greatest interest. I was opposed to the protecthr tariff of IriH, and voted ngainst it. I voted for the act of ls3J because it reduced the tariff of fco-i tn lower rates. That made somn reduction, Tiiounu mit as .much ab I liKimr.11 To iiavf. maiie. I voted for theact of 16.12 to still lower rates, and fmallv hrouoht the rateb of the act of 13'J down Io a point at ' .nl.tnl. r,n nrltnlu m.l nit... !.. OO.I. 'l I 1 which no artiolo was, niter tho 3l)th of June, 1812, to he subject to n duty higher than till per ,cent. This was the law when the late Whig jottgre6s came inio power. UY llie lari it 11 the aoth August, 1812, tho compromise net was violated nnd repealed. 1 AM OPPOSED TO Till: AC'P OK lSI'-J, not regarding it to he a I the enemy of protection. Search the records of incline tariff, hat hi many' of its prm isions Congress, and you will find that in every in IIKIIILY hlOTI'.CTIVi: AND OPPIIUSS-1 ccl; WM 1 .i-hfiiltr, luminfuiarofthcrcslo-. ' .ia,,l.iCT n. ., ,l ration of the compromise act of ltiilil. Here we might rest this subject, and perhaps ought to; but we bog the reader's indulgence one step further. Mr. l'olk says he is in favor of going back to the principles of the compromise aet. The compromise act was predicated on the fact that the proceeds of the public lands had been disposed of by distribution, and were not to le turn to the treasury as a source of revenue. Now listen to him in reference to the public land,, lie is for the compromise act; but, mind ye, how determined he is to return the land innn ey to the treasury, for the AVOWED l'Ull POSi: of robbing protection of oven the little ''incidental" aid it might get under the !J0 per cent, horizontal duty of Ihe compromise act, that he talks of returning to! Note how constantly he is haunted with the idea of a " prolcelire ta-l' J rift". " Vermont," and her "pecuniary inter est" in the luids thu" manufacturing states," and N. Hngland generally ! Hut read. We copy from his ".Udrcss to the people of Tennessee, March 25(i, 1811." " If the receipts from the sales of the public lands, amounting to several millions annually, shall bo abstracted Irom th rYivisn re. mill irit'ix, to the States, it follows tint an equal aiiioiint must lie raiseil hy tin increase ol the J anil, nr Dy a tax in some nthr form, to supplv the delicien-' v.i fn ,r . ee: and il raisi-d bv an increase ol Ihe I arifr. it requires no argument to prove tint the lax will " ll'c rn promise the manufacturers nothing be piid ill unequal prop irlions by the people of further, than that in tarrying through our fned Ihe different sections of the Union the Southern purpose of VIHW. TH.Wi: and I.OII' DUTIES', and planting Slates bearing much the greater it .-hall not lie. dune harshly, hut icith due lansidc pari of the burden. To avoid this objection, and ration of the rircainstunrrs in ichirli BAD LE to conceal from the lax piing portion of the , UlSL.lTlOX his inrolccd them ! ! " Union, the fact lint the ultimate effect, if not the m nil object oi the nu-asure, will be to allord a plausible pretext for an mere, sod PltOTI'.C TIVi; TARIFF, it is said lit it the increased lax may be levied on Wines, Silks and other luxu ries. Still it will be a tax upon 1 il ir, and will naturally aflect the value ol our products niven m exchange for them Must il not strike the advo. cales of distribution too, lli-it the power ol' this argument is lost, when they reflect, th it if luxu ries, are not Millioicnlly tixed, tint the heller plan would be to leave Ihe monies arising from lauds ill thu Treasury, to defray the public ex-1 penses, as far as they vt ill go, and then to lighten 1 the duties on necessaries and increase them on luxur.es. I In another view, the proposed distribution is a I'irilf measure. If it nrev.uL .Massachusetts. VI'.RMON'l' and other States, eontaiuiii" with- i(ii.in'.u .uiu uuiu 3i ,Lt s, . uiti iiiiiii. s-w ill their borders no portion ol the public lands, will be immediatelv vested with a local l'HCU-l MARY INTF.RFST IN'TIII'M. The public land', will, in ellecl, be mortgaged to.the seve - ral Slates, in proportion equal to their Federal rejireseniaiinn in ymgres., ami mey wui nave , them si, Id nt the highest possible rates. They will hive an interest i 1 clear, nnd 10 unity minus situ moro eonvin opposing thu graduation nr roilii-tioii of price, ting, I13 pacts relating Io the iictunl elfect nnd in opposing the