1 Mayıs 1862 Tarihli St. Mary's Beacon Gazetesi Sayfa 1

1 Mayıs 1862 tarihli St. Mary's Beacon Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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vwl XVIII: At ' 4 ■ SAMI MARY’S BEACON re PUBLISHED RTBRTTIICRfDAT BY ' ‘ j.rma. * james s. downs, j Terms or Subscription.—sl.so per an-: Bum, to he paid within six months. No subscription will be received for a short er period than six months, and no paper be discontinued uritil all arrearages are paid, except at the option of the publish ers. Terms or Advertising.—sl per square for the first insertion, and 25 cts. for every subsequent insertion.— Twelveliues of less constitute a square. — If the number or insertions Ih* not marked on the advertisement, it will he publish-. ■ ed until forhkl, and*charged aecordingjjrjj jtSo. v. l. riKuiifPßl Attorney at No. 20 ST. BALTIMOKE. April 94iK, K6i 3^ rar. i SAINT MARY’S FEMALE SEMINARY fill IF ST. MARY’S PF.M \ f.K SEMINA .*. HY in njnin open for I lit reception of pn pits, umler ibe of Mm TRIMLR, of I tUltimore, iuuu*(*hl by Mrs MILLS, of u,e •nine city. Mrs. Till MLR i* :i ni*liv* ><f I England, toil ii is liml eD'lilcfti yearn eXj eu race an a (earlier in this country. Her r*fr eiires mid testimonial* are of the Lest; she j*!.ivn f finely ou llie piano, teaches Frenrh and npeikir i* fluently, ail.l in altogether a thoroughly r|u f c*C d wuniitn ; M I’M. MILLS,— Roman ( l/Alholir—in a unlive of Hnltimore, mul uns, Iwfore man iage, a Miss Mugruder. nit loss hnd no eX|*enenre ana teacher, jet her education lias l*een thorough, her mnninm toe highly accomplished, and she in recoyni/eil hv nil win* know her, a* eminently filled for her present puiMtioii, They are ena>'ed for t It •! lean than eighteen nmnlhn, an ari.oigcno-ot; w loch -itea ntainlily to tin- li .sli'.uii ut. V* • lenjeAk fr the ncliool, a liberal natrona*'* r. i.i V’ n'cCyyi liionwcallh of Kentucky, and the laws and government thereof, so long as I continue n citizen thereof, and I do further solemn ly swear (or affirm) that I have not joined lit, aided or abetted the so called Confi de rate Slates,* or either of them, in their re bellion against the United States or in their invasion of this State, and that I will not so aid, assist, abet or comfort them therein, directly or indirectly, so long an I continue a'citizen of this Stale, cu help me God.’ mi '‘Sec. That any minister of the Gos pel, or pßffct of any denomination, win* ►hall, after this Act takes effect, feolemniz:' marriage without first complying with the provisions of the first section of this Act. ►hall l guilty of a misdemeanor, him] ►hall ho subject to a fine for every such offence, upon the presentment of the grand juiy, of not leu than fifty, nor more than five hundred dollars.” Has! been presented to me for my signature, and I herewith respectfully return it, with ; the reasons why I cannot sign it The Federal and State Constitutions, were designed to operate - equally, uni formly and impartially upon all citizens, i no matter what may Ik* their political opinions, condition or calling in life; no classes are preferred; no unjust or invidi ous distinctions are made. These posi-. tioas are sustained by Section 1. Article 13th, title “Hill of Rights,” in the Con-I ►titutiou of Kentucky, which is as follows: I “That all freemen, when they form a so cial compact, arc equal, and that no man, ! or act of men are entitled to exclusive, separate public emoluments or privileges from the community, but in considcra- 1 tiou of public services.” And also by i Section 0, same title and article, in which ! it is declared: ‘‘That the civil rights, i privileges or capacities of any citizen shall in no wise be diminished or enlarged ou Recount of his religion.” It was the design of the framers of those instruments to prevent a union of Church and State; to prevent the interference of; politics with religion, or religion with noli-1 , tics; to define and separate secular from j spiritual duties; and in my judgment, to ignore and discountenance all test oaths in I the performance of religious coicmonios. | The ministers