Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, February 20, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated February 20, 1862 Page 1
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K=- —— Jfcli- * ■ ■ J)ETOTEI) TO MTEKATUKE. NEWS. AfIHIUI.'I.TUWJ AKl* OKNEKAI. IN TF.M.IOENCK toil XVII I. * • m • * * J. t, Sr ■ w. i*. ■, 'T^^^peiininpi MMltuarsKtiMf PCW.WHH K\*nr rscutii ait Tijw offwpwitiw.— per aa *u. • be |>s *td within .ix mouth*. No kuh*espfi**i tit) he rmt4ln i nlbirtnr priui than nix ntontlia, and no psprr bo discontinued until aH xrmraffi an pusd, eswpi at the option of the paMiibf. TKRMt uf Aink.. .mxo.—lt per square f r the tit vet insertion, and 25 eta. for every si!***oqu*nt Twelve Hues of b**s constitute a square If the number or iuscrtioiiH be not marked on tlw ndvsr- Lament. it m ill be published until forbid, and 'harg-d accord: niclj. A liberal dm ductlon made to tm*e wko advertise hy he year NOTICE OF BIVIIEND. ■ —— * i*r. Mark's .**a vinos lurmiTHW, ) Dec. Slat. mi. i A DIVIDEND has ibia day beon do clarcd of 5 per. cent on tbe capital stock of this Institution fur tbe last twelve mouth*. payable on arid after Thursday, the 23rd day of JanuMiy. iastiut. 15 v order. W A. LOKER. Treasurer. S 1’ A T K M ENT. t 4 A Statement of tbe condition of tbe St. Jiari’e Saving Insiitu>i**n. made in eon* forurity within the requirement* of ihefith S' eiwHi of an Act of Assembly, passed December Nwina. 1861 * Hills and Notes Dissountcd, |3:1,009 87 Dash. 6.084 17 I hie frotu Banks, 1.140.69 lut., Ac., 1.163 12 ' $40,343.26 Stnek paid in, $29,230 Ihvidend, I.HM6 30 , M**** - a.;&rfS $40,313 26 W. A. LORKR. i Treasurer. ‘ .Inn. 23rd. 1802- 2w. ADAMS k DAVIDSOX.I GROCERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, ; .Vo. 7 ('nmm'rrr tfrtfi, Haiti mere, MJ. \LMtGF. *n|*|*l> 4 FaMILY # GROCE- i UIKS constantly *4. band" at low rot IMarket j>ri<es. *’**'* 1 Swivk ol TOBACCO, GRAIN. Ac.. strictly , attii.dcd to ami j uui mud*. Jan. Uith, 18i tim. i LEONARD TOWN j ciuimnn. ; nAVIXO jum l<a*cd ihr entire interest of; tbe lair linn oi Morgan. Jamison A ('., the iint)*-r4giuil will conduct the buri.ies* with promptne*.* and wrry, A large stock of xieUeuf ('(GARS, luanu li lured from Ue best Tobacco t be obtained in tbe market, will be kept constantly uu band, and order* will oe meivnl from, and Cigars delivered at Factoii prices, in either of j the counties of Prince George, Charles or St.! Murk. A liberal share f the patronage of the pen- ' jde (.f Stiuibtm Maryland is earnestly solicit ed for the advancement f HOME IKIH'S THY. based iqsm the motto ol Urge sale* w ith 1 rear.tuabie profits. j B. A. JAMISON. | Jan. Otb, I*63—ly. * WASH*. i 'WANTED a TKACHHR An- Primary j Tf S. b> u| o | OT yaar IN'b He I Seiirt be capable >i i inching (hr usual English j Tranche* aud be uf g.Kni Una’s} character,— j •* l'eadrr of middle or advai. ed age pre- In red. Ad dr ok, j 1 JAMES L. LANGLEY. JOHN I! HOLMES. WM. Me* AY. JOSEPH RICII ARDSOV. St. lnigW P. O ( Jan. noih. IliiJ- fit. ! | I NOTICE OF DIVIDEND. I ON application of M. M. Hat .ten and Geo. j Iml Maddox, admiuiMrst'irs 4’ Oerge | )laydn. late *f fh. Mary's eaintv, dmH. i Jt is imlrrH hy the (hail, that ihP sahl aul-| loibbtnkir* notify the rfnlilw of'tin* sai>l ’* deceased. t> file their claims against the said cb eraser I. In the U<-gi>t.r -4 WdU* Of fir* ou r tn-forr tbe <hr ••£ May ,*lßhl. f4*div itlend, and that U.ts order he published in the * Ft Mart ** Beacon,.nice a week, until the said ! lah of Mat . IM2. J. T. M. HALEY. ) ttcglater >4 Will*. i of Bt. Mary's countv, Md. j 1 Feb n*h, 1*62- 3m. j . ':"Hr * ■ ‘s*i LEONARD TOWN. MD.. THI BSDAY MORNING, MSUARY2OrB62' •*- •*'- ■ (WhAn <se the Beman.) THE FINE T. MARY'S GENTLEMAN. 