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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, December 07, 1851, Image 1

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WHOLE NO. 9982.
The Departure from Itaten Island, ml Trip
op the Bay and Rivers.
(Attempt and Failure of Kossuth to
Speak in the Garden.
TremendomDemonstration on
the Battery.
-vThe Enthusiasm of tho Men, Women,
and Children.
Two Hundred Thousand Fersons
in the Streets.
Speeches from the Balcony of the Irving Bouse.
The "Loiely but Exposed Island'' Eclipsed.
Ac*. So.
The tun ro?. y?aterd*y morning brilliantly and beautifully,
the forerunner of a magnificent day, for the reception
of Kossuth to the metropolis of tha Union. Arrangements
were begun, with it* riling, for the eplendid
display that wai afterward* beheld by at least a quarter of
a million of fret people.
At an early hour, a considerable crowd wa* col
locted cn the Battery, to witueie the departure of
the Oregon from Castle Oirden, to bring Knieutb
to tho city. The Qarden wa* fenced la with
barrier*, coniistlng of poet* and chain*, and a
large party of polioe were in requisition to guard th*
entrance, to which there wa* admission only by tickets
The number U-ued wa* about (00. As the time drew nigh
f/>r thn /lanartiieo of ko k/\a v?ap?
of those who were provided with the necessary authority.
Hat at yet no boat appta'ed. At length
the C. VanderbUt, and not the Oregon, was teen
moving towards the Garden; but as the Oregon was announced,
aud as the VanderbUt had no colors hoisted
tbe movement was not understood Soon, however, it
de-came apparent that a change hid been made, and
that (he VanderbUt was substituted for the Oregon;
Jor no sooatr did shs touoh the Garden, than the
iuvited, who had been waiting, rushrd on board, and
iu a few minutes she was away, and her Hags ware given
to the breeze On inquiry, we ascertained that the rea
eon why the 9regon was not obtained, was that twenty*
four hours notice was not given as had been agreed to, and
it was only at 11 o'clock on Kriday ulght that Alderman
Delamater succeeded In obtaining the VanderbUt.
There appeared to be a general feeling that the reception
-was premature, and that Monday would have beea tha
better day. as notice tufloient had not oven given,
and several military companies refused, at first, to turn
out on that acoount. Saturday, besides, is n*ver a gool
sis y for any public demonstration. But it oould uot
wrU be drf-rr -d. and the enthusiasm and excitement of
the people more than mads up for the want of notice.
The news appeared to spread like wildfire.
The crowd that flocked to the Battery continually Increased,
uctill at length it sweTlr4 to a vast milt Unit
There were many dceived by the following hand bill,
posted up in tbe vicinity of tbe Battery
?o?pttio.s or ???inr*
The large and splendid steamer Norwaik. Ca?t. Wood,
will accompuny the Common Council with our illustrious
auest, ex-B-'vemor Kossuth, fr-ro Qus-aotine to Castle
Harden, this morning Abe will leave Peck slip at V,
A M and Pier No IN R.atS A. M,
Pecj le thought that the K< rwalk was th real dimoa
Ture and they rushed on board her, being <guite contented
to pay oents for the excursion. Though ?he j
tie not K' <?uth on b<ard. sh? *rer>mpanlrd th* Vtnlct- j
kilt : tuJ aoDj of the Aldermen who were late for that |
etramer, were thu* enabled to overtake her at SUten 1
Inland, where the/ landed at the Quarantine wharf and
, ?ub?*iu*ntly managed to get on board.
Among thoae on board were the member! of the Comtnon
Council, the member* elect the meuihen or the
f.egielature and the member* elect, and eome of the m>?t
Ui*tingui*b"d citizen* military and civic.
Some member* of the Common Council w >nt to the
Inland in the regular ferry-boat at nln* o'clock, aud.
waiting on Koainth, prepared him fer the reception that
waited h;m
The illiutcioitft Magyar cam* down to the drawing
room about half-pant DA M , ehere hreakfitt wa* prepared
for him ar 4 on ki* entrance, the If on. Mr 8tyl?cf
Georgia late Mlnieter at the Court of Vienaa. I >ring
the Hungarian revolntlon and Mr. Steven* of toad>a
J. w?re Introduced to him by l-f-ut N?lv>n of the Mleeicoi?pi?
Durlrg thf mi ruing Ro**uth received th* subjoined
note aaJ returned the fill iw'ag reply ?
TiueittHK w?r iwr.
Nan Y?a*. Dec 0. li t
Ootrjfo* KiKt*?The telegrapher* oa our lio*.?
through the t'nited State*, cordially un'-te in ezpreMtn*
their aatlefaction at your at'i arrival, ant on yaur eu-oiclou*
ewfrvf th * day to th* comm -rcial mrtropoi.i A the
t'nited Itat-' It i* con*Uei*d th* beginning of th*
end. to which your life la devoted
HliSRV 0 RMl.t.Y
Oct*?*TI** ht*T?* l?t.?*o. Dev 4
Ot.?* 8i*?0?v Koaauta aekoawl" Ige* with much pl?? I i
tui*. anu with hlgO*?t wlah*? for their li?pp'0-??. th* I
congratulation* of the telegrapher* through th* Unite I |
While Koaauth wn* at break fa* t. the Va?4?rbUt ar
tlved bat owing to U>? hallowoeai of the water, ceull
not get cloee to the altp She remained in th* dee > j
r-a>?i. at v*k wnnR ''II ft J wr 1/OtB 4 II )"H
Vnarantiae b ought Alderman Miller inj aom* e;he- 1
mwbtn cf tb? Common Counotl ou ihm to receiva 1
Jveaauth and conduct htm ou board The deputation j I
proceeded to Dr Doaae'a raaidenee. whea It wa* arrange!
that th? rfeumer ahould go a little further up to th- at
Joining wharf, belonging to tha Quarantine. where there
was Mjfllrent depth to t'nalile tha Qorernor and auita to
go on boar 1 without any delay.
