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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, December 06, 1851, Image 6

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- Dr. Doane's Welcoming Addrw-Kossuth's
Reply?Tlie riW IncidcnU?Disem
uarkation at ?taten Island, &c.
At 1 o'cloch Fridsy nriommj. the steamer Boft>
bolct, Cpt- Lineyrr.ved opposite the Qiiarar,
tine Ground, ?ml w*? immediately boarueu.
Just before the retched the Narrows, she began
? fire signal guns, and m*re than .10 were Brad
between the Narrows and Pier No. t, where the
steamer hauled op.
On the vessel srpproar.hinc the Quarantine
Ground the engine was stored, and immediate
communication was had with the shore. This
was prepared for by the firing of several rockets
between that point and the Narrows, ami when
the vessel stopped, numbers of persons were on
the shore anxiously waiting to see the Magyar.
A salute ot 31 guns was immediately fired, and
during this operation, (which was performed by
one of the Hungarian Artillery, who arrived in
the Mississippi, 'rum the center of the Quaran?
tine Ground,) Dr. Doan-, with CoL Berzenczv
and the Report? rs ol the Vr- ss, ; roc edd 1 to the
steamer and were admitted on board The boat
was decorated with the Hungarian and Ameri?
can Hags, the latter bearing the inscription
m Welcome Kossuth to the land of Freedom.''
On the arrival of Dr. Doane in the saloon of the
steamer, he met Kossuth, and alter shaking
hands with him, addressed bun in the following
Nor,Li M a'.y K& ' Illustrious Kossuth, we greet
you from the Western Wares' ' Wi Rome to the
land of freedom in speeeh and m netto a. Welcome
to the American Republic, ?hieb demonstratessuc?
cessfully to the world the capacity of man for self
government. Welcome, thrice welcome to our in?
fant country . the hope and trust of trie friends of
liberty in every nat.on and clime, and whirl, rises a*
a memento to the world and to the lovers of free?
dom, of whi't Mpntfaoaa Masqat* i eaa perform.
You come not as a stranger among us, for from the
pine forests of Maine to the < anes <d Texas, from
the coal Behls of Pennsylvania to the golden regions
of f'alifomia, and in all that arid* spread ooaatry
which is washed on one side by the waves of the
briny Atlantic, and on the other by the calm waters of
the Pacific, vour name is known. It will be a pass?
port to every heart?every one will be Open to receive
yon, and your commit will be the Btgaal for the up?
rising of 20,o<o,0b0 of people, who will give you ?
cordial, a heartfelt and an eWthnSjastic wi leOBM
OovBBKoa In your late desperate struggle for the
liberty of your own behoed native country, for 'he
rights of your brother Baanjariaaa, the American
people took a deep, a solemn Interest. Although a
broaden, an rolled between vour land and mine, and
although your battle grounds were afar off, still your
movements were watched with the gn Sil st interest
aad your aaaoaaaaj were greeted with the most en?
thusiastic joy, and were bon e on our electrified
wires, with the swiftness of lightning, and looked to
with such delight, that they e xcited the lushest de?
gree of enthusiasm, and filled the \rnerican people
with great hope's. When we found that you were
unsuccessful, we did not lorget you, but animated
with the spirit of Huger, who released f.i Payctte
from the Cattle ol Olmutz, we looked with longmg
eyes to Kutahia, and even consulted upon a scheme
to set you free.
We thank Cod that the time has come when you
are frte ' We thank tiod that you are arrive><l in our
land of freedom, and in earnest w e again welcome
you to our free Republic, and trust that your comtne
here, and your efforts on behalf of liberty, will not
only be useful to Amern a, but tnat your words will
e?ho throughout Europe unt 1 you see lluugary free,
elevated among the nations of the earth, and in con
sequence of the lata struggle, placed in a position of
perfect independence.
I now present you x*\ti> ? laabaa from the Mayor
of the City of New-York, which will inform you of
the present momentary arrangements for your com?
Komi m said
I cordially thank you for v our generous .sentiments,
and for the pajarons words bj which thev have been
eonvtyed. 1 trust you and Hb) people of the United
States of America will yet sec Hungarv free, lain
glad to heai that such an interest was taken here in
the (trtigglea of my people, and she will yet be as
free as she deserves to be. Vou oiler ine a free and
generous welcome, and I am proud to meet vou, and
to thank vou that 1 am at liberty by the generosity of
the l ulled >>iate s 1 know that every man who longs
for freedom in Europe-, as well as in this nation, has
a kind frelmg for Hungary. I am thankful for the
generous action taken for my libervtion by America,
which you say is an infant country, but 1 say no'
f be is a giant and though she has only been a
abort time in her growth, some 75 years, she his
done more than other nations who have been 1,000
yeara m existence, and as the [niwer of steam has
blotted the word distance from the dictionary, with
regard to ctossiug the Atlantic, 1 hope and trust that
American geneioMtv and \nn rc an sympathy will
aot see the day far distant, when the word shall be
given to all Europe, which shall in ike it free, and
five it perfect liberty I give you my h.tnd, there he
extended his hand.to Dr. Doane) and 1 hope you will
not be disappointed m me I am a plain and straight
forwurd man, and have been true to those principles
which you in the Cashed States revere, and though my
country is not ao great as yours, nor are my people
no happy and free, as you are, still I hope we shall
meet with your favor and your sympathy iu the
raase of our nation [Applause.]
After this asVtttoea, Koaaath and the members
of his stall, together vvilh i>r Doane. proceeded
to the shore, and a carriage being ready, they
immediately moved to that gentleman's resi?
dence, w here the Magyar took poeseasioa of the
auite of rooms prepared lor htat, and alter taking
refreshments retired to rest.
On leaving the Dock at Sou i ha nipt on. the
Hamboldt was cheered by countless thousands
who assembled to bid farewell to Kossuth. and
as the vessel meved trom her moonn.-s the last
burst of enthusiasm almost rent the air.
On ge tting cut to sea. and ot the first dinner
party after clearing the land, Oaf, Lines drank
to the health ol Kossuth, and the whole com?
pany Of calm passengers who were at table,
roue ami cheered bun vociferously. He did not
inane *?iy speech in reply, but politely bowed to
the company severs 1 times during the continu?
ance of ?M cheering
During the vc)agc. which was very boister?
ous, no demonstration was made, as the- Magyar
was very aick during most of the titan. He
wrote a gre at deal dining the passage, and re?
mained very select, not even lute;nigh . i
the least with the aaseoBgon
On the pilot boat meeting the vessel, as it ap
preached Sandy Hook, the pi!ot handed the fol?
lowing letter from the Mayorof New-York to
the illustrious Magyar.
Cm HaU. Nov. 24. ISM
Dbab Sib In order that our City any have notice
to assemble and welcome you to our City and Co u
?ry as they desire, we would respectfully re.;ue-t
yon to leave the steamer at the ?jaar.uitiite. andre
nun a St-w hour* with Dr. Poaiic, who will, witn
?teat cheerfulness, tender to you the hospitality of
his boose, aad where we are assured every at'.en
will be paid to your comfort during the Uwe it
?lay be necessary for you U continue his guest
We are with great respect,
A C. KisosiABD, Mayor,
_ .. Oko. P PaessLiM. aJdcrtnan
To oetsmser heaeafa, ?f Hungary.
