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The dew was cherishing with the balmof II) Ill PolittPat comPlexion of this body; '' a heaven, to 'whiz!' it'would return on the mor- i he has complained that further delay ,. - 0 row,' the flowers in when liagesnt cups ir lay had not been granted in . proceeding to '. 1 lovingly nestled I while the rising moon, grid. ' the' consideraticn of thin mstmourn. end -.- ', leg grecefully ftoin behind a pile of: fleeting i had Mere then intimated that Wall the t , - -clouds, silently dropped her 'elver 'trend' epee vacancies were filled, and the public P the surface ot the whole.' But as Lgaied an a ,v , . rapturous stillnesa, a faint murniming, like 1110 will reepected, that this bill could riot '' , last echoing vibration of-a harp.strint, Caused pass the Senate. Here then, a ques-IT-, me to turn in the direction, whence It seemed te (Ion of political eterimiee was presented ',''...', proceed. Within a recess formality two moss in examining which, it became ;laces .:.,4 downed rocks.o'et arched with elusterieg vim. , - . - - , n maid was kneeling to the great God lit prayer. sarY.to review llne recent elections m ,i Upon her innocent bead, scerce sixteen sum! in tine country, and to eentrast the vote - , mere could have smiled; yet the lefty brow be. , tokoned high end ripened intellecw . Her eyes, 1 - .: , like twin stars set in Heaven'i own blue, beam. 4. Of thepeople of the several States with' the Condition of their representation on floor.: In ' making tills contrast, -:' .. ed with a soft radiatice.borrowed from the fount ! this. e., ,,- of purity' within.' Her tifibound hair fell in wa i however, no reflection will be cast by - ..',', vy tresses ever the white robe, which drapeda: me upon the course ()ram, Senator; for , i,, form, whose yielding grace and slender propoN i all will no doubt, give their votso for or ,..e. : thins seamed thoembedying of a poet's dream. : against this measure, Iron) coliscientioi t Her hands were meekty folded, and from her . ,...., I varied lips came the trembling sounds that hiid convictioneof del. brinvestigsting the - ": ',truck my ear. At that mmant another joined action of the People of the several Mates ) - her.' Iletives one just on the verge of manhood; l upon this-queetton;1 will exami is the re r 1 . his dells ilea sparkled with the unahadowed u. It..ef their. most recent Congressional4 1 .,: brillitincy of enthusiastic, youth, and his step lemons, es 'presenting the bait general, ,-, ' ' hounded light and free as he drevv ne,ae, But -0.. , the fiery glance melted awayothil.bis impatient , exponent of their views end woiholl. Up' .:.".', gesture was quickly subdued ,as with an expres. ton this baeie, then, the following Stales, l';:, - sion OraW0 he noted her attitude and the holy by their meet recent eleitions, had :,, . .-, task in -which oho ayes .engaged; thee sinking 1 clared in' favor of this bill; namely, .. ' slowly on his knees beside her, he min' gled his f-, deep tone with Neale supplication. The. roes 1 Maine, New Hampshire, New Jersey, li ' tint deepened on the maiden's cheek, am she be. r, Deleware, Pennsylvania, Maryland,' ;. 2 - time aware of his ,preience. kut whlin alter a 1 Virginia, North Carolina, .f,F tint h Caro, '..,,, few moments, both aroset her eyes filled with 11118 si Alabama, Missismipi, Tennessee, ' ' -scare, se bowing her head upcn her lover's bo. I 1 Arkeneee, Miesouri, Illioete, Indiana, -!If . sum, she faltered forth, .1.4zor, dear Axed I have prayed for strength to endure the tria thou haat Ohio, and Michigan; jr1- all, eighteen ' , taught me is required, and though gill sorrow. i &elm constituting not only a majority. ful, I can now think upon our approaching seri. ! but two-thirde of the Sink Of 01 If. . aration with calmness."Heaved bless you, . ,, i' - '' r ty Mary,' was the reply. it yet, beloved. Dion: . If ie. . Jersey be not counted.; up ' 4' , i, why call that a aeperatien, which will end with ompither side, although the populay vote ,. 1,- ' limo Have we not the promise of a glorious was clearly in our fayor, still the -result , 4; eternity. where those who love dial! be united wIll be OOVenteen States' for, and eight ' for ever 1 and. ought we to neglect, while in our . . 