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know kothingimb thai t has taditd'
in its evey ion eemeant mt ~ o
country; fom ishmeh, who scorns
our nai Jo , to the tautio whn
bp~-sto - nionetmee i destroyed. Exolu.
sively..lioa" It travels through the land
armed with the weapons of forceand blood
shed. Exclusively honest," it is supported
by every disarded politician in the coun
try. In a part worthy of the aeeotionate
patronage of every depot in theworld and
of the abhorrence of every friend of the
rights of man.--Udlas.
-'A late number of the Baltimlre Ar.
gas dotalain it excellent article, from
which we eafot refrain from making a
Muoh old Whigs remember alo that
Webster, not only in thoselessons ofwisdonm
which fell from him in private life, but on
the more public occasions in whlch he ap
peared, was accunstomed to speak the dame
truths. They recollet the speech deliv,
ered at the public dinner in Buffalo, 1851,
when, in speaking of the great increase of
foreign Immigration "over that which the
founders of the nation had foreseen, he said,
"Let them come. Gentlemen, this emigra
tion is not to he stopped: we must keep
things as they are. We must inculcate up
on all who come here the necessity of be
coming Americans. We must teach them.
We must endeavor to instil American sen
timents into their booms." Webster re.
membered the letter of General Washington
to Robert Sinclair in Scotland' written on
the 6th, MA, 1792, advising him to perse
vere in his project of bringing Highlanders
into this country, rather than the counsels
of the narrow-minded and misguided men,
who were striving even then to close the
gates of our country against the people of
But the religious elements, which has
been introduced into this controversy, is
one of its worst ifetures. We do not care
how strict a man may he in the maintenance
of his Protestant faith, neither the law of
God, as he understands it, or the law of the
land, ijstifies him in setting a mark upon
his felloweitizen of another faith than his
own. It is not less persecution because it
is accomplished by the use of means which
the letter of the statute does not prohibit.
In tlis country, ahd in this State especially,
are many Catholic families who have resij
ded in it since it was a colony. Their pro
genitorswere among those who gave life
and vigor to our earliest strug)le in behalf
of freedom. They and their descendants
have, in the past time, filled public office
and station with advantage to all the inte
rests of our commonwealth. Because the
children have seen fit, following the dictates
of their own consciences, to adhere to the
religion of their fathers, shall any man, or
set of men, undertake to place them under,
a ban, and to deprive them of that share of
the confidence of their fellow-citizens, which
they should enjoy as well as any ? And there
is no better reason for discrimination be
tween the foreign Catholic and the foreign
Protestant. Can it be said that one is
more educated to liberty, by the form of
his old Government, than the other? The
Irish Presbyterian and the Irish Catholic
have both groaned under the system of do
mestic law, and land tenure enforced by the
English crown. The Prussian Protestant
and Prussian Catholic have both bent be
nenth the iron rod of their home despotism.
The Catholic and the Protestant cantons
of Switzerland have the same common mem
ories their glorious stuggles in the past,
and have both been educated to freedom
under their happy confederation. The
High Churchmen of the Anglican church
and the Dissenters have lived under the
same political star. If the influence of an
early education, under another system, has
any deleterious effect, it reaches all foreign
ers of whatever denomination. And such
is thecreed of the new party, though they
may disguise it for a time, and try to turn
the foreign Protestant against the foreign
Catholic. If the latter fall in the strife, let
the former look to it: his late allies will
not long delay to put the gyves upon his
THE BRITIRH BALTIC FLEET.-By steam
ship Nashville, we have intelligence that a
portion of undoubtedly, the finest fleet in
the world had again sailed for the Baltic.
No such holiday spactacle was witnessed as
attended the departure of Sir Charles Na
pier, and all glorilications over unachieved
triumphs were this time omitted. The fleet
of this year is, however, filr more effective
than that which was sent before, and it is
expected to acqomplish more. To use the
language of the London Times, it is" to at
telnt more, to run more risk, to follow
thrther and closer, to care rather less for
losing ships and disgrace on the enemy."
Colossal preparations have been made by
Russia to meet this vast armada, and the
means of resistance that have been brought
together in the ltussian harbors, channels
anti inlets, are reported to be as great for
defence as those of the Allies arc offensive
ly. We may expect to have ere long stirring
news from the Baltic as well as from the
Mi.A clergyman was hung in effigy at
Lagrange, Tenn., last week for selling a
poor man's note at auction.