1 gW<t,l " >l> wWak hnsv fhm * *“ b*t*. mi tWre doth SUM resole, “^" <r k *• • hU hack on. s-25:£3^aLu y - M .'' ft^i..l al open arm* and purse and hmine. whether | *hew enndstiion is either high nr low. THie Lie St. Mnry's gentleman, one of the •Wen schooL f 1 *| ’ Mfc, I ween, IV* aUtmi hy bias at hie old dark side heard. And when we each a wholesome drink of Bourhen out had rmwred, W* drank la eanh pi asperity and never-ending i health. i Until we felt •> happy that w# thought the, whole wwrld >nt r own and ail its mines and i nr ult ti t This A;ie 8. Mary’s gendmnan. • mf the* olden school. • i This fine St. Mary's gentleman, not many ; moHjljs ago. Paid me a visit which he owed far thirty years •oroo. And when he <*ame i welcomed him in divers friendly way a. And ael out wine and apple-toddy, but he woald'ot mark *om either, fer he said, thm whiskey had been hie friend for forty years, and he should Maud by it the! balance nf hm days, i This hue Bt. Mary’s gentleman, one of the! olden school. | \esonn as whiskey iu was brought and all mH friends im'.thnd* The thoughts f all from ardenta turned and • nest to raids they jibed ; This fine Bt. Mary’s gentleman, one ( the! •Men school. Dealt out the cards for bluff, but some how or ! outer cmW’mi get a hand nnd did’iit win , in two inert.*•' hours a solitary pad, ; This fine 81. Mary's gentlemen, one of the! olden school. j This fine Bt. Mary's gentleman at last picked up a hand ' Of four gcd kings. <>n which he bet his ten ami “saw*’ alx.m seventeen tunes or mo. v until 1 at last a he did demand: Rat when his friend a. rose tbe hoard laid down bis aces four. He immediately fell eff hie eftimr and rePed mcaidfet out u the middle of the Issr, ns j dead ajsnsd wsifiwr. . | | Hue (b e Bt. Mary's gentleman, one of the r elden echo I. t 1 . j 1 llts friends all tried to bring him to by all ihe mote* they knew, j { And they held hart's horn to bis nose and , i r ihheff his feet and bawds, and pulled off • his stock and coat and in hie face they whiskey threw, | j Hut he lay |iiite dead and cold, aa they rolled . him all about. : Until someone poured cold water in hit mouth, J when he jumped right up and swore he’d ! whip the damn’d rascal who put that nasty I stuff in his throat, if he could find him out, | I This fine St. Mary's ge ttlctnau, out of the | i <dJen school. |- - i • (tVriifeti. for (he Beacon ) THE NA . ION %L PRAYER • From Lincoln and Kicks. | From Dodge and from Oix, C - . Thy people, kind Heaven, disserei; With cuffs and with kicks. And back handed licks. They weuld rule and torment us foreiwr. I s | f roin Scott's gentle care, From Hales and Blair. A'd Union a*c loyal for station | 5 From Yankees in arms. In quest of free farms. Great Goodness, deliver the Nation. t i From tele-ram lies, And governiwent spies, Who look every where to inspect us; From the Federal gag. And the erid-ir *n flr, I We priy the good Lord to protect us. j From fasting and prayer. j 1 r To wheedle God's core. | i Where none is deserved to he given; \ From the negro-war bands. , Who would blond-suin the Iqpd. We pray thee to screen us, just Heaven. b 1 Fro.n the gloom y Haatitc, | t And Lincoln's big bed, , a AH irw<led, lifted to rend us, j . From jfe ward "a soil speech. And the Cameron leech, { * We pray thee, good La d. to defend us.; I j < Fray, let the war cease, < Give us quiet wad peace. With Maryland"* rights vindicated; Lee the battle's deep roar, 1 Be echoed no more [mated. Jt Where Lincoln's poor dupes were check* i * i*hi* Prayer was written before the paaosgr < of the Tfeaoon bill. | I , — 1 1 Won.w’r *itji lent Bair.—Our friend : , Jenu ha* been doing homage to a pair oft bright eve*, aad talking tender things by ' moonlight, lately. A frw evenings snee,! Jone* resolved tg “wake bis destiny ee-' | core.