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x.i I turn exol-isivc-ly on the quviiicu.
To a I uo th b ink vt? t i is ir- ?uc rcS3, an 1 op pUbn wJh qriivjlrrrt t tic feat. Tho bill which p-r d h.iiily in iJrJS, was introlacd iti 'o i. O.ie similar ind-tiii. mil ilmtical il o'.j ct, ha J beta prend a' th t preo-Jing s s;io:i. Tho p it .-roily cf f !i measure was w irmly" coatcst d by con f-pi; i5 Jf members of the whig an I demo--i.ni - p itlii 2 ; art i th ho aor l proposing to t.'.o cj:bi i -rati on tf the l- '.;i;Iatiii c a mtas urc which all sections of the Male an 1 all ,:Ijsso3 of the poop I -j dvman !cJ, was doeni i .l an act of sich transcend tit natrijtism as t entitle the fortunate ciiiz n to urn hi rhesi honors an I luting gratitude of hi? country. From the close of th i session at which the hill was introduced, to the adj mrncd zti ;n of 1337, the representatives posf'S3ed the means of daily intercourse with th if con rtitucnls. by whom the plan and detail of the pen measure were discussed with a dree of interest which excluded all oth er subjects. The law incorporating lhj tank and pledging the fikh of iho state to procure the capita!, was published; and a i'ain, at the elections which occurred be Ibrc the session of 1333, wn ma le a test qucsdon. - The successful candihue far the gubernatorial chair was compelled to veil his opposition to the policy of the menr-ire; and the demon of nriti-bankism was far a ti:n3 laycl hy the presiding genius cf the" Union .bank. Livery stago of the hill, every act of the legislature, was watrh- d by the whole people, wnha degree cf in terest filly proportioned to the importance, of thc subject. These ficts show conrlusitvly, th-t the subsequent approval of affirmance, by the neopb-, of the acts of their government were not 'the result of ignorance or misapprf.-hen-. ; TTn ' r ihf ?f circumstances, it would - -- tuUulhoii'v to contract, and mailers rem un in their situ it:on. the s .t j may simply disi-vou-the contract, which thereby becomes as prrftct a r.uM.ty ns if it never existed. Hat this disavowal should be made as soon .!3 a knowl'dgc of the transaction has ben uit :!...!, if the state does net iat. r.d to rify die r.-rt .. in.nt made m her mine :m for, other n i.s..,""it v.ould be a breach tf f ;:th on !, : r-nt'to st;h r a sulf:ci nt time to thpse foi h o'her 1 ar;v to execute on hi side an a "rp.-rrrpt which she hcrsedf ne ver iutti.dee. f bonds. If the rule above quoted is obligato ry cn the conduct of states, there can he no diversity of opinions as to the obligation of the state to restore the money which was obtained in lifruame, and appropriated by herself and her citizens to their own purpo- i s. to ratify. And that, w hr n a party thus ccn traction " i-h the put lie agent cr govern ment of a state, why has not lawl ;1 author! 1,. tn T.-. .I-.! iI-.l agreement, shall do any act . 1 . . . . . 1. . n OI mo agieeiueai, tat u t. iu alihouh in exe deliver property, or to pay money ; niusouqn it be on his part an act of inexcusable folly, ilm M.i'c iii wliose behalf the contract was made is not justifiable in taking advantage of iiio folly and retaining possession of what has been delivered ; but is bound to restore things to the condition ia which thev were before the agreement was made, if she does not choose to ratify the agreement. See Vatte!, L. N. page 221. Let us apply these principles, which founded in reason and j'.utiee are acknowl edged to ha binding througliout lha chris- titn world, to the subject under considera tion. We believe that a ease could not be put where they would apply with greater force. It will, by all, bo admitted tint tho law charteriil ' the bank and pledging the faith of the state for this loan, was demanded of the legislature by an unequivocal expres sion cfthc people's will. The people knew in what manner the legislature had cariied into effect this their expressed will. They were informed that the bank established by that law had been organized: that the ex ecutive had, ia thrir name, subscribed for he treason against the admitted capacity of Uq. rc'scrvcd to them inthebink: thai the people lor -U government., 10 ascii that they were incapable of dcci ling on the 1 1 r . 