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The mountain sentinel. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1844-1853, October 28, 1852, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071377/1852-10-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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.. un r VT 4-V SEXTIXEU' is publish-
iwito. will be char ,
'iSf 01 notify a continuanc at the expira
SLTf S. 2m subscribed tor, .ill be consid-
5S?ISS wai be inserted
following rates:-50 cents per square for
'St fir.t insertion; 75 cents for tivo insertions;
for three insertions ; and 25 cents per square
r evcrv subsequent insertion. A liberal reduc
!n X to those who advertise by the year.
T advertisements handed in must have the
number of insertions marked thereon
rXv wu be published until forbidden, an J
SSin accordance with the above terms.
All letters and communications to insure
lllcr7is a noble and patriotic song from
sweet Democratic poetess :
From the Louisville Times.
Pierce Will t our President.
AwiOte ! awake ! the time hath come,
To heir a nation's voice.
Tie cause of Truth and Liberty
Are hanging on our choice
Arouse ! ye Democrats, stand forth
A bold unshrinking band,
MA Tierce shall be our President,
The chosen of our land.
Will patriots look coldly cn.
Who priie their country s fame
While History wuiteth on her scroll
To write another name ?
JJo! feize her pen, ye Demoorate,
Direct her wavering hand,
Write, Tierce, shall be our President,
The eho5en of ouf land.
United, as some inighty stream
That rusheth on its course.
By its apeembled wateiB made
Resistless in its force ;
Break out, ye sons of liberty,
'i- v. i, cfmnif v.mmana.
lours uv iiv rv....-0 .,
- Tbot ffercwaH he onr President,
"""" The chosen of our lanJ;
Be our's r.o petty policy.
, No selfish, narrow laws,
Bat in its wide extended benFe,
Pe our's great Freedom's car.se.
Colombia's daughters ! whose fair cheeks
By Freedom's breath are fann'd,
find us your aid, and Tierce ebail bo
The chosen of our land.
Be constant, Democrats, be firm
A is the granite rock
Which cfRteth back the stormy waves
Unshaken by their shock.
Wi-.h hearts unshrinking, purpose 6trong,
Make ye a gallant stand,
Ard I'ierce shall be our President,
The chosen of our land.
ccordine to the TariB correspondent of
London Morning Chronicle, the Tope has
refused to visit France for the purpose of assis
ts at t!:e coronationof Louis Napoleon. It
s designed that he should disembark at Mar
es, and there be received by all the French
nnalp, and a deputation of all the great of-
ivrs of State. But on the matter being men
t !iedto him, he declined postively but courte
i as!v. It is added that when General de Cotte
arged the matter as on act of gratitude on the
part of his Holiness to the Head of the State
hich had restored him to his throne, the Tope
relied that be was far from being ungrateful
Tor the cervices rendered to him by France, but
that he had quite made up his mind that it was
k'.s duty to decline taking any part in the coro
nation of a French Emperor. General de Cotte
then hinted that if his ZToliness persisted in his
refusal, the President might consider it his duty
to withdraw the French troops from Rome ; up
on which Pio Nino said that he would deeply
deplore any such resolution but that he would
place his trust in the support of Trovidence,
and of his other tillies. From this it would ap
pear that Louis Napoleon is likely to want at
Itait one of the elements which he himself has
recorded as the grounds upon whicthhe Empire
eight to be considered a legitimate sovereignty.
Tie Pope will not consecrate his Crown.
Hve you any thing to do this evening ? If
tot, take the life of Gen. Scott and peruse it
mefully and candidly. Trenton (X. J.) Gazette,
&ott organ.
nd then follows the American, Piebce, or
gan, thus:
"Arid after you have finished reading the
Gretley picture book, called the 'life of Gen
Scott,' and you have a few additional moments,
to spare, hunt up the State Gazette, of August
fch, 1847, and you will there find the follow
ing: "Gen. Scott is insulting and impertinent to a
eple of clergymen, and wanting in the courte
sy common to gentlemen V He is guilty of the
Narrowest illiberality, and threatens a man with
death, because he presumptuously dares to obey
God rather than obey Gen. Scott! Gen. Scott
PPars to be devoid of the true principles of
religious freedom, is weak, eilly passionate, and
Now, tt, call that a "tn strika !" Aye
twenty f hem!
The New York "Recruit," an excellent cam
paign paper, publishes the following outliu : of
General Tierce's career. We think it affords a
succint and satisfactory answer to the above
question, which ignorant men among the wa:gs
sometimes amuse tbems::3 by asking. '
Who fought at
And throughout the war that tried men's souls ;
Was born at Ilillborouyh, X. II.
