NATIONAL WHIG ticket. FOIt PUKSIDHNT, H or KH.WUCKY. foii vicr. l'mwinr.NT, T1IE0. FREUXttllUVSEN, or xi:wji:iishy. ron ELncrons, JKDKniMI II. HAUKIS, ... JOHN 1'IVIC, 5 At largo, l.t. ihil. (JAt.Vl.V T(W.-.,i;y 2,1 dial. CAIU.OS COOI.IDfii:. 3.1 tlil. 1 1 IN JAM IN KWIIT, -lllulist. KilAS I'US tUIIUUNKS. the surplus revenue amounting lo from ten to fifteen millions ler annum, tirndilrn.l liv llir, PrnlcrlivpTnrin of 1821 nml 1823, was approp iated lo the extinguish- mini my icvuiuiionirv nnn inio war ucins, wiucti were finally discharged in 1832, wlicn (intcrnnl im provements having hern orrestod liv (ho veto power) ibis surplus was furred hack upon llic treasury nml n riuui iiun oi me lanu rcnucreu inevitable. ,nr. rout and Ins parly went for an Immediate reduction, nml cunsiquently the. total destruction of American man' ufacturcs, which Mr ('lav prevented, savs Mr. Polk, hyn Mimtly compromise." As the tnriirwcnt down, inocnimiry, wont noun with (I, till 1BII, when the Willi! rolllinn intonowrr. folind llm rw.nnln hrinkriint the Slates S00 millions in diht for intcrnnl improve ment, which rould, and would have been mule, hy the surplus revenue, hncl Mr Clay's 'Aineiican Sys tem been adhered to tho National Oovrrnmcnl 25 millions in debt, nml unahlo to borrow n cent nt home or abroad. .Such vvos tlio condilion into which iho Pol Policy hrntl'tht Iho ronnlrv Ihcn. nnd into which it willliring it ngnin in thn event of Ins election to the Presidency. Happyforthoeoiintrylind Mr Cany then been oppocd lo his own cherished "American Sys tem, lor, in that event, (Jen, Jackson (who went tiy the "rule of contrary" lo Mr Clav' would hnvn adon- ted i', nml the country, under its benign influence, would liavo now been n century in odvinro of where it N llin States would have been out of drill, nil Iho internal iiuprmenn'rits madebv them, nnd much more wu Id hive been nccoinpli hrd by the surplus revenue nriinir froni'lh'prrtteeiivotai iff bundled of millions wouiu inve iiccn invested in nnniilaeturing einnun incuts labor every wher" fully nnd prufi ml ! cm-plovrd-agriculluro enjoying nbiindaiH market, would have now been exporting', not 8or 10 millions of dol lars of raw productions, but ten times that amount worked up nnd com erlccl into coods, bringing bark the rich ri"urnin specie, lo restore n nound currency nnd fill nurhnd with substantial nnd htin? prosperi ty. Such is die p.ihey, such the great 11 AMl dlK AN SVSTI'.M" to herc-tnicd. bv the ctiTtion of it Trent filher nnd founder, HF.NIIV Ot.A'V to the Prei den cv. Who lhat loves bis rnuntry will not rrioiccin tho opportunity of aiding lo bring about this happy, tins ninnis cimsumuiaiinn In 1810 the nonnte resolved nn n rhannp. Thcv resolved lo throw offlhe system that had mined thein and return lo ihe sys'eni that had in firmer years rendered them so prosperous. They accordingly circled by n triumphant ninjirity n Wilis President and n Whig Congress. 'I'bcv lost tbHr President, but llic Whig Congress pird the Tnriffof 1912. which has already replenished the treasury, restored ihernr- rrncy nv the tmp.irlaimn or 2 millions n year of po ic, nnd Is now, nil admit, rapidly restoring the nation al prosperity. Ono important brnndi of ihe bill, the Distribution ctaue wn, howevir, defeated bv the veto of n traitor. 'I'lns must be restored, or the ptcs rnt lariir cannot be sustained. Without it the nirp'us revenue cannot bedispoec.il of, and the tatifTof course, inn-l lie reduced nml destroyed. l.astvoar .Mr l'olk predicted that the tnriffoflfm won't! not vii-iu hall n much revenue as tin- net nt i ,i IDTj v :.. I. .1.- ; ......... iioiicu wan i ..... wu ii i nit ri'"'ii,, in' uniciii ii'.i ' trrilifviii" result 7 lnsic.nl of half, il has vii'l.lrd more (Inn double that amount, nnd thcreis at this moment i mure than TT.N MILLIONS ofil liars n' surplus n v-1 enupjiinir idle in llio In nuty, nnd licit year perhaps t nmi'lion; n sum more lhan rtiflieicnt tndisrharnc tlic inlcrrt nn all the Slate thbli, nnd relieve the peo ple from the burdens ibnl now oppress ibi-ni. Why , not llnis dispose of it 1 To what bcllcr purpose can il bcnppliidl Why keep it in the treinrv to break down the lnrid'7 The state dihts wnrnconlrncird for 1 the niot part in iho construction of internal improve mi'nt. national in their character nod in llicir'bcnefils, I and oucht tbcrer.ire to bcdisclnrcied out of'iienof'oTi- , al Ircasur -. Mr Tlay is for distribution the only tliini to save us, Mr Pi Ik is nsaitut it. ''Ilisiribution and I a PrntcciivcTarid'are menmr," fays Mr Potk "thai I I consular minimis lotlicui' rests of ilic conn try. nnn e-pro.n ly lo the intcpsis nf the plantiar states. I haicsKa ;lv nnd at all limes oijmml hnlli " Asnin he sav in his letter of Ilie l'th May. I5 13 : 'The oropord ilisinbu'hn is in truih, but a brinch of Mr PlavVs firned Antciiean System, n system cmhra riii" as its pri'iinrv and leadin? object n hbh protcctic T.irifT" and Mr flay, lie s.1v, it0 n ilmr of ihis measure, ns he .as nf tin- American System. Tlic I,e7sntiire rf IVnnsyU.anii llinn comes in for a slnrc of Mr. Polk's abusp i says, ''The loaislmurn I ofl'i-nnsvlvania. in llio month nf January last avowed in direct terms that an incrcnstnflht V'.jri'f'was tlx Ir object. They pis(d n residvo insirnctini: their Sen- nior- and represrntalives to ndvoc.atc and vote for dis'ribution." Distribution, be siys, beconidnrs "(tie pioneer step lotbe revival of a Protective TnrilT" I In recardsit nsjio resarded internal iMiprovi'inetit, "as the handmaid nfa Protective TnrifT, I' rnN'iinif tire! alsorhrnt or sponrt 1o stick up ihe rcvenii"s neces a ' ruy rot ecicn nyn man protect iye tarill.' Inail this I Mr Polk is nndoubtedlv rialit. Distribution is ihe' 'fjmnre' wiiich tstonbsorb the surplus revenue, and save the land" from destruction j nnd every enemy of i ihe larifi'hke lrP.ilkiiopposed to it, resardins it ns j tlic''hnndiuaid of n Prolcetue Tarill," calculated and intended to save it from destruction. In 1R"?G the pro ceeds of the 'and sil,.s niono cvccc.b'd 21 millions, n ! urn Ftifficicnt to dis''harEO llio uhole erpensrs of NF.8rnoM tub Oregon Kmigrants. Ptvo men arrived nt Imlupctnlencc, Mis otiri, in the beginning of this mouth, bringing intolligoncu frointlio ciiligrmils who left last fpring for Oio oon. 