Ohio State journal (Columbus, Ohio : 1849 : Weekly). (Columbus, OH), 1851-11-18 page 1
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; - . , , ,. , . . : . VOLUME XLII. COLUMBCJS, OHIO, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1851. NUMBER 12. IMIHLJtfllKD EVKRY TUESDAY MOHN1NG BV HCOTT & HAhCO.lI. OFF I OK JOURNAL BUILDINGS, HIUll AND FKAKL (IT HERTS. COUNTING ROOM ON PEARL 8TR1.KT. TKItMH Invurlnbly In nilvnnce. Wvnk y per annum In Columlius ! 00 Out ut iho city j iiy uiU,siiiK-lo 1 50 i tiululia ol luur will iijwnU 1 uy Toi iibaof tea and upwards, to one address I 1)0 Unity, s.-silnn j nil Trl-Weckly, do j uo Weekly tin., single fill Titclultiol rive and upwards 40 Tlin Journal is alio published Dally and Trl-Weckly during the. ynarj Daily pr annum, by mull, $.'; 'J'ri-Weekly, ;i. ItnlrR of AdveithlnK Weekly 1'nficr Ouftsquurn, Inline or less, nui! insertion ill iW) " " " enchiuMiUoiiHl " U iW " " " 1 ni until l 6(1 S 2 9T. ' " " 3 a mi 5 00 fl 00 SO 00 go im 8 oo as oo oo oo " " clisngeable monthly, per annum " weekly " " Standing earil, one aqunrn or less, 11 l-'i coluinii.dianicnljlrtiunrtcrly,'' ' H " " " ' 1 " 00 oo Other coses not provided for.thsrgeabln In conformity wltli tin iilmvn rules. All leaded mlvortlHrnnnnta tolierharRidnot less limn double the shove rules, ntid measured na II aolid. Advertisements on the Inside exclusively, to be charged at the, ratflol SO percent, in advaiireoii the above rates. TUKNDAY MORNINO, NOV EM HE It It, 18.1 J. "AfuuTAJi OJT KOSSUTH IN ENGLAND. By reference tu the telegraphic enltiom it will lie vim that Koisutii 1ms ur rived in England, anil has been received with great enthusiasm by the officers m il people of Southampton. Ilia reception in London, be-ng unexpected, was not formal. We ahull look with much intercut fur llie intelligence ofliia course whilo Dt the Hrili.li ciipilul. It ia scarcely possible tlmt lie cim remain tin-re lung without bin designs becoming known. If he desires to come to the Uuilcd Stutcs, ami spend hi Iny liero.hu will nciiatop there fur ninny weeks, iiut if, us ia fluid, ho in hiking stops to renew the struggle in Austria aiiiI lluugnry, ho will tint vinit u at prcaent, but will seek mi opportunity, while at London, to havo an interview wiih Iho revolutionary agents who are plantiing a new onslaught upon the monan hie. and despotisms of Europe. It is not at nil improbiiblo tlmt Kossuth my conclude lo come no farther, at present ; Imt remain to take purt, perhaps to lead in great evnta Ihnl may iiniirir in Kuropo during the coming season, The next arrival from Eng. hind will probably throw aomo light on his ftitnro movements. I'. 8. It will be Been by a despatch from New York tlmt the Mississippi, with most of iho Hungarians, arrived nl I lint city yesterday morning. A NEW PLAN FOB AGITATION. Sa MiiKf. Lxwit writes a long loiter to tho True Dem oerat, win-rein ho soys I hot at leant four ac-tivo, talented young men, of strong anti Slavery principles, must be employed for a yenr to go imu the field of hihor, and lo hold nieeiiiigs nml give anti-Slavery lectures in i;very county and neighborhood of Ohio. 1'Iiphb lecturer should not ho Whigs or Democrats, but should hecloar from bolli parties. Theysliould orgiinizosoeiotjes,dji. M-minutu anti-Sluvei y documents, and by every menus within their power, keep up tho agitation and excito nient mi the Slavery question. Tlieae b cturers should be paid $11100 each. Mr. Lrwis will pay $100 ol this fund, and he knows forty Tree Hollers Svho are belter nble to piiy that sum tlmn ho is. The reason for this m-w movement is, that the pros of iho Siule, of bulb parlies, is ho corrupt and pro Kin-very that there is great dangor of Iho public mind becoming delmurbed and ruined on this Slavery question. There is danger that tho higher law notions of iheso Frro Soilers will liol be unstained by tbepeojiln. Thi. will never answer. Somcihiog must be dune. The ' cash llccnauiry tit carry nutlhU phin, Mr. Lkwm says, will ho fur mure profiiahle ihnu Hank or Itailmnd Siock, &c. Wo shall exptct llmt the Sereasiuiisli of iho frinth will hail this iirw movement with great pleauio. Tho Sou t hem Frtu will probably publish this letter of Mr. Lkwib free gratia. If the $41)00 cannot be nisi d in Ohio, wo presume the defleit can bo made up in South Carolina, fieorgin, Misaiisippi, &c. So, hurry up iho cakes Mr. True Democrat, Lot us N't) what enn be dono for our " Ki d-utry " in Ohio. VOTE 8 FOB GOVERNOR. The Stattmnn bus puhlinhed a table, I y which it seems that the following is the result: Reuben Wood H.'i.fiOfi Samuel K. Vinton 1111,538 Wood s majority Samuel Lewis received 10,011 votes for fjovernor. Last year the vote was as follows: Reuben Wood William Johnston Smith. (Free Soil.) In 1818 the vole was as follows: C-iss Taylor Van Huron In 1844 the vole wns as follows : Clay Polk Hirney , 12 1. lor. i:i,hiw im,7t: l:)8,:ir.o 3.i,:H7 l.ri.m ii:i.im;i 8,nru There is fund for reflection in Ihe contemplation of llieso figures which we shall refer to at some future time. Wo merely reini.rk, now, that Iho Whigs enn see by this exhibit, where the political power of the Suite lays, if they see fit at any future day to exert it. " A contemporary, in speaking of Znncavillo, ss)i, ' We regail it ihe beat point iu Ohio for a larye indus trial city.' Reasons not eivon. Now, we behove that ille city of the Muskingum is one of the very beat points in the State lor nmnnt.icturiii purposes, but why it is oeiier uinn utiiiiicoine, Allien, m Linen a, or oven Uo himbiis, we are at a loss to iutngine. Wherever fuel provisions nnd raw materials are cheap and plentiful, anil where tho selling market is convenient, there is a good place tor the exercisn of miiuulartiinng industry ami euierprize. actoio nazetie. We happened to so the expression at the bend of the above paragraph, and we will explain oursrlveN mure fully. Wo were perhaps imprudent in saying that uoesville wa Ihe best place in Ohio for a manu facturing city. The words should Imve been, perllups, one of the best. Mot wo don't feet much inclined to take back what we hvo said. What are ihe element that go to make a great plnre formaiiufiictining f The Gazette very properly says wherever fuel, proviaiomi ami raw materials are cheap ami plentiful, and when tho selling market it convcun nt, is Iho phtc Now, look at Zanesville. of fuel, the item used b coal. No belter coal, or at cheaper rales, is found in any town in Ohio, It is all around them in the bills in abundance and of the best quality. Of prnvmons, Ihe Muskingum Valley wilt never stand in need, is the beat and most abundant wheat region in Ohio. Corn, all kinds of grain and all kinds of stock are in abundance and cheap, indeed, everything, in the pro visum lino, Is abundant uud cheap. Of raw materials, one very important item is Iron ore. There is enough of that, and of a fine quality, for all the forges and Imiudrirs that ran bo erected for great number of years, within the limits of Iho county and immediately accessible. In gloss manufaclure.ihi raw material, hi the shape of sand, &c., is there, and is of the bust quality, anesvillu glass is now getting a name in market, and is destined to go ahead, 1'rob ably no point in Ohio has Iho raw material for glass so abundantly. roller's waro ia an important id m. Tho stone ware from Out county ia excellent, and the rmr material mox hiiltstible. Of lb" facilities for immufaeturitig wool, cotton, Sr., Zauosvillo has an immense watnr power, and from the cheapness or coul, call have a very cheap steam power. Already au extensive cotton mill is in operation, and others mttstMlow. Of access In selling markets, Zanesville has ihe Mus kingum, which is daily navigated by steamers to th Ohio river on the south, and and lo ihe Ohio Canal, six teen miles, north. The great National Road pnsses through there. The nticsvillo and Maysvillo road terminates there. The Central Kail road will putsm Columbus through there, to the Ohio river, and lli great Cincinnati, Wilmington and Zanesville road w open a vast and rich region to the people of thai city. Such are (he splendid prospects for Zanesville, and such the grounds for our remarks. We aro glad that there are oilier places in Ohio that havo many of th advantages ill the same degree, but we hardly know a point that has all of them to the same extent as Zanesville. It has a fair start. What city, west of Cincin f nstl, will exceed it In manufactures in lHCO T A bill has been introdikiHl Into the Tennessee Legislature, and will probably pass, prohibiting the emancipation of slaves in that Slate, unless heavy bonds be given, providing for the removal of the slaves