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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, December 08, 1851, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030313/1851-12-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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m Mat It* gloom to the building No?the mywUrv ww
..a -j- a* a (Ua which appear* on the Croat of the
building, announcing that bore te located the publioattoi
aAMufLbe - itaaau a Journal " Thia fhet U ao signifl
aaat of lUelt. that I will not comment upau It. The in
tended, hat taaigniflouiit slight to tho benored Hmw
w unnotioed hjr hiai, far by a happy oircumatanoe tber
team congregated at tha window* orthe building oppoetu
an athwhitlc acora or two of baautiaa. oaa of wham
aa Kossuth approaehad, throw toward* tha carriage 11
which ha wm Mated a ia?Qtftoaat bouquet, while be
i uaipaaloae waoad their handkerchiefs and made othe
demonstrations of approbation Tha bou-)uat fall sbor
of tha carriage, bat it w*a *ooa rescued and conveyed U
its intended destination Koaauth racairad it and grata
fully acknowledged tha compliment by bowing hii
thank* to the fair donor and her companion* This w*i
only one inatanoa of lair flower* wafted from fair handi
toward* tha hero. There were many Instances of tht
kind , eome of tha bouquet* and wreathe were accompanied
by poetic effusions all of which the recipient
glanced at and then put by in bis pocket, probnbly foi
future inrpeciion I eball if poaaibla, And out whathai
f. we may expect Koesutb at 8?. thia winter, ao that aui
people may ba getting up aonie of the ornnmenta which
ad way* go ao far toward a mahing an affair of thU kind g<
off happily Tha New Yorker* hare the advantage orei
at in thia reapect. for their ttoiuta are always In th<
Market, and hundred * of artista are always at hand t<
make decorations. at a day's notice. I feel however, thai
J may promire a good reception for kiin. It he will viail
our city, at any time. All the Hungarians are stepping
?t thia hotel (the Irving House )
1 shall complete my purchases on Monday, and atari
Tor home aa soon as possible thereafter 1 managed u
ship two boxes early thia morning;?it was the beat 1
eeuia ao Tn?re are a goou many "r our yeopie in town
" but 1 think I hare got all the VlHT.'i there ere In th<
market, but I shall at*, on Monday, and pick up every
additional lot I can find
P 8?1 was about to close my letter when I heard such
a shouting and cheerlug in the street, that I could not
reus; the temptation to go to the front windows of the
Motel to see what it all meant, and I am not much wiser
than I was before I left my room There are hundreds
of men in Broadway bearing torches. They are dressed
In brown linen ooau end loose tro wears 1 am told they
are members of some German Gymnastic Association,
hat I am not fully informed as to what they are, or what
their organisation consist* in They are now vociferously
callin); for "Kossuth Kossuth" bat Kossath wong
(0 out? be Is completely exhausted, and has just ksfit
cat a deputy to make an apology fer his non-app?a?
ance. No, it won't do. and Kossuth' has at Ust, btpT
obliged to go ont and show himself to the whtte jackets
Broadway U densely crowded all about the hotel and
the omnibuses are obliged to go round through the bye
streets There is to be a serenade here by and bye, but
ct all this no donbt the papers which I send will inform
you. Cell all cur friends that I am now a ten fold more
enthusiastic Kossuth man than I was when I left home
The " ?" leaves the impress of his heartfelt sentiments
wherever he comes in contact with minds that can apJreciate
his virtues, or hearts that can feel sympathv for
is compatriots But mow 1 must retire Good night
Yours truly, K M P?.
G W B a 0 e.
St* Yona. December 7, 1051.
l>*ri Jot ?The long wished for event has at Inst com*
eC Kossuth has arrived ; and it would have warmed
the cockles of your heart to have witnessed the glorious
wticomewe gave him upon landing in this glorious old
As was anticipated, hs cams in ths steamship Humboldt
. and although she did not get to riuarantiae until
\r>* <rr 'mt uour* 01 rnaay murai ng yet no sooner
was hi* arrival announced by tl-e ship'* cannon, than
thousands ross from their bads and rushed down to
the wharf, to woleoma him as such a man should b?
wslsf ?d.
Ha ratnainad at tha residence of Dr. Donne. at quarantine.
until to- day.wban ha a as brought up to tha city by th?
CommonCouuail Unfortunately to-day was a vary busy
one forma so 1 could not go about so much as 1 wished ;
but I man sired to spare an hour from business to aaa tha
sight, and it more than repaid me for tha loss of time
Broadway was one living mass of humanity It beat all
I had ever seen even on the glorious Fourth Karh side
tmlA was cleeely (sacked with men. women, and ohildren
and the carriage way was nearly at closely dllad with pa >pl<
proceeding down to and up from the Battery, which
just as cleeely peopled, beery window and balcony along
the line of procession was crowded in tiont by handsome
well dressed ladies, and the variety and brilliancy of thai'
dreeeee had amoat lively and charming effect. Tha boys rj
ec are- were everywhere Nat a projection from a buildlag.
bowevar email bat bad from one up to t dot en ooeu
pant- Ail tha lamp-post- and tree- had their tenants
for a time, the latter betog apparently c >n*M*r*d the
cboi.-eet spots for a view, if on- may ,u lg- of tha number
?t youtig uii him hanging by and creeping through th?
Tb?- day waa one of ib? fln?st deecription Though
wold it was mart baawtiftiliy clear and the brightness of
tie day was equalled by the handsome secorati ias of the
Lous* atony the Una "f mar h
At abrat half past one tha head of the procession
reached the corner cf Corttaodt street and Broadway
whale 1 had taken up my position, and shortly after
wards the distant chaartng and waring '4 handkerchiefs
from the windows betokened the coming of th* great
Magyar The cheering become loader aol louder as the
Hungarian approached and then th* Man of th* Age
was before me Fee monarch ever received such a
hearty welcome as was given him yesterday by citls?n<
of a free city TV- cheering and waving af hats and
handkerchief* was tremendous ftueh shouts at went
ap just than from the throats of the multitude Could
never have as wnd-d from th* myiwiidons of a monarch
] have seen great reyai proceed) a ? in th* Old World,
nd beard a verypopular in-iaareh ratelved in a hearAier
way than probably a monarch had ever been received
before bat K was nothing te what I heard y-atcrday
It wa* of a 'I charm tot ? it iwin'I to com* nor*
Iron tb# haart
K wulk f ffvtru-" i much Ilk. th- portrait* you
bar* no Joutt oo.ii of km t< *u alao hn lr-*? 11*
*?i? a liaudnoui. biark rolrot coat an 1 a biatk ha*, ornamontod
wrtk a aabio Toolbar Mo * * < 1 tn bo nuah
grail ft* <1 a*tfc tho attention paid him but app-ar.4 to
mo to accent It ox r. a* a h mag- to tha cau? than to
tba maa if ao bo wa* right although poranaally ho hi
antitlod to and mo-t raaat*-- from o??ry ngbt-mind*-l
Maa tho re#poet and admiration of all patriot* ani la
r of * of prqfTH#
llo wAl remain h-r? far thro, ar four v**k* tha gaort
?f tb* <dty rrbon h.artl: goto Wnahingtoa Hi* tuar
I art aro at thr Irnag Kouao aboro kv rompaatona in
arm* hart boon aojouratag *ine? tkoir arrirnl aoia-. wook
or ran bad*
Thegtamral? I may fay unaomruo ?opinion of toyiaoploher*
la. that bo t? unmistakably a groat maa?a
an of tb. o.atury?tha C??it Lend a 7*>a*o. ?nl
BUhi | Ilugh?* and tola It tin tn tho contrary notwtthntandtoi'
Tho Iknpuo (Jlty Ua> at one* . ndor-ed tho flattering
opinion ' f him trnnamlttod from th? oth?r *i>l. of tho
Atlantic and I hop. *. long to h.?r of hi* b-li| nt tho
bond of a mnfoaovt ttioro that fill awoop from C ho far.
af Lb. oarth vvory oortig. of tho dpria* right to oppraa.
tho pfipk f"r thr *upport of corrupt anil iieonttneo oilirarcfc.