'I'lioso men aro direct frntn Fort Lnramio distant about eight hundred miles from Inde pendence. Tliey elate that the Inst of tiio em igrants loft Furt Liramic on tlio 3d of August, and c.vpeclcd to reach their plate nf destination about tho first nf October. Tlio emigrants had plenty of bacon, but were badly off for Hour and bread stuffs, and it U feared, bad nothing like a supply to carry them t trough. Although tlicro was plenty of (lour at the Fort, tho price being forty doilais per barrel, and only to bo bad for, cash, uioy could not procure it. sugar anu coffee were alsnquitc scarce with them. Their teams wero juleil nml weak, and their cattlo generally in bad ebullition. It ralneil incessantly during the lirt t vu months of their journey, to that till tlio ivatoi courses were unusually high. They complained greatly of the hardships and fatigues ol the trip, but enjoyed good health, and bad lost olily ono man by "death. TlioV bad divided and lorincd themselves into several par tics, owing to dissensions which had taken place in the company. Il was thought that thos would rcarh Hullalo in live or six days after leaving rort J.aranuu, uherotlioy hoped lo lay in a suf. licienl supply il provisions to subsist them till Ihey arrived at their destination. Fears wore entertained Of their being barrasscd by the Siouv Indians, whose Chief had despatched a large war party for tho purpose of attacking them ; but the only danger they apprehended, in tlio event of such an ussatilt, was tho loss of cattle. HON. A. STEWART'S AIMHtl'.S-i to (lie People of Ihe I Mil Coli grt&sloual District of l'ciil.sjh;tnla. Fellow Citizens i I consider Ihenpproachmzprcs ideiill.il clccliou liv fir tho uiosl toiliorlaul in Its con fiiwienccs lor nuod or I r cvd lluit has over occurred in this country. Tim rcsull Hilldtlcrniiiic ihe nohcv of ibis Oovcru incut, f..r perhaps cciiuiucs luiomc. It is therefore cut I lieu ill nil Us "-peels to sour "i:no nnd dispas sioualu consult ration, ''wo jiupoitant and opposite fystcms ol n itional policy arc now presented and nil vocnteil hy llietwo gnnt polincal parii'.'S of lluscoiiu try. Tlity c.insiiiuiu llio leal iialllo tirouti I, nil oilier imcstions arc nut iuciilcut.il and snlurilmate. The ooo has been properly called "Tiik A.mciiIcan Sv!,te.m, ' h niiu for iisobjci I the piotcciion nnden cournncmciit of A.MEnicvv in lustry, cmplojcd in a? riailtarc, niiniii.it'iire nml tho mechanic arts, in pre ference to foreign labor cngngtd in the -snuo pur ruiis. The other system has been well demonstrated the " ItiiiTi'ii svmi'.m, winch I. ivors iirtttn anil lore i;n Imlustry tiy wiih, Irawiui; protci lion Irom our onu nnd iMn-'iiiiiL' our porls to the inlroiluction of llriti, nnd oihcr firci"o l'ooiN, thus imtiovenshini' our own country, nnd ib grniliuii ils frtcuud prosperous lalior lo tlic imscra lo condition ol the piiuiur labor ul l.u rope. At the head of the A.Mmmwx Svftp.m slnnds tls trcnt nuthor nnd eloouent ndvointo llcMiv Clay who. whether renrded as a feailiss and devoled l'u triat.a hol.l nnd compn bensive orator, n wise nnd safe cannitllor, an cnliahtcntd nml ninclrnl slain man, or a long I lied noil fiiihl'ul pa'ilic servant, has no superior in tins or nuv other couuiry. Al the bciil of 'the " I1i.:ti:i SvsTnM," stand Jamhs K. Pi'IK, ii MiiuiiT nml uul.nov.u man, .tilin fpiisbcd for rothini: but h.s servility to men in pnwei lis advocacy .t one nine, nnd opiMS-iiiou nt nnolher t the " I'el II nil: and Siih-Vrtamru sy-tcnis," his de t. i-.i i. ............ . .Y. ........ .1.;. lull ill iii"Liii..3iiwin i. i j'i i "ir.i.j ii"n, . n.,. nl cie'il nnd eturcnev fiom l.il) lo 19 SO which re s died in the prostration and rum of our country, and nbovonll, for Ins uniform ami ileri.li d hnstih"y to the "protective, policy." always voting to raliice, but never in his lilt- In increase a vrotcclire d ty. Who in bis public nddn of the 17ih of May. IS 13, savs "I bnvent nil nines Ik n opposed to the Prolrrtiw Policy " I .am oppnsnl lo n tarill' fir l'p leclion i" " I am opposed in ihr Tin ill Act of Hlij" "I mn in fnvnr of the restoration of the t'oinproiniso Act of 183), which filially hmuidit iberalcsoftbonct of IR32 ilow ti to a pniut nt which noarticlc was, nflcr llieUOib of June 1512, to I u fiil.jctt to a duty hyher than 20 per cunt." These nre llic "recordtd nclsnnd public discussions" to wh'u 11 hi: n fers for bis "present opinions" in his letter lo Mr. Kane of I'bila 'clphia. 'Ibis iswhnthc calls "jifl and fair proti cli on Mull iho great inter I'Sis of llic. w hole Union." " So article to lie subj 'Ct to n duly bif her than 21) pi r cent," which he says "is nil Ihe miuufnc urcrs ought lo (le-iro or nre rntillrd lo." t'el this man is advocalid n n Irictul to the " Protective Policy." A man who lias went greater lengths lhan (veil JolrnT!. Cnlboim, the great Nulli licr himself, in oppos.iion to .luitricflii Imlmlrtj, nnd ..I i,,. i.:a r..Ni,l.i." I,, il... Oil. vi.liimi. nf P""co oi, or the ta nil 111 list he ropenleil. I ho question A IIumui'.ous I'tEcr. of Ativtcn. The people of one of the out parii-hss in Virginia, wrote to Dr. Hice, who was then at llio head of the The. ological Summary in l'rincc l.dvvard, fur a inn) l Mer. They taiil they wanted a man of firtt rate Intuits, for tliry bad run down considerably, am needed building up. They 'v anted one who could trrile well, for some of thu young people wore very nice about that initler. 1 hey want cd otic who could itsi'l a good deal.for their former minister bail neglected that, and they wanted to bring it tip. I liny wanted a man ol very een thmttnhi ilvimrtnvnt, fortoinu thought a great deal nt that. 7liul so they went on, describing a perlect minister. I ho last thing they men thevg.ivc their last minister is.wl) but it Ihe Doctor would i-eml them such a mill as Ihey had described, they would raise another SoO making it 8100. The Doctor sat right down and wrote a reply, tolling them they bad better lorlliwitu make a call lor the elder Dr. Dwighi, in heaven ; for be did not know of any one in this world who answered this dcscrip turn, and as Dr. I). Inil lieeu living so long on spirit tial food, he might not need so much fur the body, and possibly might live on 8100. (X tMLHmaV.n FRIDAY MOllNINp, OCT. 4 , 18 4-1. NEW HO AD. ticabilily and imparlance. of a road across thodrccn Mountains to Stowc, have nttended to the duties of their appointment and respectfully report ns follows : On llio morning of Sept. 20 wo left tho store, at tho bnsoof tho mountain on the west side, nnd nasscd over' by what is called tho Stowo road in company with others on this sido to tho number of 3', ns fnr ns to the first farm in Mansfield, nt llio foul of the mountain on tho cast side. On Iho way nt the sum mit a party of 20 from Mansfield nnd atowo met Ihe party first mentioned nnd joined company. It was ioiiiiu uiai mo oi i ro.ni at llio summit passed over n Inll nnil on tho cast sido down n somewhat difficult rnvino t to obvialo which on our rclurn we parsed through tho woods over nn easy assent from Mans field, westerly under tho conduct of Mr. Ivory Luce of Mansfield, an experienced woodsman, to tho notch Vit thoisumrtnt of Iho rtiounlnin, nnd llicncc nftcr part- ink wiiu imr new iiieous, lo niupincuoi ocgiouiug on this sfdo.'hy' the road nt which wo wont up. Tho ilistaiico'friini liouso to houso on cither sido of the mountain wo' ascertained to ho 41 miles. Tho diffi culties in Iho making llio road wo found concentrated in tlio iioicn at the summit ol the mountain, whero for tho snaco of half n milo tlio nassairo is obstructed by rocks and stone, and where n road has never been niicnipteo nnn vvtiich would tiring uown llio present road, nl the summit of tho