grant of preemption at low 1 which tliu Tarifl' li-is bad upon the ngiieiiltii ratestothat hardy and enterprising race of pio-; r,, )10,l,l(.,jl)ns - ,, coimtrs. As Wool neer occupants who hive gone with their faun- . ,,' ,. , .. , . , , e , lies to the Vst, built their 'log cabins,' opened l,.t'l! i"1".1" vvll,t:l, 1,,,"iH M'" Triends their lillle farms and settled upon them, becaus.. , ol I'rotectlon niako themselves llm special Ihey would apprehend tint the amount of their ch impious, vt e present from some of our ex respeclive dividends in the distribution would be ch ingi'S the following fuels roldlili" io the ther.d.y diiniiiislied (,fl;, ,,,, .r , I he MANUFACTURING Slates would have t ' a peculiar interest in resisting the reduction of The Rochester Democrat, of a luto date, price nr the grant nf preemption to settlers at a Iris llie follow ing : low rale, because to keep up llie price ot the o nee . up uie price 01 me ,.. . ... grants of preemption would L " ; " A ' n..i .n, ret.', tl,elaboringpop.',!,ll'l''y; ' nntd bus reduce the wages of la-1 l"!" "IC c'')' (mn I mils, nnd withhold be to cheek emigration latiou at home, and th bor, and increase the profits of the capitalists en gageil in in iniilactiite.s, I he in luiilactiiriiig in Icresls would be advanced by it for another rea sou. Thev would receive their feder.il tiropor lion of the distribution, and would not contribute in the same ratio in the payment of the U to supply the deficiency. They would, in addition loths, receive the bounties to their manufac- lures, wlncli an mereaseil laritl woulil attorn, whilst these bounties would bo paid by V.V: y. 'I,el South ; in EVERY VIEW OF Till'. MF.AS URE, it is nu auxiliary to the PROTECTIVE policy. It is presented, it is true, in the soduc-1 live, but at llie same tune, deceptive and tli-- j giiised form, of giving money to the Slales out of 1 the Federal Treasury, when it is, in truth, laying ' new burdens 011 the people. The MANUFAC TURING Stales so understand it, and hence llie Legislature of VERMONT, Rhode-Island, Con. necticut, New-York, Pennsylvania, Delaware, and some other States, have, during the past and present year, passed Legislative resolves instruc ting their Sen iters and requesting their Repre sentatives in Congress to advocate Ihe measure. The State of Connecticut publicly declares tint such is her object by pissing Resolves, at the same lime instructing her Senators and Repre sent ilives in Congress lo " resist by all constitu tional means every attempt to destroy or impair the protective policy," :ind to use tbeirexertioiis lo procure llie pissige uf such 1 iws as will efl'ec tn illy protect the labor oflhis country, ' the man ufacturing 1 ibor, ' of course, is meant. The Legislature of Pennsylvania, in the month of January list, avowed in direct terms that an in crease of llie tariff was their object. They pass ed a Resolve instructing their Senators and Rep resentatives to advocate and vote for the distribu tion, mid passed a second Resolve in the follow ing words, vi. : Hi solird, That our Senators be further instruc ted, and our Representatives requested, to vole for such modification or adjustment of the tarilf iu may increase the revenue derived from hu ll irts equ il to thu wants of the N itiou il Govern ment, so that at no time hereafter, under any pretext whatever, shall any money, arising from the sales of the public lands, be used by the General Govern inent." "All the Resolves referred to were passed by Legislatures, a majority nf whose members were the political friends and supporters of the pres ent National Administration, They have all been officially communicated to the Executive oflhis Slate, fas 1 suppose th-y have been to Ihe Executives of all the SlalesJ with a request that the same may be laid before the next Gene ral Assembly of Tennessee. The states nf All buna and Mississippi have passed resolves re sponsive to the Resolves of Connecticut, in which Ihey maintain llie OLD GROUND of the South AGAINST the " PROTECTIVE POLI CY." Tint this Stale will miintain SIMILAR ground Willi her southern sister States, when the Resolves of Connecticut come to be considered by her Lglilalure, I CANNOT DOUI1T; in Ihe face of this evidence before us, none can be so I1LIND as not to see that the measure to ihs. tribute the proceeds nf Ihe salesofthe public lands ninong the States, is hut tho pioneer step lo the