Newspaper Page Text
Andrew J. Rhey, Editor.
r Thnraday, October 21, 1852.
of New Hampshire.
: . For Vice-President
WILLIAM R. IilJVG,
lYlio General Scott is. ...
ew"I NOW HESITATE BETWEEN
TENDING THE PERIOD OF RESIDENCE BE
FORE NATURALIZATION TO fiST TWENTY
ONE YEARS, AND A TOTAL REPEAL OF
ALL THE ACTS OF CONGRESS ON THE SUB
JECT JIV 31JXD IXCL1XES TO THE LAT
TER. "Scott in 1844.
The above sentiment is Gen. Scott's. We
have seen it in his own handwriting, over his
own signature. Ed. Pennsylvania:.
g"YOU ARE INSTRUCTED NOT TO EN
LIST FOREIGNERS, FOR THE BATTAL1UJN
OF ST. PATRUCIA HAS TAUGHT US THAT
FOREIGNERS CANNOT BE TRUSTED."
(fen. Scott's Instructions to his Recruiting Officers
during the Mexican War.
1 Henry Clay's Opinion of Military Men.
Better that tear, Pestilence and famine should
sweep over the land, THAN THAT A MILITARY
HIEFTAIN SHOULD BE ELEVATED TO THE
PRESIDENCY." Henry Clat.
Gen. Scott on naturalization.
"H are liberal enough to open the door to the
children of foreigners teho mag be born here, with
out allowing their fathers to come hebe to
I1ELF COVERS rS." WiS FIELD SCOTT.
Gen. Scott on Slavery.
"If I ever, as General Scott, at the head of
the armies of the United fctates, as plain imr.
Scott, deprived of my commission, or as Presi
dent Scott, if it should please the people to ele
vate roe to that high station, IF 1 EVER DO
ANY THING CALCULATED TO IMPAIR THE
EFFICACY OF THE FUGITIVE SLAVE LAW,
OR HAVING A TENDENCY TOWARDS ITS
REPEAL, THEN WRITE INFAMOUS BEFORE
MY NAME, WRITE INFAMOUS AFTER MY
NAME, AND KICK ME INTO THE GUTTER."
Letter of Scott to R. A. Upton, Esq., of Louis
iana. - :
The Presidential Election takes place on the
irst Tncday of November, being the . 2nd
dvy of the Month.
JBg"No paper was issued from this office last
week. A reference to the obituary column will
explain the cause. - 4 , ;
lJtgA meeting of the Democracy of Alleghe
ny township will take place at Loretto, on Sat
urday, the 30th day of October. Turn out, De
mocrats, and ' let the watchword be, Pierce,
Kino the Union aid Victory. Success must
and will crown your efforts.
Big Cambria Has Done Nobly t
Never in the political history of the county
did the Democracy present a more united front!
than on the second Tuesday of October, and
uvcr before did they gain so complete, so over
whelming a victory over the whig party. Too
much commendation could not be bestowed up
on the gallant Democracy of this county for
'heir noble efforts in behalf of the WHOLE
f CKET and their triumphant success over the
.hig forces. One fire more, and our victory
Co; be complete. Our opponents are disheart
ied and feel that inevitable defeat will be their
ortion upon the 2nd day of November. Go to
.rork then, Democrats, and rally in your
$rength for the election of Pierce and King,
u Tuesday week, and achieve a National Victo
ry as you have done-a State one. You were
united in a common cause at the State election
and a glorious victory was gained be united in
November and a tbricc glorious victory will be
obtained. A victory not only of Party, but a
victory for the Union, the Coustitution and its
Compromises. Rally then, and pour one more
broadside into the ranks of the opposition, and
the shattered, twice-defeated whig party will be
numbered "among the things that were."
The majority of Judge Woodward over Buf
fington in this county is 601. This is a great
result. All over the State the whigs had circu
lated the report that Judge W. would lose heav
ily here and that Lis opponent would have a ma
jority. But the t whig "bowl of soup" was up
set, and Cambria, glorious Ccmbria, true tober(
long cherished principles,, gallantly sustained
Judge W. notwithstanding the base and uuwor
J u i it 111 jus oi tne wnigs to defeat him. loU
have signally rebuked the opposition by your
manly support of Judge W., , and consigned to
oblivion the foul slanders of his enemies. Col.
