The daily Pittsburgh gazette. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1851-1861, December 20, 1851, Image 2

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We See it stated; that thedinner to Kossuth by
the New,Tork press, wag made a topic of remark
by Henry' Ward Beecher in his church on Sun
day weening r and he is reported to have said that
it Was within his knowledge that $lOOO had been
tiffereditini refused for a ticket to that dinner'
The Wei. gentleman futther announced, • that
lioetnith Would speak on behalf of Bungary at
his 'church on Thursday evening, and that the
-tickets 14 admission .wonld be $5 each. The
church, it is said, will seat '5500 persons, and no
doubt was entertained but that the house would
be filled to its .altmostlcapacity. The receipts
be wholly applied co Ifie Kossuth food.
KOSSUTH AIM THE Pi.HsB.—We give to-day ant
other of the remarkable sp seches. of the illustrious
Hungarian—that delivered at the dinner given
by the Press of New York. Though not as im
portant as that delivered at the city banquet,
is equally interesting original and powerful.
It eshiblts:that wonderful originality, depth, and
grasp of:miuti, 'which re.ider all his speeches to
remarkable:and which show host, gigantic his
• Intellect 'really is, In this speech be transfers
ea egireto Hungary, and in a masterly ergo
' merit. replete with historic information and so
bie Ond.etatesmanlikeviews, be refutes a charge
aie upon hintby noose of the apologists of Awe-.
tirtuany. ilia originality is meet astonish
' ing,idtliough he has done nothing but talk since
hilarrird, and all his 'addresses have bees pub
listed; Yet this speech is as fresh and interesting
av,if we,heal never before read a word which bad
• falletifrum his pen or lips.
-Ma. Winsens's Let-tunas.—We cheerfully
and earnestly endorse the remarks of our enr.
respondent, "Spectator." America has resseng
proud of her Wiiirri.c, and it would be a
litsting . disgrace to Pittsburgh if a Lecturer, of
.hi , at mind, rare genius, and varied acquire
meats should not speak to overflowing houses.
-It fs seldom -such a privilege can be enjoyed,
kind:, thank the gentlemen of the Literary In
'''ntititiej for the rich intellectual treat they have
for us. We will find room for "Spent..
in nneza.t.
,~r•~~Adsiaas from Havana are to the 30 th ult, re
i' .. :„,,xtelied by way of New Orleans;
D ;aria has an account of the firing by the
brig of war upon the Prometheus, core r
'iniinicated by an Ebglishmau who was a pas
senger on board the steamer. It does inot teat
orally . differ from the statement already
ad, ease that it' speaks of the officers and crew
'of the boat of the Express being ••grossly
ed" whew they , eame on board the Prometheus.
.13nt even on'this, which may be received as the
statement most favorsble to the British, we see
ql - otbieg to make us qualify what we have prey
staid, viz, that although the captain of the
~;;Tientettiens erred in not paying his port clay
gee; thSre woe no excuse for the conduct of the
uptain, and that oar Government has
but to demand explanation or tip
_ blokyfrom that of Great Britain.
. . From the Commerethl Juice - nal.
Minos: Au article in your piper of tab,
;aiming itiregard to the Fair about to be held
- for the, Mercy Hospital, remands. me or a fact
aught to:be made known to the comma
nity andneems apropes at this time.
-:-Itis well know that the Ladies; belonging t
'the. various Protestant Churches in the city, hart
formed a benevolent Society, for the purpose of
,distributing clothing and food to the deserving
poort their plan into visit them so as to bestow'
judielonsly: and I am informed that nine oat of
-;ten families, thus visited, belong to the }lemon
Ctitholia , 'Church; that Church (according to
nitiVersal statement) refusing to do any
' thipufortheit. A number of them assert that
they have applied to thin very Mercy Hospital
for relief, and hare been denied it.
1 aim isittectly aware that the special design
iSfAlLottpltal is to afford an Assylnut for the sick
but whim apiplicatiotut for clutrity are made there
membera of their own body particularly, we
would naturally expect some; notice to be taken
of them,
• Now, Sir, all the Protestant Cnorches in the
cItY; )) I which these name benevolent Lathes are
vaembere, provide for their own poor„by a epe
eist fund eat, apart tor that purpose-, under such
dirctimstancles, and particularly at this time,
whenthat Church is appealing to public charty,
is it not due to the Unblic and themselies, that
they give its some explanation of this matter.
Ify sole objeot, Sir, in calling attention to it,
is to acquire Information, end dim not arise
from any ill feeling towards that Church, or from
any desire to cast odium upon it.
I hope some of the members of the body will
.gratify es with a reply. Yours 1tc.r....„
Dacultstn, 171861. Sracraiot'''
The'following advertisement opines to us,
niarkedin the St. John (N. B.) News:
!The stubs eriber iS desirous of obtaining i !iterate.
• threat Frank Gallagher, James Gallagher, John
' sakthigiler, isnd John Dunn, who are supposed
to reside' on Pittsburgh, Penna., and wha have
been heard of-In a long time. Should this
meet with the attention of either of the above,
siabscriber world be thankful to receive a
, 4 2. — few:litme from iitheref them.
PortkratcioNeto Brunswick,
gEir Pittsburgh papers will confer a great
f favor upon a distressed fatally by ebrying the
The:Prenclier named above ban a heart in
The pulpit is no unmeaning place to him,
_and the church no holiday room, altered though
it be, - )1.3 wonld make both minister to Freedom,
and-to whaterer may help or elevate man. lie
would use both wherever they would chore up
humanity, or give it hope or life. Bless such
pres,chers, and multiply them, oh,! Lord, over
the land, inOur prayer. .
Kossuth is to speak in Hairy Ward Beech er's
church! And the meeting is to be the means
... .... .
• 'of raLeingtooney whereby he may grapple with
and OTereOlni:ll6 , llibturum 'despots of, the old
- e world !f„.•:-And why sot? This act—all spelt acts
' I_, ,, siexitore . for hung Chriatianity—do more to
~.,04.1)114111(e grepat—than say mortal can page.
r : - ..',lfotliketitio - finds strength whenever and whor
eveithe Pidpit - or the Church promises with
..-eilllitiref,The likOel is confirm d in his borroo
...tliedy.a.4 either or botli strives to sustain intim
; tice , forktoy,canse.-. e bend and generous
-,-are''ght kt.yield, and do yield to nature'a gen
, - maim Impillses, rather than drink at the deeper
t, !doe t sof religion as they behold its teachers
. ' , pliant Lor false. ' But as they are true, as they
standup_ .
for Humanity, and ACT in its behalf,
; fearleas, as'is -HENRI' Wean Begotten, of the
' frowns' of power-and wealth, • and scanting the
`threats' of-routine or vain babblers though in
-author* int the church, ekeptic, in fi del, and
doubter and' "outsider" of every elms, look on,
and;.Witliktubdueit delight say, "Ch! if ell were
as tin Is, our settle would be illumined; we should
-- know whit to 'do; .Religion would have a mean
- lag and a life, and the ' Church be a practical
. ' symbol of truth."
Are ministers. of the Gospel deal? Do they
not know that to give life they most have life ?
Is not, the - fact plain to them that as one false
step Cannes another false etep to be taken ' so
one generous and wboleacaled thought breeds
another generous and whole-sOuled thought 1—
Let them look at Kossuth? - Why does the world
shout at the mention of,„fils name? Because be
kw ban gracile FreedonsiTid Thasmiity! An ox'
tie, a felon, he preaches to the whole world; con:
cequently, se no. church, preaches. And is it
possible for milliliters to live and do good; to
preach, and plant the glad messages of the gos
pel In the hearts of men, if they are false In
degree even to Freedom or Huresuityl Let them
look well to *hie matter, and profit by the noble
example of Hamm Wain BUOL(3l.—Cleveland
Trigs Dasfc . rat. -•
Hossurt.An English newspaper, the Hemp
' shire Independent, States, as n positive fact, that
• .ICoastith,, being disappointed in the expected
embseriptilms in England to the fund for the
liberation of Hur, devoted the. whole of the
money he lhad b igh t from exile to the fund
• alluded to, and left England with but £lO in
ide Pocket. The ,New York. Times learns that
-nmisterew are in sating progress in that city to
, make an organised effort in aid of Hungarian
independence; by constituting. a central cote
: mittee there, composed ot , some twenty or thirty
of the poet prominent chums of the place, who
"^.„Will melee sebsmiptlotus and orgsnize branch
commlttees in verities parts of the country for
similir.-perposes. is stated that Mayer Oil
,pin hu consented to act in that capacity In Phil-
Atitelphia mall a committee is ' constituted.--
/V th .Afuerierm. . ,
Fasstoz.—The Assembly 'react =sr) , p arty,
although detested and threatened with military
extinction, remains I:indurated, and plots the
most azlzassgent &themes. The latest Is a pro
posal, to' engraft en a bill pending in the Chard
bar articles whielt make it treason for the Ex..
tioUtiO -to - throw ististaeles in the way the
o r ighte.: claimed by the Assembly; ref - for'say,
ndlitartiffesee to refuse challenge tothe Assent.
The Great Liner Given by the Press.
The *rand dinner tendered by the members of
the pries in New York to Koasuth, took place
last ethning at the Astor House.
The company numbered about- 220 persons,
of whom it is mud the press made but a small
portiok The dining room was tastefully deco
rated, and the bill of fare the best that could be
devised. Rev. Henry Ward Beecher naked a
After the removal of the cloth the guests of
the Astor House and many ladieswere admitted,
crowding the room excessively. Wm. C. Eiryant
of the Evening Post presided. Letters were
read from.Secretariesylebster, Crittenden, Ilall,
Stuart, and from other distinguished men who
could not be present.
To the first toast 'Turkey, Great Britain and
the United States,' Hon. (Vorge Bancroft re
sponded. The third regular toast was 'Louis
Kossuth.' This was received with great cheer.
ing, in the midst of which Kossuth rose and
spoke as follows:
GENll...Ma—Rising respectfully to return
my most warm thanks for the honor of the toast
and the high benefit of the sympathy manifest.
ed by this solemn demonstration, it Is with min
gled feelings of joy and fear that I address you,
gentlemen. 1 address. you with joyr because,
conscious of the immensity of the power which
you wield, it is natural to feel some mile in ad.
dresbing those in whose hands the eiMeess or
the failure Of our hopes is placed. Still, I
equally know that in your hands, grnticiien, the
independent republican press is a weapon, but
a weapon to defend truth and justice, and not to
offend. It Is no screen to hide, no suatTer4 to
extinguish the tight, but n torch lit at the tire
of immortality, a npark of which is glistening
in every mauls soul, to trove its divine origin:
a •torch which you wield loftily nod high, to
spread light with it to the most lonely regions of
And as the cause of my country is the cause
of justice and truth—int it has in no respect to
fear the light, but rather wants nothing hut
light to see secured to it the support nod pro.
trollon of ever/ friend of freedom, of every
nolde-minded man, these are the reasons why
adpress you nub joy, g.tleinsn. The more
w ith jay, browse, though itisorrowful io.see
that ill-willed misrepresentation, or secret As,
man intrigues, distorting plain, open history to
a tissue of falsehood end lies know how to find
their way area to a small, insignificant part of
she American press, still I am proud and happy
to see that the immense majority of tho Amer- .
scan press not only proved inacceesible to these'
venomous intrigues, but conscious of the noble
vocation of an independent press, and yielding
to the generous inclination of freemen, of pro
tecting truth and justice sgsiost the dark plots
of 17tinny, has. InthOul any interference from
my part, come forth to protect the sacred cause
of Hungary.
