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' if ftiarf e C.SeetiirU!i Cawartice.-
i tiitaavlphia Pennsylvania!. Chaf hie wth trJ ah, wH ye may, It of the. heave and ira. y samplee are , . t 1WA'!'J Freedom rive her sword away," ' T eH a nll tha htttlo from farl If cowardice were braver yr 'twere no task ! FW tit a like ye. tin biondlea fielda la cope, v"rhoo abut are grepee, hstt Mood 'front tlorerj aaaao - ... lslwt lb iai that -ite raw, teasol ilaBL-a Charge, him "with cowardice." whoa arm haa won trisA Irapbies from tho- allieaof thy creed! Whoa haada ae'arahraak at bayonet or jran Wb reins for eouiitrjms'ar.lefuaad toilwi! WWee life hae" been but br'a thro weal and o, a .W he!tud ic'erhaveeed aarf earn -down tha elorrai .. , - . , ; -T onejweror, be, oi-trj, high darin; torn, , t battle. " vwn la ilrj reeding farm t " CH.-hieji wrd l-iti a when, or list" Hay, wae it n Laa ptaia of Chippewa, ' , 'r Wna.tidjt tlr dbtfal strife lie weald Bel fly. .8 braved tha ahol aad xaaddaat of the fravf I'I'M kt Uttered, fn faint oat the epot, - "-Bn c7 ceeoi yea touched with coward auil,m - QrtfcUie tew other awe e bare foriror ' VY iaaraiJ at ansa th wathks faiat at Tatari Chtrrehlni 'witb cowardice, '-e eraene.wbre? - Jtmta Mia lean! daraecsa. taiea aaa dread , : lib knew ae light eavo bat the eanaou glare: " htheelHiro'er a field airewa deep with dead Whoa) ear end wtoca were hidden io the Heav'a r Aad black nea Mretckd ureas the redden'd plain. And in IM Brttnd atresmior blood were ahne'a, f, The jallaol H t.M -II a of LvsM'e Lisa? - A rowattt wheal aak thoao who aaw him eland '-' A watcher by tha atrickea) aeldier'a bed; - ' : " Vbrn d.alh aaretn eulk'd o'er oar wailinr land, And- Gllvd car homea with angiusb and w.th . " oreadt ,. JVken He, wheee Tlan heart, it battle braee. " Qoail'd not, hut strove by kindly acta te .cheer The.dyinr warrior, or, apoa hwariva-' -That tender tritmle UlU the Chikstain's tear. Charge him with eawardioe! Let these proud 6jla Of ffWiooe elctwry in Mexio, etml tbaeo tall anoaataina, like emhletoaed etiielda, That bear treat dreda la every deal hleea flow Red (nnrnbaaeaCeri Gordo'e heifht Chepajltepec, ap-kotptii(, dark and hifh , Lt three time dnrirf recert'a af hia mi(ht ,K : t fell his ibnl-hearud loier Yt Lis! Char; him with cowardice befamere. hen 1 , ' - llaeo Iroea your rooutr' hiatory never learned, Hie taarsla eatliared to hia Beble brnw.- ' 4 la deed e peace, and w here the battle burned J . Call htm a coward, (baa dull jfraoranee may it tfom tcora wh:l .still with Iwve Ilia "' " name, ' " ' ! .. Vheo Cirth ia cleanad of those whom tnry'a pay. lias hired to blot tta tree Hero'e fainr ! ' ' iw f.tt.'i .r'.e (Fhila!el.hia Wew.' ' r, Extracti from Ibe itiraal of &lrt. Xtuia if. Skotmaktt-.teho went to CaU ifarnim Sy the Qttrlani Route " . " -- iTT8;i'. ",'' '-f"'- v..r 4 ,-CaIItorkiv. August 3th, 1852. T)tf tSi pAttKMTB! Wo are) haw within IS mtlpa fcf ; HangtowB, or PlaccrvHle' more re'centljr . ialltfl, and abatl resell there to-morrow. T"ra tbence wo shall go to Marjaville in 15 elayatlrom which place wo' will write a more tatisfwcTorv" letter r and there I hope to' hear from heme," after an absence, of four long Rionths, which loot to me like so many jeant iS f last letter closed with aicknesa and death, eiwu ww uuu ui luvieaeiru Tuur aniinj on uur econDt; therefore I improve the earliest op portunity, to send the remainder of my journ il Ida not tend this home to show to peo ple, for there ar part bf h, which I presume ill not be interesting even - to ' jou. There Is a sameness, a repetition,' a weariness about it, iosrperable from its hurry nod fatigue, . ---At home you know, we often used to say there was no dependence to be placed on what people told us respecting the trip to California. This I cui uow account for very asilv, at no tiro years are alike, except in a few particulars. - Every person has hia awn views of things, and scarcely two can be found who think alike ; so mad) too depends on a gbed culfit-so much cb experience o much on judgment, so vouch on health, and tha crowning virtues, ewrryy and perttvtrane. I s ; s- i'-June. 4th.- Passed "thronfrh VU' Laramie this afternoon, bat saw nothing worthy of note. Just 'before reaching it, crossed a bridge, for which our train piid $33. V aaw a num ber of Indian wigwams, sod trading posts, and eaTaped five miles from the' Fort, on Platte river. - Several" squaws came.' to our camp to "ae7l mocasins, g they were., very sav age, and annoyed us exceedingly by their im pertinence. - We gars) tbem something to eat, after which we saw no more of them. Jane 6th. -Oar-journey to day was over tha liilla country romnntic nml beautiful! Scenery in some p'aces lefembling the HuJ aon River. . Slopped at noon On Bitter Cot tow Wood creek, a stream of pure water banltt shaded by large free, and beautified by I now drops, wild roses, 4c. .. Here we stroll ed for aa hour, Land-, gathered ' some of the sweetest flowers to grace our rustic homes. Wa came thirty miles to day, and -camped to night on Eik Creek, in a pleasant p!aee, near aa excellent spring of water, so . much like home; ' A heavy thunder stoira fame op, con sequently our men ' had the unpleasant tiirk of cooking supper; however, we are all in good health, for which we are truly thankful. and It I lira blessing is .spared to us, we will fear no evil.,..."; "J ,!..V.r ' ' ".; .' ';,,' Jura 6th.'.