Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, 9 Ağustos 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated 9 Ağustos 1844 Page 2
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I lie battles fought, in tlio victories won, in llm hudsliips suffered, in tlio difficulties overcome, in tlio deaths encountered, in tlio wound receiv ed, an I in the fortunes sacrificed, by the men whoso pati iotic. blind now courses Irccly and wildly in your veins. Hut " woe unto pride, for it jhatl liavo a fall." Humiliation to the descendants of tlio patriots 1 exultation and all honor to the descendants of t'lo traitors ! James K, I'oi.k, tlio GIIAND HON of a IMITISII TOllY is nominated and (supported for tho Presidency by a largo and powerful party, who confidently claim that lie will he triumphantly elected. If such an event should really happen, who will dare exult with pitriotic fervor in tho fact, that "my father fought in the Revolution." Tm must cease to bo a matter for boast or solf grattil.itlnn when the spectacle is presented to the world, of tho grandson of a llritish Tory one of their fathers' and country's enemies i.reupyint; the station of supremo head over the people whom his grandfather Fought to hoop down under the galling yoke of British Tyran ny ! ' Descendants of the Patriots of 7fi ! remem ber, too, your responsibility ! Your fathers left you the sacred legacy of independence and free institutions aru entailed upon posterity. They rhirgud you to watch over it, to guard it from hands that would destroy it, to lake caro that not mil! jot or tittle of the structure should betaken ii nay. You aru doubly bound to obey their in. junction by your reverence for tho cniiiunnd? of tlio glorious dead, by your duty to uncreated millions of men. These are your responsibilities, your nvghty responsibilities keep them steadily in view, and let a love of them prompt your action before (Joil, in society, and at the election polls I Your fathers struggled in the battle field to achieve tho freedom weeoj iy a in iro peaceful ground, and less deadly arms are yours tu maintain it. For "Tlirrc is a weapon urcr yet, Anil better than I In: bayonet ; A vveipon tint comes down a slid As now ll ike fall upon 1 1 1 - soil, Anil evocilcs iho hccium's will, As lightning d"is the will nf God-, A weapon tin ( nor h ills nor locks Can bar it is the IIauoi-IIox I" COL. POEK'S ANCESTRY. If the political friends of Col. Put.t; gel sore on this sullied, thev have nobody to lilaiiio but their own indiscreet hinders am Editors. They provokt'd the investigation, y eulogizing him as n Ileio, mid hy rcpie senting his" ancestors" as efficient P.ttiiols in the day of the Revolution ; so much so us In have been conspicuous even in getting tip tho celebrated Mecklenburg Duel, nation. Jn 18-11, "lien Col. Pol.K was before the people of Tennessee as n cindidatii for Gov- i-i nor, n spit: ions copy of tho Mecklenburg Duck nation was published, in vvlilcli was In torpid. ited the name of E.r.itii:i. I'oi.k, his Grandfather, as one the signers. This runs I'd thu old Alucklenhiirg Patriots, mid one of them went forward mid gave the following Certificate, which leaves not ;i " loop to hang n doubt on," ns to the Toryism of the .aid Ezrhict. The old soldier who gave the statement is still living, mid his character is unassailable. Raleigh Register., N. G , .1 inc IDlh, 1311. Al the commencement nf the War of the Hevolu ti in. K..'jkul I'ulk. in that time n rc-idcm of South (' i roll n .t, received a Captain's commission, in llic Militn, and raided a cmnp iny in in irch lo tlie fron tiers of tin- Sinto, ngninsi the Chi Inch ins. I was one of lint company. Alter thi, Hzekicl I'olk vn ordered In pro veil with hi coinpmy into Soulli I'nmlin i, in protect the Whites ngi.usl ihe Negroes 'ii he refusrd to do. The winter following, be proceeded wilh bis com pany on no expedition against thu Tories, stationed lint far from .Xinrty Six, under the coiiimand of I'un niiiL'liini. From ibis lime, lie did 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 1 i to favor the Whiis durum the Wir. When Lord L'ornwalhs nrirclied his army into lids conn try, and erected In llendClinrlers in Charlotte. ICzckicI I'olt; Kent in ami took llritish l'roteition. OuuJick llurneltc, having learned thai I'olk had gone to Charlotte, lo avail biuielf of HrilWi Proteeiinu, determined lo way lay liim ns he returned, and Kill him. Fiom this rnurso ho wis delirnsl hy his friends. I was in I lie war, and personally know '.hese facts to lie true. THO-!. At.KXAMlHH. Subscribed and sworn to before me, one nf the net me Justice- of the Pence for the County of MecMeu Lurch, and .State of Nona Carolina. THUS. 31.$, J. I'. JunelOih, 1811. Sl.VTK of Xortii Cvnous.v, ) ihchtejibur County, I. Uralev Ones, Clerk of tlio Court of Pleas and (tmrter Sessions, held for ihe Counly and Statonforc slid, rio lietehv certify that Thomas M. Kirns, w hose signature appears lo the nhove atlidavi', is an acting' Jnatien nfilm Pein e m and fur said co mlv. and that full faith and credit should he given to his ollicnl nets us such. 1 nl in further cerlifv lhal theafhanl. 1 hos Alexander, l rcpectoi as a .(evolutionary hohlicr, mid a mnii of lujlily respectable standing. In testimony whereof, 1 have liereuiilo set mvmme and affix mv seal nf office, at Charlotte, the'.!2,day of June, A. 1). 1811. H. O.VTKS, Clerk. than bis own, It was indeed first suggested to him by a lotcreiid member of the clergy, and, after deliberate consideration, he, (Mr C.) thought tho occasion fit for the recommendation of tho religious ceremony which tho resolution contemplated, llwns tho tirac; tixonrnU Cltriatin,, niillnna in arimnnS of HOIlCro! nnd great calamity, to imploro llivino mercy. Of all tho pestilential scourges which bad ntllictcd our race, tho Asiatic cholera, in some of ils characteristics, was the most remarkable. Its rango of operation had been moro extensive! ban ncrhans anv other known or re corded, the small pot excepted. It had broken out in Asia, anil, alter desolating some outs i.nrcsr poruou, penetrated tho northern part of Kuropc, and, sweep mgovcra great part of that continent, reached tlio Drilisli i;iiannci. it passed over ino .imii.. .i whnrntf mirnd. 