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The weekly Lancaster gazette. (Lancaster, Ohio) 1852-1855, October 21, 1852, Image 2

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cHjc lUerkli) Gazette.
CITY 01 LANCASTER:
Monday Evening, OW. 1.
- ;
!
To Arms! T Amis'
Hih :rd our bug! "ll;
rnmliiKl bv tnor' arreJ '.
Our word i Law ""J I ikti!
, Mtrrli I'orwar.l.onAanHa't'''
Freemen of Ohio! Onp more battle
i
to be fought
side of the
and the victory will be on the
friends of Truth. Justice
, but do our duty
"Honor, if we but Jo our duty
The campaign of 1813 resulted inglorious- j 0f
y for the American Arms. The surrender U
?h i . was r all J ed bv every PaT
which was greatly ryevted by every Patn- I
ot and almost entirely destroyed the Imp" ,
ofthe country. But the men at the bead of
affairs were determined to wipe away the
, r ... j
disgrace.and forth,, purpose re-onranized
the army and put new men at its head.
"e!rt
Queenstown "JTete ts and t e l.attle a'nd cap- i
yueenstown tteigiits ana me i.auib anu cap
ture of Fort George, inspired new hopes in
the American bosom. THIS WAS ONLY
THE BEGINNING OF THE END.
In 1814, Scott was promoted by President
M.aison 10 ine onico 01 ur.g.ua-r unci.., ;,on Samue, Thompsoni Albert Brown, Ho
and under his supervision, anew army tio We-thkei Thonl A. Black, If. C.
a- tt . t r .! . 1
organized upon our Wis gara ironuer. ,c I
He
introduced at once a i.ew system of military
tuctics; the new recruits were immediately
putunder efficient drill. Scott labored for
months.unt.l the army was tnorougniy trained
ana lllicu ior an ine iiaruniiii ui a ngurous
campaign. With his youthful hopes and
patriotic ambition, ho moved not until he
was perlectly well satisfied that we had one
army which could cope with the veteran
troops of Great Britain.
The result was most glorious. His troops
met his expectations. Crossing theNiagarn,
Fort Erie was taken; the battle of Chippewa
followed; the enemy rctreotcd and the Amer
icans nursued;untij at last the glorious fight
atLundy's Lane showed conclusively that
tho gallant Americans werefuperior in every
respect to their adversaries. It was one of
1 f - t r 11.1 . t t I ' r !
the most brilliant exploits in military histo- j grounds for the County Fair is nearly com
oy, and the news of cur success thrilled ev-1 p'ctc. They are situated north of tho city,
cry American heart with joy and hope." At: in the vicinity of the resorvoir, upon the
this battle Scott was wounded and was com- j premises of Mr. John Rebcr, snd embrace a
polled to repair to Philadelphia for surgical bout seven or eight acres. The ground is
aid. Every where, his journey appeared as ! admirably adapted for tho purpose, water
a triumphal procession. Soon after, peace j being convenient for the stork, and the fix
was declared, and President Madison pro- Ituresaro put up with an eye to tho comfort
muted him to tho office of Major General, he
having refusod the post of Socrctary of
Wari
FRIENDS OF SCOTT IN OHIO! The
c.iinp iign of 1851, resulted disastrously to
the Whig party, placing lliem in the minor
ity over 20,000 vol. We havo done well
".. -hi- -our. Wc havs reduced that nia-
not quite 10,000. We
have in reality g.
and cocno within a v..
three Congressmen
w votes of gsin-
Ins tho fourth. 'OU. BATTLE OF
UUEENSTOWN HEIGI 3 HAS JUST
BKEN FOUGHT,"ndlh overpowered
by numbers, the shrewd c ilator can see
st a glance "THE BAT Z OF LUN
DY'S LANE" IN PROl 2T. There
ult shows that victory is n our grasp.
SHALL OHIO BE REDi IEDI Upon
you depends the answer.
Let tho Scott fore in Ohio be organized
and prepared for the contest. See to it that
not a man is wanted on the day of the elec
tion. LET EVERY VOTER BEAT THE
POLLS. At the buttle of Lundy's Lane
tho British infantry poured their deadly fire
into tho Anicricnn ranks, but all to no pur
pose. They were at length compelled to
retire and abandon the Avid.
Tho great coutest is almost upon us. In
two weeks time, we will bo called upon, as
freemen, to d.cido whether Gen. Scott's em
inent services and devoted patriotism cntialo
him to our Hunrogos,or whether wo will have
such a man as Frank Pierre to rule over the
destinies of this great Republic I God for
bid Unit the man, who has never dono any
thing fur his country, should be preferred
to an old Patriot whoso seal in the
Causo of Liberty has been exhibited by forty
years of glorious services, and acaled with
iis own blood upon the field of battle as the
cry of Victory was heard along the American
line.! .
Let no on. falter or hesitate now. There
is no time for that. Let all bo prepared for
the encounter and let the RALLYING
CRY go forth, throughout every townuhip In
the State, and be echoed from the river to
the Lake, that will add new life, new zeal
and now energy to tho catuo. In our dark
est hour it has led American troops to victo
ry. It will bo equally as potent now
"SCOTT LEADS THE COLUMN."
The Elf.ctiohh fMo and Pennsylvania.