1. - I - iIati Ihut ill I rs.il n r Ta II IUy CI Ull law , ui t"v,j . coal I not comprehend the obligations impos ed by it. If the indiviJual acts of the citiz-tns of a political community can h.cmsi icrcd as a teat of the public will, it would appear that tUrn filrnn?,t nosiuve tirooi mat uiu oiait; Hie- 1 j ---- g . , nf Miisippiipproved and ratilied tacact - r 1 f her government anJ otuccrs penormea - reference to the pledge cf her f iiih and the procurement of the loan. It is a propo sition which we presume will not be deni cd, that ull of the citizens of the stale whe in nnv nnblic or official capacity ex-crcisr.t: any right or performed auy duty, created or imposed by the law chartering the hank and authorizing the loan, tueieoy aau.i.ieu r-r,n-Mtni!nnalit: of the law. Otherwise till V.WWjit.'"'" -j- ( m thev acted in violation of a solemn duty 1m pos'td on all of the citizens, whether in a private cr public capacity, to support the ..oc'ltnimn This principle applies with . ..n il forco to all of the citizens who ac quired rights or enjoyed privileges under the law. U'hc former class cmbraccs your late executive and the me mbers of the legis lature .elected in 1337 and 34J. Ihcciti ppointmcnt aided in organizing the bauje. and the various judicial and ministerial otu cers throughout the state, who in the dis charge of their respective functions have ' jecoinized the binding force of the law. "Amongst the latter arc included all of those who attempted to avail themselves cf the privih ges and advantages ot stock holders; iind those who, -cognizant of the terms on vhieh,lhc loan was obtained, borrowed ' lucncy of the bank, and applied it to their own uses. We arc w'tnm bounds when v. assert that the whole of these constituted i majority of the entire voting population of the slate m l&JJ. It will be observed that ve do not pretend that these acts of recogni tion were performed by the people in their Mcr-rrrate character. But. as the will of the state is but the united wills olthe indi viduals who compose the political commu nity, and as that will can, in no case, be as certained, except through their individual acts, the expressed opinion of a majority of the whole of tho indiviJual citizens must be he! J equivalent to an expressed will cf the Mate. 13ut we do not rest the obligation of the f tate on the individual recognition of her citizens. We propose to show that the peo ple, acting in their sovereign character, have titfirned the acts of the government, and by such acts of approval, expressed, or implied, have bound themselves by the in contcstible law of justice for the payment of the bomh In the discussion of the proposition above assumed, we have aJmitted, by way of ar gument, that the acts of the executive and legislative departments, being irregular and void, have had no c fleet to bind the ciate. The transaction, then, may be assimilated to a case where a public agent or eilker lias, without author it, contracts, d in the name of the state. Such, for example, as the convention entere d into l y the minis ters on the part of the United States with the first consul of the Trench re public, for the purchase ani cession of the Louisiana ter idtory. The ministers of our government were unauthorized to contract for tho pur chase of that territory. Their acts were, consequently, null and void, and could on ly hae been made valid by a subsequent ratification by the I'residtnt and senate. In thb view of the case the legislative and executive departments of your government did, without authority, contract foe a loan of money in the name of the state. Their acts are nulh. and inqrosc no obligation on the people of the state, unless they have oi lier .expressly or impliedly affirmed the irontract. Wc assume, that when a contract has been tnlcred into by a public agent or the rwavcrnment, in the'uame of the state, with aiiuUer