Kossuth is a genid-looking man, about five feel
seven or eight inches in hight, and with great ex?
pression of leature. His eye u all intelligence.
He appears to be a slim man, rather than full in
the chest, as often portrayed, ami, ae t? the cua
U m ,i his country, he wears a beard ami mous
tachios which cover the lower part of hia lace.
Hia hands are very small, and hl* costum?,
when he arrived, was the simple unadorned
dress of his country, the great coat, the Hunga?
rian hat, with its feather and dangling tassels.
Altogether he has a commanding figure, and the
first impression which would strike ai? intelli?
gent person on looking at Ufa, would be one ol
respect, on account of the intelligence and
phil? soptncal appearance cf his whole eitenor
Rejoicings in Advance.
A lan e partv of Germans held a festival
Thursday nignt in (imnd-st. (saAsrjsd Hal!) in
anticipation of Kossu'.h's arrival. Mr. Blurnenth.il
jnesided. and CoL I'ercztl and two or three othfr
Hungarian* were present.
Tbe room wa? decorated with flags and mottoes,
and had a pleasant and pretty appearance.
Mr Blumenthal made a short address before the
dinner, whrh was well receive 1 Among the tnaata
were ' Louis Kossuth,' 'The President of the
I nited States."1 The Memory of Washington.- ' Tne
Mayor and < ommon < ounei! of New Vork,' 1 Ma?
dame KusjnjlV 'The Ladies of Hungary.' - Colonel
Perczel.' 'Captain Lilly, ' < aptaia Siegel.' and
? Captain Tackets,' each of whom rep'ied.
.Mr. Marx Blumenthal being called on. delivered
a speech, m >oth Cerm.in and English. He re?
served that it needed not eloquence ta elicit their
sympathies, or excite tnelr adrn ration of the illus?
trious man whose approach to these ?hores taey had
met to celebrate. Ail citizen* muted in the one
common sentiment to welcome him?W big and
Democrat, native born and adoptc I. the unto 1st and
the secessionist, the ai?olitioni?t a'id the chrvaJroaa
born son of the south?all concurred in tne wel?
come to the master mind of freedom
It wa??..sv to preach lioertv m a Republic like thi*
hut U> wield'the sword for the lielples* to lea l an
unfortunate but brave people against more than dou?
bl?- their number? the man to do that was BO COBV
rnon-plcce [.er1-- n No common-placesnmd or mean
soul directed the movement against tbe throne* of
eoaoert BgaatiOBA He w as crushed by foul treason.
Foul treason did what all the combined forces of
Austria I otild not do?it sublued the heroism of na?
tions. Louis Ko'suth had to leave his country
lost to tight of the world for a tune, only to come out
again brighter thin ever. He was not now only the
champion of Hungary and advocate of hi* country'*
liberty be was now the LooJs Kos-ulh of ine wln'e
world. The champion ol humanity and ad roe ah f
all the natural rights of man. His mis- on a a' not
yet in-con,niished. Kc!< asadfromretirement,through
the infl uence of tbe United states, all knew hic tri?
umph art procress through England. He had to
con.e here to stir upthe sons of freedom, till the ea:th
trembled beneath their wrath fcaae/re,] and the
thrones of nil tyrants sink into the deep abyss, of
dastTuction. lie i (included by proposing?" The
success ol Louis Kossuth's mission ta lasoriea. It
is the duty of every American and freeman lo es
pourc his cauFe."
The speech and toast were received with loud ap?
plause. --The Sultan of Turkey" was also drank
weh cheers, in ooaaldi ration of his hospitable treat?
ment of the IluriL'iirians and many other t lasts a';d
sentiments in the like strain were proposed and
drank,till the festivities bad been proloaied till a
late hour.
Telegraph lent.
The following dispatch was received a'Mjut one
o'clock yesterday, over the National Telegraph line
No. JS1 Broadway. It furnt*h< I another illustration
of the great utility of the telegraph, and tin* feat
coupled with the one alluded to the other day over
the Washington and New-Orksaaa line, shows the
advantage* which the public derive frotn competing
systems and lines of telegraph.
Kew-Ohli ans, Friday, Dec. 5, Dvl.
The Foreign .News was received here
at 11 o'clock this morning.
New-Orleans congratulate! the illustri?
ous Magyar on Iiis safe arrival in " The
Land of the Free and the Home of the
Urave." k'Hurrah for Ktissutii!"
rtv thf hi miioi.pt.
Dales: Loiidosi Nov. 20 j Paris 10.
M. Koabsjth embarked from Southamp?
ton at I P M. on the 2(1h tilt., under a salute of
twenty one guns, fired by the Southampton Battery,
on board the steamship Jupiter, placed at his dis?
posal by one of the large Steam-packet Companies
at Southampton, for the purpose of conveying him
to the Humboldt, in ('owes Roads, a distance of
about ifteaa miles. He arrived front London the
same morning, and w as received by Uta Mayor aad
Corporation of Southampton, who assembled on
board the Jupiter, where a grand </< i am la fhar lefts
was given, an address to Kossuth from the Corpe>
ration, congratulating him on the inagnio.ent re?
ception he bad experienced, and wishing him a
pleasant voyage, being pretentedon board.
? Just before leaving the Jupiter, he briefly, in a
language of great feeling, expressed his entotuns at
parting with his English friends.
An immense concourse of people congregated
m the Southampton Docks to witness KoastTTB's
departure, and tbe utmost enthusia-m weaaaOBi
fesucl Several small steamers were chartered spe
daily to accompany the Jupiter, to witness the sail?
ing of the Humboldt. The parting between Kos
st tu and the uutmrcus English friends who had
aaroasjBaalail him to Southampton was most affect
uig. and the Humboldt got under wamh amid the
deafening cheers of the thousands of persons at
t owes, who were watching the eveni wit'i the
dt ej <^t mietest.
Proceeding* ?r the Southampton Corporation.
A meeting uf the ('ounci! of the- boi Nigh
of Southampton was held on the ISth November, at
the Audit House, or Council Chamber, La South?
Richard Andrew a, Esq., the worshipfnl the Mayor,
Was in the ? hair.
It was moved by Mr. Alderman Latshley.seconded
by Mr Alderman Palk, and resolved uu.uumously?
That this Council, having received from the war?
shipful the Mayor a communication as to the in?
tended departure ot the illustrious Hungarian patriot.