Voura. B If.
a be ? rt iki nit Kki i utk in rxki*
To Co. nt liiMiivf mm Kan mx, P?ai* Kr*.< a
Ni ? Voaa. Doe ft, III!
Mi lioaa Coi ar ?Aa tho <<ld plag at 0tr air *b.
groat maa Mao arrrrad. of, la plain laoauag- Koaautk (
har*. and (Ao oroattul day, tho Jay appointed tor hi* rtatptkn
bf tho rlt* ha* aam. and goa* N-*
ml >t or a?U<bl xa? ttu??ar.?ii *x >inr*T
mot Bad* Lw trHimplUi fix J < a ba'urdap ami i?t Uw
Buili ?.f a hsudrad band* Ui? if, out: or of !?M of than
Mad* of ?*tSwiw*tK eiMaan# tad th* ?* ?!mt of band
barobwfb of myriad* of fair Am-fieaa* 11 *?' lik* ti>?
of a toman C?-*ar to hi* tap tol. to m*:nj it
U>* *p< i '.iohiui aaLlbttko* of faodaf of a fr~ p*?p.? *
|?w*ffkil th* ?y?Bi <iLb)r of rapwbUcan 4m-Mi toward*
4o?a todif* npubllrn C?r> p* lo abort, h- wto -atho?w?a'.ica;iy
ra**ir*d bat *o nou.J huatia*
G".ham La?- raeebrod any rtb*r ooroity (rim Kjnpa?
*?ii<-r a iaaaar or a f? ? /? Th* p-opl* *?r? t .* !
cl aa Mow-- to k**t a hotjiaf- f>r th? lap- ??< *up?rb.
<?r rttf .*tb*r* a?r* 4*iifbtad at traattu,' ? > liatia
apitrt. d a auMt without any fraw upon A.-lr prtaat*
tna?' >" **4 r>ar eitu.ro anliUM' ??ra proud to ?h ?w off
hair Ekbti t.auix tal Barttai appaaraaoo Saturday
mo m?aU< ul bafbr* *?a th. 4a. apptiatad f *
Mooou'h lawaptu i a< th* aitff. an 1 a Itaaa-T u
last to tba roBBi't** to brio* hta oa-r from
ftaUn laiaad ?t?r? b* had *>* tba pra.*a n/ dap
<Krida?> th* ahjort of f-aara. admiration In 1?4.
fro? lt?- tiin? H th* *pp*?r?or of rm H laiboidt off th#
a bora t? Tharrday bi*h'-, th* loaaly bat ai^*1i*|?ad
a* K'.aautb danom- t.*?I it ia on* of I rat iatur in
Amarl a ba* baao in a *tata?f l&# ir**.**'. rieiU ia-nt
Tha prr?notBa I f th? paoeeaaion in b-a-r f -b* Unaparian
>a XValdaat hai baa a *rr*a?*'l ??*-al t??, y
f'Pa U. arnaa. of tha ?t"*B*r A' Carti* >*rd*a
i .-i|Da i aa tb> p!a. ? f Iiaamhay la'i !0 av*orjtn? y -.a
hatnrdrp B'anir ? tba f'BBito* app laf*J by tt(
sunoa Cuujbril t< oh th* .1f**(r*r bi-f up iia K??t
Jii??r. thai ha mifht oitalii a nor* #*t?ai*d ri?w iff
ha tmwifal *o#r?*rp that lummn I* Maw Pork and
hraatba 'iia air >4 IiaaU'iu afur M< aaoapa from an
Auatntn iuriff* n or I barfaa baaiabm.gr Tui* ac
ournh u t? k up .:?naid*.-*M- tiui* *o mat it *n ion<
altar th* L'*r api^dn'wd 'of tho pro -? ? n that K >?*u*h
tank"! at th* Caatia ' ardoo (l*r* b? attaiapt-od ta dallrar
a *p*?.-h but 0'H.id B"t t>* k.?rd ow;#^ tb th* MtM
i nd 'i ntu. ioa l?a ?j pom ?4 ?mb?'ra.a? i anf at" irt
UMiVj ji ftr?| - a ! " ft - I"-* i ' Mr
or? r< u^h 'B tlinr e ?r n?M nn-t f"fm ? > ap>> con
U?m pnUt* Pmtirc. but th*f '* *tn-T? f?pS V.I
t? tk< t ?ckh< abuii't t? Ui? eor? ?* rjr -non
C*4' ?-i Cfi ft-u i* ? . i.?ii Th?j ?mV ?ii ?<!
%?,? -J tenuis-d : h?T? tludr t?n w?y f pa >?to<
It sr MriBftr M It lui^b: spp?n* f? th-df f'i?Bt?
Inb? ii tc r ill it ?i |. ??? (o? if th? m *t (I -ioup
d?) V?p? hud f r B l?rj tim? Jipfnrt A?r?
op jW My if *? > v>*? } cf ' 4?pi lukbip of p~ >pt?.
nndl <r> l ??pur? T\- b"j wlr^-inmbin -4 t<k??p
l> *|JBJ ?ni -h J | | It ft r * fft-bl-.f
?Ui>. ?' 'oailtlBir l.otj . -I I , ,n.t
a*v/t U??t jo?r ?1*mi , i, o- n/M out .T?an/ ului.
and 1L* a. ii>er* WM ?
O ngrrftp br!!i?f i?r I'.'P-o''. u-,.1 -r?'? th?*
l? Ixk of tflnt'lkpf Tt? ,p -i >n it, 11, ,i
?<-**U t- ft '- natC- Of " ff** '*1 'I" lifti **11 \i if - 4 .
ltT?#l|r <!' ^l '<) A' Ujr b- T ' .;} ;| him
U# l?< Wf i h* ffiAr.%* f+pr*Ur\J ** V * m T
u* H ia)*$v Atuoig 'b# th? M ?r*? w
MlH1; l? # ??rk 4*/# 'f ? P'i f *t p*\ ><t
|r fclift- ^w4."t **- to* tr-i It 1 'I
lib*?* 4.4A.| * t4 A k? k l> .