-Sabbath day lot cot for us tolls the bell of our .'native village, so far re moved aie we from all the blessings of civil isation t It is again clear and pleasant; pass ed Jlorse -Shoe Creik this forenoon, alt-o a great many trains ia camp.aad saw many hills, tha soil as red as madder, said to be a sin of goid they locked very singular loa . Wm DeKay has been quite sick for two weeks, but rode a little on horiebsik to dy. - Juoe7tb. , Our camping ground to-night la so covered with prickly pears, that it isdif ficnll to set our tents we are now in the re gion of (ha Rocky Mountains, our road smooth and hard as any U'Adamized road, and the country high and rolling. " Laramie'a Peak has apparently been about the same distance 'for several days, but we can now see snow on "tts summits more distinctly, than at any "form er lime. Slopped for noon on LsBonta creek, a large stream with stony bottom. . The air is boot, and a Ere is very comfortable ; a !ritrht one is now glowing beneath some large cotton wood trees, "whese smooth aides diverted of hark, bear .the nsrrres''of mvny-trhve tiers. tiers w aaw some 'noble IfNikin Indians of . t a . t ' j :. . : . tow ?ous jnuc, hhu i wm aaoNiisiinig io see at what a di.tance they would shoot off wUIk heu arrowy ''' five; or tefi 'ccnt'piece; from the top of a hitie Stick set C in- the ground. Oar admiration-of -tht--ditjrity, appeared to afford them the greatest pleasure, . They were drened with buckskin ' leggin-, beautiful mocasin-, a baff.ilo rob which al inoat -ewvered . them their necks and arms highly ornamanUd with bends, and their long black-tbair, was, .braided full of ornaments, beads, ;borpupirice quills, and tbfc bushy tails f &-sst wimal. ?" iMrsts?nry'firvrM day camped on the Plntte. . June 8th. Warm and dtisly deep audy roads. -ttnd quito hilly,' ; Crossed Deerx-Teek, and hare stopped for. aorjn under, the .shade of some tut ton woollrena. ou the bwiiksVif the PUtKS Mrs. Allison's broth;h' common from another train, to take care of her chil dren. This will be quite a relief tijs,jl'hey continue, well, and are but little trouble. Ex tremely dusly and unpleasunt this afternoon being to near several lare trains. Crossed Mud- ereek-wUei 'banks almost perpeodieular, and camped, on the river witlt good wood ul plenty ot grass. Baked biscuit and apple pies; and we are sitting around our, fires,. enjoying a aociur chnt,' quite like home. . " Jane 10th. . Reached the ferry on t!ie North Platte about 10 A! M., and found hun dreds of teama,- cither crossing, or. about to cross. The river here is deep and very rapid, and the fairy ia kept by Mormons, who take every advantage of emigrants. Five dollars and fifty cents per wason, ami one dollar a head for loose slock. '" It, is evening ' now and our boys have been frying . all the afternoon to swim their cattle over the river they have just come over in the boat wet, cross, tited and hungry, and some of them almost siek, having succeeded in getting over only about one fifth of them. We are on the north side :of the river at least 150 wagons," closely compacted together, and the dust blowing in whirlwinds, and as a matter of course, 1 have nervous headache. Visited some Soux tents with Dr. Pierce in search of raocasins saw a number of while men living with squaws, and was much shocked at their filthy and uncom ly appearance.- They were very friendly, and appeared much pleased with our call. It is evening now, and a confused murmur of voices rises from our midst, mingling with the waves as they dash' against the banks and Are brok en by the swinging to and fro of the heavy ropes belonging to the ferry boats, and alto gether forming rather a pleasing sound. The numerous lights proceeding from ' the tenls and fire, give quite the appearance of a vil lage. The tamborine and violin are here al so, waking io tuneful notes the desert air. I have only to: resign myself to that dreamy wakefulness, occasioned by severe head-ache and nervous excitement, to' imagine that we are at the levee, of some large and wicked city, surrounded by alt. the temptations and vices calculated to mislead poor human na ture. ; . . - June 1 1 tit. With a great deal of difficul ty, ani much labor our stock ia at last all ov the river, and it is a matter of rejoicing that e are about to sturv- shall leavo by noon, without any accident Several men have been drowned here this season, and I could not help fearing some our-of our boys milil meet with a similar fate. .More anon. : . . LUCIA. Wht Dosa rr msam? We learn, upon good authority,' that (len. Cass, on Wednc-s-tlay, gave a dinner to some of his political friends, but that, for some' unexplained cause. it neyleet' d to send an invitation to Senator Uoityiastf What does it mean! We also learn that during his speech in the afternoon. he referred so frequently to the -charge of "Old rigytsm which Uouglass had preferred against him, that the "Young liiunt" who was sitting by his side, left the stand with signs of marked displeasure. The little' evidences of ill feeling and jealousy amopgst our op ponents so much to be regretted, if not really distressing. .The above copiod from the Detroit Tribune. The circumstances were communicated to us direct after their occurrence ; but they were so nearly private in their nature, that we did not feel at liberty to make them the subject of public remark. - The omission to invite Docqlass, is a significant and rather curious fact. Gen. Cass is a thorough man of the world, ou fail in all the eommities of social intercourse, with views sa liberal and enlarg ed aa to place him above the petty influences of party associations. . He would