The daily Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1851-1861, December 17, 1851, Image 2

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    war hetwein two belligerent nations, butlyett
cannot remain indifferent to the violation of the
!sari of humanity. That Indifference
Washington boo never taught you. 1 defy
man to show nse. out of the eleven volumes of
Washlngton*Writings, ts . eingle word to that ef
feet. lte recommended nrutreility in the cue of
foreign wars, but he never recommended indif
- Armco to the violation of the common laws of
huntsnity , by interference of foreign powers
with the sovetign right of nations to dispose-of
• themselves. •
And he could not have recommended this in•
difference without.ceasing to be wise as he woe,
because theta 'is, without justice. no wisdom
earlid. , lie could not have recommend-
• • - .
ed 'it without becoming —inconsistent. he was' this common law :of mankind
selsteliyour forefathers iokuked, before God and
•••7 - saanhiod, when they proclaimed your independ
-4-' ence.., It was he himself, your great Washing
i-,ton, who not only :accepted, but asked again
arid again foreign .aid.—foreire help for the
supporter thaticommon law of mankind in re
, i spbeeto your OWII
- IKoolvlrdge1 KoolvIrdge and lostruetion are as universally
read atoonmit the enlightened people of the
Slates; the history of your country is
• t: eh a household science at the most lonely
-. bliarths of your remotest settlements', that it
map - be sufficient for me to refer; in that
respect, to the instructions and correspondence
between Washington and the Minister at Paris,
' • —the equally immortal FILANKLIN—the modest
man with the proud epitaph which tells the,
.world that be wrested the lightning from Ilea.'
:yeti and the sceptre from' the tyrant's hands.
This I hare proved, ['believe, that Washing
ton never bequeathed to you the principle of
nini-intorference against the violation of the SOT
liMpright of nations to dispose of themselves,
-and to. regulate their own institutions; but he
taught you only - neutrality in respect to the
• si-ars•of foreign nations.
I will go furtlfiig, And I atate that even that
ilectrine of notarially be tanght awl beiluoathed
to you, not la o constitutional principle a last-
lug regtilation for all future time, bat only as a
'matter of. temporary . pvtlAcy. I refer In that re•
spect to the very wordenothis'Farewell Address.
There he states explicity, that “it io your policy
to steer clear of 'permanent alliances with any
'portion of the foreign 'world." These are his
very Words: Policy is the word. and you know
policy iv not the science of principles, nut of ens
igenciest and' that principles am of course, by a
`-iveetifid powerful motion, never to be sacrificed
exigencies. The exigencies are passing away,
‘ liice.the bubbles of a rain; bat the nation is
roast consider the figurealso, end not
Only the egotistical comfort of the passing hour.
It Innetbe aware that to an immortal nation,
nothing can he of higher importance than im
mortal principles?*
'I will go yet further, and.state that even this
porky of neutrality Washingtositaught you, not
us n permanent rule, but as a temporary con
• I prove it again by referring to the very voids
of bin Farewell Addresis, when he, in reference
to *his policy of neutrality, explicitly says, that
"with him (Washington) a predominant motive
has been to endeavor to gain time to your country
to settle and mature its institutions, and to pro
gress_irithout interruption to that degree of
strength' and consistency which is neces.vary to
give if the command of its own fortunes."
•; Ihme are highly inemonalc words, gent'
!'inen.=—Jlers I take my ground; and casting
glance - ot,ndmiratioir over your glorious land,
confidently oak Yon...gentlemen, are poor iD3li
rvOtions;tettlell and matured, or ore they uotl
',A*l9 o ii;Or are yen not, come to that degree of
strength anil..r.ondistency to be the master of
year own for ne!
Oh, my Clink how tbsak thee for having giveti
• 'sac the glorious view of this country's greatness,
• • which answers tide question for one!
Yes. you have attained that degree of atreug th
and consistency,. When your. less fortunate broth
rot of Mankind they well claim ydur brotherly,
protecting 'hand .
And Y here stand before you—to plead the
eatine of these your less , fortunate brethren—the
. of:causeltumanity. I may succeed or I may fall.
fiat. I Will go on, pleading with that faith of
..martyrs, by which mountains were moved; and I
" may displease yon, perhaps; still I will ray with
Lather—tt•Alay Cod help me, Iron do no other
- -
want more to prove that Washiugton never
:^Lttifettlied to his doctrine of neutrality more than
seise of temporary policy. I refer to one
hialletters, written to.baftiyette, wherein be
asps:—let us only have bratty ycirt of peace,
t and our country will come to ouch a degree of
power and. wealth that we will be able in a fort
~ , tattsc, to defy whatever power on earth!"
a just anise" 'Now In tbs. risme of eter
s' nal - m.lth, and by nil-that is sacred and dear to
. .
main;—muce the historpOrmsnitirld is recorded,
.-. theca lta. been no cane more jast thart - the
.yentise of iianglryf '.Never wee there a people
without the /alienist reason more enoriligioasly,
more treacherously, and by fouler mane, at
tacked than ficmgarY! Newer hes crime, cursed
umbiton, despotism and violence, in a more
.sicked manner, united to crush down freedom
and tho very agninat Hungary! No
vor Bas a country more mortally offended tha.
ifOncory isl All your sufferings, all your com
./ydairda, which, With so much right, drove your
:fiirefathirs to take op arms, ore but slight grii4v
-,11138 in .comparison with those immense, deep
".-wounds, out of which the heart of Hungary
. eOits! If the cause of my people is not sufficient
ly jtist tu. bison, the protection of God, and the
- support of good-willing moo—then there Is no
just. cause and no justice on earth. Then the
Wood of no near Abel will move towards Heaven.
The genius of charity. Christian love and just
iCo will - mottruingly fly the Earth; a heavy curie
will upon morality fall,— , depressed men despair,
: only the Coins of humanity Walk proudly,
.•withfloopiousibrow, about the mills of Llherry
on Earth. ,
,I have RIORII, gentlemen, that Washington.
'ltis..never bequeathed to his country the doc
trine of not caring about the violation of inter.
notional laW,—has not bequeathed the doctrine_
of indifferentism to his cormtrymen, hat only
neutrality, - I have shown that these two ideoe
nre essentially different. I have shown that
even the doctrine of neutrality he never intend
ed to recommend to his countrymen as a lasting
COnotitutional principle, but only as a measure
of temporary policy adviesble until the trotted
. iBtute7s 'Mould progress in strength and consist
'.ency; to which knd be judged twenty years to
he sotlicient,efter which ho himself declared
to be resolved to espouse any just cause. Now
allow me briefly to consider bow your policy.
has been developed in the course of-time, with
Impect to the principle of non-intervention in
.foreign countries.
I will only recall to your memory the message
•of President Monroe,
_when he clearly stated
thit She; United States would take unarms to
,10rOtect the American Spanish Colonies, now
;free Republics, should the sc.called Holy (re
/ -er ctsholy)°AHlance 'make an attempt either to
• Sid Spain to reduce the new Ainerican Repub.
,"licyto their ancient colonial state, or to compel
them -to adopt political systems more conforms
• .ble to , tbe.policy and views of that Alliance. I
entreat you to mark well. gentlemen, not only
the forced introllaction of Monarchical Govern
iietts, but in general the interference of foreign
^.:JlKifreiti in. the contest for independence of the
. sSpanish'Colonits, was declated safficient motive
foithi-Vnited States tolprotect the-natural right
of , iboielnatiotts to dispose of themselves.
• 'Chi* lees° to desire you to remember that
`.';tVedechirtikion of President Moproe was not
balyapproved.and confirmed by the people of
the United States:but that. Great Britain ueqf
- thcVtited A'tates in. the declaration of this
decision and - • •
- t further recall to'yoitt- memory the instruc
tions given in 182.6 to your Envoys to the Con
- green of !Panama, Richard Anderson and John
Serkeant, where it is clearly Mated that the UM
i tad States would kora opposed, with their whole
force ; the interference of . Continental Powers
with that straggle for independence.
.it is true, that this declaration 'to go even to
war; to protect the independence of foreign
Statei against foreign interference, was not on.
ly restricted .to the continent of (America, but
President Monroe Aecia.refi in his message that
the United States can have no concern in
European struggles, being distant and separa
' ted from Europe by the great Atlantic ocean.
But I beg lease to remdrk that this indiffer.
ence to.Eltrupean concerns is again s matter,
notiof mina - 1441,0t of temporary exigiaicy—tbe
moilsei of. which have, by - the lapse of time, en.
disappeared—so much that the balance
. arch turned*, the opposite side. .
l!resident 'filectroe mentions distance as a mo.-
- tire Of the above-stated distinction. Well, since
the . prodigions dovelopement of your Felton's.
glorious invention; distance is blotted out of the
dictionary—or rather repinced by the word time.
Distance is no'more calculated by milt; but by
- hours. -And being so, Europe is of course lets
distant from you than the greater part of the
Atnerican continent, yea;tiner, nearer than per
' iMps some parte 'of your. own territory.
President Monroe's second motive is, thatyou
' are separated by the 4 thuitie. Now at the pre
sent time, and in the / prevent condition of nevi
; gation, the Atlantic mno separation, but rather
a'connocting benefit, tire facilitating Boum*
which'britige . ,the - interesta of Europe home to.
You, connecting you with it with every tie of
moral as wellas .material interests.
It is chiefly in New York that I feel Induced
to speat so, because Newl'aric le by hummers
' blo tics connected with Europe, more connected
than several-parts of Europe
It is the agricultural, interest of this great
'''-o,tiuntry, which chiefly waists an: - outlet, and i ehot. Now it to far more Europe than the
Ambeicen continent to which you have to leek,
that respect. -This very- eirmunstancicannot
allow yea to remain indifferent .to the' fate of
- ,..‘freednutl , ,..fin the European :amithient; because,
sure, gentlemen; and let me tfave.spekitt this
chiefly tO the_ gentlemen of trade should Abate.
...;''lntlaut gain ground itilerope;it
', -- _zOake every possible obstsolsto the commerPial
interionnir - republican America, becatm
commercial intethouree is the molt powerful la.
.cometiee of principles; and be sure the victory of
Aberolutiem ',lithe European continent will In no
quarter have more injurious natioxal consequen
ces, than in the vest extort of your agricultural
Sad commercial interests
Then why not prevent it—while yet there is
a possibility to do e° with none, orcomparatively
small eacrifiees, rather than to abide that fatal
catastrophe, and to mourn - the immense emeriti
ees it would then coat. •
Even in political considerations now-adays,
you have stronger motives to feel interested In
the fate of Europe; than even In the fate of the
central or southern parts of America. What
ever may happen in the institutions • of three
parts, you are too powerful to Pee your own in.
Plitlltioll9 affected by it. But let Europe he.
come so nbsolatistleal,—as without the restora•
Hon of Hungary to its independence, and the
liberation of Italy no strongly connected with
Hungary, to be sure it will—and your children
will see those words, which your National Gov
ernment epoke in 1827, fulfilled on a larger scale
than they were meant, that "the absolaimm of
Europe un72 not be appeared untif frerp restage of•
human freedom had been obliterated eon, here"
And oh! do not rely too fondly upon your
power. It in great, to be sure. You hove pot
to fear whatever a single power on earth; but
look to history, Ancient Rome has fallen, and
mighty empires have vanished from earth. Let
not the enemies of freedom, grow too strong.