W** tr ?. |i '|i# ,ii r mi cw- bi r '* "?
f Alt >. ? #-|l A* 1(1 ??* I# *r?ii *"
*' *1 bi* ill J A . it . 1
. . *. ? .1 ft- fi ' ""
*? it .: <?! :.? ; t?t '
i lb* Boit mercurial people on thin aid* of Arabia. la
Bngland, lor example.e pre c seel na of this description
would bar* ressmbied an BngMsh dtaasr ad Mud
pudding?it would have bwa a very heavy affair. With
ths other countries of Kurope no ocmpartsoa can be
Made, a* the jealousy of their frmmmmaU prevents any
popular demonstrations, and their own pmiiwloae are
tame affair*. exo> pt thoee for religioae purposes, to which
latter all the enthusiasm of the people, la aoman Uathe11c
eouatriee. ie directed <
The grand feature of the day however, was the defiling
of the State trcope before Koeeuth. who, at the eloes of the
proceeetoa. wae etetiaaed under a canopy adorned with
the Hungarian colore, in front of the City Hall- It wae
roallv an imposing eight. You may smlls ? you who have |
beheld the raet armlee of the Russian autocrat aa they .
lay encamped at the foot of Mount Caucasus and along
the shores of the Black Bee. But our olthmn soldiers, I
although few ccmparatlTsly in number, are nerved with a ]
republican feeling cf honor worth all the mercenary armies
of Burope It is the nor ale. my deer Count, that makes '
the soldier Invincible. Republican Kranoe. with her raw I
levies of undisciplined <uri< culiltt, defeated tfcc beet |
armies of Burope; and Hungary, if it had not been for .
treason would hare whipped, as we call it hero, both the 1
Austrian leopard and the Russian bear. Kossuth oom- 1
pliuented the commanding officer. General Bandford, ,
several timea. in the course of this part of the day's proceedings.
on the fine appearance of the State troops. Us
appeared particularly struck with the Scotch regiment,
the National Guard, and other corps that form the New
' Ycrk national defence Our oitixen soldiers, ofBoers and
privates, appeared quite enthusiastic, and seemed te
signify by their looks that at one word bom Kossuth 1
every sword would be drawn in the cans# of Hungary. '
Was this only momentary enthusiasm* Perhaps it
passed away before they put on their night eaps? per j
bape evaporated with a drink Koeeuth is the Idol of |
the day The next ibaatr may tell you another tale. ]
I hope not, for the cause of Hungary is at present the ,
canse of republicanism Afous r*rr?u. Congress le in <
session. and another day or so will dacide whether the j
I I D i<. Wu Wuhliutun nr i
' ' not. You shall then hear further from dm. Your*,
I KS41L1.
I ?? ,
The Magyar s third day In America was pamed quietly ^
and appropriately.
The Mayor breakfasted. yesterday morning, with Kos*uth,
and. after the repeat, conducted him to St. Bartholomew
? Church Lafayette Place, which ia of the Pro- '
testant Kpiacrpai denomination. The hero of Hungary
waa attended by Mr Pranci* Pultki. hla secretary, and
by the other members of hi* staff. The congregation
seemed to be take n by surpriae. and the Hungarian ooe- ,
tume attracted much of their attention. Kossuth oocopied
the same pew with Mrs. Kingsland, and the Mayor ant
in the next pew in advance. In spite of devotional fooling,
Kosauth (who was recognised by the lineaments 01 his
face represented In pictures) was an evident otyeot of regard.
The ladies east many a furtive glance at him; and
the sterner sex also fixed their eyes upon him. some with
scrutiny, and some with admiration.
The following hymn was song, and appeared appropriate
to the occasion, particularly the last verse
For thou. 0 Lord, art seated high,
Above earth's potentate* enthroned;
Thou. Lord, unrivalled in the sky,
Supreme by all the gods art ownod.
Ye who to serve this Lord aspire.
Abhor what's ill. and truth esteem,
He'U keep his servant's souls entire.
And them from wicked hands redeem
I For set da are jouti of glorious light,
.1 J uttu e harvest for the just;
,1nd glatiners for the heart that'I right.
To revomjiense ill pious truit. I
' At the close of the service, the following hymn was also i
euog. and seemed to be a remarkable ooinctdeace ? 1
A cloud of witnesses around I
liold thee in full survey; i
Forget the steps already trod, ;
And onward urge thy way.
'Tis God's all-animating voioe i
That calls thee from on high;
Tis his own band presents the prise
, To thine nplifted eye.
, 1T< m thest notes of preparation, something apropos
**.- expected in the -ermon. Rev Mr Co?k preached
(ri m the following t?xt?Matthew, chap. 10, ver 29 : ?
And every one that hathfuraaken houaee or brethreu
at gifteii. or father, or mother, or wife, or children, or
land*, for my name * rate, a hall receive an hundred fold,
and ihall inherit everiaaling life "
There wee not the elighteet altuiion to Koeauth or hii
c.iuee and many eeemed disappointed that the clergyman
did not improve the occaiion a? he might. and aa Kev 1
lieiry Ward Heeeher certainly would have done. When ,
the aervici wal concluded Koieuth and hii party left
f< r the Irvinf Uouae. There waa a great ruah in the
church to aee him aa he departed
When the PueUuaeter Mr Brady, waa Mayor, Prexident
pi la and Henry liay attended the not church with '
Mm It 1# the church Mayor Kiogaiand ia In the hahit
of going to 1
Governor Koeauth and Madame Koeauth. Mr Polaki
and Madame Puleki dined at the r evidence of the Mayor
l *tt Jumill*.
The Irving Honae waa the centre of attraction not
only from the fact of iu U-ing the head , uartera of
I Governor Koeenth and hia rompaniona. but from the
magnificent appearance of the traaaparency which wa*
placed over the main entrain e to the bull ling, fronting
print* forming a tnM-au of tho boot of tha Immorta'
H'a?hi?Kton. tha rannwnad 1-afnyatta. tba grant Koaauth
aad tb* frirtiJ.y Sultan of Turk*?, At-Ul Tha
Ub'.MQ <u arrang* 1 it tba fotlowimg p^oltiooa ? .
; !
1 ?f Banlaad. Flag* ?f Sag'***. '
!'flunrarraadaaarfaa.' Baagary aad aairiaa ; |
* rir r j
ISpraad BagW. I I
I plaribaa u?B ?
w? HiBc.ro*. |
k<M??'TN. | { l.tuum. | I
l Dd*m>?th tbii buatr vara faatooao af tri color
draparj and two baaatifully atuffad Amarvno aaglaa
Tb? tK tal froaM oa Br<?dw?y on* fcuodrad aad fifty
la*t Tho evataa la fifty fa*t ia hnght ao 1 4s atortaa
both from tba I of * which a larga and hvidaaia- liua
(ariaii tag ? a# diaplayad. Tb?ra ara two wing* to tba
I boiMltg aftj faat la kr- a lth and lira ?tc.rta? la haight
air" fr' oting oa Broadway Tha lag af Bagland waa
diapiayad Jrtaa tbatantra of tha right wing aad tbat af
Turfcay trnm Ma* Salt During tin r*at?r part of far
tarday a crowd of paogfc* wn? raUaeted la troat of tba
, hi tiding admiring tba tranrparancy
b?aa of tba pioturai of Kcmuth that w? bar* aaan.
lira a enrraot rapr-?aotatioa of bin. Ui >ugb n ot of
th? lifcoaaaai-a r-aambl- bin ouflciaatl/ to aaabl* thoaa
?r&< bar* # # I6-?a to r?'.-niar tar oiyiai: B- la"
ft 'Oi Pattering him :l?j all tail to do him juatica. HU.