of the Gospel, remembering all our fathers had suffered from this, me morialized the Convention which framed our Constitution upon this subject, and it was this very grievance, to wit; a test oath, as a condition precedent to soletu ti lling marriages, which called forth the ever-to-bo-remembered complaints and protests of the clergy in Virginia, espe cially from the Baptists and Pres byte- : rians, about eighty years ago, in the V]*-, • ginia Rouse of Delegates, which gat|d I birth to Mr. Jefferson’s immortal bill far’ religious freedom. It seeuiti to me the bill is framed/ upon the fallacious assumption Chat, because the 1 civil government sees fit to make use of ministers of the Gospel, to accommodate and protect itself from frauds in the perluteudeiice of the civil contract of mar jdnjjc, therefore they are civil officers. • Riot ought to he required to take the above With to support the Constitution, with the DEVOTED TO LITERATURE. NEWS. AOKICI|)Utt'IJ.#K AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. LEONARD TOWN. MI)., TIltllSI)AY#IOKNlNO. MAY 1.1862. supererogatory addition not to commit ■ treason. A man cannot support the Con i stilution and at the same time commit | treason. Solemnizing marriage is a re-• i ligious duty; *0 held by alt tbe ministers : who perform it. The Catholics hold the | rite of matrimony a sacrament (others so : hold baptism) instituted by Christ, and by Him invested with all the sacrcdness in it* order that belongs to the others. It is regarded by them, ns by all other de nominations, as a religious act; and as citizens of the Commonwealth, their rights under the Constitution ought not to be diminished or interfered with by unncces- ■ ■ sary and annoying requirements. j In this abridgment of their rights the! [clergy may become justly alarmed, believ ing that Ibis test oath may liccome the wedge to others that may be en acted with as much reason, restricting ■ them in the full anti free exercise of all . ■ other religious rights. Ry this dangcr- Boos precedent all others may be swept ■wwny from them. Cannot the Legisla- 1 Hdre, following the same policy, with as Siiucb propriety require n similar oath be- 1 fre any other religious rite can bo per ofbrmed—the rite of baptism, the burial I ■service, the holy communion, or any other ! J religious duly enjoined in the different systems and modes of worship? Why not, with the same propriety, require j them to take the oath before they can be ' permitted to preach from the pulpit V Why | not, with the same propriety, discriminate between Catholics and Protestants? For, I not many years ago, the spirit of intol erance and religious persecution was so . rife in our country that a powerful party j j was formed upon the idea, that their faith] was inconsistent with our institutions, and j which threatened fora time the destruction I of their church, and, as I believe, of the Constitution. If the right exists, and it be good policy to administer these oaths to all the clergy as a class, precedent to the performance of i this duty, may it nut, with equal proprie ty, be claimed that you can discriminate between *thc various denominations of 'Christians, and may not the Protestants i impose test oaths on Catholics, or the I Catholics upon the Protestants, if they j happen to have political power, or tiiej ; Protestants, as they widely differ in their) i political opinions, impose them upon each other, under the caprice or prejud ee o; the hour? I think the principle and puli ,ey all wrong, and dangerous in the cx . treinc. I therefore object to the bill— -1 First.—Recause it strikes a r/nss of our citizens, and that the best and most self sacrificing of our citizens, as a class ' whose duties have no connections with j polities, and who are the mini.-tors of God, to attend to our spiritual welfare. 