0. gainet the measure, 'beipg still a Ma.. .; ' I ower, te prove the gratitude, which cannot ex ' hi't in connectien with an unwillingness to saeri. jor ity of two- thirds of the States, And. , Ace every earthly &Sire of our lieertet"I feel if Michigan, since the last 0:ingression .' il 1,:, all thie.. answered the fair.girl.,.'but why, AZOn al canvas, may have assumed the Atli ' , lett me, why is it, that while I em so weak and tude of opposition in her last. legislative ' -',, wavering, while the clutide of mistrug and , . ' il b a f r a time the brieht reit!) , . doubt so o en o sein 0 and,Inbernatorial election,Georgia also, :" I have learned from thee., tied thou art over firm onetof the States not enumerated ik '',;., as the earth whereon we stand?' And she clung our favor,has by similar electieas, pro., . '., to him for support as shisfinished, her earnest ap enticed Mat clearly for thie measure. . ,..; peal.. For acims moments there was a puss. ,, .', ' during which the youth's countenance assumed Indeed, the State et Georgie, even in, .'',i., a more militia expression than it had yet worii, her last Congressional electien, may be ' '' '" end when he spoke, there was a melody in his truly claimed as having pronounced in 44,... I lityk of 0,0ice which belonged net to earth, for it was faVor of this hill; for whilst the entire -"ar- i the sou disautving tit expression. 'Thou know . tr J. ' -'''' est Mary," he mid, 'that in the days of child. union party in that etat , . e end thety can -,1,4,,,!, , , , hood me. home was on thil 'plains or Judea; didatee for Congreess had declared in fa ,,, ,,, .-ii-,' shore, wait Nny widovved mother, time glided vor ol this bill, a majority of their oppo -..,,,,, peacefully on. A farthei's care I neyer knew, nents had also it was understood, an for ere the light had beamed upon my infant ., A pounced. their determination to eupport '41' , eyes, his own bad closed in denth. , Fnur years f'. of mv life had passed away, when, one mem- it,and st ill faithfully redeem this pledge. ing, ea I was playing in front of our humble Such then, was tho voice, of the people habitation, I was attracted hy the rare spectecle of the several Slates; Such Wee the de . . or a multitude of people collecting ranidly from clnred svip of two-thirds of these Stnies all quarters: ran to a4k my mother.the cause. i, and such would be the vote of the Sen. , , see tpft het empkyment and inquired of a neigh ,.. bor who was passing quickly in the same dim!. ate. if the will of the states, in the ab., ...lion, the meaning of this unusual commotion. sence of legielative instructions, ehould . 'llave you not heard.' he replied, that agreat control the vete I every Senator upon .- Prophet, from the thither side of-Jordan, is , :earthing the people? My mother immediately n denouncing then, with this bill. t ' 7repared to foilow the man, add. as I enmity so much violence,thia bill and its ads. besought permission to accompery her, she con elites, the Senator ' from Kentucky, anted, and taking me by the hand, we pursued ebouid remember tbet be ies in fact, our way until we came near the place of,meet denouncing the people of two-thirds of init. Vim we paused, would 01811 could de. . . - scribe, dearest, the view which Presented itself the St atee of this Pune. It to the peo. h ,, tn our Tepdering Bezel The plein mind eit ple, emphatically, whci have pronounced e Ai &Wing with thelreehifess and beauty of in favor 61-thito measure, and that too poly morn. The young grass glistened with , otter the most. searching inquiry, the! the delicate gossamers which glistened in the .. . . , most delinerete investigation,' end the 1 alinlishr. The heath blossoms, shaking their t tiny bells, nodded their salutetions as theIlber fullest discussion here ,and. throlighout , Alt breeze swept by,and the warhling birds seemenithe country. Thit biji has been the bestowing their anplause. upon the harmony of emotion npon which the battle' has been Nature. But all things grew dim.. as Making our ; , , . meet ape wen. and it ie under the flag wry throegh the crowd, we came in sight of the Teselter... It seemed as though a holy stows- Of an IN DEPHNDENT -TREASUb L' elate, fleeted around,' while fistenetg to hie HY, that WO !MVO been enabled to, rem win& Child as I wail My mind clierly cent. . . cue Ibis Administration Trorl the- over 1, i prebendal die spirit of all he uttered. It woe 1 as thongh ennui unseen hower had breathed in. to ma an understanding beyond my yearn. And throw'siiith which' it pee seemed to be threatened.bv the desertion of the timid. 