Tr"'- will b irith tittl. rmrU.
1 ' I he, wwJom or HgiiltiMio is especially ansa w grafting laws oh conscience. . - . J , , , - , l)r, Ckaiuting. '
SAMSBUR V, R6WAM-COUNTY; N. 0..- MONDAY MARCH it: nrr r
jg,,, THI Of.T COWSTlTCTIOS.
ff (ha benefit of such of our. reader
n7 find PoIUicii: cwH.iny Ifid Con-
"Sr?.n'r Li loo dry study,-- pub
ths following tory, Wing the reader
Uuce ttMMt lb Territory of Canada, but,
M w ire permitted to travel it without
la nwao """ r r - . . . . . , . .. v. . imhu
causa wny we snouia refuse to enjiry what
i cieariy an advantage, it m not the in
likely lo be left in a toiwrUy. endVvorduegaeto waver, much Uthe annoys or of,
til riMltitrai. it l.u ..I... ..... L- I C .1 .. '. . . .
to counteract it by .adiiuuistering the aa
UU.(e f mon. 'lt ie true.'esid he.
Uuce ttlNwi I ha Tarriinrv J PiiaH l.il I .11 i.l-- -i- t 1 . I a . . .
""ill E TH BEE TRAVELLERS.
Som,, f ,rty veara ago, three young friend
, together upon e.distaot journey,
i, -wder U belter their .condition . in lifa ;
an J, haviog In famous town, cal
bid Union lowo, hold oot the moat en
couraging prospects for new bgiiiners,
1hey r! ilvad to My It a vUiU Upon ao
duina the road, tliey were tW that the
direct one, awl, tadeed, the only one
tht i- mid hrin them apeedily la their
jotimev ' end, that in which they
; tae'i Te that it we atraihl road,
a.H .ma having very few .impedimenta or
olirnciioii, aad ao aaay to hud, that D
b ih, h'i pomrMMl common aease, could
kil to km-p it. With thia plain and iim
fin Jirx tion, and under a mutual agree
nent tHnt they would Wlow it, tbey pro
' co!"! o iward harmont'iualy and ' with
T w-virtice, Blniade great - progrea
Jut? maar day. The road wa flhe
wrll made highway, enlivened by the nu-J
mrou traveller who paaaed along it, and
prwnted, every where, the appearance
f jeoral pnperity amont the irihab-
- iuui whwa faruu nlII?JP!!,M!,!
thrui'i. In aome place it ran near the
nargin ( a noble river, whoae aurfiice
ynA wSitened by the nail boat and craft
vhcM rr.Uated the market ' nf . Uniou
Trr i ; a H thua did proaperity appear
1 1 bt c 16 'ied t thoee who were U
br.; .n he land, but' eqeally extended
to 1 J ' wre occupied on the water.
4Vr KirnAying, for eome day7 along
tln...,lii'iifiil rut. a. occur reoe took
p' wfrh proved a moat unfortwnate
traveller. ' Having arrived at
- j rvfiTre'i new road a(ruck"oiT front
ft'hwij,' in a divergihjf direc'.
trfl .i- ofthe party, who waa uaiive
W N" 5? t land, rtoptxd the otbor hort,
art : i id i ' t.) the new rad, insisted up
on 'i ! nt that was th true and beat
pry ntbr one of the three, who
bt 1 .nt I tu be bora in the Southern
Btif 's ipred a different opinion up
en ' i' njct. ' Ha aaid he had aturlied
grrntyi thai be knew preciaely .wi.ert
" th- '"vii lay,, that a continuance in the
atrt? road wWJ cafry-' thiH' directly
to it. oil thai taking the new route would
nr4t unqucrtuxiably occupy a longer
tinifl.ai the distance would be greater and
1 the fatiyie" conseueally itcreaaed.7;B'
ai'lcs, he aaid that the new road waa full
f ntunnp," nd hills and hollow, which
would impede their progresa, and perhaps
..'endanger .their iimbe. . aji wkat aa
worse, they would not fare a wett at en
th"k j".d, would, have to pay dearer tot
t'jf k ,n'ub and Jodjiug. To all thia ap
r't'v iibl "roMiMjing, the New Ea
Ian"!r r!!i"4,that there wa nnf rond-
IV w-f : a 11 i'rt aot to be put along aide
Jj- i-'tuM ht wifweli amured that the
now tiiI wai t h shortest, and the best,
ani ti) "hi)'it ti travel on, and he wa
a-it m 61 ejiiviaejd by auch flimsy arzU'
mo.vi at th4 brought fwwtrd by the
o'U'vriwr. , l..ie latter then took out oi
bis o k!t a snaall flded map, containing
- kvr tiie.M at which thuy were then
" b!J;.i j tiiHr discuwon, and pointing to
ihi lMi!jv ofthe town, he cleartyahow
ed t ; u thv new road would be two aide
of itrti:nfl whilst the old road waa but
aid therfwiHf a triamphairt-aiM
auii.ai mathoiiiaticiiuia have a riarht to
u-. fjltowed up his deotonstration of
i)8t ho ihougbt could no Junker admit of
" oy two side of a triangle are great
er iini th? third."
