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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, December 07, 1851, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030313/1851-12-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Ml and Mm* IMUu Tha crowds Uut surrounded the
ns fringe wc?? animated ud enthusiastic
Carriages, ei nUiniug
everocr ud Usui Governor of the t*tet? of New York,
gtusion wild Representatives tn Congress
Heeds of Departments of the Mtu
Senators end rnsmb. re of Aeermhty of the Stele
tdbcetf of the Army end Nary of the United States
Jciat Special Committee ol the Common Council
The Board of Aldermen,
3 m rded by their Serf ?*at- alarms, and headed by their
The Board of Assistant Alderman,
rreceded by their Serge en t-et- Arms, and headed by their
I President.
ctteers of both Boards
ii'i re at Departments, and other offleere of the City
Members c t the i 'ommou Counoil elect.
Bwordsr, City Judge. and District Attorney
Yber.f Oounty Clerk, Coroner Register and Surrogate,
fudges of the United States and the several State and
City Coasts.
Members ol the Bar
Collector of the Port of New York.
Naval 0Ulcer
1 Mtmaster of the city of New York
United States L'iflrtct Attorn*j
adacetad of the United States for this district.
Foreign Ministers uid Consul.
New York era;* Bceiety of the Cincinnati
It* ??'lut?on?ry Soldier*.
Office.-* and Soidiere of the War of ltli'13-*11,
( ffieer# cfl duty of the Militia of New York.
Kx-Gi tremors of the Bute.
Its- abets ef Congress and of the Bute Legislature
ha-Mayors. *? Aid* rui*n. end Assistants
of the city of New York.
President and Irusteescf Williamsburg
hlnycr and M?asters of Common Council elect of
Citiiene cf Williamsburg
i'ittsen* of New Ilavrn
John Hinu.
Assistant Marshal.
Alfred A ThSipe. Kiq , Robert II Bhannon. Es<j , Aids.
Members of the Press.
Association of Omnibus Proprietors,
In twenty-two omnibuses,
I'< toroted for the occasion, and drawn by four horses each
0 eerier Circle No 1,? Brotherhood of the Union
The Sons of Liberty.
Hungarian Society.
Karope&n Democrats
A merican Protectant Association.
Natieee of Poland in this city
Citizens generally
The military display was the finest ever seen in this
C'ty It was admitted on all sides that the appearanoe
*1 the MiAiers. as Kossuth said, " was not caly beautiful,
hut perfect." Too much praise cannot be awarded to
Acting Adjuant General H etmore i Disison Inspector',
for the complete arrangements for this truly magnificent
jarnut New York has reason to feel proud of her soltSt.-e.
Kossuth expressed hie admiration in the highest
When the procession reached the American Museum,
the scene was in the highest degree imposing and mag*
S ere \*Ter before was its enual witnessed in this
ctj It-war cueh * scene sb New York alone in the
Me World, and bat few cities in the old, could produce
It will be long remembered by those who had the
ce.gfct of witnessirg it. On reaching that point, the
cj?n rpaeecfth* Park burst upon the new In front
war cur beautiful Broadway straight as an arrow, with
thousand* of variously colored tiag? suspended from,
aid wreathes of evergreens decorating, the hotels anl
alert-buildings In the distance stood the graceful spire of
Crae> Church in its calm dignity and architect oral grace.
On the right. Park Bow and Chatham street presented
a long avenue of flue buildings, likewise decorated in a
magnificent style, with the Stare and Stripes, the cross
of ft George, acd the Hungarian flag, entwined in hup
j y harmony On the left was the massive Aster House,
every w:ndow of which was filled with admirers of the
great hero, of both -exes While the eye was taking in
Iters ft was arretted by the Park itself, with its thousands
of human beings. and the City Hall which never
1 resented a more beautiful appearance than it did yesterday
when ornamented with flags, and its portico fes.
looted with drapery, and seen through the trees
Tha .1mpd onl thus presented was extremely grand and
imputing Koetuth was evidently amazed It was more
thai he i x pes ted. and as he calmly viewed the teens,
it ?w otartbd by a about of welcome from tbe Astor
Hits which wtnld have startled a less nervous person
Be .ock?<1 op and raw every genti?man in the windows
and f n '.he porch of that hotel huzzaing and waving his
I at in a perfect phrenzy of enthusiasm, the ladies Saluting
km with equal tervor Kossuth was taken by surprise
Be; gracefully bowed, not ones, bat twice thrice, a
d< i* n times But the scene did not end here Tae pro
ressioti was temporarily arrested by the .mm-n? crowd
Again iced buzzas were expressed for Kossuth by thirty
Ii'usatd persons of all c!a*s*?. ages. aDd sexes Tbe
Bungar an exiles who followed immediately after Kosrctb
erring# came in for their share of applause
itiy fcc were cheered frantically. They returned the
compliment They waived their Hungarian banner in
rvocgmti-<c A gam. thirty thousand voices were raised
in b nor of the great Mayuar. and again the Maygar
fag was ,< w-red Again were shouts of applause and
It. Hungarian exilee. not satisfied with lowering their
tags this time actually danced with excitement and
el - r-d as l ud as the rest It is impossible to do j nstics
t ; Li* icme . tut thoee * ho witneeerdtt will no?mbn
it ?!> long a* they live aad deaeribe It to their children
in alter year* when Kwuth hlmrelf. in the gubernato.
rial chair of Hungary and the houae of Hamburg ,n
exile or in their grarea. may be reciting it to the oi-Indira
of hie democratic jpr-rnment
The Washington Hotel, oppoeite the Bowling Q recti
dieftayed the Aug of Hungary and that of the United
Cute* The etore No. So Broadway wa< decorated in a
Similar manner, aa al?o the brown atone building! oppo"
aite the United .-tatei Bonded Wnrahome At the earn
lit of thie building the tinge of Hungary and America
Were Tying Julaon- Hotel wai decorated with the
IIP of Hungary anl America with a large banner
urpended arroaa the way to the opprmte building, bear
Ing the following inacription ?
iriiiii in.i t
~ atactica* WELCOM an*ai*a
*(HH? itiiSiiMhiHHStiffHHiHf fHfiitftiifu i*
The front of Bowen k MeNaaeea etore w?? taa>.
fully feitooned with erergreeaa Toe tlag of Hungary
waa di'f Uyed from the front of the building Underneath
were luepended banner' inscribed aa f >Uo*i ?
r#R dVBR
ra aartaact o?
a *
I'M IT 11? nril TO TBI 1VMI4N BEAR ;
wiitr T?i ? ?*? < titrto. .
Wtttt?toy? OOtttttf?t?OOtOftttttattttttMOotOtt
' H?w d by Trr?n'?, H a?r?d tad Mntid by tht |
l?M< ?n i |o?d la a?*ry I tad.
lutwn th# rr>-*oiBf b?na?r? w?r? huo/ t a.ab?r
ef llturtr.ta Saga and a itrja American " t< in
?-r1b?4 ?
| diuom. kosacTB. Tiicoit.
Illimtlll'MKUUIIHI'M- t'tuaiM
Tb' Howard HoWl h?.l t nuab-r of tmau HuairarUa
aa l An.?ri< to Sac* *u?p#nd*4 fr a ?T-.*y window?a
Jhtoa- r w?* huuc acr-?? tb? way inaonbod ?
Br.'.itti Fotttatioat.
? t a r * i. * a r, i. ? . |
, Outlier af a Mtp f th* leiUi !ttt?? aal Ctat it ,
rrom oaten wtv* to ?mu i ?t?t
Mtr tbtj bo for t??r nalted. Iitrry tad fret
Oa oao rtrtof bbo Mtp wtt method Ctatdt Mtw
V rk tad Wtahiof tea? bbo Atltfitx I'alhwer to
' I-uf. i? On fio ndhof. Sta frtnnm. Motlao. tad
? tb* r eos At Oetaa.