NOVEMBER 23, 1804.
Graduated with distinction, at Bowdoin College,
1S24 ; admitted to the Bar in 1823, taking a
high position in his profession, and secu
ring an extensive practice;
IN 1S2J,
Serving with distinction, and such satisfaction to
his constituents, that he was re
elected for
IN 1832,
By tlx UXAXDfOUS VOTE ef the Democrats,
Of the House of Representatives of
IN 1S33,
IN 1835,
SENTATIVES, So distinguishing himself y his Eloquence and
Services that he was,
IN 1S37,
He eerved in that body, with honor to himself and
credit to his State, for five years, and,
IN 18-12,
And retired to Private life, and the .Practice cf
hi6 Profession. His services in the Senate,
however, were so highly appreciated
that on the resignation of
Levi Woodbury,
IN 1843,
He was offered the nomination of
Which he declined, and wa?,
In the same year.
For New Hampshire.
IN 1815,
By the Governor of New Hampshire, but decli
ned the honor.
IN 184G,
lie was tendered the appointment cf
Thehonors and emoluments of which high odec,
he, however, refuted ; reiterating his de
termination not to leave the pursuits
of Private life, except
At the call of his country in the lime of War !
IN 1847,
On the breaking out of the war with Mexico, he
And drilled in the ranks as such.
He was
Lie fought gallantly at thebattles of
Receiving the plaudits of Generals SCOTT.
WORTH and PILLOW, as well as of
all his brother officers and soldiers,
for his conduct and bravery ;
and on the captui e of the
City of Mexico and
And returned to his home and the practice of his
profession, in which he has continued,
lovedj honored and respected by
all who know him, until
When he was unanimously nominated, by the
National Democratic Convention at
Baltimore for
He has richly deserved all these high honors,
conferred on him by his fellow-citizens, by
distinguished services to his State,
and the Country at large.
The exalted purity of his private and public
character; His clear and discriminating judg
ment; His manly and unfaltering con
sistency in the advocacy and defence
Of his political principles. His
warrn-bartd jnroiry
and amtn'ty of dispo
sition ; 1 1:3 ar
dent a n d
active efforts in be'ialf of the
a:. 1,1 I.,- o.i n'eni-ppcn :lt. fi tli'fi :! 1 1 rflCU VC COS-
make him nnaTiinvmsly recognissJ
While they have also so strongly appealed to
the confidence and regard of his fellow country-men
throughout tho Union, that
IN 18o3,
r i t
lie will, on the 4th of MARCH, be inaugurated
-' '
atWA.Vngton, as the
W M J J -a. V
TJe Faint ing Story.
This is the only piece of capital that the whigs
have to work uon, nnI they arc hunting the
x .-a i . T'i.
Mimtrv over to cret certificates to proe it. ine
last we have seen is the following from the Tren- ;
ton Gazette : ;
nuerk S X county- Jewlie ateth,
lSlrO S: 50 too. j
goems t shrum, sur
lam much pleesed 2 C
U a trighen 2 make out pocrce a coward. I
served in mexico in his kumpani, and no hym 2
B a grate coward. At the battle of jerry buster
be fainted 5teen times 151 the battle kommenced
nn.l 8ten afturward. i cenc him in the ditch,
! a dogeing the bull ets, and after the fite he shuk
i ni about a half a bushill ov cm out uv hisshurt
j tale, at the battle of kontraries he stumbuld
J and through his boss over his lied, and then
i krept under a hey stak, and was phound next
i dav bv the quart her mastur with his eyc3 ful
of hey seal, the quart her mastur was so
skecred wen he fust seed him that he f;ii::tcd on
the feeld uv battle, jinnerai skot kneed n't tri
2 fule me bi scighing that pcerceis a braiv man
...v. . .j. 0 ,
B tweeu U and me, skot don't no the tyme !
wot he duz sa. i hoap U will keep on given it i
2 pecrce, stik the faiutemg stor;, and Loald on
2 thccitch atm-infS-- viiwe v .u-
make uo sumthin nu a bout the irishand jinner- j
al skot the or.ld anecdoatcs It gittcn stall.
tel hym 2 stik to the com pro mice lykc a bur 2
the belli of a kaily 4ny jackass.
