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Wains; HAEitiET .. !'jii:wj;ti'. ! .
0O;.(mS::Ei&AY; ATJGlf .24, i55. 4: VOX. 1--H0, 14 . ' "."-' or thr - .t, ,-. c3cctai 'tttf can Siumc? r" pCBLISnED EJRRT FRIDAT MOUNINO.J IVr on year, if paid in advance :.: : . if not paid in six months . : " (f not paid in tioclve monthst $3,00. $4,00 $5,00. RATES QF AOVERTtStKO, erviency, and of punishmcnU for political indc- pendance. .. Dicmist lor tne wua nunt aucr oince; wmch characterizes the age. V ; -: i " -; ThcBe on, the one hand. ! On the othar: -imitation of the practice of the purer days of the Republic; and admiration of the maxim that "office should seek the man; and not ' the man office", and of the rule that, the just mode of ca- cercaining uintss lur oiuce is ms capauimj, uie faithfulness, and the honesty of the incur:; bent or candidate. ; t;4'k r- - 7v VIII.1 Keaistance to the 4 affffressiT, policy and corrupting tendencies of the Eorr. i Catho lic Lhurchln our country, by the r -ancement to all political stations eiecut. . ; leffislative, judicial, or diplomatic -of thej only whodo not hold cml allegiance, directly . orindirectly, to any foreign pqwer,"vhetlicr civil or ecclesiasti cal, and who are Americans by l)irth, education, aud training thus fulfilling the maxim, "Ameri cana only shall govern America." -J -'Hie protection of all citizens in the legal and proper exercise of their civil and religious rights anl privileges; the maintenance of the right of every man to the full, unrestrained, and peace ful enjoyment, of his own religious opinions and worship, and a jealous resistance of all at tempts by any sect, denomination or church, to obtain an ascendency over any other in the State by means of any special priveleges or ex emption,, by any political combination , of its members or by a division of their civil allegiance with any foreign power, potentate, or ecclesi astic. IX. The reformation of the character of our National Legislature, by elevating to that dig nified and responsible position men of higher qualifications, pure morals, and more unselSsh patriotism. . , "X. The restriction of executive patronage, especially in the matter of appointments to Of fice, so far as it may be permitted by thegCon- stitution, and consistent with the public good. XI. The education of the youth of our cOun try in Schools provided by the State: which schools shall be common to all,' without distinc tion of creed or party, and ffee from any influ ence or direction of a denominational or partisan character. . And, inasmuch as Christianity, by the Consti tutions of nearly all of the States; by the de cisions of the most eminent judicial authorities; tlnndhis God, ami i .at V, i I anlby the consent of the people of America, at foutiUia PivXjikiJository xA-Li true is considered an element of our political system -,j.Wnrm ndlna nimln and. Rfl the IIolv Bible ts at once the sonrsn nf 1 W LU UW VI V. w WU 1 1 J ' ' vi. Christianity, and the depository and fountain of "We will maintain and defend the Constitution all civil and religious freedom, we oppose every of the United States ns it is, th Uuion as it was attempt to exclude it iromtne schools thus estab intcudcd bv ourifdtlit-rs. and the risrhts Of the lished in the States. States, without diminution; insisting upon, and 'XII.. The American party having arisen up- demanding a faithful performance by the ucncrallon the rums and in fpite of the opposition of the Uovcrnment, 01 all the uuiies cnjoiucu upon h Dy v nig or ueraocra - parues, cannot dc neia in that Constitution. t any manner rcspoi-.jle for the obnoxious act3 vn. . : " . or violated pledges of either: that the svstemat- V e war with no party as such, but oppose all ic agitation of the blavery question by those who oppose us in these great American doctrines, parties having elevated sectiqnal hostility in a vin. positive element ot political power, and brought The principle which we advocate, are para- our institutions into peril,it has therefore become mouot to any local question of State policy, and the imperative duty of the American party to to revive the question or tuepnymcntortue Unionlthe country and perpetuity to the Union. or Planters Bank BoncU. And as experience has shown it impossible to reconcile opinions so extreme aa those which