Tb# frort of lUrnum t Ho??ub tt? ro,npi?t#iy r<yW?r>d
with Stf tod ttantrt A itrg# Otea?r war huo,(
a rr-r Bftdwty to th# A?tn? Hou?. r#pf'--wot i ag K ?arotb
tad bit jr-m-reia ID 1 n?Tib?d aoi.rfeoath
? B inrtrr '? ntb loot it tfc# writ ftr aaitrreai L. tarty.
? !*h? ?U1 lit b? BRi'<ri* %li? fofiliilll. O
ftc nr. */.i,(.<,?i>0O<??00O00' noooo MOOIOOOanOftiOoaiOIOOTJI#
Tt? li -ngariftii ?o<1 AmTifU fl??* *-* lying ffm
tbr Art* r ttao Amrrt ?n tbft Br"?<iw?y and
llu:t lI'iUI wurfo twt
Tk? Irriog li' !-? diafiUyrJ ? trarrparrnoy which at4ri.-%'d
much atlrftt on It f'.ra?4 a t*h! -ftn of tbft
Iwtltl* obirgt'Ti I.air?"tt< K' >uth as I tha Drawl
Turk Mirtn OBti j by th<- (lag* of Hung i.-y. America
ftfl Turkay
TO3 Bfftdway krr'w- t.ba tailor* r?ry pmtty an 1
ytcb f**t*?>l?iIMI of 'IX Willi two flat xariftft flag*
Tb? Uroft'lwa) 1 haatra ?? tarticu ally atiraetir* A
ft ixl'r if h?u I 'm? Hui.xar an banner ftolAutariCfta
tug? w?r? burg out and a largo b?jiit?r inr?r1t>*d
*eo*c*?i*dftftMoooft?ao aoaoonoata oooooom*>*omi?'' ooa
f HSL' OH* TO K lgrtU
(A fcprrftd B**!r )
I a *t ?h?? thui i??i ?*i r
5 "A ?t** train at lb* ***? r?ot*f l.n L.trx %i n J
^ tot (lad to too t(.
? .a* o#?t ?? oifttMftoafto Mft*ftoo??o km?m
Tb* rt.ua of Barb* fc Oo. ?aa ?-l' rw? 1 with tn? tit
Hungary and Atarrlcn ??4 ft l*rfa Irauftrr ?u?y i. d
?rna* Uroadwfty Inarrl' ! ?
?.?- ?. ? .?.? ?.*?> a?*?' ' . * * ? ?
to* t*
T< tt* l and #f tt* fr?a, _
A) I ? a kc> *tr - tr ?li? Haw fir FllMtft
A n.wir?wr itiit* IftUtillg n-af
ft* i?? IW*d *.lt Hi ?? ' if: o>or ft;'I A.l-fjr.T
I dags, and a pot trait of Kuasulh plnoed outside the m- mi
eoid story window, bearing the Inscription hi
a S ill
I I in.
WOO?OOGOOO#$tt>( ( 00*00uo00?000?00eu00u0 00? OOOOOMOOOO g p
A transparency in front of Qentn's "tore attracted ti
> much attention The portrmit of Kossuth war represent- w
1 *d and the Igure ot mn Austrian soldier with th? fans it
of a hyena on one aide, and n KumUq eoldier with the j,
lace rf a bear on the other In the foreground, m Turk- ai
Uh soldier in the act of defending Koesutb. backed by M
the British lion In the background, a drawing of the n
steamship Mississippi, with the following inscription, n
extracts from Kossuth's speech at Manchester, hog- u
land ? ti
| There sac he e? despotism where there ie freedom |
o ot th? tress and sproeh. Tht repohtio ii the form 5
a ?t doeeruuient host adapted to the wants of the ?
Z people. I
ecoooooooooeooooooooosoooooooooooooooorooooooooeooo I
At the Broadway House the banners of the democratic h
whig young men were exhibited l>
i Brougham's Lyceum was festooned with evergreens,
tri-eoiored and American tiags, with an inscription over *
the entrance ? >'
; WELCOME, EOaai'TH. |
Tbe Gollamare House wee hand?omelv decorated with
festoon* of rvergreeia, tb? dims of Hungary aud the
United State*. with a laune r bearing the inscrtpiiou
i1 " tl""<"""'t""JJJ"'l1
i?0?-HTtlIETII0>l. 1
tn|| ,,,f
At Nillo's < .arden a banner having the inscription?
0 0
Lafayette Hall m decorated with evergreens flags of
Hungary and the Union, and banners inscribed?
o o T
0 tyranny we despise! O
| o 0
Masonic liall, a banner inscribed? t
o o ti
i o The Patriot needs no naturalization' o ft.
: o To contend for li'eeity anywhereia the world is a title o
o to citizenship in the ocean-bound Republic ! o at
? 0 G,
oooooeooooooooooooooooeoooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 00
The banner of tbe City Guard, which was hung out "
from this building, was inscribed :? er
0 coooooooo ovooocooooocooooooooeooooooooooooooooiooo 5 ir
" The nobleet plaoe for nan to die, o h'
Ts where be dice a man ; S
Whether on the gallows high, g r*
Or in tbe l attic e ran." | U|
goooooo ooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooeooosoooooo g T(
From the City Surveyor's Office. 635 Broadway, a ban c(
ner was suspended, inscribed .?
gooooocoooocoooouoooooooooooooooooooooo OOOOOCC 00000 g "
J /of
Alir.cot e vety store and many private dwellings alcng ri
Broadway were decorated. w|
Citizens residing in the above named streets were .
busily occupied early in tbe morning, in arranging and f
decorating tbeir buildings with expressions of welscme.
pictorial devices and mottoes, complimentary to th* illui- *r
trie us personage about to be received by the American *r
pe pie as their guest. The numerous Hungarian f! tgs of ^
large and small dimensions fluttering in the breeza from
windows aod house tops, banners across the streets,
bearing complimentary inscriptions, together with the ''
beauty of tbe weather, all tended to enliven the people,
thi-icby prcgnoeti cuing some great festivity about to
takn place.
The cf'tort of Seventh etreet and Bowury. called the u'
Bow ry Hotel wai the following. written on white cantM
femmmmtmowmmmiwimmtrmttf u|
? " Freedom ia the chartered rrtrogatire "t human **
" altera. I Din c?Ma< ta b< a man. when he aauai V. c
to he ree " "Kcainth, Washington, Li'ajettt ? ^ ftl
iron rtsl natna*. that were not born to die " ~
? fui
ouutttuuutttmtttMtttttttmttttmtitttto pr
Wertc hooter Hcuae corner of Broome a treat and
Be wirya tanner acroaa the aireet, I caring the folltw- ?j
">? - m
? " mi who ai rrraa ron uaaarv, ai-rrsaa ron tu ~ e<
Manaiwn." ?- ?|
e ittu tummmmummm&mttt*
The bciijing waa decorated with muelin of green, red. *a
and white and tleg* ft m each window Naariy avery ?