ui:L-u qz. her chiz-.n?, with it:! hw- these bonds were executed, issued an J plac cd in market for sale, unJer their presumed nL-d-e to pay them, and that they tvero ac cordingly "negotiated. They were fully apprized of the tefms cf the sale ; of the re ception cf the money raised thereon, by the managers cf the bank, and of its application to the uses contemplated by the law. They knew that the citizens were daily appropri ating this money to their own purposes, by means of discount? in the bank, and that their government had availed itself cf the same means far the public benefit. During the progress of thes3 transactions; amidct the deep interest which was excited, and the earnest discussion of which they were tho subject, what voice was heard questioning the constitutionality of the law or the obligation cf the state to repay the money borrowed on her credit? li the peo ple of the state did not admit the validity of the loan, their acquiescence ir these acts was a palpable fraud on the lights of the purchaser of her bonds. Nor ran excuse be offered, in extenuation of their breach of good'faith, on the ground that no medium existed through w hich they could rightfully act. The legislature convened in January AR cO i 'Ic.ci I q jcdc.o.lthA. ha 3 a jLtlvfojc the bond-holders. If at that time the peo ple believed no obligation had attached to them, and were ektcrmincd to disavow the acts which had been dene in their name, il was their duty, most uncepui vocally, to make known such determination ; to instruct their legislature to suspend u further rcccp tion of the money, aud to take effective teps for the restoration of lhat which had already been received. And if at that time tney, or their legislature, made no disavow al of what had been done in their name and on their behalf; if they took no immediate measures to prevent a further delivery of the money, or to restore what had been receiv ed, but stood silently by and saw the prop erty of individuals, who had conhdeel m their honesty, appropriated by the citizens, they are bound in tucir state character upon the clearest principle of international law; they are biund by the principles cf justice, which regulate the relations between man and man. "Were any of these things done:? Did the people of Mississippi at the time t . 1 f . . 1 when tney might have done so consistently with their good name, ana without injus tice to those who hud imprudently confided m the integrity of their government, disavow the loan? or uko measures to prevent fur ther loss arising to others, byjihe acts 'of their citizens ? iso far frcm such a course having been pursued by the people or the state: so far lrom dissatisfaction having ccn expressed at the acts of the govern ment, or the terms on which the loan was iad, universal satisfaction pervaded all sec tions of the state and all classes of the peo ple. 1 he cnterpri.mg citizep, who intent upon the acquisition of fortune, beheld in the consummation cfthisgi eat scheme, by the obtainmcnt of the bunk capital, the cer tain means of realizing his anticipattDns, and applauded the wisdom of the govern ment. The unfortunate debtor, over whose prospects in solemn gloom, clouds of ruin were spread, "who saw no end to black ad vesity," felt assured by this admirable stroke of political sagactity, of a speedy and certain deliverance from his embarrassments. The citizen, who needed not the facilities of bank accommodation, nor the profits of bank- stock, looked with complacency upon meas ures which jvould infalibly, without any ef fort on his part, enhance the value of his lands and slaves ; and even the patriot, who, looking calmly upon the scene, and placing the gloryand happiness of his country far above hisowH private good, or pecuniary emolument, rejoiced to see a nation reliev ed from embarrassment, and the great ob jects of political association placed on a se cure foundation, by a wise and fortunate use of the public credit. In fact, all parties, and all interests, commended the policy cf the law, and extolled as a successful clkart cf diplomatic i.ki!l? the negotiation cf the r-3 . - Uor.i.Y Sp:unc ,:::: :Ss? TSiraa; 20, IS) HENRY CLAY. "I.cl ire not be misvnpertood, and let rne es- TrcKT that I may net hi MisaKrsc.