Hopkins for Canal Commissioner has a majority
of -533 over Jakey Hoffman of Berks. CoL
runner, ior c ongress, lias a majority of S42
over McGullouKh. Collins, for AssomhK- hn
majority of 4S"J over Litzinger and 630 over
Satterfield. Schell, for Assembly, has a major
ity of 531 over Litzinger and 65 I overSatter
Jield. Durhin, for Sheriff, over McVicker, J)SG.
Mull, for Commissioner, over Oster, 5 S3
McConnel!, for Auditor, over Hughes, C90.
Sheridan, fur Coroner, over Lewis, J43S-
Democrats, the result is worthy of all praise.
You have spoken in thunder tones and proclaim
ed your adhesion to the principles and nominees
oi joiir party. We congratulate you upon so
buccebsiui a termination of; your unceasing eff
orts and express the hope, that, on the 2nd day
of November, you win exhibit a still greater
attachment t- your cherished principles and
nominees, by increasing the vote In favor of
thou uoM champions of the Democratic Cuse.
PLkfeck aud Kixo. GivW t'i? nnt tYy2rY
maJU. -. ... . . j
On Tuesday, the 2nd day of November, the
eontest in the Union between the Democratic
and whig parties will be decided at the Polls.
That there will be a favorable decision and all-tc-
be-praised victory in favor of the eternal truths of
Democracy and the standard bearers of the par
ty, Tiebcb and Kixg,v we firmly believe. The
recent hard-fought battle in the Keystone State.
so happily terminating in the success of the de
mocratic candidates, by an increased majority,
not only has hadn excellent effect in our sister
states, where we find the Democracy since the
reception of the glorious news battling for their
principles with renewed energy and confident
hopes, but gives to the indomitable Democracy
here the prestige of a still greater tnumpn in
November next. In many places leading whigs
are abandoning their party and enrolling them
selves under the Democratic Flag, and from the
rank and file of the opposition accessions are
daily "occurring. These "signs of the times'
are significant and denote the utter prostration
that will inevitably occur to the Federal whig
forces oa the. first Tuesday of November. De
feat, certain and overwhelming must and will
result to the whig party and its "military candi
date." Against the military character of Gen. Scorr
we urge nothing, and we would be the last man
to deny to him that merit, in this respect, which
rightfully belongs to him. He has proven him
self a good soldier and has fought the battles of
his country well. So has many another man
about whom there is not so much fuss made.
He is vain, irritable and over-bearing, as the
history of his life shows from the time of his
quarrel with Gens. Jackson and Wilkinson, to
theylifficulties he had with his brave compatri
ots in the Mexican war. Exclusively a military
man, having no high or commanding civil qual
ifications, should be a potent reason why he
should not be elected to the Presidency. With
his military character we have nothing to do,
but with the opinions which he ha3 placed on
record we have all to do. And it is because
those opinions are at variance with the princi
ples of the democratic party, and dangerous to
the interests of the country and the rights of the
people, that we oppose Gen. Scott ; and fur
ther do we oppose him, because he is the ma
chine in, the hands of the Northern Agitators
and Abolitionists, Seward, Johnston, Vinton,
Greeley & Co., to be used at their pleasure for
the advancement of their nefarious schemes for
the disoljution and dismemberment of the Union.
That Union which the Democratic party has so
earnestly labored for the stability and preserva
tion of, and which can be perpetuated only
through the workings of Democratic measures
and by the elevation of Democratic candidates.
Gen. Scott has written that if he had been a
member of Congress in 1842, he would have vo
ted for a National Bankrupt Law ; an act which
if in force would allow the wealthy to escape
from the just payment of their debts, while the
laboring man is held to a Btrict accountability.
Gen. Scott has written that he would vote for
establishing a National Bank, to rob and plun
der the poor as did the old United States Bank ;
and, if elected, he would recommend such an in
stitution to be the means of corrupting the elec
tive franchise of the country, as it- did in the
time when Old Hickory put his heel upon it.-
Gen. Scott has written that he is in favor of a
Distribution of the Proceeds of the Public
Lands among the States, a scheme for the en
riching of speculators by means of the labor of
the industrious and the thrifty. Gen. Scott
has written several letters concerning the down
trodden and home-oppressed foreigner, who
seeks an asylum in this free land, where he can
honestly earn a livelihood "by the sweat of his
brow," and worship his Creator "according to
the dictates of his own conscience." In 1844,
Gen. Scott was "fired with indignation" against
the foreigners, and went for a TOTAL REPEAL
of the Naturalization Laws. In 1844, he was
the candidate of the Native American party for
President. In 1844, under the signature of
Ainericus, Gen. Scott wrote as follows :
" We are liberal enough, to open the door to the
children of foreigners who may be born here, with
out alloicing their fathers to come here to help gov
Query ? We should like to be informed how
the children are to be born here, if the fathers
are not allowed to come. This slight mistake is an
evidence of the General's great statesmanship !