mountain, full 300 feet low. er. If llicso difficulties were removed nnd iho road made, for Ibis half mile, through tho notch, tho re maining distance might iio considered nccnmphslic 1 1 such is uio lacuity ol I no routo nml llio readiness ol Iho towns on cither sido to engage in tlic- improvement. It may ha remarked here, that tbo iinporlance of a passage at llio point over the mountain has long been felt and ellbrts repentodly made to effect it. Forty years since a land tax vvns levied on the town of Mnns- Held, nnd Iho lust road mado and temporarily travel led. Twenty-one years sinfc n second tax secured n sccomi roan, at soma points varying irom llio tirsi. but in the main followins'it. This road wnsn good road and travelled hy pleasure carriages with case, but nflcr n few yenrs fell into deenv. In both instan ces the road went inlo dis'rbo for tlio sole reason thnt tho town through which il passes is n wild, unscltlid mountain town and ilcsdlillcof inhabitants i whoso duty it would bo to support it as by hvv is provided, and not from nny objections lo thero d, or any lack of interest in it. This Ins! roa I is now freely use t bv footmen and would, were a few trees removed which have fillen across it, bo quite passable on horseback in smiiiiuT or hy Icnins during sleighing. Were n new road made it would undoubtedly facilitate iho passage by an easy nsceilt up Iho hill on'lhe east sido to iho notch, n point full thru-hundred fei t lower than that where llio road now pas"s, nnd down on ibis si lo by n route varying but little, if nny, from tho present palh. As. to ihodifficiillies in the notch, ibev consist entirely in thu loose rork nml stune which have fallen do.vn from the mountain' on litber side, and iho distance through; and these wo consider wheij compared with Ihe importance of the road ns mulling. In tho fiist place the distance is not great, it being not more than balr.a mile; in Iho next plico thu rinks and stone nre nil of a friable nature, biing tho specie termed Mica Slate, splitting readily with n crow bar and crumbling under iho hammer, and form ing when broken a good basis for n pcruiaueiit road. Again the passage for the vvboiedisiance is abundant ly wile, it lining or tight rods, nnd still another advantage i found in thu grade of Ibis part of llio roan, n neing nearly level ; nml Hie expense ol n good Permanent road ihrounlrthe nolch not to exceed one thousand ibdlars j n sum which vve nre nsstircd the people f lliirbngion, if pnl lie opinion wns nvvn1 c to tho subject of goiul roads as it ought to bo, would readily raise for lliis object. The' t'oininittce would hero mention the contempla ted ro id ns pr. seining nn nmple fi.;'d In the furious traveller. Hy tho road si lo at the summit is a spa cious cave large enough lo shelter n hundred or more pers ms, nnd which is railed, 'in (illusion to the con tents of its caverns in mid summer, llic r,rrlafting lee House. This cave is formed by ilie leaning of an immense fill roikngainst the proj-sctinr cliff and so poised as lo create in thu stranger the fi cling of ilsm- security from ils apparent suspension, iulbenir. so BRITISH GOLD. uoston hail iioai). romuax iSTimr.iinNcu. T))U jL,,gil(cs n)pollllcd ,)y 10 c,MIli of Tlio recent tltivcloiioinent of it til 'lit. Otl It nrl inrttn,, l.i ntl..n.l .t... ... I -..!l t ....... I ' i "uiimtiwil Ivf UIIUIIIJ 1 1 IIJ lriCill U I'llJllli III v- ..1 ! . w ttio purl of Cnglisli manufacturers nnd cant talisls, to influence llio pending i'rositlunlitil election in tliis country, by tlio expenditure of largo sums of money in tlm dissemination of Fieu Trndo doctrines, nnd tlio distribu tion of Frco Trudo Tracts, is producing great tilutin in tlio country. Tlio evidence of such interference is now nniplo nnd undeniable. Largo sums of money have been contributed, nnd tlio names of tlio contributors nre known nml published. No secret is made, of il, in England. Tlio leading papers there speak ol it openly, nnd commend tlio 'effort. It is inconceivable with what sort of face the Locdfuco party can ncccpt of such aid, to carry out 'their pat ty purposes. They liavo always professed tho most sovereign contempt, und tho deepest hatred, of Eng land and of Englishmen. They liavo bran ded their opponents wiih llic opprobious ti tle of " Ilriltsh V lugs." Notwithstanding all this, they nre now leagued with Hritish Manufacturers and Uritisli Capitalists, to es tablish tlio doctrines of Free Trade lo take away tho protection given to our own pro ducts and our own labor lo repeal tlic Tar iff of 1812 and, as the most direct avenue to tlio accomplishment 0f these objects, to elect I'OLK and DALLAS. Large numbers of Frco Trade Tracts disseminating, nt thu same time, various other Locofuco docilities tin vu been print ed in New York, and circulated far and wide. Thpy are, without doubt, llio pro ducts of this full expenditure! of I'ritish Gold. One of them, in the height of its audacity, has tho following insolent remark : 'At present, duties should be hi I with nn eye to revenue nloue, with occasional reduction fioin lime In time; nnd thus, in n period ofn few vc.ars, a system of DIIIUCT TAXATION could bo matured and is- labhslud! II v Ibis means nil intciests would have nmple opportunity to meet n new und belter state of things." Wo make an appeal to the Farmers, tho Laborers, (he Merchant.1-, the Manufacturers of our country. Wo ask llicm whether they nru -going tu yield themselves again lo llio yoke of Great Britain ? We beg to know whether they mo now willing to conic under a worse than Colonial vassalage? If tho freemen of tho United Stales aro willing to ing at Hoston, on tho SiOih ult. liavo returned, and aro ready to report on tlio subject of tht'ir mission. Wo tiro therefore requested to notify n meeting of nil persons interested in the subject, at the Howard House, THIS EVENING, Friday, 4th inst., at 7 o'clock, to hoar nnd act upon tho subject us circum stances may require. A general attendance is desired. VERMONT AND MASSACHUSETTS RAILROAD. A meeting of tho friends of this Road was held at the Tremont Templo on Friday, September 20th. Hon. Abbot Laurence was called to tho chair, and Thomas R. Cur tis, Esq,, was appointed Secretary. Aftcrsevcral addresses from gentlemen of Massachusetts, New Hampshire nnd Ver mont, tlio fullowing preamble and resolu tions, offered by Mr. Nathan Rice, wcro passed: Whereas, it has been demonstrated that rail- roads constitute tlio best mode of inland com munication, both for tlic conveyance of passen gers and freight, especially in a populous agri cultural, tiinuiilaeturiiig and commercial coun try ; and v hercas, the numerous railroads w Inch have been constructed, leading; from tins city, have proved lo bo eminently beneficial to its in terests j and whereas, the great interests of this city require a railroad communication with 'Can- ada, through V erinont, at tho earliest time prac ticable, as it would not only facilitate and in crcaso the business w it It Canada, hut would ex tend