forthwith front the United Statea and Torritorioo, "Our neighbor of the Ohio Slate Journal appears exceedingly anxious lo make it appear Hint iho recent brilliant victory of the democracy of Ohio ia altrihu-UUe in a very considerable degreo to tho aid of the Iroesoil vote. This is tho position be tnkes rinct the election, though its utter fallncy is shown by ihe ollicnd returns of the votes tor Governor, livjort iho election, the Journal took a very dilh-rent view of the matte, and proclaimed in advance, that a demoeralic tiitimph in Ohio would bean endorsement of ihocomprouiise measures. Hero is what it suid on ihut point : "Tub Comi'Uohisk in Ohio. Theniaintenniice or the com promise as iutnnda, ia herenfter thewaichword of the Demoeralic parly in Ohio. Tho success of that parly in this Stale this in 1 1 gives their eudornement to this nipaiuiro. Even should tin y succeed by a plurality Vote, it gives lo every item of their creed the preslige of sin uous. Tin y know, and will not deny, that the maintenance of (lie compromise, ns it stands, is one of their favorite meiisures, while they will assert alter ihe election, as they now assort before, that that is not a Whig measure.' " We shrill leave the Journal, in Its own way, to reconcile these statements, and catahliMh tin connivency of its position before and after the election." Day-ton Empire, Tho Editor of tho Dayton Empire Is informed that there is no inconsistency in uur position before and alter the election', lieloro the election we made a prediction of what would hereafter bo the position of the democracy and what they would assert, should (hey be siieeeRKfuL this tall. That nor prediction litis turned out to be true, we now assert, and appeal to all the southern and eastern democratic papers, nnd to ninny in this Slate for proof. They do claim just what wo suid they would claim, and they do assert just what we said they would assert. Wo made this prediction to warn the r reesoiiers or too trap laid lor them by Chasi mid nib-ers, who proclaimed the Locofoco party lo bo Ihe anti-coniprouiise party, and who were using all their strength to bring the whole Free Soil vole to the support of the Lncnfoco ticket. In this attemnt ihev were pretty successful, as the Free Soilers polled only about half the votes they counted upon. It is useless to de ny but that Ciiask, Tat Lou, TowasiiKNn, and oilier prominent Free Soih rs. openly and avowedly supported tho Democratic Ticket. This they did, in the face of all their knowledge of the designs nnd intentions of the Natiounl Democratic party. Tho Free Soilers disregard our warning ; they supported iho Democratic ket, uud wo now rotnniond to thern the truth our own prediciion for their consolation. II V told them it teould be so! We aid not a word nhoiil the im. propiioty of the support of the compromise by iho Democracy; wo merely wanted their tine noNition bo- re the election lo bo as well known as it now is niter the election, that they might Imve only ilu ir own party strength to enrry their Stale ticket. The Democratic papers of tin Slate were very dire ful not to tiubliah uur prediction and denv it before the lection. Thoy let it alone with a masterly inactivity. They knew it would lead lo questions llmt Would be hard to answer. Neither will they deny its Iruih since tho election; wo should like to see iho Democratic, paper that will deny niie word of it. They know it to bo true; nor do we say but what their position is right, nor did wo say so then. We wanted their position to be generally known; they wore mighty careful to keep it troin being known, and havo piolited by their craft. Wo now dare any Democratic paper to deny the truth of our assert inn. Will they do it ? We said it before tho election, nnd we say it after, and if that is Incon-siitiont, make tho most of ft. KOBE ABOUT KOSSUTH. Wo give another letter about Kossuth and his pro ceedings, which we find in tho AVw York HtinUI. It similar in its lone, to that wo yesterday gave from the Times. I From (lie ('orreanondrncn of tlio Herald. MAimiM.K, Oct. .ri. " Before returning to mv dtiiv. I have some information to aend you about Kossuth and tho unitcil Males trigale Mitmitppt, I have mvm I! imrt v niincBM-ii inu moor, nou uie ueians wiiilii 1 Will imo unit llie Hintgaii.iti exile, have b en cathen d I nun i uv. wit vuun en werihy ol Collin If-rnt Ion. alio io he relied upon. Tin-" ih tnils have not been published rjiigluiul. bet mu be ''in on the shores of Italy, at Niiezzi;i. where Cnplaiti Long arrived with tho Munttuppt on tho 'J 1st of September, not only lo inko Iho unit m of Commodore Morgan, but alao recene coal to continue hin voyage. When the MisMusippi arrived nt the Indian port, ami as soon as the presence of K-issnth was known ihere, the would-be patriots of the city towed into the harbor uud gathered around ihe American finale and called out the Hungarians, who, despite thesolii italious and remonstrances ot Capinin I, one, went mi the Week. joined in thnidioutaaud doubled tho excitement. K"S- sulli, htinseir, instead ol keeping quiet, ancemled to iho lovaled norlloll of tho upper deck, and h.iraiicueil the Towd. im the same uveiiiuir, tlio whole ol' ihocitv f Siiezia was illuminated ; and on the next morniii!'. about murine, h nml red a id' boa is enmo round, lotniet! with ieoplc, holding banners and nimring song of the moid demagogical character. KoaMilh una again on iho eve uf appearing, when Commodore Morgan, alter a conlereiico with the Governor of hp' Z'.i.i, oidered ihe fricale lo sad immeiltalely, Ihoiiuli Captain Long h nm yet inn en in nu ine iieceaary coal. What was to be d.io T it was not iiosmble fo rent h ibraltar, and Caiitnin Lonil thought nrtident to eo in Marseilles, Uot supposing there uoiilil be any t ailae lo xciie tne men iln ie. i lie fliimuuppi arrived at Mar- illes on iho tho Utilh ult., and as aoon ns she was in siybt of the shore, KosmiiIi npplietl tn Captaiu Long, reiHiesting him to allow him to land na soon as he could poHsihly do it. This was re I lined hy Captain iong, on mu reiiHuinoie ami proper ground, that he hud no authority to do mi. Ihe pilot soon came on nni ami ai itie American Umiimii reaiduift' m Mur- seilles Mr. J L. Ilotlgo to whom Kossuth and bis It lend a bo I resented Itieir renuest. 1 be Consul we immeiltat-ly in the Prefecture, and there begged M. iw Lni'mi, mu "tbik tu mo oihio, iu Brant we re finest ol llie pu sue liters of the Mississippi. This wan telnsed; but M. Sebati.ou the renewal of tho demand I Mr. Hod ye, sent a telegraphic despatch to M. Leon Faucher, the prewnt Miniiter of ihe Interior, which was immediately reph -d lo, n luaing the permi'mon. In the m lime, M. Sabau bad permitted kosnlh nml hts ciunrHiles income on (there, under thonpecial guar antee til llie i. onui nrai.iiiey would not nuit the ilv and escape Ihmuh France second, Ibat ihey would wear no imiiorm or ac'iia mi oounciion tliird, lout they would avoid any kind of iliHlubance and occa stons In create II. TiieMc. coliilllious hud been solemnlv sworn io iy an mn Hungarian, i m u iirgnn die dtt liculty on board of Ihe dilate Mitiiippi. KoHanth was not realty lo go in llie lirsl hont ; when the other exiles became im-oh-nt. and dec In red to Captain Long inai iney wouio noi wait on urn iioveruor-ni (Jlnel and that they would go on shore bvlore him. They nlao aitoed iliiii inuy were an " equal, and that tin y had io " duel, nod that Kossuth was " no more than one if them. This was, of conrse, unnoticed bv Captain Long, who had orders tn obey, and who let tli'-m hboul and diai-tia ns lottc ni they were lrnneil. They did not go to Marseilles before Kossuth, wholninbd Hi at at the olhce n Labante, at Ihe entry of the potto! .xarseiues. rev ions tn Kosmiui's lamling, ihe ex-leader of the Ilnngariau war hntl rec ived many vixiiers on hoard, and among them several Italian reroyees, partisans t Mnxmni, bad rommtintcated with bnu, and nceived private instruction hs lo views ami plans tor the future. and of his design to return to Hungary us soon as an opiMiriuuity occurred lor bun lo do so. Couae queiiily iney returned on simm where ihey prepared everyimng in receive h.naiiiu in great iriuniii. 