seperate the disputants, and there can be no dishonor in submitting to the laws, the Is a tional Council has deemed it the best guarantee of common justice and of future peace, to abide 1 ' One Square, (ten lints ) one insertion, ? $ 1 ,001 Each Subsequent Insertion, : ? : : : r : ' 50. t&cral deductions will be extended id , Viose advertising by the year. ""J ' " -Qfoni tvt a(n44 ana " 9neni Uietat ttittn, . t r , . - ptATFouji or THE i A M ERIC A N P A It XY " : - :; ;" 7 ;, ;ot to t ! Stale of r?lisiss! . We advocate such a modification of the natu ralization laws, as will remedv the existmcr evils growing out of the same, or in case the purity of tlo elective franchise cannot otherwise be pre ecrved, then we advocate their total repeal. ' II. V'a c locate the rassacre cf a strinjrent law X y tic proper authorities, to prevent the immi gi atiou hither of foreiguer?,' wuo are either pau' pera or tr'uninals. - .-. .. f . m. "Ve shall vigorously maintain and defend the jfvested rights of all persons, whether they be ca- tr .ijve oi;orcigu uorn. , ,a '.We believe that America should be governed ,v, Americans, effecting tho same through the t ballot-box alone, the great and legitimate instru- r mentor all political rerorm in our country r - - .. , .v. We opfc 1 and protest againsVall abrklge- mcnt of nliioui liberty, holding "it as a cardinal v maxim, tl at relio-ious faith Is a question betw Irdivi lv TThc National Amcricau Platrorm. . Adopteil at Philadelphia June 5th. 1855 - I" The acknowledgement of that Almighty "V,"B ing, who rules over the Universe, who pre by and maintain the existing laws upon the "Bides overihe councilor Nations,-who conducts subject ot slavery as a nnai and 'conclusive set '.the affairs of men, and who, in every step by tlement of that subject in spirit and in sub which we have advanced to the character of an stance. JIERICAN BANNER. R. B. MAYES, POLITICAL EDITOR. Friday JUornins9 An?. 34. Xcrgcr nndEstcllc. . .t. f After the triumph of Mr. Yrger over C apt. Estelle, it is amusing to hear the Antiei claim ing tha victory. It reminds u of -v the judgment passed by Partridge upon a performance in which Garrick had supported the character of Hamlel in most approved style. At the end of the playi ones asked Partridge which of the players he had liked best, Mto which," says Fielclingr he answered with some appearance of indignatf at the question, 'The King, without doubt Indeed, Mr. Partridge,' says Mrs. Millerf- 'you are not of theaame opinion with the town; for they are all agreed that Ilamlet is acted by the bert player who was ever on the i Btage, 'He the best player cries Partridge, -Vkb-i: tempthoua neer, why t could act as well w .ie" myself; I am turef I had een!a ghosVl ahould have looked in the very same manner," ancT,one ust as he did- And then; to be sure, in that scene, as you call itj betweetl him and his moth er, where you told me he acted so fine, why, Lord help me! any man, that is, ahy.good man, that had such a mother, would have done exact ly the aarae.t I know you are only joking with me; but, indeed, madam, though I was never at a play in London, yet I have seen acting be an' organization which "eiiioingthe denial of th.tra' them trulh,"-i party which Inculcates and promotes lUBtuwnijr anu uupiicny, ana suaes tae ooiu.open manly conduct and conversation which charac terize the, man of honor arid the-freeman'sa. party which "create? an organized band of se cret spies in evexy community a party ; whose object is to ! : stroy Social confidence" "and all that is dear and valuable in thr social relation' a party whfch Quitea Southern men l&' .filial Ives dar. I r.ot break . it. et the whiDDera in." of Democracy are everlastingly exhorting the fait.'i ful" to5break the ' oal h of Knovv Nothingism, thereby claiming for Derao& racy a privelegu that the gods w th their oranip oience could not ' attain. . - Softly, softly dear Cornelia, are you dreamingl , . .... 