The independent press of this grett republic
has in this very case also proved to the world
that even against the mischievous power of ea.
lumniec the most efficient protection is the free-
dam of the press. and not preventive measure,,
condemning human intellect to eternal minority.
[ address you, gentlemen, the more with joy,
because through you I have the invaluable bene
fit to address the whole university of the great,
glorious and free people of the United iitates.
That is a great word, gentlemen, anti it is liter.
ally . true. • While eighty years ago immortal
Franklin's on preys was almost the only one
in the colonies, now there are over three thous-
and newspapers in the United Stales, having a
circulation of five millions of-copies, and amount
ing in their yearly circulation to the prodigious
number of nearly four and a half hundred mil
lions: and every grown man in' the Union reads
on the average two newspapers a week, and cue
hundred and five copies a year; nearly eighteen
copies fall, in proportion to the population, to_
every human being in the Union, man, woman,
and child.
I am told that the journals of New York State
alone, exceed in number those of all the real of
the world beyond your great Union, and the
circulation of the newspapers of this city alone
nearly exceeds those of the whale empire of
Great Britain. But there is yet one particularly
remarkable fact which I cannot forbear to teen-
tiop, gentlemen. I boldly declare, that beyond
the United States there exists scarcely a practi
cal freedom of the press—at least in Europe,
not expect perhaps, Norway, of whose condition
In_that respect, I em not quite aware. You know,
gentlemen, how the press is fettered throughout
the European continent. Even, for the present,
In France itself, whose great nation, by a strange
fate, sees, under a nominally republican, but
centralized government, ell the glorious fruits
of their great and victorious revolutions
lag between the blasting fingers of centralized,
administrative and legislative omnipotence. Y.. 0
know how the independent press of France ,u
murdered by Imprisonment of their editors, and
Ay fees; you know how the present government of
France feels unable to bear the force of public :
opinion—so ranch that id the French liepubtic
the very legitimate shoat of •• Vice to Reputfiqur"
has almost become a crime.
This very circumstance is sufficient to prove
that in that glorious land where the warm and
noble heart of the French nation throbs with
self-confidence and noble pride, a new revolution
is an unavoidable necessity. It is a mournful
view which the French nation now presents, but
is also an efficient warning against the propensi
ties of centralization, inconsistent with freedom.
because inconsistent with self-government, and
it is also a source of hope for the European con
tinent, because we know that things in France
cannot endure thus as they, are; we hie" that
to become a true. republic is a necessity for
France, and thus we know also that whoever ha
the man, who in the approaching crisis will be
honored by the confidence of the French nation •
he will, he must be faithful to that grand prin
ciple of fraternity towards the other nations.
which being announced by the French constitu
tions to the world, raised each encoursging, hut
bitterly disappointed expectation, throughout
Enrope's oppressed continent
But it is chiefly, almost only, Great Britain
in Europe which boasts to have a free press, and
to be sure during my brief May in England, I
joyfully WI that really there is is freedom CI
print, almost as united one,'so far that I can
printed ad re rti emeb to at every corner, and sign
ed by the publishes, stating that Queen Victoria
is un lawful Queen—that she ought to be sent to
the Tower, and all those who rule ought to be
hanged. Men biughed, and nobody cared about
the foolish extravagancy. And yet I dare say,
and I hope the generous people of Great Britain
will not be offended at my stating the fact, that
there is no practical freedom of the press. The
freedom of the press, to be a practical one, most
be a common benefit to all—else it is no free
-1 dom, but a privilege. It is wanting two ingre-
Manta —freedom of printing and freedom of rend
ing. Now, then is no freedom of reading there,
because there is no possibility for the people as
I large to do so. Because the circulation of news
papers, the indispensable moral food of barium
intellect is. by a heavy taxation, checked. The
lines is a source of public revenue, and by the
incumbranee of stamp and paper duties, made
almost inaccessible to the poor. Hence it is,
that the newspapers in the United States are
only one tenth, end in some cases one twentieth
the price of English or French papers, and
hence, again, is the immense difference in their
In the United Stateptseveral of the daily pa
pers every morning r 'ltch from thirty to forty i
thousand readers, whereas the London Tian is
considered to be a monster power, becanee it
has a circulation of from twenty five to thirty
thousand copies, of which, I was told, during
my stay in England, that the good, generous
sense of the people hasabated some six thousand
bopies, in consequence of its fool hostility to the
just and sacred cause of Hungary. Stich being
the condition of your press, gentlemen, it must
of course be a high source of joyful gratification
to me, to have the honor to address you, gentle
men; because in addressing yOu 1 really address
the whole people of the United States—not only
a whole people, but a whole inteligent people,
gentleman. That is the highest praise which
can upon a people be bestowed, and yet is nu
praise—it is the acknowledgement of a real fact.
The very immensity 4f the circulation of your
journals proves it to. be so—because this im
mense circulation is not only due to that consfi
tutional right of yours to speak and print freely
your opinions; it is not only due to the cheap
price which makes your press a common benefit
to all, and not a privilege to the rich—but tt is
chiefly doe ,to the universality of public learn,
tionwhich enables every citizen to read.
It ie a glorious :thing to know that in this
flourishing youngi city slope, where streets of
splendid buildings proudly stand, whore a few
year. ago the river spread its waves, or the
plough titled, newly one hundred thousand chil
dren receive publin education annually. Do you
know, gentlemen, what I consider the most glo
rious monuments of your country! If it be so as
I have read It—it is that fact, that when in the
steps of year wandering:squatters, your engineers
go on to draw geometrical lines, even in the ter
ritories 'where the sound of a human step neiee
yet mixed with the murmurs by which eirginlal
natures is adoring the Lord: in every place mark
ed to 'become a township, on every sixteenth
square; jou place a modest pole, with the gleri
(me mark, "popular Education Stock-" This is
yourproudest monument. However, be this real
ljr"the'estss or not, in every ease, in my epinion, ,
It is not your geographical situstlon, not your,
v i s t e ria power, not the bold enterprising
• ar . peopiewhich. I =eider fa be the chief
guarantee of your country e future, bat the tuti.
veniality of education, because an intelligentpeo
ple never can consent not in be free.
Yen will be always willing to be free, Ind
you are great and powerfulenough to be so good
me your will. My huMble prayers to benefit my
country's ranee, I must so address to the public
opinion of the whole intelligent people of the
United States. You are the mighty engineers
of thin sovereigm power upon which rests toy
country's hopes—it must be, therefore, highly
graifying to me to see, not isolated men, but the
powerful complete of the great word "Poses,"
granting me this important manifestation of
generous sentiments and of sympathy ; still
I nddeces you with fear, gentlemen, because you
are aware that since my arrival here, I had t h e
great honor and valuable benefit to see my whole
time agreeably occupied by the reception of the
most noble manifestations of public sympathy,
so much, that it became entirely impossible for
me to be thus prepared to address you, gentle
men, in a language which I but very imperfeatly
speak, as the great importance of thin occasion
would have required, and my high regards for
yourselves had pointed out as a duty to me.—
However, I hope you will take thiS very circum
stance for a Motive of excuse.
Too will generously consider that whenever
and wherever I publicly speak, it is always
chiefly spoken to the press; and, lowering our
expectations to the humility of my abilities, and
to the level of the principal difficulties of my
situation, you will feel inclined to some kind in
dulgence fur me, wore it only out of brotherly
generosity for one of your professional col.
leagues, as I profess to he one. •Yes, gentlemen,
it is a proud recollection of my life that I com
menced my public career in the humble capacity
of a journalist. And in that respect I may per
haps be somewhat eutitled to your 'brotherly in-.
diligence, xa you, itt the hippy condition which
the institutions. of your country insure to you,
can have not even an idea of the tortures of a
journalist who has to write with fettered hands,
and who is more than fettered by an Austrian
arbitrary preventive censorship.
Von have no hies what a torture it is to sit
down to your writing /desk, the breast full of
the iteeessity of the moment, the heart roll of
righteous feelings, the mind full of convictions
mid of priociples,—nod all this wsnued by the
lively tire of a patriots heart—and tonne before
your eyes the scissors of the Censor reedy to
bill upon your head, like the rd of Damp
eles, lopping your blew, tonitnin swo g your mew
wrote, murdering your though.; and bin Foes
oil before your eyes, ready to blot out, with a
single draught, the work of yoor laborious days
and of your sleepless nights ; and to know that
the people will Judge you, not by what you have
felt ,thought mot written, but by whost he Cen, or
twills. to know that the groom! Upon gide!) you
stool is not a ground known to y because
limited by rules, but an unknown slippery
ground, the limits of which lie but within the
arbitrary pleasuie of your tensor • -.loomed by
profes.dem to he stupid, and a reward, end a
fool;—to know all this, and yet not to nurse
your destiny—not to deny that you ko ow to
read mid write, but go on, day by day, ill the
torturing work of Sy...Julius. (oh: it is the great
est sacrifice which an Intelligent 0100 Call make
to fatherland and humanity:
And this is the present ...11D. of the Press,
not in Ilutigary alone. but in all countries cored
by Austrian rule. thte past revolution gave
freedom to the Press, not only to my fatherliwil,
hut by indirect innuendo also to Vienna, Prague,
Lemberg; in n word, to , the whole empire 01
Austria. This very circumstance must 6, 601-
ring to ensure your sympathy to my country's
'cause: as, the contrary, the very eircum.
steno that the victory of the liatisburgian dyn
asty, achieved by treason and Ituesian arms,
was a watchword to oppress the Pretss in lion
gory, in Austria, in Italy, in Gernanny—nay,
throughout the European 'continent The con
templation that the treed= at the Press on
the European continent is incensietant with the
preponderance of Russia, and the very existence
of the Austrian dynasty, this sworn enemy of
freedom and of every liberal thought—your
generous support will sweep away these tyrants
and raise liberty where now foul oppression
proudly rules.
