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THE YAZOO DEMOCRAT.
Fublished Weekly Office on Iflaiu Street. By $. 'in, Phillipii Ac A. Soule Perkins. VOL. 9. YAZOO CITY, MISSISSIPPI, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 16, 1853. NO. 19. The Yazoo Democrat ts published WEEKLY, every Wednesday at THREE DOLLARS IN ADVANCE, or oar if not p aid within on j month from the ime of subscribing. No paper will bo discontinued until ai! arrearages are paid unless at the option of the publishers TBBMS OF ADVERTISING-. Pive lines or leas, for one insertion::::::.$l 00 Ecn conti nuance: PO From five to ten lines,:::::::::::::::::"!::-""! 00 Each continuance, :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: w Ten lines for one month, ::::::::::::::::::::::4 00 ( M M three ::-.::::::::::::::::::::S UU six " :.':.;:;;;;;:,:::;10 oO twelve 12 00 ILonger advertisments the same proportion.' W. B. MILES. B- MAYES. IfSiles fc ftfayes. VTTORNEYS AT LAW, tMTWb give their attention to all business WW entrusted to them in all the Courts held in the counties of Yazoo and Holmes. Or?" Office in Wilson's building, y the Tel egraph office. Yazoo City, Jan. 5, 1853-1 y. Law Notice. DANIEL JONES & ROBERT BOWMAN having associated themselves in the prac tice ef their profession, will attend the Courts of the Fifth Judicial District, the Vice Chan cery Court at Yazoo City, the Superior Court of Chancery, High Court of Errors & Appeals and Federal Courts at Jackson. All business entrusted to their care will be dilligently and promptly attended to. 07-Office up stairs," in Wilson's building, opoosite Winn's Hotel. Yazoo city, Marehjl7, 1S52J JUNIUS Xi. JOH&SON JOHN SHRYOCK WHOLESALE GROCERS AND COMMIS SION MERCHANTS, No 82 Magazine St. Corner Povdras Street, NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 1st 1852 lv James R hurras, G-. W. Douihar ICurnis fc 0nj?liar ty Attorney s at Law WILL give prompt attention to business entrusted to them in the Circuit and Pro bate courts of Y'izao Holmes and Madison ond in the Superior courts at Jackson. Yazoo city, July 30th 1351. ly LAW CARD. S. S. Wright. Attorney At Law, Yazoo City, Miss. WILL practice in the courts at Jackson, and the Circuit Courts oi Holmes, Yazoo Carroll, Attain and Choctaw and the 'jha.ncery court at Carrolton. .A.M. HARDIN. M -J H.'.YNES Hardin &. Haynes. Dealers in Produce, Groceries, Staple G.iods Wines, Liquors, Tobacco, Cignr9, Su gar, CuTie, Flour, Pork, Bacon, Molasses, Sal, Spices, Soap, Starch, Shot, Gunpowder. Indigo, Bagging Rope and Twine, White Lead, Quinine, eye. &.c. Yazoo City, liss. Nearly opposite P. O'Donnell. P.S. We are prepared to furnish all kinds of supplies to Planters, and make Cash advan ces on Cotton consigned to our friends in N Orleans. Messrs. OA KEY & HAWKINS. 27th ISM. F. W, Quackenboss, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. YAZOO CITY, MISS. C CONTINUES to practice in the counties of yYazoJ, Holmes, Madison, and Carroll, in the superior courts of law and Chancery at Jackson, and the Vice Chancery coi t at Carrollton. Particular attention will also be aad to any cases that may be entrusted to nim ho Probate Court of Yazoo county. LAW CARD. J. M, CLARK, Attorney and Counsellorat Lata, Yazoo city, Jliss. WILL practice in the cours at Jackson, and the circuit courts of Winston, At tala, Leake, Madison, Yazoo and Holmes. All business entrusted to his care will re ceive prompt attention. Yazoo city, april 15th 1851-tf T, WILSON, Steamboat Agent, COMMISSION and FOR WARDING MERCHANTS, No., 17 Caron delet -Street, New Orleans. (fr Particular attention paid to filling orders REFERENCES. Tayae & Harrison, Hill, M'Lean & Co. l'cllowes & Co. Robeson & Allen, P. A. Owen & Co. W&rd & Jonas. LITTLE'S STRENGTHENING PLATSLR "".1 OR the cure of Weakness of the Back JC Breast, Weak Joints, and for al deep seated Pains, etc. They are sprCid lip 1 amb-skin, and can be armlied in two min utes, and must be invariably worn upon the chest whilst taking the Anodyne Cough Drops French Mixture, etc., as recommended. Find ing Strengthening Plasters so useful in the treatment of many cases, often indeed indis pensably necessary, I am induced, therefore, to have prepared an article that is really good to olace with my Pharmaceutical Medicines. Oc. 1st '51. THOMPSON & CO Agents J. E. SHROPSHIRE Freight, Trunks and Parcels, FORWARDED BY ADAMS & CO'S New York and New Orleans Express, from of fice, 16, 18 and 19 Wall Street, New York. 72 Camp Street, New Orleans. Jan 28. 