N re and dwelling thqpcgbout the -treat waa dejorated
with me inalgnla of a welcome to the Hungarian patriot
The Mowcry Theatre and Amphitheatre exhibited a n?
handsome appearance with flag*. in honor of the oeea- t-,
aicn Na'onal Theatre waa dec rated in the like man- .
r^r At No id Chatham etreet waa the following device '*
pictorial extended acre# the atreet In the centre of
the canraae waa a portrait of the Champion of freedom
with ^notation# *e ? ^
' at
W?b ?? Portrait of bMim. ; da
...K'Muth. | t tn
t " Pvriag all mr " No man mn ; (c
lite I had hit ; sr?.< i.,i. e? the ralne ef J .
na leadiag Eprtal aegis. - destlav. eat J '
idta?Liberty lire satisW with- J n
Maga at*. Vtritaa. et Prwra libit. t 81
^ ^ ( . | ^ ( ^ t [J)
i r?cch ? Hotel, a rope w?? extended frrm the roof to th
a pole erected in the Park on which war euapeaded. In a
itaaorar the eatira atroet the Rritiah. American llun
reran and Turkiah flega The American and Hungarian
were m the cent ia <'u lha bottom of tho*e Hag* ware >
m wit Ian
r*t?'? Bail*? Anuria* Omit " J <;]
At Tar.many Hall ?? exhibited a banter oo which
*? iwnM 1 in large letter* '*
'** *. K?ii?<h Cbiap n *t H'l wtf I" i ^
Th# City lull prepared f>r the oecaaton hw b*f>r*
b**u partly i#?erib#d Tb# color* of Hungary floated m
from th* centre Kag rtafl flatkcd by th* *tar? and ?trto**
fnm thc*<- on either -ij? Th* portico *t#t th* main "
entrance wa* dw-oratci with fettoon* of th* Hungarian
tri color. Triumph*. ?reli*? w*ra ar*ct*d at both en*
trance*, and elaborately and taetefutly bedecked Th*
p#l* . r#ct?d in iMt of th* tiall of Record* ??< read -red y,
available for th* display of banner* reaching fr>m that w
poll t to the appoeite aid* of City llaU rqaara?* r?p*
being attached from th* oae to th* other bearing th* ,a
i flag* of Hungary the I nitod itat- Kagiaa I. and far*'7
Purine th* formation of th* pTor?*w| a th* banner* al
ready deacril-*d on wbiah tb* word* K ?au-Jt " Gra'l
tod* and ' latereentlon " war* ?o eonaptcwv** w#r* It
torn* around and attracted a (Teat d**l of atUntl- n o"
It* cheering. a* Koa-uth pa***! tbr>uih tt.e ar?h ,,
though eery great ?m n?t a? mnch ar ? iaUtri fcae*
fc.?n expected Thli may bo ob*#r**d of th* entir*
eeene on tb.? Battery and lte?< d'ub'.eM o-e|a< a* we W{
lefrr* wtat. I to the (act that the great body of the
orcrd did t>o| knew wbieh wa# hie carriage
The portrait* w# haee ***n of him eertainly do M '
dotim urtice To a highly In*.* llaetual c >unte? ance ?t
there I* an exprwwlon of blaadn#>- and amiabilltr cai-uI-te
l to prepofe** all. independently of tb* determination
*o generally pre-formed to adintra him Hi* drew "
wa# dark and t ul.y under -rat-J and be wore a r.f
Hungarian bat with a ?ingle Mack feather n,
W ben I- oeeu'.h arrieed In the Park, he wa* conducted
lo tb* gort*v ur tri-color canopy placed an th* at?p* of ,v
th* City Hall, and there ha took hi* poattion rid* byaid* di
*Ht the Mayor, while General Randfhrd and ftaff *'ir *
routd*d him m *itb*r ?id?. on boraeback. and tf.j-r
' - *'t r ?,J .laR a# Slata. Iala?il aalail . a aa.iaft f
h?-??r togetb?r with K- Muth paraonal ?t?(T. A
er<? J i ccupied t ha atapa behind whlla tb* balcony cr?r lt
haad *?? filled ?ith Indian and (>ttlen*n Tb- Park fr
wa? filled with human batnga. and itr* juirad all tba ?%. C)]
erii< n of tba police and m litary to kaep ba k tha tn ?|
Mtuda aad prerai t thalr breaking by thair praaaiira "
tha chain* which an-loaad tba meant ?,uara in fron*. nf ?
Knacuth. The traaa raaaaad nllre with b'y?, en rc?-ry
branch. B
Furrounoad by thi# mat am of human I in*a tba q
nrbla attla of Hungary rarlawad tha trnnp? brigade a
aftar brigade, regiment after reglmeat, ant eoa- p
pany aft?r C't.ipany. a? tliay pnaaed bafora him Tba j w
tlint wca^M ftr tha rariaw a a* about an hour anl a
half ft*rer did a ?n?r eablhltlrn of eiUi-n eddiary *
gratify tha aye of ptataeman of warrior ^ Knneuib w*e i jj,
?rld*ntiy dailgbted Patlefaetlon beamed in bia .nrg-- f ti
blue intelligent aye. and tha thought aaaniad to flaah (
frrrn It. Ilr* happy and free nixl ba tha country I
' '' r f ?; 'i imniM ir? uh-m-* j hw
tb>? *f ml mUw; II* ln?irt' ^
)i? Mriritioa of tL*ir or-dir*. 'h?ir Iwrriar Hi t,
'? i ?h?jt? pp*WM**. HMIilinH Mi ku4' *;tli ?r
M4 ?i] tfc? Malf *? < ?i-4 *,11*11/ /! ?< * !. i>*Q?rtl
PllfOT'l ?ritlMlr >,'-l Id* fl'tm V If < ? *? "?/;W M If. **
J * **' ' ""<1 * h?? Hi* Wlr.'d f,r fM?t> M'^'ir-rf. ?
V"1 fr'0'1 ? tdt Uir*? *0 r? lb* II ,o??* *o ?
I .*n.it rum* up Ko**n'ti lr. ,.iir*^ f ?h?-. dbtl a tl-T
*ir? M[V>Mi*vm*i ?r if ntl-ri N F
dm la that pcaiea. Uaanl taatfMt ate* Mfraat
admiration of their mnfefelng, ut alf ha Barer u<
ijthli g to equal the improvament they ha4 made
diing the abort tine that had r La peed doee the eorpa
aa forme J The h? renth Regiment waa alao particularly
oticed frr It* rteady. Midler-like, dUcipllued tread,
urtng the renew, the impatient multitude broke
trough the chain*, and a *oen* of terrible dU >rdar for
'me time pretailed, threatening to inrolre everything
t c< ntueion At length order waa restoeed. and the
matuder of the trocpj paaeed. H waa then quite dark,
ud Major-General Sand ford harln^gtaken hlaleere, K >?ith
ruddeuly retired aocording to a preoeooerted aringement.
into Ihe City 11a 11, and gained the Irving
ou?e by the bark way, comparatirely uoobaerred, while
le crowd in Broadway expected to find him paaa oat in
We hare ?een di*play* for rarioua pre'ldente and
arriora, but the equal of thia we hare never wltoeeeed.
Ko**uth dined privately at the Irving Bone, there
elcg pre seat only Madame Koeeuth, Pulaky and Madame
ulxaky. and the remainder of Koeeuth'* eiu'lr, together
ith Col Berxcenxcy and th* Mayor and Aldermen
ranklin and Miller.
There having been a general expectation that Koaauth
culd speak ftsm ice balcony 01 ut uity uaii, wnicu
as indicated by loud shouts for him from the mu'ttida.
and being disappointed In that expectation, they
rocetdrd to the Irving House, and blocked np Hrcaday
during the time he wae at dinner. They kept
touting. and teemed as if they would break into the
rviag House At length, in compliance with the urgent
iqutst of hie friends. be appeared upon the bilcony.
dd wae received with vehement cheering. He sail?
llow me to eipreee my gratitude for the hearty Weime
you have given me this day. I trie 1 to express it
t the entrance to your glcrioue city at the Castle Oaren
but your warn hearts gave vat to your feelings
uder than my words, which prevented me from speak ig.
and ycu from hearing I feel much fatigued after the
t'lting teenes of the day, and now allow me to bid you
?ad night.