1 ; ! !.. t! , !h!t' I, ;- ., I rue Time has rolleä his wuting Rood ,8- ,cl sr many changing mars, ' ...ince near tinny reet,, a child, I stood '- have no longer tears. s '" , Yet still thought will sadly presit ; On Mem'ry'a pensive hours, , ' those &or whose dark lowlinese' , :"Illoom.Spring's most fragile - And, Weetward far, at midnight. swells , ' ' A mother's anxious, breast, With dreams of him who lonoly dwells, ' Of ihem who caimly rest : " Unbidden pearls of treasured love FrOMI that full fount rtin o'er, As greets she these who here shall move - That breast to joy no more. lprother and sister? well ye sleep Within your narrow graves, . lindreatning of the spell we keep , In Memory's crystal caves. -$ Sleep on, beloved! through all Earth's gloom, y Thte joy to tulle given, b To deem ye yititere o'er the tomb, Aad know of such is Heaven. fremmeentnneEmes From the Ladies Companion, " - MI JULIA Me PIAUI THE PROMISE OF A GLORIOUS, ETER NITY. , . es. , . ' :' "''' l'OETRY ' ,! A hovered a 'Mile, puria and holy as a sleeping in . ..... ., ., , - ---1 fent's end es hie eye, the dwelling place of love ---, . -. anti piety,Jested suddenly on me, entry fibreof I . .111 II1VMARKEa ORATE3: ,,-.-:, I my frame, thrilled with a tremulous etnouon of , tol. bleak and lonely burial place-.. ,: ,;,:, ,,,. ' overpowering joy and awe. Withe propelling ' Twtt graves pittiout a SiOnii-. ' :' ' - ,..' iMp11110, I sprang from' my mother's aide to Irhereelumber in- cold Earth'sscubraite, - throw myself at hie reet.:But the men surround .. The loved2the'early &WM' ;. ' ' ' ed me obstruoted my passage, end those whom .,.1 oerotherand eistert eide bit tide - ,!., ; ,.-.4-, i they railed his disciples frowned upon me. My , 1- Theirmouldenng forme repave: ,.,,; ' little heart throbbed with indignation, end tears I Aid, distant far my beart's full tide ' .' eoursed rapidly dottin My face, al f returned to ., .-1 Heave:rt. that shrine ot woe& , - ', '. retrace my steps, 'When lie, looking sternly up io- l'11-, I I - ' '' ' ..,"' .. -s 1" on my opposer, exclaims& !Stiffer little chit. ; Itue,.Time has rolled his wuting Rood ' dren to come unto me, and forbid them not, for. t -.O'er many changing PIM . ' . or finch is the kingdom of Heaven l' and those : -,'...,ince near their reet,, a child, I stood ' -.-... thug rebuke& shrunk back. I found myself at , ''' -4 hove no longer tears. .. - ' ' hie side. ,Oh that ettatio moment! When 'the' - Yet still thought will sadly preeit ; 7 Saviour, the Redeemer of mankind, raised me On Mem'ry's pensive hours, - -- , . '."'T n his ernwand blessed me, eayingi I Witomo. Of those en whose-dark lowlineio' ., yeti therefore, eh!! humble himself as this lit. - ;13100m,Spring's most fragile iltowetk.vi- tle chitd.lhe some is greatest in the kingdom or . heaven... And when, cohluding, he prewed And, Weetward rat, at midnight, swells. - his lipapuop my forehead, I could have died ' ' A mother's anxioue breast, ' with excess of hanpiness. That kiss lett its ' Whit dreams of him Who Inticly dwells, print upon my seta, and that blessing is on me ' .. ' Or them who cahnly rest : ' . now I" . , . ' .- Unbidden pearls of treasured love . 1 . t ' ,- Front that full fount itin o'er,- . EXTRA 0 l'S 1 . I l'klE 1.11VMARKEEt, GRAyES. . . . . 4 ' -', , ' .., th bleak and lonely tuna' place.-.-. , :, ' 1 7'wq graves without a stone ' ,"''','." .. 'There slumber in told Earth's4stubrge, i .,' ThelevenIthe'early flOWn. ; ' , .,.1 Alrother,anct eistert WO:xi:de '', ' ,;,,, 1 1 . l- Theirpouldenng forms repays: :. . ' I Aid, 1istent far. my heart's full tide . :1 Ileavesio that shrine el woe& :MLLE MITCHENE11.4.BLISIlig4 ,1 :0ANA1,,DOVER;II:ISCARAWAS COUNTY,: (OHIO) MAY, LUSA 'mut from the speech of Senator WALKER. of Missinipi, on the Bill to provide jot the collection, Safe heipiag, and 'Dill. barsement of thi public moneys. Mr. Walker said: I am not certain ,arth'is gloom. that my voice is yet mo entirely restored after recovery from severe illness, Sis to enable me foity to -discuss the im - n. mostimmimmq portant questions involved in this bill. moth I will, however, endeavor I reply to : Ptirtle Or the remarks of the Senator from Kentueky,(Mr elay,) and in dof 9.11 EyElt ing soohat Senakir shall be treated by ',. ," -I' - ' -I question npon which the battle hots heen Natur'e. But all thingalrow dim, as niaking our " htorths fough,t end won, and it is Under the flag way through the crowd, we came in Sig Teacher... It seemed as though a holy Minns- of Nn IN DEPBN DENT - TREASUb plioreAloaied around,' while &tenets to WI -HY, that we have been enabled to. rep! verde.. Child as I wail, My mind cie:arly cont.' eue this Administration Tram the, ovet prebendal the spirit of all he uttered. ft waif . th whichit once- seemed to bo. as thong!) IMMO unseen hower had breathed in. Inrew 1'1 - - to me an understanding beyond my yearn. And threatened.bv the dasertion of the timid, the teicherl Mary, language would fitil triton the treachetoue, , or the yenat. lEtir, I veY to Mt the 'Peet remte idee er the melegtY 1 when at wining or the speci1 iession ' nf his countenance! He was seated in the cen tre of the crow& a cosm oohs WIN iiltOWn care in September,.1.6317, I announced my dw testily around his nelJla fOrni r2From hit lolly rlatininationVeupport this bill, both by brow, the throne of, every triton, his long heir ,dzy "Otte and opt:wheat and that too,' bated nit his shoulders, ant,li mind his tumid? . With the matt clause insetted my INA 1., 4 : 414;'k'ir ,:r , . , . lik ' -7 L" ;Wawa from shits body.by legislative in struCtioa,was' predicted sib absolutely .certain...,k'or a time Mississipi seemed to !anat. ppoonts question; but,. now, what is the reselt upon the enesiont Why, 4 majority in favor ol the measure greater than' any obtain ed in, any 'preceding einvas.'r The ma jority for Mt 'Van Buren in the littoral eatives,iðas leis 'than. three hundred, now the'majority favor of this meas. ' tire it the last' election,' Is ' more then Nee thousand-ond was believed tole taugmenttng every day 'by ' new vices- , Cone froniTherankisof our political ad . Seraéries. Be this seitathe 'Senates attributes to party nievements. He says the pit). pie were Opposed to thie measure,. but that the party screws Were applied, and (bat a few approving shrieks bave been extorted in- favor bf tbe bill from its ag onizing victims.- Sir, if it were (as it is not) in the power of any Administra lion, by mere pasty discipline, to rally a majority in 'support ors measure-a. : gaits! tbe popular by what power is thié mental torture applied to the op wants of the Presideat Hew toutd the party screws be applied to thim;and yet have not very many- of the strongest opponents of the Presidenifbsve not many entire States,Aeretefore always arrayed against us, changsd their -en. tire front, mid Co to this great measure a' crýraiiti support Whence tW wonderful révointion in public Pen timeiit, this great accession from the ranks of our adversaries I It le the to.i suit of the most fixed and deliberate conviction on lhe part of the -people in favor of this greol rniasurel,' Ipo,. Mr President,have seiln-the screws applied; I, too have seen the struggling victim writhing in &gaily; I, too, lirkve heard liis shrieks, pierbing as those film wild sea-niew; but the ahrieki were elieited by no application'ef. the - party semis. Ng sir, it vas the banks that had ap plied the vcieWif.-ct incorporated' and tnoneyed It was !Pee that had tempted their victim, iptati evil hour, tha Path of indlistry idle the mad career of wild mid 'exttasvaiant spccu lotion; it was theae thatAid placed the paper dice within hie grasp,' that sedu ced hiin onward wfill4tzling visions of unboondelfortune, tied then, when the honi-of peril earns, connived bitn to hopelloss bankruptcy.:j . ' . - PROPHECIES.' , : ,, The.Senstor had, '111 hie speech again indulged in the eserelse of his prophet7 ie poviers...'-He bee again predicted the overthirsw of this Administration,. and the 404110'66'ot General Harrison , in Maich 1841. The Senator , had often preViously, predicted The overthrow of this'Administratien, aa well as of that whjah preceded iii end, so lately ae in' 1834, he had foretel4 that the present Congress would open with a malority ,...it two-third a igainat the Adnittastra non.. ,Thuto far. net one atilt) pred ie. tome of Om Senator has ever heen ro. alined; but a result. directly opinisite heel ,alwayis ,tollowed, Sp . inveriably had thia beett the case, that the prophecies af tha(Senator should be intespreted as .dreamej that is, to eat down a result di , really pi-reverse of that förseen in the vision;nod tittle, if; that Senator fore . told a defeat, we might always expect it 1 victory. , , , , The Senator (rem Ketittrcity had thought properio compere Gen. Jack son and Mr Van, Buren tó the Stuarte, to the Charleses of England, two of tite most licentious 'monarchs. But Eng land Wilts disgraced by e Monarch yet more arbitrary and profligate than eith er the first or Begond Charlea. It was a Henry.' 