1852-12 m, IS WOLFE, Auctioneer ad Commission Merchant, Yazoo City, Mississippi. Will make liberal advances on consignments to his address. Yazoo city, Jan. 19, 1853. Texas Land for Sale. j-v ACRES of Texas Land in Jefferson t70U county, Texas, for sale by YazooCity.Fcb 4, 1852. S. H. WILSON. DKY GOODS. Nos. 11 & 13, Magazine Street, Corner of Common, New Orleans. The subscribers have on hand, and still continue to receive from the North and Eu rope, a complete assortment of European and American Dry Geods suitable for this markel ;ind which they respectfully offer fer sale on reasonable terms. Their stock of Dry Goods consists in part of the following enumerated articles: French md English Negro Blankets; 7.9,4-4, 4.4, nd Twilled Lowet Cottons, 3-1, 7-8, 4-4, and Twilled White and Brown, Cottons, Kentucky Linseys and Jeans, Glasgow Jean.-: and Lowell Linscys, PlaidLinseys for House Servants, Blue and Fancy colored Kentucky Jeans. White, Blue, Red, Yellow, and Green Flannels, Negro Woolen Caps, Socks and Shirts, Heavy and Light Cottonades and Denims. for plantations. Madras and Mock Madras Handkerchiefs, for Negroes. Blue, Black and Mixed Satinets, French Calicoes, Ginghams, Silks, Bareges, English Calicoes, Merinos, Alpacas and Bombazettes, English Hose, Undershirts, Drawers and Gloves. German Hose, and Half-hose, Plain; White, Figured and Colored Swiss Muslins. Irish Linen, Drilling and Diapers, India Rubber Suspenders, Apron Checks; Cotton and Silk Umbrellas, Cotton and Thread Laces, etc. Purchasers are respectfully invited to call and examine our stock be ore mating their purchases, NORTH BROTHERS, & CO. New Orleans, Oct. 22d, 1852 ly. lass, Chiua aud Queeuswaic. JUST received and for sale at reduced prices, a general assortment of Cut, Flint aud press ed Glass; Ironstone and Granite Crockery; Plain, Figured and Gilt China; fine Pocket, Table and other Cutlery; Silver Spoons, Forks, Goblets, &c. Also fine Watches and Jewelry of all descrip tions, together with a great variety ol fine, fancy and useful articles. S. H. WILSON. Nov. 17, 185. Opposite WTinn's Hotel. Cutlery RAZORS of the best quality, Shears and Scissors, Rogers and Congress Knives, Fine Knives and Folks, For sale low bj SHROPSHIRE & MASSEY. October 27, 1852. JAMES H. PATTERSON, COX.HISSION MERCHANT, No. 9, Locust S.'rcet, ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI. Refer to Messrs. Shropshire & Masscy, and R.R. Williamson fc Co., Yazoo City. Oct. 13, 1S3J. gfcropsliie & Massey HAVE removed to their New House im mediately opposite Messrs. J. Heard & Co., where they arc opening an elegant Stock of Fall and Winter Goods, consisting of a ijreat variety, and neariy every article usually kept in the dry goods line. And to gentlemen vantlng fine out fits, in the way of the latest styles of paterns, fashions &c, weald do well in give them a call, as their T.tock of Clothing is very superior in style, patern and make. Also a large stock of Produce, and supplies irenerally. The public are respectfully invited to call and examine their slock. Main Street, Yazoo City, Sept. 22, 1852. Yew Drus and Book Store Thompson Co. WHOLESALE and Retail Druggists next door to Winn's Hotel, Main St. Yazoo City, are receiving a large supply of fresh Drugs medicines chemical paints, Oils, Dye stuff, Glassware, perfumery, soaps, Books, sta tionery eye., allot' which they offer at unusu ally low prices. Merchant, physicians, plan ters and others will find it to their interest to give us a calL N. B. A large supply of garden seed for ale. Yazoo City January 21. 18)1 if riiit and Ornamental Trees and Shrubs. HATCH & CO., VICKSBURG, MISSISSIPPI. INVITE the attention of the cultivators of choice Fruit and Flowers, to their extensive collection of Trees and Plants now on hand, comprising a great variety of new Roses, Green Ilouse Plants, Hardy Trees and Shrubs, Sfc. Priced catalogue of Fiuit Trees, Hardy Trees and Shrubs, Green House "plants, Roses &c. supplied to post-paid applicants, or can be had of C. T. MANN, Druggist, Yazoo City. Vicksburg, Dec. 8, 1852-5-3m To the Afflicted a N opportunity of having their sufferings A removed is a matter of no email moment. Such an opportunity IS new offered in Yazoo City, by