In 1852, when the General is a candidate for
office, he loves to hear "that rich brogue," as
he said a few weeks ago in Cleveland, Ohio ;
but in 1844, when the General was "fired with
indignation," and eat down, as he says, in "my
parlor in the Astor House, New York," to write
a letter for the purpose of rallying a Native
American Party, and claimed to be the FOUND
ER and PROJECTOR of the American Party,
"that brogue" had no charms for him, it grated
harshly on his ears and he loved it not. We
greatly mistake the character of those who have
been born in Ireland, or who are the descendants
Irishmen, if such "blarney" from the "indig-
nfition" candidate, does not ruin his prospects
With them. As one descendant, we are free and
proud to acknowledge that against General Scott
we will vote with a right good will, and in that
manner contribute our share to rebuke him for
the manner in which ho "butters them (our Irish
friends) up, and slithers them down."
Democrats, the whig party calculate upon
3'our votes to elect Scott. The w higs know their
party is iu the minority and is rapidly : passing
away, and therefore expect "aid and comfort"
from the Democracy. Look at the political
opinions of Gen. Scott, and when you are asked
to vote for him, reply, as the true-hearted Con- j
nars did when requested to sign the Cooney do
cument in New Hampshire, (see outside of this
week's paper,) "No, I have always been a Dem
ocrat." Can any Democrat vote for the candi
date of that party which stigmatized our wars as
UXHOLY, UNJUST and DAMXABLE- as
ACCURSED and WICKED ? No. . Can nr
Democrat tcx for General Scott with his opin-
ions in writing that he is in favop of aNatio&pl
Bank and Bankrupt Act, and in favor of preven
ting foreigners from, obtaining any political
rights? No. IFhen asked to vote for ..
didate of the whig party, Gen. Scott, give your
answer "jo, l am a .Democrat, and Scott is a
whig, nominated and supported -by the whig
party, and if elected would carry out the pecu
liar views of that party, and much as I respect
him for his military qualifications, nevertheless,
we are divided on principles and I must and will
give my support to that man who is the embodi
ment of Democratic measures, Franklin Pierce,
the Young Hickory of the Granite Hills." "lie
t l r ii i ,
uuo uci unci vcu irura me oeaien track never
deviated from the Democratic faith, but has been
as true and constant to that faith as the needle
to the pole ; has always been guarded by the
precepts of the Constitution of his country, to
the preservation and continuance of which, as
well as to the perpetuity and Union of the States
his life has been devoted. Go to the Polls, dem
ocrats, on the 2nd day of November, and give
to PIERCE and KLNG your warm and enthusi
astic support, so as to rid the Nation of thisGal-
phinism-abolition-whig party, and your country
under democratic rule will continue to b. the
"asylum of the oppressed," and through tfie in
strumentality of democratic principles will con
tinue to be happy, prosperous and free. Come
out in your might and battle manfully for your
cause, and another victory will be yours. Let
the watchword be, PIERCE, KING, the UNION,
the CONSTITUTION and the COMPROMISE.
CAMBRIA ALL RIGHT!!
MEETING IN JACKSON TOWNSHIP.
The Democrats of Jackson township, met at
the hotel of Mr. Rager, on Thursday evening,
the 6th inst. TTe never witnessed so large and
enthusiastic apolitical meeting in Jack son town
ship. A beautiful hickory pole, 165 feet in
length, had been procured, and was raised in an
admirable manner and without accident, bearing
a large banner on which was inscribed
"JACKSON, PIERCE, AND KING."
After the Pole was raised the meeting was
organized by appointing officers.
The meeting was then addressed by Thomas
Jones, M. Hasson, Charles Murray and A. J.
Rhey, Esqrs., after which an adjournment took
place with nine cheers for the candidates of the
Democratic Party. In the evening there was a
cotillon party at the hotel, and the enjoyment of
the dance was participated in by all present.