1 . i. is Koeeuih. from this port to the l m ed States
of America on the Seth iastaat,
The members of th> committee cannot refrain
from herein reci i l;i g lUur admiration of those pat?
riotic and strictly constitutional sentiments wh.ch he
has everywhere and on all occasions enunciated to
the tieoplr ol Ibis countiy?and of tho.-e prompt and
unqualified denials which he h.is given to t?e un
waadad aalwaiaiat of the abettors oi e^eapottasa and
tvrannv, wh, iher reside! I ol thi- or other couoir c*
a- ?wl.,e-b, sur;<as?'Bg c ?.on e aid irresist.tbli
tn.thfulness with which he has placed before the
o. orilf^110.1^ 0"Ju:;' ~ w r -:1 '? ?he crushing
?R?5"t^<*hkl hi loved co -ntrv and the dum"
?nr?^ '>mrathy. morel and energetic
S ? ?*" ot *Wom throughonithe
nave observed from dav to dav since tbe arnv. 1 nf
l^X^f f?a &^5** ?? m o? rirt V.nce
tbe 23d of ivtoher last, that tne admiration of his
Bebte gevvd and private worth, and of I u va<tsacr
ices for those great and iindykta principles of bbertv
which he so ably aad so worthily repreeented fire*
publicly expressed to the Mayor and Corporation cf
South.in iptOB, have l ern everywhere most enthusi
aatsraU] ra echo ad by the millions of the Brm?h neo
For the purpose of further expressing our moat
profound Mai increased admiration of so ittsjatrioaa
bleib.minded and gifted an asserterof the righ.s of
human freedom, and our deepest sympathr with the
people of whom he i? so distinguished an orna?
ment. atBS after hav mg carefully read and cousal
er.dtt. st.iteinei ts ' rus tradncers. and the rnin'y
laaateatisai with which thev have been in*untlv
t:? :. this Council resolves to innte h* Excellency
tt> a dr anrr, aaj Thursday next, previously to his de?
parture on his gre .t mission u> the Catted S'afs of
America, hoping and believuig tnit his nah to Eng?
land of the Old World, and to the I nited States of
the New, will great I v tend, sooner or later, more
closely to sanaa the two great sections oi the Anglo
Saxon race in the nndicatton and maintenance of
hua.^n rig at* and freedom and trusting that, by tbe
Mrsamg of Providence, he will, ere lone, be restores!
to h:s country and borne, and there realise,ia the
emancipation of his belored nation, the most ardent
wishes of his noble and geaerous soul, aad the com?
plete and eikdunng consummation cf his transoend
*nt aicttions and labors.
Lord Palmerstea on Ilaagarr
On the 1-th ult. Lord Palmerston re?
ceived at the Foreign Office several deputations to
congratulate him on the share of the British Govern?
ment in the liberation of Koesuth. The following
report of the proceedings is giren by The LiwUn
The deputations waded upon Lord Paimer?ton at
the Forcier Office. Do*nmg-st., consisting of Mr
W Shavn. Mr P Harne?. Mason T Lewis, D Har?
ri? Green. Browne. Jame?. Jan?on. Mudie. Moore.
Wahelih. Medley, Elt. G Rogers, Mcllaren. J. H
Parry, (barrister'.' Pike and < H. Williams.
Mr D. Ham- then read to Lord Palmerston the
following addiesae.?, which had been on.munou- v
agreed to at verv large public meetings, and whien
bis lordship had come up from VN indsor expressiv to
?^o tlTe Rieht H. :i L< r.l Vise, unt Pa!n:er?U;i:. H?r
Most (irac, t Ma Bftjri 11 reatflf "I Stat?-forForrua
We^the inhabitants of the borough of Flns'virv.
containing a population of nearly 400,000, m public
aaeetinrassembled, this lath dar} of Novemoer, DOI,
Thomas Wakley. Esq . M. P.. in the chair, respe. t
fullv beg leave to tender to your lord?hip our hearty
thinks for Tour patriotic and humane conduct, in
defiance of 'reo ient an 1 aifOOsUXU thr-ats from
Chmtian potantatoa toward ihc 1.lustrumspa rmt
and exiie. Lcui* Kossuth, by demanding bJa release
from the hand., of thoae odious anadeteatabieaaBss
?ins who sought his destruction. My lord, in the
name of our Jeliov -countrymen, accept our deepest
trratitude for your lefty courage and manly resolu
lion May you long live among a happy and a free
" Signed on behalf of "he meeting by the ('ommit
?' To the Riet t H> noralde Lord V kwwiBl Palm< rston. Her
SI,.ft Graoons Majesti's Secretary af St >te far F-ircsw
?? We. the ii.habiU.-lts of the Parish of St. Marv.
lslirgton. con'aining a p>pu afon of noarlv lOO.^xi,
in public meeting assembled, Jaam Wyid, M. P . m
: thet hair, hail, with much thaahftilneaa to God,your
I spirited and humane condm t bv assisting, in eon
I junction with his MafOStY, the Sultan of rurkev. in
' rescuing the unfortunate but brave patriot and exile.
I LouisKossuth, from tie hands of th >se merciless
l\ rant* and despots whosoug'lt h.s destruction. \\ e
! humbly pray Um gloat God of Justice m Haasya wUi
i bless and preserve\ou with a lone and hippy life
amonrr a free people and ?heu you have departed
this life, may you receive that inheritance beyond
the grave which i? incorruptible, undetiled,and pass
ethr.ot away.
?? Signed on behalf of the meeting by the Ootajajn
Lord Palmerston. who had listened with great at?
tention to the readme Of the adcresse-*, sai!, he felt
extrtmely flatiered and highly gratified by this ex?
pression of opinion OH the part of so large I number
of Ins feUow-coustrymea for bis exertions in en?
deavoring to promote the e uise of national freedom
an < i n ti.".-e nations who s|oo-i in net I of i? T if
Government were fully aware of the sympathies of
the British nation in favor of the muse of Hungary
but, of course, as the organ of the Government of
her Majesty, who was m friendly alliance with the
great foreign powers which had beenreferredto.it
could not t e expected that he should concur in some
of the expressions which had been used in thoal
drcsfes. lie fait, however, that it was highly grati?
fy iig to have been instrumental in aiding the muse
of the t alimtie Hungarians and Pole*, who. WtthOUl
British ii tervection, would no doubt hive be n
doomed to perpetual imprisonment, and have s i ri
ficed their Ireedom.if not even their live?.in thee lUte
of their r emotiv '? mdeper.de nee. Tnev never could
have been rescued from the fate which a waited tnein,
even by the aid which the government of this coun?
try was enat led to atbird, bail not the Eovernment
been backed t.y public opinion here, 'l ucre was no
fjuestion of the great moral powerw i.ich the gov ern?
ment of this country had over foreign affairs, so Ion?
as the government were backed in the exercise of
that power by the public opinion of tue people. No
doubt the BSOrai |>owerof the British Government
w as immense, more than people generally imagined,
but it would be only effective so long as tne people
and the government a en' together. 1 He ir ] There
could be on doubt that with regard to its Hungarian
policy the government had been bucked by the peo
pie?as was instanced by the fact of the appeals
which had been m nie from ;.ll quarters and from all
the large towns and cities in the kingdom, urging on
the government interference in that important
question, it wa? not necessary that England should
exercise a power with its armies, watt its bayo?
nets, or with Us cannon. The moral power,
where the government was backed by the people,
Would do .i ..'ri it deal iii?ie The moral [?wer was
greate r than au v thine el.-e. but even that could not
be made effective, unless the Government and peo?
ple acted in unison. The Government, more espe
cinlly the Foreign Department, were sometimes ac?
cused of l.eep'iig too much secrecy wuh regard to
iheir transactions w rth foreign powers It ants said
there ought not to be so much secrecy in diplomacy
but. upon the same ground that men in the ordinarv
business transactions of life, did not make public all
tb? de-tail* o| such Uraaa mliona, until tn? ??? >u m?
which tin \migh' be engaged were completed, so
also was il BOCOSsaTy that the publication of the
plot Oeding! ol diplomacy shiuld be left to the jVtdg
men; and diseretionof thai department of the Gor?
eminent in order property to transact the buahtOM
of the nation. The noble lord again said, the re?
ception of these addresses aist read, and the gen?
eral expression of approval of his conduct on the
part of his countiynsen, afforded him unfeigned
pleasure and gratification.
