On this page
- Departments (2)
- Adverts (2)
t four twentyfive of\ of pleasingfree. B...
FRANCE. Pabis, SATnanAY.-The La Plata qu...
Bask AiLERicAN Mosey.—Caution to Emigran...
CALUMNIES AGAINST KOSSUTH ? Since the-pu...
V'.-/'-v.-.- __ .^N-- ...>'- ._ s./-Uv. ...
Mr. BRIGHT ON THE IRISH QUESTION ,The ad...
.; Necessity,of, Life Ioturangb.**-Ah>in...
Ir Mankind are liable to one disease more than another ,
Note: This text has been automatically extracted via Optical Character Recognition (OCR) software. The text has not been manually corrected and should not be relied on to be an accurate representation of the item.
Note: This text has been automatically extracted via Optical Character Recognition (OCR) software. The text has not been manually corrected and should not be relied on to be an accurate representation of the item.
Additionally, when viewing full transcripts, extracted text may not be in the same order as the original document.
T Four Twentyfive Of\ Of Pleasingfree. B...
France. Pabis, Satnanay.-The La Plata Qu...
FRANCE . _Pabis , _SATnanAY .-The La Plata question gave rise to another long _discussio _. _. _^ day , which Is continued to-day . The result of the three days' deb . te ' on thw subject which took place last _wok , although it may be considered as a check to the Ministry , did not by any means settle tbe question . All that was done was to refer back to the committee the amendment brought forward by M . de Ranee , aud which wa _. to the effect tta & t ten millions should be granted to the government for the purpose of fitting out an expedition against General Rosas . Notwithstanding the refusal of tbe government to accept this grant , on the ground that it wa «
a declaration of war , the amendment having been referred by the Assembly to tbe committee , it b .-came necessary to report upon it , and it was on the report then produced by M . Darn that the discussion of vesterday was founded . The debate was commenced hy the reading of the report of the committee by M . Dara . It states tbat the committee rejects the amendment of M . de Ranee , because it thinks that it ought to be left to the government to apportion the means to the end in view , and also because , it was impolitic to fix the precise amount of the grant , as it would be the means of informing tbe adversary of the maximum of tbe efforts France
would be disposed to make against him . The report concluded . by a new amendment , _suggested by the committee , to the following effect : —• The National Assembly invites the Executive Power to support tbe negotiation , which it now prepares to enter on , by forces sufficient to ensure its success , as well as the safety of the . French subjects at La Plata . ' M . de Ranee then ; declared that he with - drew his amendment , and united with that of the committee . Mi de Laussat opposed the new wordin ? , as likely to lead in the end to war , and recommended the adoption of tbe Le Predour treaty , as the safest course to be adopted . M . Hubert-Delisle
advocated an armed intervention , and was followed hy the Minister oi Foreign Affairs , ; wbb , _aHer . remarking on the danger and difficulty likely to arise from making treaties public from tbe tribune , declared that th . government was opposed to the system of ths committee , confining itself to a continuation of the negotiations still pending , at tbe same time that adequate means of protection should he provided for tbe French subjects at La Plata . M . Raudot called on the Assembly not to forget that an armed negotiation amounted to war ; he proposed the nomination of a special committee to consider the special question of war or peace . Admiral DupetiuThouars declared himself strongly in favour of war , and expressed an opinion that an expedition properly directed would terminate the affair , in six months . The discussion was then adjourned .
There appear to be three classes of opinion in tbe Assembly . The _government declares in favour of the continuation of the pending negotiations , sapported by sufficient force to insure efficient protection to the subjects of France resident at Monte _Tideo . The committee declares in favour of an armed negotiation ; and another party , of which Admiral Dapetit-Thouars is the organ , contends for a great and effectual expedition , or failing that , an abandonment of the question . Tbe result of the ballot in the Legislative As _. emhly yesterdav , on the election of the president and
vice-presidents , shows clearly that disunion is spreading amongst the ranks of the Conservative majority . M- Dupin , who was elected president on the 3 rd of October last by 339 votes , cou . 'd onlv obtain 290 yesterday . The result of the ballot for ihe four vice-presidents is still more significant . M . Benoist d'Azy lost 93 of tbe Legitimist votes , given to M . Barn . General Bedeau wanted 21 votes to _secme his election ; and M . Leon _Faucher , who is looked up to as the future Minister ofthe Interior , obtained l 41 vo * es which three months since would have been given to General Bedeau .
Afc tbe commencement of the sitting of the As sembly to-day , M . Dupin addressed a letter to the Assembly , in wbich he declined accepting the office of President ofthe Assembly , to which he was yesterday elect . ;? , on account of the small number of suffrages wbich he bad obtained . The announcement created a . great sensation in ihe Assembly , bnt it was determined what should be done in the circumstances . The ballot for the fourth vice-president of the Assembly , taken to-day , was again declared to be null , ir appearing that none of the candidates bad a sufficient majority . - The debate cn the La Plata question was then resumed ! M . Ronher , in the name of the cabinet , strongly opposed the resolution proposed by the committee . M . Thiers followed . He declared himself in favour of an armed negotiation .
_Pas-S , Suxday—In the Legislative Assembly yesterday , after the speech of M . Thiers , and a reply from M . Rouher- the Minister of Justice , the general debate on the La Plata question was closed . A number of amendments were then brought forward , most of wbich proposed that the settlement of the question should be left in the hands of the Government , with the .-. commendation tbat it should take the means necessary to procure better terms from General Rosas tban those obtained by the Le Preuour treaty . It being necessary lhat the new amendments should be exammed by the committee before being discussed in full Assembly , the debate was Adjourned till _Uondav .
The national guard of Paris , in February , 1848 was 58 , 000 strong ; whilst under the provisions government it was increased to 241 , 884 . At present tbe number is not mere than 100 , 585 . The effective strength , _: therefore , is now greater by 42 , 000 than ifc was under the monarchy , but in . ferior hy more than 141 . 000 to that existing under the provisional government . The average propor . tion of nauonal guards , as compared to the population , is 1 to 9 J . The expense occasioned . by this force stands in the bud get of the city of Paris far 1850 at 1 , 081 , 124 ...
A letter from Belle-Isle of the 27 th ult . states that 105 of the insurgents of June have been shipped on board the Archimede for Brest : . 10 others are to be tran . _ er _ ed . to L'Orient , to be tried for having risen in tbe insurrection against the authorities of that island . A letter from Dole , in the department of the Jura , states that the Socialists of tbat town who took part in the revolutionary movement ofthe 13 th of Jane have been acquitted by a jnry . A letter from Bordeaux of the 30 th ult . announces that the Prefect of tbe Gironde has suspended several mayors and deputy-mayors in his department from the exercis ? of their functions . A letter from Beaume of the 30 th ult . announces that the National Guard of Fontaine les Dijon have heen disbanded .
