Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, May 15, 1840, Page 2

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated May 15, 1840 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

An calo u'ih represented nl (ho head of the In icription, and bencnih it wa a barrel of " hard eider." INV1TF.D OUI&Trf. A number of barouches followed, containing tho fuvited guests of the Convention, in iho first of which wo observed Ihe lion. Danii;!. Wiiiwt.ii of the I'. S. Si'.sjati: nnd his Honor Snni'tunn O. IiII.mjin, Mayor of ihocily of llaltimnie. Next In the carriage',' and on foot, came the SDIICO.UMITTKIO OF AltlLVNtHvMFNTS, tho JIAUHIPON CONVFNTION, and the OF.NTItAL C()M.irirKF, distinguished by sashes nnd appto priato badges, exprcsivo of their oilioial position in tho duties of the Convention. Thu above composed thai portion of the lino res ting on llallinioie street, which, as it passed down, was joined by tho delegation from NFAV HAMPSHIHK. It was preceded by the State llan ner, with the mono "Crescit sub pondcro virtus." The delega tion was larger than was anticipated, and admira bly did tho line body of men which represented llio "CranitoState" siisiaiu lhcinlisiinclivenipellatiou. MAssAcnnssFrrs. Tho delegation from the Old Hay Slain was alike Imposing for the strength of its numbers and the high lospcelaliiliiy of tho-c urruyed under ils nu merous and significant banners. It comprised about a thousand delegates. Il was preceded by fin elegant banner homo by the llosion member.-', having a iew of the cily oi Iloston, with the motto "ll'e are tchetc toe have ever been, and ever mean to be." On tin' reverse of the baimei Went P.itribns sit Deiis Nobis. Ilotnnin Condila, Civimtis liegimo Douaia, A. I). 1S-22.' Tho various sectionsof this Delegation wercdis tingiiished by banners Willi appropriate devices und inscription. On tho first of these was tho fi gure of 'Fame,' and mscrilod on the reverse, "Jhirrison und Tyler," This was followed by one rcpicseiiling "The Pool.- of laws," and on Iho reverse. Ifonor In the Majesty of ,oto." Two richly iinihed silk scrolls, one representing (he "Constitution of the I'nited Siaics," and having there from a .sentence in letters of gold; tho oilier tho "Constitution of Massachusetts," with a sen tence therefrom in the same Icticrj. A silk banner encircled with pictorial illustrations of General Han icon's career, closing with llio Presidency, end bearing Iho word '77ie rising: of Harrison, The mom! crs from III.'NKFU H ILL with n ban ner bearing those two words only, were numer ous, and wcio cheered with tho deepest enthusiasm. Succeeding them was a bwuier with the device of n golden goblet, overflowing with gold pieces, on Ihe reverse, the word "Jf'ic Qoldcn Humbug." Oil the next was repi ceiled a quantity ofmecha nicks' iniplcinen's of labrr, find on th'u other side the pithy expression, "Jlurhannn, beware of edge stools." It wdl I eieiiicml.erod that Mr. Iliiehanan in tlioeotir.-o of a speech some time since, exclaimed "1 would that the whole of New Kngland might bear my voice." They appear lo hae heard it, Mini Mr. I.iicliunau is thus honored with their ic Jily. New England, like all oilier sections of thu Union, is not well pleased wilh that political theory which would I cgin is practice by u reduction dl tho price of labor. A banner followed, with the device ofihc sword and balance, 1 earing the motto "Equnl right and equal JU'tice."' Amongst others we notice banners with tho following in scriptiftns, "Glad tidikos ron the it.uwx ;" "I'.viom ion Tin: saki: op yiii; Fxion;" "Suc ris to oim c.vusi:." The device of an Arm and Hammer, with tho inotio "Sriio.NU arms and stout liUAins." Tin; Cape Cod delegation were distinguished bv banners with the following inscriptions: "Titi: I'l.SIII-.llII'.S l'.Y this wn tiiium:." "PouNTr AND I'nospr.KiTVTo inn Fisiu:iism:n." I he banner ol the arms of the Sialu was borne in the rear of this long line ol'lho Young Whigs of .Massachusetts, and it was encircled by the motto i itr.iu: is u:xi.(ito.s ano Concord, and Ht'NKiin Hll.l., AND TltKIii; TIIIIT wiu. in: lOKCVKn." The Massachusetts delegation wasuccompnnied wmii u leiiiariiaiiie line iianu oi music winch came on wilh them, and whoo performances exeiteil much admiration. MIODE ISLAND. This gallant liltlo Slale, who cnriii! with "victory yel green upon her brow," was well represenled. Her sons moved on with nn elastic step imddr ihe folds of her Statu Manner, representing an anchor hove, wilh the appropriate mono "Fust anchored to her ancient principle.'." CONNECTICUT. Connecticut, too, has but recently ndded a new leaf to her laureU, and on the. pre-ciil occasion was repicscntod by a goodly numler of her soiu who had just reason to 1 u proud of the station which tdie has pcrmnncnily assiiineil among her Whig sisters of iheNational Confederacy. A fine band of musio occupied the interval in the line, and was followed by the delegation froin NKW YOKK. Tho proud "Kxci:i.sior" of the Empire Smio met the eye in the van of tho long lino of intelligent, enterprising and patriotic citizens which comnoscil her numerous delegation. Almost every onerf. hit Muiiiv ruiimies was rcpie-enied, and at Ihe bead of the delegation we n-cognized its Chairman, J. N., Esq. Thoeyes of tliospeclatois nppcwd tosjutrklo with new interest and pleasiin! 'ns tholonglino passed 1 cforo them "(lie observed ofull observers." Tho cry of "rescue" is ui Iho shouts of her sou wo know "she can" we hope "she will" may we live lo write "she has!" The motto on the armorial banner, consisted of tho words "New Jork, Ihe ebbs and flows of who.