1 lie I luiiL'artan duel did not nt mat attract much at tent ion on bis landing in the city of Marseilt peaceably retired to one of the hotels, and awaited the answer of tho MiniMer of the Interior. It arrived Ihe next morning t and ns soon as Kossuth knew that b was denied a passage Ihnuigh Fiance, bo nmnifesled his intention lo return to the Mimmippi. This took place on Sunday, ihe 'JKth. and the news of his leaving the city spread as quick lis lightning. Immediately tne Maxxtuians loiioweti nun m the snore, and embark id alter him in all the boats they were able to hire carrying banners in tlieir hands, and shouting Tree hotsntK! ttre lei t.tats flnu: ire la iiepnbitwe Vive fa Democrat ique ! and other ruthuninaltc huriahi and snouts. On ihe same eveuins the newapnpers of Marseill helongiiur to the pariv of the Kirngts, published a man ifesto, a sort of proclamation written by Koauih, nml directed to the people of Marseilles, w hich has bee u nuiHisiii'ii in nil llie newspapers oi r ranee and ring laud. Its authenticity has been denied byaeveialnews-1 papers of London t Imt it is well known here llmt it waa a genuine article. I have seen ihe original in the ollit' i) of the journal I.e Vevpel, and 1 deelaio it ja no forgery. It is upon the same paper from which 1 havo taken Kosanth's stRiia'ure, which I send. Three of the nllirers of the lluiigiuiim troop Loiili Tovork, Frnler, and Kalap.n who did not return whh Knunuih, conceived ihe unforlunate idea of promenading iho sirecisof Marseilles, d rex Bed in their uniforms. They entered the Cafe llndoul, a public establishment in ihe Rue St. Ferreol, where instantly they were surrounded by an immense cnwd, which cheered them widt hutas anil sbouis. The police wns, finally, obliged lo interfere and induce ihcin 1 h ave the plai o by a hark door, behind the Hue St. Ferreol. Thin tin- forscen nnd mm h to tie regret led excitement compelled the Prefect, M. Snbnn, in write a very polite letter to the American Consul, Mr. Ibalge, requesting him not in permit nny more of the Hungarians to land on French territory. It waa neueasary for him to lake such a step, for there are about ten Ihnu amid refugees of all nations at Marse.lles, who, tlmuch not dread ml by llie authorities, are, nevertheless, riotous enough to bo con. sidered dangerous example. Mr. Hodire, en tne re eipt ol Uiis letter of M. S.iban, went on board the Mis- . said, with much anger lo the American Consul, thai it was un insult to America, and that he, Mr. I lodges, ought to notice it, nnd wiilulrnw the sign nnd flag of! the United Stales from his door till he should have re-1 eoived apologies from M. Sabau. , In the meatiue, ihe red republican journal, he Pen-pet, published an article which was seized ns soon as isHiied, and all the copies were taken to the Prefecture and burnt, whilst the Piocurourot' the H-public issued n warrant against the writer of the article, who was accused of rebellion ngftim-ttho Government, and insult toward the atilhoriles of llie city. I have, through my acquaintances, obtained one of tho two copies left in llie lunula of the Prefect, M. Saban, which I sent tn you, and it is worth being puhlifdu-d. Never, for a long lime at least, have the journalists of llie provinces shown such an audacity of language, and M. P. Duboae will pay with several month, if not years, of imprisonment, for the part he has taken in behalf of Kossuth. 1 have been told by a gentleman who was personally acquainted with Captain Long, thai till these Hungarian heroes, ( willi the except ien of two or three, who behaved like gentlemen,) gave him great trouble. They daily call upon him, complaining that they are more prisoners thnn when they were at Kutuyuh; whilst, Oh Ihe cnnirary, they are attended to with much care, nnd considered more than lliey denorve, personally speaking. T hoy I'md no accommodation comfortable enough tor them no food, no drink good enough for their palates; i fi 1 lat, not the leant, Ihey do alt In tneir power to creatudistui hanee on buiird ol Iho mail- H-war. These exiles, so well treated by the Government of Ihe United stales, are hliy-sevcu in all. including children mid women. Here are the name of the principal nmonc them : Louis Kossuth and himily. Ignace Kamdy, teacher of Kossuth's children. Andrea Lemmy, from Tuacany, Secretary of Kossuth Laitislas Uorzeimzky. Colonel. Daniel Thuy, Lieutenant Colonel, Alexander AhIioIIi, do. Onstaves Waagner, Major. Louis Towork, Cantn'm. Louis Fni'er, do. (ivillelm Wuilhi, do. .Jeh an Kalapza, do. Joseph Meineih, do. Louis Sfiai sei, doelor nnd family. (ieorge (iiiclieneck, 1st Lieutenant, Charles Lnzlo, do. Joseph Wisoski, from Poland, and thirteen other ollicers. Kossuih is surrounded with spies, who are paid by the AiiHiriun govurnmeui. io watcn an his movements mid copy all bis papers. I am told by good authority that there is a Jew, with his wife anil seven children, who are near him in that capacity. Thero are nlo three women mm a Uoionei, who havo no oilier motive but to discover iho plans of Konsuth, and transmit thorn to tho Austrian ministry. Thus, it was known before-band, nt Marseilles, llmt Kosnuth desired to visit Paris, uud eon. ult there with all the demaiociies nnd Social- it of Iho cniMtid of France. If be had bud no occa shin l bind at Marseille, , had made up his mind to cross tho Channel, and to visit Pans, t.id. publicly or secretly. When he was nt Marseilles, ho requested n pi a i n Long to let him go to I'nria, and then to go to ibraltar, and wait for him. He proponed In meet the frigate at Gibraltar in twenty days, thus putting the government of the United Slates lo an enormous ex- use and to l teat trouble, hi tletuiuini? the vessel lor is own pleasure. The covernmeiit ai Washington may be rush red that Kossuth's intention ia not to en to tho Cuited States. at least to live there qnii'lly, like Major Ijhazy, Mrs. loctiman, ami otnor nohie exiles I rum Hungary and Poland. Kossuth lias but one deaire. which is to find money, arms, and ummunitiou, and to renime the war against Aualria. lie publicly said, to dipt. Long and ins oniceri, "timt tl Hie uniieil ri tales tio not lake n lull interest in the affairs of his country, he would not havo any gratitude fur a republic which has so little of en- rgy ns in lear the otd J.uropean despotisms." As every one mny see, Kossuth is on ambilious mnn. who lias in view his own interests, and takes lin trouble to onceal this vice from the public L'aze. All those who i Ave seen him, and spoken with him. either on board of the Mississippi, or nt the hotel where ho remained twenty-four boors, iu Maracillea, have asiired me that he was a man of excessive vainly, of dictatorial will. nd that, in Ihe meantime, he was very persuasive, and tho most eliHpient and popular orator of the nee. Ho apes republicanism, but bo aspires to resume bis dicta torial power. i uave apoKtui m several ol his countrymen whom met in Marseilles, and ull, even some id' bin friends. all him a laehe. It is well known that, ullhoiU'li IvoMuth nlvvavs says iu his spoeclic that he has hut one desire ihut of dying for liberty lio was the first to y lo Turkey in 18 111, rosiiMiimr hi powers into the hands of (ieorgov, whom he km-w to be n tniiinr. 1 have been promiM'd by a very able writer of llmi;:arv, who baa been a great deid in the company of KohmuIi urine tho wars of the M tirviirs, the hiueniphy and political rnreer of the ex-governor of IVslli and Co-morn, and I will forward it to New York, as n reliable octimeiif, which will -how tho limit iu hi true Uiiht. As for iho peiHotnil appearance ot the llnnaiian bief, he is altout live feet ten ineh-a, a middle-sized man, lorty-enrht years ol a?:e. Ihe moat prominent atnres of liia head aro a lour; beard, similar to that f a Oapiu hiii, and a prominent forehead. His hair is cut half short, and he wears a black I liiiigarinu hat, adorned with ostrich frailer o tin1 same color. Hi irdimuv costume is generally a black froek-coat. cut in the same fa-bion ns that of a CMimlinu Catholic piii-st without collar. Such is ihe exact portrait of the politician fur whom ie I uiteil States have taken so much trouble the bosom friend " of Mazzint nnd Ledru Roliiu. We 'bull see, ere lon, il I havo exnL'tfera'ed the cohirimr of mv picture. It. II. It. NEW WAY TO DO IT. Tho Sail Francisco correspondent of tho Keeorh Tribune describea a now way to get gold from the ra ka of California. It is evident that this will bo a great country when it is finished : The country around Nevada appears at preient to Her tho most striking attraction. Numerous veins have been opened rich in gold. The metal is iiuntly associated with pyrites of iron; or it bus been thus associated. Hie pvnt:s neing tlecomMiiMl, leaving the gold in me lorm ot una mint, scattered through llie ells o the hlack niul spmiL'V onurtz. In this condi tion it in easily collected by washing. Where tin iioartr is not decompoceil, it mind lie iiolvoried, and the precious metal Beiralcd by quickmlver. Aiinlli-r mode ol separating the sn'il lnin llie solid piarlx throiiL'h whiih it is ddt'ii) d, Ins been lulely a ppl fit in n small acale, w