1ml will, miiiti.ited severity. We tiad hoped vainly it seems hoped that tho vvilo expanse of tho Atlantic would liavo been a protective barrier against its ravages-in our far distant laud. Hut it lias been introduced into America, and if it has not actual ly entered our territory, it now bangs on our borders in iis most frightful form. The progress of tho extraordinary scourge is suim tunes inarLcd by apparent caprice, it win nppro.iLu a city or district ol country, rcconnoitoring it ns it were, with a military eye, Fuuueniy uy ran taucc, leal ing the inhabitants rejoicing in their escape, and it will then unexpectedly return and pursue Us work ordcalh. It attacks, too, its victims m various wni't il..n-it.imrf snmn in fl ftW hours, whilst In re gard to others,iheir cxcruli ilmg tortures arc prolong ed a much gieater length of time. Hitherto, the skill of medical science, liberal and enlightened ns it now is, has been altogether incompetent to pro; idea sure and itcctivo remedy. r, , Should llis resolution bendontcd. said Mr C. tho act of I ha President, in conformity to its rcqiic-t, will merely recommendatory. oiumary as io n i, n woul I ho obligatory upon none. Tbcie seems to bp a peculiar propriety, on the ground of uniformity, in t to proposed measure. A Ireauy, in oiuereiu pans ui ine Union, the clergy of sovci at denominations hive, it is believed, had their attention turned to the subject. Different days ot player nnd humiliation will bo prob ably recommended. It is desirable that the whole Nation, on the same day, shall present its united pray ers and supplications in Ihe throne of mercy. And there cm be but little doubt, that although Ihcre will bo nothing coercive in iho recommendation of the President, there will bo general aequic-cencc m II. Tho measure will bo grateful to all pious and all moral men, whether members of religious communities or not. In limo of national or individual ilistrcs-j, all who suffer feel an irrcsi-lilde impnlso to appeal to that llcing, who l alone able lo allord adequate reuoi. I ,l,l !,,. Ii,n ,i,l to nreseni this resolution. siid .Mr C. if it bad been misanclioned by precedent. llm .ImintT il,, nin war. n similar resolution was adopted bv Congriss, at the iutanee of a meniber of tlio linue ol uepresem-imes iioin . nmuui, . ident Madison issued bis recommendations accordingly. His lar Irom mv purpose in cxiue fitfitm Ml .'nnrrpri nrmrnr most foriiiidable at a dis tance. I'.ven the greatest of all terrors, w hell the nwfult momitit arrives, with a mmd forlihedby philo sophical rclleelmn, and Mill moled it bo strengiiieiicp hv rebg ou hnpi; and belief, is less appalling than it seemed when afar oil'. A j!nrrl. won I. Sir President, as lo invself. I am a mcinbcM'f no religious sect. I am not a professor of rebainn. I regret tint 1 am not. I wisli lhal 1 ua-, and I trust that I shall be. lint 1 hae and always 1 in It -it I :i iirnfnutul rrsnect for C hiieliniulv. tho re- lieion of mv f.ilher. nnd for its rilis, its usages and ils ohennnce-. Among these, thai which is propo ko I in thn ,..anl,llinn befiHO VOII. Il0 nlwBVS COIIl in inile, I ibnnsneel oflhoDOod and detout. And I l,..n ,t i, ill rlt in f l,n eoneiirrenee of the Sella C. .Mr I'reiinglmvscii said ho inferred from ihe call of the vea and nays, that this rc-oliition would lie op, ,,n..,l nml in t licri'f.ire desired nirain to rtfer the Sen in il,, ,,t. rr..t.i .,r ictl. rriw recolution at thai lime was induced bv tho slate nf war mlo wlneli the country bad been "pbmgeil with (ircat llrinm, and wasofil-rcd bv Mr Clopton, nf Virginia. Tho pream ble, winch he rend, laid it down as the duly of Con gress to adopt ineaMires of this character ill tunes of "calamity and war." The proportion had pied the Senate without any opposition. If ill time of war it a the duty of the people tonsil ihe specul protection of r.',)d, anil to supplicate the interpoili' u of His mer cy, bow much in ire incumbent was it in reference to a scouigc which badin ils progtes-s swept many mil- ions nf hmiim bnnrrs into, c ernilV. wmcn weiu ever parly, perhaps, will answer "not 1." Vet, those who vole for James K. Polk, will be guilty of treason to their own best interests I Ins principles ot freo trade tend directly to pro luce that stale ot things. Ho avows inniseii openiy anu aoovo-ooaru opposeu to tho present tnrid', nnd in favor of the reductions provided for in tho Compromise Act. He utterly re pudiates the idea of protection, and only is anxious upon the point of a rereii tee laritl'. There is not an instance in history whera a nation lias prospered without protecting lis labor its capi tal. There is not n nation which has ndopled the principles of free-trade, and wo do not hazard much in saying that there never will ho one. " Self-preservation is tlnrfirst law of nature," and ibis aphorism is heeded by nations just in proportion as nicy nre in telligent nnil enlightened. Without .protection wo must sinli into povcrtv become a nation nf paupers! nnd this, becniiso without hrotnetion ihcre would in evitably bo an impolitic increase in tho number nf those who cultivate too sou j anu wnere wouiu incy find n nnrliet for their nrndiicls. were all men far mers, and our factories and mechanics' shops turned into granaries 'I, Where are wo to procure our cloth iii!. our eriiceries, iron, nnd -n an 1 Wo cannot sell our surplus of agricultural produce, because mot of tho countries ol f.nrripo rnisoa surplus, ntiau we not bo compelled, in Iho language of Jlr. Woo Ihnry, "to return to a birch-bark dipper of a gourd 1" Shall we not bo coniiiclled lo "cover our nakednos with skins'l" We certainly shall, becauso our labor, in iho cao supposed, will produce nothing but n drug, for which wo cannot Icalroono cent of money, nnd I'.iiirland would not receive ono dollars' worth mora of our agricultural products than she now does. We have thus given a reason or two of tho many which have induced us to abandon the support of the flee-trade candidates. Wo have done so, because wo are for Aniciican in preference to foreign labor, be cause we would not seo tho millions who toil, and now reeeivn. in most cases, fair couivalents. which enal lo them lo live respectably, luxuriously, when compared wilh the laborers of Kngland, reduced io mn son ving, oeui.iueo, nun eun. muuiiioit in uiu i.n ler. This, alone, were there no other reason, would be sufficient to induce us tncist our vote for Henry Clay nnd Theodore I'rclinghitysen. AN IMPORTANT ALLY. Tho Republic, a daily paper published in tho city of Now York, nml conducted with singular uhility, has hauled down tho neutral flag, under which it started, and now sails under Wino colors. Tlio reasons for this change siro givoli nt length and with groat force. Tho editor says, that when it was determined to associate tlio Republic with a political party, the position of tlio country, its political combinations, and tho claims of the respective candidate, becamo tho iminc- diuto mid proper subject of inquiry. The result inquiry, so fir as Locofucoism is concerned, is thus clearly stated : The Democratic Party, strange to say, has arriicd within four months