Gentlemen, a considerable time ago, there
oppeared in certain New York papers. a sys
tematic compound of the most foul calumnies,
faLsehoods, and mierepeentatione about the Hun
garian cause, going so far us with unexampled
effrontery, to state that we struggled for up
; pression, while it was the cursed Austrian dyn•
arty which stood forth for liberty, Raw, there
is a degree of effrontery, the temerity of which
heroines astonishing even to me. who, has seen
the unexamplialtreachtry of tie House of !laps
burg, awl become famitliar with the old Ito
man lUssitcl,••iiii mhairort." through my tempest
tossed life. Vie may be•misrepresented, scam
ed, jeered, charged with faults; our martyr.,
the blood of whom cries for,. revenge, may he
l aug hed etas fools; and even heroes, command
ing the veueration of history, may be repre
sented es lion Quisottes of tragl-comed7—all
this I Could, if r i ot bear, at least conceive. I
have teen strange specimens of the &Aerations
i _of the human mind: but that, ill the midst of
I the most wonderful suffering., not even the
I honor of as unfortunate nation shouldbe sacred
ito sours men, who enjoy the benefit l of free it,
Sat:ak a / 3 and pt
ess to herep caris- , —that is
' too much ! It is a sorrowful page in mankind's
You cannot, of course, expect to see me, on
this occasion, entering into a epeolal refutation
of this astonishing compound of calumnies. I
will reserve it fur my pen, no noon an loan have
a free day for it. It will be very cagy work, be-
C 41130 all artificial compounds of misrepresent..
Cons must fall into duet before the dispassionate,
plain statement of facts, the greater pert of
which. I thankfully have to acknowledge. are
alrealy not unknown to you. Permit me to
make soma humble remark upon the question
of •nationaltiea,' which play such an important,
and, I dare say, each a mischievous pert in the
destinies of Europe. I say mischievous, because
no word was ever 00 much misrepresented oy
mistaken,. nc the word 'nationality,' to that it
WOlllll be indeed a great benefit to humanity
could I sooteed to contribute something to the
rectification of this idea, the nmsrepreoentatiou
of Which became the most mischievous intern
meet in the hands of absolutism, against the
spirit of liberty.
Let me ask ynu, gentlemen, are you, the peo-
pie of the United States, a nation or not' Have
you a national goverutuent Or nut? Have you
You answer yes; and yet you, the people of the
United States are out of one bluod, and epenk
not one language. Millions of you speak En
glish, others Preach, others German, rithera .
Italian, others.Spaninh, °there Banish, and even
severe! lhdian dialects—and yet you are a na
tion: And your government, aeon. the govern
ment!. of your single Steve, nay the municipal
govertaneute of your different allies, are not
legislating, and governing, and administering in
ail and every language epokeu in your Union,
in the respective States and in the respective
cities themselves—and yet you have a national
government! Now, euppose that one
part of
the people. of the United Staten, struck by a
curse like that with which the builders of Babel
were once struck, should at once rice up and
lay—" The Union in which we live its go oppres
sion to us. Our laws, our institutions, oar State
and city governmente, our very freedom, in an
oppression to nn! What is Union to en? what
rights? what laws? what freedOm? what history?
what geography? what community of interests!
They all are nothing. Language—that is all.—
Let us divide the Union divide the States; di
vide the very cities. Let as divide the whole
territory, by, and according to language, and
then let the people of every language live die
tinet, and form each a eeparete State. Because
every nation has a right to a notional life, and
to un the language I. the nation—nothing else;
and your Union; your rights, your laws and
your freedom itself, Mouth common to us, Is an
oppression tb us) because language is the only
basis upon which Staten must be founded. Ev
ery thing else is tyranny!
What would you say of each reasoning' What
would become of your Great Union? What of
your Constitution—this glorious legacy of your
greatest men—those Immortal Mars an mankind's
moral canopy! What would become of your
country itself, whence the epirit.'of freedom
spreads its rising wings, and tieing hope clears
up the future of humanity? What would be
come of this grand, mighty complex of your
republic, should it ever be attacked In its con,
sistency by the furious bands of the fanatic:Nm .
of language? Where now she wanders and
walks among the rising templets of human hap
pitman, ehe soon would tread upon the ruins of
liberty, mourning over the (regally of human
hopes. Happy art thou, free nation of America,
that thou hest founded thy bowie hpon the only
solid Muds of a nation's liberty. Liberty! A
principle meetly lace the world, eternal like the
truth, and universal for every climate, for every
man, like Providence. Thou bast no tyrants
among thee to throw the apple of Eros In thy
Union. Thou hest no tyrants among thee to
raise the fury of hatred in thy nattonal family
—hatred of nations, thet curse of humanity,
that venomus instrument of despotism..
What a glorious night It in to eee the oppressed
of so many different countries, different in lan
guage, history, and habits, wandering to thy
shores and becoming members of thy great na
tion, regenerated by the principle of common
liberty. Would I could do the same; but I can't,
because I love my native land, inexpressibly,
boundleissly, fervently. I love it more than life,
more than happiness; I love it more for, its
gloomy sufferings than I would In its proudest,
happiest days. What makes& nation? Is it the
language only? Then there is no poirerfal na
tion on earth, becanne• there is no.moderately
large country In the world, whose population Is
counted by millions,. where you would not find
several langangeespoken.• . Not it isnot language
only which, makes a nation. Community of in
ter* community of history, communities of
rights and Outlets, - but chiefly community of
institutions of a population, which, though per
hapi, diffiermit in tootle,' and.belonging to tiffs
ferqnt 'aces, it bound together by Its daily In-
tercouree in their towns, the centres of their
homely coati: gene and industry, the'eery moon
lain ranges.; and vatted of rivers and streims,
the soil, ther dust of which is mingled with the
ashes of those sacestors who bled on the same
field, for the same interest—the common inher
itance of glory and woe, the community of laws,
tie of institutions, tie. of common freedom or
common oppression—all this enters into the de
finition a nation.
That this Is true—that this is instinctively
felt by the common sense of the people, nowhere •
is more apparently shown than at this very me- I
went in my native land. Hungary was declared
bygrancis Joseph of Austria, no more to exist
araa nation, no more as &State. It was and is
put under martial law, strangers rule, in a for
eign tongue, where our fathers lived and our
brothers bled: To be a Hungarian became al
most a crime in our own native land. Now, to I
justify before the world the extinction of Hun
gary, the partition of its territory, and again
the centralisation of the diiilected limbs into
the common body of servitude, the treacherous
dynasty was anxious to show that the Hungari
ansare in a minority in their own native land.
Thee hoped 'that intimidation nod terrorism
would induce even the very Ilangarians—May-
gars as we are in our own language termed—
to abnegate their language and birth. Thiy or-
dared a census of nationalities to he made.— '
They performed it with the iron rule of martial
Ion; they employed terrorism in the highest de
gree, CO lunch that thousands of women and
men who professed to be Maygar.s, preferred not
to know, nay, not to have perhaps beard any .
other language than the Mayor, notwithstand.
ing all their protestations,were put down Sedate..
Serbs, Germans and Wallachians, because thet4:
nestles had not quite nn Hungarian Kenna, • ;
And still what was the issue of tiro tnaligraiti'
plot? But of the twelve million of inhaldiants
of Itungory proper. the Magyars turned out to
be more than eight millions, some two millio4"
more than we know thecae° really is. The people
instinctively felt that the tyrant had the design
to destroy with the pretext of language the very
'existence of trie nation formed by the compound
of all those ingredients which I hare inent , utied
above, and with that Genloloo good senor which
every nation lebietett9iiii,ttnet the tyraunio plot Pe
if it answered, .• We what to he a nation, and if
the tyrant takes latigoMm•only for the mark of
eit nationality, Own wenre all H "
.\ tol mark well, gentlemen, this happened not
tinder my gnyernorellip, bst even under the rule
of , tit,triau martial low. The Cabinet of Vien
na breams furious; it tbnnght of a new et , lettle,
but pellileat men told them that a new census
I would give the wool." twelve millions no Mag
yars, and thus no now Gen., was Liken. Si
true is my' a.,sertion that it is not language which Mukra a mama, an assertion
of coil your on grout republic proven 1,, the
Put on the Ettropviin coutitieut there unhap
pily grow up a school which hound the idea of a
nation only to the idea of language, nod joined
political pretensions to it. There are some who
advocate the theory that existing countries must
rya,: nod the territories of the world Iw anew
divided by languages, mil nations segregated by
„latigueA You are awl.* skint this idea, if. it
were riot impracticable, would he hitt a cursoito
humanity- a death-blow to civilisation stud pro
gress, and throw back mankind by renturies - it
were an eternal solurretif strife to war, beano,
the, Is n holy, almost religious tie, by which
heart to his lions is bound, mud uo roan
ever would consent to abandon his native laud
only because his neighbors speak another
gouge than ho himself and, by this renown,
cloinli for himself that sacred riot whore the
ashes of his father; iio—where his awn cradle
stood—where ha dreamed the happy &entail of
youth, and where nature itself bears n mark of
his manhood's laborious tail. The idea worn
worse than the old migration of ontious wits—
derpotoun only would rise out of the strife
mankind's fanatieutro is really very curious.
Nobody of the advocates of the tutschierous the
cry to yield to it fur himself —butt - db.
yrs he desires to yield to it Every Frenchman
brinines furious when his Alsace is claimed tO
! Germany by the right of language—or the bori
dery of hit Pyrenees to Spam—hut there are
same amongst the very man who feel rev•ilted rat
this idto, who claim for Germany that it should
yield up large territory because one Fart of the
inhabitants speak a,diffrrent tongue, and would
claim from Hungary to.dirido it territory, which
God himself has limited by its range of moun
tains and the system of streams, es also by till
the links of a community of more than a thou
sand years, to rut off our right hand, Trativyl
vatils, and to pro It up vs the neighboring Wal
lachia, to rot out, like Shylock, one paned of
our very breast—the Rant—and the rich coon
try between the Danube and Tbeisisto augment
it tip Turkish Serbia, and so forth. It is the
new ambition of conquest, not by arms but by
language. So much I know, at levy, Ant, this
absurd idea cannot, and wilt not, be advocated
by any man here ip the United States, which did
not open its hospitable shores to humanity, and
greet the flocking millions of emigrants wtth the
right of n cititen, in order that the Union
may he cut to pieces, and even your tingle States
divided into new framed, independent countries
by and according to language.
- you t r ..; zoutieulca, 'Laudable ab
surd theory sprung nip on the European Conti
nent!lt was the idea of Panalaviam—that
in the idea that the mighty Sclavenic Mee is call-
ed to rule the wJrld,'as once the ,Itoinatie did.