Mr. Bbaen observed, that he felt that the poopli "f
Ei gland hail been hitherto somewhat lukewarm
and callous as to the relations of this country with
foreign nations . but recent ev ents, coupled w ith the
circumstance that encouragement was held out to
them by the Government that they should do so,
would have the effect for the future of making them
equally alive to foreign as to domestic subjects.
Lord Palmerston remarked that one 01 the difli
(raittea which was felt in the conduct of foreign
affairs arose from lbs fact of the great bulk of tin
people caring generally little about them. The
Government q ,u no desire to be urged on to war,
although they w ere desirous of upholding the nation
alily of foreign countries. At tne time when Hun?
garian affairs were agitating the world?he did not
allude to re ent le inoustrat ions here, but those w hich
led to the step on the part of th'1 Government were
the great demonstrations held in Glasgow. Edin?
burgh. Birmingham, and all the great to ?ras, as well
as the Btetropenis?wken fom (r fifty addresses In I
re ached him from all the great towns, he (the noble
viscount) forwarded them to Sir Stratford Ganniiu'.
to ihow h;m that it was not merely the wish of the
GovomntOBt, butHhe wish of the peo[>le that he
I sheule, mteifere. and prevent, if possible, that which
otherpowen werenomandrng, and it was only that
SfmaniStance which put th* Government in a po?
sition to grant aid if it were needed But :he Sultan,
to do him justice, was most willing to lend his aJ 1
and oooperate with this country nr. carrying out the
wishes of the British Government Hear, her
At the same tune, how ever, a great deal of good gen
! eralship and judgment was required, and during the
pending atruggle a good deal of judicious bottlehoM
Lagaras obliged to be brought Into play ille.ir.
hear.] His Leirdship having again expressed hi
. gratification at these marks of confidence and ap
j probation on the part of the people, the deputation
withdrew, highly gTatuied with the warm re> ct.. .
the y had received from the noble vi-count."
Suicide by an American Gentleman at Liver?
An American gentleman, named Charles
I Fan ? s who arrived li?re from Mew-York in the
America on Sunday w eek, committed suicide at the
Adelphi Hotel, on Wednesday night last. It appears
he armed at the Adelphi laboring under nervous ex?
citement. He became so unwell, that Mr. Bicker
steih w ..ssent for, notwithstanding which Mr Birnea
j still became worse. There was a man in attendance
upon him at hi* own re, .eat, and it appeared from
I his statement that, on the evening in question, Mr.
I Barnes got out of bed for two hours, aitd ashed the
, man te make the bed. at the same tune asking him
I for a clean noe Vet-handken hief. Mr. Barnes, how
ever, went himself to his portmanteau, and it is sup
II Mi tsen managed to conceal a razor In the hand
l kerchie f, and afterw ards got into bed The man then
j went to get bis supper, leaving another man in the
room when be returned he saw something shining
on the bed, and, on examination, he found tt was a
razor covered with blood. On further examination,
Mr. Barnes was found lying with bis throat cut, and
the bed-clethes saturated with blood. An inquest
has since been held on the bod v, and a verdict of tem?
porary insanity returned.
.1 .verpool Mercnnr, Nov. Ifr.
The Hermann arrived at Cowes at 9
A. M , on the 18th ult., and the Niagara at Liverpool
the same day at 6 P.M. The Pacific arrived the
neit day, beating the Niagara two days in the leagth
of the passage.
?The Earl of Carlisle has spent nine
days at Liverpool, investigating the late extraordi?
nary proceedings of Mr. Ramsitav. the i ountv
?Lady Ward, a young and beautiful
woman, recently married, soon after separated from
her husband, then reconciled, died at Schwatbach,
c;?iu,?xy, ?? th*- lath ula. Lord Blaquicre, an Eng
lish aob'.einan, aged :t, has committed suicide.
?The American clipper Oriental, with
a cargo of tea and silk, has armed m the Downs,
baring been 1x5 davs in the rovage from Stungbae
The English-built vessel sV*swoaNB| completed the
passage from Hong Kong in 10.1 days.
Debate ia the Astemblr.
A very atoriny debate tooa place m the
National Assembly on the ISth ult, on the proposi?
tion of the (juestore of the Assembly to put the army
in Pans elutctly under the crdera nj that body, of
covrtt thereby removing it from the control of the
Minister of War and the President. The hn*l rote
was 30o for the proposition to 40* against it. The
mass of the Republicans roted Nay, though Gen.
Caeaignac and ?ome of his immediate fnends roted
Ayt. We take from the correspondence of Tit
London Tiws the following comments on this im?
portant debate
?The importance of Monday's debate, :f intaM
so tumultuous a proceeding can be called, and the
position acquired by the President of the Repub le
aa ene of ita great consequences, menu some ad?
ditional notice, however brief. The more ilia;
denate is considered, the more atM is sir 1 ?
with the immense advantage* acquired tO tne
Executive, whether by chance or skill Tne
great streagfeoH of tbe Regentisu and the Fjsion
lsts seems now lost They have miserably f .lie 1
j in tbe desperate attempt to gam pos*es>t"ii of the
army the right of direct requ;-o10n, as eimned b.
I that party, exists no more . and the ambiguous de
j crre of the Cosastttatsseat A seam Mr, -.asied. as it
! was. under peculiar circumstances.before'.he Con?
stitution was yet framed, and while the Caastitaeat,
j the only governing power of the day , area under the
oany Daaaaoc of invasion from the mot>s of the fau
bourss. seema now disposed of forever. Neither
Mr. Dupin nor M. Baze atay Still cherish the hope of
charcn s m parson at the heau of an army of X),000
or H 0,1 M men the pnrelegeof deraaadiag ?n armed
forc< {to protect the Assembly, st,ii lemains where it
was. ai d any 'lieh demand must he ma le through the
Miiusterat War. or the Commander>in?Chtef, acting
under his or lers. This isBot theoaly ads tataga, nor,
to my nnnd, the mo.ter'raoniinarv The do Erineof
the pas ireobediem eot rhcarmv,hitherto sostronglv
contested by, and so hate fail to. the Mountain, is no*
recognizedby that same Mount iu. The U*rt anddes
perate attempt of at. Thiers, who, in the verv agony
of his opposition, deaoonced tne circaiar ol the
Minuter ai War establishing that doctr no, md who
wa* drift n to more revol itioaan k* iria u t'ian the
Revolutioniets themselves, failed asdeplora dv as the
rest. It was m vain he held up that circular
before the eyes of the bew.ldired Moun
tarn, and shook it a?ain aad agon, even
sa Use bsttt-ighter wares the erhsasea flig to rouse
tornadnes? the animtl whose destruction is his aim.