-The' Assemblee Nationale' says :. ' A meeting of financial men took place yesterday at the Ministry oi Finance , at which M . d'Argout , iL Rothschild , & ., were present . According to report j" a new loan of 250 millions of francs is comtemplated . ' - Oae of the editors of the * Reforme , ' wbo is a native of Russia and a naturalized Swiss , bnt who has heen resident in France for a great , number of years , has been ordered to leave Paris and the French _termory . It is with difficulty that . he was allowed 48 hours to arrange his affairs . The Prefect of the department of the north has published a proclamation dissolving- the Association of Spinners at' Lille .
General Cemeau has published a proclamation at Lyons , forbidding the sale ofthe' Almanac du People / the ¦ ' Almanac Napoleonien , ' and the * Almanac du _i'Aaii du People' throughout the entire of the sixth military division . The Prefect of the Bouchej du Rhone has com manded that ail clubs , under whatever denomina tion they may meet , shall ba closed throughout his department . A new weekly journal , called the ' Napoleon , ' said to be the official organ of the President of the Bepublic , has appeared in Paris . A new Socialist satirical publication , entitled " Chronique de Paris , ' edited by M . de _Yillemessaut , ha . " ik . wise appeared .
Pakis , Monday . —The Chamber to-day was occupied till half-past three in voting for the president of the Chamber . M . Dupin . was again electedby 377 votes ; M . Michel de Bourges having obtained 156 . M . _Dufaure ] 7 , and M . Odillcn Barrot 2 L Tbe Assembly . then commenced the discussion of the amendments on the La Plata question , and was left at post-hour debating on the proposition of M . Grader—that the convention of June 12 ih , 1848 , should be denounced .
M . Graniers amendment was put and rejected . Ths President then read divers amendments proposed , - in order . that the Assembly , might fix the order in which they ; were . to be taken . The _cdmmittee declared that it refused its adhesion to all the orders of the day that were presented as amendments to its resolution , and remained firm in its motion to thefpiloinng . effect : — 'The National Assembly in . _vitestheexecutive power to-support the negotiations wbich it intends to continue by forces proper
France. Pabis, Satnanay.-The La Plata Qu...
to ensure them success , and to ' , protect , the' French ' at La Plata . ' . . , y .:. _^ _- \ . ' _ .-P _j 3 _^ The President then wad . M ; _deJtanc- _Vtmendment as follows : —• Con-ideiing that the _Lepredpui-. treatv bas not be - nisubmitfed _totheratifiwtionof the National A _^ -emb ) y r % n 8 idering that _thegovern-. roent _deelares its intentions to continue negotiations , with the object of guranteeing the honour and interests of the republic , and tbat under every circumstance the French at La Plata : willbe _ e _ iou _ ly _. prptected against any eventualities on the banks of the Rio de Plata , the Assembly passes to the orders of iWHy * - '¦"'¦ ' " '"¦ " \ l ' . " . . MM . Lecomte and Carteret withdrew their amendments , and _re-allied to that of M . de Ranee . amend
A vote was then taken on M . de Ranee ' s - ment , to which the government , through the mouth of the minister of finance , adhered . , _Thei fo llowing result appeared * . —For the amendment , 338 ; against it , 300 ; majority , 38 . . _.-.. _..-:. V . _ The first article of the government project , which opens to the minister of foreign affairs a credit of i ; 800 . 000 fr ., destined to pay the subsidy voted in advance , in favour of the Orien tial republic , was then adopted , as also the formal _elates 2 and 3 . The Assembly then voted the law as a whole ( d ' ensemble ) by 496 _egainst 88 . - _^ The sitting was then adjourned , the Chamber having fixed , the debate on the law respectingprimary _teachers . for the 14 th inst . .
Paeis , Tuesday . —This day , the general discus sionon the Schoolmaster . _'; Bill was closed by a majority of 352 to 280 , and the bouse adjourned . In the course of the sitting General _d'Hautpoul , the Minister of War , presented a bill to increase the pay of tbe non-commissioned officers in the army by 20 centimes _a-day . , .
ITALY . A letter from Florence , in the Corriere Mercantile , ' states that the bishops of Tuscany have re . ceived a circular from the government , desiring them not tb authorise any priest to preach who had compromised himself in the late revolution . ¦ " SPAIN . ' Democratic-Socialist journals are . appearing in this country . The 'Pueblo ,. '' one . of the principal of these journals has been seized for its * dangerous doctrines . ' - . ¦ ...,.
HUNGARY AND AUSTRIA . The constitution of March was solemnly published inPesth on St . ' Stephen ' s-day , the 26 th of Decernber . It was read in " German ; and Hungarian , but not in the Slovak language , as all present unanimously declared that they bad understood it in the one or other of the languages which . had been employed . High _mai . 8 and Te Deum were afterwards celebrated , and the ceremony concluded with a
great dinner given by Baron Haynau . ' Sit persons , formerly' Austrian officers , / were condemned -to death on the 12 th ult . at Arad , hut their sentences were commuted to twelve years' arrest in irons two others . were sentenced to twelve years' arrest , one to five , and another to three years . The National Zeitung * says , that a traveller who . had arrived at Cz . mowitz , from Moldavia , reported-tbat great numbers . of Russian _troop 3 , particularly cavalry , were being concentrated there .
TURKEY AND RUSSIA . _Constaj- 'T-Nopxk . Dec . 19—A courrier has ar . rived here from St , _Petersburgh with the Emperor ' s answer to theiast communication made to his Imperial Majesty by the sublime Porte with regard to the question ofthe Polish and Hungarian refugees . In a former letter I told you that the Turkish ministers were willing to consent to the expulsion of all those , Poles . who had been concerned in- the . late Hungarian insurrection , but that they objected to the expulsion of Polish _refugees who were resident in Turkey previously to that event , and who were provided with French or other foreign passports : The Czar has agreed to the terms proposed by tbe
Porte , and _Dembenski' and the other Poles who served in Hunpary are to be expelled , and their countrymen resident in Turkey who were not concerned in that insurrection are to remain unmolested . If , however , for the future any person whatsoever , without reference tothe country under whose protection be may be , shall , whilst resident in the Ottoman Empire , be guilty of any act hostile to the government of _theEmperorNicholas , he shall , at the demand of the Russian Envoy , be expelled from the Sultan ' s dominions . Kossuth and the Hungarian refugees are to be confined in a fortified town in the interior . They are not to be close prisoners , but their place of residence will be fixed , and they will be under the constant surveillance of the Turkish authorities . The foregoing is an outline of the . arrangement of the Porte and the allied Imperial
Powers have come : to in the present question . The Ambassadors of France aud England have approved tbe terms of the settlement , with , however , certain restrictions as regards the expulsion of persons who may be under the protection of either of their respective governments . When a charge of conspiring against the Russian government shall be brought against a person provided with an English or _Frsnch passport , the : cha _. ge must be clearly proved , and its gravity fully shown , before the expulsion of the accused can be effected . It will not be , as in some countries in Europe , where the simple assertion of a police agent is sufficient to cause the immediate expulsion of a suspected person . A trial will take place in the presence of Ihe Consul or other agent of the country tinder whose protection the accused may be , and after * a calm and _pntient inquiry only wiU sentence , be pronounced .
