Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 5, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 5, 1860 Page 4
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THE TEWOfUL POWER Of THE POPE. THE miTMH Of THE STATES Of TIE CHIIRCB. Scrims kjr the Kcv. Father Bopilri, Fsrsier I) PrrsMcut of iieoTRCtsirs CwHeg e, 0. I., moil at Present Pastor at St. Alwjrtur tbuirb. Washington !#>? WHAT THE CATHOLICS THINK OF THE STRUGGLE, *<., StC: 11 having bora unnouueed that tblfl distinguished divine I, del it or a discount on tbo temporal power oT the ?i Hi Alo)mua church, 011 Sabbath morning. long b rore tbo b-ur for tbe commencement of the services (t r ?r? lable loalt.ou in tbe capacious church ru oc cupied. Tb test selected for the occasion wsr tbe 13th and 10th v rt<s o( the leth chapter (IS. Matthew. The reverend g utit null. n|>okt- as follows:? The words of Scripture which I hare just read to you, Hi)' b-.oved brethren, coutain the source of tbe divine conunixatou by which i'cter and Peter's succeaaora of the pr.-eeal day hare exercised the authority of jimsdict.oo In the church of God, a* the reprcsentatirre of Christ upou earth. Tbe church, being a divisible organizstioo, must bare a visible bead, tbe church, beuig one sheep fold under oce shepherd, must hsve a centre of unity, the church, being a kingdom, must hare its ruler, the Church, being a family, must hsve Its father and its b'ad. Christ, tbe incarnate wisdom of God, know the necessity o! thee* privileges lo His church, and has (bunded that church, u >i for one age, but for all ages and EL He, as Got, foresaw the dlibc'ilties which would encounter His church, therefore He took all care and precaution thai the church should be preserved one, holy and apostolical. Tins oneness of faith, which is the ground of Christian faith, and of our church, and which no other church can ciami, is especially due to the one bead chosen by Christ to rule that church. Th.s unity of doctrine, which is the great characteristic of truth, whn h fc is a.w iy? proclaimed our churoh to he lbs church o! l-od, is due especially to tbe succeaor of St. Pater, for whom Christ prayed "that bis should nevrr fail' ? ''that having been continued himself, he ahouli confirm bis brethrim tn that faith.'' ll?rc, tben, In the text which 1 hare Just read you, the Divine Saviour himself change* the name of Peter, In order to indicate be was to give b m the supreme office of privilege over other offices Heretofore he had been called Simon now he was to be Called Peter V> h> this change of name, but lo ladicale the office which he was to receive* Peter Is releried to In the language used by the Saviour of the world as ' liiir rock," so that the language of my text would read. "81 Boa," of whom Christ sjwke, "thou art a rock, and upou Ibis rock wtll I build my cburcb an 1 tbe gstoa of ball ?hall never prevail against it." Here u the declaration Of God to man, proving to us tbe perpetuation which we to >y now, after eighteen hundred years of perse Col Ion sod trouble ; and the successor of St. Pater. Who rules to day tn the city of Rome on her seven bills, Couftrma the fhilh of his brethren, confirm* the unity of doctrine, and spreads abroad throughout the church tbe which Is found tn no ong save ours. But th .s is not the only text where Peter is mentioned. On Bicther occasion, the Saviour of the world, Just before his Paasioa. speaks lo all the apostles and tells them that 8a Ian had endeavored to subvert the church by corruptiag thi-m, "but," says he, turning to later, "I have prayed for thee. Peter, that thy faith (kail not. " Christ prayed (or Oter, who was lo be tho foundation stone of the Chnrch, that bis Ihitb might never tail. "And yon, being ecu armed, shall confirm your brethren." In another passage, is St John, after the resurrection of Christ, Just before be ascended into Heaven, he makes this Interroga tion M the apoaite later;?''Simon Peter, Lovest thou me more than these"" Why does he ask of Pster the superior lo-. e' Peter, astonished at tbe question, feeling his own unwoethmess, said to bun, "lord, thou knowestall ihi.igs Ihou kaowest thai 1 love thee." fhen tbeSsrior said to him, ''Fred my sheep," and again proposes the same ques t.oa, "Petsr. loveai thou me mors than these:" when the same answer is given by the bumble Apostle. And Anally, be again asks him that same question, to which Peter overpowered by a feres of bis own unworttimers, makes the dee la rat loo I bars already mentoaed? Lord, tho.; knswrst all tilings; thou knowest that I tors thee and am ready to lie for thee " Tben said the Saviour to bits, "Feed my lambs; feed my sheep," mean log thereby to g've him Jurisdiction over the whois Sock. Th.) mctapb iv, ray beloved brethren is given in the an el'al wr.tmga before us, because every one conversant w.thanr rat history knows the term ? shepherds" was ?yoonymons with tbst of ' rulers of the people," and hence the ?hepherds of lbs people are ca-ied the r rulers. CfcfJt. therefore, haa a; jmmlod Peter to rulo over ^ .Uier ufti UkIicaW br the eheep aad lb* lam he C ma, .tied to bta cor# Wo 0n4 afterwvd mjr be o red brtihrea, from three plaia dcclamttoaa of ?criptero. that Chriat conferred upon Uto Apootlo Potor gcporior pr' viler.? orrr all the other Apoette*. la what do a t!iw eouiiet Hcoaatota, tap bc'ored brethren. la lie pr riUfo of rc rerwla( tba Cbarcb of Ood It ooaaata la Ute iupertor prerogaUres of iartedtrttoa wlilch bo *H go bite over all the other Apoatlea. rotor la appo.nted, gherafore. aa Christ o ropreoeolatlT* apoa earth. Chrirt ore* to amend IB to fiearea He haew that br would aot ? ?i t be ti,?oe earth, aad a* Bi* 'bur b to a rati!# or C Jaime. it wm aoorrearp that is ebool.l bare a rouble a Brae Peter waa appointed m Chriat'o rrpretM the Bead of the Church spue earth, w.Ui fuUpawwr to bo d tbal cbarrb, to gorrra that chur.-h and toguide It Iotaai' truth al ail timca, even to the ? oaa immatioa of thr world B .1 pet, rap brethren lb )? eh Peter h: mar If e . Id aot ratal a.watt tpoo oartb. jet t rier ? oucceaaor It to i re (orirer. Tba power, the prlr .egee granted to Peter. arr to remain fortrer. beamuM tbep are mmo It u tbr nature of Ute church. Aad, tboraforr. B IV tb I'M' r do 1 an.i WM pot to death ma a martyr piuo IX ? ' -T bta au. rrtatie neror died. Plue IX may 1;??hr aat patw i lae, mj orar brethren, iaaam :. b aa, like otbar aara. be M hnt mortal bnt the powwre etercaed bp Ih-OlX w-II rot rear? with bw death. TIM head of the rb'.rch will at ill b<- r >?ad, the chair ef PM4T ortll otlil be d .rd^and tbr |*leiiegee and the .mm ^llieo of that oilier abai mill cmi nue, O 'twitfcetaad.rf all the ml powera o rartfc aad I be macb nathv* of boil, beraooe It >0 I be a of ( od. and oil tbr ma, -r of man caa sever hwtrop It fe br'iere, therefore mp hredbreo, aa iXbottro, Ui.t thr hot* wChrWt'i reprcoeotatlre itpea earth??ho b. a of the tree apwtotls cfaur h When I mral.oa tbo eemr of lb*., amse perhaps who are a>w before ma map b* aaocbed, bn-aoer it ie a word that to bp ime uoo a k. d obaothma. aa reallp to be used to frighten rbtl d-eu wtlb; rh.ldreo of rarbwa |r*>wtfci, too. from cb.idauod up to old ifare frightened at tbr wery mrnt >a of tbr word Topr There la Something awful ie tbo ir-p ri'r, aad ou' ye the mieroprooeatatloo of hirt try. ml the ahuM thai bar been Leaped upon the a> reeewor of ft. IV tar. bar* uaed Una tar n m a r-frw b Id the cburrh, and lure, mp betored bralhreo he'd up tbr popea of P -re ae iur terror of merhird?M tbr c"ateat Iprantt that reef stated no the earth Tb I la iha inWTprenrnUlon of b atory And to dap l ooaerataiate you in being r.vlird upoa by our r<-?.rroh> arrbb.whoo?tbr bubep ot ttila pror apa?to etpreaa oar dwballrf m tb??r faiea atate aao and to ||re eel truer ef pour faith n the A toe to!* Pre, by trading a-m-a tbo '<e*aa and lav ma at tba frH Of !b IVtrrb OilliMI? Piiw It. flag Utile o?rr tapo Let mr, tb wefore, bo etplklt lb what I are t a? V- tap. ao tbat ao ne prroeet caa mi<inderetaot aw wliea we vpeafe of tbr Pope?or, aa I aprak o aim I" day- I refer to L at la a 1o?W rapa. tp f .? ? Ae the aptr.ida rod of Ibri I ? k agd >m jp a earth. Mouth wa clem tbat bta righto aad pr.niegw arr dinar?net rraated by men, aot rerr.rod from asp BMHB authority, bat coming dirert from Hear en A* tbr trm.