That circular, however hateful it raig ? .. ras not
?>'. .-?:?!< r. ... M Iii?;. .0,1 ihe c ?.i?e he had
advocated. In looking over the li?t- ol the diriaioa
it will be fouud that the statement of the paiTSSanS
of tb>' Regent y, that the Government had gunecver
to the Moaatain, is rot stnctlv true The too
who roted for the rainsaeneieiaeat of etsil war?
win h few doubt thepasaiag of the ijaasaui'i ,iro,*>
sition wculd hare been?is not the la'.e compict
hod] o'the'men of order ' no inconsiderable se<
tior of it is taken from that etv M mat sin the
partv of order has SO* mm h cried oat mmst,
aid which their new friend fVonel Chams w is
so near winru.g over en'.it? !\ to their Side. The
oiher fraction of the Mountain thit voted
against the proposition. *o voted, aot to M -ft
out of love for the Ely see, ar the OorarainaBt ai
from utter ci?belief in the linearity of M, ThMli
and tl ose who coalesced with mm. and w'io?e> msti
ratoi he has beea Bat if the Bryaaa laid gone ta
the Mountain,had not the ?men of order' repeat?
edly set it tbeesnnrplel It was the coalition of
those 'u rnof order*with tbe Moaatahl wim-h re?
jected the dotation, and it was the *.i,no coin illa?
tion wlneh overthrew the lirst Baroche Muustrt.
.! i which threw out the rcvisa>n of the Caastita*
ticn. an<l yesterday, in the sight of the public
which crowded the tribunes, no-hing could surpass
the efforts, the antrealias, the prayers, area to hu
mibatioa, made use of by those haughty 1 men of
order'to induce the Mountain to vote w:?ti rbein
Had the proposition passed, it is fearful t" re teal on
what might have been the funasipiaiu as aaaaaa
as the ex-majority had sot poeaaastoa of the army
the story of ihe President of the Republic an I of
the Assembly itself would BOOB have baoa told? un?
less w e suppose Gen ? baagaraier aad hia friande ta
be idiot*. The fate of Loan Napoleon would aooa
indeed have been decided . tb.it is, unless he refused
to submit his neck to the bowstring What he
Would have done to defend himself from In-ene?
mies it is asalsas to .*pe? nlate on. now tii it the daa*
cer has passed away. As it n. it i- a linitted th it
his poettion haa never I ten higher in the coon try
since the flection of the 10th Ol Ue< ember
?? Notwithstanding the largo nuiontv which re?
jected the proposition, there were so.oh moments in
the course of yesterday's pTOCM lings wh> nthe atlair
seemed almost hopeless. M.TIiiersactuallvclapped
his bands w Uli joy when he heard Co] Cairras the
associate of Gen. I a\ aigntc, and an iniltientialmeai
her of the Mountain, declare his intention of voting
for the proposition. M. Vitet's sudden exclamation",
which in spile of him showed the real oh ect of the
proposition, turned tha scales once more; and the
sarcasms of M. Jules Favre on tiie night of preten led
b a: and witch:' [pei i by M rhiers, at. Base aad
others in the Assembly -overed them with ridicule.
Tt.< greatest danger was at the close, whan (leu. It,
Aniatul unhesitatincly declarrd that it was by his or?
der the fragments of the decree of the Constituent
Assembly had been n moved from the few barracks
where it was still exhibited. The tumult at that mo?
ment was Indeecrfb ibli and 'be Ministers almost tii
qatttad the Assembly in the full conviction that a
In'Mile sole mad inevitable
Tianiartine is very sick, not danocrously.
but so that a lone and painful illness is expected.?
Hi had been confined to his room nearly four weeks
at our last advices.
In tlie drawing tf tho lottery of the uuld
tn ingots, the great prize of 400,100 francs was won
by a person whose name is not yet known , some say
it is a poor w oman?others, an engineer on a rail?
road. The second prize of 200,000 francs wa* gained
by a journt yman hair dresser.
Death of the kirnt of Hanover.
T he Kini: of Hanover died on the l?th
nil., in the fslst year of his age. He was born in Eng?
land, and as Duke of Cumberland received his I'm
versity education at G?ttingen, entered the army in
17'.H), in I7M commanded tbe r'ir?t Brigade of Car*
airy, and in an encounter near Tournay lost his left
rye. In 1M3 he was male a Field Marshal, but on
the accession of WiUiam IV., took umbrage at being
preceded in the command of all the Horse Guards by
the Duke of Wellington, and resigned his rank in
the army
The youth of this prin-e was dissipated and disre?
putable. At 2f? (in rlttj he entered tha House of 1
lairds. Hu was a Tory, and a violent partisan. In
1*15 he married the Princess of Solms-BraunfeK
lb wa* the ant member of the lauaa of Peers to
take the oaths to ijueeu Victoria, by whose aaaaj
sion to the Briti-h throne he became King of Han?
over, as that Kingdom couid not be held by a woman.
He entered on his government in 1-.1T by withdraw?
ing the Constitutional right* that William IV. had
granted to the people of Hanover, la I Mo he aaJ to
give them back, and in MM made still further con
I cessions. During the Irish famine, he made a dona?
tion of $10,000 for the relief of the sufferer*. He
was net beloved by his subjects. His passions were
hot and his disposition arbitrary, but he had some
good impulses and always adhered to his frien '
He w ill be succeeded on the throne of Hanover by
his only son, George Frederick, who was born May
2T. 1819, and for many years has been blind
A Constitution Abolished.
" Leopold Frederick, hy (rexTs grace,
high and mighty reigning Duke of Achalt, Duke
i.?ihen Duke of Saaoay, Eugern and Westp'uiia,
Count of Askania, and Lord of /erbst. Beraberg,
and Grobztg, " haa just issued a proclamation, anol
i-b iv. on his sole bisb and mighty authority, tbe
Constitution of the Duchies over which he is so
grand a potentate The popu.ation of these Duchies
is about the same as that if Cologne, under lOO.oOu
souls, but this pigmy Prince steps forward, never
. SOS, to express the real sentiments of the Federal
Diet of all Germany.
Braker? Banished.
From Vienna we learn that two hundred
reaps Stable brokers and dealers on the Bourse of
that city had been ordered to quit the Austrian cap?
ital mr '?' bearing ' the exchange market. This ar?
bitrary measure bad excited deep discontent, and
d.d ne t materially tend to allay the financial crisis
which prevailed._
The line of the railroad from St. Petera
1 urgh to Warsaw has been, ly command of the Em
i eror. already marked out, and the earthworks hare
fern commenced. General Grestfeldt. who was the
assistant of General Kleiamichel in the works of the
.me from e't Peteraburgh to Moscow, superintends
the construction As the contemplated line ie nearly
CoUble the length Of the Moscow ao?l 3t Pateraourgb,
It it not expected that it will be completed in leas
than 10 years. The werks cf the last named line oc?
cupied tn all eight years.