Two dagu-rraotyplat* want or> r yaatorJay morning t < '
take Keaar.th * likrnoaa, hut he lefnacd to allow It Dr I
r* Dnana andearorad to get hia permiM >n. hut tha Magyar
J war Inexorab i' and would not concent. Ha aaiJ h< wia
afraid that It van an attempt to m*ka a speculation o'
him and that ha had asted In a aim Her manner in Rug' |
land, where attempt* had been aleo made to take hia
l.heueaa. One daguerrotypiat man.gel. howerer to
cat. h a dying llkenee* of the Magyar. Ha ring failed to
obtain hia roneent to ait. tha daguarrotyplat neeertalnad
by what bono" hia carnage would pe?a lie than planod
nn apparatua in a wladow .n l adopting m< ana to at?p
the earriage a moment, au.corded in takigg a llkaaaaa
net only of K aruth. bat of D, Donne, and t?o or throe
little children A number of Hungarian*, In tha Uuited
' giatee at my croeaed over from B-llow'e telaad, ia ual
ghrm early la tha moraiag. having obtained lanre to take
part in the day'a proceealon Koaanth looked much
tietter yaatarday morning than might hare been auppoeed
i Crc va the prerlou* dny a fattguea
About 10 o'clock, Koemith departed on board aeoom
i panied by Lieut Nelnon, who eacortad Madame Kaaautb;
ua irr ivaine who enorvd Mnimi Pulaakp On
lanring the wharf before proreadiaf on hoard, ha
J thanked Major Haftdom, the officer In noma an J for
the attention that had been paid u> him. to whtah the <
l Major rep)lad that It would alwmpa ha looked upon hp <
tiim and hie rompaniona In armr, *1 the hlgheat honor
, y their Urea to hare ear rod aa a guard to Koaauth
Tha aaana at the wharf baffle* all deecrlptlin When
\ (ha Vaaderl. lt pat alongnM*. tha raeh to fat aa board
J tn< terrible The Riohmond o^ard* wora oa Jut/ an 1 t
lid their utmost to keep book the crowd; bat msny
Jumped on boerd 1b epite of their bayonets. There
were eererel encounters between aldermen reporter* bb!
then. Many Hungarians, In coetume, were driven
book. At leat, Dr. Dobbo, himself ana his family, were
repulsed, end the plank be ring beea takes in, the Doctor
was left behind, but he got on boerd by meeae
of hie boat. Colonel Human, a distinguished
Hungarian, wu severely hurt la leaping oa board.
Away the steamer sped up the bay. The day wu
beautifully fine, and all promised fair for enjoyment.
Shelton's Brass Band discoursed most exoetlent music.
The guest of the aosasion wu saluted, by (teamen and
other craft on the way, which the Vanderbilt retained by
the ringing of her bell. Oppoeite Bedlow'e leiand the Oorernor
of Hungary wae Minted by a discharge of thirtyone
gune. From Fort Colnmbue. on Oorerner'e Ielaad, a
similar honor waa paid to Koeeuth, and the lira *u responded
to by the Yanderbllt. The steamboat then
headed up the East Hirer. Daring this time Koeeuth
was in the pilot-house, whera Alderman Fraahlia pointed
out all objects of interest to him. The people thronged
to the hurricane deck, but after a few got up, a gunrd
was placed upon it to keep the rest down. Two of Kossuth's
aides-de-camp kept the door of the pilot house
and would not permit any person to enter. The great
Hungarian expressed his admiration and delight at all
he mw, and said Ike fortifications were admirably adapted
for the defeaoe of the city. He added that the bay
and harbor were rery beautiful.
The shipping in the harbor wae gaily decorated, in
honor of the grea' Magyar ; the steamboats in the Kast
Hirer rang their ealutatione with their belie, and from
the heights of Brooklyn amateur cannon welcomed the
illustrious rtranger. He seemed much gratified; and
well he might at such a reception.
On coming opposite the Nary Yard, he wds -aluted by
a national i-elute from the North Carolina and the other
-hips ot war lying there. The yards of the North Carolina
were manned, and the oheerlng of the sailors was
loud and enthusiastic. It was responded to from the
steamboat with her gun and tremendous cheers.
At Williamsburg another salute was fired from the
land, and great orowds were collectej along the wharfs. I
The Vanderbilt put about opposite the Alms Uou.se, at
Twenty-seventh street, and in returning kept cloee to the
wret side of the river. Again the steamboats and ships
greeted Kossuth, and ths bells rang merry peals. Again
they were answered by the bell of the Vanderbilt and the
firing of her gun.
On coming opposite the Battery, th.t scene that met
the eye wan glorious The military were all drawn up in
front Their beautiful uniform* and their arm* glittering
in the sun?the Tart multitudes that were at their bask
fllliug the entire area of the Perk, and amounting apparently
to about 100.000 persons, inoluiliug those who wer*
outside and could not And eren standing room withinall
presented a coupd'ail that a governor, or eren an emporor
might well feel proud of.
A shout of welcome from this rust military and civic
multitude rent the nlr, while the gun* from the Battery
blazed forth their thunder. Owing to want of time the
remainder of the intended excursion up the North river
wae abandoned, and the Vanderbilt put Into Caetle Garden,
but from want of water and the great nnmbereia the
beat who kept all to one side, it was impossible to laud
for a considerable time. Tne greatest excitement pre
ailed, and some got out In small boats.
At length a landing was effected, and the gre.it Magyar
accompanied by bis tvi/t entered the oil fort amidst
the deafcuing acclamations of thousands
We should mention that a granl drjrunrr was served on
board the boat,prepared by Mr O'Keefe and a table was laid
out for Kossuth and suite, in the ladies' saloon, but he
said he had breakfasted so late he felt no appetite, and
he inclined to partake of any of the good things provided
for him.
Kb ren o'clock was tha hour appointed for the recap
tlon of Kossnth at Castle Gardi-n. but it was not unti
twelve that the landing was made. In the mean time
reveral thonsand people were assembled within the spa- j
clous ball. Among them were several Is lies, the fair I
sex evidently taking ? much interest, and beiug as de- |
irousof acting and hearing the great Magyar as the i
men. At length Kossuth disembarked, and then ensued
n scene of excitement which It is iraposeibli' to portray
Bang, bang, bang, went the guns?tap, tap, tip went
the drums Hurrah, hurrah! Three cheers Baag
bang bangs Hurrah' Three more There he Is'
Where' There's Kossuth' Hurrah!
Immediately on his entering, the band struck up th?
^ tly air of Hail to the Chirf " This increased Uie ex
eit meet cf the time.
Now he up pears, and is recogn-ieJ We cannot dercilbe
the icene. T- u thousand voices proclaim hit wel- i
come and ten thousand hats are waved in his honir J
mr iuiu 19 uir*wui?IWUirum- U^lHf UI U1 "U WHTH ID
and fro, like tLe oc?an in hurricane Three cheer, .
more? Ilurrah, hurrah, hurrah," and the rery foaiJv
tlon Ik shaken. Ord? r, order, order?bang. i'an* The
tediee are frightened, and tha police do their baft to pra<
reive order At 1'Dgt.h a little quiet la restored and
Koa uth l? introduced to Mayor Kingeland
Mr Mayor allow ma to introduce you toll >r Koeauth
Tbr v abate hand* cordially
Urn: rsva will you coma to order f>ra tn\n?at until
tbe Mayor -aeeiaei Got. Koeenth
. Tha Mayor than addraaaed hoaauth * ' Min ?
Got Koetuth?Aj Chief Magistrate of I ha city of New
\ orli. I tender to yon. an behalf of It* Inhabitants a aor
dial welcome to our eborra.