- 'wi roeoroga, m the rater of h e own metre wo look uaoc bim ao a man ri'r, totbf thai wb rh * tempera' n ito nature, aad wbn U be# born fereieoo from aun The i ro oen arror be deetroped tbo Otter mar be i?atrwped, and MR Pi ter will rale the cb .roh of < ~l. Mill be the fuecdomrw o< the tprwtVe, and pr -'.Vfed to eaerrhK? ''mdlciwb over dirtat'a rburch. ah id prti lege Peter reoeirr I from Obriot btnmelf la ibe km rtfwar tr thereto*, aa tbr ?ptrltoaJ g-rerr .r of kft' ehurrk. It ? naa ? wmi-p for mo to oap aoythtag to po. ae (alb-ilwa y?m un Wrier l I he ground upoo Wbirh preir fb.tb reeta "poo that poiat, and the ten of ^ r pg, re whwb I m" )?M owted to poo baii mtm amti r,e?it!p the a tb flip or which yob relp apoa th* |M.^h Bar iome before ate will ep,' grant eg the Popa bead eg tbr rhnrob. ailowirf tbat be baa rorcirod oplrit ua' erteo ct <m, tbnntKh ( b'wt. to gorera tbr (Bbrea. bp what a< tb-a ?y, bp wtut Hgtt, do?w be eaorr.a# ha tern para domiatan anw to tbo World f Why lb la alb df Bhu'rtread Mate I wbp lb* an rat a tern of t mporal aria drlm to ao-ltool g?r raaaantr Woe Id not the Pope Bo better ir a* war" drrwrrd of ibid temporal aall>or1tT,aod atluwed aim pip to rarer uo bw roro over Ida aot. .a of tbo world tbeae arr Bm gae?ioM nut are rrarp dap aabed I lb tbew plain i>teaUime. comiog. I trnol, from Rtooeat mob, I oBbr tho p?ia aaawrr to dap F ret -Aa to |be aoomolp of the Popa eierrle ng tomporal ?urwdtri na rid, lot BM aaower th.we wbo make I Rrrtloa bp pnlatlag tbem arr..we the wator* and hariag i Ma tba men aad W"mea wbo bar* ontrped eMrllaa! the-n aaa Ibe men and woatew wbo bare twerp*! oytrlteal ft:riadi?tioa orar tboar ktaffdooM where the* here teak -al aolborttp. From whom da the e obfeclmM age rat "i temporal gororemeat of the Pope mm.i FVlampally I- m Rag'an I From Foglaa I, where aprnltoal , ? elk t * baa boaa oaarpod. aad B eiorrmeri to day bp fhe" Bp what right f By ao right Tbo right of f,.rw * igilob are bad ooerpattna And Mill BaglBb Itowat ap ra. front WbWi Aaaertrana renetre ait their lnt#J;<f*a<w ? tl er ga-1 to tba Pope?Faglub rbaaaate from wlitrh emar ate A ""Oe oareytmeaWioat of.ret the tpraany <4 the P - -aad wtiMb are aont he?? an t tioad tbo rouatrp. te tar pna al to the wwrti the aao nair ?f a ?aaabBf . roart'ie ag ? wow* ?' e. wk, ? ? u orer k-fiuf.MdMUg auat * ae teug hi ui f chtk-cb the ceotre of aplritus. JurUUlction, the source f mm wUau sit Ww twitPdU of the Church of England must necessarily proceed. By what nght teas she exec. cee her spiritual jurisdiotioo over souls that were never entrusted to her caret When they answer that question then we wi ! determine by what right the Pope exercises w aipora. dominion over Uls own subjects. Bat it is not ou:j m England that this is the cess. Russia mar be placed in the esme category. They both exercise, not onir tern porai domiuiou over their subjects, but rule the church usurping nprlUiai powtrs which were never granted to them?and all this right. All this is perfectly consistent, and Cut boll os are constantly upbraiied with the anomaly ot their Pope ruling ths glutei, and the absurdity of an o>d monk exercising temporal dorm a. on over the subjects justly under bis care Hut consistency is not to be ex pected in men who are blinded by pre udlce. If men couid only be made to regard the common tradition, and give to Catholics s fair trial in the establishment of the twn Boral kingdoms of the earth, we would ask nothiug more ut we hope, my beloved bretheren. this temporal sovereignty of the Pope Is not essential. He may be d.>prtvi-d of it at any moment We care not as fur as regards the men, as mr as regards our Church, whether he is temporal sovereign or not, but we maintain, mj brethren, that be rules hi- subjects bj better right thsn any sovereign that now rules Id Europe. What is lh>> origin of the temporal dominion of the P?>|?ei How del beacgutrettt Let us go bat k to history for a moment We read in the inspired volume that after thetwoser mens of s?l. Peter in Jerusalem e eht thousand were a-ided to the church Them- pe-sms came ta the first fervor ard glow of Christian faith, united as a little family under the guidance of the Apostles. And the Scripture tells us that many of tnem wire poor, despsad, and as soon aa they had become Csthol'c were cut off from their rilativn and friends?just as Catnolirt are to day? deprived of the ma.ntenanre which th-y had enjoyed at h-aic To ou-et.tiiese exigencies, the wealthy ones who had become converted ratue and 'aid their offerings at the fret of ihe diecipies. They gave their money, they gave iheir land, they gave their Jewels, they placed everything they had in the bands of the AponUes And tne AponUes were thus necessitated to become the custodians or g-ard ana of tuts little family of Christians In order M the Apostles m.gbl not be too raucu taken up in these temporal concerns, deacons were appointed in the early chiuch expressly for that purpose; and these deacons were authorized by the Apostles to administer the temporalities of the church, the treasury of the church, which commenced almost with the very first day of its existence. This, my beloved brethren was tne origin of the temporal possessions of the church f rom the necessities ot the ease, from the persecution* that Christiana were subjected to, from the generosity of thejfirst Christians, who. in their (kith and fervor, thought of uothtng but some return to Cod for the divine gift of holmes* which they bail rrc - ved from hi* ban Is, many who were rich gave their jowels and treasure* into the banua of the apostles to support their )?>orer brethren, who were deprived of the means of subsisu-noe Many of them potecesed lands and Itrge c-tste- all of which they deeded to the church fi r Its support, for the main tenanre of its poor and It* genera! g-od Thus were th apostVs necessitated to take this m< oey and these land? ta t>e used for the generv good of th? faithful, i , and tboy came with one mind an t ore sou!. Kveryih ng was du tribtited for the wants of the terdv This was the first act In bi.-tory explains the temporality of the Pope. Alter the Apostlrs liad disjx-rw-d theinsdves over the wo Id (becau-e this occurred before their separation), ~ " ' * "" nil collected they went to u .threat countries where ft Pad alms te carry to other parts of the world and where they wer* diatr buted Peter so n found Home, because was to become the centre of his power He entered Ui?t city a lonely pilgrim, unknown to those who sought him, i ntieeded by the crowd, who regarded him as a poor, b'.mb e ffhermua. But in tlist l.ternal City he erected a throne tlist became more potent, mora beautiful than the rrown of l';i-par. There bsp'eacWl, aud with him St. Paul, who afterwards joined him there In the midst of persecution and trouble the Church of Kome was founded; and the same generosity that marked the early Chrl'tian* was manifested there, tod the treasury of the church was increased, aud gold and silver and precious atones were laid at the feet of the Apostle. Aud on oneocca Si' O, according to the Nrijdure, a party came to give up their treasures and the pricecf their land, wheu it was discovered that through the avarice of their hearts they w'shed ?c retain part of their posses-ions. Peter, with s Divine power exercised over the church even la this tem porary afiair, struck the d ad, who (ell prostrate at bts feet, because, as ths Scripture says, "be lied not to men but to l-od ' And tor what Because they wished to retain to themselves a portion ot that which the generally of the people bad consented to give to the Apostles for the general good of the church. During the first three hundred years of ths existence of the c burch the faithfnl wer* hunted down like wild beast < tn their dens, aud Christians were obliged to perform their religions devotions secretly aad tn the beat manner they oould. But this persecution was not constant Ciceasicn ally they were allowed to come forth, wbea ths faithful always Cocked to Cod, always heeded the voire of their pastor. Whether in the darknsm of the catacomb, or tn the gi'-omy dungeon, they always offered sacrifices or alms. If tn prisons they always round some means to dis nil cover their pastor, and gave hi a their treasure After ibsae three hundred years of persecution,Christianity be gen to dawn upon the werld. Constant me was ooo verted aod of