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lllatcljmnn & State Seminal.
"if. V. VAI.TOfjT:., ,2IHT,t, 'riiiirliiy, Svvt. , IN2. State Election, Soptombor 7, inj.nocti.vrto witta tickkt. I'or Clove mor, J511ASTUS FAIRBANKS, or 8T. joit.isnrnr. Ifnr Mm!, llnvrrlinr, WILLIAM C 1C1TTREDGE, or lAinilAVE.I. Tor Troinrtr, G1JOKGK 110AVES, OF MONTPBMT.il. JAMES MEACHAM, 1st District. ANDREW TRACY, 2d District. ALVA II SA131N, Od District "WASHINGTON COlt.NTV. For Senators, E. T. WALTON, Jr, Montpolier, JAMES GREEN, Waterbury. For Judges of the Counli Court, P. I. CARPENTER, Morctown, ABEL, K. WARREN, Berlin. For Stale's Attorney, J. A. VAIL, Montpollor. For Sheriff, ILL. HRIGGS, Northfield. Tor llich llailiff HARRISON KETCHUM, Plainfiold. For Judge of Prolate, WILLIAM HOWES, .Montpelier. For Toirn Representative of Montpelier, HEZEKIAII II. REED. MIDDLESEX. The Whigs of Middlesex aro requested to meet at Chnpin's Hall, Middlesex Centre, on Saturday the 4lh inst., at 2 o'clock, P. M., for the purpose of nominating a candidate to reprc sent (aid town in the next Legislature, and trans act such other business as may be deemed ne cessary. Per order of town Committee. EAST MONTPELIER. The Whigs of East Montpelier are requested to meet at M. Hnmmct'B Inn, on Friday, Sept, 3, at I o'clock, P. M. Per order of Town Committee. VOTES. OrderB will be filled at this oflice. Send ear ly, and be careful to order enough, AN INSULT TO VERMONT. Justice to Col. Ransom. We have always thought that the appoint mcnt, by President Polk, of FiusKM.-f PiEnci: of IS. H. as brigadier General, over T. 15. Ram som of Vermont, was a piece of gross favoritism unjust in tho highest degree to Ransom nnd nn insult to crinont. Hansom was skilled in military science nnd a thoroughbred officer; ho had adopted tho teaching of military science and tactics as a profession ; and in every battle, from Contrcras until ho fell at the head of his bravo regiment while storming Clinpultopcc, lie proved himself to be one of the most gallant and accomplished officers in tho wholu nrmy, the old Veterans or tbe wnr of 1812 not excepted. Pir.itcn had no claims to the appointment, by military talents or services j and had Pir.nci. lived in Vermont, nnd T. II. Hansom in Now- llampshirc, no military man can doubt for moment that tho post of honor would have been given to Hansom. It was denied him and given to Pierce! And hence it is wo say, llio favo.- tism to Pierce and tho injustice to tho gallant Hansom, was a deliberate insult lo, Vermont an insult which the bravo officers and soldiers of Vermont in the Oth Rogiment, and an insult which the Jretmtn of Vermont, ought to bo the first to avenge. Nor may wo stop here : to this gross insult to Vermont, by President Polk, we must add the grossest injustice to the gallant Hansom, by Ver monlcrs ! Aye by Vennontcrs ! and Dcmoerats of Vermont into the bargain! ! They rob Han fcOM of his blood-bought honors, to fasten them on 1'banklin Pierce ! They filch from tho hard-earned fame, w on by their own friend nnd brother by the most daring and efficient Beniccs at Co.NTnERAS, Ciii'tikiiusco, and Chai-olte tec; and they lob Ransom of his laurels to plp.ee them on tho brow of Pierce, in tho faco and eyes of tho record that Pikrce was incapa citated, by falling from his horso and fainting, from taking any part in these engagements, and that it was Hansom, nnd not Pierce, who gal lantly led tho gallant 9th in every one of them ! It is Jeff, Kidder, of Randolph, the democratic candidate for lieutenant governor of Vermont, who has the brass to tells us that Framcum Pierce was "in the blaze of every battle from the National Uridge to the halls of the Monlezumas !" It is history that convicts Jell". Kidder of the rankest injustice to tho memory of his friend Ransom, and assures us that T. 1). Ransom was tho actual commander of the New England Oth, occupying Fierce's post when Fierce had fallen and fatnted and remained an invalid ; and, as com wander in place of Fierce, leading his troops in every fight in which they engaged, and winning tho very honors which Vermont Democratic speech-makers aro now bent upon filching from him. Soldiers of the gallant Oth ! freemen of Ver mont! let tho day of tho Presidential election be a day of justice to tho memory of the lament ed Ra.nsom a day of retribution to Franklin Pir.ncE and a day of reckoning with tho locofo co cleclIoncercrH of Vermont. Wo confirm the viows wo here express by a statement of facts, furnished from the documents by a soldier of tho Oth regiment, and published in.tho Boston Alias of August 2C. Tho articlo was written in reply to a letter of Gen. Shields. Wc have examined Iho official documents, and find that the following statement is suManlialcd by the record : "The battle of Contrcras was tho first fought iu tho valley of Mexico by our army. Tlio ac tion, it will be remembered, was commenced about three o'clock in the afternoon. General Twigs' division was in advance, closely follow ed by that of General Pillow, to wliich (Jen. P belonged. The New England Regiment, tho ""' v irxgujiani Itanium, was, Irom posi tion, in advance of tho oilier portions of the origaae in uio cirarge ot the enemy's skirmish, cm; but as Gen. Pierce "fellfiom his horse ," ho was unable to keep up with Jus brigade-, con. eequcntly, tho assistance given to Brig. Gen. Smith's and Hiley's brigades, owed nothing to tho individual prowess of Gen. Pierce. Gnu. Shields, who contributed largely to our success, by his conduct in the orchard, on tho night of the' ibth, the credit of which Gen. Pillow, through the agency of the celebrated " Leomdaa letter," endeavored to rob linn of, did not como upon the ground with las bngudc until after Gen, Pierce End fallen iri'iA luTione. Wliat Gen, Shields, therefore, knows of tlio character ofGpn. I'inrrn upon the field of Contrcras, on the evening ofi uic ivui, ninuuiiifl iu nuTiu.tu. un Uio morning of the 20th, Gen. Pierce, according to his ow n aisieroeni, uiu noi participate in the action consequently, he did not provo himself to bo a hero on that occasion j and Gen. Shields cannot " vindicate his military diameter there. A 3 o'clock on tbe morning of the 20th, tho great movement commenced on tho rear of the cne my's camp, Riley leading, followed by Cadwal der'a and Smith's brigades. It was now Utat the ga'tant and lamented Hansom, "with his tempora ry brigade," not only wad tho concerted move- menU to divert and distract the enemy, but, nr-1 tor crossing tho deep ravine in bis front, advanc frl and poured into the irorh and upon