1 obeli inatitute no comparison between this Monarch and the Senator frOM Kentucky. None such, jn truth, can bentade; and yet the reisemblence ie euite as striking ae that of the Stu arts to the late and present Chiif nag. jetrate. As httle sitnilarity, also, was there in the original to the picture drawn by the hoporabte Senator of the Amer ican fremident, driving through the rain with his umbrella and Inda rubber coat, recktees of the éituation of Me fellow citizens. No doubt this. portreit was al ready in the hands of the lithographer, for a cariacature,as it 'teemed to to have amused eo much the geltery friends of the honorable. asnator. This faculty of exciting- it langh in the gallery is one of the humblest powers of the burner, mind, and rarely combined with great intellectual vigor. Sir, when 1 want to laugh, 1 will byy my tjcket kir the thea tre, and gó and listen t-o farce or -come. dy; but if 1 poeselsed the comie powers of Matibewi himself, they should not be ewted in thie tribunal; and those who poesessed this laughter exciting faculty, Should reflect, the' it was It'faculty in yvbich everz.harlequin ivae their -equal, and every MMUS clown 'pettily their superior. ':' - -' ' '' ' :- -- ' WAGES OP LABOR. ' Out the Senator ' 'aid. he considered it is admitted by the friends of the bill,' Ihst its effect would be' to reduce the' . wages of labor. No such admiseion 11 Wel IMidi by me; but I said thet the real value, the wages oflabof yipptd bp p 4t.. harmed by the introduction ola Metallic currency. There are two kieds of pri ces, real ' sod nominal; and there are two kind of sales, sales for cash,. and :saki upon' eredit. Under thepaper sys tem there ere nd sales for cash, but all upon credit; either the credit given to ihe purchaser for bil own 110109 'or the notes eV" bank. The eale for bank notes was still but a sale on credit. lf, on 'making a purchase I 'give in par ment the note of a third person, it is. a sale on credit; and it le the 'Me thing 'Alen I give the notes of a bank.- The 1 trimoaction is idelusive; -it is noniinally it sale for twill'. lial in reality upon erect. 7 it.'''''Dy Meet sale's Amonvredir; the no.. mintl mites of the wages of labor are augmented, but not the real value of those 'wages. ' The real value of his wa ges to the. labeler, consist not in the nominal price paid him, but in the val ue of that price. Thue, done man in a paper money counntry receives - for hiemontfily labor thirty dollars, and it , coste hint in that country, from the en-' haneed prices of all the necesearies of hle, thirty dollars a month to euppow bimself 'sad family, the reel value abut wages lei OA so greet as thet of the Is.' borer who May receive, in a iftra itteney country, ,bilt fifteen dollars per month, and can:with twelve dollars a month support iMeelf and family; and I con tend that the expalsión CP bank paper will enhe ce the real value NW' wages 1 of labor. I It is 'denied, so far as my knowlekge extends, by no writer on tv , currency, thermion the introduetion of . a paper corrency, wages are the last ' thing to sdvance, and in 'the loam pro i , portion. By them the 'change from a I metalheto a paper currency, the real : value of the labor of wages, is deprel i see; and if this be so, how can it iniere : the laborer to aim from a paper to a ' epecie curritr;cyl The reason given by Isom for Inf.! refitiliely slower am:timid ' ler advance in the wages Ofiabor 'upon tho introduction of a paper currency-II Itilb: that the capitalists who employ iti;, borembeing Neil in'tiumlrer, and more wealthy ittO powerful,:can Mere readily combine to prevent it rise in tbe wage of labor. ,Be I, although thii aight have smite eh ht temporary effect upon the first intr daction of bank paper in a Coon try, it ri peals to me ivitolly ineufficient ! to. apcount for the general end penman utit'Preveteuee et this grout principle. The true itteson for the rule 'appears to ale to be ibirre that the existence of only 'a specie itirrency in any country inerea ees most :n that country the amount of and demand foi labor, by creatingmar- , hate rot iis produnt, both at home. and abroad:111re amount of labor must de pend upoa the markets' for its product!. 