course Christ became ths standard, aad temples wore erected is various places Then ths Christians Could come forth sad offer sacrifices without fear or per secution. and these, especially the ansexed possess loss of the church, became augmented by the generosity of the faithful There was so law to prevent this inheritance There was a popular prirtleg* of t ie doctrines and prmc ttcei of ths rb ireb, aad Coastantise b mself knelt be fore the altar and aw Mlsd in establishing s standard f >r Ibelhristian church Shortly after bis eonrersion, Con ta iline deter mn-'d to change ths central power, and for this purpose built the city of CuosUnt.nople Italy, the westers portion of his domlaioo, w.u left unprotected by >U prjwr kwJ.u Emperor. Hia whole core *M to tbe*a Fa*terr dominion*. Daring thin lime, lb* cb reh, hit Plate*?the puaaemona which bad been granted In him, the load aid property or the church, had in created anaoat imperonpttbly from the generoaity ol lb" (T>r od .ana?required tone guardian. tome government The b.tbop*, therefore ta their reepecttve stale- were made govvrnora, not only In the epiritual ad.air* of their iliocetnea, hut alto in the teraporulltue trh.rh had beea fur-cod upou them by the fenerot ty of the faithful. While tooatantine had eha Mi the teal of em pare, Italy became tuhjeot to the furlout inroad* of the barbaroua nationa north, who came down and apt-end dev mutton wherever they wrot Tb? Gotbt and I cm ?arl.iioe eepec ally made fre ,r.enl MMHMM -nto the < alhulic church, and thrmttoad piout peraoae with ei tanr-tantloo. la theee turbulent timet, whoa there waa n? (orerr meat, the'*ope wnt looked tip to at th- com mon lather of the faithful, and he ?rmpalhtzed with the people, and watched orer thei The l'opc appealed to the Imperor Coottaatiae for protect on Tl* appeal waa dieregnrded. The people were left there perfectly unprotected left there by the wild enrage* who came Iowa from the NoMb Srf prewe-ralVn forced th- Pope, forced the peopIt to form a gHWHMBt to repel theee barber an* and to protect the trea* ry of the church from the deplorable Mate In wh cb it waa likely to be thrown The rope Anally appealed to the King of France for protection Cb ralric trance, rrfar 1 of the tute ot the church responded to the appeal and drove back the taeaderv and rotored the poe ere which thlf Imd Hayd. and erknoiv .edged by My the Pope to be the b- id ?< the church, and to hare rtal.c'ion over th--?e pe?ee?ooi which were then regarded aa lawful Thta treaty wna diarecardrd tt waa violated a'nanat attooa an -t waa made, and It wh naly afterward*, wbri the ?nrcetwtr aad too of the great Charlemagne, who came to repel the invader and rootirm the right* of the church, confirmed the p'metMoni that the etwee nor of th. Peter bad received a'.moet tavolaatary (Vom the I napt roe. The necetslttea of the tireea, the urgent appeal of the people. the vulgar th.nt of the principal onee tt the i?n4, MM the pjpc to become t -mf-orel HUHtg* and thta ta the oriitn of the tern iota, government introduced in o or time Vow, my beloved br ibren, I will nek If there ? any aiaa before me who will pr. tend to a how that any of the ruler* of the p? ? rent da, ,ij 1 urope, who aptr tual with t -m pornl power, can nbow aa mat a title to their poeaMtM aa the Pupe of Rome hold* hia temporal <lo urn toes by to day The Pope did not utnrp hit power, but he wna forced to lake tine temporary politico In the rhnrch for the wrllhre of bla people Tlie amallM of the limro new force a. ar good Catholic*. te nay that be m ret be mamtaiaed Jt that pontine to which he baa the inrteet tula te the name Wh.' MO U*M* men who wl*h to uaurp the throne la name, it ie true, but alhetnteat heart?men without an? principle. evept the priacipie of er'f aggrnedig-ment?men who hare no idea of law or juatire?men who arc eeeklag t> dlelnrh the peace of the world, dteregerd-rif all the ohligmtlone of law and i and to trample down the Pope, U nurp Lie demtaiea and ?preed abroad the earth cit diewrd aad hleodebed Mil in It not a fact, tome will aak me again, that Pope* o for mer ttmee were rrry arrr cton ??!, and that they aoceeuaaal'T .turped (orert-mesta, aad Harped the w<M te wh cb they bad no right Here again, my behaved brrthroe. I w il a newer the teretion, aed I w ,-h y >u te .let nnwh, wbee reu are apeak tag of the Pope, and under*tan1 the Carbolic doc Ml,hf Whv I meat MM n mr !!?? ar? rgnomnt When we (peak et the Pope, many peraoaa imagine that we kmb up- ? htm aa aa immaculate < haracter When we talk of the oral btUty of oar ch-.rch. t*ey itemed atefy c< c ,eet :t with the idea of the talhl bd.ty of the man aad they are rourtaat'y throwing op to on the weak t c?ref i - the Ihihlee of eome at the two b ndred aa I dftr Pecee * be hnve ruled the church atnee the day* of Rt Prt-r Now, my brethren, aa Ca holm* we bare nothing whatever to do with the peroneal n'a'l'HItty of men Aa men th y hare the r weak new#*#, aad they nmtld fa.l MM* ?ta. and aaaay of them d.d ami had I* go to crnift-eatoe. ital a* Uke hrmt-'eet of thetr HbyeeH. Aa mew they had ?c guarantee othar than tl* ordinary weahoeroe# eg h* man aalurr But. my beloved brethren, wten we *p*ah of the Pope* we rprwk of them not aa wen but at the reprce. nthtirt* *f (rod. wtth regard net to their pm noeal wi akntvero or perermel character* Their gnvnrnment ? their uredict en orer th* church?* not eher-nt ta the brrw? I v rtnro or l cm Their peraonel v irtoro or viced hare noth ng whatever te de with regard to their tarn p"-il pow.r Regard not their own pnrate character b-thara and bead what they my According le their wotta k> ye cot. but accord ng to the teach lag* they h*ve *'vM you The anewar watch we gtr* t lay. my brethren, it oe* which we bar* alwty* give* ju it te be wondered at. my hr-thr-m. that rorne of tbeae meu hero fhiien from grocr. wVe outer tbt twrite aaforted by Chrlgt blmeelf. o,,e wu ae lufhaeou* troitor aad w d bin tRvine Heater Ant if eu? o twelr*. t. H by the rar.o.-r of the world hiaenlf, *n? waa Imind le be a trailer. In it cauae for .or that out of the f-0 diT' rent rope* that here rated th* Church ef Ood, Iherethwild been* or I wo who >bou>d forget their high obligation to t;od? Net at ail The wond-r m that there hnve tot brew found more Tak'ag them a* a whole, tbey Will compare foverob y with anr t it n m ahed rhaewctera of bfotory fey th* arol lliree hnn ired rmn the; irrre UJ |aiat? and marirr And edmMl their fh th br the r owa b'ood ha te the r >a " i'b ye?. Pope hare a way* be-a amuit.ou* ' Th.? ia the (,*-*>! lafk of I be Proteetaat b etortaa of ou time* Aad they wit ta'* le yeu ah -t the** am >itio<* o-ro,e>?L m ( regrry VTt , Inhecertlri AaJ ibey are ??a who have th rated 'or unlearn* fomiaiM. that lh?? ? gilt aPHh out I he rbertifv *f the peep'* Ambiitm* they we-e amb i,oue of ieiag a m waa rjht TU?r wt-rnmhtlvn to pntoct the mfN rgfcd and to (p-ro.1 ?? ? *1 th' In at# of ra i -o That wh than er'j aw.b !V>? ! *ea fhea INwti that -*r* u vet at? ee--w?t. i (irewo.i u- aed ?n*"***? ' . c-w-wf e?3? n rtn-wy by U< Mat* i. t> i*heH4 he b-tif tb" I f';t<M m ftr* fotaa, rgceti -aeo ^h ? tloos into Fact! of history. beta proven to h* much less disreputable la character than haa hitherto boon thought " But your Popes occasionally usurp sovereign authority, and have driven kings from their kingdoms." Tbey have, my brethren, I admit the fact. And by what right do they do It T it may be naked. By human authority, by the coooeneioa of the Itmee, end by the juris prudence of Europe during three ages Tbey never exercised thle right as an inherent privilege of the apoetotis power He who wiehee to have an explanation of Ule let him go back to the history of the Middle Ages He will then underetau J the position of the Popea at that time. We must understand that the 1*oj>ob In tboee time* were the common fathere of the whole world. They were looked up to by kings and poo pie an their arbiter, and all caaea, either as regarded the right of a king to oxupy hie throne, or olhore of lots i? portaice, were all referred te him, and hie decision abldod by, without any appeal. Anothei feci jet- ?ll?l understand that kLuge thee bold tholr dominions not by divine right This inherent right of kmga uever liad ill origin until the BixiC^oth century* We never be ileied in the divine right of kings to tyrenuiie orer other*. Tbs