' EMIWE EKLY.
.1it by t special Democratle Committee.
Saturday Morning, May A 185,
aSubecrlbers who do not resolve their papers,
will please leave word at the eose, east side of the
Public Square. ,
Tun ThsUtas.-The play of box CO sa as BA
sao, will be performed on Tuesday evoning, the 324
-J" We had the pleasure of avie yesterday from
Mr. E. M. DIasxn, wh is on a travelling tour, sollc
iting sublsrption for that ably ebaducted Demo.crat
ioJournul, the Baton Rouge Advocate. Wetruthe
may roeleve substantial marks of encouragments,
on his route.
ý* J uaM Baia, who tands indloted with the
killing of Crowley, was brought belbre ,]dge E. T.
'Merrick on Tuesday last on a writ of habeas corpus,
praying to be admitted to bail. After a lengthy ex
amination the same was refused.
MAsonsI CLt.anaNTtox.-The Masonlo fraternity of
this parish Will celebrate the anniversary of St. John
the Baptist, at Clinton, on Monday, the 28th of June.
GRAUAn rot MAY.-This excellent monthly still
maintains its high position among its numerouscom
petitors for public patronage, The present number
contains its usual store of light literature, useful in
formation, and a full description of the feshions.
Published at lhiladelphia at Sp per year.
--The Liverpool Times has an article expressing
the hope that, if a war between Spain and the Uni
ted States arises out of Cuba, England will not take
sides with either. It saysthat such I. the universal
sentiment of England-even of the aristocracy-and
that its sympathies, In such a contest, would be with
the United States.
T'xs KANSAs ]'.aoivrxcum.nro.-It appears the pro.
olamation calling an election in Kansas to choose a
Governor to supersede Gov. Reeder isananonymous
one. The copy received at St. Louis came from Park
wille, Mo., where the once of the Luminary was torn
down by the mob.
Da Bow's Rvtrrw rOn MAY contains the able arti
cle, by Mr. Garnett, of Virginia, upon the South and
the Union, and Mr. .Cord's elaborate review of
British emancipation; a short paper by Dr. Scott, of
California, and a very full one upon education by
the Rev. Mr. Marshall, of Mississippi, in which new
and striking views are presented to the South. Pro
fessor Forshey has a paper upon the Railroad system
of Texas, and the editor has one upon our new con
sular and diplomatie system. Ofice of the Review,
Washington or New Orleans. a6 per annum.
A New HoIuaDA.-The proposal to constitute the h
anniversary of the adoption of the Constitution of d
the United States, a national holiday, is receiving
countenance in most of the Western States. We have
too few holidays; and the proposed addition to their
number has our hearty approval.
_j&lAt the election In June, 1864, in the city of "
Philadelphia, less than a year ago, the secret organ- o
Ization carried every thing before them av xMAoas- h
TIH RANGING FO ROM EIOHT TO ELEVEN TIOUNAND VOTEN.
On the 1st of May, of thisyear, the Democratic tick- t1
et received a mgjority of 5o, thereby securing a pre- o
ponderance in the city council. e
ErIarroN Ix P.AQtlcIaxC, IIYuvILL PAaIrsII.-The Ii
Democrats have elected their Mayor and two Select- e
men, and tied the other Selectmen. ti
TuaC inlANuAroLs EL.rcTrION.-A dispatch from In- o
dianapolls says that the average Democratic majori- h
ty at the municipal election that took place there was c
140; at their last election the average Know Nothing s
majority was about 700. c
Tae CatMA.--According to the latest depatches e
from Sevastopol, which reach to the 19th ult., the c
bombardment had continued without real progress
to the siege.
A comparison of the various accounts produces
the impression that the fire of the Allies was supe
rior to that of the Russians, but the Russians evident- t
ly returned the lire steadily. I
The hdependeace Bedge had received a despatch sta- v
ting that the Allies had suspended their bombardment s
during the night of the 14th ult., when a terrible I
battle took place between the Russians who had I
made a sortie on the French. The conflict which
then raged is represented as perhaps the most san- .
guinary which has taken place since the battle of In- t
The French succeeded in taking the Russian am- I
buscade established in front of Malakoff Tower and I
have added it to the French lines. 1
They had also succeeded in crowning the ravine I
which runs along the fortifications of the city where I
the Russians formerly kept their reserves.
