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Tour of Mr. Lincoln.more speeches.--no crisis.--the Tariff bill, &c., &c. At Pittsburg, Pa., on Friday morning, Mr. Lincoln was formally addressed by the Mayor, and replied in the following speech: I most cordially thank his Honor, Mayor Wilson, and the citizens of Pittsburg generally, for their flattering reception. I am the more grateful because I know that it is not given to me alone, but to the cause I represent, which clearly proves to me their good will, and that sincere feeling is at the bottom of it. (Enthusiastic applause.) And here I may remark, that in every short address I have made to the people, in every crowd through which I have passed of late, some allusion has been made to the present distracted condition of the country. It is natural to expect that I should say something on this subject; but to touch upon it at all would involve an elaborate discussion of a great many questions and circumstances, requiring more time than I can at present command, and wo
Tour of Mr. Lincoln.more speeches.--no crisis.--the Tariff bill, &c., &c. At Pittsburg, Pa., on Friday morning, Mr. Lincoln was formallMr. Lincoln was formally addressed by the Mayor, and replied in the following speech: I most cordially thank his Honor, Mayor Wilson, and the citizens of Pitt
e excited multitude.
Cleveland, (O.,) Feb. 15.
Mr. Lincoln and his party left Pittsburg in a smart shower this morning, ami the building where the party stopped, including the one at which Mrs. Lincoln was seated.
During the dinner an elegant company of Zouaves sto ties, and Judge Andrews did the same in behalf of the citizens.
Mr. Lincoln responded briefly, as follows:
Mr. Chairman and fellow-cit down.
Let it alone, and it will go down of itself.
(Laughter.) Mr. Lincoln said that they must be content with but a few words from him. He hown to the cause of the Union.
At the close of the speech, Mr. Lincoln was presented with several splendid bouquets and floral wreaths.