church always condemned that. The kings then held their Commons during their good behaviour They were bound by oath to maintain the right* of their subjects, end if they were not Aeilhful to their subjects, tb> n the Pope, as the common father of the world, was referred to; and if on examination he dec a red that the m ft had failed to comply with the oath takon at tu onroration, rendering himself thereby unworthy to role, he v as, in accordance with this decision, deposed But in acting thus did the Pope assume any more power to himself than did the Congress of 1T76 with regard to Eng glaudl > acts of history prove that he did not. Bui for the ieel two hundred years no Pope haa exernsed tb s power, because the condition of Europe has changed. These die putes are now settled among themselves by ware. Those are facte, my beloved brethren, which explain to you in pirt tbe origin of the Papal dominions, and tho right by winch the l\>pe exercises this temporal sovereignly to day But this is not the object of our standing here at thia time I come to ask alms of you to day for our holy father, the Pope. I aak you to thus contribute as an ?Wi den C* of your faith iu the Apostolic See. and that you nisi slow to the world that you est unite your faith a* Catholics, and further. that you may show your love for Plus IX . who is now the ooly successor of St. Peter. 1 am s ire it is simply necessary for me to ask to have a generous response. Who Is Plus IX.v The most beloved of Ins subjects, and most glorious father, the m --I mag nanimous priest that now reigns iu the world?a man of ibe most generous and noble heart. And I myself, my beloved brethren, have heurd from ProlesUute who have visited Uir Eternal City within the last ten years, that although tbey went to Rome prejudiced against .be Pope, and with all the stones which they had imbibed from Peter Parley's nursery teles, the horror* of the In ijuUttion, and the dreadlul things that the Popes of Rome had done?all these memories oi childhood made upon them, that tbe moment tbey stood before Pius IX , e feeling of awe, reverence and love for tbe men so Kevailed, that involuntarily tbey bent themselves on the knee to ask the blessing of the good man (ioodness is depicted in his very countenance. He Is too goou f<w the tim-s?too good for his own worthless subjects When be tint com menced to re'gn, be thought that he won! l belhedsli verer ol the fait it by being very kind and indulgent to bis subjects But they were cot prepared, lor they did not know bow to use bis kindness: and this indulgence on his pait <aus<d tiiem to run wild;and bencc nil Ute horrors oi the revolution which so shortly succeedeo tbe commence ment ol bis reign. Since Ibis event lit lias been endea voting to introduce every reform that is consistent with bis sut jecls and Ibe good of tbs people. He has given them such a govern meat as be thought best su:ted to their dlspn ?Ui and habits It isperiectiy absurd lor u.-,my brethreu, to talk of universal freedom?a genera' republic for the whole world. That is a very good theory for the school boy's f-prech oa tbe tourth ol July, but It can never be practically carried out. You all know that certain people here do not understand bow to use Ute liberty or tbolr country, tbey are not schooled, they are unprepared, tbey coolound liberty with licestiousosu, and hence tbey abuse the best govomoscut given to men. Pius IX. has found this, my brethren, and now be is endeavoring to rule bis subsets in a manner which be thinks is best suited to thesn. But notwithstanding all his prudencs, there are emlssries in his own kingdom?mea who come from the beloved altars?disturbing their subjects, lo meiitiug rebellion and spreading discord among their own people For what purposo' The/ say for the good of the lieople. No, my brethren, tbey do it for the destruction of the church?that is their object. The* have liberty oo their losgtie, but tbs hatred of Catholicity is tbe motive principle of the revolution Tbey hate the Pepe. tvb> Not because they hate PI as IX , because be is a good man; but tbey hate Ute religion that he represents upon earth Tbey bate tbs kingdom or Christ. Tbey bate all that is good and all that is holy; tad bancs they determine to destroy tbe Pope?if poas.bls, to destroy the Catholic re.igloo for that reason, my beloved brethren, you. as Catholics, should b* liberal in your contributions ou Uils occauou, for the Pops is suffering oa your ae- ouni be if persecuted because he has been the father of tbe faithful of the srorld. Pius IX will fall, hut this religion he represents will never fall. A democratic President of the United Mates, on lbs ooca sloe of the inauguration of Gregory XVI. as Pop* of Rosas, sent him s letter especially upon this fact: ''That after our own tbe Papal government is tbs greatest on earth and the most liberal/' (.coeval Jackson deeiarod that it it tbe only govern meal, excepting our own, where Use humblest of ike land may rts* to tbe big beat dignity of tbe nation. Tbe sp<okev concluded bis discourse by again urging tho-e present te be liberal in their donations. Thi Mart Trad*. CXlTTi MTATn OfffTMCT COIHT. Before Hod. Judge Hett* tm 4 ?TV t'rrtlft Stat ft rt tke Brif W. K. ? The District Attorney Uila morning made a mot too for tbe londrmaattoa tod aala of the .bore name i rwh-al a? a forfeiture to tbe goreratnent. aha beta* tr?l a* an al leged alarer, and tbe veeeei on whirb th" three little ne groea were Ibuad when captured by tbe I uited Siatci man of war. K* Judge Reeba appeared f>r CUarte* H Smith, at claimant on tbe part of tbe Spauiah ownera, whoa* aamea did not appear Ifa aako.1 for t .m and after aorae argu ment the matter w*a ad.mimed to Citurlav nett. The CnitfJ ttatfi vt th' Hrt i Or,m?Tbe fhetriet At 'orney alao more l fhr tbe condamnstioa of tht* brig, he bar lag been capture.* a* an alleged alaver. Mr. Bee be appeared for the claimant*, an! obtained lime until .Saturday unit Arrival# and Departwrea. UBT1IA. Hirer asm -hteamablp Pulton?T II llarei Uee. bearer at detpalcbtt from borne Mr K>.. .caber Mr ImTUl RoepprerM, Mr A dama, Mr Tflge, Me. and Mla-Ttlge. Mr MmWfymerj Mr Whltahrat, Mr \ an lieek Mr t Haaalat Mn* It U wbaewell, Mr* O baey .* _ ra dbaey, ,Miw t row .ad Water. P It tthaay and family. L ton. I. f t -We, ckirm ?e a. meal , Mr de Varee. A' Tr (/ and lady. Frank II Ut tie, Mr r !! IwfeiTe. Mr Klae Jaeo., C T bambaiwa, Mr Jntuiaow and faml.y, It, J Dureyrier, Mlar ? roan, Mm In "rbeula, Mm BurtWtt, Mia* I Kemp. Mr B Uioiwek, MralCdvarda Mlaa Dor- Mr Vop eel Italli T I'tarwnod aad lady. Mr I In h aad ladr tinWar Dm-maa Joe M La* .a, Mr Arn id and la^yM tchu ? P M-Mea dail ant lady. J Rapnna, K Toy, I' Ornruubem. K Oaa champ Mr MeKenaa. B ? Uabmuche and f.mliy. T P llnkm. Mra Itooden. Kra Whna Mr Menra, Mr Topptu. Mra Topping. Mia D H ObaMtd, Mra Ronrrtt Meaam Mtf, Vidal, AJai Flit A, Baaierworth, Pelti de Tllie R Puylar ?pie _ _ _, . . Pwylarpau 11, l.-ioaa. Mr RaiUaa. Madam llardai and fi ion da. Unmhoti. MWa Mary CNadon. Mr I B MnckweU, Mr T " bid ( ~ ? _ __ baeyai _ . Mra 1 WboB ( baa WUah. Dr l T Kdte la. J?. Peareoa, Mr . | lary CM J I _ , _ _ Muichy Ublaaam lady aid rhiid A limd* ra aa4 family, Mra TMedea and aer ant Mr <M>ney and ladr. Robert J UruTter, Jao d Praneaa, K J Miller. Mra and Mtm Ml er, Mr IVp ace. i.dr and arm, Mtm Rowdm HarMgHr, Mim r Hoadr In'da Vi arO'm Manfem- MrKna .ab ?nd twi.y, Mra P Pierre. Mm II Clpkw. Mr Ucta r Ulan,-. Mm Idaa erhr-ier Mr J R Knett, J a* I mmtdnpd, fl rnudai Mana lien. U U> ta. A KnU'a J Duderhe, Maria Ma _ _ . . Mm Berimed and datiakwr Vm Ben ry. Mm J Ircinet. Re.,? man IRoarntranch. Anna Aiata Aat Riom Kd Re.le-. Mr Rod \ *> T I e.imon, .1 Urti.o an 1 la i.ilf. .' n-nntra An* lr? Marabna i oata, U Kol's Mra J ttirre. > MtaadMali, Mm j5r Mm Kumar la, MuaManhwi. Kiaa li/arot .Mr la lane. Mr Rerbtgier an I oephen , J A. Iieaer. I Kehnaoet. Mr Munroe. Mr Vaa#. Mr Vociu M iirilrn lei M f t/nal.rrt. MrOana. t ^ I a, kal Jn Kckh-.t and Rllraa M -a Awn hla I Td da'uMer, Mr* Martarri Koeb r, MaUl i Korhier, Mmia Maaasri B Iwtt. N lam J tKoacm. Mr and Mra Van Ntmer. Mm Mary grant, J Aubeaat lady J Man Un. a ' 'Roger. Mra I'orl. Mr tOlami L Mm Bowcar F ? iiorint. w r narwmi. i iteu. mm* n Hwbantaoo, Mr aad VraUondreh a vl famOy. Mm Rteiaoa. A ll n. r. In K'h. I Total 239 * o i* . la?Fwaaaahtp Alahama?Mm ford A ftetebarner, Miaa L MMabuiRtr Miaa II WeHitpir. ar Mra j << rt-owa, Blaa M woykln Mra J 0 Hart Mm Bcacr an.i rk Id JI J I t timer, lady and child. M,aa P. A Harm Mm Bulki*, Charlea (lor km J M lend!