and secure to this city a valuable trade vv itli a largo section of tin? sta'c and Vermont, prob ably unsurpassed in agricultural ami uut'eral re sources, by any portion of New Kngland. which trade is now made tributary to the city of Now York ; and vvhcrea, a railroad between Boston ami Canada would lend in an important degree to the continuance to Ibis city of iho line of steamships now running to it from Liverpool hv affording a rnpiilconveyar.ee for the British mails lo Montreal, now the seat nf government of the Canada?, and which furnish to our merchants the eatliptt iutelliirence of the slate of the mar bets of Europe ; and whereas, the Boston and Fitchburg Bailrnail, now nearly completed, is the first link in the chain of the Massachusetts, eiinont and Canada U ulroad Therefore, I'csvhcd, As the opinion of this meeting-, that the time for action on tho yrcat subject nfa Uiilrnad cinitnunication between M,isaclm sell?, Vermont and Canada, his arrived; and lliat the interests and prosperity of this city do. iiiami, as i tic iut mop, the ( (instruction ol a j izeiis lo tho standard of the miserable pau- Concres ion il Dt bales, pj; i,0 found a bill reported by tin; t ommilkc ol Ways and Means, of winch Mr. Polk vvns a member, lo reduce the revcniie "it million of dollars'" To accomplish ibis re duction, Ihe proper course would liavo l.i en to reduce the duties Uviej for rtrtnue, on lea, cnfi: e, iVc. nnd increase llie;iro.tr;irc duliis, son loiluni'iisli imports nn 1 inns retiwc inc revenue, inn Ahai was air fi.ivernioent. and liins. nccordio lo Mr Polk, reneal the tariff nlingpther, revenue being the sole object of . it to the favor of everv business man. Funds his tariff. A I'loteciveTiiriffal Aavs has. and always I, , , will produce a largo surplus revenuo-the result of "vu necn stiuseqiientiy raiseu.ami utr, uen national prosperity. And this surplus innt ho dis. ,,.i:cl : (.lllI,i11Vnc to make an accurate sur vey. Wo cannot but look upon the enter prise as one of practical importance, and arc happy to observe n good stato of feeling in regard to it. 1 ronccalcd nre ils hearines no its hasn beneath. In a Public attention has recently been drawn comer an uncNplorod opening remains to bo searched , . . r , ., , ., lout. A stone thrown in shews, in iisfall, an cxttn- to the subject ol a new road through tlio , j,,vc opening b voml. mountain, fiom Undetliill to Mansfield and I A s"'"m!l a''."'1"3 "mo Vins ,livj ',,s i,s ters so as in run either way ; the ono lulling cast blowe. A public meeting was called in 'ward nr.d descen ling by Siowe rivtr l.i Waterburv l.t. ........ ........ ..,l .. - ' nr,l tho Onion ; and the oilier westward hv Hrown's this town some tunc since, and it committee , rivcr , lh, , ', Tho ,,.,. itac,r ,lfl ,,,.. appointed io explore the route and report as of great curiosity ; nn ei 'her sido tho mouuiams rise per labor of Europe let litem say so at .... . ,. ' Mo immeiiso heights, covered to the summit wiih t . .i i i i io lis feasibility. The doings ol this Com-( wood, and in one place presoniin"n precipitous cliff . 0I,CP- J'('1 sli""' "S'i iin,J s(-'n pecuni- mit.ee will be found below, together with the - ftit.t n.irncte. " ' ;mharrassi,,en. overshadow utile and inturcstin" coinmunicntion of a sub- n"" notice. A rock tmpU' which wo niOsinrc.I juried our !;inu. Lot thnni look on, ..ml laueli, eommittee appointed to report specially on 1 n,-,i,at 'int measured twelve feet n circumfernnce. wl,llu '"-' gre'" titcests of our country are. the subject. It will bo observed thai the in vestigation results in the establishment of a state of facts which fully establish the prac- ergy and Ameiican Industry, al llio giltleil shrine of British influence. We wasli our ' . . . i f!lis Tennnnt .f. Cn OOn WMlif,,,, f I Ct the I ";u"r" 11 ) """I"1 ',"'." "l"'" "H""" i Wi.liao, DKon,' 200 Robert balgisi, ' be governed by tho overgrown Capitalists of, B.ulroad from Fitchburg, in this Stale, to Brat- Pl,iiwl!rilinv urn r..:i.K. t.. cl,i,.rl ,, I leboril , 111 ., , '. J , i be imnicdialolv adopled to secure the means of products oi our soil and our mines to tlio jt!J completion. paralyzing competition of the old countries A committee of fifty was appointed to if they am prepared to reduce tlm labor procure siibscriplinns to the stock ; and Ab of the indiistiial classes of our American cit- hot Lawrence opened thu dance wiih thirty OT"9Sl,0()0 13111 T1SII GOLD brought to hear In the dissemination if t'i ce Trade principle. In llio United Stntci 1 I'lie iiiust iiclarluin iillenipt at corrupllon on record 1 1 I'rotn the Alhnny Journal. UnIiiiid i:ij iiiroi'llic.litstnictioii tit' Hit: American 'Inilir. It It IT I Sit G(TI.l) A .11 (INC tlB! Wu have been profoundly nslonished to sco a parly professing to ho Democratic, de parting fiuni the principles of Ji:i'ri:ttst)N and Madison' in relation to thu Protection of American Manufactures. Wo liavo been equally amn.cd to see a party vvhV.h in oth er respects avows hostility to England, tak ing tho sido of England against America upon tho Tariff question. Tlio policy of protecting our own Agriculture, Manufac tures and Comnierco, is so purely Ameri can, so clearly tho interest as well as tho duty of our citizens, that wu liavo been as tounded to find the Jackson, Van Huron and Polk parly, while professing to be Demo cratic, always going with England on these questions. Under Jackson, it will bo recol lected that Mr. Van Duron surrendered our West India Commerce to England, thus fil ling our Harbors witli Hritish vessels. And since then that party has manifested a mys terious devotion to tlio causo of Frro Trado mysterious, because their policy grants " Frco Trado" to England, while it allows (hut government to continue her high duties upon American products! These things, wo say, liavo always excited our amazement. But this strnngo thing is beginning lo ex plain itself. Developments in England throw hghl upon the subject. The London Times says : " A subscription was reccnlly opened to raise funds to circulate j I'nne TnDr. TnACTS in Foreign Countries. About four hundred anil forty thou sand pounds irerc subscribed Someof thtie tracla are la be prinlid in Seie York, for circulation ill the United States." JJS These subscriptions wero taken up, it seems, in vaiious parts of Enclantl. Man chester, ono of the great Manufacturing towns, has subscribed ..20,000, or nearly 8100,000 ! At a meeting in that town, a Manchester paper says : "Mr. Murray read tho follow ing lit of subscrip lions alrcady received, the announcement nf the re sneclive sums being received wiih loud and hearty cheering by iho audience: Hon. Lord IV.'VOst, JIOOS. I). & I'. Drown, iV.i. Uemiorit U-U. A. Anderson, thousand dollars. The ravuio on the cast side, in high water, enlivens prostrated, Let them lav down their heads the scene hy its watcifills. After crossing- ihe mono- i . , , r i - n , n i-i i r , lain the route l's bonuiified hv passing for two miles ' 111 the lap of this British Delilah. Let thorn between parallel n ' of thn mountain, of treat ...,,. ,!, ,,r,,ml .;,.;, f ,(,.!,. p.. bcinht. leadiiTi on tmvnrds Stmvp. 11 " ticabilily of the enterpiise, and recommend , In connection, m niay ha stated that from ibis road c. unmanning n viesv oi me wnoie csioni oi i.aive for the people to decile then is this, will yoa take the snrnlus, ns is pri pn.cd bv .Mr Clay, to piv yonrtaes nnd -nve the tariff, or will yon go with Polk against distribution, nnd repeal tho tarih"to get rid of llio sur