not omit to offer the hospitalities of his house (o a gentle man because of any merely political difference. The slight Io Docolass is therefore the more pointer), and imports a feeling of bitterness and detestion too strong to be overcome by any considerations of policy. We regard it as proper and becoming on the part of Gen. Cass thus to rtsnifest his self-respect mid bis sense of Douglass's insidious and unhandsome course in the preliminary canvass for the Pre sidency. Douglass professed the warmest friendship for the General, while he was hard at work with Young America, trying to cir cumvent him. : - ' Tbis Looks Rebellious. The See Bote, a leading German paper of Milwaukee, publishes an exceedingly well written statement of the cause which induces it to hoist the banner of General" Scott, and urge his election upon its readers. : The fol lowing extract will show its spirit: , We know that by far the majority f the German Catholics share our viewe. We sol emnly declare that as Christians, Catholics and Patriots, we feel bound to support Win- field Scott, and to do our utmost to aid his cause. Franklin Pierce is doubtless a good hearted, honest man, but the Democratic par ty, of which he is put forward as the chief, is undeniably responsible for the Blue Laws of New Hampshire, and we do not care to sustain a leader of bigots, even though he may not subscribe to all their opinions. Winfjeld Scott ia called a Namist and Anti Catliohc, but these charges are lies and- so Known to be by the men who ulter them, and it requires more than a retracted letter to make men believe the contrary. Franklin Pierce, whatever merits his friends may claim for him, is compared with Winfield Scott, whose fame and integrity are emblazoned over the whole world an obscure individual, and we can be tinder no conceivable obliga tion to artist in his elevation to dignitr, for which chance made him a candidate, at the expense of a Hero who owes his nomination solely to his desert. Kail away, then, ye Democratic demagogues,, because, we cast ofl your shackles! . lour taunts and praise affect us equally little, ana when you tell tis we mutt not forsake your pnrtv, because it is sinking into decay, through roguery and in fidelity, we answer wa will forsake it. ' t3T Gen. Pierce went to Contrres. and re signed because he found himself unlit for it. He joined the army, and resigned bccaue he found himself unlit for that too. It is said that evtry man is lit for fe-methiii-r or other. and we suppose the Democrats think that Mr. Pierce, inasmuch as he isn't fit for anything e!e' must neceesarily be fit for tlje Presiden cy. ! . Louisville Journal - .-: ' o- JtJT If Gen. Scott were now the Demo cratic canditiate and Gen.1 Pierce the Whig candidate, how tremendously the Democracy woul.l shout over us! Just think of the comparisons they would daily institute be tween the World's great hero and that un significant personage who lives at , that little town in New Hampshire! Can't our readers dsnsgeMofrrtB soma idea of It?" '-' " -" r- .,t,." as Cor win. We 1iav already spoken.. our opipiottet length on the enormjty of the offence of which Old baslheen condemned, by the report, of his committee of Investigation. Belewiwe give so much of that-report as refers to the distinguished Socretary of the Treasury. lis vuJUkliouof4kMB is cou)plete, - Xull and tri umphant. Not one panicle, of testimony ap peared that tended to cast even a suspicion upon the integrity and purity of Mr. Corwin. What a miserable end to OKI's malignant as saults. The infamy of it will stick to him as long as his name shall last. . ' Wo copy the following from the New York Courier and Enquirer: . ' ' Tub Gardiner Claim. From the Report of the Committee of the House of Represen tatives on this claim, of which we obtained a copy at a late hour last evening, we make the following extract, which ia all that relates to Mr. Corwin'a connections therewith r In relation to the second branch of the in quiry, the connection of the Hon, Thomas Corwin, the present Secretary of the Treas ury, with the said Gardiner claim, the follow ing facts appear from the testimony upon the points directed by the resolution to be investi gated : "In May. 1848, the Hon. Thomas Corwin, then a member of the United States Senate, was employed as counsel - in the Gardiner claim by Hon. Waddy Thompson, the original counsel of Gardiner, upon an agreement hat Mr. Corwin should have for his fee five per cent, on whatever sum should be awarded to Gardiner by the Commissioners. In Febru ary, 1 850, Thomas Corwin, in company with Robert G. Corwin, purchased one forth part of the claim of Gardiner, and this erne-fourth part of said claim was assigned on the 1 3th of thatmonth to W. W. Corcoran, Esq., who loaned money to the Messrs. Corwin to pur chase it, and held the claim for Messrs. Thomas and Robert G. Corwin, in equal shares, as col lateral security for the payment 'of the loan. The Messrs Corwin paid 22,000, and relin uuished theii fees on the fourth part of the claim purchased by them; and paid a part of bdward Curtis fees what amount does not appear as the consideration for the purchase. The Hon. Thomas Corwin resigned '''8 seat in the Senate, and accepted the appoint ment of Secretary of the Treasury in the month of J idy, 1850. In the same month and previous to his going into the Cabinet of President rill more as Secretary of the Treas ury, a sale of his fee interest in, and also of his half of the one-fourth part of the Gardiner claim, was negotiated