Thus all arrangements are _cbmjdate for the reestablisbmeut of diplomatic , ; relations between Turkey and the allied Imperial Powers . . B __ ib Emperors have agreed to the terras proposed by the Porte , and the arrangement has been approved of by the representatives of France and England . A town in the interior of Asia _hzs been named for the residence of the Hungarian . _refugees , ' and preparal tions are being nude for . sending ! the Poles out of the country .. To the surprise of all , however , Baron de Titoff and Count de Sturmer have not yet renewed friendly relations with the Porte . —Times . ; Tbe 'Journal de Constantinople' confirms
_as'follows what has already been said - relative to a concession of land made By the Saltan to M . de iiamartine : —The Ottoman government'has just made a concession of land to M . de Lamartine . who wishes to settle in ihe " Turkish - empire ., This gratuitous concession of an extent of more than 3 , 500 hectares ( more than 8 , 000 acres ) is situated : within , a . few leagues of Smyria , and has on it all the buildings necessary ; the land is in full bearing . The agreement was signed' on the 3 rd ult . by the Grand Tizer on the one part , and by M . - Rolland _, ex _^ _representative in the constituent Assembly , on the other . . ; -
INDIA . Despatches in anticipation , of the Overland Mail , froai Bombay . te the 3 rd , of Dei-ember , and Calcutta to the 21 st of November / readied town oh Friday week . The present mail . brings no China news . . There is no' domestic intelligence ' whatever in tbe Bombay papers before ; _ua . The apprehensions ofa dull ¦ ' season' appear hitherto te have b _. en _fullygustified . : ' _.- . ¦ ; _- .. _ _-j -.- •'' :. ;'_ : , = = ¦ " : ¦ - - ' .. _^ : " . _.: ' : ' - _;;• _- .. _ . . , From the north-west provinces the announcement that there is no news is generally tantamount ? to a
negatively favourable report . The Punjaub' was quiet , with the single excep _. ion of Pesha ' wu ' r . 'Our latest letters _^ frqin that-slation' , ( says' the ' .. ' Delhi Gazette' of November 21 s t )'[ ire dated' tbelitb ? of November , and we gather . from thein that . Lieut .. Colonel LawrenceVwas to move , ; out immediately with some , cavalry , infantry , and horse artillery ( Fordyce ' s troop , ) for the purpose : of bringing : ' lhe neighbouring country ; into a complete state of subjection , and to put a stop to "the thieving propensities of the inhabitant ? round about Peshawur . Some fighting'is expected . . _;"'; _" / " _'•• . ' ' - ' .:
The ? _Goyernor-General vras ? , making a , journey through the Punjaub _.. ? : / _, - __ ? . ' .. '_ , ' . ;/ : It was believed that the Governor . General was . on his way down the Indus to , Bombay ,- and that . it-he found his health unimproved by the tour , he would embark for England fronrthb last-named port . ' ;
Bask Ailerican Mosey.—Caution To Emigran...
Bask AiLERicAN Mosey . —Caution to Emigrants —It may be as . well to ; pufc . parties bore on tbeh gu-trd , by noticing that _' tbere has been in the Uiiited States a large _.- issuo of counterfeit . ' quarter-eagles . They do nofc contain ( says . the . Assayist )' . any gold . They are made of that hind of brass called -Prince ' s , or Prince Rupert ' s , metal , " being _ a bright gold coloured alloy , consisting ; , according to . Dr . Ure , of two parts of zinc . and one' of copper . There is , moreover , a fraction , of the peroxide of tin . They are all of the , same composition and weight . , As genuine quarter-eagles , ; they should weigh ? 64 _ grains , hut these spurious coins ? weigh 23 _£ grains less . . They are . about" thei same thickness as bur feniiine quarter-eagle , biit exceed it in diameter . o person' _whofis in the' habit of handling gold _^ would fail to -detect ; them in a moment from the great'defieiencyof _height . The stamp 'is fe ' _niarKabiyHvell done / _'ind . _might ' deceive any one : ' ''' _jThey have _ he mark ' of the New Orleans mint ( 6 ) uider _the- ea _^ le _,-datel 849 ' _^ J ? c _« io » _MVi , -- - _;¦ ' - '¦ - '" '
Calumnies Against Kossuth ? Since The-Pu...
CALUMNIES AGAINST KOSSUTH ? Since the-publication " of ; a series pf ? calumnie 8 la the ¦ Times , - ) tb _^ which that journal refused : to ¦ iniert my refutation' there : have appeared * npt _Stber specific charges against Kossuth , Szemere , and "Perczel . _= ¦• ¦ . _KdSSUth is accused , as trustee , of having fraudulently . sold the property of orphans , ? and'of only having been saved from , criminal prosecution ., _byanl arrangement _iwith the prosecutor , i . Itis furiher ; _alleged that so little confidence was placed in him tha . tan inquiry ' was made * of" Roth ' ( the p _ o * secut 6 _i-y as to whether tbe signature ? to . his '_ " eceipt ? was genuine . The number' of the very act of of the tribunal is Cited , audit is -sought to , impress-the reader with the . belief that M . Kossuth was stigmatised by a judicial sentence .
You very properly 1 observe that such' specific charges seldom ¦ ' ¦ immediately admit of possible dis . proof , though as in this instance ; the known life and character , of those against ' whom the _^ _esu-. ations are directed , stamp them as unworthy of belief . ; ¦ :. ;¦ - . ¦ . t _; . . . It would , of course , be impossible ; for you er myself immediately to show that Kossuth was not the murderer of Eliza Grimwood , and if thi . system of reckless calumny be persevered in , it will , unfortunately , become a duty to prevent the perpetration of a public _wrongi through personal attack , ? by personal _expesureof the incriminatprs . The facts are briefly these . ?' -..