'hese leaflets aro first the foreign, and I secondly the doinestic market. Lot us 1 ammo the efi.octe ol a paper eurrency,l firet as regards thiforeign market. This , currency eiihances so nate h the cost oi ' producing and manufacturing in the ationtry where it exist, ae to decrenee the IMOUilt 01. its wiper tei and, also Pt: diminish the profits from tim sale of these experts, aud, Olie, to diminivb' the pro tits from the sato of these exports, in a foreigemaikee. With an expended pa per durrinPy, will any one 'contend that we can exphrt, et a profit, any article le any hard money, country, !hoots tioil 4,-, dimate permit it to raise Or ininufac Aire the seen ni trete; and in (elation to ill articleeollich cannot be raised in a liountry with a-pecte currency, and Inc.!' so do export there, our profit on 1 'hese experitt are greatly diminishod, , hy the increase of expenoe of raieing .030111 in a paper money coontry; and thus' alb0, eubjecting us to the hazel& of be ing driven out of the market; or under sold by other hard money coutriee, rant mg and selling' abroad the same spe cies of exports produced at egriatly di miniehed expenditure, 'rhos the awl of a paper money system here, is clear ly to duninish exports, an'd to decreave the profit Cell Ito do export. Now what is the eilbot of the paper system upon the domestic market?, It io to de prive the dornes,tin pieducer and man ufacturer eyi,a bf the home market; to a greet; Wont, and thus diminish the a. went of the product,' of labor, Thus, under our paper system, cnuntrieehav. ing a better currency, and manufactur ing at a cheaper rata, are enabled,. even in the face of high teriffe, In menbpolise, ar nearly so, even the donsestic market, for most film importaot articles amen ufacture, Which they could not do, if we had only a specie currency. Nay more, England first purchases here, for in stance, the article of cotton, paying a high freight and insurance abroad, and it considerable duty Open the import of the raw material. . She sends, then, the manufactured cotton goods into this country, paying a new frieght and ineu. rance and a new and heavy duty upon the import here, and undersells the A mericen cotten manufacturer, am to moat articles, even in our OWI) market.' What , is the cause? It is our miserible paper I system, so touch worse thaethat of Eng ' land, which so enhance. bete the 'cost ! of manufacturing, es i0.11;tifiti the PA' meilcatt to thd foreign manufacturer. it And here, eg "n, the Arne riCtin cotton grower is grea injured, ae well ae tbe manufacturer. ; with our segmented prodeption of cotton, we desire it to maintain a permsaiteLprofitable price, we meet extend the coneemption of the manufactured fabric, Thek consumption will be greatly increassed,14 diminishing the expense of manufactoring the raw material,and thus cheeping the pribootpo thereby extending the am', of the.manik lectured fabric', Give us here a epecio' currency, and having but little, if ainy, freight or insurance, and no duties to pay for the raw Material, we can supply the world with manufactured fabrics at cheaper rates than England could pow. sib!) afford to' do. And 'when we like into ;Niew, also; the ' cheaper 'rates at which we could then manufacture, equip end sail veseels, we could put down competition, and export abroad or sell 'at home, pot merely one eight hundred thousand bales of American cotton, but nearly all of' this cotton, which is now chiefly manufactured a broad, would he manufactured to an in... finitely greater extent at horns, to the extent, in s few years, of at !emit one million of bales per annum; making thus 'lifelines! difference in favor four own., country of atleast finy millions of dot tare,' Yes, there is not a plantation or city in the South, not a seaport ormen , ufacturing village in any of the Eastern, Western, Northern, or Middle States, would not feel a new impulse from the ladoption of this greet system. We have ' the greatest natural advantages of any country upon the face of the globe. We have the- most fertile moil, the best: cli mate the most energetic and intelligent people, and the freest Government on earth: and ought to be the most prosper ous of nations. Why 'is it otherwiest It ie our paper system,' that proetrates the labor and induetry of the nation, that taxes ithor. and its products, that taxes our foreign exports pearly one hundred per cent. on the increased emits of pro ductiGn, that taxes in the same manner the great manufacturing ind navigating interest, that deettey a the Profits of na tional industry, Ord 14creaseti our exporte, doprives us of theforeign mar kets for moot of these export's, end