plus? This is ihonre.al nnd real quesiion ti! i.ene, between Mr Clay and .Mr Polk nnd it can neither he disguised nor disputed. It is si represented bv Mr Polk's n il in s reiwc i t rerenue. inn ii was .nr. , ,-- ,, ... , . . ., -.. , , folk's pl.nl-j.M Ihe reverse of this, instead of In- ! J Jl,ie . "' lo.Y,""m "rrr'" 27,'i "f . J.r ,. -i .. ..' j .. iv - .i i .in V last, which dee ares bat the " Irns differcm-p be. kuij; ihcdiity nil', be put dutioson lea nndcoff'C. then tree, ami to octroy .Americin iiianui iciures, no re dii' C I llio duti.-s on l!l mkits, plnin, and oilier wool len guilds io .i per cent - on ininv nnmifaclurcs of cotton to 10, nnd on manufactures of liciup and llax to 13 per cent. W ool un ler S cenls was in uln duly July last, which declares that the "true difference be tween air i lay ami .Mr Poll, is tins: Cov. Polk is in favor t f a rerenue larif. Mr Clay is in fivor ofa jirntcclice tariff. Mr Polk's object isrrreimr, ('hv'snbj-ct is protec tion." "Here tliey arc." says ilieUuion, "widoas die free, and over 9 els. p. r lb. reduced from GO lo 15 per , r " ' .v '.T .'t " 0!p ,as ' ",e lv,"ni I cent. .Sichwas ihe ruinous ail I destiueiivo mens- ,.' " ''"" 1 '"- "' " '! .'l"c 'o ) cars.igii. a no ore i ilroduced amlndvoctcd hy .Mr. Polk in 1833;- I V," "f.c"I"r ." "'"e position he then occupied." pending this bill in Ihe llou-o, and nfeer it wasf.und , . 1 ,1, lho lr'") ' ! ' 5 '? ,r;"; n, "fnuc hy a vote of 113 loSI that iberc wis a I .rgo u,-,j mlv 1 W f , .,y V frtr ? l?r.tPctiv t-inll." "licho'd," says inns favor, .Mr. Clay introduced the Compromise ltdl j !.r 1 ""dvoealPin eonclusion, "thctrucdincrence." in Iho Senate. Mr. Calhoun in advocauug tins lull, I ' 1 ' rue d,nerenco truly nnd strongly pres.-ti-denounced Mr. Polk's plan ns uilnly dfstruciive lo 'M'"?. 1 "lk " nw" P"Pr. under Ins own eve, and American ni nuifaciiir, s, hyn Midden vvilhdraw d of "'"'! I,1S. I,"'n"?'"i''d .npprobalion. Cay is for Pro nil prouction, nnd lh consequent deslruclinn nf the i !rc"0"' n amn 'i ns tliey vvere len years immense capii.d iuvis o I m American manufactures , "'f V "'.c ' I'"1 'et 1 supported nineatiiru which be coii'idcicd iiiijul nnd m nous . m 'nnsvlvania as a land man. (..an any party long mid for which In said lie could never give hi vole. main lain n pn-iuon so fiic nn iww-tol. ( nn ,r , .... . . , I they long deceive Ihetnselvcs ordeccive others 1 Ills Mr. Cittoirn ami Mr. l'olk contrasted. , i,llp,ii,ie -Houmr or later trmh will tiinmnh, and I.cl Sir. l'olk and .Mr. Cilho .n speak for them- reason will prevail. The sincere I.oeo friends of the 'eb es : j protective policy, cannot support .Mr Polk. Mr. l'olk says, page 1171. ".My own op'nion is lhat 1 They must givo no their ien;ri,or their rann wool shoul I bo duty fne, hut as wool growers think t'aev ninsjt givo up lho tatiffof mil, or give up Mr, otherwise, we have retained a rircune (not protcclivi) Polk, who saj s he is opposed toil anil nifavor of its duly of 1) per cent, on the imported article." Ho repeal. 1 luy cannot support " fJod and Mammon." furthermore said be concurred in lho opinions, ' That Polk is a nnr man. his principles unknow n n lho in n larilV framed on proper principles lho reduction I people; I nt when they find him nut when tliev (lis. ofsix millions o( dollars now rcvoiiiuiended imiv, for cover llio fact that be is the candidate of the Smith Ihe most pari, he made upon llioseeoininordy deiiom- ' Carolina Nulliliers, who ref ised to go into iho nouii inafed the irotfxtf.d articlrs." Jiisi the reverse uf , anting Convention orilil .Mr. Polk was named when the iruc plan viz. : lo reduce the rerenue and increase ibev discover ihniheis with tho Nullifiers that in the vrolcilice d niis. 1 the languae oflhe "Charleston Mercury." their or- At ROAD MEETING. MANsnr.t.u Mountain, ) 20th Sept., 1844. i meeting of citizens of Huilinglon, Cbatniilain on tho west, and of a corrcsnouding tract of country on the cast, except as inlirruptcd by dis tant mountains. This point lies ibrcc miles norih of i lho notch. It has been so much frequented of la'oas , to warrant tho working of tho paid for horses ond the erection of a shelter upon tlio lop, and there n i some prospect that this will bo none the ensuing sum mer. Vour committee would corn-hide their report bv 1 reference tolho advantages ncorniug, should ihisroad be made, tollu citizens of Iturltngtoii. To one stand ing on Mansfield mountain, nnd acquainted only with our own side hitherto, the most sinking and attrac , live object is iho largo nnd beautiful valley lying nt his foci, a hundred miles or more in ciremnftreuco, inlir ruptcd by hill lops .and spuis of mountains, I ut stud ded already with villages, nnd nre-entiug n great ex tent of woodland yet to bo reclaimed, nnd all evident f hands clean, of thU humiliating sacrifice. Host. Atlas. foyTitr. A.Mi:nic.N Kr.viuw, a Whig Journal of Polities, Literature, Art and Science, will bo is-sued in New York within n few days: Guo. II. CoiroN, Editor. There liavo been several attempts hereto fore to establish a Whig Magazine, but they were not of a character to givo assurance of stability and usefulness, nnd they did not succeed. Now that Whig Principles, we Saui'l iIi".''nboibam. I'unlip, Wil'mstf. Co. l'liehanan, Hamilton Co. A Friend, Xe.il Thompson, .lames Scott, !ea..der Crnham, I). Mcl'liail & Co. YV. Siirhn ' .v. Sans, 200.lohn Whitehead, UJ ijeorge Mmth, John Iver, 1110.1 imes Oswald, enw rj. Moduli, SO I & I). J. Ilanatine, ofl lohn Vnung, SO Itober t Stewart, 50 ludrew Mitchell, 50 . .Macgregor, ipc. 50 50 40 40 30 2U Vi 2 21 21 Ul 20 III 20 Th it this money comes to America lo bo used in favor of the election ofa Free Trado President and Conarc, pledged to repeal tlio Tut iff Liw of 1842, we cannot doubt. For vvli.it other purposes can such larao sums bo needed 1 Not to iiiflni'iieo their own people, for they are already in ftvor of that species of Free Trade which sends their manufactures Doty Free. But wo ate not TEXAS AND THE SLAVE MARKET! and insane Irnst.arc nboul to realize an enduring triumph (.f, t0 speculato or -doubt upon this point. I "i UC election ol Air. Clay, there seems to , Tlm London Times, in direct terms, avows be adiiilional reason why a work ol Hits Uiutl that a fund of .C410.000 Ins been raised to should be sustained, and we trust iIi'im will circulate Free Trade Tiacts in foreign be. Mr. Colton, who, though a young man, countries, sunn op which a nr. to si; trin has mado a creditable entrance into tlio Lit- rt:n ... vr.w vouk ron CIRCULATION IN THE UNITED STATES." Such is the nature of developments, on tho other sido of tho Atlantic. And the action .loriclm. Uundnrl.ill. Mansfield, and Stowe. I 'X "m. "L Lnns.",'m" ilr- folk was nominaleU lor the express pur. , , , ,( uiutr io poui us commerce nuu nnvi i uiui nie i ui oi , ,, , , rl, , r -ll l. c . - . (IIISU in lllllliu-lllflll'l lllllll-.lll I U.il5 III UIO uii; " hi ..v. 