TIir Yankee, who had been well edu
" rt'5f fe-vr ai familiar a hi antano
e coul4 no! accompjifh hia purp ei
by arii!tftBt. rnrted to the only etiiedi
nt which remained for him. He was
eetfrmtned that "' thtr
th! new road, and, as hn could n.it compel
fh 3)uthsrner)o'go with him unle he
oonld win over the third man, who had lie
tened w hjth arguments, and waa rather
inclined to favor the view of the' Smth.
- "rl bto eppafHbi prejudee4
-hi third man was a aaUva if the Mid
dle State. He was altogether inorant
t $raphy, and, ia fact, was of that elase
et people whsilwtyejaji
I. v"ry. happy; and eontent tofin-their
. -mm upon; the rsleeires of those-who Will
a.ii! it their vanity and minister to their
" m os You see," said he to the Pen
flvanian, "this fellow from thrSbuth
Vants as te pursue a road which at one
-lP?L?ia!lj-. enairr. Jhe Cadi
1 fine, r or mf part, I have no idea of be
; n?trihuUrv to for fiirn countries, I bve
terett of Canada to shut ue this road, fur
ahe gaino by the travelling that Ukea
place upon it, bnt, - should JS ever le so
unwise a to do l(, it will be time enough
then form to travels new route end
even then a much abttrter , cut ean be
found than the one now urged upon us by
our friend from New" Eugland. Let me
aak, " would eitlier of yia agree to give
ail dollar- for a yard of dourtic cMli,
now and forever hereafter, ofthe quality
as a fereiga one which you could buy for
three dollars, merely because there was a
paibility that, at some future day, the
foreigner would be such a fool as out to
trade with your
The Peunaylvanian listened attentively
te this argument which he no doubt thought
bad much weight in it; but no sooner waa
this perceived by the Yankee, than he fol
lowed up Til appeal to tlio)wtriwtic praju-
uicoi nia wipe, oy crying out mat the
Southerner was in the interest and pay of
lanaaa. j dis setuad the question, and
the Pennsylvanian hesitated no longer to
unite in opinion tluit the new road was
the shortest, . the best-and the eheapestf
and thane two, now constitutin? a maiority
told the Southeraer, ; that, if he would not
go along with them by fair means, they
would make him go by foul. Upon this
they threw a cord, around the neck of the
Southerner, who continued refractory tad
pulled him along.
They had not journeyed many days
before the southerner bejan to discover '
JohnafhaK, who,- finding no hope him
but to keen alive' the Dreilidioe which 1d
. 1 t -
all idea of accomplishing bis end by argu
inetii, and proceeded thus: "This South
erbflf pretend that we have dealt unjustly
and unlawfully with him, by compelling
him to eome this road. Outht not a ma
joritv a! wave to govern? What right has
one ofthe parlies to a contract to demur
against the interpretation given te it by
amsjorityf None whatever. A-cxitrarj
unwritten or written, is nqtbiug ti the
world but what a " majority for the time
being will it to U. ' I, therefore, pro
notince this Southerner to be disacted
to the good society, because hs will not
submit to the will of a majority nullifter,
because he insists- upon it that he ha a
right to judire for himself whether the con
tract bo or be not violated aad a disuni
(mist, because be say he will not n or
.step further with u. Now, I have no idea
that te shall give way to the will of one
and I tin, therefore, for binding him tight
er than be ha been befure, and forcing
him to continue nailed with us?... The
charge of nullification and disunion settled
all the doubts of the Peniwylvanian, who
lending a hand, they put fresh bonds upon
the Southerner, nd pulled him along.
fAt this point the story stoj short.