Dr. ii. f V. crooKs, wuu ua such arrangements as to be enabled to ueat a" kinds of chronic diseases. He has good rooms, and can entertain a numoer of invalids. From an extensive practice tor the last six years, he feels confident that he can give per manent relief to those who suffer from cancer, scrofula, rheumatism, white swelling, dropsy, dispepsia, and all forms of female chronic dis eases. fir Rrnnks rsnfp.tfiiU v refers to those in different parts this, and other States, who have been restored by him. His practice strictly BOTANIC. Sept. 15, J8?2-3m Classical School. THE undersigned would respectfully inform the citizens of Yazoo City, that he will take charge of the Classical School in that place on the first Monday in January, 1853. He proposes to teach all the branches of Edu cation usually taught in such Schools, viz : Lat in, Greek. French and Mathematics, also the Natural Sciences. Tlavinu had saveral vears successful enerienee o s - r in teaching in the South, he feels confident of giving saiisiaciiuu i" n pairuus ui cue ocuuoi. And he obligates himself to make the school one f normanencv and high reputation, provided he receives liberal patronage from the citizens of Yazoo city and vicinity. Tuition fees, from 3 to $5. jc. 8, 1852-5-tf. J. A. SAMPLE. Going to ew Orleans. PURCHASE YOUR CLOTHING of AL FRED MUNROE & CO., 34 Maga zine Street. The great feature with them is, the large stock always kept, of Gentlemen's, Boys', and Chil dretvs Clothing also Furnishing Goods. At this house, the price of every article is marked upon it. People, whether good or bad judges, need have no fears of being cheated, for after the purchase of any article, should any dissatisfac tion exist, the money will be refunded on its being returned. No trouble to show goods with thetn, as their whole object is to please those w ho favor them with a call- Overcoats of every description. Walking Coats of all kinds. Business Coats of all kinds. Dkess and Fuock Coats of all kinds. Cloth Cloaks of various qualities. Talma and Riiaban Cloaks, new article. Pantaloons of all kinds. Vests of all kinds. Undershiuts i nd Drawers of all kinds. Half Hose and Gloves of all kinds. Cotton and Linkn Shirts of all kinds. Cravats and Scarfs magnificent assortment. Handkerchiefs ond Suspenders. ALSO A very superb assortment of BOY'S 4' CHILDREN'S CLOTHING. To Steamboat Captains, Pilots, Etc. CQ" Your particular attention is invited to our verv large assortment of Overcoats of Every Description. Ft ' R BEAVERS, HIMALAYA CLOTHS, HEAVY PILOT CLOTHS, DEVON SHIRE KERSEYS, SUPERIOR BLANKETS, MOTTLED BEAVERS, WHITNEY CLOTHS. ETC. In all of which goods we have some EXTRA LONG COATS, manufactured expressly for your use. OCjT" You had better call and purchase one if vou want something comfortable. ALFRED MUNROE & CO. 34 Magazine st., corner Dec. 15. lS52.-lv. ofGravier. SIMPSON'S DltY-CiOODS 13 O I i: , No. ')0, Canal Street New Orleans OFFERS gient inducements to Planters and others w ishinr toseloct a list of Dry Goods. The stock consists of a Inge assortment of Plantation, Household & Fancy Goods, EMBRACING IN FART, Lowells, Kerseys, Lirseys, Blankets, De nims, Cottonades, Shirtings, Sheetings, Linen Good, Calicoes, A erinoes. Alpaccas, and DRESS GOODS of all descriptions. This es iablLhtnent keeping all kinds of Dry-Goods from Domestics to the richest Fabrics, and sell ing1 nnv quantity desired is better adapted to fill a bill of genenil Dry-Goods, than any other in New Orleans and you are asked to Remem ber this fact, which you can prove to your selves by an examination this bouse set's goods cheaper by from FIFTEEN to TWENTY per cent, than any other in New Orleans. Ask your neighbor, who has bought at Simpson's, and he will tesiisy to this f;icr. and then cul! yourself at SIMPSON'S, No. 50 Canal Street, New Orleans. Dec. 15, 1852. VALUABLE LAND FOB SALE. 1 WILL sell on low terms. 