The Ladies of Jackson township presented a
magnificent wreath to the Ebcnsburg delegation
when leaving, for which they received many kind
thanks and parting cheers. Jackson township
never faltered and the democracy of the laure
Hills will poll a larger vole for the PIERCE and
KING in November. Look out for the Jackson
men. Go ahead, the snake was scotched on the
second Tuesday of October, and you must kill
him on the first Tuesday of November.
niCHLAND AWAKE t
An enthusiastic meeting of the Democracy of
Richland township was held at School nouse No
4, in said township, on Thursday evening, the
7th inst, The meeting was organized by the ap
pointment of the following officers, viz :
President GEORGE ORRIS.
ice Presidents Henry Topper, Samuel Noon
Secretaries Jacob R, Stull, Daniel Hostler.
Dr. Wm. A. Smith then addressed the meeting
at length, and was followed by Wm. Palmer Eq
and Col. T. L. Ileyer, the latter gentleman ad
dressing the meeting both in German and En
glish. The remarks of the speakers were warm
ly applauded, and a determination evinced that
Richland " should do better " at the polls. The
meeting then adjourned with three cheers for
PIERCE and KING, and three cheers for the
State and County tickets. For the manner in
which the Democracy of this towuship did their
duty at the election since the meeting we refer
with pride to the returns in this week's paper,
and we feel satisfied they will again be found at
their posts on next Tuesday week, when the
Presidential battle will be fought. Turn out,
Democrats, and another victory will be yours.
Meeting in Clearfield.
The Democrats of Clearfield township hekl a
meeting at the house of Henry Ilarber, on Sat
urday evening, Octbr. 9th. There was a large
assemblage of the Democrats of that noble town
ship gathered together, and it seemed as if the
fires of 1844 wjre re-kindled. A delegation
from Ebensburg, and one from Loretto, accom
panied with their Bands, were received upon ar
rival with prolonged cheers.
The meeting was ably addressed by Col. Jchn
Kean, Michael Hasson, Fatrick Shiels, JohnB,
Hoover and Charles Murray. Esqrs. An ad
journment then took place with three times
three cheers for the Democratic cause and can
didates. Clearfield did gloriously at the State
election and promises better for Piebce and
King. Keep the ball rolling the Tf higs despair
About two o'clock on Monday Morning Octbr.
11, a fire occurred in our village, by which four
families were left without a home. The fire or
iginated in the house of Michael M'Cabe, and
appears to have been the result of carelessness
The other sufferers by the fire were J. Maloney,
who had a trifling insurance on his property.
Mrs. Topper likewise insured to some extent,
and Mr. Ackinson. Fortunately the morning
was very - calm, otherwise a much' greater a-
mount of damage would have been done. Crt.
The Mexican Allies.
No quarter for traitors. The Democratic
doctrine is, "owr country, always right ' Let it
not be forgotten that in the late Mexican war
a war with which we were precipitated by the
act of Mexico, the Whigs vera the allies of our
enemies. They gave "aid-and comfort" to the
foe. . They come before yon, now, seeking to
monopolise the GLORY" of that war. Let jus
tice be done. If that war wad just and honora-
ble, let the Democracy have th credit of it.
Let not the vulture perch in the 'Erie's eyrie. '
ELECTIOI MMl OHlMU IlTY.
AHeghenyj : :
Cambria, t :
Carroll, : :
Clearfield, . : :
Conemaugh, : :
Jackson : :
Johnstown borough :
Loretto ; :
Richland ; :
Summerhill : :
Susquehanna : :
Washington : :
White : :
Democrats in Roman a'ad Whigs in
On Tuesday afternoon, October 12. as James
Maqehax, Esq., of Summitville, waB returning
from the election, whilst walking up Plane No.
o, he was 6truck in the back by afreig?itcar aud
thrown upon the track, the wheels of the car
passing over his legs and crushing tLem in a
frightful manner. Medical attendance was im
mediately procured but the injuries received
were so serious as to cause death in a fev hours.
Mr. Macehan- was one of the oldest residents
of the county, having removed herefrom Adams
county in the year 1800, and at the period of
his death was 77 years of age. He was for
many years Deputy Surveyor of the'eounty, and
a Justice of the Peace, which office he held at
the time of his decease. He had hosts of friends
here and elsewhere, who knew him but to regard
and respect him. One by one are the old resi
dents passing away from our midst, leaving the
hearth-stone desolate and the arm-chair vacant.