About 1830 Kossuth rendered himself obnoxious to the Austrian government by being chiefly instrumental in the congregation ( a meeting of electors ) of the county of' Zemplin , in causing a " vbte _^ pf censure to be passed upon their representative , Baron _. Vay , who' had voted in the Diet to allow the Austrian cabinet a supplementary' of 20 , 000
men .. , , ; _..,.....:. . .. ; . At that period , as long afterwards , it is well ' known that Austria sought to crush all resistance by fair means and foul , and no stone was left / unturned to be revenged on Kossuth in the n ' ext meeting' of the congregation . ;\ '•" ¦ It was atlengtb , rcked'up thathe had sold some produce of'the property of bis ' orphan wards in an informal manner . _'JThat is to say at the wrong time and . without the participation of the ; necessary cotrustees . ; The duties , or trusteeship , it is to b __ observed , are in Hungary most complicated . The congregation , inconsequence - annulled the sale—a proceeding which for party purposes conveyed a rebuke to Kossuth asa lawyer , but intended no reflection on his integrity or good faith . _ The purchaser applied to Kossuth for the amount of the purchase money , which was returned .
Jt is to . be observed that if any attempt to defraud his charges bad been made or i suspected , , the Sedes judicialai _, whosecspecial duty is the'protection of orphan wards , would and must have taken coghi _^ sance of the act ; whereas , " the charge of irregu . larity was never _intertamed by any judicial tribunal , _thecohgregatibn being merely ?' deliberative and . administr ' ative , not judicial ? in its , _fiinctions . ? .. . ' _- , " ¦ ? . ' '"" . Of ' the hearings of the case the _^ countrymen of Kossuth must have been the best judges . It was subsequent to this , as you-have justly'remarked , that in proof of their confidence men of the highest character , rank , and standing in the eouhtryi : prqi posed to endow him with estates ; but ' yonr reader _^
niay not be aware that amongst these was the unr fortunate Count Zichy , whose patriotism ? Austria bad not . yet corrupted '; it is probably not known that the : cbarge niade by the ' Times' correspondentwas brought forward in 1843 by one of the vilest of tbe Austrian organs , the ' Yilag , ' and that Count Szechenyi , ' who was then a political opponent of Kossuth , in bis paper , the Ielenkor , ' 'rebiitted as an infamous calumny the accusation * ,, and it may not be remembered that Kossuth was named : / Minister of Finance by the Emperor Ferdinand , and as
such brought into , contact with the imperial family , The calumny against Szemere is the rechrtiffa , pt an electioneering squib , when , be sat up / for the county ofBiorsod in 1843 , and is founded on the following incident . M . . Szshiere was dancing ? with Miss Veresmartby , at Miscolz , when one of her diamond ear-rings fell upon tbe ground . Szemere p icked it up , and observedj Ytiu have ? lost it , it is a' fair prize , I shall keep it as a _souveniri ' _- —piit it into his pocket in jest , and only returned il the next morning with a complimentary notes er _Vorses . ' - ¦'*¦
The charge against Perczel of having for a sum ' of money legalised a forged bond _istqually false .. I am informed by a ; Hungarian gentleman ; now in this country , and acquainted with tbe-transaction , that Perczel , being a young man , , was : imposed on ? as to the identity of the party whose signature he . authenticated , but him . elf discovered and exposed the \ imposture which had been practised , and resigned in consequence of the mistake . , ? , In fact , this wilful confusion of ? cause and effect is made by the « Times ' correspondents , that tliey contend these personages to have become inimical to the government in ¦ consequence of such charges _, whereas it can be shown , beyond all doubt , that these charges were urged because they Were its known opponents . .
All who are acquainted with the parliamentary bis tory of Hungary , and the . recent ; history of Austria , are aware , that there are _co forms of . fraud , perfidy , no perjury to which the Austrian cabinet did not resort—from the attacks on individual character to thebravos whfch she hounded-upon such men as Count feleki , " or to the _Gallftian massacres perpetrated at her proved instigation . But in the method its attack upon tbe Hungarian refugees , ' and in particular upon Kossuth , it may be said to have ' exceeded even itself . U is not content withthe most slanderous imputations on his cbarac
ter , but artfully endeavours , by appending his name to a forged address , to discredit him 1 in public estimation as visionary and unpractical . - To ' yourself I need scarcoly _> confirm ¦ ¦ your recorded opinion , ' that _t he _^ , ' farewell , i , of . _; Kossuth . to tbellungatiansi'l pub ! lished on some Austrian authority by the -. Times , ' never proceeded from bis pen—a pen _lar-mpre given to , figures than to figures of sp , ecb , and withrwhose productions , once read , it would seem / impossible in good / faith to hayecdiifoundcd the . loose and _/ tnelodraraatic effasloh so miscliievously , or with so little judgment , ' attributed to him b ) ' the 'Times . ' /
"Happilyfor this country , Mr . Editor , many of your readefs _^' _will be ' slow iii crediting the possibility _, of such systematic' persecution •? for their } nstr , uction I shall conclude by adverting 1 to a ' circumstance which gives reason to . believe that those who have been attempting Kossuth ' s moral assassination have endeavoured actually to take his life . -In the month of October last 1 was present- _ats ' tbe ex-president governor ' s table at tea . . It is . the custom of Eastern Europe to flavour , thi . _bayerage with a few Bpoons : full of rum . On the occasion in question , ? It , was found that the spirit instantly curdled the milk , and turned it ? a peculiar , colour . _, The . same' spirit , taken from another bottle diil not produce ' . the , same . tffect . The Suspi _ io ' u 3 liquid . _' was ' _i'emovedj . ati accident
prevented its being analysed , and the circumstance . was nearly forgotten , when a 'Hungarian officer , ? accompanied by two of his companions _^ came td give inforraatioh that a' stranger * bearing -a Russian passport had-been making ' numerous inquiries as to _^ Kossuth _' s cook ' , the dishes tbat he ate ; and his medjcal adviser . ? The _Hungariansuspecting his dritt , had led him . bn _, ! till the ; stranger offered , _himia present for his introduction to Ko _. _ssuth ' s doctor .- . It was ; agreed : that the doctor should , be personated by a gentleman just arrived froni . Hungary , but as the matter , was -talked of . before s ' eyeral . persotis , it got wind , and the . individual _] ih . q uestion , instead of coming :, o the rendezvous , - precipitately left' WiddinV—I am , ' Mr . . _Editori verjv obediently ' yoiir ' _s , ?"_ . ' " ' . ' . '" ,. " . "' ' ' ; ' . '•" ; THE AUTHOR OF ' REVEtATIONS OV RUSSIA . '
V'.-/'-V.-.- __ .^N-- ...>'- ._ S./-Uv. ...