through the interven lion of tiov. John Younj;, of Jew York, Io George Law, Esq , of New York. From this time the said Thomas Corwin refused to act as counsel, or consult with the tler counsel who had been associated with him in relation to the same, and took no further part in the prosecution of thesaid Gardiner claim. The assignment of his fee interest and his interest in the one fourth part of the Gardiner claim, and all his interest i all other claims be-fore the Hoard of Commissioner, (was execut ed by Thomas Corwin to Jacob Liltle, of New Yoik. in November, 1850, and the money for the purchase as then paid bv George Law, to who the assignment to Jacob Little was at that time transferred. "The money for the sale, $30,357, was re- ceived by Thomas Corwin, and on the 23d of November was deposited by him to ins credit with &! ssrs. Uorooran & Kijgs. ao testi mony has been abduced before the commit tee proving, or tending to prove, that the Finn, Thomas Corwin had anv knowledue that the claim of said Gardiner was fraudulent, or thai false testimony or forged papers had been, or were to be procured to sustain the same. Tbe Effect of Gen. Scott's Election in Europe. Extract mou a letter or ak American Traveler, dated London, Sept. 6, 1852. "The Presidential election excites much interest on this side the Atlantic. From the sympathizing tone of the British journals, one would think that the welfare of bngland de pended upon the election of Gen. Pierce. The difference between free trade in a country re bundant with wealth and luxury, and at the culminating point of its political power, and protection in a young rising nation, with un developed resouices and a future of indefinite expansion, is not understood by tbe London press. -"If the effect of the election of Pierce and King would be to discourage the growth of our own industry, and to place us in a tribu tary position to arrogant Albion, it would be as disastrous in a domestic as in a foreign point of view, and would be regarded in Eur ope as a sevile sacrifice of American to Dri tih interests. I cannot believe that Yankee spirit has sunk to such a base degree of hu miliation, and the patriotism of '76 and 1812 is so utterly extinct that you are now prepar ed to surrender all that was then gained by the flood and valor of our glorious ancestors. "The last nation to propitate is England. She is our rival, nnd can never be a firm friend. Moreover, the feelins of her writers, statesmen, and people generally, nre hostile to the United Stales; and there seems to be a studied effort on their part to represent to the world the workings of our institutions and our character as a community. There is an evident design formed in bnirland Io drive us from the position of a rival, and to reduce us to that of dependent and pupil. Beware lest American name are iinconsiously used as the instrument of this selfith ambition! ''1 am satisfied that, in the present state of Europe, nothing could be more auspicious for the increase of our moral influence than the ele-clion uf Gen. Scolt His military exploits are looked upon in Europe as among the the greatest actions of the n;e, and had he been a subject of France or England, he would have been covered with honors and wealth, and. as Sen. It and. Wellington, called to the direction of the national destinies. Here, much as it is desired, it is hardly considered possible that such an illustrious man can he set aside by h discrimnating people for Gen. Pierce, as subordinate in capacity as he is in reputation. The election of Sroit will be. es teemed a third declaration of independence of British domination, and his military e-nergy ill give to the American Oorernmerit such a tone ns "it needs in times like the. present, when the great transatlantic Democracy is capable of exerting a potential influence for the benefit of the human race. God grant that you may be true Io yourselves and the Republic in lliia most important struggle." o . "Tho .nanr thousands who saw Gen. Scott pass through the streets yesterday were filled with admiration . of his' venerable nnd mvjestic appearance. He returned the num berless salutations of the ladies at the doors nnd windows at the dwelling houses withal) the suavity, grace, and dignity of a knight of the old days of chivalry. At the hotel a vast number of ladies were introduce-d to him and all were charmed with the nobie elegance of his deportment. ' '.' ' (Louisville Journal ! FREMONT, OHIO. .J.sJ.KOURK Editor. v S ATURD AY, OCTOBE R 18. 1852T WHIG NOMINATIONS- ' " '-' " For President. 1 WINFIELD SCOTT, Of Neie Jertey. -For Vice President, . WILLIAM A. GRAHAM, Of North Carolina. Senatorial Electort. Wm. DenniRon of Columbus; E. D. Mansfield, of Cincinnati; Diet. Congressional Electort. . 1 Cbas. Anderson, of Hamilton; 2 James Scott Harrison, do; 3 T.J. Harsh, of Preble; ; 4 J. W. Defrees, of Miami; . ".5 Dan. Seegur, of Lucas: . 6 H. L. Penn, of Blown; 7 John M. Williams; 8 Wm. Lawrence, of Logan; 9 S. Birchard of Sandusky ; 10 J. I. Van Metre, of Pike; : 1 1 W. E. Finck, of Perry ; 12 J. R. Stanberry, of Licking; 13 John Sherman, of Richland; , 14 S. Orr. of Wayne; 15 A. B. Norton, of Knox; 16 Alex, Lewis; 17 R B. Moore: . 