Soon they will all be gathered to the homes of
their fathers and none be left to depict the hard
ships and privations they underwent when this
county, now in its rose-bud bloom, was a dense
forest. May neaven's choicest blessings rest
On Saturday last, two unfortunate Irishmen;
whose names we could not learn, laborers on the
Central Railroad, while in state of intoxica
tion, fell over the edge of the deep cut on Mc
Grann & Reilly's section on to the rocks below,
a distance of sixty or seventy feet. They were
The Junior Democracy.
The Junior Democrats of Ebensburg raised a
riJKRCE and Kixo Pole, 69 feet in height, on
Saturday, October 9. A few nights afterward
some infamous scoundrel took an axe and cut it
down. The boys, nothing daunted, have pro
cured another Pole, cut in the woods by the
axe that lowered the first one, and intend to
raise it on Saturday next. The pole is about 78
feet long and will have attached to it a banner
and streamer ; the banner bearing the motto,
Piebce, Kisg, the Union and Victokt. Go a
head, boys, never give up.
Since the election, John F. Babnes, Esq., of
Johnstown, one of the prominent whigs of the
county, has renounced the whig party and its
doctrines and enrolled himself in the Democratic
party. He made a speech to the Democrats of
Richland tpi, a few days since. Mr. B. will
prove a valuable and efficient soldier in the De
mocratic ranks. We congratulate him upon
his entrance into the right fold, and welcome
him as a brother in arms in the good cause.
We learn that several whigs in and about
Johnstown will. hereafter vote with the Demo
crat ic Party.
Official Vote for Congre s.
Thefollowing is the official vote for Congress
in this district, by which it will be seen that
Cel. Shaffer, the worthy candidate of the De
mocratic party has gained largely over his op
M'Culloch's maj. 1734
Official Vote for A?mhlj-.
The followins is the official vote for 4ssembly.
The candidates of the Democratic party, Messrs.
CoLLtas and Schell, are elected by a large ma-
ioritv. They will prove themselves to De vama-
ble members or our iai regiiiure. wmins
has 820 over, Litzinger, and 844 over Satterfield.
Schell has 1020 over Litzinger and 1044 over
Satterfield. Massrs. Clark and Shires, Maine
Liouor Law candidates, had 98 votes in Bed
ford, and Messrs. Clark and Gebhart 3 votes in
Fulton, . 777.
Schell Litzinger Satterfield
1791. 1280. 1137.
2130. 1849. 1933.
829. C01. 636.
4550 4750 3730. 3706.
Majority for Kean last year 703, for Schell 772.
Oh, tbc Itnlnom Tariff!
We cTId the following item from the last Law
rence Journal, published at New Castle. 28 a
ton for Pig Iron ! Only think of that, ye croak
ing panic whigs!
Pin Trov On Thursday : last, Mr. Todd, of
Bk Bend, made a sale of one hundred and fifty
tons of pig iron m oxr. ,inuv""vi v.
aba lron Works, in this place, at twenty-eight
dollara a ton. This is a pretty fair price under
the tariff of 1846, and much higher than it ha
been for number of years. : ..
C. Com'r. S. Judge. Congress.
The majority for Judge Woouwabd in fifty-one
counties, is 14,007? the majority for Hop-,
kins is 15.104. The counties to hear from
gave Biglcr, in 1851, a majority of 5,300.
they voted in the sime way at the election on
Tuesday wet-k, the majority in the State will
reach 20,000 ! Glory enough for one day.
The "HoosierltTte" all Right!
The election in Indiana has gone overwhelm-
gly Democratic. The majority for Wright,
Dem.. for Governor, will reach lT.OOO ! la
1851, the majority was 0,900. lluzra for the
Great Victory in Ohio!
The Democrat s have elected their State Tick
et in Ohio by a majority of from "7 to 10,000
Fourteen Democr ts ami seven uigs electeU
Florida 'Wheeling into Line !
Returns of the election in Florida, leave no
doubt that jhe Democrats have carried the Gov
ernor, member of Congress and a majority of
the State Legislatun"5. Glorious result.
Alabama, the Home of King, Never Fails !
The returns from Alabama, indicate that the
State has gone Democratic by a large majority.
The election was for Representatives.
The "Monumaital City" Democratic!