Koeauth than retired amidst tremenlous cheering,
fid the people 1 eing satisfied, separated, with the hi -epon
of a small number who still hang about the Irving
'ouse. It was necessary to call In the police to keep
)tm from rushing up stairs
orch light procession?intended serenade
to Koasurii?another speeih from
the magyar?saturday night's saturnalia
During the day it became generally known through
ir metropolis that the German Glee Clubs, attended by
ie Turner Society, pioposei to honor Kossuth with a
renade and torch light procession; but long be .'ore the
'pointed hour. 10 o'clock, a large crowd, principally
moans, had congregated about Broadway, opposite
ie Irving House, the saloon of which was also filled with
iqulring spectators From an early hour of the even
F, people kept flocking into the Irving House, in the
'pe of seeing or hearing something fresh of Ko??uth; it
> med as if the appetite was sharpened by what it fed
p*n But the lion of the day, the Hungarian ex-gotrnor.
ramalntd in seclusion in his chamber the stair
ise being jealously guarded by police who prevent* 1
iy en* from going up.
As the appointed hour of serenade drew nearer the
owg of spertaters increased, and before 10 6 clock P. kl.
,e whole street in frontof the Irving U^use wasctowjel
Ifh one dense mass, the omnibuses, and other vehicles,
ivirg considerable difficulty to pass along Broadway
ic passages, and even scat cf the rooms above, w?re
so occupied by other visit*ra than the usual resident'
the hotel, ar.d a knot Of eager rnnu'rers clustered
curd the door of the Hungarian's lanttum, awaiting
i opportunity to peep into the room whenever the door
' chance happened to be 09?ned. About 9 o'clock
e Major took leave of Koaauth and an hour afte^
the appointed tixae precisely. the torch 11,,'ht pr_rrUi
made itr appearance. when a rueh ?i< itr-mcdifly
made frtm tb?- ealoon of the Irving Ilous* to liie
teide. The Turnvrp pre-eded. beaxirir torches, an 1
umlna'rd Broadway to considerable diatanea. both
i and down, with on* maw of light. Cheer* and Ti-a
r Koa*utb echoed en every aide, while eloul?
n.i ke roae upward, aa if rtruggling for meerj
witb the lifht that caused them.
The band struck up the ' Kraautb mar<-h " an original
mi'Celtlon bj Mr Fiaber ; but It waa impoeritle ti
ra an opinion aa to ita marlta from the ncl.ee and con.
pirn In the meanwhile. Koetutb wi-delayed from
epenticg himaelf to the people bj the arrival of a
putation from the 0> rman population of Philadelphia
:o wire baring a private Interview with him la hi*
artment During hla absence Mr Lawrence a'temptto
quiet the crowd below, by explaining the eauee of
e delay . but what he amid bad but little effect. The
lea for Koaeuth were redoubled. An Hungarian alao
peered la the balcony, and entreated the erowd to be
ilet, and to ebow erime rwapeet to Koaauth. who was. he
Id. unwell ; but hie rhetoric did not appaar to produce
urh effect At laat. the ex-Governor of Hungary ap
ared on the balcony, and thla waa the etgnal for re
'Wed cheering mixed with hlaaee When aUeaon had
en at laat obtained Koaauth addressed the paople in a
e brief word* to the fallowing effect ?
fit LtlrmeD? I beg leave to express to yon my moot
imble thank* for yew prv*eot appearano* her* to night.
Iff the demonstration that you have already made thi*
>y. and which must prove highly bene total to the fu.
re freedom of Europe I take thi* demonstration
beer* and hisree) a* an omen, showing that freemen
ill unit# against the despot* of the world (cheer* )
id that, by the unity of freemen, despotism will b?
mhed for eeer (Cheer* ) Excuse me for not saying
ote, because, before the voice of the people, like the
under of heaven, the voice of a single individual mn?f
rw. (Cheers )
Koeruth, than, in the midst of ehserlng. made a *p?>e.ly
Py (hi* time many of the torch** were extinguishedid
a rcen* of Indescribable confusion presented itself
wen and hisses were mingled with laughter and shout*
binding fighting. and all kinds of noise* prneeed'd
<tn the crowd who were ewajad ab--ut like the wevaa
lb* ocean, to which onlyt'rrwld b* com pare J Add
thie the darkn< *?for r-?rly ail tha t -r-he# were
it?and a aceae of eat" i.siia presented Itself that
>w V< rk hardly ever *xt ted before The mc?lc now
ev*d eff the bend play! p Qall C* Inmlla ;,r aad the
let.ad'r* defiled through tl ? Park and down Chatham
re?t to the Phakspeare llota.. ? r1 1 en *l:Vr side
r tt< Turner* * be were th*re in eca*?d*rno.e numScr*
Ac ar the Italians present at htat-n Island was Mr
bie*tl to whom Kossuth brought letter* from hlai'lnl
h?n Le was praeented U the s Governor of liuagary.
is letter said U- him with great cordiality. in Trench
agusg* ?
" Ak ' I kat.w yea already *t a true ret reseat. *?.e? *1 Ui?
t"?pai Ctmceraty. v wt inh w* sre all b"oad "
The member* U the Bar are requested to meet la the
w Lil raiy to-mor.ow. Monday. 9th Inetaat at three
skek, 1' M , to arrange for n pul.de dinner to th? die
. .. ' - A . * - - I .. L.W.....W
I urtsg tli? pt fTM? of lh? prorrrrPa tbr>ogh Br
iT tbr rSclOB'*: of tbr prop'.r ** m?t ! ?* ?
I . r? Ttit aoi 1omU.hu tw hunjr. J ihou?aa<i p?r*n5?
i tkr ?tr*rtf. Blorr lb* public rr-*ptloa ?f lA Faf.
>. mi b tbI liualaru. ln?0't b?*n aito?*? 4 la N'*?
>ik M h?o tb? coiriagr. <t> "bloo Koacato ?*? mui 1
%> tl Mgtd to flop for % f-? ai Br*'? In*fn?? ia oe*
?ib? iatmuptlon is tb? pragma cftbo proration
"tbiLg couid f nrpaa* '.b? or if ull t r?#?nt
I I.k i>i tbrTg'd lb* *iaJo?? of *h? ?Vr?t?od pa
i bo'ldlaeo?tbearwh wa^'agcf h?alk?T-h'?f??ruck
?irk' "f bat*. tb? <f>M tuliT d- *> ription At <oo
itb i airlagr | ? eg Hall ltor?. a ro jog ,ad?
i la ablla. wrarltg a UuD^aHta tear* toialag %
r?aib cf roar-, alth?
f-i I
vtiMTr ?nnrr.
<mmIM ?
rnbed la gilt l*tt?ra. pr<">nW a u><*t of l?nJ 1
uit tn Koaaatb, wbr r?oaJf?il !t with p-at f'?,?ar?
n prr'?atlT!g tb? fralt tba y> 't>g ladT raid ?
Bulla ' Tinlli ' ariTl' l*M4 Ifjltt tl Au Tf.ra Bar to f
n bi;ina. ia it* m?Wr??4ri,?c, p;?a?atu . i. ILU k*
?*nf 4 ?attrdcta aatl'ai.
Ko*?utb rrpltrd but ? ; a -igi. to h?ar
b*.. b? raid.
Oar vt tba cbl?f at rastioni in tb<- f.-o:wrl ?n, i y V
cr.ti n*d. th? hcra* *bt-:h tut riid a ? ? lat?
ami T?yU>r, at tb? laUI?* of ft *a.a d* ~ TVl-a* Talc
it' I.uom V.ata. an 1 la tba; OBgagoair.. kaewt> bp
i? aaaar of Old Wbltrp." H??aab*rarii?.l U alight
agin, aad 4*eoratrd wlib ro*?ttr and a r ti * t?t
'i t-vi *itn ** ?! o*%ni4 io?> mri*M r r: i.'?
of ( ?i-f fb? ' Id ettOffr locXo l
?I1 nil m?<l ifarlf u tplrlt** ?? wU"i? o? >. ro tK
roof t j?u* v .at* :r t> jg/i u. i hr .:t' u bo".l>
Hi EC!JXt.