What was the sennel is not known. Per
bas at a future day we may become po.
sessed of it, in wliick ea, it shall be laid
before our readers. It is clear, however,
that Union-Town could never have been
reached by the route the Southerner was
National fndrpr saVecr- There is no
subject to which the sensibilities A the
! American People are more alive, than
l-.L V-.: I 1J J
the reahyMlXiwXiilander wUVTT9
W., ,L. f..n ... .... wn"" 1 -ruicr ana 01 1110
w wiaivih nt l lie Sl K J ltlUIU I'M IW W 1 1 11
new-rout.- rfohnathaa was no stranger ;
to the diflerenc,. between, the two roads,
but he had lately bought a tract of land on
the new route, and had built k tavern up !
on it, for which custom waa wanted; and, 1
besides this, a number of his relations and
friends had settled vpon the pew road, and
had hired him, as a shrewd acute fellow,
to assist them to pot money in their pock
ets,' by inducing travellers to pas by
their noon. This was the' whole secret
of the tHwinetw; and, a aoon'as ibe South
Johnathan extremely anxious to stop at
every tavern, to urge his companions to
call f r something to eat and dnnk,
for. whiclr thay were. charred about
half as 'much again M thsr .had to
pay on the old road, - he coula no longer
contain himself, and he broke eut into a
terrible passion. lie charged the others
with a CfMPnbirtatien to tdundef - him tf his
pfoperty -with bavin . deprived aim of
hi rights as a free man with having vio.
lated the eontract - wader which therhad
CvVN winced the journey, bf whkh t w
agreed that atiev were to keen the straight
t d--ani hi ttoatly eoticlued by declir
ing that he would not go a step further
At this stage of the business, tie Penn
sylvanian iHmselTiegan to have some doobta
about the advitableness of rlraginj the
Siutherner any further. tTobejaiito
discever that wiat this latter had predicted
of the Besr vrad was tweTvoughi It sva
rough in many nlacejand so itury an oth
ers, that It wa difficult to get along, and,
after - tra volliag for a couple of hundred
miles, he found upon inquiry, that they
ware iust as fir from their iournev s end
as they -were .wlien- they JelLthe. forks of J
the road. He lQ began ta Bad that his
purse had become much lighter, and was
almost inclined to join theouibjerneHnl
a shortcutacros the countrjoget Jheck
into the old read. No" sooner, however
did the , Yankee perceive this leaning of
the mind of Ins victim, than he began to
play ofTupon his 'credulity, m the follow,
'titsr ':1anMsril;tlave vif not,'llaid' M
i'aivanced eii t the T prodigious rate often
miles a day einoiwe struck into the new
road?? Here the Southerner interrupted
L.t- L .a aL.'IJ -. ' Li.M
' iIiiawtTTFTwSyTTBi rfTIw I S-H1 twsTlwr
could have travelled forty, f "Have we
nbt,w continued' he,kept money in the
country, that would etherwiae have been
apent at taverns in Canadaf Yea, re
torted the Southeraer; "but yoe have left
lest money jnriiy pqckfthi woul
have been had we re the old road, and
even had we given a' portion of our funds
to the Canadians in exchange for an equal
valiM of nrovisions." "Have we not. ,
proceeded the 'jjiJftfPfS
not hear: the, r kaocyown answers of the
Southerner "have we not witnessed, on
this new road, anetampled imerovementsl
Has not the wilderness been made to.blos
scaslJkcjowJti! lis ve not farms and
vi!sges sprung up, as if by magic?1 'All
verv true.' retorted the Southerner,"bt at
whose expense r -Ai the expense oi other
parts of the country, froro) which the pppu-
aP J .. .m - . - . -; i - X . ..11-- 1... I.l. .M.I... f
pow'ered' bv" numbers have ben forced to
travel ths rd,:againat their consent, ait a
eacime n Qir nnn, comir, ana nnmcf.