J. Smith HoIUyis, Democrat, was elected May
or of Baltimore, on Wednesday last, by the im
mense majority o f 3,6S4 ; a great gain.
Maryland will surely go for I'iebce ana kino
The Palmetto State '
The election in South
for Pierce and King.
Carolina has resulted
in lavor oi tne uemocrats. ine cnariesion
Standard Bays the State is almost unanimous
for Piebce and Kiso.
FROM OUR EXCHANGES.
Cgflt is getting to be "the thing" among the
fashionables and wealthy of our large eastern
cities to spend the winter months in Italy. It
is said that a large number of the ladies of Nrwi
ork, Philadelphia and Boston are about start-
, .,, i .i . .i Toi
mg for Uorence and the other cities of Italy, to
meet other American Ladies who are now in
Loudon or Paris, but who will in December, go
D.The English gardeners have turned their
attention to the improving of the Hollyhock,
and from the success met with, many of them
think it will become a formidable rival to the
Dahlia ; a great variety of shades of color, have
already been produced and luxuriance and com
pactness of leaf.
fcSJt-Gen. Scott has been to visit the Blue
T.if-ka of Kentucky. However blue they may be
they cannot compare with the blue licks he will
get in twenty-four of the States in November
B$UA Liverpool Paper 6ays, "great interest
has been excited from the fact that five of the
most celebrated clippers, two English and three
American, are now on their way to this port,
and the port of London, with cargoes of tea.
Though the times of starting differ, there will
be oportunity, sufficient, afforded for testing
their respective merits and qualities of the craft.
Chrysolite, for Liverpool, and Stornaway, for
London, both English, sailed on the 14th of Ju
ly. The Surprise and the Challenge, for Lon-
don, and the ltace liorse. tor Liverpool, an
American) sailed on the 15th of July. We may
add that not a few wagers are pending the re
sult. A Well Paid Geseral. Gen. Scott, who has
been a feeder at the public crib for some forty
fonr years, receiving during that time an aver
age of 5,613, or an aggregate of 200,000, no
longer ago than 1830, and while in receipt of
this large and full pay per annum, was an ap
plicant before Congress for the benefit of the in
valid pension act, alleging that he had been
wounded in Canada, and was not able to do ac
tive duty. His petition was reported against
unanimously. Cmcin. Enquirer.
B.The Washington correspondent of the
Baltimore Sun, says that the Rev. Father Math
ew has presented the Sisters of the Visitation,
with the sum of Ten Thousand Dollars, to aid
in paying for the New and beautiful Academy
which they are erecting in Washington. .
n,Catharine Hayes is about to pay a visit
tn Tranistan. tho residence or Mr. Barnura, in
order to be present at the marriage of that gen-J
tlepiau uaujjuiii. .
Sheriff. Cornmur. Auditor, ,'..
f 2. S "3 ? g. i 5
? s; " e J ? I
c -c i.c e :-
100 129 124 130 93 210 46 145 97 155 92!
23 30 30 26 26 30 26 32 23 31 24
154 66 66 159 157 91 134 68 151 61 154
66 98 96 73 61 129 40 101 64 101 64
27 64 60 88 25 120 29 119 28 121 27
135 160 165 141 145 160 153 159 149 157 14
28 99 105 25 28 102 SO 102 32 102 32
91 64' 55 90 91 51 9C 53 93 52 94
60 55 55 61 61 48 7 46 72 4b 63
86 142 176 90 110 141 118 147 112 144 107
- 14 18 18 23 13 29 9 22 15 25 14!
82 65 65 92 92 68 90 71 88 67 90
I 75 246 251 81 80 259 77 2201 108 2o0 SOl
401 64 61 50 42 81 31 73 37 71 3h
74 459 447 8 0 6 6 4 97 4 7 438 87 400 78
63 18 17 81 47 32 66 21 75 21 75
1108 1767 179lil2S01137 2048!l0621817 1234 1S721U82;
"A Fire in the Rear."
General Scott during his late electioneerin-'
tour, in Ohio, made a speech at ClevelnnJ, Ju-
Iring the delivery of which au Iribuman shouted,
"Hurrah for Lundy's Lane," whereupon the
I General said "I love thnt rich brogue." TLi
'saying is happily "hit off' iu the following
piece of poetry :
I LOVE THAT RICH BROGIE.-
i"I love that rich brogue." Now Gin'ral you're
j'Tis cruel at Patrick, such fun to be pokin.