Since the election in these two States,
the Locofocos hnvo been playing the brag
game to excen. Thoy figure up majorities
. and boast of 30,000 in Ohio and 12,000 iu
Pennsylvania, when they won't get the
half In eithor State. The Stnleimnn publish
es figures which puts the lie upon its calcu
lations and thon runs up its majority by
stating that "the Whig atrong-tmlda are all
in." So they are, but they arc just the nine
cs where we didn't gain. In Ohio, we will
reduco Wood'. Majority of 2(1,000 to lets
than half, and so far as Pennsylvania is con-
cerncd, she i. safe for Scott beyond a doubt
So 1. Ohio, if Locofocoism cannot coax
doubting Whigs to stay at homo. OHIO
WILL GIVE SCOTT 10,000 MAJORI
TY. We havo no additional returns since
Saturday, and havo heard of nothing to in
duce u. to alter our figure, published in Sat
urday, papor. Thebraj game wont wln(
when ?-ott, is in the Sold, The poople will
voto for him. Santa Anna tried that game,
but Scott', soldier, would fight fur him.
"Din it o PuBrosz." Capt. Phillips, of
the Schooner Lewi. Cass, .ay. there wa. no
"mistake" about hoisting that Scott and
Graham flag at Uer mast-head. He ncan
11. wen, ir any body who know. Capt.
Sol. Phillipa, over upccted him of not be
ing a glorious Scott Whig, they have done
soagnin.tan overwheliniug evidence. Ho
i. one of the working WUiga, and will do
good service In tha cause of Scott and the
country. If the election or the Whig can
didates were left to the hardy tars of l.ak
Erie, the battle would be won in advance;
. they are .almost to a man, for "Scott and Gra
ham and Harbor Improvements.' Swidu
From California. Letter were received!
yesterday from Mr. Samul Crim,daled Marys- j Pittsburgh Journal has the following stale
Title. ScptemberO 1853, from wh!ch we learn ( ment respecting a very singular trial before
that the train arrived in California about the (the elders" of a Presbyterian church tn Bes.
1st of September. The men composing the jverronnty, which has just been concluded:
company were all in pood health and spirits j
and the stock consisting ofsixty-four horses, '
thirt.lu-n nrpn anil Ihrp tpama. reached i
j their destination in remarkably good condi-
tion for so long a journey.
I It is the intention of Messrs. ('rim Sl
;Sl ft0 rccruit )eir,ni
corninjr wtri,eP, ,nd pul U,e.
j ,he in ,.rim wri(pg ,hat
mals during the
lem in market in
('rim writes that their prospects
,eilin,, lna stock st big figures, are better
ures, arc better
and that it - ,ll
ana lliai 11 .ill
vhn th(.y lort lome.
",l CS' ,h?m " mUCh
on C)liforni, p.,,, U wouUill Ohio.-
The. J0st but one animal on their journey I
3
' St " whh Joshul gturkev and
Mr. Sturgeon, with Joshua bturkcy and
Sim. s,,., h.d .t .t th. d.te .f Crim's
,eUer BrriveJ ,t Marysville. They were
.--? '
?T ' . " . I
. , advance to reconnoitre.
m
The arrivals at Uowmeville, Irom across
the plains, for the week ending Sept. 11th,
1852, were as follows: Samuel Crim.Thom-
as Sturgeon, Wm. Kuqua, William Thomp
Mcwhorler. L. P. Foust. D. Alexander, John
Boyer, II. II. Hamlin, James Dallas, Rich
ard Millcr.Samuel Smethers.SoUmon Ghas.
(sr. Snlnmnii Ttri-nmnnn A . R. GhiniTer.Wil-
. , . - . - . Gi Ctss ,and
- , "
Sims Streets and D. Brown. About eighteen
or twenty had left the trnin at Great Salt
Lake, but had not arrived at Marysville, at
the date of Crim's letter. Two of them, Dan
iel Ghinger and D. B. Miller, it will bo re
membered, died before reaching Salt Lake.
By an obituary notice from the Marysville
Herald, the reader will learn of the death of
J. C. Maecracken of this city. He was at
the time doing a good business, with every
prospect of success. The blow will fall
heavily upon his relatives and friends.
Fair Grounds. The preparation of the
and convenience ofthe exhibitors. It is to
be trusted that as many articles as possible
will be taken there for exhibition. The
whole arrangements are entrusted to ener-
etic, competent and skillful hands, and al
though, owing to tho shortness of the time
forgetting it up, many articles could not be
prepared for exhibition, it will be creditable
to the county and prepare tho way for great
improvement.
Fiir. About nnon to-dny, tho cry of fire
was heard above the wind and the alarm
was responded to quickly. The fire proved
to bo in the house of Judge Wright, printer
in the Eagle office, but wa. fortunately put
out beforo it got under headway,
A Card Mure Aid for the New Isnnglon
Route of the C. W. SS, Railroad from tan
cotter to Zannmille. The citizens of South
ern Perry have left with the Secretary ofthe
Company, ninety-one thouiand, one hun
dred end seventy-five dollars or individual
subscriptions, certified by the Treasurer of
tho county to be worth ninety cent. 01 the
dollar: also, thirty-six thousand dollars of
township subscriptions, fifteen thousand of
which is secured by individual bonds; they
have also secured the right of way through
the entire county, on the Houthcrn line, and
left the releases with tho Secretary; mak
ing in all, one hundred and twonty-seven
thousand, one hundred and aeventy-nvo uol
lars, and tho right of wsy , showing an ener
cry and zeal on the part of our Lexington
friends, deserving of great credit, and should
go Tur to secure the location or the rond on
thatline. Com.
The abovo facts aro handed to us for pub
lication, certified by the Secretary of the
Company, A few days since, a committee
upon the part of the northern friends of the
road was appointed to secure subscriptions.
What ha. since been done, we have not
learnod.
r) Many of the Democratic papers are
still publishing the following passage, which
they say was contained in Gen. Scott's in
struction, to hi. recruiting officer, is 1847:
You are instructed not to enlist foreign
ers, for the Battalion of St. Patrick has
taught us that foreigners cannot bo trusted.
Again and again we proclaim that every
word of this Is base forgery. It is forgery
got up for tho Infamous purpose of cheating
foreign-burn citizens into voting agnlnst as
trun a friend as they ever had on earth.
