Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 30, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Pierce or search for Pierce in all documents.

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on a larger scale and more prominent basis. As I have no means of reaching President Lincoln directly, as I am told he believes nothing from Kansas unless it is first endorsed by General Lane, I will say for the benefit of the people of the nation that the men who have property to be stolen, and the men of character and integrity who desire a Government of law, and not of highwaymen, would gladly exchange some of the instruments and appointees of President Lincoln for those of ex-Presidents Pierce or Buchanan. There never has been a time in Kansas when robbery, theft; and murder, running as since the big General playing of Lane with "small cards." Until Lane took the field, property was respected in all counties except a few immediately on the border; but now it is unsafe every where. The thieves are protected in, and are part and parcel of, the Lane army, and nearly all the appomtees of the President say amen. People will endure this state of things but little longer, and if the P
. The son replied: "Dear Father, I can't go home at present. I should be very glad to help you, but Uncle Sam has got a mighty sight bigger job of threshing on hand than you have and I'm bound to see him out of the woods first." Brig Gen. Pierce. The following paragraph in regard to the redoubtable Pierce, who led the Federal forces in their late stampede from Big Bethel. we find in the Taunton (Mass.) Gazette! This officer is now at home in Freetown, awaiting the recovery of hhe has been serving as a private in Col. Webster's Regiment arose from the fact that while on a visit to Col. W., he twice volunteered in case of alarm, and once came near being shot by the careless use of a musket in the hands of a volunteer, Gen. Pierce had previously been in Washington, asking an investigation of the Bethel affair, and was informed that the official reports of the battle contained nothing against him; all the bluster having originated in the New York papers, through the enmi