560acres of land (situated above high water mark) on the Yazoo river, in Sunflower county, Township 16,; Range ti, west. For further information apply through R. K. Pickett or F. Bosfick to the undersigned. S. A. GARNETT. Yazoo City, Jan 26, '1653-12. NEW HOUSE. I HAVING taken into co-partnership Mr. Jas. M. Lamkin, we will continue the Dry Goods in connexion with the Produce and Grocery bu siness at mv old stand, under the stvle of HOBSON & LAMKIN. Dry Goods and Groceries. Having jusi commenced the. Produce in con nexion with our Dry Goods business, we take pleasure in informing our friends and the public generally, that we are now receiving a full stock of Western Produce, Groceries, Family supplies, &c. We intend to keep always on hand, articles of the "first waier" in boih branches, at reasona ble rates to good customers on time, and "unrea sonably low" for the dimes in hand. HOBSON & LAMKIN. Yazoo city, Jan. 19, 1853. A. F. Dunbar & Co. r.T-nnfacturers, and Wholesale Dealers in BOOTS, SHOES aND BROGANS, No. 54 and 56, Common Street, NEW ORLEANS. October 1st 18o! ly For Sale By SHROPSHIRE & MASSEY S EIVES, Brass and Common Wire, and Hair do., Coffee Mills, fiiieand common, Ames' Spades tnd Shovels, October 27, 1852. $50,000 Reward. HAVING been burned out by the re- cent fire, and being desirous of clos ne my business, I will sell my EN- -S TIRE STOUJV (trom m to a,uuu worm; or Staple and Fancy Dry-Goods, Hats, Caps, Boors. Shoes, Clothing, Saddlery, &c.,&. at cost for CASH. Merchants, as well as Planters would do well to call and examine my stock one door below J. J. Fouche. N. W- ELLIS. Yazoo City, December 15, 1852. JUST received on conmission, and tor sale, a lot of the best Ohio Cabbage Crout, low for cash. Warranted fresh, Kegs of 10 gallons $1 50. tr 20 " 2 25. Feb. 28, 1853. M. B. WOLFE. THE DEMOCRAT. PHILLIPS & PERKINS, Editors. Ulr. Everett's Letter in England Comments of the Press there. The London journals publish, in extenso, Hon. Edward Everett's letter to Messrs. Crampton and Sartiges, declining to accept the preferred Tri partite trealy, in order to guarantee Cuba to Spain. The comments below will be read with interest : From the Times o22J.J The elaborale and circumstantial dispatch, in which Mr. Everett justifies the refusal of his gov ernment to concur in the proposals of Franr c and England, is, perhaps, the very best defence that could have been made for the policy in ques tion. It confesses, with unusual candor, the ul terioi expectations of the American people, re fers to what is termed 'the destiny' of the Union in temperate language, and dissects the probable results of the convention, suggested with whit we must admit to be considerable success. It would be absurd to deny that by the proposed renunciation the sacrifice of the United States would be greater and more sensible than that of the other contracting powers. As it can be af firmed with perfect sincerity that neither Great Britain or France desires, or has ever desired, the possession of Cuba, and as this possession, even if obtained, must certainly be far less productive to either of '.hose States than to the States of the Union, it follows, of course, that the two Euro pean governments would have lost nothing by the execution of the convention, whereas :he American government would have surrendered whatever prospects it might entertain. We are quite prepared, also, to acknowledge that, con sidering the posiiion of Cuba, at the mouih of that gulf which receives the mighty rivers of the United States, and the probable development of so young and so powerful a nation, the acquisi tion of the island at some time or other might not unnaturally enter into tne visions of Amer ican statesmen. If Ameri'uns had never said either lessor mre than Mr. Everett now says for them if they had confined their own views to the ordinary chances of the future, and forborne to ascribe views of a different complexion to others, the proposals of the. tripartite convention could hardly have been divested of impertinence. But we learn from their own diplomatic publications that the Government of Washington has for some past time been engaged in impressing upon Spanish Minisiers the aggressive intentions of other States, and especially of this country, res pecting the island of C iba, and in justifying, by these allegations, its own officious and importu nate proceedings. At the same time, the popu lar fe .ling of the Union has been so resolutely bent upon a forcible anticipation of its -'desti-ny" in this particular, that the Supreme Govern ment had some difficulty in preventing, on the part of its own citizens, an explosion of those very designs which it was imputing to others. Uuder these circumstances, therefore, the Gov ernments of France and England were manifest ly warranted in taking the American Govern