iih a r suit which shows its priicttcahHity. ny this p. ail lu-at alone la used, 'ihe rock is thrown in nlur:.ncn hot enough to un it the mend w ilhotit fusing the iiimrl. (odd melts nl l,.fiOII and quart- at about rj.iilW 'J lie melted metal finds its way out ol the rock, through tho minute c re vie product d hy the lire, nnd 1 havo il from the beat au thority that every particle ol gold is extracted hy Ihe opmitioti. Dr. lingers is imw constructing wnrka near the isevtniA lor applying tins plan on n Ui'v'e scam, In imt sen why nil ordinary lime-kiln would not mi- i wit. Alternate layers ot tuel and nick might be thrown in above, and the melted metal taken out be. nenlh, and aUo ihe burnt rock. Py iuereaiog the pinpnilion of fte-I, the heal might bo elevated, or, if necesanry, the lire nutil lie (aimed Willi n current nl It would be a cut ioits aight to behold a huge kiln ill lively operation, the tiro roariuc above where nicks and fuel are poured in by wagon loud; nnd ihe nml- eo goin ninoiot; mu in n nieiioy piirnni nitm neuenin I ho idea is tar bom chtmcrical. Twenty thousand persons have vixited the Hunker Hill monument the past year. Tho Portsmouth Tribune Rives a list of 105 new li ings put up in ihut place this year. uild The death of (itiTzr.Avr.lhecelel'raled Chinese Mis- iionnry, is announced in the Into European arrivals. The city of Dayton is to bo lighted hereafter with gns. Tho council have contrncied for -17 lamp posts and inmp.i, ai a cmt ot f -iu each, Wo alluded llie other day to" French crying infiiils" or dolls, ami were surprised to hear one squid!, forth with, from the Statesman. Wo will endeavor, hereaf ter, to retrain from such direct perntml allusions, A Mr. Hatm, of Dundas, Now York, snys he has invented a mode of decoinpoiinf! common air so as h furnish a light, ch ar, stnoketoas, and brilliant, which nuldocR Mr. Pat.ik ultngethrr. Tho RttlUtin of the American Ait I'mon, for Ni vember, is received. Tho number ol subm-rihers l this year is nearly 7,00d. nod Iho number of pic'ure purchaxetl for distribution nt the aunual drawing iu Dect uiher, Is "i it. The Marine llospilnl nt Cleveland will bo open for the reception of palionis on the 1st December. Dr, M. I. IIkwktt, of that city, is aptxiinted Physician ami Surgeon. The Heinitl commends the appointment ns one eminently "jtt to oc maae. tVTIm Western I.ant Journal, for November, Is rc- reivetl. " Lawyers unit their I rait," I v Judue J a Mrs, is well written. It was rend before ihe w school of Cincinnati College, A biographic sketch ol the Into Hi'Mtr ota art. selection,, from recent reports; nri-'iual wills, and an vend miscvllaneuus articles, make up the present number. The Journal is well printed ittul ia wtitiny me paironagu iu uie proiesniuu. Th Wkatiihi. November ia beilnuiug ml In fiercely. Sunday and Sunday night brought a very considerable fall of snow. Yesterday a bright sun sol it tn running about the streets rapidly, Tim quantity ol very suit, thin mud is aonaudy increased hy the operation, and gum overshoes have been in requisition. We trust we may now have ti jrw treeks oi that pleasant November weather we have experienced for two years past. 17 A late writer, In speaking of Boston inns, says they divido their time between metaphysics and " fan cy poultry;" and, while they look upon Hinerson .i..i ,.r .i i u ' ,i . , rooater as far ahead uf him. WEDNESDAY MOItNINC, NOVEMBER 12, 18..I. INFAMOUS. The Statesman quotes a passage from the Proclama tion of President Fillmore, waroingourciiizens against the violation of our laws by invading Cuba, and say" it was " in relation to the American prisoners shot nt Ha vatia." The quotation is as follows: ' Now, therefore, I have issued ibis my proclamation wn ruing all persons who shall connect themaelves with any such enterprise, in violation of our law ami national obligations, that thoy will thereby subject themselves lo heavy penalties against such offences, and will forfeit their claim to tho protection of this Government, or any oilier interference in their behalf, uo mailer to wind extremities they may uo reuuueu inconsequence of their illegal conduct." This was in nod to pre vent the invasion of a Spaniih province. In 18:18 Martin Van Murkr, b Locofoco, was Pros ident of tho United Stales. Tho people of Canada rebelled, and endeavored toestaldidh their independence. That is a British province. Tho Hrithdi troops came to our (-bores, murdered our citizens at Sob louse r, sot lire to on American steamer, and sent it over the Falls of Niagara. To avenge those injuries, and lo assist the patriots of Canada, some of our citizens crossed over to that province, were taken prisoners, wero tried, some ten uf them wore hung, and iho rent sent to Hot-any Hay for life. Now, " in relation to the Aim-ricnn citizens and prts oners hung at Prrscolt," ibis Demoeralic President in- Hiicd a Proclamation from uhicb. we extract iho following. Will tho Statesman tell us whether it found any fault wilh ihe doctrine when American prisoners were hung at Prescott, and, aNo, whether the proclamation of a Whig President, containing the same n ntiments, is uny woro than tlnmo of a Locofoco President! Would an bonoruble, honest man, attempt to defame his own Government in lids manner T Has the States man any oilier remarks about proclamations T In the proclamation of lR'SS, speaking of tlmso who should go to help Ihe Canadians in their struggle, M Anns Vam Uuiikn, the Locofoco President, said : " And I hereby warn all those who have engaged iutbesecrimiunl eiiterpiizes.il persisted in, that, what- KVHIt MAI IlK THE CdMUTloN TO WHICH THKT MAT UK KfcDirCKD. T1IEY MUST HUT XXI'XCT TUB lltTKIIKEKKNCK OF THIS GoVKItNMEVr. IN ANY MUM, ON TH Kl It Ilk HALF, but will lie left reproached by every virtuous fellow citizen, to be dealt with according to the policy and justice of llmt government whose dominions they havo, in defiance of tho known wiahes anil ellnrtsnf their own government, and without ill t shadow nfjualili.-a-tion or excuse, nefariously invaded." DONALDSON AND GREER. Wn have been very muchtmiiscd in reading several articles of lalo, in ihe New York Herald, written by Ex-UcnnOr Wkstcott. Our readers have not yet forgot ten the famous Donai.pson and Ciikku correspondence iu relation to the claims of (Jen. IIoujton ns a candi date fur the Presidency. From Iho bcsl information iu our possession, wo havo no doubt that Wkstcott who is now a rollout of New York, nnd one of I lie editor of the New York Herald, is at the bottom of that whole affair, and that ho wrote, or dictated all Ihe let ters that have appeared over the names of Donaldson ami (iur.EH for pure deviltry mid fun, perhaps, nnd perhaps for the purpose of using up Gen. Houston, by identifying him with tho Free Soil party ol ihe North, and thus uso him up at home. Wo have no doubt Wkstcott set abonl writing letters to several of the leading politicians tlut Wero inclined toward Ibiru burnerism and Locofncoihin. Tuuae letters were writ ten in a blind baud, but with a tone of anaurauco and confidence that, at once, threw tho persons to whom they wore addressed off their guard. This Donaldson stated that ho was anxious to secure the nomiuatiou of Houston, and that there was nn extensive movement on foot to accomplish ibis result. It was necessary to get the influence nnd co-opera t in u of certain leading Itiirnbiirners, nml those who sympathise with them, uaut ieIio il.ir lu fliva lltiuuriilfc pnriy literal cast and tnuo on the slavery quesliou, &c. Letters wero written nil over the Northern, and Middle, and Western Slates. One to Mr. Gi not ton was promptly answered, and llmt Free Soilur poinlc out several Locolocos of Ohio who sympathised with the project tn introduce a larger amount of Free Soil timber into the National Locoluco party. Among those who were on this list of wot ihit-s, we find our amiable neighbor of the Ohio Statesman. Ciiask, of Ohio, alo responded very favorably to this letter. Van Burksj, &a, nlo reamiiKled. When all these answers were re ceived by this Mr. Donaldon, and ull these Locof.i-cos bud put their foot very nicely in this trap set for them, lo ! the whole correspondence appeared iu the columns nf the JVw York Herald ! Then, there wus a fluttering and llounderiiig ammig the cnoidil birds; and ie laughs, and grins, uud times that wero hud at their i expense, from one cud ol llie Union ut llie niner, nave never Ihjcii equaled in ibis country. The writers ol these Idlers in response to ibis Donaldiok, hi uo case nied ibu accuracy or identity ol their friendly opu-s. The first question was, how did the Herald get Hissession of these leiursl Nobody knew, and