-e single soul are tides to thoicst of makind." NKW JERSEY. Tho wronged N. .Icr'ey next appeared, nml villi the lice air and fearless port of men, who know their rights and dare maintain them, followed that banner winch they have preserved in the hands of llio undismayed defender of their rights, their wor thy Governor. The Stale Manner boie Ihe signifi cant inscription "The next iuipresiou of her broad seal will lo ic-pectcd." A very elegant banner represented a "facsimile" of the Slate, over which were the word " Slate so vereignly shall not I e violated," Around il "The Great Seal ol'lhe Stale of New Jersey," We can not doubt but that it will make a duo impression in the fill. Tho Nottingham delegation displayed a rich silk banner, iipcril od "Our Cause is our Country, our Candidate its Gallant Defender. Presented hViho young ladies of Mill Hill, April S, IS 10." Each .corner was beautifully embroidered with roses. A I anu.'rin tho West Jersey delegation contained thu motto "Jorsoyinen choose their own Repre sentatives." The nicml cr from Princeton, who-e ranks were wdl filled, wcredistiugnislied by a rich silk banner, representing the American Kaglo with tho word "1'uinci:ton Winn Association;" and on tho nncrso "IJaiuiison and Tvixtt." PENNSYLVANIA. Tho delegation from the Key-Stono Slalo was Immense, nnd pi cscuted u scene that in itself would signify the name of a procession, lis approach was indicated by a large while banner, on which was iiiscnl ed "K'r.y Sro.NK Statu. It is coming," 'I hen followed ihe Philadelphia city and county delegation, wilh a banner signifying'lhn same, and nnoiber rich one bearing thu amis of the State. Another banner had on it a ship with Ihu sen tence above, "Labor is Wealth i" and below "Don't give up the ship." In tho icar of iho Phi ladelphia members was carried a transparency, U'lng a full length portrait of Gen. Harrison, en circled by llio word-, ''Honor bu lo him who de ' fends our Homes and Friends." On the reverse it is slated that "This transpaieuey was displayed in Philadelphia in 1S13, by thu people, allerthode fu it of Piocior by Ihe Gallant Harrison." A relict of u time, when tho people, en mane, ollorcd Lonor to tho victorious soldier. York County was fully remeseniwl, und tlio de legation wns preceded by a banner wilh the. cha racteristic, seiiluiice "The While Kosu of Penn sylvania defends thu fair of Harrison." . From Schuylkill County n large number were present: their banner "W. II, H. In Pcacu thu larmer uud his ploughshare; in War tho boldier nml Ins sword." un tlie reverse "jmrriaon mm Tyler." The Dauphin County delegation exhibited un elegant banner.' on one sido of which she announ ced her principles as "First for Jackson ; First fur Always honest he gavo up Ca-snr lor Homo, and now lo thu nut ol Homo she calls tbo ('mi'innatus of thu West." On I ho other tideJ wi"Pro Putiiu Harrison mid Tyler." Ill llio Mime delegation llicro was nlso n lieauit fill banner, winch attracted particular notice. Tlih banner, wo Icnrn, was got up by two metnber.- of the IlnrrisbiirgTippecanou-ClubJ Messrs. A. Jones nml 'I'. Funn. On one side of the banner, tho body of which was black satin, was a "Log-Cabin," in pill, surrounded with thirteen stars, indicative of tlio I liiriccn original fllci i mid niinciieti to the Cabin, was a barrel of "hard cider," also in gilt. The triii3 of ihedooroflhceabm wus"uot" drawn in. On llio same side wax "Hnrrison, Tyler mid True Democracy," nnd "Tho hall is rolling;" nit also iu gill. On llio oilier side wits the Pennsyl vania rout ol arm, nml llio inscription "To pre serve their Liberties the People must do their own fighting nnd voting !" all also in gilt. The banner was splendidly decorated and trimmed. Tho delegation iroin Fayette eonnty conveyed rt portion of its inemhws in a complele "Log Cabin," limit upon wheels and drawn ly six horse". Upon the roof, a hanncr wntsdisplayoil, inscribed "Laurel Moiintnin Hovscf Fayotl coitntv, Pennsylvania liead of the Mi-ris-ippi Valley.' Deer and fox skin, buck horns, with sundry implements ol lnis bandrv, adorneil the. sides and roof of the cabin, mid boughs of green trees decorated the trop. The appenience of such n thing m our streets, was not n lililo interesting lo maiivas a curiosity in the way nfarchilecture, and of novelty to all. A bar rel 'of "hard eider" was placed in the rear of the cnbiii, and a gourd was suspended by il. A flag in front nnnounceil whence it came "From Fort Necessity, Washington's first Haltlc. Ground." The Mucks County Delegation followed it with the banner, brief but expressive "Huzza lor Old Tippecanoe." Lancaster County was preceded by a banner that aunoiinccd befell its "The Gibraltar of the Key stone Slate Good for -1000 maiority of Old Tin'." A club from Lancaster Oily had a'beautiful lias hearing the words ofUen, Harrison to Iiisj soldiers at parting with them. Millliu Coinily, Willi an appropriate Hag, follow ed nml Adams Oonniy was largely represented, her raiiiicrs nnviug a, variety ni uuvicc. vmirieirom banner was "Adatus, Co. Pa., opposed to reducing llio wa nes of the laborer and mechanic." On nnothei "Harrison thu Conqueror of Proctor shall lead us to victory." The Delawuio'Cotinty Delejrntiou carried a ban ner bearing the motto "Tippecanoe No reduction of wage." From Pittsburg the delegation was large, and eoiisisledof substantial looking men, the iron of Pennsylvania. TheyVarried a banner consisting of a hand some painting representing Harrison and his siallj and on the reverse a ho? Cabin with Harrison at (no plough in the loroground. Mu-eer County was well repre-ontod. TJie ban ner of the delcuiition presented a likene- of Har rison, mid around il "Our candidate Fort Meigs The Thame Tippecanoe William H. Harri son, the poor man'- Friend." On tho reverse "Uur candidate.' Harrison aim lyler." DELAWARE, The delegation of this gallant little Stale reached the cily ut an enily hour yetcidav morning. It comprised representatives from all the counties The banner borne in fi out had on it the anus of the Slate, anil on Hie reverse the mono I he first lo ndopithe last to abandon the Constitution." On another banner was the mono "Our couiilrv our rights." The New Castle Tippecanoe Club had its appropriate bunnur, as had nlo the Stisex and Kent iiieml crs. The Manner. of the Kent County Delegation had on tiicin iiie-iimcucn'. lihicucn," u name giv cn o the Delaware Line in the glorious war of the Revolution. A-the worthy sons of worihy sires have arrayed themselves "under this banner, its appropriateness will I e seen irom the lollowing explanation, furnished by one who took part in the sirugeie lor our national independence : "In the revolutionary war, Delaware wa among thi'lno! densely populated portion of our country and i said to liavefiirnMusl five thousand lighting men to the revolutionary army. The regiment of "Delaware Illue" was so called trom their "blue" nnllorins. When Ihcv inarched Iroin Wilmington in 1770 they were indeed a gallant sight. Eight hundred men with such perfect discipline