U'-fc b?tt?r looking than .'ha portrait* The f?rahoc
1 In all of tbem la badly dona?it la tan
fM liawt. and too broad at th- lop Tb? eye#
ar* not w. U J -B". and tha &n-a-a* of tn? mouth
aad no?* hara not barn dalineated lb#T? nil,
lb* .wtrimtuai character af tha far* ia not portmy*d.
Ti av'.-mpta of th" papnra to lnnvih- him ha* ? b?en '
a',t aily uo?troraaful k *-*tith 1* of th t mldlla height 1
*r?ct aad **11 forma J n-ito-r robua t nor rrry alight. 1
bet *f aampart frauw Hi- gait ia a* dtgaitt-4 a* hl? t
( t>' bla fan* H? dona nat loo a oUrr than ha la Tha far
r?? ehtrh.-.ark hi- -ountrnnnne arr theltnro of thongbt i
?m - harartar. ratb-r than ag- Mb- eompiailon la pal* ,
if -ning to -allow , hl? brad la *Ugbtly baud la front ; t
h* waara a mow orach- and beard (f anm* tngth both
bttnf f a dark t?own hr haa a Onrlp cbiarUad Or-sian j
nor*. n>? month and thr lm?- adjoining it ahow much ,
dritrroy f fr?!int Hi- lire blur mteihetUBl ay*? ar* I '
th- m -'tat^tkinc lot tar* of bio count-nan o*. allowing at | *
thr <?iip fern* great iat-llia-no* aad grant powar 8
of rxi>t***loa Ilia dark browa ar* flanly arr bad | o
ami r*r*r to gtr* a eontr* t to hia ay*a. Hia . t
'or. h-ad ia a f?ry mid-1 for thr phr-aolngiat?" a f p
front of dor* ' With U-, (wrc-pti*# and r-wooing h
faeultlr? ar# highly d-relWal ?nd thr liilicatina of t
lrr.it' ri cr iikI firmnraa arr atri.ngly mark-d on thr ^
upper nart o* thr *?*t of thought. Thr oxprraaioa of hia ^
facr la armewhat cold There ia an aboenee of acrong
( - ion. Thr intellectual end reaoei ing fwultiea app-ar
ta (-recall o*-r lb? imagination and ti. anlm?l f?-lingo ''
V.l l iMuih i- not without iairaiual. <n?hlo or it it i ,
Ui.t-t a <x>Bbin*li<m vt thr arfua??nWi*r 1 &
?j ? at W?Mfr with th? hri(fht in<I *1*14 hue;
<t llcnrjr Cl.-f. Tb#ra la <jni?t an4 em"? dignity *
akx.nt bin tor* that in ??ry ranarkahir W b"*" ii
nhHoi it ail II f in ant'Oat*! whm i 1
-tonkin* ar 1 bin Bn" nwirai roir# w*rtnn ujf w,t** t
r lt inn* * f.artiri lar >* ?** # hut h? in n?w?r <s *
-4 *?? ll? VI n *h*n p-nkinr < brnuMf it una ,
m v-ytlntn Mt?r> ?n Ii4r<>< in h-ing (i-llnarr-l la j;
t?.- ar-rklntn ti tbm/ht in bin nl ar,
a i" na at'Mli* H-n? that h? I# n.i*'r f b?
M t.< r*. f,? f?? th. wbr]. K nn-i'h <l<nw
i" t n?liitit t<.tinb of ;h? fh*r*--.*ri "ton r.f > r Nt?fjaf I'1
im n. mM mot* a nobleman tfnt?w of ontveral
humanity?than of any particular nation. Baperleial
people htft been dieappolatod 1b Ms ifnirMM,
xpecting to MO a deml go<l, and not a man, but to the
hrewd observer of hnman nature, thin ia enough in
tie (boa to Indiaata that paataaaa whleb hai tarn pod
toe if op on tha i|a mora widely and daaply than the im
>reaa of any ether living man.
Madame Koaaath la mora like a Magyar than her iliainguiahed
hnaband. She la rather xmelirr in atatura
ban ha ia, in proportion, bat of atronger frame. Bhe
tp peers to bo about tha earn# ago. Bhe ia a brunette,
with good complexion, and toe, dark, luitroua
>yee. Good aanae la the prevailing idea enggeeted
>y h*r countenance. Modeaty and quietness are alao
hero. She la plain and unostentatious in her dress
She ia raaarred is her manner, and looka Ilka a matron
arihy to be tha wife of Koaaath. On the elxth page we
present the reader with an lnterooting narrative of her
weape from Hungary to Turkey, to join her hue baud.
In addit'on to the deputations mentioned in another
part of the paper, who have oome to this oity, we subjoin
be following
The Baltimore Delegation.?Chief Justiee Leg rand Chr n;
t. B Patterson, Dr Jaa Armitage. Robt. M. Magraw,
fred'k Raise, Lewie 8. DeBebory. M. I.' Cohen, Brants
Mayer. Wat. Hackney White, Geo. 8 Allan, on the part
>f the citisens Committee of Council?U P Brooks,
,'hr'n; Dr. J H. Thomas. David Blandford. 1. C. Ninde,
1. I Cohen, Geo A. Levering Win. B N orris. J no Dukelart,
Hugh Cooper, Jno. T Morris.
The following are the name* of the Philadelphia Delegation
Kdward Y. Farquhar. Chae. A. Poulson, John Yarrow>
lohn Price Wetherill, Fredk. Lennig. Saunders Lewis*
rhos. Birch.
( Addreeers have also been presented by deputations
rem New Haven and Springfield.
Ex-Senator Biason Cameron has also waited upon Gov.
Kossuth, to tender him hospitalities on the part of the
dtlsens of Harrisburg.
Philadelphia, Dec. 7, 1841.
rv Proposed Torchlight Pro eision in Honor oj Kossuth?
Reward fur an Ode.
The arrangements making by the Germans for their
oschlight procession, in honor of Kossnth, are of the
noet magnificent dencription. Two or three volunteer
iompanles, the Turners, and ether German a isolations.
are to take part In It. Fifteen hundred
orches have been provided, and twenty large train
tarencies, exhibiting the principal battles of the
ear of Hungary. Each of these are made double,
to that the battle scene can be made to disappear,
and give place to Inscriptions in the Magyar
language, with English translations In addition to
Lheee, a stationary transparency is to be placed on the
Custom House front, dlrtctlj opposite the United States
Hotel, where Koesuth Is to put up. This Is also to change
in the same manner, at the end of the speeches, which
will probably be delivered from the balcony over the
porch of the hotel. From present appearanoes the night
proceeeion will be the most imposing feature of the oelebretion
in this city.
The City Councils beve offered the boys of our high
>chool. under sixteen years of age. to present $'2o to the
tuthor of the best ode to Kossuth, creating quite a
rivalry among them
General Patterson has issued his order for a parade, to
receive the gallant Hungarian ; and the Committee of
Councils, and the other authorities, are progressing
rapidly. It is supposed he will not reach here until the
ruesday of next week.