ment at its word, in disclaiming for themselves all the pretensions ascribed to them, and in ask ing for such a disclaimer in return as would set at rest forever a question which the Americans themselves had b?en exclusive v concerned in raisins. Mr. Evere't's refusal, though justifiable in our opinion, as a phee of national policy, must nevertheless, be conclusive evidence of the truth of the case, and convince the world of the real views of the several parties concerned. The dispatch of the American Minister, how ever, entered at considerable length, and not without a certain decree of eloquence, into an historical exposition of American policv. and of the relations successively assumed hv the expan ding Union towards its own neighbors and th States of the European continent. But, while this temperate and plausible statement was Iv ing before the Senate. General Cass was commu nicating his own views of the "destinies of America." and of the policy which in his opin ion the Government of the Union was entitled to pursue and enforce. The General's "resolu tion" proposed to declare that the United SHr would not interfere with the existing pocecsinn?: of Russia, Great Britain. France. Holland. Por tugal, and Spain on American territories that it permitted those kingdoms and colonies to subsist on sufferance; but, that meantime, it ab solutely forbade any further extension of Euro pean interests by colonization or settlement on any of those parts of the globe bounded by the Atlantic and Pacific between Greenland and Cape Horn. This is reallv an unexaggerated statement of the motion which the General sub mitted to the Senate, and which amplv vindi cates, we must needs confess, his title to that capacious swallow for territory" which he avowed a few weeks ago. One continent is not enough for him ; he prepares to gorge a couple, and the islands of the two oceans and the Gulf will, of course, add but imperceptible morsels to" the meal. As an exemplification of his practical views, he delivered himself of a severe invective against the Federal Government, because in a treaty re cently concluded between the United States and Great Britain, respecting a mutual renunciation of certain districts in Central America, there had not been comprised an unconditional surrender of the ancient British possession of Honduras. In the same spirit he might have deplored that the settlement of the Maine boundary did not include the forfeiture by this country of New Brunswick and Newfoundland. It was in vain that Mr. Clayton referred to the notorious pur port of the treaty, and to the perfect understand ing on the part of the Senate that Honduras did not enter into the question. General Cass' main "object was that all the power, dominion and control of Great Britain in Central America should be swept away," and on no other condi tion, as he declared, would he have voted for the treaty at all. That the United States, by this very convention, had themselves solemnly re nounced all title to occupy, colonize or fori if v any portion of Central America, was probablv forgotten by the General when he filed his pros pective claim to every squire mile between the two poles. To appreciate these extraordinary pretpnsion 'he reader his only to glance at a map of the Ame rican continents. He will there see the panic ular State for which General Cass claims the ulti mate disposal of both is not absolutely the most extensive even in the Northern alone. The Ter ritories of Great Britain, as far as square miles are concerned are still as spacious as those of th Union, notwithstanding its enormous acquisi tions. There are. besides the independent prov inces of mexico, the considerable colony of Rus sia, and those great central States, to which all claim on the part of the Union has been just for mally renounced. The islands of the Gulf are shared between Great Britain, France, and Spain. The southern continent includes three flounsh Mttlements of frar.ee, England, and Holland, the immense empire of Brazil, and numerous large republics. As a general deduction, it will be observed that the United States, though possessing boundless resources within their own territories, have no settlement or footing elsewhere, either to the North or the. South, in the centre or the Gulf; whereas European powers are established in ev ery direction. We are well enough