cll..; tniniahris the profits upon all, and enr render!' the domestic parket for rilinoot every produnt or manufacture of foreign countrierk having better and ;Sounder currency than our own. And all foi what 'VP increkse t.ha nominal ficti tious prices of sales upon paper credit, 'even whilst the system endures without a shock; hut producini over importation here, from our inflated places and di. minished export, creating juel as cer tainly a demand Tor the precious metals from abroad,- to liquidate that b,alance, thus created there, for which our bank bills are not receivable, end producing periodical suspensions and convulaions, wide spread ruin. ' And to what end, Why, that a few hank stockhol tere, less than on'it to one hundred and illy of the people, may reap in idlenees Hnormoue profits, by substituting their lictitiout paper credit in inlac6 'of the 1 constuutional: ;prier:icy of gold and sil 'ver; and let it be-rerneinbered, that when ' une of these conveleione comes, the de mand &OM abroad for the.precious mes tales strikes down at once at least two lair& of the currency of the coutitry the bank expenaieo being at least as three to one ol papéi tor every dollar of .-pecieand the. COlittntiOn being of course required to be in the same tatio, ico maintain the proportions.of the aye !em. And let me bay to ail who propose r'cr remedy the evitby a high had, that ;hey never can or will succeed; and if they did en,act such a law, it iould sot and would not he'enduredíand if it were ihe bank paper eyetem would soon coun ,ieract to them all ite supposed benefi. 681 conseroonces. It would still fur ,her diminish "one exports, still more 4eriously depress the profits upon their sale, and, by impoveriehing the South, deprive' the North of the only market to which, under toe bank paper iyetem, the North sould look for the sales of their manufactures. If the North dim. 'treys 'the South, they will ruin their hest, ahnost their oiq customer?, and ultimately overthrivi their own 'prosper. ity; but by aband-onding the bank paper system, all the great interests of the whole countrý will be permapently and wonderfully promoted. This paper eye. tom ifs in fact a duty levied upon exports for the benefit of no intereet whatever; 1 ft is a duty in the increased expense of 1 production, equal to the cotton plsnier, to it foreibli "mute of at ism thirty bales out of every ona hundred of hie ' crop, and is more' pemictoUs eyen than ' the odious terittof IS2S, .and' with -poi' correeponding advantages to' any Seel lion of the Union, but deeply injurious to all; But the system of sound and i specie currency, embraces in its &dean., tape, the whole ijnion end all its parts; , comprehend every section, snd cis every, interests by the inseparable links of reciprocel beriefites and render ' our' &winos bonds ()Toulon as enduring as the COOtinetil upon which it exists. ,NATIONA ,W EMAIL , The tree wealth of a Dation manifest itself in the augmented demande for , hot, io the industry, in tbe profile upon those products, and the ability ' to sell ' them at home one abroad.. The nett annual profit upon the national. industry . is the truest measure of the national .-. .. gain', it ad thee. proflite are almost .ut. , terly annihilated by the bank paper eye- ,., tem. Let us then abandon that eye., 'resoolind advance our country to that high stlestn1 which would then await , her, Litt' us-atindon that abject deperro... - dence upon the olotiefed power ot Eng.. land. Let ue take (we her grasp that mneeied - trident. more potent thaii,-1.11,- - her artne or navies, with which she now, at any moment, explode,our Paper,: '.,1 system, and overthrow, at one browl all '! our great and cherished interests... le " this a time fer this misersble, depen-: derma upon' British p neer 1 Is this a '" time. when that haughty Empire- ie , threatening to dismember one of the soverign States of , this .Contederacy, when obeli Maine and riccepyiug a portion of that soil, within our padoubt. ed limos, acquired by the toils , of the , Revolution, sod Dot an .