Tin ?! '* ' ?f "?r ritlrM *>! . * m li
i ?rj Am?riM? m<*y f-?! j "j ff, of ml
f koto oRo.iT ? bkju f cM^Ubto on: ool'-'osry
m proof ih?t nit i' i nf pr pt# trry r ? ?'.
- t In '** .r '!' / th
I' iD* ODf ?p, i .-n )- ' r?? "
<-<t Um:4 ntoklor (hr low nn4 orrHr > '->?< ' ,y
totonaotrottmi rt??r ?.v ?"/ in
? r !rrp?L? rf tto Vi t?v *;?!*?.
Governor Koseuth wm waited upon jwitntoj, by n
( IkBiM of thie city. on the part of the Corporation, to
aseertnia on what day ho c joM mat# it conroniont to
rioit Brooklyn HU answer woo. substantially, that ha
waa now in the hands of tho Now York commit too, and
waa, yot, unawaro of tho precise nature of tha arrangem*
uts they hod made for him to fulfil. Uo would
be occupied, howerer. during the coining weak, and
could, eonn-(|Uf ntly. make no definite engagement, but
aould certainly visit Brooklyn?probably during the
week following, although te could not, as yot, designate
tho day.
A committee from New Haven. Conn., was alto present
at the time, acu extended to him an invitation
t<> visit that place, on Monday week next: but, as in the
case of Brooklyn, he waa uuattle to give tnera a definite
answer at to the time be could accept of their hospitality,
lis would ioform them, however, sometime previous to
the day on which he should hereafter determine to visit
the Aaaanucisstna kob kojsi'th's a te err ion is Brooklyn.
cf arranging foe the reception cf Kossuth in Brooklyn,
were to have met Uet night, et the City Sell; but np to
half-|>a*t nine o'clock, but two of the committee bed
assembled? consequently, nothing wm transected It is
understood, however, that the reception will be arranged
for Vi edneedsy or Thursday of week after next.
Thr Koaautti Feeling EUewlxere.
Baltimohi , Dec. 0,1611.
The announcement, by telegraph, yesterday morning,
of the arrival of Kossuth, caused quite a sensation of
pleasure tp thrill through our community, and a number
of the members of the committee appointed te in'
vit* him to the elty immediately started o?T in the oars,
afccut to depart.
If sny thing more were needed than the complete absorption
of the daily press, in every sort of intelligence
concerning Koesuth. it might be furnished by the ferry
Iroate across the Hudson and the New Jersey Railroad.
There is to-day. a continued procession from the interior
< f onr Btate to the metropolis, of the military civilians,
and women. If there were any effectual means of bringing
them to bear apon the Russian Bear, Kossuth's ends
I would be answered without another speeoh.?Niwark.ii
i t ti titer, Dec 4.
i We rotlce that all the veseels In our harbor are dressed
I out in excellent style, with A merioan ensigns and private
(lags, all in honor of the distinguished vis tor.
I Several military companies passed over the ferry this
I m-ruing to join in the parade in honor of the illustrious
statesman and orator, Kossuth
I Cltuens have planted guns along our shores, and will
give the illustrious Hungarian hero a salute. simulUne)
ous with those fired from New York and Brooklyn.
Some infamous rascals, during last night, filled the
cannons with dirt and brick, that were to be fired to-day >
in honcr of Koesuth?Jcr try City Sentinel, Dec. 0.
Washivutov, Dec. 6,1881'
Tee President. Mr Webster. Mr. Corwln. and all the
members of the cabinet, will entertain Kossuth sumpI
tucurly. on his arrival in Washington. Hulsemann is
I aiiher locked up in his room, or absent from WashingI
ton. lie has been loet eight of for some days.
Albany, Dec. 0.1851.
Got llnnt has despatched a special messenger to New
York, to invite Kossuth to the capital of the State, ani
| tendering Lim the hospitalitieeof the Executive mansion
The Accident on the Hudson River Railroad.
H' pso-* Rivrs IUilroap Osfick. 68 Wini' ?T 1
Nrw YeKK.Dee. 6, 1851. /
W0. Yovwa, Purs't H: p. Riv. R R. Oo ?
fir. ?On investigating the nature and extent of the
in.urle* su'taine ) by the passengers the accident
near trcton. 1 am very happy to report that, as yet. no
life hss been lest, and that only nn? Is In imm-diate
danger. This Is Mr W. C. Potter, of froy. who was bally
bruised in the head aal ch-at. throat lacerat-d. and.
it is fear- d. that some pmall blood v-ssel in th? braia is
b'okrn which may cause death by the effusion of
Mr. Lewis Stone of Harpersfleld Del. Co.. ha? lost his
left arm amputated below the elbow. Ha is now doing
well. A young man with him, his servant, was slightly
ir.'ured in the arm.
C. U. Harris, a German or Pole, recently returned
from California, has a leg badly fractu-ed near ths
knee I>r Mott has gone to Psskskill to attend him.
Mr Clajp, of Valatto, Columbia county, has a leg fracj
ITomar N t ail, of Pougbkeeprie. has a rib broken
N. Adinip of Newburg. R L Case and two sisters, of
the nme place, were all considerably cut about the face
and bead, and one of the sisters had ber leg badly
Ardrew Merrltt near Kewburg. reported dead, was
able to be about in the street yesterday, and is not much
P. M Crane, of Newark, was biulsed internally but
I not dangerously.
Mrs. Montrose. of PeekektU. hand cat and leg bruised
I'atrioh UUiuour. IlaTerstraw, considerably bruised
l: N Mason, Maaiaroueck, cut la the bead, not very
D..rid Macksy. Grassy Point, leg braised, head and
face cut
Jrhn Ilolden. same place, head and faoe out.
Willtem U Ourney, a drover, fortieth street and
Broadway, slightly injured
A mu near PeekskUL said to have a shcnldsr bruised
Prrarvl At Kurt vara rut And hruiiail mar* or l.'M hut i
I tb? tbiifc arc all the caoaeef any importance, ? far aa I
am able to arcertain leery attention *eem? t<> hare
been paid by the losal agent* of the Company to the
*> ui M and their friend*, and me.lloal aid and aaxietI
anre of every k.nd promptly rendered wherever neceeT^fce
above report of an Intelligent Agent of the Company.
diepatrhed to ascertain the extent of poreonal injuries
arkring fr< m the collision of train* on the 6lh in
?tant ! published to prevent misapprehension
OLIVKK iI LKI. Beoretar*
v-o tni cniron or mr msbald.
You will confer a favor on the travelling community
by giving publicity to the following faota ?