*' Areonlingly be fell on bt* knees j! before the fair duiciitea. and made his pn*-]^ tion known. Much to bis surprise. she* refused him nut flat. Jumping do Hi* feet. , he informed her in nn dhowc term* that r h*re were a* good Lb in the sua a* ever ! were caught. Judge jaf the .exasperation of our worthy she coolly re- | plied; "Ve*. hut they don’t kite at toads!" I, Jones ha* learned a leetou. ■. 1— < tW Why sbtmld betting not becoa*al*. * ee*d immoral % Because he whif beta, ia t worse than h* who in no Utter. I ] THE ART OF WCEPIUG. f Stodtitnf fieri mt Wi&—Cmriom K*am~ pftt. I r An English weekly pnpsir hw these ! But th* tear* of grown people nr* 1 mere or lee* objectionable. An kdnlt; who weep* extravagantly if either unheal- ■ thily susceptible or bent upon deceiving tbe bystanders. We do not refer to tears j wrung from unwilling eye* by. the pres sure of tome terrible calamity. Wc mean | teats shed for the sake of appearances or j with a view to deceive. We mean tears i evoked by histrinie influence* in private or j public .life. We mean the laehrymeer | sensibility to a doleful impression so often I proved to be com|atible with a cold and ’ cruel heart. Actors—we do not acton tuto rial circles aud on public platforms, of which are ee many, hut iqnayidr actors on the stage—are of course right to cultivate the faculty of woeping. It helps both themselves aud the specta tors to realise tbe passion represented, jWs have read, indeed, of an actor so j thoroughly carried away by hi# feeling. I whilst performing in ajntrids scene, as not only to plunge a real dagger home jto the bib in hi* breast, but faithfully |to support his character to the last by ; d>u*K * u * studied altitude according to . the most approved stage rule#. We eon ; for*, however, that tbe story came from f the other ride of the Atlantic, and may not be strictly true. Un (he other hand, j and v of our foremost English actors— Young, tragedian—m-rited severe cen sure when he sobbed aloud at the pa thetic voice and gesture of Mrs. Bidden*, and was only recalled to a sjum of his as the villain of fhe piece, by the strong admonition of the great actress—uttered in., a thrilling whisker —”Mr. Young command your self. * Women have often an extraordinary ; talent for sheding tears. It is well that this should be so. Tears are not 1 without Iheir influence ou the baaer-sex. . Even brutish husband*—a class entering largtdy into the composition of society, I whither high or low—are not insensible ;to tears, especially when sober. But j women must be careful not to wr.ep over-! l much. Tbe demonstration should be re-] ! served for special occasions. The more * ; frugally tears are whed the deeper will | | tie the effect producted. Madame D*Ar ■ bly descrilies a young lady gifted with | inexhaustible power iu this Un*. When i requested, at a large social gathering, to oblige the company by weeping, she j would cheerfully comply. The process 1 was as follows; The young lady’s fea* i tun s first became composed and thought ' ful. Presently her calm blue eyes tilled with tears, then, one by one. in endless sequence, the pearly drops rained down her serene countenance until the curio • ity of (he spectators was satiated, and. each one murmured, "Hold, enough !" ! As a rule, we suppose that t<*ars easily } secreted affect beholders as little a* ihe\ ! cost (he lady shedding. ▲ railway anvKvrcaa • r Our young friend Kogentus once met I with a very unpleasant adventure in al l railway train. Bound for tuwn. to en-1 joy a week or two of intellectual recrea tion. h> noticicd on the platfonn of tbe station from whence he started an affect* ing scene. A lady in deep mourning, apparently young and handsome, bade i farewell, with ill-concealed emotion, to • a swarthy gentleman, clad in the