of a Presidential contest, without any clear, harmonious declaration of the principles upon wdiieh it purposes to carry on the ndininistra lion of tlio government. It limits itself to a feeble ex pression ol Us dissent lo all ihe propo-ed measures of their opponents, wiiiioin too wm or ine aiiituv to gainsay or disparage ihem. Torn by dissension, aban doned by many of lis most prominent members, di wded by disputes, an I split up into fragments as end less as thev aro vatious, the Democratic tnrtv. once so poweitul, lullucnli il and prosperous, pas dwindled into lllSlglltltCallCO mid ulllio-t -milt inlo nlir-yinee The nominee of this disordered baud for Ihe Presi dency, Mr. Polk, offers no claim upon which to re nruk, and all ill il need be aul of him as a politician, is, ihat nothing can be said for or Hgamst h;m, as his public com so all'ords hardly anything winch consti tutes political service, or thu reputation if a statesman. Il is n new and unhappy feature of the tunes, that a candidate for Ibis grave and respon-iblc post should lo chosen, ml for the great duties per formed lo his country, and f r the distinguished and admitted claims he has upon her respect and esteem, LETTER FROM A CHRISTIAN PATRIOT. Col. Lumpkin, of Georgia, declines tho nomination of Elector in tlio following char acteristic letter: I.exinotom, July 4, 1814. Gentlemen I I know that you will believe me, when 1 assure you that I feel grateful, profoundly grateful, to the Whig Convention for their recent nomination of mo as nn Klcctor the more so, ns tho honor was unsolicited, unlooked for. I'ircumsj.mccs. however, constrain nio lo decline It. You will ex pect your candid ilea to bo icorhing men. It is right tb it they should bo. (luestions of vast magnitude arc agitating thn public mind, the settlement of which should necessarily call into nclion the best talent and purest patriotism of the country. They involvonbke our foreign and domestic policy peace or icnr at 'lome and abroad, Tho banner of territorial conquest has been boldly unfurled in n m-ighborine Slate, nnd our people enthusiastically exhorted to follow at once in the lootsteps ol Cortex and 1'rzarro I "Spurning at justice; Ono the pride of martial sway Allures j the insolent power of doing wrong Inllaines another ! and the sordid gain I lath charms for some, each of tho people's tods Reckless, or what they sutler." While such revolutionary nrinclnlcs nro proclaimed. neutrality or indifference would be criminal in tho last degree. And yet, what can I do7 My health, long Iconic, lias again lailcd me. It can only bo re, cruiled, if nt nil, jtf travel or the solitude of retirement Public speaking is ncurinB oil on Iho fire that is con, sinning me. Look out. then, for another, nnd I would glndly hope, moro worthy standard-bearer to bead our legions and marshall them on to victory. In the meantime 1 will not be idle. I will Iieseech the Ruler of the Universe, that lo Him who is the desire of all unions, ours may belong and lhal here in this " land of the free," thronging millions may riso up in long succession to tnioy riohteoits laws, wise eov- ernmeni, pure religion, I.tncn-rv and Union, till the sun shall lorgct to shine till the last star shall fade till Iho archangel's trump shall announce the end of tune, aim tnrin give place to heaven ! l our obedient servant, J03i:i'H II. UJMPKIN J.'RIDAY MORMNC, AUC. 9, I8II. FOR I'KK.SIDHNT. HENRY CIiAY, "f A ' iV lC A 1 . FOR VICF, PUHSInHNT, TIIEO. FRKMNfJHIJVSEN, or A7;ir .:?; r. 1 At large. rou ELncTons, JF.DKDIAII II. HARRIS, JOHN PKCK. 1st. dist. CAI.VI.V TOWNSI.KV. 2d dist. CARLOS COOLIDOK, 3d dist. HK.VJAMLV SWIIT, 4lhilil. KRASTUS I'AIRIIANKS. FOR (iOVKRNOR, WILLIAM SLADE. ror. mi:ut. GovmiNon, 1I0KACU EATON. ion TittiAsunnn, JOHN SPALDING. FOR CONGRESS." GEOhGE P. MARSH. TOR SRS-ATORS TOR CIIITTUXDEX C0UNTV, IAVU It HA I) I.UTIIKIt STOXE abroad on llieearth as the agent and minister of God. bm simply lo suit the convenience ofa party, to pro mote ils petty interests, and to accomplish us selfish ends. I Il.ivini thus forcibly sketched the Loco- in il,. bis etniiid. and lo come and 20 alius bidding, and over which Iiuiihii pnwir had no influence. .i"o occasion eould be so (il and appropriate for hunulia- II.. l.,...n. I tl.n, ...matitiitiiinnl ikhlpe- iii.iiii-ini'. in- ii'U'tj ui'ii ii" i1- i, - , i,S , lion would be iiiiirpnsed m check this icsolution, loco party, tlio llepublic next proceeils to which wa nulling more than a recommenii num. n was our duly devnully, nnd in the conviction m our entire dependence on (iod, lo ask for the interference nfhismrrcy; ami he hoped that the present resolu tion would pass.ns di I ihe ri solution ni ni i. Sec Xilc's llesi.'lcr, Vol. i'i, pages Sii anu .111. The resolution was adopted yeas !50, 10. In the House of Representatives, iny on the 5lh July following-. Mr. Polk, in a 'iiruo niiuoiily, voted to lay the. resolution on the table for the balance of Ihe session speak of the Vhi; cause and its candidate: On ihe other h in.l the Democratic Whig parly has long since unrolled for the inspection and acceptance ol the tieonlc a plain ehatt of nrmcinleaarid measures. such as aro patriotic ill their origin and National in their scope. Under the guidance nnd influence of both, the country must prosper, all classes must Hour, ish. evev interest bo beniiilted. whilst Iho govern. ment will not fail to recive it" just due as the ac knowledged parent of such manifold blessings s n necessary result, where views so lofty, and principles so honest nro frankly nnd fully declared, ihe most sinning unanimity prevails inroiignoiii tins great par ty irom one end ot he Union to the oilier, giving el- POLK ON TUB TAR1KK "Infixing the rates nf a Tariff, mv oniniou is that the obj"CI in view should be lu raise the revenue need ed by government leaving the interest engaged in maniil.ictures In enjoy the incidental protection wind the levy ol such duties will allord Ihem. JA.iILS l. POLK. Columbia, Slay l.'ih, 1S11. f I'rom tlie Hichmond Enn , July 9, 1S1 1. " opinion i ttiat Wool should he dultt free." pongrcs&ionai uenntcs, vol. u, page iih.j A I'llOTKV.TlVU TAItirF i n vieasurc irmi 1 " consider ruinous to the intercuts of'lhc luun try." Jus. K. Polk, at Jaikson, Tcnn.,' !M April, 1M1.J THE UNION. vons -Ifi. nnvs 91. On tno 0 1 ll July, lie a"Ulil . flcicncv in llicir plans, unit v lo their movements ... .. ii.i.ii. tiii, .,;,. I power lo their will, and almoslceilainty to their sue- rotetl to hiu U on the table. 1 lie tnolion, ' N...,r :,. ,,, .w.,.n,v r .rl ' , h.tviiiL' failed, on motion of Mr, cess. ISevcr in the history o nar v in this or anv Bell, the country was their presented a sight so cheering or a ' ., ..,.,,.., ,,.. i r n;,,,. .. ,.,a,,i, ,. i, ;,.i, ,.,,., I...: ...,r......l r. ....I rnmmil. ., v., .... w .... ...... . ........ ii-MjiiiiiiMi whs n itorii in .1 ,.1-itM looli on Willi aversion, and which noius out nuvanta Tlie candidate of ibis oTIv for tho Chief MagMra. cy, llr.Nnv Cl.vv, is a staleenian ofealled merit, of gioat ability, and whoc services lo the country Inv been long and eminent. All inrtics nnd all men unite 111 acknowledgment of the justice of bis Claims to iho respect nnd gratitude ol Ihe people, remaps m pun lie man has yet appeared in ihe arena ofpolilieal lift better fitted io perform tho various duties, and l.ibo I rious functions of the high office lo w Inch Mr. Ct.vv acnin.u Ilia I m it n fin inin I n iirf. Willi inil.tii' nirnrs whose his nrofound knowlcdgo of legislation, his narlicipa lion in all mo Irving exigencies tnrnugii vvvciitiic country has passed in a series of years, qualify him, above all oilier men. for the able. I old, nnd faithful administration of the government I'vcry quality is found blended in him which is necessary for n great Ruler, such as give dignity to Ins position nnd value 10 .Statu or NoaTii CAnoux.v, ) ,LcUenbnn; Counly. I. .Tames H. Orr, Presiding Justice of ihe Court of Pleas nnd dual trr Sessions, do hiriby certify that llrnley Ones, whose name appears lo thu annexed certificate, is Clerk of said Court, and that full filth mid ci i ilit U due lo bis o llic ml aets as such, and that bis eerlilieiile is in due form i f Law. . Given nndir my hand and seal, at dial lotto ibis 22d of June, loll. JAS. II. uiui,.i.i'. WHICH IS THE BEST CHRISTIAN 1 While the Loco Foco papers aro teeming willi false nnd malicious slanders against the religious and moral character of Henry Clay, it is protended by some, that James K. Polk is a religious man, and a member of the Church. This is denied hy tho immediate neighbors of Mr Polk, hut whether true or false, wo liavo something belter than niero professions of religion, whereby to judge the sincerity of thn man. Action is a more ro liablu basis of judgment, than moro profes sions. Wo present below a casu in winch both of the opposing candidates took part. Which of ihcni on that occasion acted most ns wo should supposo true Christians would uct, under like circumstances, wo need not odd. Tho facts wero briefly as follows. In 1832, while the cholera was raging with a fatality truly alarming to tho country-attack ing and desolating whole towns and cities, and bnflling the skill of the most eminent, Mr ,;:See Jour. JI. Rep. of Con. nflOOS, pages 1091, 1110. THEY GATHER TO THE WHIG STANDARD. Yf.T llm.f-MATt:. Wo wel come them onu after anolhur, to the Whig ranks. The B nigor Daily Mercury conductors s ty that, ever since they becamo of line nuiilifiod to vole, thev liavo been O I - . . , . , .. . 1 . .1 classei with tlie democratic puny, so tni;u, . . i i . . i . ;.. .. ...l i:.l... Hill InVO VOIOU tor tlie lioilllil lieu cnnuiunies of that party, with hut few exceptions lias hauled dovvn tho Freo Trade and Texas candidates from tlio head of its columns, and hoisted tlie names of Clay and Fiun.iNo- iiuvsr.N-, IloniNsoN for Governor, and tho Whig Presidential Electors. Wo give them the riidit hand of thu good Whig fellowship. A few more such influential changes, and Mainu will be ours to a certainty. Wo cannot resist tlie inclination to copy tho editorial articlu of thu Mercury, annouii- cin" the excellent reasons which have indu ced it to this change. " Should 1 bo ashamed lo acknowledge that I have lived io improve, and liavo bad tho sense to seo and .1... iii correct early errors 1" n.w ... ... .' r.e.c. .1. inve iiuer v ol all si uguisueu son 01 ino ouuui, ,vn Imvo chosen for a sort of text on tho present oc casion, as well on account ol us i appropriateness as ,i, ,,,,Ti.iini,iisnes3 and man v sn r I wmcn u evinces. It is no marl; ol an nonorauio iniiiu to cuug wiiu u,,i iiMifinltv to enrlv convictions and errors, when Iho bright ellulgetico of sober truth his exhibited ihem to tho iniii.l ill colors not to be mistaken. To the above query no honorable man can return any ...i.- ,..awnr. ilinti iho homely monosyllable Nay. e baVC. CVcr Since we ueeuuiu uy .iyu IIWUHIU.-U ui cast a vole, been ciusseu nun mu iitiuuuiuii. . mo. ...I ii nil wo nave voieu 101 men iiuiiniiiiiuu i; in- didatcs with but few exceptions. We, however, ncv .. n ni.itnr. bui nlwavs reserved to ourti ves Ihe ri"bl ot judging vvncincr uiu men ooiiiiuaieu neiu honest and capable, as likewise whether they were fairly noiiiinated, or wero inrusi inioro uiopeopie uy il.u iliirnni rii nnd trickery of office-holding and of fice-seeking demagogues j by those men who pralo loud and long of iheir attachment to principle uiui principle which seclis the greatest goou oi inogieai cat number but who iuvariably cxlubit tlio hroades n,.ilii,r,sls bioween their nrofessions and practice. Their comitcrpart, or raiticr proioijpes, may ueseeu m ihe loyaliMa of Kngl md, who, nccordmg to Rev. Sidney Smith, when they cry, ' Cod save the King, save my an a low- rk of the ii nun tho fruits of other men's industry, and fallen upon tho Clay introduced a resolution in tlio Senate no'ibing 'more nor less than 'Rod t of the United Stales, for tho appointment of j$ a Committee to wail upon thu President, and irons, let me survey tho nielitngs, let me Itvo , , , ii. Iruits ol oincr men ihiuipuv, i..... ..,... to. "request that ho recommend a day to plunder of iho public." Si it is with the oirice-rcek. . , . j i... i.: e ....i.i: I :!!,..:.. L. i il,nnninricr.iiic Pnrlv. Tluii nclions, whicli 1)0 designated uy , ,.....,. ,.u .u, . ev',Jn,Ce that they caro for nraver," &c. Thn fullowing wero Iho pro- n,)ihin" but ollice and iib einolmiieiiis. Wilh them '.'.. i.uu nil connection. and commence ceedlligs III tlio annum : ,siilities anew, which shall not ceaso so long as ".fuiie 29, 1S32. The following resolution offered thev can piisem a frunl vyorti, noining. bv Mr Clay, was taken up for consideration. Hut enough of Hits. Webave hoistid at the bead , V ... c....1. -..( II - r.l. I M..rnnr..' In.dnv. I bo uniiits of IlKNUV Ct.AV ISCSOlteu, oy ine ocil'4tc unit iM'jnsr 11 iicii ci.ii- 111 uiu ,. i.,l.ino f,,, .r.K if..n..i .vc.i,.,.r,v ; v!i..,,. ,l Tnr.oooiiK iiKuist.iicvsrN, ns Candidates for inure, .j . '" r . V. .. . ..'..r' i.,.,i, nf:...... .1,.. ,..,.,M ntliees of President and Vice Prcsidenl ol S,.,eP; dent of, li;n Stat. Why have, wo dime llusl ' liavo had tlio senso lo seo nml public humiliation, prnyir and fasting, lo be observed the firmness io corny 1111 thai lie leoomilienu auay, 10 le.iicsigunie 1 uy nun, o mn """" "".,, , ' - .. " S'e do not no by tho iieoplo of tho Chited Slates, wilh religious so. for tho men merely-but wo snail vo e 1 nr im 11 u. lemmiv aid will, fervent supplications lo Al.nighiy tho honest nud.bitihlul ;'il'1"',' " , ".' liod. that tie vvn oe graciously picaicu 10 coniiuue iiinunioeniiii i . I I, His blessings upon our country, nn'd that Ho will avert aye, is the very corner-slono of o .a n m finm it tho As alio scourge vvhich bos reached our nnd which alone can render a nniion truly lepciid- nriVr.-n, f. h. iho disncmsaliou of ILs Providence, ent. We. mean lb principle of protection to Amen- The difficulties experienced by tlie found crs of our Government, in adjusting the Union of these Slates, so as to make it ac ccplablu or endurable to the different par ties, furnish a tliomo for seirous reflection tho importance of hicli, in those days boated partizanship, runnel well ho overrn ted. Even then, when tho tie ofa common cause, and tho feeling of mutual regard pro duced by a common deliverance from a com