THE DJIILY HERulLD, i i?Ri par per
THE WEEKLY HERJILD, trery Saturday. at 6*
icuttpar copy, or t3 par annua ; (Ac European Edition.
H pre annim to a ny part af Great Hritain. and 11 (? any
tart of tke Continent. koth ta include tke pottage.
important news, solicited from any quarter ?f (Ac utarla;
It uttd. will Ac liberally paid for. OvB FoBriaMi CoiauPI*P??T?
.ILL LETTERS by mail, far Subecriptiana, or wit A
iAirliirainii to be poll paid, or tke pottage will be
'ed-ecled from tke money remitted.
JOR PRINTING executed with neatneei, cheapntit.
itid deepatck.
NO NOTICE taken tf inmvam communicatione.
A? L aal ret?rm tkame reiected.
.1 DPERtisEMrtneteti ?fir| mrmw|.
TEH M*. rath M adr attar.
r*lM? XVI Mo. 340.
Mew York, Nsndaf, B?etmb?r 8, 1861.
This Morning's Mows?Four Days' I.atcr
from Kurope, ?Vr.
The sttamahip Pacific arrived at this port last
evening, with four days' later aews from Europe
Our columns are so much crowded, that we oanaot
refer at any great length to the aews, bat we publieh
the details in another part of to-day's paper
< *n looking over oar esehnagee, we see that Koi
wth Still occupies the attention of the English people
and the English press. We give, to-day
another speech of hit in England ; and shall pub
lieh, to morrew, the first sf a series sf papers, eon
tainmg his programme of the pri ciplet sf th<
future political orgunitation of Hungary; whlcl
principles, if carried out, will create the greates
revolution that ever took place in the Old World
We are but at the commencement of the revolu
tioaary /wrore? the great < Continental cauldron ha
jnst commenced to bubble
k af pears that the ^paai.-fc government bare re
ita*ta m uLLEiDcT vi oniftQ pn^vuers, wuo uoiwufo-.
?o the ( uhm expedition under Lopes. Ib si artieU
commenting ujx>n the matter, the London Timr*
It one of its characteristic trticles, takes oosasion t<
bare a fling at the * feeble government" of th<
United .'Hates. We will hazard the assertion thai
ths American prisoners will likewise be released,
notwithstanding the feeblonees of our government
We do not defend the .present administration foi
their lack of energy in not preventing the sailing o
the Lopes expedition ; oa the oontrary, we har?
always condemned it for not taking measures t<
prevent it. Bat the government (that is th<
people) are not ss feeble as the linden Txmt'
would have it. If history is corrsst, Log
land was glad enough to propose terms 01
peace with the feeble government of the I nitxd
Mates on more than one occasion. Hat how u&'
grateful is not the Lou ion Time at the very mo
meet when we are quarre ling among earsslvj# asts
whether tbs t'nirsd H'atcs shall protect England?
as a child would take is s of i d. ting farther?
gain t the encroachment* of llussian dospetisin,
which threatens t). wallow tn one morsel "the land
of our ancestors," as England will havs It How
ungrateful in We L .>d?u Timm to speak of the
J feeble govs nmetit" of the United Htates, whan,
it the earns time, ft knows full well its own govonn?nt
depct^s, *>om lay to day. for its existence on
hecountrj it villiflc*
Hythesrri-al >t u? amshlf Ohio at tlu> port,
rentcnday. we are i, ? ; f i me very important
ntelligcnce '..in \ ?. as.i. > ur oorrespoudent
>t han Joan S ? saragw* mf- m- u that ox the
daeteecth of .Vovtmbas 1 <e tral Manor, his
fibers, ami (.weary-m .<i r meritao;, were cap
used by (> tteni > i., i.ori , and committed to
f:M?. He lurtaef t a'e- t a btfoie the date of
itw letter, tL ' wbne^r'v weao piobabh ahoi If
htm (afstlliffssrv/um u frW a. .4 as hivn no paltMiD to
oubt M at ir#'. -*, thcw i? an ?t.d ot the war In
bat ijuarUT
Witftf * f"orr" ' b' tormina'ion of
be war > ti.e . i<i* < n a if nyt H A merlon
ur newr U by **y < ! rflu .and "tiinply anoacre
tbc fact.
A (jvrv. , i. i < jwr, AtUrneytJanafal,
n<i n <oi . r < i.< I < ? atmr, aia to ca flatted
n Virgitia oiUy, un<ie new c>c-titafcion
rbe deux.ctaU <. t.6 < u; li.i i. ea of bfca'f
kket by a large majority
Hon. 11. i| s.:?b'u ir > < jtao <<d to racke a
poch ' < L., v > U , on h.a
ioaavtji riaolatloo
Aire ,s%? ow'i'i t i<. Par'!*) M<'. de*troyif
*%,i /ib ... ... M'.b'i -1 ?''v a b <>'
K*muUi and hit PwUey la U? VhIU4
The advent o" the great Hungarian exile la Ike
United States bee been ?ignali?ed by a reeeption
of unusual magnifioenoe. It haa been Barked with
aa extraordina y manifestation of popular onthuaiaam.
It waa a popular oelebration in honor of
the greateat living hero of European repnblioaniam
?a jubilee, the intelligence of whioh will meet with
an electrical reaponee throughout the oountry. Aa
aa expreeeion of American aympatby with the man
and hi* cauae, ite infloenoe will be co-exteaaive with
the boundariea of oiviliaatlon. It will revive the
apprehenaiona of the deapota, and reatore the hopea
of the people. But aa a mere pageant the viaion
haa paaaed away, with its vaat prooeailon, it*
mighty multitude, It* wild enthualaam ; and ita
i effect aa a nine daya' wo..der will be indefinite and
I unaubatantial, ho sever lasting the impression, or
however wide the range of its influenoe, without
further and positive notion.
But the day waa not without ita objests, for
the arrival of Kossuth in New York is identified
with developementa of a scheme of European
revolution of the most startling and fo mdable
character. The external saturnalia of Saturday,
with all ite imposing pageantry, waa an idle
1 affata amntw rltaala o iinnnn?*ifUnm IVa
address of the great Magya'. On the other
hand, the addreas imparts a i air of absolute
sublimity and of imposing solemnity to the eeiebration.
It becomes an afTair/of deep import,
of pith, and substance, in oon^jpotion with the policy
proposed to die United States in view of the
impending revulsion in Europe.
We republish, for the lar&eet edification of our
readers, the whole of Saturday's proceedings, in
our columns this morning. . And we oall their attention
particularly to this addrers of Kossuth, and
the plain propositions of action whieh are submitted
as the duty of the Amerioan government and people.
The exoeeding brilliancy of the style ef this
address, the rich and oriental drapery with which
I it is olothed, the fervent patriotism with whioh it
{ glows, the earnest devotion to the principles of
| liberty whieh it so vividly portrays, will cause it to
be read with an increased admiration of the wonj
derful powers of the orator. It is an Illiad in
action. But it is not the silly display of idle
vanity, nor the empty admiration of the multitude,
that brings Kossuth to our shores. His
mission is action, and his speeohes are always
directed to the paramount object of the liberation
of Hungary aud of Europe. He has this mission to
fulfil; and he enters upon it at once, with the ardor
' and the franhness of an enthusiast. He proposes
i no half-way measures. He is eloquent, and poetical
; but he is also plain and practical, and looks to
prsctical means for great practical results. In this
view there is a Napoleonic directness in hit speech
of Saturday last, which admits of no misinterpretation.