Victorious over Europe, and then united, they
would be too strong even for you! And be sure,
they hate you with an infernal hatred. They
must hate you even more than me. They con
eider you as their moat dangerous opponents.
Absolutism cannot tranquilly sleep while the re
publican principle ham such &mighty represent
ative as your country Le.
bee, gentlemen, it was the four from the po
litical reaction of absolutistic principle; which
induced your great statesmen—•_that pr i nc i p l e
which they professed for Central and Southern
America, not to extend to Europe also, and by
no means the publicly avowed feeble motives.
Every manifestation of your public life out of
those times, shoirs that t am right to say to.—
Europe'o nationerwere, about 182:1, in such a de
graded situation:that indeed you mast have felt
anoints not to come into any political contact
with that pestilential atmosphere of Europe,
when, as Mr. Clay said In ISIS, in his speech
about the emancipation of South America,—Paris
was transferred to St.. Petersburg "
But scarcely has, within a year later, the
Greek nation come in its contest to an important
standing, which gave you hope that the spirit of
freedom is waking again, and at once you abet,
doned your principle of political indifference
for Europe. You know how your Clays and
your Websters spoke, as if really they were
speaking for my very case. You know how your
citizens acted in behalf of that struggle for lib
erty, in that part of Europe, which ix more dis
tant than Hungary; and again, when Poland
fell, yon know what spirit pervaded the Bolted
So I bane shown you how Washington's doc
trine of perfect neutrality in your foreign rela
tions has by-and by changml into the declara
flon to oppose, with all your forces, absolutisti
cal Europe, in interfering with the independ
ence or republican institutions of Central and
Southern America. I have !shown you' why thin
manly resolution was not extended then to Eu
rope. I have shown you the further differences
between your present convenience and that of the
time of President Monroe—not leorimportant than
those between Monroe's amt Wimbington's time.
But one mighty_
- difference I must still commem
orate. That is, that your population has, wince
Monroe's time, nearly doubled. I believe; at least
increased by millions. And what sort of meu
are these millions? Aro they only native
born Americans No: European emigrants
they are; men, who, though citizens of the Vni
ted States, ore by the moat sacred ties of rela
tionship attached to Europe's fate. That is a
conaideration worthy of the reflection of your
raiment and wisest men, who after calm reflec
tion, must agree with use, that in your pre - sent
condition your are at least as much interested
in the fate of Europe, as your fathers twenty
'eight - rears ago, declared themselves intereeted
in thetate of Central rood Southern America.
really so it is. The nuexampled, ins
mewe, prodigiods sympathy for the canoe of
my countv, which I met with in the United
States, proves that it is so. Voorgenreal inter
.ferettee with the Turkish captivity of theGover•
nor of litutgary, prove. that it is SO. And this
developement, ratter than change In your fa,
eign policy, 15 not even mare all instinctive
bunion of public opinion, which is called by
rid by to impart a direotton to your National
overnment policy; the direction is already hot
ted, and the opinion of the poop!. is already
• avowed principle at the policy at. the Oov-
I 'have a good, I hare a most decisive nu
hority, to rely upon in saying so. It to th
lessage of the President of the United States
His Excellency, Millard Fillmore, communion
test, to the Congress, a few da,ye ego; there I
read ,the paragraph—" The deep interest which
we feel in the sprenctof liberal principles, and
the establishment of free governments, and the
Sympathy with which we Mimes every struggle
against oppression, forbid that we thottitila natty ,
'trent to a cause in which Ohs Wong arm of a for
eign power to invoked to aft* puttllc la:fitment unit
reply." the spirit at"freedom in any country."
Now, gentlemen, hernis the groand which I
take for my earnest endeavors to benefit the
cane of Hungary'. I have only respectfully to
ask, is a principle which the public opinion of
the people of the United Stater✓ so resolutely pro
fesses, and the Government of the United States,
with the full sentiment of its responsibility, de
clares to your Congress to he ► ruling priueiple
of Your National Government ; is that princi
ple meant to be serious': indeed I confess that
it would be the most impertinent outrage to
wards your great people, and your National
Government, to entertain the offending opinion,
I leat what the people of the United States, and
national Government, in such aeoleron diplo
matic manner, profess to be a ruling principle
of .your policy, should not be meant to be but
a joke about the most sacred interests of hu
manity. God forbid (hot I should feel the im
pertinent arrogance to think so; therefore I
take the principle of your policy as I fad it es
tabliehed, without any interference, and I come
in the name of..oppressed humanity `to claim
the natural; logical, unavoidable, practical con
sequences of your own freely chosen Govern
ment policy, which you have avowed to the
whole world, the right to claim the realization
of those expressions which your sovereign peo
ple of the United states have chosen out of your
own accord, .to raise in the bosom of my coun
trymen and of oppressed humanity. You will
excuse me, gentlemen, for having dwelt so long
about that principle of non-interference with
I European measures, bat I have found this rook
thrown in my way when I spike of what I hum
bly request from the United States. I have
been charged to have the orrogance to change
your existing policy, and as in ono speech, I of
course, cannot exhaust the whole mighty com
plex of my mission, I choose for the present op
portunity to develops my view's about that fan=
damental principle of not caring about Europe
an concerns; and having shown not theoreti
cally, but practically, that it id a mistake to think
that you had, at whatever time, each a:Policy,
and having shown that shoed you ever have en
tertained snob a policy, you I had abandoned It,
So much, at least, I hope to have achieved. My
bumble requests to youi operative sympathy
may still he opposed by I dozilt know what other
I motives; but that objection , I, will never more
meet—not to interfere with European concerns
this objection is disposed of, and forever, I haze.
It remains now to investigate, that having
professed not to be indifferent to the cause of
Europese freedom, is the cause of Hungary
each as to have just claims to. your active and
operative assistance and support? It is, gen- .
tleman—to prove, his I do not now intend to enter
into an explanation of the particular. of our
straggle, which I bad the honor to direct, as
the chosen Chief Magistrate of my native land
—it is highly gratifying to me to see the cause
of Hungary is—excepting some ridiculous min.
representations of ill will—correctly understood
here. I will only state .one fact, and that is,
that our endeavorings for independence were
crushed down by the armed interference of a
foreign despotic power—the pripciple of-all evil
on earth—llusala. And stating this fact I will
not again intrude upon you with my own views,
but,recall to your memory the doctrines earth
lished by your own statesmen. Firstly: Again
I return to your great Washington. He says
in one of his letters to Lafayette, "My policies
are plai nand simple: I think every nation has
a right to eetablith that form of government un
der which it conceiree it can live most happy,
and that no governments ought to interfere with
the internal concerns of another."
Hare I take my ground--I take my ground
upon a principleof Washington—a prier/pis, sod
Apodactrine of temporary policy, calculated for
thb first 20 yeare of your infancy. Romani ha,
interfered with the Internal concern, of Hun
gary, and by doing 82 ha:S .- violated the policies
of the United States, established as a lasting
principle by Washington himself. It is a last
ing Tirinciple—l would invoke in toy support the
cpinion of every statesman of the (bolted States,
of every party, of every time.- list to save time,
I come from the first- President of the 'United
States at once to the laid, and recall to your
memory this word of the present Annual Tice-;
sage of.-Ilia Excellency President - Fillmore
”Let every people choose for itself, and make
indalter its political'lnetittitione to suit Its own
condition and convenience."- here again I take
my ground upon this principle
,establiehed .by,
Weshington—maklng the bails of your own ex
istence, and professed and acknowledged by
your Tery• present Goverment, only -to show
that I am'aware of the policy and political epin
ion of yoir peasant Goverment also. 1' beg
leveo. to.quartyonr Present Secretary of State,
Mr. Webster i e gtatemetit, Me speech on
the Gieek speaks;.sof °Theis* d
nations maintains that in extreme cant, neat
ence isawful; and that one aatidn has no eight
interfere intim Affairs of another." Well,
that ..prechtely is the ground upon which-we
Hungarians stand. But I may perhaps meet
the objection—l am sorry to say I have met it
already—" Well, we own that it has been violat
ed by Ruesin-in the case of Hungary, hat after
all what Hungary cm? Let every people
take care of itself: what in that to act" 8o
some speak; it is the old doctrine of private
egotism, "every one for himself and God for all."
I will answer the objection not by my own hum
ble views but again by tho words of Mr. Webster,
who, in bin alluded to speech on the Greek
question, havidg professed the sovereign right
of every nation to dispose of its own concerns,
to be a law of nations—thus is going an "But it
may be asked what is all that to ui? The ques
mine in easily answered We are ono of the na
tion, and we as a nation have precisely the same
interest to internationals law es a private indi
vidual has in the law of his country."
You see, gentlemen, I hail again a good an•
thorny to quote. The principle which your
honorable Secretary of State professes lea prin
ciple of eternal truth. No man can disavow it
—no political party can disarm it. Thus lam
in the ; happy condition to address my humble
prayers in that respect, not to a party hat to
the whole people of the United States, which I
will gla on to do so long as I have no reason to
contemplate any party opposite or indifferent to
my country's cense, because else of .course I
would have to address those who are friends,
and not those who are either indifferent or an
tagonistic. But it may be from some quarter.
avowed: "Well, we acknowledge the justice oft
that principle of every nation's sovereign right
—we acknowledge it to he a law of nations that'
no foreign power h.'a right to interfere in the
affairs of another, and we ere determined to
respect this cothmon law of mankind, hot if eth
ers do not reelect that law it in not oar busineea
to meddle with them." Let me answer by an
analysis: "Every nation has the same Interest
in the international career, as a private individ
ual has in the lowa of his country." ' That is an
acknowledged principle of the United States.—
Consequently every, nation is, in respect to in.
ternationel law, precisely in the same condition
as a private individual is in respect to the laws
of his country.
Well, where Is the condition of a private indi
vidual hi respect to the laws of his country"
Is it only that he has himself not to violate the
law 7 or is it that so far as is in his power he
should also prevent others from violating the law 7
Suppose you see that a wicked man is about to
rob—to 'minter your neighbor, or to burn his
house, will you wrap yourself in your own vir
tuous lawfulness, and say, "I don't rob—don't
murder-Aunt burn, but what others do is not
my business. lam not my brother's keeper. I
sympathize with him; but I am not obliged to
help him that he may net he robbed, murdered,
or burnt." What honest man of the world
would answer so? None of you. None of the
people of the United States, I am sure: That
would be the damned maxim of the Pharisees
of old, who thanked God that they were not as
others were. Our Saviour was not content to go
himself-trading in the hall of the temple, but
he bad driven out those Who were trailing there.