*. II It Manm P M_MrM*anev Mdward Mr*in, ft .1 tie* tmmon. # W Wall Thoa hmper. I ' vaen Vm |, Den .real. R R tae. R R M sard, 1 H Moore R J Andeimm R t R. '<erta. Mm Peek MlmPerk, IW Ro.kv-?, lady, fr ur a? ildren and aerrant. Mm ?n.rr d aad ten ckUdrea, Mat Hhr- id, Mim Hattey, Mr* RarMrr, R H Roan Ca*t W T MeRn ty. tarnea R ipple. R I raaar. W KaUbod M< " Dm - - - - - tank. M f< ane Q F Pi k. A Hhear-r, Mr BaW^, R P Wat ana J'An Rlnharda n R I Water, ll R T ll??ea H W R ima. A etow, Ma* . r Rtnw, M m A Plow, D' l"ark and terrain A eton, Maa . > Rtnw, M m A Rtnw. D' Peck and arrraat. It il itirvmtjf.Rn daakm. M I'imn II ttol'.jy, Mra M R Prbrbard. Mawcr Prbehard, M H Wtll.ama Jr. Im A Bnrk, Ml be y, R B I a,..t .ml R Tapirn. Joha Wbmjnrb, W H NiL R C Jam R T Pladar. naar*| A A-td anaTwm Cm, .1 w a Ten. Mm M R cbntarm Matter Ml. bu'ie. Ramael Rlnt , t Floyd?aad leer la the alee rape Ri uphr tmmablp Rnaanke Vr -t- art aad da tab -r, I. B[I irlnra n ? U Piplman. RoWaab. ra Jf Wll e? aad Udf, RwaPace. P M (1 men war. Mr Kellag'. M D ?ep.raam. P w lltrbman A I. <I<>1 tawdtb L* aetrnnm, Mim I ar i erd, J H t >di, M llaaa W M ,i hna. i iad J B 'arotw. niP?BtTR-*. ? McR.-iriteaa: wir. M:. H R Itaadier. V * Wheplnrk tad lady ? P Reiiaaon Oar h. Ma* Rfdmaaw, B Lpm M Rnkiahr dm twry. | W^Ia, Vm'l Ur d Wm BiwWps. Mm R P. Martin. ? A Aitte Rabt Heir, J R Rnr R 1 'ohaam, iat aad thr?a rlilhimni J A (Iranmt. I. Wnlf. C Pieiae 3ha Rennet .J B Rrd tanah. J H Adler M .lambanr J > a im. r IWhm R D

Pmne. A J Vpnn. be, O C Spare w M A Tahitm.Miaa R W J hams. M aa r A joa ? m IT || .Inhea n M II M IVbla. J roe <te, ? R IM'. p Rhpaa. hPi .pair c? 'an a W n ? D I ( m-.|ee. A A Jartarm C T (t w Vm duiMo. her 1 Deter. A D Dm acre. Wira Pm-dfapl. i et Reef* (hai U R rrwm aad 14 la the Weeragp (*< a-flwaWP I -iddt V ' La num. A M I mdon , Or i A lloirtaw 1 W Ra 1 I Who ler, <# ?? t ? ap't W pai Cie ? m 'I L ri-n-* *-? R I ?r a.-n ! it A * It., gem. J P lloei. A Hi if Jit,, i W Pom* 1, J I Marah. A lei leA# WJ Pa.'. 11 p C'arpm, .' .H n I'r r. R J Terry, Mm R C 1 errr. M >* Pi*a> ? Mat W Pm? a, ?! W Cbaae Mra tlwihaar Atxrekhnlu Mm I! ?ehu ?? aa.1 i?u eiWdran. Lhwm we piamer, 'aiiiu %> i|?na I Mori la, Mra t M'?r r * i UiS i, Ri'ttn i A Up>y, WT* ? I -frldee Jr J It Maim, Hn maa I 0 (llbbh II Derm er P f Mnere s II '?or.!aa?n aad -htld R Ifu 'email Mm ' I Maria RraC R.n M Vaa Manna Mm Van Man oa Mm """IP, ma em v *'? . , m* ? Wfl BMT U? w ? W A Ml H ? AT MIM Rle.rhart. * R ftTii, I Wrber. Mm Mi M er, M W BoKhWBW P irhIT ifenr lownfald M Rpaar t. . \i Rpea P J Raarr U?nman 11-try Ho-imW w 'e. L R Haraed ? T Joaea fWunam. A (T/imea. T J J . 0 I J V Lyrn. R J Will am, K ( - -- r. -we-. - J MUlmma K A PhWAca, K W tali R I2rir,?Woa.lHji lam.J Ibroa-n, Re lea* a. A'Raam, ?' fri* MBhwr. Jon Re-kei. P PAuttaar w? R.uetMhv, Jnpu f *h H "heppsrd. A Raihana M P tVma ? M Mnmei Mm M R?ro a. L t.Amabeir J Tpunc;, A Rh a t. toaac V'laa A HIU. 1 Rlaihroi Mm I* ^handler. H L Tmp aara J H i|.. aoa F H lt?*i aa t apriant M B iraa. D Haphr Matter llaphr. I ?* Uraaberg. U fraaabere v * ?n -w! U iRIhe wer-*db. J Van Atbt W LB.kiw.gR, Z TT,^ rISTi' ?. .... . w ? , _ * XT * , ~ w '-mrs^wm n IRBMmms M ?' ,aJ 'i'W* Mm * ?? errabetmer ami ,1. * Mriuli" AB 'ad. >1 Maw J b B ? ' A r.arba, PJm* Re iji -moot Jr.Jl.Hjri WalMI it MkMlQwwM Rmi barhn A n?y P B ? H W R Jtrhpr a ' teen J f, 'I ??? r ?4,rre t'aad Mr i*r * .?? rt a? adr ee PReyo W'ta i nRRP ? V'aa SrWbS a eaa-b. ? a ? .wba .h e . ?? e ? i. .. -at. By reap A? -*md_*< L* R'.MeWt. A? <*? *.-. c d-Jwi. C J Wbrtbm aie It ? w* fteatbtfh nW8 rsoM vsibzuxla. Trial, CmtKUm pM" doa of Ow. t'Mtw +m& IU? flttwUtem, *c ..Ac. We hare received ov ueual Ilea from Onrwced aad U guhyrn. The mont important item ia Ihe cioee of the trial ol ex President Caatro and hie m In mere for treason, oa July 28 The reault wea conviction, by a role of , twenty oue to eight, but they were at the eame moment pardoned by the Court, which haa the power Such a Htraagc and contradictory couiee hai caused a great out cry on the part of the ret majority of the preau throughout the oountry. The following la the rerdlot: The Republic of Venexeula, and, in ita name, the senate with the Supreme Court of Juatloe, oouitltated ?a a Grand Jury, hariag aeea the arcuantlon na?de by tbe Chamber or beputiea against the ex Prealdent of the R,~General Julian Castro, for treneon and Infringe menl'on the cCS^iVHIO#. ind lgaio?? his m in latere, M rears Echeandle and Rendon, tor tren Kon and Infringement of the oonatltutlon and the and having heard the evidence given \ nbally by the reepectiro witneeeee.l In the adminuitra tu n of justice, by authority of the law, the Grand Jury \ declare# ?Wl deneral Caatro ia guilty of the crime of LrraaoR but, id virtue oC tbe dtuoretlooal fucult/, granted liv article 61 of the constitution, It will Infltcl no penal i? ?d ttad II abeolrea Mresrs Fchenudla and Rendoo II^mJrTrdbestive chaagea Let thisaenleooabeootn mantraied to the Goveruor of thla Prerlnce, to whom ila execution U TIXLEPJER, Preeidont. p L Tnoco*?, Secretary. Caatro waa acouaed of having held treasonable language . and intention#, end some few inetance* were cited upon which It waa thought a sufficient ground waa established to bring htm to trial. No overt act waa directly charged against him and the nature of the trenaonable language afieged can U judged of from the reply cent by hi# conn aelVr. Michetena, to the Judicial Committee ? Xo tux Hoskhuhlx Gxstlxsixx of to Committm, xtt. i have examined la a cursory manaer the principal charges, and I believe It expedient to Juatlfy the tollow 'TmiTn Use meeting which look place in <???*"'' knT.aa the Slat of July of taxi year, Gea. Caatro, ait or havtna atsoken of thr^polltieel situation of the country, Gen. uffl* L Caatelli whether the oo ope ration whlob Use goverumant ImiiM wo rai nv the conaUtutional sense, and on Use Minister is sue Kor rZg to reply, Gin. arm and said, with enwwetlc vol* a?<i> *'?1' z&s ?Ksaaw lot id, Montina arid Ibarra. rv?i 7,n. 2 If what Gen Castro expreeaed In w**"1 7?*,_ I nags ia hie declaration before Judge ?*tL * trw, to which Col. 7ttWaga, Governor of thia proviooe, *Ug W^^TaTrivate conference at tbe bouse of Gen Caatro, a few momenta before the w^lch wm held there on the Slat of July. In regard to Utia, lir Vincent Ibarra will teatlfy. . . ... 4 It at L?r. Pedro dual, aa aooo as he wMtnveetel with thmexerciae ut the Eaecutne power, by the '1 nuuciation of Gen Caatro on the 2J of august last peat, de clared to the latter thatJu- could retire without hindrance. SmJTNfaaMgj which fcen. Oaetro could not do, being iinnrovlded with the guard which be bad demanded for hispersona! aafely. ?fiTviOe Prmidcnt Wlh mrd to this particular. *? MiauXt.NA. Cattsrcxs, June 2*. 18#0. . . . The Mr Ibarra referred to wn? examined before th. committee, and corroborate# the statement tang"* ? Oen Casteili'c question and Ool. /.uloega. On the 81st of July leetro seut for tbe Colooel and desired him to ad u?T?noole who were then in e stale of great excite ?? %[?CW^reh?ed, eaying that " Ut* the pro^ olamatloo or pastoral, which yen published yesterdiyor WhStgood is my voice 11 better become# yon to make tSSS The'prinop^chargst the rest moat he rather pawling to make a case ef treaaon out of. rte IndtftmMerUt, of Oamocas, Aug oat 6, makenthe foh lowinc comment# on the trial and ita reeult.? <ht the half juatice, and therefore ita verdict haa neither antwaea juatloe. which require# the eerereapplication of Um lawn, nor the crime, which naturally eeeks la^ilr lt ap^ man incredible that a tribunal oompoeed of lllosti Usm S?Zd5?#d judg- of u- Sw^4 * *? tice should have found ex Treeldeot Caatro guilty of treaaon and yet not have inflicted any penalty, fcr^tftbegra&t -i?r.,mnMU pron -uooed by the ^ H ^ ^ puntah M, bare been teen fur the flret tlme ln venezuo"K end dm bane for the flret time la the judicial reoorite of ^ ^lT W. meat *wn, ^ of puaiahmeut there were nineteen tor bsfllettag IV?With 1- YQtn of ihh majoriiy vbloh Um oomltitUi? fw* ?u^^1tnJ?22r.Weabaolv-l. vnlent In any lag thnt n Prealdent ^ SSl!