'i ........... Jvovv let us hear what Mr. Calhoun says in refer ence tu this destructive measure of Mr. I'ol'. : " Mr, Calhoun t.,nj il bad been his (ate to occupy a position as hoslilo as any one could in reftience lo the protec tive policy, but it il depended on his will, be wnuld not give Ins vote fur the prostration of tho manufacturing lutcrcstd. A very largo capital bad been invested in luannficturcs winch had been of great service to lho country, and ho would never give bis vote suddenly to withdraw all ihoso duties by which lhat capital was suttaiuud in ihe cluniu.1 into which it had been directed." Now which is the best tariff man J. C. Calhoun or James K. l'olk 7 Is not tho courso of J. C Calhoun infinitely more patriotic, magnanimous nnd just to wind) the American manufacturers llinn lhat uT James K. l'olk, who ill a bill lo reduce the rev cnue proposed to increase thcduly 20 percent on tea and eolKe, uud Kpcnl Ihe vroteclire duties on wool, woollens, cotton, hemp and ll i x manufactures leav ing litem to perish, and llic country again In be robbed nnd ruined by the impurintion of llicso niliclcs from ! Kngland, wluUt Ku;lanJ talcs bcurcelv nuvihing from the Northern Males but ensh i last year ffur wholo export of fbnir lo I'ugland was only $73,276 worth ond of nil lho produclions of lho country, save colion nnd tobacco, she took hut $2. 73G.000, while Massachusetts alone, dining the same period, took fortv-ono millions dollars worth of tho agricultural produce of tho oilier states, more thnn 15 times the whole amount of oil ihe exports of the who'o 'United .S'lnlis lo r.ngland deducting cotton and tobacco, whda we imported SlG.ltG.OOO worth of Hritish goods, more lhan one half of llio whole value, 23 millions of dollars, consisting of agricul uial produce, grown on the sod of (ircat ilritain, raw material and bread stuff worked up into cloth, iron, hats, shoes, and a thousand articles sent hero for sale, while our own agricultural produce is left without a market. Thus the ISorihcinnnd Western States purchnseand consume to dollars worlhof the agricultural produce nf Great Uritoin to one dollars worth that file lakes from us. When such is lho result of our trade with Kngland, under our present efficient protective tariff, what would it be if , Mr. l'olk's plan of dcstroyingour manufactures nnd doubling our imports, w ns adop ted 7 What farmer, irjsnufacturer or mechanic in Pennsylvania, or in any of lho grain and wool grow, ms slates of this Union can vole for Jnmcs K. l'olk ornnylur mnn advocating euch a ruinous aytlcin oi ptHP-ynii mis i Distribution. fiat thercis another important branch of Mr ('lay's "Ahebican Svstem" estcntuil In llio inaiulainnnce ofa Protective TariJ'il nieaff the policy of " I)t8. tbieution " We never have had a protective tariff that did not prodnce a large eurplut revenue it is the reBuu oi naoouai uroicruy piuuuccu uy nuiiuiini pro tection. -When the people are prosperous Ihe national treasury alwayaoveillovvs, when tnepcopleoreliank. runi. lho treasury is bankrupt also, because thoreve nueofthoU. States is'a voluntary contribulion by the people wnn purcnase ono consume loreign goods, anil when do ihf y purchnsa nnd consunit'f when ihey liavo Ihe means, when ihey are prosperous. Hence ihr prolcctivo policy by mnking die peoplo prosperous has always produced n risluudaiit rcvemui, nnd bow Is the Irensury lo no reuevto iroui mis purpms j ny dia iribuling it nioni iho 8llo to pay Ibcir debit nml gan, " ho is on Ihe Tariff llm Itank. an I Ihe all nl snrhingfiieslionsofTnxvs,.Soutlieriilo the harKbone,' thcv will desert him by ihonsands ibev will fly fiom him as from a pestilence. No honest tariff man ever can or ever will support James) K. l'olk after be is made ncnuamlcd with his true nrineinles nnrt nofition. I I served eight vearsin Congress wiih Mr. l'olk, and I can 1 1 nl y say that I never sawn more uniform ami decided eneniv to the "ptoicclive policy' than James K. l'olk, of Tennessee, nnd lhat I consider J. C. Oallinun's course upon this siibect decidedly more liberal and just, lhan lhat of James l. Polk, the proof of which w ill be found in their recorded votes and speeches. (Continued.) Tnuni ami Ei.otiur.xcn. Tlio follow iii2 clevatod anneal is from tho Lcxinrton Intelligencer : " Mr. Cr.AY is now in the Ftinsct of his days. His life, in its rr.orninir brilliancy, in its mcridl. an glory, and in ita innro tempered and dcelin- ing raiiiaticjr, has iv en Bpont in tho service of his country in an honest, upright endeavor to promote her honor, her jjlory and her prosperi ty. If ever rountry had a faithful son, a faith. ful Fcrvant, that country is ours lhat i-nii and servant is HI.MiA CLAY. On him on his noble and solf.saerifircd patriotism bis oukat HfiAliT, wo have relied in every crisis and peril, and our confidence has never been misplaced wo nave never ueon deceived, or found hun un. equal to the ocrasien. His namo and his fame aro interwoven with tho history of our country ior nearly uau a century; tliey aro lho bright est marks upon its pane'?, antl will forever, nol only illustrate them, but ornament tho history of man, and sparkle in every region whero mind, moral light and political liberty are known and appreciated. In tho cnurno of nature, his long, stirring and eventful life must enon come to n close ! This is tho last timo in all human nrob. ability yes, thn last that bo can over appear before his country men as a candidate for their sulliaces tho last opportunity they ran ever nave ot rewarding an old an lailhful public ser vant, for his long devotion to them and their in tercbts. His career is nuw to close." 