Into whaterrr part of our attended country you may
?0 you will And the people of thia republic quick to
ympathire with all who null, r in defence of thine peroral
an 1 cleil tight* which they hare aecured for
tb-meriTee and their poaterlty. They hare proclaim -d
to the world the inherent and Inalienable right of man to
l'J<* to libarty. aad the purmlt of hapMneai They bare
watrhad your labor* in tbe name g*cat cans* with tbe
f repeat intoreat
They raw you atruggllag to rwarue f >r Hungary thow
rlghtaehuh her ceaatttution bad guarantied hut which
bo rapaaioue Hour* ol Hapsburg bad d-termlned to
They recegaiit- in you. not only the champim of your
country egainet foreign tyranny, but the d are at friend
1a all that o"ncrrn?4 tbe rlghla mud prieilegea of th?
XT' ni V I c.f her people.
Tli?j follow, d pour rtrugglea ia the Held agmiiut Aim
t.ian power, egotnet dotn rtic illwnilol, ?n>l again*'.
i*_# (; .gnatlo might of the Rinwlan Cear, with th? prou t
**t admiration of your . ourage. y.flir con tenoy, your
patti'Aic devotion to your aeuntry'e ean*e Rut lii/h*r
rTra than thi< ha* rnl-ed their admiration. that natrl.lea*
and transcendent eloquence. wtth which you hare
eitidioated before tba clrilixed worltl, tha am-red and Inberent
rlfbl of tlnagnry. to aecure fir her people, aodiaturWd
I t foreign Influence, thoee blemtag* of aelf go*
rnment, which the people of thie republic hara *"> hap
pilv ob'ained for thomeelra*.
IheAm.ticnn people raaaot but look with emotion
up< a any atruggl* ft r freedom that may be waged la any
part rf the world Rtill lean raa they fail to regard with
the deepeet latereat rurh a eauae a? that which ha> ca
xaged your effort*, and la which they do wot doubt your
whole heart ia ntill enlisted.
I beg to aaeure yoa, air, agaia. of the heartfelt pleaaure
with which the people whom I hare the honor on thl*
mcneinn to repreoaat. bid you wcloome to their country
ind their heme*
Aa the ealtghteneil repreaentatif* of Hungarian Info,
pendence, aa the champion of human prog re a* a* tba
lcqurnt adeorate of unireraal freedom. I preaent to
rou. fellow citlaena, Lou I a Knaauth
Thia addreea wae Innndabla to aay peraon but Komuth
kimaelf. When It waa eoaclnded. Koaauth waa latroluced
to the immeaae multitude before l.lm
lb nrkaowlodgomoata But tho noloo rontlauod. and It
?a?orldont that unban It roaood It would bo iaipooaiblo
er Kaoouth to maka bimaolf hoard, oron to thono In hi*
muodlata rielalty
Tho Mama ? Follow . Itlroan, If yon win r<m? to nMw
toTomor Kooouth will aiak* a abort apnooh Do romo to
?rlor Will you plaaao procand '
Komi in ?Oh.lt la ImpomlMn. Mr Mayor
Ordor." ' ordar," -"ardor," from tb? platform
" ?a on, go on "
ko??t in ?Oh It la IibpomIMo f will giro mr aotaa la
ho yi*H. I aaa't ba hoard
CJ ?4D(| I #?? >
Gentlemen, if yon win com* to order, Oorernor Kossuth
will ptooeod with hi* remark*.
Quiet being eomewhet restored, Governor Kotvuth
commenced speaking m follows
Mr. Hiroi?OuniHis-If you desire to boor my
humble thanks for the generous reception you honor
me with, then I humbly entreat you to keep silence,
because else it 1* not possible to speak In such a
wmat ninan T am Kal# >l?t> ? ? .*!. ? a. *
O- ? r?*HH? Bioa, gvauvxaoo, bOBWa Uld
tumbled about by a fortnight'* gale upon the Atlanta's
restless were* ; my giddy brain* are (till
twirling around in a whirlpool, and thia gigantic continent
seems to tremble beneath my step s. Let me, before
I go te work, hare Home hour* of rent on thi* soil of free,
dom?the soil ef freedom, your happy home. Freedom
and Home!?what heavenly music in these two words !
But I bare no borne, and the freedom of my people le
1 rod den down ! Young giant of free America ! Yon will
lell me that jour sacred shores are an asylum for the oppressed
and homeless exile. But as I look on thes4(
will all the blessings of your glorious countryIdrown
into oblivion the long desires of my heart fer my native
land ? My poor native land ' Thy sufferings make thee
still dearer to my heart. Thy bleeding Image Is with me
while I wake and while I sleep. It has aceompaultd ma
acioes the waves, and will accompany me when I go back
to fight over the battles for thy freedom once more. I
have no idea but thee; I have no thought, no sentiment,
but thee. And even here, with this prodigious view o
greatness, freedom, and happiness, before my eyes, my
| thought* are wardering home; and when I turn to you
gentlemen?when I bow before the msjeety of the United
] Btates, and when I intend to thank you for the generous
share you have taken for my liberation, and for thik high
honor of your generous reception, I see, out from the very
midst of this assembly, the bleeding Image of llunxary
' arise, looking at yon with anxiety, to see If there Is In the
lustre of your eye a ray of hope for her?to hear if there
| j* In the thunder of yonr hurrahs a trumpet call for
ber rtturrection. If there were no suoh ray of hope
In your eyes?if there were no such trumpet ealli
(U yeur cheers, then wo to Europe's oppressed nations
! They will stand alone in the hour ol need. Less
| fortunate than you, they will meet wo brother'a hand to
help tfcem a gain* t the detpots of the world ; aad wo to
me ! I shall feel no pleasure even here. And the days of
my staying here will turn out to be lost fur my fatherland.
It will be wasted, perhaps at the rery time
of the decision of Europe's destiny. Citizens,
much as I am in need of rest?much as I want
to become familiar with the ground I will hare to
stand upon, l>efore I enter into business matters publicly
? I took it for a duty of honor not to let escape even
this first opportunity of your generous reception, without
telling you plainly, openly, what sort of man I am
and what are the hopes and expectations, and motives
which brought me to your shores.
[Here there was some disturbance. which induced Kossuth
to stop. lie remarked?Will the gentlemen stand
still ; it is not possible to speak ]
Votes?Itey are coining to you
Kossi th? But it is impossible to speak. It requires
I great force to speak, and if it Is not quiet, it is impossible.
Gentlemen. I bare to thank the people, the Congress and
i the government of the United States for my Ubsration
from captivity. Human tongue has no expression f.-r
my feelings when I first caught sight of the flag of the
United States. Rut however dear my gratitude may b*}
this would have been of no use to me at this very mo
ment. in < oming to the United States only for the pur
pose of expressing to you my thanks. The movements
in Europe are of very groat importance now
Here there was more disorder, which was extremely
annoying, and Kossuth's efiurts to make himself heard
evidently distressed him. His lady, who was with him
on the platform, was npparenily a little alarmed. Kossuth
suspended speaking In the hope that the immense
kt-M-mblage would come to order. He male another
Citizens, I have to hag the people to remember about
the circumstance* of my captivity.