And will not those citizens properly and
promptly resent such in attempt to cheat,
dupe and gull, and humbug them) Louis
Jour. A Great Stort. Monsieur Pctin has
written an account of his recent balloon as.
censlon. In speaking from the upper re
gions he says:
"We passed over the broad Connecticut
which stretched away in both direction, into
tho hazy horizon and hore a singular optical
phenomenon was observed by us. Looking
directly down from the great height at which
we were, ( 10,000 feet.) we saw as directly as
though we had been an eagle peering down
from that lolly flight for his prey, the fish
I 'm great numbera darting hithor and thither
Desih tts surface."
Tim Leave. Bruins to Work. We call
the attention of our readers to the card of J.
Wilkie Moorc,Eq., who for fifteen year,
ha. been an unwavering .upportor of loco
toco men and measures, and one ofthe most
promiuent Democrats of this city. Being
no longer able to support a party which is
guilty of such enormous frauds us we havo
been exposing in the public printing, ho has
like an honest and bold freeman inado his
manly public declaration of his determina
tion notto countenance or support that party.
Honest Democratic tax-payers of Michigan,
will you not follow the praiseworthy example
of Moore! Our columns are open to
you. Detroit 'friliume.
Extra Work. An order waa Issued at
tUe Brooklyn navyTyard increasing the hour
of labor half an hour In the morarng ana
the same period in the evening. The mat
ter having been brought to the attenti in of
the Beoretary ofthe Navy, he promptly or
dered Ike order to be rescinded at the .anno
time stating that he knew nothing of it. h iv
ing bee issued. If the Hecretary were a,
Locofoco, instead of a Whits, with whoa
such things are ooruraon, what a brag a ad
hkiiter the slump-orators and hambur adi-
tors would make, about "Dtmoerafts friend
abip far lbs laboring classes."
Cubioc Ecclesiastical Tbial. The
Two farmers, members of the same Church,
surrendered portions of their lands for the
Railway. Mr. A gave the right o( way for
.. ... . J
nothing, and also grounds for a station
which was needed on his farm. B received
five thousand dollars damages, and other
considerations. A went into the business
of sellingtown Iota around the station, end
is Gradually making money. B having re-
ceived his damages "in a pile," after some
a I . 1 t I I t m n n An I1 010(1 1
jtime got tired of'his bargain, and entered
lime got tired 01 nis DMin, nu in.tU)
' " " he Railroad Company for hav-
1. .... . 1. ! ,w !
; .i.e.. ...i.i u: .1 .o.Hnt in work-
hTS I.' most" hty" hatred of GlInsev, ugually Loeofoco, the whole whig
rai,,, locomotives, and every thing connect- tick.,tw elected, with one inconsiderable
ed therewith; and when he saw that A " I Mftro. ' too . DOOBTrHIl coun.
plea.cd with the railway, and was likely to j exception. Morgan, too doubtful coun
money out of the improvement, inclu- ty, generally, -give, nearly 300 average
. . .. . f. ,iifJ,eutme, Whig ma or ty. In goodod Washington,
jTeuit the railroad ha. not to 400 are the majorities for itate
progressed very rapidly, and in the mean-J . , Consrr0. i 8l these
J!2&L lLrl?ZZXCZ:L friend. awe organized, and
al ' & etroke' " h" "CCU- I
j l:. :i.k. .r,.i fiw.mAn.hr imforn
' . . , r 1 I
tho Church. of irrosslv immoral conduct.
pcu Hi" iiriiiiiiiit mm .......uv.f
A trial was granted, and before assembled
elders, Mr. B. solemnly accused Mr. A. of
owning stack in a railroad that practiced snd
I encouraged immorality; the Ohio and
renn'y ivanm ranronn navmg, as no um-gi-u,
broken the Sabbath by running cars and
making repairs; and having injured the
cause of temperance by carrying barrels of
whisky as freight.
It was admitted that the car. had run on
Sunday when the Saturday night train una
voidably fell behind time; that barrels of
whisky misht have been shipped on the
'freight train, and lastly, that Mr. A. wos a
stock'holder; then we need scarcely aaa, tne
elders mo6t solemnly acquitted Mr. A. of
the charge airainst him.
But Mr. B. will not premit the purity of
the Church to bo sullied in this manner.
He intends to appeal to the Synod which
will assemble in this city next month, and
after that will, no doubt, carry the case to
tho highest tribunal of oil the General As
sembly. The Whig Victory ir Hamiitom Cour-
TY. If the defeat of the corrupt clique of
Locofoco politicians, called the Miami 1 nbc,
were the only gratifying result of the late
election, tho Whigs ofthe State would have
cause for rejoicing. Had our Whig friends
trained no other advantage, over their former
position, yet would the utter route of a set of
harpies, who have loroeu not overineir own
county ond city merely, but also over their
party in the entire State, be "glory enough
foronodav." Sars the Atlas:
"We do not wish to stand as godfather at
tho christening of this victory it is enough
for us that truth and honesty have triumphed,
and that for this great triumph or principle
we are mainly indebted to the independence
of our Uerman fnonds. uau tnese demo
crats call them Bolters call them Saw
hucks call them, ns tho Miami, yesterday
did, "the damned Vutcht" if you will, they
acted like independent freemen and as such
wo love and esteom them. . Henceforth let
no midnight cabal attempt to govern these
noble freemen let them slander the Whigs
if they will let them falsify and misrepre
sent our political views as they will-let them
villify nnd traduce the great defender of the
American flag if they will let them ajrain
fawn and flatter the German voters if they
will corruption has met its rebuke, snd tho
corruptionists cannot again impose on these
people. Letusrejoico over this , triumph as
a triumph of principle.."