^ir?btaoevdMdly m hi. trenrowablemaohi neliona, may be aa tnnnoenl ee dovea.' ,. The news of the verdict and pardon produced general Us dignaUm In the capital. ^11 apparent outhe following morning, but menearie were taken to rrpreae ear eutburet of populer toeiing. Two Gen (Mm. nocoenpnnied by eome go varum "Ut oOoera, took bn departure lor lagunyra, and weal on board Use SehmrTaf war Peleyo It le mid be in lends going toBmisea, but nothing certain is known. The fbesrrrto ?f Lagoayrs anye Castro s destination U etUier Puds Rieo orCnba, thnt he complain# very moch of the art leu ef the Grand JiT In do? taring him a traitor by their verdl,4 and then contradicting^ that by isetting h? at liberty wttheot Inflicting any puntihmmit. that hewwe nimeelfantoonded at tbe verdict, which be In lends proving to Use world to have been J! ^!u' Ofceuree be leave# lbs country of his own free wiu. Tbe Indrt'xdte^' very pertinent'7 take If he had enc crcied would be have treated hw encmiee with the earn# d. lwncyj On bta relenne. OMtro addreened a flaming pro rlaraat ion to the InMbltanl# of his native place, \ slencta. The rebels, or farcGwas. aa U?elocaI PJ**? <*" have been enceemMInl Mertda, which e^J^^huasde sad loik eoaaeMton of with 600 men Botllio. wbonede feat we published s abort time ago, ie reported "have died ef his wound# A letter from Matnrtn says It 1# osc lately tree, but no offlcial documenie have appeared to * 0?lhe night of tbe Tib of Angost, the f"oiled ftslee corvette n Louie, Irom Ran nom-DfO Jiocbored ,n^e harbor I Aaaarrm Tbu tt ihr Aral I oilad PUM> vc-sei that bee visited that port since the iU fated Albany left there in li66 Rnlates were exchanged between tha gt. Usute and flpnnteli vereel Pslnyo. r?itc* uuuigiM*. htotM' Pat?A Nrw Motbmkt?la yirniM of i nmM order from beoAjoanera. the polio* who *m off doty wont around the city la plala elo Jim yea tor lay and arrmtod all tb? ragraata. beggar* aad idle pernio* they oould lay their head* no The cnoeoq ^aaoe wee thai the dlflarent Police Court* were mm ftiM to orurflnwiag with the poor wretch** The pAioaare were of rartoae oatioaelitiee. eoeae belling fro* lrelaad, other* from Or atony aal not a tew frtm euoay Italy. England aad Kracer were alee rep repeated, aal Ethiopia onatrlhatad liberally to the motley cllooUoa. At the Tow he the eceae wae mat, aad the coof'taioa raaeed by the midden latex wae net that the ma|ttral* (Inetk* Weleb) wee oblged to erad all the prlaoaara book to tho different etatioae aatll today, whoa he prnynoee to adjudicate a poo tb'tr ceaea. About one hundred aad any peraoae were arreeled la the lower warda dartaf the day, naoat of wheat were growa up aaoa and o>m*c Old "1'ummera." wtMhnd bad the nut of the SUth ward ail ihrir Urea tbo ght It rather hard t? be ao uneeremoni-' oealy dragged before the court, hut the order w*t !mpe retire aad before the mafietrate they had to go Many of the nr .too. re were eehauched woeaeti who had roe the genatlet for year* aad they, tee. '.tMQfrht it hard to he deprlred of their liberty Utile children, urchiaa if yeu I'leaer who hod heretofore romped the arwwe eyre of the uniformed Motrapolllnaa, Hood aowhrra More the fori oua oaalaufhl of the genii oneo ,a plala clothe* It wae < *|?< lrd 11 .at a few of thr B wr w gambler* an 1 pimp* who troamwl the corner* on Rrnodway, fr .n Waft, er to li iatw etieel. at nil timan of the day and eight. would ha made In feel the elteide of the recent order hut enm-bow or other lb# Entry remained nnacothed Fiber tho pjltci mm re been rery blind, or the ramh'rca aal Waee kepi thaaaelera eaaeealad. ffw ctr^eioiy aoaoof ihefc(ho?y' wen called to eemanl l>rh?; * the C -mm me aert la their wtert'da for#* I lo lerlud- I he gambler* In Ihttr or ?ler, or may i>e the poller were ton much t*k ?% op with the little children nod old wotnea W atlend tr yello r kidded luaf- e Pr bah'y the gambler* no I the Jimp* win ho looked alter lo day AtinoFmci M?'k(t rote e Cot rt J wi c ? Rrennaa dwjvw-d of oror e-v mlj Ore prl ?oner* (if thie at:miter loo thtrdaprobably ?r?r? alalia, aad the rematodcr h?yr and -rH an dee foarWn yeara of age Tlte rhlldrea aero Mil m the JayaiM Aaytam, and the ndalt* to the AlaMh.w** aad roaltnmt try. Ah ?it adoaea at th p? teooor* were dIecharped foe want of proof, hot b? tore lea nay Uto noorl r*m they went odWK-Oi>hed to be careful to the fntare A aumher of yr uag men who hen* arcmn t ft rand atreet were aatong the net ma. hat la aimoal eeen imdanea the p dice we*e unable to make aittdartta acataal the prtaoneea. and on i bey weee dor her red with a reprimand. At (he Jefferaoa Market Poire Court there waa a (Mat deal of eoef ieloii, owtag to tb< ntrenrdtoan Tletwaco of the geatlwnen la plala riothaa dram two hnadrod prionoer* were brought lain court. hot the maglotrate (JuMloe y lackeo bnahl wee unable to dWpmm of more thaa one half of that number. Tho balance were teat back to the ttattoa boaeei until (hw morally All idto ptwona* were die charged, the aaag Hette atatiae that ualmr the police could moke acnae apealAc char#* agaieet them be ooeld aet dotai* them At the VorkTille, or Fourth Oletru-t Police tonrt. the magietmo w*e aot oo hu.y Thl dWtriet |? npartetF populated and often but I'ttle lnd'ioe meet to \agraat*. heoce the mmtrmi between it aet t*e down town dMtneta To day the w w* of rtraaetug the '<Angean etable" w'll be reoumrw with renewed \ Igor, and the eeaaatlea will he kept up ae long a* the tbin| worka monthly Tagraate and <lte peronp* beware Ohltariy. Smcr- wr* i,on died ia .teffereno rouaty. firjiiia, he 'U ? *.' u"' about T1 yeari la 1*11, upoo the new* of the in "mi* m r"!*H 'efftoa, Mr fMrldor. with throe of hie brother* mlonte red J? Cua.-^af ' (apt ' er. we W Rcmphrey*. and wrn at IV Wm ?* the White i!ou?eoa the Mh of Foptrmber of that yehi. iMepUr a# all the rba-acl w H e* at the braoe *nf.j?r iwly t- i member* ?f the wmraoy af f'apt H ri purer" at? fw 1 . ,m lOr ate I ' ht> ta/*y he r a**d h* '1 n e^.<?g w if at *?r.o?giti mi M MU( Tin Fronamt Condi Ova mt tt? Brasilia* Enplrii We tare been fovorad with eoae tnterett lag official ?*?, pnawitail bp different branches oI the Bra sll lan government to the Lagialallv* Chambers is Map last, from which we hare attracted the following statMi col information. Bp the report of the Minuter of Finance the expendl tare for the financial pear of 1M1 to 1863 is estimated, leaving out a small fraction, at 68 MS coatoa, or about sitf.421.000, divided aa follows ? Department of the interior 86 "fit .300 ?* or Juatioe 8,406,140 " of Foreign Affairs 480,400 ? or the Navp 8,(36 600 " oT War 0.414.400 " of the Treaaurp . MM 000 Total 836,481,000 The reranue for the same pear U estimated at 40,668 con toe Ml ntilreis, or about 884,000.000 The deficit of about two million* and a half of dollars, which result* from the comparison of these two sums, map be explained bp the considerable increase or expen diture of late incurred in consequence of the guarantee of Bve per cent interest decreed In fhvor of several railroads or tbe empire, of which some are still In oonstruct.on, and giving aa pet no return at ail, draw heavilp on the treaaurp fbr support. Tbe government demands suthoritp to issue feur mil lions of dollars in Treaaurp bills In anticipation of ths revenue. The consolidated foreign debt of Brazil was on tbe Slat of December, 1868, ?5,198,906, bearing an interest of 4)4 or 6 par cent. During tba pear 1869 a redaction or ?187,800 wee effected bp the operation or the sinking fund, via.:? or the loan of 1834 ?80 900 Of tbe Iran or 1839 6 600 Of the loan of 1848 36 800 or the loan o* 1862 14.700 Of the loan of 1869 48,600 Total ?187.300 Tbe foreign debt was, therefore, at She end of 1839 otilp ?6,006,600. In this sum, however, was not Included the loan of ?1,536,6000, contracted in London In 1868 in behalf of the Pedro Second Railroad Company, which, being applicable to a productive end, and disposed of under tbe Depart ment or tbe Interior, cannot properlp be classified aa public debt. The consolidated Internal debt of Brazil amounts, at present, as It amounted on tbe Slat of December, 1858, to 67,767 coatos, or about 838,671.600 Tbe owners of Ibis debt are classiOed as follows, in the pears 1369 and 1868 ? 