Now, what the duty of an individual is in re
spect to the laws of his country, the Mime duty
has a nation, in respect to international law
This duty has no other limit, hot only the pow
er to fulfill it. Of course, it cannot be expect
ed that the Republic of San Marino, or the Prince
of Morocco, should stop the Czar of Russia in
his ambitious annoyance. It was ridiculous
when the Prince of Modena refused to recog
nize the government of Louis Philippe—but ''to
whom much is given, touch will lie expected from
him," nays -the Lord..; And every condition has
not only its rights, tint also its own duties, and
any which is in the condition to he a power on
earth has the duty to'sormider himself as a pan
of the executive power of mankind call e d to
maintain the law of nations. Woe, a thousand.
fold wee to humanity should there nobody on
earth be to maintain the laws of humanity
Woe, a thousandfold woe to humanity, should
even those who are as mighty as they are free
not feel interested in the maintenance of the laws
of mankind—because they ore laws—but only in
so far as some scanty motley interests wool.i de
sire it Woe to humanity if every delFnt of the
world may dare to trample down the laws of hu
manity and no free nation arisen to make re.
spected those laws. People of the United Stoles,
humanity expects that your glorious republic
will prove to the world, thatr*guhlicolarefonort ,
ad on virtue—it expects to see you the guardian
of the laws of humanity.
Well, I will come to the last possible objection.
I maybe told, " Toss are right in your princi
ples,your cause is juskand you haven. strops,
thy;but after alive cannot go to war for your cove
try;we gannet furnisb,ron with Imam we cannot
fight, your battles for you." There is' the rub.
Who can exactly tell what would have been the
biome of your own struggle for 'independence,
though your eriontry was inn far happier geo
graphical position than we poor Hatimuians,
should France hoes given such an answer to
your forefathers in 1778 and 1781, instead of
sending to your aid a fleet of thirty-eight men.
of-war, and auxiliary troops, and 24.000 mus
kets, sail a loan of nineteen millions. And
what is far more than all this, does it not show
that France resolved with all its power to es,
powe the canse of your independence! But
perhaps, I may be told that France did this not
out of love for freedom, but oat of hatred to
&wised. Well, -let it be; but lee me also ask,
shall the cause of olden times—hatred—be
more efficient In the destinies of mankind than
love of freedom, principles of -justice,-and lawn
of humanity! Perhaps I will be told that Eu
rope is so far from America. But let me ask is
America in the days of steam navigation more
distant from Europe ,to-lay than Francs was-,
from America seventy-three years ago t Ho,
ever, I most solemnly declare that it in not my
intention to rely literally upon this example. It
is not my wish tii entangle the United States in
war, or to engage your great people to send out
armies and fleetato restore Hungary to its sov
ereign independence. ,Not all, gentlemen: I
most solemnly declare that I have never entertain
edsuch expectations, each hopes, and here I come
to the practical point.
The ;spirit of evil in Europe is the enervating
spirit of Russian absolutism. It is upon this
rests the daring boldness of every petty tyrant
to trample upon oppressed nations, smite crush
down liberty. To this Moloch of ambition has
fallen a victim my poor native land. It Is this
with which Montalembert threatens the French
republicans. It Is Russian intervention in Hun
gary which governed French intervention in
Rome, and gave the temerity to German tyrants
to crash down all the endeavors for freedom and
unity in Germany. The despots of the Eard--
peen continent are leagued against the freedom
of the world. That is a matter of fact. The
second matter of fact is thet the European coati
'neat is on the eve of a new revolution. It Is not
necessary to be initiated in the secret prepare
d°ns of the European democracy to be aware of
that approaching contingency. It Is pointed
out by the French Constitution Itself, prescribing
; a new Presidential election for the next spring.
Now, suppose that the ambition of Louis Napo
: leen, encouraged by Russian secret aid, awaits
Ms time, (which I scarcely belieni,) and cup
pose that there will be a peaceful solution, each
as would make contented the friends of Repub.
Bean Prance, of °puree the first act of the new
French PrSsident mast be, at leant, to recall the
Fr,eech troops from Rome. Nobody can doubt
that q revolution will follow, If not precede this
recall in Italy. Or if there Is no peaceful solu
tion in France; bat •revolution, then every man
knoWs that whenever the heart of Prance bails
up, the pulsation is felt Wrought:jut Europe, and
;oppressed nations once morerristh and Russia
vein interferes.
Now I humbly ark, with the view of these eir
cumetancen before my sync, can it be convenient
To each a great power me this Republic, to wait
the very outbreak and then only to Abloom and
decide what direction you will be willing to take
in your foreign policy? It may come again, as an
der the lastiffresi dent, nt a late hour, when agents
were vent to see how matter. stood in Hungary,
Russia interference and. treason achieve what
the Hapaborg dynasty felled to achieve. You
know the old words, ••while Rome debates, By
rantium fell." So I respectfully entreat the peo
ple of the United Suttee, in time, to exprese its
will as to what coarse it wiehes to be'puarued
by its National Government in the cent of the ap
preaching events I have mentioned. And I most
confidently hope that there is only one course
possible, consistent with the above recorded
principles. If you acknowledge .the right of
every nation to alter its institutions and govern
ment—if you acknowledge the interference of
foreign powers in that sovereign right to be a
violation of the law of nations, as you really do
If you are forbidden to remain Indifferent to
this violation of international law, as your Pres
dent openly professes that you are, then there
ie no other course possible than not to interfere
in that sovereign right of nations, but also not
to admit whatever other powers to interfere.
Ent you will, .perhaps, object me that le so
much as to go to war. I answer, no—that is en
much as to prevent war. Whet is wanted to
that effect? It is wanted, that being aware of
the precarious condition of Europe, your Nation
al Government should eo soon as possible send
instructions to your Banister at London, to de
clare to the English Goverement that the Uni
ted States, acknowledging the sovereign right
of every nation to dispose of Its own domestic
concerns, have revolved not to interfere, but
also pot to let Interfere whatever foreign power
withlthis sovereign right, in order to repress
the spirit of freedom in any country. Come
fluently, to invite the Cabinet of St. James to
mike with the. United Staten in this policy, and
to declare that the United - States are , resolved
to act conjointly with England in that decision
in the,pmee of Hustapproacking =Wenn the Eu
ropean continent, which It is impoesible not to
foresee:. If the &liens of this". States instead
of honoring me with the:offers of their heel&
Say, would be :pleased to express thls,,tbelr
Mill. musting oonnenient raeolutitiucilnd rat
'trying them to their National Government—if I
- the people by 'all oenstitutitmal messm--if tie
independent 'Press 'would hasten - to express"the
public opinion in a similar sense—if in cans
qaence of thhi, the National Government would
instruct its hlinister in England accordingly,
and by a convenient communication to Congress,
give ao as it le wont to do, publicity to this his
step, I am entirely sure that you would find the
people of Great Britain heartily joining this di
rection Of policy—nobody in the world could
feel especially offended by it, and no existing
*elation would be broken or injured , and still
the interference of Russia in the reiteration of
Hungary to Its independence (formally declared
1849) prevented—Russian arrogance stud pre
ponderance checked, and the oppretwO nations
Of Europe soon become free. There may be
some over anxious men who perhaps would say,
'But if such a declaration of your Ge'vernment
ill pot be respected, and Husain still does in
eftire, then you would be obliged by this peel.
us declaration to go to war, and you don't de
r to have a war."
That objection seems to me like as if some
qdy would say, "If the vault of Heaven breaks
own what will we do!" My answer is, “that
i ' will not break down," even so I answer—but
our declaration will be respected—Russia will
of interfere—you will have no occasion for wart
u will have prevented war. Be sore Russia
wo d twice, thrice consider to provdke against
iithelf, besides theroused fury of rurtions—besides
the legions of Republican France, also the Eng
lish Lion and the star surrounded Sae& of
America. Please to consider the fact that you,
united to England, hate made already each a
declaration, not to admit any interference of the
European :Absolutistieal powers, in the affairs
of the formerly Spanish Colonies of America,
and has this declaration brought you to a war?
Quite the contrary; it has prevented war—so it
would be in Our case also. Let me thehlare
most humbly entreat you, gentlemen—let .me
entreat ion on this occasion 17 the means' of I
publicity—the people of the United States tube
pleased to give such practical direction to' ite
generous symptithy far Hungary, as to arrange
meetings and pass such resolutions here end
there, and in every possible place of this great
Union, as I took.the liberty to mention abase.
Why not do so? I beg leave to reiterate what I
had the honor to say yesterday to a committee
of Baltimore. Suppose there should in Cuba a
revolution occur, a revolution from the inheßW
tenth of Cubs themselves, and whatever Coro
peen power should send down a fleet to support
Spain egainet this revolution, would you admit
this foreign intervention in a foreign country
I am confident there is not one in the United
I States who would not oppose this intervention.
Then what is the difference between tale sup
' posed cane and the case of Hungary ! le there
a difference in principle! No. Then whrt!--
The difference is that Cubs is at tin days die
! Lance from New York, and the port of Hungary
( Flume) at eighteen days distance. That (sail;
! and who would affirm that the policy of ninth a
great, free and glorious nation as the United
States shall be regulated by hours and not,,by
Allow mo to remark that there is an Immense
truth in that which the French legation In the
United Suites expressed to your alinement, in
an able note of 27th October pant, which I beg
leave to quote. ••America is closely cent:cited
with Europe, being only separated from thelat
ter by a distance scarcely exceeding eight days'
journey, by one of the most important of gen
eral interests—the interest of commerce. The
nations of America and Europe are at this day
so dependent upon one another, that the elect
of any event prosperous hr otherwise, happen.
by nu one site of the Atlantic. are immediately
felt on the other side. The result of this eon,
munity of interests, commercial, political and
moral. between Europe and America-of thin
frequency and rapidity of intercourse between
them is that it becomes as difficult to point . out
the geographical degree where Ametican policy
shall terminate mil European policy begin, as it
is to trace out the line whore American con,
merce begins and European commerce termi
nates. Where may be said to begin or termi
nate the bless which are In the esrendant in
Europe and in America." The 8604041 measure
which I beg leave to mention has reference to
commercial Interest. There has, iu latter times,
a doctrine stolen into the code of international
law which is even as contrary to the 00121011.-
cial interest; of nations as to their independ
ence The pettiest despot of the world hoe the
faculty to exclude your commerce from whnirv•
er port it pleased to do so. He hoe onlyta'hit
range a blockade, and your commerce I. hot
out or down trodden Venice, bleeding Lombardy;
or if my down.oppreesel but resolute !Nagar',
rises to shake off the Austrian tyrant'e 'like, as
sorely they will, that tyrant believes to hays the
right from dial very moment to exclude? our
comm.'roe with the risen nations.
Now, this is 52 obtronlity—a tyrannical id a.
tion of tyrants violating your interest— nr
own sovereign independence_ The United States
hive not always regarded things from this point
of view. I find in a note 6f Ole. Everett, Minis
ter of the United States in Spain dated, "Ma
drid, Jan- 20 , 1820." these words' .-Itt the War
between Spain and the Spanish American cblo
nies the United States have freely granted to
both parties the hospitality of their ports and
territory, and have allowed the agents of both to
procure within their jurisdiction,' Is the way of
lawful erode. any supplies which suited their
convenience." Now, gentlemen, this is this prin
ciple which humanity expecte, for your =nand
for mankind's benefit to ace maintained by you,
and not yonder fatal meanie, which admits . ty
rants to' draw from your country whatever sup
ply of oppression against their nations, but for
bids to nations to buy the means of defense.,
That was not the principle of your Washington;
when he speaks of' .harmony, friendly intertwine
and of pence,,he always 'takes care to speak of
nations and not of governments—still less of ty
rants. who subdued nations byiforeign anus.