More disorder Koessu'.li then said he would iH?e hi
notf* to the pr.-a* for be could uol possibly make htm
friesof --Goon."
Komi tii? But I cui'l go on
A ireaUentaa on the pisiform then remarked to th*
audit or i*
Gentlemen. a? the noise U so great thai G ttho
Koseuth cannot be beard, be will make a few brief
r< mark* to tlie Mayor and tben conclude
[Great disappointment and chagrin were manifested
tbat Kcmuth could not proceed |
Komi tn tben addreaaed a few remark? to the Mayor,
tbe etbataLoe of which i.- a* follows
Ihi.ti* no place'for me to entor into matter* of importance.
Etlll I tuppoee yon will be so kind ae to receiTe
my tbahk* for your reception. I shall, before
another meeting of your nitlienv bare become familiar
wita the ground on which I stand and 1 can then ax
prrsathe humble with of my beloved ocuntry, which Is
ao ttrceglv eonnrrltd witli the fate of Kuropa. Hoping
that you wtil grant me the favor of deferring any further
remarks at present, 1 btgtoexpret- my moot humble
thanks for lny generous welcome, and my confldrn'-e
that this will turn out to he a very important day to the
d-etiny of my people Because I know very well tbat ths
people of New Yotk have re to! red to bestow 1U sympa
k. ... - __ ... 1? l.. a a ? ? --a
m/ up u mi/ ysviro MK'J. ? fri upi mrjr Ut'tll 1191 OXIIJ
to a;eak in word, but alao tu giv-- eflliieut nil to tha
raute ahicb I hare the honor to rrprve*nt. I'leaea so
ci ft my Ibutl.
(A nub aaa then made fur the pl.itform ant the meet
irg hrcke op in dieorder. Tluia ended the racep'.ioo
ocene in Cartle t>ardea. There wore nut among the iam-nee
congregation preeeat mure than thirty or forty
perK or who d 4 not mnrt heartily and antlonaly d -aire
to bear the great Magyar r ejieeeb It waa a end
dUappolnHnrtt that the prooeedlng* were ?o ehamer i.ly
iaterrupted aa they were W ho the?e dUurbere were
or wbat waa their motive. oor raporter could not taam
At all aranta the rejotafion of ?ur eity bae puT-red by
theae acenea J *
After Koaeutn readied hie bate), hie private rerretary
d r ated hi# fe, eb from bie menuernpt to the reportere
who reci lrrd. at tha am llm<*. the following aote fr >m
Mr I'tilaeky ?
To tMi dnruen or thk Parea:
The enfbualmm of the people of New York, with which
It lapreaecd Ita aohle eympatby for Uungarj. wae n>
great that If-a outburet made It Imp xwiOln for the Go
eornor to addroa the raa">*. but out of reepaet to tli
inhabitant* of the Kmplre titty, and to ahow hla gratl
tilde for tha rordiel welc me with which he wae honored
to day. he wlehae, br the mighty agency ofjthe preen, to
giro ruMMty to hla feellnia, anN to bare circulated I 1
what he would hare paid, if unfortunately for him. aait
for the ranee of lluogary. the people a "amble J thi
morning, had had leer ay mpathy and had expmaeed It
lee * warmly.
I am gentlemen, your obedient aerrant.
I am yat halfalrk, gentlnnea , tieeed and twtated about
by a fortnight'a gale oa the Atlaatic'i reatlam warea ;
my gWdy brain* are ettll turning round aa inn whirlpool,
and thia gigantlr continent eeemayetto tremble beneath
y waTartag iti pf I at ma. before I go in work hare
aome hour* of reat n((ii tbia aoil of freedom your happy
borne. Freedom and Horn* what beaten)/ mude In
thoee two word* Ala*, I have no home, and tha frandom
of my people It down trodden YeuagUiant offrw
America. do not tall ma that tbj aberea at* aa aayluai
lo tha oppreaaed. and a bra# to tha bomeieaa atila. An
arylum It la, but all tha Mewing* of pour glorlon oouatry
ran t hay drown Into obUaloa tba longing of tba heat t. and
tha lend deeln a, for our aatlra land ' My belored aatlaa
land ' thy vary auffaringa maka tbaa but daarar to my
haart, thy lilaadlng imaga dwalla with ?< wban I waka,
aalt re?ta with me in tba *-bort moment* of my r??Ue?e
tit rp It baa accompanied me ovar tba ware* It will
aceampany ma whaa I go bark to fight avar again tba
battle of tty fiaadom onaa mora. I bnva no ldaa bnt
thaa, I hare no feeling bnt thee. Evan hara, wHh tbla
prodigioua vlaw of graatnaaa. fraadom, and happlnaaa,
wbloh apraada hafora my aatoniahad ayaa, my tbougbta
are waadaring tawarda homa. and wban I look ovar thnaa
thmia? nda of thousand* bafura ma. tha happy inheritance
of yonder fVredotn for whlrh your fat bar* fought o<'d
Mad?and whan I turn to you. eiti na to bow before
tha mejeMy of the United btatea, and to thank the peo
pla of Hew York for their gearratio ahare In my liberation
and for tha nnparallalad honor of thin reoeptton, I aea, u
out of tha tary midet of tbt? great aaeenibtaga Hie the y
Weeding imaga of Hungary 'unking to you with anglety ei
DECEMBER 7, 1851.
whether there he In the luetre of your eyes e rey of hope
for her; whether there be is the thunder of your
kombi e trumpet cell of reeurrection. If there
were no euoh rey of hope in your eyee, end no euoh
trumpet ceil In your eheerr, then wo to Burope'a op.
pteeeed netlona. They will iteid elone in the boor of
need. Leee fortunete then you were, they will meet no
orothtr'e hend to help them in the epproeching gient
truggle egelnet the leegued deepote of the world; end
wo elao to me. I will feel no joy eyen here, end the
deye of my etey here will turn out to be loet for my
rather-lend?loet et the t ime* vhrni ewerw mnmunf im
teeming Is the decision of Europe'a destiny. Citlsens,
much as I am wanting some tours o' r at, much as I
have need to beoeme familiar with the around I will
have to stand upon before I enter os business
Blatters publicly, I took It for a duty of honor, not to
let esoape even this first moment of your generous weloome,
without stating plainly and openly to you what
sort of man 1 am and what are the expectations and the
hopes?what are the motives whicn brought me now to
your glorious shores. Gentlemen, I hare to thank the
people, Congress, and government of the United States
for my liberation from captivity. Unman tongue has
no words to express the bliss which I felt when I?