in their inarch, that when advneing in line it was -aid a bullet inijiht have passed from one end ol'ilnj regi ment lo the other Ictwoen the ankles of every solder witliiut touching a man exhibited a spec Pico tuch in has not been exceeded since thai day. TJiey were expo-ed in every action from Long Kkind'to Charleston, and as ia-t as they fell in battle their ranks were recruited from Delaware alone. .IaiUelt, who was one of their oilicers, used t say that he could march all day with them from sunn' e to sunset, and when on Green's retract every body else was tired and asleep, his. Siuox soldiers alone would set a fiddle and dance around their watch lire. They were engaged in thirty two pitched battles, and were always Ihe last to repeal. It wa- natural that they should have been then the pride and boast of thu State, in which scarcely a man wa left who had not a relation or friend in the regiment. "Captain Caldwell had a company 'recruited from Kent and Su-ex called by the rest "Caldwell's, same cocks," and the regiment afler a time in Ca rolina was nick named from this 'the Illue Hen's Chickens' and 'the bine chickens' lis the fun nnd fancy of their comrades preferred the phrase. Hut after they had 1 cen distinguished in the South the name ol the "Illue Hen" was nppliud to the Slate. whenever after a battle the recruiting oilicers wore cut home to get more chickens of her raising, and tho-e who came from Kent were chiefly taken from her forests of white oak. The poor fellows for the most part died in the bullies of ihe Iievolu- tion, and but a very lew o tho-e who returned ever teceivcdauy reward lor their services, eing paid o'I'ni continental money, lint the Wings of the devolution never ccuod lo boast of the Illue lieu and her chickens, audio ibis day their de scendants will often bou-t in Kent, they are the cocks, of thai brood, and weie taken from "the stooping white oak'." At this point of ihe Procession was another Log Cabin, with its appendages of dried skins and em- Plenisoi the agricultural hie, and, as an indispen sable accompaniment, n barrel of "hard eider" with its pendent gourd. .n elegant lull lenglli portrait of lien. Harrison, by Ou's, was borne in fioni of the Cabin. MARYLAND. Oar own Slate occupied, of course, n large por tion of ihe line, and was rich in devices and de corations. Tin' llaltinioro Oily Delegation, under the Hanncr of ihe State, with thu mono, "Reli gious Toleration and Public Liberty," was m ihe van ; they nlo carried an elegant 'banner repre senting tlie "ll.ilile Monument." Tim delegation from St. Mary's which followed was distinguished hy a large hanncr inscribed "Old Si. Mary's the adopted laud of Loid Ilalti inore, and now the advwoato of Old Tippecanoe." They were accompanied by a very neatly in- Isiieu "L.og .aoin, ' oiawu ny eignt giey nor.-ev, nnd having a variety of tasteful decorations in character. It was tho favorite establishment of the kind with th ladies, and was partieul.uly honored with their attention. A banner in the rear of the delegation exhibited thu words "Tip, 'I'., I..- r.,,,1 t r 1 ' 'Worcester County followed with a banner repro (cutingaLog Cabin, and having llio inscription "Harrison undTvlcr Worcester county is pledged to support Maryland. A portion of the Ficdcrick Cily Delegation oc cupied a well built "Log Cabin," drawn by six horses j on the side a placaid was suspended with the words, "The cabin in which this Morns Mul ticaulis Administration may winter ;" on unother, "Sweep tho Augean Stable" for which iiurposu u most ominous broom iliscoercd itself at thu chimney top. On the branch nf u tree, on the roof oi iiiocahin, was urenisii a mountain eagle, which produced an excellent ellect. The now undo Howard District, victorious in their first election, carried a banner inscribed "The Young Whigs of Young Hownrd District, the true Mood of tho Old Maryland Line." On tho other sido was "No reduction of wages." A large "Log Cabin" from Sharpsburj,' hero di versified the line ; it was u most substantial one, built on a frame fixed on six wheels, uu'd drawn by eight beautiful horses, each wearing u set of bells. In this cabin we learn that u delegation of forty cainiidown from Washington county, und froina peep into tho interior, their ijuurters were quuo comforluble. A man wan scaled on n barrel of "Hard Cider" lichind ; on tho sides were u number of skins of various uiiitnaL-j in one of tlw wiudowj n haj with out n crown wna thrust; rooking utcnsiln nndl tanning implements, with tools peculiar to tho lij- oor oiinu log caoiu occupants, noounueii nnoui u, nnd upon tho roof an oppossmn was seen clinging to a branch of a gum tree. This was tho favorite of the men, and n rapitnl .specimen il was. Carroll county eainu in with n " Log Cabin," similar to those we hnvodescril od. Talbot county wiis distinguislfod by nn appro priate flag. The delegates from Queen Ann's carried n hand some flag hearing thu motto "When our country call, obey Cineinnatus." A Inrgu delegation from the Laurel Factory fol lowed, with ii magnificent mid very costly banner Tin's splendid ornament to the procession contains forty yards of silk : ils principal pirimo repre sents tho Factory village, including the river and nil the prominent buildings connected wilh it. Its inoitoubove was "Protect American Indttstry," below the words "Laurel Factory, Prince George's eouniy.Marybind, May -Ith, 18 10." On the reverse a iininting presents n'screw and lover nrcs, under which n figure, intended to ropreeut the President nnd a laboring man at tho lever; above is tho quotation " A pressure: which no honest man need regret." The banner is trimmed in superb stylo by Siseo, il is suspended from a gilt spear across the top, tho feather projecting at one end the point nl the other ; this is supported by gold cord nltachcd to gilt banner poles. It was borne in thu procession by six persons. Mr A.C. Smith we learn was tho painter. A large gilt eagle is at tho cap of iho banner. A delegation followed, bearing tho motto "Old Kent County, Union for the sako of tho Union." The next "made the candid acknowledgment "The Wu'gs of Cecil often beaten, never con quered." Another I miner was inscribed " Hard eider Harrison and Reform ;" und on the oilier side, " Retrenchment and Reform No standing army of 200,000 men." A curious ullair followed