The sacred word of •nation, with all its natant
rights, should at least, or your-political ihrtion
ary, not be blotted out; and yet I ant: sorry to
see that the word nation Is replaced by the word
government. Gentlemen, I humbly wish that
puller opinion of the people of the United States
conscious of ltd own rights, should highly and
-resolutely declare that the people at the United
State will carry on trade and continue Ifs aim
martial intercourse with whatever nation, be
ast nation in revolution against Its oppressors
or not; and that the people of the United States
express, with confidence from its Government, to
provide for the protection of your trade.
I am confident that your national government
seeing public opinion so pronounced, will judge
it convenient to augment your naval farces 1n
the Mediterranean, and to look for some such
station for it which would not force the navy of
republican America to such abrogation, towards 1
tyrants, which cannot be consistent with Repub
lic= principles or republican dignity, only be
cause the king en and so, be he even the cursed
king of Naples, grants you the favor of an 'an
choring place for the naval forces of your re
public. I believe your glorious country should
everywhere freely unfurl the star-spangled ban
ner of liberty with all its congenial principles,
and not make itself dependent on whatever re
spect of the glorious smiles of the kings Ham
hut' et Compagns. The third object of my
humble wishes, gentlemen, is the recognition of
the independence of Hungary. Your glorioue
declaration of independence proclaims the right
of every nation to assume among the powers of
the earth the Repents and equal station towhich
the laws of nature and nature's God enUtie
them. The political existence of your glorious
republic Is founded upon this print le, u on
this tight. lily nation stands upon d,
and there is a striking resemblance behreen
your canoe and that of my country. On the 4th
of July, 1776, John Adamslepoke Guilin your
Congress, "Sink or swim, live or die, entrvive or
perish, lam for this declaration." In the
beginning we aimed not at independence, but
there is a divinity which shapes our ends."—
These noble words were in my mind Gentle 14th
April 1849; when I moved the declaration of inde
pendence In the National Assembly of Hungary.
I Our aondition..wes the eame.and it them be any
I difference I date say It Is in favor of ourselves.
' Your country was before this declaration lot
a selfnolislating, independent State. Hungary
was. Through the lapse of a thousand years,
through every viciesitode of this long period,
while nations vanished and empires fell, the self
consisting independence of Hungary was never
disputed but recognized by all the powers .of
the earth, munitioned by trestles made with the
Hapsburg Dynasty, when thin dynasty; by the
free will of my nation, and by a bilateral part
was invented with the kingly crown of Hungary.
Even more, this independence of Hungary WAS SO'
knowlodged to make a part of the international
law of Europe, and was guaranteed 'not only by!
the foreign European governments, such as Great
Britain, but also by several of those, When yet
constitutional data, which belonged formerly
to the German, and, after Ito dissolution, to the
Au/drilla Empire. This Independent condition
of Hungary is clearly defined in one of our fun
damental laws of 1791, In thane words: "Hun-'
gary Is a tree and independent kingdom. having
its own seltnonsistent existence and constitution,
and not eubjeot po any other nation or country
in the world." This, therefore,
was our illideirlt
right. We - were not dependent upon, nor a part
of, the Austrian Empire,
A s your country wat
dependent upon England. It was clearly defined'
that we were to Austria nothing but good neigh'
borhood, and,the only tie between us and Aur
tria was, that we elected, to be our tinge, tot
same dynasty which. were &leo the eoverelgnr of
Austria, and occupied the same line of Int.."'
tary ,accession of our kings; but• by' a t "
Mg this our forefathers, with the consent '7,. °
king, again declared that though she woe . ""„.°
dynasty to be one hereditary kings, ail th "„""
1 1 1 3
er franchises, 'eights and laws of the o °
shall remain in fall power and intact, a o ur
country Shall be governed like other don L as :
of that dynasty; bat accenting to our cc '''''
tlonally established authorities. • ,
We would laildatto . ,the Austrian El
.beetuse that Empire did not exist while Mul
ler) did.already owl) 200 peers exist, and ex
ist some two hundred and eighty yearn under
the government of that Hapsburgian dynasty.
The Austrian Empire.'as you know, was only
established in 181:18 - 'when the Rhenish' Confed
eracy of Napoleon struck the death-blow of the
Getman Empire, of which Francis 11. of Aus
tria was not hereditary, but elected, Emperor.
That Hungary had belonged to the German Em
pire, that is a thing that no man in the world
ever imagined yet. It iv only now, when the
Hapcburgistr tyrant professes the intention to
Melt Hungary into the German Confederation :
but you know thin intention to he in no striking
' .opposition to the European public law, that Eng
land and France solemnly protested against this
intention, which is not carried out even to-day.
The German Empire having died, its late Em
peror Francis, oleo king of Hungary, et
, tablisheit the Austrian Empire in 1608, but
even in teat fundamental character of the new
established Austrian empire, be solemnly
declared that Hungary and its annexed provin
ces are not intended, and will not make a part
of the Austrian Empire. Subsequently we en
tered with this empire into the German Confed
eration of 1805, but Hungary, as well as Lam
. hardy and Venice, not making part of the Aus
trine- Empire, remained again separated, and
' were oda entered into the confederacy. The
laws which I succeeded to carry in 1848, did, of
course, nothing alter in that old chartered con
dition of Hungary. AVe transformed the pea.
sultry into freeholder., free proprietors, abol
ished feudal, inoumbrancee. IVo replaced the
political privileges of aristocracy by the com
mon liberty of the whole people ; gave political
I representation to the people for the legislature;
transformed nor municipal corporations Into
democratic corporations; introduced equality in I
rights and duties, and before the law, fur the
whole; people abolished the immunity from tato-
Bon of the nobility, secured equal religious lib
to all, secured liberty of the press and of
association, provided for public gratuitous in.
etruction for the whole people, of every confes
elan and of whatever tongue; but not injuring
in anyway the rights of the King. We replaced
oar own aristocratical constitution by a demo
nestle constitution founded upon nearly oniver-
sal suffrage of the whole people—of whatever
religion, or whatever tongue. All these were, II
es you see, internal reform. which did in no
way interfere with our allegiance to the King,
and were carried lawfully in peaceful legislation,
with the sanction of the King.
Besides this, there was one other thing which
was carried. We were formerly governed by
Board of Council, which hail the express duty
to govern according to such laws, and he respon
Bible for doing so; but we ;now by long experi
ence that this responsibility is an empty scrod,
because a corporation cannot really be respon
table: and here was the reason why the absolu
tistic:o tendency of the dynasty anteceded to on
cronchopon our liberty. So we replaced the Board
fo Council by Ministers; the empty responsibility
of a Board by the individual responsibility of
men—and the King consented to it I myeelf
was named by him Nlinisterfof the Treasury. Tlmt
is all. But precisely here was the rub. The
tyrant could not bear the idea that I would not
give to his ambitionary disposal the life-sweat of
my people; hr walnut routented with the 111,
500,000 loans which we geneionsly appropri
ated to him yearly. Ile would have his hands
11l nor pockets, and he could not hear the idea
that heishonld never more be at liberty to dispose
Without soy control of our breve army, and to
crush down lb. spirit of freedom in the w i eld.
Therefore, he rrimrted to the most outengeous
conspiracy, argil attacked by arms. unit by a
false report of n victory which never wee won.
binned a proclamation doelaring that Hungary
shall not more exist—that its Itniepondener, its
Constitution, :to very existence is abolished,
sad it :.hall be melted, like a farm or fold, into
We A latrine Elopire To thin we anowered,
i'Thouahalt not exist. tyrant, but we sad
we bottlehed him, and issued the Declaration of
our Independence So you coo, gentlemen, that
there is a very great difference: between yours
and hors—it is in one favor.
There le mother similar difference: you .I.,etered
tin when it atm met very Idiot it would
onemeeful Merlotti...l ours •hen we, to inottroata
defense, were already vietonoue whin, we ha/ temen..ur
enemies, and so paired. teoro.our decimanon tout we
hed ...oath nod poem etoiLiab to (lob
dependent powers on meth vine thin.; our he t•-
•,11011 of Independent. wae 444 y .roses eaminomely
In uur Comae, hut «v.., mum, • loweibt e enty,
has coleninly declar e d Its and adhere., to ,t,
it p.0. e .. net t h e 5et er ......0. but by the whole realm nos,
it eh ate me fundamental laws i 4 Hun
gary And m 0 ie even now, rt. re hannevial rt ,
tag contrary to th. declaration ou in. part s(nation
nontrur.lea. dedarati.ei
cv's only tbio n
asil . ...'ifttl P L.; :!..
Now, I put the no...tion. own., vied and latomini. to
g:=:,i7.111 1 1.r.1t . g711.1. , 57i770'.!t1! ' "ttt
ueetssamm of halettende ow , If 0.1. then. her. I tea.,
my ground. became I sot in this very bedroom. of In
dependence, .ntrevlsal wills tio, stets. n o d ovrnor lit mt
Mtherland. I hare reona. that my natter. to
endeavor to meletein and toweure th is set ol Independence
And m may
mey nationit mato In the Aleo,y the coudiuolity heat. me n as
da I, I will.
toor Its
vetdrh I a... Getty triad—yearn°, I lio,vv,
ill tw ttencibluan. An/ thee I retire to the humble
nondition of m• termer preme rife. equaling In one thing
at Gam. your Weehingten. not io it., but to t0n...,
that le the only ambition of my lu. An. . , .
tio my third humble •tsh 11. that people of the
tad &mow would Le pp d. by all non-mutton. rooms of
Ila wonted public life. to tivelare that tirknueledeni,, the
legitimate rbarecter of th e beelocanou ..1 ludepen..
dame of Mger,. it in anxious II uh i ,ary
the Independent yo w •rs of the rth, aryl to Its the Gov
donient or Ow United 5.., ea
recsattise tht, indepen
dce at the .a.r11.0 parent-et [Me Thai is nil 1,1
one me th e priociple thnounced. the rert mite be. left
to the •Laloto of your troyernment. with •m• ronlidenee
in my own `st a tedretkm Men and gentlemen.
I hare reeprethally what . re m my humble vontradvi
the wiveroten people of Ili!. country. In Its public and W.
lIOW caparity. It is that the people of the Perini State.
nine be pleased, by nil constitutional means, to denim.—
First, that, hellos interested In the maintenatra , of-the
largo( nations, acknowledging the sovereign neht or ev
ergreen. to &Ames of Its own don:male romersis to be
ens of thews lowa and the interference with Ulla eorerelan
right to b e a violation of these laws of nations. the people
of the United Mateo—resolved to ',open and to make tee
opected these nubile laws—drelaree the Iterative pant in
.rsonthm in !them, to be a •wilation or these Imre.
whieb, if raltoratel, would Is, a new violation, and would
Dot be recorded Indifferently by the m o m. of the United
States—that you. thereinto. Invite your Government to at
actentionty, and so invite Orel Masada to unite with We
Uolted States Is this mOicy. :Growl. that the pi,le of
the tlelted eta.. le rewire.' to main... its right of com
nineisl Intercourse with the nations of
Emote.. whether
they be In • eta. of revolution aralmit tbrir tioveromente
or not—and that web the view of apprombine snore on
lb. Coutlnent of Rump, the poop. nisi.. the Govern
ment in take apnecirlAts meastner thr the proteetion of
the trade of th e pronto 'is the Mediterranean, and, Thiel.
that the people of the United Slatespen:move. I. opinion
In rospeet to the ommlon of independence of !biome,. vo
as I hal the honor to Male. I h.ira ou hely ran repromb
Me to hare Son. by this any thine iticonsis.nt with the
high rewards which I now to the United States, or not ap
propriate to my capacity. I would regard it Le • ',Tye
dicions and benelimal thing. If those assert. emelt who
sympathize with the ran. of Ilungary, wants form com
mittees througn the diderrent . or the United States.