acquainted with the political reputation of General Cass to , be aware that his views require no very serious discussion, and that they are not to be taken as discussion, and tliat they are not to be taken as evidence of true American feeling; but it is un fortunate for the moderate and careful manifesto ol Mr. Everett that the policy he assumes lor his country should meet at this juncture with so bold an exponent. Go leel what I have Felt. Go feel what I have felt, Go bear what I have borne Sink 'neath a blow a father dealt. And the cold world's proud s orn. Then nurFer from year to year Thy sole relief tle scalding tear. Go kneel as I have knelt, Implore beseech aid pray Strive the besoited he; rt to melt, The down ward curse to stay Be dashed with bitter curse aside. Your prayers burlesqued, your teare divide. Go vveepas I have wept O'er a h.ved father's fall See every promised blessing swept Youth's sweetness turned to gall ; Life's fading flowers strewed all the way, That brought me up to woman' day. ( o see what I have seen , Behold the strong man bowed With gnashing teeth, lips bathed in bio .d And cdd and livid brow ; Go catch his withered glance, and see There mirrored his soul's misery. Go to thy mo'her's side, And her crushed spirit cheer; Thine c wn deep anguish hide Wipe from her cheek the bitter tear, Mark he r worn frame and withered brow, The gray that streaks her dark hair now, With lading frame and trembling limb, And trace the rum back to him Whose plighted faith in early youth Promised enternal love and truth, But who forsworn, hath yielded up That promise to the cursed cup; And led her down through love and light, And all 'hat made her pathway bright. And Chained her there, 'mid want and strife, That lowly thing a drunkard's wife, And stamped on childhood's brow so mild That withered thing a drunkards child. Go hear and feel, and see and know. Ail that, mi soul hath felt and known ; Then look upon the wine cup's glow, See if its brightness can atone Think its flavor you will try, When all proclaim, 'tis drink and die Tell me I hate the bowl ! Hate is a feeble word I loathe abhor my very soul With strong disgust is stirred Whenever I see, or hear, or tell. Of the dark beverage of hell ! fj- We extract the rollowing from a letter we find in the New York Mirror, dated Ha vana. Io speasing of Cigirs, Cuba damsals and expectoration, the writer says : There is a cheaper kindof cigars, although equal in quality, made by women in the coun try, who roll them on their naked kneess. which some rank Id smokers prefer to any other. Almost everybody smokes in Cuba, excf pt Indie of the premiere qualile, who never indulge in the habit publicly. But the street, and mil cara and houses are full of afoot er ; and even :he liule four year old drkies will watch a trroup of smokers, to pick up and pUff the the "old sogers" thrown at their feet. In excepting the best bred Cuban ladies from the universal habit I am sorry to remark that many ol them are guilty of improprieties still more disgusting. 1 have more than once sat gazing in admiration at some fair and faultless Senorita, whose long languid eyelashes veiled the fire of the largest and blackest pair of eyes, when, suddenly, she has dispelled the enchantment, ond, at Mrs. Partington saya, made my "george rise" by spitting on the floor. They are also in the habit of eating rice and green peas with knives. Kossuth's Proclamation. The following document, which professes to be a proclamation addressed by Kossuth to tho Hungarian soldiers in Italy, has been published : Is the Name or the Hdnoariak Nation To the Soloiehs Qcabterkd is Italv. Soldiers: Comrades! My activity is unlim ited. I am about to fulfill my intent. My in tent is to free my country, to make her indepen dent, free and happy. It js not by force ws have been crushed. Treason alone did it. I awear that force shall not conquer us, nor treason injure us again. Our war is the war of the liberty of the world, and we are no longer alone. Not only the whole people of our own country will be with us, not only will those once adverse to us, now combat with us io the common enemy, but all the people of Europe will arise and unite to wave the banner of lib erty. By the force of the people of the world, the tottering power of tht tyrants shall be des troyed. And this shall be rte last war. In this war no