We have accounts from Gibraltar to the
3d instant. Tu Gibraltar Ckrvmclt gives the sub
joined informatioB re.aure to a revolution whnA
had broken act m Morocco " For the last t wo or
three days it has been reported in the garrison that
a it volution bad broken out in Morocco, at a place
eear Tafilat, beaded by a new hew of the present
Emperor, w ho haa tailed upon the people of the em?
pire to assist him in dethrc r mg Abderrahman. whom
he denounces as a usurper of the throae, which aa
he son of ihr Ute Emperor, he claims as beiong-ng
to him by right. Hn? partv. according to the report,
has gathered ?och strength, that hiring; laid setge to
Tafilat. it had run ceded ::i < irrv nz >ft th* trewire
of the Emperor Abderrahman, which waa deposited
ttere.'' _
The Dalmatian paper* an tieming with
accounts of earthquakes along the \l*wnian and Del
uiatian coast* A violent shock eccuned at sugno
Piorole oa thel&hult. accompanied with suMer
iwaaaa detonations. another detonation ensued some
tune after on the same dav. in-t these pheno?
mena were repeated on the "Mb with still greater
intensity. Fortunately no disaster at* ? ?ertons mm
lata has to be lamented there Further particulars
of the terrrtic earthquake at Vallona have reached
(lomalTi Palmato It w.?s preceded by violent
detonations, to which su. <*r? ded I ?ertet of inter- |
mittcrtsho?:ks, which hasted tn the aggregate about
a quarter of an hour. The w iters of the river
Vet ;s-a, six miles from Vallona. rose two feet above
the ordwarv level, and m.,nv houses fell in the to am 1
Itself The town of Beratti aN?:t BO Bailee from ;
Vallona. is a heap of ru:n? itseastle h is- been de- [
stroved. m me villages bate litterally disappeared. ;
1?.,\,; g s -..n-e .? ?.? st.-ge or their f. ?r t ustei i
The shoek?. though weaker, continued to be felt up t
to the lates'dare, beumr the ?.'? ?.h ult
TbeOvirlardInuianM.nl with dates from Hong
h. igtoaTih sept. Boeahny. |?th Oct., Case*sttt,7ta
Oel . arrived in London en the 18th uh Tai news
is ?_"( '.eral > on important
icroial knveric.iTi !?h ps had been lost in the East?
ern Arch; elago. (lommerci 1 initters in Calentta
were in a very unsettled anil unsatisfactory state ?
Business UIChina was miprovm ?
Th? a< < ?aid* ?>{ Km ste'e i (irml* n the snwffht 's vre
t?.?T . ?thonfh, era the whale compared with thapee
vi. e, ?. >k laev ??? w ui 'in . .1 i>u . ,'u'v tt M*a
ehester ia ?s have beta n.aint.im.il. and the Town*** of
?K ckf uMuced osaldsnee. l'he evteui of*empl rateatta
Brrn,iasti.m was ?hova by the 1 . >i iu:. >.i >f pau^nsai.
In N.vttiDtham, man ifaot res <M>r- a\*taf pret'v aretL
The wetssadistrict*were allheal ash i km n. Tne in?n
tinea l-ade ? <i pn*w*e*Ml
The wiest? res *ss *f the tPxeSBtdaa, R't'eHam,
Aal weis- and Hemberg nark eta, men- n thai operation*
in produce hsd Seen Inret-d. wuh price* unal'ered
The L:ver\?ml Cottos, Marke M rtsirnr sml prices ro h*
?saMedatseat I-HU toIsL higher, srhh BsSsMrati traaaai
?;..!? and at.t. i tad BS? ltd 1' i Bel ?
The t'oKs. Oaam anaVPaoi horr irkeU,;bo*h la Lea?
?I n mil ia the antriaese. irtatraat la intatwkl aa u,>ward
teadeaey. At tserk-Jea* the bt'Mi .aide? i <;r*ia
beaagai kaadvaaei of Is, P i irtsi F?-r '''"an Wheat
there ?-s pseta iBijUtrv. at msst ptMM, ulne tl>at;ng
canoes of Wheel and Indian Ceaa wati > i>i s her:?*
trrv r At the l.iverrsH.l niark,.t ? the <8th ult . Wheat
?? m paid at tram id to N I "" I advaas* Aataneaa
Klpw ?u ia. e hl.l ilearvr, and Krrtrh hem; scarce,
bveagbt ev?rvnt?> l ttrr
[Tpi I ' ' n M sj \ Mn'Wrt was . out cv.u'al l>e
cnaiiae Still re ore abundant Cie.?..!? K id toaehed '?9. ?>id
Rah way -h.irrs were on the i?e. Th? Califoraiia aad
"ts?r cold irmini KBamea rontiaasd to aitraet stteatioa,
?>r,l much eieHsaiant tad ppacalattia ud art tea, the
sharesal tai a ratal samaaaM baiaj <UaJt in at a premium
Liverpool (immiii Market N
Wi usstiaas lu ?ipsrtsaee a beslthji deiaasal IbrCMtea .
re-day'sbeeteees essaada IfiOt balsa, tjei i>?tui '?eme oa
iMculatiea ,rd t-r sspett Thaagb koUsrs have wtth
ilr.iwn n.neIi ,?i ih#>ir -!.? V?. t>nj,-is k.,\. a< ' I ?d ip '?? eiy
:i? i ea veetetdav's iate?.
Nov. 1'.)?There has been a c<sid tra,l? deiuand fur Cott >a
ts day, aad tie mlea aiassd T Itt hslrs ? LI.u sneeaia*
tiea aa>d par assort lla,ers timl it difficult to git <>u at
Monday's price*
i.rain Vlarhrt Niv, IS
The aniv.il? tri m Ira] tad aad " east wise d arias the i>4>t
vrrk haretxen mcdeiate of On MKvl. hut small of o'lifr
P*roai forrirn port* tre bars rses vcl I,TM .jnartfir* ??!
Whbat, S^m quarten of laniaa Coaa( IM saesss aad It,
?fl? barrels Floos, aad fr. ? Caaaaa l>ani gaartae* of
Wiibst and'.'.i>72 hbts. Fi.ot'h. l'he taaettaM thf sour
batseoaierkse 1,171 j'inrtfrs al a/HBsT, i?r3 gaaiMn ??i
Bkvns. |,h8 ijuartef* I.m i vN t'ortsi, l?8 sa-k* and tt.fWf
larreN of Pi.our
Ther? ha* hern a fair baataett dan* in Wiikat and
Fi.ni h tbicuchii'it ?M weak, al vcrv nsilsrtaes for sash
Oars have broagkl BMre raoaey, bauataoaree, aad Oat
'?i ?i kap been paare ??labte la other articles aesabsa
rai?Bl i >r r. mark baa cccurtrd Wc lii?wf? had sharp t'ro?t
duriag lbs past two daya.
At llinida\ 'a ninket there was i r.??l ?Itendaiic? uf hav
e-*. and a fair t u?ui??* wa* dune in Wnnr.nt fallpttoa*
tin pjdlBMJ ruBi.sndau advance of Id told. P Tu its*, on
lim white,
Ani?rican Fl ni'r wa* '?I > bhl dearer.and Preucli beinj;
very ?carce. beassgbl eitreme rate*.
Oat- and Oatmeai. net a Ith I moderate retail sale at
full price*.
bab lbv and PE?s fold ?lowly. bM Bsan? Aere fitt V
qonrter denn r
IsniAN cobb catiiiiieil without i hanit? ei'her in valiif
or demand.
viarkcu.Lobhon,Nee is, ia?i.