here, vt;hich was im mediately preceded by a flag uniiomicins ihat "Al leghany is coming." It was a litige in about, ten feet in diamater, which wns rolled nlorig by a numler of the members of the delagation; the ball was apparently a woodrii frame covered with linen painted in divers color, anil bearing a mul titude ofinscriplions,apt qiotalions, original stan zas, and pithy sentences of which it was Impossi ble lo collect in consequence of (he motion of the ball. We think there was other evidence, yester day, that "ihe H.III ism motion." The Ciunl rrland rlclrgition was preceded by on elegant satin ling, worked by the ladies of that town. On athother Hag of the wine delegation was the mono" Mull' and lllu.' Good and True Fot Tippectmcc.' ilarlford, Cecil, Kent and other Counties werd dcsignaled by their apiropriulc banners. " The Govaristown I)trict displayed a banner re presenting a Log Calm with the inscription "Gen. Harrison elected lo tie Presidency by the hard handed yeomanry." And this closed the Mary !nd Delegation. DISTRICT OF COLUMUIA. Tho delegation Pom the " (en miles square" was numerous. The ncmbers from Washington hea ded thcdclegntior with a banner representing the Capitol, ami a mutto, "Insensible alike to lilan dislimcuts, or lb eats." Avery Irautifiil banner having a paining of iho genius of Columbia, and ihe inscription "Columbia, the Sentinel ol tho Re public," w second in order. This wa followed by a flag w.lh the significant motto "The liberty of speech, .f not the right of siifi'ruge." Georgetown came next, and exhibited a banner having thec on thu appropriate sentence; "As Senu'nel.s on tho tower of Liberty wo sound the Alarm" "Young Whigs to the Rescue;" and on the reverse, "Under tho "shadow of the throne, the throb ol Liberty still beats on." From Alexandria the delegation was large. Their banner, which was very beautiful, repre sented a ngiireona pedestal" ana Lore tho motto "Public good our only aim." VIRGINIA. Virginia just fresh from the encounter in which she has added to her renown and given a new zest to the hopes of the American people, nnd to their confidence in hear strength amiability nought her own good with her welcome news. Tliadclegalion was very large. In everv respect the (lag ol the "Old Demmion" and its fo uwer diil justice to ihe place of tho nativity of tin: gal lant Harrison. The Norfolk Moroiigh Delegation bores banner wilh the picture of the Malauce, over whioh were the words of warning first given lo lielshliazar "aiene, Incne. leliel L'pharsin I hon art wwrli- ed in the balance and found wanting." On the opposite side the significant expression "Treasury l'np inoperative." f rom Jlanipslure County there was a considera ble delcgtitiou With nn appropriate banner, aiirl lively green badge-. 1 here was a delegation, mute numerous, bearing a banner who-e familiar motto especially belonged lo them on Iho front an eagle was painted ninnu? the clouds and lettered above" WNe's District," on the reverse hand in hand, with the well known xiiression which originated with Mr. Wise, and was so interestingly exemplified yesterday "Tho Union of the Whigs for the sake of the Union." NORTH CAROLINA. This delegation was comprised in ono body tin der iho banner ol'lhe amis of the Slate, tho motto upon wtucti was "Uu hlauley ! On." SOUTH CAROLINA. similar deputation from this Stale took its nlaco in the line, and hoisted the Slate banner in ihe lusc. Il liorc the motto "Ihe Palmetto resists oppression.' lil'.UliUIA. The enthusiasm which has circulated like elec tricity throughout so largo a portion of the Union, has not I ecu more thoroughly felt than among warm temperaments of the sons of the South. Georgia, but a short time since avowing her apa thy in thu Presidential campaign, has felt the kindly inlluencos of u renewed hope, and sends forth her representatives to the Convention : while nl home the name ot liarriou is cherished as ihe talisman that is to protect the Union, Her banner bore ihe motto ''She has aroused from her leth argy." j'.ic.uu.vr. Camu next, preceded bv her nriuonial standard. and presented n goodly array both in unml ers nnd nppearauce. Thu Green Mountain Hoys, who have ever proved the indexible simnortcrs of the doctrine of equal rigid, received a hearty welcome toourcily. Vo know Vermont and can rely on hiTj and i'ii the language they hare adopted on their Hag, we feel assured thai "The Green Moun tain Hoys will do their own voting and thoir own lighting." TENNESSEE. Came with the sable weeds of mourning on her llag, for one of her great and good men has jut pas.ed away. This token of respect to the mem ory of the talented and virtuous Hugh L. While, produced a sympathy of feeling on the beholder. The motto o'f the siandard was "Not that sdio loved Cuosur les-', but Rome more." KENTUCKY. There was n full delegation from ibis state, nnd htrgerlhan was expected. Tho standard bore tho iiamo of " Honry Clay," nnd tho Latin passage, 'Tnnto nomine per eiilogium.' It was no doubt a gicat gratification to the gentlemen from Ken. tuekyto have the ble.isiire ol meeting their dis tinguished representative in the Senate (Mr Clay,) nl the Convention, ns it wiislo many others. A hand of miM'u us in the order of procession, followed Kentucky, und preceded u largo delega tion from OHIO. Tho banner of the Slate wilh tho wclf-selected motto "Shu oilers her Cineinnatus to redeem the Republic," led tho procession from Ohio. A large body ofinen from Hamilton Cnunty, in which General Harrison resides, followed, bearing u beautiful banner, representing Harrison nt the

