The people of the towns
Fletcher Webster offers to raise a Regiment
t harmonized in the general current of opinion.
Edward Everett, who in the preceding fall election was the Con feet, and the olive branch in her right hand.
Mr. Everett made his first speech in the war on Saturday the national songs were sung by the school-children.
Mr. Everett was received with loud applause; which he gracef,—that its outraged honor must be vindicated.
Mr. Everett then described the bombardment of Sumter, and paiwn Massachusetts!
The gentleman who succeeded Mr. Everett was Benjamin F. Hallett, who, for thirty years, his private character was pure and spotless.
Like Mr. Everett, he gave up party for his country.
His speech in and of the occasion which called it forth.
Like Mr. Everett, he remained true to the Union; and, like him, heont.
On this historic spot, on the same day that Mr. Everett and Mr. Hallett spoke in Chester Square, the peop