height; of fashion, but laboring under the dir- i i advantage of a flattened loco and al l slight cast in the eye. Who can ac-, i count for tastes t Pity is akin to love. 1 1 and probably the lady had beon touch- 1 1 od originally by the man** eatremriy 11 unpropossssing appearance. The railway 1 1 whistle gives the fetsl signal—there is; i no time to lane—the lady tears herself 11 •way, and lightly springs into a first- 1 1 claim carriage, of which Rugenins chan- j 1 ces to be ihr sole occnponit. Off went j the train. The lady waved out of the < window a' ban kerchief moistened by herl tears, and. burying her face in her i] hands, wept riloutly and ’ persistently.— | < What Ci>uld Kugeuiu* dot He ceabl : only offer the respectful tribute of an) i ccaetoiial sigh or a glance of modest; I sympathy. At rfwindTelmrg. as every 1 1 asm knows, the train stops ten. minutes t fer refecek meets. Ekgniuoe daticatwlyil tiffered the afflicted lady a cup uf lea. 1 1 She decline*!; but ia a low musical j voice, murmured the words “ A glass J of Meat. n Kqgcnius flew to procure it i f d her. As the train' approached - Lon- • ( dan. he emJeanmd to wsilk her mind : \ by other UHOkteMatious little civilice* —\ c In accents of deep compassion he naked j < her Common place questtoi>. Would ! i she Hke the window up? Might he of--i

fer b r the loan of hi# railway rug -JI The rug waa accepted with silent graft- • I lude. Picfcuoly the train rolh into the t I/tuid*D Lermious. • t s vmm Our ywng iMit Imp from the ear* rlage in evitfNft froewre a eah for hi, fieioni mhmmk jHe hat bandy re rnkk ft fiatteflbl pi and 4 alight e*4i jJ? *i,dr?t **• in imffltwn m | **ni4y givitf him into custody on a charge of insulting the unprotected fo ! n,a * had been hia fellow-traveller ;(o liondon. era little I more beyond I dreadful row—hia hat knocked over Kb eyes amidst the plau dit* of an imUgnant mob-—the interfere once of a puttied policeman, who be heoed the aseanri cations of neither party —and the find surrender of all the rea dy money in |fia pocket to the swarthy mam of nrhinf with the imperfect nose, aa the shoit-at mode of affecting his es cape from the clutches of a brace of conspirators. 4 A WftKPINO ntISONBR. Emotion Dot be foigned, yet its •otirce may bn*; aery different from wha’ lookers on Kjbgine; A jail chaplain Hem. day after day. to awaken a culprit condemned to die gallon? to some sense of his misoraklb condition. All seem in vsin. One nUtt however on taking leave, the prisoner's manner changed. There was some slight exhibition of feeling ; the clergyman's lieges revived, lie paused, spoke kindly to the man, and asked him what was on Hp mind 1 The man hunt into tears, add. gnsping the other’s hand. exulaiiiMNiinh|k.kcn accents. ‘‘Sir. I should like to have a good bellyful of victuals afurs I die I" ♦ a r. Atnmc preachkr. . % On re upon n time, at a country ehnrob* the clergyman, an earnest, excitablr preach er, chanced, in the middle of his sermon, to throw a tenderly pathetic accent into a sentence thnt w* totally devoid of snv hiug spprfaehing to jwthos—a plain, scu sible aonogncejmit of a solid foct-tho ddaswdan AtiulaHin Jericho in Ktig lish miles,-or the noniber of years occupied, according to the best authorities, in build ing the Second Temple of Jerusalem.