revival of the " protective tarifl'" JAMES K. POLK. " As good n tariff man ns Mr, Clay ! " " Good enough, Morgan, till after election 1 " Reader, wo imagine that you understand, hy this tune, why the Locofocos refuse to publish Mr. Polk's tariff speeches. Do you not ? If not, apply to James O'llalloran for the reason, nnd ask him to publish, in the True Democrat, Mr, Polk's very bestspecch in ror of protection ; or.as fortha 18-U, to less than five millions in 18-12; matter, nny speech or essay that even squints while al the samo time tlio doniand for A mer that way. See what ho will say to you, ' icuii wool lias increased, and llie pricu ud- " Politicians sometimes speak ono way, and Viiliccrj from 25 to 50 per cent,! Tho ta vote nnolher," said Den. Hardin. Mr, Van Bu- bin gives a stalPiiiont of llm quanlity mid ren always spoke against tho tariff, but generally valuu of unmanufactured wool imported from -V ' 0 .... .... .. . ,nin . .! I! 1 ,'.', ... i, 11 11 1. , voted for it. Hut not .0 with Mr, Polk. He has been in deed, as well as word, on all occasions, cd, he was its ASSAILANT, its constant and uncompromising FOIL At home, at the hus tings, and in the executive chair, it has always been the same. Of the light in which his leading supporters regard him, the following, from a late No. of the Nashville Union, is conclusive: " Wc wish it borne in mind, that the oppres sive Tariff of lil'J has been condemned by every true Democrat, and by none more decidedly linn Mr. Van Huron. Tlt.1T ITS I'HOl'ISlO.VS .,': viewed with juiiwiuiexci: r aorr.nxott rot.K.ixn .11.1, ms mivxds in: .vi:i:n .vor iuui:.it." The New York Plebeian goes still further, and siys " The opinions of Gov. l'olk do not require to be chanired to meet coutinireneies. Whether .1 M. Ainiinnmin - s-,1. 'r sl'"1 ' "r," ' ', """.'" ,'r ,",',' If, in view of all these facts, the wool-growers, the nnniifaetiirers, the mechanics, the laborers of Vermont arc prepared to vote for James K. Polk, or any way aid his election, let them never again complain of low prices, lack of employ ment, scarcity of money, or "hard times." All the consolation we can promise them is con- lamed in the iullnwinir announcement ot the C7wi7rslii Courier, evidently made under the U,m,sltjnn that Mr. Polk's election was within , . , ... -i,;;,;,, . the range ol possibilities : 1 THE TARIFF AND THE WOOL GROW ERS, It is part of the game, of llm Loco locos I" ri'ii'ui'tit 1 1 its Tin iff of ISIS, however it may benefit the iMannfietiuiiiL' poitioo i,f tin: community, us- operating injuriously up on the ureal farming interest of the c jiintry ; ami they specify, in uiinv sections of tlto eiinntiy, the in liclu of tcaol lis having ic eeived no udeqiiaio protection from tho ex isting law. It lias heeu piovrd repeatedly

urn incnnli'overlihlv liv the advocates ol the ' P;. rifl' ,!,-,, ,t, t..,!.), .1 ,.. ,,,l'..-i, , . i i' i .i T , .- i . ' .i, .1.,..., I. ,,,,,,,,, M , ,, . ttr.'ine i 1,1 rlimtixt I e I. , ... H'"tiy, must of itself provu ol linmens.. , hettelil to agriculture. Common senso ami 1 a nioiiiiiiit'.s rellectitin must convince every c,1Mdiil man ill il this Itiusl be so ; mid tho . , - ,.... ,, ,,, , ..... r ry ed three Jo ids of wool roin- or a inerelntit. Wo hid ;i lit- tie curiosity 10 know what it i'iI for. The fir-t ' wis from John Wadiiam'' , IJsq., nf I'.irtm, and "IU 1 cunt. lined 1,!IH and sold lor ,,,i .... ,i .... :i- I. - ' cents. List year it wis dull at .'JO cents. The , ' i' iT put into the pi ckut of Air. Wiulliain over "3Ki0o'i this 0110 load. The second load was I truiti John I I1111I111, I'.-q., of 10 1st Illooinfiuhl, and weighed U.O'Jl pnuiuls. Mr. II. pocketed his 1 .in ,,H .. K,llM1i fr 1 ..-. ,0 , ;)(). Here. then. Mr. Ilimlin is bonelitted in a sin. glu ye ir over Q'Mi) by the tarilf that Ihe Iicos are endeavoring lo persuade the tanners will ruin them. The third was from .Install C, Taft, E-q., of West Illuoinfield, weighing 1,317 lbs. It wild for .'H and -10 cents. Last season lor !29 cents. Making a dillerciice ol over 130. Such ruin our .farmers are alvvayrj willing to stare litem in the luce. Had the loeoforo lariffbill pas-ed the present Congress-, this mute wool would have been worth less thin eieu last year's prices. The following h from lite Delhi, Del. Co, Express : Wo ii, M auk et. Our fanners are reaping a rch h ine.