plough ; ou the reverse a view of Cincinnati, thu Ohio River, and the landing. U'hey also brought on with them a muiiuluru Log-Cabin, about tinea feet in lenglli, built of tho "HuoU'yo," grown on tho farm nt North Heud. A largo banner was borno by thu Muskingum delegation, to whom it was prevented by tho Ha millon county delegation, representing n demand of the surrender of Port Meigs by Procior, und bearing Gen. Hurrison's reply "Tell your General iiseaptmo will dej bitu tnotvfioutTtlPin a thousand stu,rcndvT'' 1 IX)UISIANA. Tho convention received sonm addition lo Its members from this Statu under their common arms, und the motto "Sans peur nus rcprochc." INDIANA. A very fine delegation was in attendance from tho "Mullitlo" State, whou sons have cause to know nml to appreciate the gallantry of tho man they have thus publicly honored. Tho flag was Inscribed "She will cherish in her manhood tho defender of her infancy." MISSISSIPPI. Tho I miner of Mississippi, which preceded n lib eral delegation, bore the motto "Once more to the rescue Wo honor him who gme up olhco for our sake." A band of music hero varied tho procession; and it was followed by the delegation from ILLINOIS. Tho banner was inscribed "She will leach pnlncc staves to respect tho Log Cabin ;" nt the Ms "Tho Prairies are on lire." ALAHAMA. This dclegnlion followed under thu banner of thoir Stale, with (ho pilhv mono "alio will boon renounce- allegiance to a Ktso." MAINE. The delegation from Muinu was very full. A fine body of men supported the banner which bore llio rapt sentences -'Jfer honor is our lionor-itcr quarrel shall Le our quarrel." MISSOURI. From this Slate the delegates were not very nu merous, but Ihe lew Perhaps had warmer welcome. Their banner was inscribed ".Missouri rtnember.s her early friend," MICHIGAN. The delegation was limited in number, but not the less welcome on that account. The banner had the motto "Oh moy'stlhou ever be what thou now art," a sentence to which wo nil respond, Aincu. ARKANSAS. From thisStale there wasn small delegation to unite with their brethren In the distinguished honor., of a dav that will ever be brilliant in thc'eivil an nals ol American History. I1ALTIMORE CITY TIPPECANOE CLUM3 Cnme next, from tho first to tho twelfth ward inclusive. As the procession moved on through the city nnd stretched out a lengthened line, the array was most imposing. Such nn immene concourse, moving like "jn army with banners," never before on such an occasion thronged our avenues while from one end of the mighty column to the other, loud ncclamalions ran, renewed Irlun rank to rank, and bespeaking the strL' enthusiasm which pre vailed in every heartialliinorc .street was one Hong Gallery of Meanly. Innumerable while hand kerchiefs waved by fiiir hands, greeted each ad vancing pennon, and to the waving of handker chiefs nml lo smile-, and bright glhuces from tho windows, the young Whigs returned loud cheers v, ith uplifted hats. It may be safely calculated thai for every thteo roundi given for the Whig eatpe generally, one was especially devoted to tho ladies oi uaitimorc. From Haltimore st. bridge the view ol tho com ing procession was in the highest degree striking, and cave a very comprehensive sight of the multi tude inasmuch as from Cove st. to this point tho avenue is nerl'ccllv straight, while a slight eleva lion at tho bridge afforded a commanding view of .1.. ...I...I.. .! ...?.. -.1 Tl ll,i,rr,.il,- U1C WIllllU Uisiuui-t; WCSlWillll, lilt fare of Hallimorest. viewed from that point, seem cd wedged by a solid inas of men, and no end could ho seen to the lengthened column. The ex tent of the procession could not hare been lcs man iwo nines, marcmiig m piuiuuua six iu icu abreast. Throughout the whole course of the proces-ion ns far ns the extremity of the city, the most cheer ing demonstrations were given from windows. doors and crowded balconies. In several of the streets flags wilh were suspended across, and on one bouse in Market st., F. P., a splendid oil painliiiR of Gen. Harrison wns suspended nmidsi pntriotiodcpf rations. The procession loudly cheer ed it as it passed. In entering tho enclosed ground appropriated for tho meeting ol the Convention, the procession pas sed through a triumphal arch, decorated with Hags. This spot, known as the Cantoii racecourse, is even nnd smooth, and covered with a rich, grassy sward. On tho right of the entrance stood a log caiiin, constructed in thu Haekwood style, the ceviccs between the logs being well plastered with clay, a stick chimney at each extremity, and the door well provided with a bitch "llio siring outside." Across the lawn at some di-tanco a repreiisentn tion ofFoivr Mums appeared in the shape of a fortress, with port holes nnd guns, and surmount ed by ihe National Flag, waving gallantly in the breeze a sight which required no great stretch of fancy to bring to mind thu thought of tho mcmorn blcifay when thestars and thu stripes domed over no emblematical structure, amid the smoke and roar of artillery nnd the shouts of bravo men fighting valiantly. Towards the Western end of Iho ground a pavilion rose, enclosing inc ironic of a large tree, above Ihotop of which ascended u flagstalf bearing the broad banner of the Union. The invited 'Guo.-ts, Distinguished Strangers, Clergymen, Members of Congress, several Revo tionary Soldiwrs and others, were conducted to one of the platforms-, over which floated thu "Mar. nnd stripe of liberty." The other was reserved for the President and "Olfieers of thu Convention. 'I ho ,...;,,. .1. t..,r .'in,,. ,,.111, l.nnnnrs li-iii.- nti.l l.nmU plaviiis. r.'uised themselves uroundl,;idinidst ifl salute oftwciftv-six guns IroiifFort Meig. While the extreme ol'lhe proeeion was drawing near, the distinguished strangers on the platform wcie. severally introduced to tho a-sciubled multitude, nnd erected with long and deafening cheers, Amoiig thosowho woro thus particularly distin guished, were Mr. Henry Clay, Mr. Webster, Mr. Preston and Mr. Crittenden, ol'lhe U. S. Senate j Mr. Meulgomcry of Penu ; .Mr. Graves of Ky j Mr. dishing of Mas..; Mr. Giinncll of New York ; .Mr. Hondo! Ohio; Mr. Penrose of Penn ; .Mr. (frury of Michigan j Mr. Monmoof N. V.; Mr. Ogilcu HoU'inan, Mr. Carter, and Mr. Granger, and .Mr. Fillmore of New York : Mr. Corwin of Ohio ; Mr. Jenifer of Maryland ; E't-Goveruor Howaul, Col. G. C. Washington ; and some other-. Not the least interesting part of this ceremony was tho iulrndiielion Jo the Convention from the rostrum, id' .Mr. Ely, of Philadelphia, n soldier of the Revolution, now in iho eighty-fourth year of his age. As Ibis venerable man, with tin energy f.n.m.' nut ol' ilin enlhu-ia-in of lhi!occnion. bar ed his whitened head to the multitude in approval of thueausu which they bad assembled to promote n triumphant shout of applauu how much they valued the presence and approbation of their hoary headed fellow citizen. Tin: Reverend Henry P. Hascom, of Kentucky, then fervently and eloquently addressed ihe Throiiu of Divine Grace, atler which tlr Hon. Henry A Wise, of Virginia, introduced John