— The earnest excitable man heard the ac cents of bis ewn voice and was much moved, (lb voice trembled more and more, his eyes grew moist; it was u chance that he did not entirely break down. Immediate ly throe young ladies in the Squire's pew put they handkerchiefs to their eyes ; the .Squire blew bis nose violently ; a heavy I dragoon, who chanced to he staying at the I Hall, was sensibly effected ; several fe males iy the back benches subbed audibly; an elderly spinster groaned; nineteen charity-school children thought it prudent. ** f **ff a fr®*n the school-mistress, to rub their eyes with the back of their hands, and the church wardens nudged each oth er in the ribs, and endeavored to look sol emn. “What’s Hecuba to him, or he He cuba ?” Hut in Hecuba’s case there wa> a tragic substratum; there was really somethiug to cry about. All that was needed was the imaginative power to real ize the pathos of the story. In tke its of the earnest excitable preacher there wr.s nothing lo say, to go upon —it was lit r. ’* ly, “i 1x tf prattra ntMf* A statistical •act was uttered by the merest chance in touching accents; the utterer was melted; his audience was melted ; action and reac tion followed; it was a mercy that the quiet country church was not startled from its propriety by an outburst of frantic hysteria from transept, navr and aWKs. JOE BOW HUS’ W.EDDINO. In the County of——, “away up in the mountains.’* boasts of one of the beat jud ges f California. On the bench he is firm, decided and prompt, not caring the snap of the finger for cither the applause of friends, or the mutteriug of enemies.— He is, perhaps, the most devoted man toj the law in all creation, ami has his bead i so full of what he terms “judicial talk,** { that he not onfrequently finds himself i making learned charges, and passing sen-! fences outside the court-room. On a recent occasion, (be judge was 1 called on to exercise the “power and an- { tbority in him vested.’* in the case of a i young couple, who desired wedlock : Of - coarse, be consented to perform the pleas- 1 ant duty, and on the appointed evening! was promptly on band at (be hoar at which I the affair wae to come off. The room was | crowded by the hraoty end fashion of the j town, and none looked more dignified or i happy then the Judge himself, who was , dressed within an hash of bis life. . ] U is customary, on occasions of tbej kind referred to. for tbe good folks of ibe i mountain towns, (o pace amued tbe wine; quite freely, to their everlasting credit; we* will add. they considersd it iso harm for tme te unuifal hit interest in tbe joyous 1 event, bv getting *iivel|." Tbe Judge; is ea ardent admirer of tbe foirsex. having j in the course of fine life, led the third one | to tbe altar. To use bis own language, j h*?*s e ‘•greet believer ie wedding*.” and : that be should become e little meu<w amid the glorious scene of # otennig, w*t •*> ** ‘ -' to be wondered at by those who knew bun • immediately. He had the weakness of all -1 good judges. He would take bis “tod. 9 * The nine bad passed round and round . nod Maud. Tho mme bud eenead. ibe t tame for making Joseph Bowers and Kan hneanMcMsn k emotions. The young gentlemen desired -j to know how “Joe” would stand it, and r j the young ladies were anxious to see how e! *‘Nance” would suffer the anxious shock t Others, again, who hai closely observed - the turn of affairs during ibe evening, - fixed their attention upon the Judge, to • see how he would come out of the f scrape. - j At length the trying moment was an r; nounced, the Judge row very cautions- Ily from the chair, which he occupied in - j one corner of tbe room, and casting his f j the company, he singled out the I Sheriff of thg county, who was present as lan invited guest. Tb Judge had jus' : imbibed enough to make him forget the , | nature of his business. He was full of ,! his “judicial talk.” required nothing but ( | the presence of the Hheriff to start him. 1 1 sternly at the officer, he shout . * : “Mr. Sheriff, open the Court, and call 1 1 order." A general litter followed this command, .. in the midst of which, the Sheriff took the * court” gently by tbe arm. and led him | to his scat in the corner ; at the same time t informing the august personage of the mis