' p. s, have U ever heerd the stori about jin
"eral pecrce pizinin Ids gran muthcr? i wil tel
U all about it in my nxt.
p. p. s. hew R U of fur soup ?
geoarge mc laughlcn.
A Tennessee Whig's Opinions.
The Nashville American of the 11th inst con-
ta ns a letter from Dr. McNaike, a Icad.r.o; . ir.g n.oe.ium. r- m,m.
. Urs Tl:fii '.re reported litre as very numer
cf that place, in which the writer s.iys that i.e , 'tar.s, wliif.i .ire i oi
. . . , . Ti I oils and cscit:ncr.
lias "never ,n lus me vo.eu ,,r uu,
crat, and that was for Andrew Ewixg, on Per- ,
sonal grounds
He has been a Whig always.
lie was a niff wneu ii was an easy uihuci ni ,
B ... i ,
him to count his associates in his county when ,
he could number less associates there than le
can now count Whigs who will not vote for
Scott. He was f r Clat when the Nashville
Banner was for Jackson."
And yet. he Coes on to sav. uill not ro'ef.r
Scott. With ' all my devotion to Mr. C.r.
... J . .,
He was a Whirr when it was an easy matter for
were he now living and in Jus prime, 1 wouii j
not vote for him, if brought forward by the men
and nominated, and supported by the inHuonee
which sustain Gen Scott. The nun, who nom
inated him arc as corrupt as the ir.Cucwes
Which support him are dangerous to the South
and the Union.' '
"And Iu ill vote for Tierce. I know him as
a sound National, Conservative man. He be
longs not to the party with which I have all my
life been associated. But I have closely scan
red his public life, and I admire it. 1 have
read his public speeches and his public letters,
with nn admiration, which I cannot resist, cf
- I
in- i
the loftv patriotism by which they r.rc disti
guished. 1 would be a3 proud to be the author
of his letter to M.-'jor Lally, and of his speech
on Mr. Calhoun's resolutions, ns of Washing
ton's Farewiil Address. I owe him. for these
things, the gratitude of my vote, and I icill pay
the debt."
'I believe he is the instrument destined to
crush that Nothern fanaticism, which having
bought a poi t on of the Southern Whig party
with promises of office, i,.id having thus sacrifi
ced the Patriot Fillmore would use the mili
tary reputation of a vain man in giving us aj
higher law than the Constitution.
"As certainly, then, as that I have been al
ways a Whig, and 'an ultra Whig' as certainly
as Scott is the favorite candidate of the anti
compromise Whigs of the North so certainly
will I vote against Scott, and for Tiehce.
BTThere is an old man in Belgrade, on the j
frontiers of Hungary and Turkey, who has at
tained the enormous age of one hundred and
seventy-two years: He is still in possession of
all his faculties, and smokes his pipe regularly.
Fifty years ago, lie used to go out hunting with
his great grandson, and it is not quite one hun
dred years since he made his third marriage
with a young girl of nineteen, whom he has out
live by 44 ysrt.
mmWi 28, 1852.
he A rrcs! s Aiiof !ifr insnit io use-
tnericau Mn Tio'iblc bflwcm tiie
nptnln Gcnrinl nnt Secretary
:ijues( ralion of Property.
New York paj ers of yesterday furnish us
f j - . .. ,
, Lll'urillfl liUUIMill llclU3Uim.no
i s.ni twpntv Ci-p.1ps from the Yuelta Abajo
. u
hadrecu r.rroftc-d and imprisoned for conspir-
in.t i'xninst the gov( rnment.
Of Icrs had been iven to one of the Spanish
jvclsofwnr, the Isabella Segunda, to cruise
; outide the Moro, to prevent the Crescnt City
froij catering the harbor, if she should attempt
, , x-
to D SO upon licr reiuiu nuui ;i;w v.i
I ;c effcers and passengers of the Llack W ar-
i ... ),.... ,nfA. , f!l,rW.(1 rmirtf.sv bv the
i roruiueut oGccrs during their stay in Hav-
j j From the New York Herald.
! j Havana, Oct. 11, 1S52.