It is sublime as eternal truth. It is
also very c'ear, very emphttic, and lays down
a plan of co-operation in behalf of Hungary
upon the largest and most libeial scale. It will
meet with a hearty response by a large proportion
of the enthusiastic young men of the United States;
it will be warmly approved by the mm of oar foreign
population; but the conservative portion of
our citizens, constituting, also, a very large and
influential class, will shrink from it with alarm,
i It will startle the governme it at Washington,
scarcely less than the Emperor of Austria. But
1 while this plan of action laid down for the United
i States will unquestionably create a general sensation,
we may divine the best means or the best way
{ for bringi g the scheme into practical effect.
Russian non-intervention was the po icy of Kos'uth
in England. It was anticipated that such
would be his policy here. But as he and the cause
of Hungary have reeeived a warmer sympathy
from the American people, as he feels himself and
bis mission more intimately blended with our free
institutions, he defines a broader field of positive
action for our people and our government. His
policy in and for the United States may be reduced
to the following points :?
1. In our domestic politics he will observe the
doctrine of non-intervention.
2. Every people have the right to dispose of their
own domestic concerns, and the Csar must be taught
to res| eet this principle3
Within the sphere of our laws he desires our
financial, political, and material aid in behalf of
the freedom and independence of Hungary.
4 He deairea the independence of Hungary, aa
she atanda, to be reeogniaed by the United States
Theae simple propositions oover the whole ground.
With a promptitude, frankness, and olearaeaa,
which do him infinite credit, the illustrious exile
advances them. They are certainly all that could
be desired in behalf of Hungarian Independence.
I Kossuth appeals to the liberality of Fraane in
giving to the American cause, in the Revolution of
1776, Lafayotte, and armiaa, and fleets, and
millions of money, as a fitting example for
1 | our emu ation in behalf of Hungary. Tho plea
1 ( is te the point, but thetwe cases are widely dlf1
ferent Our position to and commercial relations
with the States of Europe are such that our sympathies
and our policy oannot al ways go hand in
| band. Our sympathies are with the people o(
I Europe; but our treaties are with the existing
' governments We owe our obligations to ropnb'
lican principles, and to humanity; but something is
> also due to the obligations of law and treaty stipu>
' We at prebend that Kossuth, borne away by the
' enthusiasm of his reception, has givsn it an interpre1
Utioa toe liberal and too sweeping to be consistent
' either with national policy or international justioe
He proposes that we raise fleets and armies, money
n ^ MtH.W /in. nf hu .ft.. ..hnnalAilvin. Ik. In -
( 1 <kjfaience of Hangary, ?nd deips'ch them to the
Adriatic to make the recognition good. The
' ( adoption of this echeme of active intervention would
instantly involve the necessity of a war with all the
power* of the oontinent, excepting, probably,
France It would thus become our duty to eqnip
an expedition of jHihwittrotM on the mctt tremendous
Male Nething short of the entire resources
of this vast empire, our fleets, men, munitions of
war, and money, would avail in beating back from
' Hungary and Italy the swarm mg horde* of the barbariaai
of Kussia .su:h a f?ltbu*ttr? expedient for
the propagation of republican princi|4os completely
| eclipses the propagandism of the first French revolution
The scheme at a glance is sublime aod
oriental, but in any view it is utterly impraotioable.
The addresses delivered to Koesuth at >taten
I eland, and the overwhelming fur art of his reception
in New York, will justify all the demands
upon us which bs has made, and to the fullest
stent. Hat these popular demonstrations a-e
subjeot to a heavy disenunt ia their application
to practical purposes. No doubt the sympathies of
Uie American people arc with Kossuth and Hungary;
bat popular feeling is tuiien and explosive, and the
enUiosinm of to-day may subside into forgetfulaess
or indifference to-morrow. A popular demonstration
Is the ainnsoment of the hour. It mean* something
or nothing, as ths occasion may seem to require.
It may. perhaps, be easy enough to raise
large sums of money in bibslf of Hunsrary, fr un
a generous people ftome thirty thousand dollars,
a few years ago, were raised in this country
for the liberation of Ireland; but the object of
the subscription now is nw>re a matter of Indifference
than the mysterious d appnarancc of the funds
Dr Kinkel, at this time, is yrj successfully engage i
in the Weit in isising a revoletionary fun 1 for (iermcny,
r.n the plan of Mastini's loan for the cauie
' of 1 .aljr
Hut, while money may bo subscrilvl. and wh.le
the ctampion of liberty may b? baile i w. th rap'are
Hy pf pular assemblages in every town add ci*y in
the I'nicn, tbe recognition of the iadepls tenet
of Hungary, Mid the aet>v? ?g?n-y rc ; tire . to
fltablillfe it, are quite s different thing N "nin^
i less tban the whole power of tbe government, |
' ai d the whole ftspumes of tts ca: ir, mil be
equal to the task. It 'a acheme, indeed, aot eempnbtuM
in the hoi; day pastime of banner*,
transparencies, triumphal arches, and torch light
peooeaeieas, in honor of distinguished exiles arriving
npon oar shores. It ia not in their programme,
and la aot in the praetioe or policy of the
government. Ignorant of the unmeaning pledgee
and profeaaiona of a popular reorption, where the
orator* of the day, without atiat and without authority,
commit the government, and the whole
American people, to aohemea of impoaiible generosity,
Koaauth may he ezouaed for ho neatly taking
the orator* at their word. But hia plan of co-oporation
with Hungary ia none the leas impraotioahle
on that aooeunt. Hia seal, we apprehend, haa, in
this instanoe, overleaped hia diaoretlon, unle** it
maybe that he haa ventured upon tho extremes
of active intervention in order to test more accurately
the true temperament of publio opinion,
and the extent to which it may be practicably applied.
The policy of non-intervention in the domeetie
affairs of on? European state bj another, ia the
only poliey to whiok the United States can
be a party, with the prospect of any efficient
serrioe te republican principles across the Atlantic.
We are not conveniently situated for a grand
; crusade over the continent of Europe for the
1 extinguishment of despotism ; but we may in|
tervene to enforoe the doctrine of non-intervention.
A naval allisnoe between England, Franee, and
the United States, would be oompetent to bold the
Csar fast within his legitimate boundaries, though
all the continent without might be trembling
under the throes of a general revolution. His intervention
would, of oourse, demand a blockade of
i the Baltic and the Blaok Sea, by the oombined
i fleets of the allied powers. Thus, upon the ocean,
at least, he would be rendered utterly powerless,
while the commeroe of the world, upon the world's
great highways, would flow on without the slight|
est interruption or disturbance. The combined
I fleets of England, Franoe, and the United States,
' more than quadruple the whole naval power of the
i rest of the world. They could diotate peace to the
; Czar at St. Petersburg, or lay his capital in ashes;
they could not only leek him up in the Baltic and
i the Blaok Sea, but exterminate his foroes in those
waters, and give him abundance of employment in
the East, by furnishing arms and munition* of
war to the Circassians. The Czar, the great distator
of the continent, and the powerful protector of
absolutism, Is the only serious obstacle te Europe's
liberation. Nor can there be any coalition sufficient
to hold him in check, except the alliance i
suggested between the two great naval powers of
I ? or ope and the United States.