take. | Everything now bid fair for a pleas t ant and sudden termination of tho affair, until another annoyance, which was noth ing else than the absence of the bride groom. w:ia observed. It turned out that be had just stepped across the street to join his fi tends iu a parting ■ drink ; but before his return, some eool . blooded wag had wbi*peied into the ear ‘ of our old fogy the cause of “delay of the • proceedings.” Instantly the chair in the • corner moved, and in that direction all J eyes were fixed. “Mr Sheriff.” slowly bawled the . j Judge, “bring Joe into the court on a *, Jtipeuar —the Judge had his own wav of pronouncing the word—then addres j sing the bride who stood in the forc- I ground, and hung her head in deep •, confusion, he added ; I “s pose you are ■ the plautiff. Well, don’t fake on. Inno- ! • ceucc and virtue will be protected in this M here court.” Tb is was the saddest blunder of all.- ■ The Judge was again made to see his mistake, and would have been consider- ■ ■ ably act back had it not been for a 1 1 corrective to the shape of “forty drop* , iof the critter,” which hs instantlv ap plied. • 1 : • In a few moments all was ready in i . right down earnest. 'The hridegriMun ' had arrived, full of joy. The exalte- j ment was intense. He evidently felt eve-1 ry inch a Judge, “J-J-o-o H 110-w-c-M." commenced j the man of law. in that distressing style j 1 of siHjech with which he was invariably i troubled when under the influence of U- j quor; “J-J-o-e B-H-*-o-w-c-rs t stand i j up. Have y*} -you any thing ’to g-g-ar i . w-w-why f-s-aeutenee-— ’’ “.Stop, stop. Stop. Judge." shouted the I Sheriff from the back part uf the room ;' "‘yon are not going to hang the man, but j : marry him.” | j The Judge drew a long breath and blink- ■ ;ed rapidly, hut stood his ground well Re | covering himself he proceeded: i “J-J-o-e H-B-o-w-c-rs, do y-you t-tak- i ' Nancy 11-Harkitis. for y-yoor wife, an; i b*lp you (iud !’* This was a tolerml le effort, and Joe { i nodded assent. “N-N-Nancy Harkins, U now remains' fur this C-(*ourt to--’’ Here the Sheriff again interrupted tho j Judge, reminding him of the real business of the evening. t i “Miss N-Nancy,” resumed the Judge, after being set right, “d-d-do y-y-you; 1 1-take J-J-o-e B-Bowers for a Ka-band ‘ t-to the beat of your knowledge and b-t i j lief, or do-do you not ?*’ i “Vou can bet I will,” softly answered ! tbe light hearted Nancy, i The Judge then took tbe hands of the j happy couple, and joined them, wound up * I tint business as follows : J “It now r-r-rcinaia* fur this h-hcre j | (M’ourt to pronounce you J-Joe Bowers J ! and y-you Nancy Harkens, man and wife : j | and” (here the Judge paused to wipe lb- i i prespi rat ion from his fatv, j “m-may G j G-God—Or-mity h-h-have mercy on y-y- Iyoor s-s-aouls! Sheriff, remove the cul prits r The company roared. J*e and Nancy | weakened. The Sheriff was taken with ! ja Waving. The Judge Wt himself null l loose iu a glass of | greatest wedding cut wllnvceed. |, - | —— ; ; I . ! MST A mother, who is a better atlen- ** jdcr at balls than at church**, went with i | her child, n smart lad of three, to meet-' iugone Sunday. When they began ti ■ play ih^organ, the child said : “Ma, what are they going tu do now V D*.u‘t you dancu T’ n? *t* [ v . ,4^ xo s A SUMJMrteifi •'•••*. <4 Ik* U CrofM I (Win.) Amwrqr. m bang invited m in fining ,W>-*arf fr 1W wleM Lincoln, and after due consider*- ; - |rigkUy adhered to throughout the 1 ; var:— The company shall be entirely composed of C*doncl*. who shall draw pay and rations in advance. Kvcry man shall hare a com mi vs ion, two servants, and white kids. Kach man shall be mounted in a cow* ered buggy, drawn by l#o white aiai- I lions. Under the seat of each baggy shall be a cupboard, containing edd