1838 1859. Native Brazilians 818,348.200 17.o72,000 Foreigners 4.666,500 6.0'?o 800 Public institutions 6.964 800 6.156,900 Total 628,878.500 Us,878 ?00 ?Thus showing sn Increase 01 8866, lib of foreign csnltai invested in the internal debt. Qf tbe whole of it, 17.4 per cent is owned bp foreigners, and 31 8 per cent bp public Institutions. The Interest is geaeratlp six per cent. The import and export trade with foreign nations in 1S68-59 represents a capital of 8117,036,308, balag 88,793,419 more than the preceding pear. Considering the import and export trade separaialp, the first represent* a value or 6? !??; .4 097 The export that of. 63.891,111 Total 8117,026,208 In 1167-'68 the Import trade was equal to 180,903 oootos, ?r about 806,131,923 And the export amounted to 48 099.887 Total 8118 J231.789 The origin of the Imports is detailed in the following naaner ? From Great Britain and poeeemtons 888,796,507 Frano* aad poanemiona 9.390,887 Vailed Mates 0.964,161 Hsnasatic town*. 8.396,458 Portugal and pensemtoua 8 620,636 States of the river Pint* 3,703.836 asm 974,879 and possession* 804.629 Sefdinin. 398,334 Chile 451 005 Sweden and Norwap til ,959 other countries.... 1,463.697 Total 968.664,697 Tbeaa tables, compared with I hoe* of tbe previous pear, show aa Increase ia tbe import trade with tba river Plata, Chile, Spain aad "other countries," and a decrease in the trade with England, France, lulled Mates, Hanseatic Towns, Portugal. Belgium, Sardinia aad Sweden. Tbe de crease, however, with the Vailed State* is small, amount ing to only 94.681. The experts from Brazil ia 1856 to 1859. that Is to say In the year commencing on tbe 1st of July, 1868 and ending on tbe >0tb of Jane, 1869, were to tbe following countries, viz To llrest Hrlteta 619 477,656 tailed States...t 18.744.7CH l-ortngal 3.300 048 Krai.ce 4,980 025 River Plate 3.738.406 lUniealtc Town* 1 mm 167 Utile 608 334 Belgium 144.474 Sardinia 497.474 Holland 34 807 bpaia 444 713 Other 1JSI 422 Total 8.3 01,111 The export trade from Braall to tha laited Mates la the pear coding on the 80th of Jaoe, 1848, oom pared with that of 116$, show* aa taoraaaa of aot laaa thaa 88.488, 888 It waa in 1868 812 818 040 la 1848 18 784 Two P Terence la fhror of (be year IS O 88 484.008 Coartderiog thia, aad that the Americaa com mere* with Brazil occupied a rank ooip inter.or to that of the trade with Great Britain, It m my eitraordiaarp that a Una of AaMricaa atoameri bet wee a New York and Rio haa aot pat been oaiabitahed, aad that s?r merchants should bo otlU dopoadtac on Umcootlp aod alow action of the Brit oh ttoaaert to oomaualcaie with the porta of the empire The report of the Secretary of the Nary ibowt that the number of voooate of war M 83, of which 84 aro la aetiee service, being 83 aailtaf ergo#!* aad 83ii/amrre. Of toeaa IT are paddte aad 11 ssrow boats. They are ataaaed bp 4481 teamen, including oSeera aad aw, and carry 488 go as The Hlatetar in forma as that two n?w (team cor ret tea are oa the (toofea la Rio da Janeiro, aad deaaade aa ap ? preprinttoa of 8888,888 yearly for Um baUdiag of Mat lirat i laaa frlgaiea of the mtsad rvstem. In the merchnat serves there are 144Blpt trnl og with foreign eoaatriee, 1 488 employed la the roeetiaf trade, 8,848 la harhero aad nrrra, ant 4.804 la k*be-iea la all 18488, mnned hp 48,088 seam' a Neeeral aow lightbonaae hare bera erected, ar are ia progrere of be.og erected, ia the riror Amazoo, aad la the proviso* af Maraaham. dorgtpe, Bah la, p e de Ja retro, M. fkni, 81 Catharine aad Rio Grande da Hnl The magetfttent dry doek, cot to Um anild reck, ia IIha daa i vbraa. la Um bay ef Rio, which hy contract with Mr Heary low. oaght to hare been delivered ready la March teet, to aot pet opsaed to earrt w?a ataan eagiae ordered from fhgtanl tor the pnrpoae ef oat the water be ing beea fooad lafarlor in fwce oat aoitt ty to erbet wae required. Mr. Law ban made proposals fbr the opining of another drp dock, ate la the Itkn dao Cohns. fur the ana of me re boat reeaete, capable af recotf ag ?hipa of 2 188 tone for the na of $43? 040 aad hM pro pcaate. hav lag received the approval of the aaval a.; ibe ritp, woaid probably bo eorepted bp the go- ranter,t The Braii'taa army, arevrdtag lo the report of the deervttep of War, to orfu.!ard la the foil wtag mta Mall,?ngiaeera, tntgfral aad aecieataot> al depart ArttU rp 2 801 Oaeelrp 2.218 lalbnlry t fie art 18-em ?$a Curpe of prdrrtriasa (thiO 1* the aame given In in* police * per tally rmplnred io kerp Ikr lad eae .a cinca). ?upernaamra'iea. cadets, Ac 1 tit Kafcoaal uaard, called le active arrow# t ie Total IT 848 We rtmll roortade bp retract tag from ins report ef the Secretary tor FOrriga vn.ra the foliowtat <tet af dtpte aiatir fnactioaariee ? Mito|| Ritraordlaary ta Fagtaad, rranre. Port iga> Bum la. Taitad Mateo, Pan aad trgaatter Oaafederattec aotrea; Mmwtere Raatitewt la Aii?tela, R<wata, Belie*. Paraguay and rroguap, tvo: Charge d'Adhlra to Bar ginm. Hs8M, fhlte, Yeaer :*te. Opsin. Hardiata. Nap'st, Pwuarrtend, Sweden and Hollaed. tea: eleven Servnar et of legation aad ?.|bteea an?< Vte?la at) Iffy eae A Hod lag ta IBs realtor* w th foeeiga Power* the Miatetar thna epeake ?'Hi t |ratifyiaf io Ofhir 1 that our rated low with the Coiled Mete* toot trot lU most aai nfactorr 8?rt ng ?? Aoeontiof to the toot newo from Km, 4 At middled Jzhd, tlwIftlWIlftfrrreWMd Over bp? r- ' ? ? It oed ftp f"* 1?' I If 1 tMenlo ef h *,? t, vu Ma a>e?, A,* -a . ?r?irt, NagO 80'ran. I Md | pMt Ihrrvtv, MTOhrrd to *1 i.m.f wu ^'iei m Acuity of the itf mi the vexed qeanUoe of Uu imm eetabifcbaaeuta oUtmlag the right of im | their hM to an extent which mo eomidered dangerous to pubttg credit. M. Fbrrer bod atr rasas d la tbo lYiamhnri at opinion In Ihvoe of proper rest rations to thin a j slim, and wm consequently npported by the conservative par ty, at tbo bead of wblcb art MM. Paraaboo, "--rt and Torres. The Emperor bad vMted the worka of the second ooc* tioo of the Pedro Second Railroad, which are directed by aa American engineer, and expressed binueif highly nia bed with their program To form aa idea of the diffioat tioo of tbla rood, let It bo remembered that m the short i pace of HTloen mi lee, between Be.em and Rodeto, eieraa tunneia bare been commenced, of which one la I.TW feaO long, beaidea another farther on T.040 feet long The road will be opeaed to public truant in three yean mora Thurlow tVeed'a Defeact, A rnr tkto the hxakt or codxcmos at alsamy. [Pram the Albany Evening Journal, August 26 ] TVe World takea up the Brooklyn ferry cmsptraey where tbe Infant left it. The Tribune ha,l ua ' ancient grudge" to feed?the World la a volunteer, but with a mo tive. Tbe World In embarking upon the voyage of jour naliam, attempt* to lay la of artiilciai purity and m. Ita predeceaaor, the Journal of Commerce, alter Ok ie a fund from religious rich men, started by retiming to work on Sunday or to advertise theatre*, fcc., but when, by these means, it got fairly under way. it rut tbe morali ty dodge, went to work on Sunday, took all Use d?h that came to Ita net, and upholds and defends every descrip tion of official and political plunder and profligacy The World't point agalaet on la, that when the 1 lyn Ferry Aldermen "proffered a bribe," we did not dare up. The answer Is that tbe offers were made by triandn who violated no law, and with whom we had no caoao of quarrel. It was sufficient that we caeqalvoeaiiy declined them. Similar offers are made and accepted every year Een of as high character, personal, social and rail . aa tbe editor* of the World Similar offer*, to oar ledge, have been made by gentlemen who OocUbat ed to the fund which established tbe World. During tbe more than thirty years that we bars been connected with this journal, though by no means exempt ed from lnhnnittee and imperfeotloot, and (saving mush undone that ought to have been done, no pecuniary con sideration?no nope of favor or reward?baa tempted ua to support a measure which did not commend itself to our B"fluent and conscience, or to oppose a meritorious one. first question we akk ounelf, when applied toj (aa we are continually) is, whether the meaaure is intrinsically right or wrong> In all claims agalaat the State, whether in the legislature, the Canal Board, or any department (out of which. If we had chosen, we could have made hundreds of thousands of dollar*), we have retused oar support. To all manifestly unjust claims, regardless at tbe displeasure of powerful combinations, this journal hie offered au inflexible resistance. There baa scarcely been a sees Ion o' the Legislators, for more thaa a quarter of a oeotory, out of which, at we bad chosen to do so, a large amount of money could not bare been made The refusal to do so, in many casaa like this of the Brooklyn ferries, has subjected ua to mlg reprcsentatioa and assault. We have made active and influential enemies, and greatly diaobliged intimate friend-, by refusing persistently for six years,, to acoept fifty per cent of a ? laim of II .200.00$ against the State. And this - bribe" In " proffered'' by mea of the highest stand .ng In Mew York. We have frequently rejected ?