1 remember perfectly the Barbecue at J3enton it dear Xlolly- oops not, and 1 , Temember. dis tinctly that the posted bills said ''Everybody is invited to attend,'.' and I saw there both foreian ers and Rozian Catholics. , Then , if oreian I eJ--nit party bohda &c wiUi the - icorst elem(mtslkU0ae Corey dear, that they wenot rtte-and force, tomm w yuy muigwviw, umiuvuio "juie came wiuioui oe,ng .saea, coniraryio ait disgraceful jnovements of abolitionism"-- a par- established rules of etiquette, l'oor compliments W wWaiia wiiHUBnii'JM pay yourfriends dear Coney, - . great drinciples of civil and religious Jiberty.' proMion whicb left Yazoo for Benton, and .Are you prepared to say that . :any of lay Btrespon a hearse iike.vehicle with a live these ulligatioas are true! 7 Do you not' know j buzzard in it.' Now this is a part of the caval thev ar nnt tmi U Tf (inr,4ir, '"tfiim Lt 'de pf which I was deprived a sight, or have I - t, ... i J . f . .. i J lever beard of it until this momeW We sup endorse them astrue as against the : American pose that in order w fSolf youn;r al,d ipry in the or iwnowoining party qo you not auopi ana ; presence of the beaux, you left your spectacles endorse them as true as against the individual members of thai , partyl Is not the- , party com posed of individuals, and are not the 'bands of secret spies",; confined to, individuals in every community? . Endorsing these sentiments, is not your confidence lessened-shakened, aye de stroyed in your friend and neighbor? ; Think o the tendency of these things revolve them in your own minds and we are certain you will spurn with contempt the parjty which requires of you the avowal of such sentiments. ' J ' - ' " -!. ; ' CSS" "That the Know Nothincr faction-is Vre in the country; and the king,formy money; J composed'of the relics of the federal, andMhe he speaks all his words distinctly, half as loud again as the other. Any body may see b.3is an actor." '"' ;'; -"'" - ,;'- - - - - '" '' ' After the same manner flto Anties pass judg ment on the speeches of Messrs Yerger and . Es telle, the former, calm, argumentative, dignified, and eloquent ; the. latter denunciatory, funnyi and oer.l am tnrv." h1lfirliniv nmai1v frnm n T J ' " m'o WMS1AJ , y UU I . 1 i"'Iv 1 ''".. ."1 ' "- - ' " I dreirs, scum and filth of all other parties, partic ularly and especially of the old Whig party, is obvious to the blind." 1 .. On op the Committee, v . And only to the blind. EdBanktb. Although confident Ih Communicated; -ear"MolJy3tarlce" irageuy ,n buco a siyie as to induce one to ex- ; ia perfectly capable of sustaining both . herself claim in the languagebf Partridge; "Anybody hcr cause i a jouc: r;i Mtat8 Corne may see he is an actor!" while- all, that Mr.-,-,, yyWomani heart iitf swell upliTlpite x criicr was aa oraior. of me. forcinc me to sav some thinirs which may Since writing the abovtwe find that the Dem- &&ve m011v a contest with a foe ."unworthv of ocrat endorses the Partridge judgement of the ner steel. Anties, "Vf course' but our neighbor mistakes j Poor cJrneliawho must evidently, be a su in saying that the Banner impliedly admiU that per-annuated old maidropens her detectable epis- air. xcrger couia not answer Capt. Estelle. tie with a violent assault upon our rising gene We tlunk he did answer fully, and then gave ratIon and the errors which have crept intoedu him what the Captain could nor answer. : cation since her day.- Very probacy we have bad bovs now a davs, as has been the case through all time; if Cornelia object to certain of them individually she had better speak to their mothers about them or go to writing Sunday at home, dear Cornelia, and mistook a tin reprei sentation of the bird of liberty for" a hvebuztard. But if it was as you say, I can very easilf ac count for it, and upon the whole think it quite appropriate. . t ' :.",. :,. , - r .The hearse was intended no doubt, to convey the de id, fUScies of the Whig and Democratic parties slaughtered by Sam, ailil tlie Buzzard, a bird captured by the same individual, which had for a longtime 'been regarded by the morbid Vision of those parties as the bird of freedom. , In conclusion thenjuorny dear, you -say that "sects, like ballast to ships, keep government steady." Mare aptly,. Corny dear," like ballast, sects are a dead,useless weight, taking up much room that might be better used, and only useful when tneargo is light. iJnder the Democrat ic sway, surely the great ship of state has had to drag along a stupendous weight, and unless the 'old Fogies" in command are thrown over board we will soon be swamped indeed. ? Sam has taken this lasti. band, and u e shall soon now sail with favoring