H. Thompson, Esq., of Ky., the Cliairm of tho Committee of Chairmen ol'lhe several delegations represented, by whom tho Convention was called lo order. Mr. T. on behalf of thosiiiiio Committee then nuno'in ciil iho following nominations, for President, Vice Presidents and Secretaries, which nominations weie agreed to by acclamation. President J'cdiu V. L. McMnhon, of Maryland. Vice Pkeipi'.nts W. Willis, of. Maine; 'J. W. Emory, of New llnnm-hiro; R. Habeock, Jr. o! Rhode Island ; J. H. Eldridge, of Connecticut ; Charles Hoplims, of Vermont; Thomas E. Saw yer, of Now Hampshire ; D. V, King, of Massa chusetts ; J. N. Rcuolds, of New York' ; J. M. Kcini, of Pennsylvania ; Charles II. Hlack, of Delaware; William I rick, of Now Jersey; A. Wilson, of Virginia ; J. Edwards, of Ohio; .1.11. Crozier, of Tennessee; G. H. Clarke, of Missouri; J. Dillon, of Alabama; G. Niuon Graham, ot Louisiana; J. IL Wright, of Indinnn; J. Con stable, of Illinois; J. R. Gilliam, ot North C.i rolinn ; Thomas Allen, of District ol Columbia ; F. M. Robcitson, of Georgia; R. WicUille, Jr. of Kentucky; M. Gooding, ol Michigan ; Henry Page, of Maryland; Edward Gaiuage, of South Carolina. , Sr.ctiETAHir.s-M. S. Appleion, of Maine ; S. E. Garfield, Jr., ol New Hnnipslnie ; II. C. Hill, ot Mint!,, IJuml ! Austin Haldwfi, of Conuccliciit : I', W jIIOII, Jr., ol icmioiii, r.. vi. mmm, ui fiii.-..p- nf Alabama t J. Warlicld, Louisiana ; J. Ilniion, of Indiana; v. Randall, ot Illinois j W. McPhiters, of N. Carolina ; A. C M. Pen tiimrtoiii of W, Jersey j Gvu Dnwwn of Rlidii- Massachusetts ; Alexander NeNcy, ol Now ork ; .1. Wash Tyson, of Pennsylvania; J. Hurtin, De laware; Jo. II. Nicholson, of Maryland; N. J. Winder, of Virginia; J. A. Corwin, of Ohio; (. ' Knrt-ntl. nl'Tcilll! J. WllitC. Of M isSOIiri ! . SJ gnu; It. I Hienf, of District Columbia) F. Cooper, of Kentucky; J. E. Hurvey, of South Carolina : R. Clarke. Georgia. Tho tol owing resolutions, lecommcnded to the adoption of (ho Convention by llio Committee of Chairmen, were then read by Mr. Thompson of inn committee, nnd unanimously adopti.ii : Roolved, My (he Convention of thu Whig Young Men, assembled nt Haltimore, lliclllid.iv ofMny, 1810, that tho nomination of WILLIAM' HENRY HARRISON, ofOhic, for Hiooilicc ofl'rcsideiil of the United Stale, nnd of JOHN TY'LKR, of Vir ginia, for thu oilleeofVieo President of thu United Slates, by the late Whig Convention at I furrisburg, is hereby cordially approved, und earnestly re commended to thu support of the people of tho United States. I.e.olvcd. That to sustain the snid nomination, Iho onngMon ofiho Union should tinito their zeal, enthusiasm und vigor to tho wisdom, experience nnd judgment of their seniors, and to eu.iiro its triumph and success they should immediately adopt thorough and efficient organization. Resolved, That for that purpo-u it bo recom mended lo Democratic Whigs, every where, to form Democratic Tippceanoo Clubs, or Harrison Associations, in the respective towns, comities and cities of their Stales, which shall establish and maintain an iiciivo political correspondence, nnd proeuro circulntopolilieal information. Resolved, That the-o Clubs or Associations, when formed, shall select und nppoint the ablest and most efficient orators to adres. the people on all proper occasions, ns may be deemed advisable, to proclaim the truths of republican liberty, and to expose the abuses oud corruptions of uspo'ils parly, which would enslave the people by nn odious and insnllerablo federal despotism in iho form of an unchecked and unbalanced Executive, arrogantly nssuining the purse, dictating laws of levcniiouiiil nuance, recommending standing armies' :n tunc of peace, demolishing the co-ordinate departments oftho Federal Government, proscribing individual citizens, and daringly attacking tho rights and so vereignly of ihe Slates. . I"1 Jvosolvcd, That wo will not yield or'rcfax until wcgrcni worn oi rciorm nnuoi retires oi grievan ces he finished : and lo insure perseverance to tlie end of this noble but arduous .struggle for civil and political liberty, we will meet m our Clubs nt slated tunes regularly wo will print und publish uefid matter we will address ourselves in every reasou- nlilp nml rf'sliretfiil tnrln In iimi- C.llim ..,..,n n and finally, we will, immediately preceding rresiiiennai election m the fall, at siicli times as tho central ("tubs of the respective States may ap point, assemble in State Conventions throughout the Union to consider of preparations for tho com ing contest. Resolved, that to carry out then resolutions iho "Republican Committee of Seventy-six," appoint ed by opponents oftho present Administration, at public meetings in tho City of Washington, Feb. IS and I Sib, IS 10, and tlie "Young Men's com mittee of fort vone'' be and the same ui c hereby con stituted the Central Democratic Tippecanoe Club of thu Lnion ; nnd the Central Wing committee of the Mates respectilully I e and they are hereby constituted the Democratic Tippecanr.o clubs or Harrison associations, whose duly it shall Lo to correspond immediately for the formation of city, lowu and county club, and to superintend all the oilier interests of the great and gle rious eaipe to which we hero pledge our dearest devotion and most patriotic exertions. Resolved, That it be recommended to each dcle gnlion to raise a free contribution of one dollar from each of its members, to support the Opposi tion press at the City of Washington, and general ly lo oppose the tyrannical lax upon tho oilicc holders of the Presidential parly. Resolved, That the fund thus rui-cd shall be placed in ihe hands oftho Executive Committee of Seventy-Six at ashington. The-o resolutions were unanimously adopted by the Convention, nnd the following was then ollerc'd and adopted also : Resolved, That the President of this Conven tion be reuuested to call on the several Stales through their Vice Presidents, for brief statciucnt f their present political condition and prospects in pursuance of ibis ic.soluliou, Ihe President of the Convention severally called on the following gentlemen, who aildrc.sud ihe Convention in re gard to the current of popular opinion in their several States, the ruin ol business and destruction of trade growing out of the measures of ihe Ad ministration, iho necessity that was fell fur a