all tVse replies ther was too much
nr being independent of foreign na-
tiuis for mda. and will riever ein'it t
trvl this road; for, how d w kvw how1
f"' 'He Catudian Govern n--ot nsy ?Hnt '. In
-! " ITu -hwm son! V'iittir"r. -ml rvA tr -mnkewjrf isntM-essKin
r ; tth eotttkemer! Unduig that be wa etw tipoa the stnpid PasDyhaaiaBj who
count rie i discreditable td usf - If so, if
i eqnally disrrelitabte l theny -
km, in iru'h, thnre I nothin v disc re.
a fcriners sellins his wheat for the wa
he can get, eid boying, with te proceeds,
as many store goods as the merchant mil
give bun. This mutual dependence ie a
part of the design of theCreator, in the con
stitution ofthe human race. Mjn ia bom
a dependent being he is brought up a de
aindnt being sod, enless be beetHwes a
hermit, he contioues all his life a depnn.
dent being.. And this vsry dependence it
is which tins at the bottom of all parental,
filial, and conjugal tie. Without it, man
would be immersed in selfish passions i
would care for nobody ; would rvspect no
body wi uld love nobody ; and would be
lea social than the brutne, whose mutual
dependence K-ads thtnn to cengregate for
mutual at foty. ,Of the truth of this pr?i
tion we conceive every indiyidual has ev
idence within his own brnwt.. And, that
the same mutual deieodencf is designed
by ths same Creator, to be extended to na
tions, is manifest from the facilities to in
terceurae.wbich have been conferred upon
man by" the science of navigation, from
the variety of soil andcliuia.ee with
which the earth . baa been enriched, nnd
from the multiplicity .of produot pxuliar
to these. ' Had a mutual dependence be
(woeu nations never been designed, it is
quite probable that the qua Irani and com
..would . nevsr juve Jbcfutt
mmmmmmmmmmtmimmmmmMU TtliW-aaitSawssi , J.. '.
jfhe 'answerein the aflirinative.'anj to that "grand tutionaJ beneftt trni h all , I r
this be raiH do rf he be an honest man, wwM be sharers sod the share rt.
then let him point out some law, of aa greater' than any, temporary mcr-.veu- r ,
tor or enmnreretv w hih shoull hare .we he might txperienee.; But with th,
einpted iron, Mgar, aad retton and wool. sJvsrrtage Twf nowsrsrsree n-l..is rotrq.
len clothajrom the eomiivav fitfa'of nff ry, freedorit om;: debf, and thereforej
eomrntdiUn u the know world. . If he w, ll eitisted to make the eipenroe.it, a-
canaotdo that, gt him ahetr how it ia bunknce of schools, and thcr-fore thej
proved that one ciaa of eommoditi have certainly of more enlightened viewe, and
fallen by the operation ef low duties er no exUoled commerce and therefore the cul.
duties at alt, whilst another cta ran only fivaiion of more liberal bitercoorse, ,aml
U loaceived assving filen ta price ia fealinjf.M reardr foreign eount'le,4hs)
conseqneace of high duties. ' ? oppisients ' restrictioa and mon'fd
Birt. after, all britbr MnatUan is nl have every thing to hope. .Tln-ir snresl
k.tl a mii'ft ,J m .a tkniiuhl lttsl. of A:iat BUCCSM. however. Will b
himself and, if he wish to know the found ia the very system which tV TsrifT
why and the whernfore: we will let aim k. I party seem! drtermiiiejo. fore e m V'M.:.
tothe seeret. . ... country, for it will not auccee'l, eitlie-iw .