The Englnh Feasb have h*en vi rv tirin t ??(' iv, but a far?
ther silvan-* which took |iliu-e was n >t m untauieiL Cjb
ii 1? oi l m ?! it '.<'.' tu I i. ? Bit ret'irne-l to that ,n 'laltoaaftSI
bavisj teaebed Mj BaakfteekleftopTatftltotti: Re?
duced. H8. . Three and a QaarMl l-er OeatS, %9i , Lone
Annuities. 7 , India Slock, 263 to W ludi? Besids, 19* M
aa? ; and Bscnmnur-aeii?. se? ??? v" [?-mmm
Theie wa? not much activity in for*iifii ?tiM-k? to dav'. and
Hie Mr lie in w i? if ?in di all in il lower |"icei
The Corn iM.uket thi* saerBSBS was SnB at Mandnv I
Terrible Accident on (be Hudson River It ill
Last r ight, abont ilark, ;i terrible accident
occurred near Veridanck't Point, by the collision of
three trains, whereby some '.'.1 petSMM aran more or
less injured, and probably three or four killed.
It seems that the 4 o'clock or I'oughkcepue tram
from this City, stopped at the place of too collision
for the purpose of putting down two passengers, (it
is said for not paying their fan ,) and !>efore thev
started an engine and tender came rapidly up, eup
peising the track to be clear, and ran into the afore
said Poughkeopsie train, amashing one cir, and in?
juring several pSftoni
Word wa* iinmediatcly sent luck to the next
sw it?vh to turn the approaching Albany tram (5o'clock
from Newt ork) off to the last even track, (the new
track.) which it seldom med This was done, and
the Albany tram stopped atoa^stsia the Poughkeep
ue tram to takeoff the pa-sender* and carry them
The same messe nger who went back to switch ofT
the \lbany tram was also charged to order the Peeks
kill train, which left New ? York at 5i o'clock, to take
tke same course, with the additional in unction to
ninth" This latter part of the message; was for?
gotten by the messenger and the switch tender, and
when the conductor of the Peekskili train pissed
the switch he increased hi- 'j^ed for the purpose of
reaching Peekskili before the passage of the 3|
o'clock mail train from Albany
It would seem that the Peekskili conductor was
not aware that the Albany tram had stopjied along?
side the Poughkeepsle train, and when he < one m
sifcht of them he was under full headway. The ut?
most efforts were made to ?la< ken speed, but the
collision was nevertheless temole. Two of the Al?
bany cars were smashed into splinters, and about *2i
persons were badly injured but noi.e were abso?
lutely killed, although it Is presumed that at laast
two died during the night. Our informant saw one
man's arm amputated before be left
Amkhkan BnuiSoctlTT.?The ranhu
BMPBthiy meeting of the Board of Manager* was held
on the tin mst Dr Thomas ( ock in the < bair
sappoited by Ban I.uther Bradish.
Three new auxiliaries were recognized?in North
Carolina. Indiana, and Arkansas, one ea-h
Various interesting communications rtlMteg to
the ?t?te ar.d prospects of the Batate, were presented
by the Secretaries, from correspondents at home and
(?rants of books were made, viz Portuguese Bi?
bles for Boat! SJaariaa SPaiah B.ties and Testa?
ments for a Sunday-school in Pennsylvania Spanish
Bible* and Testaments for Cnho English and Ger?
man Bibles for D.I. Barracks at New-Orleans . New
Testaments on request, for distribution among slaves
ii. Vorth-e arolrna Bibles and Testaments to Rev
D. D. Lore, in South-America, for distribution , be?
sides various imailer grantt. including two copies of
tte Bible In the Blind to the Institution for the Bund
in St. Louis.
Accidijits.?Or, Tuadtj afternoon, a
little 'oy, while play : e la oth-tt. was run over
by a loaded team, and severely in, irtd. H.s recove?
ry is doubtful, as both wheels paste d over hi* back
a aaatai ..... H ?.. kl . sab, while on the
track of the Boston and IIami . dlroad, on Tuet
dav morniDg, was sti' ck ty aa entine. and faUdv
Kidnon Eft APr ?L i MnajsJij eren
ing, a drive re f ( hMiestoarnoiniwbus. while crtaanjag
"?N irren Bridge, discovers! immelialely in front of
hi* horse* an expresaxn ia. belonging to Mediord. It
arpeared tiat the man ft.. -r-?:. :.: vagot) in a state
of intoxication, aad cot his face badly If he had
been discovered a minute later he would have been
run over aad probably killed.
The Coroner'a inqueat held in New-Bed?
ford sayp that Mary Brown came to her death. Nor
I j. frc m violence by Samuel B atiste. Tne man
bap been arrested aad attempted to hang himself in
jail Toesday.
Rm Otir?A boy in South-at., Boston,
Taeeday, by a heavy wagoa. Suppeted to be fa?
tally injured
The Prr?IJeary Ahead.
Editorial CarresrweeVare c f Tb?, w Tri hau?
Wasmixotoh, Wednesday, Dee. S,
? Who is to be r.r\t President," is a!
ready a question th. ?cht ully, anxiously ^
dereil within the shadow of the Capitol Waah.
ington is a City of P diticsejaam! men are here
nothing if not paltical. As yag I hear only the
names ol Cl >v . Bi rTT, \\ i 9&T9M and Kill
mork discussed ajajsajaj Whigs , but Mr. Clay
is unqualifiedly ?v,m i > h.-;ng made a can
didate, Mr. FlTlBBBSB understood to be iqdii.
lerent or disinclined to tempt the chances of a
canvass, leaving Don Scott and Mr. Webster
the only practical competitors. Of these.
Gen. Scott certaaarj gag as to be the stronger
here. I feei warranted ? the assertion thai illhe
Whips ot Delaware. M ,r>lan :. North Carolina,
Florida. T'lines.-i c, K?:.'ucky and Louisiana?
the only Slave Statue that can be reasonib.j
expected toco Whig;?are compelled to choose
their candidate fro thi ??< two, they will prefer
Gee. Scott, and would [0 uito hi> support with
confidence i i soeaa M I say this as no partisaa
j of any man likely to be run, but as a simple
, looker on, desirous ej| >? trect'v reading and ia
' terpreDng 'he signs ol the times. It is not bj>
possible that Mr. Clay, ii he !iv??, will yet be
made President in .leti.uve oi his own protest,
nor on the other hand, that an entirely new man
msv be selected I spook ottlyol what is n<<w
: current in Political circles here.
QU the other snie. Political mining and coun*
I ter mining are e,tntc active at present Huchsjaag
ha.? considerable Southern strength, and if be
'? carries liis own State hajsdaXMitely will stand
well in the Haiti i Oft ' .mention, but OOt weil
enough to be no t ma'cd M.vrcy. ha? sunsirt
lluential frienda, bat the deciaioo ef the IV m -
cratic State t'oinind ie to seled the IVIegstea
from our Stale !>\ Districts ioeteed Of a Sute
Convention is a very sarsOtsS damper on his pros
pi cts. lien. Btttlei 1 tless strength than I
liail been led to ssj ppoas be hid, and t'ass has
none at all. as I was already nivare. Political
fortunes blossom and fadg here w ith rare pre?
cipitation. ar>l tbe fact ol to-day is no 'act
to-morrow. I CaaMsat pietetnl to goes- what
may he the issue of the Htlniuore Convcn'ion,
but to day Douglas has b) far tin baal dunce of
a nomination, and I think could hardlv fail if tha
Convi nt ion weri to n?. Bjhig tM the Nth of Jan?
uar). How it may be in Mat or June, we sh.il'
see in due tune
1 have said that n Hotter is weaker than I
supposed. In the tint place, the fact that lleii
ton, Dlair and Proton King are understood t.i
lead ort in his behalt prejudice* him wuh many.