18 R V. Humphrey, of Summit; : 19 W. L. Perkins, of Lake; 20 9. C. Clark, of Mahonning; 21 J. A. Bingham, of Harrison; ALLIANCE Between the L0COF0CO Party inlhe Uni ted States, and ENGLAND, to break down American Manufactures, and thus se cure the Market far England ! , q q q q qq q q q q Tlio Proof. fjjr- From the London Tims. "The triumfJi of thecanlitale of the. firmirra.is parti, bmiiffhtforuard by the men of the Smith, Kill teeure, prnAnWy forener. the owsndVary of liberal com mercial principle, and if Lord Derby ehoolil next year he diepoeed to take the American taritTfiir hia model, we have little doubt it will serve tu renwve the leal illusions of t e protective syntMii frmn his mind. In this rxpeet. and on Ihie point, we tike Gen. Pierce to be a fair representative of the opin ions of Mr. Calhoun . and. it swell. i nal talile n'ae Ileal alley to the Commercial poHry of tltit e-mitrt." fjr- From the London Leader. OO "We are without information ae to the views of Gen. Pierce on the taject n opiralton wi Ji Eng land; but ice ranntt ay that ice feel o.y a tprehcnnoii on the point, and ice thall a tail the final a'tim nut wilhmit 'hare in the aiii tene of maiu Jtmeriean friends that it will sksolt wtii." (tr From the Manchester Fxnminer. md "The cleclim ot (Sen. Pierre ir.tl at any ratepro -e thai the Oemocra'tic majority, whatever mav h- the.r other diffWenc". a-c untvtitnwi in their tefUmo-iy on hehall nf a liberal eoiuineri-iul policy, and auy Gnvernmrnt he may form will he one on which this country may rely fir effectual oope.-alton in re. during, wherevnr praciienhle. existing impediment to international inlercuurse." ' Pre iden tin I JE lection . November second Polls of en at 8 o'clock in the morning, and close at four in the evening. The Lociifoco majority in Sandusky county, is as follows: Townships. Lk;o maj. Sandusky, - 89. Riley. S3 Green Creek, 23 Rice, 41 Washington, 93 Woodville. 107 MaHison,' 19 Ballville, " 36 Townseud, 34 Jackson, 1 1 Scott, 29 York, Whig majority, 10 Locofoco maj. in county, 520 Last year the Locofocos had G08 majority n the county, so that the Whigs have now made a gain of 82. in November when old Churubusco gets after them, their majority will be brought down below 400. Ohio, We hare but few returns from this Slate; but what we have indicate that the Locofocos have from 10,000, to 15,000 ma jority. Campbell, " hig, is elected to Con gress in the 3d District. Harrison, Whig, is elected to Congress in Hamilton County. Wade and Giddings, Free Soil, are elected to Congress. Disney, and Greene, Licos, are elected to Congress Pennsylvania. The returns from thi State indicate that the Locofocos have from 8,000 to 10,000 majority. Indiana. The L tcofuoos have abojt 600 majority in this State. TheBe results indicate that all these Slates will cast the:r votes for Scott dc Graham, in November. We will show whv next week- gW" The Sandusky county Agricultural Fair was much better than was anticipated. The display of horses, cattle, sheep, and swine was very good, as was also that of poultty. There wag also a very good display of va rious fruits. The display of wheat and corn was good Tbe display of domestic manufactures, and hand-work of the ladies, would bear compari son with many older exhibitions. Next week wc nlo.ll give it more concise account of the various things exhibited, and a list f premiums awarded. tT D. Belts h is received the main part of his Fall and Winter (too Is, un. I it prepared to sell )'oll any thing t on ant at prices lower than usual, on many articles. Giie him a call. Jtd? The Dem-Ktrats claim that General Pierce will be elected President, 'and the Whigs say that that old patriot Winfield Scott nil! he, hut A. -Gusdorf claims that he has a stock of Goods surpassed by . none in Fremont, to which he invites the attention of all parties. " Scott and Jfatlvclsra. "The Opponents of Oen. Scott Jjnoit full Vjfell thnt if the election was left to lha native ciik zens of the United States, he would be tri umphantly elected ; hence their only hopes for Pierce jconsists in arraying adopted citi zens against the Old Patriot, by representing him as being" hostile to their interests." And tbe only grounds they have to base their char ges upon, is the fact that a series of letters appeared in the National Ih teHig'ericer7signed Americus, which they. charge General Scott with writing, because the hand-writing resem bles his! And they have had the impudence and rascality sufficient to re-publish these let ters and to actually sign Gen. Scott's name to tbem, when no name but Americus was ever affixed to them! Gen. Scott never wrote those letters, and his.friends have repeatedly said so, and the attempt to thus injure him with adopted citizens, is as base as it is cow ardly. The men who thus traduce and misrepre sent Gen. Scott, who has doqe more actual service for his country than any other man the Republic ever produced, would not hesi tate to put their hands into another's pocket, or rob their mothers of the few pence they may have 6aved from the sale of .he last do Zen eggs or pound of butter. When we pass such men, (and we frequently do.) if we have a sixpence about us, we invariably clap our hands tu our popkets, until we are out of their reach. That our adopted citizens may know what Gen. Scott's views actually are, we re-publish the following extracts from his letters and speeches 1 In a letter written over four years ago by him, we find the following extract: "Certainly it would be impossible for me to recommend or support any measure inten ded to exclude them (foreigners) from a just and full participation, in all civil and political rights now secured to them by our republican laws and institutions." Again, in a speech nude about the same time, to a large concourse of people in New York, on his return from .Mexico, Gen. Scott