The price ef iron ia Europe is 133 40 it object of revrnue or protection Th ; ,f ...
per ton, and ii is here at !0 becaase the nuxle' 'H th wi7. . ' , s
iron masters wsnt l,40 to $37 per Ion W pocket the first and in coftneci.in witb . (
for llieir iron more than it is worth. ' the undue competition' which the estab . ,
The price of brown sugar in the West lihment of tke aystent wifl lo'uffl w,n " '
Iruliea ia from 1 to I ceuU a pound, and destroy the In; Their plane being thus) V f
it it here 8 to 9, because the sugar plant. dVfcaled they will boo at last that the true) . , .
era want thrse cent per pound more for interest of manufaeturers of every branch) ,
the sugar they raise than it is werth, of bisineae js best promoted bv being bdl ,
. The price of common book and-.anull to Us on rrources, and Vl,.. Wy-I.,,
muslin, and callicoes, in r.D'rlafwl, is Bl iinousirv 'i mmw u "- j ;
A short pithy Memorial to Congress ie : , .
now in circulation in this city, ia favor f .
an equalization ofthe duties spop. all goodg
not now tree. It ha received the signa
ture, of ..a number of respeetaUe citisem
impNiti-n practised upon us hy the mo
ther ersmtry whilst we were dependent
eoloniei, till clings t the bosom ef the
patriot, sod aathtug is-more revoltmo, to
him than the idea of being dependent up
on foreign nations for any ofthe blessings
M etiioy. So tar a this feeling origina
tes in a love of political independence, so
far it is, a nobis and highnundad sentiment.
No man amongst us would consent to re
ceive the laws from a foreign land, or to
be subject t the esanJate and govern
uienT of t-forergn Powyrr But, whilst
this is the case-, let ws be cautious not to
sufTur this gloriHis term to be perverted,
and to be employed as an instrsment to
decoy us late nation fallv.-' Let u not
imagine that, to be independent or a for
eign country, requires us to renounce the
opportunity we may enjoy of promoting
the happiness and prosperity of our o:.
country by commercial intercourse. !,
riot -delude ourselves into the belief,
that, because we -will not- submit ta the
yoke of a foreign Government, we are
bound to reject the favors which her peo
us nr iwsf ww do not choose the Ring
of England, to reign over as, commit ihe
folly of refusing to sell nis subject our
cotton, if they will givo u more things for
it, that ws want, than any DKly, ese.r-
And vet this is the sort of corf I act which
is preached up, by certain m nlern pAioso
pher, a constituting independence. v
wav w:ta such absurdity, tit ouly te cajole
What would be thoushl of a man. ta
ur community, who should be so ieoVprs
dWin hi spirit that hs could not trook
the idea of being dependent upon any bo
dy else for the supply of any of hia wants 1
114 would nave ie oe nis own iauort snae
maker, and hattor, his own baker and
butcher, and. by undertaking to supply all
Jus want himself, he would not be half so
walLoff u hiancigkbora who should..be. o
pooiMpinted a to consent to be dependent
upon other people. . Now, where is the
difference between the ease 6f an individu-
a and a natron T ve challenie the pro
truth, the error consists, in both cases, ta
representing that as a dependence on one
aide, which, is in reality, a mutual iepe
oVnffrThere is no one-sided dependence
between two people, er oaSioas who ex-
chanre eosal value. Commercial inter'
course can only lead to mutual dependence
la the 'farmer, who sells his" gram to the
merchant, willing to admit that he is de
oendent. unoo the latter wv. more than
the merchant rs dependent upon aist l
the mechanic, who labors for his employ
er. wrenared to sav that he alone, of. th
two, w dependent fIs the roan who en.
ntpys Uwyerjany inore deimderit umi
him, than the lawyer ii' dependent upon
the man who fives Ihe fee 7 We think no
one will answer Uthe affirmative."-1 pen
let the difforenca be pwntod out between
thoee eases and that ofthe mutual depen
denca which exist between nations,. Are
55 iMeIndiej M much dependent
upon us for oar flour, torn meal, beef, p-wk
butter, and lard, as ws are OpendVnt up-
ceula square yard," and it is 'here 30
ceuU, because the cotton laanukctursre
want fj cents per sq. yard more for their
labrics than they are wrfrth. ; v
The price of coarse woollen doth - itt
E'i;lsud is II a yard, and bore it is 13
and upward because, the woollen mane.