-aóre,..o1 which ever van be eurrendered, long arr there is one true American heart beat-. ing within an American bosom 1 Is, . this a time, too, when that power is gra. dually seizing uPoo the nch territory west allot Rocky mountains, and when she seems, with the view to force Itos., sale of her poisonous ; drugs, to tos.: ' threatening, by iniquitious 4locketles,to expel our deg and commerce front the Chinese coastis thlit- the --peiiod to forge the paper chains Which arato bind , all our industryand all our commerce to the footstool of British powet 1' . , let us Cleft all our, native energies and overthrow that system which is , ing our onward march as a nation greatness, wealth, and,power, andlet me antedate that penod, whin; o ur extortli 411 and producte, requiring no tan but, . carried throughout the. -world,'. shag . , -.. , vastly. exceed thove of England; lett de , , antedate that period, when,i,"cen;men, ,r- t red with ils, England shall be bin a ble tiecond .rate power; and let."Ds draw: . nearer arid nearer, to tbat happy hour,; ,...z that 'even our eves may.ses the glorioue . spectacle wimp not ar, eve ''7 A011 shall be polluted by Britisti'duniiii., um, -or degreded by imperial or despot. lc power. " - - , - It at one Roment of creative will. it .. , had plearted the Almighty power te- eso; Wish, in either ocean upon this globe,: two mighty contipents, each with leen'. ty millions of an equally inte;ligent and: , and industrious people, end itich --- hundred:millions of a metallic currency , shen, so long as each adhered to that currency, their march to weilth and, Otter woold be equal, end the exporta to either would be rare indeed; Rut ff, ' whilst one of these .natiene tidhered to , its metallic currency, the ether' tiara. tied the beeking and paper system. what would be the result.1 -Why, the paper money country, from Whited , Prices within its limits, would eoon be over.. ' tvhelmed with importa from tbe country which retained Itio metalp; its in.. dustry would soon be prostrated, end, , its system everthrown, and periodically. overthronn, 'Bo long as the two coma " trio. retained their relative poeitions are a hard:Money and a paper money court... try; and greater still would be the ca. lainity, if half a dozen continents should exist upon the same globe, to not., one of which could the paper money Dation: export one article that could be raised - within the country which adhered to the metallic policy. le it Dot then seen in this comparison, that a banking and pa. per currency adds nothing to tbe wealth end products ef a nation What is this bank' paper 7 It is not labor. nor its predicts, Dor wealth, nor capitalinor anything of ietrinsio value. It is not Money, forlt is merely a promise to pay; money; and is'eorbing in fact, but cir. culeting debts; end their issue and aug mentation augments nothing but the debts of a country. Every bank note is ooly a debt due to the holder of the - note, and in every loan of ite paper made by a bank, it augment's nothing but the debts of' country, first by eras ating a debt to it by the berrower to the mount of the loan; aDdb secondly, a flebt by it to ell the holders of its notes. l'he banks then are the great cause ef All that vast lead of debt which has al4 most weighed do,Wn the energies of this , great nation. - The beat kind of intergement.An, - editor in Pennsylvania lately announced, to hie subscribers that be was going to enlarge his sheet,. Ile got married the weak ailer.:, , - , I A 0444 can'retv, and-, so 'Cep' belie; therefore horse. is a painter.; AlluaiLivihliasejeuaurr:,ast.e has' the' arli. inr-of - tha Journal; therefore the editor 91;1111 , - Journal jean ase.C. Advocate. - ' - : 1, Ile that will gain ' a confidence,' led 1. betrarit is a chief aniong ' mo. 01 1010 14101...11.111;110 01 61180 ,1017.,. o'! .1,. 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( r , - ' I hovered a smile, pure and holy as a sleeping in 1 mullion from this body by legislative in-1 harmed by the introduction of a Metallic' And here liffnins the AnieriCtill cotton 1 r . , .... ..,co ." i."0E rim r , '''' "'-'-4,111int's end so hie eye, !he dwelling place of lose r A .A ' 1 rpL , . . ,. . I ' - N I stritelantx Wan nrol..1Plo.. mi. nkkonlastml al .manoao NATIONAL, WEALTH. ., ' I I . . , . , . , . . . 1.4t.,, , . . . , , . . . . '.:'..,4" ., ' . - , , , I. . . v, .1 -, . , . .... 0,,,,,..- . . , . , ,. , . , ' j - - 4 . ,Ir (t,i , , ., - . - 4' , I , , - 1 , , , ' , . ., 1 4 ti- 2,, ; , -41g-, , . , ' :,,, 1 . . ' I 0 . ,t' ,,,,.,1v.i, .' I , . , . I ' ' ' dill : ' ; , -!1 ; - r , - k t 1 4.4 4 z , , . 4- t , , , 'ie. ( 4 , ' , ; ';':) - 4 0, , t, " ), A :. -41,4,01 71' P' , P ' 1 N '-',? - ' , - A ,, '"'. : 4.:,, ss't , ' ' ,. )1,1", . ,!.11' . A ,........1 ..A1,.,-e..-. -,,,A.,.,404. 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