ihe Herald gave no explanation. Theu the writers and the public began hi inquire who was Mr. Donalohon, f Texas, and Mr. Gkxkr, of Iowa, two prominent Democrats, and members ol tho great Locofoco Na tional Committee, whose duly it wus to appoint the time nnd place for holding the Democratic National Convention lor 18V.!. Echo, everywhere answered, who I Nobody knew them. Lulters wero written lo I'exasondto Iowa to prominent Democrats, making inquiry about lliese great men, nui ine pr mom ieiu- oerats know no such person wiihiu their bailiwicks. Alter some close wati hiug, guesting nud labor, the mivietioti began lo seiiln down upon iho iumdi ot tht'MO repoii"ivo loiter writers, 11ml they hid been tone, hoaxed, humbugged, by somo sharp wag, or Mime great scamp, and licit there were no su h peraons iuTexataud Iowa aa tho writers nl thoae letters. This Senator Whtcott, now of the Herald, is known 11 over tho Union as a most mischievous wag, one who is up tn all kinds nt trick iiHli both Iriends and Iocs, without regard In persons or politics, and public opinion was not long in settling dow n upon Aim ns the uti- tbor of the grand hoax. The conviction bus been strengthened by the courso taken iu tho Herald lo ex plain how the letierscame into their posaeSHou. hr that day to this, tho game has been carried out in th most adroit style. Letters havo been received and pu bl i idled in the Herald, from Mr.GiiKKR and from Mr. DoNAi.nsnit. The correspondence was taken out of a package in a carpet bag.nwA never returned t Tho rci idetico of Mr. Donai.d'on, whilo in New York, was traced from point to point, &c, Fiually, tho charge against Mr. Wi:tcott getting into tho New York pa- tiers, he came out in a long letter in the Herald, which, for seeming to siy something without saying it seem ing to deny without denying tho charge, is equal to Ihe very best piece of diplomacy that can be found In the papers of Tau.kyranh or Mkttkunich. It is rich, The Evening Post repeats tho suspicion, nnd llieretinnn Wkstcott U out, iu a column of the Herald, giving tho venerable editor, W. C. Hryant, n general rubbing lown with n rough coh. He accuses Mutant wiih writing doggerel in abuse of JrrmtsoN, nud of divers other sins Ino numerous to repeat. Hut, in nil ibis, although be says u great many things that the casual render might take for a denial, yet ho leoves the main ijuestinn open and uncontradicted. Wo havo no doubt that Iho scheme was laid by Wkstcott, probably for the pure fun of iho Ibing, mid wo think it Is the best managed ami richest hoax since io famous Moon Story. Whatever we may think of the morality of llmt kind of operation, yet wo mint civo WEsiroTT the credit of doing it up in a stylo that could not he surpassed by the VL-ry best diplomatist iu tho Union. The letters manstrer to his are all genuine, Tho politicians have thus showed their bands, and their dispositions tn aid in a schemo for Houston's pro motion. They have got well laughed nt, for their part, ami have nothing to fall back upon, but tiro compelled to " gnu and hear it.' DEPARTURE OF FATHER MATHEW. After spending nearly two years in the United Htales ibis truly great and good man has left our shores, and return to his native Ireland. Tho address, from his pen, which wo publish in another column, ia an elo quent, stirring production, nnd cauuot but produco good etVecl umui all daises, and more especially upon tho minds of our Irish population. The great cause of Temperance hu! received a strong impulse onward from hi! lalton. Tho pledge has been administered by him to G00.000 parsons, sineo hii arrival nn our shores. Many of these will relapao again into evil habits, but thousands will heed the anlenin admonitions of the good Father, who called high Heaven to wit ness aud sanctify their vows, Wa are proud uf hit praise for our land. May he live Ions Yean to bleu aud purify Hill farther the of hU nativity. ANOTHER LETTER ABOUT KOSSUTH. The Baltimore Patriot publishes the letter concerning tho nctiuns nl Kossuth at Marseilles, which first op pen red in the New York 2"tnt, also the editorial remarks of tho Times The Patriot ben add the follow- ing: " P. S. Since the above was in type we have receiv-rl a copy of a letter from an American citizen in France, which wo publish in another column. The writer is a uenllemnn whom wo know to be entitled to the highest confidence, and his testimony in regard to the American Ciiiiinl at Marseilles, and Laid. Long, of the Mississippi, must be held conclusive by ull who Know tne writer. i The following is the letter. The reader will per ceive that it is, if possible, still more direct and to the point in its censure of Kossuth than the letters of Ihe i others we have published. We confess we do not yet! syrnpBthizo with the feeling against him, and hope llmt , lime will show tho letter writers to be muiuken in their estimate of bis true character. If onr despatch of yea terd ny is correct, wo shall soon buve him in the United States. Wo regret exceedingly these disturbances nud the statements Ihut arise therefrom, as they cannot fail to dampen, the zeal and ardor of nil. They cast n doubt over the patriotism and character uf this great leader that can only be removed by actual light and hearing of bun on our own soil. This will take time, mid one result cannot bo avoided, that his reception cannot he of that cordial, universal character which it would have been if he had arrived lour or five week ngn. Tho lettnr to the Baltimore Patriot, referred lo above, is us follows : Corrtupandtnef of the Baltimore Patriot. Mauskim.ks, Oct. Dili, I8')l. My last letter advised you of tho arrival, at thin port, if ihe steamer Mississippi, with Kossuth and his suite and followers on board ; since which she has sailed for Gibraltar, and then for tho United States, it being un derstood Ihut he will bo to England from Gibndtnr, and that iho Mississippi will await Ids return, if be does return at. an, wuicu is mucn uouoieo. 1 hail not seen Kossuth when! lust wrote you, hut since then 1 h ive not only seen, but hi ard also, to mm h, that I am perfectly disgusted wiih him. It is most Iron Ibat "distance lend enchntilmont to the view." Ho is a weak, vain-glorious intriguant, and his proceedings, from tho time he tirst embarked in the frigate, have been reprehensible in ihe higheat degree. As to his conduct at other ports, I know only from oili er; hut here it came under mv own observation, find I been in Capt. Long's place, I should have been tempted to havo got him out of llie fi igatn on almost any terms; ns it was, I can only admire the courtesy, forbearance and ge-nttemaiily conduct ot Captain L. and ttie ollicers ol llmt ship, under all the circiiinataticei of tlie case. And to none is the meed of praise more justly due than lo our excellent Conaul, Mr. Hodge, who throtifdi'uit the whole alfuir hits conducted himself with th" greatest dineretion uud judgment. The French government whs fully ndvised previous to KoMHiith's arrival, what sort of a character lie was, and of tits proceedings at Spezzia, wlure, in connc-quenco of his conduct, the Authorities requnted that Iho frigate would proceed lo sea without fnrtherdelay, and llie Commodore ordeied her utl before she could take the needful quantity of coal on board. ( in his arrival here ho madean ollici d request, through the Consul, to bo permitted to pass through France lo England, begging that tho request miylit bo Iramunidcd tn Pari by telegraph, nud that the Consul would, by the same mode, ask onr minister, Mr, Rives, to ue his influence to obtain a favorable reply. He ihen ruqiiesiedpL-r-miiainn for himaelf and followers to land, which was only granted on our Consul, who is very much resected by the authorities, pledging himself that no demonstration or nl tempt In create excitement should be mude. This pledge was grossly violated, much to llie uiorliticntioti of the Americans generally, and lo the deep chargiu of the CoiimiI, w ho had iersoually pledged himself ihut then should be no cause of complaint if Iho permission to land was granted. The Prefect then fleut notice ihat tieiiher Koanuth nor any of bis lid-lowcrn could be allowed to cume ahore again ; and I huve heard a most amusing description of the next interview between him and Mr. Hedge, Iho Consul, when the latter went on hoard the Irigate. K'msiiiIi took upon hmiself all ihe airs of an Emperor, wfioao rank and dignity hud been invaded ; be wn in a lugli state ol excitement, told (ho Oouaut, and so wrote him also, that he should quit llie frigate at tho first port, and state his riioim for m doing to Un-American gnvernmo. t ihe whole of which, by the way, i a miserable