They had also sprung a mine before the Flag I
Staff battery, at a distance of fifty metres from it, I
thereby opening a new parallel which has been sue
cessfully joined to others.
From the 12th to the 14th ult, the French loss
amouuted to only 300.
On the night of the 18th ult, the Russians made a
sortie but they were promptly repulsed.
The accounts from Gortechakoff to the same date,
say that the tire of the besiegers on the 16th, 17th,
and 18th ult., had become less violent, and that the
3 batteries of the Russians had replied successively to
the fire of the enemies. On the night of the 18th he
I states a sortie was made from one of the Russian,
p batteries for the purpose of destroying the most
- advanced works of the enemy; and it was completely
The last despatches received are from Gortachakoff
and they reach to the 22d ult. In them, he states
that after twelve days' bombardment, the fire of the
t Allies had become weakened and had succeeded in
a effecting but little damage.
The Grewd Duke bad again set out for the 'lrllwu .
I Ti Demoontic Party.
Is there a Democrat in the whole Tan Staes
that does not ftel and realls the tfht, that to the
Demoerato party, and Demooratlo measures, the
country owes its proud position among the nations
of the earth. Nearly every priniople of our boreig
regulation and every measure of our domestic poll
ey connected with the general government, are at
present the olhpring of democratio rule and demo
Where Is the Whig tariff and the boasted Ameri
can system of the Whig party What has become of
all the predletionsof ruin, bankruptcy, and national
dissraee, predletod by Whig orators and statesmen,
when their favorite policy of a protectie tariff was
to be superseded by the Demoratic tari for the
purpose of revenue only.
What has become of their great pnaces for
commercial, national, and Individual distress, a
National Bank? Row baee subsequent events ftl
siled every ealculation, disproved every position,
and demonstrated the unsoundness of every Whig
argument in thver of this mammoth monied monop
oly, during the days of bank rule sad bank ruin,
when the immortal Jackson was at the helm of state
and weatheTed thestorm.
What has become of the Whig bankrupt law-a
measure so odious that it was repealed within one
year after'its passage? Where are any of the evi
dences of Whig statesmanship or Whig wisdom re
corded in the annals of the nation? Every vestige
has gone the way of all flesh. It is buried in the
tomb of the Capnlets.
With what tenacity have the Whig party clung to
its fkvorite sobemes of legislation, and with what
bitter opposition have they resisted every demoorat
measure. How long and strenuous was their oppo
sition to the democratic policy for collecting and
disbursing the revenues of the general government?
They repealed the sub-treasury in one year after its
passage, under the false pretense that It would give
one kind of currency to the government and ano
other to tbo people.
How consistent has been Whig opposition to the
acquisition of any new territory, from the time Mr.
Jefferson purchased Louisiana down to the cession
of California. It is to the democratic party alone,
that we are indebtedfor the admission of all the new
states, since formed out of the Louisiana purchase.
All the new states and territories belonging to this
Union. are alike the result of the progressive, but
at the name time. powerfully conservative policy of
the Democratic party. The states of Florida, Tex
as, and California, and all the new territory west of
the Mississippi to the Pacific ocean, are trophies of
democratle role in the administration of this gov
ernment. It is a well established fact that the de
mocratic party throughout the Union are in fhvor
of the acquisition of Cuba, as a national measure of
the first importance to our peace and prosperity, yet
it is equally clear that the Whig, alias the Know !
Nothing party. is every where opposed to it. Even
the necessary precautions taken by the present ad.
ministration, to prevent Spanish depredations oh our
commerce, Spanish insults to our flag, and Spanish
visitations and search of our vessels in the Gulf,
have been characterised by them as attempts to
drag the country into a war with Spain, for the pur
pose of taking forcible possession of Cuba, thus
evincing their utter hostility to its acquisition in any
form. They know well that the great democratic
party want to acquire Cuba, but they know equally
well, that that party is unwilling to obtain it in any
other way than in strict accordance with national
This great national party has invariably stood by
the legal and constitutional rights of all classes of
our citizens, and uphold the doctrines first proclaim
ed in the declaration of our independence, and em
bodied in the Constitution, which makes this the
land of liberty and the asylum of the oppressed of
eveJy realm. It has steadily and firmly opposed all
the lasms of the day, from Anti-Masonry down to
Know Nothingism. It seeks no alliance with any
other party or faction. In all its organization.,
both state and national, north and south, the demo
cratic party everywhere, repudiate any connection
with them whatever. The principles of the demo
cracy are the same all over the Union. They do not
change to suit thedifferent localities. What is right,
constitutional, and proper in Maine, is equally so in
Louislana or California.