4G in number, convened in tho notch of Mansfield Mountain, for tlio purpose of ex amining into tho practicability of a Iload from Underbill to Stowc, Ivoitv Luce, Estp of Mansfield, was appointed Moderator, und II. V. IIickok, of liurlington, Secretary. On motion, a committee of twelve was appointed to draft and report resolutions to llio meeting. After retiring, the Committee brought in a report as follows : 'l ho Iload Commiliee, appointed by tho Meeting now convened in this place, known as the " Kverl.il ing Ice IIo'is." in Ihe Green Mountain pass between lho towns of Underbill on the w st, and Mansfield on the east, do most respectfully inakens their im mediito report, viz. that ihey have been through and find that there is a place in win -Ii a good passable road, of very easy elevation, cm bo mado through Iho perfectly natural phco 111 the valley, instead of i jollovving ine line ot ino oiu rimu, wnieu is nnogctiicr too high up lho mountain side, and lhat the cost of making the same will be triftingcompared to the con venience and immense advantage to thn inhabitants of both sides of lho Mountain range) nnd further, that vve cannot for a moment doubt, while being here on the very spot, nnd ensnng oureyes to Ihe east and tlio wesl, bin that the necessary funds can and will be raised for carrying lho same mm tll-ct, llurliiiglnti. We were told by Mr. I.uce, of Mans field, that this short roa I of I 1-2 milts would save Inni'df and neighbors, in going to iJuilinglon, ino distance of sixteen miles each way, it biing by the rirosenl road nri'imd by Waterburv 10 nnlfs, and bv the Notch, 21 miles. S'ovve lies in the midst of ibis Last of Tttn Fleet. The brig Queen Char lotte, Com. llarclay's flarr chip in the great con test with l'erry for tho supremacy of the Lakes, has at length given up the ghost, and become a prey to dry rot and tho elements. During the past two fcasnns 6ho had Inst caste bv boinir itr nobly employed in tho slavo and lumber trade, until tier ovvnor-t, deeming her no longer sea worthy, have yielded lior up entirely to decay, ono now jica uisniautieu a mero hulk no more tho van of tho fleet, hut a mouldering Iro- HV of a glorinim victory llniTnl., Com. Wat em Committee. S. K. HOWARD, P. I.. AI.I.F.N. JOSF.PII WRI.I.8, I M. STF.VHNS, PKTKIl fill.!?. J. II. JiOSTWICK. JCastern Commiliee, ivoitv i.uci: U ADAMS, J. HUDSON, J. ltUSSKI.L. W. NASON, A. G. NOVKS, 2 u'clock, I. M., 20lh Sept. Their report was adopted unanimously. A committee was then appointed from each town, consisting of John I'ech, T. F. Strong, nnd II. 1 Hickok, of Burlington, D.ivid Read, of Colchester, Loring Tyler and By ron Stevens, of Essex, J. Kingsbury nnd George B. Oaks, of Jericho, L. M. Stevens, J. II. Tower and Peter Gilo, of Underbill, Ivory Luce and L.Adams, of Mansfield, II. S. Camp, Asahel Raymond, nnd O. V. But ler, of Stowe, and Moses Terrill and John Ferrin, of Morristown, as a Standing Com mittee, with power to raise subscriptions, or uso other means in their discretion lo effect lho object contemplated hy this meeting. On motion, Resolved, That all present will bo a Commiliee of Vigilance, to use all diligenco to awaken public interest in this road in thu towns whero wo respectively re side. This resolution passed with a loud and unanimous Aye. Tho wolu parly assembled in the morning of the day of dato for tho purposo of explor ing tlio route of tho contemplated road, and after crossing and recrossing the mountain, and satisfying themselves of its practicability and importance, came to tho conclusions em bodied in lho above report and resolution, and then adjourned. IVORY LUCE, Moderator. HuNiiv l Hickok, Secretary, Union, and enlarge tho boundaries and per petuate lho hoirors of Slavery. .14. Eve. Journal. vallcv. wiih a population of 1.S00. It has four villa- tilts inducement to VOtO for J.lltlCS K. l'olk. gcs. .nr. 1 uompsun, in Ills tialciiecr, spe.ai.s oi u as ono of the Iresl farming towns in the Slate. lie gives ils distance Irom liurlington by ihe Notch at 25 miles, whereas by the road which ihey at present aro otiligeit to travel, it is S miles, uialiiug n iiiiicr cncoofiO miles travel in every nip to Darlington, nnd operating to n great extent to turn the niturni coursa ( trade from us. Worcester, Klmore, Hard wick, and pans of olhcr towns, nie similarly situated, lie-ides trade, your commiliee consider llio facilities of tinul nn oliject of s jlicilude lo our citizens, liur lington is yearly becoming more nnd more tho resort ofjrnvel for pleasure as well os business, and much would be profitably expended in increasing t lie at Iraciivcness to travellers nf tho placu by opening lo llicm scenes of interest. Parlies are not mifrccuently hereon iheir way in tho White Mountains. Such persons would undoubtedly visit M msficld on their way, if their otieutiou were directed to it, with lho assurance of a road open to the country beyond, lead ing diicclly to tho object of their destination. And will. mil doubt the opening of tins short road would bis followed nl onco by a mail nnd singe route from here to Danville. Much might be said oil nthi r points, particularly ns lo granite nu.l other nrticlcs, now brought lo us from greot distances, which by this road would be furnished nenr nt hnud; but wo con clude wiih tlm earnest wish lhat tho speedy nnd suc cessful nccninphsbiiHiit of this object, may be the means of awakening public "attention to iho much ncglccled but all important subject of loads and in every direction. iinxrtv p. iiickok,; S. KAIII. HOWAItD, Coinra. J. T. IIUNIIDIOT, ) Messrs. J. II. Buudurnnt & Co., Slave Merchants at Mobile, inform those who have men and women and children for sale, that crary arena, will devote all Ins energies to lho Slave Market will bo depressed until this enterprise, and what he lacks in I'oliii Texas is admitted-into the Union, after cal experience will bo supplied by lho aid whirh event they confidently cipect to be and counsel of the ablest Whig w i iters in tho of the Locofuco party in America liarmoni able to pay liberal prices fir Negroes! Country, most of whom have consented to 1 .es wit, tnt ofthuir British friends and al- contributo to his pages. Tlio price of the PS, They nominated a Free Trade can- I'ho fiisl didnlo for President. Thcv have recently number will contain Portraits of Henry Clay established a Free trado paper, with a purso and Theodore Frelinghtivsen. ofS20,000, it is said, for its support, in tlio city of New York. Millions of" Free trado The Southern Loco Foco presses take it Tracts" are printed in New York fur gratu- rhero aro from ten to fifteen llioiisind polit- great dudgeon when thu lugs ol lhat re- itous circulation. They hav also establish- teal Abolitionists in litis State. By casting gi"" charge Mr. l'olk with having taken ed in Now York a " Free Trade Empiro their votes into Whig Ballot Boxes they can Pms to make the Northern Loco Focos be-1 Club," lo which the profligate- and desperalo surely defeat I'olk's election and keep Tex- Hove that he is favorable lo a protective ta- j belong, the support of which cannot f.fll ns out of thu Union. In voting against tlic riff, and limy repel the assei thin with the tit-1 short of an hundred dollars a day. The Whig ticket thoy may elect l'olk into tlio ' most indignation. Tho Columbus Times, j Xuu. York Morning News," the new Freo for instance, abuses thu lugs like pick- trade paper to which vve have referred, fre pockets for presuming to say that tho loco, quontly contains such notices as this: Union. Those who wish not only to extend , lho Dominion of Slavery, but to enhance tho - ' i money value of Human flesh and blood, have 'I foco parly in thu Northern States is to great extent favorable to tho tariff, or at least pretends to bo so, and lho 1 tines has a se ries of formidable articles warmly urging tlio claims of Mr. l'olk ns the candidate of tlio Free-Trade or Anti-Tariff party ; and yet i i I 1 ! the Constitution