On Thuraday evening laot. myMtlf. with about ?Uhty
more j'***engere left Troy In the ear* of the llud-on
Klver Railroad, for New York, living Informed by the
agent the oonduxtor and other*, lp the employment of
the railroad company, that we should be attaebed to the
Albany train immediately on the arrival of the weetern
train* at Oreenbueh and arrive in New York about one
' rloek that night In a very llttte while after reaching
Oreenburb. the wertern train nrrived, and ater a great
I deal cf time bad elapeed. Inquiry wae made by the pa*
' *enger? why we were not forwarded according to agr-e
B.*nt 1 end were t?ld that we nuit wait till the np
I traiaa.-Tlvid At about two o'clock rn Friday morning
th> up tialn atrived The engine that brought u* from
trry wae theu attached, and took u* ai-out one or two
n i e* below the depot at Onenbu*h when the engineer
announced that one of the flue* had bunted, and he
It JIO in t run m? engine u* w n mtrr sd< ui in uuur
Born Lai tlapwd, another engine w*? brought d?wn anil
. M t the irata and took an bark to the depot at
6rrtkluTk On MktD| Inquiry we wera told by the
conductor that the (Uperioteadeot of the road had ordered
the t rain back to the car hou?e and to ba left there
until elyht o'clock ob Friday morning After which infbiB?ti'B.neither
cuperititenu-ai nor c >nduetor w?re
1 o(D A* eight o'clock oa Friday Bream* after he in*
laf; ta the car* without ted drink, or any other nee *
/ary refreshment. for about twelve h<ur* we left Ur?en
burb aid arrived at Thirty ftrat Brant, la thia olty. at
! two o'clock on Friday afternoon being about elgh-evn
tbwtlaav we loft Troy until we anived la
New York. Airongthe yii.?eea*er< were reetral ladl-I
one or Beta of tbem with tnfaote. a'l af wh<m w-re left
I t' tbitllhel.ee nay tLey could, without even to mnb
a- an e*ptaaa*ioa fr< tn any of the verv polite -uhorli
naiew of tbe company Tbe writer of thia b?in ( in |U>It?e.
reoeobeied what be heard from tbe hp* K the :oa
I'o-tor of tb? Troy train and the brakeman. aai ?u h
I atberr an he b'atd. giving a nolutlon of the thin* The
hrakenira between Troy anl Ureenbn'b Inform*! the
s'ot that tb? Friam the . ngur in it *I< thaw run
n ?f un down fc Troy, c old no*, take u* down, tor it
1 war a *, power ful *aoujfh; that mIm they *et another
| ii?<a*, th-a rej?; ,a* in the ?h< p flal*hed that night.
t..?y w a hate u, engirt# to ?end down with the prt
uny a. ta'ag train It bile waiting fo: the op train, ae
we?vpponed. tbe bratemee nod othnrn la a coaTerta|
tiontrgither w-re heard to ?ay, la npnakia* of the
:r?;w and the ;aen? hga'*. that they might think th?aiI
.fW?n?ff it'be) ('t a?ay from 'IreenbunU b-far?
e'gh* a'.; -k ia Krld ?y m'rnlng, nad from all the wv'te*
j ou'd rn'hT. Lie bae come to thi* enndnnton that the
ut? rltteadeat, the conductor, the braeemen. the clerk*
in the effl-e,who gold the ticket#, aU of tbeu knee the ,
train would r.ot com? down; that they did not mean tn [
mad It down, <ai tn it* face of all thin they to, k ou*
laotny au. ,-fl a* to per, k. If need h< for all they ~ared,
ead I d'. arnure you that If the wea' her had been iBtenev1*
Id rrvat 'iff-'lty won Ihnrw tieen endured by the
ramea^e?n Make what one you plea*- of theee f%-te
Ttii, t kt, A CITI.'IN >)t MKW X'JiK.
The Korreaf Illvnrr* Caae,
n ikiitf>R vpmr ?IN chammm
M> tare lion. Judge Dune.
T A ? Cert-1 !? V Pen Ml v Pel i in Timf? Al
| apji T?t t a wne rned# ty Mr Yaa bur-nun behalf'' Mr
I ! ' - an ord-r rran*?<l ty iad;r? un?|ir?i\irui'l.?
p!a iil'fl ?ht<? c*1 (w ?by Ihectdor pntVioualydranr-'d :
f >f * ?''nr'* jury Ir th'? r*?* a I not h* ?ao>i*-d. < r f
red ' 3 ?a *rat'a th* l< fondant to ;an?* th? j -y fr
Wv t'rac t. ci |>rt> t<l ?lth tha trial h?f'>r? an ordimry
I j ttj M'ar 1-HRl'jy arroiu-ot the Jeowioa fu ??' -1
narltit AflV\lra.
lrt?ntit 8tr*?amra.-Tha fell >aiag ?tai?i*hipd
depart* 1 a* th*(; nanal hoo:y< yiday ?Tb? AUoot'r,
i Weat, for Llvtrpool, Olefin, fctawart, for OUagr*(
"Vrnh** ^ adl?, f>r 'rh?grrr; Florida, Lyoa, for Savannah,
hitkn* r, t am*n, for Cha?l* lot, and
i-sbov " | fr- *'>l,?ood.
-?tr ? A' t tat Hiir, # .&>l nM , fr ,? th? at |
yard of t ?f?r? trthrm* y, imrr >n? A i?o a ?ih<?ot? - f
'morn he'drrl Vr i>? oail?d fh<- Mvriol l>i it by M*
"? ? i>V iU.,0, .a l wn?dhyiha tl**ar*fea?Mii >n > >a>i
'apt II. C. ratten, aho will -rmaml her A. frinttm
aani" faiif. a rohno?v?r oallr j JB? Jtl p. o*or J fy ! 0
? f -ta!tfa04
THE DdtHT HERJILD, teente per ton-ft fr
THE WEEKLY HERJILD, mrv f(ItirAn, (I 6'*
unit par eon. or Mprr annum ; (Ac European Edition.
(4 per annum tea ?? part of Great Britain, and $6 ( any
pari of the Continent, both to include the pottage.
important newt, lot,cited from any quarter tf the world;
if u ted, will be liberally paid for. Oca Foaunn CobrbitiniVNTI
jiLL LETTERS by mail, for Subecriptlone, or with
JAcrMNRiflft to be paetpaid, or the pottage will be
ded uted from the money remitted.
JOB PRtHTIHG executed with neatneee, e he apnea,
and deep ate h.
Pol HUB XVI No. 330.
BOWERT THEATRE, Bowery.? Iwoomar?Saxob's
BROADWAT THEATRR. Iroilnf?InoomaB ?Mooamw
MBL?B OARDRM, Br*ad*ay-eimka -Masuus.
BtJBTOMI thratrb, ChAmbera street?ScueoL fob
IciUDit-lltlT NlOHT.
NATIONAL THEATRR, Chatham rtml?Sttdbnt or
MoALAia-Ban tub DbtiIs?7mb Hvnoabians.
BO WIRT AMPHITHBTRE. Bowery?E^ubhtbiab PeBreeiieeii.,
c HRIBTT-B MINSTRELS. MoohanlM' Hall. 01 Broad way
?Ethioviab MjarraaLrr.
FELLOWS' MINSTRELS, Tallowf Moiloal Hall, No. 444
Brealway?Etmiobiab XiaarBBlxr.
AMERICAN MUBBBM?Aeoene Pewbormamcbi ArrsBiveoe
abd Btbbibb._
BTUTTB8ANT INSTITUTE?Paintinc or Waskin*row
CBOMina tmb Dblawabb.
New York, Sundaf, Dec'r. 7, 1851.
The Great Magyar In b'ew York?Impoilng
Welcome of the Empire City.
The reception of Koisath by the city of New York
yeeterday, was a spectacle of the most imposing
character. The day was exceedingly clear and
sparklirg, with a bracing norwester and a splendid
iky. At this season of storms, and fogs, and
clouds, and long drizzling rains from Cape Cod, the
coincidence of the singularly beautiful weather
yesterday, with the arrival of the great Magyar,
was as extraordinary as it was delightful. It was
the sun of Ansterlitz !
The ecene on the Bay, on Castle Garden, on the
Battery, in the Park, and for three miles along
Eroadway? the banners, and the arches, and the
grand procession, the thunder of the cannon and
the ihonting, the whole moriDg panorama of the
day, was something for the recollection of a life
time. At two o'clock there were not less, probably,
than two hundred and fifty thousand people in end
near Broadway. But our readers will find in the
ample description furnished by our active corps of
reporters, and pnblithed at length in this day's ,
Herald, the most cinclusive evidence of the
grandeur and enthusiasm of the whole affair, from
sen to sun, and f;om twilight ito midnight, including
the torchlight procession and the excitement in
front of the hotel.