-t, thanks to the nlomitalilo Whigs for passing Iho Tariff' Hill. Tho demand for Wool is now gre it, and we are informed by our farmers that fv.ircely an hour pisses but that a purchaser, either from liuine or abroad, is at their doors, etsh in hand, to buy their wool. One establishment alone, in this village, basal ready bought upwards of twenty thousand lbs., at prices varying from thirty la firlu fue cenli SjT List year this establishment had" no ddlicul ly in gutting all they wanted .ufroni ticenlij two In twenty-eight ecu's!! The Whig Tariff is now 111 operation, and under it purchasers are almost begging the larumrs .it th"ir d mrs lo sell tlieui their wool lor cvj.'i at the highest pi ices; while irethe tariff wont into effect, ihey were obliged to bring their wool to market and urgu it oir.it the loicest Mies, and t the xudi for pay 1 Thu following paragraphs nro I'rom tho Frontier Sentinel, published .it Ogdensburg : That Hlack Whig Takhf or IS 10. Last Piid ty a Whig merchant in this place bought the shearing of a flock of sheep from a Locolo. co, for which he paid 173. List year the same merchant paid the same ruin for the shearing of the siine sheep only j31v!3. WIi it ,1 icirhed lllack Tun'' lliat is, ruining the farmers, labor ers, and mechanics'. One fart like this nut woighs all thu judicious Tariff arguments that can be produced. Fourth or Juj.v. On this day wo wero told by Mr. Knight lint he last year rould not get II) cunts 11 pound for his wool, hut that he had pist sold it lo one of our new factories for 3(1 cents a pound ! Oh 1 that lllack Tariff! One more battle with the llrilish Free 'traders and 'to will line a real Independence and bo free indeed. The Rome Sentinel, n Lorofoco p iper, not long since assailed tho T.iriffof IS 12 In, declaring llial it provided " no duly on wool (of nny account) to protect the farmer from foreign importation." In reply to this, tho following table from iho Albany ligus is quoted, showing dually that under Iho ope ration of iho Whig Tariff (bo "foreign im portations" of wool bavo decreased from fourteen and a half millions nf pounds in ICin , lOJQ IIm.. .J!., 1S40 Io 1843 inclusive, llie year ending on the 30lll of September : Nut excicdimr 8 cts. per pound. Pounds. Dollars. 9,30 J.9D2 G7.V00:t 14,40'J.7G4 931,231 10.fi'i7,2-,l G95.GW Kxceedmg 8 cents per l10,lnij BolM? 17 1. OCT S9G GIB 17JC72 i 733,701 111,73) i 4,7H.03'J -102,705 210,570 C0,'Jd7 This certainly shows lliat tlto Turin luis j protected our wool-growers from foreign competition, in n very substunlial and effec tive: manner. Tim I'ouglikeppsio Journal and Eagle speaks as follows : I'ouciiKr.rrsir. Wool Market. Farmers, mark that I Wo arc informed that last week Judge Morgan Carpenter, of this county, his crop of wool, which was vor if large, for fifty fuc cents per pouud. Last year he sold the wool limn the same sheep at Juraj cenls. lot the In cofoeos are constantly crving out that the tariff is uu betvfil to the firmer 1 Here the f.irmor. c.in see, us well a in hundreds of oilier ins'.in ee?, that the tariff operates to h;uelit them as much as any other class. Wool goes up be cause, as in inuf.ie.tures revive, it is the first thing wanted. Lot the system he kept up firm. Iy,and in a little time every thing else will be gin to advance in lihu mariner. The Cleveland (O.) Ilcuild publishes llie following, official compilative statement of the quantity of Wood exported fioin tins poll of Cleveland from the opening of naviguliun to 1st July, 18-13 and 184d : Total quantity of Wood exported from opening of navigation to 1st July. IS 13, -11,710 lbs. Total quantity of Wood exported from opening of navigation to 1st July, IS 11, Ml, 179 lbs. Value of SVuod exported to Julv 1st W, ' 80,001. " " to July 1, Ml, 105,0:9. Qu.in'ily of Wool in Warehouse, ready for shipment on the 1ft Julv, 111. 150,000 His. II.I.IAM .MH.FOUD, Collector. Ciislon House, Cloicl.uid, July G, 181 1. Accompanying it in tho Herald am the folhm log finplnuic comments, on the results connected with the operation of the Tn rifl": Clevcland Woor. Makkct. Wo give be low a statement of the quantity of Wool ship ped fioin this port up to tto 1st iut., and a like statement for last year prepared by Collector Milium. We have 111 years past, occasionally s en a wagon load of Wool in our streets, but neier before this year have our citizens seen the sleels so fiequently enlivened wilh them. Looking at the item of shipments of Wool, it will be seen that the quantity this sea-mi ex ceeds TIIIIKT. HUNDIilill AND TWCNTV-OXF. THOU SAND rofND, agatnt forty-one thousand pounds shipped up to tin; 1st of July, 1313. We learn too, that the average price during tint vear was about twt.ntv-1 wo cknts, while this year it w ill not vary much I111111 tiiiiitv-thiiee ci.nts. 