the down-trodden Hungary's wandering chief?saw th
glorious flag of the etiipes and stars fluttering over
my bead?when I first bowed before it with deep
respect?when I saw around me the gallant o(Boers and
the crew of the Mississippi frigate?the most of them the
worthiest representatives ef true Amerioan principles
American greatness. American generosity?and to think
that it was not a mere ohance which cast the star apangled
banner around me, but that it was your protecting
will?to knew that the United States of America, conscious
of their glorious calling as well as of their powrr
declared by this unparalleled act to be resolved to become
the protectors of human rights?to see a powerful
veeset cf America, coming to far Aais, to break the chains
by which the mightiest despots of Europe fettered the
activity of an exiled Magyar, whose very name disturbed
the proud security of their (deep?to feel restored by such
a protection, and In such a way, to freedom, and t>7 freedom
to activity, yon may be well aware of what I have
(elt, and still feel, at the remembrance of this proud moment
of my life. Others spoke -you acted; and I w?K
free ! Ytu actrd; and at this act of yours tyrants trembled;
Lumaaity shouted out with joy; the down trodden
people of Magyars?the down trodden, but not broken,
raised hi* bead with resolution and with hope, and the
brilliancy of your stars was greeted by Europe's oppressed
nations as the morning star of rising liberty Now,
gentlemen, you must be aware how boundless the gratitude
must be which I feel for you. You have restored
me to lift?because, restored to aotivlty; and should
my life, by the blessings of the Almighty, still prove
uitfnl te my father-land and to humanity, it will be
your merit?It will be yrur work. May you and your
glorious aounfry be bleared for it. Europe la on the eery
evs of inch immense evert", that however fervent
my giatitude be to you. I would not have felt
authorised to croea the Atlantic, at this very
time, only for the purpose to exhibit to you
my warm thanka I would hare thanked you by faots
contributing to the freedom of the European continent,
and wcu'd hare postponed my visit to your glorious
chorea till the declilve battle for liberty was fought?If it
were my destiny to outlive that day. Then wlfat la the
motive of my being here at thi? very time ' The motive
citisene. Is that your generous act of my liberation haa
raised the oonvlction throughout th* world that this
g? aria us act of yeuta la but the manifestation
of ycur revolution to throw your weight Into the bat
anee wbeie the fate of the European continent
ia to be weighed. Von have raised the eoovirtlon
throughout the world, that by my liberation you were
willing to aay, "Ye oppressed nation* of old Karops'a
continent, be of good cheer; the yonng giant of America
ctia tcber his powerful arm over the waves, ready to give
a brothel's hand to your fnturo " Bo la your act interpreted
throughout the world. Yon. In your proud security.
can scarcely Imagine how beneficial this coavicticn
baa already proved to the suffering aatiena of the
Kuro|ean crotlnent. You can scarcely imagine what
elf confldeoce you have added to the resolution of the
oppressed You have knit the tie of solidarity la
the dettinie* of nations. I can't doubt that you
know bow 1 war received by the public opinion in every
rouulry which 1 tiuched since I am free, and what feel|r.gs
my liberation has elicitr J in those countries which
i. was not my lot to toueb. Yon knew how I. a plain,
peor, penn.ba* exile, have almost become a centra of
hcfr and confidence to th* meat different nations, not
uuilsd but by the th of common suffering* What is the
is-urce of th:.- apparition unparalleled In manklud's his
tc ?y * Ihe er uree cf it I*. Hint your generous art of hit
i teration if taken by the world for the reflation
of the fart that the I nlteJ State* are resolved
cot to allow the despots of I he world to trample
on cpptren-il huoxa. ity. It ia henre that my liberation
was cheired. from oweden down to Portugal. a.< a ray of
lie pe. It 's hence that even there nation* which moat
detirtrry present* in F.urope new. have unanimously
told me,1 liar ten on. haaten on to the great, free, rich
and poweiful people of the United Btatee and bring over
|te brotherly aid to the ran?e of your country, eo lnti*
ately connected with I urcpean liberty;'* and be ?I
tand to plead Ibecauae of the solidarity of human tights
before the great republic of the United State* Ilumble
it I am, Gcd the Almighty, hu selected me
to r>ptrtent Ue cause ot t.umanity before yvn
My warrant to th!* capacity i< wiltten ia the sympathy
and rontidenre of all who a?.? oppressed and of alt
ho as your alder brother, the p < pie of Brit sin. sympathize
with the oj-preiMed? m/ wairant to this oepr Ity is
er.tten >n the hope* and expectation* you have entitled
ihe world to enUrtain. by liberating me out of my pri*.
>n ar.d by restoring ma to activity Hut it ha* pleased
Ihe Alm'ghty tc mske cut cf my humble self yet another
pportni Ity for a thing which may prove a happy turning
point in the destiaiea of the world I brine you a
Motherly greeting frtm the people of Great Britain
I speak not in an ofllnlal character imparted
*y diplomacy, who?i ?ecre?y la the curse of th* wo.ld,
iut I am the harbinger of the public eptrit of the people
I, < b ha* the right to Impart a direction to 1? < govern
mat. and which I witnessed, pronouncing itself in the
CMdr idrd matinrr, Ofwnly ?th?t tba pcnpla of Cog
i d united to yru with aailghtanad brotherly lore. *?
11> united in blood?coriaeiou* of your ttrens'h a? it t*
nnar.eu* r.f it* own. h*? for erer abandoned ??; wallnent
of initotlon tnd riT?lry. and daairr* the broth ?rl?
tlllance of the I nlted State* to aariire to orary nattra
he aorerelga right t? di?po??- of itarlf. and to protect the
orrrlgu tight of nation* agataat tha encroaching
rngance of derpote, and leagued to you agaio-t
ha league of daopot*. to Hand, together with yon, golather
to the approaching beptiam of I'tirnpean liberty,
low. gentlemen. I bar* atated my position I am a
traigbt forward man I am a republican, t bar* a to wad
t i panly in tba monarchical, but fraa l.r gland . and 1
m happy to atat* that I hara nothing loot by tbia
itowal tbrra. I bop* 1 will not loaa bora. In republican
imarica, by that frank new which mint b* oa* of tba
biaf untitle* of rrrry republican. So I beg I ear*,
lankly and o;enly, to atat# tba following point*:?Vlrat,
bat 1 taba it to ba duty of honor aud prinolpla nH to
?< ddla with wbatoTrr party .|iia*tion of your own
Imneetic affair* t claim for mw <.m..?e? ?a
ight to dtppooc of Itiolf, no I im rraolrod, and moot bo
poolrpd. to rrapoct tbo lamr principle hoi* and ororpiboro
Mop othor* delight io tbo port of knlghtp orput
for thoorloo. It It not my caao I in the man of
bo groat principle of tbo porarolgnty of ororp pooplo to '
lopopo of It* owl domoatic aoacernt; and i mott ?lemnr
deep to ororp foreigner, to ororp foreign power, tbo
ight to oppooo th? iiotoh ign faultp See ndly. I proipp.
highly nod openly. my admiration for tbo glortom .