The Whig Party.
What has become of the whig party ? the great na
tional whig party, that flourished in the days when
Henry Clay and Daniel Webster stood out to the
world as its great leaders and eoxpounders. Is itpos
uible, that that great party is dead? Where are the
1,288,533 voters, that cast their suflrage for Mr. Clay
in 1844? Where are the 1.361,748 voters that sup
ported Gen. Taylor in 1848! and where are the still
greater number that voted for Scott in 18527 Are
these all become extinct? Who in so blind as to be
lieve it? It isdeed as a whig party, but alive under
a new name. Its followers, have, with some honora
ble exceptions, enlisted under the banner of Know
Nothings, and are now arrayed in deadly hostility
to the democratic party and its principles as ever
before, in any political cobtest, The Federalist
changed their name to that of National Republican,
in order to defeat the democratic party in days gone
by. The National Republioans changed theirs to
that of Whig for the same object, and beyond a
doubt, the Whigs have gone into the Know Nothing
organization for the same end. Every now and then
it changes its name, in order to catch some unwary
democrats, who are either fond of novelty, or have a
hope of promotion, not held out, in their own. It
is better for the democratic party that these should
go out as they are not to be depended upon, and may
desert to the enemy at a more unpropritious mo
ment. He that is 'deceived into the Know Nothing
ranks, is either wilfully blind, or hopelessly incura
ble. It is a healthful purgation of the party to get
rid of them. Lot them go.
.DThe Know Nothing party In New Hampshire,
r have passed resolutions denouncing the Nebraska
s bill and the Fugitive Slave law.
f"- "Sam" was properly tarred and feathered,
and ridden out of town on a rail, at the recent eleo.
I. tilo In Tarboro'. N. O.
Tyranny of the Secret Order.
We have exp6sed the deep laid conspiracy against
the rights of the people. We have contended that
freemen, after being inveigled into the secret lodge.
surrender their consilenes and judgment int into te
pxwer of irresponsible and scheming managers, and
are bound by horrid oaths to carry out the behests
of the midnight council. We have before us a es
in point. Whenthe senatorial election was pending
in Msachebusetts, some of the Know Nothings gave
signs of opposition to Wilson, the nominee of the
majority, whereupon, the Worcester Journal, the
leading Know Nothleg ape1r In the State, made the
following statement as to the obligation of Know
" It by honorabl tneane, Wilson's nomathk
tion can be recbnsidered, it is fair to do it
more than that, it would be policy for the par
ty to do it, but until that is done. every mema
i~rr of the party that votes ag.lnstbiim, 'ti.
Yates his obligation, belles his pled Pis ye.
perjures his soul, and he is not a man of honor.
,His personal enemies kions what they are kni.ty
of in voting against him, when a majbrity, de
clites for him.
Here is a full confession of the workings of this
diabolical machinery. Unless a member disregard
his conscience and follows the' command of "a tib
Jority," he is donounced as perjuring his soul, and,
as such, published through the lodges of the Union:
The voice of conscience is stifled and suppressed by
the oath which members are required to take, pledg
ing the minority to vote in all cases according to the
decisilon of a majority. The penalty of a refusal
thus to vote, is the branding the offending person in
all the lodges of the Union as a liar, a scoundrel,
and a perjured villain, In the eyes of God and man.
By the exercise of this despotic regulation, they
rely upon ruling the minority and forcing them to
subserve their miserable purposes. Every man is
oath bound to vote according to the Instruction of
the lodges, however his conscience and judgment
may disapprove and condemn the action as violatlve
ol right, aedangerons to the community, as treason
able to the constitution, and to the Union. Is such
an order necessary in afrtee country, when the policy
of the laws is to make each man free, not to enslave
the conscience by oaths.- .rArs.
What Will They Do Next ?