'I'o what is this extraordinary increase 111 iiuan tityand price tube attributed but to the 'odious blue'; I any law oj ISl'J!' That is a cause, by creating an increased demand, adequate Io pro. duce such a result ; and in the absence of any other known reason, we cannot well avoid at tributing it to that. Will our farmers ntiiotlv .submit to such an outrage upon their rights and interests I What! allow a policy to stand that inalies a market lor their ool, anil at a renin iterating piicu ! And that policy of whig origin too! Will they submit to this, when by elec ting l'olk and ilalhu, they may repeal the hw that sustains that policy, and admit the Wool of fioulli Amtnca, ana all the icorUl Io bout, duly ...... , . " ' ' uir wooi, is, now ever, a miner, in our uuiuuie opinion, ot no sin ill moment to thu wool grow ers of this pari of Ohio; and to tho whole State, the aggregate receipts for wool will swel to very great sum. In speaking of iho same subject tho St. Loins iNew fc,r.i lias llio lolloiving Wool. Yesterday morning wo noticed above thirty bales of very line wool that arrived in the steaiiibo.it Jas-per Irom the Counties of Fulton and Greene, in Illinois, It was owned by a Mt .More, who lias extensively engaged in thu Im-i tiess of raising and in inuf.icliinng wool. He h is one thousand sheep at his fold in Illinois and says that the prairies of the Wet are much better for rai-mg sheep and wool than the agri cultural lands n I'eniisvlvruia and Ohio Their wool is cleaner, their fleeces are le-s torn, and do not roniaiti so much oil, and on that account the wool is much holler lor niaiiufactuiiug pur poses. His wool is principally from Mexico or .Saxon sheep, and would cnmtnmd U7 1-2 cents per pound in this mirket. lie states that uiiiiy farmers are going ex'tensively into Iho sheep and wool business in that part of Illinois ; that farms aro opening for that purpose, and that mm sheep have been recently brought 011 from Ohio, some droves numbering as high as one thou, sand ; and that it is likely to become a very ex. tensive and lucrative business on the prairies. All tint can he mid in favor of Illinois, as a wool-growing country, is equally nppl cable to Missouri, and when wo will lnvo 111 my factor c for the purpose of making cloth in our own States. So long as we dep 'ti led on Great Ilritain fur our woolen cloth? rod clothing, we h id little iiso for wool ; but since our Whig Tariff h is af forded a fair protection to American wool and lo our woolen manufactories, a new impulse has been given to the business, and a wide and prof liable field has thus been opened 1' r the labor and enterprise of our farmers and manufacturers. Wo can conceive of nothing inoro absurd than for the people r.f the United Stales to send lull lions of dollars to Iviglaud for cloth mule of llritish wool and by British laborers, when .t can be raised and manufactured so advantageously iu our own country. It must he a Uritish party that would advocate euch a policy. Wo might fill our paper with similar testi mony to tho tieneficient operation of the TiirifTupoii the Wool-growing interest ; but we must for tho present content ourselves with the following additional article from the llli.ica (N. Y.) Chronicle : Ithaca Wool Market. Our village is bo. coining a great Wool Mart. Wool growers aro flocking iu with loads and parcels every day, and liiiding ready sale, for cash, at good prices. Sumo of our merchants are purchasing on their owu'accniint, and others as agent for eastern houses and manufactories. Some S70,0()U to 100,000 perhaps a larger sum will bo pud out for wool hero the present season. Tho pri ces of coarse grades aro full filly per cent, above tho prices of last year. Co.irso wool is especu ally in demand. The reason of this is to bo do. rived from tho operation of tho present tariff. Under the former tariff, wool costing less than 8 cents per pound was duty free ; and it impo. sea nosiitficiont guards against tho fraudulent introduction of fair grades; mixed with impu rities to reduco its cost to tho free rate. Hut under the presont larilT all wool costing ovor7 cents per pound pays a duty of 3 cents a pound specific, and 30 per cent ad valorem ; and all wool costing 7 rents or under, pays a duty of five per cent, and guarded provision is made to provent the fraudulent introduction of fair grades F.nding. Sept. 30ih, ia io, IStI, 1812, 1313, mixed with inpuritics nt 1 lii rate, by cstiin it-1 ing Ptirh wool nt what it would nxt Ireed from 'lnpuritic., and imposing upon it the higher rate f July. The effect has been tn restrict the importation, so tltitt it has fallen oil more than two. thirds, and Ihe deficiency has to !)