subterfuge, in order to go to England from Gibraltar, as he ha no iutentiou uf visiting ihe United States, though ho may idler Ids mind in this respect alter he reaches England, but which will greatly depend on his reception and treatment thero. He also suid to llie Consul that be had not acted as be (koBulh) would havo done had lie been in Ihe Con sul' place, representing a great tuition ; nud denounced Cajit. Long, becatir-e he had respectfully intimated lo nun toalisiain li'oui his iintlammatory Hpecches and ad- lieses, wiikh committed the national character, whlh ho waa on hnuid an American frigate. I understand he threatened to have Captain Long dirftnisied from llie Navy, and the Consul bkowiso removed, whuu ho goes to the lmil"d Mates, and no doubt considers it a matter of course that the President wilt promptly comply witfi the least iulimntiuu ut the kind from him. oven should his preten-ions extend to llie removal of Ihe "till higher tuuciiouary, our uiiuistor at Pans. Hntl the Consul nnd Captain Lone havo treated him with marked respect anil attention, and the whole cause ol complaint against them is their respectful request that no wouiu atiaiaiu irom at tempi log lo create trouble and cuuso excitement among the. populace, which might lead in moootueil ana results ol the mosl grave nuture; and with the ndditional olletico on the purl of Ihe Consul, that he had communicated the order of the Prefect lorhidding htm ugaiu to land ! in the above interview the Consul remained per fectly cool uud collected during tho whole time, w hilst KohmuIi delivered himself Willi great energy of manner and voice, standing in the middle ol the cabin, penltitig very rapidly, and with all the manner anil gesticulation as if ho was nddronsing the Humzuriaii iliet, whilst tho Uutisiil calmly told him that Ihe eiders of his government enjoined iqmn him to respect the law ot i no country in which no was located. " n. he replltd lurioiiNly, the laws, but not the tthimi o such a government. "Whether they bo laws, or only tr'imi, as you call lliem," the Consul said. " 1 ol courso havo not the power to compel the Prelect to ccau ins onter, imr umlor Iho citcumauces ot Uie use, mid knowing tho excitement which exists in the ity, do 1 think it would be right or itmner for mo tn make even n request of the Prefect to do so." Uaitl, Long and one ol his othcera. and two or throe of honsuth's suiie, wero present at tho interv iew, but tne t,niiii i ana Kossuih were the only speakers ; and the calmness of the one, and the excdubditv mul on- reasonahleiiesa of tho other, is represented to have neen in anting contrast ; me discussion was in French, which both parties seak fluently, ion wiu.nl course.aee hosulh's address lo the people of Marseilles, published iu a violent red renul.li can paper here, io which ho actually denounces the i rcauieni uiiu uoveiiimcut, and says tlp y do uot n p resent iho nation, and thus appeals from the giiwiu mom to tho people! What government, with any sense id sell ropect, would allow the author of such an ndili ea to remain on shore, particularly aimiii an excitable and highly dangerous popuhiliun, whoso minds ho was endeavoring to influence. The man seems totally destitute of nil sense of propriety or discretion as to his public conduct, mid is a inouutaiu of boundless vanity und self conceit. Thero aro in this city some thousand of Italian ref ugees as they uro styled hero, though in the United Stales they are diguihod with iho name of Patriots They are men nl the most despt-rnie fortune and diameters, such ns those who intended to blow un St. Peter's and burn the Vaticau ut Koine, during the late iinuuo a mem j neaiucs lliese, more are tholiamilla l0 longing to tho resident impulsion, who aro the verita ble cauaiiley a class which is totally unknown at home oven in our largest cities, being far lower iu mural siuiiiiarii ami cimracier iiniu ihe worst ol the city por illations in the United Slates, It was upon the minds ii aucii people inui tvitasutir proceedings wero oper ating, and ugumst whose movements the utiilmrttio had lo guard. 1 ho whole garrbon, cnnitmg ol hUtiO, men, wero kept in constant readiness whilst Kossuth was here, and actually under arms a largo portion of Uie nine, tliey wero all paraded on Iho Uunttiiere and along the port the day the frigate lelt, ready lo put down nny entente. All the wolldispoatd poriionof llie inhabitants seemed to Im groally relieved by his departure. 1 sincerely hoie that this is the last lime that Loli- grca will bo iu such a hurry to order n b igalo upon u similar duly, and that it will at leant lake lime to as certain iho woriuiues ot Ihe parly in whom it tenders the National hospitality. A distinguished Hungarian now lien, nn exile irotu Ins country, in coimeipienco id' ihe part he took recently against'the Austrian, has given mo much, ami I have no doubt correct information respecting Kossuth. "He says (hat he is a lawyer; that he was ended l.e Gouv-erneur Avucat ; ' ihut ho never was in the field, or par ticipated m nny battle) (but lie is excessively vat livery deticieiil in judgment, nud ihat self is his ruling passion. Ho apes the lb-publican) dresses at times as a common soldier, but, nttciuled by his aids, ad jutants. iVC decked out in all the dazzling lluery ot the Hun garian military costume; that he is more arbitrary lhaii llie riinnemr n Austria, ou wi-oiii-iniuy in-rninniiu, uses bountiful laiiguaffi is an eloquent orator, and has a remarkable away over tho multitude as well as in the liel! He addnl, ho wa the first to abandon our conn try resigned his post of Governor unconstitutionally. IO tne man woo oeirayeu in m-u wnn n aiogie nimiiii-iint, leaving his wile and children and our noble country tn the vindictive Ausiriaiis rcuched the Turkish frontier while we were fighting, and accepted from ihe Sultan a monthly stipend ot 12,000 Turkish piss-tres, which waa much more than ho ever had aa a pri vate individual in Hungary." land I Kossuth, vou will understand, never bad any inten - on of nuuining in tho Uuited Blatca, and having sim e Ids liberation become better informed of the pob 1 icy of ihe American government ns regards foreign na lions, and that it never interferes in their concerns he will probably not now even make you a visit. i Ho doubtless bud au idea that bo could persuade our government at homo to embark in his cause, but find-1 ing there was no probability of ihis.he will prefer not to lose even so much time as would bo requited to cross i and recrosa the Atlantic, and will remain in Europe in hopes that the chapter of accidents may turn up something in his favor. In this case he would naturally wish to be "on band" -to take advantage of circumstances. 1 do not think you will have much cause for regret even if he does not. with his moilev uroun of attendants, shed the brightness uf his countenance upon you. Pk parti; re or Father Mathlw Fa hew ell Ad-niiEss. Kov. Theobald Mulbew, Iho ' Apostle of Temperance," left our shores to-day in the steamship Pacific, watched and cheered by a great gathering of his countrymen and American friends ns long us he continued in sight. On leaving us, tho worthy Father pro mulgate! the following Farewell Address: To lite I'lll'cu of lite United Htntca. Dkaki.v Hki.ovkp FniKNos : My mission amongst you closes to-day. I cannot hike my final departure from the shores of yrair great aud prosperous country, witnnui puniifiy recording my deep und gratelul up- preciatiuii of the generous sympathy, tho delicate at tention, and iho unremitting kindness which i have experienced in every section ol lids vast Union. The no ble reception which yuuhave spontaneously tendered to a stranger, known merely as au humble missionary in the cause of moral refoitn. proves the devotion of I your people to the interests of huuiHuity, however lieniy cliampmneil, nud lias endeared America and her people to mo by a thousand ties too sncied for utter ance. Though the renewed nUack of a painful aud insidious malady, have rendered it impossible that 1 could (without imminent danger to my lite,) make those public exertions which were never spared me in the days of mv health mid uf mv vigor. 1 vet. thank Heaven, havo been instrumental in adding to the ranks of temperance over HOU.tlllO disciples iu America. 1 have been much cheered during ibu punt week, by the receipt of tellers from ull parts of the Htales, bearing unimpeachable testimony in the strict fidelity Willi which this voluntary obligation is observed. 