. Ardcr Cony'racr Denounced in Pinos dd Rio
i l :iliinr Ctitinni.'nu ns 1 rouble wnceen ine up-
. (fry tcmwi -' r,
iiiii tltvrtil and his Secretary about theCresent
!'".' AJTu Aojr Insult to the American
The situation of the poor patriots of Cuba is
! eve ry day more dangerous. The imprisonments
qmtinue in proportion to the espionage cstab
; I shed by the government. A conspiracy has
' Icon denounced from Matanzas. To-morrow,
' t section cf the military commission will be sent
to thp.t city to inquire into it, and to open the
trials. Another conspiracy has been denoun
j Ced in Tines del Rio. and another section of the
I military commission will be despatched to Vuel
! ta Abajo, with the same object. They carry
' ivith them Joseph Rives, one of the denouncer?,
: so that he may point out the conspirators who
; re known to iiini. His father is the convict
; vho was in jail, and who made known to the
' Captain General the conspiracy of Pinos del Rio,
: f,v which Oon:ales and others were brought to
i Havana and confined in the castle3 and fortrcs-
' . i " 7 T Ttia Qntinlflrda
fcg vjjCre tney suu if main,
J r.lticr boat, they have constructed
. , ' (rori..,tCs for these poor fellows.
! d-ncra! Canedo is on very bad terras with his
p,r ,-:.,ri
'mw.'irV. V 1 ill il'Jm
cn account C-f Cue aj.r -a.
' Gaiiano has been the coun-
1 eellor and jadvier of the Captain General in
j this affair,' and now he wants to get rid of the
General by resigning the secretaryship; but
General Canodohas not accented hi. resignation.
! On the contrary, he has penned him in the cor-
nc-r, and has to'.J him that since lie was his
i counsellor and guide in the business, he must
j stand by him, ar.d subject himself to the conse-
o.neiiecs. Galiano's resirnation is owing to the
i .-n.A t lv the Black Warrior, ci ine
nc,s brought ly f;.TAW0r.
. thcmsclve5
J?; Zihh.nonU Thcv arrcst ev-
ildcrmcnt. They arrest ev.
erybody, young and old, noble and simple, old
- - - - , ., , i i,
women and young children; and when they
omen am yo
tim. out of prison to te l its AU tl u
Jon'ke US VC Ur ' ' P '
the moie. rb?bli
Since they had the panic bont ChiUle
when they fa ncied every
i.,i,i,n,,;v( Tfunder. and the innocent iitn-
v r i I,?
coops arscnenis of six barrelled rif.es, they have
mule themselves ridiculous on board tlie i-.iza-bcth
J. Some one told the Captain General
that Cart. Brooks had ruspicious and disloyal
letters from somebody, or to somebody, ex
tremely dangerous ; and forthwith the police
rushed on board to discover them. They lock
ed CPt. Brooks' cabin. Be pointed out to them
the indignity they were offering to the flag of
the United States. They then went ashore for
fresh orders. They were told to make a close
search, and bring whatever seemed suspicious
tbi. r-ntain General. The rolice did their
bet but could discover nothing at all, and fin-
, n-i...
j ally concluded to let Capt. Brooks go. What
he will say to his government, and wuatms gov
ernment will say to Spain, about these outrages
i ? for the future to decide. (The Elizabeth J.
arrived at Philadelphia on the 14th inst., but
Capt. Brooks makes no report of the above tran
saction. Ed. Herald.)
They Imvc in prisoii a fine little fellow of thir
teen, at Regla, under the accusation that this
lad, Francisco Garcia, had raised a French flag
on a holiday occasion, with " Viva la Republica
Cubana" written on it, although they found no
thing but "Hro la rrincesta" on it, when they
came to arrest this terrible criminal.
From the New York Courier.
We had the pleasure yesterday of conversing
with a number of the passengers by the Black
Wavrior, among them several Creoles of large
mcins, who have come here with their families,
and design becoming citizens of the United
States, as they declare it impossible for any per
son who has the least self-respect to live longer
at Havana, or indeed on the Island of Cuba.
We learn from these passengers, that the Count
of Pczos-Dulces, brother-in-law, of General Nar
eiso Lopez, is still in prison. He is confined in
the most loathsome dungeon in the Castle. All
his property, which was very large, has been
-onCseatd to th government, tnd it was ru
mored that the noble Count himself would be
given to the garote together with his brother,
Don Jose Frias, who was arrested at the same
Three other persons, Srs. Quintcro, Balbin
and Gonzales, had been tried, and seutenced t
death by the Commision Militar, s.nd were to b(
garroted in a few days. The trial of numerout
prisoners was"pendTng.
Domiciliary visits were more numerous than
ever ; tht?y are now made by day as well as b
night, and bands of soldiers may be seen at ah
hours, conducting some unhappy prisoner to the
Castles. There was no sort of security for eith
er life, person or property, and all these Creoles
who were able, were making preparations to em
igrate to the United States, until the issue of the
present difficulties shall be apparent.