says: "You have been pleased, sir. to allude to our adopted citizens. I cm siy th,ttliie Irish, the Germans, the Swiss, the French, the Brit ons, and other adopted riliz iis, f ughl in the same ranks, under the same o.lors. side by side, with native brn Americans exhibiting like courage and efficiency, and uuitio; at every victory in the same enthusiastic shout in honor of our flag and country. From Ve ra Cruz to the Capital" of M -xico. th re wa one generous rivalry in heroic dtring and brilliant achievement. L-l thou who wit nessed that career of valor and patriotism say, if they can, what r ice, acorli,ii; to n i nSers, eontiihut-d most to the inera! siooesa an i glory of - the campig;i. On tin- inioiy hard fought billies, there was no r un for invidi ous distinction. AH prored tlieiuselves the faithful sons nf our beloved country, and W spectator could fail to dismiss any imaginary prejudice he might hae entertained ait to tlte compnmttremertUuf American bg birth and Americans by adtph tn. These are Gen. Soott's views ns expressed by himself, as to the merits and bravery of foreign-b rn citizens. Now hear what he pays about rewarding them f r their valor, heroic daring, and sufferings in the cause of their adopted country:. "Should I by tti4 pirti.tlity of uiv c xi'itry men he Called to fill th" presi ienli il chair. I will recommend or opprove if a single alter ulioii in the Naturalization laws, lo wit: Giving to-ill foreigners the right of citizenship, who shall faithfully serve in the army one year on board of our public ships, or in our laud fmces regular or volunteer on their receiving an honorable discharge from the service." Now mark. Gen. Scott does not say that he is in favor of the repeal of the naturalization laws, as these locofocos would have you be lieve, but that he will recommend a single al teration in them ; that is, he is in favor of giv ing to those foreigners who serve in the army or navy one year, the additional right to be naturalized at the end of that time. Those who do not serve in the army or navy one year, can be naturalized in the usual manner under the laws as they now stand. y We have no room to give a detailed account of the reception of Gen. Soolt at Tiffin cily on Saturtlay last, and must content our selves with saying that it was a splendid af fair, and an honor to the citizens of Tiffin ci ty. Not less than ten 'thousand people could have been present. The procession was about four miles and a half in length. Numerous flags and devices were in the procession, bul the most charming display was made by the I ailies of the place, who rode in large waggons. beautifully decoratid, with fltgs repsusenting the several Stat'-a. Captain I. Swank, with his Arlilery squad, was in attendance from this place, and fired a salute in honor of the Old Hero. - I3T J. T. Moss has received his stock of Fall an i Winter Goods. Jty W. dc J. Kridler have received, and opened, a large stock of ready-made clothing, bo-ts and shoes, dec, at their store room op posite the bank. 0 t3T F. Dernham has removed his ready- made clothing into the room one door south of the Hardware store. Free Sollers for Scott. The following is a list of the names of pro minent Free Soilers in 1848, who are now supporters of Scoit and Graham: lion. Daniel R Tihl-n, old vela-; 1. John A. Foole, E-q.. " " Jan. A. Brigg. Esq. ' Hon. L..D. Campbell, ( Butler county. Hon..Wm. Hunter, of Mourpe County. Darius Lvniahi Esq.", of Pot tage Cotiutr. E. B. Taylor. Esq., " lion. John F. Beaver, of Trumbull County. James S. Carpenter, Esq, of Summit Countv. Ilnrve Whedon, Esq. of Summit County. Mills Thompson, Esq.. " " " Edwin Wetmore, Fsq, " Wm. II. Upson, Esq.. " " N. B. Gates, Esq-, of Lorain County. B D. Hartshorn, Esq., of Columbiana County. ' ". ' " i'V Official PlBIldCr. , Whea Locofocos undertake to"censure the"! Democratic Whig ; part j for for w6at"they tit l I V t-j : s i . -it tasaPen'ce "ay the other day sm ' and -GalpbirK Notb Point, we discovered a pleased to term "Oardiaerism' ism we wonder their words do not stick irj their vile- throats.-' If such acts ns are- refer red to, to prove that the Whigs have some swindling propensities, are worthy of being held up to the horror of the public, what ought lo be said of the swindling propensities of tho Locofoco administrations from Jackson's toPohVs? x : o J v 1 1 u ; Just to refresh the memory-of the Locofo cos, wa subjoin a statement of the pilfering done under the glorious "Democratic'' admin istrations of Jackson and .Van Boxen. ; Read it, all ye Locofoces who are horror stricken at th mrrnnllui r 1. a V 1. 1 tS IT.... it ., T. V: Wingate; Bath,' 110,980 J. B. S wanton, do Jer Clark, York. Pa H. WaTren; Plymouth 13,861 27.090 - 16-330 20.937 1,200,000 ' 247,500 77,075 ; 367,148 ' 30,03 : 33,249 11.098 . 31,381 ; 22,527 184,847 168.872 17,924 1I4.8C3 43,506 58.947 25,325 107,011 26,921 212,232 .C 6.631 : 70,000 .12.063 S.S. Allen, Bristol 1 ; ; J. Swart wout, N. Y.. . Jesae Hoyt, - do ' " ' 0 "' Rob't Arnold, Perth Ambop, N. E. Williams, Baltimore, , r 5 J, Fitzgerald, Alexandria, L. Nus., Tappahannoc, J. Smith, Va, ' . ''',' . Asa Rodgcrs, Camden . ,: - J. Bloodgood, Wilmington, . - R. Cochran, do , . Isaac Holmes, Charleston, Ed. Mounger, Savannah, R. Wall, do A. B. Fannin, do Andrew Erwine, Tenn, Benj, Wall. . do . . W. Brown, New Orleans, P. F. Dubourg, do T. G. Morgan, . do H- B. Trias. do " . Thos. Barret, ' " ; ' E. R Hopkins, St Louis. J" ,-..,-' David Duncan, Mackinaw, .