mon danger, operated witli unabated power to draw tho States together as brethren mu tually dependent on each other, the embar rassments arising fiom conflicting interests and discordant views of policy, presented obstacles in the way of tho establishment of tlio Union, which wero well nigh fatal to ils consummation. Our fathers found them- mon interest in the General Government.' Politically wo nru divided into snperalo Slates, hut, in fact, ns fur ns community of intercourse and association nro concerned, weknow no slate lines. Our country Is boun ded as ono, has been foiighl for ns one, nnd is talked of and gloried in us one. Wo have not learned to speculate, for wo have not permitted ourselves seriously to think what wo should do 111 tho event of dismember ment. Il has been deemed sacrilego otalk of such a calamity. Wo liavo hitherto loll tat our glories past mid prospective were bottomed on our glorious Union, and there was a day when ho who was suspected of unfaithfulness to il, was tried as a traitor, nnd that too after having held the second office in the Government. But that day has gono by. Wo aro re moved moro than half a century from the common trials of tho revolution, and the pirit of .selfishness, overcoming tho attach ment to tlio Union, has dared to talk with brazen eiTiontnry of dissolving the Union cc mcntcd by revolutionary blood, to escape fiom alleged grievances on the part of the government elected by till, on tho terms of the original compact. Once this spirit has risen so high as to require a show of force to drive it back, but now at last, after having smothered for twelve years its rage nt tlio ig nominy of its former defeat, it has again as sumed ils fiendish shape, nnd without dis-' guiso proclaims Its determination to reduce to undistinguisliablo chaos, the fair propor tions of ourjgootlly heritage, unless its de mands, the demands ofa weak and insolent minority, be instantly complied with I Tho cause of this tinicasonablo require ment is at hand. It is slavery. The curse which our fathers witli sorrow and misgiving felt compelled to wink at for tlie sake of peace in forming the Constitution, lias clung to us " like a wot 111 i' tho bud" from that u,iy 10 tuts, staining Willi its lialclul Hue tlie whole track of our pathway, and throwing its moral blight over our policy, at the saino time that it lias given us a class of men, ren ilercd tyrants at homo by the possession of unlimited power, and who aro too prone to carry tho insolence thus engendered into their intei course with their equals ami superiors. In the region where such men live lias love for the Union grown weaker nnd weaker un til it has turned to hatred, and openly threat ens dissolution. If proof of tlie debasing and demoralizing influence of .slavery wetc needed, here it is, written in darkness on the light of Heaven. Chagrined, disappointed and enraged, because by retaining an insti tution nt war witli the law of God, and the conscience of m ill, they aro compelled to see their northern brethren outstrip them in in dustry, population, wealth and consequent weight in the federal balance, ihey turn round, instead of going to work to overtake them in honorable competition, and fiercely demand the consummation of a measure fa tal, disgraceful, unjust nod iniquitous, for the restoration of their own power, or denounce, in the event of refusal, a dissolution of tlie Union of these Stales! Where but among slaveholders could impudence mount up to such 11 pitch of absolute sublimity ? Why, these children of bowie-knife chivalry talk as ii tliis great Union, this gigantic system thus interwoven wilh the welfare and desti nies of twenty millions of people, w is a mere football for southern slave drivers lo play with fler dinner ! Thev fancy that the northern bis exertions, experienced, firm, and sagacious bo is at t'.ie same time comprehensive, tolerant and moderate, so ihat whilst disposed to promote the prosperity 01 all parts ol tlie country, no is not niieiy terest! nnd whilst solicitous for the development of selves placed ill tlie midst ot a numerous our grent niiioual resources, be is in no danger or conSjtUoncy, divided bv local and sectional yielding to any predilections for seclionnl aggrandize- I t e 11 r 1 " 1 r ment. lioyonu coturo', anu aoovo nictation j ueumr lo be templed, or coerced: enlightened, liberal, and humane: his love of country warm. I119 respect for the neoiilo sincere, and Ins integrity without stain, Hi-.snv Ci.av seems especially adaplcd lo meet the exigencies of ihe limes and iho wants of the country, in the position of President of the United Slates. '1 he eyes of his fellow. citizens are 'turned upon him, and beam Willi saltsiaeiion and regard. I'uniic opinion points to him, and in n loud voice of approval tpeaks tho innoinl wish when it declares 111 iho solemn Ian uago of Scripture, '-Thou nrt the Man Tho contrast between thu two parties and their respective candidates, is hero admira bly presented. None will dispute the fidd ly ol tlio sketch. (JI course, with such interests, and full of theories and expedients for tho establishment of tho new and untried confederacy. Instead of being looked upon by common consent as the only form adap ted lo tlie necessities ol llic pcoplo and tho spirit of the times, the plan finally ndopled had earnest nnd honest opponents, who dreaded tho untried experiment of what they considered so weak a government. Then, loo, tho different sections of tho ox tended territory occupied by tho States had right views oft 10 ponding political contest, decidedly different interests, and of course it would bo impossible that tho llepublic should arrive at any other determination than the ono