gales upon a placid sea. - Yours always my dear Corny, hoping you a clearer head. - ; . ;::---,;; .. . ' - MOLLYS COUSIN. IV S. I tafce the liberty of nbsc ng my self to the dear Cornelia, a t boye is wnf for her especial behoof and i U. - -" And let me beg Cornelia the next vtime she gocstna Native American speech to take along both an ear trumpet and an opera guss, by ,, the aid of which she mty-possibly be able t -reprehend what it's all about. " Conimuuicated. TO THE PEOPLE. . Head arid lleacct. In .the discussion at Yazoo City on Wednes- school books, for which latter avocation I shoald day night 'Aug. 8th between Mr. Yerger and think she is peculiarly adapted,though her cloud Mr. Estelle, Mr; Yerger asked Mr. E. "where ed ideas of tilings in general might exclude her he stoodl--if he stood on the Baltimore Platfurm productions from most religioualibraries. of 1852 and on the Mississippi State Platform But chiefly she objects toY oung America'? adopted by the so called Democratic Convention because they espouse her country's cause and held at Jackson in June 1855!'.' Ill; . Eitelle a- bear its banners, as they have done, manfully. rose in hia place and in livery emphatic manner ' First she speaks of their '.'literary vanity" (a Signiflcant.ThrcaVfc, Mr. Wickliffe,in addressing an anti-American meeting atNewOrleans, warned his hearers of the foreign power amongst us: "He told the ! Know-Nothings that, in venturing upon this un dertaking to crush forefgners,- they were enter ing upon an undertaking the dangers of which thev did not uriclerstand. Thev were making an assault upon a Sebastopoi." , , , : "independant naUon. has distinguisncd us by some And regarding in the highest duty to afow sai(j that ne Bt00d on e Resolution's of '88 and species of vanity of which sit will never be guii tt Ti- .it;tr,t;nn ,w,i,.nmAnt nf . h;BHrtrt nH nnmvrw.i Lrm. if ia Lk L- '89-the Baltimore Platform of 1852 and the ty, at all events,) their arrogance, andloquaci sentiment of profoundly intense American feel- clared as the sense of the National Council, Democratic Platform of Misssissippi passed June ty, condemmng them. very propeny, Duwncon- Ing; of passionate attachment to our country, it3 that Congress posesses no power under the con- 1855. : i - ' : , ; ;', sistently enough, she then in the next paragraph trwtry aud its institutions: of adnvration for the stitution to legislate upon the subject of Slavery w,,, W. m. i.:'-.t.--j-" nc. nar. .t nnrVnuntr nmtnr'for commencin? his . g. i".. o i.to..i. -z 1 .. iiwif j uusucvKuauuu nuu uuca 1.1x1 . ut .vv- - j - o s . . : . . .i ... . . speech modestly, even as the boys did in her day. mis "?v iiwwiuuuv j, f , ; .jThesymboiof hcr chQSQnlamll linn nf thA hprnlam thiit nrprJmtntpil mir TlpVfv- I pxr. liuU.thA Shite fmm RrfmiaBmn into h tTn. telle, as one of the. Jtspresentatives of the sc ;. lution; and of emulation of the virtue, wisdom, ion because its Constitution does or. does not called Democratic party endorse, and what are . Allowing then, that our young champions oi and patriotism that framed our constitution and recognize the Institution of Slavery, a a part of the people of Mississippi required tq endorse, if whom God knows 1 am, and every American first successfully applied its provisions. her social system; and explessly 5preletmitUng thev Bmtaia hisnartvl ' Wewill at thU woman should be proudi are no more than what III. TheThuintenance of the Union or these any expression of opinion -upon the power of L. , n , . . . , .t e ..r j " United States as the paramount political good; Congress to establish or prohibit slavery in any j111116 noUce bat. one Resolution passed by she says, youths freh "from Academic groves orto use the language of Washington, "the territory, it is the sense of the National Conn- said pteXpnvenUon, and embodied in their that s; very prettily expressed too, I must ad 4 primary object of patriotic desire." And hence, cil that Congress ought not to legislate upon platform as an article of their faith To-wit; mit-full of literary vanity, loquacious and ar "yv " v. w ,, x x trrruory 01 Res0!ved, That we are opposed to the secret rogant" and even more vicious besides, admit subvertit. - the United States, and that any interference bv v 1, !.-. ... . 