-r.NTF.P. I AM SOT ADVOUM TlNti Tiifc l.bviwiAi A HIGH PHOTIC I'lVE TARIFF. 1 amlor ABiPixo ey the principles cfthc Compuumise Act: I am or iloinir waat no Southern max of a lair pnd canitid mind ka ever ret tlaicd i:iv.n to i'u Countm a nnVHSflt: irhichxinj yrocic'g fur the economical VATTS of the Goveux MXT,cnd at the same time give an Ixcipcnt.u. raoTi-XTiox to our noME industrv. If there be here a Miv.r!e gentleman who will deny the fair cess and propriety of this, I shall to glad to ce and hear vhu he is." K.xiracl 1n:m the Speech of IiKxav Cr.AY, delivered in ike U. S. Stnule, lIarc Is. 1B1J, a short time before retiring J rout thai bod j'. "The coward!" no! ice of our partner Mr Eggers, which Mr. Falconer in his last number makes a matter of boast, was an at tack upon him iu the night, with a large stick, while his arms were rilled with pa pers, which he was about taking to the post ofiice. The public entertains but one opin ion of the transaction." Guard. The first sentence in the above is as false as the source from which it emanated. Th latter sentence is true. We have heard bui ation. 'cy Aristocracy," "forgorr," "bypocra- : ,:1.m; v u y ( . u.auui r ' mat '-C.k in ifs coiumtTs ; Duuaeinaicwu ihulji jcuuutcie! unii ihc (-..... thinking, honest, ana painouu uuu.una.;, , ia.. lw t,L. ;iC!r rrj, , who are net to Ic humbugged ly such 1 -war cry," hro giving Hie bond puestion the"go by" for two years longer, permitting the assets of the bank to be srpaan- i '.ered, the means of payment depreciating one expression cf opinion among repudiators daily. at the end of their party iufatui- and bond payers, and that is that we "served him riaht' V.'o would say to the correspondent of the Guard w ho signs his name 'Brutus' that it is not customary with editors to publish the names of their correspondents wiihout their - , , t h 1 n nil r.lh j i HI .'it. Ltd U I 11 Ull iilUIC lliYi""w" authority. Vv7e would not give a copper to . together, and that now is the time to tion. to find the debt hanging over them with increased weight. We are aware that there are whig repudiators and in making the bond question the issue, we are net sure whether we gain or lose in votes, but this ice do Jcnov that it is a ejuestion which is hJut we are tj'd that ; e ; f from England, sh ie eaunct - 1 t??fnn T"?P f fT For Governor, GEORGE- K. CLAYTON, of Lowndes For Secretary of State, LEWIS G. GALLOWAY, cf Holmes, For Auditor of Public Accounts, AMOS R. JOHNSTON, of Hinds. For State Treasurer, WILLIAM HARDEMAN, of Madison For County Representatives, FREDERICK W. HULING, JOHN H. ANDERSON, CLARK C. WHITE, 1. A. GORMAN, know the author cf the communication con" ceming Williams & Kendall's speaking, and we have no doubt Brutus would be glad to know what bond-paying democrats have the firmness to tell the world they cant go thc rcpudia:ing ticket. There is no scarci ty of them. Our brother t f ihe Enquirer seems a little un easy fur fear there might be a ' bi 1 of a row" in this town, lie may calm his fears. We are peacable oi rel ves, and our yankee neighbor is as innocctit as a "suckiacr doW.' dispose of it, if ever. We do hope the peo ple will view it rightl', and determine whether it shall hang over us for years, agitating the country to its very centre, or whether we will seize and appropriate the means of payment within our reach, that we may avoid the necessity of ultimate I ax ation. THE TARIFF. . Thc opposition to thc long established policy of incidental protection, now mani fested by the democracy of Mississippi, and Vic learn ly a gentleman from Ccrnersville, j several other southern states, is a striking il lhat the candidates for the Legislature in Laiay j lustration of the violence cf party rancour DEMOCRATIC BOND PAYING TICKET For Congress, V. E. HOWARD, of Hinds. JO. DUNBAR, of Jefferson. W. G KENDALL, of Yellobusha, JOHN GILMER, of Lowndes. Democratic Candidate for Congress dress ihe people at F.iiiola, I ue.