It IMP • Itemise plot. It was the infernal idea
to make out of national feelings a tool to Pat,
site preponderance over the world. I'vrhapis
you are nut aware of the historical 'origin of
atilt plot. It woo after the third division of Vo
le:id, this moot immoral act of iyrininy, that
the chance of fate brought the Prince Cannon.-
ky to the court of Catharine of Russia. Ile nab
nequently became minister of Alexander, the
Crer. It was in this finality that, with the no
ble aim to broefit his dawn-trodden fatherland,
he claimed fro. the young Czar the restoration
of Poland, suggesting for equivalent the idea of
Dossian pr.-ponder:ice over all tit/thine of the
old lielavonic race. I
I believe his intention was sincere; I belies he
thought not to voisconeider those usturol bor
ders, which besides the etlinity of language. God
himself between the nations has drawn. fiat he
forgot that the spirits which ho raises, ho will
not be able to muster more. and that uncalled
-fan:llionem will sundry fatuastimil 'Mapes form, in
to hie frame: by which tli frame itself must
burst in pieces anon: II e.forgit that Russian
prepoutlerence cannot be ['rotenone to liberty;
ho forgot that it ran even not be favorable to the
development of the So-lave natituallty, because
Slavonic nations would by this idea he degrad
ed into individuals of Inisianism—all absorbed
by Russia. that is ahaierhed by despotism Rus
sia got hold it the sensible idea very readily.—
May be that young Alexander ball in the first
mmnrnt noble inclinations he wail young awl
the warm heart of youth in susceptible to indite
sentiment.+. It in not tt01111116.111 in history to see
such Princis Joseph's of Austrin—so young and
yet such'n Nero as lie is. But few years of
power were sufficient to extinguish every spark
of noble sentiment, if there was ono in Alestin
der's young bean. Upon the throne of the Ila•
money's is the man coon absorbed by the , An
The air of the traditional policies of St. Peters.
burg is not that oir, where the. plant of repine,.
anon can grow, and the eensible idea became
soon a weapon of horror, opprossion and Rus
sian preponderance. Roasts !smiled herself of
the ides of Panalavism to break Turkey down, and
to make an absolute salelite out of Austria.—
Turkey withstands yet, but Austria bas fallen
in the snare. Russia, sent out its egentli, ita
money, Its venomous secret diplomacy through
the world ; it spoke to the ticlavanations of the
hatred against foreign dominion—of independ.
cote of the religion connected with nation
ality under lu own supremacy; but chiefly it
spoke to them of Permlethal under the protec
torate of the Cone. Tho millions of its own
large empire, also, all oppressed—all in sent
tudo—all a tool to his own ambition. Ho flat
tered them with the idea to become the rulers of
the world; in order that they might not think of
liberty. He knew that man's breast cannot
harbor two passions at once. He gave them
ambition, and exeludod the spirit of liberty.—
This ambition got hold of all the Solaro nations
through Europe.
So becarrie Panslavism the source of a move
ment, not of nationality, but of the dominion of
languages. That went 'language' replaced ran
ry other sentiment, and so It became the cured
to the development of liberty. Only floe part
of the Polaroid° races saw the matter.alear, and
withstood the current of this infernal Russian
plot. They were the Polish dennerato—the on
ly ones who understood that to fight for liberty
is to fight for nationality. Therefore, they
fought M our make, and were willing to flock in
thousands find thoaeande to aid us in our strug
gle; but I could not arm them, as I could not
except them. *We ourselves, we had a hundred
fold more hands ready to fight than arms—and
nobody was in the world to help us with arms.
There is tthe same origin and real naturo of
the question of nationalities in Europe.
Now lot too lee what was the condition of
Hungary under these circumstance. Ligh
hundred and fifty years ago, when the first kin
of Hungary, St. Stephen, becoming CbriatNc,
himself, converted the Hungarian nation to
Christianity; It was-the Itoman Cotholio clOrgy
of Germany whom ho Invited to assist hint lu
'his pious undertaking—assistance which ;tap
pelted also to be accomptmed by some worldly
designs. Hungary offered a wide field to, the
ambition of foreigners. And they persuaded
the king to adopt a curious principle, which hit
laid down In his political ffistsment; that is, tha
it is not good when the people of a Country I
but of one extraction and speaks but one tongue
There was yet adopted another rule; that Is, t
advise the language of the Churoh—Lntin—fo
the diplomatic language of the Goiortimeut
legiiiatore,-law and all public proceedings.
The llungarian,nearcely yet a believing Chris
Lien, spoke not tkie Litho of course.
IS: This Is the originntthat fatality that Demoo-
racy did not develope for centuries in Hungary.
The public proceedings having been carried on
in Latin, the hews given in Latin, the people were
excluded from`the public life Public instruc
tion carried on in Latin„the great mass of the peo
ple being agriculturers, did not partake in it,
and the few .who, out of the ranks of the peo
ple, partook in it became, by the very instruc
tion, severed and alienated from the people's in
terests. This dead Latin language, introduced
into the public life of a living nation., was the
moot mischievous barrier against liberty. The
first blow to it was stricken by the Reformation,
The Protestant Church, introducing the national
language into the Divine services, became a me
dium to the development of the spirit of liberty.
So were our ancient struggles-for religious libel.-
arty - always connected with the maintenance of
political rights. But still, Latin public life went
on 00 far as to 11780.
.At that time,lJoseph of_ Hapsburg, aiming at
centralisation, r eplaced the Latin by the Ger
man tongue. This raised the national spirit of
Huogary: and our forefathers, seeing that the
dead Latin language excluded the people from
the public concerns, could be propitious to lib
erty, and anxious to oppose the design of the
Viennese Cabinet of liermenizing Hungary, and
en melting it into the common absolutism of th - e
Austrian dynasty—l say, anxious to oppose this
design by a cheerful public life of the poeple it
self, becon in the year 1790, passed laws is the
direction that step by step. the Latin
language should be replaced in the public 14,
ceedings of the Legislature and of the (invent
meat by a living language, familiar to the pea
pie itself And Hun ary being Hungary, what
was More natural that that, being in the users
soy to chow, one lan Ungy, they chose the Hun
garian language in all I for lluugnry, the more
because that was the I nguage Spoken in things
ry, not , only by a comparative majority of the
people, but almost by no emulate majority; that
is Hulse who spoke Hungarian were not only
more than those who spoke whatever one of the
other languages, but, if ant more, at least equal
to all those who spoke several other language to.
He so kind to Math well, gentlemen, no other
language PM oppressed—the Hungarian lan
guage nits upon nolmay enforced—whereever
another language was iu one e 01 public life,
for instance, of whatever church— veu
whatever pop
ular school—Ndlate•er marunniuny— it was and
replaced by the Hungarian language. It
only the dead Latin which by unit by became
eliminated from the dtplonnuam public life, and
yerlaccal by tine living Hungarian in Hungary.
lu Hungary. genlieuiro, he pleased to mark it,
nose, ..... ibis tut.sinere emended into the muni
cipal public lac of Croatia and Liebmann, a Minh
though belongini for right fiunilma years to.
Ilaugsry, still wore not Ilungsry, but a ilns
tines. 0411011. tvith ilislusel municipal pulitir
They themselves, Croatians and flidavenions,
repeatedly urged it In . the common Parliament
-to afford them an opportunity to learn the Hun
garian language, that having Ito right, they
might also enjoy the benefit of being employed
in gaen governmental Ames in - Hungary.—
This opportunity Wan afforded them, lint nobody
inn forced to make use ail if desired not to du
so: buy with their own municipal and puplic life,
an nina with the didneetie. social, religious life,
of whatever other people in Hungary itself,
the Iliingariaii language did never interfere,
lint replaced only the Latin language, which
no people spoke, which to no living people he.
lunged, and which was therefore contrary to
liberty,beeause it excluded the people, from any
churn in the puling life Willing to give free ,
dun to the people. wo eliminated that Latin
tongue, which was an obstacle to its future.—
We did what every other nation in the world
did, clearing by it the way to the people's com
mon Zniversal liberty.
. „
Your country is a hAppy one creel in that re •
egret, being a young nation: you did not toad in
your way the Latin loupe
.when you establish-
e 4 this Repoblim no you did not want a law to
eliminate it from your public life.—Ton bare a
living diplomatic language which is spoken in
y0.1.1r congress, in your state Legislatures, and
by which your governinent rules That lah
gunge is not the native language of your whole
people—scarcely of that of a majority, end yet ;
no tuna in the Union taker it for an oppression ;
that Legislation and Hovernment is not carried
on in every' possible language that it spoken in
the United State,: and yet are found in your
common law, inherited from England, Nome Latin
expressions, the affidavit, Ste; and having found
it in law, You felt the nergelity to stimulate it
by low, no you really did.
And ono thing I have to mention yet- That
replacing of the Latin language by the Hungari
an WWI not a a ork of our revolution, it wen done
before, step by step, by-and by front 1791.
MIT we carried, In 1819 , ourdemocratte reforms
end gave 'waited, eacial, civil and full religi
ous freedom to the whole people, without dis
tinction of religion of tongue, considering that
unhappy excitement of the question of languages
prevailing through Europe in connequenee of the
linsian plot, talent developed, we extended our
cares to the eqUal protection of every tongue
and nationality, affording to all equal right to
all aid oat of the public foals, for the mural, re
iigions and aciculate development in churches
and in schools. Nay, oar revolution extended
this rgeerd even to the political development
of every tongue. sanctioning the free use of mi
cry tongue, the municipalities and communal
corporation aa well as In the administration of
I justice itself.
The promulgation of the lane .in every tongue
--the:right to petition and to claim justice in what
ever tongue—the duty of the government to an ,
seer accordingly—ail this wee granted, and than
far more done in this respect, alto, than
whatever other tsl.llollB ever accorded to the
claims of tongues-, by tar more than the United
States ever did, though there it no country in
the world where 90 many different languages are
spoken as here It in, therefore, the most rat-
LIMIIIOIIII mtarepreawitslion, to ray that the Ilun
gariwn struggled for the dominion of their uwu
rac e. No; no straggled for dell, political, so
and religious freedom common 10 all,
against Austrian despotism. We altvggted for
the greet principle of self-government against
fent/11111110U; and, heLittlfie centralization, abso
lutism. Von. centrali.tion to aLuiolutisto: it is
inconsistent with constitutional rights. Ann
&rialtos given the very proof of it. The House
of Austria had never the slightest intention to
gran' constitutional life to the ustronn of Europe.
I will prove it on another occasion. It hates
countituuons at hell bitten the salvation of Lit-
Man 1.111 d• .
But tie friend of the Hapsburgs any it has
granted a conatitution—in Nlareh, I 1 4 1 . 1
where is that conetitution now? It was not only
never executed, hut it was, three months ago,
foretell); withdrawn. Keen the word ministry
is blotted out from the dictionary of the Austrian
government. Schwarz.,loirg in again House,
Court, and State Chancellor, on Metternich
was; only . Metternich ruled not with the iron
mile of martial 1.,w over the whole empire of
Austria. Schwartenburg does Metternieli en
crouched upon the constitutional rights of Iluu.
gory, Transylvania, Croatia, and Sclovonia
tiewarrenburg has aboliiihod them, and the young
Nero, Francis Joseph, melted all nations togeth
er in a common bondage, where the promised
equality of nationalities Is carried out most m
orally, to be lure, because-they are all equally
oppressed, and are all equally ruled toy obsolu
tistical principle., in the Gammon language.