This alliance is feasible, and is not far beyond what
must ultimately be the policy of this oonntry. In
' anticipation of the impending outbreak in Europe,
now is, perhaps, the auspioious time for action.
Let the government of the United States take the
initiative step; let Mr. Webster, for example, under
instructions from Congress, send aspeoial minister
to England and France, with overtures for this
i grand naval alliance to enforce the doctrine of nonintervention,
and let these two governments refuse
the proportion, if they dare. Lord Palmerston, with
a tonch o egotism, has boasted that his interposition
for the liberation of Kossuth was dictated by
! the public opinion of England. It has been made
1 manifest that that opinion is as decidedly favorable
1 to the policy o? Russian non-intervention. If, then,
the proposition of a triple naval allianoe between
England, France, and the United States, ware made
| to the British cabinet by our own, there conld be
, little question of its success Nor does the position
I of the gove.nment of Louis Napoleon justify the
slightest misgiving of the result in that quarter,
j Popular opinion in Fraaoe. is the great object of
i his presett solicitude. He has been under the ini
fluenoe of Austria and Russia, and is yet, to some
1 extent; but he is eager to catch the popular breeze,
i He will not dare te refuse the overtures of our government
to the allianoe proposed. On the other
. hand, neither England nor France are in a position
I o lead is the movement, though both, from the
pressure of pnblio opinion, would be compelled to
follow, were the lead assumed, by our eabinet, in
this ooalition of non-intervention against the Holy
| Alliance of the despots.
| Great events are before us. We are upon the
I verge of the crisis of Napoleon's propheoy. Europe
slumbers, but it is the slumber of Vesuvius. An
1 erup ion is fermenting It is the universal presentiment.
The wind whispers it in every breeze across
the ocean We can almost hear the low, heavy
rumbling of the distant thunder Why not prepare
to meet the storm ! We oan no longer look upon
the affairs of Europe with the indifforenoe ef the
eighteenth century. Steam, that powerful agent
of civilization and national fraternity, has redaoed
the Atlantic to a mere ferry. The principles of our
institutions have become as familiar on the continent
an household words, while our commercial
1 relations render it indispensable to bind England
I and France to our common cause?the cause of
liberal principles?in the approaching struggle.
| We can oommand their co-op?ration. Our euppliee
of cotton and California geld inevitably blend their
, foreign policy with ours. We can no longer be
| utterly indifferent to the affairs of Europe? no
; longer passively neutral. Our commercial relations,
and the groat principle* at stake, in the
event of a general eruption, will inevitably Involve
us, to some extent, in the controversy. As far as
involved, we must act in co operation with the
action of England and France
We have a democratic Ooagreee The adminisI
iMlinn ll fullt MAiMMlln-lt, S?,l, l,?>r
' what influenced by the Codecka, hat the democratic
majority in both houaei ia prsgrssslve.
| It holda to the Monroe doctrine of non-intervention
in our domeatic affairs, and non-intervention in
the affaire of Europe is oar established policy. The
next step is to compel the Csar to respect this doo1
trine. The law of nations and of self protection
jnetifiee it. Kossuth has indicated the plan of
action We have committed ourselves against
, Austria ami Kussta in our a gooey in the liberation
of the Hungarian exiles. What, then, should
; be done I Piopoae the alliance of non-intervention
with England and France They may aooept
? they may possibly refuse ; but rublio opinion
1 will, in season, enforce the coalition. Tben,
though Ku ope may be convulsed with revolutions,
1 the < nmuierce of the world w 11 be secure, our navy
will have a glorious field for action, and Europe
the long desired day of derive'ance Finally, as
the mission of Kossuth to our country has opened
with the most startling disclosures, it may be followed
with the greatest results Let this grand
and imposing special mission to Franoe and England
be taken up at onco by both brancbes of Con
grcM, ana let that bod/ i??ue their instruction*
for the preaent executive government to tnahe the
flrtt overture to the two liberal power* of Europe,
gainst the further prngre** of deepotUm and the
The Kxrmi a Courouatron ? Couuurriou'a
Leer Gruv? Project* of eeveral raiiioad* through
the narrow etreete, a project of a Cbryntal Palace
in Madiaon equate, project* of doubling existing salaries
are now before the pre rent Corporation, junta*
tie/ eland en their last leg* All these project*
are intended to be monopolies for the creature* of
J corruption, at the expense of the city, and m vlo'atkn
of the right! of the poople and their recently
elected representative*.
M>< ul I there net be (t me public action, at oneo,
to |revert rn^h a* oelou* project* being carried
through tbe uiiJn<ght Meeting* of the present hor
riblc Corporation t
Rrvr r.rnav i.v Mepical P actic*.?We learn
that Dr llall, or Hull, an arlginal and learned
ph/Sfciaa from Europe, I* preparing a revolution in
lie practice of medie'tie, that will eet arije all the
<>id methoda, by the lubsiltution of a novel anj
tonpie method ?.f mtdlcul oure Tbo agen / ii by
I pirctricPy, both negative and poniti ve He is pre- ^
pafHg u public den.onetratiun ?n the new spites.
Tut Father Mathew Benefit?Singular Mu. j
sjcal Disclosure*.? A good (UaI hu reeentlybncD ,
Rid and sung of U?RM|n reeulta prodoood by
th? oomplim notary benefit got up for Father
Mathew be for* Bo returned to hia own oooatry?
At which bono At Mias Catherine Hayee ao genoroualj
gave her anrrioaa. After A good deal of
Inquiry And reaoarob amoug the oyetor bouac
critical of the day, wo havo procured the following
eorieua document, which thrown a Tory strange looking
light on the wholo buainoaa, and the actor?
Jkccorirr or Balm or Ticarr* roa Vathka Mathbw*
OoNCKBT, maul Br B. U. jollie.
Bold at 800 Broadway H*9
Bold by Jg>
Bold by WOO
Bold by William UaU k Bon 188 00
$880 Ot
Paldfor hire of Trlpler Hali I'M 00
" printing, fcc Iff W
" expense* of Borhhardt. . 7 60
? .? 9 60
" George Loder for band 186 00
?' BurkWdt for nommlggioni AO 00
" Otis " " 60 00
" Jollie " ? 50 00
? Western ti Dubois 20 00
" sundry expenses nt Hnll, attendance,
Ao 13 08
$730 60*
$108 60 '
Delivered to Wm. Bourne, ms Treasurer of the Father
Mathew Benefit. Not accounted for?900 tickets, at $i
each. JAMES F. OTIS.