change, and Iho conviction experienced that noth ing hut the election of Gen. Harrison could arro-t thodi'sastcr that threatened to overwhelm them. The names of the speakers were Mr. Habeock, of Rhode Island, Mr. Eldridge, of Connecticut, Mr. Hopkins, of Vermont, Mr. King, of Massachusetts, Mr. Reynold-, of New York-. Mr. Hiccdv. of Penn sylvania, Mr. WiImjii, of Virginia, Mr. Edwards, of Ohio, Mr. Humes of Tennessee, Mr Clarke, of Missouri, Gov. Duncan, of Illinois, Mr. Southard, of -icw jersey, air. r.iuery oi .sow-nniupiurc. The Hon. HENRY A. WISE was eulte 1 for, and appearing at Ihe iront ol ihe stand, llianNed Die Convention for the honor they had done him, and assured them t'iat it would allbrd him great pleas ure to mMre-s them on an occasion so deeply in. (cresting in Ins feeling.. He was sorry to say ihal the state of his health would not permit such nn eilbrt. On Saturday last he had almost worn him self down in ad Ircssing twenty-five limrhe l of his follow citizens of Delaware, and he now found bim- II totally inadequale to llio taK ot addres-in twentyftve thousand. He hoped, however, Ihal j nis ncaiiu wouui improve, aim ui.ii no suiiiuu yei be able successfully to war against that system of government which had entailed on us s'o many evil-. While the gentlemen mentioned above were ad dressing the Convention, a portion of tho delega tions withdrew to the sideol the second rostriiiu,und called upon several of the gentlemen upon it, who I successively addressed them The lir-t speaker was Mr. Clay, a sketch of whose address wo subjoin MR. CLAY'S ADDRESS. Mr. commenced by a reference lo the north west wind, which blew almost ,-t gale, and com pared it happily to the popular voice of the im menso multitude-who weie present. Dillicult as it wa to I o beard by such a throng, ho said ho could ' not rcfrainViom obeying the general summons and responding lo Iho call. Ho was truly grateful tor ' the honor conferred upon him. "This" suid he, 'is I no time to nrguc-tho time fur discussion ha, 1 passed, tho nation has already pronounced it, I ' i". ' .i . sentence, i nciioni ueie me uuvnncc guarii. a . r , r.c i" i-s. ..... s,. ....... .v., Revolution by Iho grace of God and tho will of thu ,j ,liu eandidate ol the people, people will be achieved. William Henry Harrison The Hon. WM.C. PRKSTON, the eloquent and will be elecled Piosideut of ihe United Stales. distinguished Senator from South Carolina, next Wo behold, continued Mr Clay in hi emphatic responded lo ihe call of the Convention. "This," and eloquent manner, the ravages brought upon I said he" is the happie.-t day of my bib. 1 seo our country under the revolutionary Administration hero llio consummation almost of all (hat I hail oftho present and the past. Vioseo them in a hoped for from the earliest day 1 entered publiu disturbed country, in broken hope iu deranged , life. I halo tyranny, mid from my infancy was exchanges in tlie mutilation el tho highest Con- ; taught to despiso a 'lory. I was bom a Whg, unil stiiutional i coords oftho Country. All the-o are am vet u Whig. The Whigs have met heie, eon tho fruits of the party in power, and a part of thai tinned Mr. Pro-ton, to bring peace ami prosperity revolution which has been in lirogre-s lor thu last to (he land, and 1 take pleasure in expressing tho ten years. Hut this party, Mr. Clay thought hu belie! that tho man of their ciioieo will maintain, could say had been or was demolished. As it had and strengthen nnd consolidate iho great national demoli-l'ieil tho institutions of the country, so it hail institutions and enterprises of tho country." fallen itself. As institution after in -l i tul ion had Continuing his remarks, union ny ll, una wuu mum niicit-s( nuer uucresi, mini n general nun wiuo sprc.ui nun cuniu upon 'iS'l's k,. im ,0 u. con-, !he.lS Theculog,,!,,, wa'stho elo , ,e. vu haYo" S&ttffi ??X" & gs ' fl-l '' .l-audieue, heard ,1 yml, iuteresi This said Mr. Clay, is a proud day for tho Pa- ' Kl'. ";, , "V" T f1 nrr'son, ha saij trim. It animates hiV own Worn with hope, und 1 J"" d ";, " " ',"' "X ihwiulitsMr quer ii-, but they arc deluded, nml doomed to di-1 1 ' " " mu appointment. Mr. Preston in concluding his remark snid, bo Mr. Clay then alluded most happily, and atnid w,s a Southern man, and happily in connection tho cheers ol nil I around him, to tlie Union of tho with ilu .subject did he a'ludo to tho recent deiuon Wlugs. "Wo are," said he "all Whigs Wo uto stratum of opinion irom llio "Old Dominion."- all Harrison men. Wo are united. Wo must Harrison, loo, ho was proud to sny, wasa Vir Iriuniph." ginian bom, and a son of n signer of the Dccla-'. Oiui word of mysell, bo said, referring to tho iniion of Independence. Do sprung, loo, from ' National Convention which met at llarrisburg iu f'"' l lst of the Anglo-Saxon blood. He was ft December last. "That Convention was composed descendant of that Harrison who, in the reign oi of as enlightened nml ns respectable a body ofmeu ,l10 t j'r.tnt Charles-, said that " as he,fsas a tyrant, as wereever asscmblisl in tbecounlre. Tln.i. in.-t i I slew hllll." Who. said Mr. Prclon. can 'boat! deliberated, and uller a full und imparlial dclil era-' lion, dciudcd that W.m, H. Hahiusosj wasthumnn liestcalcuinlcd to nnilo llio Whigs oftho Union qgaiust tho present Executive. Gen. Harrison was nominated, iindeheeifiilly and without imm inent'!, hesitation, I gave my hearty concurrence iu that nomination. From that moment 10 thu present, I havo hud but ono wish, ono object, ono uVs'rv mid that to sumre iUu elation, of tie flistin- cuisheil citizen who reecivcul tho suffragu oftho Convention." Allow mo herotosny, continued Mr. Clay, that his election Is certain. This I say not in any boast ing or over-confident sense ; far from it. Hut I feel sure almost (hat there nio twenty State why will give their votes for Harrison. Do not tlioglo rics of tin's day nnthorisotho ntilielpnlion of such m victory! I behold befote ma mote than tweniy thousand freemen, unci is it nuticipating loo tniicli to say that such un assembly us) this is a sign omi nous of triumph. Mr. Clay (hen warned his fricndi of two great errors in political warfare j loo much confidence, , '.rV t!cl'tndcncv. Moth were to be fear ed, rbcre should bo no relaxation. The enemy were yet powerful in numbers and strong in or ganization. It