And why was that illusory constitution with
drawn? Because it was a lie from the begin.
Meg; because it was an impossibility. And
why en? Because It was founded upon the
principle of centralization, and matron:et] thir
teen different nations, which now groan under
Anstrind rule; and yet, to have a constitutional
life, is more than an impossibility. It Is an ab
eardity—it in au oppression, augmented by de
ceit. I cannot exhaust this vast topic in one
speech, so Igo to theend. I only state clearly
my own and my notion'n ruling principle, even
in respect to the claims of the nationalities of
languages, and that is—we will have republican
inntitutiobs, founded on universal suffrage, and
so the majority of the sovereign people ehall
role, in every respect, in the village, in the city,
in the country, In the Congress, and Government
—in all and everything. What to the public
cencerns of the village, of the country, of the
(looms, belongs—self-government everywhere
—the people sovereign everywhere—and univer
sal auffrogo and .the rule of the majority every
This is our principle forstdoh we live and are
ready to die. That is the cause (or which I
humbly request the protecting aid of the people
'of the United State., and chiefly your aid and
protection, gentlemen—you, the mighty engi
neers of the public opinion of your glorionts lend
Let me entreat you, gentlemen, to accord this
protection to the cause of ray down-trodden land;
it is the curio of opprened humanity on tho En
ropenn continent. It is' the curse of Germany,
bleediug under the scourge of some thirty pe tty
tyrants, all leaning upon that league of despots,
the basis of which is Petersburg. It is the cum,
of fair but unfortunate Italy, which, in so many
respects is dear to my heart Wo have a com
mon enemy, so we are brothers in arms for free
dom and independence.
know how Italy stands, and I dare confident
lydeclare there is no hope for Italy but in the
great republican party, at the heed of which
Martini stands. It hie nothing to do with COM
munistleal schemes or the French doctrines of
socialism. But it wills Italy independent, free
and republican. , Whither does Italy look for
freedom.and independence, it' not to that party
which Martini leads ! The king of Naples, per
hops! Let me ho silent about that execrated
man. Or to the dynasty of Sardinia and 'Pied
mont I It professes to be constitational t and it
captures those poor Hungarian soldieM who
reek on asylum In Piedmont; It captures and de
liven them to Austria to be shot—and they are
shot—lncreneina the comber of those 8,742 mar
tyrs whom Itadetaky murdered on the• scaffold
during. three abort years. The house of Savoy
Neuron the blood heandof Austria, to'apill
gattia blood.
Gent/emetti= the generous sympathy of the
public opinion of the United States—Goa be
blessed for it.!—is strongly aroused to the wrongs
and sullerings of Hungary. JI7 humble task
in that reapedt is done. Now I look for your
generous aid to keep that generous sympathy
offer, that it may not suhside like the passing !
emotion of the heart I loot fir your Kenerous '
aid to urge the formation of societies, to collect :
funds and to create a loan. I look .r your 1
generous aid to urge the public opinon , the :
sovereign people of the Gaited States, to p .o. ,
flounce in f.tvor of the humble proposition, whi
I had the honor to express at the Corporation
Banquet of the City of New York, until the re.. ,
olution of the people succeed to impress the fa-
vorable impression to the people of the- United
In this redpert I beg leave one eingle remark
to make, In speaking of the principle of I
mission of any interference in any conniry's
mettle COCICer., 1 took the liberty to YVITSS
my humble wish to ere Great Britian invierill
within this protective policy. The reacon iw
heemme I take the present French government
for one of the cppreenors—it has interfered: and
continues to interfere in Rome But the French
nation I take for one of the oppressed. The .
French nation:will do the name ns Hungary, Italy'
and Germany. The alliance of the French
in.wr,.lll Its necessary principles, if Ole
Republic becomes a reality. The demaive tines. •
thin is what the neutral powers awl
[hems line Great ItFilimn and th? United States
lot nto Into. vonile.nen. hint btneovor 1. • liar.
ar...10th.. In hr. nit hinnlhe
..II I..ll.notng the IV....numretiAltroe.
•trl 0......n0rnin not the Inonorlt ..1 uty Innunl.
re, but th the .nnro n 1.1,1. I phnol, tnu will roed
thot pentontivo n.. of .1 t. pro., upon
Ihr tho ..roshor part. the h.q.. , of uto
tlhho hennoultt And If ..Inn...tour
I. n.o thnt 1.0.11..11•...i. will ....I no. fultilied.lo
eor ....1./..
ot. I In 110 r frnn. 111 841 height whore the noulur, ...opt, rhino an likes n o
10. to the tnn.lo inrpornt Inn% ot
Tr 11L ert..1,11 11rth Khan Moo •‘,01,.
"110...10rta•I ,•• m r••• Gt. an.
1 . 0,1.,r,.. , 011010.1. ' , nth,. 10 {OO,
And al among
1.01 us, .01,/, .01. oth -•,,1, wurnhippers
oft, he do , hroty or mpo. , ..ll.•arblu
t•. 11.1 ntorh I woo .I , out wt . .. ,oy I pras 'rot our
1.••nl •ovo..ror Mir Voot i•
. Jll.l St t ti ..f
1,, t!.. 1.. Itxt him wa. r SDI t
~1 % pr..rttrur, 1.. u1.1,1..d.
11.., lctwr ... t for line•uth
t/ rot..rnr.
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uttynntunitt .1" h..lntr.., tt ntrn.
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i.nt theutrl 1 , .11r
•,i /raft. tun. ttnalletnett, rottrrt, I nen rt.,
n.rrt fnr
mt . th• :..rut
111,./1.•• /Ong. II•r, .1 In,plul.
Cur - 1.4w.
re.p , r,l the N..... 1•1 k
P 4..) nrt 1.1,a1.. up WI n.orly
Ssittirsis --Pope Pius has taken offence at
ihe permission risen by the Finis of tm.rilitiiir to
erect s Protestant church et Turin, and
expiessed himself to the Stadion.n minister ai
a iliplowstie autertie,
I Extr 1.31,11
ot IL.. t Pril t t•b 1 • .Ir1/111•• to 11/1. 1.0 U1:1 , 1, u..,l it I.a
. I titon Inir ann......1 it trt
wdrdl TLe .11.1.-nre rf many t.lek
lli• mnin rn•Tronitm etualltia. lontllng
.II •• and rilnvatall
plo•iinald or!. patina, d•lt dr•ad
(nun., dtti. criowd cit pri...l•ra to :Let act.
• Mi.-ii•tritom •iirm mtraliiil •very ninior•tat.
ail Ow M.. aln • Ttir
dt ttn., to vldim Id. tall. Awl nt•rn
yr.,. •nd •th• ur..nt •Lliintatlon•
van •hidn t. L• 4 him prtn - licei. and •rtm
11111111.... V I 111. •ondorful itur.....11,..1 try Ltst temddr. at
Inn 1 1 th indurct Limtn az•kii pubne
ai ettldnry can L• Leda. nur atom
frt., .11 dart. id th.,ltairi•
Litt nf all thi apal dr,,igt•
J. ti.II/D t CJ.
aa.l men irate lb. dailk WWI ban,' ku.l•attle. wLirt•
rlceu rand, 1b.,. us. .1.•• 1,1.; ;int vuu•S
•••••• it • 1....11 to Leo, alum" ou IsaaJ .•
• rata+. .-111 J 5.1.0 /.111mal ••urnl iu
na• da,•.-•tal k•k rally WI.. male. Lut ,auk••• 11•1
•rai 1 1L• n•k :be nin.arkher i:••••• wont I
scir. The 11 hi2,l tus.l A Iltl•M..Sl/1/M Or the
N hot.
••••1,11.2. •••
.l, en rtbrr rrl 11piror. dr. It
I EV. %% NI. LEES, AgPlit for th, .Imeri
tt fan ICJ
tar fir.l 1i.° , 1.10. Church, Oral°
11R1STMAS WEEK . commencing Moe
sad , E1:101.1C14
11. aunt, Oin
ro Woo) of 11011 Y, P.rtuorly
' f, d rt YlTfo7ll " Zr=oro...g
Iv thf • cit, Nr o
E A. WELL!. f..rowrl, of Cbruttl'g 131114treI+, Nimble..
tatee E.,....ter5. and the Ilaxm....nts.te.
J FlllllOll,l. let. NCh.,lay's
and I.lunkt.hotun'oritthtn,t2hE.errabler•
Auumg IGI. TfOOPe may sift, 6w T. curderiAN,
the ry Al II (+III4LL.
t,i,P01.11 ,11.1 CIE. ill., a at,
vto• D.1 . .1.1,• ,u 4.1 Myra .
is /.IMas I.i an.) t..+Ettag, two pi rfzrae...--at
1,13(-1...0.1 .1 ID tun .14.1 of lb. u.t,ll,La :u tty
Sight Exchange on Cincinnati.
ItV\ST:A NT LT L.r ral• an Nutam to snit
lJ voreha..., A hr ILK IN, • 0i).
,rner slAet. an.l 'Lir I
Np LAssEs—'22 61.1.4. .7.11.. IS/.
h 1 - .9 Ay
9 1.11.,0,1119,1 A L',l
1 1 0 P.kINTERS and otter, requiring
nu; sn Es—A .1. a 9.lrcn-J
For tl.. tra,.. , ninrlque -1 . ,1nt, un.911, ptetnnl:
..9. .11 stnl - 19
1 9 / 9 ., Inn Ir. Linort.
vu,. It. Iv, 9.r. ram,
rt• An exam usln.n nur t
u. V. 9 ,11. J. 1,111141 C 9.
I'. .
MEER LE % iti ATED, a triiiiiii,ont and .
r.•11.1..10r--,... I, ta .....• awl t, +RI. 1.,
J A 1110. C.I
- 1
ENNA, burnt and Irt &gated, ii trausparent
I .dl HO. K.lor. t. , r ~.. • 1. , J li I on. e...
l(41;i.1;:ltli: (A LABRIA 7 ,
~l iiim 16, : f o r
i , ,
. . .
d t.\ It IS AMMONIA—SoiI 11, r ut tale I,i,
.1 I, it,l.• CO .
1 . '
r 'lit Al ELI NO 15A.41; —2 ilia. India Ruh.
.1. 1,,, 111,. Mfr. A Itr..t r.,,.....1.. - 1,, 140 ale I.
4 II 1 . 4111.1.11,, 114 M.A. t
• BOO9 ' S-4.i pairs for ..nle LY
J. 4 II 1 . 1111.4.11. ,
INDIA 41 , Blikili WEBBING—SiIk aro;
M1.4,1143t..1.431..r 4.14 at N.. 114 %hotel rt
.1 a 41 1 . 1111.L.11,
11 1 1 AR TRUMPETS — I - 1 do, for sale 100
J. A II -
ire ciLlan. or AAA. mr nnie.n, for Aalo
I K r, Ihstoon.l
• • - -
rrno..n mood, but In ourrhoslna
‘ .1 ". 1 " V ." t gTrit .4' NllTl . i l. l
Bk . ; L AI ' ;/ S114101:1141: .
whet I. 0.. ran•O M. 0.., durnbility nt surlaaan
plop an.' ssurleratlon of ono, rano. Le opuollnl.