The Know Nothings of Massachusetts, speaking at
through the Legislature of that State, have sent the w
most rabid abolitionist in the Union to the Sen- at
ate of the United States. They have passed a law, ve
making both Catholics and foreigners ineligible to tii
hold any offce of trust or profit under the govern- w
ment of that state. They have passed a law putting vt
negroes upon an equal footing with white people. qi
They have also passed a law maklkg ii a crime for ci
any offcer of that state to aid or assist in any man- to
nor, the masters or owners, In the re-capture of his to
fugitive slave, although the Constitution expressly
provides that it shall be done. They have, by an iv
overwhelming vote. In both houses, directed the }I
Governor to remove Judge Loring from office, for no ce
other reason than that he acted strictly in accord- fe
ance with the Constitution and laws of his country. di
in delivering up Anthony Burns, a fugitiva slave, to in
his master. Can folly or fanaticism do more? Will de
the people of the South look upon these things with ni
indifference? Will the Know Nothings of the South fr
fraternise with thee,. their worst enemies? Would al
not a victory over the Democratic party, achieved tl
under such auspices, be purchaeed too dearly? Are el
they willing to risk every thing in favor of the w
loaves and fishes of public oMee, or for a political W
triumph that promises so little? Time will prove. p
JaiSome of our Southern Know Nothings affect sl
to believe that Senator Wilson of Massachusetts, the p
most virulent abolitionist in the Union, has repudi
ated Know Nothingism. That would be something ti
grateful to them, no doubtjfor they do not like to be o0
caught in company with such an enemy to the south. ci
But the proof is wanting, and the fact that he was
elected by the Legislature of Massachusetts. where ci
out of several hundred members there was but one ti
democrat, and one whig, all the rest being Know it
Nothings, it would be strange nudeed, if such were st
were the fact. These Southern Know Nothings have a
to swallow a bitter pill when they have to associate 0
with Wilson, Durkee, Seward, Harlan, and Trumbull, o
as political brethren. They have a still worse dose t:
to take if they can approve all that their party have a
done in Massachusetts and other northern states, in b
violation of tht rights of the south, and in contempt ti
of the plainest provisions of the Constitutlon: Some it
of these men have been democrats, and we are bound a
to think, were honest in their support of Know No- 13
thing opposition to foreigners and catholics, but a
they begin now-to see their error. They see, that lt
this hue and cry against them was only to blind the Ip
many. from seeing the real designs of the few, who I
were Into the secret. Events at the north, now go- Ii
long on, will soon dispel all the politipal mist that e
has gathered over their minds since their new allil
ance, and open their eyes to the folly.they commit- 1i
ted in going into a secret political organization, in
a free country like this.
, 'When the Know Nothing editors of the south, r
deny what the northern elections prove to be true,
to wit, that the Know Nothing and Abolition party I
of the north is one and the same, they are evidently. 1
not entitled to the least credit, from the fact that they
I are only carrying out their plan of deception and
imposition, which they swore they would do, when
f they joined the -'dark lantern" party. Can any
a thing be more impudent than for a Know Nothing
editor to pronounce such a paper as the Washington
I Union, an "unscrupulous, low, and shameless sheet,"
V "wretched perverter of facts," .c. sc, as is done in
a recent number of the New Orleans Crescent. An
g editor who belongs to a party that fears to face pub
lie scrutiny, that sneaks about at the dead hour of
it midnight to do its dirty work, and consummate Its
plans, (of mischief it may be,) against the rights
and privileges of our foreign born population, and
those who profess the Catholic religion, in order that
they may get into place and power, is surely a very
unfit person to pass in judgment upon the editor, of
the Washington Union.
a- A Elght wagons filled with Chinese articles, for
te nivaersnl exhilItoti have arrivved t Feres.
O2sx. osea U . W ..O. _r ...-A correspondence he.
tween this gentleman and a number of Democratlc
residents of New Orleans Is published in the Courle
of the 8th, To the invitation extended to him, topes.
alt the mse of his name as e ndidate for Govera~,
Gen. Wicklifb retulrpp a, npgalvoe reply, a.spiing,
.a his reasons, private 0odsleidatict h and b d6side to
see his pattys unit in the coming struggle.
Upon the prominent queltlonr of the day, and the
claims of the Democratic party to tgo coqetnued sup.
port of the people, (Gen. Wickilife-. xprey.es himself
in clear and eloquent terms, and gives additionp)
evidence to that he has,alrpsdy displayed, of his de
votion to the great caise uin hich he is still prepar
eddte labos with as much earnet seatl and dietlrg.
uielie ability ashe has frequently beibre doneJ' 1h
will, we are pe.; t.e an active and prowlneptt"1
In the canvass; and If, as we fully antlolpale, the
Demooraoy comes out of it vietorious,.he will, b
one of those who will have earned the weightlest
dialhis on t.Weir gratitude
S-rtM.nrtal;t ; P., the Know Noituartl.l-Ve
was ddfeatid/by.the iDbt'ndcrati by a mnority of '180.