With th e perm. to megaton ap pm pmpviete meetings. to pees
each remit:Mons as I bad the honor humbly to suggest—
Pc much Mr th
public and p e gement. people of the UMW States. pa In
Its olitical capac.
with hat thy
wlllett I have th e honor to oxe it t y with In lf
the t United eym Settee
I. really Intended to become tenellelal to the mum of my
pear native laud, then three le one humble wish more
Whith I mintOMIY entertain lb. la • private bust-
F.ll4l&s.ertt c let: l n 'W rav o uld h. ev . tre;elreve ‘ gt i a s e"m- O
far myeelf holly . on Camden st.t.hut, tor my wan
try's fratelent,l would Dot be wheezed to t o:mt....lna from
door bode.. [Great cheering.' lientlem n. I mean Doan-
Mal awl money to main the memo( frldum. and Inde
endence of Hunger,. took the ad•lce of mine kind
friends. If it Im lawful to l ee., such en humble ropiest.
because I teal Um honorable duty neither to offend. nor
to eyed* your laws. I am told 11 . la lawful There are
two insane to eve this, my humble WA, wromplithwl
Tnietiret U teem Monntneone antecription.W put the otter.
toes of Mod Mends at my dlapottal. for the heustlt of me
Country's cause. The mooed Is • loan. An to this Ina,
that its badness of a mom private a t tar, which. to to
Klll.C . C.Plosuatitawrtste tee, rettn.ime MUM , mime , -
tattoo In • morelaw circle. he here I only mentio n ois e
If there are .ot hgement, men who aro to
s ea , Idea, provided it will areatural in mt amen.-
bin way, I would moot humbly votreat them to en. , lom
• Petrab onsitounhathni about the subject with me. and
secondly, I expewe toy conviction th at seen Una matter of
loan meld h• ethciently proton.' by the other memory.
et Wee. ratan°. obemi. ptions. which would afford me
the Marts carmoe e for the practical Initiation of 11. loan
Well. Now, as to Mime aubseriptions. Tha Idea was
• teoacht hone to my mind by • plain bat very generous
latter which I had th e home to twelve, and which I beg
to read. It la es &Ilona
thermixon. Ohio, Yridey. 000.14. Iv
11. LOOlf Komori., iloveront of Ilangery—flr: I boor
authorized the Ogee of the Ohln Life Insurance and Trust
Octinpany, In New Tmk, to band you drone en Inc tor one
thousand dolled,. Iterareetfully four., W. BOHAI,
I beg leave tom pebliclf to return my most hembls
thank. to the 'outlet/um' for hie ample all, and the dPIL.
In Which he offered It ; ram Men to My
mind, that when one ablate indlvkluat le trll
runt" tom mum, there may What ,
be many who you'd Ore their small share to it, if they
wan, only OpOrlOPli that it will be thankfully accepted.
however small It may be.
And It mine
mod my Unitedee that million,.
men, rupe
Ilmake an ocean, thef tate' number mil.
ona of lobahltants, ail attathed with warm feelings to
prioclples of liberty. egelomerided by dome dollars,
IA OTC, PO many million. of dollars, m If 1 , wen , one sin.
ale draft. to ens ret MOM prv.einu, Leeson, It Would pow.
thlelty .how the srMO•thr of the rev , e , ... at largo I will
gnawer It highly henefirial, ' , haul,' I beau happy ei town
that generous men would form Ounnaltheis t oeushuut
the Ltd.& Kates, to rata out of the free ~ f ferlnge Out
meanie. mme rualmeal all 1.0 mist the enema burn• of
freedom and ludependenne of hungary. It is a delft,.
meter, gentleman, for me to linea. It le, perhaps, our
the ereetem serriflors to tny o,ootry that I do No.
Nneleum.i Nut I lone my country. Malone,'
cheating.' god o r wilt I undergo even Ohl. Inoue
log humillsOnn for her sake. Would I ware . hILOPT
your Washington was, whin for your glorious ementry's
sake, In the hour. of t our toed, he also milled Litman.,
In 'tram, fir, I hare done. Conscious of no ' , enamel
°Joni, I etime In your ohm , . • poor p rnciond all., but
you pawed pun me WM triumph of • welooms rood, LP
the world has toyer set aeon. and oho tlocause
To , took me for the reprisentstive of that ptlnuiple
o f liberty which Ood hae destliod to 'memo the COMM,.
benefit of humaally: end it Is le stork.. right to ace •
mighty, Ore. mwerini people, moo forth to gost with
Such al , the prIOMOIe of freedom, sten In • pour,
persecated, penniless exile. Ile blessed Ihr Ile Tour gen.
semis dent •111 ho madded through ell posteilW" god, e.
even now, Millions of Europe's operas...l virtues eill
.alt, 11101 r thanksgiving to 00,1 fur the toy of hope which
elanou act, have throw° on the dark night of
o b late; an, through all poateritr. "room e d mon
will look to ...tow 0. • token of "Vhd, thot
a hope forfreedom on earth, because there la • pimple Ilk,
you to' hal Its worth and ye. zuptiort 101 CllllO.
This speech was repeatedly interrupted by the
applause of the company, and when the grgat
Magyar resumed his east, the entire company
rose to their feet.,and gave three hearty cheers
far the speaker and the canoe he had no eta
quently advocated.
Aid. Snow then rose and said:
Genre Acis : We have heard from the lips of
th e • ...Muted Governor of Hungary his humble
, e yseeets. We have all heard his three distinct
PlOPositions. I rise now to put to you the ques
tion. Shall the three propositions, submitted
by the Governor of Ifursgary, stand as the res
olutions of this meeting? [hood cries of "Aye,
aye—pot therm.") Gentlemen, to there a con
trary opinion in this body I Ham let Übe heard.
[No response.] I thank my God that such to
the first token given by the first assembly
In thii country upon the hopes, upon the
prayers of down-trodden Hungary. [Great
Other toasts were then read, and responded
to, when the Mayor announced the 'lath reg
ular toast as follows
ci f
, t .,
The Prets.—,The organised Volee of Freedom
whispers hope to the oppressed, and thun
ders defiance at the' tyrant.
After the toast bad been read . , \saye the Tri ,
bone, Mr. 11. J. Ramona of din s -V Ti Times
rose to reply, hiving been appointed, to that
offiee . by the Committee, when, what 'rim 'the
astonishment of the company at s'eeg Col.
Wean of the Ceinreir and Enquirer, .fl 4, last
Boring insinuated, if he did not openly 'Oar,
Kossuth with being accessory to murder, stand
ing up and endeavoring to make himself heard,.
This intrusion was warmly resented by the
company, who loudly called for Mr. Raymond.
The Chairmen announced that Mr.. Raymond
had been appointed to speak; but still Col.
Webb kept standing and did not sit down nor
refrain from trying to speak, till a member of
e Committee of Arrangements came np and
obligati him to take his seat, whin Mr. Ray
mond went on with his remarks
We hare no space for Mr. Raymond's elev.
quad. speech. During his remarks, be stated,
that the press under his control would accept
the exposition of national law and national duty,
of M. Kossuth. (Cheers, and cries from the
members of the press, "Answer for all—we say
so too !"); •
On the reading of the next toast, Mr. Webb,
of. the Courier and Enquirer. ,took the floor
again amid cries of "no, no," "eitdown," but on
the interposition of the Mayor, and Mr. Ray
mond, was permitted to proceed, and read from
• written speeoh, but was soon interrupted
with hisses and groans, and compelled to desist.
Ile published his speech the next morning in
his own paper.
Speeches were also made, by 'Rev. D. Bel
lows, Res. Dr. Chapin, and Res. Dr. Bethune,
and others, and the company broke up at two
o'clock, A. M.
ve..rJay naming, at 3 o'clock. lairs ‘tAltOLINli
..rd 49 year,. Urr funeral will talr• piste this
often:on, at 2 o'elock, from Mrs. C•ro.'...oornec of rocond
starer and Itodoubt alloy. to procood to the lillrghony
C.tortory. Ilor triroda on./ Move of No watt are 1.-
our.or.lm attood lb. luovral. •
Adams & Co.'. Express Office
I They •rsn.mivlng ...Is from Phllsdainhis
4".'"'" to """Whi.lo
4.7 If BAKER a 011131(111, Agents. \
Valuable Property for Sale.
AT new and elegant Brick Tint-ell-2
Ind Ulna, situate in the village of ll..beetta...
hearert.a, 1.. be
. l•ern tbe Ohio river and th•
Ohio end Pa Ka hotel. TI.. bolter Is to teal trout by ZS
het .leep—teeu Mottle*. and hutemetst story; alan,‘„an attic
etery arsth four greet bed room.. The Lot on •hich it
stands te Idis feet trout on the Ohio river, ay ItZ Yea den , .
Ti,. yard in front and around boon le beautifully laid
OIL and bleated with we abundance , of shrubbery, dower.
At.. alth a amel tool ottetentlal floor •all around It.
a ...deo lot adotistsuit the ram.. 1.1 feet equara,ln
oeel orter and eultteathou. Vor further particulate he ,
dolre of tne suberriter. on the areuttors.
deli 01 I 11. CLAWS K.
KA LED PROPOSALS will Le received at
13 the 11111 e. or ALEX H 1111.LNH, for ruppl,r.
besoro Use ore: . ,Ley ol nos, ,1,51 Auntiet4
osi and.
lhoired oet of PLANK (Wow] oressu
Hrtutuelsam mod ItroorLertllo . l . !erak Haul Cut
w Use eubeentrer P.
Isroi Ja; of Jeonary next. The 'lank W b.
.col 6e.-1 th
o, rek..o3 I, lt
P. eitheroealoe: rtir.
„ . .
LEX'It 11. 111 Ll. Bit,
I.nto t B. sts4 U. Haut Bout lb
• -
West Newton Plank Road Route
TE A NIERS leave twice a day, morning
and ry..utriz. ;44m1, I
.Voruang Bost will Irs•l2 the 11 Luf Boat, 0t...w0 Ma Mu.
lot euuday nt &o'clock
14...:1 Oaten Moonnßahala
rlillE Fartneree and Alechanies' Turnpike.
1,.1 tlatan., will bald an IVernion C o mpany Went.
Tee., ater, atal Mn 3.lasaarre 01 the a.m. , at
. L... IL. I . SI.. Le , the taint !leads) at January uezi , at
the L.. !law, e,an BeWse.