ii... .1.-1 in... r 1 II ... --.... 1. ir. .... llT:- -.i ..r.--,r- . zZ
",""7mw7r pr-f-7iin i -:io . in,-rori W irom a j pox ceiuum to it 1 4 not beretofore knows a the friend off re)
var uavu o"wi au mounter as to oiiaoio
ship to make way against an
Sonio people may perhaiie-reply
the facility oi murcouree peiweon naiious gar, aivi cotton aad woollen goods, unpor- f reaTrsde are wore numeruue in thiscitf
is my oesignea to ensoie eacn to pcocaro, , WJ, n g(( into trie lTt;aery, ana precise. tntn either friends or (m have bnrHoforf
from the others, commodities wuieh it ; ly to the auMintw have etated i and up im.ruut. Thu f.Jl.twii i enn ..f thai
Wmillaa'a.yulf if Ika tM iiu A..tl.. ,X
" MVP.MVIIUH1VI i ... .
doinosUc niiiufact'ure; consumed, it goes U ' 'vWaWf Pff llou"i
into Ihe pocket of the monopolist, and I of ReprnntaRveiif Hi V ntfcsj Stttci
iron, lossjrauej nere consuns ta. nurecn. H.l f ,h. Subscribers, ciU
..... ... ...... p ... mt peretoiore anowa as inirieiiaoi ri .-,-..;
enable a per retuam more for their cloths than they Trade land it is the epinioa of the gea-
opp.wmgj.rs worth. - : - . - Wnm whn tiavf take. tk tumble to prft -
! I) Jonathaa want ta know where u cure aigiiers, fwuided epon the Micatiw ,; w t
ply, that j ta f - We tell him, upon til the iron, sn .hich have Wared, that the fnsnd of -
jii naiious gar, and cotton aad woollen goods, iinpor- freeTrsde are more tnimerowe in this city
cannot itself pro-wee. , But
there' would be esliUisheiTT
pendence, no lese discreditable than any
other: for, after all, it is only for articles
of eonafort or lusury that aations are sne
tually dependeat upon one another. For
the actual necessaries of life no nation e v
er ha buea, or ever can b, ilejiende nt up
on a. foreign country. The bulk of. the
food necessary for th e support of men and
cattle, and of the materials necessary for
the clothing and fuel of the former, is loo
great to bear the expenses of 'a distant
there is not a country on the face of the
ioruofPennsylvania,respertfuIly aliowethl i
. That the approaching extinction of ths).
Front the 8aJem Gazette -I Public Debt renders it nreesaanr. in thetr.
llad Mr. CHay been seriously disposed opinion, to reduce the revenue to the ex
to bnug, "tha idgitaiing question of the igencies of the povernment upon the tUk
Tanfft J an end by an equitable coinpro fewlng principles t ;v--V -r'V- tz."'rZ
inise, be would have propoaed an eqUali. That ali mities shall be estimated
tattoo of duties onitt-irtidas'Whatever; fu,,, Uie''Ktaal'Wuf-omBities,
i u..t i.. k.. i.l.. .:. i u .1.. l 1. 1 i . , . . .
riotuitlloeifs u' r hol.upon wy mioirmiiit or. etneg assumaf .
7.,Z,Xi.i rJl"J"L"M'ble'""- H.!Keer -.i 1
f . - - . ..i il. j r nuuivum 4uiiwiv y thur mnruw ant rrnfr YTHn iw rti-
isiiirM m: mnira rru ii: m iiQRn. inni - " - - - - - r .r--"
accrue prinopairy w the benetit of a enm- c6nsuinM only by the r A, shall uo
paratively insignificant number f individ .Jmiued el less 'rath .of duty, than) .
ual. It is time, then for the Free Trade iiu Mmm'Mtitia ara fn
-1 " r.L. jry. become-more extended where rood con. aa ...n v,tbre-
in n una, sun is wpisiis tw ... -I...J. J-.U...I .. ... ... .