1 ! • would not make this a political question, i If the bill becomes a law, it cannot be •avoided; and while I do not believe it will do any good in any view I can lake of it, I fear it will produce additional bitterness and strife, especially at this time, when all our effort* should he directed to soothe and allay the terrible excitement now rag ing throughout ithc land. Let us render I unto Caisar the things that arc Cassar’s, and unto God tie things that are God’s, and keep Church and State divided iu the spirit of our institutions. Second. —It U partial and unequal ; an imputation upon the clergy, proceeding upon the erroneous idea, 1 believe, that the clergy, as a class, are disloyal—no such test being required of other civil of ficers who have the right to solemnize mar- I riage. Third. —I object to it because the gol- i emnizution of marriage by a minister is ‘ purely a religious ordinance, so far as the [ , minister has any relation to it. lie is not i in any real sense, a civil officer iu the i transaction ; the civil government makes vse of him merely as a convenience in ef -1 feeling and proving a civil contract al i ready made by the parties (fftcret ted through the clerk of the county court, and therefore, has not heretofore required of him the oath administered to civil officers, j What be does in solemnizing marriage is as purely an ordinance of worship as ad ministering baptism, or burial cf the dead, I or the Eucharist, or conducting any rc- j ligious service. In proof of this, we need only appeal to the fact that in the Roman Catholic Church the solemnizing of mar riage is a sacrament, just as much as bap tism in other churches. In Protestant! churches the order fur the Solemnizing of marriage, whilst not a sacrament, is yet a part of the ritual of worship. In the Presbyterian Church, it is foun 1 iu their church government, as you will find it in that of the other church ordinances, as the commu.iioo, baptism, confirmation, and' the burial of the dead. It seems to me, therefore, to he jiust as proper to enact that ministers of the Gospel shall not ad minister baptism, or confirmation, or bury the dead, except ou first taking a test oath to the civil government, as not to solcLtn-' nizc marriage. I‘ourth. —lf it be insisted that marriage be also a civil contract, and the minuter a civil officer in effecting the contract, the answer is obvious. The State cauuut know ministers of the Gospel as suJi, hut only as a class of citizens, to whom, at a matter of convenience, and cut of respect to popular feeling and usage, the Slate * very properly entrusts tlfo public evidenc ing of the contract. The recognition of them as civil public (fficers is the very es sence of Church and .State ; and evidently, j heretofore, our laws have not intended this, as they have requirad no orxtK-of office, but ■imply a license from the county court to protect against imposition. If i am cor- ) ' reel iu this statement of the case, the pro posed enactment is clearly contrary to the’ spirit of our Constitution, and of the great ; American principle of the entire separation between the civil and spiritual government. | The very term stJemnizr, suggests the ori- . gin of the marriage ceremony as religious, • and not civil. Fifth.—The whole matter of test oaths j is specially odious to every American free -1 man acquainted with the history of the struggles against tyranny which won our free system. It was the test oath, on ac- * i count of which the martyrs of English ( liberty cheerfully suffered. Thera it was ; against the religious test as a oendition | precedent to civil rights. ply adopts tba conreritfr proposition, in my | judgment, to wit: civil test oath as a con dition precedent to the exercise of purely ; religious functions. While I condemn in ! the most unqualified terms, the practice | resorted to by some dangerous, some in- ; discreet and I am reluctantly compelled to : say, bml men, of preaching politics from the pulpit, or otherwise desecrating their ] sacred calling in their newspapers eil'u i sions. I am free to say. it is as much con trary, in my judgment, to the American | doctrine of religious liberty, to require a j civil test oath in order to perform a reli | gious office, as to require a religious test j oath in order to exercise civil privileges. 1 Sixth.