- Nathaniel Deuby, late Navy Agent at Marselles in France, Major Scott, Navy Agent a Wash ington D. C. E'i Moore, Marshal of the Southern Districet of New York. Patrick Collins, Surveyor of tho Port of Cincinnati, j . A pension Agent in New England,. 30,000 155,000 50,000 43,000 16.000 ? J 3.00O Grand Total, $3,337,333 This statement shows stealings amounting in theatre-gate to considerably over Til ItEE MILLION'S OF DOLLARS. And yet it is very incomplere." it doe not include several veiy distinguished swindlers. No hnnst Democrat Car read this state ment without feeling that the Whigs have been rcmnrkibly honest. Public plunder d'H-s not thrive under Whi a I iimistrationn, but it is under "DenvjeraiU:" aiministratiotts that officials place the money of the uovern ment in th; ir p"ckets, take Frenuh leave of their friends, and rxpi Hy emigrate "lo parts unknown." . " ' ' . S3T I" the London Despatch, of , Septem ber. 5th, we find the follow ing article, ' w hich we commend to the serious attention ami con sideration of e'ery virter- ' " ' "The two parties of the Republic. "Whig and Democrat that is. Conservative and Pro gressive. Protectionist and Free-Trade ap pear to have marshalled their forces, and selected their candidates for the coming election.'-EVERY ENGLISHMAN, of almost everv .lass. KEJOICES IN THE EXPEC TATION FOR THE SUCCESS OF THE DEMO RATIO. PROGRESSIVE FREE TRADE PARTY." JEST" So far as we have seen, almost every Locofoco paper in the Unitee States have pub lished the old letter of Col J. M. White, of Florida, making charges as to Gen. Scott's management of the Florida campaign, and, so far as we have seen, not a solitary . Locofoco paper in the United States have noticed ei ther the fact that Colonel White, in a subse quent letter, fully retraced those charges. or the fact that a court of inquiry rendered an emphatical verdict acquitting Gen. Scolt of all blame on account of the failure of the -campaign and paid a high compliment to the wisdom and energy of his arrangements. Wo do not care to waste ink and paper in commenting tipon the conduct of the editors of the Locofoco press in ibis matter. Editors capable nf such couduct are capable of any thing but honesty. 83" The Nashville American, a Locofoco organ, published a statement a few days ago from a Mr. Ryne, of Knoxville, that Gen. Scott is a proud, haughty man. Soon after wards, Ryne. came out with another state ment declaring that the first had been fraud ulently obtained from him, and that he was determined to vote for Scott. Since then he has made his appearance in a third statement, declaring that the first was true, and that the second was obtained from him when he was drunk. No doubt a new state ment might be obtained from him, for a glass of whisky, eachday from now till the election. Such are the poor, drunken wretches pick ed up bv the L'H-ofoco leaders to put forth statements against Gen. Scott for circulation throughout the Uuiled States. (- Louisville Journal. - 1 State Redeemed! The March Is on . ward. ",. Last year Deleware went over to the Loco fnco, owing to remissnes and differences am ong the Whig, it has just held another State election, and now it is Whig all over I Every county in it has given a Whig majori ty Its three electoral vote are sure for (ieneral Scott. The New. York papeis con tain the following return: " ' , " . "Wilmington, Del., Oct, 7 The returns received .rive Newcaitle county to tho Whigs by six majority. In Kent, the Whig majority is 178, and Sussex is 132. The. Whigs gain, over l ist year, upwards of 200 votes. The discovery of new comet is announced in the Nuw Yoiji Tiihune. When tirai discov ered it was almut two ileuteos below ihe pi le star,' at a small angle to the eastward, ll is moving in -a sout.lv westerly 'direction at the rale of three-qiiarteraor a degree per trM-. at the same lima rapidly apptvaching us. . It is a fine object, condensing at the center to a nucleus, nnd although at present telescopic, will no doubt be visible to the naked eye in a few day. , . O. L. Nims has now re-filled his large store room with Fall nnd Winter Goods, and he charges nothing for exhibiting them to customers. ' ' - - l a the National Iniellieeaeer. 1!ana"Boatmem or Pennsyxvabia a. Maryland: Me.srs. Editors: In cuming up aa we m an d fl.. -..r . i : bouts in tow of a steamer coreinir down thm fatapsco, buund-lrom Baltimore to Havre de Grace. A flag was flyinz in their midst, but we were so distant that we - could 4iot make out the device. . The old ,-pilot .on . board of our vessel said, "Do rou see them - 'ere boats. and their flag? Well, that's a true election; . vane. ; Just as sure as that flan is flying- there? just so sure the Presidential election will come out on their side. I'm no politician, and I don care for one side mere than for t'other; but I've been trading and piloting out of this -'ere port of Baltimore more than thirty years,' and I never know'd the indications of tbem -.. boat to fail. In 1840 the boats all carried 'Tippecanoe and Tyler too;' and old Tippeca noe came in the next March with flying col- ore. In 1844 the boats all carried Pulk and Dallas: and sure enou"h . Polk- and Dallas ' were elected. And four years ago tbe same -boats carried the Dames of Tavlor and Fill more' ririnted in hicr letters on 'their flarr- and Tsylor and Fillmore got . the votea. - I . leu you them nags are true election vanes. --iVVhen we neared , the fleet we perceived V that the flag bore the words "Scott and Gra-. ham." "There," said our old pilot, "that 'ere flag tells the election to my mind just as sat-' isfactorily as if 1 saw the votes counted my self. All them boats this - year carry , the ' names of 'Scott and Graham' flying over their . decks; and the same boys ' that hoist them flags will carry the day for Scott and Graham ' at the election. You see if I don't say true." - ... A SEA CAPTAIN. . September," 1852. - . "1 California for Scott. ..... .... ...en Jos. B. Crocket Esq., editor of the St Lou-, is Intelligencer, is now in California, and cor- -responds regularly with his paper. In the In telligencer of the 21st ult., we find a letter - -from Mr. Crockejt, dated July 30th, in which. . tne loiiowing account m given oi tue recep lion in California, of the liominatian of Scott ' & Gkaj a i. : "i ' ."' ;. ."