.1.17 .111-• W. MICH/la 1:51,
Stagq Coaches for Sale,
,•• vF, fi ne 'i r oy built Couebee,
bewn TM" but • albort u 0341.
to . u.l tram, tor each 11 to
.tmd. 1 r km April to C. A
deli tm Catml
VEATHERS-114 xacks prime Ky., rce'd
otesrr V•rt J tor sale br
.1-17 tn
NI ErlA II UTCIi 15021 Jt CO. \
*TEE ,SUtiAR-100 MA, for sale y
W. A. lICTCIII,.. N \
- -
S A I(—-2.1 V prim, new crop, on con
tLOI'ER & TIMOTIIY—For sale by
J. • IL FLUrb.
UCk w HEAT FLOUR-11)0,6.3o hulled.
JIP 1.0 aalr by 01.171 J. t ft- IrtAirt.t.
1 DM AN CLAY-100 boxer for sale by
I ...I; It. I/AO:ELL • (X), Lawny.:
UTTE L and 2.• bide. Fresh lidll •
0, I , JII-ICCI.L C 0...
MUT MACIIINEI—f around -hand Smut,
1.=3 .114,hlue, tor sale 1% to die. m:tegument be
d i.s; ER
w iV i A.N . T`i!:l3—For a barret marked
v .11, 4 1 ; 1 : 4 11.+.1 lbe • within tblrtr
0. sold ha wr
•I+lll IL c DAI.§.KLL t CO.. Liberty at._
11011 direc t from (le- p ix
vr.a, r " a d o .rl 7 : V a al l t"
3.7." A'sti2" tt!ot:.`.l7::l, this
rat. tdelutrl fly! it`i•LIIIMIN
1 ANDLESTICKS I—Another lot of new
I ) al t CandlettletsouAt man b..l—and we would
WTI.* purel.emere to cull eurly, es thls ertlrhe leatjoirent
In drat denmuad. W. 1.4• 11. ItICIIMIDSON.
Olive and Green Gatinetts. •
& RIJRCIIFIELD have receiv
e.l a few p 1... of floe colored Nallnekla. well edap.
te for Iwo,' wear. Alen. (awl volaWl do» •Pd • fell •••
aurecuanl of black, dart volved, to.
Alan, Twee,Ls and Jean/4...great variety: itrintol and
Plain Veleeta for htire . wear Alan, 1.-Nuthanano.
Fr..nell ...von. and all wag Niglio. of eavionzlda
Ilare. are Invited to call wills nv when v "
out 1ik.11.2110144 Wog kept nets 101 l
ronelanl n tipt of New ()malt
ant! the .. heal4b will ha soot.
ITall;;;Woc . .k . lioa . " . is the
nee of the blood now.Atnown. the bentsp.-
rer and pr...reer or health. All es, so who ben nnett
A tew bottler. bare often te.rtorose4 wonderful cunt, stela
_present me,
se tandoerriuned hes hewn etthetoll with th at llogerboi
dlessee---Consumptlon. for many Vera sod her ewes/iron`
up As hovel... by AA physkiana She erne induced to try
the See.. of Yellow buck UOO4. BMA ate, Wang ANS bot
tles eras restored to ,rfeet beslth."
It. N. ViuurA., berenth Word. Pittsburgh.
The oboe* tasedsrlne Is tor sale whole ale And retail by
data Int end lud Wood el— our. e Strad
To Bridge Builders.
QEALED PROPOSALS for re-building the
J Wmle:a SISIIC10.• of a Briale• over Pekoto's Creek.
e7.lof L' alio n cen7 r iniV l ZEl27,74l,< ° ,u " u h p? " ,,T mi k "l".
and epeeOlcatione eau Le an. till ill o'cl ' ma naoror b tt
IC:41 !net ,bl/1 Eli MITCHELL.
Commiudaners ßODEKT
of Alloghen7 Canute.
Ofloonteeinneee Amos, Pittettumb, D4e-I'2, MI.
IRANBERRIES-11 bras. just ree'rl per
IL) acacia. MAIM, atul for We AT
A. IicCLURO a 00.,
d.l Urocare sad Tea [Arlan
itt EFI NED SUGARS-1000 bble. Crushed,
Pulverised, Small Loaf and CluiElml SuLant, for sale
Agettta St. Louts noun Sugar lielf '2,7._
13LANTAT lON MOLASSES-20 barrels
o•Ir, luuHog pet rtt. Chorlonsti, for do by
UO A R-25 bble. new, to arrive, for sale by
k 7 . J 46 'J. S. DILWORTH • 01)..
superior .
d '"
-. (Chronicle crw.]
HAY -4Q hales for sale (on wharf) by
was w. & r. wIt.SON. UT First ft.
New England Society.
SERMON will bo delivered befbre the
Now Howland Fonlety. by Rev. W. D. I.IOWARD, M
revebyleriao Church, oo Sabbath ...ling.
December 21. Y. Elmo Dos to emosormoc at o'clock. C. M.
The Annual Feetival Supper of the Society
vat be au,' at the BT. CLAM 11011:L. no Mml.l eVeo-
Inv. the =1 tort
TIALon , fo Bfirpor ran b. obtained at L001118•Book
N. n 7 Wood .Gant. -
Thr Umbers Are n•nnooded topambi... tholr Tickets
botoro Friday noon. M. Nth Inn; if practicable
L. K. taymilvioN,
A. A, HARM% llonduSttoo of Arrangement...
Christmius Gifts.
TUE subscriber has just roccived from Ea
a rape • Int of twautiful IVORY SHAWL PlNS.niatow
""4 .mb"kh"lst.l4ll7l-11217';•=1.2•11
d"l"..l'"i t'bunun, iw4l, , Umwat,
wit Ott. much am Cludnn.
Thu ahoy.. urn allnwpthnr unw stile .11 fluiPh,aud witl
tw Pohl reroartsblr I Ir. vra ., 415 . 7 .. A 1 : 1 1 , 74 ) :. 0 t. t.
4146 nom or tow I.l!`tbk! . y
Allegheny City Bands
COUPONS payable let proximo ix Phila.
Xj de dcnhrif i vde by IVA( A. I/ILL k , (•U_
• CH 11,2941
New Stock of Obickering's Piano Fortes.
1 - 01 IN 11. IVIELLOR, 81 Wood
•Arret, Imo receriv..lactin'''. •
from the cele
brated manufactory of Cakkering.ifoeton.UMl
at Itartory prin.., wit
No. 1'
5 1M: (me 6 inlays Itcemocd ........... ...
'um - 6
•• 27t0
• ..
1.. ? 4
. •
110: . T Noll Urond ....... .
The following Piano /arts* fromother mad0333.1.33333,rt.
No. WI: Ooe 614 octave Itcrewoocl A tliodart, 34.1 3=5
3•773: •". Dn,•;. 323
2111: el; do. \ • Os.
lam " Woodeard•Brepro, 000
111; " 4i" Boudoir. Cillbert:Elooths. 56
A mabogany 6 oetare areond
, 'Cloths!
.4 LIMO 110TT, Noe. 72 and 74 John nr_,
NOW YORK. manufacturere and Madera 01 . 1;, '
11113. exclusively. Al thole Factor.. are turned out
llodl.l . p patent process) FLOOR OIL- CLOTH'S. which,
tor beonty of dmiru and elegance of Shish, eurpaag euy-
Wog or the kind hitherto produced in this cotry
hump, and for which they obtained the po lo.model at
the WorldlFalr i. i a
At their stare In New Task on b. &nada loryte
and complete um meat of 'Heavy, Medium. and Thin
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS. Prom LJ tubes to 21 feet
Alm, rah. tiouhrine. mat Cluritipc OIL ei.orlis.
m 133.
1114111101 TES 11110101.01 KLIUMEt.
Fe, the meek inch*, Dreerstlll. 1151.
GETISHAL RINSOXSTiIa Weaklier, for th•
newt ram, during the eraek has been ves' unsettled. and
Marine the pest three dam It has teem so ‘:trench cold
reeteet any thing of throwboetto. t.ttot °°°. to the
market The canal to clotted. and the navimithan to the
eoneldembly Impeded. by the heavy, ma mcs of oost
lug lo- from the Allesthenr Trade daring the reek has
Nn prineltealy eontlned to home consm*llon, ald th em
been no clung" In onotations.
AMEIES—We have no altarallan to notice In price ides,
last Week. Sales of some 50 lona of lima manufaaMimed
Sod. As have transpired during the reek, at SO 351 r,
and tune. stales 6 cka landau at 7,5.. intent added[Mtheaof other artlcles have heat confined to small lota, as'
tbito 4l Y — tOostoeb 05(4ibM Potash 41(1245p; .24 dalarstm
OW/30'S SI
APPLE—Very fe i apples have mane Conran!. the mu
bet la mealy bare. and prices rule hthh. Good atuditt
aill readilpftom store at 13. and loom Ant hands .
.2 62.32 71 tl bal m
ALE—We notima-nontinued dramas fit prier; with
a tele Imam"t i the following rstez
Prtm-' balk 11012:::: OU •
P 40,. 111 i . thl..` L. • 260
tau "---- :::
d 30
AL(X)llOl.—The reguLarsament rates aralso4lthe gui.
BACON—No new bacon to any large extent has yet
Men offered In thaglisrket, acd prices are altogether mat
BULK llSAT—Conaldmihis e7 " tltits of bull meat
hey* arrival doting the week. bu It int mostly designed
for eastern eltipose.k Wry SOW shoulders at fYin. 4
Moe. and of 10.000 As at 11(c, hies robod .4 mos.
11004 PORK—Sale of 11) Ghia .1.140
BUTTER—Thy market thulium.. sera brim and • goal
business has been doing. doting the rnk. Pale 40000 e
ken la oqi@latto. 000 1114 packed to bble iitgr, Sod oelo do
.frewh roll al 15d111000 lb.
Llo3—Supplies are very seamy, and a good fresh arti
cle would command lac la dozen, reality.
BEANS—Are in good request from Mat hands It 11
dal 31. sad from slam at 11 1501 .17 N bu.
DEW/ AND Fol.ll—lke maim • good demand to itut
market at full uric I. Site at the river of IWO hit Bran
at 12.5:e. with a gurd demand; 11100 be Shthatult at 2.50., and
loth/ do Shorts at Mc 11 bas.
CROWDS—SaIm . .Z(ldns from store. iv lot., Atli =gag.
and tnom Grit hands at h7c4S/ 13i
CORN hlF.AL—Reeelpts medium! light, and supplies
limited. Sales .1:0 as from fast hands at 50e IS bu. Wes
from store at She Who.
CORDA.O): AND COTTON TARNS—Present So mate..
Hal chance from our last week's report
eIIhESE--Sales UM Das In the past (wt. days. principal
ly at hhie for gOOd W It.
ClineliltlLS—Our manufactories continua to do a 11Sel,
busluese, eitb sales of all they fill mat, at M. follosrlos
Water Crackers, P bFreL.,...— ..................._11.60
Uoter ..
Dyyreptic ,
-. a...