the fwgi lives a woJ destructive fire of mtniffn. Thus , was the disgrace llirown upon miimm vy the remissness of Pierce, wiped out, by tho noble and soldierlike conduct of Col. Ransom, nnd tho officers nnd soldiers ol 1'iercts bngaite ; tlio ronu to the capital opened, -I general nnd r otlipr ol Certs, with 720 of the rank and file of the enemy made prisoners, and 7C0 pnek iiiuIps, 22 pieces nf brass ordnance, thousands of small arms, ac coutrements, cartridges, &c. fee. fell into our liand. Tho tiattlo having been won, the advancing divisions of Gen's W orth and Quitman were or dered back to their Into positions Worth to at tack San Antonio in front, with his wholo force, as soonns approached in tho rear by Pillow's nnd T igg's division", both, with Shields' brig ade, under the immediate command of General Pillnw. It was now that Gen. Piorco inined Ins command. At Coyacnn, the general in chief came up; nnd Uapt. l.eo, ol the engineers w uu Cnpt. Kearney's troop of the 1st Dragoons, and tho rillo regiment, under Loring, was sent to reconnoitre in the rear of San Antonia. He" then despatched Gen. Pillow with Cadwalladcr's brigade, to make tho attack upon it in conjunc tion with Worth on the opposite side. Ho alio sent nt tho same time, by unothcr road to the left, Lieut. Stevens, of the engineer, supported by Lieut. Smith's company of sappers and mi ners, to reconnoitre tho strongly fortified church of Ciinrubtiseo ; and then ordered Twiggs Willi his 1st brigade, Smith's, less the rifles, and Tay lor's battery, of the 1st artillery, to make the at tack. It was here that the so called "foreign ligioii" mado so obstinate n stand, and instead of one gun battery, one of seven guns Irjd to be attacked, and Brig. Gen. Riley was ordered up in support. General Pierce, under the guidance ol Cnpt. Leo, was sent by a third road, n little farther to tho left, to nttack the enemy's right, to favor the movement of Twiggs, and cut off tho retreat to wards the capital. Next.Sliialds, senior Brign dier to Pierce, was directed to follow that gen eral, and take command of both brigades. Pierce, "just able to keep the saddle," there be ing no present danger, rode gallantly forward, at the head of Ins command, until the balls of the enemy began to fall close to our lines, nnd then fainted, " from exhaustion and fatigue," nnd was carried to the rear. So I hat, owing to the fall of his horse at Confreres," the 'gallant general" teas again compelled to suffer the com mand nf his brigade to devolve upon the gallant Hansom, who, on this occasion, was tinder the immediate command of Gen. Shields. General Scott, learning from Capt. Lee, on his return to head quarters, that Gen. Shields was in danger of being omllnnkod, if not overwhelm ed by greatly superior numbers. Immediately sent, under Major Sumner, tho rifles, which had been detached trom Smith's brigade, and Capt. Sibley's troop, 2d dragoons, under the guidnncc of Captain Lee, to the support of Shields. In a winding march of a milo around to the right, this temporary division found itself on the edge of an open meadow, near tho road Irom S.in Antonii to the capitnl. The enemy, favored by better ground, and supported by three thousand caval ry, were enabled to frustrate this movement, by n moro rapid extension of his right. It was now determined to attack in front; and Shields imme diately concentrated his division and mnde that gallant clurge through the enemy's centre, w Inch contributed so largely to the 'success of our arms at Cliiirubuscn. In this long and fierce encounter, in which !J?0i,fihp encrnv wereinmlc prisoners, Pierce's brigade, under the command of Ransom, did its duty m nhl) as to c.ill I,, ith the respect nnd adutlrntion of cory tmf hcni'cd soldier. But " oinW to the fall of his hoist the :j uywi, me -gaiium mneral ncric was prtventeu Irom sharing iu its glory ! It is not at all necessary to follow the g'lll.int fth, and the remaining portion of Pierce's lrir ado in tho various oilier actions of the vallej. History will do Ilium justice, whplhpr it fne.iU of them as the stormors of Chspultepec, or of u.uau imiu were amongst uie nrst to enter the city, nnd to plant the old fashioned stars and stripes upon tho citadel of Mexico. a lint lien. 1'iorco wn not present in any of uiu uuuiiiis oi mo vnuey otter llio JUtti ol Aug. m mutt cerium, ucnerai scolt, m Ins report, dated National Palace, Mexico. Sept. till, 18)7, says: "At Jlolinos del Rey, Sept. 8th, but Ihreo brigades, with somo cavalry and nrtillerv. mnkimr in nil .lOM . ,. I hese were Garland's and Clarke's, of Gencml Worth's own division the Intler hrimuln nrulr command of Colonel Mcintosh (Col. Clark boing sick) and Gen. Cndwallnder's of tliu third division. II tins is not suthcient, perhaps the testimony ol General Worth will be of more importance.- Iln says, in a letter to General Scott, dated Dec. , 27, lt!-17 . " 1 have to assert that tho battle had been won inure thnn w m,tr ltnr I .-.,? t I'iercc's brigade, or any other suppoit renrled the I grounu; wiai I nan ueen nearly tliat lenglh of time engaged in collecting the wounded und Hi dead ; that General Fierce's brigade iti,l tint nn- proach F.l Molina (o replace Garland, nnd to occupy that captured work, until two hours uller us arrival. ' Clupultonec was tho next nomt of nllnck nfler I the battle of El Molmo del Rey. General NcuU in his report of that battle sas : " ,n)or Gen-' era! Pillow's approach, on the west side, lay1 through an open grovo. filled with sharp tlmot-1 crs, who were speedily dwloilect : when, beiim1 up with tho front of the nttnek, nnd emerging 1 into open space, nt tho foot of a rocky r.c!mtv. ! that gallant leader was struck down by an agon izing wound. The immediate cou mand devolv-! cd upon Brig. Gon.Cudwslladfir, in the absence of the senior JlrigaJier, Fierce, an invalid since me events oj .lugusl JWA." Bitfory afier battery along the Helen Aque-1 duct was tikon. As oaily as two o'clock on the ' afternoon of tho Kith, we hid eflWted an en. tranco into the citv; but General Pierce, "in' .consequence of seveie indisnssition," was "ron- lined lo his bed" until tho lighting was over, ami then, nt a most unusual hour for a slcl; man to leave his bed, ho cams furth, that ho might have tho "no.o."of entering tho city of Moxico, "ifi(i the leading troops." Was ho not a bruvo General, who fell with his horso nt Contrerns, and received so severe n hurt that neither leech, cup nor luncet had to be applied ? who was iible to mount hi horso and then faint nt Churubusco? who was well enough to attend to the "armistice," but indis posed at ("hapultepoc ? who was so us jo oo coiuineu to his hod when wu were taking battery after battery along the Belen Aqueduct, ondthun irfKniouffA to leave the tick W-when bantu Anna, with his troops, had tied, nnd the Alcalde apjKiared with the white flag? ag le not a bravu man? Rospectfully, A DlsciiAnai:n MoLlucn. Tho School Taxes. A writer intho last Patriot is grumbling about I Iho school taxos. Deluded, blind and stubborn ' locofoco that he is, he "strains at a smut and ' swallows a camel." Give Vurnionl her ah ara of tho public lands for education, nnd she will soon need no school tares at all. Give her e,vn one instalment of her share, (the 1)00,000 acres pro-1 vided in Bennett's land hill,) and Vermont would) ere long havo n fund, tho mere info-rat of which i would bo moro than nil tho present school Uses, direct nnd indirect, put together. Tho Whigs demand Iho bharo of Vermont, but the locofoco I latlorin Bays -No ! no distribution of the pub he lands ! und tho locofocos or Vermont deny thoirbirUi-nght and swallow the datforui. H7"l'ho North Star announces tint A. J. liouxll (tho free sod nominee forCongrtws in the ou uistnct,) is lor J'ir.Rci: and Ki.nu ; and from the same authority w e learn that Thomas Hart lett jr. (elected as n locofoco frco eoiler to the present Longress.) is to address a Pierce and ivi.ao mtciing at St. Johnsbury on the -Ith of oeptcmucr. Orleans County. Tho locofocos and free soil ers have formed a coalition ticket; and the fun niest of all .l.- .!..,.. I ... .. .. .., ,ul ,UJI llau iiuiiiiiKiieuiurceii ntor a gentleman who repudiated coalitionists two years ago and voted tho Whig ticket. J, Jtoicell look part in this joint convention but whether he pretended to go for Pierce and Hale frce-boitism and locofocoism-we aro not in. formed. The Pierco leaders in Orange county, like that cow, are " a Blench in the noutrih," of ma ny jeople. British Policy Identified with Lo cofocoism. MORE EVIDENCE. A writer in Blackwood's Edinburgh Mngmine for July, IBM, signing himself " An English man abroad," says : ' A much moro important question is iho Tar iff, and it is one which will enter Into every po litical combination. It has not of late bean put very prominently forward ; but it is not the loss important oil that account. Tin mamifatlurtrt of .Imcrica extnnol ciisl under competition uith I'.nglantl icithout a higher Tariff; and the sim ple question is, iclicthtr manufactures slmll cease or not. 1 miy return to the subject in n subse quent letter: but I shall now renmk only, that while the East, ns the great miiiuracluring dis trict. ha keen iretierallv in fiivnr of higher du ties, (lie West and the South have been adverse. A change, however, is taking place in tliw re spect. Manufacture is increasing in the West, esiiecisllv since larac mines hnve been ciierated upon, and has sprung up in the South. Neither is so exclusively nirriciilturnl ns it was ; and there has been hardly a President making speech ,nj m.niA minims nuivii lias inn inn nunixr nlltision to the necunity of nn Increased tirifl. This is significant." Mackieoofs FAiuburgh Magazine for Jtdy, lftVJ, fxigc 1 1. Exactly : " the manufactures of America can- not exist under competition with England, with- out a higher tariff; and the simple qnr-Mn.n i', trliether manufactures shall cense or not." Snrh H renlly nnd truly the fact, ns ts nearly all A- inrrican manufacturing, which conies in co rqic- r... ii... u. ,;.... .,1... ...i.;i. i.,. i.i til ion with the Ilritish. 1 he reasons are plain : The first reason is, r superabundanre of Brit ish capital, making the rale of interest not more than four per cent on an average. The Yankee cannot get his capital at less than six per CPiit., nnd for the lost eight years the average has prob- 10 lllP constitution. ably been not less than eight. Her- is a differ- 'Vim '.the P'VlT uha Nat,onnl Oemocratic ... , , , Convention In irfai. It is only one among many enc of from one third to one-half in favor of the j evidence of their hostility to anyUung like a British manufacturer. i hhernl policy In regard to trie Pubiic Domain. The next reason, is the immense difference in It is a platforth upon which their cindidntes will the rate of wage,, both for manufacturing nnd " '"'Bgly staml, 'f "'jy'limg may be judged from s their votes. In 13S. n bill caine before the Sen- ngricnltural labor, in Great Britain ami its deprn-' ntP of tnP VuArA Ktalrs provl(i,n2 tli-.t, when dencies. Brsnde (a British author) puis tho wa- any of tlio public lands of the United States ges of " common labor" thus : 1 hive rennim-d unsold for the- spuce of fifteen Bengal 21 pence a day. , y1' ,h"-v in-v be fprea and purchased to the Ireland Gor7 " " number of &) acres, by actual settlers, at fifty Englanil 20 " " cents an acre. Tho vote was taken, and stood ,P1 , - , ,, Yens 21, Ni s 23. There were just two mnior- Th. re is a difference of from one ha'f to sev- ty npain3t it Tht Ueo t.,Jr4, l'BA.N.KJux eti eighths in favor of tho British manufacturer, Pn ni k iind William R. Kimj. nnd against the Yankee, in this point. I heie is seldom a greater perversion of words With such immense advantages in capital ond ! ,hnn "j,"1 bv hirJ' 'I'19 Pr,y '.vlel " nmo- ,. r , , ,. i .i ., . P cratic. (In each of thn leading questions of the wage, of labor, affecting both the cost of , ,c dnv ,hoJ tak(? the ,a AtMomev.- the raw material and tho cost of labor in trans- - hey ime no encoui.iirement for American' La muting that material into the manufactured arti- bor, erher In Intern il Improvemrnts, or Protec cl", it is very clear that " the manufacturers of ' ,ion' nr n,-c(,c 1 'J"1 Public L-ii.ds, or their pro , . . , . . ... . iCeeds. '1 he build nn in Ail-tier mv of Wealth ' l.ngland without n higher Tariff; nnd thepimple question is, tchether manufactures shall eeasr or not." Our present Tariff is a revenue, nnd not a protective Tariff It gives duties ranging fium ,i to 'HI per cent. on woolens, worstej nn I iron only ;t0. anil on cotton goods only 2.1, b,! the mni.liliiclnrers lme to pay duties of 5, 10, .,, 20 and :)(' " r cent upon uciteri lis u-cd in umii uiiieliiri'. On the nhi'lc they d ui't h ive pn ' -tiou to the amount of 20 per cent., w hvh h s? than the diffirener, in favor of the llntish. in the va'ue of money ami the cost nf labor. 