V _' .- / ' -v _.-.- __ . _^ _N-- ... >' - _. _ _s . / -Uv . , THE _HTOGARIAN P'ivTRlOTS , NeV y 6 rk . ' ! On Saturday evening ' Hhesteani-sbip Hermann ; Captain Crnbtree , arrived in our ' port fromBremerhayen' in / Germany , via Southampton , r haying on board General Count Ujhazy _, the late civil governor of Cdmbrri' ; Miss Apblohia Jagello , _' . and other , distinguished refugees'from Hungary . ' We' weht early on board on « Sunday' nibrriirig last to meet '' them ; and ; accompaniediithem : to thei .-Irving- _alndAstbr houses , where they had been invited to take up their quarters ; nere we . were introduced to the noble refugees , ' and bad the pleasure ? of , taking them by the'hand . ' / The governor / Ladislas' Ujhazy ( pronounced "Wehazy ) ,- is a venerable -looking bid- man , of
apparently about sixty _^ yeara ago . ; He ' wears _/ a lono ; flowing groy beard , and had a singular striking and , venerable appearance . .. His manners . are simple ; uniaffected , and unostentatious , yet he is a nobleman by birth , and was the possessor of a large hereditary fortune , tlie * greater part ' of which'has been seized ; upon and confiscated by the Austrian government ; His lady and daughters are'like him- ; self in manners—simple and unpretending—thopgh belonging ; by birth , habits , ? and / edub ' atioh , to thd high ' est class of European ' aristocracy ; - 'We ' were much pleased . withthe'personal appearance of'Miss Apolonia _"; the Hungarian heroine ; _iWho _. _' . tas ' rumojii ' reports , has fought in many . afibattle _ifqi- the libej _* - _^ ties of Hungary .. ' . She is at the Ii'ving .. House . ... She is ; a * fih _' e _^ ' blooming ; handsome ' young lady , about
V'.-/'-V.-.- __ .^N-- ...>'- ._ S./-Uv. ...
twenty-four or twenty-five years of \ age , of pleasing _™ _™ n * _ndl- _*™ era , wiifei fine . colour On her cheeks , and quite _fenjinineand ladylike in her _manner-i" No one would _. suspedt ;? pn . . ee _* n _* her , that those delioatebands , ? _6 _ ishrouded m dehoate white kid gloves , and that slender ? -forra , . had :. ever been seen dashing ' _ambng the crowd ofcombatantsonthe field of battle / mounted as a . hussar on horseback , and dealing out wounds and death te the enemy with flashing sword in hand . ; i She seemed herself quite unwilling to admit the fact , or _speakjupon it ; yet sbe Bhowed us her hussar jacket in which shewas attired . She would not , however / tellus how many men shehad-killed ; ' -We _learnfromiother-soifrtes ; however , that her chief participation in tho
Hungarian _walvhad been at ; the , bead > of one ; of the military hospitals / where ; with her own . hands , she had waited upon the sick and wounded _. - and had nursed and takencare of them with all a woman ' s tenderness . ¦ . ' The calls on Monday to - see' _^ _these _distmguished ! nnd amiable sufferers , atthe A-tor House ; wereiveiy numerous . 'In'the evening ; at ten o ' clock , a grand serenade was g iven theni , ' which was executed in their honour m front of 1 tho _Astor , underneath , their windows / and drew _It ' ogether a great crowd . ! There were some ! fifty or _sixty / _yooaHand instrumental performers ; principally German amateurs , ; who performed * some of the-beatiful . soulstirring airs of " Fatherland . " ¦ We understand that the Hoti ; Daniel Webster will-Visit the refugees . —New Fork Herald . < } ' .- ¦ ' /' _.-
Mr. Bright On The Irish Question ,The Ad...
Mr . BRIGHT ON THE IRISH QUESTION , The address lately delivered by Mr . Bright ,, the hon . member for > Manchester , in the _Free-trade hall , in thecourse of which he gave the result of-his . ob . _servatiohs _' during his recent tour in ' the ; sister ! island , has created considerable ? sensation' amongst the Irishmen ' '' resident ' in Manchester ,: so . miic _' _a _sb _. that a large body of them resolved _, tb presentto him an address of thanks 'for the honest and _straightforward manner in whichhe laid the case of Ireland before
the English people' upon that occasion . _^ A public meeting , for the purpose of presenting this . address was held in the Corn Exchange on Thursday evening . Mr , ¦ _ .. : J . ; Bradshaw _i presided _.,. -The meeting- bad been advertised ifor seme ; time , hut ; _as ' _it-was _^ not anticipated ii that thehonourable ' gentleman , would make known his _panacea-for Ireland ' s" diseases / it being / in , fact ; _ddubtfiil _fd _ ,: _^ spm ' e" time ? whether ; he wo , uld be present upon the deca ' _sipn ' _,, the attendance was ? limited . /? ' , /?? , ' ' _-. ¦"' , ' . ; . ?/ ; , ; _- _,, ; - : _¦ -, * _. na _ iiu . iKi . ui , / j , „ _.,. _> _,.. ¦;¦ -,.- ¦ , . i- . ¦ . ..-i , _) ' :. ¦ _:: .. '
'/ The address / , which , ' was , ? couched . in / highly complimentaryj . _tqrms , was . moved by the _; Rev . Daniel Hearne , seconded _iby Dr . _; Murpby , and , _supported ; by Mr . _M'Ouvery ,: editorof - ' ( he - ' ¦ Belfast Vindicator . ' The ceremony of the presentation having been _gonq through / - * '' / '" '••; . ' '• : ";' "' : ' \ f "'";' ' ? ' ! _" ' . /? '¦ -Mr . Brigbt ' at great length ' addressed the meeting , and , after ? 'having ' . alluded to / his' ?« . Irish _speech' /' at tlie Free Trade _\ Hall / den-unced ?' . the 1 ? p ? ro re-enact ; tbe corn law . as . surpassing in / audacity _^ any of / the . other propositions . putforward / as ; aiiremedy for thd condition of Ireland . _;; ilt : was made'by a body of coronetted conspirators against the food and the industry ? of / the -people of the United Kingdom .