The moral effect of this pageant will be felt
throughout this vast republic, throughout the continent,
and throughout Christendom It is the first
grand response of thepeople, the sovereign people?
the fice, independent, generous, and powerful people
of the United States, to the principles of republicanism,
of which Kossuth is the exponent and the
champion There appeared to he a general knowledge
in the multitude that the moral effect of this
reception was destined to tell upoa the popular
mind across the Atlantic; and that Austria, Russia,
and even France, would feel the weight of the
rebuke against them of "the young giant of America
" The morement, thus begun, will doubtless
be followed up, and it is possible that the influence
of American enthusiasm may rebound with startling
effect upon the slumbering elements of revolu
ticna in Europe.
At all events, the arrival of Konuth upon our
adores will mark a political epoch. A vast combinat
on of conflicting elements, and a wide range of
events, comprehending the most formidable field of
action between the people and the despot' since the
world began, lie at the bottom of this visit of the
illustrious exile to our country Time alone cun
tell the results, for time can only develope the grand
idea of universal freedom. In a few days we shall
he more largely enlightened upon the objects and
tbe prospect- of the mis'ien of Kossuth For the
prc"?nt we refer our readers 10 our report of the
opening jubilee
Mm is Niw Voxx?UiDictxot * Oarecnoxs
to it?Among the ridiculous and absurd reasons
urged against tbe establishment of a mint In New
VasW Ww ika Avtewtnanta (ka maainsa in Pktla.
del; bia, art, that New York la the groat centre of
exchange*, where balance* are paid, price* regu
lated, and whence coin and California gold are cir.
cukted throughout the whole world ; that a mint
in New York would be an engine In the hand* of the
London Linker*; that the time la coming when
the commercial and monetary supremacy of Kngland
will be transferred to the Tailed >tatc?, and
here it* centre in New York,instead of in London:
and that New York ia the great centraliaing power
on thia continent.
Waa ever aueh traah and nonaen** uttered'
Why, the rery reason* thus urged againit a mint
in New York, are the moat potent ia favor of the
project. It ia becauac New York Is the centre of
sommerce and trade in thi* hemisphere, that a mint
ia needed mo*t here. She ha* attained that poiilion
by her own energy, and (he will keep it,
whither CoDgreaa will authorise the e?tabli*hment
of a mint here or not. Her po?ition i? impregnable,
and cannot he aaaailed by any power, Congreerional
orotherwiae. Aa for Philadelphia, and other eitiea,
they will remain aa they are, merely auburb*, ap
pet<Ugrs to New i ork?email planet* revolving
oiootid tbc ran Tbo writer of this troth Is inroa
petent to sjeak on (be subject of trade or torn
mer:e, when be aeeume*, o? be does, tbnt Congrere
con regulate them, and prerent New York from
beriming the metropolis end great central and
controlling power of the world in finance. By his
argument, Congress ought, in order to preserve an
equilibrium throughout the United State*, pas? a
law that New York shall not bare so much foreign
commerce a* ?he has, or own so many ehipe, or hare
rack a large population as the has Congress ought
to go further even than thii, for there are other
placet which are rising more rapidly than Phila
delphia On tbc 30th of October kast, thcro were,
<n tLa harbor of San Francisco four hundred and
Cfty ships; on the 2d of December instant, thare
were. In I'bi'adtlphin, only ninety-four. Such a
dispropcrticn is not to he tolerated. In New
Yore. ?.n the 2'Uh of Norcmber, there were six
btndred at <1 twelve vessels. Worec again indeed,
ic*t, te New Vork, San Francisco has a larger
con meret than any other.city in the United States,
although it is hat a place of yesterday. This ig
not t< te borre by car Philadelphia brethren, and
( 01 g*rse must he appealed to on the subject; and
yet ibe ram- writer advocate" the neoeciltj of a
m.nt in >an Fransisoo, which i? becoming the eentraliiirg
and controlling point on the Pacific, and
oppo-?? one in .New York for a similar reason.
( ar amiable fr ends in Philadelphia hare cither
r ot it jdit d political economy at all, er studied it to
at ) jrpoee The laws which regulate cemmerc?
?!t ;? uEthanftab!# as those of the M?dee and
Pcr?: 'i . hey arj liif? the law of attreetio# or
as '(.iioa, shiah pervade a!lna'.u;?. Where the
n..rt attract.ca Is, there will he the most commerce.
J. f'llki.r* baTe t.nkered with the rubjeat from
t.ir.<* iwBeir out), hut tk*j did not affect the opers'ioti
ef tbue lawr, or leipcsJ th?m fir a moment.
Fut wr w|| ha*e a mint In New Yark, and Ooa? 11
: g the Fru;at?9Mi?N <
" in aplta of th* lamentations" of th? editor* ov'
Philadelphia. Tho want* and th* laws of oomaoroo
demand It a* much a* tho? forbid tho idea of New
York being dependent upon Philadelphia for He
Will of the Late Arawnrs Graham ? Mr
Augusta* Graham, a millionaire, reoently died ir.
i Brooklyn, and in hie . will bequeathed a large suit.
of money to a number of rellgiou*, philanthropic
and educational inititutioaa. The following ie a liofe
of tbem
To th* Brooklyn Icatitute, $27,000, f*r th* folio wing:
purpose*, vi*: ?
For the support of a course of free lecture* for th*
youth of Brooklyn $6,00C'
For a School of Design, and forming a Gallery of
Fine Arts -. ; 6>0<K>
For the purobiM of fp?cimrai of Nitoral History
and procuring fr*s Lectures on ths tame in the
Lecture Koom of the Brooklyn Institute 6,000
For a conn* of Sunday evening lectures on the
power, wisdom aud goodness ef God. as manifested
in His work* 10.006
To the American Colonisation Scoiety 10,006
1 To the St. Andrew's Boeiety. New York . 60C
i To the St. George's Bociety. New Y'ork 60O
1 To the Erin Fraternal Benevolent Bociety of
; Brooklyn 60C
To the uous* of Indigent Keeps c table Females,
I Brooklyn t?? 1.60C
1 To the Brooklyn Association for improving th*
eondition of the poor 60C
For the purchase of book* and newspapers for the
u*e of the inmates of the Insane Asylum and
Poor House of Rings County 60C
! To the workmen in the employ of the Brooklyn
u;v.I ..A r*.........
v?veai OW.
I To tbe Uoum- of Industry and Home of the
FrWcdlt-Hs, N. Y 6,000
To the Home for disobliged Female Convlots,
New York.. 1.00C
For the purchase of Burgieal Instruments, water
bed. he , for the Brooklyn City Hospital 5.000
To the Brooklyn Orphan Asylum, incorporated
April 16. 1835 1.C00
To the Churoh of the Bariour. Brooklyn 2.600
To the Church rf the Restoration, Brooklyn.... 2 50C
To the Antioch College in the town of Marion,
New York 1,00C
To tbe Meadrillu Theological School, Meadville,
Pennsylvania 6,000
To the American Unitarian Association. Boston,
Massachusetts 10 00c
For the premotknof Unitarian Chiistianity in a
District of England l.OOC
Madbury Institute, Knglaud, founded by himself. 500
I 'uring his lifetime, Mr. Graham made donations
to the Brooklyn City Hospital and to the Brooklyn
Institute, to an amount that would swell his gifts
in the aggregate to if 131,000. Mr. Graham exercised
a very good discrimination in making his gifts.
The greater part of his donations are, it will he per
ceived. to educational and benevolent institutions.
The propriety of donating monoy to societies or in
stitutions strictly sectarian and religious, may, we
think, well be questioned. Many of them are nc
better than institutions for the maintenance, iu
luxury, of a pared of religious loafers, and worthless
hangers on to the Chureh, with black oats and
extravagantly white neckerchiefs, who do no goo I
in this world or in tbe other Educational and benevolent
societies, on the other hand, confer vast
benefits on poor bnmanity here below, and fit man
fcr eternal rest and acceptance above.