thus announced : From this timo henceforward, then, this Journal will give a steady, zealous, and honest support to tho Democratic I Whig party, and use its best endeavors to nrouiolo tho election ol'llr.snv ('lav. whose prin ciples claim ihe confidence of tho people, and whoso services eiiuue mm io 1111s inquest 01 an earimy rewards. TWELVE GOOU nr.ASONS I'On NOT VOTINO TOR Ja.MLS K. 1'Ol.K GIVES- nV HIMSELF. " I am opposed 10 tho Turin" Act of IB IS." Jas. K. I'olk. "Not a farthing for Protection. "Jas, A. I'olk. "I am in favor of repealing the Act of 1312.'' Jas. A. 1'olK. " Mv opiomon is that wool should bo duly free. Jas. K. I'olk. "I am in favor of tho immediate annexation of Tex as." .as. K. I'olk. " I have always opposed a Protcclivo Tariff. Jos. K. I'olk. "I am in favor ofa Tardl for Hevenuc, and opposed to n inriu tor 1 nneoiiuu. jus. n. j-oih. each was desirous to reap as much benefit, and suffer as little inconvenience as possible from the proposed confederation These circumstances conspired to make the task imposed on tho framers of tho Con stitution, tho most delicato and responsible that the imagination can conceive. They felt this, and set themselves about thn work in a becoming spirit. After expending all their wisdom and foresight and sagacity in the fulfilment of their great trust, they sub milted their work to tho people, and and then, in spito of their wisdom and in spite of tho good feelings existing between the States, such was tho dissatisfaction in some quarters, that it was long before nil Imrl rnnm Into the Union . 1... .1.-11 . Ill ir.llnnn ,l 1 was iippowei i lu 1 lie 1 1 iiiteu vu i urill OI 10a. anu I ... p. c 1 .1 voted against it." Jas. K. I'olk. t Iliy-llVO yuars 01 experience uuuer 11111 ' Mfi'ia . 1 1. wcntijo it reduced ihe Constitution have settled its practicability "ThoTarifl'Aciof 181.', the present TarifT, is too and the amendments sinco made liavo pro Wrt vedtho .0 acqui revenue cnoush, when added Io the income from the CSCc ill amendments found necessary by CX r-fiiuwi kiiiuo, iu iuiiu; tin- inpiusw vi uuiii 11 nidi 1 1 . 1 1 n and no iiioro."-.Au. K. I'olk. pnriciice. Under it wo liavo grown from n i'rotcctive Tnrill I consider Distribution and measures ruinous 10 tho interests of the country." Jas. K. I'olk. small and feeble nation to a grrat and pow erful one. Wo have doublod Iho number of States, and increased in wealth, popula lion, and weight among tho nations, with a ales are peopletl vutli low-minueil, con tracted, pusillanimous " tlougli-l.ices, who ire just fit to ho tools ami serfs to southern gentlemen ! Vet they are a weak minority, nd unassisted, would be but a mouthful to the united power of the " Northmen." I'liey cannot bo such fools as to make all these threats relying only or. their own weak ness to make them good. Who then will help ihem 1 To the doings at U.tltinioro on tlio 2Dlh of Mav. wo must look for an an swer. Who went there bearing tlio claims of one of their number, backed by the voice of two thirds of his party ? Who had there tho pleasure of seeing their man quietly kicked out of the convention in tho face of a majority prctendedly favorable to his claims, and of being forced by a contempti ble minority to tako up with a contemptible tool of that minority, never before thought of? Who was it that endorsed tlio doings of their misrepresentalives, by yelling long and loud hosannas to litis newly canonized saint? Who arc now urging his election willi nil their might, that the demands of their south ern masters, may bo satisfied that the Union may be preserved by concession? Answer: Tho "Democracy "of tho North. They it is, who instead of repelling with scorn and defiance tlio nullifying inso- lenco that dares lo threaten dissolution if Texas be not annexed, are preaching an nexation, and the extension and perpetuation of slavery, and that to northern freemen ! Will northern freemen bear to be told that they must do this act of enormous injustice to avert southern wrath 1 Arc they prepa rod to annex Texas, to prevent tho chivalry of South Carolina from slashing the Union into fragments 1 No ! but they aro, wo aro persuaded, ready for something else. They nro ready and willing nnd anxious to tell these southern braggarts that the first traitor who lays his sacrilegious hands on this ines tiinablo Union, shall hang upon a traitor'; cibbel ! The iron firmness of Gen. Jackson was iust tho thing for such a crisis, nnd the old fellow mado n bright spot on tho darkness of his nial-admiiiistration, when he (might thu bucks of Colleton, Ucaufort and Edgefield that the pcoplo of this mighty nation were reins of government will givo thorn no boy's play in return for their treason. Dut how is it with men hern at tho north, who aro going shoulder to shoulder with these nullificrs to sncuro tho fulfilment of their ne farious purposes 1 Can their preaching have much effect with proud and intelligent men nt tho north 1 Already in Now York tho signal gun has been fired, betokening distress on tho Loco foco dock. Tlio gathering lido of indigna tion witli which the aiders nnd abettors of treason aro nbout to bo overwhelmed, has not escaped tho notico of tho thinking men of tlio party. They seo it, thtiy feel it, and with ono cry of despair thoy ore seeking to to escape from tho impending storm, content with a refuge which shall save ihem from tit ter annihilation. The ohslinato and reck less arc denouncing thorn as traitors, but tho day is at hand which shall vindicate their prudence and sagacity, and consign to ob livion tho blind parti.ans who in the infatu ation of false security cling to their fatal he resies to the last. Tho Evening Post is making a nolle and manful strugglo to save its party from the mortification of disgrace superadded to dc feat. But it is in vain. The Plebeian, tho Argus and other papers nre committed past hope to annexation, and they, backed by nearly the whole of the lesser lights are di: tcrmined to stake till on tho issue. They will be defeated by such a vote, as will we trust, prove a salutary lesson to demagogues anil political hucksters through all timo lo come. Already in Louisiana, lying clicel by jowl with Texas, they liavo had a fore taste of their doom, and tlie farther the clcc tions recede northward, the heavier and blacker vv ill grow the gathering cloud of pop tilar reprobation. GROUNDS OFl'llElKTibPE The llcnnington Gazette copies the whig nominations for state offices and electors and gives us the grounds of its conviction that they will ho defeated. Democrats of Vermont, do you want the nlovo men to bo Ucctcil lo ollice t i 1 no Democrat wishes the sncces of I"ederaiisin. Then bestir your selves, and thev can bo difealed. If the Abolitionist stick 10 their text, Vermont will cast her ilcctoral vole for I'OI.K and DAM. S. 