? siippli- cd by ihe coi.r.so of American wool. Hence the i unl demand, and high prices. The finer grades of wool, though not ailvanc-' nd In prico last yearns much as the coarser, , are yet advanced from 2.) to !i3 per cent, with 1 i brisk dem tnd, ami ready cash ual Now, suppose you strike off this protecting duty on until, and the cqimalent tne on woolen good.--, ami admit Ihe importation nt both duty free, as the Hriliih free trade I'olkilrs desire, what effects would result ! Would the Ameri can manufactories continue in activity 1 Would the brik demiiul and cash payments for An cri can wool continue ? Would the valuable hutite market for other productions of the farmer his whoit, pork, butter, cic, which the prosperous condition of niatiufacturiii!? oncr.il.ona teenies, remain lo him 1 When American tmnufarJuring was prostra ted by Iln'ish free trade, could clothes be pur chased any cheaper! And when the maiiiil.ic. turers were driven Irom tho work shops to tho field, and employed in rai-ing wheat and pota toes for their own su-tcn nice, where would be the market for the laru.er's surplus ! Not in En nui, certainly, Irom wlionio the llritMi cloth would com-.' frco of duty. Huglai.d pro'ee.ts her- 11 n v heavy duties upon such articles, nnd tin specie, not the farmer's produce, mut go out ol llio country to pry lor llritish rlolh. im the farmer's ready and profitable mirket wou'd be lestroytd. v hy the manufjcti ries in tin: sin gle Slate of Massachusetts, if not in a single town in tint State, now ti--u more Xew-Vork and estern Hour in the .siiiule article of starch than all uur ex.iorlatiotts of the arliclo ! Those exlnicls show conclusively, what tlto Farmers themselves think of the opeiu lion ol'tho Turilf of ISlii upon their pecu liar interests. Thev have been taken, in euch case, fioin papers published at tho ve ry places ol which Ihey speak, mm give facts which come under their own obseivn liun. Is not their evidence entitled to quite ns much weight its the speculations of the Evening Fost, Journal of Commerce) and other Loco-Fiiro Free Trade organs? Yet the f inners should hear in mind llio effect which must inevitably follow the elec tion ni J. K. l'olk lo the I'resiilency, so far as thisespeci.il mutter is concerned, lie has declared his opinion ns to the policy of protecting wool, very distinctly and eniphat- ir.illy ; nnd wit only ask every firmer in the United States who It. is shared in tho genei.il prosperity which the above oxtuacls set forth, to remember, when he goes to vote, llio fol low ing declarations of tho Loco Foco candi date for the Presidency ; "The Wool. Growers consider tho duty upon foreign wool as iiunorled to their prosperity This opinion is founded in error.'" "My opinion is Ilia! WOOL should b; duly frer!" J Lot them boar in mind also tho following stub horn fads : In Congress Jan. 17, 1527, Mr. Millorv, of Vermont, reported a hill for the belter protec tion of woo! and wooleiHand mule an elaborate speech in its support. Mr. Caiubrellmg. of X. V. immediately arose and awnved FREE TRADE DOC THINKS anil commenced war upon the bill. Mr. IV.ik voted ,1 GAINS I' the bill throughout. Con"-. !)!. in1, !), pi'rt.s 9S3, 10-7, 10J3, 10S7, lO'J-a, 1030. Jin. Ill, lSJ-j, Mr. Ma I lorv, of Vt. reported the tariff bill of 13'JS, giving increased protec lion to wool, woolens-, nnd other branches of do. inestic iudus'ry. Mr Folk went with tho ene mies f the 1,, and inted AO UN'S 1' it su.vie vol. d, flirt 52, pages 2:1 IS. 'iil'i. April 13, 1SJ0, Mr. Mallory reported a bill lo prevent frauds in tho importation of loreig 1 pro. ducts and enforce thu tarill'of IS','3. Mr. l'olk voted AG INST the bill Saiw.