—The enactment, if intended to ! protect society against treasonable preach- . ers, is altogether needless, since ministers and priests arc not privileged classes, but simply private citizens, and amenable to ' penalties fur more terrible than the loss of; I a marriage fee, for doing any of the j things which this oath binds them not to do. Seventh. —If the enactment be intended to catch anti-Lincolnitj ministers, or force them uji to the fanaticism of a malignant > ' religious loyalty, it is utterly ineffective, j j The operation of the law will bo most like ! ly this, with all except the most fanatical and avaricious of the ministers, to wit; the minister culled on to discharge this pleas ant office of religion for any of his ffoek, will advise them with the license to secure the services of the neighboring justice of the peace, or some brother who is not u non-juror like himself. He will let them perform the civil part of the duty in wit | ncssing and certifying the contract, anA,. then proceed himself with the usual reli- j j cious cx< r< isos. T lieu we w ill see wheth- , i er the grand jury will indict him for the crime of praying. Ido not believe that! one preacher iu four Will take the oath , I and if 1. am not greatly mistaken, some of the most ardent Union men will be the first to refuse it. j Eighth.—The inevitable effect of the j enactment, as I believe, will be to stir up intense feeling for and against ministers, i und add fuel to the present bitterness. — ■ Its effect, as I think, will be to confirm the present tendency of our religious peo-1 pic to adopt and ape the miserable mix- ; ing up of civil and religious ideas in refer ence to the ministry, which have hereto-1 fore distinguished Now England, and out • of which has grown the clerical leadership in civil things, and consequently abolition preaching, out of which has grown our present troubles. Relieving, as I do, after much reffcc ' tion, that the law can do no g*>od. espe-, dally as the danger to Kentucky has passed, and that it will be an unnecessary annoyance to the clergy , who do not need such aset of loyalty, 1 respectfu ly return it to you for n consideration, with these, my reasons, for withholding my signature. • R. Magoffin. The bill was postponed till the Novem ber session of the Legislature. CONFESSIONS OF A COQUETTE. BY MYKA VAN* Why is it that I love only dark, fierce'' beauty, and hate azure eyes, and rose bud lips, and sunny hair? Years ago i 1 learned this; for a pair of blue rye* stole the light of my life, away. and' a*< mass of gulden curls fluttered between me and happiness. It is an old grave shut up and sodded over; but 1 will go i back and open it to-night; for 1 nm i lonely. My head is giddy with the 1 ?cund of music and the glare of eras, I and my heart is sick with gay words. < spoken by those whose eyes were wild i with sorrow, and gayer laughs through which like the fall of clods on a coffin, I struggles up the ring of death. How 1 many broken hearts are tin re here to- : night, wrapped up and hidden beneath sxrin robes, and blazing jewels, and be- 1 wridering smiles! There is one, 1 know; f I feed it beating. Shad I tell you i’s ►t#ry ? 1 will leave the giddy dance : and the unholy mirth, and shut mjself

up in this tiny room, at the dor ui which ; I lay off my jewels and smihs. : Struggling up from i.lu ua vs of my , i infiifif', comes a memory of walking ahomiiD a great mansion, nestled down ainnt the hills, like a song-bird in a fordfj, far every beauty of its nurround ingti-. ’jjAll day long I used to chase the down the dancing stream, or ; WJK ®® at Masters of the snow-white, over tbe high, ! stiff, i parlwßffiantef; or sit in the* littlq clc imifll ’jlhrbor and dream of a sky that was biter than that unrolled above me, and that was brighter than any j ; tint ew found way within those cold . stone utils. I had or mother. Far back ' 3S I tMplHtancnibcr, there came no I vision (pdfcieck, gentle face, cr moist, lovingijycs* or warm caress of love; and wloo 1 asked my aunt how long it j had bccyfiaee they diet!, she would say, , in an a{Wafc%**ul of wav—“Oh, a long , time |P| i ,A , “And the Jays went out, and the days came in an ever they come and go, Weariiijr n robe