2nd. Uncompromising antagonism to every Congress with Slavery as it exists in the Dis- IK "1 iV-?"? un al1 ims naTe we 001 rgni 10 piate . . - . 1 ... 1 1 11 1 w rm iiLiiiiiu m n 1 1 v . - 1 hl i in n iism ii 1 11 1 ii r-r-ii . m . . tnct of Columbia would be a -violation of the I iZ " '"'"aJ": ness Where weakness is to ne meu , !f?5Si !5?f VT a 5 fS?$y T S its candidates are shrouded in mystery and IIave whole VTtJ withone Voice,of- trlii .3 ceded the District to the concealment and shun the light of day and the fered to oppose these young men against ' those i:uK . Ui """""'"Itestoi free discussion and examination 2nd. of the opposite party, coucerninff whose youth -TO TaE AMLEillCAN ViJkO. ., by j. B. DBAXE. . . mmmmmm ..... When freedom from her mountain height Unfurled her standard to the air, She tore the azure robe of night, ... And set the stars of glory there! She mingled with its gorgeous dyes The miiky baldric of the skies. And striped its pure celestial white With streakings from the morning light I Then, from his mansion in the sum, She called hor eagie-bearer down, - f 1 - - o . 0 principle of policy that endangers it. 3d. The advocacy crn equitable adjustment 'of all political jdifferences which threaten its in- teirrity or perpetuity.,- - 1 io.-. xne- Bupprrwuii ui i msiiucicibs wpu u uuu. , ; . - - . . . 1,,- ;- Wmberaare bound bv solemn' oaths' ' j V " , . . . Z lire yet, the hre-b ood, worm and we Meal division, founded on "geographical dis- XII. The policy of the Government of the MS "d ecta-ma dure Cornelia, is dumb by the ! r,' tbjs diainff bavonet. I J . r I v ""' -"A " - . J : t . 1. f . Flag of the free heart's only home, : . .'. - By angel hands to valor given! ' c Thy stars have lit the welkin dome . And all thy hues were born in heaven;. Forever float that standard sheet! " Where breathes the fob but falls before us? With freedom's soil beneath our feet, - ' .:"' And freedom's banner streaming o'er us. ' Flag of the brave! thy folds shall fly, The sign of hope and triumph highl When speaks the signal trumpet's tone, ' ; ' And the long line comes gleaming on: - Ere yet, the life-blood, worm and wet, TI: "i Anicr Jcau Party cf Oiio Uv- Sound Principle.-' 1 ; We extract from tlic Louisville Jocrnal tie following platform of principles,adopted at ' recent meeting of the A :ricn p"ty; at Cia- cinnati. We commend it to the a"ntive coc bideration of jourjreaders as an evinco of tha ' , national conservative feelinr,wh!.l.; annicaet . , . ...i. .... - . . . t the r embers of our party, -even in tbeAbo itlon . State of Ohio; . Let -our readers tcoro pare it with the platform laid down by the' State Dem Ocratic convention of Ohio, which assembled on the 8tu of January last, and dddo which 1 ' most favorable to the SoutliT" ' Wo noticed yesterday the immense concourse of the members and friends of the 'American V fiarty in Cincinnati, who, in.responsgi to a pub ishecfcall from nine hundred of their number, assembled, in the Filth, street market pace to decide whether they would abide by the action by the Ripubl;cah StaVr Convention which had nominated the Hjo. SP.' Chase for Governor. They , decided by acclamation' that they Wvuld not abide by that action, and an nounced a set of principles that placed them so far as all future action is concerned, side by s;de with the American party of the Southern States. They manifested a deep and powerful sentiment m favor of the preservation of the Union and the maintenance of the guarantees " theTcon-, . . stitution; and this, sentiment we have not the least doubt will spread and strengthen and be-T comethe active and controlling tntiment of the. great mass of the American party of Ohio, and carry the utate wnenever roe issue snail oe maas at the polls. .,"' ..... :,.wI'.. " - Jk, i The Dreamblerilnd resolutions adopted by. the " vast Know Nothing meeting at Cincinnati were . as follows: - - - -- - Whereas, the Democratic State Convention, of the 8th of January last, and the recent Con- , vention jn Columbus, have Jailed to avow or rec-; ognize principles which we believe to be vital to the welfare of the Republic and cur State ;therc- fore - - Resolved, That we continue , to maintain aa paramount in importance, and never to be ignor ed, the well known principles of th American'; ," party, among.which is devotion to Jhe Union, and unceasing hostility to its enemies, be they the nulliSera of the South or the abolitionists of the North.. . , - " , " Resolved, That while we consider the repeal of the Missouri Compromise is a wanton viola tion of a sacred and time honoreJ compact, we tre not from reesntment or from any other im pulse to b csJucc J cr driven into the support tf Resolved, That we rect - ' ' Uevrry" first. resolution of the convention w tae-1 3th t;.