Destruction op ar Old House A
Reminiscence. In Norfolk last week, a three
story brick houso on Little water street,
built in 1804, was destroyed by fire. The
Norfolk Herald says:
It wa.in this house that a shocking trage
dy occurred in 1800. Two gamblers, broth
ers, ofthe namo of Davis, rented tho third
story for the purpose of keeping it pharo ta
ble. One night nn Itulian, whose name we
believe wa. Colminl, (Coalminer, as he was
commonly called,) visited this establishment
and meeting with extraordinary luck, final
ly broke tho bank. The Duvisc. and an
other of their fratornity charged him with
cheating; ho protested his innocence, but it
was to no purpose. They attempted to
seize him, but ho broko from thorn and fled
down a narrow dark stairway, ail three in
closo pursuit. On tho- second landing he
stcnnoil aside, unporceived, and as each pas
sed him on tho right. In the dark, ho gavo
him a fatal slab with a stiletto in mo ten
side, and pushed him down .the next flight.
The two Davises were mortally wounded
and died within 24 hours; their companion
lingered several weeks and diod also. The
Italian escaped.
A Bit or Histort Set Right. We
find the tho following letter from tho Pres
ident, addressed to D. II. Lindsoy, Esq., In
the Columbus (Mass.) Argus:
Washington Vilti, August 7, 1852.
Sir: Your letter of tho 35th ultimo is re
ceived. You soy that it ha. been rumored,
since the Whig Convention at Baltimore,
that I sent a telegraphic dispatch to my
fiiends at the Convention "to go for Web
ster and save tho party," andj you desire; to
know whether this is true. In reply to
which I now state that it is not; that I made
no telegraphic communication during the
sitting ofthe Convention, to any member of
it, or to nny other party for it. information.
I am your obedient servant,
Millard Fillmore.
"The Gallant Hero who Saved c.."
While Mr. Chandler, the Whig candidate
for Governor wa. spoaking the other day at
Kalamazoo, Michigan, of that noblo conduct
of Gen. Scott in saving tho lives of twenty
Irish prisoners, he wa. .dddonly interrupted
with " am one of those same men, and prop se
three cheers for the gallant old hero who saved
us!" Three cheer, were accordingly given
for old Chippewa, and three more for the
gallant old follow who fought under him.
Mr. Chandler had living evidenco of hia
statement. The Irishmen had proof of what
he represents himself to bo.
Tub Difference Between a Wife and
a Maid. The New Hampshire court, make
a very marked and striking difference be
tween a married and an unmarried woman.
John Merrill Dow, of Seabrcok, cut hi.
wife's throat, and the Court at Portsmouth,
lost Friday, sentenced him to imprisonment
at hard labor in tho State prison, for six
year. John Smith, alia. Frost, of Plastow,
committed a rape, and the same court sen
tenced him to Imprisonment in the State
prison at hard labor for lite.
vld Ashtabula has done well, giving
Newton 1,850 votea, which is a gain of 500
over the vote of last year, and of seven hun
dred over that of 1848. In 1848 Taylor
beat Cass only 246 votes, and now Newton
beat. Woods 875, again on the Locofoco. of
uv. bcou win beat Pierce in Ashtabula
1200, CVm. Iter.
frtrMr. Hale's movement, are onlv
Whig feint. Richmond Eno.
" If Hale la a Whig riiif, Pierce Is a Lo
cofoco fainkr-mrentic.
C-Morethae, 3,000,000 are invested in
churches In Pittsburg. v .
OCT A boy died tn Cleveland from eating
too great a quantity 01 chestnuts, 1
TurUy Evenintr, Ort. 1,
A Lessor fob Whig. We have good
Cause, and a man for leader, altogether wor
thy of it and pur best efforts. What have
the Whigs done in the recent election!
"Look," ssys the 8cioto Gazette,"at Picka
way and Franklin, where the Whigs worked
ss Whigs always work when they do their
duty. . 300 majority in one, and 575 iu the
other, are practical demonstrations of the ad
vantages of industry vigilance. In Mus
kingum, as in Ross, the vote was not polled
bv 2000. Our friends there, in consequence,
e d bot600 majority, whure they can
'
npmn!rf
K'ye 1200. They did not orjan ze-
.1.... .1 ,1 n.,t in ha Mini nf
thev did not work. Uul. in tne county 01
Went int the C,eCtin " ght l' Wh"
.. -j 1 main.
'innw ill kit 1 1" His, aiiu n uuw i . k " v' .......
tain. "
w - -
That' the whole story. Tho Whigs have
gained where they worked; have lost where
they were idle. It is not too late yet. The
result is in their hands. Let every voter be
at the polls. In Muskingum, Perry, Fair
field and Ross, four counties only, we can
gain 2000.
Col. Medill. Our attention is directed
to the following in last week's Eagle:
"This is not his first attack upon our fellow-citizen,
Col. Medill. Last year, just on
the eve of the election, he was charged with
drunkenness, and almost every other moral
and political sin; and what was its effect!
Why, even the Whigs were indignant at the
foul aspersion, cast upon one of their most
honored citizens; and the Whig township of
Hocking hurled back the vilo slander, at the
ballot-box, and gave Col. Medill 81 majority,
and .welled hi. majority jn this county to
1400."
The implication is that we made the charge
of Drunkenness against Col. Medill. That
is false, but no matter. He ran a few votes
ahead of his ticket, by pcr.onollylporsuading
a few Whig, to voto for him, and treating
every one whose supporthe thought he could
gain in that way. That charge will not be
denied. If he is satisfied with the Eagle
calling it out, we are perfectly .0; and if any
more is wanted, we have them on hand.
The attack that was made on him by some
Temperance men, did notinfluenco one vote
cither way. One thing i. certain, no man
begged harder for votes or used more efforts
to procure them, than did the "honorable"
candidate for Lieut. Governor of tho great
Statjof Ohio.