-day Oxford, Thursday Chulchoma, Friday, Hernando, Sau -relay, " N. Mt. Pleasant, Monday" Holly Springs, Wednesday, Salem, Friday, ILipley, Saturday, Jacinio, Monday, Farm in ion, T u esday , Carroll vi He, Wednesday, Fulton, Thursday, Pontotoc, Saturday. Houston; Monday, Abcrdecu, Wednesday, Athens, Thursday, Columbus, Saturday, Stat ksville, Monday, Greensbore, Wednesday, Lo u is v i I ie, Th a rsda j', Kosei u 5'co, Saturday, CaiiLage, Monday, 3 r 6 7 V I . 13 11 15 17 18 iy 21 26 23 SO 1 will ad- Oct. t t ( ic i it '.1 it n . cite, spoke r.t lhat place one day last week. lie says the whigs gained a decisive victory. IvIcGee and D u ford (v. -hig) have deei.ledly the advantage over their repudiating opponents. The wings of Lafayette should feel proud of two such able advocates of their doctrire. Nov. i ( THE TICKET FOR CONGRESS We hoist this week the bond-paying dem ocratic ticket for Congress. It is now fully ascertained lhat the whigs will run no ticket and it is no less certain that in choosing be tween bond-pay eis and repudiators, we can not hesitate. These gentlemen are opposed to us in every question of federal politics, but they are with us upon the great issue now before the people. They are anti-tariff) an- ti bank, anti-distribution, and anti Clay, but wc can forget all this for the present, for the sake of their ANTI-REPUDIATION. Success attend them. . " "If he will call upon our establishment when we are at home, we shall be happy to sec him and will endeavor to give him as warm a reception as he could desire Guard. In our last we gave the Guard due credit for its generosity. We hope the public will take thc above extract as evidence of his val- . As soon as we can detect the evidences of any other manly quality they shall be laid before the public. THE ATTACK UPON THE WHIG COUNTY CONVENTION. The Guard is publishing in capital let ters, an article which appeared in this paper 10 months ago, upon the subject of univer sal suffrage, and says it intends to keep it before the people until the election. The Guard well knows, that we have long since disavowed entertaining sentiments which the language of that article might imply, and that we expressly said, that we have never in that article or elsewhere, advoca ted a properly ejualification. or any other kind of limitation to the right of suffrage. These facts the Guard well knows, but it is not ourselves he now attacks, but he is at tempting to make the charge of aristocracy ""n ilia tho n'KJnro r f mrhflll fnr ( fTpCt in the approaching election, and it is this un justifiable attack we wish to notice. The only evidence produced to shew that the whigs oppose the right of suffrage, is that a resolution was introduced and adopt ed, recommending this paper to the whigs of marshall, and the Guard says that in do ing so, they endorsed every sentiment this paper ever uttered. Our old files are then looked into, and the article in rjucstion, pub lished in June 1812, paraded to the public "Wc have already placed the cap of false hood where it belougs, and it fits well, and is borne meekly." Guaid. Those who bave seen the manner in which Mr. Josselyn shrunk from thc prof fered investigation of the truth, can well un derstand what agency .he had iVplacing the cap where he. shows, it is so meekly borne. May he long wear so becoming a headpiece. view with the recommendation of the con vention, as the endorsement of the senti ments therein contained. Now the absur dity of such a proof of aristocracy is too ridiculous Lo reejuire serious notice. We do not suppose that either the mover of lhat resolution, or any of the members of the convention, are in favor of rcstiicting the ri?ht of suffrage. But suppose wctry the Guard by its own rule, what will be the result? Whenever it recommends a newspaper, it endorses its views. Now the Guard is partial to the Globe, Richmond Enquirer, and Democrat ic Review, yet they are loud in their abuse of Mississippi repudiation. It