, . ""r,..,"T ' "" ? r tziJour jvtnvriaiisis beiieve-inat no ae - i r
- WllHl'IW aHMJV'IIHsrwi-MS - swtiaw -wt'wwi :""
U based -on""rocicly the sime course of interest. wVich -tom nwto be in inflict -
reaoiiiiig"ind th' same rules by which would re-placa all braiiches i,f indutt -
every inteltgent citixen conducts his own 0pon aHfe and permanent foundation--:
private eoiicems. These . are, to avail mJ, by equalising ths burden of lb pi.r ,
ouraetves ofthe cheapest market for sap ne,' would perpetuate ths blessing nfour V
Ft """"Jj", u"r", Vmoa. . , ; ; an. tVoiu
may be nocessary, ao as to be least oner I . , k .
ou to theJburthened,,Tocarr yiut ihosolw,--,--"--j--- -"? -r
nuxlUke a directly .Mmosito' emtio' i W '"w ensi wa. speecaj
.t... .j- u. ri.. . .. .i.. .. i. v... .u:.u 1 which the spokesman of the fioi;s nwule te
M Mevffteereu oXlhe farmers, w h;ch m het be moet cheaply obtained Jyawho were- peStmg ther.j la -the) -avs
alway. prospered without protecting Jia pond: Wliat is spto you udestht
tsdwiU be by abolishing all duties on 4 .w. wis uwe appears tej
every article- which is. or ean be produced lo5 .-S W c,t AtnCrV
re thietountry.and bydevyinftheiwhole -rnr -nnmm in m
revenue neceesary tts the supporf of Gov kwf are a diflbrent from those nf
eminent on foreign luxuries that cannot ?T .won me i.ueresis or
mt iudre4s. o nation tht y.",r j
has imported any yeyy material portion f
itss clothiiigl Nolwithstandtnjj- ait the
clamor ahTUt foreign depirideno, the Uni
ted State has never, in any one year,
elusive ef fine and high-priced good, int
ported an amount of cotton and woollen
lothini sufficient to cover one-twentieth
part f- her- population and it is very
doubtful whether she would import a qian
tity rqutllo i jent h of lh.icpntittmrfti-iriof
the country if all duties were abolished,
and for the aimnle reason that the aoujt
duties, can, as they always have done,
carry on a successful competition, in the
Boms-nuiravi, w wa loreign "" : .
We trust, that, in the foregoing re
marks, we have shown that, whilst a love
Party to tak their stand: aud they ahjuld liK. eomfort of the voar.
J!4.-? I .t Ml...That the.w TariffhaH tak
i nee f in otbsrs jrujts in oien, una
maniH'Tca root - This last Bubslaoce fur-
nishes the bread of four millions of people
Rrazil a few onlv of whom are ae
quainted with wheat-flour, and with that
T ' ' " I RMMlnlM "I I JM . I . . .,
f;n.,v l.hln. i. nrrn..li iaothersefir""" r ,",,'ru" r'- '-""7. enuct on we nrsi -nay k j.inuaryt r ma
y--" - : . - - lihatwi 1 bear the test - irnrui-a. an t . . r .:. V. -I iv i . ..n (...
cotton ; in others offlax or hemp tiDMn-j Wnma- ...U-t ,u.L rt?.?Z- rT'JTrx
- ... a a a J lllllf" WM viai lUAlll C 4 II PI VRUtJUl I , . ' . . i m -- - - ,T
, " - -7"- of the' Treasury, may be readily tupp lied 1 ' " -"'."
..Mftm.Mwi.ul M'lArMtrutAnj.il. i. a .nlnua. mia. I . ' - r rr l.i Ik. .mmim Ik.!. lU.u
mm viiv.hiw vi luvir vunuuri. tlicj I J .
gard them as benefHclors The; frogs "...