Last year the Know Nothing majority was 900.
f" The Wilmington (Del.) municipal eleetioa
took place on Tuelslay. it is reported that the Dem.
ocrats elected all their city ticket eceept their can.
didate for Maytb who was·beaten seventeen votesby
his Know Nothing opponent. Last year the Kqon
Nothings beat the Whigs 120 votes and the Dems
Dsin, at- his residlence in Jackson, 24th ult,;
Dr. JAME.s PF.RKIS., aged 55 years.
It has seldom been our painful dullty to ree.
ord a death which has been so widely and sor
rowfully felt as that of Dr. James Perkins.
For days, weeks and months he hld linge
but the emaciated form and faltering step tol
alas with too fearful certainty that his days
were nearly ended. Calmly and quietly, sur
rounded by his neighbors, friends, and afflicted
family, his spirit passed at length in peace to
that better worldl, where sickness and sorrt*
Dr. Perkins was a native of Tennessee, I.ul
at a very early age removed to Mississippi'
where lie spent the earlier portion of his life,
and where he possessed himself of those ad.
vantages of education which the country at that
time afforded, and although those advantages
were in a degree limited, yet such was his de
votion to the study of the classics that lie ac
quired, even at that period and under adveri4
circumstances, a knowledge of classical litera
ture which remained fresh and green in his ro.
tentive memory even to the end of lift,.
lie next applied himself to the study of mld
icine and graduated at Transylvania University.
lie then returned to this irishi, andI c"omunmen
cedl near his oldl home, the practice of his prr
fession and ontinuedotiI engaged i the active
discharge of Its arduous duties, almost without
intermission until within a few weeks of his
death. Here for twenty years amidst his old
neighbors and associates, who had known hise
from boyhood, lie labored, visiting the sick and
alleviating the distressed, his recompense only
the good wishes of those who were the recipi
ents of his kindness, receiving pay from thod
who were willing and able to give. lie after
wards removed to the town of Jackson for the
purpose of educating his children, where he
still continued the practice of his profession;
sharing his services alike with the rich and the
Dr. Perkins was twice elected a representas
tive to the State Legislature and his naie was
often spoken of in connection with higher ot
ces of public trust.
His life was one of labor. Possessed of a
competency and the easy means of accunula
ting a fortune, lie chose rather to exert himself
in the service of others, and in the cause
suffering humanity. lie went forth rather as
a philanthropist and a riun of charity, th@
one who uses his profession as the speedy luci
of accumulating wealth. For more than thir
ty years he toiled- with unceasing devotion
among the children of affliction. By night a
by day, hi rain and sleet, amid the cold of Wi>
ter, and the heat of sunmer, still cheering by
his presence, their long, lone hours of sicknes
and suffering. His death, was a public loss
but his life is a glorious memory. The sickuni
and sorrow, the trials and troubles of life witl
him are over and his charities on earth will
plead for himi like angels in the world to come.
And from his grave away near the lhome of hi
boyhood thlere comes a voice, heard at least it
" Come uito me all ye that labor and am
heavy laden and I will give you rest."
At a called imeeting of ST. AI.BAN's Lodge,
No. 28,'the following resolutions were unmal
Whereas, it has pleased Almighty God, is
the mysterious dispensation of his providence,
* to remove from amnqitgst us our beloved broth
er and worthy. Setnbr, Warden James Perkins.
Therefore be it Resolved, That in the death
of Brother James Perkins, our order has lost$
worthy, faithful, and earnest member, and as
ciety, a useful and respected citizen.
Resolved, That we hereby tender our sln
cere sympathy to his bereaved family, and thae
a committee be appointed, to prepare a let
ter of condolence and a suitable obituary no
i Resolved, That the members of this Lodg
wear the usual badge of mournjug, and ths
a copy of these resolutions, ,Together with
t the obituary notice be forwarded to the paper
*y of the parish for publication.
JOHN C. MILLER,
>r C. E. KIBLINGER,