't. (lazctle. Observe, the hopes of loco-focoism for the election of Polk, and the consequent cxlcn siou ufslnvory, nro based upon the action of thu third parly. " If the abolitionists slid to their text, Vermont will cast her electoral vote for Polk nnd Dallas," say s tho Gazette, Hut how so? Wu nro told, and some honest men verily believe, that the third party votes aru lo ho derived about equally from the other two parties ; and this, in a plurality election, would not change tho result, or re duce the present whig majority. Tho Ga zette understands il. Whatever pretences may be mado to the contrary, few or none of the locofocos intend to vote with tho lib erty party ; they may go with them up to the day of election, but tliey will then vote for Polk. Tho cause of freedom finds its ft lends and supporters, as a general rule among whigs ; and whatever accessions the third party may have, will bo so much with drawn from tho whig party, and in just that proportion increase the chances for Polk's election. This is tho ground of their hope ; and should (he third party "slick to their text" with the blind fatuity (tie Gazette cal culates upon, no one can gainsay ils conclu sions. "Polk eels the vote of Veiniont, il will ho through the agency of thiid party votes. I5ut to talk ofa locofoco liberty man, is a contradiction in tcims. Northern locofoco ism is but .1 bob to the kite of southern slave- It has no will, no principles, of its own; ly helicvo they can sec day-light just ahead. And all this resulting from n " manufactur er's" tariff that was to ruin tho wool-grower. Reader, this samo Eastman and Age ad vises you to vote fur Pout, whoso wliolo lifo has boon an open, undisguised warf.tro gainst protection, in all its aspects, and who proclaims, in so many words, " that wool ought to be dutyfree," Suppose you think of it. From tho Albany Daily Adverticr. NORTH CAROLINA. Yesterday's day boat brought us in tlio Tribtino returns and reported majorities from the counties of Duplin, Wayne, Franklin, Wa rrcn, Hrunswtck, Granville and Halifax. - They nro tlio strongest Locofoco district of tho State. They cive the follow inc result.- Hol.e (Loco) .".OCO Graham (W.) 1 1 1G Loco maj. in IS 12 101 I l&H 83 Mr. Thomas, of London, has entered nn ncllnn. Iinfnrn thn Court of (!onininn against Mr. Dunn, well known as tho pio- rapidity befbro unequalled in tho history of not quito willing lo" rub outand begin again" ...: r u pi.i -.n... ' ' . . .. - . .. 1. ... .1...:. .1..:.... ..,i.!... U'l.,i i,r..i illt:iiri ui uiu i:aiuiisiu siiiiiubu ivunec- lion," lor services supoi intending Hie pur chasu of land and erection of Iho building in which tlio Chinese curiosities nro now ex the world, Under it, tho blessings of civil and religious liberty, the equality of social uno political privileges, thn benefits of cdti- .. . ' .1 i. 1 : t ..1 .l,m we ore not , uo cxe my eu . m va u my, , cu . ..... .. nf ,,;a .l,al has ta in mil rt 1 lit not 1 mi 11 tu iiicri'Y. its M'vuritv nmy uuiiiiim m iij, ii nn; imcos. . - - --- . . . , iaaied. and ils duration shortened." ken the trouble to examine Ibis tnt.jeci, w. 1,1 wis .. m .1, ... .1 e - .1... 1 .1.-1 ... 1... 1. p.. uo. im.ti nr w n ii s eiii.ivu e 1 .11 mr 1 iizcwen nsiveci lor me uye unu uucs uu ine 1 our iiurm in mu --i-..i . ... resolution which were ordered. thi, tho tariff on nrlic.les lured in ibis com . After Mr T had called fur Iho nyes and noes, and try so icdnceil us to invito ine iium,i iun.,11 u "- bad remarked Ihat ho would not say one word. chin niiniiiilks of foreign maimfaclurcd articles, 10 Mr Oi.ay rose and observed that ho had only ono drive our mechanics and nrlisans 111I0 a iuinou com. woid to express. The resolution bad not been sub- pennon ith iho m rienny-a-dny Inbor of l.tig- milieu wunout consiiiiiinnn wuii 1110 inenii.ers 01 llio I11111I I win. vvi-nes nun i-niniuv n. .... ...... .... Ktnaic, whose opinion was entitled to more respect vvoikshop ol ihe United SUIib I livery one, of iv hat hibited. Tho damages nro held at thirteen cation, nnd tho facilities for procuring the hundred pounds. Tho caso camo nn for trial on the 20ih till,, before 11 special jury, and after a patient investigation they found a verdict on tho first plea for the defendant, thereby expressing their lieliel that tlio doc ument upon which Mr. Thomas rested his cause was a lurgcry. means of subsistence for all, liavo been moro widely diffused and more generally enjoyed than in nny oilier country or under any oth er system of government. Itesides these, wo liavo become in fueling united as an t-nlito people, through a coin- to suit their dainty whims. What befel them then is again in store lor them in simi lar circumstances, under the administration ofa man with all tho firmness but nono of tho rashness of " old Hickory." If tho cock fighters of tho Santeoaro itching foi another lilt with tho Government, ihey will tako it under tho auspices of a man whoso certain election is about to fulfil tho condition of their reliance is upon the south; bunco its niform conciiircncu in southern dogmas, its votes against tho right of petition ils hos tility to protection and hence its zeal in the support of an ultra free trade candidate, whoso election would result in extending slavery over a teriitorv thricu ns large as New England, and making tho free laborers ofllionoith poorer, if possible, than tho black men thus doomed to servitude 111 Tex ts prove this. Individuality, or independent action, docs not pertain to it. BLIND GUIDES. When the present tariff bill was before Congress, in 1812, and its fato extremely doubtful, petitions weio got up 111 various quarters urging ils passage. Fearful that this course, if adopted by tlie people in in terest, without reference to party, would se cure the adoption of tho bill, Eastman, of the Age, camo out openly and attacked it denouncing it as fraught with ruin to tho wool-grower, and imploring his political friends to stand aloof, tor weeks Ins col umns were filled with the most inflammatory appeals on the subject, and we quote tho roadcr a sample of some columns of similar import, to which wo might refer him. From tho first we warned the people, lliot Me tarili'of Jorvis, Pauie.f- Co., was expressly for tin benefit of their interest, and wo asked Ihem not to petition for the establishment, of such n Innll-ic-cause it would be detrimental to their welfare. 1 lie result has shown that we wero correct about tho matters for, vvlnlo llie iarui on. ,.iu, tho manufacturer, it leaves the troo.ffroire entirely unprotected, niurii"i,"ll,""""",i" .'