'I T ir iff must be ' hinder," then, as this Br ti-li w Ti ter truly Hays or American miinuidctun - e n i . exist. Dutii'4 inut hi' raised to the point u ' -m-lection, or American mniufactmes must " ci ie.'' Thus is the old quentioii, settled by our filhers, presented nnew : Shalt .Imrrica be Indiptndi nl, or shall ilbtbuta mere appendage of th- lintish hmpiref Our fathers, fresh from the Revolution. Je. cUnu for American Independence. WitniM the preamble to the first Tariff, passed by the fir.-t Congress under the Constitution, oppnned by Gkohok Washington, July -I th, i;8i), in tlieae nordd.- " Whereas it Is necessary for the support of i-ernmenL for the dischar'o of tho ilpbimiMlin gov iTn,ia.l u,., .i " , . lionof manufactuies, that duties be laid on N, "ares, and iiiorchsiidize imported, I'u it unit cd," Ac. I hst preamble and act of Julv Ith, 17c-'1. is 1,10 'ccond Declaration of Independence, h 1' Tf CTIO.I AOAtMST l Olll'.IO MA N UF At Tl 111 1, The Whig Platform and tho Whig pii'v .1. -clare for American Independent by n Fin'irtm Tariff, just as our pntnotic fathers did in 1 7 -' . The lotof'jco platform d"e!.-ires against . I m -ictm Inilepcndcnce, by dec'arine against Pratt lion ; Fhaklin I'lKncE and tha locofoco S te Convenl.on of New Hampshire in I8l(idi i 1 m .1 their belief that " i n r. 1'himicik ok pmum Tio.f ii whiimo"! and tho Bnti-h go for In, ofo ism nnd Franklin Pierce. Vennontcrs ! judge ye of your duty in tins matter. - The VVhlgr and Locofooo Tariffs Tho Diffoi-encc. Ten years ago the amount of American iron manufactured in one year was 200,000 tons. In five years, under the Whig Tariff of 18-12, ihc quantity rose to cf.50,000 tons por year ; and in fivo years sinco, under the locofoco Tariff of 18-10, the nmo int has been reduced to -150 000 tons per year. If, in 1842, the iron manufacture ffst-o Piiiiilm-iiiflnl In on rim .nn n, il... Wl.: i gave employment lo 20.C00 men, then the Whig l arilt gave employment to 85,000 men, nnd the locofoco tariff has taken aicoy employment from 10,000 men. Workingmen! judge which policy and which mrty is for your interest. Farmers ! judge ye which policy and wliich party would increase the contumcrs and add to the value of! your products. How tho British Treat Ua. In tho preceding article wo have seen how the locofoco Tariff has prostrated the iron nianu- , factures. Now let us see how the British tako r advantage of our condition. Jut as thv protcss , r PultinH o,rn American manufactures has ad- Nanceu' ,lla 1'lM',' l,ve l'ut the price of their , iro'u 1,1 '?"! railroad iron wan lalled .tuvniuui uuijrj ui auuui io jicr ion; up to. a month ago tho price had worked up to jfil ; I and recently, by a single jump, tho price has gone uptoII per toil. As the locofoco tarifl ' has put doini American iron, tho British haveml up tIMr price on tho iron Inch w o consume. In j other words, the locofoco Tariff has put down the Yankees and ;w iw the British, and the Yan kees have to pay the diffaronco into British pock ets! No wonder that ihe Ilritish are in fuvor of Pierco nnd the locofoco Tariff. .Mark, if you please, how these facta demolish the locofoco doctrine that protective duties aro Izxks upon unkee consumers. No ! as tho du tios are reduced, and tho Vankeu manufacturers put down, the British put up their prices. The Ohio Statesman, tho Loco Foco orjan of uHicuio, noivis up irishmen who are going to oio iorrcol!, as "Irish Tonus!" Wo rather mum uie i r un men will romonibor tho insult. And tho British, in tho lat war, called the gallant Irishmen, who foughtunder Scott, trait ors," and threatened to hang them as such. Gen. Scott put a stop to tint game, by threatening to hang tw o Englishmen for every one Irishman Wo rather think tlio Irishmen will neicrlurgct Wliitield Scott Soutiiekji ltmiiTS Convf.m-io.v. Montgom ery, Ala., Aug. '. The Southern Bights (Join mitteo havo called another Stale Convention, lo meet on the second -Monday of September, to make a. nomination for tho Presidency, Mi I lerce having failed to answer the letter address ed lo luiiiby a Committee of tho former Convention. of the Locofoco Tar iff. In four years under the locofoco tariff tho im ports of foreign goods amounted to $7 1 1 ,220,08!) Exports of domestic produce, GM,IG0,2I3 Balance ngalnst tho U. S. $127,100,110 Paid by specie o.rportod $83,W)0,1 10 Foreign goods exported, 30,?r.512;0-120,315y3 Still duo from tho U 8. 0,8 .r.,0J8 So, though drained of $83,500,1 10 in specie, the balance is still against us. And this is the most favorablo part of tho story, being only the custom-house nccount. In point of fact, be tween July I, 18li, nnd July J, 1852, tluro Ins been an tnerc aseof our dibt to Hurope (on nc count of American stocks, nation il, stnlo and railroad,) to Hie amount of $120,000,000 Add specie sent ofT a'),3C0.HO Add bulanco still duo 0.815.013 And wo Inve a total of $210.1(15,107 . , , , . , ., , , . " ,ho "a''" ?""'"' U. S. and in favor of F.uropt, in four years' operations. Nothing but the gold mines of Cnlifurnh could have saved n general crash last year. Shall no depend upon !thc gold mines5 They may Tail us, or the debt ' r up to a su n t ) large to be met by all the produce of Uk mines. The path of prudence Bnn true wisdmn is,o change the iristem, und slop ( increasing the dint. The Public Lands. ' Resolved, That we nre opprsed lo nny law for Iho distribution of the proceeds of thf Public Lands, as inexpedient m policy and repugnant j in iMirfi in i. U.inip-iiM . PuV.c Do brenlln Ve 'Xu" ' ai Vrnt'n'i.i. y of Hi !i'iun in New " i icy p Lmd on the Mien, u'i , eurn their i. l..n i,i them for it. . nur home-. ,11b ,nd an An i.i. But I. ly cxi rt , V in nt, inn And i n t i i ,1 : iit.fr, it. il if v. Ol !.u,,l 1. th it there nre n I lie Senate, l:c Homestead Bill, 'I inli II III, I I' 1 lor i il In ll set I.llld I ' .it 0OO.G0O acres to Vermont 'm i ' i i 1 pi,io-i -. CT-Vm. 11. Kino, "ii! ei c;miliil,ile ! ir Vice I'res.il, i,t ap- i.!, .1 ;iieo co.nini't" la! i: lid ! ,ilal coiiiiirMfe reportc il against both. ' BcWrtTC of Split Tickets I ! h is li.e w anun ' erv of the -Patriot. We u'u'est tins innuirv : D s the rniiniiir of oris man on tw tickets afford evidence that the said tickets ar -split r" If no, wo echo tho cry of the Patriot, nnd warn all the frtemon to "be- ware of spill il. keti '." To aid our reader in detcrnuninir which are ,'the clean licketi, and wliich the -split "we cive i ,, .i . ., ' iui inn nominations lor mi-, counu : count : Dni.urratc Hhig Tiiktt- for Siu'.l and (Ira- ham.) I'm Sinittws, E. P. Waltmi Jr. J.nnei Green. Fur Jia'rrs of Co. Cowl, Don P. ' irp, utrr, A- I I K. hip n. For States' .ltl,,m,;i.i. A. Vail. Far Sarff. II. I,. Hi,,.es Fur H,ch ltailiff, II i rn- n K. ti him,, e Jat'i r ' i'i j'j,, r, Wil li en 1 iow e.i. flunocratic Tukit 