or that State. For the first 1 graceless teauers ot loco loco.su. m i ei.ii tinto since 1838, a Governor, Members of ' sylv"nia and Now Enland c't-,clioll'-,er fur f,rn nml T.Piri.b.lMrn nro I,. I. ! l'olk US U frielld 0f tllO tariff, Blld SC.lt OUt mn.,,.,,. hnshh, n r: s.l r, printed handbills calling on " tho friends of' speech against tho Tariff, it is seen, aro now 1 I it 11 IK 1 -K- lYM 1 llneoycars. Tho important question, ' Shall Jamos 1 "' ul.'u ,,,u "m" ,u al"-"u mass meetings in ms lavor: PENNSYLVANIA ELECTION. Tlio annual Slate Election in Pennsylva nia occurs on Tuesday, Oct. 8th, being tho I earliest day on which it could occur under THIS WT.RK'S " CAMPAIGN-." Aii l.iioi'iiimts trillion of this week's "Campvion" is novvgoing through the press, wiih the ni I of thu steam power we have been eompellul to have rccotirso to. We republish in il Mlas Wright's Wntcrtown Speech on ihe Tar iff, together with n Ihogrnphy of.Mr. Wright, the Syr acuse Address and Itcsolu'ion, and n great variety of other nutter. We call on our friends to taketlvm Bff our hands. Thoy will be sent in any quantity, from 100 to 100,003, at the rate of a dollar a hundred. Hundreds of thousands of Mr. Wright's The subscribers appointed on luictin" of ciltzcj Couiuiittco at a PRIZE BANNER. It will bo seen by the followine proceed ings of lho Whigs of Grand Isle County, at their Convention in August last, that the beautiful Banner awarded to that County on Ihe 2Gili June, is again up for competition. Whereas), al tho late Stato Convention, at Burlington, there was awarded to tho Whigs of the County of Grind Isle a beautiful Prize II in ner, for their zeal and perseverance in defence and maintenance of Whig principles and Whig measures, and holding in high esteem the gou enmity of our Whig brethren of this Stile, and being determined not to bo oulduuo in any high moral or political ijuality, Ilesaheil, That Iho Prize Banner taken by tho Whigs of this County at tho la' e Stato Con vention, be again placed in tho hands of the Stato Central Committee, for competition at tho Presidential election in November, 1811, to bn awarded to that County in the State that shall givo tho largest Whig gain in proportion to tlio Whig voto ol 1810. This is highly patriotic and honorable in tho Whigs of Grand hie, and will bo duly appreciated, we aro confident, by their breth ren throughout tho State. Who puts in for ii 1 Chittenden County will bo " at home on lho day of election, and lho County thnt takes it over our heads has got soma tall reaching lo do, to a dead certainty. So lako nollco gentlemen, and govern your selves accordingly. (fo liavo been unahlo lo procuro for publication lho Address of President Wheel er before lho Agricultural Society, in con- hts absence frntn town. our Main Lino of Internal Improvements bo sold V is also to bo decided by a Popular Voto ut this Election. Tho voto will of course bo heavier lliart ever before, except possibly nt the Presidential Election of J 8-10. PRODUCTIVE POTATOE. Wo saw at tlio residence of Hon. Charles Russell, of this placo, a few davs since, aj plump third ofa bushel of potatoes dug from j ono hill. It was lho product of a single po- tatoe, planted whole, in tho same row with , other potatoes, and without extra culture. , Tho nest consisted of 72 as smiling Murphies , MAitYi.A.Nti Election. Tho Stato Elec tions which aro to take placo within tlio next eight or ten days, will bo looked to with oroiit tittnrpst. as indicatinc nrnltv ilislincllv il.n...lt which mav b oinecied nf th'n 1 , mnim-atcd in one hill : and 'l'iion ? Will you permit your own Tar " going through the press." I lie " dollar a hundred" is a mere cover. Nothing is asked for them. They are urged upon all who will take them, and sent in all directions gra tuitously. And now, fellow citizens, what think ou of this stato of tilings ? Aro you prepared for this bold interference of England with our Elections ? Will you permit tlio Man ufacturers of Manchester, Birmingham, Shcfv field, Leeds, &c, to decide tho Presidential Presidential election in several States, which aro now regarded as doubtful. Maryland is ono of these Slates, and tho election took placo on Wednesday. Wo hopo and strong ly anticipate a favorable result. Tho im portance of tho crisis, both to tho interests of tlio Stale of Maryland, and to those of tho Union, wo trust is duly appreciated by the Whigs of Maryland, and wo rely on their fi delity to those interests to sustain thorn on the present occasion. Tho result will in a very few days bo known to us. Arrang mcnts have been madu by tho Whig Central Committee of Baltimore, to have full returns in that city on tlio day after tho election. Motto of tiip. Soldiiirs of tiik Revo lution. " No pensions," said James K. l'olk, when in Congress. " No Polk for President," sajs lho old pensioners in 1844. " No pay to Aikin's volunteers, who fought at tho battle of Pittsburgh," said Polk by his voto in 1S2G. Ho did not wish to pay them fur fighting against tho friends of his grandfather. suty of them wcro of handsome size for the! n.. . I. t f . ! . .1 I ! table I I ins can i uo ueut. it is a iiesu colorcd kidney-shaped potatoc, and said to be excellent for summer use. It is of Irish descent. Fiiom Mexico. Tho town of Matamoras was almost totally destroyed on the night of tlio 4th ult. by a hurricane. More than two thirds of the houses of tho city were prostra ted, and tlio remainder wero more or less injured. As to the extent of the loss of life wo aro nol accurately inf)rmcd. Tho cor respondent of El Censor do Vera Cruz esti mates tho wholo loss at abovo two hundred souls. Tho direct destruction, howover, so far as wo can learn, was at tho two mouths of tho Rio Grande, sotno thirty miles below the city of Matamoras. Hero scarcely any wero saved. A in pud ia, hy whoso command Sontmannt and his followers wero shot at Tobasco, is to command tho troops destined lo net against Toxns. lie hud been to Mexico and left for his command. iff Law lo bo destroyed by John Bull Will yon allow a Party thus tainted and corrupt ed by British G old, to elevate James K. l'olk and Silas Wright lo lho two highest offices in your gift I Will you, in this inglorious manner, bucomo tlio instruments of your own dishonor and ruin ? These aro solemn questions. Re flect upon them seriously. Tlio facts aro before you. England has sent Gold hero to select men who aro pledged lo destroy your Tariff. Tlio Locofocos are using that Gold lavishly. Tho issue, with this new feature, is ono of fearful import. It is n struggle, not alono witli thoso who seek the extension of Slavery, but with tho monied power of England t Tho tptestion whether wo aro lo conduct our Presidential elections between ourselves, or whether England shall furnish Gold lo aid lho Party which is pledged ia favor of Freo Trade, must bo decided by the Laborers, lho Farmers, tho Mechanics, the Merchants, and tho Manufacturers, whose interests and prosperity nro to be protected oi nv "" result.