The conduct of Capt. Porter, on his arrival at
Havana from this port, had excited the univer
sal admiration of the Creoles, and had been the
subject of comment in the newspapers. His re
turn from New Orleans was looked for with the
greatest anxiety, as it is believed that the Gov
ernment will hardly dare to fire into the Creseut
City so is threatened.
We have been permitted to peruse several pri
vate letters, which confirm the information we
have received from the passengers in every par
ticular. One of these letters states that Drake,
Brothers & Co. received their letters by the Cre
scent City, though no other house in Havana
was so favored. The news of the Njw Orleans
meeting had given the conspirators much joy.
The Spaniards seem to be much exasperated
against Don Domingo de Goicouria, and lay the
whole burthen of what has occurred upon his
shoulders. The letter before us reports the fol
lowing as the chaste language used by a gov
ernment official in speaking of SignorGoicouria:
"It is this black cur, this shameless mulatto,
Domingo ele Goicouria, who is the principal ora
tor of the ffllibustero canaille. This mulatto
scoundrel who should have been hung when he
was here. There he has a chance to let out his
black indecency, &c."
The following extract from another letter will
be found interesting:
Havana. Oct. 13th.
' ' The situation of the patriots
is every day more and more compromised. Im
prisonments continue, and denunciations multi
ply. The conspiracy ha3 been denounced at
Matanzas, and a section of the Commission Mil
itar despatched thither to inquire into the accu
sations, and commence the trials. Another con
spiracy has been denouncad at Pinar del Rio
( Vuela Obajo) and another section of the Com
ision Militar ordered there for the same object.
This section is accompanied by Jose Rives, Seo.
as the accuser, who is to point out the crimi
nals. Said Rives and his son Jose Maria have
been the accusors of Don Juan Gonzales and
others of Vuelta-Abajo. (The two Rives, father
and son, were both State prisoners, who have
been set at liberty, on account of therevelations
they have made. They have long conferences
daily with the Captain General.)
The Captain General is very uneasy about the
Cresent City business, and he has had a very
serious misunderstanding with his Secretary,
Martin Galiano, who has been his counsellor
and guide in the transaction. Galiano wished
to resign the Secretaryship, Canedo, however,
has not accepted his resignation, but on the
contrary, told Galiano that as he had led him
into a bad scrape, he should see him out, and
stand by the consequences of his conduct.
Tlie Vaile of Avbca.
Grace Greenwood, in one of her letters from
Ireland, published in the National Era, gives
this prosaic description of the Vale which Moore
has made immortal :
Our next visit was to the Vale of Avoca, im
mortalized by Moore, in his song of "The Meet
ing of the Waters." I looked in vain, in the
little streams Avonmore and Avonbeg, in their
wedding at Castle Toward, and in their subse
quent two-inoneness, their slow, sedate, matri
monial cn-fiow, as th3 Avoca, for that "purest of
crystal" which gleams in the song the poet's
words have a more silvery flowing than these
waters, and this Talley's "brightest of green"
is surpassed by the verdancy of the romantic
tourist who comes hither hoping to behold a
picture of entrancing loveliness, which was "ail
in tlie eye" of the melodist, ine current, oi
the Avoca is evidently discolored by the copper
mines, worked on its banks, most unpoetic and
unlooked-for adjuncts to that "scence of en
chantment." Yet, believe mc, I felt a deeper
pleasure in seeing the poor countrymen of the
poet earning an honest livelihood by mining in
those hills rude avocation for the '-Sweet Vale
of Avoca" than I could have iftownin the per
fect realization of his most exquisite dream."
Present for Franklin Pierce. A splendid
ring intended as a present to General Pierce, is
i :!. .i.fMcturod in San Francisco. It i?
aidto be of the most costly workmanship, and
will, when finished, weigh one pound and a
i pUrbt inches in circumference. The
; tho finest oualitv that could be ob
tained in California, and the workmanship is of
the most excellent description, it is vaiueu ai
$1,00U. Its shield consis'ts of the American
coat of arms, showing the stars and stripes with
a conceatric shield of the ;reat seal of California.
At the regular meeting of the Granite Club, on
Thursday their hall was jamed full of
enthusiastic Democrats, assembled to congrat
ulate each other upon the glorious news receiv
ed from Ohio, Pennsylvania, Indiana, Florida
and Baltimore. Very eloquent and spirited
speeches were made by Edon Hill, Esq., cf
Concord, Wm. Burns, Esq., of Lancaster, L.