'if V.nn s, J r Fiirre and rni'j. l iiiniis ti. I'iuvav, Jesse i'. it ij s Mr. Scott Ii is declin- 4 tin County Court, Isaac . For Stall's Homey, J. S. Shrff, O. f. Howard. For a ( !U jr. J "or JuJge of Pro I'.i'l. Fa i A V1 'tois, J-CoH. Tlie P. .,. For Jwlg, ',ito Ell Brm r len,:ii,in. li ' ,,;, ! ai'lff. U ,bale' Cuil,,s B""1 fnlependenl Uiiuu ratir J'.rAel- 'or if ale and Jitlitin. For Senators, John Gregory, Horace Hollis ter. We are told that Judge Hollister declines. Fur Judges of the County Court, Denslow UritAM, Aloszo Pinter.. For Stale's Attorney, Uewis Llismtierlam. J'or Sheriff. E. W. Corsn. Vur ,ligh Dam j ,bel w ' j . ' .. . . u .. t!1 v Probate, Orson Skinner. CoalilioH Ticket part supposed to be for Pierce and King, and part for Hale and Julian. ParS'enators, iiakles G. Eastjia.v, Royal Wheeler. For Judges of the County Court, Dkns- ,ow Cfiiam, Ai.nxro Pifrck. For State's .11- unify, M. II. Sessions. For Sheriff, Isaac W. Brown. J'or High llailiff, Cyrus Brown. For Stale's Attorney, Joseph Poland. U I no nimes in small i ats are on tico t'ckots, There, Mnjer wo have dono our best to ena. b,e V reader to ''beware of split tickets!" ""J U c have to say to every freeman is this : lo"k ha tickrta ail mor, and vote for Uil which you like best. CrangC County, We echo he agonizing cry of the Vermont Patriot to tie freemen of Orange County, to 'beware of iplit tickets." INoui all we can hear thero is lo br a terrible split there ; indeed, there is danger tint Kidder, Dickey, Thomas, Parker oi Lo. will bo ;,fif all to pieces! 4ouk out for the splinters '. Washington County. The Independent Democrats met in pretty hrge numbers on Thursday last, and nominated u ticket, repudiating old liners and part of tho coaliuonku. Wo suppose their ticket (which will be found above,) consists entirely of Halo The richest story of the Campaign. Wo heard on Tuesday Ut llmro aro rumors in Aome ptrts of the ooumy that thero is a eoaftfioii for tho olcction of Majou East.ua. and ounsr.Li- mer cy on us!) to the State Senate. Wo beg leave to sy, Uut ue know nothing of any such coali tion. On the other hand our name, to far as wo know, stands on one ticket only, the Whig ticket; au we never would consent to stand us Ihe candidate of any party to which w o do not belong and cannot hone-tly give support All the honor and advantage of rid.nir double, wo freely concede to the gallant Vajor of tho Patriot. Like General Pierce, wo expect lo full with our horse: pray save us from fulling with lico horses at More An influential Free Sollcr out for, Scott. Hon. Henry Bradley, of Ponn Ynn, N. Y., is out in ft candid and conclusive letter in favor of Scottand Graham. The Albany Evening Journal spoaks of Mr. Bradley ns nn " influential nn devoted free smler," and of his reasons as being " enlightened nnd patriotic." We commend tho lottcr to tho reader: Pr.n.i Yam, Aug. 10, 1&V2. William W. Hut, Esq. Dear Sir: You favor of the 0th came duly to hand, in which yon say that it is reported in your section that, in a conversation with Mr. Hull, I declared my intention to vote for Gen. Scott for President, and you nsk in tho name of " a num ber of citizen if this be true. If 1 nm correct in my recollection of the con versation with Mr. Hull, it is substantially as follows : There was a third individual present, and the topic was slavery, nnd Us usurpations and abuse. It wns said that the Koulh were op posing General Scott on the ground thntlm wns niiti-sl.ivery, and that ho wns in sympathy with Win. II Sownrd. I remarked tint if it could be show n thai the assumptions of the South were founded on truth, I would readily vote for Gen Scott, for I desired to cnBt my vote against Slav ery. Perhaps I ought lo gay tint from the commen cement of the public lilo of Mr. Seward, I have h id the most iinwatering confidence in him as a man, as nstntisinsn, and title nnu rename friend of freedom. So fir ns Ins influence shill prevail I doubt not it will be just nnd coiistitu ll.iml towards the .North and townm the slave. From the firt announcement of the doings of the Democratic. Biltimore Convention, in the adoption of its platform and the nomination of Gen. Pierce, to the present time, I hai regard ed ihe country as in a state of imminent )"ril. The ninth article of that nlatform hid been twice placed before th American people, nnd received with great ollence by a large portion ol the Dem- ocratic party, msouiiich that in 1818, many ot the leaders of tho party, as eM a thousands of the rank nnd rile, planted themselves upon Ihe Buffalo platform pledging unyielding hostility to shivery. V. ith this movement I sympathise.! and cooperated m good faith Judge then of my surprise to hnd tins . iiintli aitice a,iin adopted, with expletives, if possible infinitely more nnti-republicnii and offensive, closing up with this most unreasonable unphilosophical and insulting resolution : "HewlvcAl, Tint the Democratic party will re fist all attempts at renewing in Congress or out of it, the agitation of the shivery question, tin der whatever shape or color the attempt may be made." To all this Gen. Pierce, the nominee for Pres ident, responds : " I accept the nomination up on the nlatform adoDted bv the "(invention, not because it is expected of me ns a candidate, but , soilers do not expect to carry a single state j becniip the principles it cinbm en command the , wh it, then, is the effett of running Hale ? Why, approbation of1 judgment, and with them I he- in Mow York, Pennsvlvania, and Ohio, tho Whig heie I can sately ssy there has been no word or , . " nctofrnv life m conflict." Immediately ull.nnd lc' P'" " "early of equal the Democratic pipers, Barnburner and Hunker, ' strength ; it the free soilcrs draw off more whigs from Bennett's Herald ami the Albiny Argus, j than locos in those states, Pierce will carry them dow n to the lowest country issues ful' to glorify-1 ,y purli,y; but if the free soilcrs draw I ne the democratic platform nnd the nominee, i , . . ,. . Gen. Pierce, without a word asim-l Slavery; off n.ore locos than wings, Scott w ,11 carry them nnd nil th.s H echoed by Ihe public ieakprs, the all. Hale's nomination was made, by loroforo V.iiBnroin the Itutler-, the D ys. down to the and s'nrociutic influence, in the belief that he sin, 11. -t lliink-'i that holds lorlh Ii s henti.neiitb ouj draw more 'w lugs tl. in loc.a, and Moire in itie lorinn oi a uai-io'rn. v , , , , ,i,n ,.,r, i n I i j i, , -rn',,, I' 'I, est an 1 e ill lid ? If S '. th'" -, 'll!,i 1,,' Ill'U't- ' ed an ' ptini-',",! for treason ar-iint hiinnn.ty noil for a cowardly and craven siirren ler , f Ii'j eity to s!aei : if" on ,he nlher h i'.d, this 1- sun- . l lv a ruse to '-n'.l the S' oth. tlen nre they His- I honest, und for th it rci-"'!! mo unworthy to be tflited. I For year- ms( the Democratic part-, hue rung ! the changes on the words h irn. onions Iienio- 1 r- . . .. cracy, and tin lug press wis lurniMiied niiiiis- ing pr(X)fs of the absurdity of such a piny upon words. Hut now they are full of meaning ; they are portentous. If the party succeeds, we are to hn.e slavery in perpetuity without, agitation in Congress or out of it, under the special care and authority of tho Government, or the party are practicing a ruse and the South are cheated. 