claimed the. risht of wotectins ai-ainst vi- '
olOTcehf boys "nsuyped - the power eT'
in tne new lora lanll Convention Ad
eonunerciai inoeprnoo a ,.- . g rj(dvrLt. , (H) ilk , ice
antnropic, ana anu-i-nnsuiio passion. . .-.j:.. fl4 .k. Keiioe ki,,l. nt -tntt
vanance with the dictates of common .. . ... u .a. -uiAl,n
Tiappiness, and prosperity, of i cotffitryr: L,M .woul(1 wha, WM Ktiuiliv paid as
i-lrevenueod would therefore be paid for 1 . 10 .ln'
of the go-Ki of all.1 But M we hsve seen in !rM, l,w-
A wittv writer, under the siirnature of the irood of all. But as we hsva seen i. ". ooservaote.v inroiignoui
.i.i..k.iiA iUwVui.l.-.Uii,n i..a,.i,.rMnjM siiajauw otaar, asuiuiy-w,
(wrd,Wremt)ts t crwk a iok npw
Trade, and thinks hs baa the whole world tared at home, the country pays the same " "r" '"'lu v. ,
in a nut-shell, as he triumphantly asks, in amount oa the same quantity to the man 7" VTm r 11 Tf f .
relation te the long-eared tSystem - J ulaclurer a to the government, and may -"-v "
Do not the citizens of Chester (bounty therefore be loaded wita live of tea tiass - .f 7 . . ... R - -
get their iron cheaper then ever before! (he amoutil alha.sin4tmpotG2Xw V?
Unotthe price of enr iuced otie-half ! By adopting the mode of raising a wv1 -'TI. rancJ - ej wdustrv,
Were tbey ever Jiwe to purchase cotton enue exclusively trom foreign piodtsctions, r ,
reasonable as they were ever purcnasea j sn equal iooting-we 100a tor protection 1 .. 7 - r : . -r
AmUf thesejthingi Ire so, where is ths only loouOunterVrizi .iadtr t!- -r r.! 54Wttwl. 5
Ut7 where is the harden r , I and skill, and to uod and nature. If we
If brother Jonathan will not take it a have natural or physical advantages, that ' Pit speech of Mr. Dickerson. in thw
misfire will ilse ask nim some questions : 1 ii idvantagef of position; of soil or di I Senate, commenced on oar second page ie?
U not the inhabitants of Cheater liun- mate, there is intelligence enough among day, contains two of the most important '
ty get their tea-cheaper than ever before t us to avail ourselves of them ; if we are 1 admissions which the Iriendsof Free Trada
ti not the price of coffee reduced one-half 1 but equal in these respects, our own extra, could have desired, . One is, that duties) '
Were they ever able to purchase spices so ordinary exsrtions will ensure us extraor. are taxes and the other is, that so treat , 5
low! Are not wines as reaatiable as dinary success if we :are inferior, we were the natural advantages of this eoun "I s .,
.c.. ..i l 1 i.tft. 11 1.. ...:i. .r . 1.. r..n.. r I .... r. p... . j..
i i-t wi bivt nrenwu 1 Jrv uvi 1 auau mn h R"" " m aw'i I ' J iui uitimintiurei, uumil our colonist
Is not r ranee as much depenitent npon
us for eottw, rice, and tobaeco, as are are
upon her for wines, silks, and fancy goods!
upon os fW eott tnj a ws are upon her t
wjollen goods and ironinongery t Why,
then, is it said tSat dstlio . wilb forsijo
fa rnn-Til. raisin. saJtuetre. -and evenr er I irresistible Bower of tatunl railses.
ticle eoijsumed in,- their families.., with L .?Ior should the aaWatei ..f Frta Trade
scarcely a sinsle exception, and thotieh I despair of successt .Tjie wwe i f the ma.
Is'-not Great Britain as much ependentj prAluwdTln couiitries aa fat out of the jority may not yet be su-'icie; tly; extend.
reach of the American System as if they led to embrace this ofitrifc-ia -fwriihrjj
had come fioin the mnwt, ceepet new I the people may not as vet be al14 to IV-I
UtAs) they ever were baferei I btyoad the immsdiatt interest ef ti day
of the; British Governiptyit te kit $kHi'Wr'-"
dotrn. And yet wa are bow told that ftre-r j
tectinj: duties are-s requisite to sustaiti '; ', ; 1
branches rf industry;;- at this" time firmly "
established, whic,' in enr infancy, wqw-t;"
i a foree te ketkica Cran g rowici !
..;.iv--6?&-.t-ii )-' i-.-'-s - Hy
.. .. --.-'i-J-S- ; - t. , r ..-. .( . .