Smith, Esq., of Nashua, and S. M. Wheeler Esq.
of Fisherville, which were responded to by the
most enthusiastic cheers. The Concord Band
was present, and added to the interest cf th
occasion by some excellent muic. ,
At the close of the exercises in the hall, it wa
voted that the club proceed to the residence of
Gen. Pierce, and congratulate him upon the de
mocratic victories above named. A procession
was thereupon formed, and headed by the band
marched to the south end, and halting before
Gen. Pierce's house, the band played a serenade
andhen the crowd gave three tremend
ous cheers for the states named, and three for
Gen. Pierce ; and when Gen. P. appeared, th
president of the club, Mr. Marshall, addressed
him as follows :
General Your friends and neighbors hava
called to announce to you the gratifying intelli
gence just received. The telegraph wires in
form us that Pennsylvania has gone for the De
mocracy by 15,000 majority. "While the Key
stone stands the arch is safe." Ohio sends us
greeting 20,000 for tho Democracy. Indiana
follows with 12,000 on the same Bide. And last
and perhaps the most surprising, is the an
nouncement that the "Monumental City" ha
rolled up for its Democratic candidate for May
or, the unexampled majority of 3300. Add this
to the glorious news from Florida. Your friends
cannot restrain their joy, and they bid me hear
tily to congratulate you."
General Pierce acknowledged the kindness of
his neighbors and friends, in coming to greet
him upon the reception of intelligence to whica
they might well suppose he was not indifferent
though he could truly say that his position from
the first, had never excited in him anything lika
a feeling of elation. He had calmly awaited
, ,i
the projrss of events, etv should centinn. .to
do so, eronscious that hower the result might af
fect individuals, his intelligent countrymen were
abundantly competent to take care of their owa
interests, under the guidance of that power
to which he wished we could all habitually look
with more humility and faith. He trusted his
friends would not forget that, with high-toned
and honorable men, the hour of triumph was
always the hour magnanimity.
It was not to be overlooked, that there were
around us many with whom we are in daily in
tercourse, at this moment moved by feelings ex
actly the opposite of those which called out the
assemblage before him ; and his friends could
well afford to allow that circumstance to detrac.
somewhat from their generous joy. He hoped
they would also remember that no prospect of
success, nor indeed political elevation itself,
could render their neighbor more or less worthy
of the confidence and affection for which he wa
profoundly grateful. To the cople of his n&- ;
tive State, his heart acknowledged obligations, . '
for the expression of which, language fur-1
nished no form. How could it be otherwise? .. '
For more than twenty years, their disinterest'
friendship for him had never been chiliad, n
their confidence shaken. lie had act the trn
gance to believe that his services had been at in
commensurate with their steady, unsolicited par
tiality. To the record of that partiality, !
would ever look with pride and gratification.
From the record of his acts, as its recipient, Le
had neither the right nor the inclination to turn
away. He would freely confess to hia friends,
that within the last few weeks it had been parti
cularly pleasaiit to I; now that forty-seven year
among this people, as boy and man, had given
to their faith in him such strength, that false
hood could not shake it, nor perfidy tt'jal it away.
Gen. Pierce closed with a renewed expression
of his thanks, end a hearty good night to his
neighbors. At the conclusion of his most elo
quent remarks, the two hundred men there as
sembled gave such spontaneous and enthusias
tic applause as is Dot often heard in these dig
gings. The procession then reformed, the band
struck up "Yankee Doodle," and the club re
turned, cheering at various points. Arriving
opposite the Phcenix Hotel, (the Whig head
quarters) the election results were proclaimed
and nine vociferous cheers given over them.
Passing the Patriot office, three hearty chee:
were let off for this establishment. The pro
cession then halted in front of Glass's American
House, . (Democratic head-quarters) and gave
three cheers, and then one loud, boisterors,'.!
hearty laugh, a real "ha, ha, ha, whir.h -w.-.a
heard through all the region round abont.
The crowd then separated, having had "a good
time." It was aspontaneous demonstration, and
a very creditable one, every thing havine been
conducted in a becoming manner. -V. II. Pj
riot, Oct. 18.
5jrs,Tbe following was the language of
Whig Congressman: "Let the soldier's land
warrant be eight feet by two surncicnt for his
grave." This was before the nomination of
Scott now military glory is all and everything
to tho?e who would iirnsr!y "welcome niir
di:s with bloody hand to hvp;tb'.e n-?w..
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