-vul G, prt 2, pages 070, 0-7. Due. 1 1, IS 10, Mr. Hirringcr introduced a re solution TO REDUCE the duty on cmr-e wool, wo dens, suL'ar, r-c , and on" tho question of consideration, Mr. Folic voted in the AFFIR- M.invi:. From the Pcnnsylvanii Ttlcfjraph. l!Pa PISH CANDIDA'!'!: START run LING DISCLOSURES. I.MII'.S K. lMM.K fbttntl tn m-thc filt.lVI). SUV of a milTI-ll TOItV of the UUV-OMJTIuN-.llls voles m-aiiist I'c'islonlui; tlierxOI.lt I KICi OK Til I II t: VIII, I' l l (, ami III I'.ivor of ISfllisli Kree Tiado. a'e thus ac-ouute 1 l'm-- lluc-linn for the I'KlMM.r: s;ii in a ititi riMi lonvhe i:i:wvit- lti:il'or liN TI'K VsON. in ihe person ot'his immediate Itl.SCIiN ItA NT I On Saturday evening last, the 30lli of June, ult., we received hy thu Southern tn lil u piper entitled the "" CI! MJLOTTE JOUIIN L,' published at CIIAItLO F FE, in .MECKLENBURG Cou.vrv.AoW Cur-l ulina, llio place when; tho Folks h ivo fur half a reiilury resided. Willi this ioiirinil ! wo hail not heretoloio exchanged ; and, as is usual to publishers when ihey find a new laco in their exchange liov, it was among tho : very fnt that wit opened. We found in it. under tho editorial head, an article marked S';im' llP ;,"u' t''s-ver, venerable men ! pose, of iillr.icliiig thereto our especial no-1 inio existence whose found itions tou laid up. lice. Thu !.rticlo was headed "Jami:s K. j " the bones of ten thousand m.irljrs to tree 11 ... .i 1 -. ., .. dont, and whn-o wall your awn blood aided tn F..I.K ; mid on perusing it, the extent ol ceuionl-shnuld , your old age, outrage h'sto" our astonishment c.in bo estimated when wo ry, heap insult on you, trample on diu"nininorT stale, lli.it we found in il the astounding dis- " ,lu3, dece.ieij pitriots whom tho grave- hat , ,i,i 1 , e ,1 1 I closed over, by RLU ARD1.NG one ofuaurtell closure that a large body of the American eeinies, a TORV, a 11RI FISH I oil V, in tho jicople are now, (though wo believe nnwii- elevation to the first station of the Republic, of tinglv,) SUPPORTING fur tih: FRF.S-1 Z ''.'I, m"ediaie , 'emhnis, of HIS inr'vpv .1 1 1 . n- I liLANI)s0,, who is the bono of hii TORY IDL.C the highest oftico 111 that Re. b()lu; , ,, , , TORV fle,hi am, hp bi)oJ public, which was founded hy the blood nnd of Ins TORY blood! Iu a word, did you fight sum-rings of tens of thousand's of patriots "''V ",0. descendant of TORIBS might enjoy mvv ii'im K tup ri vnvnv I Jintl t 111 tho 111011 ti-aces of thelandl A MAN WHO l.S NIL GIi.D-sON No-NUVBR-uiust be vour muted res. OF A BASE BRITISH TORY OF j pon-o ; and though that renpon-e mav not now THE R EVOLUTION 1 ! Read road. I r1"- "llt '" 1,10 ,,",n,Pt a with which you , ,nn.,n . ' t ware wont to peal forth tho slogan cry of "Lib. IIIO V, IIH.iXbl.1 From theChitloiie (N. C.) Journal.; JAMES K. POLK. Tho last Loco Foeo paper published in this place, contains a letter fro 11 Judge Saunders, in which occurs the following extract : " In voting for such a mm, tho descendint of Col. Thomas l'olk. 0110 of thoso bold patrio: who signed Iho first Declaration of American Independence at Charlotte, .Merklenbiirg conn, ty, N. C, the ','0:h of May. 1373, 1 felt I was dm charging a proud duty in behalf of the freemen of the Second Congressional District." Tho publishing of such a statement shows what sniihances tho Loco Focos intend tn re. sort lo, il possible to ensure tho oloction of their candidates. And the Cditor cannot plead ignti. ranee of the want of truth in the extract, for we are Informed the letter was shown to several, who notified Intn thattlie statement was F1LSE, but notwithstanding he would tend it to thu world as the truth, to aid In building uu a sink ing party. It was our intent.on not to drag into the pro sent contest any other argument than what might spring from the cxainm ition and compar- - ou of the principles advocated hy the two par t.es ; but as an attetunt is made to deck the can- did ilo of the Lnco Foco parly in plumage 'honked' from deceased worthies and patrio'sof 1770, wo have no other choice, but either tu let tho false hood go to iho world as truth, or to ovpn-e it. It is 'veil known to many of our citizens that J linos IC. I'o k is NOT a ilesrotiditt of Cut, Th'imr:' I', .11;. the Chairman if lie Meclhnburf; co iten 107, tiv.l is a Uranisun ij rizcHi'.l I'olK, wim WAS A TOIIY during our Revolutionary -truggle, or what is considered the same thing, 111: tooi; i'i'ui'F.ei'io.' fiiom loud COIIN'WALLIS, and hid no part or lot in for warding tht Mecklenburg Declaration if Indt pmd'hcc. Th s transaction made llir wh1'" believe that in: was oim'obkd io Tin: strug- GLF, FOR LlllElt I'Y, and he u-as carried by them, in company icith ttUr TOIlWS, u (I ivhi'oi niigh, ic'ierc Ihe Armu teas then encamp ed. If these FACTS are drmnl. we can I'ltOV II THK.M ijieej-iwrTiitiLIYINO WIT.NF.S. SB. -J. Ai.d we wero informed the oilier day, by a gentleman of unquestioned veracity, that lie recnllects very well h?armg the o'd people 'n Ins neighborhood .sta'e, years ago, that llzc Kiel l'olk it-it emit look u-'o'c'o)! from Ii'ird Cormcallis l!UTl!i: PILOT!'