of summer green, or a mantle of winter snow.” I mint go to school, they said ; and .when I was a dozen years old, there I was a great trunk filled with I didn’t) know vrfiat; and I was put into the coach, wondering why the tears swelled ! up into my aunt’s eyes; for I didn’t cry. then. I learned that at school, where I learned many other things, some well i enough in their way—some, it had been belter for me hud 1 never known. There were strange looks and covert! smiles at the old-f:u-luoned dresses, that: I didn’t understand then. The old-1 fashioned drosses were worn out after a while—but the friendships that j were not offered when I wtu'c them, were not accepted when I wrfre others lof more modern style ; and I saw the i end of the days of my boarding school life without having sought or won aj single friend. My uncle came for me, j then ; he came with a bowed form and crape on his hat, and took my hand in ' ■ his very tremblingly, as the tears, one i after another, trickled down his furrowed face. “She is gone, Myra—gone; and we arc alone—all alone.” “Who uncle ?” “Your aunt. Up yonder, Myra.” And ho pointed where white, ghostly clouds were sailing over the far-off sky. j “Dead, uncle ? Aunt dead ?’’ “No, not dead, Myra—not dead ; only gone with the pale boatman over the river ; only gone to a land of fairer skies and purer love than this — to a laud where the flowers never close and the summer is forever.” That was the land of my dreams. Was * it true that I should not se*c the land of my longing with these earthly eyes? Was it only in heaven that peace and sunshine . ever lingered ? “We will go to Brighton, Myra; 1 can't stay iu the old house when she isn’t ( there. .“She was my first love, Myra—-the one love of my life ; an 1 I feel now that, iu our devotion to each oilier, we were •' hardly just to you. We have loved you, Myra ; but somehow,that lit tle joys mid sorrows - tfljjjxuot—as they should have been—a pnrtflJWiur c.ue. 1 had not felt, until now. hojpjjiarJiaii waor to be* aluße.” * y I took his hand in both mine, and I hardly knew why. 1 had never Joved my aunt; I had never loved any one, for no one had ever asked me to ; but the low words ol sorrow were so much the echo of my own soul, iu its long quest for sympa thy, that tho tears would Come. Door uncle Warren ! His heart was much wi der and more tender than I had thought it; but 1 Lad never crept within, it, for I never knew there was any room for me. j Rut might I uot, uow ? Might I not al-. mo** till the place that aunt Wasrcn had j filled? It might have been so, ‘had he been left with us; but when the city spires were all that rose against the arch- 1 ing blue of the sky, again came the boat -! man pale, and rowed him away through the uuseeu water*. 1 had yet an aaat—the last of my kin dred—and to her care I was left. Gay guesds wero ever in tho rooms; fur my aunt was wealthy, and my cousins beauti ful ; and 1 used to sit aiono iu tbe shadow ot the curtains, wishing fur ju a i one to love me. As the unfolding of a heavenly Sow er comes the memory of a June day when a handsome man klielt ai my let.L and cal led me beautiful —knelt and asked inc to love him. bat answer should I make him ? 1 : did not know; but i bade him go away then, and ooiue again on the morrow \\ hen the last echo ui Lis footstep.- * h:nl died awa}-, ( ran up to my litth room, locked out every thing but the sunahiue, and sat down to think. And lie had Mooted to call me beauti ful I—be, the noble, thv gifud! And 1 stood by the mirror, and put back the curls of midnight hair, and gazed lung ... ” ~ C and searcamigiy at the face ttiat met me. There Was a pair of dark, tia.-hing eye.