chicken, nounded ice and champagne, a It mem | ™' r * °f Congress and military „ officers at But) Run. Kach man shall have a plenty of c *d* id red chip* to play poker The only side arms to be opera glasses. and gold-hembd canes. The duly of the company shall bo to I take observations of battle, and on no ; ‘ccouni shall it be allowed to approach nearer than ten miles to Uke seat ut war. Behind each buggy shall be an am bulance* so arranged as to be converted into a first class boarding house in the day time, and a sutnptous sleeping and dressing room nt night. The regimental band must be composed f "( p**in>* ntwl guitar*, played by young la | dies who shall never play a quick step ex joept in case of retreat. | Reveille huii not be sounded till j late breakfast time. Q d not the* if any one of the regiment has a head ache. In case of a forced march into the ens ! my’s country, two mile* a week shall bo |V- the maximum, and no marches shall b ; made except the country abound in game, i*r if any member of the ob j Kid gloves. g„ld toothpicks, cologne. j bair-dres>ing<.. fiilk underclothes. no*m.>t ies, and all other rations, to be furnished : by the ' Government. I Kich member of the regiment shall be ! aUowct.* a reporter for sonic New Fork pa- I per who shall draw a salary of two hun dred dollars * week, for pulls, from the • “incidental** fund. Kvrry member shall be in command, in d wlu-n one is promoted all are to bn. ! Com missions never to be revoked - | PriMMox. —-{j real regret is expressed i (hat Senator Keevenden should hare, last | evening, even hint*-! at the poscibihty of ' disutdon as a supposition. The clact jiangu-tge used hr hint was this: j “Sir. suppose for s single .instant that. I|u1 |u a certain degree, (bis rebellion is to be . -uecessful; suppo c ihat hr cotton Slates, i so-catlcd. are to In? cut off from us; what I have wc left ‘I We have lost (ho prdnc , 'ton of one or two great staphs, have j lust a portion of our population; bn; e%erv j (lung else. substantially, we retain. VV ; retain all that I "poke of as going to maka j * a jwuapefous, uud a glorious po i pie; and I am nut certain that what wt j might lose in extent of territory and in the | prudu rti'*n ot certain staples, even should ! *ha rebellion be successful, wit should not gain by great-r h nog ne .iim jst an i singleness of purpose, and by the power which would arise from that aiogienesa of J purpvc and that humog ‘ii’ouwkesfi, I (he loss .f what, after all. mut U* conec j dej to be an element of weak ties* to any : nation on the face of the earth, which has , proved to be so to us. though in some par i t culars an element of wealth. * | Many west* pained to hear a Senator ■ admit that disunion in even a Mipposabiw ) case.— l*htiudeifthi't Inquin r. ■ ■ *♦*- J tJT \ lady at (Vlumbus. Ohio, tnqutr* • rd °f the spirit rappers how many children she hid. ? 'Four,’ rapped the spirit. The husband, startled at rlw aevarse/ of the reply, inquired— •flow many children lr*re I ?’ Two r rappe*i the osslims. Husband and wife looked at each with an odd vmile for a few momenta ai;**v then reiirni mm*Uidi*.vers There liad teen a mistake wad- wousv where. ~ W bile tk#a St. lotiM Ilern>ior>t was Frank Blair’s ‘organ.*’ it found with Fremont. Bur From ml bought it. has been pottriiig ho* fhot into FtowV In a a* renading speech a few nirbta ag>. Blair dii-|**.-d of the Ifemocrst thus ; “As to the Democrat. I hardly grr f it a thought It hibi *i uiattr lira in my famir. in the past, that I mpp"** it i frv mg now to gt t rvew. by •cKling to tnaitr agaiiitt me But Tdo m.t boiler** it wiQ live long enough to balance the account. - IV* Sun. Avarice and vanity arc the t ririeipkl elcm ut of al! evil. * • • *' mt' •

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