National Washington Monument. A
Contribution from Turkey. The Washing
ton Republic contains a letter recently re
ceived at tho office of the Monument, ad-
dressed to Mr. Whittlesey, by John P,
Brown, Esq., the American Dragoman at
Constantinople, from which it appears that
tho Sultan of Turkey, Abd-al-Mnjid, intends
to contributo n block of marble for insertion
in the shaft of the National Monument, in
token of his admiration ofthe character and
respect for the memory of the Father of our
country. It seems that when the lato Turk
ish agent, Amin Bey, was in Boston, Mr
Winthrop presented him with a copy of his
address, delivered on the occasion of laying
the corner-stone ofthe monument, nnd that
the Sultan having read it, and be!n struck
with admiration and respect for the charac
ter of Washington, has determined to con
tribute a block of marble to hi. monument
Mr. Brown, in communicating the fact, says:
This marble i. from Byzantium, the most
ancient of republics, and from the city of
Constant ine, as an ottering trom tnesucccs
sor of the Mahomedan caliphs and the Otto
man sultans-from the most illustrious sove
reign of the race of eastern princes, illustri
ous both for the great nobleness and magna'
nimity of hi. character, ond for the exertion,
which he is making to promote the prosperi
ty or his country and his subjects; it win, 1
am confident, give satisfaction to the Amer
ican people. It will contain the cypher of
tho Sultan, ond a proper inscription, and be
sent to your care for the association.
Cheap Prepay Postage Rates. Under
the Cheap Postage Law now in operation,
the Daily and .Weekly Gazettes circulate
through the mails at the following low rates
the postage to be paid quarterly or yearly,
either ot the office of mailing or delivery,
in advance'.
Daily Gazette quarter of a cent a copy
in tho State of Ohio, or 19j cent, per quar
ter. At half a cent a copy for the rest of
the Union, or 39 cents per quarter.
Weekly Gazette (subscription only $1,75
per annum in advance; 01 3$ cents per
quarter, or 13 "cents per year, in the State of
Ohio. At 6 cent, per quarter, or 26 cent,
per annum, to all other parts of the United
States and Territories. To subscriber, in
the county of Fairfield, however, the Week
ly Gazette goes postage free.
O-Tmnsiont paper, are charged one cent
to any part of the United State., when pre
paid, and two cent, when not prepaid.
Di.ncabl Fraud. A week before the
election, the Eagle raised its usual cry of
"fraudulent tickets," and we knew that
cheating wa. going on, but could not tell
exactly where it would raise it. head. Just
.0 sure a. that paper Indulge. In such .tuff
a. that, its reader, may rest assured that Lo
cofocoism somewhere!, playing a foul game.
The Logan Gazette bring, ti. the .eqnel.
Thousands of Whig ticket, were circulated
in that county.'with Daniel, instead of Da
vid H. Beardsley ; William Stocks, instead ol
William Stokes: and Daniel, instead of
David Norton. The author of the fraud
ought to be In the poniitiary
Baltimobr aru Ohio Railroad. The
Fairmount, Va., Republican says that the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad company have
extended their passenger. train from Fetter
man to Fairmount, and will run daily hereaf
ter from that place to Baltimore. The com
pany are spa'ing no pain, or money in get
ting their road completed to Wheeling- by
the 1st of January next.
Pennsylvania. The Democratic majorl
ty i thi. State will not vary much from that
of last year. Scott will readily overcome
that and then match. U . .
Masonic The Grand Lodge of Ohio 1.
now in session in Chillicothe.. A large
number ol member, are in attendance.
Thb Lib Repeated. Laat week's Eagle
contained the following paragraph for the
twentieth time: !
"You are instructed not to enlist foreign
er., for the battalion of St. Patrucia has
taught u. that foreigner, can oot be trust
ed. General Scott's instruction, to hi. re
cruiting officers, during the Mexican war."
This is infamous, scandaldtis. It ia a base
falsehood and nothing but a falsehood. It
such an order wa. issued, it was done at the
AdjutantGeneral'aoffice at Washington and
approved by Polk and Marcy. Gen. Scott,
while iu Mexico,gave no Instructions. Read
the following from the Washington ftyuV
lic: I heir vou will deny it, in mu name, as ut
terly and unqualifiedly false. I waa one of
Gen. Scott', aid-de-campa during the Mex
ican war, and have continued in that capac
ity to thi. time. The only instructions giv
en by Gen Scott to recruiting officers, were
to report to certain officers in the United
State, viz: tienerai urooKe ai iiew unm
and the Adjutant General of the Army at
Washinirton. D. C. &C&.C All other in-
airiirtinns to the recruiting officers were is
sued from the office of the Adjutant Uenerai
at Washington; and, on Inquiry there, I am
authorized to state that no such instruction. !
were issued from that office.
If any instructions were, however, issued
from the Adjutant General', office.it could
only havo been done with the sanction of
President Polk or Mr. Secretary of War
Marcy, under which Adjutant General Jones
issued orders during the absence of General
Scott in Mexico.
. The utter folly of so doing, in timoof war
especially, is sufficient to Btamp this, pur
porting to be an extract from Gen. Scott', in
structions, as a Dase lorgiry. 1 reiu-raic
the statement isu'erfy false.
Very respectrully, your oo t serv i,
SCHUYLER HAMILTON.
Captain by Brevet, United States Army.
To such base, scandalous and contempti
ble means do these miserable demagogues
descend, to deceive naturalized voters.