Increase of Sai.axies and Taxes?Wha r Next!
?The present Commm Council, before resigning
the reins of power to their successors, appear to be
determined to saddle the tax-payers of this city
with another heavy draft on their pockets, by proporing
an increase ef salary to be paid to certain,
official officers and clerks. The preposition is outrageous.
The salary already paid these officials
Ward justices, and clerks, are ample and sufficient
for the servioes readered, and, in many instances,
they are not worth the money they already pocket
ont of the city treasury. It is to be hoped that the
tax-paying citiscns will look to this, and enter their
protest. The increase of these salaries will only
make work tor tne next oara to cut uown.
Arrival of the Empire City.
The rtramnblp Km p Ira City. Capt. John Tanner, ar
rivtd Saturday morning from N.-w Orteane and Ilarana
She left Havana on the 80th ult.
The Kmpire City brought the following paeeengera
raox mv au-'ava.
HomBHum Borland. L B BeaaUc for Arkaaraa, lady, and
tan.il} BonBC l)o?m. V 8 iteagkor f?r Lonialana. and a?r
tact; On Knak, C 8 fauat^r 1*t Teiaa; Col P B Thompvon
H Tl."inaa. M Caalimead, C C Wolg, C Bapuy. J ? Boaai. J
llerrl. k. Jr. W Byard. M Bia(ia*. J Tjrara, J Dowaoy. ?'
H imkaum, T Shaagaci.
raoM Havana.
A J Coata. Thoa Froe. Mra L Clover. Mr* Irabol Waal. Mir*
loealie Woot. lirnrr McCance. U Caatallo and avrvaat, Jaa
quia da Ore. Y Chapan. J holloa. M VoilUrooat.
I a*M cHai.ei *
H B Cnpelaad B Mee*ia, T Oraham. J Frlacka, Mr* Oil
lot. J Hun.tod. L PrriiriC N Coaekoy, A law Mara, T i
Cr< rp?r. Oro B?U. It Cutler, M Hortoa. M Clark. W Brow
aril. V J Morrill, * Viitia 6 Bounty. J M Powtr*.
Mr John 8. Thraaher. late editor of the Frrt lmlui
itial. baa been aent to Spain. U* railed from Havana on
the 34th nit.
A beautiful aervine of plate waa prwaented to W. Smith
K*<( . at Havana, on the 28th ult.. tendered him by the
young mm af New Orleaae. at n teetlmoaial of the it
gratitude for Ibe many klndaeaaea rkown the prtaoner*
of the late expedition at Havana On one piece of plate
(the pitcher) ia the following inacription
Prevented to W 81iuei Smith. Secretary to tha Kn<
lieh Conaulate at lie vat. a. by the young men of New Orleane.
ae a tritimoaial ot their gratitude for the exceeding
kind attention ar.d rare ahown by him to the unfit
iHnat. war.Mw.. nf lku Vav o. awa.JitiAU a* Havana
New Orleane Not. 10.1M1
Tli* itHumhir Ohio arrtred it llifini, from Chafree
<n the 2uth utt .and wai toaall for New York on the
lit Inrt.
Tb? Empire City piw?4i<t'M?r on the night of tk?
W-tli about 100 milei from Havana euppoeed to b? the
Owr|ii. from New York.
l>arld Beckwlth. aged about U> yean, formerly a ooa"
paerer on board the Empire City, died at New Or lea aon
the 24th of Not . luddenly frcrn inflammation of the
Thi Drrtatrat or ihi Atlaktic.?The mail (team
iLIp Atlantie. Capt Waet railed about one o clock f M
Saturday for Lieerpoel She carried thirty throe p?"
emgen. and tSST K0 la American (old. and 11,COO it
I aoTrrelgni
Kellfttoa* Intrlllgenre.
Cburrh of the I piphaoy ISO Stanton etreet?Rer Dr
Bfgby. erenin*
Wnt Twentieth etreet Preabyterian Church?ReT. f.
W Ore nee eTrnioft
Strong Place Kepttet Church Brooklyn?Ree 11. *
Reed evening Subject?Th* Condition and Proapeei*
of Mexico.
I nirerraliet Mieeion Church Chatham Square, Rer
, W S llelcli. afternocn
Sermon on the Late I'alaniity In iirecowieh arenne. at
It. I'k;,n.li r.r lha Raa Mr U. Irk . ?( Ul.-rk..
and Beaming gtrteU. morning
Kieeenth "treat Cbmeh n-?r Fourth arentia Rar T.
L. lUrrl ? morning
Second 1 nltatian Church Female Academy Brooklyn
Rer. Geo W Brieve? iteming and afternoon
Reformed |>ut< h Church, corner Lafayette placa and
Fourth atraat Lecture to young nan. by Rat Thoa E.
Y ermilve, I) D ?arming
Cheirea Manor Roo*?. aornar of Ninth avenue an'
Twenty filth atreet, Rar William McJiinaey
Hall No 187 Bowery Mra Biahcp? aftaruaon.
Manic oral atraat Church. Sunday School Annlrar
rcur'h Congregational Church. Sixteenth atraat. ha
ween Sixth and Seventh arenuca, ltcv. Mr. Boherm-r
Camlr.e atraat church Annirereary of the Bchuddar
| Foreign Mlaaionary Society?craning
Free Congregational Church, corner of Sixth arenur
' and Thirty Bret etreet. Her .loahua Learltt? morning
*>et Reformed Dnfch Church, corner Rleecker an)
Morton a'raata. I net filiation of Rar Joaaph McKaa?
; arming
t'nirareallat Church. Orchard atraat Rar C. II. Fay?
Amin< ?? Biatr Soan.tr.?The regular monthly meat
Ing of the Hoard of Manager* of tha American Rihla
Bnctety waa held on the 4tn inat.. I)r Tlioiuaa Coak it
the chair, mpportad by tha Hon Luther Bradieh Three
n-r auxiltariee were tarognlaad?In North Carolina. Indiana.
atd Arkaneaa. one each Yartnu* intaraating
con mnniratlon* relating to the Stat# and nroepeeta o(
th* cause were presented by th? Secretaries from eotrespondent*
at lirmi snd broad
<1 rants of hoek* were made elr Portuguese Rib'ee
for Booth America ; Wetah Bible* and Testament* for a
Sunday arhool In Pennsylvania , Spanish Bible* ?ni
Testament* for Onba ; Knyli-h and Oerman llibln* fbr U
S barrac k* at New Orleans, New Testaaaents on re<|?e*t
for distribution among slave* in North Carolina ; Itihlee
and feeianent* to Ke* I> I) Lor*, in Booth America
for <M*'rlkiillon ; be?lde* various smaller grants, iarlu
dtfig two nopte* rf the fb'blefor the Blind to the fnatltu
tioii f r the Blind in lit Louis
Titit n*w Cam or, o Tr.Nr*itsaiti!It it laid
that tbe neweapitf 1 of Tennessee will ha ol* of the moe:
mspnifl fi t ! u uhnp rf the kind in tba United State*
It la built of polished lime; tone rock upon a hill. giring
a rery e*ten"ife vi< a of the surrounding country. In
order to yet It ready for the nait sesaion *f the LsfldaI
jre |-> lb;.S, an ay , rc prUMon of tjfOOOd la a Red for
fro tbe present f -g'slatnre The farce employed on It
IsV-lomn In It* construction SUI4 .kM hate ha"n al
ready eipecded.
Fahoy Cr>?ti mi: Bam. at haittkoiin ?There i?
o he a r*?rd militate and fansy drer# ball at Hartford^
, ctfefl j ?b wfini j. J '.-t'-tiJ a

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