It,+ all end qua... Itor
Mutt.. lllrrr, rock, Sulu..., 11•11.,
IVO [TOY TO 1.1.10V01.
71, or. Diamond alley
Situation Wanted.
AAI'It.ICTICAL and experienced BOOK
h KLPKit with., eitnettdn in W bohemia Home
. anal-Owing Letel.l4ltment t , ativrartory referen ,
Andre... -u. U' h , Box 416, Pittthurgh P.O.' .
Young Men's Library Lectures.
XI R. E. I'. 1111IPPLE, the distinguished . .
IT I Lecturer and Author. tnant. Boehm widl deliver ••
mune of WV LIXTURLd rat the. min... Itl Char.., ,
actor. or Ind.vidual Poorer. 2,1 !ilertin Luther. :J. Tinv.
Anierivan Mind, or National Vowel . 4th. The Enclith
I u order to allow thyt• doeiroue or effendi. the New
England Sapper au opportunity of he...ln¢ Mr. Whipple.
the Prat Lecture will Lodelircred on Monday, the= Ina-,
at r o'clock', 1'.61, at WaillilViliTON HALL. on Wooded..
between Filth mid Nisth other. rvAperfively on the '
:at ,Vith ant 27th ac
CR12,11/.1'44.44. plun , k
an, tour... can be obtained at
the principal book Mole. aud lintel, and at the Pour.
Menibere Tirane at the Iteadina Room and of the Corn.
Si'. M. 11613.111.
Jell/ 3t
d I ITIZENS ' "neuron. Co.-30 Shares of
VI Stork tor 'Ale At.. very lorr
brig A. WILKINS* W.
. _
(TIM:NS ' Dopositri Bank.—The &welt of
fur rale by A. WILKINS A CO.
Now is the Time to Call at
(1 ; ".itlli!?E h RE
d PO ,
benvllle Turnp on
ike, thirteen urn of ' illtodluto.
linving toot returizt f.r:i.nerdolttgotenrselnetin Lela rgo
let.=fko r t V rl ' lnell at ally. bargain.: ' n ' grjed he rm
do no In time to replaw-thnrn beforerprlng—thr thlmls the
tlmn for Whine to buy Caning,. in the Rut. and tho tura
',torTo and k' thre w ""
ne f Two choir. l:arri . o.., both ahed: light
two I.d Itl•ekstrayn and Ilayourhen: Iluggier of .11
ki n u sulking and Melnik.. A 1.... Double and Single liar.
ones. An. tr.
delt,cltdi JOSEI'II WHITE.
Shirland. Allegheny rte Pa.
(PY Resolution of the WATER COMMITTEE"
Ih. totversl Cotlectore or Witter Rents are horehr no.
I that airy 1.111 be oNvoret to sett'. thei r I titri ii m i,..
A i l lb. 31st inst. Also, A ll perms. hitsto tt ,, ouri i.",,,,,,
Ow Orator Works, are tiotilli‘l to p re ... t i ii , tarn . r ,,,. , i .,„
tlem.nt on caber... thr 3lst Mgt. FREI, E. TULL
.1.311 ~31 Clerk to the Oototottiris.
Ili 66r1511-20 too. Grand Bank, (largo,)
.„) for sal. Itl WM. Mt' &LEI &co,
,b4e • In and WoodOs st.
... __.
g ICIFFEE-400 bap Ilia, for sale by
tij dolt/ WII. BAG& LET & tikl.
II it!SlNti'2 , s l l.l boles Vii.
8 R ,;;,,, fif . e; ,. t;or „, tale
-'-' `.',•. •
- ‘;‘ A LERATU S--151.1 boxes Men:trial:r e.f,.
'FO .iy by , WV. bAIiA LEE 1 CO. .
_ .1.111 IS ...a ..11 Wood it ` \
.c irou a. Literary Derit-it, Thtt.,l 5 ti..01,4',..1
. 'oft 6111ris:
Usage Lyles Book. far JUlttary.
eartalo's itsitudos. for JanuttrE.
Thii Tutor's Ward. • NoviiL
liIFT LIO ttE.R.—The stoelt ...lets of sill .tir. Atinittile
ks o rd fix IE:4 which rill be sold at the to id rantern
l!!!`.f. delti
lU }:R—
pkgr recd qnd for
. by
day WICK & IiIeCAM)LII. •
L ALFS 'kegs for I; r ilo w ily .
mat„. -
Orsurs Ferraro., GMT", 1
' torocilas 'amigo. Doo. MX
Th. weather : memoir, Irv. mob , modarato. bat It au
.1,11 e. 1 ,1 and dmagreahle fue,ont door operations. As to
b 00...-. ve have nothing a iblere•l to Mort. We have
le-en. during the prevalence. a \ ;he mold • esthor. Po ouse
-1 natal, rot at morn mantennleat hen by titer that butler,.
• hoe rev, ...wet oat of the reneetien• sake beirm e ,rbnfined
, td Froall er retail transarrldos.
FL , WI:- We hare no rereriad l d . 0190001 '-' .911`0. dad
the .I.le .01. ar heard of Ira. 9 bble, tkem wager. at S 2 75.. :
dr.. eihreiSdere.3 125.69.3 lbere about the roll. Wm., lo
mall let-, for s. f. •rul extra. :
CoIIN MEAL-S., or 10 bees at Shell 1 : .•!1•11. from OrrO
l i
„:,,, 1 ,
f,Lrc,•,,..1(,1,1,_':1:1,1,ii,:ri " , f (;,,., :; .,:, : ,,,,, , ; 1: ,,,,, -:: . ; ., ) , It .. ::::. , 1 , rr0 ,. .:: ‘ ,.. . \ re, ,,,7 51 . 32 .
-..b.), ht met !ran •tere.
Mgr, ere (ea have been driven Male.. MI
mho..) , rad at St :mid C. de bb.'
1 : 1:•.: I, o •-‘, eel, hare ere:lire:l .ortb reportrt
Lae] m soot •.I t i e - in hble, and it In kegs for No 1.,
\ rtI'TTEI:-.'al .., I El. n 1,1111.41 Mil 4( 1% - 1114e. Choir.
il •••1 be,: , rte. ',mall Wee in kite at 10 id 1010
v t
11,12-Saie .1' Vo i , S 111 . 0 ir , i'.
)11 \k.1..1ii.-1/V1 R: I. I h.. Ltnntl nuoulies. primer have
nal r •19.1 • ,th ••••• Nti 10,1 .1 rote 1r .r. at 37/42.1. A
ier 1 •All\ I .we. r. tin.. arrh m arl ...I, at .. of
11, hi.. 1. •ti i ,, . to r.l
1 -bale In lb • to. for No"
• -'••••• 2.1 W.-
Tl.l I t.”, trill.. ..1 , 'rr,: rorr r,to Knot me.. t e nt li
u , p-11m. nn alarmus et a.‘CorTm• •11,1 eep.l into
1 ode.] e teo a drip, 7,1. 1.1. hy the water:mot ae
,..1“1,..,t, the mit. er 111. h.-cre r) of the Trraeu re,
~,,. ,ii„,,,,L.i . , To, Or, • Leteut era. exhorted Lsr,
1,9 ••• 1 4. le•vme X‘r eon. rnpr ton In the 6rilreil el•Me 1.3-
medeie, Colree iiiresbel • 12.,1,1070-. i . . -4 mrortril 1..,
M 4 ,, humble 11l Mil wow in the Coltro4 SJate. 1112..1.1:.-
'C o I d o, l o .l9ortml• 3....3, Ar:o.....sporsr•Of Arco, ir.Troo
o r c tmotribrion io thd.rreer 1ate5 1 1 3 . , n. 1 :..1 The rm
r...t.,,..r. ..1 am.l 0. Irf• wae • u.,1 at sl.•. 9 l • orlu l l ..huar-
My Ali , mem. ha M lb. . o.alb. irtar..rtathe last
Tear of i,. a 14; 0 4111110w drillers.
-_ s . .--\ ,
'il n al a e 15Th lortilrays
-11,54::-The 1..M.m. • J ' ' , \
...1 here I- • •he•l deal ed eartr. ea In the hoe menet al
pr....0r Cl,. 10.10 15 :1 I.lllml art rod' Ili • feller. to der
der . .. L ane Met we. Ili .dwelt /11. 0t4112..4 4 1 ...e1110 tl,l/ ,
t . 14 .1 . 111.k,n, 111, ' there will le. &deab, 09 , aed
...c• r•to rm. n
114 rete ••• ebb SI SO urd.. though we
omedo ea hi n .4 , el a lot of hes iv hee? \et 111 ....,. end ',
oe ere Ina le. ',Kee. a.. ,r 1,141 \
I ' i.,,,,,111 11 (1 3 -ir. Ch.• Kroolm I ,nnro ffrthin dr,
stol.,1•11.11,1 41. 4 unrrer. •. I ' ll'he ' a rne l 9 l eatobo
I r rile mum-- or ',NOM ne a ipteee or ,14l of evtr
doge, • glYn U111 , .11 44. 1.0111 11 3.,f r I elf
re.d... Cent.ouin St, ma le mileelded e liteNKelrid
Nom •..roar re. nod • hob eenrhe Tir Smite tal • be10r.2,11.-
I'olll' (11 , ' Pr1"I'S131116( \ 1.
s Lit IL. rlver r.tst ts. ross..stes.ou,l tnnrK in
n. t r I its,lll.• Int.t.slEbsntb us Lin, sslssas.
In. .14.4 yr d , r,of uss. iu Used •atm
ell,. wnt, nns. 1.de15.,1 during Tn.-
t.. I.+t bv use.' war,
ERO: T1510I111( SEEM, for salt) by
I .1 1.1)i bbl, for role by
tb - CANDLYS.q.
VOA if --IS hblo. prime "Dew, for sale by
I t=-5 bbl .i a 6l, 7 ‘, :al At a r b h y__
1 '}IENCii CURRANTS-5 cit. for sale by
FINIE 110:11 - tIP OF •lANAGE.II,
aJ S of the
I nil Chary. thaAhurch Plank Un COth-
Imo, at Ih. t•111K...4 att. :z•er,..l.ary. IVQ. SI Fifth,
tho Ita loft. \LI
(1.1. It I • ‘V,.
: , 11ES11 OIl,tN
AL.,. ..4 1 d.._ —ln rime order ? at
}.4 01 ~. btl, or 1;!, evnte Per JT., fnr raleat
Molt ULF,' Ti:/1.1. .zeo ILT.llbtrrtrald. \
IP UTTEII--Itibbl4. freak Poll \ for pale bye
) , \F. 11 . .\; . 1.1LIVEIL. ,
I) 1:: ,, t....N „ : S- —l5 ip.i. Stta IV
~I . r .s il t ir i Z . ..rt E l i a . by
4 )....; , I( a ).NS ---3 bbis. for sole
.., by , \
\ "\
II EEP PELTS—I doz. for soh. by \ .--
17Y .1.13 n. v. sunivu .