.. your hand, off the V.;V:?;':';"'C'iV!',r.?T7',. abp IvvrSTEO FOB TIIH Hl.M.I 1 1 Or Itll.JIAiN IJhMCTUIlKll AND THRKUIN OV TIIK WOO I." Spirit of the Age, Jun. 10, 1612. Spite of theso and other l.tmontations, this Whig tariff becamo a law, and is now in successful operation. How many wool growers liavo been ruined by hi Will some 0110 of them tell us how much better o(T ho would liavo been without it? or explain how it happens that under a " manufactu rer's larilT, "which left tho " wool-growcr entirely unprotected !" wool has almost doubled in price, meols a ready market, and promises oven better things for tho future ! Under its benign influence, tho entire face of tilings lias changed. Tho treasury has Tlio Whigs gain two members in North ampton and 0110 in Hrunswick. The only additional returns wc have by this morning's boat, aro thnso from Pasquo tank co. furnished hy the Norfolk Deacon of Saturday. Pasquotank County. Governor Gia- ham, W..j93; Hoke, Dem. 177. Senate Shephetd, W. 1G0. Cranber ry, Uem. 01. J. C. B. Eringhaus, W. for tho Commons. No opposition. In 1842 tho vole 111 this county was fur Morehcad (Whig) G.'il , Henry (Dem.) 141. Tlio Globe mentions a repot t brought hy passengers (hut Edgr.comb Co. has L'iven a democratic majority of between 1400 and 1500. If so it is a largo one, as in IS 10 it gave Henry only obotit 1100. The Whig majority in iho State in IS 12, was 4,745. GIVING UP THE CONTEST. The Hon. I. E. Holmes, of Charleston, S. C. is out with a long manifesto, in reply to certain inquiries addressed to him through tlio Courier, in which lie expresses tlio convic tion that tlie coming contest will result in thu election of Clay and a tchig Congress, and that resistance is iho only remedy. lie counsels forbearance, however, till after tho election. ' The extraordinary emergency then has nriBen m which resistance is demanded. Tho debtee of neces sity exists which justifies resistance, nnd renders it lawful nnd commendable. There arc, however, rea sons which counsel forbearance until after iho Presi dential decdon. "Tno portion of tlio Dnnocralic party, whoce opin ions coincide with ours and whoso co-operation wo ought to hope for, nre nctively engaged 111 the Presi dential canvass. They inform you that they expect thai a modification of the Tardl "ill ro-ult i'mm tho success of their can lidatc. Now, although no "uror eible results are crpciled by me, either ns it regards the canvass or tlio influence (if tho Democratic can didate. 1 should prefer to wait until as 1 apprehend trill bt the case) the Tariff I'resiiknt and Tariff Congress will have been ileeied when all hn.c of amelioration will have pas-ed from the mind of every southtrn man; when in a convention of sniitbe'ii stales, where interests, uhrro sympathies and vvlu'ru "itH'crings are identical the question can be distinctly propounded." That portion of the democratic party al luded to above "whoso opinions coincide with ours," is doubtless tlio northern locofocos, who, it seems, are promising those nullilieis that they shall have things their own way, in case of Polk's election. Hut tint is too improbable a result to afford Mr. Holmes much consolation ; and ho seems to Imvo made up his mind to await the election of Mr. Clay with philosophic composure. Ho seems to givo his notlhcrn allies full ciedit fur their intention to surrender the protec tive system ; but evidently regards them as rather green to expect Polk's election ! klTndalls. These celebrated musicians have been entertaining us the present week with some of their richest strains; and we are happy to observe tint their matchless talent appears I to be duly appreciated and honored by the public. itli us the meed of admiration his been only measured by the capacity of tho house in which they performed. They un questionably stand nt tho head of their pro fession in this country, and in their hands the Clarionet, tho keyed bugle, and tlio ophocleide, have assumed a character, and evinced capacities, of which tho woild had no previous conception. Such performan ces tend to correct and elevate the public taste, and we shall be happy to welcome their frequent recurrence. GO 'I O WORK. We call upon every Whig in ihe country, who de sires the success of the Whig cause, who wishes to elect a Whig President and to have the Government administered on Whig principles who is opposed to Free Trade, to the annexation of Texas, and tho isr.b Treasury, who is in favor of Distribution and a Pro tective Tariff) we call upon every voter of this stamp, to(JO TO WORK, actively, zealously, and above all, go to work NOW I GO TO WOltK and organize in every town and township in tho county, by the organization of Clay Clubs, and tho appointment of rallying ond vigilance committees. No cause ever yet triumphed without a thorough or ganization of ils friends, Remember this 1 It is tho first GREAT STKP to success. GO TO WORK and circulate Whig tracts and papers which discuss fairly and ably the great questions at issue in the com ing contest. Falsehood and misrepresentations are already in the field, and they must lo followed closo up with the facts and truth. GO TO WORK nnd get up meetings ond conventions, that ou may bo able to learn each others views, consult, advise, and become personally acquainted. You can thus act unitedly, aad united action can alone be 1 llic nut action. GO TO WORK and inculcate the necessity of harmony on nil occa sions and at all limes that action union is valueless and tt-eless that every man must odopt and act upon the mono" Union, harmony, self-denial, concession i every thing for the cause, nothing for 01011." GO TO WORK and make arrangements for lectures and public div ersions of tho measures of the Whig and Locofoco parties! Whig principles always gain by fair, open honest discussion of public questions. Tho pcoplo want light. Let it come in floods. GO TO WORK upon all proper occasions, reason with jhoso who aro willing to listen to reason and argument. Labor to a .1.. - 1 ... 1-. i..f.. , c . oi.i: .l.n.i.nfe coniui.i uiu wavering unu convince inc oo'iuinu. Uccn llllcu ; maiiuiacmi ii.g v. Eicry howew llumMe ,,is possesses nro belling up, calling for tho raw material, Mmo influence with bis neighbors nnd friends. It tnd uiving employment to labor; nioncv ' every Whig use his influence to advance Whig prin leain circulates among us; sheep, real cs"-' dpi"- Heought todo it, he can contribuie his m,.e again circulates umui.b , ,nd swell the tide of Whig victory, which will then late, and properly gonorany aru .ippii.-u.iiiuB . d om ,c ,,,, go TO WOltK AT terrible threats, and who in possession of tho, in yMuc ! and not a lew among tu j ONCF, RNERGLTICALL".