1 turn from the Democratic to the Whig par ty. In no instance I believe have the Whig parly adopted sectional, slavry doctrines. An attempt was made at the commencement of the present session of Congress to press the compro mise measures through a Whig caucus of Mem bers of Congress, lint a fragment of the party wcro present, nnd though it wus declared for mally pisAou.sucn wrretlie indications nttenciug i its pa-sace that in th iuderiiieiit of both thp South ond the North it was bereft of all strength. Again at the Biltimore Wins Convention, the adoption ol the platlorni ( Inch must I.e adm t ted to be wrong in principle and offensive in language) was the work ol but a portion of the ("(invention, nnd to this d ly the ,,uili ref'i-e to regard it ns iiffirdinc any se.uniy i!ut the pirty or its i.eniiiice willi.uoi s, ctmiVil sluerv. Both the Coinentlon. ami Gen. S'o1t ns its nonniiee, have !r,,ne cjtnti" i'S f.ir us, hi v prig ment they c ,ul I with any i-ln,w of c in- i-tencl-, to convince In South that both stood noon tional and not a sect.oiml nlnif i-i ii : a ii I I )i it wiiiio me 1 eu-ru liovi rument woo 1 not ml r n- nun .-uie sovereignty i.y Kg. slating lor or against si i t ry in the Stales" here it e , i-ts, ;t 1 I would by no means consent to its extension into , j territory where it does not exist. I It is right nn.l proper tlut the parties should be national ; the South have rights as wtdl as tho , North, and these are to be regarded and protect I I ed by the government. But this does not seem ' to cover the whole ground. There is a political j element in American Slavery which is fur more, ' C.. f. . ettectivc lor pood nr evil ill.... 1 tl,o ,..-i,...,. of abstract right. In the very necessities of the I "'re' ,k"'il tick"!. Nearly if not quire ull theso case, slavery must rule or be ruled ; and up to ' "ere drawn from the Whig party In our so this time none can fail to eo ha-, whatever there )0rn hero wo have convened with rnest of in iy have been of the carrying out of the doc-1 -hem, and have the first one to meet yet that will tnnes of the Declaration of Independence and of not vote for Gen. Scott next November They the Federal Constitution, has been by yielding to j have no idea that treachery shsll lead them into ? ,eryfUcl' 11,11 'n,t" P-'orU hadbut,!hV,nk'0fl'!'c"f:ol'''-. Judgethis.ndJudue little uctivity to exert in the ouppreaaion of oth er's righu. But tho time has come when such disnensa. ' lions and indulgences are not to he ernecip.l , I ' ne w na oeen taken, and tho uresei.i ran- vass may decide tho onestioii wh tch shall rnl which shill have the pitronage and power ol the goveiniiit and which sh?!l be honored bv the servility and sveophancy of o9iceS,ekers: Free. do,,, or Slavery. Il the loriner prevails then w .11 .the righuof all boke;ure; if Ihe latter succeeds ! In h, I, ?, 'I5 .. " I "0U0 . P'0111- , r:" J:".. ...... T"' 1 u"''lrB I "s-". uiu.. nm uti iuuiiu r iiiswnoie li!e, in I public and in private, lias exhibited the fixed purpose of promoting the cause of human free- dom That he will eer consent to y ilI.I the iMiiiucai power ol Hie country up to shivery, the , South retuso to believe for u moment ; 11,,,'t Gell-1 jwjou nuuiu uuininisier me eowrnment with j strict regard to the Constitution, and wuh pre ' n,.n.,l nh.1..., I 1...... ... L. , .- continued sen ice and dis nterested devotion to the country are entitled to any cunideration, .then is Gen. Scutt eni.tled to gratitude and not I to calumny and iiiisn preseutatioii. I But do the Whig parly aud Us nominee stand p s..v . , i isc uu uu.ut ; ana ii iohjt ui-iure u; uou.uiy an an a nil slavery party t I arwwer it does not Bland os a pro slavery parly, Look at the Whig local convention, an I you will I iuu 111 im ..,r an eouorsemeni oi slavery. A gain, where is the U lug Press ? Where thi New York Tribune, Uie Albany Journal, and al moat tue whole ( uuutry Press? And ,vl..i i. the jiosition of tlio Whig public speakers? These questioiM need only he asked all will a grce upon their answer. Now, us between these two great parties, how ' lh result to be regarded ? Thero oun bo no difference of opinion in this regard. If Generul Pierco should be elected, both Uie South aud tho North, will regard it as a slavery triumph, and tho government will ho administered Biid its lutronage ditpensed accordingly. If Gen. Scott should succeed, it will not bean uili-slavery triumph, but it will be, for the time being, a do foat of political slavery, aud the government will bo administered, and its putronugo dispens ed, nationally. One of these men must iu all hiiunp proba bility be President. If lacking one voto and that Bhould be mine, Gen. Scott should fail und Gen. Pierce should be called to occupy the place once occupied by a Washington, un A.ln.a .i . Jetlereon, I should feel that by failing Jo do a simple act of duty I had inflicted a lastn'i imurv nnnri thp .!,. .,.l ........ i. o J J With great respect I remain your friend JJENRYBUADLEY. Death of Mrs. Taylor, It is announced in the Hew Orleans paperd, that ilrs. Taylor, widow of Uie lato President Tavlor. i'ip.1 m Pc ncrnnln on Uio night of the HUi ult. Another leading Free Sollcr out for Scott. William West, of New York, who wnsn mem ber of the Pittsburgh Convention, nnd announced as a member of tho national cxcculivo commit leo of the Free Soil pirty, is out in a letter for Scott. lln letter is dated Aug. V!G, and publish ed in tho Tribune of the 28th. Mr. West declares that tho Pittsburgh Con vention wns insnaged for tho benefit of Pierce nnd the Slavocracy, making this explicit state ment ! "Senator Douglas (loco) had written to Judge Spalding that the nomination must be given to Halo in order to secure the Electoral vote of Ohio fur Pierce, and accordingly, to mske that result certain, it was resolved tint tho gag should bo applied, and the gag ittu applied. Although it was known that Senator Hale had declined to be n candidate, lolicvitig that S. P. Chase, of Ohio, was the host man to repeat tho doo of physic which wns administered lo the Sham Democracy in '18, his h ltor of declension was not permitted to be read to tho Convention, nnd whenever nny speaker mentioned tho name of another poison in connection with the candidat ure for the Presidency, he wns promptly culled to order, and not allowed to proceed with his ro mnrks." Inconclu .ion Mr. West says: "(in returning to my constituents, while I nd- msp Ihem lo ralify the Platform, 1 say to them, lor th rrnsnns which I have slated, repudiate the nominees oj the Pittsburgh Convention, Eifher Soit or Pien e ihiist be chosen Prpsident of the United States nt the ensuing Presidential ehc- lion, nnd it is idle to ssy that as between these I ..... -1 . . I' J- C .1 L-! , C .1 i-niiumtui-s mi- iiiruua hi uic oiuvu nnu oi uiu landless poor cannot c noose, l ney liave n choice, and it is their duty to declare it. Scott says that lie is opposed to slavery, and is in favor of some system of gradual emnncipntion. Pierce believes tfc c-, institution to bo tho corner-sUirre of ,h uffpbic and that lU erpetuity affords the , , ,,f ,BVII1R lne t;nicm of the States, Scotl upprovpg ,10 rf,tnbiition or the Public i,oml1!n favr,,blo to sctiinl settlers, nnd consist- pnt W)(h t,e of whoe Ieop,e , t).lt yailt n.ltttll.tl lll.nianei. He means that it 8ni not be sold forever. Pierce is in favor ot cotinmmz ,), nccllrgei traffic therein, for the p,ir(Ke of collecting revenue It is not poaaiMe for the rrce Democracy under Hale to beat fcoln Pierce and Scott 'I lie most that they can do in any case is to hold the balance of power; and I say it is their duty to wield that in behslf of the cause of Un versal Freedom, and of tho equal rights of all men to an Inalienable Homestead. WILLIAM WEST." .Vew Tor, Aug. 56, 185.'. Mr. West's ground is impregnable. The free i . . . . . atriui,iph In I 1 1 nt i. a Mi Si.AVtKi' That IS the pun". Hut vrli iw it won't c .rry ; perhaps the effect ill Ii" t,,c, rry New York, Pi i.im I v uu i and ( lno r,r Si ,lt. So free g,,,, ls ,. Il3 f, , e soilers ... do not hesitate to say tint ''eotl is the.r clio:c'. Rut ! gr iiilemen but' ! will y, n h',nj llni inoii.elitous question on u - ..e I'refernng Scott, as you do -and . . ..... V. r , lolonr n. Via, .In ll.n, I.m ,a ,vl,l li.n - .r - r - - - ..g., o u , 1 gi'nst new wars for annexation and slaveiy ex- tension is ii not wiser, safer, better to hive no "perhaps" about this matter. With Bradley and West, our notion is tliat the safe way is to go straight out for Scott. FreeSolleris Read. A Tennessee friend has sent us Parson Bsows i.ow's Whig of July 3d. It is rich. Somo of the Parson's reasons for not sustain ing Scott, we commend to our free soil readers. He says: ' Wo like th men personally, but we are against thrir speeches, and positions, and their ' P01"' no-point candidate, who is neither more nor I it83 "' ""'V old tool of a God-forsaken and . corrupt association ot INorthern Abolitionists." Aim Here co.iii-s fteott s worst crime. Alis! poor Pars'in. ' Gen. Scott is Free ."'oiler-Ins. hern for vesrs -',nd by Ui mi l blroi-eling of Northern fan it cis , ,,. n,,.j fr ,10 Pr,.,,,!,.,,,. II, s (ll-lowi'ly I ' t I" '. inpnilllls", , refusing lo 'MVP it Ills op, ii .111,1 aclue sonnort 1.,. .,.,...,. "' , his siiutll ii', craven deliiiqueni y, that admitted avow nl- on th s Mi.d nl.jet t. alone s. cured louiillltion. And the infainv end i..tlerii,s II llli "llle!.(;r Ijiw" nSBOCliileii u lm would j c nlrol hn A l innistiatioii if elected, warrant ,1... l...t .1. ...... .M ... "' "'i,-. uepear- would be the cry as ' ""n us his election would he mule certain. Besides, in his old published letters, he sets forth the institution of sl ivery as the worst fea- ,ure "f American got, eminent ! We repeat, that WL ''" ,,ot charge him with being an Abolitionist, uut l,fl.w n avowed Anti-Slavery man, and the '" Abolitionists !" .. (."'In lMt the township of nderson furn- , ished her nrniMirtion of i ik.. n mat may go wiiere they pleaae.but thev don't find .1 conviement to follow. There ii no question but that Gen. Scott is a mnph hpiittr rl;a...i ' tmwi ui l-rewioin Uisn many of those who cssiyed to be e immaculate in that nt rv - ' G"- f certt hiving been assailed for six weeks Cnlhohc. the other tack i taken i,,. by the Washington Union, which charge, h.mw.tl, " committing a wanton insult to the Catholic u"rch " SsU won'1 Mvo the double-dealers. W at this: The Cincinnati Times, in ,,o,,i-.l .. ...-.. ticmg u great Scott meeting of that city, says I " Cue feature of it was observed by evervbo- ; "y- lurge portion ot the crowd wus composed of Irishmen, n ho had heretofore acted, almost to a man. wuti u,p Democratic party. They wero 7 'y present um were among the must rn thtisiaslic in the chearimr. 'I'I... un,,l.l . . ! indicate that a large portion, at lenetor the Irish I u,lcls "'' "'is city, intend to 'bolt' and i?o it '' Sco,t fni.'" . b ) , Wi.ll Chosln I he Uw.ofocos have seloct- c" inusooro, in. 11., as Uie jilace of a ins meeting. The place is un appropriate one. It " strong locofoco town and gave a large niajo Inass is I,. I-... Ik. 11. .!,-....., T., il . riJ6 mHlnrt. ,j .,,K,w,ld .mi, urmocrai Will the Democrat have the goodness to give its readers the vote in the town of Hillaboro and the majority it speaks of ? Hoch, Adv. ' The Adveitiser should bo gratified, by all means. The vote in Hillsboro' stood thus : For repealing Uie odious religious Tost, 15. A gainst the -ame, 101. Adveitiser pleate. copy. Evening Journal. Cincinnati, Aug. 20 Considerable excite meut exists hero among n portion of German Democrats, relativo to political matters, some being diaaatiafied with the nominHions of the Democratic Convention. Charles Kiemelin was forced from tho stand nnd pelted w iUi eggs, and fighting continued dur ing most of tho nijiht. f7" A good anecdote is told us of a Whig in .Montgomery county, which we must relate When Scott was nominated ho swore ho would not voto for him. He went to heur Col. Henry speak to the people on the first .Monday in July in Scott's favor. He came out and said he would not voto for Scott, but ho would voto for his elec tors very Btrong. A Democrat soon offered to bet on Pierce and the Whig took him up and staked the money. That night his wife hud a fine boy child, and he turned him Winfield Scolt. Now, says our correspondent, did he Hot como out with a rush? A hasty word should not bind a man's life against his deliberate judgment and feelings. Xashville tfanner. TUESDAY NEST Ts tho day of the election. I,, every fieenmn consider tlmt br not nu:n, but a subject to ntl, men's votes, if nr. u0r.s KoT VlTr ittMsrxr. 