' II 0 ; ;K , 0111 . M. IS--20 bbls. 4. fy . r
, st u biir ,
\ -
11 li01)NIS--- . ..!u0 dot. Dry 4:l.7, , fi i ) R r i, 5 1 1 e by e
WIN DoW GLASS—`2OO bra Sxlo aro:110
i V V , t 1 l, f, ml. b, ' S. P. VIIRITLIL\
i10FF....F. ISO bags Rio, for rats by \ 7
x., ,11-10 5. P. stralveit.. K
g , IDER \is El; A 11--50 : - .1 , 15. for Ink by
1 A LERS'f US--10 I,llls. for solo by
is: UNDItIES—IOOO bu. Bran;
I 1
....s i :..
5,0 .. Sbortec •
40 .. middlings;
. leoll . Oala,
' UV bbl.. Flom:
44 dr.,. liroom.
, et o..igun.tot. sad ;or Pale by
de , ' T WOI.DS & SON, 6l,Wattr st.
_METAL—.:I2 tons Heck hot blast; '
Is " Itejl,_ercLut•cal brad; ,
. - IdURNIS:. -90 S. a. CO.
41 Wood Dr.nrot.
Adams 6c Co.'s Express Office
11F.310YEl1 uIS . o. roußn Street.
rr,irizaFt .4,14 trna Ttalsde/hia in Wi
ERS-1.8 Hacks prime Ky., Tee'd
.1`.17 """'". Y. " ° J7,llL7 i Pier`,...'l7lsos r. co.
*TEE SU , JAIL-100 bbls. fur salu by
3A)ti.... , Creltle , ON L W.
All-21 hhJA. prime new crop, on 0011-
.or. laudinc por str Vot:snovr, tor salr by
ATI7 .1 A It. 114101 , . Chtrrb.
I i LOVER & TIMOTHY—For sale by
4r17 J. t tL FIA111)..
It Ul.!!KArliEstc.. FLOUR—aid bap hulled.
P sets by 14,71 J. A ItLLOYD.
g 14 Ell MA N CLAY - 7-100 how for male by.
J' 4,17 a DALZELL A CO. LleAstr eL
BUT bone, and 2 bids. Fresh Roll,
...rl.r ~ .1.171 R. 12.1 LULL t C , O.
Mu'!' E—l seeond hand. Smut
I. 11....iqn5. for se., Inv tr, close. nuesurnment by
DAL2.Ia.L t CO.
El: IV A NTED--For . a barrel marked
y 11 not c 411,11 for within t1:1181
2.0111 le soli to pay ebarr...
A. IA it RAI./ KI.I, t C 0. ., LRAM At.
A NOLESTICKSI—A nother lot of new
I. l'Amtlesuces..ust A.A.. to Itstal--Asol As Insult
Aso.. p0rn.,.... to .All oarls, ..I t.particlA alpresept
.6 :rat J.A.And (4,t:l(' , R. I,IOIIAUDSON.
Olive and Greengaiinetts.
I URNIIY filikellFlEl4) have raceiv
• tv.t al i n e, ol
t. M. n o n* llJ/ do; end fad Ns.
.ntnnst.l astß ,
and -lean. great rarletr printed sad
Lain e•lteta. meat. •leh Otis. Caahruar.
‘h;rin.., y n'd ail er..d 0.1, of radon% kinds.
art in het lent ..tis .hen inaltiug purth
eur pu..r.irut Lori very lull by lbw attnast •
s dela
y9VIF 113L001 , IS Tilt: LlFE.— e Keep the
awl the health wall Le good.' MullStes
yut..l Si run of I.ollow Dort la Um hest 'put-l
-e-1. the I.lmal 6.56 roneettuantly the Lot rent,
ter kr ear..., et ealth. All ser ea atm hare need
hate ell h en perk•rme I wonderful as as la
el h. eter,ned ban leer, alll.rmt with that lingarihir
.Ihea - Cori/nrtion. Int wane vulg. awl her man glee
e• ht•
rhyme:hue (he •aa inJueal to try
11.1 r, rue et I.dhlw [Wet Kra, and later taklng fire bt
tl. • ear to-h•redterinet health
C.' ." \
IF tram eeventh Ward. Pittsburgh.
The *here wearleine In ler tale whole ale and retail
SC. WlChlilt.lllA.ll.
. . .
Lo{ ,an.l Coo Wood or sw.h.
I KAN ISElitiaHS-11 Ws. just recd per
bleamor Olarb•cm.tod roe AOC by
ilete; th.ers and Tea Donlan.
111 EFIN ED .51:1(1413-1000,bbls.Cnished,
LoO and Cltritied Suous, for oak.
. . . . .
del, Agents St Lavoie StenzeiSuger Refinery.
...111, A N'FATION MOLASSES-20 barrels
1-" , "'"" g P 'irit e tg'.."HiltifiliVPl CO. —
:1- 1 116'A 11-25 bbls. nor, to arri re for Sale by
1., kit: J. 9. D1L1T011.7.11 11 co.
11 CCEWHEAT FLOUR—A very superior
..A? az.l u lt-le . frunci . lLe !,...xr Brighton Mills, in 50, 21, am!
;,f-, ' ` k " ii = "m.".;:elki.ilViVan2eratf,it r a. ,
I vbronielo nunl.l .
. .
11 A
~,1 , - . 1- 46 ( . 1 hales' ft! Hale (on Wharf) Gyp --
t F, ll 1 L041.11i hint..
Christmas Gifts.
'IIIE rubscriher Liquor, received from Eu
ropo a lot of taintifot tI uitr 011 AWL MS, elabn
rately carved and enthellieloll. .6.lw—a tine selection of
very tytetully akeignat Oxydisett .411.001 t UOOO4. loinki
Nolil at r.llll.lkaltlr low \prte.... to loc consignment.
11. ELtalEnlul Thin' street,.
Jell \ etign okthe ()olden nary.
rINAR-40 bblc. N. o:Jor solo by
I. doll D1L401E1 . 1.1
110SIN-21.1 bids. for colo•tir\
I th.ll .1. P. rll*CO.
Goods for - Cold Weathe t ;
tiv.& tentiou of borers to their 'err asmortatent of
hr •er i ou. Rtmle oh lire (7.10 ..u.p.d s rb , cohtst \ enthttro
ow 110
y k, Flattoolv. white, brown, bine and P4it
ko.nulne olth do.. •, Pastern Mae den nil rotors
at. heavy Canton do., duturroy.
, e.s.oor non* . rolor Winter Ulores, llosiery,
der Rants. Comforts, J'e. Au ulditional rantrle s of DLL..
0).:001 to. tr0...1.4.
kRI ED PEACH ES--410 bu. for nolo\ by
13 &hi ' . 4. Y. 01.11110t1C
DHIED APPLES-20 bbls. for a - Z3
!J D R lED
La hbnv Near No.ll/10les1 Ilertlabil \
Soo . N. I mod 2 Lake Superior Salomon—
11. 11. aleColloash!• Brand.
J Ilia noceivirt sal for We by
delo J)IIN HATT a Ctl, Llbert! it.
S U Z4Ditl ES---
3 bbl.. F 1 0b Roll Batten'
n . New Clover bent:
00 Masa nen. m 0. Ityi s i o ,,. - -.
(.0 ht. hot.. \
o la
TO ' 0000. roperikTa nne . e' Oa
\ trV ,' lg -t lr? l'
- .1
orv.9l.4ioire.i Ju la elios ml fae by \
French liroadclathr. .
I URFII.I7 &.. BURCIIFIELD I A the noirth
.3_ h and
corner of Fourth and Market elreets. alnaTe
evvvon hand a supply of the above amen.. and are ewe.
Rt Want thoae of the mope aln.vnaval Ino.lana...
I , Ye of Cloth viii and itto the. advanlaavOn elevate.
su oli alevit 1e1...n0v=114M0.. They Oa, aeon Flow*.
BA Ft, rd rimer can C41.161f1,a, bloat sod ranoy vol.,
Mr Henn “I.M. brava, and ollvetNothe and (novelmetva
Ur al wear Tweed. and Janne, of laytooa nalzlolea.
"i'.% ... 11 7‘1.!;: 1 1:PWta r Tralillf.LINS. e.:..
tonal at 12," per Fare: Alm, DakrarL L11=12, 4 E14 4.1
Wheeling and Pitnibar
I 4 ARE REDUCED! --, s The swift
. _ .
. .
roneinu pasnesper racket \ WYNCTIL ,
It, leaves fOr the above aratajkka
I • ay.. cr.. ' , vender. Thargstil and eatradiy. al le
° 1 e1 10 . rVk " '.1 1 . T .4.1.—__......, r
llf the dare rates gra norlow elsoillii., - ve ultimate • ' - -
farther redaction, • . .
, Pl'h• WINCHESTER. CePb OM D. am; trill. I. ..
, Pittnbursh everylToculay.thersdar,ateltatardap..lo •
4 ki., Morning.; loaves Ikheell/kg swap Idrandan Wyk. '
nee....• d, Pride/. at n A.M. \
Iror In .tavveeete.h.lhi eSparbv erviatituidallanda
apply on togked, or to .
Market street
She iflachester In otie of the ut toms rex ststrisc•
ter for the truly. Pasneager• and nbtatere call d r " ..
her running 1 , 6 the orsda ravalsrLy. r
.... Wheeling and PittabtErgh Packet -
FARE REDUCED!-The nwitt. . • ' ----
~..,"in p.,,,.. = ,. packet CLIPPLII No.
2, kin plan. of the Jun. Noleoo,) 1.5.0.
the &hove and all later...dia. ports this mae bas. at lo
e'cl,k precisely. -
1. , r WheAlng ... • .- - • AIX.
cl 1mmir'........ - .... .. . . ...-411e.
lhe CLIPPER No. „..` Capt., Moog. vlll ban Piths
orgh every, ThundSS. snA e.....1..y. .t in.A. • , .•
' M.: returning, lures Wheeling every klooday,Wedeft. " '
dos. and erldity, at 6 A. M. '
F or h.,,i,a, , y pe,“gr, haring soperioi wrote reagisticsis.
pl.. ~ a l.oatd. or to M.MUS . ) A BINNING, Ash,
1 . ., Market street
Ylt- Clipper ho. 2 le ;66, or the fastnt hosts senr 004
••truA...d !or the Yule. Pak.-ogers nog shipPor• an. 4s.
dett.i`yo 1.-r running In the trust. DOM , .
----. •
A 1 NELAR PEETSBUrtaII ar.d. •
l. si, O.I...svILLE PALI:yr.-130_1y.. . .
uor packet 'Learner PUREST APIA, A.