If , at the end of thirty years protection , they could point to _a-well-paid' _-wcll-employed-population—if they could ; _, sbow that : the _cendition bad . vastly deteriorated , i » _consequence-of the abolition , then it would hotvbe ; _surprising . thattbay should seek its reenactment , but it was . _well- _ nowh tbat _suchwas hot the 'case . ' And now / said the hohourablegehtl ' eman , I wishfo ' set before you _distincily-and clearly , ? and a 3 briefly as _^^ j , ca ' n , _'fvbatl . ' believe the ImperialL _ gi 8 - _laturei _j ought to ' . do _/ feri Ireland —( hear , b _^ ari , h _^ ar ); —and in doing so , I ; promise you that I _willjcounsel no violence , no' infringement , of any man ' s , rights . I , will _i-dvise nothing ! that will , in any . degree / break inmpon those principlesof political economy which
I . believe to be essential to the' restoration of ; tbat country . "It is ' not' very easy to ' go into a ? ni | nute explanation from a platform like ibis bf . the / legal chang-s that' . necessary : to make . land _. free of purchase and sale in Ireland ., ; But _^ ome ; things can _; be easily laid ; before you , -At present ,. ' you . are aware that / before a . man dies ,: he ! is allowed ,: by -. bis will , to tie up his landed property to the possession of certain parties / for a considerable number ? of years after his death . He is dead and buried , and if he was not a __ anofVery much / consequence or of great virtue , he . is probably forgottenv and _^ yet . the blunders it ' may . be / or / the . , crimes—for . it is many a timeboth--whichi he committed in bis will or his s . tllemehti go on for twenty , or thirty , or it may be
eighty , or one hundred / years , ' binding' u p _> certain _largeproperties' under circumstances / very' unfavourable to the pablic / inte ' rest . ' : ( Hear / -hear . ) _^ Now I should propose , with respect to entail , that the law should not permit any man to tie up any landed property beyond what are called 'lives in being ;' --that is , whosoever may be ; raentioned , in the will , that , the _lastperson mentioned to whom the property should come , should be theabsolute _^ possessor of- the 1 property , aiid that' it should not be handed on by this will to any person not born when the will is made . ( Hear _. hear , and cheers , ) Theresult of that would he that very much more frequently than at present , property would come into the hands of an owner
who . had the . absolute , disposal of it , who could give it to anybody or leave it to anybody , or _sellit as he pleased ., ( Hear , hear . ) That is one of the changes which ; parliament-ought at once to effect , in order to lay the foundation , to some' extent , for % permanent change in the' , conditions under which land is held in Ireland . "With ' respect , to another class of estates--those which are left by persons / who make no will at _allif-if a man bad 50 , 000 acres of land , and died . without will if he had ten ichildren , the eldest son would take the whole of that land ; This , : if we were . _not accustomed to it , would appear a frightful injustice : It is unjust to the nine children that they should have _nothing ; and that the
one should bavealli / It is / a gross injustice _. to . the industry , of the / nation ; . a gross evil and injury , to its social ' _, coniforr _, that these vast , estates should be banded do _. wn under _^ circumstances most , unfavourable _. o . the _developemfentof the resources of thelandand the _^ . profitable employment of tbe _resources of the people who live upon it ; ( Hear , bear . ); " I should propose , then , hot' that , a 'law should' be passed _declaring how / any man should . leave bis property , for I hold that if a niati has . obtained property honestly , he may ' , leave It to wbomsoeverihe . please , . when r his own time ? _is . ' over ,, and he must _jnecessariiy . ; part from it . . Lethimleave it in what proportions : be likes to his children ; but where he makes no award of it himself , then let the law do that which alone natural affection and common justice
will ' sanction , that _is _^ make equal division . of it amongst the children who' survive biin . ' ( Loud cheers . ) - ¦ I would propose that- government / should establish a ' _compldte / iegistry ... of prbperty . ., Tbere is now inlreland _aregistry of / _deeds _^ _atid ,. there is , a survey ? made , by ,, the ' _. Ordiiahce . department so minute that you . might _trace-u _^ on iit _everyjplotof land throughout . the whole _. _ofi Ireland .-. " Now ; if there was a registry of-land , it would' be quite competent for ? the buyer' ahd seller-of \ an estate , or of ; a field , orof an acre ;; orpf a house' to - '" walk into a certain ' office in' piibiiiii ; to ' , * liaye > a' transfer of . pro _, - pevty made from the , sMlerto the buyer , and , tp . haj . e a _certificate of salei made / out // A ; few shillings , ' of expense is _; all ; that lis , . absolutely necessary _,-j and there . w ould be in a short time a > clear title -. to ; 'all
theiproperties in Ireland , instead of that miserable system that there is now'of '' parchmeiJt _^ _F'lpng' as this table ,,: and ; Jhowever- long , ' they ' are full of dangers _: and pitfalls to the purchaser , and calculated to make . the" investment of money in land ? most insecure ., Tiiat is what prevails . in many eountries on the continent , and it is just as easy to do here , if government was . resolved to doit , as the . passing of any of the . numerous acts which :, they pass ; every session ; ( Hear , hear . ) . ' -Then I would- take care that those expensive stabps which -are how laid on the sale and purchase ' of property , ; should he totally abolished , or made of / raei'ely / nomiiialamount , so that ' there might" be the greatest facility ? given
_^ for the dispersion of landed property amongst those who have money to _; purchase it , and industry , and skillio . _make-. tbe _bemuse of it . : ( Cheersi ) ' [ Now I propose Uhat // stampsj upon sales j and transfers should be abolished , or made of a nominal amount , and if "there be a deficiency in the ' revenue ; as there would be from that / 1 1 , should propose that the stamps oh settlemeht 8 ; , BhQuld be levied , niot as a fixed _aum , bai ad . valorem , rising / with ' . the amount of / tbe . property , / thus making _upifor ; the / deficiency caused ; hy , the . abolition ¦ or : the , reduction . . ; of , that other , stamp , and acting : as a discouragement upon ¦ ¦
the most pernicious . system of ' settling landed property from generation to generation / and keeping it entirely out of the market , and away from / the field of . industry . ; ( Hear and _cheers . y Let us look at the change which this system would bring about . I ; haveho ! objection ? to have great landed property held by men _! of , real : property ,., ? If a man is worth half , a million of money , lhave no objection that : he _fbouldbave . half , a . million's worth of land , and . if heha 8 _"_ fi 500 let him _> have _> _£ 500 worth of land . Put ¦¦ let it / be : free ; ' withdraw from it ; _all : the artificialligatures'atid , bandages with / which it "is kept in these large , prp _^ _tl _^ i ? ioi _^ he _irijiii . y . of the public ; let land be free as household furniture is
Mr. Bright On The Irish Question ,The Ad...