BL'RKUAKDT. J^ointnitiee
By this statement, which is a perfect specimen ca
"Flemish a^oount," it appears that the aggregate
receipts of rthe benefit amounted to 11,968 50,
being nearly -ftoo thousand dollars?that the amount
of ezpensej^Fere $720 50; and that the missing receipts
reached $1 800, leaving $168 50 aooftiing
to father" Mathew out of the whole proceeds
When this ' small balazoe was offered to' the
pious Father, he very properly spurned the insnlt,
and would not touch a penny of the plundered pittance.
He was right, too.
Now is not this a queer developement I And
who are the parties to this strange transaction I
The two acting managers, it appears, were Mr.
James F. Otis, one of the editors and musioal
critics of the TVctn York Express, and the other,
Mr. C. B Burkhardt, a critlo of several Sunday and
penny papers, names unknown. Each of these
committeemen, and also Mr. Jollie, charge $50 a
piece for commissions, besides an additional $16 for
expenses to Mr. Burkhardt alone?to say nothing ,
of the tremendous charges for printing, music, and
Tripler Hall. But these are mere flea-bites to the #
certain disappearance of nine hundred tiokets at
two dollars, making$1,800, which is coolly returned
as "not accounted for."
What has become of this money 1 Where is the
$1,8001 We have heard that the New York Express
was able to hold its head above water, in times
past, a little while longer, by the haul it made upon
the famous Castle Garden Cotton Union Committee,
who had mere money than brains at their disposal.
Had the same concern any slice of the miss
>Dg fords, intended by the public for Father Matbew
1 Can Mr. Otis, one of the editor* *f the
Exjirtss, and chairman of the committee, fire the
orednlona public any information on thia point
Can Mr. Burkhardt 1 Can Mr. Joliie 1 Can Mr
Boarne 1 Can anybody 1 Can nobody ? Let u?
have the whole truth
Kaimd Growth of Socialism and Despotism in
the United States ?We aee it stated that, there
are new published in thia oountry nearly a hundred
German newspapers, advocating socialism
communism, and various shades of infidelity,
both of the German and Frensh schools. W?
also understand that a very large number of Catholic
journals are now published in this country, and
circulated among the Irish people, advocating the
dootrines of politioal and spiritual despotism, and
pessive obedience to the most ignorant dogmas ot
the dark ages and of other lands, as promulgated
by Arohbishop Hughes in thisdiocose, in hiereoent
speeches and letters. >
Is it not time for the eduoated and intelligent
Christian population of this oountry, both Catholic
and Protectant, and of all easts, to units their influence
and efforts against tho further promulgation
of all thoee dangerous, immoral, and destructive
doctrines, of all extremes' la it not time that
the Bible, early C hristianity, and common sense
? A ? af _t ?a 1
idouiu unite tgtiDit uuuciiui >wi ivuj
From Havana?Case or Mi Thrasher.? Wc
give eltewbcre our Havana correspondence, re ceived
y> stcrday by tbo Ohio, which it equally
melancholy and important.
Tbo letter? between W. ts.dncy Smith, Esq ?
\ the Secretary of the British Consulate in Havana
and certain citizens of the South, is highly honorable
to both parties. M . Smith, indeed, deaerve*
all the honors he receives. He is a generoni, high minded
Kngllshman, of the noblest oharacter and
impulses. With respect to Mr. Thrasher's melancholy
case we shall, at a future and early day, hart
much to say. The imbecile government at Washington
will be severely ealled to aocount for thi
and other blunders it has perpetrated. The escape
of Lopez by no//* from the New Orleacr
indictments was the fatal cause of all the subiei
quent expeditions, mit fortunes and massacres?and
of that escape Mr. Fillmore and Mr. Webster arc
I doubly guilty
Lola Mmtli remain* In town, and Is at a privets
| residence preferring it to a hotel Her late agent Ir,
I France. M.Koui la alec In town On learning of th?
, departure of the (ait tUrtnur with h>r new agent, by"
j the Humboldt be set out tor Liverpool, and took paeaege
by the America la eeaich of the fog I tire Ho arrived
here i n Saturday. and has looked for he? la every bote',
in the city She had e suit with M Koni.ia Parts, at*.
1 account of which we published on Saturday last.
Imnanant front Noil te ? Idee. I
Via England. ? h?T? rece.rrd later from Montevideto
Oct. 12. Th* v*r in 'he Htnde < trim/it ru ttrmimlal
The Argentine force* nere report** to k*ri Joined
Urquira An election for l're*id?nt ?*? tilled of. The
war bad heen terminated without btoodahed. The town
of Montevideo had been Illuminated Original dec
patihra.anncuactng the termination of thi* long war ha '.
reached England
Marine Afalri(
Loaa or th* Pate Caaiocc, or Boaron ? The following
particular* of the loe* of thia veecel I* fur ale had bp Mr
Wm II Boyle aurgeoa of the ahlp Vanguard from hirer
I pool, which reaeiied the crew and paeaengeia : ?
The Carl oca left (l la-cow (October V*th. with fort;
paaeenirera bound to New York After dieiharoing the
pilot off Raehlin Island we attempted to get through thr
North Channel bat met with etrong northern galea and
bore up for the inutb, had flne weather until the lfttt
ultimo, when It beeauie equally The following dap. toi
ward* irirht. wo encountered ?ever? aaW with a heave#
eroea eea. which graduallp inoreaeed. and on th* 16th
at I o'clock. A. M . the man at th* wheel had n
limb broken. At 7 o clock, the (tearing apparatus gave
wop; but we* quicklp repaired, th* gala i a Tearing ni'
the time At 10A M the pump* war* Bounded
and found Ave feet water The gale nrw aaeumed <
more alarming appearance and the li?avy cme* *a*>
threatened in-tant destruction The crew and paa?*n
' ear* embed thenieelrea to the nuo os The tomrelten'
mart* war* out away, to "*? Ih* topmaata and In elnar.
In* away th* m4?<-Mr t'aniphall. tha mala. fall over
hoard. and waa drwwnad Wp than comm-no-d haating
OTtrboard tha far*". a? lb* *l'l-n-a of tha gala
bag an to abata and tha wataf <111 not lncraa*r
In tha bold. W'hii" at work, at hraak nf day
a tail waa da?crl?d on tha waathar bow Tha eraw wh'
wara wp* and a* hauptad, from fnrtjr ateht lomra inraa
aaal labor, rlgi,Iliad thalr dp lar ml nation to pump n<
mora Ab-u' n<? o ha 46 Ik', Ion 41 fO . tha alttf
Vaaguard. of haw t <*from l.lnarpool for Now Tork
a a ma ?ith;r. hail tta pa>-. r.gfara up to that tima kaap(ng
tl.? pump* < >i-unity ff< log With t or b -at*, and
|wn from tha Vanguard, wa a.-ra all anablad to *at
ta'ply on t? aril - f that*'" I in an aihantt-d atata
Tha p?ra?ag?r* i f tha (Uri ? agpr. a? -.-ilnga of tb'
hipbaat aitatm for (.'apt. Pray, whrxa atillfol and da
tain it a.| ??a- i.p i n rahalf of tha ah1:- an 1 paaaangarr
w.faw- rthy ':r,a hi.-tiaatr <r*rd? Tba t'arlooa waa a
I tit ?p?p| I " < ; n < fp y?-i?r old, an-l - minan<|ad by
CaptJofcnS J lay

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