nation fraternizes more with the Hungarian than the Italian. Our interests are one our enemy is one. Hungary is the right wing, and Italy the left wing of the army i lean, the victory ill be common to both. Therefore in the name of my nation, I have made alliance with the Italian nation. The mo ment we raise the banner of the liberty of the world, let the Italian soldier in Hungary unite with the insurgent Hungarian nation, and the Hungarian soldier in Italy unite with insurgent Italy. Let all, wheresoever the alarm sliall first sound, combat against the common enemy Whosoever will not do this, he, the hireling of our country's executioner, shall never more see his native land. He shall be forever exiled as a traitor, as one who has sold the blood of his pa ren's and of his country to the enemy. The moment of the insurrection is at hand; let not that moment find the Hungarian unpre pared ; for, should it take them unprepared, should our nation not improve the opportunity, our dear country would be lost for ever, and our national flag would be covered with ignominy. I know that every Hungarian is ready fer the war of liberty. The blood shed by he martyrs, the sufferings of the country, have changed even children into heroes. No nation yet rewarded'itsbrave sons so lib erally as the Hungarian nation will reward hers After the victory, the State property shall be dis tributed among the army, and the families of the victims of patriotism ; but the coward and the traitor shall die. And I therefore make it known to you, sol diers, in the name of the nation, that whoever brings you this, ray order is expressly sent to you, that he may report to me the favorers of liberty, in the army stationed in Italy, and that he may tell you in my name, how you should organize yourselves. Accept the instructions that are forwarded to you by the nation through me, and follow them. Let it be so in every town and district of our country and everywhere. Brave ones ! The Hottveds and the Hussars have covered with glory the name of our nation. 1 The world looks upon the Hungarian flag as the banner of liberty. We will preserve that glory, and satisfy that expectation. From Rome to the Island of the Sicilians from Sava to the country beyond the Rhine all the people are unanimous in a cry joined to the clang of millions of arms. Let God be our judge. Down with the tyrants! Long live the liberty of the people ! Long live our country! Brave ones! By this cry, your voice will be like Joshua's voice, at the bidding of which the Jericho of tyrants shall fall. So I order, in the name of the nation. Let every One obey; I will shortly be among you Au Revoir. God be with you. KOSSUTH. February, 1853. Beautiful Extract. The following beautiful language is from the lecture of Thomas F. Meagheithe Irish Patriot, on " Grattan and the Irish volunteers of 1782.,J "The Parliament of Ireland is no more. The last of the Volunteers has been borne to his grave. And so, too, their successors aud their betters the men of 98 the men who had a keener sagacity, sharper swords, a better style of action, though a less easy fortune than the sol diers of Dungannou. The streets of Dublin are silent now. The hoofs that pa Wed the pave ment on that day vex the dull stones no more. The beauty that shone as the hues of the morn ing through the vision of freedom, has vanished in the night that came upon the land the throb bing heart has giown still beneath the shroud the white arms that bore those chains of crusted gold have withered like the leaves of the lilly, have been strewn upon ihe earth, have become the sport of the wind and the spoil of the tsorm , " In a silent hall, into the desolate seclusion of which no busy or inquisitive foot intrudes, and where the dust falling from the cornices might steal a languid sound from the marble slab beneath, so deep the repose that dwells tbeie by night and day in this silent hall stands the statute of Henry Grattan erected, as the inscription in a foreign tongue with a plaintive modesty relates, ' by a country not ungrateful.' " Thus has passed away all that wss perisha ble of that day. Yes ! all bat was perishable all that had not been steeped in the living wa ters, aud with their virtue made vital and invul nerable. Not so the lessons which made that day, more than the pageantry that illumined it, the brightest in our annals."