became tho Whigs, therefore, to abstain from no laudable exertion necessary to success. "Should we fall," ho added, should Mr. iin Iliircn be ro-elected, which calamity Goil avert, though ho would be iho lust man to despair of iho Republic, ho believed the struggle of res toring tho country lo its former glory would bo almo-t a hopeless one. That calamity however, or the alternative, was loll wilh thu twenty thou sand Whigs hero assembled. We received our liberty, said Mr. Clay, in con clusion, front our Revolutionary ancestors, nnd wo nru bound m nil honor to transier it unimpaired to posterity. The brcczu which this day blows from the right quarler is the promise of that popular brcczu which will defeat our adversaries and make VVillium Henry Harrison tho President of tho U. Slatet. Mr. WKIISTER'S ADDRESS. Mr. MISTER was now loudly called for, nnd addressed iho multiludo Irom another quarter of of Iho stage to the following olleet : Mr. Webster said that bo feared tho attempt to make liirn-c heard would bo a vain one. Never before had the land iu whHi we lived seen n spec tacle like tho present. Wc count men by the thou sands'. They are hero from this borders of Cana da nnd the river pfGcdJrgja.. TfiJ;vMo hero from thoscaeoasiand tho heart of the' country. Thi Slates are here every one of (hem through their representatives. Tho 'OMTInrlfon' oftho Republic) are hero Irom every city n nd every county, between the hills of Vermont and tho rivers of the South. Tho new thirteen, too, are here, without n blot or a slam upon ihcin. The twenty-six Slates arc here. No local or limited feeling has Irought them here no feeling but an American one a hearty attachment to thu country. Wc arc here with the common sentiment nnd'tho common feel ing that wo are one people. Wo may assure our selves thai we I elong lo a c.ouniry where one part has a common feeling and a common interest with the other. Thu time has come continued Mr. Webster, when thu cry is change. Every breezosiiyschange. Every interest of the country demands it. Tho watchword and the hope of 'the people is, that W.. II. Hahri-son should Le placed at tho head of oi'ailairs. We may lis. pre our-olvo, coniiuuecl' Mr Webster, that Ibis change will come come, lo give joy lo the many, and sorrow only to tho few. Mr. Van Huron's Administration is to lo of ono term, and olone project, and that project new to u, not yet consummated. It is new to our coun try, and so novel, that tho-u with whom it origi nated, after hammering il for years, have not been able to give form or shape to the suhinnce. All ngiec, continued Mr Webster, that wo havu hard time-, and many, he amusingly remarked, siippo-ed the remedy 'to bo hard eider. Changing hisMibiect and his manner, ho exhorted, in u strong mid stentorian voice, tho members of tho Convention logo hence fully impressed with a solemn sciiseoflho obligations they owed to tho country. We were called upon to accomplish, not a momentary victory, but one which should last at least half a century. It was not to be expect ed that every year, or every four years would bring together such nn assemblage as we havo befoio ii-. The revolution should l.o one which should last for years, and tho henriit of which should be felt fo'revcr. ps tl en act wilh firm-iie-s. Let us give up ourselves entirely lo this new revolution. When we m Ihe morning I iglit grow bright, it is the sign of the noonday miii. This) sign around mo is no less ominous of tlie bright ness which is to succeed the present rays of light. Goto work, then, snid Mr. Web-tcr, "in conclu sion ; 1 will lettirn to mine. When next we meet, and whoever wo meet, I hope to -ay that this convention has been the means of good to you, and to me, and to all. I go to my appropriate sphere, and you to your each to act, 1 trust, for tho gco I oftho country in the advancement of tho cause vs-e all havo somuch at heart. .Mr. We!ter retired, as Mr. Clay did, amidst tho plaudit of the thousands in hearing. Mr. JOHN SERGEANT of Pennsylvania suc ceeded Mr. Webster upon the roMrum. What have yon come here for ' said Mr. Sergeant, t will answer. To bring back to llio People, anil through the Log Cnbm of the country, the neglec ted and lost Constitution. Iu the man you havo selected for your siilli ages, you have one po-cjsintj Iho-e qiiiililications iu which the head of this Ad ministration is most deficient integrity. He is (he ditciplo of Washington of his school and f UU instruction. In Ins hands the country will I c safe, that which has I con lost m him will be found again. The unjust and unskilful men iu power have run one National engine from tho track made by George Washington. He! tho father ot iho Republic, lefi good udvue to hi.stic- censor.-, but some rfihcm alas! have dircgar- iled, und driven this engine from the track. It is fof iho ds"iplo of Washington to place it ot again. A Harrison received from Washington les.oiis of wisdom which ho regarded when young, so he will maintain them wncn willed, like 'Wash ton, lo maintain the honor of the country. No change., said Mr. Sargeant. can I e for the worse. Through Harrison we shall 1 e brought to safety. In the history of the world llicro is hardly a calami ty recorded greater than our own in Iho ma I id ministration public oilicers. In war there ha been no greater calamity. Lei u- then go back as pear as we can to tho times- of that illiisin'ous man, Georgo Washington, whom General Harrison both iu his private nml public lilo so much resemble-. Washington when 11 Kf11"- "' il. surveyor. Harrison when, 'l",le'1 'l"llh wj! " I'lfneenu tho wilderness ami !l t-'n''l:"'ion ol the. bravo General Wayne. It w"s , n'll,K' ' Hnrrison which had brought 'mru. than twenty lhousaill people bore nf Jljirnon, who bad fought and gained the battles Ot I 111' I'fllllll ri. 'I hi,, ..I. ...I In- 1.. r.o ,i'tt i would ThS :;"I,N wyr" rM ,,u bornu 10 ,u',n '' '"'tier blood iu his vehi ihnn this descendant o( I1"1 king-destroying,' 'despot-killing, tyrant hating Hurrisoii. Mr. Preston, in n manner peculiar to himscll aflcr cxorting the Whigs to no their mitioipaleit triumph us not nbiw'ng it, left the grave ainoineni IbrTlho gay. Ala, poor Democrats I larowelf, dear Lix-o Foers! yen have had your day. Lverv dim ''"1 1 I'1' t iauivowiryi S-n Vufl IkirvuJ i Mr. Preston alluded to the self-denying magnnn-