arn there that he never could consent to make Hungary what these United States are, and that he begmerica.
Now, he says, I do it because I love Hungary so much.
Well, then, he is a patriotic anddevoted Hungarian, -grant him that!
He loves Hungary so much that his charity stops at the banks oquestion of the liberty of twelve millions in Hungary is as much a question of Austrian politics, ase there is discomfort in that one chamber of Hungary.
What would have been his tone in answering ome here on the glorious mission of redeeming Hungary.
God speed him in every step — in every honee did not send Kossuth into the world to save Hungary.
He sent him into the world to speak his whoich, while he claims our sympathy and aid for Hungary, he separates the slave's claim from his own?n say of the Jesuit who thought he owed it to Hungary to serve her, or, indeed, imagined that he coce but the Magyar, and no wrongs but those of Hungary, may be the eyes of a great Hungarian and a g