free . But , according to _owtftlera _, the possession of land-is notvthu 8 ? re ' 8 _ulatedS ; It ? _iS often held in vast estates by metf iwho ; are . not / worth 6 d ., and applied in such a manner : as / ito ; be ; a : nion 8 trous and indescribable evil to the popuiatiori ; who live upon the estates ; . > Well ;/ riow , _% ju 8 t _^ be the case iii Ireland ; supposing _thesecbanges took place . At present the population is in a most helpless condition , / There is not a labourer in Ireland who ever ; dreamed ,. probably , of being a prosperous and _substa _^ al farmer . . ; scarcely ever a farmer that _drpained . of _jjeing . a „ pr . oprietor . _^ There . would 'beno . cry of rebellion in Ireland , if , the great bulk of the _nonulation was comfortably off , ? and if . there were
free channels for industrial exertion .. : iBvery proprietorof the land'would' behimselfa /" policeman ?; and yen / would find that , . instead of 40 , 000 soldiers and 12 _;() 00 trained police , to / keep this peace in that country ) wherever there was a proprietor of the soil ( andthere . would he hundreds of thousands ofTthem ) there would be to / the ? government a guarante « i-for social order , ' _andior the preservation of tranquillitj throughout ,- the whole- of Ireland . . - ( Loud ' cheers . ) Now . I come to another question whieb I think is , perhaps , even : _more _< important at the present nio _^ ment than any bther / and that ia the project of giving security to ih ' e ' _^ tenant ? for / ihe impfoyeraent which / he , ? may / ma )_ - / i Upon his / farin ... ( Cheers . )
You . are aware , _: no ; doubt ,. - that . this has been proposed over . andiover ,. agaui . ? One- of , the most estimable of Irishmen ,, . nho ; _represents the _^ bbroiigh in whicli Llive—Mr . Sharman ! Crawford—( cheers)—bas over and over . again ; withA _^ sagacity and a perseverance which is greatly t _* hU . . credit ; . ' . brought this _subj-CthefqreParliaraent . ' But / _more'than . that , Sir _Hbl __ er : t ? _'Peei ' s / government ? . brought it . before Parliameh _^';' , and more than -that , ' . , the present _jgovernment brought it _sbefore ? Parliament . The bills have been presented and laid upon the table , read . afirst . time , and then lost sight of till another session . The principle is admitted in the report of Lord Devon ' s commission , to wbich I have alluded .
At / present in Ireland 'there "are almq _. t no' real leases . _libelieve ? ' ? . about-1834 ' the landed proprietors of Ireland met -together—it was not published in the papers , but it . has been ' , ofteni cbarged upon ? them , and I believe never denied ; and I have heard it from what L _. coitsider ¦ . first-rate authority , that such a meeting : did take . place ,, when it was reso | yed ( .. ' that leases-, should , not be granted to Cath ' _olic te . naijts . ' Now ; _landowners are . always under thisi inistake , that _tbeirfarms shouldgroWjCorn and votes / ( Laughter . ) / ' They ' want to get all the rent they "' " , from / the corn ; and they -want to get the whole-produce of ' the _^ voteS ' . The tenants of Ireland , • however - '' are ¦ of a _^ different : opinion , ahd
they _^ have' voted / very often against the landlords . i Hence , the- objection / of the landlords . tb _grant )' leases ; because- it is -under ? a certain form . ami iterm _'; of ; lease ' - that" this ' franchise is . conferred . At . _> presen t they _> _. have " ¦ literally ho tenure , hut the w _« H of the landlord , or of the agent , or such 8 ecurity ' as , 'the ; fear _^ of outrage gives them . ( Hear , hear , hear . ) My opinion is that you cannot even begin to , absorb _^ the . pauperism of Ireland until jqu givea security to . the tenants now in occupation of the soil . ? ' ( _Cheersi )/ If , at this moment every Irish ? cultivator / and farmer could be iold that every farthing hehcreafter , e " . pended ; upph hisl _^ nothecorae the property of the ? landlord , but should
remain his _iproperty , you would fiiid a new spirit infused in ! tb'the whole of- this population ; I belie ve it _would-spread a universal joy over Ireland sudh as never has been known in our time . And if' it only stimulate one farmer'in ten to rise to-morrow rnorning with renewed energy and with increased hope , with a strengthened resolution to exert himself ; if it stimulated only , one in ten to straighten the fences upon / his lapd . _sorjtp drain a : single field ; or to clear it ofthe _^ weeds _^ or to _repairibis house . and his barn , and . _whateveriarm buildings , he might ; have—from that moment , would be commenced the absorption of the a . bIe-bod | -d pauperism , of the country -those strong meh . bf whom . I , kaw / hundreds , and of whom
there are many thousands ' supported out of the poor law , / wouid be gradually _^ not ? in _. _' tahtanepusly , but gradually — ' drafted off into the _' . _emplbjj ment of farmers , reducing the poor rate . by the very same process that was rising : more food thus' we might hope-that famine and"pauperism , those terrific scourges of that country , might at once ' and for ever be . vanquished , r ( Cheering . ) But besides these economical remedies , there are some others to whicb I _mus . t ; refer ,: ; There are political remedies . You know , if ever you were in Ireland ,: as Imost of you have been , you know that in Ireland ,. there is a wide-spread distrust , and not a little hatred of the Imperial . Legislature ..- It is . no . use ; disguising it .