Then the Harnburner? ol our State, going orten
si'dy for M trcy. can <h> very little at present for
Hutler. Hut 1 w as rather surprised to learn hero
that the sawsel ?t aTaaha *y aad l^saaassaei ia Pen?
saafssa /rasa Ifc outtrt air nm'-l on y>r /Manner.
If this calculation be well founded, as I am in*
clined to think it is, then Gets, Uutter, like (ien.
Cans, (and must I add Hen Houston ') la no
where. That the expectation of Douglas's
friends that ?ien. Puller's Stute will i;ive them
a Delegation ia not unfounded. 1 have several
reasons tor believing , but one must sullice tor
the present. The |?sa?a*ssss Uemorrat, one id the
most influential journal* of its party m K i
tucky. opened on the Utk ult. as follows :
Fur President?Sti i ih m A Doi on., of Illinois.
fir \ ire I'rrmlrn!-II M T HtMTaa.ol Virmnie
fjs Who is to be the next President' An import?
ant question just now. aad opaa to Bnteassioii i in
States are now preparing to sen 1 delegates to tlie
gaaeratoonraatioawhich Isle make las selection
of Democ r atic candidates fbi tha nah e of PmvtiUot
and viee President oi Uta I assad Males. Many ol
OUTeotemporartei have indicated their ("references,
and we have eoneluded to follow tl S go ?1 example.
We have put up Hie MOM ? of Dm gl?s an I limner,
to stand until November, uulos tlmy an-s<i|?rseded
by others nominated by the Democratic General
Convention We .nail not d sparsge any of the
distinguished men who aie ,.roiuiueiit for the
offieee in ipiea'ion Should any ol them be
chosen by the DssaocrallC (oiveniion, we shdl
give them a ,.ip;urt oi l we believe the
electoral vote of Ivei.t iekv will he etat for any om;
of them, against any Ulug emulate likely to be
nominated Let thoas who prefer others present
their claims, with them we have no controversy.
Th? re are several w boas claims to a nninlastisa art*
satitlod to a candid ecnshieratloa. and who aaasd
do honor to themselves in the high stations to be
fitted. We think, however, the ticket wo have
placc'd at our ?taet head has superior claima in the
present crisft before tha Desaocrai y ol Una country.
In preferring it. as commit no local parti aliueaoi
personal faattags Ntiiher of them belong to our
own ( ommOBwealthi nor are they even personal
ai qiiuintances of our-. We take them M they
-land befoe tbe coiu.trv by their public a-'s, and
their weU kaowacharacters in tto1 responsible oik
OSS they hate occupied
The nan.e ol Douglas Ii associsjod with all the
stirring sud important political moveiuents of tbe
last tea or nr... ? ye us. He has led the ran of pro?
gress. Although comparatively vo.iug, h>?superior
talents have won tum a fame which few even of the
I elders in politics ever attain. It appear- to be the
policy of some to select a c an'i id ate of ine.ely nega?
tive character, wio I is not 'men, as tho pfiraSo
Hoes, mixed up with the late issues oefore tho coeia
trv We prefer a mal who iai teen mixed up
with these i?*u<!s who has walked boldlr through
Ibein? who haa maintained In* integrity and is*ai
listeacy in tfie tempest ot excitement, and
who has kept an impartial eye upon tbe la?
tin is of the whole country in the midst of sec
Uoaal COaah'tl We ptefer au active working
Dssaeerat, who has iieen untiring and BaeaeJ*s>
I cal in support of the theory and Of n tice of
government he deems ec?t for the . ountiv lbs
Dum? rat- ha w ic.fr' ? eedexl n|x)ii no re nega?
tives. Noparty by such a policy can . outml tbe
destmies of thla great repulilie BMaeassa of Stich
negative pretensions nbo ed at 'lie beim ?
The whole I iiioii. aad espeetallj the great West,
know Htepben A Douglas (in the questions of a
National liank, the Independent Treasury, Tarif re?
form, the settlement of the Oregon question, the ac
(luisition of Texas, and reforms in the deposition of
the Public Lands, his course has been m trksgt. firm,
consistent. Desaoctatic thraugbout the agitation
of tbe < on,promise ine-asnres, be has btata the
liberal State-mi,an, true to tl ASSA. and
the inflexible opponent of sectional fanaU*
ism He might have maife himself tbe
idol of a faction bv i ii di niiK to seitional prejudice,
but bis tnleiiU ..ceded no sucn a prop to support bun,
and his integrity has been proof against tear tcmpta*
tion. We can find no one of the same active and
positive public Ufa whose antecedents will bear so
rigid a scrutiny He is in the prime of li'e. able U>
endure the trials of ist a has proved fatal
to three Presidents in the last ten or twetva year*.
Harrison and Taylor survived only a short time the
perplexities and trials of the Preeidentiai office, aad
Polk lived only to the close of his term
We have reason to expect that the next our years
will be eventful in our foreign relation a revsjahO
arduous duties of the President of the I ktad sVaAA
Wa need not commend tbe abilities of Douglas?
They are too well known. His power has been fast
in the policy of the nation wherever talent, merry,
boldness, and independence were needed. He is Be?
sides, from the great North wast, the popular favorite
of that region, and tha South will fell conn lent that
they have in htm a shield against agrresstons
upon State right* and the fanatical agitations
of the subject of Marery in the councils of the
Federal Government The faror with which sss
name is mentioned North and Smith is ominous
of good. The real friends of the Union recog?
nize in him one upon whom they can safety
unite. Some Slates have their favorites, wheat
the) would prefer, but Douglas is their eh.. BO, a?SSl
partialines aside We regard these sigrsaspoosV
tag to him above all others upon whom the voice of
hucotuitry will nt, \+ with most cordiality H we
eeinsnlied our partialities for eome older politicians,
cur choice won:: at but the signs of the
times point to U.e youn? aiat.t of Illm is, and we
say, let him have tne track Hi- party can hevr no
better candidate, ar.U h?? rwntrr bo better Presi?
Of tbe second ? t L M. T Hautar. of
Tirghxia, aeeaai ?? a i Isaath He is a pvopa
lar and able Senator frobi the old Common weaah of
V.rgmia. and belongs to toe genuine JefJersonian
s4-bool, the strong .? dv... ate of Hute ngbt?. and tA*
firm fririol of tbe I afasfl The ticket will have *
?iknil.caiice about it that we should be proud to see
supported, unpalatai.le to none but a faction ?
whom the Constitution and its provisions are unpal?
We put up the ticket that our readers may
me iu merrts and judge 'or themselves, bow wasa
delegates to the Oei iI oavaaooaars bssagsayje
liorted . and as we said before, it is not our w""?Jt
to condemn or criticise tha claims of others we
I expect our Slate i onvenUon on the M ?[r*Zm
aaiy will insut upon any particular nonauseea, oa

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