From Col. Medill down to his contemptible
tools, who scribble for the t.agle, all such
base falsehoods emanate, and nothing is too
low for tiiem to engage in, if they suppose
that, by it, they can keep the ear. of the
naturalized citizens closed against any ar
gument, that they may have addressed to
their judgments by member, of the Whig
party. But Gen. Scott will beelecied de
spite all the vote, that may be gained for
Pierce by that lie,
Irishmen, vou who have been forced by
the oppression of tho British Government
to quit the land of your fathers you who
have seen that land desolate, and heard the
eric, for bread, and listened to the wailings
ofthe starving thousand, of men, women
and children throusrhout its length and
breadth, and witnessed the transformation ot
that green isle from that of hoppv homes
into that of a graveyard, all brought about
by that accursed policy, (.whicn tne r.ngnsn
government i. now endeavoring to fasten
on this land of freedom.) called Free Trade;
to you we appeal to assist us in defeating
the election of Franklin Pierce, tho avow
ed ally of Great Britain. Will you render
us this assistance! The day on which
you must decido is drawing nigh. You
have your choice to voto either for Gen.
Scott, the Protection of American Labor and
American interests, or for Franklin Pierce,
the. great practical ally to the commercial inter
ests nf Great Britain. These ore tho two
camiidates, and one or the other must be
elected; and we feel confident that you will
not vote for the ovowed friend of your op
pressors. Examine the matter cnreful'v,
compare the two eiindiilnt.es and tho prin
ciples nf each party, and we have n fear
for the terniiu ition. 'A-mrs. four.
A Profitable Sow and Pigs. FJs. O
hio Cultivator:! have a breeding sow that
'brought forth Jthirty-seven pigs in eleven
months. She raised twenty of them, nnd
sixteen of these I fed through the Summer
and sold them on the 10th of September.
Twelve of them averaged 283 lbs. each
gross, and brought4,37 per cwt. making
ft 148,75. Four others (February pigs)
weighed 150 each (gross) and sold for $4,25
per cwt f 25,50. Two others I gave away,
worth 812,50. Tho rcmainingtwo are kept
as breeding sow. nnd have eight pigs to
together worth $20. The old sow ha. now
a litter of 7 pigs, and is worth with her pigs
ft!) making the round sum of $203,25 as the
cash value ol one sow and ner progeny in
eighteen months. This may seem like a
large-story, but the fact and the figure, are
before you, and can be relied on as correct.
Query: What would be the value of the
progeny of one such .ow for a period of ten
years, if all the female, were kept as breed
ersl Would not the soil, corn and hogs in
that time yield a. great return, as an aver
age pfan-r in California!
Yours, &c, Robert Work.
Lancaster, ()., Oct. 1853.
Fcnnsylvanin.
The Whig, should recollect that in 1848
Gov. Johnston (Whig) was only elected
Governor in Pennsylvania by the meagre
majority of 207 votes, while the Democratic
Canal Commissioner had 4,800 majority
Threo week, afterward, at the Presidential
election General Taylor carried the State
hv 13.600. ahowin a Whig gain in the
Pre.io'tial contest of 18,400 over that for
State officers only 21 day. before, wo in
telligent politician will pretend that Gen.
Hmtt is not a much stronger candidate in
Pennsylvania than ever General Taylor
was, and tho apparent present increase in
the vote for Judge and Canal Commi.sioner
in that State is no evidence ot party
strength there, as it will be seen in many
counties where the Judge and Canal Com
missioner have majorities varying from 300
to 600, the Whig candidates for members of
the Legislature and County oflber. have
been elected. Cm. vat.
Oncb Mobetothe Breach! The State
Election i. over. We know not the result.
But. whatever it may be, Winfleld Bcotti.
bound to sweep Ohio triumphantly. The
present contest is no criterion or A is strength.
The patriot masse, will rally at the shout
of hi. name, with irresistable power. Then,
friends, once more to the oreacn. uiear tne
deck for action. Winfleld Scott now take,
command in person! His tall plume wave,
high in the van! Up Whigs, and at them.
Your candidate is aesunea to rrai)io uvcr
these United States, as sure a. the 2d day
of November dawn.! Summit Beacon.
fcT-Two little boys, lately, were flying a
kite in Glasgow, Scotland. The kite had
obtained a very considerable elevation,
when a vivid flash of the electric nuia struck
the kite, and in the twinkling of an eye, the
kite, tail and paper appended thereto, ana
the greater part ofthe twine were consumed
leaving the poor little fellow, .taring In
otter amazement at the disappearance of
their favorite.
Stoves ir Tcbky. A few year, agaa
love wa. unknown in Turkey. Now they
are Tound in a g. -at. majority of thecafo.
in Constantinople and1 in the dwelling
houses ofthe rich. They are mostly either
American .tove., or made after American
model.
fcrThe True Deuoorat .aye Kossuth
has written a letter advising the German
to vote for John P. H or the Free De-
tnoesaci. He predict a speedy uprising in
Hungary.
Gen. Scott at Sandusky. In his speech
at Sandusky, Gen. Scott, in reply to a beau
tiful and eloquent reception speech by E.
Cooke, Esq-1 alluded to several matter, of
deep interest. During his remarks, he paid
a high tribute to Msjor Camp of that city,
who stood by his side upoo the quarter deck
ofthe boat from which they landed to make
the attack upon Fort Erie. Gen. Scott
added that he had to swim for his life, and
had not Major Camp picked him tip, that
would have ended hia little history. Hi.
remark, relative to the Mexican Churchea
and the offer made him by citizen, of Mexi
co to assume the reign, of Government, we
give in full:
My honorable friend who ha. addressed
you in such eloquent term. a. almost to de
ter me from attempting to speak, has refer
red to some scenes that occurred in Mexico,
to one or two of which I beg leave to avert.