*; a white face, that ho winds cou.d f.m intol a rose Luc; ; lipa a little too fu.l to b<- haughty; and a mass of I *ack L-; ; ik-i.. : might Lave been brablan into a diidem Was it beautiful? had said so ! Did I love hi:u ! The piercing eyes that I saw softened, and I pressed my hands close over my heart, to shut in its throbbing** , and then the tears came —tears of tyappi , oess. - t Did I love him ? To-night I ask the question. And the eyes I see arc wild, and the lips I, see are compressed, and ! again I clasp my bands close over my | heart, and wish the tears would come. Oh! the bliss of the beautiful long ago, • when the light of love came to my eyes, and the thrill of happiness to my heart. j Oh I the darkness of that night, that dame like an avenging soul on the full glory of life's morning. i It was by the sca-sidc that the shadow tell, whoce the waters were sobbing with a low wail of sorrow and wrath. We bad , been speaking of the paSI,. and thinking | of the future; bat we were,silent thenJ hre * j roibe. Buying "How beontifun’* A lady—a child it might have bpeu— ■ clad in a dark-blue riJitg-habit, w-aTco til ing toward u, borne on a white horse. The sunshine played with her curls as I with something kindred, and her eyes would have set one dreaming of the skies of Italy. A look that I shall never forget pastel over his as 'he reined in her horse and spoke his nwmfC. i "Ernest I’’ • - "Edith I”* '--r His hand trembled ai at hers, and she smiled on a sufile I L | froze my heart in its beauty; fur I knowy when his cheek paled and his eye fell, that • he had felt its power betordT ; i “And so you have nut forgotten me, Ernest?” "That were impossible I” - "And yet you have been silent so long, I thought my place all occupied by anoth er I” i And so he had loved before; and the 1 siren that enchanted him had not yvt I lost her power. I waited to hear no more. It was enough, would not mo me now. Hurriedly*- I retraced my st.ps lo my aunt's ah>>4i£ Three months after, word cams to me ! that they were married—Ernest Temple and the beautiful Edith IN vdls. It was in j a crowded room, but I didn't faint. Edith NVells might have dune that; I was not 5u weak. Hut my heart turned to stone; and the timid, clinging child was a U!L I that night, and went both a strung, s,lf | possessed woman, following in the way of the world. ?dy aunt raised her hands in wonder, that the lesson she had been vainly striving to teach me for years had all come to me in a single evening. Hut discernment was not among her virtues; and I kept my own secret. I have changed, they say; the crimson lite-tidc lias learnt the way to my rosy clucks, ami I do uoi need now to he told that lam beautiful. Heaits have been i laid at my feet—true hearts an 1 false ones —and the world has learned to call me a coquette, lie was here to-night — /<c whom I love—whom I hate I—his eyes; wearing the wil of .Arrow mine have i learned to hide, and his Ipiagh betraying | in it the ring of death. I stood by his side, and listened to the ■ nlfr.k and he saw u y cuiiiug lip, and that I Lad read his soul, and JkUew all its Li.Urm .• .jAa dv.h■ n ’ pi had. the crowrooms, and! 'stood \n yfrni soft tflfiteifght, among the shatluwy trees, he d knelt at my ’ ! fe-%Jike a coward who nut bUiTer in •ilence, ami told me how he had loved n:c 1 all through the years that the butterfly of 1 the sun b id been his bride—how ho loved, j ami ever must. And I went away, with! a low laugh, and left him moaning, "Have you, too. grown soullc^f? —you. the snow-white lily, that camc*fllce a hidden fountain, between, me and the desert of earthly uubclii f? c. - Well, the vv irld.Mtys so; and I am lying, on the mossy carpet i*ke a broken reed i>s the brook of its love, wondering if all it; says is true. / f LOUD WfesTKITFIELD/ 1 Tuts L<*rd/s generally the 1 paragon of hue. a? some people' think that given by inilitarv officers, It om JTcolonel dcAvn to a TOrporal, as a are entirely 100 harsh, a corrcspolp'uL who h:fS paid much at- ' trillion to m>HBTy etiquette, sends Us the following, which plainly Allows uaatieven in warlike limes, those httloJHPwhh incident to firet-cla.-s gentlemen,- an* m t to be forgotten. Our who i> a member ot the Hone sav>: From the fact that the of giving command, by miiiiai yW!cfr-. fal.s so bar.'lily upon the ears oolite of non.-itivv privati s, the follow ing sty been adopted by .some of the culii|io4ol to a regin,ent >.f “lieservcd drays/’ ;;♦* is appropriately termed • THE CII ES T EII FI E EDMAN T' UV \.NI!.NU*WrEU. 1 delitlffiK-U, jeU ">S^fc** 3 - give me your attention. ’J. You will bo kind enough to r vd your head m> 1 eye* to lli t ; right, arid t*n- ’ deavt.r ; the "immediate i*os y m” vl lac geulkmau . Obuge by easting your 1 oal orpnre to the v ou l. b J •/ r ! 