-tant a subtle and insidious .aim at "the integrty.cf the-National Government, and the initiative legiSl Mo-vhich will place the Slate of Ohio anta". to th .Union. - K v r JJ)ici,Tiiat the avowal made in a resolu- tion of the convention of the 13th instant, to la- , bor assiduously, not to secure tne repeal oi we Nebraska and Kansas bill, but to render it void and inoperative, proclaims a modi of opposition to the lawsof the laad that can be sanctioned only by fanatics or outlaws. V - ' : .. Reso'veil in 'the proceedings and resolu tions of the convention of the 14th instant, and especially in the nomination of -S? P. Chase for Governor, a&d the resolutiou,to. appoint a com ; mittee to concert measures with, reference to . the Presidency , we disco rer a design o more ef-, ficivntly organize an agjrressive sectiyZ'-l party," with which it would be derelict as American -cit izens to act or affiiliate, ; :':.:,-mr-- Resolved: That.we recommend to the friends of the American party of Ohio, opposed to the . canaiuaies tor uovernor now in. norainauoo, io meet in mass convention at Columbus on the 9th day of August: , ," .2-- Nothing sounder or more patriotic than una has aiever em"ac ted from the North. . ' Vicksburg AVhig. " Now contrast with this the following resolu tion of the Democratic convention 4)f the same State. ,. "Resohed, That the people of Ohio, now aa they hive always done, Uok upon slavery as an evit, and unfavorable to the deyi lopment of - the spirit and practical btneGt of free institutions,' and that entertaining Hese sentiments, they -will avail times feel it u be their duty, to . nss . all power clearly given by the terras'of .the Na tional Compact, to prevent its iniiuence.to miti gate and finally to eradicate its evils.y , 9t . sr nmluw,urvu u.uci vuui u.u, ! iw reiauuM wun ioreign gov- gource an(j political uiueienye umuiotsi auu view, ucuwucu we cnimcuw, i tu cxac-i, justice rfom me Strongest I -.. : ninin the Hpni ilnf tha -win. in iuij rttu'Miiuun ui me riiruus ui uic ion iuo uuwer ui mi irovernmeni .on lis citizens relation. 3rd. Be- way - u n01 conaiaer we w wnom n ia ui truth, incul- every importance, that our cause is safe m their duplicity and hands? Whv then this solicitude on our account! several state. .expressed and reserved in the from interference with the internal concerns of UobwhicS Surely we are as capable of judging of our own Comutution; and a careful avotdance.by the na with whom we aret peace. : r nd Ae (rwmfint . tAec,uw it creates an affai-oa others. . General Government, of all interference- with. XIV. This National Council declares that aA uta Ar,t .n? i.rtn. 1 fl ihAmnntlitt has been , Honor down. their rights by legislative or executive action."- all the principles of the Order shall "be hence-Lu -mtwAnt.nAw r- IV." Obedience to the uonstitution of the I lortn every uniiea oiawr as ws, supreme law oi luo iaua, uieoiuer buoii uo ai iioeny to maae Known tne .... -.M-i-fa cnnnrila and mada th fnnnrlt?nn -- -r sacredly obligatory upon all its parts and mem- existence of, the Order, and. the fact that he ' bcrs; and steadfast resistance 'to the spirit of himself is a member, and it recommends that Innovation upon its principle, however specious thtTe be no concealment of the places of meet- . i . tk.i .11 J...t.r..i z e i j: - . ' mo prciexu. vuvniy unat in on uuuuuui oriiug ot euuuruinaie councils. - . . deputed poinU it may only be legally ascertoin- ; . .. ! E; B. BARTLETT, of Kentucky, ed a&d expounded by the judicial power of the " President of National Council.; United States. , t r .-.'i ,.:.- r f l. C n. Tlritrn Af VwiT,..--'ii'''; L) 11 . .I..L. I --I Ana a -coronary to vae aouve. ' j ; ' l.! A habit of reverential obedience . to ; the 'law; whether National, State,or 3IuncipaU4inQl they ere cither repealed or declared' unccst;i3- M b. at liberty to make known the afSifi.naW?. to " dtredto Uke BJ Beware of talkative; Christians-they are generally dangerous characters: wise Chris, tian are "swift to hear, elow-to Bpeak, s!