Pilot Dna, p txml :LA
/3uotaq CrAckvra. P pfnsml
DRIED. kßUlT—livarrely any thing tau b.. dokur I.
the market. %,Pmell ..k traorplre trona mew at $1 Wfo
•Pl , h. and $1.60 far peach., .
i'LltUlt—The\ tn•rket ban been very doll du 100 the
poet and the greater portion t.f the Ala. have been al
Brice. sllnhtly de‘rllopi tram hal Itrix-L The folloellns
sate* hare transpired during the work—lnil this at 76
42 15742 no, Inn estra true. story 4 VI 12094; 100.10_ 70
43 tiN,, far .. 0. and extra; Ind extra at 112 1V43: 00 a (at
$271; c 4 at $175; 40.0 $2 31;.1 at 1207; 2.20112 al, A)
at sl^ 2 te.t. 5n.1 $2 7.,;602 t.6.....1a al. 02 1i7441 290; at $2
:.,at $l l 7. led at 12 tlb; Itid at $2 76: Ind at $2 1242. 75
Ws , $7 ha. 8 I. aud extra, 11 LI/1. Cadudderablegnaratthee
hare Leun',4ored, 113 mnsaquence of the Pleee;tt ton
RYE FLOUli—eales ... Gbh, deliterabla at Cinrinuati,
ot $3 111,1,1. Siko of :D bbl• Itam ?tare at $2 Clt 112 to tn.-
it.g .bout the r4ng rano I.ow $1,,,1 bands, awing la t r bo
v...ry light 1 . ...a1t.\
HUCK W i' Ult—ltecelpto have I.e. halt, awl
sal... brisk. Skla ~,,
.... ntsetn.l..all $1 Wit 1110,8 W
0000 5, to no a sky. • K)W ,. V , AAA. gaiety IOU aka [rata
st,•re at 9.• 11 . ..4ek ~
(I iIOCERIE....--The matt.rt mutininn, oui.t, wilt; no Eno-
Lrr 1.1..4 , I \ tiea 15 hb,la Sugar at Ufp UfaM
6!;e for tu.• u.J 01,1. Sal.lllil ads a O Molasses at 3.14
cub lad time: ao4 \;ts lads Sugar/muse at 40e 71
.llou. 501.,. 1U Laa tr,L.nur liars,. if Luau at Te al D.—
Salm Tu aka Cotl,-., is lots; it W.. Salsa of Wes, is
mnall W 4. at-1!r D.
littAlN—liseviate bare been cokiparatirely liabt, with
ths fulliustng 400 , doriug (be Lu Llai• at
90U do it trom ant Yawls, aud\blii bu from ..r.• at
Vie_ Sales 421 , .1
Barley at 4.1 , .; Wu n cum ,µ 40 0 , and
216 Jo fur shelled au t ears. Ie la worth 400
llPairl—We have uo kw. Palm to repo From S 4 $0
to 4 7.7 p 7 IVO. stetare the pride Wel by paqera.
111/Va.—Are 30(eaZe with r aadtt Wags
• HAY—Soles at the scales Irma WIL.AI hasp beau balls
brisk at Insu 21G to ale 11.0.
\ {Hon.! aso NAILS—Pio sahruu • list of plias tit MOM
the - priadpol.tlAW:
. .
\ s
pasta-1u to AP ... .
\ t i
tt '
, em
• •• • -....----.
Th,..b n ,wie e e}ce given , subject to . diecoant fee ea.
WMIIIEI4-111 market mann no* .tndy. .t about last
week's eumetions. \ I.4l4incee le quote:l at V 113. 1 .1 e. Neer
reek du 10*L.
LUMBER-421e lar*Tia• 111 the Allegheny kw tie.. our
Trade geed eapplles. tee following are the prime at,t.he
yardi—oemmen,boaree end clear do $Tp 1.0110; thin
glee $2 ",..5402 be; laths 112 tt 1006.
LEPDs—Sute postradersblis Into h... arrlssd. but sup
plies ars essaparalively Sales I. litlilisd lota at Se
be pig, and Ali tot bar. • s
LARD—Srales t. .mill lots abli@Sdk In kilo, =A 7%0
Ya in tags, usardl. to dualltr.
LEAD—Thsrs is • vigolar disissrunis Uni:msilitt s lS
6or Wt. sod 6615,f0r bar.
Lawn Pan—Ths ➢resent tongs oegrion Is Teak. accord
ing to sloe.
We= La.—Pare Lead Is sellteg at 11. and- Na 1 at
$1,60A kes•\
- - •
lALT—Tba, revular eu s rrelat rain of itie",itsskiet u•ea
@9O I bo.
OILS--...`talos of Llo
70e: No I Laza 0,111
portal LL VA-4 =a
t t.. 10211 VI ton.
Reds sts worth
-mall 11114
'fonder may int puoteat . at Kiln arid tff
all m e keg, at 63.3433.60 p keg. itrkt , 3333 a 1322)1
\ 11.211S—rtae tun north 3lteliff No for fftnkff Duna NOT.,
aritb \ good damand.
tiff ETff—From ant basula ne may Quota Over at f4TS
Timnany at 12 21, and Nag .a al al 124 It bnfftoil
111ffr,T:-dSalie .031.c2175 p bag, and $1! laff
SPICW,The following are Um corral ralei iter melees
I:nada. l, \ . -111 olt It 01.11.rer t00t..._..., \II: l e i
‘ 4 °."...",.. T .-- EZ . 11,... g‘l''''4.--. t,
Z.lO ... 3 e,,--.6.. i 1
{'! \
brumalre at 1.1; canal at $1 1p
tem \
TALLOW-8 a* 6((bbis at lo ffi b. ' . ''
1 TIN PLATS—Theling mom of Um markat Ks RIM
'11.30 Vi bx. 4 moe—" 11 boa off arr crab Block tin l.'
belling at 2.40124 on R.
TOBACOO—Tbere la \ a Art demand for all deseriptlatul '
of manufactured tobaccO, and pleas muffin. Ttir7 grub—
The following may be giveuNns Qat grtnent mini/ IffMgi
;Virginia manufactgred =A trim[, 20fftrnLyisob
buret ping 17e, Virginia .ift. 2011L3s.ladr• twilit 19a.--
Lead tobacco Li quoted at 4.110 ' Liumera and ILobltuniff
bald at 22c. \
TIN in limited IN. .
• r Lb. bbl, tram stare
P9 6,4 1i 1
et, wh awl time; and 100 do at 1,
Deg. 15.
Booms—The offerings at the yvdsy'wrere leo full
than lest week, oerlugi.,•o presamo is thaiiiglemouoy of
the weather for Tbel mount. , 'dol. , '
300 11.'1.111 of which wore reported sold at\ Tilek..• • bra
weight, equal to blibtle ewe
(loco—Th. sales were abOut 300 Awed et 4 r. 6 4.ribt
O 014. net. .
, Platautolus 0r.../!e,
Cattle—There was' an 10 , In the eunply of laraTos
at•the make today. and prime detained. gram Phis peria,
od until the firet or the yur. the tharket may Ow wooded
to llctotttateb because the dompoUe‘sausetaStlest Is Wes
and packer'. have almost 44andoned \the idea of meting,
any number's of moment •hllv tinged keep so high
The offerings mm118'1 . 1360 heed, of which number:oo
wen' mold Coat e butehen. Ind left over retol d , and WO
driven to PhtladelphLe '
Prime ranged from 12 re tog?. WY th \bug. eutud to
0000g0000 71. set.atal aventeute gruse•, • .
llorm—The Quotations continue high..paeters ban.,
lodise...meats to saheb., and the Snug astkassrosausitteat
If have twee limited. The sleek has also pen \ rather in
different. We gusts at IS6.—{Ametitali.
TAR -40 bblr. N. C., for rola
dell J. B. DILWORTH ItHar,.
ROSIN -30 bbls. foz-bale by
t dull DILIC
Goods for Cold Wein
Ur buy,. to the:, very 6
V ow& Ueda of Dry Orals adapted
._ _
. . • ,
llama Made P1.t...1., white , brava. blue sad DUX:
lietilli. Welsh dm. 1 , ....arn Made do. all ed..:
Huonbear, Cent. do. hllt dm. Pada dm. tlaTkarld7. t
cr ” .td i ,
I dn.. faddy tlarld Winter Worm 11011141
A tddrta Comforts. So. al , addle sal adDPISar o L*
RIMS 'mil rereired. dela
. • , The Holder of a Note.
ct WEN by Jacob Poe, Thomas Poe, and A.
ii J. )(awn fin 00010 i# L 4) 0, $llOO. and Callao do.
t rumentn, Is mensated le, 'gamut It tor payment at om
_. A. WILALINB a_ ,01).
. 1 011 . _ B. K. memos Market •att shad it..
KOTTEIt-12 bbls. fresh Roll, for sale by
we--a. P. PL11K11726.
1 kRIRD PEACirES-30 for sale by
delet, • 8. P. BIIIIIVES
DRIED APPLES - 20biota. for sole by
dela • a. gnaw=
AL - 60 N.. Na 1 Gabbed tterrialS:
ZOO \ No. le .. IVE , Jar=ork
:art making Ara tar •
delo JOUN WATT t GO, Marti at
' UNDIUEs__ \
hta. Fresh RAI Botta;
21as Clora deed:
00 mum ar. M 3alsituc
20 bbls sa e.
3 earil Zi ".R'O
_ 21 bbl. Syrup rolasoar„ W;
tar.33l* by
-JOHN wen. co.
Ladies' &entaxies. .
Jo beautiful new styli Laivat Smarm
ads, Ilnlabod sad mesas ‘• •
• dog JOOEP,tI) . IIYX9. N0. 42 l PM , it
lisia—Theye ass 6 bet 6 [zebra in ebastael by play
amt. al duet. bys weenies. sad &Ulna.
\ - •)6'6. lienelekkeinaMeNort.
lalantk. ' Partinsoh Brownsville
.Wirie BMWs. Bailey. Wait
Baltin.l.n.n. Brownsville.
levolora, Bearer.
• Melds.. hoire. Der err.
J:„Torord. Trebles. I.ll.iteth.
Sided. City. Strd.. Wellsville.
Gene., Talky, West Newton.'
• louroal. Convert. Wheeling.
Brridant., Ont. tlineinnati. •
arlantin. Pnrkimm Ttrosoveriale,
Bald, Bennett. Brownsville.
.1. McKee, it Mr Keiwparl.
Th. throver, Talley. Wed Neva..
Bearer. donich Bea.,
Bilehisan. Bor.. Bearer.
Ray nil. Peeblee. Ellimbelh. •
Balky. West Newton. '
Torrid City Murdoch. Wdlsvipe. '
Witicheiner.Morne. Sleeting.
CUPP. Na Nome.
Yanyeen. Caw, Buterrille.
• Pilot No " Crane licetlonnorL
lilbernis Qui/mall
\ Diadem, Lbehran. New Orleans.
D Leech A We Pasenger Packet Dam daily setting
2 J. m.
BEAVER—Monatur 1.4 9'A. ■..
Ermalnr tort 8 r.
unwarrnua MAIN usa.
CINCINNATI—Pot Sao toady J A Joao&
100.6. boom Carson • MeEnlaiat 066 u hominy Si Bolo
do Villas Ithkotona 6614 whlabir Whir a
11Liketood; 44 de Eirrill 48 do.) Pasta I:
Root Co. 48 044 toethro o oks a r nwaid tan:
bbl. oil 8411 r. & Ding& 24 tos tal Wilson t Garooloy,
.6 Max .odor 1.2 mon.. I Back CiXlO karma 9
VDU mineral. loop a DIM 44 nab boom VP StWix .