rlnclpie of anion, on which Ptando tbo mighty I
jrnmid of poar grootneoo, and upon tbo ba?i* of
bich pou bar* grtwa, la tbo abort portod of
rreaty Bre yean, to a prodiglout giaat. tbo
ring wnndor of tbo world I hart tbo moot warm wtph |
lat tbo "tar ppangled banner of tbo t'alted State* map
iroror bo floating, nnitod and ono. tbo proud anolga of
taaklad'p dlrlao origin . and takt^ nip ground on thi<
rlaciplo of union, which 1 And lawfully orloting an
itabHohed oonPtttutionnJ fact. It lo not to a partp, hot to
io nnitod poopla of tbo 1'altcd Rtatoo that I oonddontlp
111 addroap rap humbio roquooto for aid and protection
l opprooood humanity I will coaarfeatioiialy reopert
rur i?w?. hat within the limit* of pour lnw? t will woo '
my h i>< t rgortion togain poui operatirooyrapwtfcf M4
[ E R A ]
jour finanoial. material. and political aid for my country'* ]
freedom and independence, and entreat the ?eali ration
theee hope* which your generoelty haa railed in me and my '
people'! braaata, and alao in the hreasta of Europe'* oppreiaed
aationa. And, therefore, thirdly. I beg leave
frankly to atate that my aim la to reatorc my fatherland
to the full enjoyment of that act of declaration o' independence,
which being the only rightful existing public
law of my nation. Can nothing have been loat of ita
rightfulness by the violent invaalon of foreign Ruieian
arm*, and which, therefore, la fully entitled to be recog.
nixed by the people of the United State*, whose very
reeistance U founded upon a similar declaration of inde
pendence? Thus baring expounded my aim, I beg leave
to etate that I eame not to your glorous shore* to eh joy
a happy reat. I came not with the intention to gatht r
triumphs of personal distinction, or to be the object cf
popular shows ; but I eame a humble petitioner in my
country's name, as its freely ohoeen constitutional ohisf. j
What can be opposed to this recognition, which is a
logical necessary consequence of the principle of your j
country's political existence ? What can be opposed to :
it ? The frown of Mr. Hulaemann?the anger of that j
sattellte of the Csar. called Francis Joseph of Austria; i
and the immense danger with which some Kuropean
and American papers threaten you, and by which, of j
course, you must feel extremely terrified, that your
minister at Vienna will have offered hi- passports,
and that Mr. Iiulsemann leaves Washington,
should I be received and treated in my official capacity '
Now, as to your minister at Vienna, bow you ean combine
the letting him stay there with your opinion of the
canse ol Hungary, I really don't know; but so much I
know, that the present abeoiutistlcal atmosphere of j
Korope is not very propitious to American principles I
I kaow a nun who could tell some ourious faots about 1
this matter But as to Mr. Iiulsemann. really I d?'t belit
ve that he would be so ready to leave Washington. lie
bas extremely well digested the caustic pills which Mr.
Webster has administered to him so gloriously ; but after
all I know enough of the public spirit of the sovereign people
of the I'nite d States,that It would never admit to whatever
responsible depository of the executive power,
should he even bs willing to do ho. which, to be sure, your
high-minded government is not willing to do, to be regulated
in its policy by all .the Hulsemaunt or gll the Francis
Josephs in tbe world Bo I confidently hope that the
sovereign of this country, the people, wlU make the declaration
of iMdeiiendence of Hungary soon formally
recognized, and that it will care not a bit for it
if Mr. Iiulsemann takes tomorrow his passports, '
6on rcjsis to him. But it is aire uiy agreeable duty to pro- '
fees tbat I am cotirely convinced that the government |
of tbe I'nlted States shares warmly the sentiments of the
people in tbat respect. It haa proved it by executing in I
a ready and dignified manner the resolution of Congress
on behalf of my liberation. It bas proved it
by calling on the Congress to consider how I shall
be treated and received, and urn this morning
1 was hcncrtd. by the express order of tha government,
by an official salute from the batteries of tha United ;
States. In such a manner in which according to the mi |
'itaiy rulea, only a public, high official capacity can be '
gneted. Having thu* expounded my aim, i bog leave '
to Mate that I ceme not to your glorious shores to ei^oy |
a Lappy rent?I came not with the intention to gither 1
triumph* of peraocal distinction but because a humble 1
petitioner, in my country'* name, aa it* freely
chctcn constitutional chief, humbly to entreat
ycur generous aid, and then it U to the
aim that I will derote every moment of my tuna with
the c ore a-stdui'y. the more restlessness. as every us*,
incut may bring a raport of events which may eaii ma
to haiten to my place on the battle field, where th>
great, aLd I hone the last battle will b? fought bstween
Li'-erty acd Despotism. A moment marked by th>>
linger ot tiodtobcao near that every hour of delay of
your generous aid may prove fatally duas'.rcus to
oppress) d humanity, and tha* having stated iny position
to be that of a humble petitioner in the name of my
oppracftd country, let me re-pe-tfuliy ask. d<< you not
regret to have I C'towed upon m- the high honor of thl*
glorien* reception, unparalleled in history " I say unparalleled
in history though 1 know that your fathers
hare welcomed Lafayette in a similar way ; but Lafayette
had mighty claims to your country's gratitude: ?
he had fought in your tanks for your freedom snd independence.
and what still was more, in the hour of your
r'ld lie eras the link of your friendly co.inetlon
with Fiance?-a connection, the result of which
wue two French t!?et* of more than thirty
l<Mht mt n cf war. three thousand gsl.aa; men
vho ffluoht. isi.lffi hv mi l** m;J?h ?n>i ?'
I'*, before V or k town; the pre; it>ua gift of tw. oti four
Ihcuaanrl rnukite, Iran cf Bin . million* of dollar*,
cd ? ??n the prsiinsinarv treat:.* of your glorious p. nee.
negotiated nt Purl* by your tar.uio; . u. I hop*
the people of the i oiled State* tc <r U*elf iu tba happy
Cf ndttion to aid the* ?h<> at'- la u?. d of aid. aa itself vat
or co in ne< d. win kindly rem- ml r lh< ?< facta; and you.
tllltnttf Now Yetk and you ?il> jiuraelvee boooac
tl.o I afayittaa ol lluuwaty l.alaji to had gre*t <la.ma
to yi ur lore and ayuipnthy, hut I have none. t .-amo t
hi:tub'a petitioner with an wtb'r claim* than thoa. which
thaopprt'fod have to tli* eympathyof free men, wh<> |
bate the power io help, wtth the clalui which the uifortunate
bus to tha happy; and the down trodden has to I
the protection of el rnal juatlce and of human j
right i. In a word, I hare no other claim* than |
tho>f which the opprc*i*d principle of freedom haa !
to the aid of flftorloua liberty. Then I would humble
ark. are there claim* euffhient to onaura your 1
g* narou* protf (tor*, not to mjaelf. but to tbr cauee of
my native land?not to my natiie land only, but to the
principle cf fret dem iu tlurcpe a? oatiaeat. of which the
Independence Cf Hungary U the iadiipennable key.atone.