That brogue you've heard two score years everv
'And not loved it before a d 1 a bit
"I love that rich brogue.'
You love it, ho
Let your long spoken entiment3 honestly tell
You would welcome us here from Erin's green
But in making her lows, you'd give us no baud.
If , I love that rich brogue." Did you love it wben,
on So indignantly fired,"you snatched up your pen.
In the Astor4Hou:e parlor, and earnestly wrote,
j .That Irishmen were not deserving a vote :
j'"I love that rich brogue." Ah you loved it ia-
j 'When you gave your assent to the infamous orcl,
; When you claimed of that party, the leader to le.
lio wouui t;iKe trom tue lrisu, tueir nguis u
Did you "love that rich brogue," when you tuld
j us your mind,
To repeal all naturalization inclined,
No matter how dacint or honest men we,
! j jTlint Paddy should never a citizen be.
to , i . . . . , . ,
j i 1 love mat ricn orogue. i kdow you nvim,
1 To the rartv who a! wars love Irishmen stroiiL',
X 1 1 .
As the day when their votes are wanted draws
Although we're but catt'e the rest of the year.
,"I love that rich brogue." When did you begiu!
When Greely toldyou, you could'nt get in,
(That you never could sit in the President" Chnir,
If you could'nt get Patrick to help you up there
You love it as well, perhaps you'd be ownin',
jFaith, afther election dayln the niornin',
jWhen for President Pierce, it falls on your ears,
That same 'rich brogue' in three illigunt cheers
i"I love that rich brogue." No doubt MistLer
Our votes you'd love better still, would you not?
Now Gmeral be aisy, quit coaxin or tazinjr,
When Pat's after voting, it's himself he'll be
'I love that rich brogue." 'Tis blarney old fel
;You cn Dt f"ST that pill so that TadJy will
Could'nt he see what you are, he'd indade te
That same Native wolf covered up with Scott
Native American. SHILLALAII.
To Whipping Mothers. A little boy yest. r-
1 iy tumbled into the dock. A sailor spranz
and liroueht him out again, about half dead
; f , , ,
er. When he recovered from the shock, lie it-
:..,,, . as ...
i ;iu iu unit tij iiiuov pi itu u.oi j . v -
sured that he was not hurt.
"I know that weu
enoutrli " Raid be with a fresh burst, "but moth
er said she would lick me if I got drowned, and
I know she'll do it, for she always docs." Vai
j jEgf-IIon. Thos. L. Clingmnn is out in the Ra
leigh Standard, in a strong letter against Gen.
Scott. Mr. Clingman has been well known us
'a distinguished Whig member of Congress.
J Unfortunate for the Whigs. Iron keep
rising, and as a natural consequence, the spirit
' of the whics keep falling. Wbat a pity
,jthat a little bit of "natioual ruin" could not bo
j jgot up for the special benefit of the party that
rises as tue country sinks, ana siniis as mo
country rises. ...
W on t somebody please to blow out aturnnce.
ior stop a forge until after the election" h.ry
At his residence in this place, on Saturday,
the 9th inst., James Ruet, Esq., in the sixty
second year of his age.
Thus has passed away another of our old and
respected citizens, whose lonir residence in the
Icounty, and extensive business made him foau
jliarly known to the people of the whole county,
illis father was born in Dublin and emigrated to
this country, wben he settled near Newry, then
Bedford, now Blair county, where the deceased
was born on the 27th of February 1791. At a
Jvery early age he came to this county, then al-
mOSC a TtAiUCXUCoa, viua? uv, Luiiuiiutu tir . - -
until the time of his death. Posser-sing a 6trMicit
business pursuits were varied and active ; and
he took a deep interest la whatever contributed
to develop the growth, and improvement of our
town and county. Kind and benevolent inbn
disposition, hi duties as a neighbor and citizen
iwere cheerfully performed, and in the relation
'of husband nd parent his loss will be ir"PT
'rable. For the lasttwo years his health had
jteen gradually declining, bo that his death came
not unexpected, but found him fully prepared to
meet it. lie was uuncu v,-.. sy
fof the Catholic church in this place, and tne
long train of friends who followed him "to that
bourne from whence no traveller
'attests the esteem in which he wa. kW V .
'that community, in.whichhe. bad BloDgrdJ.