- proffers" of large amount I of money to forego our op poeitioo to tbe usury laws. But in denying emphatically and challenging and defying our enemies to disprove ear averment that we are obnoxious to tbe aspersions of the TrUmrt, World, Etprw and Hisai D, there have been le gislative measures, right infthemeelres, sad, promotive of tbe greeral welfare, ta which we have had, m com mon with other eitiiens, ultimate or prospective inte rests In this category belong New York city railroads. But the way to make money, on these questions, wad in opposing them. The solid men of Maw York here paid large amounts to the lobby for as va ra! successive years, to defeat the railroad bills. We were ottered $25,000 in 1SA9 to opp we city railroads. la deed, we could, durirg the last eight years, have been ia the receipt of from $10,000 to $15,000 a year, for quietly oppoaing slty railroads. We did oppose, fur five or ail years, a Broadway railroad (not for money, though It wan proffered), because the pub lie sentiment of the city wen aga net It. We did. however, receive from our friend A. T. Stewart (mho Is the leading opponent of n railroad la Broadway). n "proffered bribe" of a pair of gloves. Far haps, should he praeume to repeat tbla "afiraat," wa may derm It proper to resent ths "Indignity." Our assailant, whoever he mar be, ia evidently anxious to make capital at our expense, by mags'tying sad par verting exploded calumnies, and by oaatiag amumntioa of virtues which may or may not become him. Heiada, In our peremptory and conceded refusal to accept olfor* of money, aa encase for Indulging la opprobrious opUbeta and vindictive imputations, while, on the other band, be has not a word of reproof for Brooklyn officials It In, Id the eyes of tbe ptou* World, consistent with alder am sir "integrity and honor," to "predbr bribes," but dxboeora bis to reject them Jmmjt City N?W?. ftuuroz Paxtc Amowo m SraooiA? Falsi Ar it* ? Considerable excitement vnr>!M in Jenny City ysster day, consequent on a rumor that *u atom or ima-ipox being prevalent to an alarming extent It was natd that, on tie reopening of the achoola on Monday, esrerni ohli dren wbo bad beeu aitltcted with I tie dtaeaar made their appearance, wttb marks of the rnoeatty heated puatntet en them, and that, conaaqaantiy, pareau were wtthdrawlag their children from the achoola, to prevent them from receding the eonla gtoa. School No S, ia the Fourth ward, wan particularly alluded to aa baring been attended by recently infected children On making Inquiries at the arboot Indicated, it wae nicer la ned that one ctuel bad returned who hat been attacked, and another waa from a ho-ae where one ;- rnoo bad the dlneaee Both oh .Id en were een; botae. Aa a proor that ao child ran bare bean witbdrawa ia can Mqneoce of the praraieal panic It may be area turned that on Monday there were la att ndance at echooi No S SOd cfctldrso, aad yaatsrday that number was augmrated ? ? I'M* Apart from the facts just mentioned, there U net 'he lightest danger of contagion from a ama..p*.i >? ileal after the pustules bare beea demicaied or dried up. It la before aad during suppuration that the rrai may be eommaainalad. Nay, there la greater eaiety to mo tact with aa Individual soaring the mark* ef re Mat but 3m'etrty cured smallpox than with nee bearing ae ?i Of the disease, but ia whose bird thr point may lurk. The people of Jersey city may toe start scatter their fears to the wind and sead their ebUlrna to Truman* Frwn at ?Oe Monday the Tumrereia Pwlety of Jersey City celebrated the.r fburtb anniversary by a grand parmde and pica c at Chrwt's Farms. Hudaea Otty At aa early boar the society, together aitk several similar orgaaimtioan, paraded tbri ugb the pr.ncipal streets of lbs They were accompanied by a asrtion of lbs Hudson Oou-ity Ar lillery aad lbs firearm# (luard,commandrl by Captam I ill radai, aad several bands. The wbc.e pr comma made aa eirelleal lisp.ay. aad elicited ll.e warmest aim rotma or the rtwetatort Arrived on the ground, the Turners dispersed tbeaanelveo to parttc'rate's the varied ?m ist m< nu incident to such reaaMss. and in which the man element bore a oooapicuo^j pa-t At 1 j clock a beautiful flag was presented to the Tumverem Society by MtmJalta A roots The sports were t(sa resumed wnb ilist alscrity and rtow nf spirits frr which our rltlseas sf the Herman ram are remarkable. Pun eg the afternoon lbs Turners wint open their Bmnrlo?not after the man oer of the '? ugly mugu." but In those mors peaceful a Ik art ic aad gymaaattc esercisss practtood at Turn Ha..? The dai passed away very plmssstly. the One weather of aa early naturae adding to the eaeymeat m4 ia the f veiling the Immense ssarmMage of seekers turned lb* ,r isosa homewards la the happr coacMiSMem of baring pamcd a day of unalloyed pleasure Ptrssnal latslllfthrri Judge niipoMui, of Hartford, is st .' at the Calm I tare Hotel Wh.tebead of Virginia, M stopping at the hew Yectt uile: J J Andrraoe ted family, aad Jobs Kaapp, Faq.. ef SI IawiM, i'rofesm>r Miliagtos and ft rally, nf Tennessee Cam Hettoa, ?f Uie Royal Nary Hua. N K Hull aad bally, of hi hlo, and H ? A. H. Hollry, ef Ceaaect.cst, are stopp ,ig at the St. Nxbotaa. W A Pwot aad family, of rhiladeiphm; D A January aed party, of St. Louis Colonel Sawyer, of UiaMS Mr (irrenwtmd and hmily aad Dr 6 W Cimpt>eii, ef New cwVeas. are slopp't g at the Mew opal Una fw. Hothraok ahd lady. New Oriaaae Geo w. Hrure, Memphis C !Murky sad dangkier, Troy H aad fern ly. Mbaay Ilea O II Mattewr.., i t, a h ? A Br.rdoleT, N. T . fspSais <?maam. ef the steaasthip a iron, are stopping at thr 1st or H ,ar. Captain teat-h sad fkmlly. New Orleans T Tf-wia end wife, ihlladeJph'a. Dr. ko lock srd (arty, rwraanat. P?tor Marry, D ? Mk/cy. New Oileak* I. R. Mctagg aad aca. fratrag" Mr Stout aad fkm ly. Cln.-usat., aa > H<? J"ba fains, Newport, are s'epping at the treratt Ms i as B H Miron and wife. Alabama M. M.ller and 'an.lp, rmclacati Mrs. Cut Hart, Floe da. l-ra T? M<?'; pbast, Nre t ors. J. Moaco'a jwvannah H *. Ckrr and ' >m If. (karbaioa, ft C . N (. Gaodwta aid atfr. i> C Mr and Mr* Henry O Freeman, >lph ? h J. New f i leans, J. 0. Ty Mr, lbs; u an < .karat. \ . M.I :k*u, Msawsippi. are stopping at tfc? Car . * do a It-tet W S liueards. C # Uwst Sarrey II J ibism. 5 T ; Dr (V-y Bait.more W. (arriagion. ft f f H <iarr ? ad Bmtos Ilkomas l.emrv.:,)td aad J ??tmw IT >h ams Ball .mars, are tropp ug at thr ho rear i Mease t o mtw.H (tea Wait, nf MMs J i |u rtst Phils detsi.M Dr lalkrup ef ttaat'i.: Aired trgraham Mas Hush I ami heH, Me Js.'te War ?kail, Wd . t> A >' et?r? ci. M D aad A IVrin fSrls V Tape-u and ady N T. I ?*..r?wA sal ladv aa I ess* #a *h M Vie araat-wpias at the Fifth Ares .# H dri J Msat.b "Wprr. I'liesu g, Pa . J, M Tma an.. M "s *? II H f/sv'h and !? H S;la?r. t.ror ' m F Nsariae,|pa , c II Meat. N. * I ? ?ams.thm.'stf*,. S C., W H shaw. ? T., A U* po. i.'.b, h B tkney, Cka-Vstsa. i?r J Co bmaadW > MeV.,tr. >o He hi as. Sh-mua W w tl Mtgnmoi). Urrrpnoi Manuel IMrwii sad fkmif. Ha-aot aad ? ?. Imh' is Bsab.naloa, are sk'pp'ag at the la'srg. The Cape Ana kdsrrffwr g res the Ib'luw ag '1st if the rre. lente rf (tio water Maes wbo see se-' se*dy j nu ef sgs ?Tr'-nta Mask >11, M y?dre S:m?ua Mnfhall. M reai? ? gall May. PO years: twos Story, ? y >v? Vaney |' wi. 'M yvwrs; P>isas darpeat. ?d jwu1 Sv y lake PI years Martka (Wk. *1 y?a'? MeUy Hafal-1 ft years iMilyWk.te ft rears Ikborah Sanhdeff. ?d jesre Nak?>y Mara hall. 1SS r era Tk"* vr-th-r M ehe are between the agea nf stghly sad naetr ia.taj MI tk f ? A ? Hm f.v k . . * - w bisth,M Maryland. tr> a tw ig ftripw Mua d W ~ V| r ' ' sk-, l> ikies rfy K" e ??? i*l 11 ~m t iga j,K tr: thrv sak I a-*- . * ?* .