will be re membered therefore to Mr. Josselyn's credit hereafter, he endorses their sentiments. The Guard is particularly partial, to Mr. Cal houn, and lhat gentlemen remarked in the Senate Chamber, that if South Carolina re- pudiated her public debt; he would disown her. The Guard is on admirer of Robert J. Walker, yet that gentleman was a stren uous advocate of the late "whig Bankrupt aw," and made some eloquent appeals in behalf of th "poor unfortunate debtors," as he was pleased to terra them. It is probable we may regale the Guard hereafter with one of his bursts of eloquence on that sub- ject. We are disposed to think Mr. Josse lyn is a living contradiction to his own rule of evidence, by which he would couvict lh$ whigs of Marshall cf opposing the right ofsuffrage. Any cno who will examine the Guard will see at oncetne despeiata game the re pudiators are playing. The senseless, cry cf "federalism" is raised to rail' thc democ racy to the support of the doctrine of rermdi- - i 1 - I Nothing but party feeling could induce so large a number of intelligent men to oppose a system founded in good sense, and suppot ted by the experience of the past. Wc d. not despair, however, of seeing this pre judice overcome, when the facts are presented in their proper light. It was upon this meas ure that the anti-tariff men based their hopes of carrying Tennessee, in the late election; but the matter was thoroughly discussed be fore the people, and the cause of truth pre vailed, against the eloquence cf one of de mocracy's chosen champions. The free trade system is beautiful in theo ry, and if it could be reduced to practice, would realize all the golden dreams of Smith and Say, and other free trade advocates. But this must be adopted by the world, to enable one nation to do it with safety. Even they admit that a nation should impose retaliatory duties against the heavy exactions of a for eign government. There are no free trade men among us, in the sense of those specu lative writers; all admit the impracticability of such a system, where the government is not supported by direct taxation. In our last, w-e showed lhat it would require an av erage duty of 25 per cent, to provide a suf ficient revenue, even under a tariff exclusive ly for revenue. To this extent, therefore, protection is advocated by the veriest free trader in the democratic ranks. We propose now to ihow that a sound currency and a tariff are intimately connect ed, and dependent upon each other. We are told by our democratic brethren, and ion. toptcious as this arc n there is no sort cftruth inTT' no more from us than ke ;s Jure. She permits ncr cf c-J enter her ports but the raw r'v keeps her manufacturers tz.'Z has prohibited eur corn I f.V" " provisions. By a rep of England, it appears 1I1-f.L;-. potts to that country $:.-..cc c falhn oil, but rather mcreM send her she is compiled t0 r.ie to pay specie. ltissaid by the anti-ti;;;PL .L it may be cenchcia! u t!.c J r States in the a g-- re v. : ' to us cfthc South. Nc-.v, we c ' that the Inula wc derive crease of gold and silver . K- . ' ' vantage ofa sound currency, u.v.:. . pe-usaics our toss as purchasers, justice as there may te in ilia have a better to o::l-r, ar.J nial that it opcratt s to cur L: gumcnt that a tariii incrcaHr.:, consume r, is predicated upcnt!. that the consumer p.ivs the ul.: L.- we are not disposed to controvert it, that spe cie is the only sound basis of a currency, and the best system of banking is rotten at the core, unless its circulation is at all times 1 convertible into gold and silver. From this assumption we draw the conclusion, that the larger the quantity of gold and silver in the country, the better is the currency. We arc warranted then in believing that a sys tem which will preserve our precious me tals, and prevent their exportation to foreign eountiies, is beneficial to the countiy. Still more does a system claim our approbation, which annually enables us to import specie from abroad. All of this we claim as the legitimate effects of a taiifl. There