( No , no . ) ' Universally throughout Ireland , with the exception of a small portion , of the population of the north , there is a firm belief that . the Imperial government is not equal and just to the population and i the - interests of Ireland . ( Cheers . ) And it would be affectation in me to say that there is not great reason for this opinion /*? ' But , ' seeing that it exists , my conviction , is this / that , along with the economical _ehanges . which ? I have ventured to point c ? ut ,: it is most desirable that / political changes also should take place , for the purpose of giving to every Irishman , the belief that England bas turned over a new . leaf with regard _' to Ireland / that whatever has taken place iii the past shall ' be no guide for the
future ; but that at Ieast'Ireland shall be treated ' as if there was no water between England and herself , and ' . we ? were ; one _> country _indivisable for " ever . ( Cheers . ) First of , all , with . regard , to your participation in the representation of the empire . Our . representation in Great : Britain . is bad enough , as we all know ; it is to a large extent a sham , as I have often said before ; but it is an honest- and faithful representation compared with what _existsiii _Treiand . ( Hear , hear , and cheers . ) , I believenovr that ' if there was agerie ' _ralelection _' _jin Ireland iiext ' week / . and a contest in eyiery county and ? borough , and ; as much money ,, spent in these _counties . and _. boroughs in corrupting the , voters , or getting them to the poll in
any way , _ras has ever been -speut , I believeit would not be possible for them to bring 40 , 000 electors to the poll throughout the whole kingdom of Ireland . That .-is a fact sufficient to ' settle this part of the question . There is / another question that is partly political and partly , ecclesiastical—that is , the question of the Protestant Established Church in Ire _' land ( Loud cheers . ) Now ; many persons will say—You are not an impartial tribunal to judge of thismatter , _asj probably / the Protestants in this ? meeting may be _itr ' a ' small minority , ;? b ( ut still / 1 have , no doubt ypii can perceive , _anifl _ypu may be allowed to express your opinion _. if- you . have it , that , for _, a . . church to be established in Ireland whose whole members , and
communicants , and friends form but ah insignificant portion of the whole population of the , country , and that / this church- should have something like a million -per annum' of revenue , derived ' ebiefly from the land of Ireland—that it should have political power and political . privileges—is not consistent with a just and equal legislation for that part of the United Kingdom . ( Cheers . ) I am amazed that Protestants should . uphold that church . 'Now , / lam a Protestant , as you are aware--a Protestant dissenter * , but' I hold , in •; the ; strongest : manner , the opinion that every _' nian has a right to inquire as to religion : to form his : _< own views ; ; to hold thera : so long as he _doesnqt injure his _fellow-meh ; and that * he should
be looked ' upon ; ' whatever be his religious , opinions , just ; - ' as ' ' favourably ? by the ; law as if he ' held ; any other kind bf religious / opinions . ( Loud cheers . ) I ask you ,, then , to observe what it is that I propose . I Bay that all . the . great arguments upon which the Established ; Church , is defended ; in England utterly failed in Ireland : ; and I am prepared to maintain it everywhere , that there has never been in the-world 86 consistent / so incessant , and so destructive an enemy of'Protestantism as the Protestant Church in / Ireland . ( Great cheering . )? Well , now , we come to the / question how are . . we , to get these changes ? Z I bel | eve / it , not to be possible . Can we not have a unionof Irishmen who understand the nature ofthis case ? , I can . never _lose hope of a country which'numbers amongst its sons such men as Grattan andO'Coiihell . _^( Loud and prolonged cheering ) riot
. ' _Do- suppose that you ' will get no help from'England . " There is at this moment a party in England / ' growing ? _, _ ip ? every ' d _ y . more / powerful _, anxious to unite with aU honest and : intelligent Irishmen-anxious in some degree to atone by the _future _forthe calamities . of the past . \ ( Loud cheers . ) Do ; not imagine : that the . great free-trade party—( renewed _cheers ) -tbat party which overcame the landed , territqiial aristocracy ofthe United Kingdom —don t suppose that that party had : ho object but to give abundance of food and extended trade to our population . " . ' . ( Hear , /' . hear . ' ) _H the . aristo " cracy of the _. United Kingdom has heaped- ; evils . unnumbered upon Ireland , why , I ask , should not the intelligent and virtuous people of the United Kingdom make them an ample restitution ? ( Cheers . )/ And when I speak to that great parly throughout this country , I' would say'that ! i _ i all their _struggles- _^ wbatsoever _1
_they'rhayundertake , * . -whatsoever they" may accompli 8 _b- _^ they . cannot do a ? nohler ora better thing than ' to , ' Consecrate . the , _i cause of ¦ their advancing libertiM by glorious and fruitful labour for the re-
Mr. Bright On The Irish Question ,The Ad...
generation of Irelandr" ~( Tbe bon . gentleman resumed bis seat amidst deafening cheer-. ) l - - _ixMr . _o-. THbMAS . Bo ___ To _ * _. T' - 'BS then called to the chair _»; andtbe Ber . / I . _awibi . _1 Hba _^ _neit prdp . _4 ed a vqte ; of _^ hftnk 8 ( , tp , ) Mr , _^ E . i T , L _sBi ; i . d 8 baSv _.-tf 6 r / - . h-i courtesy in presiding oyer the meeting . -,:.: ;) _?¦> '' •'• - M . K BRAD-HAW . havi _^^^ compliment , the proceedings _^ _^ terminated , , .
.; Necessity,Of, Life Ioturangb.**-Ah>In...
. ; Necessity , of , Life Ioturangb . _** -Ah > instance very latel y occurred ( and . which ; was related : to ushy . tha medical ; attehdaht ' of . the family ) , ; shqwii _^ .-the great uiicertaiiity * of life , and'the necessity , btas far as possible securing , by r assuiahce , - ' against / the pecuniary _dih _ culties''attendant ' bn' 8 iidden death . Agentlemanresidihg _. in the city , and . who , 'during ?* long series ofj , years ,. enjoyed ; uninterrupted . good health , at the . suggestion qf . his friend , -, to . whom ; we have already _sidver ted / secured 'his life with , a ; London office for £ 5 , 000 . ' Upon the ' - Sunday ' iiex . 'following the . completion' of the policy , ; aiid whilst taking his usual . walkings exercise ,. he / ruptured a blood vessel , which resulted in death , ; withm fortysix hours . —The Reporter . V . ... ,, . _- .,... ., Ixis said that the Frenoh President , ? Louis Napoleon , has received al ' arge sum of money from England lately ? £ 50 , 000 has been paid into KothschilcMJ hands / to the account of Louis . Napoleon , from an English quarter . .:
Ir Mankind Are Liable To One Disease More Than Another ,
Ir Mankind are liable to one disease more than another ,
or if there aro any particular affections of the human body we require to have a knowledge of over the rest , ; itis certainly that class of disorders treated of in the new and Improved _tdition of the "Silent Friend . " . The authors , in thus ' sending _forth to the world another ? edition of _thelc medical work , . cannot _refi-aii . from expressing their gratification at the continual success attending their efforte , which , combined with the assistance of medicines , , exclusively of their own preparation , ' have been tlie happy , cause of mitigating and averting the mental and physical miseries attendant on those peculiar disorders thus proving the fact _.
_GOOlr HEALTH / GOOD SPIRITS , AND LONG ' n £ _l _\ 1 _£ E £ _HRE D BY THAT HIGHLY ESTEEMED POPULAR REMEDY , ¦¦ ' P A . ? R E _, ' . S // l I F E BILLS : iW _llli _ » . ! u _ ns
Northern Star (1837-1852), Jan. 12, 1850, page 2, in the Nineteenth-Century Serials Edition (2008; 2018) ncse.ac.uk/periodicals/ns/issues/ns2_12011850/page/2/