4 ilow ®* to fr'sgeet the broprietj •‘ of coming td ai, ort | or r . j o. Ocntlemoa, will condescend to •. order arms 1 j, tf. You will as pecial fever by ' coming to a' support. \ 7. If it meets your approbation I boa ;, ieavo *° propose that you carry anus. 8. Now, gentlemen, you will plcasp present arms. I nonsider myself under an everlasting obligation if you wrill once* more oblige mo by carrying arms, j , Having a just and high apprccia* tion of yonr intrinsic worth, as well as l.your exalted position in society, I hum* bly (rust that A am not infringing upon your goad nature when I request ytn to trail tmta.-v ?• II! Gentlemen, fur I desire that you should come to a shoulder | arms, 1-. It it is not too laborious I shall be dt lighted to see you change your po i by coming to a riajht face. | _ Y>- lo conclude your arduous excr | cisos, I will still (wither tresspass upon } our Well-known ailability by desiring you to cone to arms port. J !!■ Gentlemen I Soldiers ! blood-stained I heroes! If congenial to your feelings you may consider yourselves dismissed-. I beg jto remark, howevci, that should it suit your convenience, you will be kind plough to hold yourselves subject’ to bo #hgain called into line, which you will ! e made aware ot by the repeati-d and j ygorous tapping of the ‘ spirit-stirring j drum, recollecting at the same lime, that ; the first vibrat on of that sweet t mont, that strikes t!ie tympanum of your i cars, is merely precautionary. Allow mo i {0 exclaim, in stentorian voice—sever tho | rants, march. /An/y A nr#. : • !. Tiu: Si.Aw;uv f.dlew j ing resolutions passed tho Tniied States Mouse r.f Representatives. February 11th, ■ I-Vdl, by a nearly unanimous vote: i Kesolvcd, Tit at neiiln r (ho I-Vdcral Government nor the uun-slav. holding j ftl.oe.- have a piirpose or a constitutional ; right to legislate upon or interfere with slavery in any of the Stales of the Fn iu. K- • ived, 1 hat those person-: in tho Noit.i who do Uvt subscribe to tlie forego ing proportion are too insignificant in numbers and influence to excite the seri ous attention or alarm of any portion of the people ot the llepublic, ami that tlu* increase of their numbers docs not keep pace with the increase of the aggrc< r aiu population of tii,- I’uion. An Irish soldier called out to Lis con> p n >n ; “Hello! Pat, I have just taken a pris oner.^ •Jfing him along, then; Liing uiiu along.** “He won’t come,’* ; ♦"Then come vour.---lf,” ‘‘He wen t let me. ’ H\]ut) O) tiiE Ibifij^ivluijt.—An adinir ‘Uleinpoiary 'ldjjL*’-" *>f I'reniotit in } l ; lc 1 compliiMßitdiy arid &.mten tious manner. T j* ‘He is a statesman, who nev r made a , speed; , a General, who has iie\tr won a butiu- , a j;Uih(in ler, who always mia*e<l : the track, and a millionaire not worth a continental d—u.” j Vrt.r.Y for Urn.—The I’uion, n Oer mnn paper published in Pittsburg. *. a V s that w ien ihe news was made public uf t aim-r >n app into.cut a .Minisn-r to l*u>ia, the Kiupi rur i iii tin - liat -ly collected j his plates. J Web,and oilier \aluabb s wliiidi he s-< uiclyjoi k d up in an underground a. eh built for the purpose. I hey debate strange questions down Last. Jhi lad Was, “U ant is the diller <nce Imiwmh th - Fudge ..f .'‘ighs and iho ! r!Z '' d a bridge ? ’ The next ia to be, .‘‘iuc -HR. n-t.ee between a fae-fdthilc and a sick family.” / j We know a yojng eh.-.p ft ► iiKes .March fti-- most <•{' afl molillix. b \ calls*- ilit- girl.- ina.e to Imid tirftidy l 4 tolyrt s I I k’.p ll>!u LioWUlg ii way. -XSS - fin koim. to shine htdglitlff the 'birds si eg .r. an-i th* fb£fts wp- Ike:*.- m*.rc lovely on the ." ho| / dy. - W7 Ad men iii >ii.- .Hyiop-stliy in distress. *v jk to n-joico wiih .i II 'T }-;/ i* he '*■ In• ii:ik-s bis ptosperi tv km.wri lyi^lfilcving with it r!„- wants ot uili.-rs. Igr 5 hs-ss- -- Ibe Kng£|j| boMt >f a utan s in \* ii tit u> *i t> liulvi au uuxlji I A -i ilit • 4iuiV sk'.l NO 18 t