can be no proposition plainer, than that if we pur chase moie than we sell, the difference must be paid for in money. If our imports ex ceed our exports, the overplus must be paid in specie; in other words, if the balance of trade is against us, an export of specie is an inevitable consequence. The effect cf a ta riffis to check importation, and enable us to make at home lhat which we before pur chased abroad. The balance of trade im mediately turns in our favor, and specie flows into the country: Now, for an illus tration: In 1832, the compromise act was passed, by which there was a gradual reduc tion of duties until 1842. In the very same proportion that the tariff descended, our im ports increased, and with it increased the ex ports of the precious metals. In 183G our imports from Great Britain amounted to 800,000,000, and in 1842, they were redu ced to 817,000,000; difference in our favor, S43.C00.000. Immediately after the pas sage of the piesent tariff, the importation of specie commenced, and continues to flow in to tfie country, until there is more now than was ever known before. The northern- papers estimate it at 8120,000,000. No y levied, which is not sustahit J . and is totally overthrown ty a- ,r . .. a number of cases, the add;:L ; upon the foreign importer. II. - his article for sale, and rauit fj a ; He brings it here, and has to c.-.: :,i large home ccmpttiticn, fourths of the demanJ. Tw :L:.v ,: market, it is neccsarv to r:v . other words, thc tariff duty. W:, kct, he sells just as others do, r.:.i the market price. CtT.H.pu.-.;-,- ;;. .-i. .-...- -.....-. i 1... 1 ... 1 irhlil rw'.t nil"! in..r. ? J iU - .?. I , , ! I . 'P . 1 . mc iws ia.15 upon mt: staici. 1 c l .:: home to the faimer, suppose Le !.;. cotton to Memphis at a ce. cf ?i : When it is there h r.ts r.a the farmer who lives ia a vrA'x cf phis, and pays nothing for haul!:.;. cost of transport ltion falls up ti ; r and ho pays it out of his uv.n j sake of thc maiket. Thus it is tr.a; t ccs have not risen since- the Lit tar.:!". mt. n r mttauoco. have lilcu .nd;!v. - v-uuUil So O I. :- i . slump sneakers as one rous u the ho pays for it now 13 cents, iisu..! before the tariii: So of the c.iritf cn .. . nug wi.it uui u iiuce lot' i.i.;. nrnrlll.'linn .f I r.il. ,l.-. I I . . "uu.wuu J1 UU 1 II lulit iJIilCltS IS V increase, and will probably soon re - nrntrrtinn lvfinfm r.. ... . r. j. . .wv.. .iiiaiv.il.,. illl UUiil t Ui j is worth a pound of precept. '1 he ment used by a young whig in iliirinrr ftio l .ict - w. - 7 , . I. . . u v. ... Ikh 1.U1J 1 il.. l. I t'I. 'T: - 1 " M t - - ble as any. and told ur.on cc.y. In answer to the usual tiiaJc ni'u?: r tion ns ont'rcj!) lr thr cr.n'h I n rf ' "he did not nrofess to know m-.ieh -.:; i - fine spun speculations; I tit be 1.;.: -r much, that two years ago he U-airbt . - Ill , . .! !V ai nve uo.iars, oui since tins vn.aiuouj f:inT hn hnd nurchnspd nn nr.:? 2 r: 1 " 1 .-. - Mr. II k I 1 j" -ii - ri inin M rn t til i . - iw o other articles, which are cheaper tl--were ever known. But, say the stumpers.the ubis hi- compromise act. Now, in the:.'::; .1 1 a . , r.v-K 1-1 llllylV. 1 1 (1 J i 1 . . H w J. - . - . . 1 1 i-l 1 .l ... : a'I WUlilw in:. J 1 -" viise between the contending parties, 1 .1 1- l'-f'i iime wnen oouin uaroana uiis a -solve the Union. In the next pu- - has been no such violation. The-"' vided that it will not exceed 20 ptr ct::. less there is a deficiency of revenue, cent would not rabe more than 'rb-V---A remodelling of the tariff re;;- . r . . .1 r then, by the very tern:? c. promise, and Ihe present tana with a view to provide an increase cf - nue, in accordance with the coraprc---" But we are again told, that it has f-'-- object, and produces less than bc.cre. New York Journal ofcemmerce, sa. - tariii Hi.m.-i'ntii' niwr. Sa 3 -- lai 111 vu.v. atwv I -1 - 1 J be more collected at the port for the present quarter, than ucre in five years before. It is amusing to see the incocsii'----thffln!i.i!iri(r men in the diuercn. i - thc United States. Thry oppose it LT:"