He ha. spoken of the protection extended to
the churches, he might have added to the
persons and property of all. I had the warm
thanks of the 'Archbishop of that country
for the protection given to' the church and
also those of his people; I had hi. affection,
his thanks, and his blessing. He wa. an aged
man, then cighty-flve year, of age, and is
now gone to In. long home. I spoke to him
about the pictures with which the churches
were ornamented; they were copies and
originals by the first masters of Spain; the
lormer couia not De uiBLiiiguisntru ujr a tun-
noi.senr from the originals. He supposed
that I had a fancy for some of them, and I
must soy I had a lurking wish to bring some
home, for public buildings not for private
rse. I intimated such purpose, and he said
if I chose to select fiteen ortwenty he would
assist me in selecting duplicates, one of
which might be retained for Mexico. I went
home ond thought of the matter. "If I take
these pictures for churches at home," thot'
I, "it would be like taking irom reierio pay
Paul." If I take twenty, why notother offi
cers take pictures in proportion! 1 came to
the conclusion not to take one: nor was there
a picture I am confident, taken by any A
merican officer or American soldier. They
were all left as we fouud them untouched
and undamaged. Applause.
One word more about myself, my friends.
My friend has adverted to the;propositionsecn
floating about in the public papers I have
nb where seen it correctly stated that an
offer was made to remain in that country
and e-overn it. The impression which gen
erally prevoils that tho proposition emanated
from Congress, is. nn erroneous one the
overture, were made me by private citizen.
men of wealth and prominence. During
our atay in Mexico and other cities, a sys
tern of government and police was estab
lished, which, as the inhabitants themselves
confessed, gave security for the first time,
perfect and absolute security, to persons and
property. About two-fifthsof all the branch
es of government, including nearly a major
ity 01 tne memoers 01 vonj;r?s mm hid i-
ecutive, were quite desirous of having that
country annexed to ours. They knew mat
unon the ratification ofthe treaty of peace,
nineteen out ot twenty 01 tne persons oe-
bnains to the American Army would .tana
disbanded, and would be absolutely free from
all obligations to lemain in the army anoth
er moment. It was entirely truo of all the
new regiments called regulars and eiirjit out
often ofthe rank and tile ot the old regi
ments. After the war waS over, the govern
ment overwhelmed u. with reinforcements
after there was no possibility of fighting a
nother battle. When the wor commenced
we had but one-fourth the force which we
needed. The Mexicans know that the men
in my army would be entitled to their dis
charge. They supposed, if they could ob
tain my services. I would retain these twelve
or fifteen thousand men and that I could
ensily obtain ona hundred thousand more
from home. Tho h"po was, that it would
immediately causa annexation. They of
fered me one mflli'n of dollars, as a bonus,
with a salary of fjL'50,000 per anmtm; ond
five responsible individuals ofl'ored to become
security in ony bank in New York, which I
might nome. It would be so arranged that I
might get it in five days. They expected
that annexation would be brought about in
a few years; or if not, that I could organize
the finances and straighten the complex af
fairs ot that government. It was understood
that nearly a majority of Congrers was in
favor of annexation, and that it was only
necessary to publish t prorunciamentolo that
effect to secure the object. Wo possessed
all the army of that country and occupied
every fortress; wo had their cannon found
ries and powder manufactories had posses
sion of their ports of entry, ond might easily
have held them in our possession, if this ar
rangement had gono into effect. A publish
ed pronunciamento would have brought
Congress right over to us, nnd with these
fifteen thousand Americans holding the for
tresses ofthe country, all Mexico would not
have disturbed us. We might have been
there to this day if it hod been necessary.
But gentlemen I loved iny distant home,
ira.1 not in favor of the annexation of Mex
ico to my wen country! Mexico has about
eight millions of inhobitans, and out of these
eight millions, there are not more than one
million who are of the pure European blood.
The Indians and a mixed race constitute a
bout. seven millions; they aro exceedingly
inferior to our own. Asa lover of my coun
try, I was opposed to mixing up that race
with our own. This was tho first objection
on my part, to that proposition. May I not
plead some little love of home, which give me
the preference for the soil of my own country
and its institutions? I came back to die un
der theso institutions, and here I am.
Ohio Election. We have the unofficial
report, of some sixty-five counties, and the
Journal has the entire vote of about 20 coun
ties. The result shown that about 60,000
voters in tho State did not attend the polls.
This must not be the case on the 2d of No
vember, and we appeal with confidence to
tho whlgs of Fairfield to do their duty. We
know they will not falter when they aro a
ware that a full vote will give Ohio to Gen.
Scott . j
Native American, against Soott.
Lewi. C. Levin, the leader of the Native
Americans in Philadelphia, is very strongly
opposed to Generol Scott, and declares ho
will defeat him if possible. He ha. pledged
the whole Native American vote against
Scott, and will take the stump himself for
Pierce and King, a. soon a. the State elec
tion i. over.
ftrThe State Election having passed, let
let every friend of Scott and Graham press
forward to the great contest on the second
day of November. Ohio is to he redeemed,
and her vote is pieagea 10 me wenerai wno
never lost a battle. Set the ball in motion.
Conneaut Rep.
Oiy-The Mormon, are determined to get a
footins upon the Pacific. They have .elect
ed a .ite for a new city near San Bernnrdi-
no, and erected a grist mill. Their wheat
crop thi. year, it is expected, will make over
thirty-five thousand barrel, superfine flour.
Cholera in Wheeling. A geptleman
in Zanesville inform, the Courier that he
has received a letter from Wheeling, which
states that several death, from cholera have
occurred in that city within the last few
days.
OirThe Cincinnati Citizen a Catholic
Democratic paper ha hauled down the
Pierce and King flag and will hereafter be
neutral. . , . . ..... ,
"Haul Down Tout Scott Fiao." So
say the poster, for the Locofoco meeting;
so say the Locofoco pres. of thi. city. We
yi NO, NEVER! Scott never permitted
the flag of our country to be hauled down by
uritish or Mexican hands, and the friends of
that great hero and good man will never be
so base as to permit the flag bearing hi.
name to be hauled down by the "PRACTI
CAL, ALLIES" of Great Britain in this
country. It would be Ingratitude not de
served by anyone act in hia long and event-
1 -1 vnrccr.