- io wratli." - - , ,t' -,il ty the proper autliority J. A ten !er and sacred regard for thc.:3 acta t f fiat.'sriian.hip, which are to be contxaJiatin nished from act s of ordinary legislation, fact of tne.r bem r u. the nature ot.com i;A asrecmcnts; and bo to bo considered a fixed - 'and s.ttlcd ni'ional policy.'" !' V. A radical revision and mocllucation of the ; h-.V3 regulating Immigration, and tho settlcucat t cf imn; grants; ofTcring . to th) honest imci , ho, far the love of liberty or httred ,of of r.jsi?ion, seeks an asyiam in the United Ctates , a friendly recep;-,'t and . protection , , Hut ,un , qmlino.ily con -ing tho transruiisfon ' to our ' Ehorpa. of fcloi; . :.J oauDfTSw" "' ""' ' l ' - VI. ' The eentialmodiQcation of th?!rl. t ra!iatioi laws. ins. i-v ... .;: The repe-d by t e Legislatures ot' ; rcrpective Ciatc?, of all State laws allowing reigners not naturalized ta vot- i: Tho repeal, wilUout retroactive cfcratioa, of all acU of Con-res ta?kir r' of land to urnniuranz i foreigner?, s,.ul ,'ing them to Corresponding Secretary, JreaM. Stetix8, of Blaryland, ; 'l " . V : .! ' ' ':,-Recording Secretary. r ,f " (j anticipation ot better t'-nes, our stock of fine longer be "the sylum of tl ny tne ; .V 'T"V-;o - ' V nations -U 8th. -Bewiuse it cnpacU r.A r-. . y- lC.S,:- J..vu in fiUal pahy bonds with th dehin unites Southern men party bonds with the worst elements of Northern fanaticism and forces them! to yield countenance to -the dargerous, destructive, and disOTaceful . movements , of abolitionism. 9tb. iiadi: TO OUR owi; . . ... . . . LONDON Together with a Great Varictr JewelryADiainondj, Uiil V AVafe, Because its organization and mode of proceed. ,-T'. ' ' . . - - i " ing, iu -n and objects,- its form and spirit, are ii il Tl f.V "ibversive oi those CTeat princbies of civil and Ia novt-. ... li s , erntorh a; VII. Hostility to the corrc-1 means by wLlch ' !crs of party have l.itl.crto' forced upon - r-r r;;!.:: tnJ our po!'.l" ! creed.'; !'.2Z . . '3 e:ii:,ity t"T"!,"tth3 prevalent" d ..... . ....... c ( ... , fat. " ' 1 .sub- .. .. t c. j L w t ci ... o . r C T V. C azz, and inany c'.Ler t- ' lOt V.-l07HErS WliO V. 1 .v3. up f.--pt!; at b. pric. mc; to isy on hanJ. corns c : : j t6 you th'atlf " , t..u t..3 i.;ual time is w t a trtLL j ai you wish, w jOOuS, idac- are p:il 23 : ' -; ; - yzizy 1: 'litcit ttylea-' ' J:'- rno. 41 tf. of personal and political proscription and perse- i PW Cornelia I'm atraia wnen you lutimaie cution. . 6th. Because it is destructive of social that young men are not to dabble in politics, you confidence, and of all that is dear and valuable- are hon Compos. What say- yOu to those in the social relation 6th. Because it makes - thunders of the "beardless-- id . your own religion a test of quahocation for office in viola- ri , x . . . . ..... tion of the constitution and the engendering of rnks that have so often waked up th children of ill-will and strife amongtl religious . sects to in the neighborhood of the Forum. . What say the disgrace of religion and to ;the disturbance iy0U those 'halting tirades upon dark lantern of the public peace. , 7th,: Because it excludes - - , hea f.tui' that vou haVe so often all persons of foreign birth of every grade and 6 : . - ,. , : character from aU political rrighti Land prefer- Perspired under. -Why Cornelia dear, can-t ment,repud! ' -the pohcy of the founders of the those ?huge levi?hans" that so Bpoutblood. republic an '.aiming that America shall noithunder in their own meetings, come forth and the .oppressed of all OT)noae lhe abroad circumference'! of the buck- rrr: . .. ..... ... -.. . , ... ler of Democracy, behind which they so delight to hide themselves, to men of their own ages, who will be too happy to break a lance with them?- Does not something whisper to Cornelia, that it is because, they fear a tumble in the dnstjor. that thej kc how weak in the knees the poor) old, hack ' Democracy has become and eel it will not sup port them through the contest! ; It is a .misera- -.'. 1 ! . '": ' - I ble thing to know that we are weak, but far worse 1 -ow that our car"- :i weaker. Vloor young zztdl "T b"l they v feel;. r ...!; 4 .