If jou (OD?.d> r thc*e claim* not ?officiant to your aetiie
and op* retire aympatliy. then let me know at one*
that ika hop>a hare failed wtth whi< h Hurope'a oppreaaed
nation* hare loakrd to your great, laigVty and
g'otlrtM republic-let Bit know at once the failure
of cur hip**, that I may haateu bark
and trll hurope'a oppreaaed nation*. " Let a* fight, for- '
taken aid *ln*le-handed, the battle of Leonida* , let ua
trurt to God, to our right and to our good a word . tk-r< j
U no other help for the oppre*-?d nation.* oa ?rh *
Hut if your genrrou* republican heart* are aaiiaa.ed by
li.r n<gn piinrip.e CI rr>ejoin iu I of III* c-li l?ruy 11
tic deetinlee c( humanity? 1/ j?o hare the vUl, as I
o be rtio, Jtm hiH the power, to euppnrt tk>
eaueeof freedom againet tba aarrUMoua league of i?t
pott tn, iben glee ma aome dap* of enim lailecttnu j
to lemma acquainted with tha ground upon vbiob I I
M?i>d? lat ma lata tba kind nd?lce of aome artta*
fiii Hid en tba moat practical couraa I baaa to adopt? I (
lat ma a?a If thara ba any prrparatorj ?tap? takan
in fhror of that can ? * huh I baaa tba boa w
t > rapraaant ; and than lat ma baaa a new
opportunity to as pound bafora you my humhla re.|ueet? j
In a practical way I coofldantly bopa. Mr Maror
tba aorporallon and cltiiena of tba Empire elty will
grant ma tha re. ond opportunity. If till* b? your (an*,
rout will than lit ma taka thi* for a boon of happi>r (
,l?jf. ami lat ma add, with a nigh of thankag'rlng to tha
Almighty Ond. that It la yonr glorioua country which
Providence baa aaloctad to be tha pillow of freedom a<
It l? already the aeylum to oppi?*aed humanlr
I ini told that I will hare tha high hnnorto reriae |
your patriotic militia Ob. Ood how my haart throbe (
at tba Idea to *ee tbie gallant army aulleted on tha (
aide of freedom agnlnat daepotiem; tba world would ha
fraa, and you tha aaalouraof humanity And why not ' (
There gallant men take part In tha mlgh'y demountra
tton of the day, proving that I wa* right *ben I mid
that nowaday* aran tha bayonet* think. Citi-anaof
New York, it ia under your protection that I pice tha
tacred rauea of freedom and Independence of l(uii;ary |
vumig Iur rrn oiuiuf^ biruoinK lO?" nTHpimn WIUCll
wii glren to Koaeuth by tha people of SUton Man J a a
addrera by the i>prnitii< of Now York tw road to bin
The folio*In* to a translation of bio anawer ?
I am happy that t can addreaa you in tho languaga by
which I tat Introduced to the trevnrea of P.urepeen
elrilirattow I am happy to reaetto an mldreee of the
<)? rmana, beeauae I know tho importance of Oermaay
I fully appreciate the link which unitea tha freedom of
Oermaay to tha freedom of Hungary But I can t re
frain from remarking that I cannot agree with one ton t
tlment et proceed in yoor addreta No people alould il
oter tiler itaeif to dio for a man. Bach a aaeriBce ?
fhcual only bo (or friariyto. ?
<r - ^
?? ??MWWfr .
- u i?. k.
At the boar appointed for the arrival of the steam,
boat, tba Battery presented an eppeoronoe, of which the
word " crowded " gives but a faint Moo. The surround
ing doorways, atoopa, balconies, and every available
place woe tilled with onsioua spectators ; while man/
" boy#,'' of various agea, perched tbanaselvex la the
tree a. exhibiting in their aecent .tome admirable feate of
'< shinning." In one case, where the stem woe rather
loo thick to admit of thla operation, a rape wu ingeniously
thrown over one of the arms, and afforded
several the means of reaching the desired mti in the
upper branches No means having been taken for
the suspension of business or traffic ooailerabto
inconvenience was experienced by the passage of
dreys and carta, laden with rsriona comasodittea.
At the corner of the Battery near Bowling Green w le
erected a triumphal arch, decorated wMh the cot ore ot
Hungary, intermixed with the star-spangled banner and
the whole aurmounted with a cap of liberty, formed of
velvet. Near this gate waa drawn up the barouche intend!
d for the uee of Koe*uth, to which were attached
ail bay boraea; and behind thin were the other oarru^ea
for the use of the civic authoritiee, occupy ing the ail*
of the Qreen on Battery Place The military, coasistiac
of the First Division of New York State Militia, having
formed in a hollow square. the Uluatrioue visiter on th*
conclusion ?f the cervmoniea in Oaatle Garden, appeared
n tlieir midst, mounted, accompanied by Qen. Saadfoed
and staff, and made a brief inspection, amidst the cheers
of the rurronndlng throng Kossuth is an accomplished
and graceful horseman. In reviewing the trows on the
Battery, he waa mounted on Black Warrior, the veteran
charger, now twenty years old, belonging to Major Marrti,
of the United States dragoons, by whom he was
ridden in the Florida and Mexican wars, having parti <
ipated in all tha battlee, and been twice wounded The
old hone ssemed young again, amid the noise of arnLt,
which tended to show to advantage the fine appearand*
of bis distinguished rider. Kossuth then enterod tha
riage, together with the Mayor. At tbi-i point. lonJ
shouts were heard. u Where ia he"' ' Which u he*"
end ao forth. The military, than forming int.) line,
wheeled out through the gate on State street, and
took the route up Broadway, the civic part of tha precession,
at the head of which was Kossuth'? equipage
remaining stationary until they had passed Ur-atlUfficulty
*aa experienced in forcing a passage through tha
throng congrt gated at the corner of State street and
Battery plai e,and thi-<. together with the great nauij-f
caused nearly two hours to b? occupied before Koeauta a
carriage began to move, fallowed by others, aa act fjrth
in the programme already published.
So dense was the multitude in Broadway, an J a) gr*st
was the pressure, that thouaands upon thousands ware
'orced out of the proceeaiun into the aide a treats, and
parallel streams cf human beings rushed up Nassau
street on one side, and Qreeuwich on the other, and,
after reaching the Park, east numbers pressed iota
Church street. K!ui and Centra streets, in order to got a
little ahead, so as to obtain a sight of the proe testa*
For the entire route of the procession through ttroaJ vap
apd back through the Bowery the people ILll'1 every
available spot long befure the procession a.tried AM
along the line cf march, and. indeed, throughnt ttaa
clly generally, business was (Uipeoded, an 1 the white
demonstration was one ol the greatest, in >?t iiupo-t?a^
and most enthusiastic ever given m this city
About one o clock the head of the pwceswoa m >r;d
slowly from the Battery, in the following order
F1S8T Dll WON.