& inn SI Os Mother. Corod. Cola 11 do wood
11 do "Dimon 1 bl oil. 1 kr boo.. /Lbws Maar. & (.1
14 mil.* laotse J lhaJlale Blals -
LOUISVILLE—P. Fsaxovr—\ “41 0 .-
Pa •Ca 12 Woo ova. W.
to oNg std..; a IL Ikrid
21 do Cud tos do 10 aMii talon 2 liner On
mos 20 Obtwooolßlown & Klrklintrion: IS 48.•
Hotobloon 0066 do , Id iith o oon Biala •Co
8 bads now Brelth t 81oeloir; 10Q , bbl ik Dna W WWI-
knina 92861. W Bork.: 6 bads 2.1a0 Loath a (241 D
Ithdo radar Dilwor th & .1.2 i; 4do 12 SOD warm al.-
groloon: 41 tops pig llggptip 14 ilsog a( ;:L er ks
.60.1. & CV; 4.2 do onto Holum \ On 96 1.444
yeah. 8 Von Doolthorst. -
;fD WHEELING—P. Roooma-50 Ball Fah ?pug
ltook lati Baker & Forsyth: 2 bss owis W Gra.
rko wool W Ccg TO L bbl o awpiH 1119. ono
dies drum rood Craw & Ca 3 2414 boUoP C lloor‘4 do
ran R,61. Id.
STEAM BOATS! - \ : • \
Wheeling and Pittsburgh Packet..
naming paysencer packet WINCIIItte
leaves for UM aloes and all lidanneell
W pa , * every Tuesday. Thunalar and Sanaa/sr, at 10
preclset r .
nck nantade.
If Wer;1;;;. - re not low enough. an will Maks •
font., t•Il action.
. .
Tlia 1t INCURS/ KR. KaPt. Oro. G. U...
Pittaburgla rrery Tutnalat. TA 'today. mod Raton:tar, at
A. M. returolog. learnt WhatMAtt arr.') Z BBBBB l , W o B`
['radar, .t 1 Vadat, at 8 A. N. .
For frelaht or
Haag,. baring ruperfor secammodatlorm
apply on Loud, or to '
a . .
. . • .
M Th. Wlnehester le oac . r the fiedestkottel t rf cotaiitrawt
Led for the trail. Puseagers and shit. n dewed an
her rand. la the genie ...laxly. • .1k
Wheeling and and Pittsburgh ': :, -t:
, .
TARE REDUCEDI - - - -The insift p.,..-
rrionlogysiosencer packet CUPP/DIN. ..,, 4...:
(In plea of the James Nelms.) leant. • •.• ' -
the above sod .11 Intermediate ports this monslng, Id '
o'clock recisely. • 1
/fitercurdiate i:C•77:te - '-- ..... ..........—.
Deck Pusan, - ..... -...--.... . :. n0r, ._..... --.258.
- The CLI Vl l llll ..... 2, * Card- 10 nil leave 111 •
tiursh every Tote., Thursday. and 1 1 •14.1.1.tik 10 A-
. .
IL, returning, leaven Wheeling retry Aleaday. Wedorer
day-and Arida, at, 8 A.ll.
\ .
ler (Might or paereUr, ELILTIOr 'tiptoe Aertlpilatilliball,
argVe hoard. or to \ II Lk LIFF 13=1.1. Ag , t . a.. , . •
't • •
The Clipper Na 7 2 I. a. the attest boaters. Va.
ttrairted for tbe trade. , Page p en and adorers et. de- '
11 \1,
. .. .
dead tin Our etintiledia U, e e. I.W \
It E l i PTL l l . .A l lil.V i al li g *" 'ind ----\
. .—The epic. •
1 new packet steamer VORICSV,:TI,A. t,
I.ltanYneb. muter. leveret Pittsburg too Welling's...7.
day. teift9lleir Pander.) et 11.1 Velar . A. lit; and latent- , ..
Ins. leaves Welhrtille every day at Ibp'elock, P. II - T. \ 7,
Forest Citi• rues In entinec )ion with \ the U 1011.1.1111 and
Pittsburgh Railroad Line. •
Ticket Agent. O. 11. llARTON ‘ llonan altela 117.
Prided. Agent, C. DAILNILS, ha. tig W and 14 find
ttstwt. i =l9 • • .
` u
. •
,L WRZELING PALI:RT.—Th. splendid . .
.npacket...7c DIURNAL.Ounn. • ' .
(aril. now perfonnteg her regular tri.warklk Wits between
this citg and Wheeling kering Pittsburg. at 10 eclack ' • •
setrk Wonder. Wednesday end hods I nd
11 ritatalage
Ware. WLiedlog net, Tueilay. Yti sod .11trday...
In each nag, Nor freNtAtA r tirnr i t es WWII.. ,
• •
Ag.t. ,
TM- Diurnal is a ride whirl boat. cod is and el theftest \ •
and fattest boats ever rm. - aided Inv the Lead. Pullen- - • .
wadtars .4 altippers tan depetui en har continuing in boo .
1 .
• .
i •
. a •
1 •
. ,
~ • _
• .--Tlio PILOT nor A.ll.Crano, motor.
addle.. Piitolmozh Po... Minoan, Corti. aid tiookkair
J l on,
_error Tunny acs onlock r. N.: kotarosisuAlank
lookingnort n(U
u pton. Ifluoling and Pitnilmo on.
oor Monday . S onion. r...t. ranonann and pan
c dennd upon this boat numbs Mune,. doting tb.
Ibl, Water hem.
.2i , _ . ilreight or ravage. so ol ron board. •• • Inn
jukcarr, CINCINNATI. Captain Jobs
nklum. Tbli trlndid Lunn..
Qt. cumin of tho stoatoor Ina* Nevins ., wad fo r
tit. Cincinnati and Pittatairsh Packet trode..d n
nen Wednesiny ibr Cincinnatt • • •
F. , Ainigkiik P... beard. orb
nol7 O. N. kutzsloAnage. t.
Jll. - elikindid near steamer .41./6QUERANNA.'
lane. blaster. min lease tor the abase - -
and all Intermediate points on Italanley. thetntillt
at 1 reeloey. et. \
42 %refit\
And the Pine/mesa and Ciessienad • Raßrind.
THIS well known and old established Line
having termed rostonntak ti r o tb. "Plthdattrib
sTatr d ft i ere psrMiti:sortterk trbl4g
and Clerel4 and 'L art tritetin . <dish , r 0101.2. atitha bred
The downbeat HEAVY& marina and vanilla noises ibr
th. &tam. Line dolly, leering Otte/runt, ey.rr nelnnue
at 93i o'clock, and Welberllle .13 n'elockt PAL • -
• Newnan ., earriad Menotti to Clarelml and anther
rant. on the mita. by steamboat Beam to Wallerttla,
tat= ConttanY to
i lltartr, and WOW. Meow to
U PAWLS A VI, Agent...
data Coe'. Water A BtaltbSeld
CI all at dB •
No .... do We
1111. In lola, ve
mar demand
d rt. N.J. . •
This Oumy.a7 le prepared to herniae n anPll7 sin
Which bin bean band atter opera 7.• a•
Zan** ated , ,ths Ronal Sub," to retalo. (be .
Dewar Pad protectirat properues Pinotot to nFtr.f.k.r'
paid 'Orderer. Thatr
L portly an Odds antic. and la murmured CM Om sac
del tersOon and Imnurlty what...err, it ems. 'mil.
brantintily whit* . Pal antiraly Raw troa tha panes=
\e. of moat- other paint". atotidew:Pata to lb. WI T t painters d their fam . _
te sulphurous or nwphlt ar.
'VA tt'eitt Cl .'"alin= . ..a u tho
7 Othe,, MK bolos liabla to turd chalky or to
Crumblec and rub se It env woOpedwith nut Ws%
with wile. and dp. or with euroish,whiele rt.. Ms ode
brand Prreanne Ranh.
nom ara nodded at. low 'pleased do undoubtedly
etkeume. tort pint. in th. nnthet
roofs, fende d ,
_outhouses, atostu any ppm our
boa of wood. book, tea es tuna u s ure rare Onn • :
ley iron mutton they are petliettleYlY roldahle. u tkv7
Soto • folvaate eohoeetloa, tad =Wyly pontoelyekh/a.
timethey arr quickly. oad Owlets • yore mddallio two.
do not choose color like mony of the earthy polotosure
to nee.
Draskro trurplia7va tams by. tb• Tan alto
" tRe1 ' '11.17.7... " s 7 f. 9141. Iflaarn. Pei sakpbla.
l) ddJdrumalarge, rums i l sWii 1,74;1;411.
COFFEE -150 bags Green Rio, for sale by
lIRESS-50 boxes Cream,' forsale by
L I 4 N , SEED, 014-5 bbl4l. s. 3IV
f t If ga le
TABU-10 CIAIM prime. Cut sal e by
fie 3--800 bores assorted, fcr sale by
.• W. IIia.k.USGIL
DIUO—I ceroon Careens; 2,keiii Idazdk.
\ en, eoeudgnment , for rad ism
WO 'LEADS& BODIES—Just, rend, ea
Ytmelat nt India Rubber Doll Wads .a 4 33016 , ..
" 41:9 Ptrthrggealeid.
11. 4 1ftsN T
IL: of anew'
`0 HINOE-2 greas,,
(rely com atilelordnd and CM' ink P,7
J.•• IL MILLI/1016 Mulct st•
SPONCIE BAGS-2 dos. India Rabbet
Aj Snit rate 47tieLs. rut Weld the Rua. , Dna.
deo t YIIILLIPS. /16 Market A
—The eatoseribek hut Itlet leerier d• fell smolt of
Hoof. ponntarWasing 8.v.kt.,12 'Ms Nateefol
okeLOoe. onematoef,
arrtuo Numeral Um:lON Ifoa.l sod 2.*
Tppee One , Linkf lmte s mi.lnlo a• gruii/f0
kTbf Eliobt SIMON: NOD*, ttre CrAmeenaihool4l
o, aeng H. Uttling..
Med it, ilto of the 001dea1.1,7114
14:. ag2tl for
4rbottio or i_orpatu
Comaib tirrap, limo perfectly ems& •.k. J. ICHaro.
• \ \ Wrvasolo, FR.II. 51542.
but wad Seller Mash STroll , i• =I" 1. 60 it
pus or rt.!, Alai pays :res. Immirn It tqf
U'rreZer'Ll - tir -
UDLUM'S fresh supply
I Al *WO. sad tor tabrt.
Yortsornt. for. Ms by \ J. KIDD a/XL, , ,
TARCII-2169 11:4. Pcdo's Makin 5P
r,7 d px-taa-r.lbr .sla try s; KIDD I CO:
c j EESE-400 boxes Cream, 2.periog,
de9 DlLZ6Llearto LetT
urrsit—s bbl s. Fresh Roll;
bi ae9l ' -. 1 .1 1 4311Vg akatt
EW LARD—iltbblizikWorstle
GIWUNJ) NOT 3--52 ludo nea
pm m . irr tda Lin DICKILY9I
deg Water sad treaty