!'' "Bv the 1st steamer, we received the intel-" i ;ence that Scott and Graham were the nomi nees of the Whig National Convention. ;; For several days the arrival of the. steamer had ' been looked for With intense anxiety.";; When . her guns announced , she was entering the-J-Golden Gate, an eager crowd rushed lo the ? wharf, and a scee ot greater exeilement has ' rrelv been-" witnessed. Aa avm i'ib it au ' - - . ' - known who" were the ' Hominee. crowds were jjr iutj6.n:siii..j ci v t.i, t.ju.iiuus ase(u v . blatre irathered in front of the "Whin oflice. - !. ui.-. i. r. an t such ahouts were sent up for Cjcoll and (irahain. as almost lo rvnd thj; welkin. Im mediately me ntingoi ir.ecannon and lliepla xiog' of bonfires, procUiiui:d the cn'husitisin of tue multitude.'' ; ; "--' "'., - ; After an (illusion the ta ificution mee-,-lin held.at Su jJFranciaMi. ;' ihe .. writer ie-- - mailis: "It is M lo ne uemea, I ttiUiK, that ....tl ku itv- f"vtil iiftiit. lli.Tif" ,rni V'Ki.tk'- f r the Presidency,1 and unless I am gt'eally d -eeiv. d, ihis may be ax-t. down "a a Whig. . oiate, iii'tiKiu i iwtriauin i lum piceeilfc indications, the. Whigs. 'will carry jheir.tntire- ticket in November.. , . :., - omm. rical AJu ni eruser A ' .f JW, SLlv'JailEU! HIDS Y03J3 DI- We ea'i a entio i to the f d'owiii despatch received last even ug. " '" "" .' " - - . r" " Washikbton,' Oci. 8. The House Com , mittec "appainteel to invealigate Mr. Coawia'a position in reference to ihe Gardiner claim. We have no tune to do justice to ihe above. ' It is a volume in a par agraph. For years " .Mr. Corwisi has 'been buMed hy Olds and other blu-'td hounds of Locuiocoisra asaplun- di rer, a Galphtnizer,, a leech on the aatioual treasury. " At last a committee was appointed ' a committee, a mnioritv of whom were Lo cofocos, and Mr. Cokwis expressed his willin nrss to meet it But an attempt was then maI., hi- t li a uf tliis fn pharirii tn - stave off the !Vxaraiii:rtion till next winter The reason of this1 was obvious.' vTbey wan- '. ted the charge to electioneer on; and feared HI! CJI.IilHIHtHIII "W". jr, u u w . w u.i.ii.m . -. i' r : It ... I ti.. . ... prOOlS W HHIUWnr- - 9W,v niltlllfj. w . stare off the trial failed, and the investigation proceeded. The committee have had all the means they could - dvsire to get at the truth in the case; they hare had their own lime, . and the result ic, the conviction has been forc ed upon them that Mr. Corwin is BLAME--LESS. This is the veidict that his enemies ' nave ueen compeneu io render, never coutu concious innocence dvsire a higher triumph than Corwin has gained, and never could double distilled venomous slander and snakish . spite receive a severe rebuke than Olds has brought down on his own head. The com mittee say Corwin is LsLAMhLLsa, and all the peoplu say Amen. ', J O. S. Journal : , o , Gexerai, Scott'l TrrLa.' "TBa Cowqcer- or or Msxico." The title of "Conqueror of Mexico," was given 19 Gen. Scott by Mr. Cat -houn, in the debate iu the Senate in 1 847, on the bill tu create the, office of "Lieutenant ' General." . On that memorable cceafu'en the v merits of kGen." Scolt were freely accorded to him by all the distinguished or prominent men in that body. . But by none of tbem was ' he more cordially. and patriotically compli mented than by the able and eloquant Sena- . lor from the Palmetto State. It was be that 61 st worthy title of "Conqueror of Mexico. ' It came from one who was no flatterer, and " who bestows no praise or compliments upon '. any one not fully and-well deseived.. , The , friends of General Scott may well feel proud" -t of the fact that one of the most distinguished t statesman of our country, of opposite politics ia , every sense to General cott, magnanimously bestowed upon him, in the inspiration of thrill inir debates, the title, "Conqueror of Mexico. - ' - t. . itroy Mnig i The DirsEREWCE The ret-olutiott f inqtii-- ry into tne amount of motley paid by Govern- mettt to.Oen Sscott lias not turnea oui pariic- ul.itly advantag"OUtolhe I'lerce party; If; has "shown that t-r forty four years of hard t ; L 1. .. k L. .Ill service, during wnicn no nas won in tny orin iant victories for his country, and srved it no---' bly in a civil capacit y. Geri. S velt ha reo ived somtthiug over $20j.;,0a:!. , Biet it IavhoWs that " for one year's services, such s they( wi-Te.-tien. piinre r-'ceived more thaa &2Q, OOO! u.:h a 'rate of pay for Gen'.'Scoti - would have given him near 900,P00. : Jf" All the Democratic papers quote an r Col.' Kidder," a Democratic orator from th'aj South, aa having said recently of Pierce before a New Hampshire Plaee club "none -' need fear him." We don't think we ever heard of any body, American or Mexican, that did fear him. . ... .. ' . : - j t Louisvilla Jouraal. .