Mholoch;R , g`tor. leg , . Pilt.DOPch for it tiirriiis *sem • - ,
day..eseestine daininy.l at 10 o'clock, A. XI; too' ratan. , . ,
st.a. laden Unlined. •erry day nth o'clock, P. M. The
, . ..
torent t:dy ra. m roasectiwn with the Clan deed em
Pltt+leargi. halirrvl thie. '
Tick. A gent,',o. M. lIAIMIN, llonottirabsia Hones. .e,
hheed AgenE, C. BARNES,' ro. IC iv rags and Pi }Yeti • '
digs.:. swit . 't • ' ••.: ~
• -
It E gUg. GrUcTi:St.4.lllW.l3. A . ND . •
nen packet. steamer DIURNAL, attgeg e
4r. to nor p...forlattlianu. relitatnrtti..seettlyttitX bete4 .
Ole eny .1 Wholin,'hssnag INt'Obergb 0410 e' "
every Montag, Wettnetclay and Prelny. and ratenlnei,
Wheeling every 'etlittdely.Tlonsday sad /Warder.
In e' f h '""" " "lilllftiMittrtriratt.breentr.
The Diluent It • .14. heel - :et. •04 . *hoot the tined
end tatteet Wats toren ct nelnut,lil tor the tmle.` Puna
• rot Weyer. can J•TPtel on b. mutinning In the
• •
: L !‘ A
Pl l T L TZlAFll K :Tt r aWit li t.ll:lifialk
vlct. The PILOT No..`,A.X.erapa, muter.
v. 1111.41.1. httaburah for ' Whacilatt:tAttittar and Latins,
a at 7'o4loait to. M • ti taralata htaa , *
,fini;;Zt T lr C4tlaa, WhaalftB 4l 4 , HCO. 2, 7tba
ary Thurtalay ate' tichmt.YasaaLatmaaakkaalppars
a. drpand upon th is twat raualaat ragulart,durlarttio,„..
tow iwator ma n.
(might at Damage. an*oa bOatsi. ' car'
thrmivebam. Tble eplondid boat war pain by4lialit
e owners or the eleazner ha. New tou, aid other., lbr
the eintirtrodi sod Pzitaborob Pesket trade, lend ttltl team
Per " J o.W board. 0
eilvndld'n.f•+gamer tIUBQUgIIANNA. :. ti t ,!
.114.•1ir. will leant for the above •
041 .11 In,rulea
il Le points op4atutday, the • h
td o'rlock, r.
I'vr Mihail or: giums,ge applron board or to
drl NIMICK it 1'0.42 R tar at.
New England Society.
SERMON will be delivered before the
New England A Society, by Rae. W. D. IIIIWARD at
hem:et Presbyterian Church, on Sabbath event..
December Dot Eserciem to commence et 7 dcloor. P. 11.
AAnnital Festival Supper of the Society
11l be LZ at the ST. CLAIR WHIM. on Mon•
can b; obtained at LOOlll. Book
PM., No. r Wood street.
The Members are requelteol to purchase their T eta
Wore Pride nom, the 19th 111.1. I(practicable
delsTt Committee' et Arrangement.
The Pittib & Braddock's Field Plant
ad Finished.
11111 E Manager hare! the pleasure to an
\_c noun. to the au le that the pLanktng of the...
tire length of the Roa4 eo mpted on thelith hum
The Road le now open toMtreeel through from the Turn.
Fla* et Turtle greet to
of of Pituborsila (11;{
t o
allowing a rept4. mar. olevutt emounnalcallon ttu
roomy opd•rarriov• of worry deeenytton.
, delti.da wnan ELY/TT. Preset.
~, West Newton Plink Road Route
' iyENMERS leave tsrieecs day, morning
/1311 •Allill.. (el cept Susdar.
renius Sind slit Were the What Boat. shave the Mut,
uouselarla peat 4.14 n'ettek. .
Evening Prat,t.res *ally (except Sithdaysl alb o'clock. ' '
Far. to Poiladelphi..llll. T. Saida... Stu.
Sur ticket. calf , * the chink had mace. alenoughhals ,
llout, Water/Asti. , . ‘
deli — .1.1, EC ANs, --
----, ----- ---• •'
Stage4loaches for Sale.
\ limy?. line r Trotbuilt Coaches,.- ''.....,, ~. '
\l` havlrtit bran tut Abut • abort time. ar r— liga
etch barareta aud team. tor each It re
attired I , r re. lor. .4%4/ .U. tat, ‘,
,drii:lau , Ceuta P4lllll/. •
‘ •
To Bridal+ Balker". cs 2. - ',.
\Q,E4LED PROPOSAI e S fur re-bilililiailtai ,. :
go IVeken Structure of a brills. over Seketcht Creek"; . • ".
near Lc We Fon, et•II be rarefied .t the thrsenbilott- ‘. •
erlst,f A I •heey and Weetziorrlas,l countlev a lthere plans
ata spite& bans can heaven till 12 recto.. .ay tit the,
SW rut. . \
JAUSSIdItTeIIiLL. si •, '
WM? 1/11 , 41, ~.:
deill Catomladener. of tilleghenv Caddikr=;. ,
St.trauleoner take. Ibltabnvish. /bet a 12. libl. \ ,
11 \ emo --WoodSagri 13
‘r\ l .
IIIE 'subs en er respectfully itforma 4 :, .
former , blends lb
th. Intatll.J=ol.ll , thtd h.e \,
has removed tet the threes; corner Adatreetend `,. \
the Mamma. (waren the Diasnottd a ) when. he la tine \
pared to imecute4ll kl cf Stedgelne --. IS.sad /11 ,- .. 'A
TIIIII, inch es Vletel of II tidings, IY . .....
nary, boded.' Santa of very 'd, \
herevneb. "..d.. rirnabitt• '1 , .1'
'USW sr 'c.v . nal Id
, dill
stul • , C 4.
ration 19
lame D
Wilkimbtith P. V, Dee.l2. isaL-
Ne ' Dyeing &tab]
Peelle the . /.danicet , lioterAllf
la rut Ile eltleaus o 110000 0
Miele Goad, Se.. .a e , ey .U. 0,, , Ilf. ,
dyeel oal holr.hed elluulec .I 1. 4 1L1.1
Ile Wm, SU a rim. and every varloy of
had the color. reetorad to.tbeir farm
ted equal loaner. lientLamecee We
ed or dyed 101.0 halilS lek.l. V" /
nat to nab ea or sell the Ilues. LI
ns. ellriol, or ear rtlisr eiShouoc.
fabric. We shall make It fulf l gftidl
eatleastlori to thong who may ploy
Dot Deese, Choir Canes , we sr II reel
charge. %I e Mater ourearce Lhil—ti
Prams.. la this and th e ell entkatc,
"V.,:t2t;.linta-, odilnr.,°'=, 1 1 ,
Goole warranted ; Gif i e pa scull. ere
lady, JOI;;;;;;1 ei : .
R. R. wiehe: to Inform hls &Rolle
to the adiseetadllee, that his loostlo)
--- Hook-Reeper Wu
ur J..,
..11 80n belt tt . raTi , r i dd;
Di: J. S. HOUC
- .
1 04?,
The Trae Digestive PluioAr Gastric .Tniee.
f__looD FLESH AND BLOQD are the pro ,
A duets of Rood ford. and PlardrOf At Atli
and Atoll cattail ted tato the element, cknettrlllara. di cter • . '
out t beat°, y stonwoh. sad coal latArraf dlartliAlt LA
plaht that good o..hlad blood cannot blaprolootal. draw
with Asa beat of fowling. Dramtlatrwrarean rasorrar as. .
N aalllolgrytkotlallahrOsS. drils irrear,want of
Ma la moat happily awaited by L(. 1100.1110¢'. arlabrar•
)rSIN. or true Digratlre Fluid; god. tram thalami,-
sett of the 00., U . nod dlgratina boatarlaLlteatf, mated
Dr matt. for War Tory purpose. •Thla annothrpgratiod.
al. and raluabls and suceargal It la rational. 11
1 s •
doing donde. for — Lead Alm ^ alth bad .
3 ZtV
0 0 100. la AWAY. diatasUonof h an b t i n Ito
"siVi ron: of ttaTat
ER IleLk
General alfolaeale and K
rohn arenta W ror '
alao—Vor .ale by It. S. SL'" " 000 LT We
• delittf
— Chester's Clothing Ilospori
CELEBRATED for Neatriers of
new of Quallty.'aud Driruldlltrof W
Our stock is full mod umdsts, embrusioa I
Marra orrt Door Clothloyoud FunsUM.. r
utartured under my or, tosmsetiou, harm.
sDel recall sad examlus, us we um demo,
low yin. cask. Jump...los shotrino mods.
Nu 71 SAITUFILLD Or.. near Diamosuf
. N. IL—Boys at all lures soil area tried out.- "
sst miter.
fig.ugßx Acaul%ElVf,ii
et.tD.47 to Prnottld t.rrad,
•--- •
Which have teen Coned Who, eaveval rve.
LT; th =4 4 v , =e a w s la7=
Wilt whater!tv,..:Their
Is purely an Oxide of Thu, •=arriutal
ultersdo• and Impurity
.' sutnullY et htle, and Is waLly her ix.%
g.„ it,
..2.,:k...4at5, , ittTi....-.-.- ---
W espoeed to sulthuroui et L a m a.
It CU:Let • southern ellitune awl the mews
than tut other.. not Wag .II•ble to turn' dull>
Worobls rub otl. It mar bs ...ha tritre Metes—
ith tester sod nrse. se with varldsh. ulnae Ifirrs uhen 7 W
brsted porrlu Puha, \ • . -, •
Thew are Illrulehed at it hue prfooond sal rusdenhtedht
Ow elemptst and boot KW Us the motet be amnesia '
roofs. thWeingobitsses, s hotare, or any *Tynan at v.
We of wood. . th e ot Ire he they ars bah ,
• WRATI R ANL., RE PROOT.:.; • ,
For WWI tresses they at, rawly ealushise . as WI
, *um • saleaule. antheetiOn. and Wbet7 7 777 . 77 0,1 . 7 .
not, they dry yulekly, awl hstist show wenn". b....; . '
do tort suesteet rotor WI many ot", , .earth,7761.71 cost '
suyttlbel on Auld tortt• ‘ y . ‘ the *lt of tie:'-
. • If .U. JONES , it -
'' ..M111.1 -. • 7 Deuth litttl Prellettekehlta '
La s\
ii Ns L i--1.0.t 2t1 ) . 1 ! : . ge No.
..3 &.. ,
. . . .“ s \ 0 :
\ ID Mgt. t. N. I
•,, . \ 1 r ..045,,b, . N . ,.. 1 . 4 46 ... by
aas \ : • tcaucianiurikou..
rrsAt3o?-*-.50 kegs