1 need scarcely add, that virtue, and the duties which religion inculcates, timet her with neiicn. nlmitv. ihiint-stic. emu. fort, health and happiness have everywhere followed in its train. I cannot omit Ibis opportunity of bearing my sraieiui testimony to the iteuorous und vnluuldc eo-operaliou which I have received in the prosecution Wh-iiVHi- mn J !,. tin tuiri v ...'!.. .no ihat sopuruto those influential expositors of pnldic opinion, ull recognized in the Himide principle which I enunciated, a common gn 1 of puUrnnl union; and aciiuir in that Chrisiiaii spirit, have, w.ihscamlyunex and advoeev tn f V - - Imt '...L ly the cause of virtue, natriolism and monditv. . lt the aflocttounte sympathy aud kindness of the American people have at all times been generously ex- ended to me , .iriiiff toy tour, how much more inionae r e v I i Vs h i V l'l'r ct.es r my departure T flow can 1 hud laiiL'uai'e lo I bank iho generous, the high-soiiled, tho nob.e Henry Clay, my disinterested advocate my dearly cherished friend? How enn I express ihe ineaMire of my obligation to .m J(,. (,n n oi. Corcoran, tu aamugtoii i io uie v r m V i t " m7' n V V! your merchant princes, E. K. Collins nud li iherl Ker- mitt to the amiable and gilied Archbishop of Now York, whosedelicate and uuremiuimi uiientionwillnov- er be forgotten by his honored guest f to ihe boat ot mu irieims in mis ciiy. lit rilllnilclptlia, notion, At I my, New Oileaus. St. Louis. Cincinnati, and ihroueh I ,i ii - , . , , , , : i and iu Iheir fare well present have turnished a memo- run oi gratitude and generosity too highly appreciated iy me ooieci oi ipfir sympathy and solicitude imt contempt mid detestation. We Hilly believe ine user-leeply engraven on his huart to be ackknowledeed in iL.n ,.r f i., i.i. .,Li.. t,. il.. kri. mn rU ou imcHuieti iiurases siiiielioiieil uvcoiiventtouu uauire. 1 '11, ... . ,. .1 there are emotions ot gratitude loo inten.se tor lull-1 fltuigo toconvev: wore it mlmrwiae. el. ..Ilv -....t.i . attempt to give cxproAsioti to my pmlniiud thanks, to my guieu ami amiahie oouniry woman, Miss Uathuriite intya. never will lorgei llie sympathy lelt hy that I noble urioded lady, or n r--"w"- Kneroily (n I cnaracte, .alio oi her tns.ii Heart j wn.c.i prompted her ,)P ulir)gtiry, , prepared for or could sustain a pop-recent gratelul nml substantial compliment. Never ", , , . , , r wilt . t,0 act be forgotten by Father Maihew, ahr "r 8 "'T"1'" ernment ; but it is clear ihey and when bis earthly pilgrimage is over, when bis nrewuruduip ceases, u no lie i t ailed to a state td luitiro souu.ieo, wnero even uie envei eti siiatt oi the uttiiourur cnuuoi reacti, mug may her honored name bo ,.r UMc-d will, umtilmio nmi rr l,v l,o ..,,! m,,i 4,f,w. f tl,.,! b.!u..a. i.lu which .ho lv.. w, U. To my own boloviilcumitryimmi miKt bII'oc- iintiniviy u-iKlur ii ww wi'i',1. ot ittrlinj uilvn-e. Ynu Iiuve, my d. arly li. lovi d Iriemt., r.-l i... .i i.Il-i! tho Ui.,1 V L . T . ' 7 l,""""l"Dur8- ui ralion liir'milu.lrv hii.I i.I i. ,,I'i.. ,l..i. .l ..,, .," lionio. You aro pitu iili d bora wiih a h..i,n.lk. Iluhl ol protitabie eoiploviiii'iil, and overy induc-nii'iit liolil mu io iwrarvi-rniK u.uo.iry. lu aro mnwil ami I wdcornc,! iiiu, llm Rieul Aiorm-au bioiily will, f, a. Ali.-r.lowv.ai. voiil,.., u t,e.''f llii. .. rppublic, whom at larriloriul i llolil aboiimU iu all mo iiintetmU ot minenil, itL'riruitiiral anil commercial wealth ; Ine avtniu,'. In honor and t'ntiie nte liberally thrown ,,pe to you and your . Inldr, n. and no imped,. you any longer permit those glorious opportunities to pnasuniuipruveil, or rather, wdl you not, by study tog sell-respect, uud inquiring halms suited to your new 1 V -lr reoeci oonor ai,Ke on ine lami ol J: ..li .. ..." . 1 . 1 V ' ihose f. i,.ii. 1 1 divisions those insi-iiute quarrels-ihoae faction broils (mo nlien, alasl the Irons of iiiieiiior- mice; m wincit your couutry is diagrat ed, the pence and onlnr of siety violated, and ihe laws of heaven trampled on and outraged. Ult! how pa.t.b.1 Ihe contrast helweeu iho feelings which generate those foolish loi ul unimosiiiei nmougst the cmuinon inbabi- lantsofacuiintry, the cut no area of which would but form an inconsiderable section of some nf the larger Slate of this Union, und ihat broad and compreheu- T.i i' . """ ' ev.ry ...imo.uuH f this mighty Keptibbc Irotu the Atlantic lo the ilic Irom Maine to Culiloruta elory tu the title of an American ciiuen. Friend and felloir cUizrn i I now bid ymi a reluct ant, u liual f.irewell. A few hours mnn will separate me from the hospitdde shores nf America forever. I narry with me tn "the p.mr old country." feelings td respect and attachment tor its people, that neither I lute imr distance cmi obliterate, ijnixetis nf the United St lies, fervently pray that the Almighty Disjinser nt human events, in whoi-e hands are the deatinius of na- lionsi. may continue those blessings and favors which you have so long eninvt d that our progrea in every jn i.at- and public . r.uo .y kip pa, . with yoor un- oiauiplnl pin.perily Unit you aud your children', -lu!,lr,'ii m.iy bo evur iruo to the great de.tiny tlmt awaila you. ami to Iho .pirit ol lho iiiatitiiliona under . .7 " j ,i , ' ', . i.'re..iil. Mny your country an I extend the hiitid td -ne nr lo Iho h. lpl,,.. o,il, ., llr,li au a.y Imu to the peraccun u, nml a hums tlm oppressed and thus in- eMirnltly conueci her future destiny with the interests it universal humanity. Citizen of the United States, and beloved country - men again adieu I May heaven pour its choicest blessing on your favored land, is the farewell pray er of Vonr devoted and allectionate friend. Tnxoiui.n Matiikw. CAUSES AND EFFECTS. The AVir York Times, in it commercial orticle of Sat inlay last, lias the following on tho money market in Ilrtlc,ly: i nnuY, Nov. 7n I . M. Ibtsiness closed in ibe street this afternoon with an rettuiii rs llieasuro Die heaps ol gold Irom Ualitornia as regularly as they cmne in. Tin y reouire the whole. at.d more, to uiako good the engagements nn the oilier sale, and they take the vkole. Tin would imt signify so ma.cr.u.ij-, ....... eieni u-i... aa. ni, ape, ., ,..,, mm .. -. . ... h . . . llie racinc tliseovertes, I he eiii.n geinein, not yet ai nn end, not even clucked to tn any semohle extent, in the article uf importation, reipiire m p'turn anei hau eed apecie guard ll must bo had, or embarrassment yot oioro aeriotia in in ine. oumry ou.. "-. .-,o . ... lollow. w lork, ns the common centre, requires twenty millions to conduct the v--t oprratioi: in every department of iradonud commerce now going eti. Her hanks have abuul tiall Una sum. and Inking ltd.) view Iho season of the venr. with three millions of cotton al- ready sold and absorbetl, and two millions a week in Id, omial In the receipt, going nut, it w.alal seem a ihough the desirnl accumulation eouhl not bo attained " -if" y" " time froiu the tioverinni-nl. 'Ihe revenue svstein lixetl for the prearnt. r'n'e tindo lias willed it, and ihe people have notfaid nay, It is lor our bank man ugers lo look well to their Miults. They will have to lorego or diminiah Iheir fat dividends, unlit these uie replenished. HI course ihev ak and want no news- paper oil vice. Il i not for ' subterranean steam pi ess es tu dictate to tho bank parlor, no morn than, on other questions, lo cabinet council, lint there is a ro spousibildv somewhere, lo " higher law," if you please, and Ihat responsibility and law is ihe aeno of safety in the cotninunuy. - 1 Fancy shares aro down at Ihe 8 u,d board. This is of" no coiiequ nee." It were needles In point to Urie, Harlem, or Jersey inc. as barometers of trade nud money. Their ' leo aaw " muv an on daily, as it is going, and yet Hie country ne saveu. auu so may it e-snw, or the bulls and bean that ileal in """"" n!X V.; . " . " .r. .7 "na". : ddVerentaud moro reliable bammetrr. ' The manifest, ly by falbng tlmmjh bridge iu Adam.. Maw. H tifthe out going aa well aa the imcoUJiug steamer, tell wo. valued at. AI...000, and hut propn.tori Intend iu- tue itory. THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1851. KOSSUTH AND HIS SLANDEBEBS. We have read, as no doubt the public has read, wiih eagerness whatever bus recently appeared in regard to this distinguished character, and were pained at the first intimations seen of imprudent and improper con duct. A reasonable man can have no object in being deceived one way or the other, in such a matter, and consequently we have not only sought for ourselves, but have given our readers the evidence on both sides. The defence made by his pretended friends in this country, is more severe against him than any attack from abroad we have yet seen. They eulogize and defend him as a " fillibustcr." The public should be Cautious about believing such pretended friends. Kossuth