"Haul Dcvn your Scott Flag!" Men'who
can cheer over an ill-timed allusion to the
surrender of three hundred gallant Ameri
cans to four times their force of British and
Indian, at Queenstown Heights, may raise
that cry and labor to do the deed; but the
gallant and patriotic American citizen who
is proud that he can claim Winfield Scott
as one of hi. countrymen, will NEVER per
mit the lustre of his great name to be dim
med by such an act as that. n...
Haul down your Seolt Flag!" And whyt
That the flog or the "practical alliea" of
Great Britain may be reared in its stead!
Such a deed may be worthy of men who are
"held together by the cohesive power of
public plunder;" but the base order will be
spurned with .corn by men who have seen
recorded on the bright page, of their coun
try's history, the gallant and heroic service,
of Winfield Scott; whose heart, have .wel
led with grateful emotion for hi. great sac
rifices for the public good, and whose patri
otism ha. been re-invigorated by the record
of hi. forty yearj of faithful and untiring'de-
votion in the service ol hi. country.
"Haul down your Scott Flag!" The hand
that penned the order would tremble at the
.lightest danger that Winfield Scott has
witnessed in his country's service; the heart
that conceived it, would cower, though only
Gen. Pierce should bid him charge the chap.
pare); and the intellect that permitted the
record of such a sentence, is cold and cal
lous to all the bright deeds of men whose
patriotism ha. nerved them in their labors
to make the name of tho country which they
love, illustrious.
"Haul down your Scott Flag!" Do you
hear the taunt, FREEMEN OF OHIO?
And will any one of you remain at your
home after that, and by neglect permit the
deed to be done? It wos the gallant Scott who
did more than any other man to wipe away
the disgrace of Hull's surrender; it was him,
who hauled down the British Flag at .Fort
George and made Britain's veteran troop, fly
before the armie. of our country at Chip
pewa and Lundy's Lane; it wa. him, who led
the gallant troops of America to victory and
honor from Vera Cruz to the Hall, of the
Montezumas; and more than that, it wa
him, who in the hour when pestilence struck
downhi8 soldier, by scores nnd hundreds,
11 1 . Ml A t
anttjCU mo 8uuerings or the oitk ami
smoothed the pillow of the dying, comfort
ing whom ho could when the physician wa.
poworless. We might go on and add column
after column of what he ha done for hi.
country and for you a clti.cn of that coun
try; but you know his history, you have read
of his services, you aro satisfied with his pa
triotism, and we call upon you, with all the
earnestness of which we are cnpable.to rally
around that glorious standard, bear it aloft
in the thickest of the fight, and defend it
with all the power with which you have been
gifted. Do this, now, until the contest is
over, and that flag will float proudly to the
breeze with "SCOTT, GRAHAM and VIC
TORY" inscribed upon its beautiful folds,
and you can say with a full consciousness of
Truth and Gratitude, "I HAVE DONE MY
DUTY."
"The Columbian," A few year, .(nee
we received a paper from Pike county, Illi
nois, published by T. J. McElroy, brother of
the Rev. John McElroy, of thi. city. He
disposed of that establishment and soon af
ter sprung up in Oregon City, Oregon Ter
ritory, where ho published the "Spectator."
Remaining but a short time there, we lost
sight of him for a few weeks, until a day or
two since, we received the first number of a
new paper, called the "Columbian," pub
lished away up at Olympia, Puget'a Sound,
byj. W. Wiley and T.J. McElroy, Ha
always manage to poblish a readable and
excellent paper, and tho number before u. is
worthy of an older and more densely popu
lated country. We wish the proprietor
much success. They think Northern Ore
gon is equal to the Valley ofthe Willamette
or Umpqua, and when its rich resources are
sounded abroad by aid of the press, that it
will prove equally inviting to those desiring
homes upon the shores of the Pacific' "The
Columbian" will prove a valaahre auxiliary
to the cause ofi'mprovement in that portion
of Oregon lying North of tne Columbia.
Manufacturing Majorities. For
right down good earnest falsehood, Willi' a
chance to creep out of it by telling another',
we commend our neighbor of the Eagle; but
for a regular blunt untruth, without a pos
sibility of argument, our nelgfeljpr of the Tel
egraph can head even Sam Medary and hold
a close race with the editor of the Cleveland
Plaindealer. For instance, in its table of
Locofoco gains, published in yesterday', pa
per, it double, counties and in several in'
stance, double, majorities. It ha Miami
120, and Miami 120; Fairfield 99, and Fair
field 177; Hocking 79, and Hocking 19;
Pike 160, ond Pike 164; Green 121 Whig;
gain, and Green 64 Locofoco gain. That
will do for a .ample. It must suppose ite.
reader, are as verdant as the chap who pre
tends to edit it. By pursuing the same
course, it con cosily moke out a majority of
20,000 for it party, and double upon that if
necessary. So far a. effect i. concerned.
the Eagle must knock under. A. a single
falsifier, it doe well; but for .duplicate bar,
the column of the Telegraph must be con
sulted. - ' ':' '
fr'T-The Telegraph denie that the Native-
American Party wa. started by the Locofo
co... Thot paper i. branded a. a liar by the
Washington. Globe, a leading Locofoco. pa
per, extract, from which we published a
week or two .incei We have no space to
.pare and no time to spend in. replies to thi
paper, andi we are conveniently competed?
to n.e the shorte.t term in the Anglo-Saxoa
tongue to. designate Us general! character;.
OCraEMEMBEK, NOVEMBER 8. -

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