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Chapter 14: the Log-Cabin. Tippecanoe and Tyler too. Wire-pulling the delirium of 1840 the Log Cabin unprecedented hit a glance at its pages Log-Ca
interest of the election.
All noises were drowned in the cry of Tippecanoe and Tyler too.
The man who contributed most to keep alive and increase the popular ent f Freedom, Improvement, and of National Reform, by the election of Harrison and Tyler, the restoration of purity to the government, of efficiency to the public will, tion-motion Our country through? It is the ball a-rolling on For Tippecanoe and Tyler too, For Tippecanoe and Tyler too; And with them we'll beat little Van; Van, VaTyler too; And with them we'll beat little Van; Van, Van, Van is a used — up man, And with them we'll beat little Van.
This song had two advantages.
The tune—half chaunt, half jig—was adapted to bring out all the ab ls, The country through, Will all, to a man, do all they can For Tippecanoe and Tyler too; And with them, etc., etc.
During that summer, ladies attended the mass<