.!) TlIK URI TISH ABOUT WHILE IN THIS NEIGH BORHOOD, mii "'j doubt aided them in other icay. Wc will state another circumstance which was related to us a day or two ego, by two gen tli'uiHit, and shows in what estimation Lzthitl I'uV: was held by the people of this cou itry, soiii'." veus after Ihe transaction above referred to. h is tins: the County Court appointed him to liil the oflieo ol Sheriff tli.- so enrnged tho people of the coun'r 'hat be 1' ' - oliiee, the people not suffmnt him lo tanac: business fir th' m. Anil Till s is the ancestsr of ihe 7nttn jc'io has bici nominated by the parlij whn ak" phasur-' in calling their nppuncnts Urilith 1 1 h ijf, and the ducendants of T tries ! ! ! This-, fellow. citizens-, is a true sta'einent of the cooduet nf Jam'i A. V.'s IMMEDIATE ANCESTOR in 1773. and who bore no out tu 1 the glorious transaction tint Ins surrounded tho I I'.itiiots of.Mecklenburg with a Inlo of glory, which will last as Ioiil' as the sei shall roll waie, or th" earth hear a p'ant and in danding iloo', llz:,iel Polk acted a recreant tied unwor thy part, and has 11RANDED HIS NA.MU WITH ETERNAL INFAMY. There is that in the above extract which, throughout the length and breadth of our glo rious Union, should make evcty hear!, iu which burns 11 spuik of p itriolisui, turn from the Loco Foco nomiiieo for the Piciiduncy, with iibhorence nnd utter lo idling. Tho GRANDSON OF A TORY filling tint place of Washington, the Ad.unies, Jef ferson, Madison, Monroe, Jackson and Har rison ! ! A man in whoso veins there circulates NOT OXi: DROP or AL'OIIT SAVB TORY BLOOD, Chief Magistrate of a Nation whose free exist iiicii waspurchised by thu blood, wounds and impi isoninenH of the W ligs of '7G ! ! Forbid it justice forbid it Genius of our Country fbi bid ii Almighty Power! Old men of die Revolution ! yo whossj grey hairs are already fluttering to tlto breath of tho death, hut w ho still stand ntnongst pos terity as living witnesses of tho times that ttiud men's souls to you to you wo turn. You fought tin British at Hunker Hill, at Bennington, and at Saratoga at Trenton and at .Monmouth at Camden, at Br.indy wine, nnd at Yorktown ! You boro tho pangs of hunger, the pollings of die Icy storm, ill cl.nl and at limes iiliuosl naked. Your bared feet, on die fiozen ground of winter, often tracked with a ciinison tide your march to thu battle field, when Washington led lo victory. You Mitfeied, peril. ips, in the dread prison-ships of New York all the wrilhings of fever and disease, with famine for your niirso unit Biiiish and 'Fury contumely and insult your only sympathy while thousands of your compaliiuls .sank into the arms of death relief Above your heads at llio mid- night hour, when with your family wrapped in slumber, peril. ips a Tory torch lighted the luiid 11. nun in witir dwelling, and houseless and homeless, the morning sun found vou in your deep distress culling for vengeance on the oppressor, und deaih to his unn iiurnl ni. I r.., ... Il.jaili." tyLnii rli.ir.rin.. .,., .k II... u . . . , , , .. 'Ull .til.- Ul 1MB,! and Tory foo 111 the days of '70, vet Us "still sin ill voice" will thrill Ihe heansiifths Amer ican People, and causo them lo say in thunder tones at ihe ballot boxes, "A way with James K. I'.ck vis WANTNollllANDS'ON or a I1RIT. ISH TORV FOR OUR PRESIDENT! ! " And you, descendants of the Pat lots of the Revolution you pride yourselves doubtless up on your patriotic ancestry ! It is an honest and couiinend.ihlo pride, not tho despicable prida of fancied nobility, based upon some robberclnef, tain of an early age, whose . , "IfinoM-Mcod Hot crpt through scoundrels ever since the flood 1 " not the rotten pride which makes fur itfelf e. tenipomry constqence by standing upon psles of Roid ! Hut that honest and glorious rr d

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