1 If wc hud Known.' After nn Election is over, if our sni i. to have been beaton, wo aro always fm, n'P' ' 1 a bevy of Job's comforters who tell Us ..,," 1 they could liavo polled the additional v,i. n " hary toonrry their State, . thea had Dt L thai it was wanted. If thev'hnd not k' , , that wo nero certain to bo beaten, or . r, ' succeed, they would havo got out tho r,,w necessary to turn the scale. But thn, tholi, wns all safe, or all lost, and so nnde n,,, effort. They will try to do better next tu. ' " Friends of Scutt nnd Graham ' m, i,'. . now and lioiicefnrth that even vote ,, , . ' jour 'I own nnd County J'r'ibune. ' Only One Vote ! N'onTii Carolina. It is settlid nM. . Whigs havo four umjority in the Ji time (rn against them) and thp Op o?,i, ,,, , Ihp SenstP, (last time .lour) counim? n i, tion the Senator from Camden i.id I ,, lu. t l. ..I ..! ,. ' ' is n dispute nn lo wm is chnnrn m ilm. vmiiinH w v,: ,-i,-ii,-u njf OTIC lllllori and the two Sheriffs hnve made cinii i turns, t ut the Opposition stoiv. 1 1 , s ' have heard) makes it pretty eiear th.it iii, lion of the voters elects Shaw. Omi ,, , .... .l . . . '.' 1 t joruy ivnu inai one vote decides the of the next joint ballot, nnd will prub.ilm U. S. Senator, for six years U lugs of every Slate! treasure th, nnd keep ever in mind the iinportnixi vote ! Li.Tr.ii The lUleinh (N. r.WStar s ... . there flill be a tie in the North C,r, , , , latllre on joint ballot, with uneconttti, i -. ,1 j the Senale. llostvn Alias. Bui that "tie" d not dimmi-h t, ' Hncp of one rate. Without tint onr il -, be no tie; and wuh onf more, the knot ,, 'unli'f andthe complexion of the I. .,s, ,', , the election of a Senator settled. We say to every Whig Hememli, r il, t nf out vote. Let yours go info the box ri day next, and make yourself a commit), , t , . ilnnce to see that your neighbors linvi'i ; in also. F.very voter at the polls, ami -, , , , in the box '. that should be the rule. To Town Clerlia, Constables and Postmasters. There ia great interest felt in ihe r, s., j election, in the state and out of it, n, ! .. , you to send, by the Urst opportuuil , r I of representatives, and voles f,,r '.,r -bers of Congress, and the Coim'y t , !.. We shall telegrap'i our returns , ; , will s"!i'l the eiirhesi slips to lle-s, w ( us w ith returns. - Hit re is j.-irt.cii ir ,i 'err st. n.-i ti -, to l-'arn the r, s il m Was i v. , s,,- ;..st to oil, tl It lids in the r St i ' lo, npporlumt n i lo tid in , day nn'ht (as I ir as p -s itl . - ail II murnin ! ItANDOLPII. ! The Whigs of Kardolph had a ( . -I Monday. They raised the ham's n, t , liberty ,lo we hava seen this m.,:, , much talier than ihe luLofucoM:, k, a- -s , ers beyond all his compter, Frank I' eluded. Granite Hall was tutl of , Whigs, who were addressed In II.. P Carpenter, of Northfield, Burnhani Ma-' j of Chelsea, nnd E. P. Wslton Jr , f M n Carpenter's and Martin's speeches ,r t lent argumentative and mtcre tn I I hard lot for us to attempt to follow il., j had to doit; but as good liu-k ,,i . i however, the audience was very km, I nn ' , j Knrely have we seen a body of n.rn i , so well endure five hours of sp'nl, i , I Such nun ought to be able to pi if rm a , ' , even lint of insiinnjj n victory over t1 , ' ' odored locofocoisui of Irnnge Coui.'v , n I -( d iy next , Odoriferous. 1 (' " The Pierce nnd Kin demon--' i u Ch, Is. a was strong, in one sense cert, i ' in more. As we uredn led. in roist i,j cow, they have o her. Most mil, r " instead tf filling the stomachs of tie- hi ' beef emptied some of ihem. Such i ' , well authenticnted. N. B. John Ydn Buren w-as not tie r. j Anti-Apostolicnl. I Kidder A. Co. evidently forgot lie i "milk for babes," when they f, d th 1 at I'll. Ises with "strong meat" N- bo"' 11 "'" bo ,"',ore .Vou l""ra1'1 L"' ' , am Coy Kidder and h.s cow, i - - - - ! A t r n- L-OCOfOCO Tax. Farmers ! read tho congressional pr this weeb. a...l L-p r,n,Z ,.r ., Il . . j I,ro"""iltion of TONNAGE TAX II.- 1- OS the SlMC auoont nr tit on a ton ,,1 sit - " 1 potatoea, or oils, as on n ton of silks or Inn ," j olry ! Wonderful democracy ! -Seventeen'oKlH.Ti.'isrTrsrK-ctal.ie cu i - NeZa i L fifcZ r . j .fflda'S Z,UM m" to cwrJoe- f ' port of Gen I W N.I Zi l, , 't 1 K?vllTr,hKK l'erc, 'a remarks was correctly re,rt, ,! n ut t" standing tho denials ot himselt and triciid las. ..U- Black Ilawk'a Opinion of Gen. Scott. To tb. E,llln, urTh. W.mK.iiiou Kef ii.1. Sir : I beg leave to transcribe from i'i ' " of Black Dawk, dictated by himself, an I put' ed nt Boston ill leiil, his opinion of tiui. , ' ' He says : " I havo a good opinion of the American &r chiefs generally with whom I am acqnuii, 1. and my people who had an opportunity ef - ing and becoming woll acquainted wiUi linen it war-chief, (General Windtield Soo't, who i""v the last Treaty with them, in conjunction '' theereat chief of Illinois. (Gowrnor K'vn '"' nil tell me that ho is the greatest brave tin y tyr saw, and a good man one who fulfils nil t"1 prom wes. Our braves speak more highly . I, ' than any chief tliat has ever been a n. nj Whatever he says may bo depended upon " he had been our Great father, we m 1 ' J have been compelled to join the British .11 th. J" war with America. And I have thought th t- our Groat Father is changed every It w T'-" thst his children would would do welt to put m J great war-chief in hid place, ns they cannot nJ a belter chief for u great Father anywhere What Madison Thought of Him. Gen. Scott gallantly fought his way up t'"1 ',e highest rank in the army. Every battle in w I. yi he ongagod en ihled huu to demostrate In nesu for any duty, however urduous or iespiin ble. And after almost every battle on ihe -V -' ara frontier during Uio War or WVi, he promoted for his gallantry. In the early of I8l!f, it was recommended that ho shouW nimointed a Lieut. Col. President Madisou on- jected to his youth, but gave way. Soon e""' mo siuio objection was ruueu to u lurui" v tiou, and so again and again, until lei I, tt"er " had, by his heroism on the plains of Chippcwi I ,,, ! ..,.. p,, r:ri A-e . nxcitfd to8 popular admiration it was proposed to mk him a -Major General. Then, us if ho saw tna impropriety of longer even seeming to etc"' la current of popular enthusiasm, Prcsidcut Msu'40 exclaimed i ' Put him down a Major General, 1 have done with objections to his youth '"