- I am 1 . 3 f -.t t,A-r Molly, has read thea hle cf Phaeton, anl 1 . vi-eyery one else who has ever been to izl. . ill, although you, dear Cornelia,: eeem to t . !- iething un common in pr-lij I:tt:r - J-: ?e that CAirD eon d'.l net J:t l.L . c!. s - .ap:ed we r-A all rerf:rtly wilV-'to r rs hin t ioua liberty which have ever been and ever i c ,r.inu9 r' bo tv"J pride and boast of the jaerican ' feeble." . . " , 'i People of-nksiciippi,v.:. . tm--' ca'apartefa Pc:ty i .. f r a 92 cf men or cLcI plrty . lio lirt of their "TiltS Villi ; i. v. lil:zila V. ,; - Af M crgacizition with.which, are conn: nany of ycu ,fe!' -v!ti'sensi your ne'shbor3 1-i f :er.i3?.Vri:2t fiyyoti when you are thus cz 11 :1 r " tr. 1 , rt cr?3 ea year own nzS r- ' irr-v .u ly Express.'4 rLovc & co,i tains? , To e?j t d it n;y ta r 'a ccn- Each soldier's eye shall brightly turu To where thy meteor glories barn; v And as his springing steps advance, Catch war and vengeance from the glance 1 And when the cannons mouLhinga loud Heave in wild wreaths the battle-shroud, ' And gory sabers rise and fall, Dke shoots of flame on midnight pall J There shall thy. victor glances' glow, Aud cowering foes shall fall beneath : Each gallant arm that strikes helo w ; 'That lovely messenger or beath Flag of the seas I on ocean's wave, . s Thy stars shall glitter o'er the brave, ' When dejth, careering on the gale, " Sweeps darkly round the swilling sail," . And frighted waves rush wildly back - Before the broadside's reeling rack, c f : Each dying wanderer of the sea , Shall look at once to heaven and theof ' And smile to see thy splendors fly . '' In triutaph oer his closing eyx ; ' , v "ru"LJ.1"1"'---j-,- 1 1 1.1-. i.i. We.clip the following from the Memphi Eagle and Enquirer': Write Mb down ii Ass" Is the spirit of every scceder 's card of withdrawal from tho A-! great polii ical question !'V . merican party we have seen' vet.,, Dogberry's U The VicksburgSentinflu " .apidity, however, la , good , sense compared 1 guage in refereuca'Cc' I ji that of a mao en joying the rightaand nrivmg. , med an ODinion UDoa the v. - ea of an-American freeman, who proclaims to thart abolish slavery in the district cv l.li world that ho has been imposed upon and wheed- fthe bene fit ot Ihoce "f poliiici.- J wl led, and ven forced, sometime joining a up their minds sorei-liv w czz." political society, wnose priucip.. ave oecn as , are trilling to r-vear U.ev t -ar EtiCHetteTht National Intelli?encT has correspondent who produces a series of numbers on this subject; ' " 1. Betore you bWtt a la?y in, the street per-., mit her to'decide whether y 'u may do so or not, . by at least a look of recognition, f ' 2. "Excuse my g'.oyes,' "is an unnecessary apology! for the glove should not be withdrawu , to slake hands. , w,,. ' 3. When your companion bows to a lady, you should dt the samefc. When a gentleman bows toa la ly in your company, always bow to kio in return K , lf ' rS? "Just think of that, will who has participated largely in l country for numbers of years past, . ture years, and an "aspirant" for 00 honors, not vet made uphis mind ,1 man ..7.ll upca out" tl. "9 -1 ' t r in drive a i "it with a?" 1 Al'.U'3 can scira cp. . - Cic ero ty tl.3 Cty:-n rrr.1, Lzi thatu, ycu ccr.;:!:r,' ryrr.rcvis v;i:br the following anecdotp; patent to V" -ountry as ithe sua In heaven, ever since it w jaoized in Baltimore. ' And then the moral t- -ry of publish? to the world that such a society 4s dangerous to the countrvl and nnt nnlv tSu rrrpi Biiminsr their names to that publication for Doliti- :o wa p-,---'"iV cal effect, and that too against a band of patri- ; calmiy exprrlced Li: " "A: ots with whom they have been m fall fellowship counsellor who c f -- O.JlierQ oEeace is . i,it yntlls to heaven. The very raen-'-the Pierce Johnson Df-mc cnts who are now kcepi fcl.ea ii counte .nce and lauding their treason, will, ,"ter they . .veu3ed themafter the election ccoro then e - deserters are always scorned. Let r v tu-' Judce Chasa ol Haryland, was with an aflldnvit ty a your; 'o-:n: ' itta r ; .have sett! J - r tcf t..v. -me for tha I t : .ventyj- - abVnsalift upiry rr.- IVt :Ckincty ' . y- ilia Lll, i" .i c L.3 uu 'Ji-.v c;. . Vi. 5 cathKi:h t!:s IZv.ztt : Z: t 'he,, and the Jtl:: ) poc-Dogbcrries' kn?w i.ct T,..:.t t;.jy f 4