Troop of Cavalry
rtx.usu Ltacs w. reravaira.
Una 1 Marshal,
Oen. F F. Mather. JohnU Vo.vi. Be<j .
Geo. A. Buckingham Re.g CU Thoe. It Wlutaoy,
Special A h
riaav c>m?:v< ere ?ass erart: anuria,
Under command of
Major den?-*i ganlterd,
Coar atlng of
The Ffct Dr .gate
Commanded by
Brigadier ideasrai Bpioer
Fisar Br iiwrsrr?Col. Ryar
Field Stair, aad 3anJ
Trrop A?Captain 8b raw Troon D?Oeifaij DtrragM
' H Captain nophe ? ' t? Can'^a Hiehtar.
' C?Captain Kot-n
Ameilcan P.: lee of I at Raiment:
Co B?fnpraln Moody. Co D? Cap tela liag'.haara,
C?Captain Otoe er.
Pm own Br y J \ Bag*:*.
F'irld Staff *r 1 Baal
Co. A?('apt Mac?cn. Co K?Car'. A jrn
" B?Capt Ca>t'.e " F^Japtdoaanoo,
u C?Capt. M Kao'.ia ' ft ?Capt Dykiaaa
" 1??Capt Duro*, u K?Cap'. KagXaa
The Statkt IiiiM' BaTTaitoa, uai.r t&t e rjm tvl M
Ma..or Ilagadorn. h-aJ.'d by a Braaa Dan I
Tmai Bn.iatfT o>- 11 ? %?)?C^i?a*i Poat? /
Flrld Suit and Baal l:r;rtne?r C*rp? C*?t D -la;
Artlllary Oerpi Llrjl Cam fllliar
T'p. A?Capt M. Duckti, T p I'?C?r'A- C. Mayara,
li?Capt A B.'U-it, " G?Oait i U'c i'.at,
o? Lt Com II Flrrk ? H?Capt I. KaUar
" D?Capt II Froltlurh * t?Capt Vli'iai.i
" 1.?Capt. W. DulUvan ' h ? (.apt li U<1 t>uaa
Pi. orp I)nii ?i ??Brtg Urn. O.J' Morrli. 0Miiaiii||
J oiani UrciMirt?Cti Ctu? Vat?a
FlelJ Btalt aad Baal
T? A?Capt V..I. Loi.ia. Tp B-Oijt Q Li-rana^
TtoopC?Capt A. Area*.
HyiBg Artlllary a'tachod to Pou-th F.aer-o'at;
Co. B?Capt. P Kuib-r Co K-Capt t? Faf
* C?Capt L Hnc'c. " F?Cap'. F Iti C?
' I)-Capt A 1 orbaa
Finn R? imi. ???Co'..
Field Staff aal Baal a
Co A?( apt KloppeuSmrgh. Co I -iVjl i p Pioikaap,
? I'?Capt Ifaittrtta ' I?Cap: ! M?K?a
> e_r.pt Pr?al< - <?Ca-lt P.
D?Capt Baaok. " 11?Capt J Gregory
Tmap Ban-ana? Biigadiar lira Lial. C cum an I nag
Pninii Bioiwrft?National Onard Co* Haryao
Firld and Flail Ma c tunusn >oal A all and Baal
Kt a Vott* Irnop Capt Watta
Co 1?Capt F ewiug-r, Co 't?Capt Cf?>g*PiM,
fc?Capt Ft alar ** 0?lap*. N*?ara,
* <-?>|>t h*? 7?Capt M jocm,
" 4? Capt. FibUV " ?Cap* Akumaay
I kNiti Ft. mi it?Col tlin Do*
F>li flu .I aa J Baa I
l> A? lapl l.?ana. tio R?Capt hira.iirtla,
a B? Capt liwiii " l-Oa|<t lliuu,
c-c.pl land' a. * 0 ?
" D?Ca t Llltta. a II-Capt MHcttf
I r.< I W li n... u.
H Cipt Pa>:?>u*
I*im< Rmttt R>runtt ?Cit Paint
Field Staff in 1 Rao J
Troop?Oapt B Rwi^M
L'o A? Capt Coffry Co F?Copt J A Quia
' 8 ? Lt Com t l> Btiea " (I?Capt M (Hwoa
41 C?Copt J Mark*? 44 ll-Cap< t Murray
" 0?1.t Com J Kearney 4- I? Cepi F B Kt*tj
' E?Capt i Karauvk
toi KIM Bar?rr?RripadkerUeaera t?>i rpnoianjtag
Tintw Rroianrrr? lot HoUejr
Held Staff end Boa J
Riflbt Kioak Netioaal Oreya Capt Rayon
Co A?Copt Huron Co. I ?fcinmat Ouard, Capt.
44 A? Capt .Hoelyle. Meffrat4
0? Copt Fouth 44 '.?Capt.. Warn*?
' D- Capt Ctarkr 44 II?Oapt Richer.
Kumitii Broiuaif ?Col. R C. Morrlo
|FI*Id RtoiT and Band
S'pw Voik Lancer* 0- I ? M. nljomory liuord.
3a. A?City Ouard. Capt Capt Murphy *
McArdle Co O?Otty K-flaa, CmC
Jo 8?Continental* Capt. Vuttta
lloimeo Co P'-Hoioa RlUaa, Capt.
3o D?Warhinpton Ouard. Kllia.
Capt Pteeaneeker,
Turin* Raoinant ? Oat Up. 0 Ht?>?h.ii?
Field Staff a ad Hood
Ipht Ouard Capt Haceat City Mu?k?tenr*. Copt a', a
nd*pendent. Capt Cairn* t'redrrlei*
loiter Bit) Oapt tloor Cttv R.oaa Capt Johanna
"ompkin. Blu*?, Captain I afayat * I'u.ii < *? Oapt
Rauy h. French
lotde* I af?y?tle Capit a B.arlt Ki't** Ct;> .lohaoo?
BF.COKD Kit 13108
tin. lent L> (IT!>,
A.-.*..'--a AS i.-l
M?jor H N Srikin M n 'pixt M.*t Ail*.
B?r>iu?;h* Irawa by fit bay ho-** c ?.*< < jg
0>. 1,01711 K9MUtS
III* Honor lb* Mayor.
Cbairwan of lb* Comui.ttr* o? Arrttrcataata
The baronoli* oar the ?? o'liel oar u*<f in the <r
IB#i< B of the I'eoalAeht ? fi'M to thia cit/ It oaa
Iravn by eit heaaMful bay 'noea hait<-oo?if ero>
IrooeJ lioaMith ?M 4feo*0? |r| -I toagrtH.-eBt Mark
Oik ?oa*. oi.h far col %. a >4 ou<?. tkc Uii?gaci?%
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