is probably, or else his whole life beliea him, a different character altogether. Those who kiss him in that manner, nnd lend tears in his behalf,kiss to bettay and shed only crocodile tears, Kobuth we believe is too much of a man for that ; were he not, he would have little sympathy or regard from any res iec table quarter. Were be a mere disturber of the public peace, a promoter of insurrection for the suke of spoil and trouble, a reckless violator of the laws ot his own and of other couiilrics, he would find as little sympathy in this coun try as anywhere. Iu that cuse he would be exactly on a level with the despots whom be denounces, and whom all good men ought to despise. The excuse they make for their conduct is, that ihey have power to do in they please, and are therefore bound by no law ; in other words, lliey are mere " filibusters" in every moral sense of tho word. Were Kossuth the same, the only difference between them would be that he is at one end of ihe ladder and they at the other. In ev ery moral and political point of view their claims to public sympathy would be exactly equal. But he baa not yet placed himself on any such ground, and we do not believe he will. That he pledges himself to make war upon tho House of Hapsburg on behalf of fallen Hungary, anil is willing to receive aid where he can find it, is no more than ought to bo expected. If he ia as great mid true a man as has been supposed, be must toil, no matter bow many revolutions he may he called tqin to wade through. Hut lie places bis causeofcom- plaint on the true ground, in bis address to the A me ri .. T ... udm w h k m u ui dMfenst ,ljm t , f u u j impregnable defence. That ground is, that the government of Aus- ,na '" Vna'''u 1110 ruildumr,l,ul lftW nf lno fcmriro has usurped power over Hungary which never legally belonged to it, and ln-s used that power for ihe opprea- Lionof the people. In other wordi, the House of Hap-- ,M,rB 8,0 ' ft'"1 a11 Iaw 8,111 B" Hlic nmi at','lt uir own Hi terests and pleasures only. I hts was tho true cause of the Hungarian rebellion. There is now additional rmj,Ht when ,,e rlliori was apparently successful. j y , jCBtillie, of ,10 Hot.se of Hapsburg in hs . 16 !",ltr"'' "l0 Emperor ""cd mlo a treaty, and made promises, aud took upon himself solemn obligations, all of which he has since shamefully violated. He ii not (llly now a usurper and a tyrant, blithe is a despot whom ' "8""1 r y obligation! can bind. His subjecta . ... ..... "Pht not only t0 uV,l,ri'e him. bl,t te8rl h" 80(1 "'her monarch! a lesson. There has been a great deal of tint sort of thing among the princei of Europe in the aal half rntitin-v. hot the 1 lotisA nf Haoflhunr have been . , .L j more open aim snamoiess man any inner, no any "mn,to re,,d "m, ,,ls,,"'y b,)f"l" fr ln Ia" nlty year, wiinoni iioiuing mm tiynany in tne uios uuer .i . i n i.. i : e...t t u "Ull We HIIUOIU S1IR III 8111 IO II UU IU LIIQ IIUUM UI ,, , , .. , . . . 'sourg. ior mu ibbi several cemunea, ino ouiiur which might bo expected among ordinary robbera. impartial history will, we ueiievo, mny suDSinntiate that char We do not know ihat Austria, or any part of Genna- never can le belter prepared while submitting to the guidance and dictation oi sticn miieraoie apologies for Princes as ore to be found in the perfidious and detest- i.i o e n...i...- w i .t '.' ' "-"'""' -'. I",t0 ,u ' rerolotion "r Siu Dui wowun mini i.rv.nny la.t Uie Onil nt ihe jii.t would in.pirs bn oounw. and blea. irnrti. Let a. look back npon th. articles w. l,.vo pul.li.hail a-"" him, in.) aa ihey .re. "l1"" "l" " J '. !'. ProJuca 'lii cnnvi, lion t Tin y .re mot written by imp.rli.l par Uuiii, nor rnlibiied to plalu atatemeut. or fact They Bl,r rn.e lo maka it a. bud a. ponibla. NaT ,r. . llH, ,,am.ve. by comleaceuding to -Jimw lilll uf cMlilog and family peraonali. ,ro" w"":n '""S inipriaunmant aud aoHerlng. .houhl protect him, il uolhiUM els. would. A nobla nll, i,ifiiuoua naturfl wnuld acorn to write auch atufT, B1n ,nl0. x eP,amKI1 could not do It j and . K",'t""' hoard an American vessel, ought tube lutense- ly ashamed lo be caught at it. If he tell no sympathy with him or for him, ihe mouth of petty scandal should Uo fchlt by hit grvnt m,afrtc.. We cuterlain little aiibt that the protludion. iu t.ue!.ion were instigated. difdly ot indirectly, by Austrian iulluence. We cor uot what nuoiiymou certilicuies of character are given to the writers, their priHluctiuni cannot he cert died in , respectability. They contain that which no man of f tmMiXy c,,ld write. Ilut sen the ..ate- 8 , , . , '"" ' wlnlt dn ,liey 8ful,uul to T Tlw1 ,nount lo ibis: That KmsurH is et unbrnkeu by adverse fate, mid is determined while he lives to strike for liberty. Whn tanw him for that! They amount lo this, also: Tm. on over Bt,ur. .nd at every port, crowds of lym- pathisiug spirits rnh tu greet hituj aud he in turn la ntixinus tn recogni.o their kind wishes, and show that he is not indifferent lo them. The utmost Ihat can be made of all the statement a, taking them to be literally true, amounts to nothing more tbau that on a few occasions he did not conduct himself tu fiood taste. J bat tie has done anything poa- itively wrong is no where stated. Wo can very well see IW xw ofliren of ihe Mississippi, charged wiih Die f Bhouta n(Jtt to bo Mt , .. . , . - c (''" tmbruibug lUeir go.erunient tn European rela, and bow mwundoralandliiga ahould grow up be. tween them and KoaauTH aa lo Uie eitent to whicb it wn, pn,pr tor tbctn tn go with blm in hi. movement. And on .nil. nccailnlia wo.bould elpecl In.ieal tuba ... , . , i i ; ,i ., i. i . . 10 m!,l1"1, ,"In' "'"n 'r iu,1tineul. An over carncaiiii-w m . , u. yn, 4 m imui. easy lo forgive; indeed one ol Ihe best fruits in the world. We shall probably know all about these things 1 , ... . .,,!,. i ..,., i,,.r,irn I. .nr. VI. v , , , ... . ,, . , . P ba h"1 mB"'. 1 bfl !ima f"r American people to wiumoiu uietr tynipainy. the evideiire yet the other way, and it must be the ear- 1 i...ai desire of everv ifood man that be will nrnve tn , wti0 h..a anmt M f,0 ccrlainlv ia heroic. Come - 1,, Kossuth ! The areat American hirv will hear th vi,iom.e nu both idea will listen lo the argument! nn both sides, and a true verdict render on their re- . (4l-l lft i.:-.,.. v,.., ah.li r.i.i- heard and fairly tried. Only be true to liberty, true ""r"" J ' .. People w ill clothe you with the panoply of their firm regard. They owe it to themselves, to you, to Ihe nntm f liberly on the whole earth, to bo true to their )(wn ( Uw of ,n . r.aiilt V.t ft., lit Ihn linltl.a nf lilmrtv mntt i... It - ------ - - - - by upholding a fair nud juit government among our- - selves. This wo can do aud will do as an example o ,mMI wUl, nW government everywhere. Ontne ... ( ( ( wrk m, )nrn itg Mnntk W m . . -rmies. but l.v io.t .n.l n,ri- cinluci mi your part, you will be able to go up against tne uoi.iATii oi tun Ionian m it trsnunu wiih a moral support, such as you spoke nf in your address moral support which shall enable you to plsnt a stone in the forehead nf that perfidious dynasty, and wipe it () rn wiM w(,n Vu0 lu,0 -ny hM xnci away imtn ine nation wnn n ii utsgrares. i ne hearts : to Ihat end. Coal is now twenty coti a bushel in Cincinnati. I nud some nianufacinries hare slopped in consequence. The cn'Bt Meiluilist Church case waa dec. tied In ihe United States District Cnurt, in New York, on Tuesday last, in favor of the Houth. The silver mines of Peru, once tho richest In the world, now appear nearly eihansted. The whole ex-sirttd iu two years, 1H4U aud It&t), waa only ftiti'.UHO. The omnium for the heat wool eihtbited at the World s rsir, was awaniwi io wool produced ny Mr. ,is (i. Hrars. nl Uanton towtishqs Waslitugton county, I'enn. He sent sit fleeces. r(iM(T M nnt, a Colored lawver of Doston, la nn f asistiog in the escape of the slave rMinacM. iney willtW( ,d the evidence ia said to be very strong them I t U)m I Tl.. lebrated eleidiaul Oolumbna. waa killed Ute- ' lag the towu fur damagea.
|Title||Ohio State journal (Columbus, Ohio : 1849 : Weekly). (Columbus, OH), 1851-11-18|
|Date of Original||1851-11-18|
|Source||Call number: N 100, Ohio State journal (Columbus, Ohio : 1849 : Weekly). (Columbus, OH), 1851-11-18 42 12|
|Submitting Institution||Ohio History Connection|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Digitization Information||300dpi, 8bit Grayscale, Model: NextScan Phoenix, Software: iArchives, Inc., 3.240|
|Media Type||JPEG2000, from 35mm microfilm original|
|Title||Ohio State journal (Columbus, Ohio : 1849 : Weekly). (Columbus, OH), 1851-11-18 page 1|
|Submitting Institution||Ohio History Connection|